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The Breckenridge news: May 11, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921051101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 11, 1921 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 11, 1921 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, Pages No. 46 CONTRIBUTIONS WILL TELL OF "FORTY-EIGH- T HOURS IN PARIS" An Overseas Veteran To Be On Program at Hites Run Church Sunday Afternoon. ht T00.K.H.FUND ANNOUNCES HIS CANDIDACY FOR JUDGE OF BRECRINRIDGE COUNTY LOUISVILLE METHODIST CONFERENCE TO BE HELD IN SOMERSET Early in September. Somerset Over Winchester. Favor-e- d OFFICERS ELECTED AT P.-- T. A. Breckinridge County Responds "Forty-eigHours in Paris," is the to Over $50 on Sunday For subject for W. Simon Smart, an overseas veteran, who will speak at the Ky.'s Shrine. Hites Run church Sunday afternoon Sons and daughters of Kentucky residing in Breckinridge county have thus far contributed $58.75 to the Old Kentucky Home fund for purchasing Federal Hill. Sunday, which was Churchman's day was observed in several of the churches over the county. In the Sunday schools some of Stephen Collins Foster's songs were sung, especially "My Old Kentucky Home" his song which has helped in making Kentucky known all over the country. Contributions reported and received at The Breckenridge News office up to Tuesday afternoon were from: Clovcrport Methodist Sunday school $10.40 Baptist Sunday school 8.05 St. Rose Catholic church -2.35 Hardin sburg Association 20.55 and Public school 8.05 St. Romauld's church Southern Methodist S. S. 2.82 Baptist Sunday School -2.35 Contribution, H'burg R. R. 2.50 1.00 Rev. Jos. Odendahl - - -.50 Jos. Cannon - - - -Parent-Teachers is The Hites Run church had seventy-fiv- e in attendance at Sunday school last Sunday, and a program was rendered by the junior members of the school. The program was led by the Superintendent, Mr. Scott Smart, and had the following numbers on it: The Token was a "Child's Prayer" - - - - Maydcc Basham Let Us Smile - - Malora Harrington Blessed On Effect - - - - Rhuna B. Harrington 117th Psalm Recited - - Esther Frey 'Tis May - - - Gross Harrington Sometime We'll Understand - Alma Basham A Cup of Cold Water - Ruth Harrington May 15, at 2:30 o'clock. The public cordially invited to hear Mr. Smart. felt,:' MKJ&Wffi& H Somerset, May. 4. The Kentucky Annual Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church South will convene in Somerset early in September, the committee on the selection of a place for the annual meeting having just decided in favor of Somerset over Winchester, the other contending city for the meeting. Between 300 and 400 ministers and lay delegates will be in attendance at the meetings, which will continue for one week. It is at this conference that the assignments of the Methodist pastors for the various churches throughout the Kentucky Conference Circuit takes place. The conference will be held in the First Methodist church, here, which, with its spacious auditorium and twenty-fou- r other rooms, will afford ample room for the general meetings. Dr. W. L. Clark, pastor of the First Methodist church, here is serving his sixth year at this place. Mrs. R. L. Oelze Made President. Association Voted To Be Federated. The election of officers was held at the Association, Friday afternoon at the Cloverport Public School building, and Mrs. R. L. Oelze was made president for the new year. Miss Adcle Frymirc was elected secretary, and Miss Mildred D. Babbage, treasurer. In accordance with the rules and regulations of the Association the Superintendent of the School is held as the vice president. Other business transacted was the voting of the Association to become a member of the Federated P.-A. of Kentucky. A round table discussion was conducted by Supt. R. F. Peters on "How To Keep the Boys in High School." Mrs. R. L. Oelze read a. paper on The Several Influences in a Child's Parent-Teachers T. DELEGATES FOR O'BORO MEETING -- -- & nu: to believe that improvement can be made in the handling of our county's fiscal affairs; and I say this BAPTIST CONVENE AT GHAHANOOGA Southern Churches Will Hold Annual Convention May 12- 18. Rev. Nail To Attend. Over five thousand persons, including 'delegates both lay and ministerial from every State in the South, are expected to be in attendance at the h session of the Southern Baptist convention held in Chattanooga, Tenn., May 12 to 18. The opening sermon will be preached by the Rev. H. L. Winburn, Arkansas, former pastor of the Walnut St., Baptist church, Louisville. Two Kentucky ministers have been mentioned as nominees for presidency of the convention. They arc the Rev. E. Y. Mullins, president of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, of Louisville, and Rev. Dr. VV. W. former pastor of the Broadway Baptist church, of Louisville, sixty-sixtLan-dru- : DR. CHAS LIGHTFOOT WEDS MRS. HAYCRAFT. The marriage of Dr. Charles R. Lightfoot, of this city and Mrs. Rcs-si- e Shrewsbury Haycraft, widow of Everette E. Haycraft, of McQuady, was solemnized in the Methodist on Friday evening at 9 o'clock The Rqv. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the Cloverport M. E. church, performed the ceremony. Di. Lightfoot is the brother of the late Dr. Forrest Lightfoot and i local " practitioner. His bride is the daughter of Mrs. Emma Shrewsbury and a sister of Mrs. Garfield Burden and Mrs. John Newton, of this city. They are making their home with the groom's mother, Mrs. Rebecca Lightfoot in the East End. par-sora- ge Twelve Appointed to Go From This County and Attend To- TO BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY VOTERS: bacco Meeting. Being a plain farmer, Hardinsburg, May 9, (Special) An interesting meeting of' the Farm Bureau was held at the Court House Monday. Before the business in hand was taken up the Tobacco Growers appointed delegates to be sent to a district meeting to be held at Owens-boron the 18th, of the present month. The object of the meeting at Owensboro is to discuss the proposition of cooperative selling or marketing of tobacco in the state. The following delegates were appointed, Allen Skillman, Gid Squires, Frank Ruppert, Ernest Thompson, Earl Wright, Jack Jolly. T. B. Beard, Elliott Moorman, Lon Rhodes, James Keenan, J. E. Hart and Jos. W. Harth. These dclegates-ar- e to attend the Owensboro meeting and report back to the people of Breckinridge county. Mr. Geoffrey Morgan the State Secretary of the Farm Bureau then made an address to the farmers reciting the work that the Fartnjiureau had done and urging farmers to give o, FORDS VILLE AGAIN VISITED BY DESTRUCTIVE FIRE. The explosion of an oil stove in Mr. Fred MidkifT's restaurant, at T7rr1ctit1 I know but little of the game of politics and hardly know how to present my candidacy. However, after giving the matter serious consideration, I have yielded to the demand of my party friends and hereby announce myself as a candidate for County Judge. I believe that the affairs of a purely agricultural community would at least be as safely and well administered if occasionally in the hands of a farmer. That all localities and people may be represented and their interests ap predated and considered, their agents are cnoscn from dtifercnt sections from time to time; so as in our county where the road money, work, etc., is to be distributed, it would seem that to choose a farmer judge, from an outlying section, might better equalize matters. f My experience as a Magistrate for several years, and as a taypayer, leads without meaning any criticism of present or past officials, as conditions are changing. And, if elected, I pledge myself to devote my time and energy to a business administration of our road matters and all county affairs, without regard to anything or anybody, except my duty. If I believed that partisan politics would follow my announcement, I would not become a candidate. There is too much to do in and for our county to spend time this way. I have no criticism to make of any man or set of men, and it is my purpose to make a clean campaign on a plane be coming the office sought; and if elected, I shall conduct myself toward Democrat and Republican alike, endeavoring to make my office "a place of business" open and welcome to all, regardless of everything. Very sincerely, JESSE. M. HOWARD. enjoy during the vacation period. Mr. Phelps, Mrs. J. D. Scaton and Mrs. Chas Keil were named a committee to get the necessary equipment for the playground. The Association adjourned for the summer, the next meeting to be called in August by the new president. NOTED METHODIST MINISTER OF LOUISVILLE CONFERENCE ENDS HIS LIFE. Life. Mr. D. B. Phelps, chairman of the board of trustees, advocated making a public play ground of the school yard for the children of the town to -- r f Hlflv AT nnrlmf trlrtrnirKT in n is a cinru-t- t May 2, started a blaze that complete- - j sociable speaker and holds the close ly uesiroyeu wie uuuuing aim an us attention of an audience. Later on a contents and endangered surrounding campaign will be carried out in the buildings. The loss is estimated at county and meetings will be held in .about $2,500. Mr. Midkiff had no in the different precincts of the county surance on the contents, but Mr. C. to explain the Farm Bureau moveW. Foreman, who owned the building ment and solicit members. carried $1,000 and will probably receive the full amount. Hartford Her- B. S. CLARKSON HAS RE- IMPROVEMENTS MADE AT B .C. H. S. MRS. J. L. FRANK The Rev. Dr. Frank M. Thomas, editor of the Quarterly Review of the Southern Methodist church, and one of the most eminent ministers of the Louisville Southern Methodist Conference, and of Kentucky, committed suicide by hanging himself to a tree near his home in Bowling Green, Ky., on Monday morning. Despondency over ill health is said to have been the cause of his rash act. Dr. Thomas was at one time pastor of the Settle Memorial church, Owensboro, and the Fourth Avenue now of Russellvillc. Methodist church, Louisville, also Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor of the Clov- held pastorates in Morganfietd and crport Baptist church, will leave this Henderson. He has preached in the week to attend the convention. Cloverport Methodist church, and generally considered a very brlliant MRS. FENTRESS SUCspeaker. He is survived by his widow CUMBS ON BIRTHDAY and two sons. Grayson County Woman Lived To Be BIRTHDAY PARTY FOR GID HAYNES, OF GARFIELD. Seventy-nine. DIES AT M'QUADY ald. County High School at Hard- - Sufferer of Rheumatism for Mrs. Ellen Fentress died at the home J. dinsburg Has Had $500 Many Years. Members of M. of her sister, Mrs.was D. Duncan, on April 24. Death due to cancer. Worth of Improvements. W. A. Act as Pallbearers. Mrs. Fentress reached the 79th anniversary of her birth on the day she P.-A. Assists in Work. TURNED FROM GERMANY. She was the daughter of T. Falls of Rough, May 9. (Special) Big Spring, May 9. (Special) ATTY. ADKINS, OF LOUISVILLE Mr. TO SPEAK HERE SUNDAY. Ben S. Clarkson has returned to the States from Germany, where he and Mr. Eugene Adkins, a prominent Mrs Clarkson have been spending attorney of Louisville, will speak in some time. Mrs. Clarkson remained the Methodist church here Sunday abroad and will join her morning at eleven o'clock in the in- Mrs. Lydia Kemper at Paris, to spend terest of the Chrisitan Educationaj the summer. Mr. Clarkson will meet movement of the M. E. church, South. them in Paris later on. sister-in-la- HTffhH iiiM BRING YOUR PROBLEMS HERE Farmers of Hardinsburg and Breckinridge County will find here always a genuine interest in problems that are bound to come in the course of their farming operations. i This is essentially a farmers' bank, endeavoring to serve their interests faithfully and honestly for their greater prosperity and the growth and welfare of our community. Bring your problems here. Our officers are always glad to talk them over with you in confidence, and where we can be of financial assistance you may be sure it will be gladly given. C-l-Ao IB V (m DUVfcZr K OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST COMR4NY HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY Hi1 lei I center The second form of improvement has been the kalsomining of the walls of the entire building. This has made the class rooms and halls both attractive and restful to the eye. Thirdly, blinds have been purchased for the chapel and office. Fourth, the labatory has been ceiled and equipped with a sink and running water. This makes it possible to do efficient labatory and class work in the room. Fifth, two Webster's International Dictionaries and one dictionary stand have been added to the high school department, These dictionaries were greatly needed and are a valuable contribution to the class room work. The above improvements represent a cost of about five hundred dollars ($500.00). All of this has been without a pennies expense to Hardinsburg or Breckinridge counties school funds. It was made possible by the diligent work of the Association and the work of the high school pupils. We arc sure that the town and county are justly proud of these improvements and will show their appreciation by assisting in every possible way the County High School. The County High Schools over the State are the dynamoes of force which will put Kentucky in the front rank of educational army. B, C. H. S. has before her a bright future and with the assistance of the counties and public spirited citizens will see within a short time a mighty'growth and development It is your home school trying to serve most efficiently the sons and daughters of your home son. county. Petit Jury Frank DeHaven J. M. B. C. H. S. Publicity Committee. Hook, E. J. Stallman, E. F. Pate, Allen Jennings, O. M. Parks, Dolph MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED IN CANNELTON. DeHaven, Nat Arms, Jesse A Moorman, Scott Brown, W. T. Gregory, Attic Evans, farmer, Hawesville, to A. M. Skillman, C. W, Moorman, Mike Miller, Joe Fitch. J. D. Jolly, Nina Garrett, of Cloverport. Chas. Van Coney, farmer. Hardin W. H. Dowell, Jack Wilson, M. F. Grove, to Tishia Sago, Stephensport. Chappell, Tom Miller, Jesse A. HayArthur Combs, farmer, to Elsie nes. R. T. Lampton, J. C. Dowell and Powers, Skillman, Ky. J. W. Nichols. McQuady, May 9, (Special) Mrs. is the intention of this article to Dorcas Frank, wife of John L. Frank, It bring to the citizens of Breckinridge died April 28, of rheumatism after a long Her county information as to just what worse illness. o'clock condition became the night before at 12 has been accomplished in the way of improvements at the Breckinridge her demise and she only lived a short County High School during the pre- time, sent school term under Prof. Fred ' Mrs. Frank is survived by her husband and one daughter, Mrs. Minnie Schultz. Taul; three grandchildren, Romy and have First, a and -- d Rebecca Taul. One chape, "haft. Thi ! ben added , stage makes it posible for all forms ' alf, brothr A,Ir- - Jloracc:B'andVr f . . uc ' .. i iucv.es, i wis, iiciu uit 3iiiuui cuiciiaiiiiiiciiia iu i. i.i.i ' aiiUKanc. vvasii., r iwu Colorado .Springs . at the college building, thus making a EJiaf C ara yerof Slop,P. the school building, the town and , e nephew, Mr. Ben ?ntl communities social succumbed. Charles and Luania Davison. The funeral service was conducted by Rev. Henninger, and the interment was in the Eskridge burying ground. DEMOCRATIC COUNTY COMMITTEE MEETS. "tthe .: JURORS SELECTED accom-nolish- cd Parent-Teach- er Hardinsburg, Ky., May 9, (Special) At a meeting of the Democratic county committee here today, Wade M. Pile, formerly of Mook, Ky., was elected County Chairman of the De- Blotcher Marr. mocratic party for four years. In Mr. Pile the Democrats have a leader of FORTY-ONVOTES CAST great ability and one who will form Montana, IN ELECTION OF SCHOOL an organization that will make the Mrs. Frank was born April 0, 1852. Republicans "set up" and take notice: TRUSTEES SATURDAY. She was a member of the Baptist Mrs. Sallic Murray Beard was elected Only forty-on- e votes were cast in church at McQuady, and lived a chris- vice chairman for the county. There tian life. She was converted thirty-seve- n will be a full ticket in the field for the election of school trustees of the Cloverport Graded school held Satyears ago. county officers this coming election. urday at the school building. This The funeral was held in the Mcnumber was slightly less than the Quady Baptist church. Rev. Leslie SOLD $25 WORTH DAHLIA Dchart conducted the services. The SPRING. votes polled last year. BULBS THIS The four members elected to serve remains were laid to rest in the Ball grave yard on G. A. Wright's farm. Mrs. Frank C. English, of this city, on the board were: D. B. Phelps, J. The pallbearers were selected from has sold $25 worth of dahlia bulbs R. Bandy and Ed Whitehead were and Edward Bowne is the members of the Modern Woodman, this Spring. Mrs. English raises exCamp 12235 of which the husband was quisite dahlias in her home garden new member. One woman was cana member. There was a large crowd She buys her bulbs from Geo. L. didate. present at the funeral. Stillman, of Rhode Island, who specFIRST STRAWBERRIES ializes on bulbs. Mrs. English uses Harvey Owen, colored, who has a the Classified column of The Breckenridge News as a medium of adver- small nursery near Cloverport, has had the first home grown strawberries tising her bulbs. on the market. Harvey marketed his Mrs. Kathcriue Conklin, of Jersey first berries about atwo weeks ago. He gallon for them. City thinks that she is the only woman gets one dollar in the United States. She Strawberries from Tobinsport are extrain caller market about Many Cases Are on the, Docket stands in a trim gray uniform on the pected on the localRaspberries are the reSubway station platform and calls off last of the week. Judge Layman Presiding. the arrival of more than 100 trains a ported to be ripening fast. day. She is the mother of seven childUNDERGOES OPERATION Breckinridge ren, and a grandmother as well. May Circuit Court for Mrs. Darnell Dowdcn returned to county opened Monday in Hardinsher home in Brandenburg, last week, BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT burg. Judge J. R. Layman, of from Louisville, where she had been presided over the court Mr. and Mrs. P E. Rhodes arc re- confined in the Jewish Hospital folroom, and the first day's session was ceiving congratulations on the arrival lowing an operation. Mrs. Dowdcn is taken up in selecting the jurors. There of an eleven pound girl, Thclma May, teportcd to be regaining her strength are a number of cases on hand for born April 30. exceedingly well. this term, but no criminal cases. Those selected to serve on the jury were: Grand Jury A. M. Squires, S. M. Haynes, Jesse Pile, Ernest Smith, Gid Squires, L. J. Perkins, J. H. Sparrow, of Hart County Walter Brown, L. D. Fox, Lon Rhodes, Walter Moorman and J. B. Gib- ft? ston' Garfield, May 10, (Special) A family reunion and a birthday celebration were combined in the party given Sunday, May 8th at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Webb. It was the birthday anniversary of Gid Haynes. An eleborate dinner was served the following guests: Mrs. Sarali McCoy, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Haynes and children, Gilbert, Chester and Martha Ann; Mr and Mrs. Isaac McCubbins and children, Cora Mae, Maud Isabelle and Daisy B. McCubbins; Mr. and Mrs. John Webb and children, Raymond and Howard B. Webb; Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Squires and two children, Judith Mae and Margaret Allen Squires; Mr. and Mrs. James Tate and children, Ellis, Alliene and Esther Tate; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dennis and E $ FOR MAY COURT Eliza-bethtow- n, W. F. NICHOLS Republican Candidate for State Senator for the 10th District consisting of the counties of Breckinridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. Your vote and influence respect- fully solicited. PAtK TWO Do you know TH1 lRICKIHRIDOt Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Chapin and daughter, Miss Eva May Chapin were in Louisville, Thursday, shopping. Mr, and Mrs. L, W. Godfrey, Mr. and Mrs. S, C. Dowcll and Mr. and Mrs. Lon Dowcll attended church at Guston, Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs, Jim Childs. Mr. Fonzic Johnson, of High Plains, was the guest of his sister, Mrs C L. Trent, Saturday. Mr. Sheridan Mintcr, of Guston, has been visiting his sister, Mrs. Cecil Dowcll. Mrs. Jesse Bruington, of Ekron, ts visiting her mother, Mrs. Essie Cole. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Bandy were in Louisville, Wednesday on a business tr'P-Mrs KIWI, . CLOVI KPORT, KlMtVCKt A 11, iti you can roll ogarattsfor i ono bag of lOcts from George Jarrct and little daughter, Lucille, of Guston, were in Irvington, Friday. Miss Evelyn Waggoner has accepted a position in Louisville. Mr. John Bruncr and family, of Guston, will move to Irvington, next The Missionary Society of the Baptist church will meet at the church Tuesday at 2:30 p. in. Mrs. L. W. Godfrey sold fifteen TOBACCO gallons of milk and nine pounds of butter from one cow last week. Mrs. Vcrda McGhce and niece, Miss Mcda Ditto, spent Wednesday in Hardinsburg. Mr. Hilbert LeGrand, of Fordsville, was in town, Thursday. Miss Annie Jennings and Miss Virginia Grant, of Louisville, spent with Miss Jcnning's the week-en- d sister, Mrs. John Miles. Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Marshall and HARDINSBURG two little sons, Albert Payne and Thomas, spent Sunday with Mrs. Judge J. R. Layman, of Elizabeth-towis here for the term of May Marshall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Payne. court. Miss Inez Butler, of Hardinsburg, Dcnnie Shccran spent last week in with Miss Edith spent the week-en- d Louisville. Mrs. T. H. Moorman has returned McGuffin. Mrs. W. J. Piggott returned Satfrom a week's stay in Brandenburg. Mrs. Vcrdic McGhce and niece, urday from a short trip to Nashville, Miss Mcda Ditto, of Irvington, have Tcnn. Mrs. J. L. Moorman, of Clovcrport, returned after a short visit with Mrs. was the guest of Mrs. Ed McAfee, McGhce's brother, C. Moorman. Paul Wilson, of Brandenburg, was Thursday. Mrs. Emma Mattingly, of Glen here Monday on business. William Withers, of Kirk, was Dean, is the guest of Mrs. Mollie Mrs. the guest of her parents, Mr. and Dempster. Mrs. Mr. and Junius Stfth spent Mrs. J. L. Mattingly, the week-enDr. D. S. Sphires was the guest Sunday with Mrs. Stith's mother, Mrs. of his brother, Joe Sphires, and Mrs. Rhoda Dowell. is visiting his grandHugh Mitchell Sphires, Louisville, the in Fordsville. J. B. Carman and Moorman Ditto mother, Frank Waggoner and' Mrs. Mrs. have returned from Louisville. Hardinsburg, John M. Lewis, of Evansville, Ind., Luther Wilson, were in who after a month's visit with rela- Monday. The funeral services of Mr. Jake tives, has returned. BapC. H. Mattingly, of Decatur, Cowley were held at Sand Hill Mrs. 2:30. 111 , who has been the guest of her tist church Sunday afternoon at Mrs. John Vogle and Mrs. Newsom parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lewis, Gaidner were in Hardinsburg. Satlias returned home. Glasscock, of McDaniels, was urday. Joe Mr. Lester Wilder, of Corbin, has the guest of his brother, Lon GlassGlasscock, Thursday returned after a visit to Miss Toinmie cock, and Mrs. W. J. Piggott, of Irvington, spent Unternehrer. The base ball players of Hardins-lnu- g Friday here. a close Irvington Thomas O'Donohue spent the game andHardinsburg, played Saturday The at week-enin Louisville, with relatives. Mrs. Sallie M. Beard and son, Irvington boys were the winners. Franklin Beard, have returned from a weeks stay - in Louisville. . 3TEPHENSPCRT Mr. Richard- Carman, of Bewley-villMrs A. B. Cashn.an was in Owens- is visiting his wife, Mrs. Carman Miss Mary Richard Loro, last Tuesday aid Wednesday. and daughter. Dr O. E. Ferguson was in LouisCarman Mr and Mrs. V B. Mattingly. of ville, last Tuesday. Garfield, were the guests Sunday of Misses Mary Canary and Ruby Mrs. Mattingly's mother, Mrs. Nancye Wegenast were in Clovcrport last Wednesday, having dental work done. Snvder. Mrs. I. M. Beard and daughter, Mr. and Mrs R. A. Smith are guest Cora Richardson Beard, were the of friends here, this week. week-engueMs of her mother. Mrs. Mrs. John Weisenberg and Mrs. Richardson, of Union Star. Wilson, of Clovcrport, were guests Miss Nell Atkins, of Irvington. who last Sunday of Mrs. Weiscnberg's was the guest of Miss Eula Beard, parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hanks. has returned. A series of revival meetings will Mrs A. McMeador has returned begin at the M. E church, Thursday from Louisville evening. The Rev. T. T. Howard will Mr. Chester Skillman. of St. Louis, assist the pastor and will do the has returned after a visit with rela preaching. tives on Route 1. Miss Liss Cashman has returned Miss Bess Sheeran. of McQuady. having visited friends and relatives at was here hriday shopping. Union Mar, last week. , Mrs. Louis Perkins, of Louisville, w. D. of Mook, visited arrived Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. his mother, Mrs. Catherine Rawlings, j C Mercer Saturday aiid Sunday. Mr. and Mrs Arch Glasscock were Harvey Stillwell, of Owensboro, the guests of Mrs Glasscock's par- was in town Saturday ents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Meador, KJl anivii, w"'"t JUIlll i. ucw Sunday and Monday. is visiting his father, N G. Barbee. W. T. Cunningham was in Hardinsburg. last Wednesday. IRVINGTON Airs. H. S. English and little son, Logan, were guests of her mother. Mrs. John Johnson and little of Louisville and Mrs. A. B. Mrs. A B. Crawford. Thursday and Sutcr, of Wheatlcy. are visiting their Friday. Mr. Sam Gilbert, of Owensboro, a parents, Mr and Mrs. T. N. McGloth-la- n former resident of here, is thc guest Mrs John Clulds. of Guston, spen' of Mr and Mrs. A. B. Cashman. Mrs. Ida Nottingham, of Lodiburg, Tuesday with her mother, Mrs. was the guest of Mrs. W. J Schopp, Rhoda Dowell. Miss Thclma O'Bryan has a position last week. Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Clovcrport, in Ed F. Alexander's store. was the guest of relatives last SaturGENUINE week. BullDurham 7i tfie County n, d, Sunday with her son, E. R. Cart, and number of friends and relatives to, ' Mr. v,ari. supper last Thursday evening in honor .uis. ucu oiiciiiimi auLiii iaai wtc of Mr. Davis' birthday. All spent it In Louisville, the guest of her sister, enjoyable evening. Mrs. Charlie Hook, and Mr. Hook. Harncd and Locust Hill played base Mrs. Ed Shcllman spent from Wed- ball Sunday afternoon at Locust Hill. nesday until Saturday with her bro- The score was 17 to 5 in favor of ther, W. M. Frymire, and Mr. Fry- - Locust Hill Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Horsley and mire, of Clovcrport, Mrs. J. F. Biddlc and daughter, children, of near Garfield, were the Mrs. C. L. Dodsori and children, spent ! guests of Mr. and Mrs. Coleman with Mrs. Elite Bargcr, of man, Sunday. ' Miss Ernestine Davis and Mrs. Chcnault. Rev. H. J. Blackburn, of Wolfcrcck, Gilbert Huflincs and Miss Ossie made a nice talk to a large audience Davis, of Woodrow, attended church ,ast Sl,nday cvcn" , n?r?rSund.?ymd Tt '""!" uesta week 'with her daughter, Mrs? Pete mg.thc scho1 housc GARFIELD Franzic pi00j Tl,c ,itt,e 80n' wno arrivcd at the Mrs. Fred Davis and children were C. II. Moorman, of Louisville, and of Farlincton c dinner guests of Mr, T. C. Dyer, brother, Dr. Earl Moorman, of St. .nphl.JfC F?ootwere u, aua tsvwa. a.t.i.u .a..tQX vr.t 4ft'.. Louis, were guests of their brother, their uncle. Jim Flood, last week mkhuh;i II. B. Moorman, and Mrs. Moorman, Thc school here taught by Miss Hurly Severs, Ellsworth, of Louisville. as Mr. and Mrs. .Murray Butler had. Mrs. their guests for dinner Sunday the last week. Helen Hawkins is progressing nicely. visited Lenapartnts recently and was following: her Rev. Morton, Rev. Smiley, Mrs. Steve Wilson and daughter, accompanied Mrs. Taylor Gray and son, Morris home by Mr. and Mts. Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Butler and D of Lom'sville, are Visiting her Marion Gladys, spent Saturday and Paris Barr, where Misses Lexic Davis, Fannie parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Frank, of Sunday with her daughter, Mrs. Mike treatment for her Mrs. Barr is under children,Ruth car. Butler, Butler and Miss Drane. Wood row. Flood. Mr and Mrs. Victor Pollock have Mrs. Wilbur Butler and baby were Miss Margaret Flood and brothers, Mr. and Mrs. Byrn Miller and baby, moved int6 their new residence on guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus, of McQuady, were guests of Mr. C. S. Vincent and John were thc guests of his brother, Eugene Pollock's farm. Sunday. Miss Edith Dowctl, Sunday. Board and Miss Nancye Board, SatWe Mr. and Mrs. Jim Allen and childDcnnie Roach spent Wednesday our welcome Mr. and Mrs. Pollock in ren, urday. neighborhood. were guests of Mr. and Mjs. Gid Mr. and Mrs. night with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Webb arc at Miss Lena M. Brcashcar and little Carman, Sunday. Roach. home from Texas, where they spent Thc county engineer, Mr. Davis, nephew, dLudwcll B. Adkisson, spent week-enthe winter. with her sister, Mrs V. MYSTIC came out this way Monday looking thc Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Stccrman and A. Sketo, and Mr. Sketo. over the roads. daughter, Margucrittc, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller started Mr. Emmctt Cliisin and little son, Mrs. Sy Hawkins and sister, Miss friends at Kingswood, Sunday. of near Lodiburg, spent Sunday with for California, Monday night. evening guests of Mrs. 'S. W. Davis made a business Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Noble. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leslie have sold Chapin, were thc Friday. their farm to Mr. John Kennedy. Mr. Mrs. Frank Roach, Little David Sphire Robertson has trip to Louisville, last week. Mrs. Fred Hawkins attend- a bad looking eye caused from a gnat Mr. and Several from here attended thc cirand Mrs. Leslie have bought property ed services at New Bethel, Sunday. cus both at Clovcrport and Irvington. in Stephcnsport. bite. Mr. Kannapel went to Louisville, Mr. Tom Gregory was in West Roy H. Bassett, of Lodiburg, spent Mr. and Mrs. Sam McAfee went Sunday. to Irvington last Sunday to see Mr. Point, one day last week. last Sunday night with L. S. Opal and Clements Priest left for McAfee's brother, Mr. Ed McAfee, South Bend, Ind., Wednesday. Several from here have been going who has been sick for some time. FRYMIRE Mrs. John Marshall and little son, Mr. Lewis Cart, who has been atto the creek fishing but haven't had The farmers of .this vicinity arc much luck. tending school at Bowling Green, of McQuady, were guests of relatives busy breaking corn ground, and plantcame home Thursday night here last week.- . Mr. Merton Cart went back to his Thomas Horsley was in Louisville, ing corn. LOCUST HILL We arc having splendid Sunday work at Lcwisport, last week. last week. Elick Gray, of Custer, was in town, school with .Mr. Henry Summers as Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Skillman and Rev. Morton filled his regular apsuperintendent. pointment here Saturday night and little daughter, Blanche, were Saturlast week. We are glad to report V. R. Dodson Sunday and was dinner guest of Mr. day night and Sunday guests of Mi, Willis Compton, is in. Louisville. Tom Carman, of Locust Hill was able to use his hand having cut it and Mrs. Murray Butler, Sunday. and Mrs. A. L. Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp and Roscoe Davis was called to Indianathe guest of his daughter, Mrs. Gil- several weeks ago while working on polis, Ind., Saturday morning to be little daughters, Cecil Lee and Josebert Lyons, and Mr. Lyons, Sunday. an automobile in Louisville. Mr and Mrs. Efnest Greer, of at thc bedside of his daughter, Mrs. phine, attended church at Amnions, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Carman are havwith Robert McDonald, who is seriously Sunday. ing their house repaired and painted. Battlctown, spent thc week-en- d Bruce Moorman was in Lpuisville, her parents, W. W. Barger and family. ill. Mrs. B. H. Beauchamp spent Mrs. Scott Cart, of Sliiloli, spent Mrs. J. W. Davis entertained a Concluded on Page 8 last week on business. Mrs. Paul Alexander spent ,i, week-en- d with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Roach. Miss Mamie Roach, who has been on the sick list, is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Potts spent Sunday with Willie Potts. Mr, and Mrs. Frank Roach arc receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a son, April 17, Orrin Anthony. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Roach spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Pete Flood. the children and choir was rendered followed with interesting talks by Rev. C. B. Gentry and M. L, Wcgen ast Mr. Harry Horn, of Greenwich, Ohio, was the guest of his sister, Mrs. C. B. Pool, and Mr. Pool, last week. He was accompanied by his mother, Mrs. Horn. Mrs. C. P. Pullen and littledaughter, Nannie Lee, will leave Friday for Mt. Pleasant, Pa., to visit her cousin, Mrs. O. V. Moycmont, and Mr. Moycmont. HILLTOP Car-Saturd- ay i f ms.M S, Bra-shea- r. Sun-Ite- mid-wee- raiiuiiiiiin k. 3 Owensboro . W. ANDERSON COMPANY, Inc. Kentucky d TO RE . N E W Palm Beach Suits Men's genuine Palm Beach Suits in grey and light and dark tan, correctly tailored in regular stouts slims and stubs. Spec ially priced at e, The Great Outstanding Keynote of today's message Bargains is Palm Beach Trousers Men's genuine Palm Beach Trousers in all the leading shades. Specially priced at i d Bargains that are Unusual in their savings welcome in their timeliness and generous in their appeal to the whole family, ONE and ALL! $15.00 $5.00 Men's Suits Men's and young Men's all wool Suits Worsted, Serges, FlanWide nels and Cashmeres range of patterns correctly tailored in the best models for men and young men. Every suit in the lot worth from $5.00 to (COK $10 00 more than our Special price of wmm'OMXJ Other Suits $15.00 to- - $50.00 Boys' All Wool . 1 Suits Raw-lings- tailored in the newest models. Specially priced at Boy's all Wool Suits in a beautiful range of patterns correctly $10.00 I ., daugh-France- s. Men's good quality Nainsook Union Suits Specially priced 7P Men's good Blue Work ! Shirts 75c Men's GoodJChaki : Troupers $1.50 Dr. O. E. HART day. Mr. and Mrs. J T. Basham, of 's Leitchfield. are guests of Mr parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bas-ham- VETERINARY SURGEON Will be' in HARD1NSI3LRG, on the FOURTH MONDAY IN MAY KY., Basham. of HardtiTsburi;. spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L Basham. Mrs. Charles Bethel and baby and , sister. Miss Clara Garrett, of Hallo- way, Ohio, are guests of their parents, Mr and Mrs. Joe Garrett. Rev. C. B. Gentry and C. A. Tinius attended the M E. Conference which met at Lewisburg, last week. Charley Greenwood, who has been stationed at a training camp in Georgia, returned home last week. Children's Day services was observed Sunday afternoon at "::!() o'clock, ' at the M. E. church. An interesting Paul Basham. Men's Heavy Blue Triple Stitched Overalls (I- - ffA Men's Bleached Drill Elastic Seam Drawers. Per pair L 50c Boy's Fine Percale or Madras !7fC I Blouses : 0s V program of recitations and songs by I FOOLING WITH HEALTH SERIOUS I liavo frequently asked druggists Wo tako blood medimedicine, In nil cases where a blood is needed, no matter in what form it sIiowb itself and We get Biilemlid results in rheumatism, euturrh, constipation, kidney, stomach and liver troubles. I firmly believe if cveryono would begin iu the spring unil tako "Number 40" thoy would escape miliaria and fevers in all forms. J. C. Mendcnhall, 40 years a druggist, Evansville, Ind. 'The best druggist in vour neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens that he does not, send direct to J. C. .Mcndenhall Medicino Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive It delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, bis bottles for $7.00, y One $10.00 Oil Mops size heart shape Oil Mop $32.50 all Rugs worsted tapestry 0x12 Rugs $1.00 Window Shades JhZZ.DU Green 30x72 inches $2.00 low $100 Linen Window Shades Special 7 Dark Tliu answer usually came, cine?" "The kind I can mako tho most money on." My answer haa always been "Not me." I liavo Hucceeded pretty well and I have u I ways recommended t!m ono that I had found by experience- to bo the best and the one I would bo willing to take myself or give to members of my own family. I liavo never ottered the public a incdicino that wc do not use ut home. This is why I cun oiler "Number 40 For. .Tho Blood," with a clear conscience; we have not only tried it on thousands of other;), but ou ourselves. - "What do you push in a it Grass Rugs Imported Grass Rugs 0x12 size. d Extra low price QK Linoleum Rugs All Cork Top and Burlap back Linoleum Rugs 0x12 size Beautiful pat- Linoleum Extra pfA Best printed Linoleum 6 ft. wide Beautiful patterns Regular $1.35 values. Extra low special ri1 AA OJLaUU sqyd ternsRegular $22.50 special low price rugs. G" Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE ifMJMrarai & I' 3?M a r ; MAY 11, ' ltSl THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE A Marketing Plan to Solve Kentucky's Tobacco Problem al to IJR D'-fLea- l f The Time Factors. Take things like oranges. I will show you how they work. California oranges used to flop into the market almost in a period of four months. They began to realize other oranges were coming in and stealing our customers. The distribution was bunched. The United States produces 30 per cent, Spain :!0 per cent, Italy 30 per sent and scattered countries 10 Per ccnt- ve Jncu lo B": ways in which we could get the American production moving to the market on li nf nnnroximatelv month. You will be interested to know tncy nave worncu oui .ucm- ods. Today shipments arc not exact ly even, but they arc approaching an per month. They even have learned how to distribute the production evenly, so as to feed our markets gradually and evenly. They learned how to take advantage of the time factor, Take eggs. The time factor is storof the supply age. About are produced in three and a half months of the year. In the other eight and a half months the other is produced. You know, d from experience in all parts of the country, that there is a flush and famine period in production. What is the merchandisintr problem there? The merchandising problem is time and place again. In spring we store eggs. The association stored 2,000,000 dozen eggs last year from the flush period for use in the October-t- o December period. Wc did motfe than that. We found a process by which you could take perfectly fresh eggs and by machinery dip them in oil at a temperature of 240 degrees. By moving the eggs through that oil for five seconds it boils that little filament underneath the shell and makes it impervious to air. You then have a prpecssed egg which you may put in ordinary storage for a year or two years; and you can poach the egg at the end of that period. You can boil that egg, serve it soft boiled and never tell by taste or smell or any other thing that it is not an absolutely fresh egg. You cannQt make it fresher than it started out, but you can keep it fresh. The association was on the job. Last year we processed about 25,000 cases of thirty dozen to the case. Wc sold them as California processed eggs. We made a fine premium on those eggs. That is taking care of the problem of time and place again. We arc not missing any legitimate tricks by which we can for our growers any merchandising advantage of egs. At the same time the public is going to get marvelous advantage through processed eggs, when those eggs become better known, because instead of paying very high prices for perfectly fresh eggs in fall and winter, they should use processed eggs. We put out high grade fancies for the rich people who want them; but we believe the people should use the processed eggs and get whatever benefit they can from the better merchandising method. So we use the element of time and place in those things. Applying It To Tobacco Where you have a nonperishable product you have a perfectly easy thing. You can put your tobacco in hogsheads and store it. You don't have tobring it on the auction floor ,Svhcn you think it is ready for marketing, but you can sell it when it is ready for a fair price, ' I want to tell you, the auction system is the most unintelligent plan in .any single nonperishable product in one-twelf- th one-twelf- th Through the courtesy of The Courier-Journand The ?9l, advertising experts. For example, fornia prune growers, over eighty per only that man but a great many growpossible JuIkc Ul"B,.,ain Sftys. Louisville Ximes, Th HreCKenrtdge News ?o able to publish tor(to extend the markets "s tobacco?"! cent will be packed in our own plants. ers signed up for a period of four on Likewise wc have our own shook more years and the bank knows that .a . ...... .1.