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The Breckenridge news: May 4, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921050401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 4, 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. ''irv'- i"1 7 w - v fr T t ; j 4 -. " m THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. f $2.00 a Year: $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 1921 RE-ELECT- VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, DELEGATES TO GO TO ANNUAL CONFERENCE Eight Will Represent Elizabethtown District. Eight delegates were elected to represent the Elizabethtown district at the meeting of the annual Louisville Conference of Southern Methodist ministers to be held in September. The delegates, who were elected last week at the district meeting in Irvington, are: VV. J. Piggott. T. E. Layman, Clarence Ventress, Judge Brown. Mrs. S. G. Shelly, O. E. Lawson, J. Merntt and A. B. Patter-soj- i. Mrs. W. J. Piggott and Mrs. Rhea Armstrong were alectcd alternates. 8 Pages No. 45 "OLD KY. HOME" WEEK IN H'BURG Residents of County Seat EnA. To Give thused. P.-Special Program May 6. T. S. P. PARKS TO RUN VETERAN R. R. FACULTY FOR C'PORT SCHOOL UUIUJVU , ?mnnf tdiictutc lllUkJlUUO ELECTION MAY 6 FOR SENATE AGAIN Appeals to Voters of 10th Sena- ENGINEER DEAD Election Held Monday Evening, May Second. V 3. (Special) Association of Hardinsburg, will give an "Old Kentucky Home" program in the chapel of the High School, at 8:00 o'clock, Friday evening, May Gth. The Old Kentucky Home Commission is asking all the towns in the State to observe the week beginning May, 8. as "Old Kentucky Home Week,"' in an effort to secure and preserve Federal Hill, the placc near Bardstown, where Stephen Foster wrote "My Old Kentucky Home," as a shrine for the public. The idea is to secure funds for the purchase of the place with its old furniture and other valuable treasurers. Convert the grounds into a park, and present it to the State, and it is to be to Foster what Mt. Vernon is to Washington. As it seemed impossible to observe the entire week, meeting and as the came just two days before, it was decided to give this one program and ask for a free will offering from the pupils of the school, and from the audience. Hardinsburg is "up and doing" and certainly wants to help in this State wide campaign. No special amounts will be asked for. The contribution basket will simply be passed, and all who want to contribute will be given an opportunity to do so. Everybody invited to come and enjoy the following program: Song - - - Old Black Joe, Foster Sketch of Federal Hill Mrs. Fred Schultz Song, Massas In De Cold, Cold Ground - - By Eight little pickanannies Recollection of Foster by Mrs. Duer a personal friend Mrs. V. C. Moorman Song, Old Dog Tray, Forter Marion Chancellor Musical Recitation. Fiddlin' In Do Twilight (with an accompaniment of Foster melodies) Mrs. E. B. English Vocal Solo, Old Folks At Home Foster - Mrs. Russell Compton Sketch of Stephen Foster's Life . . . . Rev. R. H. Roe Song, Old Kentucky Home Audience Hardinsburg, Parent-Teacher May The The faculty members of L. T. Reid Has Short Illness. port Public school will the Clover- Four Members Are to Be Elect-- I remain the Employee of L. H. & St. L. same for the term of 1021-2- 2 as far ed on Local Board. Women as members of the school board arc ment. For 31 Years. Former MayAre Eligible. concerned. The election of teachers or of Cloverport. was held Monday evening and all the TO THE REPUBLICAN VOTERS Saturday, May 0, the annual elecmembers of this year's faculty were OF THE 10TH SENATORIAL retained. tion of trustees for the Cloverport torial District For Indorse- DISTRICT: 0'BORO DISTRICT MEETING MAY 3-- 5 Methodists Holding Conference at Lewisburg. Rev. May Presiding. Southern Methodists in the Owens- boro district of the Louisville Conference are holding their annual district meeting in Lewisburg this week, having opened Tuesday evening and continue the session until Thursday. Rev. L. K. May. presiding elder of the Owcnsboro district, will be in the chair. The Christian Education Movement of the Methodist church will have special prominence on the program. Dr. Leonidas Robinson, of Louisville, Rev. W. F. Davidson, Hon. T. A. Luman and S. B. Robertson will have subjects bearing on this movement. Rev. W. C. Frank, of Greenville and Rev. Carl Gregory, of Owensboro, are also on the program. Rev. J. R. Randolph will represent the Cloverport church. Parent-Teach- er --- --- TAXPAYERS PETITION HOWARD TO- --- --- --- --- RUN FOR JUDGE Prominent Men of Breckinridge County Sign Names to Petition For Jesse M. Howard. --- --- ., X Mystic Shrine at the Shaaban ceremonial held by the Kosair Temple in the Armory. Members of the Shrine from here who attended the ceremonial were M. M. Denton, A. J. Ashby, Randall Weatherholt, F. C. Ferry C. Brittain, R. L. Oelze. W. C. Pate and J. N. Cordrey. Dr. O. E. Ferguson, of Stephensport and Herman Moss, of Skillman. Glen Dean, Kentucky, Apr. 27, 1921. Hon. Jesse M. Howard. Messrs. Harry Berry and Edward Glen Dean, Kentucky. Graves were in Louisville, Saturday As your neighbors and your friends and were two in the large class of we are earnestly requesting you to candidates who crossed "the burning allow us to present you as our sands" in taking the degree of An- Countv's candidate for the Office of cient Arabric Order of Nobles of the County Judge. We are offering yoir TWO FROM HERE TOOK SHRINE DEGREE IN LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY. every effort at our command to guar antee you your election. R, G. Robertson M. E. Robertson C. A. Robertson J. R. Wilson J. F. Moorman S T. Smith Errest Eskridge Continued On Page 8 I Ml 1 1 WW HlfflfffJI ! WORK AND SMILE R the one thing needed to restore normal prosperity," said Vice President Coolidge recently. "We must work and smile." "Work is The farmers of America have already set about doing THEIR share toward restoring a normal and healthy activity in American business and industry. Let the rest of us take up OUR work with the sahie earnestness and cheerfulness that the American farmer has taken up his, and the wheels of business will once more hum with steady and stabilizing effect. Attending the funeral from out-o- f town were: Mr. Harvey McCracken and son, James, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferry, Mr. and Mrs. Gwen Bush, Mr. and Mrs. Wordie Graham, Mr. Ed Dickey, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Reynolds and Miss Tenia Leah Bloch, of Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. McCarthy, Messrs Shellman, Montgomery and ATTENDS COMMENCEMENT Henderson, Petrie, EXERCISE OF B. W. T. S. Keenan, of Fordsville, Miss Mr. Jerry Lois Reid, of of Bucyrus. O , and T. C. Lewis of Glen Dean. May 3. (Special) Mrs. Hardinsburg. Kate Jones left Monday for Louisville, to attend the commencement PRIMARY DEPT. OF PUBLIC exercise of the Baptist Woman's SCHOOL TO GIVE AN ENTraining School on Tuesday evening. TERTAINMENT MAY 13. Miss Jessie Bunell, of Washington, D. C, delivered the address to the of The primary graduating class, which has the larg- Cloverport Public department give the an school will est number of graduates ever sent entertainment Friday evening. May out from the school. Miss Bunell is 13, at the school building. The proa prominent church and Sunday gram will be made up of musical schodi worker of Calvady Baptjst numbers and reciations directed by church in Washington. Mrs. J. R. Randolph and Miss Lillian May. Admission will be charged TOBACCO GROWERS COMfor, the proceeds going to the MITTEE CALLED TO MEET. Association. Parent-Teacher Four years ago after the Republican leaders kliatl made a futile effort to find a Republican to make the race for the State Senate in the old 10th district, at the last hour for filing an application with the Secretary of State for the nomination, I was apprised of the fact that if I did not send in my application papers that afternoon the Republicans would have no candidate in that race. I hesitated, and demurred slightly, only because 1 knew there was no buster man in the district than I was, even at this time when every body seemed busy, and no one that could not better relinquish his hold on his work than I could. Owing to the exigencies of the war I was placed in a strenuous position, my brother doctor had enlisted in the army, two neighboring doctors had moved away, my son had walked out of his drug store and enlisted, and this work and business was left on my hands to attend to with but little assistance available But I yielded to my party's request not seeing, I confess, very far down "the vista of time." No other Republican would offer himself upon the sacrificial altar at this time because the district had always been considered normally, hopelessly, Democratic, and were the district now as it was then, I am sure I would not have any opposition within my own party. I assure you my sleep was not normal during the campaign, I made a gallant fight, kept up my work, never neglected a patient, and won the race by a majority of 800. Since then the district has been and is regarded safely and what a change, why, even those that were "doubtful and afraid" four years ago are wanting to run now. Was it worth while for me to make this race, undergo this labor, cjid any good result from it, did any advantage accrue to the party? Well, let's see. Had I not yielded and made the race, although the House was safely Republican, swept in as a result of Gov. Morrow's 40,000 majority, yet, the Senate would have stood 21 Democrats and 17 Republicans. Consequently, not one syllable of the great and beneficient measures advocated by Gov. Morrow during his memorable campaign, and which were so ably and insistently presented by him before the last session of the Legislature known as the Administration Bills, would be entitled to a place in the Kentucky Statutes to day, as they would not have stood a ghost of a show of passage had not I yielded "on that last day in the evening." Fellow Republicans, it took my vote together with senator Burton s vote, and Lieut. Gov. Ballard's vote to put the little Registration Certificate asleep otherwise. J. C. W. Beckham-woul- d be in the U. S. Senate to day and Dick Ernst would be at home practising law. The length of this article precludes my giving further reasons why I should receive an indorsement; but I hope that before the August primary I may have the opportunity to meet every Republican voter in the district, male and female, and discuss during my term of service as Senator with you the great work accomplished and in which I had the honor of participating. Voters, if my past official course meets your approval, and I court an investigation and close scrutiny of the same, and you see proper to honor me with this nomination, I promise to make the best fight in my power tor party success at the poles in November, and bringing my past experience as a Legislator to my command, I shall try to render the best service of my life if elected. Very truly, Irvington. Ky. S. P. PARKS. Mr. L. T. Reid, one of the veteran locomotive engineers in point of seniority of service for the L. II. & St. L. Railway succumbed at his home on River Street, Friday morning at 8:30 o'clock Mr. Reid had been ill for over a week suffering with mastoiditis. His condition grew worse on Thursday and early Friday morning he fell into unconsciousness, due to a ruptured blood vessel in his head, from which he never rallied. Mr. Rcid's death came as a great shock to his family and friends. He was a man of large stature and apparently in the best of health before his sudden illness. The fungral was held from the residence Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. J R. Randolph and the Rev. E. C. Nail officiated at the home. Burial was in the Cloverport cemetery where the Masons held their last rites. The active pallbearers were: Messrs. S. P. Conrad. L. McGavock, James Winchell, Fred Ferry, Edward Graves and H, M. Bchen A great number of friends, some of atwhom were from tended the funeral, and many messages of sympathy and floral tributes were received at the Reid home from the officials and employees of the L. H. & St. L. R. R., and persons whom Mr. Reid had befriended during his thirty-on- e years of service with the railroad. Born in Ohio. Lathrop Tracy Reid was born in Bucyrus, Ohio, April 20, 1870 He was the son of the late William Reid and the second member of the family of ten children to pass away. Mr Reid came to Kentucky when he was nineteen years old and started mork-in- g for the L. H. & St. L which had then just been organized, and the late William McCrackeni of Louisville, was president. Mr. Reid has been an employe of the road since then, and at the time of his death he had the regular run on the "Plug" accommodation train between Cloverport and Henderson. Mr. Reid was elected Mayor of Cloverport about eighteen years ago. He was for the second term. For several years he served as a Councilman and was a member of the board of school trustees At one time he was urged by his friends to make the race for Representative from this District on the Republican ticket but he declined. Mr. Reid was a loyal Mason, a member of the Presbyterian church since early manhood, and was a man of a genial disposition, who made scores of friends by his kindness and thoughtfulness. Twenty-thre- e years ago Mr. Reid was married to Miss Lafayette daughter of the late Lafayette LaHcist and Mrs. Martha LaHcist Smith, of Cloverport. Mr. Reid was the father of seven children: Three daughters, Misses Martha. Emily and fcleanor Keid; and tour sons, William L., Lathrop Tracy, Lafayette LaHcist and Charles Moorman Reid. Three of his children are to be graduated this month. Miss Martha Reid is to be graduated as a nurse from tin Jewish Hospital, Louisville, on May 31st, and William L.. and Miss Eleanor Reid are members of the Senior class of the Cloverport High School their commencement being n, La-Hei- R. F. Peters was superintendent; Miss Adclc Frymirc, first assistant in High School; Miss Viola Bcatty, eighth grade; Miss Virginia, Wilson, Miss Rcssic Hcndrick, Miss Lillian May and Mrs. J. R. Randolph grade and primary department instructors. HUDSON RE-ELECT- ED PRESIDENT L. H. & St. L. Mr. E. H. Bacon Succeeds Late M. H. Smith as Director. Louisville, Ky., April 20. E. H. Bacon was elected a director of the Louisville, Henderson and St. Louis railway to fill the vacancy created by the death of Milton H. Smith at the annual meeting of stockholders and directors today at which officers and other directors were reelected. The report of President R. N. Hudson was said to show the road in good financial condition. The meeting was held in the company's main offices here. Officers reelected by the directors were: president. R. N. Hudson; vice president, W. L. Mapothcr; secretary, Ridglcy Cayce, and treasurer. L. W. Botts. Directors elected by the stockholders were: Oscar Fenley, Graham W. L. Mapothcr, J. H Ellis, L. W. Botts, J. D. Stewart, R. N. Hudson, George E. Evans, and E. H. n, Bacon. PURE-BRED- S OFI , FERED AS PRIZES Ky. Farmers Encouraging Junior Agricultural Club. W. R. Moorman & Son Contributors to Prizes. Lexington, Ky., April :i(). Sixteen animals including both sheep and hogs have been offered by eleven breeders and one swine association as prizes for junior agricultural club members who succeed in raising the champion animal in their county, according to an announce ment which nas jusi ueen in.uie ;y M L. Hall, assistant state leader of junior agricultural clubs from the College of Agriculaure. One state prize d Hampshire ram. has been a offered by William Reid, Owcnsboro, for the champion sheep raiser. Those who have already offered prizes and the animals which they will give are as follows: W. R. Moorman and Son, Glen Dean, ram or ewe lemb; H. H. Drane Eminence, ram lamb; W. F. Harris, Morganfield. Duroc gilt; William Reid, Owensboro, ewe lamb and ram lamb; Rufus Lisle, Nicholasville, Hampshire gilt; J. O. Kcrfoot, Elizabethtown, Duroc gilt or boar; John Moser, Ancorage, Duroc gilt; James pure-bre- d pure-bre- Public School will be held at the school building from one to six o'clock p, in. Four trustees have to be voted for in this election. One new feature that enters into the election this year is that women are entitled to hold office on the school board same as the men. There arc some indications that one or two women may be candidates on Saturday. Should any be elected it will be the first time in the history of Cloverport that a woman has served on the local school board. Those Eligible For Election Attention is called to Senator Bright's amendment to the graded common school laws, section 4409 a Kentucky Statutes. This amendment setting out certain qualifications of graded school trustees may be found in the suppliment to Kentucky School Laws enactments of l'J20 from which the following is quoted: "No person shall be eligible to the office of member of the Board of Education who has not attained the age of twenty-fiv- e years and who is not a citizen of and bona fide resi- -' dent of this Commonwealth and of the city for which he is elected three years next proceeding the election; no person shall be eligible to this office who at the time of his election is directly or indirectly interested in any contract with the Board, or who holds any office of trust or agency of, or whose father, son brother, wife, daugh'ter, is employed as teacher or in any capacity by such Board, or who is directly or indirectly interested in the sale to the Board of books, stationery or other property If he shall after election become a candidate for any office or agency or for the nomination thereto, the holding or discharging of which would have rendered him ineligible before election, or if he shall remove out of the city for which he was chosen, or it he shall do or incur anything which would have rendered him ineligible for election or if any of his relatives above specified be employed by the board his office shall without further action be permitted to vote in any election by the Board in which any of his relatives or connections shall be candidates " sister-in-law above-name- C'PORT TO CON- TRIBUTE TO O.K. H. School and Churches Will Observe Sunday and Tuesday of Next Week. Plans for celebrating "Old Kentucky Home Week" in Cloverport are to be noted on another page in this issue of The Breckenridge News. The Sunday schools will observe Churchman's Day next Sunday, and the Cloverport Public School will have a special program on Tuesday morning at Chapel exercises. Cloverport will not be called on to give a specified sum but the residents are expected to contribute liberally and much stress is being laid on interesting the children in the purchasing of Federal Hill and what it means to Kcntuckians to have this preserved a shrine for the State. The ministers in Breckinridge county have been asked to observe Churchman's Day im! contributions from every church and every individual are asked to be reported to The Breckenridge News for publication next week. J May 20. en children are three sisters. Miss Lois Reid, of Bucyrus, O.; Miss Anna Reid of Honolulu. H. L.. and Mrs. John 'Martin, Sacremcnto. Cal. l'our brothers, Robert Keid, of Ocean Side, Cal.; Clias Reid, Gallin, Ohio; Edward Reid of Bucyrus Ohio, and James Reid of Tonopah, Nevada. Surviving with the widow and sev- Anchorage, breeders association of Jefferson county will give a Poland China, Duroc, Berkshire and Hampshire pig to the county club champion in each of those breeds. gilt. The swine iucis.ee, Dorscy. Versailles, uuiut pi; Poland i. China l,. P.