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The Breckenridge news: May 18, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921051801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 18, 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. ,n THE BRECKENR1DUE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months n No. 47 ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 18, VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, 1921 8 Pages COMMENCEMENT WEEK OF C. H. S. Opened Sunday Eve With calaureate Sermon. Programs For Thursday and Saturday Evenings. rt LEE ALEXANDER IN LIVELY TIMES IN THE RACE FOR SHERIFF OF BRECKINRIDGE CO. SIGHT FOR CANDI- CHRISTIAN EDUCATION MOVEMENT TWENTY-ON- E TO TAKE FIRST COMMUNION EIGHT Cath- WILL RE- DATES IN COUNTY PRESENTED HERE Sunday Morning in St. Rose olic Church. CEIVE DIPLOMAS From Breckinridge County High School, Friday Evening Class Day Wednesday. There arc eight members of the Commencement week of the Clover-poSenior class, who arc to be graduated High School opened Sunday from the Breckinridge County High Mr. Eugene Atkisson, an attorney evening with the baccalaureate serSchool on Friday evening of this of Louisville, addressed the members That the political pot in old mon by the Rev. J. R. Randolph in week. They arc Misses Alice Meador, will soon be boiling over there of the Methodist and Baptist congre.the Baptist church. The members of Jennie Chancellor, Genevieve Brown, is no question, for it has already be- gations Sunday morning at eleven o' the graduating class, who arc Misses Clara Beard Pauline Moorman and gun to sizzle. clock in the Methodist church. Mr. Selma Sippcl, Eva Jolly and Eleanor Grace Brown. Messrs. John Watling-to- n Normaly Breckinridge county is Atkisson came to Cloverport in the Reid and William L. Reid, attended and Robert Owen Trent. Republican, but not so cverytime a interest of the Christian Education the service together with Supt. R. F. The baccalaureate sermon was decounty race is made, and this year it Movement of Southern Methodism. Peters and Miss Adele Frymire 1st livered to the graduates Sunday js a toss up. The Democrats are go- He did not make a direct appeal for Assistant in High School. ing by the Rev. R. H. Roe. ing to make a big showing The Re- subscriptions but his address was On Tuesday evening the Primary The class day exercises will be held publicans arc starting out already w'th the lines of religious education. department of the Public school gave Wednesday evening at eight o clock Mr. Atkisson said that the Southern a millstone around their neck. a very attractive program under the in the High School auditorium. On Postmasters for Hardinshurn. Clov Methodists were planning to raise direction of Mrs. J. R. Randolph and Friday evening is the commencement, erport and several other places must $.'W,000.000, and in Kentucky they will Miss Lillian May. The junior memand Prof. McHcnry Rhoades will debe filled and as usual a hungry horde raise $1,120,000, each church in the bers of the school drew a large crowd liver the address on that occasion. of office seekers is seeking this iob. State being assigned a certain quota. to sec their exercises. The proceeds TO THE VOTERS OF The diplomas will be presented to the He brought out the facts that KenAt Clovprport the game is growing of the door receipts will be used in RECKINRDGE COUNTY: graduates by the County Superintentucky was forty-thir- d down the line buying equipment for the primary dent J. Raleigh Meador I was reared on a Breckinridge very interesting with three avowed fill ' education, room. Subjoined arc the programs for the county farm, and have ever since been applicants s toplace Postmaster C. E. aay was for the crying need for to- - Joe Monnen Sells His Lot on educated christian vouncr Main St. House Sold The programs in full for class day a farmer. I was for a few years also Lightfoot whose term will class day and commencement exercison Riv- es: and commencement exercises have engaged in the General Merchandise expire in June. Marion Weathcrholt, ,I,en a"d women, and the need could an early applicant for the place, claims best be met through the church been completed and are given here- business at Woodrow near my er St. in East End. Class Day, May 18. home he by as he is with. Salutatory .Alice Meador It is with the greatest of pleasuio the has it clinchedcommittee, backedMrs. schools. The Christian Education Movement but Mr. Joe Monnen has sold his va- Class History. Class Night .Jennie Chancellor that I wisli to sincerely thank my EthelRepublican widow Hills, a with several of Southern Methodism has a five- cant lot on Main street to Mr. Char- nolo. Thursday, 8 p. m. Methodist church. friends and neighbors for their busiGenevieve Brown children, railroad fold objective, including not only les Bomwasser for $300 cash. Mr. nign scnooi John Watlington ness and good will during my short shop men is backed by the organizafor the improvement and en- Monnen bought the lot and a store and the labor y if reiude Urchestra business career. dowment of her 01 institutions of building from Mr. and Mrs. James N. Class Prophecy Robert Clara Beard Invocation Rev. E. C. Nail Owen Trent My relations with the Breckinridge tions. Her husband was one time learning but a million dollar aid fund Cordrey. The building which was then Class Will Salutatory, William L. Reid county public have been such that I foreman of the Louisville, Henderson Pauline Moorman and St. Louis Railroad shop here and for worthy students, the enlistment of occupied by Mrs. Ethel O. Hills' Class Song "Goodbye To You." Eva B. Jolly believe I can perform the duties of win. 5,000 young people to devote their Millinery BClass ProphecyCommencement, May 20. and estab.Eleanor H. Reid the Sheriff's office to your satisfac- was a prominent Mason. lives to the ministry, missions and lishment, burned on Christmas night Invocation David B. Phelps is also an appli Rev. E. B. English .Selma Y. Sippcl tion, and having been solicited by lW.aicctory .High School Girls many friends and associates, I an- cant tor the place. He is a business other lines of christian service, the 1010. The deal was transacted last Chorous, "Morning Song" tlVfl UJa deepening of the moral and spiritual week. Attorney V. G. Babbage reman 1'orman (Direction Mrs. Etdred Babbage) nounce as candidate for Sheriff of pull well qualified and has a strong lite ot Hid School among the business men. To the church and the closer rela- presenting Mr. Monnen. Valedictory. Eighth Grade -- Jennie Chancellor Breckinridge county, subject to theJ make things more complicated Tost- - tion of the church to christian educaSolo, "When I Was Seventeen" Salutatory Another real estate deal of last Jane Sawyer action ot the JJemocratic Party, tion through the church schools, Sun- which Mr. Babbage executed week Tiiaster C. E. Lightfoot, who was Newton Mrs. Russell Compton Class History. .Carrie Mae Jackson rrimary August Oth. the several months ago and was day schools and young people's deeds for was the transferring of a Address -f i n n..t.i:. t Class Will I'rof. McHcnry Rhoades Vera Dugan u ' paralyzed to he same, is .be " ? house and lot on River street in the Chorous, "The Boatman's Song" Recitation Lucia Blythe take the same interest in the perfor- - JhuSh The Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor East End adjoining Joe Carter's oron- 'f the Civil Valedictory "covering ? Johnston High School .Albert Cockeril mance of his public duties, that he e up for of the Cloverport Methodist church, erty, belonging to Mrs. Enola y Presentation of Diplomas w' Chorus High School Girls in the conduct of his own pri- - v,ce rHlc.s Pr?vai1 has appointed minute men speakers .Supt. J. R. Meador Presentation of Diplomas and heirs in California, to George vate business, that he should act with reaPP"t'nent, as the holding for Rev. W. R. Huntsman Supt. R. F. Peters (8th Grade d?es "0t ,,a.V-- t0 Ukc the say every Sunday in this month to H. Hanks. The property sold for $350. Benediction fairness to all and should be ' m.a? something along the line of the Service examination Benediction Rev. J. R Randolph partial to none. The deal between Mr. and Mrs. A. Two strong wire pulling Demo- - Education movement. 1, r M. Weathcrford and Mrs. Enola GRADUATED FROM t i,n Commencement Night. n riiMcm . Saturday 8 p. in. Methodist church. man or party but it is my desire to crats arc now busy taking all kind Rafferty and heirs, for the vacant lot TOBINSPORT H. S. next to the Lucile Memorial PresMusic Orchestra come before you in a fair clean cam- of "dope" handed out by Civil Service byterian church, has been closed givRev. J. R. Randolph paign, and should my request meet schools and will throw their hat in Invocation.. ing Mr. and Mrs. Wcatherford pos- Prof. Logan Essray Delivered ComViolin Solo- Miss Selma Sippcl with your favoj- and should I be the ring at the proper time. Most of Address. session of the land. They expect to mencement Address. .McHcnry Khoads nominated and elected I promfse to the candidates of the Republicans build a home. (University of Kentucky, Lexington, faithfully and cordially serve vou in have announced, but only a few Dehave come forward, in fact Three young women received dipKy.) all matters connected with this im- - mocrats only strong men, and reliable men lomas from the Tobinsport High H. A. DUTSCHKE GIVEN High School Girlslportant office, Chorus will be put out by the Democrats. School at the commencement exercisSURPRISE BIRTHDAY .Presentation ot Diplomas Sincerely yours, county Son of Mr. and Mrs. O. W, The (High School)Supt. R. F. Peters DINNER SUNDAY. es held in the school building on LEE ALEXANDER. race forBreckinridge-Hancoc- k is going" to be Sanders, SucRepresentative Evansville, Thursday evening. Prof. Logan EsClass President's Response a red hot one. When George H. sray, of the University of Indiana, Rome. Ind., May 17. (Special) Miss Eva. B. Jolly ATTENDED ENCAMPMENT cumbed to Diabetis. Mrs. H. A. Dutschke gave a surprise Bloomington, delivered the commenBenediction Rev. E. C. Nail OF GRAND) ARMY OF REP. Newman was put out by the Republicans it was generally thought it dinner in honor of Mr. Dutschke's cement address. The graduates were The funeral of Morris Sanders, 21 forty-fift- h birthday anniversary Sun- Misses Bernice Weatherholt, Alma CARD OF THANKS Mr. Henry Tate was in Louisville, would be practically useless for a De- mocrat to make the race in both years old and the son of Mr. and Mrs. day, May 15. An elaborate dinner was Polk and Miss Hargess. h last week attending the 1 Among those from Cloverport who We sincerelv thank our manv Annual Encampment of the Depart- - str,onS Republican counties, but de-- 1 Owen W Sanders, of Evansville, who served, and in the afternoon music . v,.a.. .3 ..Ul. uo u.tu ul u.t ma imlCin, friends and relatives for their sincere ment ot Kentucky Grand Army of the ' and simple games were provided for attended the graduation exercises ,".""" ,11S home county as he day morning, was held here Saturday the entertainment of the old and the were: Mrs. Geo. Kinder, Miss Viola fef jjfympathy shown us in the death and which met in the Scottish stronc ln e )interment ot our beloved son and .Rite Cathedral Mr Tate is 78 years ' snou'd De w',He Cloverport is smart- - morning at 0:30 o'clock in the Lucile younger guests. Those invited were: Beatty, Miss Lillian May, Miss Quiggins, Mr. Walter Tate and brother, Morris. Words cannot ex- old, but he is remarkable quick of ing under the blow it got in the Fed- - Memorial Presbyterian church. The Mrs. Sarah Samolv. Mr. and Mrs. press our appreciation of the sincere snpprh anH nrtinn (nr f hie oo,c cral Highway letting of contracts. A Rev.J. R. Randolph conducted the Tin Tate and family. Mr. and Airs. Mrs. Marion Weatherholt, who is an kindness shown us, especially do we The youngest "old" soldier at the en- - donation on er Part f $30,000 to- - service. The interment was in the Marion Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce aunt of Miss Bernice Weathcrholt. Uoyl and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lee thank the Rev. J. R. Randolph for. campment was W. H. Foster, of ward t,le roaa tuna was Siven. wot Cloverport cemetery. uun.tr has uuui wjitimcu m uu: i xiic wut six youny ciaycomo ana lamuy, Air. anu Airs COUNTY S. S. OFFICERS nis impressive services renaerea ana Uwensboro, 75 years old. section. A bridge ready to fall that men from Evansville, who were in- - Charles Boyl and family. Mr. Hamman for his never tireing MEET IN IRVINGTON. effort to leave nothing undone. May WEAVES 500 YARDS CARPET J sPans Clover creek. The voters are timate friends of young Sanders, and soing to ask for what purpose they who accompanied the remains here MR. WICK DeHAVEN SUCCounty officers of the Kentucky each and every one be rewarded for Yellow Lake May 17 (Special) with the members of the family. Tri- their sincere kindness. CEEDS LATE L. T. REID. Sunday School Association met in Mrs. Mary Dudgeon, one of the coin- - contributed the $30,000. ' butes In the county judge . .s race a strong . of love and esteem were -paid Irvington Tuesday in a conference Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Sanders mnnitv'iu rnnat biivvt M1IJII1K U11U :ill- . . ... . uiar aawu ni.mric!nfT nA Mr. Wick DcHaven. locomotive with Mr. Geo. P. Joplin, secretary of Pauline Sanders Idustrious matrons has woven about ' "8ht. WI" be made- 1,Je leading Ke-- j the deceased in the many handsome publican backed by Republican floral offerings that covered the grave. engineer of the L. H. & St. L. has the Kentucky Sunday School AssociaRobert Sanders. 500 yards of rag carpet this Spring. officials is Paul Basham now circuit , Relatives 'and friends of the family succeeded the late L. T. Reid as en- - tion, Louisville1. The meeting was . r ... r clerk, but the Democrats will center living ai Aiaumgiy auenueu tne tun- - gmeor on the accommodation train called so as to select places of meet? on Jesse M. Howard, of Glen Dean, a eral. between Cloverport and Henderson. ing for the district and county conpractical business farmer, clean in Sanders was born October '8, 1899 Mr. DcHaven has been the engineer ventions. Mrs. V. G. Babbage, County politics, and he is going to be a strong at Mattingly. He was the eldest child on the c Branch Secretary of the Association and Miss of Owen V. and Alice Brickey Sand- - line He with Mrs. DcHaven and Eliza May, County Superintendent of man to defeat. will also be a ers, and moved to Evansville with his their adopted daughter, Katherine, Children's Work attended the The sheriff's race hard fought race and the probable parents about twenty years ago. For will move to Cloverport to live. H Republican candidate will be W. C. two years he had been suffering with Pate now deputy, and Lee Alexan- - diabetis, but his illness did not be dria, of Harned, who is also a good come serious until last Wednesday puller on the Democratic side of the and death followed Friday at 2 a. m. ' bes ledger. Long before the After completing his common ' Condensed Statement of gin their death song, the hills and school education Sanders became condales of old Breckinridge county will nected with his father in the Central Company's throb with the voices of the spell Produce business in binders, and forty torn cats with their Evansville. He was a competent and tails tied together and hung' over a reliable young business man, and was clothes line, won't be in it, to the popular both among the old and ' f battle royal now brewing in the Re- the young of his associates. He was ' publican stronghold in old Breckin- a member of the Presbyterian church Thousands, of people swindled through ridge county. Ed Gregory in Owens-bor- o in Evansvjlle, and lived a noble chrisMessenger. Close of Business, bogus stock buying would' today be well tian life. wr Surviving are his parents, a sister, A off had they consulted their banker, be7, 1921 Pauline, and a small brother, Robert; FUNERAL OF JIM JONES fore plunging! HELD IN GARFIELD. his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Brickey, of Mattingly. As. Per the Call of the State Banking Commissioner Those from Evansville who attend- May 18, 1921. (Special) Garfield, Promises of handsome dividends should the the funeral were: Mrs. Walter Funeral services for Jim Jones, who Bender, Mr. and Mrs. Sam v be scorned unless you are absolutely cerwas shot April 1st, by Coleman Miss Irene Brickey, Messrs. Brickey, Robert C.l ASSETS Whcatlcy, and died Saturday night, tain of the true value of the stock or inMay 14, was held at the Cumberland Jetlcnes, and Jake iuley. vestment offered. Presbyterian church, Sunday afterLoans and Discounts $393,195.95 ADDITIONAL SUBSCRInoon. i PTIONS TO THE OLD KENBonds Burial was in the Garfield cemetery. 3,650.00 TUCKY HOME FUND. It costs nothing to ask your banker reBesides Mrs. Jones he is survived by Banking House Furniture and Fix. 7,650.00 one daughter, Miss Ersula and three garding an investment. We will be just as Subscriptions that have been made sons, Roby, Russel and Robert. '. . Overdrafts 4,650.85 glad to advise you regarding the security 1 to the "Old Kentucky' Home" fund for purchasing Federal Hill, during Other Assets 7,946,13 ELEVENTH CHILD ARRIVES of an offering, as we will to caution you if 'a ES IN JOHNSON HOME. the past week were from Cloverport Cash and Due from Banks : . . the stock is of .doubtful value. 61,235.74 Public School $2.45 and St. Mary's of Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Johnson, of the Woods church, McQuady, $4.10. r The entire amount remitted to the $478,328.67 this city, are the proud parents of a ' son, John Day Johnson, born Wed01dt Kentucky Home Commission, i nesday, May 11. He is the eleventh xuuisvuic, uy ansa iunureu u. W BE was $00.48. child to come into the Johnson home. All are living with the exception of one daughter, Myrtle, who died last DISTINGUISHED DEMOCapital Stock . . . $40,000.00. March. CRATS VISIT CLOVERPORT. Brcck-jnridgc Who'll Be Next Postmaster in Atty. Eugene Atkisson, of Cloverport is Local QuesLouisville, Delivered Exceltion! County Officers to lent Address Sunday. Have Interesting Race. A class of twenty-on- e will receive their first communion in the St. Rose church Sunday morning at 7:30 o'clock. The confirmation services will be held by the pastor, the Rev. Father J. S. Henry. Those who will be confirmed are: Misses Mary Agnes Kelly, Clara Whcatlcy, Pauline Ryan, Agnita White, Emma Popham, Agnes Quig-ginMonica Balhnan, Ruth Miller, Dcssic Whcatlcy, Mary Jones, Lucile Hainbleton, Mayme D. Mattingly, Louise Balhnan and Nellie Winchell. Masters Roy Beavin, Damon Elder, William McGovcril. Pete Hallman Joseph Carter, Carl Winchell and Joseph Carroll. s, TWO REAL ESTATE DEALS CLOSED I i --- ( $33,-000,0- 00 -- ss Rcady-To-We- ar fc ii,.. i,- :i I Ser-do- es , Raff-ert- post-equ- al . I I c1 -- MORRIS SANDERS - BURIED HERE . hirty-nint- -- I Cor-rin- i j . I u.m-ut:ari:- rs ! I " - ... ... ..-- - I ; Irvington-Fordsvill- 1.1 . J , I katy-did- , I WORTHLESS I FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY At the May I . I .H i , I r 1 ' J 'i M II II i ! uuu-ba- ge , LIABILITIES M. "4 VJ jM Hi ! - . BANKOF HARDINSBURG & TRUST COMBWV KENTUCKY. 1 I: 1 I ST ROSE SCHOOL TO HAVE ONE GRADUATE. Miss Tula May is the only one to be graduated from the St. Rose parochial school this year. Miss May will be preserved with her diploma uii ounuuy evening, aiay av, in inc St. Rose church by the Rev. Father J, S. Henry. Miss May is the daugh ter ot Mr. and Mrs. James May. WB HARDINBBTJRG I B M Mill! limiHIIIIMHlllllTin'imiM wr Mr. Wade Pile, County Chairman of the Democratic parjy, Mr. Lee Alexander, whose announcement appears in this issue of The Brecken-ridg- e News as a candidate for Sheriff on the Democratic ticket, and Mr. C. Vic Robertson, the county's most ardent supporter of the Democratic party were all in Cloverport, Tuesday in the interest of their party previous to the August primary. Surplus and Profits -- Deposits . . . .. 21,005.93 417,322.74 $478,328.67 rKJ Z. C. HENDRICK, Cashier Q ," . FAOE TWO ! THE BRECKINRIDGE MEWS, Claw-comb- CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY MAY It, 1M1 IZBv SOffisi cigarettes tor iuc rrom one sack of fcfc GENUINE BULL DURHAM TOBACCO This yM-- JV&kt.r HARDINSBURG Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Beard have returned from Frankfort, where they spent a week. Mrs. Frank Phillips and children, of Washington, D. C, are visiting her 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Jolly. John O'Reilly, who spent the weekend in Owensboro, has returned. Miss Matildia Meador, of Frankfort, who was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Meador the week-- 1 end, has returned. E. F. Lyons visited relatives at McQuady, last week. Mrs. John Alexander, who has been ill for several days, is improving. Mr. and Mrs. R. Brown, of Detroit, Mich., who visited friends last week, have returned. Calvin and Guy Jolly spent Thursday in Louisville. Mrs. Henry Dennis, of Garfield, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. T. A. Rhodes, and Mr. Rhodes. Jesse Walls and brother, D. C. "Walls,, have returned after spending several days in Evansville, Ind. T. Zadd Allen returned from Frankfort, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hoben and children, of Glen Dean, are visiting Mr. Hobcn's father, J. T Hoben. Mrs. Elihti Meador, of Kingswood, was the guest of relatives Tuesday. Atty. John .1' Haswell, Louisville,. Avas here Thursday. Miss Mary Joe Speaks and sisters, have returned after a visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs L. Speaks, of Jrvington. W. F. Hook has returned from several days stay in Louisville. Mr. Logston, Louisville, was here Monday on business. Mrs. D It. McGill, of Louisville, came Sunday to visit her sister-in-laMrs. Belle Smith. Mrs. J T. Hook has returned after a visit with her sister, Mrs. Milton Board, and Dr. Board, of Louisville. J. M Lewis, of Clovcrport, visited his brother, T. C. Lewis, Monday J. T. Itaslmn, of Lcitchfield. was the guest of his brother. P M. Bas-halast week. Mr. Murray Beard. Mr G. Jordon and Mr. Hudgnely, of the K. M. I guests of Mr. were the week-en- d Beard's mother, Mrs. Sallie M. Beard. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Claycomb and of her daughter, Mrs. E. A. Kissam, Mrs. S. H. Davis, Wednesday Mrs, Bcttic Hayes, of McDanicls, little son, Eugene Were Saturday night for a week. 's Kenneth E. Gilbert returned home spent several days of last week with and Sunday guests of Mrs. B. Head. Mrs. Luther WilMr. and Mrs, Denver Robinson and parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Thursday from Bethel College, son, Mrs., Frank Waggoner, Mrs. J. other relatives. F. Vogcl and Mrs. Lucy Heron, were Banc. Rev. C. L. Bruington filled his regSeveral from here attended the Mrs. G. R. Cox, of Louisville, was in Hardinsburg, one day last week. Mrs. Scott Brown and daughter, sunuay evening gucsi ui ir, auu ns. commencement of the Rome, Ind., ular appointment at Ephesus, Saturday night and Sunday, Both sermons high school Wednesday evening. Mildred, were in Louisville, shopping E. R Robbins. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Shoemaker left wcic splendid. Mr. Willie French visited his Mr. Bate Washington is recovering Monday for Grand Rapids, Mich., Homer Alexander, of Mook, was in nephew, Virgil Payne, Saturday. Wednesday, where Air. Shoemaker has a position. town Tuesday. from a serious spell of illness, Rev. C. L. Bruington went to GarGeo. E. Lewis is very ill at his Miss Mabel Adkins, who has been YELLOW LAKE field Sunday to conduct the funeral home near town. ill at the hospital in Louisville, came Large crowds arc attending the re- service of Mr. Jim Jones. Mrs. Mary Rhodes, of Owensboro, home last week with her mother and was the guest of her sister, Mrs. vival meetings being conducted by the father, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Adkins. Miss Eva Carrigan spent Sunday Frank Rhodes, of McDanicls, last Rev. T. T. Howard, at the M. E. LODIBUDG church. week. in Guston. Mr. and M(s. A. M. Hardin and Miss Eva Smith, of Hawesvillc, is Miss Irene Mattingly was with her Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Bailey were in sister, Mrs Gus Mattingly, last week, the guest of her sister, Mrs. Evans daughter, Ellicc visited Mr. and Mrs. Louisville, Tuesday. W. II. Hardin, Owensboro, last week. Carman, and Mr. Carman. Mr. George Joplin will speak to who was quite sick. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Adkisson visMr. and Mrs. Mclvin Cockrell and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Critchclow the teachers and officers of the County's Sunday schools Tuesday at were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. baby, of Louisville, were Sunday ited Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cox, of Stcph guests of Mrs. Cockrclt's brother, E. cnsport, last Sunday. Harry Storms, last Sunday. the Presbyterian church. Misses Ruby and Eva Adkisson visMr. Will Rhodes has been very A. Smith, and Mrs. Smith. Master Jesse Hcrndon is visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Morgan were in ited Miss Loraina Tindall. last Sun- much indisposed for the past week. in Brandenburg. relatives day. Rev. Jesse Galloway and Win. Cloverport, Thursday. Mrs. Carl Vickcrs entertained a Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Shcllman and Elmer Basham, of St. Louis, visStorms were in Hardinsburg, last Frinumber of friends Friday evening. niece, Miss Alice Louis Dix, were in ited his father, Jonas Basham, last Mr. George Piggott, of Louisville, day. Rev. Joseph Odcndahl is assisting Louisville, the first part of the week. week. visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Claude Dodson, of Frymire, was Rev. Father Norman, of Hardinsburg J. PitrKott. Saturday and Sunday. the guest of Miss Eva Mae Payne, Col. Robert E. Woods, of Louis- and Rev. Father Henry, of Cloverport AMMONS last Sunday. ville, spoke on Education at the Me- with their forty hours this week. People arc all very busy planting During the cold rainy weather we Virgil Payne, who has been attendthodist church Sunday morning at the ing school at Bowling Green, came poultry raisers, realized the truth corn. regular service hour. Mr. Dcnnic Morgan was in Louisspoken by the little girl in the poem, home, last week on account of having Mrs. Perry Weaver and little daughville, last week on business. the whooping cough. ter, Mary, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. "There is lots of work about raising Nannie Robbins, of Irvington, Mrs. a chicken." Mr. and Mrs. Dick Claycomb and Bate Washington. Mrs. Amanda Rhodes is visiting spent a few days of last week with three children; Mr. and Mrs. James Mr. J. H. Wathen spent Wednesday friends of this place. Kurtz and daughter, Pauline; Mr. and and Thursday with his sister, Mrs. friends in this locality. Miss Catherine Curric was the guest Mrs. George StClairall of. Webster, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Compton visitG. O'Brian. of Misses Laura and Guffic Nelson, Mrs. Jesse Payne, Miss Lizzie Mr. W. M. O'Brian, of Louisville, ed at Mr. John Pile's, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Walker Sebastian are of Stcphcnsport, Saturday and SunMiss Mollie Adkisson and Mrs. is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. the happy parents of a title son, born day. Jeff Adkisson, were the guests of Mrs. G. O'Brian. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Morgan and Daisy Payne, last Sunday. Mrs. Dick Bandy, Miss Carrie May 15th. Miss Mary Poole spent a few days little daughter, Grace Louise, spent Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Deacon visited Caster, Messrs. R. Dent and Dahlia days with her purents.-Hicks, were dinner guests of Mrs. W. with her sister, Mrs. Lon Glasscock, a few Chas Mayscy, of Addison. and their son, Roscoe Deacon and Mrs1. Mrs. of McDanicls, last week. Deacon, of Frymire, last Sunday. M. Cole, Sunday. Several from around here attendBcauchamp, of Louisville, Sam Stephens-pored the children's day at spent the week-en- d with his parents, 3TEPHENSPCRT GARFIELD Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bcauchamp. Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Clovcrport, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Meyers Miss Lena Lewis Keys and brother, Mrs. Ernest Meador and son, of was Custer were here Sunday enroutc to day. the guest of relatives here Thurs- were the dinner guests of Mr. and Andy Franklin, were the guests of Dowell Sunday. Mrs. Lum Misses Ruby and Eva Adkisson, Suntheir home from Hardinsburg, where R. A. day. they visited her sister, Mrs. D. C. Friday. Smith was in Hardinsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bassett visited Walls. HARNED P. H. Canary was in Owensboro, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Robertson, Sun- Mr. and Mrs. Abe Dowell visited Mrs. M. D. Pumphrey, of West lda.y. Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall at Mc- last week. . Mcsdamcs John Basham and Wm. View, was here one day last week Mr. and Mrs. Urayson fayne visitQuady, last week. Dow Payne, of Kings-woo- Basham were in Clovcrport, shopping visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. E. Mat- ed Mr. and Mrs. ' Tom Robertson, Mr.nd Mrs. thews, and Dr. Matthews. Sunday. were guests of his mother, Mrs. Saturday. Mrs. Owen Shoemaker was the The Cumberland Presbyterian MisBill Carman, and Mr. Carman, the guest of relatives in Cloverport, Sat- sionary Society met Thursday afterweek-enSAMPLE Mrs. Thurman Ramsey, of Indianapolis, urday. Eliza Bandy left Friday for noon with Mrs. Levie McCoy. Mrs. Mr. and Robert McDonald, of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Pierce, of was here last week enroutc to Custer, Somerset where she will be the guest Indianapolis, were guests of Mr. and Louisville, have returned home after where he visited his brother, Owen, at the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. W. shopping. Mrs. J. .. ,T , ... .. .. Virginia, were in iotiisvuic, tasi wcck Rus-scllvill- c. I several days visit with Mrs. Pierce's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Walls. Mr. and Mrs. Guv Gibson were dm- ncr guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. S J. H. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Tate spent 4 lasi wcck wiiu rciaiivcs .u tins piacc ' Mr. Murray iasuc, oi uarneia, spent the week-enhere. Miss Essie Furrow spent Sunda with Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt Payne. Mr. Fred, Miller was in Hardins- burtr. Saturday. Mr. C I Wall. Murrav Last! and J Miss Mary j. Miller called on Miis I Kathcnne Brumhcld, Sunday. Mrs. Frank Shellman and Mrs. Lee 4 Bcauchamp were in Stcphcnsport f-i d Fri-da- v. Mr. Will Dowel!, of Union Star, attended church here Sunday. Mrs. Everett Maxwell, of Louisville, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Walls. Mr. Fred Miller. Sherman Beau- champ and Ray Bennett attended church at Mystic, Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. John Gibson were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Jolly, Sunday. - 3 SHELLED AND EAR-COR- N HAVE SAME FEED VALUE. Oren-dorf- f, Mt t, Lexington, Ky., May 14. Shelled corn are about equal, and broken-ea- r n foorlincr valttp fnr fattening steers. according to results of experiments conducted oy tnc js.cntucKy Agricultural Experiment Station and presented at.the recent annual spring meeting of Kentucky feeders and breeders. Two lots of ten steers each were fed similar rations for 140 days with the exception that one lot received shelled and the other broken car corn. The first lot gained a total of 2,730 pounds at a cost of $14,24 per hundred pounds of grain while the second corn lot which received the broken-ea- r gained a total of 2,640 pounds at a cost of $14.21 per hundred pounds gain. Cotton seed meal, corn silage and straw were fed in addition to the , two kinds of corn. .. HELD AS STATION ROBBER. Charles Smith, alias Charles Martin, was arrested in this county last weei on the charge of having robbed raj mad stations at Whitesville. Davies rnnntv. and at Fordsville. Ohio! county on Sunday night, May 8. d, d. Mrs. Fonra Milburn and sister, Miss Ozzic Davis, of Woodrow, visited Mr. and Mrs. Estille Davis