- - . is 4 m..L!j.!u 3 t t tl Ar1 .!1 rt 1! rcauy wise- mills; and likewise wc arc beginning is worth something The banker says uo itaucia Al suujoinea arucie wnicn explains a marKeting pian U1 tuursc, umj mc noi question to ask a lawyer: he has trou to acquire our own forests for our he doesn't care primarily cither. What to solve Kentucky s tobacco problem. hie enough in knowing the law. But I kind of timber. he cares about is the He favThis article, published in full in The Courier-Journ- al and do know there arc men who believe In fact you can integrate the indus- ored a studied market,wheat. and at value for they you do it. The Louisville Times on Monday, May 9, is the address of Mr. that thctismarket in China alone and try if out tomake it, but we Wc didn't a conservative basis, not at a high beyond the conception tobacco start do wise basis in a choppy because Aaron Sapiro, of California, delivered in Louisville on March the thought and the dream of you enough to give ourselves were right. anybody with sense market that 1920 the knew American tobacco men. I will give When they aroused us wc started to markets on wheat were not conserva25th and 26th before a selected committee of men who were in- you an interesting idea from a very put up plants. Mr Coykcndall, mana- tive or stable clever Chinese editor in San Fran- ger of the prune growers, cnvolvcd a markets. Here markets, but choppy terested in the production of tobacco. the association and system by by the It was Judge Robert W. Bingham, of Louisville, who was cisco.asked him once about certain ferred stockwhich,subsidiaryuse of pre- the banks agreed. I in a company, the means of bringing Mr. Sapiro to Kentucky. The low prices things that could be extended in you get the money for your plant. You is The bank has on hand a paper that rcdiscountablc by the Federal ReChina. His first answer was to take get the money on the guaranteed preoffered for Kentucky Burley tobacco when it was placed upon me out to show me all the Chinamen ferred serve Bank by direct written ruling stock right when Federal the block at the opening of the current season, impelled Judge who were smoking cigarettes. They and pay it off out of theyou need re-it fromis themember ofReserve Board. If money a the counts direct love them as much as the boys in the ceived from the crop. It is ideal for he Bingham to attempt t6 form a with the Spokane branch and gets the marketing associa- army loved them. He said, "The man financing the physical needs of a co money. If not, he keeps the paper tion among growers. He knew from various sources that such who would introduce that in China operative enterprise. building warc- - sells it to his city correspondent. or The omy maKc a tortunc tor bouses or factories if you have to have city growers' movements had been successful elsewhere in stabiliz wouiu not would do a great good for them. I correspondent may sell it again, himself; he don't advocate going into the or may discount that paper. ing marketing and price conditions and it was his idea to do as China. It would drive out opium. other fellow's business; there is a A MEMBER Suppose any paper particularly the cheaper grades. Of 'place for the warehouseman as well much for tobacco growers in Kentucky. course; he said, 'they haven't much as a place for the factory. I don't be- - matured and the product is not sold? So after conferring with several prqminent men of KenMR. SAPIRO Wc pay the draft as Iicvc in nlavmc the other fellow's volume of busiit matures, because the tucky, Judge Bingham decided to bring Mr. Sapiro to Louisville. cheaper brands. Theyou putting them game until he compels you to do it. association handles loads ness would warrant of products But if he compels you to do it don't Mr. Sapiro has been the guiding genius of the great farm com- out on a very cheap basis." be bashful. But you will find that nine in its different pools all the time and There another thing. Do you therefore We almodity marketing associations of the Pacific slope which havS think for ais moment that the maximum times out of ten the factories and ways keepaverages the prices. purpose money for that warehouses arc distinctly intelligent transformed that land into a horn of plenty out of which stable in America has been reached on to- and broadgauged factors. If they arc and wc always keep selling. d not But wc struck a problem that was at least, they arc and excellent profits come to the producers of prunes, wheat bacco? I think if you will look over the sensible enough to recognize a fact worse than that. Our banks can reper capita consumption in this coun- when they face it. They do business discount twice their capital and suroranges, raisins, beans and eggs. try, find a plus. Take a county like Whitman After hearing Mr. Sapiro outline the California plans and The you will the wisewide difference. with that fact. stunt for merchant is to county, in Washington they produce The Financing Problem. practically apply them to the Burley tobacco growing condition bring the per capita consumption up nothing couldn't exist unless come in but wheat. All their demands the maximum in every country to at one time. These banks lent in Kentucky, Judge Bingham was named chairman of a commit- where it does not seem to be making they could find some method for mak; James C. Stone, of the population stand on its head. If ing advance payments, payments on the limit on this particular type of tee composed of W. E. Simms, of Woodford paper. They lent the limit to outside the your per twice Fayette ; Ralph M. Barker, of Carroll, and John T. Collins, of as large ascapita consumption isshould account when they get that product. growers. They suddenly found out Wc have gone through process in France then you in the Federal Reserve Bourbon, who will organize a plan similar to the California plans, put on a French advertising campaign. time after time in California. We use that they had twice their capital and Bank paper is greater here than in South different methods. In some cases the surplus. If it The Federal Reserve Bank for the Burley tobacco growers of Kentucky to market their to- America,, South America is your field association gets direct credit on the notified them and they notified us. bacco. for an advertising campaign. If it is basis of its storing the product. They said, "No more of your paper Take, for prune than in Canada, Canada Very soon organization of the various Burley counties is to greater herefield for your advertising ers. In 1919 example, the growersgrow- goes to us. Wc want to help you but the prune had wc is a great cannot do We begin, and when that has been achieved, contracts will be pub- campaign. If it is greater in the city a written arrangement with a group cannot get any anything for you. city more money. Our of bankers; they considered the probdistricts than in the rural districts, lished and distributed and signatures will be solicited. lem locally. with the local bankers correspondents say they cannot get then the rural district is a great of the Burley to- for your advertising campaign. If field and then they invited their city cor- any more money. Our city corresponseventy-fiv- e per cent When and if at least the dents say they cannot get any more bacco acreage has signed, the greatest rehabiliation movement consumption and with that as your respondents and they got the socallcd for us and the Federal Reserve Bank standard, you bring all the other dis- New York bankers into the pool. has closed on us." in the history of this State will begin. tricts up. You get advertising experts They formed a great pool under which j Wc come from group of of Mr. Sapiro's plan is reprinted herewith in this on the job and have interesting stories by written agreement, we could bor- places had attoone time. We asaid, "The Only part all oji how some cities arc below other row up to $10,000,000 at 4 4 per growers have to have money." cent for our needs during the year. issue of The Breckenridge News, but some idea may be gotten cities. Wc didn't even have to give up the The Grain Bonds. Utah passed an law. warehouse receipts. Wc gave a statefrom that which is printed of the California plan and how it may So Mr. Jewctt found a plan Did you men put all be practically applied to the marketing of tobacco as well as rais- against it? Not a out anything at did ment of the quantities of fruit coining best yet. Here was, the solutionthe bit. To whom all the short-tim- e Wc got bonds, the same kind of ins or any other product. It is worth reading more than once you leave it? To the speculators who into the warehouse.the advance paycommercial paper that Armour and make money on you. Do you think funds needed for of the News. and should be of interest to the readers tjliey have any influence with the ment and paid the growers 4 to 8 Swift and a lot of Eastern manufac- !! ! I broad-gauge- i , 3-- I anti-cigarct- tc I ! two-thir- one-thir- bunch of farmers in the Utah Legisla- cents, depending on the size and the world. The whole problem in ture? A growers' association would quality. That 4 to 8 cents advance merchandising is first to take the have had influence, if it had been rep- payment we paid them was a good word "supply" and see if you can put resented there. The erowcrs are the deal more than the average that they for in the variable factor of time and ,.1n.. who nui uuiy uivc uuc sane used to receive .... the entire crop ...!.. , . i place. Then your next problem with answer in legislation that is being over a penoa oi six years,, ana airaosi twice as much as they received for 'i .... .,.,:... i. iiICU WULU, the term "supply and demand" is to . vv.ii.u C4tuii3i HIV: sec how you can extend or stretch but the growers are the men who have the average of the entire crop over a to think- - of this problem from the period ot twelve years. 1 lien, in audi.that demand. tion to that, they got the ballance of Wc don't sit and just have a group largest standpoint in the industry. Remember that the function of the the payments, the average bringing of fellows knowing as little as our11 cents a them up selves around the table to try to work manufacturers is not to sell the entire pound for to more than the entire year. thing out. We got experts in, men crop. His function is to sell as much that balance from time toThey got this time 1 who are experts in the one thing of of that crop as he is stuck with. He cent in December may not be stuck with all of it; you cent in October. creating markets. We call in the laboon until the of the ratory experts of the Saturday Even- - may be stuck with the major part of and so were sold That prunes system. is one ing Post group, the Lord & Thomas it. His advertising interest ceases season The Grain Financing. group of the various other adver- when he has sold his part of the crop. A still better system was evolved tising firms. We say, "We have a Your advertising interest never ceases problem here. We are not going to until the crop is smoked, or chewed, by the Washington Wheat Growers' pay you for the study of it, but if you or used up in some form. Your prob-- j Association this last year, this panic work out a decent plan for us and lems arc (iinerent; Din it is only the year. It is the most interesting thing entershow us how wc can create a demand grower who ever looks on this from worked out by a you are likely to get a great big ac the problem of the industry. The prise in the United States. It was count for advertising. Otherwise you manufacturer looks on it from the worked out chiefly through the skill get a great big friend. At all events problem of what he has bought or is of Mr. Jewctt, general manager. They you have laboratories for that pur- legally bound to take; that is his sole arranged with a lot of local bankers pose. Will you use them? They do limit. He. can go into next year, does- throughout Washington and Idaho have laboratories and they do use n't have to be in the field. You have territory what the fair loan value on them without expense to us. We to be in the field because you own the crop would be. They were busihave been able to get some wonder- the land on which the tobacco is pro- ness men. They were not wild speculful ideas which have proved their duced, which is fit for tobacco, and ators. They did not go tothc bankers worth to the extent of literally mil- not best fitted for any other product. and say: "Give us 90 or" eighty per cent." They went in and they fixed lions of dollars. Wc have done work Relations With The Trade. the amount and the banks said: "You on our own hook. We have our own The growers and the technical experts. They experiment through experts, study the merchan- fellows are certainly sound." We arranged for an amount of $1 to $1.25 with prosaic tilings like prune butter. dising problem from a totally differThey combine different products to ent viewpoint. That doesn't mean that a bushel for wheat, depending on the make a sort of jam that England and you must make war on the manu- grade. Let us illustrate with No, 1 Belgium buy by twenty carload lots. facturer. On the contrary, you need Walla Walla wheat at $1.25. We make lots of money by boiling him, and you know it. He needs you; Here was the process: The grower the 0 and 0 size, and you can and you know it. The function of the delivered his wheat to any public buy boiled prunes of the right size is to show him his need, warehouse or any public elevator. If not the great big prunes. Nobody as well as to show you your need and he delivered it at an elevator he got boils the only thing to boil get the two of you working together. a grain or wheat ticket is the middle sizes. The large one? There is even a place for the ware- showing he delivered there 10,000 break in boiling. We made quite a bit houseman. The warehouse figures in bushels of No. 1 red Walla Walla. If of money on the cooked prunes. two capacities auction center and a he delivered it Jo the public wareWc experiment all along the line. storage center. There is no excuse for house he got a warehouse receipt. Wc experiment on the package prune the warehouse as an auction center. He took the receipt over to the asd boxes, boxes There is (nced for the warehouse as a sociation manager or mailed it in. so they won't sugar, won't mold, storage center. That was delivery of his crop. The won't spoil with the heat so the peoThere is another problem. Suppose association mailed a regular form ple won't have to buy them out of the the manufacturer won't deal with you. (that would be, a three or a dirty boxes that are put on the floor I have known that problem to be draft, because those drafts at the groceries. advanced at times. I am going to ans- arc acricultural paper) for $12,500 to We experiment with the packages, wer that. The' manufacturer is a pretty be signed by the grower and, of with everything.' We see how we can smart fellow. He has proven that by course, it was sent to him signed alget people to eat more. We sent men being on the manufacturing end of ready by the association. If the growto China. They came back and told the game instead of the growing end er needed money or wanted money us that the people over there who of the game. He is on the end of the I think they always wanted money could afford to buy prunes were very game where you make dividends, he took the draft to the approving limited in number, but there were whether the price is high or low. You local bank. With the draft went a enough in a big country like China are on the end of the game where you list of bankers that approved the plan to justify "opening a market. Then make profits when the price is high, (We insist on the growers dealing theiy said, you will have to give away which you lose when it is low. He with the local banks whqrever they samples because, they don't know has shown his wisdom by being in on will deal with us. The local bank diswhat California prunes are. We plan- the best end of the game under the counts the draft at the current rate ned to give away small samples, two present system. You manufacturers 0 or 2 or 7 per cent.) If the draft or three prunes in a little box. Wc are square, intelligent fellows. You is a draft, as most of even had a Chinese expert pass on it. will find they will deal with you when them were, the bank deducted its We showed him the kjnd of boxes you arc a fact, established as an or- three months at 0 or 0 2 or 7 per we were going to use with our labels ganization. During the process of or cent and handed him $12,500 less the on them. You see, our label had a ganization they may be negative, but discount. The bank then had that purple prune. He threw up his hands when you are established they recog- draft which was an inland trade in horror, "You can't give away nize you ns a fact. But if, by any bill, technically, signed by the grow those?" chance, you should mil into a condi- er and accepted by the association. "Why?" tion where some of the manufacturers At the end of the day wc sent over "Purple is the sign of old age and won't deal with you, there is nothing to the bank, which notified us that death; you couldn't give those away; to prevent you men from going into it had that draft, the warehouse rethey wouldn't touch them." lines of work into which the manufac- ceipts covering that transaction. (Or On that account when we start to turers forces you. the association may give the draft to develop the Chinese market, we will The prune growers didn't own a the grower with the warehouse renot use purple on our boxes. Wc are single packing plant the first year. ceipt attached.) So the bank has that going to develop that market; we arc They made contracts draft signed by the grower and the aspackgoing to develop the Japanese market. ers, until they started with the advan- sociation, with the warehouse receipt to take give away samples. We will tage of the growers. vYou can blend attached. Wc will have to get out posters and put them some into and get a The grower's name is on poles, We are going to try to profit. We were entitled to that. They thing because in most worth some-is cases make arrangements for plastering forgot to give it to us. Beginning with known personally to the banker.he And them on jinrickishas. We are right the second year we began to acquire if not, the bank knows there is someon the job as to merchandising meth- picking plants. Wc have now twenty-tw- thing behind that, something of value. ods. Beginning with next' year we If the moral value and the grower's . Extending the Tobacco Market will have no mjed' for any- oatside signature are not worth anything, the We don't work through lawyers, we packer. Of the prunes grown by1 Cali- - bank knows the association has not in-i- ... J I I I i,,,.i..i BU-l- .t 1 j 1 50-0- 00-7- s; turing people put out every year to tide them over the peak of production. They arc for three, six and nine ' mouths When we first tried it out we issued half a million 8 per cent bonds dated December 1, 1920, all payable in June, 1921. all six months' commodity bonds. We deposited all of the bonds with the Lincoln Trust Company of Spokane. We made written agree-nie- ii with that bank that wc would deposit warehouse receipts or crain tickets with them. For every bushel of wheat represented by the receipt or ticket they delivered to us one dollar's worth of bonds If wc deliver warehouse receipts for a thousand bushels of wheat they deliver up to us one thousand dollars in bonds in units of $100 or multiplies thereof Then wc sell the bonds. People would commodknow it was a short-tim- e ity bond, secured in each case for each dollar for one bushel of wheat represented by a receipt in the Lincoln Trust Company, and that if wc sold any of that wheat we would not only be putting aside $1.04 for each bushel, but in addition a surplus of additional security for the rest of these bonds if the trust company called on us for more money to act as collateral or more warehouse receipts. So as wc sold the wheat we surplus kept some of the money above the payment amounts on hand. If necessary we could put more m as collateral. A MEMBER: Were they offered to the public? MR. SAPIRO: With great trcpida- -' tion we started to sell them to the public. We didn't know how they would take them. Our eyes were opened when we sold in Spokane and vicinity a hundred and fifty thousand dol- - lars' worth of the bonds in thirty days. Before wc knew it wc had a demand for more than wc could offer. The banks loosened up. Wc suddenly found a rpal medium for growers' paper offered for the first time in the United States with a specific nonperishable commodity behind it. Wc found that the people asking for it were not the men on the street who doesn't know about bonds, but the bank, the big merchants. They came in with tales about how every bond they bought with long maturity had been going down. They wanted to get some kind of bond that had a short-tim- e maturity, in which they could put their money for six months and get all the money back in six months some bond which had security behind it of sonic specific commodity that they knew about, like wheat or cotton. I went to New York and took it up with a couple of bankers there. At their request (they represent incidentally three of the largest banks in New York City) I am supposed to report with sonic kind of proposition as to how much the Northwestern wheat States that is the associations of Montana, Idaho, Washington and Oregon arc going to put out in these bonds this year. They wrfnt to know if they cannot underwrite them in New York. I am likewise supposed to meet with the representatives of the second largest paper house in the United States to talk over the proposition. They want the proposition underwritten and arc talking of buying as much as $25,000,000 worth of bonds. The fly in the ointment is with our local banks. Wc don't want to put all our paper out that way. We want to keep our banking system as it is. We want to put into bonds only the the local banks cannot handle on the draft and acceptance system. The Extremes Meet Happily. I want you to know that it is that commodity bond phase that attracted Mr. Baruch, who had been thinking along this lire ironi the standpoint of the banker. Here you find two systems (the system from the standpoint of the grower, and Mr. Baruch thinking from the standpoint of the banker) absolutely meeting. It was exactly the plan he worked out for the South Carolina cotton men without knowing that it had been done by the growers in the Washington wheat group. Then the Federal Farm Loan Bank had been thinking out something this line Mr. Lever said it was exactly the form of thing he had4been iniiiKing ai)out tor larmcrs. But it actually works. It has been done on a small scale; the principle is demonstrated. It has not been talked over with a single bank or bond man in the United States who has not grown 'enthusiastic. And I have talked of it not to the "pikers" among bankers, but to some of the leading bankers of the United States and one of the largest paper houses in the country. They are really interested. They want propositions on it. marketing associaThe tions have succeeded not only in working out something on the merchandising plan, but, inasmuch as financing is inseparable from merchandising they succeeded in working out tilings on th; financial plan We have been in this business long enough to learn, we have been in this business long enough to succeed. We have learned the methods in financing as well as the methods in actual marketing. It Will Work With Tobacco. Every one of the things I have been saying to you applies to tobacco. I realize that while I have been talking in reference to wheat, eggs, raisins and things like that you have been applying those things to tobacco. I have been doing the same thing. I have likewise been applying that to tobacco. I have not applied that to tobacco in complete ignorance of your tobacco problem. Before I went oyer to the Virginia and North Carolina meetings I presented a series of questions to the Virginia and North Caro- Continued On Page 6 ng three-poun- five-pou- In a new size package LUCKY STRIKE sCIGARETTE, 01-- three-mont- 10 for 10 cts MANY smokers prefer They'll find that this compact package often Lucky Strike Cigarettes will just suit them. 30-4- 20-3- Try them dealers now