-- T. APROGRAM FRIDAY, MAY 6TH. for Election of Officers Will Be Held At School Building. Regular monthly "iieeting of the AssociaCloverport tion is to be held Friday afternoon at the Public School building. This is the last meeting of the school year, and officers for next year will be elected. The program committee has arranged the following program: Piano Solo - - - - Marian Bchen Talk Several Influences in a Child's Life Mrs. R. L. Oelze Song, When the Bluebirds Sing - - - - - Intermediate girls Round Table Discussion, How to Keep Boys in High School Led by Supt. Peters Business, Federation of Local Association Election of Officers. Parent-Teacher ----- J. R. BANDY BUYS PARTNER'S INTEREST IN MILL. Mr. J. R. Bandy, who has been in partnership with Mr. Barney Squires in conducting the Star Roller Mills has bought Mr. Squires' interest in the mill and is now sole owner. Mr. Squires is retiring from the mill business on account of his ill health. LOST ONE DAY IN 16 MOS. Parent-Teache- rs one day and three hours work. He works seven days of the week too Mr. Smith Black, of Irvine, Ky, was here last week visiting his brother, Mr. J. E. Black, and Mrs. .Black oii the Hill. Mr. Black is the storekeeper for the round house of the L. & N. R. R. shops at Irvine, and in sixteen months time he has only lost (SmS Wfay- - K OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST 0OMBANV HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY miiiniraMniiaii XmmSSSSSuSu The committee appointed by Judge Moorman namely: T. B. Beard, Frank Rupert, Elliott Moorman. Jas. Keen-a- n and J. E. Harth, to ca'll a meeting of tobacco growers of Breckinridge county, respectfully request that all farmers who are interested in growing tobacco will be at Hardinsburg, Monday. May 9. for the ouroose of appointing delegates to represent ureckinridge county in a meetmg of tobacco growers to be held at Owensboro, Ky, on May 18, for the purpose of organization. Hardinsburg, May 4. (Special) The ladies of the Hardinsburg Baptist church will serve dinner next Monday, first day of court, in the store room now occupied by Dr. Lex's drug store. DOWELL-BOLIN WILL SERVE DINNER MAY 6. NICHOLS W. F.Hart County 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- Jesse Bolin, laborer, of Cannelton, and Miss Ruth Dowell. of Hardinsburg, were granted a marriage license in Cannelton, last week. fully solicited. r it MAY I FAQE TWO Mrs. Lon Moorman and little son, Albert W, arc visiting relatives in Brandenburg. Rev Evans Allen and Mrs. Allen were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Dowcll, Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. Willie Sapp has gone to Fords-vill- c to go in business with his brother. Rev. T B. Bandy, of Lebanon Junction, who has been visiting his brother. Mr. R S. Bandy, and Mrs. Bandy has returned home. Mr. Ed Morrison has accepted a position in Cloverport for a short THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY S, 1111 t GENUINE BULL IUC ftiui!w.Woy(: DURHAM tobacco makes 50 good cigarettes for a? ie County HARDINSBURG Mr Robert E. Woods, Louisville, who has been the guest of friends, has returned. Ex-Jud- ge burg, Friday and Saturday. W S. Ball left Saturday for Louisville, to spend several days. Mr and Mrs. Joe Trent and children, of Savannah, Ga.. are visiting the Sunday guests of their parents, Mrs. Trent's parents Mr and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. W II. Payne. Lee Walls. Mr C. L. Walls was in HardinsDr. D. S. Sphires spent Tuesday burg. Saturday. in Mooleyville. Mrs. Caroline Adkins is in Owens-bor- o Mrs Robert Hendrick and children, spending a week with her son, are visiting her father, Barney Squires Mr. Alfred Adkins, and Mrs. Adkins. in Cloverport. Miss Almeda Allen, of Louisville, Alfred Taylor, Sr., made a business is visiting her parents a few days trip to Brandenburg, last Wednesday Miss Kathcnne Brumfield was the Miss Margaret McGary, of Kirk, guest of Miss Rubic Bcauchamp, C H. Sundav. was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mattinly, Saturday and Sunday Mrs J. H. Miller and Mrs. W H. Miss Bessie Snyder has returned Jollv attended church at Buhc!, Sun- after a visit with her sister. Mrs. V. day' B. Mattingly, and Mr. Mattingly, of Air and Mrs. Hewitt Payne were Gat field in Stephensport, Saturday. G. G. Vessels, of Rhodelia, was here Mr. and Mrs. Milt Tate spent SunMonda) and Tuesday dav with their daughter. Mrs. RanMrs. A Mcador and daughter. Miss som Dow ell, and Mr Dow ell. Alice Mcador. arc visiting Mrs. M. L Mr and Mrs. Abe Bryant, of Kinchcloe. of Hardinsburg. Stephensport. were the week-en- d Mrs. Mai Rhodes, of Owensboro guests of their mother, Mrs. Barbara Mr and Mrs. John O'Reilly were the Brumfield Sunday guests of their brother, J Several from here attended the cirR. Mattingly, and Mrs. Mattingl), of cus at Cloverport, Monday. ' Kirk. Mrs. Mattie Furrow and daughter, Joe McCruuies spent the week-enEssie, were the guests of Mr. and in Louihv;llc Mrs. X. T. Basham. Sunday. Miss Emma Ahl. of Louisville, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. G D. GARFIELD Beard, and Mr Beard Mrs. J. D. Moorman and Miss P. M. B.isham, who was in Frankhas returned. fort, the week-enMar) Ann Harncd were guests of Attj s Claude Mercer. Gtis Brown Mrs. Ethel Moorman, and Mrs. Vic and Henry Deflaeu Moorman at- Pile, Sunda). tended Circuit Court in Brandenburg Mrs. Tom Thomas, of Irvington, The infant of Mr. and Mrs. M L was in town Monday shopping Kiuchele of Louisville, was brought Mrs Lee Alexander and two sons, hero Frid i) for burial Interment in of Harncd. were guests of Mrs. GilJv Hill cemcterj bert L)ons, Wednesday Mis. Georgia Gratise and Nisters. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Squires and Miss Amy Grause and Lena Grause, children, visited relatives at Cloverhave returned from Oweu-borport. Saturday and Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Charlie Dowell and Mr and Mrs. Clint Davis were guests IRVINGTON of their mother, Mrs. Martha Macy, ' Dr F. B. Forhii and Mrs. Forhis, Sunday. Mr Era Dowell left last week for of Lacouiu. Ind., and Miss Marie Gordon, of Kkroii, who have been Nebraska, where he will visit his visiting Mrs Margaret Chamberlain, children. Mrs. John Livers and daughter, have returned home Mrs Raymond Mcador and little Mrs George Board, of Irvington son, Harold Franklin, and Dr. J. W. were here Thursday, shopping. Virgil Carman attended the trial of Mcador. of Guston. spent the weekend with Mr and Mrs. Franklin Kin- Jim Hufiincs at Brandenburg, last w cek chcloe. of Hardinsburg. Mr. Ed F. Alexander was in LouisJim Steermau is at home from St. Louis, where he had work. ville, the first of the week Miss Ida Dowell visited relatives at Mrs. Jake Morrison and Mrs R S Bandy spent Monday in Louisville. Hardinsburg, last week. Airs. Martha Macy and brother, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. JelT Trent, of Vine Grove, were guests of Mr. and Mrs Jim Johnson, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dowcll, C L. Trent. Tuesday night. Mr W T Stone, Mr. T E Lay- ' Mrs. Hubert Pcnick, of Irvington men, of Leitchfield, and Prof. Hiukle ' was the guest of Mrs. J A. Bruington, of Snuora. were guests of Mr and Thursday. Mrs. Claude Shumate was the guest Mrs Jess Payne the first of the week. The Missionary Society of the First of Mrs. John Bill Marr, Tuesday. Mrs Lillian D. Kinchcloe, of Basin Presbjtcrian church meets with Mrs. L W. Godfrey, Thursday afternoon Springs, was the guest of Mrs. Harncd. Thursday at Mrs. Tom Gregory and Mr.s. Taylor Rev Boyd Hardin. M. D Allen and II E Jarboe spent the first of Coiupton were guests of Mrs. Sam the week with Mr and Mrs. C. L Laslie, Wednesday Mrs. Virgil Carman and baby, were Trent Miss Martha Gardner, of Hardins- guests of relatives at Guston, last burg, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. w cek. Mrs. Dick Black, of Harncd, was Jesse Pa) nc. Wednesday. Mr Lton Lewis, of Louisville, is in town Saturday, shopping. Mrs. Tom Gregory had ripe strawvisiting his sister, Miss Edith Levis. Mrs. Vcrda McGhee entertained at berries out of her garden last week, dinner Thursday Those present were: Rather early isn't it? Mr and Mrs. G H. Marshall nul niece and Miss Ellen Munford. HARNED Messrs. C. L. Trent, Ben Norris, George Milburn and Raymond Casey were in Brandenburg;, the first of the spent several days of last week with her son, A. M Ganaway and family. week The "Busy Bee" Children's Band Mr and Mrs. Haynes Trent had as their guests last week Mr. Robert met Saturday afternoon with Miss Johnson, of Stcphensburg, Mr Un- Ethel McCoy. Wilbur Pile was in Bcaverdam on derwood, of New Hope and Mr. business last week. Hendry, of Hodgensvillc. Rev J. Duggins, of Hardinsburg Mr. Moorman Ditto, of Hardinsburg, spent Thursday night with his delivered two splendid sermons here Sunday. sisters. McQuiggins spent the week-enMrs. Ben Wilson, of Corners, Mrs. Sanders Pate of Basin Springs and with friends near Madrid. Robert Weatherford was in LouisMiss Laura Mel! Stith, of Bewleyville ville, on business last week. were in Irvington, Tuesday. Miss Thelma Rhodes, of HardinsMr. J. W Piggott was in Brandenburg, Route' and Mrs. David Pcnick, burg, Tuesday on business. j . S. B. Payne, of Irvington, was the guest of his nephew P. R. Payne, and Mrs. Payne, Saturday. Mrs. Bernard Rhodes, of Leitchfield who was the guest of relatives and has returned. friends the week-enMrs. Maurice Mattingly, of.Evans-villhas returned after a month's visit with relatives. John Avitt, of Lodiburg, was here Saturday on business. Mr and Mrs. Zcno Miller, of Louisville, arc visiting Mr. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Miller, Route 2. Franklin Beard was in Brandend, e, ' Harncd, entered the Normal here last Mrs. G. A. Bates, of Liberty, Miss , 'AMMONS recently visited her mother, Mrs. Jno, week. A lot of rain but not much corn I Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Goodman and Rhodes. Frank Hititon passed here enroute planted. children, of West View, attended Mrs. Ollic Meyers, who has been to - Axtcl, to take his car back to church here Sunday. Miss Emma Bruncr and Miss Alta Illinois, with him and says farming is visiting her mother at Bardstown, has returned. Pile, who arc attending school at very prosperous looking in Illinois. Mrs. Iva Thomason, of Louisville, with Hardinsburg, spent the week-en- d Miss Laura Eskridgc spent a few is visiting relatives here. days in Owensboro, the guest of Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Pile Mrs. J D. Moorman has returned A F. Lumback. Miss Jacic Alexander's school at Irvington closed Friday. Wc arc glad from Stephensport, where she visited Rev. Albic Amnions filled his regher parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dix. to have her with us again. ular appointment at the Christian Rev. Harvey English will preach his church Sunday. Both Sunday schools are increasing closing sermon at Black Lick church both in membership and interest. Mrs. Myrtle Pool, of Louisville, has Mrs. F. R. Roberts is visiting her near here next Sunday. Rev. E. B. English preached here been visiting her parents Mr. and daughter, Mrs. C. L. Bruington, and time. Sunday 'to the largest crowd he ever Mrs. W. L. Bcllou. Dr. J. W. Mcador, of Guston, and family. Misses Blanch and Stella Horslcy preached to on ordinary church day Mrs. Wilton Pries, of Louisville, viswere the dinner guests of Miss Fannie since his two years pastorate. ited Dr Raymond Mcador and Mrs. Eskridgc, Sunday. UNION STAR Mcador, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Curl were the Garfield, was in Miss Tula Tabor, of Miss Liss Cashmanf who spent two MYSTIC dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. LawIrvington, Wednesday. weeks here visiting friends and neighrence Meyers, Sunday. Farmers of this place arc busy Miss Jacic Alexander and Miss bors, returned to her home at StephMiss Marie Morgan spent Sunday planting corn. Kathcriuc Williams have returned to ensport, Sunday afternoon. with Miss Mary Lewis. their homes. Mrs. E. R Robbins went to StcnhMiss Elizabeth English spent SatMr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy and Mrs. Paul Wilson, of Brandenburg, son, William Stith, were dinner guests ' ensport last Wednesday and was the urday and Sunday with her grand spent Wednesday with her grandmo- Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Jolly. guest of Miss Ola Uasham. mother, at Stephensport. ther, Mrs. Rhoda Dowcll. Curtis Stewart, of Louisville, spent Ebon Banc was the Sunday guest Mrs. J. W. Ater has returned from the week-en- d with his parents, Mr. of his cousin, Mr. Dock Roberts. St. Anthony's Hospital much improv- and Mrs. Sue Stewart on The Hill. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Banc visited NEW BETHEL ed Mesdamcs A. N. McCoy and Taylor Mr. and Mrs B. F. Harrison, Sunday. Rev Harvey English filled his regMr. Atlcy Woods, Mr. Atvy Woods Dowcll spent Tuesday with Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Wilder Arms, of ular appointment here Saturday and and Mr. Homer Tabor, of Garfield, Horace McCoy. week-en- d guests of Sunday. A large crowd attended Sample were the spent Sunday here with friends. Miss Virginia Dowcll was the guest Mrs. Arms' parents Mr. and Mrs. Miss Hannah Hendrick entertained Miss Kathcrinc Hogan has return- of Miss Delta Cart, Saturday night G. C. Cook. as dinner guests Sunday: Misses Springs. ed to her home at Basin and Sunday. Mrs. A. L. Roberts and children, Pearl Jolly, Eloisc Miller and Katie Miss Mary Howard, of Louisville, Kirby StillwcII, of Jcffersonville, were the week-en- d guests of her par- Marshall. Messrs Bernard Henning will give a talk on Sunday school Ind is visiting his mother, Mrs. W. ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Burton. and Willie Jarboe work at the First Presbyterian church Ht Gilbert. The social given by Mr. and Mrs. Miss Edith Dowcll entertained quite Wednesday afternoon. largeand Mr. Saturday J. T. a number of her friends Sunday afterdaughter, family, and Mrs. Tree Run,Hc'slcr Sun- Jesse Cook, and report night was Dr. T. N. Williams and spent of Sugar a nice time. ly attended noon. Miss Pearl Williams, of Louisville, day with Mrs. Hesler's parents, Mr. Mr. and 'Mrs. Laffic Basham visited Mr. and Mrs. Mike Flood arc reattended the graduation of Revclle and Mrs. G. T. Kroush. Mrs. Basham's father, Mr. N. L. ceiving congratulations on the arrival Williams, Friday night. Mrs. G. T. Kroush received a box Sunday. of a baby girl, born April 28. Mr. Kessler Kirtley, of Elizabeth-tow- n of 100 White Leghorn baby chicks Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt Canary visitRev. Joe Duggins will preach here Louisand Mr. Tim Kirtley, of from her brother, Emmett Claycomb, ed Mrs. Canary's parents, Mr. and Sunday, May 8th at 11 a. m. ville, are with their parents, Mr. and of Jacksonville, III. They came in Mrs. Miss Margaret Kennedy was the J. D. Stiff, Sunday. Mrs, Tom Kirtley. good condition only one being dead. Miss Annie Lee Skillman was the dinner guest of Miss Magdalinc HenMr. Homer Wallace, of Louisville, Dr. Win L. Milncr was in Louisguest of Miss Eva West, Sunday. ning, Sunday. was a recent visitor of Mr. and Mrs. ville. Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Eden are in Mrs. Wm. Jolly and Mrs. Jesse W N. Holt. Louisville, the guests of relatives. Miller of Sample, attended church Mn B. F. Harrison has been on the here Sunday. . GLEN DEAN sick list but is better at this writing. SAMPLE Miss Mary Rose May is on the Mr. Tom Garrett, of Stephensport, sick list. Dr. Smith and wife left last week Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wecdman. of week-en- d guest of Mr. G. C. Charlie Ball, of Danville, 111., spent Holt, were the guests of her parents, for Gcrmantown, Pa., after an ex- was the last week with his cousin, W. M. tended visit with their daughter, Mrs. Cook. Mr. and Mrs. James Jolly, last ThursMiss Gola Bane was the week-en- d Hendrick. Elliott Moorman, and Mr. Moorman. day and Friday. Misses Hattic Hendrick and Edith Mrs. John Rhodes lost a very fine guest of her aunt, Mrs. A. B. Mr. E, L. Frank was called to of Tobinsport. Ind. Powell, Messrs. Dan Powell and Vic Thursday on account of the Jersey cow. death of his mother, Mrs. John Frank. O'Bryan, traveling Mr. Malcom salesman was here Thursday and spent the night with Mr. and Mrs. Milt Tate. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skillman were Gil-land, Mc-Quad- y, April Downs were guests of Miss Clara May, Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Flood are the proud parents of a baby girl born 28 LOCUST HILL . I Mrs. Fonzic Milburn and little daughter and Mrs. J. W. Blair were guests of Mr. and Mrs. the week-enJohn Lucas. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Butler and baby were guests of his brother, Mr. Bill Butler and Mrs. Butler, Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Fred Davis and children, and Miss Ruth Butler were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus, Sunday. Locust Hill base ball team played Harncd, Saturday afternoon the scores were 0 to 0 in favor of Locust Hill. Mrs. Bcclcr, of Tampa, Fla., is the guests of her parents, Air. and Mrs. Charlie Pavis. Mrs. Crit Carman and daughter. Miss Mary Richard, of Hardinsburg, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John A Carman, last week. d YELLOW LAKE McDanicIs. ' Mr. Fred Cannon has bought the grocery store from William Poole and will continue at the same stand Paul Britc, Walter Storms and Wilbur Rhodes went on a fishing expedition over in main Rough, last week. Mr. Cal Wooslcy has opened up a dry goods and grocery store join- ing Cannon's garage at McDaniels. Mrs. Zach Ganaway is visiting relatives at Harncd and Hardinsburg. Rev. Jesse Galloway and Rev. Viers attended District Conference at Irvington, last week. Mr. Willie Cannon, of Hardinsburg. was out on his farm near McDaniels last wcek. Mrs. Annabellc Brown is spending a few days with her brother, W. A. Rhodes and family this week. Mr. Ivan Dunn is building a new stock barn for Storms Bros., to replace the one destroyed by fire last Fall. Mr. Matt Mattingly near Kirk, ex- - KBiiiiiUBiaiiniriu ?--) Kentucky 9- Owensboro S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY, Inc. - TORE NEW Linoleum Rugs 1 lot of 4 patterns, beautiful colors, 9x12 all cork top burlap back Linoleum Rugs. $20 00 values. Extra low (PI 1 PA DJLU.tJU price of - - -- s Art-Square . I S . It will pay you to watch these weekly sales as in every in- stance values con- siderably out of the Congoleum Rugs lot Congoleum Gold Seal 9x12 Rugs splendid patterns. Regular $18 50 values. (P" A QK Extra low DXfJtt) price of - - 1 -- 31 d jjj ' r Brussell Rugs Beautiful all wool top Tapestry Brussell Rugs, 9x12 size. Regular $30.00 values. (POO CA Extralow price of ' Window Shades Splendid all linen shades. Dark green $1.00 value. Extra low fiQ price of - - - - ' usual are being &ut,03 o. 18c Williams Talcum 15c or 6 36 inch Standard 25c Shirting Cheviots 17 1-- cans 85? Williams Talcum Powder, in regular size cans, hinged covers. Violet, Lilac. Carnation, Specially prepared Baby "1 CTalc Regular 18? size LcFl Special per can Or 6 cans for1 85? Percales 19c Standard Percales full 36 inches wide Beautiful range of colors, light or dark styles, also solid colors. 1 Actual value 25?. Special yard -- 2c - -- Q, Ltl Shirting Cheviots Extra quality pure indigo dyes absolutely fast colors. NNice range of patterns also solid shades. 25? values. H Special yard Xl " ----- 2' 0. and Silkine Crochet Cotton 10c N. T. $5.00 Tricolette Blouses $2.98 Beautiful Fibre Silk Tricolette Blouses. Colors, Navy, Brown. Gray, Jade, (PO QO Alice and Copenhagen. Extra special for - - $10.00 Baronette Skirts $7.50 Duplans Baronette Satin Skirts most popular skirt made today. ors, Black, White, Gray, (Prr Navy, Flesh and Rose - D the Col- ' O. N. T. and Silkine Crochet Cottons White or colors, every wanted size, 3 to 100. 15? values. Special Cn J.UI per ball tDtt0 tH rfk I Jersey Sport Coats Alljwool Jersey Sport Coats so popular and desirable today. Colors, Red, Green, Pink, Navy, (PI O Kf Black, and Brown. Price DJ.l.tHJ $3.50 Children's Plaid Gingham and Neat Check 200 Dresses $2.00 cd every two weeks. Men's and Young Men's Suits correctly tailored in the very best Specially 9K ft ft priced at D&OMI Other Suits from $15.00 to $50.00, models. lit j Gingham Dresses, New Styles received. Guaranteed $3.50 grade (PO AA Sizes 0 to 14. Men's and young Men's fine all wool Suits, wide range of patterns, Matting The very finest of China Matting. 