the week-end. Meador. niniriiraiEii i I returned to their home at Mystic, after "a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Tabor. Mrs. Owen Robins and son, Edgar Lee, of Irvington, were in town Thursday, shopping. Little Herschcl Madison Stansberry son of Mr and Mrs. Raymond Stansberry, of South Bend, Ind., was" operated on May 11th and is reported as doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Meador, of Basin Springs were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Waggoner, Sunday. Miss Ida Dowell was the guest of Mrs. Frank Dowell, last week. Jim Springate-- , of Cloverport was in town Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dowell, of Hardinsburg, were week-en- d guests of relatives here. Mrs. John Webb and son, Howard, were guests of friends at Hardinsburg, the week-enMr. and Mrs. S. D. McGill. of Louisville, are visiting relatives here. d. Mrs. Charlie French and baby have RUG PRICES HAVE DROPPED i Every Axminster, Velvet, Tapestry Brussells and Grass Rug in our Stock lowered to the New Low Price. Recent quotations Show a Decided Lowering of Prices, and in Some Instances the Rugs are Nearly Half What They Were Last Year IRVINGTON Mr. and Mrs. Junius Stith spent last Sunday with Mrs Rhoda Dowell Mr. J. B. Hottcll was in Hardinsburg, last week. Mr. Jeisc Herudon was in Louisville, a few da last week. Mi-iMech Ditto is in Chattanooga attending the Southern Baptist Con-entis MYSTIC 5 -- The farmers of this neighborhood shipped a car load of stock to Louisville, last week. Elmer Basham, who has been in St. Louis, for the past year, came home Monday to visit his father and other relatives. Mrs. Bertha Eden is on the sick list. Mr and Mrs. Frank Garrett and Mr and Mr- - W L Godfrey were little son. William Earl, were the in Gut ;i last week. guests of Mrs. Garrett's parents, Mr. Miss Maggie liandv and sister, Miss and Mrs. Geo. Cook, last week. Virgil Payne, who has been attending school at Bowling Green, came home Wednesday night. Mr. Charlie French J. R. Burton and son, Byrd, made a business trip to Louisville, last Tuesday. Lewis Cart, who has been sick is better. Mr. S. W. Davis was in HardinsWhen the body begins to stiffen burg, last Friday on business. and movement becomes painful it Mr and Mrs. Jno. Parsons and :t usually an indication that the family visited their daughter, Mrs. kidneys are out of order. Keep Ike Dowell, of near Hardinsburg, last these organs healthy by taking week. and Mrs. Charlie French and Mr. little son, Douglas were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Burton, Sunday. Mr. Clarence Payne went Sunday to see his son, Virgil, who has been sick for the past week with whooping cough and scarlet fever.. Mr. and Mrs. H E. Canary were The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. All Worsted Top Brussells One lot of beautiful 9x12 all worsted top Brussels. Reg ularly sold for $32.50. Ex- tra Special Extra Heavy Brussels One lot of extra heavy Brussels. Regular 9x12 size. Regularly sold for $37.50. Extra Special Seamless Axminster Rugs One lot of fine seamless 9x12 Axminster Rugs. Floral and Oriental Patterns'. Regularly sold, for $69.00. Extra Special $17.00 Heavy Seamless Axminster Rugs One lot of extra heavy seamless Axminster Rugs Beautiful patRegularly sold for $85.00. Extra low price of 9x12 size. $22.50 Gold Seal Congoleum Rugs Genuine Gold Seal Congo leum Rugs. 9x12 size. Reg ularly sold for $18.00 Ex-- $35.00 116 Warp SQUEEZED TO DEATH GOLD MEDAL terns. tra Special- - China Matting 116 Warp China Matting, heavy hemp chain. Special prices this week $42.50 Cotton Chain 180 Warp close woven cotton chain. Beautiful colors. This week . $14.95 Window Shades window shades. $1.00 values. This week 39c Marquisette. Beautiful 36-imercerised Marquisette. 50c value. This week n. Take regularly and keep W (food health. In three sizes, all Guaranteed as represented. dnifHi-- i look foe Uie ntme Cold Medal on every bos dud accept no imiUtioa Famous since 1696. Heauchamp. Mr. and Mrs, B. F. Harrison and Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Basham were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Stiff, Sunday. HOPELESS DISEASES CAN NOT M CURED BY LOCTORS OR MEDICINE Thcro are somo diseases which tire absolutely hopeless and piutt cure by any physician or medicine, but they may et be pnlliutrd mid u medicine, if it can not livlp in one caw, it limy help in aiiullior. lo tiny ouu hiiiiitiiij; from a dim'uso a roiiiisaion m a degree of health and a medicine that is of relieves or palliates a ditti-asgreat benefit. Wo can not guuriuiteu with Number 10 to cure any ilim-unFor The- Blood, but wo mioto word for word what the ingredient hi Aft are recommended for in tho U. S. a Dispensatory und New American Medica. "In the treatment of blood troubled, an acknowledged rem edy among all schools of phyidciaiirf, removes the caiiHo of disease und atimulatea th reuiovul of waste, thus Mu-teri- 37ic Dis-oul- er 65c Send us the measure of your windows and let us make your shades to fit out of Brenlin 25c Indirectly encouraging nutrition. of the iienous system demand thin remedy, mull as neuralgias, rlieumuti-n- , gouty condichronic tion)), L'feed with jihenoincnal constipation. rtuccess in eei'iiiu mil skin diseases, lumbago, glandular swellings, ulcerations of mucous membranes and in gene nil disorders of tho stomuch, liver, kidnuvtf und xpiocn or a general run down "oiidltion of the syrttem." Prepared L, J. C. Mcndonliall, Evans-vill1ml., yearn u druggist. Tho best drtiggiht in vour neighborhood sella Number 10, but if it happens that ho dues not. wild 'hect to J. C. Medicine l uiwny, Evansvill', to you r Ind., und reeeivn it bottles for $7.0.. $1.25 pur Iwtf.j, .. o, Men-denhu- ll malnutrition, ANDERSON CO., Inc. S. W.Courtesy Where Owensboro, Kentucky Reigns Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE inraaiMiM t- - MAY 18, 1 M1 K. OF C. TO MEET IN THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, ASHLAND IN 1922. Twenty-fiv- e CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MOUNTAIN SCENIC BEAUTIES SHOWN IN GOVERNMENT FILMS Pictures Show Most Popular "Nations Playground." of PAGE THRE) NASHVILLE MAN GAINS 20 POUNDS JWght Watchman Luckett Says He Feels Like a Different Man Since Taking Tanlac remarkable tltat a man sixty-nin- e years of age should gain twenty pounds in weight, but that is just what Benjamin A. Luckett says he did by taking Tanlac. Mr. Luckett is night watchman for the White Trunk and 'Bag Co., and lives at 4801 Tennessee St., West Nashville, Tenn. "My health began to fail about two years ago, I had no appetite and what little I did eat gave mc considerable discomfort afterwards especially from gas that formed in my stomach which gavc mc a tight stuffy feeling I had an awful pain across the small of my back, and mv kidnevK lintlinrnl tnr a, good deal. I lost thirteen pounds in weight and was going down hill so fast I became worried and discouraged. It was lucky for me I started on Tanlac when I did, for it suited my case exactly. I am feeling like a different man now. I have such a big appetite I intend to get a bigger t. Everything I cat agrees with me and I have gained twenty pounds in weight. I'm on the job every night now feeling just fine." is lunch-baske- WHEAT CROP BETTER THIS YEAR More Then 2,000,000 Bu. Increase Over Last Year; Breckinridge Wheat Crop Averages 98 . BAPTIST AGENCY ?LU! bership Last Year. The State Council of the Knights of Columbus closed its annual session in Frankfort, last Tuesday evening. Officers were elected and tcports were made at the concluding session. The secretary reported a So per cent gain in membership, and the council contributed $100 to the Old iCentticky Home Fund. Ashland will be the meeting place for the lO'--'a session. Gov. Morrow addressed the Knights at the banquet on the last evening. New officers elected were: LaVcga Clements, Owcnsboro, was elected StUle Deputy; George A. Ilurklcy, Louisville, secretary; Z. T. Campbell, Morganficld, treasurer; Joseph Polin, Springfield, advocate, and Charles J. Richardson, Elizabeth, Warden. Paul J. Meager, Frankfort, the Rev. James I Gorcy, Covington, and R. E. McNamara, Elizabcthtowu, were elected delegates to the National Council at San Francisco. Per Cent Gain In Mem- Lucky Sunday School Board Reports When Nathaniel Hawthorne wrote $1,000,000 In Publishing for his story about "The Great Stone First Time. I'acc" he litWc thought that thc fa- "' 'ml I; L tf T Chattanooga, Tenn., May 14. The Baptist Sunday School Board, tjic The condition of Kentucky's wheat publishing agency crop indicates a probable production Baptist Convention, of the Southern has not felt the of about 7,831,000 bushels this season financial stingcucy that has charactercompared to 5,010,000 bushels last ized many other lines of business duryear, according to the May crop re- ing the last year, and, instead of losport issued today by the U. S. Bu- ing business, reported a gain of twen reau of Crop Estimates in per cent in its annual report to with State Commissioner of i ti..,., ,.,.., it,,., :., ,,:,,., i aiamuii ikiu ....i.. Agriculture W..C. Ilaniia. Probable t i'"-For thc first in timc , i.... tllc " board, ?l" " years' history of thc $1,000,000,thc re- bushels compared to 480,000 cc; ,s WCU bushels last year; and hay of all kinds jcar.s rcccints 1)cill , excc o( this $1 compared to 1, COII1)arc,, vvith r.'