carry both sizes: 10 for 10 cts; 20 for 20 cts. o. (jP LjQL.j?jq - It's Toasted d-- t AGE FOUH THE BRECKINRIDGE t NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY A MAY 11, 1SI1 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and PublUher RESPECT THE BURDEN SLAT'S DIARY EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 RATES SUBSCRIPTION yean J1.00 for 6 monthti 60c for S montht. Butlnest Lociti 10c nbicrlptlon price $2.00 cr line and Be for each additional Insertion. Card of Thankf, oter 5 llnei, charged for at line, the rat of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of Be pernotify money In Mrance". in. Examine the label on your paper. II li It not correct, pleate NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you hare finlthed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE friend who la not a iubscriberj do not throw it away or deatroy It. NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY, REVIEWING THE CANDIDATES MAY 11, 1921 Monday was Circuit Court day at Hardinsburg. There was. a large crowd in town. Everybody was happy. It was candidates day. And one knows how ru'ce a candidate can be on these special occasions. They bow and smile, shake hands and call you to one side and tell you bow good they will be, what they will do and have done for the good of the State and county. They can make a man feel real good, for a little while at least. Col. Pal Garner, candidate for the State Senate, was pleading his case most, cordially. Hc'is a farmer, so he says, and be knows what the farmer needs and how be is lost sight of where there arc so many lawyers, doctors and politicians. Mr. Garner thinks be can solve the problems of the farmer and take care of their interests. He is making a special appeal to the farmers for their help and support. He Dr. Parks was on hand making special appeal fpr his and cites his record as to his worth has been in the Senate for two terms, and fitness for the place. Senator Parks was certainly faithful to bis trust, and his record for being on the job every day and every minute and never missing a vote is not challenged. Personally, he is a fine man, a man of character and standing and does what he thinks is best and right for his constituants. He will be a mighty hard man to down in the Primary as well as at the final election. Judge G. W. Newman, of Hawesvillc, candidate for Representative was mingling with the boys and has a very happy way of getting into the good graces of the voters. He found nearly everybody in Breckinridge, Republicans and Democrats, male and female, were for him. And the people will make no mistake in voting for him. He is especially equipped on the road question, Judge Newman knows more and has done as much, or more, for the Federal Highway than any man in both counties. He is needed in the next House to take care of our road interests and help push them through. And there is Judge Layman. It goes without saying that the Judge has He has made a good Judge and why not keep a clear field for him on the bench? He is deserving, he is competent, and in every way fit for the position. When a man is fit, attends to his duties, is right on his job and knows how to dispense with his duties efficiently, he should be reelected and deserves to be. J. M. Howard's announcement as a candidate for County Judge ippears in this issue. It is a straightforward practical business announcement. Mr. Howard is not a partizan, he doesn't know anything about the political game and will not engage in it. He is called to make the race by a large list of substantial citizens who know him and his worth and who would like to see him ludce of Breckinridge County. Mr. Howard has a host of friends both Democrats and Republicans, who will support and vote for him, not for partizan reasons, but because of the fact that be will make a good county Judge, and conduct bis administration along business lines. PROMISES OF THE NEW GENERATION. By Margaret Steel Hard. "Mrs Scott promised to furnish sandwiches for the Parish tea this afternoon. It's time to commence serving and she hasn't sent them; they say she's gone motoring with friends what shall we do?" I hurried across the street to make sandwiches of what available material I could find in the house, and I reflected upon Matilda Scott and her kind. What after all, was the reason that not only she but many other women could not be depended upon to keep promises and carry their legitimate share of responsibility? As I looked out of the window the answer came. Sally Brown was passing with her mother. Her shrill entreaty reached my ears. "Mama, let me have another candy!" "No, Sally, you promised you'd not ask for another when I let you have the last one." "Just one more, please, Mamma!" "No". "Just one more. I'll not ask for another one, I promise " "Well just one more, then." "Goody! One or two." How easily Sally slid out of that promise It seemed a trivial thing, perhaps, and yet such small promises and their keeping form the foundation for conscientious girlhood and boyhood, womanhood and manhood. If childFinds They Use Better ren arc to possess a sense of responA man gets wisdom by financial Lecturer Taste; More Modest. sibility they must be capable of re- losses and, like a razor, he becomes sponding toj)J)ligatioiis,they must be sJprfttrbeMigJ'strappeV Kansas City, May 1. "Mcnare better dressed than women." Miss EveMY LITTLE BLUE JAY. lyn Hansen in a talk on "Color" at (A true story, in verse) the Country Club challenged her audience of women with this stateTwo jay birds built their summer home in the crotch of an old oak tree, ment and then she proceeded to prove So close to my window that, looking out. I could plainly see The mother bird as, day by day, encouraged and fed by her mate, "Men", she said, "dress quietly, as She covered her eggs with her downy breast and left the result to fate. a rule, in dark or dull clothes. Ask Tor she did not know, as we do, that loving and garding us all, one so dressed how he happens to Is one who. in infinite mercy, marks even the sparrow's fall; be wearing a bright necktie and you And her patience was well rewarded as, one day early in May, probably will hear his wife bought Through each shell protruded the body of a brand new little blue jay. it for him." And through the long summer evenings, while daylight lasted, I'd see Miss Hansen made several challengThe mother bird and her saucy mate, happy, contented and free, ing remarks. "The most vulgar thing Flying home with some dainty bit. to be given to their hungry brood, yet invented for women's wear is lace For birds, like most human beings, have to work for their children's food. hosiery," she announced and the And. also like human beings, birds never from trouble are free, smartly dressed audience applauded As I proved when I found a fledgling at the foot of the old oak tree; her more vigotnusly than at any And up to my bedroom I carried the poor little frightened thing, other point in her lecture. And made it a nest and fed it and rejoiced when I felt it cling Almost as bad as lace on the ankie With its tiny feet to my fingers, as if in its sorry plight. was, in her opinion, the ciock, or upIt felt it bad founda protector wbowould guard it both day and night. ward poinding arrow. Both commitAnd in daytime 'twould leave on its travels and soon the whole room had ted the deadly sin of calling attention explored, to the ankle. And then, as it felt its strength growing, its limited scope it deplored; 'A great many American women So, firmly believing in freedom, I opened for it the way, arc afflicted with a disease," said Miss And through the wide open window flew my pet. a full grown blue jay. Hansen. "It's a disease, I call 'decor-itis- .' But, unlike most of us humans, it remembered its well tried friend Some of us arc pretty good disAnd, as darkness fell, to my window its rapid flight it would wend; play counters for jewelry. Even the simple pearl or imitation pearl can And I never failed to pet it and to see it was properly fed, wipe out beauty. It suggests teeth Ere it went to roost on the closet door close to the head of mv bed. And all through the summer when visitors came and wanted to see my jay, and if the teeth of the wearer of a pearl necklace are not pearly white I would simply wlnstle, knowing lull well it would not be far away. and pearl perfect, the result is fatal. And soon I would hear it chatter on the bough of a nearby tree, The imperfect teeth are advertised. And then it would fly to my shoulder, as happy as happy could be. "This hanging of beads about the But when the cold winds of winter suggested a change of scene, It winged its flight to the Far south land, where cold weather is seldom seen neck and braclets about the wrists and arms and sticking brooches on And I guess it couldn't find its way back from a country so far away, the' front of the gown become a For I am still mourning the loss of my pet. my own dear little blue jay. mania with many." HERBERT V. HARRIS. code-languag- 1 trustworthy; and there is but one be ginning offered for the development without the salt of imagination to put of these qualities, namely, the every vourself in the other fellows place, day occurrences in the life of the lit justice is a sorry dish. tle child It is a matter for eternal It is not too much to say that every viligance. ailment which is plaguing this sick My mind slipped back to a call upon and sore modern world is bred of a a young neighbor. It had not beet a failure or a refusal to respect the bursatisfactory call, due to the constant den. The central monstrosity of it all and unnecessary interruptions of the is our prevailing custom of honoring little daughter of the family. people not according to what they "Sarah," her distrissed mother produce, but according to what they pleaded, "you promised not to inter consume. What constitutes producing is an excellent question on which to runt when Mother had friends." "Yes, but Mother, just get it for me sharpen the teeth of one's mind. But this time. the esteem in which people are held "No, I must not be disturbed." who obviously produce nothing and Sarah swung on her mother's chair, who never did produce anything, yet buzzed in her ear. who consume ostentatiously and lav"Sarah!" ishly is at liberty to derive. "Mother, just this time!" The aristocracies which we are us"Very well, just this time. Excuse ually bidden to respect of social posme a moment Mrs. while I ition, or birth, or wealth, or brains-- are get it for her." none of them in themselves Then I recall a supper party where worthy of .respect, though individual the hostess excused herself at least members o'f them often are. There is .six times during the meal to ascend only one genuine aristocracy and that to the nursery in answer to the de- is the aristocracy has its badges, its mand of her small son; explaining, insignia, its titles, its offices, its secret and even its initiation "He promised he wouldn't call, but I think he must want something." rites, and the most remarkable thing Wearily I spread the last sandwich about it is that all of these are inand prepared to go back to the Par- visible until one has been initiated inish house Matilda Scott was prob- to membership. ably spinning along country roads and It is only by becoming a burden-beare- r saying complacently, "I promised to that one learns how to respect furnish sandwiches for the Parish tea the burden. Uncle Dudley in Bostin's afternoon, but when this delightton Globe. ful invitation came I never gave it another thought." And twelve to one MAN BETTER DRESSED her friend nodded without a shade of THAN WOMAN, SHE SAYS disapproval. e, It lfiti' cntinrl Mitt Mnnnlnrm lint . Friday pa says he dusscnt never it was. It happened at St Helena. A want to grow old. he likes to stay up & out late of like be nttcs and a social great dame was block done when be ing tnc way. IAs tnc social superior r was a yung felai tu Ul tin rsrtiw It tttic nnt I) v. nflPi Ifi till. VI IVI t0 liwi low & tonite I make way for him. Napoleon took have ben setting her by tnc arm, drew ncr to one siue up with ma waitand said curtly: .a ing for him. ma "Madame, respect tnc mirticn was afradc to set up alone & and gospel of courtesy. It is more It I was afradc to is, in three words, a complete state-- j go to bed finement of the principle of human rights. Tlrt 1iirr1ni.1tnnrnra ulinpvpr tllPV are ly when he did cum home she and whatever they arc, arc entitled balled her eyes to consideration in exact proportion out pritty near to the burdens they bear. Ostensibly our social life is organthen she balled pa out about a ized to do this. Actually it docs not. A... I niutnnn tt.lin enfe ntlt tf CrnVPnl V hr. Saturday-we- nt his human relationships accordjng to this standard hnds nimscii ooiigeu to the pitCUT- nnil riirlitlv en tn rCV.lMc tllC cher show with rcnt valuations in many a vigorous scd Mr. and startling manner. Of course any- Hix must be down pa. he agen an atom of sense of the seen mrs. Hix had to sick to the as he one with show cum fitness of things, man or woman, will alone to nitc. give up a seat in a sirccicar io a Sunday ma scd she wundcred why ....,,.,.. ,..:l, n cinill rliilil TIipsp are make a law to check the obvious things. But a little farther congress dusscnt this nation & pa scd along it takes some imagination iu emigration into 1 a good wile ago. anc they had discern the burden and some gener- scd What made was that & he replyed law osity to respect it as it deserves. A & answered the Volstead Ack. little thing, but to tnc point, is wic Monday Ted & me had a argument wIiimi tlravs and twimift i u.i-ii- f ... ........... j- had to have trucks are speeding for their stables & today. But I are teacher to settle was rite as generlly. garages. These drivers arc tired. it and far longer and far But it was hard to convince him that They have worked harder, than most of us. They are people witch cums from Maine is not hungry, and, at tnc oesi mcy can uu, called maniacks. happy tonite all tho am !.., ll rmt Immn tn snnner later maTuesday I Imust be crazy. I found most. Pcdestrain rights or no sum says queer on my toe & it hurt than thing pedestrian rights, the handsome thing a little bit when ma seen it she scd is to let tnem nave me ngni ui waj, I had no reason to crow. But I reelizc Town and country abound with I is be a man these situations. He who can discern a am getting to pa has got now. it & sevral. Corn starting, ,1, n.irl rpcnprt it is a CCIltle- to. man, let him wear what clothes he maWednesday Mrs. Blazes & her may and use what grammar ne win. played on cum He who does not respect the burden dawtcr tonite. over &she set down the to When is a boor, let him be as howling a piana Hunting social swell, as towering an intellect play she scd This is the pa and ast him as he likes. The ordinary codes of Song. I whispered to useful as they arc as the Hunting What. He sed frum the way courtesy, it small change of life, are. after all, a sounded the must be a hunting for Lost Cord. mere outward forms which many a Thursday I was a telling the teachsnob can master as an instrument through which to sneer er that ma & pa isI very Congenial. sed mean. What and snub and wound and violate every She sed thinks did he can I make pa a common human decency. The spirit sets & of moneyhow ma sets & thinks & of courtesy is the basis of all this bunch coinage the gold, and often unlimit- up how she can spend it. The mane pa he ed gold And the disposition to dis- trubble withbosses, dusscnt seem able they seem to give burden-bearin- g and to give it to pick out cern it its due is a cour- put so quick "on him. the honor which tesy not only above all rules, but one which frequently involves the smashThe wearing of jewels as a mere ing of established rules. sign of wealth was, in the opinion of Is somebody blocking the sidewalk? Miss Hansen, little better than the Yes; but see what he is carrying. Is lace stocking and the clock that is somebody a bit irritable? Yes. but on the ankle instead of tho mantel. see what he is carrying. Is somebody "Does the pearl bead really beautify expressing views which sound nutty you?" she asked. "If is does, wear or chestnutty? Yes, but the question it. But remember that only rarely is. Are these views sincere and is does a woman have the soft, creamy there behind them an honest anxiety skin that sets off pearls, and even if to learn? she has this, she may have the bad The word justice has a good name. teeth that make them among the forWe bear it highly spoken of. But bidden fruit of the jewelry counter." Strange, But True, Story About Little "Mary" of Breckinridge County Contrlbuttd by 6E0. 8EH0N, SuptrlnUndint K. C. H. Secltty ltr ..... I y ...:., --- l,rlH cold-heart- ed When, the train stopped for lunch i iwcniy-inrc- c at irvmgion, nine mouths eagerly responded to the placed before them by the goodie agent of the School for the Deaf and Dumb at Danville. He was on his way home with his wards who had been gathered together in western Kentucky; all of them, tots to whom the noises of the busy world about them meant nothing. Then as the train rolled out of the station he counted noses. There were twenty-fouHe counted again as he knew he had gathered together only twenty-thre- e children. Again he found twenty-fou- r in bis group. He spoke to them but Hone answered. All appeared deaf and dunjb and be as yet had not become so well acquainted with his charges as to pick out the child who had entered his group without his knowledge. So the mystified agent returned to Danville with his even two dozen wards, the extra child seemed insensible to sound and words fell on deaf cars. No clew as to her identy could be learned and she seemed unable to furnish any. She became just "Mary". For three months the twenty-fou- r children were drilled daily in lip reading and sound ejaculations then at dinner one water glass had been overlooked. A plaintive plea was voiced in this room of silence. "Please, may I have sonic water?" Every eye turned toward "Mary". Her deaf comrades, the children with whom she. had romped and played in silence and had carried on animated conversations on her fingers, seemed to. sense that something marvelous had occurcd in their midst. "Child, aren't you deaf and dumb?" asked a startled teacher. "What has happened? Speak and tell us." Then Mary broke her long silence, three months of silence, in the midst of silence and surrounded only by silent children. .Her story carried her listeners back to the hills of Breckinridge county; to an unnatural sister and a life of hardships. Mary did not even know her last name or the name of her sister. All she knew, she told to the teachers at Danville and even then not a clew to her kin was revealed. She had been taken to Irvington by her sister and as the twenty-thre- e little deaf mutes ate their lunch in the station she watched with wonder and longing. Then as they filed out of the railroad dining room' she watched her chance and squeezed into the long r. Then realizing that none of her companions spoke, she feared that if she spoke her ruse would be discovered and she would be returned to the sister whom she said beat her. Mary told her teachers all of this and of her nine years on earth as nine years of hardships, beatings long periods without food and being forced to sleep our of doors. She knew no father or mother, only a sister whom she described as a normally raised child would picture the witch in a fairy talc. I I I I line. the instructors at Danville dethe school for the Deaf and would do Mary more harm than being surrounded only by silent, afflicted children. The County Judge was consulted and a commitment was issued by the court placing Mary in care of the Kentucky Children's Home Society, Louisville. The last name required for commitment purposes was supplied and Mary was placed amdng normal children, in normal, healthful surroundings' to forget the wicked fairy sister as a nightmare of childhood. Throughout Kentucky children daily are being committed to the care of the Kentucky Children's Home Society which makes them into among whom are the most substantial business men and women in Kentucky; men and women who today would be part of the dregs of society, but for the uplifting influence and chance to "make good" giyen by this institution. From Breckinridge county, 18 children have been received into the Receiving Home of the Kentucky Children's Home Society, Louisville, whereas the total appropriations from Breckinridge county, by the Fiscal Court have been only $275.00 during the Jwcnty-fiv- e years of the Society's existance. Toward the building fund the county has given $1,702.42 altho its quota has been fixed at $2,000.00. The building fund is for the erection of the cottage village at Lyndon, Ky., where ground was broken March 1st, and the plans are for the completion of the administration building and one large cottage in October. The village is to be a memorial from the school children of Kentucky to the homeless children of the State thru the plan evolved by George L. Sehon, Superintendent of the Society. The appeal for nearly half of the building of $300,000.00 is being made to the school children thru the schools of Kentucky. cit-izc- ns But clared Dumb good, VJ V Twenty-Fou- r Tears Ago WOMEN GROW TALLER American young women average more than an inch taller than women of the same age 30 years ago. This is discovered by Dr. Celia Duel Mosh-emedicinal adviser at Leland Stanford University, who has checked up the measurements of girl students for three decades back. Women also are getting heavier, says Dr. Mosher. She attributes the change in femine physique to more sensible clothing and exercise, particularly participation in sports. London scientists say that English women in the last half century in creased their height an average of 3 inches, and