5 beautiful patterns, 110 warp kind, New fresh stock, white they last the extra low price QQs per yard of 300 Odd Trousers 100 Boys' Suits Boys Suits, wide range of patterns made in the newest style. (Prr pr Specially priced at - - - u) f OXf Other Boys Suits at $5.00 d pairs .Men's and young Men's odd Trousers, worsted, cashmeres and ' serges, wide range of pat- - (PR AA terns. Specially priced at - vtOMXJ Other Trousers at $3.00 to $10.00 to $30.00 X aaiiUiUiiraii V ' MAY 3, lftftl THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERRORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE COMING TO CLOVERPORT The Emerson Show Boat "GOLDENROD" JOHN CORT'S Presenting New York Criterion Theatre Success tf A WEDNESDAY MAY 11 any manner of means, a war play. The "Gun" that "Johnny" uses is a fake gun from a Hoving Picture Studio. The same attraction that ran for one year at the Criterion Theatre, New York. "Johnny" was only a Cow Puncher, but he sure did raise old Ned when he landed on Long Island. Comedy Drama Johnny Get Your Gun that is not, by 99 1M7 A ITT THERE IS ONE THAT IS THE BEST. THIS IS IT. rVTD A FIVE ACTS OF PALACE VAUDEVILLE AS AN ADDED ATTRACTION YOU'LL BE SORRY IF YOU MISS THIS ONE IT'S THE SEASON'S ONE REAL TREAT. pacts to start to St. Louis this Tuesday to spend some little time with his daughter, Mrs. Anastacia Skill-ma- n. Friends and relatives here congratulate Thomas Henry Rhodes, of Clarkson, Ky.t on his graduation from Clarkson High School, Grayson county commencement exercises May Cth, 1021. He is the oldest son of Charles Rhodes, deceased, of Lcitch-fieland has been quite a studious little boy under the guidance of his good little mother, Mrs. Mattic Hor-rc- ll Rhodes. Miss Lucilc Cannon was the guest of Misses Mary and Monica Rhodes last Thursday. The opening base ball game was played last Sunday afternoon between Falls of Rough and McDanicls on Falls of Rough diamond. They scored 15 to 7 in favor of McDanicls. d, AS AN ENGLISHMAN SEES OUR MECHANICAL CIVILIZATION Finds Something Fresh in All American Devices. I Southern Methodists' Representative Church at Washington, D. C. A BILLY SUNDAY INSPECTS MAN O' WAR Great Evangelist Likes Thoroughbreds. To See LEMONS CONDUCIVE TO YOUR HEALTH A3 WELL AS PLEASE PLATE. Church Where Standing Room is at a Premium the hosts. The main auditorium is crowded to overflowing both morning and evening with standing room at a premium The overflow service is conducted by the assistant pastor and in every respect is a regular church service, with a sermon, boys' choir of twenty-fiv- e voices and two soloists, ushers, etc., and even a collection to make the service real. The attendance at these overflow services is from two hundred to five hundred, with both interest and attendance increasing The Sunday School. The Sunday school has trebled its membership in the past two years, aii( notwithstanding the large numbers who have left the city on account of their work with the government being finished there is no apparent diminution in the Sunday school attendance; in fact, it is constantly increasing. Hardly a classroom is sufficiently large for the class occupying it. and it is a serious problem to find adequate space for those who come. eighty young At the present time people are enrolled in courses. These people are not only being trained for the local church needs, but as they return to their homes they will be equipped for work in their communities. The Boy Problem Unusual The boy problem at the Representative church is somewhat unusual in that it is not how to get the boys, but what to do with the number they have. The assistant pastor is authority for the statement that he could have a boys' club of five hundred in three months if he had the room. The meetings for the hovs and girls are made interesting and wholesome, and they all want to return and bring their little friends with them. They have the use of a nearby gymnasium one evening a week, but the tragedy of it all is the lack of facilities to care for those who come Tower of Spiritual Strength The Representative church fully justifies the dreams and sacrifices of all who had a part in making it real. It is a tower of spiritual strength in the national capitol and Jesus Christ is proclaimed to tht multitudes. During the past year prominent men and women from France. Canada. South America and other places have worshiped in vour Representative church, as well as your rcpresenta tives, senators and cabinet officers, but the pride of the church is that it m'inisters to all it can reach, irrespective of their station in life. teacher-training EMERSON HAS GUARANTEED ATTRACTION. The Emerson show boat "Golden Rod" the largest and most popular boat on the river wishes to announce that they will be in Cloverport on Wednesday, May 11, with a show that is guaranteed to be the best and most elaborate that has ever been attempted by any boat, and this is saying a whole lot, when you think back and remember "A Pair of Sixes," "The Trail of The Lonesome Pine." "The Call of the Cumberlands" and a few more of Mr. Emerson's previous successes. Rut it is with pride that Mr. Emerson announces. John Court's Criterion Theatre, New York success, "Johnny Get Your Gun" for this seasons attraction. For more than one year "Johnny Get Your Gun" coavul-se- d the playgoers of New York and then it was sent on tour. Here it met with equal success and it was only by paying a big royalty that Mr. Emerson was able to obtain this play for the river, as he figures that people along the river enjoy a New York Success as well as those in a large city. Nol "Johnny" is not. by any manner of means, a war play, but is one of the best comedies ever produced by an American author. The vaudeville end of the show consists of five acts of that keeps right up to the high standard set by the show, so if you are looking for an evening of real enjoyment, don't be mislead, there is only one show boat that is best, this super-vaudeville BV V is it. MISSED HIS MORNING CLARION. Uncle Peter Drewry, not being seen on the streets for a few days, aroused suspicion, and a delegate was appointed to investigate. They found him lying in bed in the best of spirits. Upon being asked what the matter was he said: "The rooster has not crowed yet." And it was found out later that said rooster died three days before of old age. being ten years and nine months old. Witts Springs correspondence Marshall Mountain Wave. Mrs. Willis (whispering to her husband at fashionable dinner) "That one there is the fish fork, John." Mr. Willis "Don't I know it? I've fished it out of the gravy three times already." Houston Post. UP ON DINNER ETIQUETTE ffnew size 1 In Several Sundays ago, the pastor of Writing in Harper's Magazine, Mr. j the Cloverport Methodist church, the W. L. George, the friendly English Rev. J. R. Randolph, took a public critic, who has been describing his collection at the eleven o'clock hour. experiences in America, has the fol- The money was to be used for three lowing to say about the "mechanical purposes, viz: IJhc prorata of the civilization in America:" up keep of the local church for "I have enjoyed nothing more in District Methodistthe parsonage, which America than the mechanical civiliz- j is the home of the Presiding Elder; ation. One finds it everywhere. There the prorata of the lacol church for is something fresh in all the Ameri- the salary of the Editor of the Cencan devices. For instance, a shoeblack tral Methodist, and the prorata of the after moistening my hoots with liquid local church for the support of the blacking, dried them .with a small Representative Southern Methodist electric fan. I don't know that this Place, VVash- Mount dries them any quicker or any better church. D. C. Vernon ington,' than the wind, but I like the mechanAll Methodists know of the District ical idea. I like, on railway platforms, parsonage and are and its to see little electric trucks carry the familiar with the Central Methodist replacing men who shout and and how it is supported, but luggage, not all perspire. If this is excess, it is in the Methodists arc aware of fact that right direction namely, toward the Southern Methodism has the represenminimization of effort. The United tative church of its own aat the naStates have done more in this way tions capitol, built by Southern Methan all the other countries put toalone at a gether. For instance, the electric iron thodists of dollars. cost of nearly half price ?S or so, which is fitted to a million Should light plug and enables the housewife clpn into you visit Washington and itnilrn. tliw rlmrrli rnii to save its cost in a month by doing no doubt you would ask the same her own ironing. It also enables the question hundreds of others have ask poor girl, who has only one good ed. "What is lappcning here today. skirt and two decent blouses, to re- something special?" main smart. The iron is a part of You would the American home, where I find the corps of be answered by one of capable and other wonders the linen chute, which ushers that this was only courteous the usual saves the handling of linen and preci104 service and he pitates it into the linen room; the 'would held greattimes a year, pleasure pride and take electric washer, that big drum, in which you can leave your linen to in telling you about the beautiful swirl among soapsuds and think no building, its history, and so on. the doing, and the work more about it; the electric wringer, wonderful pastor. it is Clovis G. Chap-pel- l. magnetic Dr. which saves you the trouble of squeezing the wet linen, and which is so The Overflow Service. delicate that you can intrust even lace If it was about 11 a. m., you would to it This civilization is extraodrinary and takes extraordinary forms, such stop and read a large portable sign as the electric curling iron, the im- on 'the front steps which would tell mersion heater, which enables you to you of the overflow service in the warm your coffee when you have no Sunday school room and six or eight coffee pot by dipping a stick of metal stalwart young men standing near direct into the fluid; and even the by would advise you that there was safety comforter, which you can con- not even standing room in the audinect with a plug and lay upon any torium, but that you could secure a part of yourself which aches. Every- seat and hear a fine sermon in the thing has been thought of. More peo- Sunday school room by the assistant ple in America are thinking of how pastor, Mr. Rippy. and at the same to make life easy than anywhere time save a long climb the steps. You will be asking why all tin's is else." true, and about the only explanation $4,742 300 ASSESSMENT that can be made is that they have a PLACED ON L. H. & ST. L. R. R. pastor who preaches nothing but the pure saving gospel of Jesus Christ, Frankfort, Ky., April 28. The state that the church is located where the board of tax commissioners today as- vast tide of human beings flows in sessed the Louisville, Henderson and several directions, and the memberSt. Louis Railway company and the ship is well organized and working Cumberland Telephone company of industriously under the efficient manLouisville. The assessment of the rail- agement of the assistant pastor, and road company was fixed at $4,742,300 the Lord is unquestionably leading of which $2,G10;709 was on the franchise and the remainder on the plant. That of the telephone company was WHICH WILL LAST LONGER SPLIT OR fixed at $.1,132 132 of which $4,100,321 was on the plant and the remainder ROUND FENCE POSTS? on the franchise Some people believe split fence THE TROUBLE posts last longer than do round ones. Probably as large a number hold the Mrs. Mix: It's a woman's privilege opposite view. The Forest Products to change her mind Laboratory of the United States DeMr. Fix : Yes, but the trouble is partment of Agriculture says that she, always gets such small change one will last about as long as the for it Cartoons Magazine. other if the percentage of heartwood and sap wood are the same in both. If the percentage of sapwood is increased by splitting, the split post will be less durable, while if the percentage of heartwood is increased it will be more durable than the round one. Exceptions to this should be made if the posts are of spruce, hemlock, or any of .the true firs, whose heartwood and sapwood are about equally durI , . I up-kee- p, I I I When Billy Sunday, the evangelist, was a professional ball player on the Chicago team under the captaincy of his brother-in-laAdrainC. Anson, he was famous for his speed in the field and on the bases. He was a ten second man for the hundred yards, and whenever he poised at first base for a steal of second he was the embodiment of alertness and agility As long as he rcamined in the game his principal asset was speed. As a preacher Dr. Sunday has employed methods peculiarly his own. The dash shown on the ball field has manifested itself in what has been called "pep" by some and punch by others. That he is in as good physical condition at the oreseut time as when he was the only rival King Kelly had m the stealing of bases all who have seen him in the pulpit or on the platform can testify. Speed with Billy Sunday has always had a business value. It is a quality which long ago prompted some of his admirers to pay a tribtiatc to him and one of the most reliable pacers racing on Eastern tracks last year was named in his honor. In his baseball days Dr. Sunday like other ball players, frequently visited the race course. He took keen pleasure in the performances of the turf stars of the dav. and after he deserted the ball field for the pulpit he always had time to talk of the horses and their In the olden times sailors who took long trips and ate no fresh vegetables and fruits for weeks or months were likely to fall victims to scurvy. Finally a cure or a partial euro (or it was found in lemon juice. Of late years scientists have been making a study of scurvy, its cause and its cure and of the conditions that make the body proof against this disease. They have discovered a substance called vitamine C, which seems to prevent and even to cure this disease. It is found in many foods among them tomatoes and such citrus fruits as oranges, grapefruit, and lemons. i Lemons, therefore, have a new importance in the diet, according to food specialists in the United Mates Department of Agriculture, Olfire of Home Economics. They are no longer to be valued simply for their flavor but also as a source of one of these necessary substances Lemons can be used in all sorts of ways in the preparation of meals. There is a long list of beverages and deserts in which lemon juice is used, as well as a number of delicious sauces that expert cooks have invented to serve on fish and meat. Many of these sauces the busy housekeeper has no time to make, but she can cut a lemon in two and put it on the table to serve with fish, oysters, or meat. Some people think that a little lemon juice adds just the zest needed to make eggs on toast a tasteful dish. performances. Lemon juice is also good on spinach One of the first to ask permission and other green vegetables, on many to inspect the great thoroughbred kinds of salads, and as a flavoring Man o' War was the evangelist. He for pudding sauces and cakes. had never seen the champion of the turf in action, but in common with HANCOCK COUNTY MAN other citizens of the United Status he WILL REACH THE CENbelieved Man o' War surpassed all TURY MARK JUNE 16. other thoroughbred this country has produced to date. Thus it came about that Dr Sunday made a special trip Mr. Anderson Friel, of near Mt. to Lexington, last Monday After Eden, Hancock county, is one of the viewing the renowned oldest, if not the oldest man living in he said: "I have never wairercd on a the state of Kentucky. Should Mr. horse race in my life, but I certainly Friel be permitted to live until June like to see a thoroughbred run." 1(5. he will reach his 100th birthday. There are manv clergymen who At present he is seriously ill. share Billv Sunday's views about day horses A Presbvterian minister was for vears one of the most successful breeders of trotters in Kentucky, Valley Home W. J. OWEN ft SONS. Propleton while a member of the Roman Catholic hierarchy not only bred trotting Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 horses but wrote so entertaingly of them that he was recognized author- Poland China Hogs a Specialty ity on blood lines and racing families. Polled Durham Cattle A splendid old priest from New England raised thoroughbreds and watched their races on the tuetrorlitan race courses for more than thirty Hardinsburg. Ky. years. The. list of English clergymen Deilcn In prominent as breeders of blood stock is a long one. New York Herald. LIVE STOCK AND -four-year-o- ld Stock Farm BEARD BROS. a iVpackagey STRIKE m. &j&: It's Toasted LUCKY both sizes : 10 for 10 cts ; 20 for 20 cts. 10 cigarettes for 10 ots Handyand convenient; try them. Dealers now carry TEA AND OLIVES SUCVETERAN MEMBER OF TOBACCO MASONIC LODGE DEAD GROWN CESSFULLY IN CANADA. Cadiz. Kv . April 5(5. Allison W. ForThoiqas. oldest Mason in point of Ottawa, Out., April 27 Those with membership in Kentucky, died here out its borders who look on Canada yesterday at the age of ninety-fiv- e Sewing Machines as a land of snow banks and wild years W. R. Noel, ninety-nin- e years country can take it from Dr. Tolmie, old. Cloverport. Ky . now an inmate Federal Minister of Agriculture, it is of the Old Masons home at Shclby- Supplies nothing of the sort. ville. was probably the only Kentucky Tea and olives are now being suc- Mason to outrank him in years. Mr. cessfully grown on Vancouver Is- Thomas had been a member of the Needles and Oil land and a good fig crop is expected organization for seventy-nin- e years. this year, the Minister said recently G. P. Thomas, leading Republican and For First Class at a meeting of local horticulturists politician of Western Kentucky and Filbert and almond trees are in full former candidate for congress, is his bloom and the bamboo crop is large son. Mr. Thomas is survived by five Watch Repairing enough to harvest for baskets and brothers ami sisters, all more than fishing poles. seventy years old. Sea Dr. Tolmie believes it will only be a matter of time until Canada is able T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler The cllf of Muskegon, Mich., has to buy its roses from Pacific coast lent $10,000 without security, to those Hardinsburg, Kentucky able. its borders instead of of its citizens who are out of work towns within If the posts are to be treated with importing stock trees, from Great and in need. creosote or some other preservative, Britain, Ireland and other countries. the round post is preferable to ,thc split, because of the comparative ease RHEUMATISM PREVENTED HIM USING ARMS DAMAGE SUIT SETTLED with which the sapwood can be treated. Experiments at the laboratory deLouisville, Ky., April 50. On the monstrate that the heartwood faces eve TO FEED HIMSELF. RECOMMENDS of a trial today in a case in which on split posts do not, as a rule, abthe estate of Miss Maude Fined, of sorb the preservative as well as does Frankfort, was suing the Louisville, fully recommend No. 40 to anyono BuAugusta, Ga., May 20, 1919. "I sufthe sapwood. Henderson and St. Louis Railway fered with rlieumutism and indigestion ffering from any blood, liver or stom-uvcompany for her death, an attorney trouble, or general had health." mid ut times could not uso my arms LOCOMO- for the estate announced the. case had to feed myself. I tried every remedy Wesley Royal. Witness to tdgnattire, MOTIVES USED IN ENGLAND been settled for $4,000. I lieurd of with only temporary re- J. M. Ilaynie. Made hv .1 O. hvansvillo, Inil., 40 vears a Miss Fincel and Miss Lena Shen-nulief. I was advised to try Number 40 a resident of Minnesota, teachdruggist. Tho host, druggist In your For Tho Dlood which I did with splenIn England, the London and Northbut western Railway Co.s has converted ers in the county school at Medora, did results. While I urn not entirely neighborhood fells Number 40,mmhI di-if ho does not, different man and it happens some of its locomotives Jefferson county, were both killed as well I feel like a Number 40, believ- rect to J. that Mendenlmll Medicine O. expect to continue into oil burners, which are described they were crossing the railroad tracks ing it will euro mo. I liavo told sev- Company, Kvunsville, Indiana, and reand illustrated in the May Popular at Medora, November fl, 1919. eral of my friends of 40, which they ceive it delivered to you at $1.25 pel Mechanics Magazine. The fire box has are takiujj with great results. I cheer I bottle, six bottles $7.00. MAN 81, WEDS GIRL, 20. been lined with fire brick, and j Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG SjTORE ''scarab" oil burners, of the tvne in' Richmond, Va.. April 59. Maston which the oil is atomized by a jet Christian 81 years old. a Webster of steam, have been installed so that county mountaineer, has taken unto himself his seventh wife. She's 50 there are three burners in a row the fire box. The burners are years old and lived near his home. Pencil No. 174 EAGLE"MIKAD0". supplied with oil by means of a pipe Christian is the father of twenty-thre- e line running from an oil tank, with children and his numerous grandare capacity of 1,000 gallon, which is in- children and stalled in the tender, in the space that residents of many States. He is a aummiAM huntsman and bears marks of used to be occupied by the coal. many battles. Made ia fiva grades to this tank is a heater, through For Sale at your Dealer which the oil passes on its way to the ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND Gen. Nicolajeff, who commanded burner, and in which it is warmed EAGLE MIKADO sufficiently to make it flow readily the Russian troops in France during the war, now drives a motor truck through the reducing valves, and to EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK for a wholesale firm in Paris. atomize freely. ! t -- I I I I 40 Men-denhu- h OIL-BURNIN- G coal-burnin- g s well-kno- Ad-jeee- nt SUra! YAOK FOUR THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, organize under the Federal Farm Loan Act and each borrow up( to $10,000 at that rate on land appraised to be worth $20,000. i nis Kansas onortnorn orccucr gets from his farm manager on the last day of every month a statement of tools, implements, live stock or what not that has been bought during the month, and on the first day of each month checks arc sent to the grocer, the hardware man, the implement dealer, or to whoever has sold anything for the use of the farm. Of course there arc months when the outgo largely exceeds the income as in most lines of business, but he docs not ask or expect Tom, Dick and Harry to wait for payment of their bills on this account. He arranges with his banker when necessary to make out a new note so that monthly payment of all supply and other bills can be met on a certain date. The first of each year he makes up for his banker a complete schedule of what lie owns and what he owes. He lists the calves and yearlings lie expects to sell during the year and is always careful to value them so conservatively that when they arc sold he docs not fool cither himself or the banker. For instance, this year on January 1, he listed six yearlings as worth $l,r00 or $230 per head He has already sold four of them for $1,800, or an average of $430, so you can sec that his banker feels that he is entirely safe in extending credit to such a man. This man very strongly feels that too many farmers slave themselves and their families to death in trying to raise the first mortgage when they might refund it for a long period and use the capital to get better live stock that would enable them to make much more rapid progress, Sound business sense and careful business methods arc needed to make a success ot anything, lo borrow what can safely be provided for and use the funds only for the legitimate work of the progressive breeding farm is wise economy. To tie tip capital in a mortgage free farm without enough more to get the best results in production from that farm means drudge rv and a poor living. Shorthorn World. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MAY re-- 1 S, ltil The Breckenridge News JNO. D. B ABB AGE, Editor and Publisher Shall Joseph At- tend Sunday School? By Edna Dean Baker In this day of lowered standards, of prevalent crime, of vicious forms of entertainment of which the average movie is a type, we need to subject our children to every uplifting influence that makes for clean, honest, strong character. We need to seek a permanent remedy for selfishness which is causing the strife between labor and capital as well as all other strife. The Sunday School is one medium for this valuable training. In many homes there comes a day when the question "Shall Joseph go to Sunday School?" is raised in all seriousness by Joseph's parents. Perhaps they themselves arc members of a church, perhaps they arc not even church attendants. There is, however a desire on the part of all genuinely earnest fathers and mothers to se- EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 Inbicrlptlon price 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 RATES SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 i year; $1.00 (or 6 montht; SOe (or 3 montht. Business Locals 10c per line and he lor each additional insertion. Card of Thanks, over 0 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of Sc per line, money in France. Examine the label on your paper. If Is it not correct, please notify us. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE who Is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. friend NEWS hand it to WEDNESDAY, ELECTION OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES MAY 4, 1921 I Don't forget to vote for school trustees Saturday afternoon of tin's week. Last year there were more votes cast in the school trustees election than have been in several years. This year, every voter should make it a point to vote in the election. To have good schools it takes the cooporation of citizens and teachers alike. Elect good man for trustees who arc interested in better educated young people and they in turn will exercise care in securing better teachers. A State law which prohibits persons connected with a railroad from serving on the school hoard is a great handicap to Cloverport in securing Therefore it requires some thought and new men for election as trustees attention as to who arc eligible for election. However, the women arc entitled to a place on the school board this year, and The Breckenridge News stands in favor of the election of one or more mowen on the local board. William Wriglcy, whose first year's investment in publicity was $300, is now in 1021 setting aside $10,000 every day for advertising. He calls it investment and not expense He feels as sure as he is of anything that he can no more afford to neglect that than he could neglect the use of good materials and painstaking care in the handling of his product. Yes, as W. A. Forsythe says, a man to make a success of the business must be in love with it and be ready to study it and follow it intelligently and carefully through thick and thin. Sunday is Mother's Day. If you have a living mother remember her with some gift of love and appreciation of the sacrifices she has made for you. If she has passed on then make somebody's else mother happy. Any amount from cents up will be accepted by The Breckenridge News as a contribution for "My Old Kentucky Home." fund to purchase Federal ."i Hill. Almost every misunderstanding can be smoothed out by gentleness and patience, if taken up at a proper time and with good temper. Bad weather on the gardens. l.'i MOTHER'S DAY May 8, 1921 cents for hogs, same for cattle. He was consoling himself a little Dear Mother, I'm writing these lines FARM AND STOCK on a side of harness leather that he just for you, had bought for 02 cents a pound last For the rest of the world doesn't know Tobacco bugs are playing the wild year he paid 92 cents a pound. What you've meant to me in the years now with tobacco plants. Many beds gone by have been eaten up and replanted. USE OF CREDIT (All these years that you've loved me X XX so,) The Ohio Valley Tie Co., Louis Nobody as a rule gets very far in And the world doesn't know what a ville, unloaded a ear load of stock good pal you've been, wagons and tools at Stepliensport, niiimmg up a mrin. tarrying lurwaru last Saturday. They were bound for a breeding program, or in any other A real pal, who has proved good and true; Derby, Ind . where the company has business who is afraid, or does not a large tract of timber to work up. know how. to use credit Those who You have stood by your boy. no mat. ter what came; x xxx abuse credit usually come even to a When I brought all my troubles to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stewart, who have ' quicker end of failure, you, been making their home in Louisville, The secret of successful use of You were never too tired to give me returned to Stephcusport. Monday ' credit is getting all that one can first call old home. They said they were ly use and keeping it concentrated sick and tired of city life and wanted The man who allows himself to get On your love or your dear honest heart, to get back to the country where in debt to as many people and for as there is plenty of fresh air and where many different things as possible is For you lived just for me, only me, it seemed; you know your next door neighbor, abusing and not using his credit XXXX A Kansas man who stands high in And of your life you made me a part Charley Butler, of Harned, sold a Shorthorn circles got a 30 per cent They don't know how you watched o'er me each day, car load of hogs and cattle in Louis- loan on his farm from the Federal ville, Monday. The market he said Farm Loan Bank. He pays 0 per How you took me in your arms when I'd cry. was a little down. cent for it. One per cent of that goes XXXX toward paying oft the principal and Nor how, in the evening, when slum- bertime came. per cent for expenses of the loan J. F. Dutschke. of Holt had three big loads of hogs and cattle, on the bank in other words he gets the loan You'd sing me some sweet lullaby. market. Top hogs brought him 8 cents at 3 per cent interest and in some And, too, they don't know of the long weary days and top cattle 8 cents Said he sold XI years the principal works itself the same class of stock last year at out. Twelve farmers in any state can That you toiled and toiled for my sake; And when I was ill I saw your tears i ! cure for their children not only the best in education, but whatever blessing the church may have to bestow. They often express this ambition as did one little mother when she brought her Joseph to Sunday School, "I want my boy to be a good boy," she said While eoinc to Sundav School U not synonymous with being "a good boy" any more than going to church insures honesty in business, yet the church has been and is a fundamental agency in creating the ideals, the aspirations, the attitudes that serve as the motive power for right action. The Bible story is a potent factor to this end. Theodore who had listened eagerly to the story of David and Goliath told by a Sunday School teacher who was an artist in making this old story live in the imagination, remarked, "Gee, but that David was a wizl" and then wistfully, "Do you s'posc I could ever be like him?" Not alone the Creating of ideas of but the carrying out of such ideas is a prominent feature of Sunday ' School work today. A class. of had heard with deep concern an account of the starving children of Armenia. They longed to help and decided to solicit doimlinuts cookies and canned fruit from their mothers. They held a sale with the aid of the Sunday School teacher and realized sixty dollars with which to support starving children 1 he teaching of the Sunday Schpol is not restricted to establishing a right relation to ones fellows but it includes acquainting the child with uou as inc creator ot an tilings tiius answering the eternal question of Genesis satisfactorily It also includes the presentation of God as the Greater Father and hence the friend, protector' and guide of every child, "Thank you, God," said a tiny child, "for keeping ds care of me." The atmosphere of vcrcncc and devotion makes a deep impression upon the child. Johns father, a man who never attended any church, consented to his boy's attend ance at Sunday School. One morning a few weeks after John had entered the Sunday School, the father became irritated at a refractory collar button and "took the name of the Lord in vain." John who apparently had been asleep, sat tip and in a tone of grieved reproof said, "Daddy if you went to our Sunday School you wouldn't speak of God like that." "Shall Joseph go to Sunday School?" Well, let us at least try the experiment and watch the result. It may do tor Joseph what it has done for many another lad. It may give him a faith in the unseen, a vision of Civics. worthy manhood, a love for all life First year Latin. which will make his own life more Science: Physical Geography, Phy- satisfying and a greater blessing to i siology. General Agriculture. his fcllowmcn. Professional Work: School Man agement, Study of Kentucky School Laws and Kentucky Course of Study, General Method. Physical Education. . ! study and investigation of the places where these educational centers should be conducted. with the State Dcoartment of Edu cation, the Western Normal will give earnest attention to the organization of these centers, as well as the supervision and character of work that will be done. The Western Normal will give credit for all subjects properly completed. Most of the work which will be offered is confined to the first year of high school work and to professional subjects. The following is the course of study: Mathematics: Elementary Algebra and Arithmetic. English: Literature. English Gram- mar and Composition. History: American History and ', I I 'SCHOOL NEWS J. R. Meador, Supt. AND VIEWS safe-thc- ir Twenty-Fou- r of tion is leading w',h M- i- Mn,m.i OP A.V.W..MI 7 Schools and State University atmg, in a movement to establish Extension Training Schools in different sections of the State. These By Ross Farquhar schools will open on June Cth and close on July 8th. They will be in Friday me & pa went with ma to session six days each week for five a muzikal social at the opry house weeks. Each school will be under where 1 of ma's the supervision of the institution frends witch is a which directs it, and will constitute yung lady was to a part of the extension work of that sing. a song. Afinstitution. I he Western Normal has ter the show pa gone over this proposition thorough ast ma what he ly with Mr. George Colvin, the State shud ought to Superintendent of Public Instruction, say to her', me and is ready to do anything within says to him O its power to make the Summer Exten- Make it snappy sion Schools an eminent success and & say it was a real force in the educational life of simpully wonder-ful- l. the State. Different representatives We all went from the State Department of Edu- up to her & pa I11beeMebeeeeeI cation arc now in' the field making a shuk 1 of her & hands sed Yure singing was wonderfuly simr- will be conducted in the High School The biggest meeting in the history building at Hardinsburg. Prof. J. R. of the K. E. A. has come and gone. Boyd and Prof. Fred Shultz will be Breckinridge county was one of the in charge of the work and other "'teen counties of the State register- - teachers will be secured if the en- inS one hundred per cent membership rollment should require and a large number of our teachers No student will be nermitted to were in attendance. carry more than three solids and two ' drills. The records of all students will The K. E. A. voted to affiliate with ,)C recorded in the Western State the National Educational Association Normal and full credit for work com- and also to amend the by-lato P'eted will be allowed in that insti- pcrmit organization with the county tution. Every teacher who is not in as the unit. By this method an tin- - actual resident in that institution, broken chain will extend from the Every teacher who is not in actual most remote rural trnrlur tn thu resident attendance at the State Nor- headquartcrs of the National Assoc- - nial should enroll and attend the full term of this school. The last week lation July 4th to 8th will' be the regular The Five Weeks' Summer Extension institute week, and every teacher who is not elsewhere in school. must atSchools. tend that week. Educa-scrvic- e The State Department I This summer school for teachers SLAT'S DIARY 1- -4 -4 -4 Lumber, Ceiling, Weatherboarding, Felt Roofing, Red Cedar Shingles, Metal Roofing, Plaster, Lime, Cement, Laths, Flooring, Paint, Oil Varnish We can fit you up for a new house or repairs. Write us for prices; we will give you prompt service. the world You're the dearest and best Mother in the land, And I wouldn't give you for all the wide world. Tho Time has befurrowed your brow, I loved you in childhood and you loved me. too, And I want you for my sweetheart now. So, Mother, I'm writing these lines just for you, fall As you prayed unto God not to take Your boy away I can see you there now, And, Mother, they must understand By now what 1 mean when I tell all The Lalley Electric Farm Lightiing Plant t Much lower prices now. If you are interested write us for full information and price for And the world dare not say me nay With a smile on your face you gave me your all, And surely I can give you this "ONE DAY." Contributed by Mrs. Harve Dooley, of Stephensport. hot glance & drug him away May 5. 1897 , Thomas C. Mattingly to Vic Storms, in dispare. In Cloverport jonn w. Lraig to JUiss Lydia T. -' M.00'Mrs Sam Keith and children, of BfCr?T- &nh h Snyben saveiniup hisSaturday forPa money a Owensb oro, arrived Monday, to' be E,cU. day de sen. So today he tuk it with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Keith for and went & bought a cupple non -(- o) a week. Brandenburg Two more babies on skidding tires for the ottomobeel. (o) -Sunday We drove out a lone the my list to tell about: Edwin Woolfolk Miss Jennie Warfield leaves today son of our Countv ludtre. and D.muiv . cnck this afternoon & I fell in the for. Irvington. She will be one of the Walter, son of D. W. watcr wlIe trying to duck the dog. Lewis. ' Ma slapped me because I got my new bridesmaids at the Heron-Franwed(o) ding which occurs Thursday. Last Wednesday was field day for sl,lrt l,,rt'- I wonder if she xpects the Richardson name. Mr. Ben F. me to take K my sm'rt when ever I J. Dyer celebrated his sixty-fift- h Richardson, of Chicago and Miss 8 "ear the water. birthday last Thursday, bv in Sallie Pusey of Valley Station were ' Monay The Rithmetick was to viting a number of friends to dinner, married; Allan Richardson and Miss nard to wirk so 1 set & wondered if (o) Neafus. Meade county were made olio: Pa "aJ marryed sum other woman The marriage of Mr. Benedict Elder Mrs. W. G. Richardson and Mr. J. ' & ma 1,atl marryed a nother man to Miss Tillie Beavin took place yes- - D Hardin had the knot tied at the xc.ePl Pa & they both had little boys witch 1 of the boys I wood of ben & terday morning at 10 o'clock in the Fifth avenue, Louisville. wl,a relation we wood be to each Catholic church at Hardinsburg. The (o) Rev. Father Gabe officiating. , Webster Born to the wife of Joe mother. j Haynes, May :.', a ten pound boy. Tuesday Had Co. for supper & I (o) 'seen pa skratching in his plate wiht Mr. Ezra Lamb, an old soldier and (o) pensioner residing in Tobinsport, died Miss Emma Kurtz closed her school ,,is frk & finely he let out a laff & Monday of heart trouble. He was last Friday evening with a beautiful se1 ,,c 1,au" tried for 10 min, to get a sixty-fiv- e hare out of bis plate before he found years old. program. OHt it was a crack in the plate. Ma (o) (o) Bewleyville James Sampley, of Tobinsport, Mrs. Martha Wolver- - told '1,m ,,c has about as much tact died last Friday of pneumonia. He ton, who died Saturday night, will as a hungry pup. was forty-si- x Wednesday Teacher explancd that years old and leaves a be buried near here this morning, at wife and four children. j 9 o'clock. , things witch is made hollow is strong- ' cr. like gas pipes and sa 4th Then (o) (o) Sam Bishop, section foreman of Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Bennett at- - wen Jane & me disagreed about a the Texas road and Miss Lizzie An- - tended the burial of Mr. Griffin argument she sed I was the head dcrson, of Stanley, were united in Dowell, Mrs. Bennett's father, Fri- - strongest boy she ever new. Now I marriage in the parlors of the Rudd day. dont no what she ment xackly. Thursday mas cuzzen Joe got House, Owensboro, Saturday at o'clock. Big Spring Alex Abraham, the in- - marryed & he is out of wirk to . -(- ?)fant son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Scott Pa says they is lots of yung fellows Hardinsburg Licensed to marry:, died last Tuesday from a complica witch thinks that all they need to John E. Hinton to Miss E. Brickey. tions of diseases. start up house keeping is a wife. Tears Ago - ple. Ala give a Tfeg: I k - TX ,s ' I J , I i I I J j Light Plant A THE WHITE SOUL nigger sat on the wagon scat, Driving a pair of mules, Trotting them gently down the street, But observing the traffic rules. When suddenly stopping, he sprang to the ground, And I saw him from where I sat, Raise from in front of his mules' hoofs Somebody's half grown cat. He did not do. as some would have done, thought Who quite themselves humane, Just throw the wee thing on the sidewalk And start off his team again, But gently, yea even tenderly, He carried it off the street. And placing it on a store door step, Returned to his wagon seat. "A fanciful tale" some folks may say But it happens to be quite true, And I'm wondering if as it did to me The thought will occur to you; That in spite of dark skin and kinky So clear to the outward sight. The soul of the darkey I saw" Waterloo Boy Tractors We have lower prices and. now is the time to buy, and get the best tractor on the market, made by ll 1": RELIABLE Si John Deere Plow Co. Buggies, both rubber and steel tire, Surreys, Fairbanks Morse Pumps and Water Systems, Saw Rigs for Farm Use, Corn and Feed Mills, Furniture, Rugs, Shelf Hardware SJjiiSc -- V1 XV wKaNK Each officer and employe of the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport is ready and anxious to serve its customers in whatever connection you may come. A friendly atmosphere prevails here. We dorv't stand on ceremony. Further, you have our assurance of the prompt, efficient and courteous handling of all financial matters that a progressive bank affords. FIFTY rOR YEARS One Row and Two Row Corn Planters, Disc Cultivators, Walking Plows Write us for prices. You will hear from us promptly and you may save good money by asking us for i 'I' hair, prices. That day was unmistakenably white. Herbert V. Harris. School News and Views Fordsville Planing Mill Company JAKE WILSON, Minigtr FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY The State adopted high school text books will be used, and one unit toward high school graduation will be given for three subjects completed. mm gaEMEMEEEEElElBEEEEElMfEEiMEEMJEyEioiMiiTfci! IB mm ii. MAY a, 19 81 V. G. Dabbagc, THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, Notary Public. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you NOTE Pirate notify the editor ,., deilre advertliementi dltcontinued. PAGE FIVE (tfljr -, Mrs. J. D. Baldridge, who has been WEDNESDAY, MAY IBM spending the winter with Mr. Hald3. Of ridgc at the home of Mr. and Mrs. latered at the Poit Office t Cloverpart, K7. David B I'hclps, will leave Monday 1 ccona can matter. Ladies Reading Club for her home in Louisville. Smkmrftg Nrum SOCIETY ITEMS Personal Interest FOR SALE FOR SAI.K Hay mare, fl yrara old, in high, heavy l.ullt Purclieon. Well lirokr. Work anywhere. Price HrM. Cash or Rood note. O. I.. Kclm, LodiliurR, Ky. 4(5 2t FOR SAI.i:- - Illack I.anKhanKs and White Wyandotte hggs for tcttinR. fi cenM per jcuinjf. JjirRc ami Rood layers. Mrs. I.ula Ilashain, Mystic, Ky. 4.", it haiida May Housecleaners- Buy Rugs and Curtains the new way; the better way. Make an investment in good appearance. You save money as well as time. You get correct style, long Mr and Mrs. E. E. Graves, Mr. JATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- and Mrs. Carl Brittain, Mrs. Jas. N. JL MENTS. Cordrcy, Mr. and Mrs. Frank C f i ou Ferry, Miss Bertie Cordrcy, Harry G. iw rrerinci ana v.njr uinces T it wi rur touin; umcei were in Louisville, Satur'. For State and District Opuet a 415.00 Ncwsoni .10 day. v.u, per line, For Carda, per line. .10 For alt PuMlcatloni in the intereit ol Mrs. J. D. Hamiilcton, of Henderindividual or expreuion ot Individ- Mrs. nal viewi, per "" .10 son, was the guest of Mr. and C. E. Lightfoot, Thursday and Friday. Forelnn Advertlilns Repreientatlve Mrs Trevor Whaync, of Louisville THEAMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. , u o o Meets With Mrs. Baldridge. Club and a few invited guests will be Members of the Ladies Reading on Thursday afternoon ;' I I n00 Wick Moorman. of this week by Mrs. J. D. Baldridge at the home of Mrs. David Brainard Phelps. The invited guests will include Mrs. Helen Adams, Mrs. Cor- FOR SAI.K flood sound corn. Joe Hallman, 45 tf nelia Fraizc, Mrs. Jno. D. Babbagc, ' Cloverport, Ky. Mrs. E. C. Nail and Mrs. J. R. Ran IOR SALIv One Walnut lied, mattress and springs, two wash stands and one second dolph. Misses Margaret Hum and hand cooking stove. Caih. V. fi. RaliliaRc, Miss Margaret Skillman. Administrator, 4.", Ky. Miss Anne Hambleton Weds Mr. G. L. Perry. entertained wear and satisfaction. 9x12 Wool and Fibre Rugs; green and tan Oriental Pattern, $17.50. Brussels Rugs; beautiful designs; 27x54, at $3.50. Grass Rugs in green and blue, 36x72; at $1.50 Curtain Scrim; hemstitched hem, in white and cream; 36 000 Cloverport, lt 14 f I'M Mrs. Jas. Frank and Mrs. and little daughter, of Addison Charles Whitehead, second son of were here Monday to attend the cir- Mr. and Mrs. Ed Whitehead, was in cus. Owcnsboro, Thursday at the city O lO ' hospital where he underwent a ton- -. Miss Corinc Quiggins was the sillotomy operation. He returned guest of Miss Nellie Kinder, of home Friday. Saturday night and attended the recital. The corner grocery in the East End ' has changed hands again. Mr. W. H. C. Dooley .and children, EdMrs. last ward Murel, Alvin and Mildred Belle Hays, of Addison, who,bought week Mr. Dooley, of Hardinsburg. have return- was reported to have ed from Kirk, where they were guests Goatlcy's stock of groceries, didn't of Mrs. Dooley's parents, Mr. and complete his purchase. The latestbuyers arc Claycomb and WeathcrMrs. R. Anthony. ford. Claycomb Bros, own a grocery o 00 Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferry and ' store on Main street and they will run that jointly with the East End Miss Annie Murray Ferry, of Louisville, were guests of Mr. Fedry's ' store, having Mr. A. M. Wcathcrford brother, Mr. T. J. Ferry, and Mrs. for a partner in the business.. Ferry. Sunday. Mr. A. B. Skillman, retired presiWrite the Fordsville Planing Mill dent of the Brcckinridgc-Ban- k of Co., for prices on two row Corn Cloverport, was the receipient of conPlanters and Cultivators, we have gratulatory letters and flowers on lower prices and we can save you Thursday of last week which marked money. the 89th year of the anniversary of his ' Amony other gifts which Mr After being ill for two weeks Miss birth. Skillman received was a beautiful Laura Satterfield is able to be up. birthday cake of which he was very o Misses Ressie 00 Eloise Hendrick proud. and spent the week-en- d in Lewispprt, the Mr. H. V. Harris, of Louisville, was guests of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Lamin Cloverport. Thursday. Mr. Harxis bert. was the former Superintendent "of the JrMiss Martha Reid and Miss Tema old Canncl Coal Mines at Victoria, iceah Uloch returned to the Jewish where operations are in process now Hospital, Louisville on Monday after in boring for oil. In speaking of the attending the funeral of Miss Rcid's oil well at Victoria, Mr. Harris was father, L. T. Reid. real optimistic over the prospects of ' ooo finding oil He even pictured Mrs. P. Hawkins and daughter, an oil boom there. for Cloverport. Mr HarElizabeth, of Hardinsburg Route 3 ris' greatest pleasure during his leisure spent Saturday with Mrs. Pate hours is to write verse. Elsewhere in on the Hill. this issue of The Rreckcnridge News Dr. E. C. McDonald. Mrs. Mc- is one of his contributions. Donald and their two children, Edith Plank and E. C. McDonald, junior, ' Monday was circus day in Cloverof Pittsburg, Kans, arrived last Wed- port, but it was not like the circus nesday and are with Dr. McDonald's days when Barnum and Bailey, Ring- sister Mrs. Frank Mattingly, and Mr ling Bros and those big circus use to come to town. In the first place Mattingly at "The Castle." the old 00 o and daughter cloudsSolall kept his face behind rain Mrs. H. G. Newsom day, and a drizzilling Miss Margaret Newsom and Miss and cold wind was anything but conKatherinc Phelps, were the week-en- d ducive to making a fellow want more guests of Mfrs. H. N. Wood and "red lemonade stirred in the shade" daughter, Miss Rubie Wood in Louis- and all the pop corn and peanuts. ville. Sangers Great European shows consisted of two cars carrying a few Mrs. R. L. Holmes, of Louisville, ponies horses and a band. There was the guest of Mr. and .Mrs. Shelby was no and a mile long, and the Conrad, Thursday and Friday. Mrs. country parade folk who came to town to Holmes went to Hawesville. Saturday see the elephants, etc.. were someto visit Mrs. Lightfoot Miller and what disappointed. The show went will be there until Capt. Holmes re- from here to Irvington. turns from a short trip in the South. ooo jtr 270,626 FARMS IN KY. "Miss Maydce Chapin has been the recent guest of her brother, Mr. WilWashington, April 28. Figures anbur Chapin. and Mrs. Chapin in nounced by the Census bureau today Louisville. show that there are 270C20 farms "in For Mouse Paint write Fordsville Kentucky, of which 179,327 are operPlaining Mill Co. They will make you ated by owners. 009 by managers and 90,330 by tenants. close prices on paint that will last. McKin-zi- c I I Tob-insport, I I BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS FOR SALE Two sows and 15 pigs. Price right. G. A. Kskridge, HardlnslmrR, Ky. 41 lit The wedding of Miss Anne Hart SAM. Six thoroughbred Poland China gilU, mi pounds average. Ilred to farrow Hambleton and Mr. George Loris Aug. 1st. Sands llrothers, McDanicls. Ky. Ferry was quietly Solemnized at the 44 2t home of Airs. V. J. Hayes m Mcrry-villLa, Thursday, April 'J8. Mr. and FOR SAI.K Jersey hull, full stock, 8 weeks old. Price $20. Charles H. Smart, Route Mrs. Perry went to Beaumont and No. 2, Hardinsburg, Ky. 41 tf Galveston, Texas on their wedding trip. 1 hey will make their home in tOR SAI.K One Jersey cow and heifer calf week old. One of the let milkers in the Merry v.ille, wlicre Mr. Pdrry is a county. Price $75. I,. V. Chapin, prominent lumberman. Ky. 14 tf Mrs. Perry is the sister of Mrs rOR SAI.K One No. 2 Hellman saw mill, Charles E. Lightfoot of this city, one new solid tooth aw, 2 small whom she .often visits and is quite saws. Call or write R. O. Perkins. Cloverport, Ky. well known here. Her home is in 4 2t Sorgho, Ky. c, , I Clover-por- t, inches wide; per yard 25. Plain Grass Rugs in green and tan; 27x54; at $1.00. Curtain Marquisette; hemstitched hem; in white and cream; 36 inches wide; per yard 25. Curtain Scrim with drawn-wor- k border in white and cream; 36 inches wide; per yard 15 Bungalow Curtain Net in neat designs; cream and white ;t 34 inches wide ; per yard 35 and 40 A line of drapery in plain and fancy patterns at 35 and 50 per yard. Birthday Supper For Mrs. S. DeHaven. 000 ROAD WAGON FOR SAI.K Kares two horse wagon new, all complete. A 1iarnain. Pat Dillon, Har- dinsliurg, Ky. 4: It FOR SALE Single Comh J. O. NOLTE.& BRO. LOCAL CHURCH NEWS The Methodist Sunday school led attendance on Day last Sunday. The attendance was 140. The Baptist had 140 and Presbyterians 04. No special effort was made by either of the latter two Sunday schools to increase their attendance. The Baptist had their largest attendance at Sunday school on Easter Sunday when over 200 persons were- present. in - 000 I , I i Kggs, from selected stock. $1.00 setting An informal birthday supper was post paid. Baby chicks $ir00 for 100. E. given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. Frank, Sample, Ky. 3S tf Shelby Conrad, Friday evening at six o'clock in their home honoring the FOR SALE OR RENT One two story dwell-ln- . 7 rooms centrally located In Hardins-hurgfifty-thir- d birthday anniversary of Good repair. Will sell at a bargain. Sallie DeHaven. A cake mounted Mrs. Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. 35 tf fifty-thre- e with candles was the cenFOR SALE Old newspapers. 5c a bunch. ter decoration for the tabic. Seated Breckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. at the table were: Mr and Mrs. Conrad, Mrs. DeHaven. Mrs. Ella Ogles-b- FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. i ne urccKenriuge iNcws, Cloverport, and Mrs Richard L. Holmes, of Ky Louisville. Messrs. Samuel E. and David II. Conrad .Little Misses KathWANTED erinc Oglcsby. Mary Grey and Ella y, ', Brown Leghorn Watkins Conrad. WANTED 100 head of shoats running from ;mi to imi pounds, call or write Frank U. English, Cloverport or Skillman, Ky. 35 tf Public School Notes Following is the Honor Roll for the month of April: First Grade Mary G Conrad. Mary E. . Davis. Walter Hills, Jine Keil, Robert Newton. James RanMaxcy o HELP WANTED Enough good men to clean up 100 acres of land. Will pay $10 per acre. M. D Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. ' 44 2t I tAAsMVsWWS FOR RENT . I dolph. I 000 Conaway, Second Grade Bolyn Martin, Ktlward Nail Rosis Pate. Third Grade Margaret Burden, Catherine Conrad, Anna Keil, Elmer Lee .Newton, Edna Thompson. Nellie Wccdman. Fourth Grade William Phelps, Beco Wccdman. a Fifth Grade Harry Hills. Hawkins, Bessie Keil, Frances Martin, Louis Pate. Sixth Grade Artelia Bowne. David Katherinc Phelps, M:.yme Behcn. Sawyer. David Seventh Grade Conrad. Charlie Lee Hamman, Elmer Johnson, Forrest Jackson, Raymond Milburn, Eva Miller. Mildred Nail. Eighth Grade Albert Cockurill, Lucia Blythc, Lucile Kinder, Carrie Mae Jackson, Irene Swarsns, Mabel Whitehead, Jane Sawyer High School Freshmen: Agnes Harry Newman. Junior: Katie Soph-roni- FOR RENT Fine clover, red top and blue grass pasture. Fine spring water and salt furnished with pastures. J. R. Christian, Cloverport, Ky. 15 tf FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE We are authorized to announce Judge J. R. Layman as a candidate for to the office of Circuit Judge of this District, Prisubject to the action of the Democratic mary Election, August 0, 1021. FOR STATE SENATOR We are. authorized to announce Pal Garner, of Breckinridge County, as a candidate for nomination to the office of State Senator, subject to the ac''OM f 'lp Republican Party in this the Tenth Senatorial District composed of the counties of Breckinridge, Gray-soHancock and Hart. FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK We are authorized to announce D. D Dow ell as a candidate for Circuit Court Clerk of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August ti, V.I21. the Baptist and Methodist Sunday schools will observe the day with the singing of some of Stephen Collins Foster's songs and a brief history of "Federal Hill" which Kentuckians are purchasing for a shrine. Mrs Frank C. Ferry is chairman for the Baptist Sunday school, and Miss Mildred D Babbagc for the Methodist. Each Sunday school will contribute an offering towards the fund f((r purchasing Federal Hill. o Sunday, May S, being Churchman's Day of "My Old Kentucky Week," Rev Father J. S. Henry will observe Churchman's Day in the St. Rose church. Sunday morning and his parishoners will contribute to the Federal Hill fund. o FOR COUNTY JUDGE We are authorized to announce I. M. Ilasham as a candidate for Judge of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August 0, 1021. Mac Duke. n o O Mrs. Mack Godman. of Henderson, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Phelps, Sunday. Mrs. Milton Meyers, of Chicago, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Pate, Miss Lois Reid, of Bucyrus, Ohio, came Saturday to attend the funeral of her brother, L. T. Reid, and home Monday. Residence o o o ed In another part of The Breckeu-ridg- e News is published a paper written by Harry Newman, a Freshman in C. H. S. This paper was selected from twenty-si- x others as most worthy of publication. YELLOW FINN PERCH Agnes Aldridge, Sarah The papers of Fallon, Frank Mr. B. F May holds the record Newman, and Lathrop T. Reid were very good, and for catching the first big fish of the "Special Mention." should be given season. Saturday, Mr. May pulled in his trot line and attached thereunto Four members of the Board of yellow finn perch. was a Education are to be elected at the The London Zoo has imported school building next Saturday afterdenoon. from East Africa some giant snails pends The welfare of your school perto a great extent upon the which lay eggs as large as those of sons elected to fill these places. a sparrowv 24-L- FOR COUNTY CLERK Wc are authorized to announce Arthur T. Beard as a candidate for County Court Clerk of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary election, Saturday Aug. (1, 1021. FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce W. C. Pate, as candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, Aug. 0, 1021. FOR REPRESENTATVE Wc are authorized to announce Judge G. W. Newman, of Hancock County, as a candidate for Representative in the district composed of Breckinridge and Hancock Counties, subject to the action of the Republican party in the August Primary. 24-l- b. TELEPHONE 68 Office 36-- J DR. JESSE BAUCUM DENTIST at 4:00 o'clock. The Some men used to make a rye face program for this meeting will lie CHINA FAMINE FUND found printed elsewhere in the News. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY every time they faced a bartender. Mark the date on your calendar and OFFICE HOURS out 1 to 6 P. M. 8 to 12 A. M. Many a man's financial goose has come is if you possibly can. Every- Lucile Memorial Presbyterian body welcome at this meeting, and $ 5.00 church, of Cloverport - been cooked in a jack pot. all parents are earnestly urged to be Lillian Glasscock, McDanicls - 30.00 there. "Come over into Macedonia Kentucky - - - and help us I" T. B. Henderson, Webster, Ky. 5.00 Presbyterian church Sunday At the chapel exercises on next school, Irvington, Ky - - 2.00 Tuesday morning an Old Kentucky Home program will be rendered. A Under Present Man Established by M. Hamman, 1860 BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT campaign is being conducted through agement Since 1896 the state for the purpose of raisout ing funds to purchase the old home Mr. and Mrs. Austin Robins, of on Federal Hill on the Bardstown Mystic, are the happy parents of a FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL Road near Bardstown, where Steph- girl baby, Ethel Marie, born April 25, ens Collins Foster wrote "My Old at the home of Mrs. Robins' parents. DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Kentucky ni IndUna license Kentucky Home." Every child is ask- Mr. and Mrs. John Lively, who reside ed to contribute five cents to this on the Oglcsby homestead this city. good cause. flowOwensboro and Louisville agency for The Paris woman's magazine, Some difficulty, is being experiencspeSewing Machines (easy ers; Femiua, has published the answers in securing the service of a speaked reRepairs farmers) Needles cial er for the commencement exercises from more than 5,000 women in sponse to the question, "What great on May 20. Supt. Peters has been in Kodaks and Films, for all machines. communication with at least ten (10) man would you marry if you could?" prominent school and business men Nearly 2,000 of the women said "MarCameras; Hoosier and Sellers Kitchen Premo was the next of the state, but all have engage- shall Fochl" Flaubert got one vote. Liquid Veneer Hops most popular. Dante Cabinets; O'Cedar ments on that date. However, he got 18. Four women said expects to conclude arrangements D'Annunzio prefer Woodrow Wilson. Monarch Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Waxit with a speaker before the end of this they would More oil has run to waste in the United States than ever reached the refineries. FOR STATE SENATOR We are authorized to announce Dr. S. P. ot Breckinridge county, as a candidParks, ate for nomination to the office of State The last meeting of the Parent-TeachSenator, subject to the action of the RepubAssociation will be held in lican party in this the 10th Senatorial Disthe school building next Friday after- trict, composed of the counties of Breckin-ridgGrayson. Hancock and Hart. noon, May 0, er On Friday evening, the Women's Class of the Methodist Sunday school will entertain the men of the church SAMPLE in the Sunday school room. Mrs Geo Crist was appointed chairman Sunday school organized at this of the entertainment committee with place the third Sunday in April. AtMrs. David Phelps and Mrs John tendance fairly good. D. Babbagc as assistants. An interFarmers getting along slow on acesting program of music and readings count of so much rain. is being arranged by the committee. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hickerson spent The invitations are being sent to Sample, members of Men's Bible Class, who several days with relatives at last week. a male guest. will each bring Estell Frank was called to o The Hites Run Baptist church had of his last Thursday to the funeral mother. Mrs John Frank. 