.ooo the "nnnA W grown last year. Actual- ,.car )Cforc iiOS.OOO production this season may prove During the five the greater or less than these estimates, board.s rcccipts last bccI1 years thail havc morc depending on whether conditions arc ?;,tooo.om. the report set forth, and particularly favorable or unfavorable , of tIlis snm t, $7()0iOoo has K. OF C.'S SPENT NEARLY . between now and threshing time and , .. i,acl: morc tIl of .,, $5,000,000 IN WAR WORK. hay harvest denomination. Last year's gifts to Wheat Injured denominational purposes amounted to William J. McGinlcy, Supreme SecWheat and rye in most counties morc than $100,000. Knights of Columbus, retary of the More than $100,000 was expended has just forwarded to the Surgeon came through thc winter in good the year on General's Department of the United condition, but farmers in most of the tist board during the Union its Young People's growing counties report that and States Army a detailed report of the has been injured by the late day School Organization, including hospital work done by the "Caseys" frosts during the war and the reconstruction spring. and cold wet weather this thc headquarters organizations for the Kentucky's wheat acreage left various departments of this work and period following the armistice. the rural Sunday school campaign 0 According to this report, the hos- for harvest now is estimated at acres compared to '550,000 finally last summer when about 5,000 rural MYSTERY SOLVED. pital work entailed an expenditure of Knicker Wonder how they built between $4,000,000 and $5,000,0oo. The harvested last year, but some farmers Sunday school teachers were reached the pyramids? .Knights maintained during the war report an intention to "hog down" with training schools in better Sunday methods. During the year Bockcr Probably made tombs tax 142 buildings, sixty two hospitals and wheat if the price should be very low schools diplomas were given teachers or a poor yield in prospect at harvest 12,081 exempt 098 secretaries. time. Condition this month is 9:i per who had completed the Sunday school cent of normal, compared to 71 per normal course, while 23,075 seals were awarded other teachers who had done cent this time last year, and a average of 80 on May 1. Rye advanced work. The Architectural Department of condition is 95 per cent or normal, compared to a average of 90 the hoard gave in seventeen states of the Southern Baptist Convention in per cent May 1. Spring Plowing Behind. thc formulation of plans for houses The very early spring was general- - of worship. Similar counsel was giv- ly favorable for plowing and other en to churches in twenty-nin- e other spring work, but the recent rains and States and several foreign countries. cold weather have been general al- most throughout the state, so that GIGANTIC LIQUOR SMUGplowing is only GO per cent complete, GLING PLOT TO BE EX' compared POSED SHORTLY. to 71 per cent usually done by May 1. Fifty per cent of Spring The most eleborate system of liplanting was finished by May 1, compared to 45 per cent usually done by quor smuggling yet discovered in the We will pay as follows for poultry delivered at car May 1. Pasture is 93 per cent of nor- United States, is to be revealed withdoor, Friday May 20th and Saturday morning, May mal compared to the average in a short time This gigantic plot of of 8G. Twenty-fiv- e per cent of last smuggling liquor into this country 21st. This is the last car this season so get your from overseas, is being financicd by 0 years hay crop in Kentucky (or tons) is still on farms' compared the most prominent men in the Atpoultry off while there is a good price. to about 157,000 tons Many 1, 1920. lantic coast cities. The imported stock-i- s said to be worth its weight in gold. Livestock losses during the winter were usually light, except in some Most of it is brought to Atlantic City. localities, and the spring condition All kinds of vessels are used in smug' of stock in general is above average. gling the liquor in to port, even airThe condition of wheat in Breck- planes, seaplanes and hydroplaincs arc inridge county is reported to be on used. $30,000 worth of liquor was sized an average .of 98 per cent, rye 95 per in one day by Federal authorities. , The smugglers are reported to believe cent, hay 99, pasture 100. that their system is so complete that FORTY-HOUR- S it would never be discovered. C. R. DEVOTION 1 IN ST. ROMAULD'S CHURCH. Kurty, Surveyor of Customs, of Philadelphia made the discovery. Rev. Father J. F. Norm.an, pastor of St. Roniauld's church, Hardinsburg DISTILLERY IN PALESTINE. Dr. Caleb V. Salceby, English pro- held Forty-hour- s devotion in his church from Sunday until Tuesday of hihitioiiist startled Methodist minis-thi- s week. Father Norman was assist- -' ters in Chicago last week, whom he ed in the services by Rev. Father was addressing, when he said there WILBUR PILE. Manager Fitzgibbon, of Rhodelia; Rev. Father' was a whisky distillery established on Gettlefinger, of Painesville and Rev. j Mount Hermon, Palestine, and a brewery in Jerusalem. Father J. S. Henry, of this city. ty-li- ve It certainly vuini-iiiiui- , tJ' I ,, V-yon- I .,... Bap-whe- at Sun-whe- at 003,-00- ar WANTED! Carload of Poultry Hens, 20c per pound Roosters, 9c per pound Geese, 8c per pound Turkeys, 8c pound ar ! 10-yc- ar 377,-00- I . I ! Harned Produce & Feed Co. I f- - t Y- - Local Advertising Pays AVERY Dealers i United States Department of Agriculture. The picture in which the "old man" stars is known by the title "Under the Great Stone I'acc." It is one of a series of four in which the beauties of of thc White Mountain National Forest arc picturiVed. The other three pictures! arc known as "Hitting thc High Spots." "Cloud Busting." and "In King Snow's Court." All of them show phases of the work of thc Forest Service in thc White Mountains, but JUL-idevote most attention to the recrea7 Off thy-t- ttf tional opportunities in thc White At Jfnuica. iil Mountain National Forest, which is one of the most popular of the "Nation's playgrounds." "In King Snow's Court" was photographed in the winter and is centered around a winter ADVERTIScarnival, in which figure ski jumping, dog teams, and skaters. Alaskan Each of the pictures is one reel in ING length. Thc films will be circulated through the distribution system of thc department of cooperating State insti tutions. Copies of any of the pictures s may be bought under certain by authorized persons' and institutions at thc manufacturing cost Dear Brother Publisher: Show this chart to your local skepu i.(.ii ui xin w.xiumii.ijf tics as a proof that local advertising pays and pays big! HICKORY BUDS AND This graphic picture of what Avery LETTUCE LEAVES BOY'S MEALS FOR 12 DAYS. dealers did is based on actual results reported to Avery by country dealers implements and machLawrenccburg, Ky., May 12. Bare- who sell theirof thc advertising done ' ines. Most foot, ragged and hungry, eleven, year by these local dealers was in their old Harvey Moody, apprentice from local papers and the advertising1 an orphan's home, was found in a to- dealers averaged 13 times as much in bacco barn eight miles from this cit cales as thc dealers. today after roaming thc woods for Every last one of your local merdays. twele chants ought to be a constant and A large posse of farthers have been consistent user of, space in your paper. scouring t.be countryside for several Maybe this chart will help you condays in search for the lad. He said vince some of the unconvinced. We that he had been mistreated, and left hope so. because he was afraid of receiving If is it true that the real velvet in further punishment. a merchant's profit lies in his stock letHe lived on hickory buds and turn-ovand it does then the only tuce leaves, and slept in a barn under in selling is to advertise locally. You a small piece of rag carpet. way he can approach 100 efficiency can show him that you can help CLOVERPORT MAY GET stimulate his stock GERMAN CANNON. You can give your merchants the local contract they can get in no Representative Ben Johnson has in- other way. Go get 'em! We're for you! troduced a bill authorizing the SecYours verv trulv. retary of War to donate to the town SOUTHERN AGRICULTURIST of Clovcrport, Ky., one German canB. Kirk Rankin. Publisher. non or ficldpiece. An exact copy of the bill reads: Be it enacted by the Senate and ONE OF MEADE COUNTY'S House of Representatives of the OLDEST CITIZENS United States of America in Congress PASSED AWAY. assembled. That thc Secretary of War he. and he is hereby, authorized and J. H. Cowley, one of Meade's oldest directed to donate, without expense to the United States, to the town ot citizens died Friday. He was born in Clovcrport. Kentucky, one :annon or Hardin county, March 11. 18X1, and fieldpiecc captured by thc America had been a resident of Meade county Army from the forces of the Imperial for forty years, and was one of our German Government, to be used for most respected and substantial citizens. ornamental purposes. He is survived by the following children: Mrs Noah GrcenwcU. Dallas Texas: Mrs. Win. Emhoff. Morris. Ind.: Mrs. J. L. Hunger, Guston; Mrs. II T. Neafus. Mrs G. S. Ahcraft, Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft. Mrs. Sue Simmons, Miss Louella Cowley and Lon Cowley. Irvington: H. T Cowley, West Point, and Will Cowley, Colorado. Funeral services were held Sunday hf Sandy Hill conducted by Rev. Llovd. Meade Co. Messenger. ) mous "Old Man of the Mountains" would figure as the "male lead" in a motion piture, but that is thc case "Thc Old Man of the Mountains" is the central figure in a new motion poctttrc production and issued by Jhc Strike cigarette I nti Uoastel LOCAL PAYS AND PAYS BIG TOO condi-'tion- er turn-ove- r. 1929 - BLAMES UNCLE SAM FOR NOT PREDICTING FROST. Springfield. Mass. May 12. Failure of the United States Weather Bureau to forecast the condition!1 that caused yesterday's frost was responsible in a large measure for thc loss of more than $."0,000 by fanners in tln section. William H. Wolff, horticultural expert of the Hampden County Improvement League, declared Adequate warning, he said, would have enabled growers to cover up tomatoes and other vines which suf fered most heavily from the frost. The weather report, he iaid, indicated rising temperature for yesterday. -a- verage Sales per Dealer of Non-Advertising 'average Sales per Dealer of V Farmers Losing Millions in Scrub Live Stock Attend and take part in 33 244 Dealers- - Advertising Dealers- - $5,429 - Farmers Better Sire Sales Bourbon Stock Yards Louisville, Ky. June 2nd ' $848 4jfn 200 pure bred registered bulls will be sold at auction. The sale is held strictly to improve the quality of live Bidstock in Kentucky. ding limited to farmers. You make your own price. ' -- total Volume of ,. -ti otal Volume of Movement backed by U. S. Government, University of Kentucky, College of Agriculture, Governor of Kentucky, Kentucky Pure Bred Association ana Louisville Live Stock Exchange. Live-Stock ; Write today for full particulars and free chart showing increase in profit from pure breds. Address W. S. BELL, President Louisville Uyi Stock LOUISVILLE, KY. PunlnJSSmeSakAvimlll, . " Excknii Vl O. PAGE FOUR THE 1KKCKINKIDOK The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAQES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 , RATES SUBSCRIPTION 60c Subscription price J8.00 yearj $1.00 (or 6 rhontht; o( (or S months. Butlneti Locals 10c charged (or 6 oc ftt line and 10c far each additional insertion. Card at Thank, over Be lines, line, money at in per per line. Obituaries charged (or the rate ol the rate o! stance. Examine the label on your paper. It It it not correct, pleate notify us. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have 'finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE a friend who It not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. NEWS hand It to , WEDNESDAY,.... ..MAY 18, 1921 IN BEHALF OF MR. HOWARD. The Editor of Tlic Breckinridge News lias had his attcntiotucallcd to an error that appeared in Mr Jesse M. Howard's announcement which was pub Jishcd in last week's issue of the News. The announcement read, "I have yielded to the demand of my party friends," and, c arc informed, it should have read "party and friends." The error came about because of the fact that the copy did not have the word "and" spelled out The mark, which writers so often substitute for the word "and", was not distinct in the original copy, hence it was overlooked. However, it is the Editor's pleasure to make the correction in behalf of Mr. Howard, whom we have stated time and again is not a partisan politician and consequently it would have been all out of order for him to have made such a statement as "yielding to his party friends," in bis announcement. It is not a greivious error, nor one that will in any way make against Mr. Howard in bis campaign. His announcement otherwise plainly states the stand that be takes in making the race. Merely to meet the interest payable on May 10, in the second Liberty Loan bonds it will cost Uncle Sam $70,000,000, and $23,124,000 will be required to liquidate the certificates which mature on May 16. May is a busy month in Clovcrport. FARM AND STOCK Gray and Dowell shipped from Garfield, last week 100 head of bogs that averaged over 200 pounds said to be the finest bunch of hogs ever shipped from Garfield - The derrick and oil well outfit which was pulled up out of a dry well at the depth of over 1,000 feet on the pike near"Hardinsburg is now being set up on W. R. Moorman & Son's farm near Glen Dean, where "they are sure to strike a good well." says W. R Moorman, Sr. The Moorman's generally get what they go after, and we are of the same opinion that they will strick a good well. XX XX XXXX ing him to make the race for Jailer of Breckinridge county on the Democratic ticket. He hasn't as yet made up bis mind to get into the race, but he may do so. He thinks now that Abe Mcador is out of the way and not in the running so maybe he can lick the next Republican. Roe is a mighty fine man and has a lot of friends all over the county, who will support him. XXXX Roe Hook says his friends are urg Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins Smith had for their dinner guests last Saturday, Frank Ruppcrt. Tice Miller, W. C. Moorman and Jno. D. Babbage. Such a splendid dinner it was too. Fried ham and red gravy and egg corn bread, potatoes, peas, pork and beans and lots of other good things, butter and milk and pie Oh, how Ruppcrt and Miller did eatl Mr. Moorman was on a diet and had to be excused, but Old Glory is now an the Seven Seas rm IB Mr. Babbage made up for hit share. The man who can't eat Mrs. Smith's SLATS' DIARY cooking is not much of a eater. It was certainly a sumptious dinner, not a specially prepared one but just an Friday Ethel B is very sore at me every day one. for calling her Skinncy, but she is the XXXX thinnest girl I There is an enterprising live animal seen vcr out dealer over at Garfield, lie buys and side of the 10 ct ships fo.xcs, squirrels and coons. O. side show at the I). Vaughn is his name and he has cirkus. & yesterbeen in the business for a number of day she stood in years. He shipped just recently 14 line side ways & young red foxes and two old ones. the tccchcr tuk 1 This week he shipped 0 red foxes, 48 look & thot she ai'Bsaaaaaaaal was . a playing gray squirrels, 5 young red squirrels, IT $ afP-'aaaaaaaa! f 10 old reds, 5 old grays and three bookie she was young grays. He ships to North Caroso thin. I ast pa all the Western lina, Canada and what do they States. mean when they XXXX say sum 1 has a Hawkins Smith is doing some fine furtive look in work on the Highway between Gartheir eyes, he sed field and Irvington. lie has a splendid Watch yurc ma equipment of mules and horses, scrapncx time you sec ers and a fine bunch of men to handle her looking in them. Says he hopes to finish up his tjic winda at the contract in two or three months if summer furs. he has no bad luck. The contractors Saturday We on both ends of the road arc doing tuk a long strut out the road in the good work and pushing things. country this evening & pa & ma XXXX started to go on opp sides of a tree. Beard Brothers paid out in last week over $25,000 for Ma sed Dont go on that side of the tobacco and for the previous week tree or less we will have a quarl. Pa $35,000, There was a big bnnch of sad he dident bclcavc in sines & if wagons on hand Monday to be un- she did she cud cum & go on his side loaded. This amount of money being & cnny how they diddent need to go on opp sides of a tree to have a quarl. paid out will certainly help things. Pa w.cnt on her side. XXXX isunday Olc miss Feck & Iier bus The Stephcnsport Roller Mills sent I threw a out The Breckenridge News a sample bend was Tatrp walking &HnHcrprl ...1.:1, .Vim. nntntn at wirrli lip it & t. -- t .I..:- pride themselves on making. They hit Peck in thelncck. me & Jake beet have a right to be proud of it for it it but olc Peck never run us, he jus is good. Mrs. Babbage who has thot his wife cracked him 1 agen. handled a lot of corn meal, and is a ' Monday played tennis tonitc with good judge, says it is the best she Jane. She was a holding the tennis has had in a long time. This meal is ball agenst her cheek & I thot I made from the best corn, selected , wood take advantage & sed 1 wislit with care,and specially ground. It is I was that tenuis ball, She sed uh huh so do I. I sed Honest. She worth trying. brokenly Yet I do, then she XXXX Read the tobacco article in this slamcd it about a 100 ft. So I diddent issue. If you overlooked reading last gain mutch will get even. Mary hassent Tuesday Cuzzcn week's article hunt it up and read it. never marryed a man yet. She says It is worth your attention. she mite marry if she found a man witch diddent tawk about his bisness MEMORIAM IN & was quiet round the house & cud get money without makeing a fuss. In loving memory of my dear sister, Pa sed he the jale Emma Nochbls, who departed this & let her wood take her toburgulars look over the life May 0th 19J0. Dear sister it was hard to part with tomorro. I have planted a lot of Wed you, & redishes & selry and so 4th But God hath willed it so we will have plenty of so I And we have been lonely since you fresh tell ma vegetabcls & frute & enny how left us thcys a pedlar cuius 2 times a wk. Today one year ago. Thurs. I was reading & ast pa What is Spiritus licker he replyed We think of you and love you still About 18 $ a qt. Pa says It is a mitey As through this life we roam small man witch can hide For when you died God called to Him woman's skirt these days & behind a ages. angel of her home. The Oh one of God's angels they say you NEW COUNTY ROAD ENGINEER GOES OVER ROADS are now, IN THIS SECTION. A bright crown adorning your fair shinning brow Mr. Wilson Davis, the new County Oh stretch out your sweet hands waxRoad Engineer of Breckinridge, was en and white And draw us all onward to you and in Cloverport, Friday, having come here to go over the roads South of the light. Sadly missed by her sister, Mrs. Jim Lane. Glen Dean. Ky. 1. M. Howard Son, Prop. " fr. CLOY1KPOKT, JCKHTUCJCV the city. Mr. Davis stated he expected to make improvements on the Ball-tow- n road this summer and he would put his men to work there as soon as MAY It, lttl Dr. O. E. HART possible. Mr. Davis is a hustling road man. He says when he employes men to work on the road he makes it abusi-ncs- s to sec that they arc conscientious good workmen, who do not play on their jobs, Mr. Davis hopes to Improve the roads throughout the county the best he can with the of appropriations made by the court. IRVINGTON Miss VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the GIRL MAR- - RIED IN OWENSBORO. n, Hard-insbur- g, FOURTH MONDAY IN MAY Eva Mac Chapin, of Irving-toand Mr. H. W. LcGrandc, of Fordsvillc, were quietly married Thursday afternoon, May 12, at i:30 SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS o'clock in the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. W. H. Hawkins, of Owcnsboro. The Rev Sanders, of Forrordsville, outdated. Mrs. LcGrandc is a popular young Sewing Machines daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Chapin of Irvington. Mr. LcGrandc is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. LeGrande, Supplies of Fordsvillc, and is employed at the L. H. & St. L. R. R. station at that place. Mr. and Mrs. LeGrande will Needles and Oil make their home in Fordsvillc -- $320,000,000 ARMY BILL and For First Class IS PASSED BY THE HOUSE. Washington, May 10. The Army Appropriation bill, carrying approximately $320,000,000 and providing for an Army of 150,000 enlisted men, was passed late today by the House and sent to the Senate. The vote was 243 to 23. Watch Repairing Sit T. C. LEWIS, Hsrdlniburg, ... ...-,- ! I Jeweler Kentucky BARGAINS IN CITY PROPERTY Four-roo(No. 1) cottage,-wit-h small front and back porch, ceiled, weatherboafded, and painted, good cistern with pump, shade and fruit trees set out, lot 150x175. Location on the Hill. Price $750, $350 cash, and balance in two annual payments. m on-ya- Good (No. 2) house, practically new, with back porch, good cistern with pump, good stable, front and two nice lots 50x150 each, located in Elm Heights fronting Elm street. Price $1,400, $750 cash, and balance in four annual payments. four-room Splendid five-roo(No. 3) house with bathroom, and back porch, large cistern, front part of house is front roofed with tiling, two large lots fronting Railroad street near Catholic church. Price $1,900, $1,000 cash, balance in two annual payments. m & Ship and Sail under the Stars and Stripes to all parts of the world can now travel, or ship your goods, to part of the world on American owned and American operated ships, flying the" American Flag. American ships are modern, scientifically designed and constructed, new ships built for satisfactory service. YOU ARSENICAL POISONS KILL FLEA BEETLES ON TOBACCO. Lexington, May 14. Arsenical will control tobacco flea beetles which are appearing in many plant beds and causing damage, according to H. H. Jewett of the College of Agriculture. The plants should be snraved with arsenate of lead caste at the rate of one pound of paste to ten gallons of water or with arsenate of lead powder at the rate of one pound to twenty gallons if vatqr. poi-bo- HOWARD FARMS I BULLS Grandson of Whitehall Sultan. Grandadughters HEIFERS ' of Whitehall Sultan. COWS In calf to a son of Rodney. Also Dairy Cattle. DUROC HOGS OF ALL KINDS 1st Class Stock, Satisfaction Guaranteed Will take in exchange any kind of common stock. It will pay you to see my herd. Now la time to buy Pure Bred Stock y Nice (No. 4) frame house with bathroom, good cistern. Located near Ice Plant. Price. $2,000, $1,000 cash, balance in three annual payments. two-storfive-roo- m For Further Information, Inquire of J. D. SEATON, Real Estate Cumb. Phone 29 J m Dealer Clovarport, Kentucky lii American ships will carry you in comfort to South America, England, Europe, the Mediterranean and the Far East. And the further from home you go, the more of a thrill you'll have to see the Stars and Stripes floating above your head. President Harding where we do not carry." say: "We know full well we cannot sell where we do not buy and we cannot sell successfully Operators of Passenger Service Admiral Lin 17 State St.. New York. N. Y. Seattle to Yokohama, Kobe, Honxkonr. Shanghai. Kinrn-porand occasionally to Manila and Hawaii. Matson Navigation Co. 2S So. Gay St.. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore to Havana, Panama Canal, Los Ansjeles, San Francisco, and Hawaii. Munson Steam Ship Line 12 Beaver St., New York New York to Rio da Janario, Montlvldeo, and Buanoa Aires. New Yark and Port Rico S. S. e, 11 Naw York U Porto Bleo. Broadwar, New York. N. Y. C. Pacific Mall S. S. Co. 45 nroadway. New York. N. T. Seattle to Yokohama, Kobe, Honukonir, Shanghai, Singapore, Tientsin, and occasionally to Manila and Haw-tlU. S. Mall S. S. Co. 4S Broadway. New York. N. Y. New York to Boulogne and London. New York to Bra-mand Danzig. Emigrant Service to Genoa and Naples. Ward Llna (New York and Cuba Mall S. S. Co.) Foot of Wall St.. New York. N. Y. New York to Havana and Spanish porta Vigo. La flljon, Cortina. Santandsr. L en Tire Mileage at the Lowest Cost in History NON-SKID RED-TO-P SIZE and TYPE RIBBED CORD i NON-SKI- D CORD GRAY TUBES i Old Prices New Prices Old Prices New Prices Old Prices New Prices Old Prices New Prices Old Prices New Prices 30x3 32x3i 32x4 34x4 Clincher S. S. S. S. $17.55 20.80 26.30 34.95 49.85 61.15 30x34 Clincher S.S. S. S. Bilbao. 35x5 $12.85 15.00 21.00 26.90 38.35 47.05 $21.05 27.75 31.60 42.00 $17.00 22.00 26.00 34.40 $32.60 39.20 49.80 59.10 73.65 $25.00 32.90 41.85 49.65 61.90 $34.25 - 41.15 52.30 62.05 77.35 $27.50 36.40 46.30 54.90 68.45 $2.75 3.25 3.60 4.55 6.00 7.25 , $2.15 2.55 2.90 3.55 4.75 5.85 Plus war tax. Other stees reduced in proportion Free Use of Shipping Board Films picture Alms of four reels free en request of any mayr, postmaster, paster or organisation. An Interesting educational picture of ships and the sea. Write for information to H. Lau, Director Information Bureau, Room 11. 1S19 "F" Street, N. W Washington. D. C. Us For Sale Steel and Wood Ships and Wood Hulls and Ocean - Going Tugs (To Anatricaa CitUsna Only) Steel steamers ar both ll and coal burners. Further Information may be obtained by request sent to the Ship Salea Division, ISIS "F" Street. N. W Washington. D. C. These Prices Apply to Our Regular and Complete Line Price unsupported by value never is an advantage to any. but the man who sells " and quit. to make a quick "clean-up- " A reputable, unexcelled mileage tire made by a company that can and will deliver all and more than you pay for is the only one you can afford to buy. OS sf Shipping Board metlon A , For sailings of freight ships to all parts of th world, write- Division of Operations, Traffic Department, U.S. Shipping Board, Emergency Fleet Corp., Washington, D.C - Sold only by Dealers ' , A New Low Price on a Known and Honest Product ti L Wjlfe.i TTETZ7.. A; Kf. uf utaJi,. .J, II iMaMUstatJ .... I Inil MMdHBHHaifl I ! f--B " aftaBffTffiltay" AY ll, 9r flmkettrfog CDNESDAY, t4 at the Poit MAY Office lll THS BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS' NOTE detire PAGE. FIV Ntuia 18, 1931 Ky. Mr. and Mrs. John Lawson and children, John Arthur and Louise with Mr. Lawson spent the week-en- d Lawson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Lawson, in Louisville. SOCIETY ITEMS Of Personal Interest rittie notify the editor nu advertliementi discontinued. you Mrs. Albert Cockcrill has returned Senior Class of C. H. S. KOK SAM; ,100 gallons Sorghum in gallon from Louisville, where she has been Entertained by Juniors. bucket at 00 cents per gallon. Chas Tar Fork, Ky, confined in the St. Joheph's Infirmary 40 2t FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE Members of the Junior class of the KOK SAl.i: Four rcgUtercd following an operation. Mrs. Cockcrill MENTS. Hereford bull is gaining her strength exceedingly Uovcrport High School entertained calve ready for service. Write Lon Cowley, Far Prerlnct and City Offices. Irvington, Ky. the Senior class members, who arc well. 47 It roT county umcei. !260 ooo to be graduated Saturday evening, FOR SALE Cood Per State and District Opuei sound corn. Joe Ballman, 10 ret tain, per line Mr. P. D. Plank and daughter, Miss with a motoring party on Friday Cloeriiort, Ky. 43 tf Cards, per line Fr an Publications in the interest of 10 Edith Plank, of Hickory, N. C, arTh yoimg'pcoplc motored to Far J OR SALE One Jersey cow and heifer calf rived Friday morning. Mr. Plank re- paiinclton and Tell City and returnniuiviuuais ur cxprcimon 01 Individ- week old. One of the best milkers In the .10 mained until Monday evening with ing they stopped at Lafayette Springs j"i Ticff, per iiiir county. Price $7C. L. V. Chapin, Cloverhis daughter, Mrs Ira D. Bchcn, and near Cannclton and had a picnic support, Ky. 44 tf Foreign Advertising Representative Mr..I!ehcn, and AHss Plank will be per. The party included: Misses EleaRENT THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION with her sister, Mrs. Bchcn for a nor Reid, Selma Sippcl and Eva Jolly FOR SALE OR centrally One two story dwelling, 7 rooms located in Hardinslonger visit. and Billy Reid, Seniors. Misses Fanburg. flood repair. Will sell at a bargain. Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. nie and Edna Harrington, Mary Kcil, 3!i tf Mr. James Burke and son, Jimmy, Katie Mae Duke and Fannie Lishen FOR SALE Old newspapers, 5c a bunch. of Louisville, were guests of Mr. Kramer and Julius Hardin, Juniors. Brcckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. Mrs. Frank C. English was in Burke's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Supt. R. F. Peters and Miss Adclc Frymirc. Burke, Friday. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. Louisville, Monday shopping. The Breckenrldgc News, Cloverport, Ky. ooo ooo Miss Ida White and sister, Mrs. Party For Mrs. W. G. Polk Mrs. W. H. Bowmcr will be hostess A. A. Simons, who with Mrs. A. R. Saturday Afternoon. WANTED ?. to the Ladies Reading Club on Thurs Fisher have been spending the winter day. Miss Mildred D. Babbage will en- HELP WANTED Get busy. Keep busy. Is in Neshoba, Tcnn., with their niece, tertain the members of the Wednesyour jon tinsaier is it permanent You Mr. Robert Rhodes and son. Wil- - turned home Wednesday. Mrs. Fisher day Club on Saturday afternoon from want a life long luiine. You can get remained in Louisville, for a visit liatn, of Kirk, were here Thursday on into such a business selling more than 137 3 to 5 o'clock in honor of her sister, with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferry, Watkins Products direct to farmers if you business. Mrs. William Goddard Polk, of Cinown auto or team or can get one If you Edwin Bell, and Mr. Bell, ooo are under r0 and can give bond with percinnati. coming to Cloverport. Miss Maurine Whitehead, of Rome, sonal sureties. We back you with big sellJoo ing helps, 02 years in business, 20,000,000 Miss Celestia Brown to ,Ind., was the guest of her cousins, Mr. John D. Gregory, of Louisville, Be Married in , users of our products. Write for information June. Misses Mabel and Mary Whitehead, is visiting his son, Mr. Wilbur Grewhere you can get territory. J. R. Watkins Sunday. Co., Department 112. Winona, Minn. 40 4t gory, and Mrs. Gregory and his broooo Mr. and Mrs. Julian H. Irown anther Ed Gregory. of nounce the engagement of their WANTED 100 head Call shoats running from Mrs. Lula Kecnan, of Mattingly, 50 to 100 pounds. or write Frank C. Misses Sudic and Mary Bates, of English, Cloverport or Skillman, Ky. 35 tf Misses Senada, Agnes and Alice daughter, Miss Celcstia Brown, to G. Atwater, Jr.. St. Augusare tmests of Mr. L. C. Taul. Powers and Mr. Everettc Powers, of Mr. John LIVE FOXES t Hawesvillc, spent Sunday with Miss- tine, Fla. The wedding will take place WANTEDWANTEDfoxes, both red and grey. Live June 14. , Mrs. Jack Buckley, of Evansville, es Celcstia qnd Dessie Brown. Take any number. Must be sound. O. B. is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ooo Vaugh, Ciarficld. Ky. 47 5t Miss Nannie Cohen spent Sunday Brooklockcr. BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS with her mother, in JefTcrsonvillc, FOR RENT Dennie Rhodes, of Hardinsburg, Mrs. Cohen. K. was in Cloverport, Thursday. C. A. PASTURE Fine clover, red top and blue ooo . Hugh L. Tanner, son of Prof. grass pasture tor ?i.gii per month. Fine ooo Miss Lora Carson, of Louisville, Tanner and Mrs. Tanner, of Campspring water and salt furnished with Mr. Eugene Atkisson, of Louisspent the week-en- d with her parents, bellsville, Ky., is to be graduated from J. R. Christian. Cloverport, Ky. 40 tf ville, was entertained in. the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Carson. the Campbellsville High School, Mr. and Mrs. David B. Phelps, Sun- Thursday, May 20. Mr. Tanner lived fc day. Miss Louise Weatherholt and Miss in Cloverport with his parents, while o o o. Chlora Mae Scaton, of Cloverport, his father was Superintendent of the fcj Mr. Ed Whitehead spent Sunday in Mr. Chas. Schull and Mr. Earl Public School here. Prof. Tanner is of Tell City, motored to Tell head of the Campbellsville school now. Tnoit witn air. ana Mrs. rrea uuis- rcnKe City, Sunday and were guests for ooo Mr. G. Orville Patterson, a well UjfThe following were in Louisville, dinner at the William Tell Hotel. FOR STATE SENATOR known druggist, of Hawesville, is Mrs. Chas Jackson and V Saturday: Misses Emily Reid, Lillian Polk, We arc authorized to announce Pal Garner, U children, Carrie Mae, Forrest and Addie McGavock, Louise Nicholas having a $r,000 home erected. of Breckinridge County, as a candidate for o nomination to the office of State Senator, subnawara jacKson; juiss iena iucKcr, and Mary Owen Oelze, and Mrs. Three women were elected new ject to, the ac,'" f the Republican Party I Mrs. Clyde Morrison and children, Miller" Ferry motored to Cannelton, comin this i i If! .. - Tell City and Troy, Ind., Sunday aft- members of the Brandenburg Graded posed of the Tentl Senatorial District GrayirMi vvauace iluitisuii; ali&sJVLiiarea ana nrll the pi ps school on Saturday, May 7. Two men son, Hancock counties of Breckinridge, Ruth anrl Marv . Mevers. Anna Mae' ernoon. and Hart. 7 r zl were elected, and the women led in tr-- . Tatum, Fannie Lishen Kramer and ooo We are authorized to announce Dr. S. P. the number of votes. vj Sarah Mr. V. G. Babbage will go to LouisTarks, of Breckinridge county, as a candidweek-en- d ate for nomination to the office of State ville, Saturday to spend the of the Repubto Mrs. Geo. Weatherholt and daugh- - with his brother, Mr. Courtney BabPal Gamer, the popular candidate Senator, subject this the action Senatorial Dislican the 10th ter, Miss Cleona Weatherholt were in bage, and Mrs. Babbage. He will re- for Senate from Breckinridge, Han- trict, party in of the counties of Breckincomposed iouisvuie, rnaay snopping. turn home Monday accompanied by cock. Grayson and Hart counties was ridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. Babbage, in Cloverport, Friday evening enroute nnrl Afrs. A. T. Durham, of his son, Mr. A. Wallace FOR REPRESENTATVE fr where he ft C.