that their shoulders have begun to broaden. On the other hand, say the scientists! English men of the next few generations will decline in stature as a result of heavy war losses among the best physicial types. Our whole mode of life is changing so radically that the human bey ing of 100 years hence may be different. Nature is economical. She never carries spare tires. She gives us what we need and, when it is no longer needed, takes it away. r, start-ingl- I be practical farmers. There is no use in sending a carpenter to tell a tailor how to make a coat, even if the carpenter happens to be pretty well read up on coats Dr. Seaman A. Knapp. Men who act as field agents must May 12, 1897 Brandenburg This afternoon, Wednesday at 4 o'clock Mr. D. M. In Cloverport Duncan, active manager and editor of Mrs. Martha Wolverton, died at the Meade County Messenger will be Bcwleyville, Sunday. May 2, age 57 united in marriage to Miss Pearl years. Ditto, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. -(o- )-B. Abraham Ditto, of this place, has bought the John J. Pickard -(- o)Pate tract of land, near this town Irvington Last Thursday evenine from the Miller heirs for $743. at 7:30 o'clock Miss Lucy Frank and -(- o)Mr. David C. Hiram Winchell, of Kirk, had his in the Baptist Heron were married-Rev. Forrest knee thrown out of joint, last Sat- Smith officiating. church.Schweitzer Miss and urday by a kick from a horse. He is Mr. Redman. Miss Beulah Bennett about on crutches. and Dr. L. B. Moreman, Miss Jen-(- o)Mrs. H. V. Duncan left yesterday nie Warfield and Mr. Clarence Board, for Brandenburg, to be present at the Miss Ree Washington and Mr. Fred wedding of her son, David, to Miss Fraize, Miss Lilly Scott and Mr. Geo. Pearl Ditto, of that place, this even- h. Urury, were the attendants. ing at 4 o'clock. DON'T WHISPER (o- )When you have something to say, John Warfield shipped by boat yesterday, 43 head of hogs to Louisville. decide on your plan and then yell. The story is told of a man who Born May 7, to the wife of had a message for everyone "in an William Davison, a twelve pound boy. auditorium. He wanted to tell the people about his attractive proposition. He went to the man at fhe door remains of Mrs. Pollie Patterson, of Lyonia passed through town and said: "How much will you charge Saturday, to Cloverport to be interred me to whisper?" "I will charge you $3 to whisper," piace. in me cemetery said the doorman. "How much will you charge me to remains of Robert Dunn, who died Monday night, at his home in yell?" "I will charge you $25 to yell." Patesville. were brought to this place Tuesday for burial. The man decided he would take five whispers, and did, of course, get no Mr. Ed Goodson and results. Miss Mary Allen arc to be married When you are spending your money May 31. for advertising, don't whisper. It does not pay to advertise meekShellman sold 300 bushels ly. If backed up by facts, yelling will help! of wheat last week for 90c. -)-Dukes ai-in- ai rdinsburg -(o)-R- i " t' ichard III THE OLD I RELIABLE SERVICE Many people in this community do not know except in a general way the many advantages the Breckin- ridge-Ban- k of Cloverport affords its customers in the ' way of service. A better acquaintance with us will convince you our service is the best for any legitimate purpose you may have in mind. Come in and talk with Miss Heyser. Her advice may be valuable. FIFTY rOR. YEARS " rV - , rvfTJ " tAf ii, itai ( THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE FIVE Mrs. Joe Sawyer and children, Misses Jane and Maymc Bannon Sawyer and Charles E, Sawyer were in riDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1921 Sunday the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Sawyer. U -l II ed t the Poit Office tt Ctorerptrt, Kr. at second ciii matter. Joe Graham, of Evansvillc, Ind., has been the guest of his parents, Mr. iTKS FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE! and Mrs. Price Graham, during the past week. MENTS. i ooo Mrs. Henry Gibson, of Lodiburg, .1 2 BO ff Precinct ind City Office. or (.ounty unices- .) noo was the week-en- d guest of her cousin, rer State and District Opuei $115 00 i rer .ana, per line .10 Mrs. Joe B. Fitch, and Mr. Fitch. - 81p Irrrkwriftgr Stan Haw-csvill- c, Public School Notes Rev. J. R, Randolph will preach the baccalaureate sermon for the Senior class of the high school at the Baptist church next Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Your presence will be a souicc of pleasure and inspiration to him as well as to the young people who arc about to finish thciV high school courses. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS WAWWVWVWVWWWVMWWWWWAW NOTE Please notlljr the editor wmu you oesire advertisements discontinued. IV- WNNVMVS0VWWVW FOR SALE MAAMAAAsssss'As'SsisMWWWWWWVWWS KOR Yard Goods Specials Now no-i30-iI n. i FOR SAI.K- - 300 uallons Sorghum In Ration liucket. at M cents per gallon. Chas Tale Hub, Tar Kotk, Ky. 40 2t SAUv Ray mare. 0 years old, in hands IiIrIi, heavy built Purcheoti. Well tirnkr. Wnfk anvwliir- - tflr rlolit. Path or good note. 6. L. Kelm, Lodiliurg, Ky. t t n is the Time to Do Your Summer Sewing 25 20 10 15 White Indian Head White Nainsook - -- rr ' Jewell Jones, was here the guest of his mother, Mrs. Mort Pumphrcy, and Mr. Puniphrcy. Foreign Advertising Representative Mr. and Mrs7'V? G. Polk and THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION children, William G., junior and Mildred Babbagc Polk, of Cincinnati, will arrive Wednesday, May 18, for a fcfcn&atrol month's 'visit with Mrs. Polk's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John D. Babbagc. ooo The Ladies Reading Club will be Mr. S. E. "Wilson and son, Earl, entertained on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Will Pate on River motored to Troy, Ind., Sunday. street. week-en- d to Cardt, per line all I'ubllcatloni in the interest ol Indjtlduali or expression oi Individ-m- l views, per line .10 .10 o H o T fflmiimt o O 0 Mrs. Raymond Marshall and daughter, anda Miss Mildred Jenkins, of Biblical Keys to Explain the DiscreWest Point, have returned home after pancies of Life. a visit with Mrs. Marshall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hall, of Hardinsburg, To The New York Herald: Strictly Routd 1. speaking, there is no such thing as ooo fortune (fortuna.) The great Mr. Fox Nesbit, of Tulsa, Okla., luck or writers and philosophers religious Mr. Chas. Nesbit, of Earlington, have exploded the idea that the world and were guests of their niece, Mrs. is formed and ordered by the fortuiA. Babbagc, and Mr. Babbagc, tous concourse and meeting of atoms, Thursday evening enroute to Louis- as Epicurus and his disciple Lucretius ville to attend the Derby. thought. The world is governed by wisdom, not chance. Miss Eloise Noltc, who has been There is no such thing as luck, but teaching music in the public school there is such a thing as Providence. at Erin, Tcnn., arrived home Friday Providence is the divine foresight to spend her vacation with her par- that orders tilings, and orders them ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Noltc. aright, according to its own infallible ooo always Mrs. John Burn and daughter, Miss wisdom. Men who arc not why a Margaret Burn, were in Louisville, able to 'discern the reason term luck for the week-en- d the guests of Miss thing happens apply the that falls to to some happy occurence Pauline Moorman. some man's portion. Some bad men are rich and famous Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Claycomb and little daughter, Ruth, and their bro- and apparently happy. Many good ther, Mr. Chas. Claycomb, were in men arc poor and obscure and apparently miserable. Man's wisdom is not Webster, Sunday. always able to reconcile the many inT7ri- V Xfrc Frnnct C XfcDnnnM left ... consistencies and discrepancies of life. ..... , VV. . y tor niCKory, in. -. to spena a quotes One of your eek with her father, Mr. P. D. from Ecclesiastes: "I returned and r Flank, and sister, Miss Edith Plank. saw under the sun. that the race is ooo not to the swifc, nor the battle to the Mrs. Walter Sherman, of Toledo, strong, . . . but time and chance Ohio, is the guest of her mother, Mrs. happencth to them all." "Time and W. H. Bowmer. chance" are not equivalent to "luck" The writer simply expresses Mr. and Mrs. James O. Witt, of here. he has in the world of Ludlow, Ky., were guests of Mrs. what namely, seen prosperity seems that Witt's mother, Mrs. Fallon, several men, to pass by deserving men. lie docs days last week. not explain this condition of things ooo Mrs. Edward Gregory and daughter-in- or find fault with it. It remains for -law, Mrs. Casper Gregory, were ireligious faith and true philosophy to guests of the former's sister, Mrs. explain these things as far as they Dan Burks, .in Addison, Friday and can. We can find in other passages of the Bible keys to all these mysterSaturday. ies of life. One verse of Scripture Mr. and Mrs. Allen Pierce and can no more explain life than one children, Annie Lucile and Allen window can make a house. If we Pierce, junior, of GJen Dean, are vis- would possess a true philosophy of, iting Mr. Pierce's parents, Mr. and life we must study benpture as a Mrs.' R. B. Pierce, of "Rose Hill." whole. ooo There is no such thing as luck. Harold Lewis, of Camp Knox, Never believe itl "It is lucky," says week-enhis parents, the envious and unsuccessful man. with spent the Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis. But do not permit your unbelief in fill you with the Ryan, who has been a luck todescrvings and idea that your Mrs. Mary have own matron at the Girls Friendly Inn, of brought you your good merits "For things. Louisville, came home Saturday even- who makcth thee to differ from aning to spend a month with her sister, thou (Mrs. Geo. Weatherholt. and Mr. other? And what hast thou that didst will return to Louis- - didst not receive? now if thou 'WeatherhoIt, and receive it, why dost, thou glory, as fy ,ville in June. if thou hadst not received it?" (1. For One and Two Row Corn Plant- Cor., iv 7.) "So then it is not of him ers, Riding Cultivators, Riding Plows, that willeth, nor of him that runneth, be sure to write FordsVille Planing but of God that sheweth mercy" Mill Co., Fordsville, Ky., for their (Rom. ix., 10.) The Western Philosopher. special Bargain Price. These prices are interesting. 2 MILE LONG SMOKESTACK Mr. Jesse Owen, of Louisville, is COOLED BY SMALL STREAM Owen. visiting his mother, Mrs. J. T. ooo vegetation-killin- g acid The Mrs. Ed Shelman, of Frymire, re- fumes heavy a copper smelter in from Saturday from 'a short turned home the steep side Wales are carried visit with her sister, Mrs. Win, Fry- - of a mountain andupdischarged high mire, ana Mr. rrymire. above its summit by a smokestack Mrs. H. M. Behen and daughter. which is' a novelty in chimney conMiss Marian Behen, were guests of struction, described and illustrated in Mrs. Behen's grandmother, Mrs. Hay- - the May Popular Mechanics Magazbrook was diverted to ine. A near-b- y nes, of Hawesville, Sunday. flow along side the long tube, partially submerging it, thereby cooling and TELEPHONE condensing most of the rich vapors Office J Residence 56 upon its walls. That this 'is well worth while is demonstrated yearly DR. JESSE BAUCUM at the time of cleaning, when a ton DENTIST e metal is reor more of CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY covered. El-dr- ed NOT LUCK BUT LAW The Primary Dcp.vtmcut, under the direction of Mrs. J. R. Randolph and Miss Lillian May, will give a play at the school building next Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock Much time and care have been spent to put on this entertainment properly, and we feel safe in predicting a treat for the public. A stage is being erected in the high school ciapcl to give the little folks a chance to display their talents. A small admission of 2.1 and 10 cents will he charged. Proceeds will go to the Primary Department and to the Association. If you have a loose quarter you cannot spend it in a worthier cause. Parent-Teacher KOR SALE Good sound corn. Joe IUIImsti, 1,1 Cloverport, Ky. tf l'OR SALK One Walnut lied, mattress and springs, two wash stands and one second, hand cooking stove. Cash. V. G. Ilaliliage, 4.1 i!t Administrator, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE One Jersey cow and heifer call week old. One nf the liest milkers In the county. Price $75. L. V. Chapln, Clover 41 tl port, Ky. FOR SALE Single Comli Rrown Leghorn Kggs, from selected stock. $1.00 setting post paid. Raliy chicks $15 00 for 100. E. 38 tf L. Frank, Sample, Ky. FOR SALE OR RENT One two story dwelling, 7 rooms centrally located In llardlns-luirGood repair. Will sell at a bargain. Heard Brothers, Hardlnsliurg, Ky. 35 t( FOR SALE Old newspapers 5c a hunch. Rrcckcnridgc News otticc, Cloverport, Ky. Next Monday and Tuesday will be given final examinations in all grades and classes. No grades will be announced until Friday. Detailed commencement programs will be announced in The Brcckcn-ridg- c News next Wednesday. An Old Kentucky Home program was rendered at the chapel exercises on Tuesday morning. Each child was asked to give five cents to the cause. Any money collected will be turned over to Miss Mildred Babbagc, chairman of the local "Old Kentucky vsws FOR SALE Illank Deeds and Mortgages. The Hrrckentidge News, Cloverport, Ky. "WANTED HKL.I' WANTED Ort limy. Keep tuy. I your job unsafe? Is It permanent? You want a life long business. You can Ret Into 'uch a ltusincM selling more than 1.17 Watklns I'roducls direct to farmers if you own auto or team or can get one; if you arc under M) anil can give bond with per. sonaj urctie. We back you with big selling helps, K years in business, 20.000,000 users of our products. Write for information where you can get territory. J. R. Watkins Co., Department 112, Winona, Minn. 40 4t SALESMAN WANTED To solicit orders for lubricating oils, greases and paints. Salary or Commission. Address LINCOLN 4(1 It OIL CO., Cleveland, O. WANTED 100 head of shoats running from Yard wide Unbleached Cotton Yard wide Bleached Cotton Double Border Curtain Scrim Plain Colored Voile Plain White Indian Linon Bleached Crash Toweling Plain White Klaxon Apron Gingham Assorted Checks Good Quality Messalin Silk Poplin 3G-iPlaid, and Checked Dress Gingham Striped Cheviot White and Colored Soisette Fancy Dark Voiles Colored Madras,, for Shirts Fancy Striped Silk, for Shirts Checked White Dimety Colored Nainsook 10-i- n. n. 12J4J -- ..-- 50 20 15 -- ... --- ---- 25 15 $2.00 $1.00 20 20 50 50 ---- 50 and 75fJ $2.25 25 50 J. C. Nolte & Bro. Home" committee. stake and prune them so that the STAKE AND PRUNE TOquality will be the best. MATOES TO SECURE QUALITY OF FRUIT PROHIBITION HERE TO STAY BUT NO Post-Dispatc- h, ANTI-TOBACCO BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS Eliza-bethtown, I ...--..- -.- Miss Marian Keith, daughter of Mr. f0 to 100 pounds. Call or write Frank C. English, Cloverport or Skillman, Ky. 35 tf and Mrs. Clarence E. Keith, of MAAWVWWVWWV is one of the twenty-si- x FOR RENT members of the Senior class of the Elizabethtown High School, who are to be graduated on Thursday evening PASTURE Fine clover, red top and blue grass pasture for $1.50 per month. Fine May 1!. Miss Keith who was in Clovspring water and salt furnished with erport last summer and was popular J. R. Christian, Cloverport, Ky. 'Ill if visitor in the younger set. Twenty to 50 Tomatoe Plants Properly Grown Will Supply Average Family. CRUSADE. of 000 tf pis-tur- The new ferry boat, Andrew Christy which will operate between Louisville and Jcffersonville, passed up the o river Wednesday afternoon. The boat was built m Paducah and made its initial trip last week. o 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, subject to the action of the Democratic Primary Election, August (I, 11)21. FOR STATE SENATOR We are authorized to announce Pal Garner, for James Vernon Farmer, of Owens- of Rrcckiuridgc County,of as a candidate subboro, and ,the son of Rev. Parmer, a nomination to the officethe State Senator, Party Republican ject to the ;ic,in of former pastor of the Cloverport Bap- in this the Tentl Senatorial District comtist church, pleaded guilty to robbing posed of the counties of Ilrcckinridgc, Grayparcel-popackages at the Unipn son, Hancock and Hart. st Station, Owensboro, where he was employed, and was sentenced to a year and a day in the pentitentary. His case was tried before the United States District Court held last week in Owensboro. Parmer is a married man. FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK Wc arc authorized to announce D. D Dowcll as a candidate for Circuit Court Clerk of Ilrcckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August tl, 1!21. FOR COUNTY JUDGE We are authorized to announce P. M. Dasham as a candidate for Judge of Ilrcckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August 0, 1021. d Mrs. L. T. Reid was in Hardinsburg, last week and qualified as administrator for the estate of the late L. T. Reid. In the past month, Mr. and Mrs. Hovious Behen have purchased the home they now occupy in the East End. The property belonged to the estate of James Skillman, son of the late Mrs. Emma Skillman. o FOR COUNTY CLERK We are authorized to announce Arthur T. Heard as a candidate for County Court Clerk of Rreckinfidge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary election, Saturday Aug. 0, 11121. FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce W. C. Pate, as candidate for Sheriff of Ilrcckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, Aug. (I, 1021. FOR REPRESENTATVE We 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. FOR STATE SENATOR We are authorized to, announce Dr. S. P. Parks, of Breckinridge county, as a candidate for nomination to the office of State Senator, subject to the action of the Republican party in this the 10th Senatorial District, composed of the counties of Breckinridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. We are authorized to announce Lee Alexander, of Harned, as a candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge County subject to the action of the Democratic party. Primary Election August 0. Two new car owners have been listed in Cloverport of late. They are Mr. Jesse Bohlcr, barber, and Mr. Wilbur Gregory, conductor on the L. H. & St. L. R. R. Mr. Bohler has a Ford and Mr. Gregory a Gardner. o Charles Hambleton have purchased the old warehouse which adjoins them and was the property of Mrs. F. L. Lightfoot. The warehouse- - is being torn down. It is one of the old landmarks of the town. In former days it was used for wharf-bowhen the boats used to stop at the upper landing. The lot and warehouse sold for $350. Mr. and Mrs. at The St. Louis one those newspapers that are still It generally pays to stake and prune gnawing a file in the mattera of national prohibition, publishes letter the tomatoes grown in the small home from a man signing himself "Disgarden because by this method the gusted Veteran," the point sought fruit is held oil the ground and is being that the same forces that made clean, a larger number of tomatoe prohibition possible arc now arraying; plants can be grown on a given space themselves in support of an crusade. and the fruit generally ripens earlier Nonsense. than it the plants are allowed to grow women who There may be men !md believe that tobacco in the natural way. In prunning the plants all side shoots and suckers are should be treated in the same way as their numbers and inremoved, leaving only the main stem alcohol, butnegligible. The argument with its leaves and clusters of fruit. fluence are It is easy to determine which arc the r that mcir of science have made against side shoots and which arc the young alcoliol largely fails m the matter of blossom clusters bccau.se the shoots tobacco, and the application of the appear directly in the little pocket rule of reason reduces the crusade to an absurdity. There is where the leaf joins the stein, while the fruit clusters appear on the naked not the remotest possibility of the side of the stem where there is no use of tobacco being prohibited by leaf. Pinch out the side shoots, but law. Those who claim that there is he careful not to injure the blossom are either selfdeccivcd, or are trying to deceive others And the Evening or fruit clusters. Post Tomato stakes should he from 4 to men resents the assertion that the who fought for America during feet long and 1 to 1 inches through at the thickest part. They the great war are sullen and dissatismay he small saplings cut in the fied over the coming of prohibition. woods and sharpened at one end, or Some of them, no doubt, are displeased, but they may be split from a log that is everybodynoin one expects to please so radical a change as free from knots. Sometimes strips of ' waste, material front a sawmill or prohibition has brought about. But planing mill, known as edgings arc there is no concerted action by vet- -, used. It makes little difference so long erans against prohibition, and there as the stakes arc strong enough to will be none. Prohibition has come to stay just support the plants and are inexpensive. The stakes should be driven as ceitainly as the income tax. firmly into the ground, one on the Louisville Post. north side of cacli tomato plant, and A FINE STALLION the plants tied to them once a week during the active growing period with will make the rest of this season at soft cord or narrow strips of muslin some point near Cloverport, to be anSometimes the tomato plants will nounced next week. This horse is reach the tops of the stakes and then over 17 hands and will weigh in good hang over until the tip will touch the flesh 1750 pounds, and is a dark bay ground, clusters of fruit being formed harness and saddle horse of