01 present on Quite a crowd attended the circus Day. at Cloverport, Monday from here. Lige Brown and little daughter, At the Presbyterian church Friday Stephensport, Saturday. evening the program rendered in ob- went toMary Logan Jolly was Miss at home servance of Children's Week, a col- a few days last week. lection of $1" was contributed. The Jolly contribution will go towards buying theLittle Sallieguest of Hickerson was pleasant her grandparnew song books for the church. MissMr. and Mrs. Will Jolly, last es Eva and Eliza May had charge of ents. week. the program. Mr. Will Gibson and family spent last Sunday with his nlother, Mrs. Malisia Gibson. History of Mrs. J. II Miller and Mrs. Will Jolly attended church at New Bethel, Hardinsburg was settled in 1780 by Sunday and were dinner guests of General William Hardin, a noted In- Mrs. John Gibson dian fighter. He built a fort and was Mr. and Mrs. Zcno Miller spent joined by many hunters and trappers. Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Ry 1800 they had developed mitc Mrs. Mike Miller. a village. As the settlers had to go Mrs. Beulah Pierce came down to Fort Hiucs (Elizabcthtown) for Saturday evening to visit her parents ' . salt and other necessary supplies and Mr. and Mrs C. Walls. y, settlers of Hardin's Fort started the town, Cloverport. Joe Houston built the first cabin in the fall of 1808. This cabin stood near where the Baptist church now stands Houston returned to Hardin's Fort to spend the winter but came back the next spring. He was soon joined by Horace Newton and Sam La Hies t, who floated down the Wabasha (Ohio) River from Pennsylvania or Virginia. Among the first of these were the Steels, Gregorys. Oglesbys, Sebastians and Scotts Many of these were hunters and traders; others were farmers who wished to open up a new country. These men built a fine landing just above the mouth of Clover Creek. They did most of their trading by water and a great deal of the supplies of Hardin's Fort came through this port. Col. David R. Murray came from Hardin's Fort and built a travern near where the Presbyterian church now stands Later on the town was laid out and called Joesville. in honor of Joe Houston. Sam Lalleist was the first postmaster. It is presumed that the town was named Cloverport from a large clover field which grew near the town. The town, which at first was divided into two sections called Upper and Lower Cloverport, was united after several years and given a municipal governHARRY NEWMAN. ment Cloverport High School. Cloverport and carry them over a long trail, they decided to try the water loutc. A London policeman is not permitThe nearest harbor was at the mouth ted to marry without the approval of of Clover Creek, and at this place the his superior. M. HAMMAN SON Stop! Look! Buy! and Georgette waists in all the prevailing spring shades. Regular $5.00, $0.00 and $6.50 values. Look at our window for waist display. Singer contract to Eastman terms, and cut D0t7O QO Ladies' Crepe de Chine 39c to 44. Men's Balbriggan shirts and drawers. All sizes (go 3)4 and Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach and Spalding Base Balls and Sporting Goods; Linoleum; Pillows; Window and Plate Glass.) All Goods Marked In Plain Figures Furniture and Auto Polish; United States and and and Ovs 36 PQ Ladies' ribbon trimmed knit Union Suits. Sizes 38. plow Men's Mule-skishoes with Chrome Elk soles. All sizes. Will give splendid wear. Q 40 A n week. and than SOLE OWNER Ciak, Pkeae 23, Day or Night Bf Cloverport, Kentucky C. W. Hamman of the pupils of the first seven grades were absent because of the circus on Monday afternoon these grades were dismissed for the remainder of the day. This time will be made up on some Saturday between now and the end of the school year. two-thir- By reason of the fact that more ! The Freedom of Action You've Longed For $1.00 Nu-BoNu-Bo- Irvington, May 3. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kirtley received a telegram Saturday morning that their son, Mr. John Kirtley, of California was dead. His remains will be brought here fpr burial. DIES IN' CALIFORNIA. Perfect freedom of action, comfort and full support from the woven wire Stay. Perfect fit and style from the hands of the specially trained Corsctiere. A pott card or phone call will brine right to your home to show you the her NuBone Stay which bends edgewise ai freely as flatwise and readily con forma to any body position. She will alto thow you the NuBone Cortet and explain all Ita point of tuperlority without obligation to buy. Z MRS. ELIZA BOARD, Corsttitre Cloverport, Ky. set snug Athletic Union Suits of good quality ' batiste. In flesh only. Per garment Ladies' ity Blue Serge Trousers. Regular sizes. "Crisco" our 19c Per lb. forDepartmentin this Grocery week. (Pf? AA Men's extra good qual-DtlU- U VISIT THE RIGHT PLACE WITH THE RIGHT PRICES GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. A till SIX NEW GENERATION MUST BE BETTER. Aim of Mothers and Parents-TeachAssociations Set Forth by Pres. er THE BRECKINRIDGE' NEWS, ' CL0VERP6RT, CUL-SUCCESSFULLY, KENTUCKY CHAIR OF HISTORIC WOOD FOR HARDING Made MAY S, lffll CLAIMS U. S. BEHIND IN FIGHT TOWARDS NORMALCY ' GROWING ROSES JUDICIOUS RENEWED INTEREST IN BREEDING OFTHOROUGHBRl TIVATION OF CORN MAKES BIG YIELD From Rib of Revenge. Old Warship Washington, April 27. Develop A Well Enriched Soil Supply-- . New York, April 25. A chair made ment of character in the future gen- from a rib of one of the first Ameri' " mg jrienty 01 moisture is accration was declared by Mrs. Milton can warships it to be presented to Roses. Germans Are Ahead of Allies D. Higgins, national president, to be quired for Thorough Plowing President Harding by fellow publish- Colonel of U. S. Army Says Early tnc mission of the Mothers and Par- o throughout Keeps Corn Growing, Kills ers announced bythe United States, it Is Difficult to Obtain Good Associations, in nation- in Labor Production. U. O is Ernest F. Birmingroses thrive in a weu- ' al congress here. Weeds, and Prevents Soil Must Go To Work. ham, editor of the Fourth Estate, Calvary Mounts. nraincu son mat is not too ury aim is nur to be satisfied "We arc never eo . who has been collecting subscriptions f .1 .... "0 From Crusting. - i iinll eiiitnlind tiPitli nrirnnlf. tunttnr env i j " incasi'i"'v New ork. Germany, through the ' lllc coming generation oniy wI.;ch rose specia lists in the United States Thc importance of tllC thorough to lleralHm-- ' Hint wlinn PrnaMenf VVil n-economy and sacrifices of her working urcs, ", 'V, V,1.0. . nf Anr.V.l..rn Tl,n I, v. From the time of germination to son completed his term the members ,,rctl t0 tlie security of the United ' , j, ' lirlcl pcrpctnals succeed best in clay people, has settled down to real pro- . i is forcibly brought home thc due ion tl. United jT'saXtl. loam or in soil with a clay subsoil maturity com should be given every of his Cabinet purchased from had states some comments or uoi. r. to k s uy a. Uovernnicnt thc chair which he n. o in tltt States and , hut not so well in gravel sons. .Many opportunity 10 mane a stcauy, sound used f f at Cabinet meetings for eight Armstrong Chief of the Remount Ser toward normalcy. U arcs M. Scl mab atc wit lhc tlclier couocrnil,g pro- - of the tea roses and their hybrids growth. If the development of the vice, Quartermaster Corps, United declared here today in an address Mans of succeed in very light lands l well plants is checked from any cause it years, thc donors desire President States Army. the child. Harding to have a Cabinet chair of before the State of New York, "We spent .billions more in luxuries supplied with organic matter and mJy reduce t, the yield no matter how ' his own which he can take to Marion, Stressing the point that for years ' . ., Mr. Schwab was the guest of the , ,,' , water. although the ideal soil is a r. lnnr trnti,ii,t Tim it has been increasingly difficult to , t on given in rcc- chamber at a rec e soi and most successful corn growers realize ,m.c ' C(lucation 'sjncc thc loamy one. A for Sard a So of obtain good calvary mounts, Colonel , ognit.on of is services to the country , ,. pj, ;ms Wc spenl one reasonably constant in its ability ' thc importance of thorough, early h.' f d7tor which he occun Armstrong calls attention to thc dire during the war to supply thc plant with moisture is cultivation in order to prevent any J? ford,i"?artBr in cigarettes and need of them which the A. E. F. "Germany today cai i put a ton of $.100,000,000 more , , C(lllcatioll the chief requirement. On the other , check in the growth of the plants would have experienced had the ' a to hngland at a price 1)c wcl, tlraicd. as roses ,laI1(I it must steel in , because of weeds or crusted soil. As f world war continued a few weeks cheaper that hnglam can make . IIOt .grow when water stands a- - a consequence of heavy rainfall, the fjrm for n wi D ',1c fm,,7 longer, and to thc relation of the ' he sad. and is selling pneumatic) - stalks may increase rapidly in height ' V, - lout their roots. Mrs. H. F. Langf VSl A,,? breeding industry to the question of .,. . vvl, tools ... Detroit, wlierc forinerly we minoiJ, who declared tl?e heavy clay soils or wherever am at the same time, for lack of I" 0f supplying army mounts in sufficient stand it is dcsirab e cultivation or of soil fertility or for track? ot the girls seen, to crowd the water hkcTcd numbers. "Thc relation of the ", .. ....,- ot . ... . ,irt. n. IHUULSlt, lli n.. ...... ii uvuiii iiiuiiiii: null liiii uniniiiui.. i ilia in ninn ' thoroughbred horses to the army," he .IIK Ul M...in.. .1... ill initial iinnit.i. .if . ' which has make it, Thrifty alining nc'PclI fami, for been says, "is close. A large number "of that thev nroducc with paint and eye best done by excavating to a depth of too tender or of db "The difference is solely a matter brow pencils seems to smack of thc three feet, placing a layer of corn .P.,a"tJL Str0ng' and,ations. The hull is now at Ticon- - officers arc of thc opinion that the of labor costs. it is a commercial neces- I stones in the bottom, covering these of dcroga, where thc old fort is being cross between the thoroughbred stal"It is estimated that 5,000,000 men world towhere appear physically attractive, with inverted sods, and then refilling Use Weeder Soon After Planting. sity lion and the grade farm mare will reconstructed by Mr. rell arc out of work in this country. It is i and the manners of disregard for the the bed with soil. This Horse wcedcrs and harrows should liditors of large and small papers, produce the best type of calvary horse. nrrnnlintrK' nf siinreme itnnortancc common : courticsics of life and lack layer of drainage should be connect- be used when needed to break a sur- - both Republican and Democratic . . wcu . ... me . "For several years the thorough, 10 .i uic wurKingiiM" as ...n as ju .I., :s the van ed with some proper outlet for carry face crust, check insect depredations have contributed to the fund. It was bred horsemen have done much to aid caphalist to restore our Prosperity , Seratio,,0 off thc water., A drain of a similar Ir ing J young wceus inai siari uciorc nopcu mat inc rrcsiucnt might sit in thc production of calvary horses; r or ,.,:,t Never before was the need for iirwi i iiiuii. iviviw, tl,e kiii ,s lfl)ll ui munis and at thc present the various rac-th,(-- th l',a"t ,s v products so great, never before was ywwTi !" thAc cha.,r atxt',C maml W11? ot, of a tile, should lead to some main forn rrw 1T5? commissions and jockey clubs Newspaper Publishers' sm.a": narrow shovels ha throw the the such vaiuamc producing machinery drain, a sewer, or to an opening on HI IWI n Ml y have signified their and facility available, never before llUlTlxili 1 Li 1 lower land, so that surplus water will so" ,n,t vcry llttIe ',lou,'l J,c usetl Association at the Waldorf on Thurs- - ing greater things." intention of do- ' , was there so much needed to be done. immediately. In well-- 1 "" IL,lu,:rs a.ri: su"y uesirauie w.uay, uui ins oinciai uutics wouiu not bc carried nrnspn.... nrevent covcrine the nlants. .U;. ' ncrmit him .;i. come, and thn tT:"." to " i iJ "I have just returned from Europe, irameci sons sucn special precaiiuoii :n L..pi.iiiii.i. H..UI3 aiiunuif luuuu- - iuiiuii will iuivi; (fiac: and I came with renewed admiration uailllllUll home owners. In many yards, as a is not necessary. Sometimes the layer tion, except if excessive rains have next month. courage, the enterprise, the for thc result, there arc to be seen purple 5 of stones, without thc outlet drain, packed the soil, when deep cultiva-! .. . determination displayed in Italy, Belgrapes, thc stately hollyhock, the .,... . i: . ...n ncin . ary anu aerate me 4fc a .i How- will be sufficient. non win a HT a 10 gium, France and England. Germany Andrew Coray Fell From modest foxglove, and many other a r.....i ... ........ : i. was ahead of all of them in produUxor for roses.' Any other DALHl flowers growing inside freshly painted f ard Hotel; Had Premonition ction. fences. In one yard, 50 by 142 feet, tcd manure or good compost will to avoid $ of Death. If the reached a thc hitherto neglected vines produced "Is it possible that after having serve thc purpose, hrcsh manure, es- plants. of 3 or plants have soil in 3 feet thc height the I won the war, wc of thc allied nations more than a ton of grapes last year, pecially horse manure, is to be avoidwith everything in onr hands, will In the work this spring Spokane is Md.. Anril 38. While ed If no other manure is available, middle of thc rows should not be n.nltimorc 1 inches, and through the efforts of her labor?" bcimr districted for a lipnntifirntinn iw thc body of Andrew Coray, "human it may be Msed. but it must neither cultivated deeper than a "Labor on the whole can be paid fly." who fell to his death on Satur- - come in direct contact with thc roots sometimes less. For retaining soil A HnH a campaign to be conducted precise?lpV' Citv lnaJ only what labor as a whole carnt, dav afternoon from near thc top of when planting, nor should it he used moisture a loose soil mulch 3 or j as thc Liberty Loan campaigns werW 1 campaign to joeauury me and if some section of labor exact the new Howard Hotel, is lying at immediately beneath the plant in inches in depth should be maintained. carried forward during the war, each ; The question is frequently asked more than their share of thc current the morgue, police are making district under a captain with a team quantity sufficient to cut off direct Town. of the world, other sections forts to get in touch with his widow connection with the subsoil and thc how often corn should be cultivated. reporting regularly on conditions. ' The answer is that it should be cultiare going to suffer. I understand and child. So far they have been water supply. time, now a The spring clean-uour railroads today pay to labor able to learn their whereabouts, but fertilizers, vated often enough to keep down Of the commercial feature of town over lid cents out of every dollar re- - it is believed they are .somewhere in ground bone is excellent to add to weeds and to maintain constantly a reirular annual not be observed and j on loose soil mulch until the corn has city life, can ccived The labor cot of making a New Jersey, the food supply, but will not answer farms in the same season because of ' . ton of steel today is S."i cents out of Police have learned little about as a substitute for plenty of compost. attained its growth. A greater number t nlor-arc made ' pressing work. every dollar received. Coray. They heard indirectly that his Where it is chean enough, cottonseed of cultivations will be necessary when ' constantly, thereforeEfforts encourage to ,'als of about a week mints nt Labor cots underlie our mlroad widow was divorced from him sonic luca may j)C tse,i as a substitute for picking UP tllC Otlds and Cllds abotlt difficulties They are the cause of ex- - time ago because he refused to give j)0ne. Wood ashes are sometimes a vino fl.n enrfnrf. cnil tn run tncrntlior ' and crust. This crust must be broken f?n planting and early spring. In, cessivc railroad rates. We formerly Up his dangerous pursuits. The fact helpful addition, or when they are sold pig iron at a profit at about $14 that he was separated from her and not available lime and muriate of .iml t1. nil nmlrli rpclnrnrl nr nv.i. tllC fantlS in tllC Slack time betweenhowever, the home deDaily Courier-Journaton. todaj the total freight rates in- - their child is said to have caused the potash applied separately, may be porated will soon rob thc soil of ,"rm' towns, agents, and The give wieir organ-objevolved in making a ton of pig .'ron depression which made him declare used. Sandy soils need more frequent much of its moisture An essential mo"Mrai on Breckenridge News; (! of cultivation is to restore ,z,"8 ability to furthering such work ' are more than $11. 'on Saturday that he had nothing to applications of manure than heavier 'But the railroads cannot give ser- - live for, and that the three buildings soils, as the organic matter burns out the soil mulch as soon after a rain . m the early weeks of spring. SPoka"c' Wash., a campaign J," vice even at present rates with their on his schedule to be climbed would more rapidly in them and must there- as the condition of the ground will, Louisville Times and The permit. If the ground becomes hard cstjlcd tlie 'Alley and Bhck Yard -- existing costs. he would ever tackle be the last fore be replenished more liberally. Breckenridge News; and baked dry the crop will suffer Beautiful, began in 1019 to extend "Railroad costs must come down. Coray's fall occurred while thou1 year ----. greatly and when cultivated thc dirt !1,.ro"Bh, "ve '?"s,- ,T1,,,S w.ork was sands of persons looked on He had EMERSON HAS GREAT SHOW initiated and guided by the city home will break up into clods. been engaged by the Pentecostal Or- -' Many crops arc cut short by stop- - demonstration agent, whose reports Louisville Evening Post and The phanage to scale the walls of two The Emerson show boat "Golden excellent progress. Newspapers . houses besides the hotel. Rod" the largest and best show boat ping the cultivation because thc corn . s"ow constant publicity to thc Breckenridge News; Of apartment ,vc work but he abandoned thc apartment on the river will be in this city on is too tall for use of a cultivator. If thc condition of the soil jrg''g the repairing of screens, houses, early in the afternoon beWednesday. May 11, presenting by it. shallow cultivation should dows and outbuildings, and the cause the walls were wet. far Send Your Orders to even though the corn is "S of shrubbery, trees, and flowers, Coray seemed to have a prcmoni- -' boatthe best show ever attempted on a 102and the ' tIlc city of Spokane, more tiou of death. He told Mrs. Philip for one solid same attraction that run tasseling Blocks nailed to the hand- -' '" erape cuttings and rooted year at thc Critenion les will protect the hands from the th,an A man is a9 old as his organs ; he Cohen, his employer's wife, that he THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS eat PIants werc set out. The chamber of e corn blades. Iron can be as vigorous and healthy at had nothing to live for. and especially TliIn re. New York. presenting John Court's big suc- wheels dragged between the rows will commerce supplied thousands of CLOVERP0RT, KY, 70 as at 35 if he aids his organs in requested that she and her husband cess "Johnny Get Your Gun", Mr. greatly benefit thc crop, culars drawings attention to the dtt- Ke?p view his ascent. His nervousness was Emerson has outdone any of his preperforming their functions. With a good riding or walking ties of citizenship, particularly for apparent started to climb, M your vital organs healthy with and often before heway up he paused vious efforts, as the play is one of double cultivator one man can culti- on thc the best comedies ever produced by vatc as many acres as two men with S for a better hold. cultivators. Ibis saving Coray was born in Poland and was an American author, the secenry is vcry elaborate and the cast is far of labor is worth consideration. With 38 years old He was for years a trasuperior to any that he has been able a properly constructed wheeled cultipeze performer with Baruuin and to while the vaude- vator, covering two rows at a time, t liailey's circus, but lately developed villeengage before, to end keeps up" the same stand- one man has often cultivated 15 acres a passion for climbing buildings. Litby the per day. . tle more than a year ago he fell front ard set"Jonny" play i No! is not a war play, the Th world's standard remedy for kiJney The shovels with which it is" best the sixth story of the Hartford Na- "gun" i Hvar. bladder and uric acid trouble "Jonny" uses is a fake gun to equip cither single or double culthat . .Z1-77Sbuilding in Hartford. from a motion picture tional Bank inc 1696; corrects disorders; stimulate M Vb&rx-imstudio and tivators must be determined by the yii Conn., and