real speed and all the qualities. Has made along the stems. Twenty-fivto ."10 tomato plants mile in 2.29 and quarter mile in 29 in trained to stakes will supply the aver- harness. See next week's issue. S. S. ENGLAND. Owner age family witli all the tomatoes needTobinsport, Ind. ed for use while fresh, alio for canning. It pays to go to some little trouble to have them earlv. also to SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS anti-tobacc- o anti-tobacc- o (1 1- -2 t I , , e evening of next week at the public school building in connection with the CUTTING MEAT BILLS. entertainment given by the Primary department. The sale will be conductAmerican people ate 10 pounds less Associaed by the tion, and ice cream cones will also meat apiece last year, the consumption of meat and lard being 154.3 be sold. OFFICE HOURS pounds per capita, which cuts out 1 to 5 P. M. 8 to 18 A. M. Gossip is the pastime of small souls, meat rations pretty short when you charity the need of great ones. consider there are 305 days in a year and that this country has 40 million Less, meat was produced, less exported and less consumed J R. Meador Supt. in the United States in 1920 than in of the two preceding years. for common either consumption has fallen from 78 The examination by M. Hamman, I860 school diploma will be held at the Beef Under Present Man- Established not quite 50 High School building in Hardinsburg, pounds 10 years ago to meat costing agement Since 1896 pounds. What with 13th on Friday and Saturday, May poor people too much and the market and 14th. price of meat animals bankrupting FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL we are in a fair way to All hospitals are very anxious to stockmen, meatless nation. DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS young ladies of the required age become a enroll Kentucky tnJ InJltn License in their training classes for nurses'. FOR WHICH RED FLANNEL A young woman could scarcely find ' IS THE ONLY CURE. a profession which would insure a flowOwensboro and Louisville agency for more useful career, or which would that young ladies It is speSewing Machines (easy be more remunerative. Mrs. Paul C. who are remarked ers; eating yeast cakes for their St., Louisville, Davis, 2122 W. Oak complexion could have a delightful Repairs to farmers) Needles cial Ky. is chairman of the movement in old boy talk Kentucky, and would be gald to cor- who used to carry with ther chestnut Kodaks and Films, for all machines. a horse respond with any one interested. in his pocket for his rheumatism. Sellers Kitchen Premo Cameras; Hoosier Register. in your name New Haven If you have not sent Liquid Veneer Hops Cabinets; O'Cedar for enrollment in the summer school A cynic is a small man who sees for teachers which opens here, June nothing but himself and gets grouchy. and Monarch Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Oth it would be well for you to do so Auto Polish; United at once. It is necessary for us to know how many students we are to Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach and Spalding Base NuBotie Corsets Give have in order to secure the necessary Goods; Linoleum; Pillows; Balls and teachers. This school is being brought Suppleness and Poise to your own county by the State NorGlass. Window and I am the local NuBone Corsetlere. mal School in order that you may get swwxfeir 'Mvt'tj to H- NuBouc Corsets are the necessary training. If possible the fitted lu your home and boned with the teaching positions in the county will ZW? d All Goods Marked In famous woven wire NuBone Stay (the be filled from among those who atonly woven wire stay In existence) which bends edgewise as easily as flattend the summer school or some other wise and gives utmost comfort. fas good, so if you expect to continue NuBone Corsets are stylish and econin the profession you must get into omical. NuBone Stays are guaranteed towaru better preIn writing not to rust or break. On the line of march request by phone or post, I will call paration for a better service. prices. S8-- o A cake sale will be held Tuesday DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... high-grad- Parent-Teache- DENTIST nfflpo Uniire 1 rs " p. in. i. tub p. m. toll-'M- . Alwuyi. in otlicu durnik t nice liourii Irvington, Ky. SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS wage-earner- s. M. H AMMAN SON WHY NOT SAVE MONEY? Your Merchandise at the Store that will give you the Most for your Money By Buying Men's silk crepe de chine "Arrow Collars" in all sizes, white only, regular price 50c. 1 1- -2 I QKn Singer contract Eastman and and Waxit terms, and cut Pf At)! price and white. Mcn's good quality cotton socks, colors, blue, brown new line of ladies voile and pongee waists in white and colors in the very latest styles. Ladies' good quality cotton hose in all sizes. Colors, black, white and brown. " -- iD.uO LtlU (T U1 OK and (P- ETA Just re- tDXtOM ceived a heart-to-hea- rt OK (Di.00 Per yd- for natural color - silk pongee. Regular and $2.00. Furniture and States and OeJv lisle hose, white and brown. OKrt Ladies "Durham Brand" colors, black, of our 75c leather 39c All black, tan and grey.belts in silk socks 39c Men'splain colors, in stripes and all sizes. Sporting Plate GROCERY SPECIALS 10f 1 Per can "Honcsty" Corn 1 WMtM itfi'iitsyjM'wiff A, ilC Toilet For 1 3 bars of "Bouquet" Soap. PlalnlFfgures Ap Per pkg. "Foulds" Spaghetti Per pkg' "Golden Ase" Macaroni. A Per can "Armours" Soup Per can "Van CamPs" Pork C. W. Cull. Pfcaae 3S, SOLE OWNER Day er Night Claveraort Keatacky Hamman 10f J.U1 and Beans. Examinations for) teachers certificates will be held at Hardinsburg on Friday and Saturday, May 20th and 21st, and June 17th and 18th. to show you samples and quote You incur no obligation. MRS. ELIZA BOARD, Ccrullere Chvirporl, Ky, GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. ZTZZ i?r 1 jwwjl j ; w ' - si; fMffte-ev"$"'- r J s ? .T H ' 1 PACK SIX r. t THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, and the transportation situation also were described by Mr. Harding as contributing causes to the present agricultural situation. It was the Governor's view that a resumption of building would result in a general casing of expenses, including high rents, which would react to the benefit of the farmers. The Federal Reserve Board, Gov. Harding said, has no specific plan outlined Reserve banks cannot make direct loans to farmers, but can only rediscount loans of member banks. .Reports to the board, Mr. Harding continued, indicate that next year's American cotton crop will be within 75 per cent of this year's total although at the end of the cotton year, July 1, there will probably by a supply in present conditions. Therefore, he added, bankers naturally arc cautious in increasing loans plus of 8,000,000balcs, or nearly a likely be sufficient advances to care on farm paper, although there will for immediate needs of farmers in planting crops. sur-worl- CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY decline in that period, according to reports recently compiled, by the Bureau of Crop Estimate) of the United States Department of Agriculture. Using 100 as a basis for comparison average, the to indicate the statisticians say that wheat, for example, was 108 on December 1, 1920; 171 on January 1, 1020; 107 on February i; and lor on March 1. Corn, which was 119 on December 1, 1020, as compared to the comparapre tive figure of 100 of the war price, was 107 on March 1, 1021, Potatoes', which were relatively high being 188 on January 1, 1020, were 125 on .March 1, 1021. Cotton, which was relatively low, was 115 on January 1, and 8.1 on March 1. Butter, eggs and chickens showed the highest relative price compared to the average, the figures being 195 for butter, 218 for eggs, and 208 for chickens. Flax, cotton, barley, and corn were lowest compared to the average, the figures being 110 .for flax, 115 for cotton, 117 for barley, and 119 for corn. MAY 11, TSSkw litf REALCRUXFARM-ER'- S NOVEL AND SATISFACTORY PLAN NEXT DK5T. MEET ING DRAKESBORO Methodist Conclude District Conference at Lewisburg Lcwisburg, Ky., May 5. The educational movement of the Methodist Episcopal church South, was explained to the Owcnsboro district conference here today by the Rcy. A. P. Lyons, president of Logan college, Russcllvillc, Ky. The meeting adjourned tonight after an address by Bishop Collins' Denny, Richmond, Va. Four ministers were recommended for admission on trial to the annual conference, eight delegates to the conference meeting in Scottsville, Ky., were named and two divinity students were licensed to preach. Rev. L. K. May, presiding elder, of the Owcnsboro district, presided at the conference, and more than one hundred preachers and delegates were in attendance from Daviess, Muhlenberg, Ohio, McLean, Hancock, Breckinridge and Logan counties. Sermons and addresses were deemed by Rev. T. T. Fraizcr, Hartford; Dr. C. P. Moore, Louisville; Dr. Carl C. Gregory, Owcnsboro; Dr. Grant, Central City; Dr. J. B. Adams, Louisville; Dr. J. P. Lyon, president of Logan college, Russcllvillc, and Dr. W. C. Frank, of Greenville, and a number of addresses by laymen representing various churches in the district. Outside of the regular business, the Christian educational movement that has been launched by tjhe M. E. church, South, was the special feature of the conference, and much enthusiasm has been manifested. The next conference will be held at Drak-csbor- o, PROBLEMS Due to Foreign Situation is Be,-liof Gov. Harding of Federal Reserve Board. ef BETWEEN LANDLORD AND TENANT Illinois Owner Gives Tenants a Share in the Profits in Addition to Stated Salary. Farm Washington, Governor Harding of the Federal Reserve Board announced today that he would begin next week a personal survey of the farm credit situation in the middle West and Southwest to learn at first hand the problems of the country 'bankers and trade organizations. Mr, Harding will start Monday to visit the Chicago Federal Reserve district. Returning here the middle of May for the meeting of the Federal Reserve governors he will go later to Kansas City, Topc-kNashville, Oklahoma City and other localities. The real crux of the farmers' problem, in the view of Mr. Harding, is the foreign situation. The farmers, he said, must have a market for their commodities, as they can not go on indefinitely on credit without selling their crops. He thought the reduction of the rediscount rate by the Bank of England might aid American farmers by making posiblc a more liberal market for gram and cotton, not only in Great Britian, but in other European countries. Inequalities in price readjustment between the wholesalers and retailers a, DISABLED VETS TO BE CARED FOR Pres. Harding Tells Wounded Soldiers at Walter Reed Hospital Nation Will Not Fail Them. 5. President May Washington, Harding gave his pledge today to the disabled soldiers at Walter Reed hospital that the nation would not fail in making them fit to embrace "opportunity which is yours" as citizens of. America. Accompanied by Mrs. Harding and Senator Underwood , the president visited the hospital upon the occasion of an cntertaininent for the wounded soldiers arranged by the Alabama society here. In expressing the wish that the mained before him might be restored by the wave of some magic wand, the president declared that the next best thing was for the republic to prove its gratitude to the soldiers by restoring them to a condition in which they might live as far from objects of pity as possible. "I know this thought is in the hearts of the congress," he continued, "and I can assure you that it is in the heart of the executive and more. I know it is in the hearts of the people." As one familiar through his father, a veteran of the Civil war, with the trials through which the South passed and the division of the union which it had created, the president stated it as his belief that in the half century which has elapsed, "the great scar has healed." "You soldiers from Alabama and states, Ohio and the other forty-si- x have succeeded in wiping it out," he Yes it can! be dyedl or cleaned That last year's suit or dress can be made to appear like new. Send-i- t parcel post to-da- y. Swiss Cleaners & Dyers S0 eth St. Louisville, Ky. CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al (Pf AA and The Times and Louisville Breckenridge News; d Af The Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; d AA Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, That there was no more of sectionalism in America now, the president said was due to the fact that the people of Alabama wanted precisely the same things as the people of Ohio and he added that as chief executive he was resolved to regard America as a whole and not confine himself to any particular section William exclaimed. ."I took the same interest in my work as a tenant as I take on my own farm. I began work without a dollar and with very little knowledge of farming, but while I was on the farm I learned a good deal. I had ample opportunity to study the principles controlling crop growth soil improvement, etc. The inspiration I received was valuable indeed and during my period of service I earned enough money to buy the small farm on which I now live " This extract from a statement made by a former farm tenant 'employee, now a farm owner, reviews a relationship between owner and tenant that a great many persons on both situation sides of the may well envy. There is possibly no subject connected with the business of farming which leads to as many misunderstandings, dissatisfactions and mutual losses as the management Somebody of a farm by a has said that nothing short of application of the golden rule would ever bring about satisfactory arrangements between the owner and occupant of a farm, and yet, in this case, there was nothing eleemosynary in the arrangement. Tested Out by Fifteen Years' Trial. The man who made the statement quoted above was for a number of years the manager of one of two ordinary-sized hog farms owned by a man in Illinois, and .the plan under which he was engaged as farm manager has been followed by the owner with almost unfailing success for more than 15 years. Briefly, the plan was nothing more or less than a straight annual salary which included tenant house and the usual garden and poultry perquisites, and. as a bonus, a share of the net profits. g plan has served The to stimulate the efforts of the and has greatly lessened the supervision necessary on the part ofi the owner. By the use of the telephone and occasional visits he is able to keep in touch with the farm problems and to cooperate effectively with the manager. Since the owner was farm-in- c himself it was important that the management of his other two farms. take as little of his time as possible. Thus far the managers have been selected from the men employed on the home farm, which serves as a training school. How The Net Income Is Determined. The managers arc given a regular monthly wage and a bonus consisting d of the net farm income, of farm-landlord non-owne- r. profit-sharin- em-nlov- ec , i one-thir- In determining the net income 8 per cent interest on the valuation of the property is first taken out, as due return for capital, after which all expenses' arc deducted, such as ' for thrashing, the miagcr's wage, extra labor, machinery repairs, depreciation and the cost of fertilizers and seeds. Each of the two managed farms has ,i house for the manager, who also can use the work horses to drive for personal use, has a garden, and a cow or two for suppjying the family with milk and butter. Fifty chickens are furnished, and the family is permitted to raise as many 'as possible to supply the needs of the farm table, but on December 1, all the chickens above the original number must be sold, and the landlord gets one- - half the receipts. The purpose of this limit on chickens is to enable the manager to have his own poultry supply without taking undue advantage of his opportunity. , In order to calculate the amount of money which the manager is to receive on this plan it is necessary to do a certain amount of bookkeeping. This is left to the owner, who keeps a set of farm accounts, and on March 1, a complete inventory is taken and a yearly summary of the farm business is completed. In case of disease, poor crops, or a partial failure which is unavoidable, thus cutting down the income of the manager, the owner makes some allowance and gives the manager, in addition to the wages he has received, what he thinks is due him for the work he has done, and the responsibility he has assumed. In the period before war inflation the managers made from $41 to $40 per month the year round, in addition to having their rent, garden, milk, b.uttcr, and eggs. The manager of the smaller farm, comprising 90 acres, teceived $35 a month straight wages for four years up to 1918 and his bonus averaged $108 a year. The manager of the other farm, comprising 100 acres, formerly received $30 per month and was increased to $35 and his yearly bonus has aycraged $270. When the fact is taken into consideration that the managers employed under this system are provided with houses in which to live and are given the privilege of raising their home supplies of vegetables, milk, poultry, and eggs, it will be seen that their necessary expenses are inconsiderable and it must be conceded that they arc well paid for their services, in view of the fact that they have no investment risk. The length of time which the men remain on the farms shows that this method of employment must have been satisfactory both to employee and landlord in these cases. It should be pointed out, however, that the tenant should have absolute confidence in his landlord before he would be justified in working under this system. leep on your pooling acts. I read them, Texas, Arizona, Idaho, North Carolina, South Carolina, Nortli Dakota and some of the other States, all in this one year, have passed laws under which these associations can organize properly. I was in hopes you would bring it before your Legislature, because if you do you would find it the most perfect kind of plan to be worked out. Incidentally, your law is not adequate. If you were to organize the kind' of association I have in mind for you. you will organize under the laws of North Carolina, South Carolina or Tenn.es-seYou will have to take a neighboring State, because the laws in Kentucky are not up to the laws in some of the other States in that regard. I am saying it without any criticism on your State group, because as you know they are. On this particular issue you State has not kept in line with some of the other Common Wealths. But we will prepare a law for Kentucky and count on you to have Kentucky put itself abreast of the most modern farm legislation in (At this point adjournment was taken until 10 o'clock Saturday morning.) (To be Continued) e. ANNUAL MEMORI- AL DAY ON MAY 30 President. Harding Issues clamation Declaring day, May 30 Holiday. ProMon- Washington, May 4. The annual Memorial Day proclamation setting aside May 30 as a holiday was issued by President Harding. The text follows: "Whereas, this nation has been conceived in prayer and devotion by men and women who were moved under God to found a nation where principles of right should form the lasting cornerstone; and whereas, these principles purchased at the price of great sacrifice have been fostered by a worthy posterity; and whereas the great war has lately laid its costly demands upon our lands now, therefore, I Warren G. Harding, President of the United States, do hereby proclaim Monday, May 30, a day already freighted with sacred and stimulated memories, a day of public memorial. I invite my fittingly to pay homage on this day to a noble dead who sleep in homeland, beneath the sea or on foreign fields so that wc who survive might enjoy the blessings of peace and happiness and to the end that liberty and justice without which no nation can exist, shall live forever. "In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Done in the District of Columbia this third day of May, in the year of our Lord 1921, and of the independence of the United States the 145th. "WARREN G. HARDING." fellow-citizens Ky. Women Made Youngri Bright eyes, a clear skin and a body f 1 . .11 ItAMltt w iuu uiT jruuui cuiu ucuii4 tuajr ttt yours if you will keep your system in order by regularly taking M-- !! 