was confined to the hosvta! organs. All druggists, threo sire what he does with it would make the kind of soil, the size of the corn, and pital for some time ev- ' far tha name Cold Medal on most crabid skeptic laugh right out size and nature of growth of weeds BAP accvpv tt imitation loud, in fact, it is just the kind of a to' be destroyed. For sandy land and it is thc interests of national play the doctor ordered for the tired sweeps are in great favor, and vary g business man and all lovers of good prosperity that our government. from C to 30 inches in width. The through the Railroad Labor clean amusements. sweep scrapes along through the soil Board and evcrv other agency, shall Just remember, there may be other at a depth of 2 to 3 inches, cutting reduce railroad wages and bring costs boats on the river, but there is one off weeds and allowing surface soil i"Sft iiown to a itving point that is best. This is it. to pass over them, falling level and so far as our people in Amer"In Not and if you have a Sharpies Suction-fee- d flat behind the cultivator. ica are prepared to go to work at All forms of shovels should be so Separator you don't have to, for it skims equally DANTE ON DRESS reasonable wages, in so far as wc adjusted that they loosen thc soil and clean whatever speed- you turn. But with every prepared quickly to abandon the arti- or make a fine and even covering for other separator you must turn the crank at just ficial extravagances 6f thc war, will Six Hundred Years Ago He Uttered the harder soil beneath. Almost all exactly the speed stamped on it, or you will loss we lay the foundation for a new pros Criticism Heard styles of double cultivators are made perity such as we have never enjoyed! cream every time! The wonderful Sharpies either with handles as a walking culTo The New York Herald: There tivator or with a seat as a riding hetore. ml Suction-fee- d varies the milk feed in direct pro "This is the route through which is at present such wide criticism of cultivator. The latest forms of riding portion to the separating force never more milk in not merely America but the peoples woman's dress that a credulous reader cultivators are easily and readily manThat last year's suit r the bowl than it can perfectly separate. of our allies can find their way out, might suppose some new form of im- ipulated and do good work. dress can be made to All other separators have a fixed milk feed. Thus when and triumph in peace as they did in propriety had been discovered . .On appear like new. Send turned below speed much of the tnilk runs out without reading some of these denunciations war." being perfectly separated, and some gets Into the cream. I became agitated, and to quiet my IT TAKES SOME WORK it parcel post TO RAISE CHICKENS GO EASYI mind took down Gary's translation of making It thin and uneven. Thousands Dante. The hook opened at page 2:29 of actual tests have proven that 19 out of Billy: Will you marry me? Lola Sullivan, of Popular Grove and I read: 20 persons do turn too slow most of the Swiss Cleaners & Dyers Milly: No A thousand times no! Farm, Trimble, Tenn., a poultry club A time to come time, and that wrybody turns too alow SOS Sth St. Billy: Better be economical with Stands full within my view, to which girl now 14 years old, has been makUwteviU, Ky. some of the time. Get a ing a good record since she was 10 that stuff. I might ask you again. this hour Cartoons Machine. Shall not be Counted of an ancient years old. In that time she has contended against many disappointments date, When from thc pulpit shajl be loudly because of diseases, storms, and "varNotwithstanding all mints." her warn'd Unkcrchief'd bosoms to the common troubles the little girl owns $30 worth gaze. bank account of nearly $300. She conSuction-F- d cludes her annual report for 1920 with And Dante died 000 years ago. One pair young mules, good ones, well broken. "Skims SdmcT Elizabeth, N. J, Apr. 25. J. C. Kellogg. of War Savings Stamps, and has a One new Titan tractor and plows, etc. One Ford these lines: All things considered, from beginning BAR A SCHEME TO BRING runabout. Will trade for stock or take bankable pato ending, IN 30,000 CHINESE. Hatching and catching and feeding per. Sewing grass and planting little crop. Plenty the only separator that: and tending, Washington. April 27. The Labor skims clean at widely varying cpeeds of any kind of wood delivered. Department announced today can- Chasing and killing and scalding and . gives the same thickness cream regardless of speed pickin cellation of the arrangement with sldms your milk quicker when you turn faster officials of the Chinese Merchants As- There's a great deal of work about HENRY DeH. MOORMAN, has only one piece in bowl no discs, easy to clean Taising a chicken sociation permitting Chinese indusHAROINSBURO, KY. has knee-losupply tank and oiling trial students to enter this country. Watching the hen while she's doing the hatching, Assistant Secretary Henning said he Sharpies Is positive insurance against carelessness was informed this was a scheme to Watching her, too, while she's eating and its consequent cream waste, because it skims scratching, and bring in 30,000 Chinese laborers. clean at any speed. A speed indicator, which Guarding 'gainst hawks and 'possums rings a bell when you turn an d and rats, separator below speed, is really an acknowledgeROOSEVELT COIN PROPOSED Driving off crows and dogs and cats, ment of the vast auptriority of Sharpies, which Washington, Anril 27. Coinage of Ready all day to give something a automatically prtvntt losses from irregular turning instead of simply announcing them. Call at lickin' a two and a half cent piece, bearing my store and I will be glad to demonstrate to you ...PERMANENT... the likeness of Theodore Roosevelt There's a great deal of work about this and th other superior features of the Sharpies. raising a chicken, with the date of his birth and death! is provided for in a bill introduced HARNED PRODUCE ft FEED CO. today by Representative Appleby Chicago has decided to rent out its Harasd, Xsatacky (Republican) New Jersey. Fire Department on taxicab rates to Its limit as legal tender would be towns within 100 miles. Certain com- - i Always In ofllce during 0aainm ShrpU RtptJf mad Oil csrritd U tlock nfflna Uaurt 8 a.m. to 12 u. forty cents, the coin to be big enough panies do more for suburbs for which Irtligtia, Ky. viiiw nimi 1 p. in. to p. m. office hour to distinguish it easily from the one they receive no compensation than ' cent piece. they do for the city. Cut-flower It Cut-IIow- cr 1 -ting - .,.:.. I.- - nr ,,. ..-- I J .... J -- I ,- , well-enriche- d, . i , . $-'- () Jj,,1, KuJQJ" JJIatAwn it Son iM, Sr..S' - 1 - I - "bto ; CvKft JL , 13-in- -- cLTLnf .Ick' SlTedWuStomhe .' well-prepar- .!. ..,.-I , I ....,, I I f, 171 .,,, , I i P- - I hc FALLS TO DEATH ,..'.. .!,.'.'.i. I ,,,. . ," ,'. .: i- ':." 111 V , u. ,: well-rot-! " j "SVJfJ' -i nir ALLM MW . ti nir YARD BEAUTIFUL" -- . W;trn fcJ tin-th- at p CLUBBING RATES al ; j ' ' ct fA , . - $6.00 MAN'S BEST AGE GOLD MEDAL ' two-hor- se win-deman- ff plant-continu- e, i - I mowing-machin- . one-hor- se In - 3 Can you do it? Every yr S k a"F MrtMMS0 ' JJ - :.ct-in- es it can be dyed lM'if cleaned to-da- y. J I im , To-da- y. I I i I FOR SALE SHARPLES Famous S EPARATOR w once-a-mon- th old-sty- le clan at wy fi IK IHsfl sWilII fixed-fee- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. DENTIST & v i Uf jsH s f f jrmt ? MAY 3, 1991 THS BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, EARTH IS LONG SHOT IN RACE WITH COMET Only Chance to Win Is to 'Trip Up' Rival. Herkley, Cal., April 27. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY NINE FARMERS MEMBERS OF CONGRESS Out of the Whole Lot of 435; Lawyers In Majority. PAGE SEVER SOON TO KNOW POLICY REGARDING SPRAYING PROGRAM ADVISED FOR FRUIT AFFECTED BY RECENT FREEZE SEED BEDS THREATENED BY I BLUE MOLD Relative to the new Growers Should Modify Usual NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY Congress, the Shorthorn members of World magmonth this summer the earth will Plan. First Ascertain A- azine gives some interesting facts: gage in a race with the periodic In The District Court of The United Out of 4II.1 members of the new mount of Damage. and because Twresident May Continue Civil comet, States For The Western Dishouse of representatives at Washing- New Disease in Tobacco Not it wilt have no chance to win, it will Service Reauirements With endeavor, through astral infiucnccs( to K trict Of Kentucky. ton 201 arc lawyers. Several states Made Its Appearance in affectgrowers the sent solid delegations of lawyers, for according ed Fruitthe recent infreeze sections ascerModifications. Kentucky Yet. "trip up" its gaseous rival, should by In Crave Leslie, instance Texas 18. Alabama 10 and For a enPons-Winncck- c, i Washington, April i!7, The first nominations oi postmasters to be made by President Harding were sent to the senate today leading to ports that the administration's policy in regard to appointments of postmasters generally would be announced soon. The list contained the names all of whom, accordof eighty-fou- r ing to a statement issued at the White House, had made the highest marks in a compentitive civil service examination, except where the veteran statute overrates. Congressional leaders said their understanding was that the nominees had not only qualified under the civil service requirements, but were acceptable to party leaders in their respective districts and that no delay was anticipated in their confirmation. Members of- both the senate and the house said they expected within a few days a definition of policy in regard to postmasterships from President Harding after consultation with Postmaster General Hays. This would probably be, they said, in the form of an order continuing perhaps with "some modifications," the civil service requirements now existing for postmasters of all classes, and clarifying regulations prviding for the retirement of postal employes. What modifications might be un- - to a report made public today by the observatory of the University of California. The earth will not get into the race until the comet haslcad of between twelve million and twenty million miles, but then it will "put everything it has" into its test with the comet. The comet, at last calculation was approximately 37,000,000 miles from the earth. Its nearest approach will be .13'! of an astronomical unit, of 12,000,000 miles, on June 7, and soon thereafter the race will begin. dcr consideration was not indicated, although in some quarters it has been said that the civil service requirements for appointment might be continued with provision that selections could be made from the first three or four in the list, so allowing some latitude in making nominations. RECLAIM PRINTED BOOK PAPER BY NEW PROCESS. Though chemical processes for the reclamation of printed book paper have been in use for some time, their efficiency is reduced by the fact that the mechanical pulping forces the ink permanently into the fibers, says Popular Mechanics Magazine in anillus-tratc- d article in its May issue. By a method recently patented, a mixture of 10 pound of borax. 10 pound of soap, 2 gallon of kerosene, and 2 gallon of pine oil is used for soaking 2,000 pound of stock, with enough water to make a 3 to 6 per cent pulp. The beater used pulls the stock apart gently, with a minimum breakage of the fibers and the process is continued for an hour or less, with the pulp heated to from 165 to 190 degrees F. by live steam. The separated ink and the chemicals are then washed away by the usual method, and the reclaimed pulp is ready to be bleached. COMMON CAUSES OF FIRE. Defective flues and chimneys. Defective wiring. Throwing lighted matches in waste Lighting matches near gasoline. Children playing, with matches. Careless smokers. Building fire with coal oil. d stoves and furnaces. Spontaneous combustion. Over-heate- 1 C7Q, Southern Optical Company Incorporated Spectacles and Eye Glasses Kryptok (Invisable bifocal lens) Artificial Eyes FOURTH and CHESTNUT, Louisville, Ky. Corn PlantOne Hoosier er, in good condition. One I. H. C. Walking Cultivator W. R. MOORMAN fie SON 2-R- ow GLEN DEAN, KENTUCKY ip""MM"""""'M"'M'M""'M"""MTn CHURCHILL DOWNS Thoroughbred Horses MAY 7 to MAY 30 & LOUISVILLE Stakes: KENTUCKY THE country oldest course in pint consecutive years af racing:, Churchill Dawns, opens for 1921 with the assurance of a memorable season. KMT Saturday, Mar 7tk IUUUXTE Saturday, Mar 7th MSHFOID Never before have there keen so many horses of high class quartered at Louisville's historic course; seldom has interest in thoroughbred racine been so keen, and never, perhaps, has it been so wide-sprea- d. KAMI Waduasdar, CUIK Marl Ilk HANDICAP E I Saturday. Mar 14th KENTUCKY IAKS tain immediately the damage to their orchards in order that they may know what spraying wilt be needed, say pathologists of the United States Department of Agriculture. Without this knowledge they may loose money by failing to spray when there is enough of a crop left to warrant it, or waste money by spraying when the crop has been destroyed. Examine Buds in All Parts of Tree. The extent of the damage must first be ascertained, it is said. Of course, as the season advances and the buds develop it is easier for the grower to gauge the prospect for a crop; but for sonic time immediately after the freeze it is necessary for him to make a careful and painstaking canvass of the whole orchard inspecting each variety of fruit in every part of the tree to determine the damage done. This is done by splitting the buds, the centers of which will be blackened and the stems discolored, if the frost was fatal. Peaches arc reported to have suffered most over the whole area, except in middle Pennsylvania and New Jersey northward and in some favored localities father south. Many reports of the damage done as affecting the possibility of crops are misleading say specialists of the department, if the freeze leaves 25 to 30 per cent of the peach buds unharmed, they say, there is a fair chance of a crop if all other conditions during the rest of the season continue favorable. Even as low as 10 per cent of the buds, they say, has been known to make a working half crop of fruit. In the northern portion of the frost-te- d area growers arc advised to continue spraying where 10 per cent of the buds are alive, as the shortage of the crop will probably result in prices that will make the expense worth while. Farther south , however, in regions where the blossoms were practically all killed, it will not be necessary to spray for fungous diseases and insect pests The department specialists caution, however that in the past short peach crops have sometimes proved erratic, due to June drop, curculio, and unfavorable pollination conditions. The crop may dwindle as the season advances until it becomes a failure. The situation with regard to apples over the frosted area, it is said, is much more complicated. Ben Davis. Stayman, Winesap, Mammoth Black Twig and most all the summer apples have had their blossoms killed so completely as to leave no prospect even of a reasonable fraction of a crop it is said. Many other varieties, including York Imperial. Grimes Golden, Jonathan, Rome Beauty, and to a less extent the old Winesap, have a from 10 or 20 per cent up to 50 and CO and in some cases 75 per cent, varying proportion of the buds alive Practically all the open blooms were killed, but from the buds left these varieties have some prospect of yielding a fair crop in some localities if conditions are good during fruit setting and growth of crop. Keep Foilage in Good Condition With apples and pears, specialists of the department say, it is inadvisable to follow the full spraying schedule where the set of fruit does not justify the expense. Two foliage sprays should usually be given to keep foilage in good condition. The operation goes along with cultivation and fertilizing to build up the trees for next year's crop. For a fraction of a crop of any considerable importance, say from 10 to 20 per cent or more,' the calyx spray should be employed by all means, it is said. The usual spray schedule three treatments, calyx, 3 and 4 weeks' spray, and 8 and 9 weeks spray are for the protection of fruit as well as foliage. In the northern districts where apple scab is bad more spraying may be necessary. The calyx spray should be given as soon as the blossoms have fallen. For this use solution at gallons to 50 gallons the rate of 1 of water, plus 2 pounds of arsenate of lead paste or 1 pound of powered arsenate of lead, specialises say. Failure to do thorough spraying at this time cannot be remedied by subsequent treatments. The same spray should be used 3 to 4 weeks after the blossoms fall. About June 25 to 30. 8 to 9 weeks after the petals fall, a treatment of Bordeaux mixture and an arsenical should be given. By this time growers will know what fraction of a crop to expect and how much fruit they will have to spray. Growers it is said, should be cautioned against being deceived by what they call "disappearance of the crop" after the blossoms fall this year. For a time at this period, they say, the trees will give an appearance of having little or no prospect of a crop. A close inspection of the trees, however may reveal the presence of fruit. frost-stricke- the Matter of Bankrupt, In Bankruptcy. To the Creditors of Crave Leslie of Mook, in the County of Breckinridge and district aforesaid, bankrupt. Notice is hereby given that on the 19th day of April, A. D. 1921, the said Leslie was duly adjudicated bankrupt, and that the First meeting of creditors will be held at the law office of Allen R. Kinchcloe in Hardinsburg, an the 11th, day of May A. D. 1921, at P. M , at which time the said creditors may attchd, prove their claims, appoint a trustee, examine the Bankrupt and transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting. Petition filed April 18th, 1921. J. A. DEAN. Refrce in Bankruptcy. Owcnsboro, Ky, April 29th, 1921. Ken-cucky, 1 RY.'S STANDARDS FOR NORMAL CHILD State Health Board's Bureau of Child Hygiene Announces Nine Essential Requirements. n ( Louisville, April 29. The Bureau of Child Hygiene of the State Board of Health, which is being organized by Dr. Edith B. Lowry of the United States Public Health Service, has fix- ed for 1921 a definite health standard for the school children of the State, Dr. Lowry said here this week in an address delivered before the public health session of the convention of the Kentucky Educational Associa- weight. tion. The session, in the nature oi a symposium on the work that is being done in the schools of Kentucky BACHELOR BLAMES SPINSTERS AND REFUSunder the new physical training law, ES TO PAY HIS TAX was participated in by seven public health workers. Children in the schools of the State to be adjudged normal. Dr. Lowry said, must conform to the following requirements: 1. They must have normal vision or any defects must be corrected by glasses. There may not he any evidence of disease or inflammation. 2. Their hearing must be normal. Here likewise there may not be any evidence of disease of inflammation. :i Their noses must be clear of adenoids or other obstructions 4 They may not have diseased nor enlarged tonsils and there may not be any inflammation of the throat 5. Their gums must be healthy their teeth must show evidence of daily care, and they may have no" unfilled cavities in their teeth. (5. They must have a clean scalp, without vermin, and their skin must be free of any eruption. 7. They 'must have a chest expansion of at least two inches and there may be no evidence of diseased lung. 8. They must have a good vaccination scar or a certificate showing recent vaccination. They must be free from hook- . 9. Arkansas 7. Iowa sends 9 out of 11,' Lexington, Ky., April 30. Further Illinois 17 out of 27, Indiana 10 out of l.'l, Georgia 9 out of 12, Kentucky damage to seed beds in all tobacco 10 out of 11, and so on. About one- -' growing sections of the county is fifth of the membership is made up of threatened by a new disease known politicians, mainly the kind that fig- -' as "the tobacco blue mold" which tires the public owes them a soft has just recently made its appearance living. There are a few newspaper in the United States, according to a men, quite a sprinkling of bankers, a warning received by Dr W. D. Val- lew doctors and just a few education- - Icau, plant pathologist of the Ken- al people. Out of the whole lot of tiicky Agricultural Experiment Sta435 there are only 9 farmers. Now tion, Lexington. As yet the disease has not made its there is nothing against lawyers as lawyers, but the average lawyer, like appearance in Kentucky, Dr. Valleau the average politician, knows or cares stated, but he has asked that all farmno more about the greatest basic in- ers take precautions and report symdustry of the country than a razor-bac- k ptoms of trouble in their plant beds to the Experiment Station. The disknown about its The average lawyer is ease first made 'its appearance in either sent or backed by railroads, Gadsden county, Fla., and within a the financial and industrial combina- - short time had infected practically tions or local bosses who regard a all of the cigar wrapper tobacco area public office nurelv as a nrivatc snaD. in the district caus- During the last campaign the agn- - mg heavy losses cultural papers were filled with cost- ly page advertisements, showing the ODD ITEMS past disadvantages of farmers and FROM EVERYWHERE. promising great things for the future, t The very first steps taken to get the Political profiteering ' has oeen .,,,.-- . mimtrv hnnr tn "nnnnnW smashed ly the recent election in sure Through the federal Reserve Hoopeston, 111. John A Heaton was Bank that fell hardest and more suddenly on farmers than upon any other reelected Mayor on a platform that class of our people The Shorthorn the Aldermen should eadh receive World would not be in favor of 2G1 25 cents a year and he 50 cents. Heafarmers out of 435. instead of that ton defeated the profiteering combine many lawyers, but we are in favor of who wanted the Mayor to have $10 a better representation and above all a year and the Alderman $5. an awakening at Washington to the realization that this country cannot SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS prosper or make the progress it should if the interests of the most Farmers Losing Millions in important clement of our population Scrub Live Stock are not given fairer consideration. Attend and take part In worm and must be of normal weight or not more than 10 per cent overgrand-mothe- r. law-maki- Monda-Ocorg- ia ,, 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 Live Stock Association and Louisville LrCe Stock Exchange." Great Falls. Mont., April 29. Declaring "that spinsters are responsible for my not being married in their refusal of my wooing in the past," William Atsinger. 35 a member of the Board of Directors of the Montana State Fair, today notified the Assessor of Chouteau county that he will refuse to pay the poll tax of 3 levied by the last legislature upon bachelors. "Tax the spinsters of the same age and I will gladly pay, but otherwise it is class legislation, and I stand upon my rights," he declared. "Furthermore I refuse to get married to escape jail, and I refuse to pay a bachelor tax to excape jail." MISS THELMA BRASHEAR, OF WEST POINT, TO MARRY. Mrs C. B. Biggs, of West Point was hostess at a linen shower given Wednesday afternoon in honor of Miss Thelma Brashear. whose engagement to Lieut. Robert Kunnicke, of Camp Lewis, Washington, has been mnounccd Miss Brashear is a daugh-,e- r of Mrs J. G. Brashear. Elizabeth- tiwn News Write today for full particulars and free chart showing increase in profit from pure breds. Address W. S. BELL, President Louisville Live Stock Exchange LOUISVILLE, KY. Purebred Sheep Sale August 1 1. lime-sulph- ur 1- -2 A pipe's a pal packed with P. A.! Seven days out of every week you'll get real smoke joy and real smoke contentment if you'll get close-u- p to a jimmy pipe! Buy one and know that for yourself t Saturday. Mar 14 KENTUCKY ALWAYS THE SAME. ar- NANHUP Saturday, May 2M Come and enjoy some of thjs greatest In the programs and the of sports. rangements for the comfort of patrons, you will find that the management has done its utmost to make everybody happy. SrilNI Tlttl Saturday, May Uta rHCTMKMTTKAMKAf Monday, May SMa Downs Course Churchill Incorporated Kentucky Jockey Club "How old are you?" asked the judge of a woman witness. "Thirty," she replied. "Thirtyl" exclaimed the judge. "I've heard you give that same age in this court for three years." "Yes," returned the witness, "I am not one of those persons who says one thing today and another thing tomorrow." Boston Globe. MOST IMPORTANT TO HIM "Have you solved any of the great problems of the time?" "Only one, so far," replied Senator Sorghum. "By great industry and study I managed to get myself reelected." Washington Star. 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PAQE EIGHT THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MAY S, Hit' H NOTHING LIKE IT LAST MEAL SERVED SsVVPlFsS STATES HARPER AT GALT HOUSE Razed to the Basement Floor One Man Living Who Saw Cornerstone Laid. fA.llS K&vfisBl KSgggSfi la to manufacture ou" "inm PltOfMLY PIT AND Traveling Man's Strength And Famous Hostelry of Louisville Energy Soon Returned After He Started on Tanlac. One sure road to business success is putting REGULARLY a part of your income in the bank and never be as great as your deposits. letting the "out-go- " This will establish a CREDIT on which you can call when in need of financial help. Money is the measure of SUCCESS. Money BANKED is money SAFE; money SPENT is money GONE. We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. TAXPAYERS PETITION HOWARD TO RUN FOR JUDGE Continued From Page D. C. Moorman, Jr. D. C. Moorman JL. 1 Cicero Fentress R. A. Pierce C W. Mattingly M. C. Wilson E. L. Robertson J. H. Sparrow L. V. Robertson V. L. 1. Robertson Marcus Whitler Arthur Mattingly Colmorc Mattingly J. C. Mattingly Leonard Mattingly Floyd Moorman Earl Moorman Forrest Pool Pete Hockenberry Hoover Powel Ernest Pool Otis Kasinger Walker Tice Hendrick Edward Bowlds Hardinsburg, Ky., April 28, 1921. Hon. Jesse M. Howard. Glen Dean. Kentucky. We. as tax payers of Breckinridge County, hereby solicit and urge you to make the race for County Judge. We need an economical and business administration and know that you will place our county, pn the map. L. Moorman. Jr. Moorman, Jr. W. J. Hoben T. A. Eskridge Elliott Moorman Mrs. J. B Hoskins C. T. Jarboe J. T. Sermon C. L. Sermon J. B. Hoskins P. B Hoskins Jesse A Moorman J. G. Moorman E. S. Mallnoor (?) Olive Harper V. R. T. X. Fentress K. Sidney Owen J. T. Owen Mrs. V. R. Robertson Bowlds J. D. Beeler C. Z. J as. J. A. Dean Jim Weedman Bill Linsey C. W. Jones E. Hale b V. Wade Pile Dud McGary J. T Smith J. F. Miller Alf Taylor J. W. Teaff J. X. Jarboe "olm V Owen Charles Jolly W. V. Baxter F. M. Powell Frank I J can Fentress Frank DeHaven R. R Compton W. H. Hook Detune Miller Joe Mart SiiNtli S. B. Moorman Alex Harper Ed Harper C E. Harlow V. H. Smallwood Ernest Smallwood AV. J Robertson E S. Robertson A ron Riley Noble Smith R. V. Berry D. Owen Sam Evans John Alexander Will T. Jolly J M. Skillmau Tice Miller W. L Seaton D. J. Rhodes Jos. W. Harth W. C. Mattingly J. C. Sills W. F. Hook J. A Nance E. F. Lyons F. W. Peyton Mike Miller Lawrence Sills J. W. Hickerson L E. Mattingly S. T. Dejarnette 4 ft Mrs. Kate Jones Herman Harper Victor Juller J. M. Craig Robert Weller Win. Hall Gln Dean. Kr. J. M. Howard & Jesse Walls Clovis Walls Fred Jolly J. T. McClellan Homer Pile O. H. Pile Son, Prop. HOWARD FARMS BULLS hall Grandson of White- Sultan. Grandadughters of Whitehall Sultan. COWS In calf to a son of Rodney. Also Dairy Cattle. DUROC HOGS OP ALL KINDS 1st Class Stock, Satisfaction Guaranteed Will take in exchange any kind of common stock, It will pay you to see my herd, Now is time to buy Pure Bred Stock HEIFERS Miller Hook C. V. Robertson Maurice Miller T H. Chancellor Fred Moorman J. M. Lewis E. B. English C. A Black Sheila Poole Leslie Poole B. M. Dowell J. C. DeHaven George Hook J. M. Hook A. X. Skillman Lee Bishop Old Kentucky Home Subscription I agree to pay through THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS ..Dollars, ($.. 0 to help purchase, restore, and maintain the homestead near Bardstown where Stephen C. Foster wrote "My Old Kentucky Home." Signature It is requested that subscriptions of less than $3.00 be accompanied by cash to save the cost of collection. "Tanlac put inc on my feet eighteen months ago -- and 1 have been feeling Louisville, Ky., April 28. While a fine and able to attend to business with crowd of expectant citizens some plenty of energy ever since," said G. curious, some thirsty were gathered P. Harper, of 2314 Sixth Ave., Birm- at First and Main streets today to ingham, Ala. celebrate the digging up of the cor"Before taking Tanlac." said Mr. nerstone of the famous old Gait j suffering from house, a gang of laborers removed Harper. "1 had been indigestion for two years. My stom- stone after stone and dug into the ach would not digest anything pro- brick and mortar which tilled each perly and I would bloat up with gas but found nothing Many felt that that caused the worst kind of pains , the story of a gallon of whiskey and through my chest and my heart oilier rcncs piaccu ut 111c uorncr-ston- e I would beat like a was a hoax, but others were could cat no meats nor drink coffee equally certain that the sought stone and I had to stop smoking. My ner- would he found at the bottom of the ves became upset so that I could never foundation. get a good night's sleep. I was conOne hundred invited guests were siderably off in strength, had but seated at luncheon the last meal to little energy and couldn't take proper be served in the famous hostelry interest in anything. which had fed so many notables in "I had tried to find something to its day served in the old grill room nothing seem- in the basement. correct my troubles but ed to reach my case. Finally I decided Henry T. Jefferson, who was in to try Tanlac, and since taking it I business across the street from the feel like a new man. I can cat just Gait house when it was built and anything, drink black coffee when I still is, was the only person at the please and never have the least trouble luncheon who remembered seeing the with my digestion. I sleep like a child cornerstone laid. The hotel was openand am feeling fine all the time. Tan- ed April 5, 18G9, he said and the lac has helped tnc wonderfully and grand inaugural ball on May 3, folit's a pleasure to recommend it." lowing, was the greatest social event ever held in the South. The hotel then was considered the finest in the John O'Reilly world. Mr. Jefferson said, and it had Hubert Chambliss 100 new guests every day. Jasper O'Reilly Louis Seelbach boasted that the Thos. O'Reilly first dollar he ever made after he William Adkinson came to this country was in the old R. M. Crenshaw Gait house, where he was employed. Dr. Sphirc Today Mr. Seelbach and his brother J. L. Mattingly control Louisville's biggest hotel. W R. Moorman Uncle Josh H. Hutchinson, who Thos. O'Donoughue was a bell boy and butler in the Gait C. Hendrick n house for years, corrobra-tc- d I. J. Muckcnfus Mr. Scclbach's statement. Joshua G. A. Davis came to the Gait house as a young Silas Miller man four years after it was built. Robert Miller There were 385 persons employed Gid Carman in the hotel when it opened. "Uncle Tom Carman Josh" said. The greatest day the hotel Rex Carman knew when the Grand Duke Alexis, Herbert Dcnliam of Russia came here in 1872. C. W. Dowell Cloverport. Ky.. April 30, 1921. HILL ITEMS Mr. Hiram Moorman, of Louis-ha- s Hon. Jesse M. Howard, been here visiting relatives and Glen Dean, Ky. friends. We as Citizens and Taxpayers of Mr. Smith Black, Ky., this county realizing the importance was here two or three of Irvine, week last of an economical business administra- to see his brother, R. daysBlack, and S. tion of our affairs, do hereby petition Mrs. Black. you to become a Candidate for County Mr. J. H. McKinncy attended SunJudge. day school at the Lucile Memorial We have implicit faith in your ability to serve us, and we pledge you our last Sunday. David Allen, little son of Mr. and influence and entire support for your Mrs Joe. Allen has been quite ill, election. but is some what better. Barney Squires There were two new pianos placed on the Hill last week. W. G. Pumphrcy A day or two ago word was reJohn Jennings ceived here that Mrs. George Wilson J. R. Bandy (nee Miss Helen Miller), who is well S. I. Popham known in Cloverport, in attempting C. W. Ha ma ii E. M. Wedding to get of a street car was struck by a car and seriously hurt. Mrs. Joe A. T. Couch Gedling received a telegram Saturday P. R. Claycomb saying she was seriously hurt. L. McGavock Mrs. S. P. Lamb has returned from E. F. Carter Chicago O. T. Odewalt Mrs. Roy Mattingly and daughters T. N. Carter were in Owcnsboro, Saturday. V. M. Pierce Mrs Luther Satterfield spent last J. M. Mullen Saturday in Owensboro. H. B. Hambleton Carl L. Overton The work on Dan 45 at Addison was closed down last Wednesday as J. D. Seaton soon as the Government boat is Millard Carlile ready a crew of men and material H. H Newton with four or five of the employees Jno. D. Babbage will be transferred to Henderson to Eldred Babbage O. T. Skillman work on Dam 48 about four miles C. G. Brabandt below Henderson. Mr. Smith Black accompanied by Paul Lewis R. S. Black, his brother, went to Nat M. Newman Derby, to spend two or three days Jesse Bohler with relatives. J. G. Davis A. B. Skillman J. H. Carson Taught by Experience. B. F. Dr. Samuel Johnson, the man who A. Barry C. H. Claycomb first said, "Hell Is paved with good was a man who endured the Jesse Baucum Geo N. Harris severest poverty, and was always put J. R. Christian off by those whom he nsked for supEdward Gregory port, only to be told after he became H. C. Gregory famous that they had Intended to help C. R. Lightfoot him. R. Brown J. O. W. Hendrickson J. E. Larkin Salt May Be Cause of Cancer. H. H. Hardin Dr. Joseph De Stephano has recently E. E Greenwood advanced the theory that the use of J. W. Elder salt may he the cause of cancer, and James Beavin he quotes some Instances that seem to F. C. English Indicate that such is the case. Some Emmett Sippel other physicians, however, take Issue Forrest Jennings with him and the statement Is made Ed Stith G, S. McGavock that In Italy where salt Is eaten In Barney F. Squires great quantities there Is very little G. T. Weatherholt cancer. Milt Mathenv T. S. Nicholas Unfair Discrimination. Allen Jennings Nicholas watched his papa give his two older brothers money for carfare Identifying Her. Donald had a new pair of tan shoes nnd money for the collection at church. of which he was very proud. He came lie wanted to iro to church also, but in the house one day nfter playing 'his papa told him he would have to He Immediately said: with two little girls, one of whom had stay at home. red hair, and said. "Mother, the girl "Why don't you mnke them kids stay home? They Is the ones what always with the tan hair Is very cross." wants the nickels." Farm Renters Warned by Night Riders. Masked night riders, with horses Greatest Man. covered with white cloth, descended Leonardo da Vlnel Is considered by upon n score of farm renters several nenr Bridgeport, Aln and served no- strongestcompetent Judges to huvo the claim of tice that they "either Join the tenants' greatest man In lo the title wns the history. He the or leave your farms within ten union outstanding genius In the golden ago days." of genius, the ago of Shakespeare, Luther, Erasmus, Cervantes, Michael Poor Old Dad I And It has Just about gotten so In Angelo, Titian and Raphael. this country that when fnther refers p Coloring Globes. to himself as the head of the house It globes The purple color of starts a laugh. Galveston News. Is due to the use of manganese In the glass. The manganese Is used to counSwelling New York's Population. teract the greenish color which conies New York's population would be Instead of 5,000,000 If they from ferrous salts in the glass, but the counted all of those who ' registered action of light on the manganese only substitutes a purple coloration for a from New York at the small town hogreenish hue. tels. Southern Lumbermun. trip-hamm- fl IsbbBbCVbI HKnPKVfKV HBOiNlHRnlsVl BftHSvQsnl "THK you can ONUV BAPK KIND TO WEAR" MKMBKR EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES ano ""t SOAIID orr ark th TRADK Kfl ! H SBBBBBBBBl VH Ksli IbWOt! HA of BBBBBllSBsmsV I ."' I CBBBBBl I '"' IHnf BbPbTbPbH sVJSBBBBBjsBBBBbV H BSStSSsmsBBBrBBBSBBBBBW bRWTkVI CLUB CAMPS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS Thirty-tw- o Counties in Ky. Arrange to Have Agricultural Club Camps. forty-seve- Lexington. Ky., April 30 Plans are rapidly being completed in connection with the schedule of junior agricultural club camps whereby Kentucky farm boys and girls will be given a real vacation this summer, according to announcements coming from the office of C. W. Buckler, of the state college of agriculture and leader of junior club work. A schedule camps for 32 counties of 23 four-da- y has been completed. The camps which will begin July 4, and end August 27, will be held in three series, the first and second ones beginning on the same day while the third will start four days later and continue with the other two. The schedule of camps as announced by Mr. Buckler is as follows: July 4 to 8. Muhlcnburg and Simpson counties; July 11. and 15, Ballard, Logan and Campbell counties; July 18, to 22, Graves, Warren and Rockcastle and Madison counties; July 25. to 29, Union, Batren, Knox, Clay and Bell counties; August 1, to" 5, Henderson, Hart and Whitley counties; August 8, to 12, Daviess, Larue Larucl and Jackson counties; August 15, to 19, Shelby, Taylor. Powell, Lee, Owsley and Breathitt counties; August 22, 20, Jeffersan, Marion, Boyd, Lawrence and Martin county. to the altar with less than $70 in the weekly envelope. That the girls were nearly unanimous for $72 showed that their ideas were unaffected by their positions, for no matter what their education or home surroundings may have been, or what their present earnings arc. they all intend to keep house on about the same scale. The answers of men and women viewed separately were almost identical in the distribution of expenses. Each placed about the same importance on the relative disbursements of the home. Viewed together, however, men allot more money to the dinner table than women, but women assign more for clothes. All plan to save 10 percent, and declare that they intend to operate on a budget basis, and pay by check. With this sum all believe they can live "comfortably" the first year, when A they "anticipate the most trouble," and by "comfortably" is meant a talking machine, but not an automo- -' as-sut- ed In case of misfortune they could manage with less, but with $41, the men say. and $47, the girls add. tilSJt could "exist" only on the "bare nec essities. But of course, all this is discussed on a basis which is entirely academic. It is not to be imagined that any of the young people have met the "right one." What would the pencil write with two heads behind it? And how will their ideas be viewed on looking back, SO years from now? bile. Dr. O. E. HART MONEY AND MARRIAGE An income sufficient for marriage is estimated at $50 by men and $72 by girls in a canvass of 1.000 young people resident in association dormitories in New York City, taken as representative of opinion, says Boston Globe. The figures are quoted from a which contains other items no less interesting. The entries of men showed what was conceived to be the marrying income varied with the line of work or the profession. Clerks thought $50 adequate, while salesmen would not consider a trip ques-tionairc VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN AP 111 iii, GOOD FARM FOR SALE 520 Acres With Stock, Feed and Tools 6 1 -- 2 MILES OF CLOVERPORT May-Joh- n 150 acres of good creek bottom land ready for cultivation, about 80 acres of new land just opened up which is 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. 3 good houses and 1 smaller 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. Improvements consist of house, 1 V ling 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, l mowing machine, 1 hay rake, 2 road wagons, 1 large section harrow, 1 small harrow, and other small tools such as hoes, axes, cross-cu- t saws and carpenter tools. 450 bu. of corn, 4 tons of hay, 100 doz. bundles of oats, 4 good work mules, 4 good work horses, 8 milk cows, 7 year- non-unio- n 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. Price on entire proposition is only $10,000,00. $2,000 cash is required and the remainder may be paid in 16 annual payments. Arc-Lam- arc-lam- p For further information inquire of J. D. SEATON, Cloverport, Ky. REAL ESTATE DEALER v!-