4J COLDMEDAL The world's standard remedy for kidney. liver, bladder and uric acid troubles, the enemies of life and looka. In use sinew 1696. All druggists, three sizes. Look for the name Gold Meclaloa every keel and accept do imitation 'H 4 Mjj EAGLE "MIKADO i7"JP3iPBV. Pencil No. 174 Made in five grades EAGLE MIKADO A PLAN TO SOLVE TOBACCO PROBLEM (Continued From Page 3) dealing with the tobacco problem. That is how I found out every bit of your methods of selling, through how many hands the produce moved and tire system of financing through the banks. We found the marketing data before any opinion was given on the commodity. I want to say first that my general conclusion is it is absolutely feasible to organize the tobacco interests of the United States on the nonperishable commodity marketing plan, on a basis, with modern'financing methods, and make a complete success of the business within a period of three years. You cannot do it overnight, be cause you have had the wrong system for about 100 years. You cannot convert that thing with one crack of your fingers. But it can be done. No matter when you start, it is going to take a certain period of time to do it. I think the year 1921 is going to prove the key year for a whole lot of agricultural problems. The farmer has been made to feel in a dramatic manner not only how helpless he is, but how backward his whole system is. There is no intelligent method in it. I am not sure is not the greatthat the year 1920-2est blessing the grower ever had. It is a bitter sort of blessing. During this year the grower may elvolve a permanent system through which he will reap more benefits in one year than he lost in five years. I suggest that we adjourn with the thought that the fundamentals of cooperative marketing can be applied to tobacco and I promise you there is an application to tobacco and I will make that application as soon as we get together again. Not Violative of Sherman Act. A MEMBER Before adjourning, is it not a violation of the Sherman Law? MR. SAPIRO No. A MEMBER Because the farmers and laborers are exempt? MR. SAPRIO Not wholly, 'because the layman interprets the provisions differently from the way the lawyer doc? I am conservative. If you fomi an a"ssociat;cr without capital stock and go out. and at the sam,e time associaf'on ent"io you courage a reduction campaign, I would say it was a violation of the Law. You are Sherman exempt from the Sherman Law only as to your form of organization. As to your operations, you still have to be a merchandiser, not a man, who prevents or solves a, merchandising problem by artificial means and restrictions. A MEMBER Have you read Kentucky's laws? MR. SAPIRO Yes. ' A MEMBER Is that in violation of that? MR. SAPIRO I believe not. I want to say incidentally I wasn't as Una people 1 Anti-Trust rfftSjKXaKAUaXixzAJ For Sale at your Dealer ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND NEWS and Gordan Dooley. actors, always make a point of meeting every Doolcy that they hear about in their journeyings over the country. Bill says that in the past 10 years he has personally met 12187 Dooleys in .'ill States, and coming from more than 20 foreign EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK lands. tf Real If you are Bargains 99 I aa aea rail aM I Can you do it? Every r, M .ppee) . 1 .'dBOBBM. m mm Corn Planters, one and two row; Riding Cultivators; Walking Plows; Riding Plows; Farm Electric Light Plants SB I 4a. bVAbbbbbbb JVmV eTVs3sBBSslre M Anu-nca- . mvVi interested in any of these or other items that we carry, just write us a post card and we we will give you special price by return mail. This may mean a nice saving to you. Fordsville Planing Mill Co. Jake Wilson. Manager Fordsville, Kentucky EXCURSION TO IN ALASKA. When the gold miners in snowbound Alaska craved something green to eat, or demanded such food to keep off scurvy and other diseases, they scraped the snow from a little patch of ground and planted radishes m in the few inches of surface soil that was not frozen Radishes thrive under a wide range of conditions, say garden specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture. Radishes grow rapidly under the warm sunshine of spring in Alaska while the last of the snows on the hillsides are slowly melting and flooding the streams in the valleys. Frankfort, May 6. State Inspector and examiner Henry E. James, today reported to Governor Edwin P. Morrow that he had collected $5,070.94 from four counties, due to the state to the houses of reform at Greendate. for children sent from the counties The amounts follow: Breckinridge county, $210.82; Campbell county, $549.35; McCrackcn county, $3,805.97 an'd Lincoln county, $230.82. MON SANDWICHES. can pink salmon, remove bones and skin. Pick salmon apart with a fork. Six eggs chopped fine. Moisten with salad dressing thinned with cream. This makes fifty sandwiches. One-poun- GROWING RADISHES ll I Jml mUI A In 11 If Not and if you have a Sharpies Suction-fee- d Separator you don't have to, for it skims equally clean whatever speed you turn. But with every other separator you must turn the crank at just exactly the speed stamped on it, or you will lose cream every timet The wonderful Sharpies Suction-fee- d varies the milk feed in direct pro portion to the separating force never more milk in the bowl than it can perfectly separate. Hkmtaw Famous All other separators have a fixed milk feed. Thus when turned below speed much of the milk runs out without being perfectly separated, and some gets into the cream. making it thin and uneven. Thousands of actual tests have proven that 19 out of 20 persons do turn too slow most of the time, and that everybody turns too stow some of the time. Get a BRECKINRIDGE PAYS $210.82-TKY. HOUSE OF REFORM. O Louisville, Ky. Sunday, May 22, I.. VIA SHARPLES Suction -- S2.40 INCLUDING TAX S EIPARATOR the only separator that : skims clean at widely varying speeds gives the same thickness cream regardless of speed skims your milk quicker when you turn-fasthas only one piece in bowl no discs, easy to clean oiling has knee-lo- w supply tank and once-a-mon- th "Skims clean at Food m i 3 9 3 ' ' - IHr IsSSSBslfl asflssst ' 1921 EGG AND d SAL- Anti-Tru- st Anti-Tru- st hard-boile- d H- - & St. L. Ry. ..2:41 a. m. ...5:30 a. m. Leave Cloverport Arrive Louisville.... FARM PRICES OF PRODUCTS SHOW SLIGHT DECLINE. Farm prices that were relatively high on December 1, 1020, as comparpre-waverage 1009 ed to the 1010 to 1013-1showed slight decline by March 1, 1921, and those which were relatively low showed a great ar 4, Sharpies is positive insurance against carelessness and its consequent cream waste, because it skims clean at any speed. A Peed indicator, which fixed-fee- d le rings a bell when you turn an separator below speed, is really an acknowledgement of the vast $upriority of Sharpies, which automatically prevente losses from irregular turning Instead of simply announcing them. Call at my store and I will be glad to demonstrate to you this and the other superior features of the Sharpies. old-sty- ffinM BBBBBBslsBBBBBBBBBBBii KsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsi nv BBsfi " IX anti-pooli- RETURNING Leave Louisville HARNED PRODUCE ft FEED CO. HskssI, Ktsttacky (Standard Time) 6:10 p. m, Qda:Skfl4Rf4lf.fi.QilctfiliHkv, , , 'iCTiaMfrl rAY 11, in c THl TEACHERS' SUMMER SCHOOL OPENS JUNE 6. Will Continue Five Weeks. Course of Study Given. Frankfort, Ky., May 4. Summer schools for the training of teachers in the selected centers will begin June 0, and continue five weeks with daily sessions, 8 a. m. till 0 p. m. including an hour's intermission at noon. Teachers will receive the regular normal school credits for the work and tllie drill professional subjects and reading are compulsdry. Two elective- subjects may be chosen from Latin, literature, arithmetic, algebra, civics, physiology, physical geography agriculture and United States history. Penmanship spelling and physical education arc advised. The course of study will include; Primary reading, Winston's Second Reader! advanced, Elson's Grammar School Reader, No. 4. Mathematics, modern advanced and first course in algebra. Williams & Kcmpthornc English, (a) Book 2, grammar and composition; (b) Hallcck's History of Literature; (c) Elson's Reader, No. 4. History and civics, (a) 'Beard's History of the United States; Scott's Elementary Latin. Physical (b) Stickle's Elementary Government geography, (a) Salisbury, Barrow's and Tower's Modern Geography. Physiology, (a) Ritchie's Human Physiology. Agriculture, Mosier's Soils and Crops. School organization and methods, "The Work of the Teacher," by Davis. Kentucky course of study; supplement to the Kentucky school laws. Physical education, Carr's Man- BR1C K X F O RTJCIN T U C K Y NK1DOI niwi, clovi' 'V"j) FAOt nvm BILL NEVER FAILED TO GET FINE RESULTS Tennessee Woman Says Tan-laRelieved Her Troubles 4 Years Ago Still Feels Fine. ADVERTISING "RAZORBACK HAWGS" VANISH FROM THE WEST Famous Farm Product Has Been Supplanted by Pare- bred Larger Porkers. Gravctte, Ark., May 1. Not only Arkansas but other Southern States have been in times past noted for having within their borders a creature known as the "razorback hawg," but in this community, as in many others now there "ain't no such animal" any more. There is just about as mudh expense and an equal amount of exertion spent in dressing a porker that netted 80 to 150 pounds as there is in handling the breed that tips the scales at 500 pounds or more. Twenty-fiv- e years ago, when hog raising was merely an incident to farm life, a hog dressing 150 pounds was considered a good hog. But today in the Gravctte vicinity we sec or hear of few shoats being dressed that net under 200 pounds, and many dressed here this winter have run around 400 to 500 pounds and one weighed 800 pounds dressed. The modern breeder there arc hundreds of them here has learned that the same amount of feed will produce three pounds of pure bred pork that produced one pound of the streak of lean kind. FEDERAL AID FOR ROAD BUILDING MAY CEASE If Townsend Bill Is Adopted No More Road Building in Ky. Will the Townsend bill, if adopted, the Ohio River project? Mr. Sommcrs of the Elizabcthtown News bemoans the adoption of the bill for Hardin and Larue counties, how Breckinridge? Here's what Mr. Sommcrs has to say: "A matter which most vitally concerns Hardin and Larue counties is what disposition Congress will make of the Townsend hill in regard to Federal Aid to public highways. "Kentucky has planned a system of roads which it will take at least five years to complete. This whole plan was based upon Federal Aid paying half the cost of the road. "Under this plan we had assurances that the road from Camp Knox to Lincoln Farm would be built next year. "The Townsend bill, if adopted by Congress, would not only prevent the building of the road through Elizabcthtown and Hodgenvillc, but would practically destroy the whole road construction plan of Kentucky. "The bill in question provides that no more government money shall' be spent in the States for road construction, but provides an adequate amount of money to maintain the roads already built. "The East is said to be nearly solidly for this measure, because its roads arc practically all constructed, but the South and West arc opposed' to it, because the majority of their roads are uncompleted. If the maintenance measure should pass it would simply waste all the money that the government has spent on roads which are uncompleted. "It has been published that President Harding and the Administration are favorable to the Townsend bill bue we can hardly think that is true, as the President is a Western man and knows the condition of the roads in the West and South. The passage of the Townsend bill would be a rQad calamity to Kentucky and among other things it would practically wipe out our prospects of a splendid highway from Camp Knox to Lincoln Farm. We trust that the Kentucky delegation in Congress will vote the measure and for the continuation for another year or two at least, of the present Federal Aid law." affect EMERGENCY IMMIGRATION HELPS FARMERS TO SELL PRODUCTS Cooperative Packing and Marketing Bring Together Sufficient Supply to Fill a Steady Demand. It is not so long ago that advertising of farm products wasi regarded as ineffectual to increase their sale and consumption. Advertising authorities had learned from cxpcriccnc that it paid to advertise on a wide basis only such articles as measured up to high standards of quality and that could be supplied in dependable quantities. Farm products did not meet these requirements. But with the subsequent development of copcrativc marketing associations and the establishment of standard products the use of advertising in moving certain farm crops, in increasing demand, and in obtaining widct distribution has been tried out, and in many instances found successful. Senate Passes Bill 78 to 1. Ad-mission of Aliens Limited 3 of Each Nationality. Washington, May 3. The Senate today passed the Emergency Immigration bill, limiting admission of aliens to 3 per cent of each nationality resident in the United States in 1910. The bill is effective for 14 months beginning 15 days after enactment. The vote on passage was 78 to 1, Senator Reed, Democrat, Missouri opposing the measure. The measure was sent to conference. Senators Colt, of Rhode Island, Dillingham, of Vermont and King, of Utah, were appointed conferees for the Senate. As sent to conference, the measure would allow no exemption for any class or race of aliens in excess of the 3 per cent limitation and those entering under treaties and agreements Provisions to exempt those coming here to escape religious or political persecution from the limitation were contained in the biil as it passed the House, but were stricken out by the Senate commnttcc. Senator Johnson of California sought to have this provision reinserted by offering an amendment from the floor but was defeated, 15 to CO. You can work at play but not play at work. "Tanlac restored my health four years ago and I have not had a return of my troubles to this good day," said Mrs. Sallic Hoppers, of Hall Station, Tcnn. years old, and for "I am sixty-fiv- e as long as I can remember I had trouoie witn my stomacn. Aiy appe tite was poor and what I ate soured e on my stomach and gave me a bloat ed, distressing feeling. I had a sour taste in my mouth all the time and often it made tnc almost deathly sick. My sleep was not sound and restful n condiand I was in a badly tion and felt weak and listless all the time. I tried medicine after medicine without any results until I became badly discouraged. "Finally my told me Tanlac and I tried it. Right away my appetite improved and my digestion got better and I could eat things I hadn't been able to touch in years. My strength and energy returned and I could sleep soundly at night. That was four years ago and I have enjoyed health ever since, for I make it a rule to take a bottle once or twice every year to keep my system in good condition and it has never failed to ual. t tnvp me finn rii1ta. Tanlnn is a grand medicine and I feel' I am doing anyone a good turn by getting KENTUCKY TREE POISON MAY BE SUCCESSOR them to try it." OF THE FLYSWATTER If music hath charms to sooth the Washington, May 5. Flyswatters savage beast as well as breast, it would be well to put a brass band and screens may be relegated to the junk pile if the United States Departon every dog collar. r ment of Agriculture finds merit in the fly killing properties Losing Millions in a sapling grown from theclaimedoffor a seed Scrub Live Stock Kentucky coffee tree by the late Professor George F. Holmes, of the UniAttend and take part in versity of Virginia. The sapling has been sent here by the university for a test of the prop-retiBetter Sire claimed and with the hope that the seeds will be distributed throughBourbon Stock Yards out the country to exterminate the Louisville, Ky. 2nd pests. Professor Holmes asserted that the tree gave off a peculiar poison fatal 200 pure bred registered to flies and therefore was a boon to bulls will be sold at auction. humanity. He planted it in his garden and requested that it be dedicated as The sale is held strictly to his only memorial. At the direction improve trie quality of live of the faculty a metal plate inscribed stock in Kentucky. Bid"Holmes Tree" was fastened to its trunk and an iron fence placed about ding limited to farmers. it. You make your own price. COST SEVERAL Movement backed by U. S. THOUSAND TO REPAIR Government, University of SEELBACH ELEVATOR. Kentucky, of Agriculture, Governor of Kentucky1, The repair of the Seclbach elevator which became out of order two Kentucky Pure Bred LiveStock months ago was completed this mornAssociation and Louisville LWe ing and is again running. Stock Exchange. The work was unusually difficult and many engineers said the elevator Write today for full parcould never be operated again. ticulars and free chart The engineer at the Seelbach, howho wing increase in profit ever, said it could be done, and with from pure breds. Address a force of men began the work. The job was done at a cost of several W. S. BELL, President thousand dollars. Louisville Post. douisville Live Stock Exchange The great force that readjusts the world originates in the home. Home 'LOUISVILLE, KY. ' conditions ultimately will mold the PunbnJShetD Salt Augml . man s life. Dr. beaman A. Knapp. run-dowson-in-law .'l Other Lines Are Well Advertised. Lucious rasin pies, fruity deserts, oranges, apples, melons, grapes, portrayed in myriad "colors and tints, greet the eye upon every hand in magazine page and street-ca- r poster. Masters of culinary art, famous illustrators, and the most expert of advertisers all have banded together to induce the housewife to produce the tempting dishes displayed. The mouths of even the most exacting epicures are made to water. Through loyal organization, energetic salesmanship, and judicious advertising the cranberry season during recent years has been extended from two months to six. The melon growers of the Imperial Valley of California have utilized much the same methods to obtain the ration wide distribution which their highly perishable fruit now enjoys. Rocky Ford became so well known for its melons that the name is now applied to, melons from practically all of Colorado. The outstanding examples of suce cessful agricultural production, coupled with standardization and advertising, are found in the citrus fruit industry of Florida and California and the boxed apple industry of these regions have not only established nation-wid- e distribution but they have successfully entered the markets of the world. Even when conditions were such advertising would that Nation-wid- e not pay, products from small areas have been so carefully graded and packed that when shipped and sold under brands and labels an increased demand for the product by name has resulted, with consequent increase of acreage and extension of business on a profitable basis. Study Conditions of Supply. Sectional advertising has been at times to overcome glutted markets or other results of overproduction or faulty distribution. Consumption of peaches in certain localities was stimulated in this way in 1015 potatoes in 1918 and dried beans in large-scalcm-ploy- farmers farmers Sales es June P CHURCHILL DOWNS Thoroughbred Horses MAY 7 to MAY 30 LOUISVILLE Stakes: KENTUCKY KMT Saturday, Mar 7th The success of these campaigns has so great that growers everywhere are becoming interested in the possibility of securing new and in creased outlets for their commodities by advertising. But before planning an advertising campaign conditions of supply must be carefully studied, say marketing specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture. Good advertising will exceptions which only good quality will satisfy, and there is little use to create a demand for an article that can not be supplied when asked GERMAN CLOCK TELLS ALMOST ANYTHING WANTED for. BESIDES THE ACTUAL TIME Standardization is the basis of the most successful advertising, and Washington, May 1. A new Gergrowers should carefully appraise their products in meeting this funda- man clock that records all kinds of mental requirement. The Bureau of things besides time, aroused the inMarkets of the Department of Agri- terest of Consul Breed at Pracue so culture has recommended standards that he wrote the Commerce Depart for various farm products and will be ment all about it. He saw it at a fair glad to assist producers with regard and said it would tell the second of to standardization, b'randing, and lab the minute minute of the hour, hour eling. Recently a National Associa- of the day, day of the week, week of tion of State Marketing Officials was the year, month of the year, season formed for the purpose of harmoniz- of the year jposition of the stars and ing marketing practices in the various the exact position ot the earth in its States. This organization is coperat-in- g orbit, all for, the trifling cost of 5,000 with the Bureau of Markets, and Austrain crowns, or about $50 in real one of the problems under considera- money. The consul said he understood an tion is the elimination, as far as possible, of conflicting grades and con- improved model would be put out showing conditions of light and darktainers. ness around the earth and other handy information. "2,800 DEAD ON WAY TO U. S. been 1919. Nothing But Pure Bred Hogs Therefore, the farmers' pens of this community contain nothing but purebred hogs or, perchance, a few remain that are at least the offsprings of cross breeding of natives and pure bred sires. The change came gradual-ly- , but after a few years has covered the community. In this community much credit n duo J. Frank Dorsett, who as late as Febreary, 1914, imported pure bred stock of the improved Poland China strain, and J. B. Austin, who bought in an extra fine bunch of pure bred Duioc Jerseys. Mr. Dorsett with whom his two sons are associated, brought in two pure bred Poland sows, Show Lady Fourth and Bessie Look, from a well known Missouri Poland breeder. These sows farrowed 17 pigs and lti were placed in the vicinity of Gravctte, one going to N'eosho, Mo. This was the introduction of better hogs in this corner of the Ozarks Since then one may see better blood in the hogs of the community, and farmers soon began to raise nothing but pure bred strains. Revolutionizing the Business. These men who have pushed the idea of pure bred hogs in this community, helping to revolutionize the business, have never asked an exorbitant price, only about market prices for these breeds of hogs. The Dorsetts, having started at the bottom, have gradually built up a large business, but have a ready market for their pigs. They have placed, including hogs shipped to other States 190 head for breeding purposes alone, and 375 to Kansas City markets. Farmers have raised many carloads for shipment, and have also added to the spread of pure bred hogs by selling many for breeding purposes. The total amount received in the for breeding hogs and pork hogs is Sl5,75L'.85. They have on hand 99 head in their herd. Gravctte shipped $40,000 in live stock last year. While 'Mr. Austin has not raised Durocs on as large a scale, the carloads of uniform red hogs being made up here prove that j his fine strain of hogs is becomming well distributed over this section. Dor-sett- s, I Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propleton 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealen In LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO For- - Sewing Machines MUCH OF DISCONTENT DUE TO SHATTERED IDEALS Louisville, Ky , May 5. Much of the dissatisfaction and discontent of today arc due to shattered ideals, Bishop Charles E. Woodcock told Knights Templar at Demolay hall tonight. The joy of living must come from within, he said, and only those who have the promise of a life to come can truly live in the present. Bishop Woodcock was the chief speaker at the annual observance of Ascension night by the Knights Templar. com-mandc- ry Supplies Needles and Oil and For First Class Watch Repairing See T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler Hardinsburg, Kentucky FOR SALE! Corn Planter, in good condition. One I. H. C. Walking Cultivator W. R. IVf OORIVIAN & SON One Hoosier 2-R- ow GLEN DEAN. KENTUCKY When Thinking of a I MONUMENT Remember Prock Keith sells you the BEST for LESS than any THE country oldest course b print consecutive years af racing, Churchill Downs, opens for 1921 with the assurance of a memorable seasoa. BUITMTE Saturday, May 74k USNF010 MMHI Wadnatday. May 11th CUM UUMICAF Saturday, May Mtfc KENTUCKY Saturday. May 14th KINTUCKT I1U Never before have there Ween to many horses of high class quartered at Louisville's historic course; seldom has interest in thoroughbred racing been so keen, and never, perhaps, has it been so wide-spread. lAXHCU Saturday, May 21at Tim Saturday, May 2Mi rMCTHUMTIUMKir Muday, May SMh mm Come and enjoy some of this greatest of sports. In the programs and the arrangements for the comfort of patrons, you will find that the management has done its utmost to make everybody happy. Louisville, May 7. Rev. B. F. Atkinson, pastor of the Jefferson street M. E. Church, South, was the victim Sunday night. In of a "hold-up- " charge of a special collection taken up in his congregation, he was on his A practical paradox is, that when way home, when he was suddenly the undertaker avertakes you, you are confronted by a negro who, covering the preacher with a revolver, ordered soon out of sight again. him to throw up his hands. He obeyed, but as his hands went up one of them caught the negro by the throat while the other landed a stinging blow on the negroe's nose. He choaked his assailant almost into insensibility, but when he relaxed his hold the negro sprang up aim ran. kcv. Atkinson saved his money but suffered a contusion across the forehead made by the negro's pistol. The preacher chased his assailant for some distance, but he darted into an alley and es- Cherbourg, France, May 2. The United States Army transport Whea-towith 2,800 bodies of American soldiers aboard, sailed from this port for Antwerp today. At Antwerp the transport will receive 1,000 more bodies and then sail for New York. METHODIST MINISTER VICTIM OF "HOLD UP." n, agent or competitor in this territory. Cloverport once or twice Write him at every month. Ky. for prices or any other information regarding a monument that you might desire. He is in Eliza-bethtow- n, Southern Optical Company Incorporated He guarantees to save you money PROCK KEITH wit caped. Churchill Downs Course Kentucky Jockey Club Spectacles and Eye Glasses Kryptok IneliabU bifocal lent) U. S. COWS REACH GERMANY. Artificial Eyes FOURTH and CHESTNUT, Louisville, Ky. Bremen, May 2 The American steamship West Arrow arrived here today with 718 cows and 70 calves, given to Germany by farmers in North Dakota, South Dakota, Iowa and Wisconsin. This was the second cargo of cows brought to this port by the West Arrow which on February 7, arrived with 742 milch cows. C. E. KEITH & SON EUZABETHTQWN, KY. 0 L s A I FAQB EIGHT I THE I I I 1RECKINRIDOE NEWS, CLOVIRPORT, KENTUCKY MAT If, 11 I j P , There was a (rood deal of tobacco ' sold in this neighborhood last week OUR FAR-FAME- D to local buyers. ; oun BuaiNKaa la to manupacturk Mrs. Mike Hcndrick has returned ' AND PROCMLY MT home from Owcnsboro, where she KENTUCKY DERBY has been under the doctor's care for AND a month. She seems some improved. Mrs. O. K. Hardin and daughter, Elizabeth, visited Mrs. A D. Morton, last Thursday. THK BMT YOU CAN OCT ARC THK Men and Women of Renown From All ONLY fAri KIND TO WCAR" Mr. Lafc Taul, of McQuady, visited Parts of the World Come to Louis his son, Homer Taul, last Saturday MIMKB BOARD OF TRAOK villa to Witness the Running and Sunday. ' Mr Nat Taul and wife, visited Mrs. of This Historic Race. ' A. D. Morton, who has been sick for quite a white. Miss Nannie and Helen Lay have returned to Louisville, after spending CABINET MEMBERS AMONG '.' I TM I ".' ak several weeks with their father and IN ATTENDANCE THOSE mother, Mr. and Mrs. James Lay Miss Alice and Elizabeth Hardin, THIS YEAR Mr. Raymond and Earl Tucker and Mr. Lcroy Brickcy were the guests of I'arrish, Harvey and Miss Mary Fow of us native Kentucklans real- Ann Morton, Sunday. ' jjs. - "x. iwiw Airs, bailie O. Ware (nee btith) lie, perhaps, what a truly magnificent .ior &WyS7 flu fv vis'itcd Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Heston, ' world event the Kentucky Derby has come to be. of Hardinsburcr, Sunday, April 24. Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Edmonson's Year by year, It has grown steadily baby of three months old died last In popularity, until now It tops all othlows county clerks thirty cents each' Friday night. er sporting events on the calendar; for each automobile license issued tboroby advertising the state as mil-The clerks contended that they wert jt Birdsell 'Clover Hullers for lions of dollars' worth of space in the . entitled to the five" per cent for handpublic prints could not possibly do, be- ling the state's money in addition to s dttHhidt-vru' B,de3 attracting periodically hosts of the thirty cents for each license. a- -hand. We have two No. 1 Bird- - people who spend their money freely The county clerks began issuing au sell Clover Hullers that can be and greatly benefiting an Industry of luiiiuuuc licenses in ucccmucr ivzv, .., . i t Importance to Kentucky in parti .inu since ,1... nine a total oi isi.ouu,-00- 0 inai 'driven by ordinary farm,. tract - ' Money in the bank is a magnet which draws more has been collected. breeding of the thoroughbred , , , ular the . .;. 1 TM.n Mii.n At., money to it. ors, win ue snop reuuut ana horse x iic me larger cuuniics, They Will Wait Decision of where uciKa uif limitsi. the salary to" the law The list of personages who cheered sold at a bargain. Also one Applate Court to Grant Per- $5,000 a year, will not be helped by.'J The START is the thing. 28x48 inch Greyhound Thresh- the winner of the 1021 Kentucky Derby tne decision, but those in the smaller mission of 5 for Collectwould stretch out fnr beyond the limcounties will benefit. .' Start a bank account with us. ing Machine, used one season itations of this little article. Suffice ing Auto Taxes. 13 H.P. t0 say that lt Included several as good as new. One CHEESE PRICES DROP We take an interest in our customers and are albers of President Harding's cabinet; Garr-Sco- tt Traction Engine, diBtingTflshed visitors from abroad and Frankfort, Ky., May. County j TO LOWEST IN SIX YEARS. & ways glad to advise with them as to how they can make T: loi UIIU nr..n....11 nno 1K aa. "P facp Trarhnn T?.n UllUIIUOl nn.i LUlUUlCiUAl glAUUl 11UU1 clerks of Kentucky, 120 in number, A a VUvlW a.M.ww a. be enriched $57,000 for five MORE MONEY. ' will IWtlW nsprl 3. '! Parts of the county: some of the months service, if the court of appeals j Watertown, N. Y., May For the il nnt vpar; nn 20 H ,atter tho owners f horses that start- - sustains the mandatory injunction first time in six years cheese was be- -' 3 P. Case Traction Engine and , ,n the Derl)y and eavy ,nvesto ln i granted today by Circuit Judge R. L. ing bought in Northern New York 'I We invite YOUR Banking Business. a toaay one 17 H. P. Frick Traction En- - Kentucky estates, elaborately Im Stout in the Franklin circuit court re-- 1 marKcis report ior 14 centsnd pouna J . market that there is ' Dealers proved and primarily maintained u quiring inc state . tax commission iu critiP. all in finrl ronrlition. One at that price. ' five per cent on all even (.altlnr. nt tUt A year ago cheese-- "0 breeding establishments. .. allow the clerks .. -- , .1.10 owning was laviuij' IUI &o lui ai tut; (..In... (a. OO Am ' auto licenses collected for the state. 30 cents. eignt roil ivicurmibtt vurn The decision was in the case of S. 0 Shredder and Husker. One HARDINSBURG, KY. Today's price equals the minimum H. Lewis, county clerk of Fayette second hand E-- B Four kerocounty and J. B. Nash, county clerk price paid since the organization of la J la aJaaao of Franklin county, to compel the inc iumi pruuutc CAtuaugc, uwi'i rm sene driven farm tractor with twenty years ago. state tax commission to allow them visiting their mother, Mrs. Ethel plows. Several second hand NEWS FROM the five per cent provided for by the ' Moorman. general law for collecting money for Don't tell all you know, but know' heavy farm wagons, belts, puly THE COUNTY R. F. Mattingly and son, Pearl the state. The motor vehicle law al- - all you tell. Hardin Alexander, went to leys, hangers, grist mills, feed and Louisville, Tuesday. Continued From Page 2 Mrs. Missouri Watts, of Garfield, mills, kerosene and gasoline envisited relatives and friends here last gines. A number of bargains in Measure Passed By Senate day with her son, Roy Bcauchamp guest week Ebon Banc was the week-engood machinery Would Bring Home Dis- Rev. Roe, of Hardinsburg, filled his machinery, of his friend John Burton. titute Families of U. S. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Stiff, Miss Ruby regular appointment at the Methodist bought and sold. We are agents Gedling and Mr. Fred Miller attended church Sunday. for Admiral and Eli Hay PressSoldiers. Elmer Butler, of Louisville, spent church at Amnions, Sunday. with his grandparents, es, American Saw Mill Machinthe week-enMr. James Banc, of Raymond, was Washington, May 2. Congress laid Mr. and Mrs. V. O. Butler. the Sunday guest of J. R. Burton. Mr and Mrs. H. B. Moorman and ery Company Disston and At- aside its major problems long enough Miss Annie Lcc Skilhnan spent Satwere today to clear the calendar of many urday and Sunday with her grand- daughter, Louise, of Garfield, D. T. kins Saws. Four-roo(No. 1) cottage, with small front and back the guests of Mr. and Mrs. minor measures. The Senate passed father, Mr G R. French. Penick, Sunday. a number of bills, including the folporch, ceiled, weatherboarded, and painted, good cistern Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Payne were lowing: E. W Sunday guests of Mr. G. R. French. visiting hisTucker, of Owensboro, is with pump, shade and fruit trees set out, lot 150x175. Locamother, Mrs. Kate TuckTo create an additional Federal Mrs. Charlie French visited her parHARDWARE COMPANY Judgeship in the District of Arizona. er and other relatives. tion on the Hill. Price $750, $350 cash, and balance in two Garfield, last week. ents, near INCORPORATED The Young People's Society will To apportion world war trophies Mr. George Cook lost a fine cow OWENSBORO, KY. . ED. GUENTHER. PrM. annual payments. meet Sunday afternoon with Miss among the States on the basis of the last week by falling in a sink hole. number of men furnished for the army Mr Willie French is painting Mr Evelyn Bruington E. W Thompson and family spent HIGH HEELS RESULT ' and navy. C. V. Cart's house this week. Good four-roo(No. 2) house, practically new, with the week-en- d with relatives at Maceo. To authorize the War Department OF TURNED IN TOES to sell surplus foodstuffs to foreign front and back porch, good cistern with pump, good stable, FALLS OF ROUGH BIG SPRING governments. two nice lots 50x150 each, located in Elm Heights fronting To nrnviHp frnp transnortatimi home McKinley Allen shipped a load of Rev Ivan Allen and Mrs Allen. Receive Words of Praise From EngElm street. Price $1,400, $750 cash, and balance in four for discharged American soldiers and j stock, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Morris attended lish Orthopaedic Surgeon. Wilkcrson. of Horse Branch, Conference at Irvington. wives aim cnuurcii uuw in annual payments. ineir Jesse circumstances in Europe. Dolf Richardson spent several days was here last week to see his The mothers who train their childTo make the annual period during last week at Brandenburg on the jury. ren to walk with toes pointing outSplendid (No. 3) house with bathroom, W R Eskridge is at Glen Dean, Dr. C. B. Witt went to Louisvil.e, ward and counsel their little girls nev- which miners are required to perform a certain amount of work on their at the bedside of his son, Alva, who Friday and returned Sunday. front and back porch, large cistern, front part of house is er to wear high heels when they grow is very sick. Julius Hodges, of Louisville, was up were told they were all wrong by claims correspond with the fiscal inroofed with tiling, two large lots fronting Railroad street Rev. Eddie Scott, (colored) minis- to see his mother, Mrs. Hodges, for Dr. W. H. Trethowan orthopadic sur- stead of the callendar year. All these measures now go to the ter, of Louisville, held a series of the week-engeon in a lecture on "Healthy Feet" near Catholic church. Price $1,900, $1,000 cash, balance in services at the Methodist church at Mrs. Jeff Bruner and daughters, at the Institute of Hygiene yesterday, House. Bills passed by the House intwo annual payments. Shady Groe. last week. A large have returned from a three weeks in London. "To walk properly" he cluded: To authorize the Interior Departvisit to her mother at Woodrow. crowd attended said "the feet should be kept absoluteMr. and Mrs. George Fentress and Miss Nellie Ritchie begun a six ly parallel. The 'quarter to six' at- ment to furnish irrigation water to five-roo(No. 4) Nice two-stor- y frame house with spent Saturday night and weeks term of school Monday, May '2. titude is one of the big mistakes of settlers on Western reclamation prochildren, they are bathroom, good cistern. Located near Ice Plant. Price Sunday with Mrs. Fentress' mothci. Miss Howe David Griffith spent the physical training. Three minutes to jects, even in cases where Mrs. Mollic Allen, of Shady Grove. week-en- d with Miss Bess Tucker, of twelve and three minutes past is what in arrears with the Goverment in pay$2,000, $1,000 cash, balance in three annual payments. Preston Wilson, who lias Deen m High Plains. you want when standing. If you ex- ment of instalments due on construction costs. Louisville, for several weeks, has reSatMrs. Geo. Prather entertained amine the tracks of the savage you To authorize the construction of a turned and is back at his work as urday evening. Mr. Burnett from will see that the footprints are .(j For Further Information, Inquire of '.i clerk in Green Bros.' store Custer was there and rendered a mus- straight and that he finishes by turn- $150,000 diversion dam across the Big ueek-ei'reiSkerson spent the Bucll ical program. ing his feet in, so that all five toes Horn River on the Crow Indian now servation in Montana. This bill with relatives in Breckinridge county Mr. and Mrs Tom Durbin and help to push him along. Mrs. Hardin Willoughby, of daughters, Nellie and Vernon and "Remember that the foot is a lever goes to the President. with her( Will Curtain attended the graduation spent the week-enClovtrport, Kentucky Cumb. Phoni 29 J to push the body along. You can only parents, Mr. aim airs, jauiuhu exercises of the Vine Grove High get the full effect of the lever by plac- FEDERAL TRACTORS FOR School, last week. USE ON FEDERAL ROADS. ing all the toes straight on the ground. There was an all day service at the Feet are very often used as stumps Washington, May 4. It will be of Methodist church, Sunday. Mrs. Shel- a long stride is not good for the feet. HARNED ly conducted the service. A slow short step is better, for it interest to the highway outhorities of Mrs. Bowmer Smith, of Lodiburg. Mrs. Georgia Shelly, of Vine Grove makes you rise on the oe. Never dis- Kentucky and other States to learn spent several days of last week with passed through here Thursday courage a child who is turning his that War Department tractors can' her parents here. to see ser sister, Mrs. Mosc toes in unless he has an actual de- not be legally used except on Federal Hohert Butler, who has been in Bennett formity of the foot. He is probably aid roads. In other words, the use Portland, Oregon, for several years Mrs. Sue Board, of Louisville, was trying to cure himself of knock knees nf Mipsp trartors on State nr local has returned home. dinner guest of Mrs. James Moorman, roads for which the Federal gavern- weak Cyrus Moorman, of Louisville, and Wednesday. She has come to spend or "When ankles. are turned out too ment has made no appropriation and the feet Dr. Earl Moorman, of St. Louis, are sometime with her niece, Miss Sue much weight is thrown on the arch. in which it has no concern is strictly Board For this reason ballet dancing with contrary to law. Mrs. J. II. Meador spent last week the feet at a quarter to three is very In many States tractors that came j Glen Dean. Kr. I. M. Howard Son, Prop. with her daughter, Mrs. T. C. Wil- bad and eventually destroys the arch- from the War Department's surplus liams, of West Point. es and grace and elasticity in walking. stock are being used to improve and ' roads. Under .Schuyler Marton, of Louisville, Ordinary ballroom dancing which repair BULLS Grandson of Whitespent several days here last week turns in the toes is, on the other hand a ruling of E. D. Ball, Acting Secre- - ' hall Sultan. Grandadughtcrs HEIFERS with his parents. good exercise and so is Grecian danc- tary of Agriculture, this practice of Whitehall Sultan. ing for those who are strong enough must cease. COWS In calf to a son of NEWEST, FINEST; LATEST ol all BOAT SHOWS, Prtstntlng Private concerns that manufacture Rodney. Also Dairy Cattle. HARDIN'S SCHOOL to go without boots." DUROC HOGS OP ALL KINDS heel was raised, Dr. tractors have observed with considerThe more the Sunday school at Hardin's every 1st Class Stock, Satisfaction Guaranteed Sunday. Everybody invited to come. Trethowan went on the more the foot able dismay that these War Departall ment tractors Will take in exchange any kind of The weather continues so cool that tended to turn in and reasonably high kinds or roads, are being used on that HARRY GREEN'S LATEST COMEDY PLAY common stock, It will pay you to and to farmers are getting behind with their heels were very excellent things. "I they are illegally used the extent cursee my herd, they are advise unhesitatingly," he said "the work. Now is time to buy Pure Bred Stock of tractors Very little corn has been planted use of high heels, I do not mean by tailing the sales bought fromthat other- VAUDEVILLE-NOVELTI- ES manufacthat the silly three and a half inch wise would be "in this neighborhood. Louis heel with its curved mechanical turcrs. HIGH GRADE FUN THAT CRACKLES LIKE THE FIRE FROM A The Secretary of Agriculture reshape and insufficient support. The GATLING GUN height o,f the heel for remedial pur- ports that so far five War Departmentposes should not exceed two and a tractors have been alloted to Kenquarter inches and in house shoes tttcky, and he adds that "these Holt- , n ADDED ATTRACTION tractors arc snecishould not be less than one and a catcrnillar quarter inches." Manchester!! Guar- fically adapted to road work, particularly road grading and maintenance I agree to pay through THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS dian. . By Louis Ludlow. work. WONDERFUL AND DARING WIRE WALKERS. "WHEN DO WE EAT?" ROBINSON, CIRCUS MAN ..Dollars, ($...'. ) During the past year American AERIAL BAR AND TRAPEZE LEAVES SMALL ESTATE. doughboys patronizing the largest Y. to help purchase, restore, and maintain the homestead near M. C. A. restaurant in Coblenz conCincinnati, May 5. "Governor" THE ONE SHOW BOAT THAT Bardstown where Stephen C. Foster wrote "My Old Kensumed 233.188 puddings, 475,843 tarts John F. Robinson, who died recently doughand cakes, 310,874 cookies and and wlio was known all over the tucky Home." TO ITS ADVERTISING nuts, 03,151 cream puffs and eclairs, world as a circus showman, left an 021,900 dishes of ice cream. 300,351 estate of only $100,000, according to j chocolate sundaes, 01,378, pics, 223,787 ins win (ilea here today, inc property apples and other fruit. 282,741 glass- goes to relatives. Signature es of lemonade and 43,792 oranges. Coblenz Dispatch. It is requested that subscriptions of less than $5.00 be accompanied by Flattery is like perfume to be smelled of, not swallowed. cash to save the cost of collection. There were 310 bushels of sweet potatoes raised in Connecticut last year, Women must wait to be asked, bqt and on only nine acres. after that she usually dictates. I ! I adC)9HHKraK. EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES j I i 7fw u V 0) aKM wMZA iHoldL 07U 52f -t H... PU. .ir. 'fll KY. COUNTY :lk jF1 I CLERKS MAY ! GET MORE PAY .. ,. J " I I T-- J i I '..,. . i.i. ! at- FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. " I 12-2- HOUSE AND A A SENATE PASS lil a aa aa, ak Mat-ingl- MINOR BILLS , d BARGAINS IN d CITY PROPERTY m GUENTHER m ues-titu- te home-folk- s. m TTJ d m -, I d y Yea-ma- n, J. D. SEATON, Real Estate Dealer d rcu-tres- s. te WAIT! FOR PRICE'S SHOW BOAT 4 j COLUMBIA SATURDAY, MAY 14 & HOWARD FARMS id I j "THE TOWN FOOL" I Old Kentucky Home Subscription ten-to- THE "CRAWFORDS" UP LIVES . CLOVERPORT Saturday, May 14 ' V, ' d f ? if JfcJ