-.:u 1UI9. t : .:n- - SpClll OUIIUUJ Willi "r-- o Mrs. Babbage and children, Wallace, to Hawesvillc.interest of hispent SatG. IUUISVIIIC, selection. W.We are authorized to announce aJudge.canjunior and Florence Kennedy Bab- urday in the Newman, of Hancock County, a Durham's sister, Mrs. C. C. Martin, bage, of Harlan, Ky., who will o didate for Representative in the district comand Mr. Martin. Passengers in fifteen cars from posed of Breckinridge and Hancock Counties, be here for a week's visit, subject to the ooo Cloverport motored in Tell City, Sun- in the August action of the Republican party Primary. Mrs. Nat Tucker and daughter, Miss Ray Lewis Heyser and Miss day afternoon to see the ball game &j, Mrs. Burl Parson and granddaughter, Edith M. Burn were in Owensboro, between Tell City and Cannelton. FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE r Mildred Parson, are in Jeffersonville, shopping Friday. We are authorUed to announce Judge J. Cannelton won. f I ' visiting Mrs. Gilbert George. R. Layman as a candidate for to o the office of Circuit Judge of this District, Mrs. Mort Pumphrey attended the Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGavock and subject to the actiom-o- the Democratic Prigraduation exercises of her son, daughter, Miss Edna McGavock, of mary Election. Augut 0, 11)21. Jewell Jones, at the Rome High Webster, have moved to Cloverport FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK School, Rome, Ind., on Wednesday and will occupy the Shrewsberry D to announce We evening, May 11. home in the West End. Mr. and Mrs. Dowell are a authorized for Circuit CourtD.Clerk as candidate ooo McGavock and Miss McGavock arc of Breckinridge County, subject to the action Miss Mary Owen Oelze, who has You are cordially invited to of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August been Superintendent of the Public with Mr. McGavock's sister, Mrs. J. 0, 1021. spend' the evening with us at the R. Bandy, and Mr. Bandy for a few school at White Gate. Va., since Jan- days. FOR COUNTY JUDGE uary, arrived home Thursday evening o We are authorized to announce P. M. to spend her vacation with her parPostmaster C. E. Lightfoot, who Basham as a candidate for Judge of Breckents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Oelze. to the has been seriously ill, was able to inridge County, subject Saturday, action of the FRIDAY, MAY 20 o o August 0, Republican Primary, make a short visit to the post office 1021. Mr. Mack Frymirc, of Chcnault, spent last week with his brother, Mr. on Friday after an absence of four Special have preparations FOR COUNTY CLERK Wm. Frymire, and Mrs. Frymire. Mr. months. While Mr. Lightfoot is betbeen made to make this a 'pleasWe are authorized to announce Arthur T. Wm. Frymire is convalescing after ter, yet he has not recovered sufficientant evening for visitors. Beard as a candidate for County Court Clerk ly to assume nis work in the post of Breckinridge County, subject to the action a two weeks illness. of the Republican Primary election, Saturday office. Entertainment will be providAug. 0, 1921. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sawyer and childed for those who do not care to ren were in Louisville, Saturday and . Mr. and Mrs. Mort Pumphrey have dance, FOR SHERIFF Sunday the guests of Mrs. J. H. Wills. assembled the lumber and building We are authorized to announce W. C. Pate, oo o FOUR PIECE ORCHESTRA materials on their lot in Breckinridge as candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Chapin, of of the County, subject to the Addition and have let the contract for lican Primary, Saturday, action 0, 1021. RepubHOURS: 8 to 12 CHAPERONS Aug. spent Sunday with Mrs. Joe a bungalow. Smart and Mrs. Jas. Sahlie. We are authorized to announce Lee Alexano for der, of Harned, as a Mrs. John Blythe is ill at her home of Breckinridge County, candidateto the Sheriff subject action on the Hill, suffering with malaria and of the Democratic party. Primary Election August 0. a severe cold. Her aged mother-in-la! Mrs. Adele Blythe, who has also been ill, having sinking spells, is re- DISTRICT MEETING OF EP- Several Poland China Gilts bred to farrow in June and covering. WORTH LEAGUE HELD at second elm t Clorerpcrt, matter. FOR SALE r8 Tabe-lin- Some Special Gifts for the Graduates A few timely superb selections that are much in I demand for presents to give the graduates. FOR GIRLS Silk Fans, Colored Umbrellas, Purses, Dorinc Cases, Silk Hose, Silk Gloves, Camisoles, Handkerchiefs, White Toilet Articles, House Slippers, Cut Glass, Stationery. aft-enfa- mn , I X FOR BOYS Umbrellas, Canes, Silk Socks, Neckties, Handkerchiefs, House Slippers, Cuff Buttons, Collar Pins, Soft Collars, Hats, Caps, Books, Belts. 1 be-Mr- s. rc-fo- re J Commencement Saturday Evening, May 21 J. C. Mc-Ouar- lv. NOLTE & BRO. commendation is a second contribution by Miss O'Reilly and an essay by Leo Sheeran of St. Romauld's High School. ST. R.'S H. S. WINS IN ESSAY CONTEST Miss Margaret O'Reilly Won First Prize, and Miss Mary Sheeran, Second. pis-tur- K-- Tea-for- d, ', a, ANNOUNCEMENTS POLITICAL ir..t... t I.. Hardinsburg, May 14, (Special) Recently a poetry and an essay contest was conducted by the "News Cloverport will have a chautauqua Boys' Journal" of St. Louis, Mo. Con- this year on June C to 10. Mr. Oscar tributions to the contc.st were submitted by leading grammar and high Holder is the local manager for the schools throughout the country. First chautauqua. prize in the issay contest was won by Miss Margaret O'Reilly of St. TELEPHONE Romauld's High School, this county; Residence 56 Office J third prize in the essay contest was won by Miss Mary Helen bheerau of DR. JESSE BAUCUM St. Romauld's High School. DENTIST Among the poems, not tvinning a CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY prize, but especially commended for , OFFICE HOURS high literary merit is Ire'and by 1 to 5 P. M. 8 to 12 A. M. Miss Margaret O'Reilly A'nong the essays judged to be worthy of speciil 36-- The prize essay by Miss O'Reilly is published in last week's issue of the "Journal". Miss Sheeran's rssay. the poem by Miss O'Reilly, and the honorably mentioned essays by Miss O'Reilly and Leo Sheeran will be published in later issues of the "Journal." The judges in the contest were Jesuitt Fathers, professors in St. Louis Jesuit University. GET READY FOR f DANCING club room LAST DAY of SCHOOL (PI Children's White O gandie, embroidery trimmed dresses. Size 8 to 14 yrs. Pelite tD4.Jt shoes Sizes 12 (PO latest style in nr The verywhite "Sport" Boys' with 1- -2 (PI l" rA 12 brown to 2. trimmings. 6 to Children's White lace trimmed dresses. Size years. Child's white one strap canvas slippers. Size 11. A(n tcUL Children's Mercerized 4 Socks in all the latest shades, and white. Sizes 8 to 9 2 3-1-- j"t 8 1-- 0XtJl 2 to dK AA Dtl"vf 16 Boy's best quality i,rown English shoes. Irv-ingto- n, Misses' one strap fl"l ryp DjL I O white canvas Slippers. Sizes 12 to 2. dQ HZ Boys' good quality UC f t novelty suits. Sizes 8 to years. and Big Type Poland Chinas Growing girls one strap white canvas slippers. Sizes 2 to 6. 2 (j0 OpT DLttiO UOK, Od Hand Ties. I9 tOC Boys' Silk Four-in- - July, one good boar weighing about 150 pounds in thin flesh and as nice a lot of February pigs as we ever raised. Also nine October gilts weighing about 150 to 160 pounds and.' as pretty as pictures and all priced very reasonably and; pedigrees recorded free. W. J. OWEN & SONS, R. 1, HARDINSBURG, KY. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Thompson, of Tar Springs, are negotiating with a local concern trying to Duy property in Cloverport, and if they succeed in making a purchase they will move here. o Epworth Leagues of the Owensboro district closed a very successful two days session in Owensboro, Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The meetings were held in the Woodlawn Methodist church. Miss Jessie Hop-- 1 wood, of Lewisport, who is District Mrs. John Basham and Mrs. Will Secretary arranged a most interesting Basham. of Stephensport, were the program. Delegates from Lewisport, guests of Mrs. Wm. G. Pumphrey, Hartford, Beaver Dam and attended. Saturday. Sacre-mento "THE HOUSE OF GOOD VALUES" GOLDEN RULE STORE ' CLOVERPORT, KY. M. HAMMAN Established Himnaa, by M. 1869 agement Since Under Present Man SON Mrs. R. Seymour Padgett, of Louisville, is spending this Week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Sippel, and sister, Miss Selma Sippel. Mr. Roy C. Gregory, of Louisville, with his grandspent the week-en- d parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gregory, ooo 1896 g ffl " FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Kentucky tnd Indian License Charles Satterfield, of New York, is spending his vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Satterfield. A SON WELCOMED o o o ill I Q THE OLD I QnsultUi 3 . Owensboro and Louisville agency for cut flowers; Singer Sewing Machines (easy terms, special contract to farmers) Needles and Repairs for all machines! Eastman Kodaks and Films, Premo Cameras; Hoosier and Sellers Kitchen Cabinets; O'Cedar and Liquid Veneer Hops and Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Waxit and Monarch Furniture and Auto Polish; United States and Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach and Spalding Base Balls and Sporting Goods; Linoleum; Pillows; ' Window and Plate Glass. . IN THE SHELLMAN FAMILY. RELIABLE $ Earn leans Breckin-ridge-Bank 1 Felicitations are being extended to Mr. and Mrs. Gus Shellman, proprietors of the Shellman Hotel, Hardinsburg, on the arrival of their first grandchild, Robert Reid Shellman, born May 15 to Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Shellman, of Akron, O. Mrs. Shell-mawho is the proud grandmother, expects to visit her grandson in a n, M FIFTY YEARS NuBone Corsets Give Suppleness Good farming permits of no delay at this season of 'the year. With the harvest at hand and the busy days before you, we wish to assure you that the of Cloverport desires to be of .every service possible to save you time, trouble and inconvenience. We invite vou in to talk to Mr. Lewis and Poise AH Goods Marked In PlalHlFlgures: C W. Hamman SOLE OWNER Cai. Pbmc at, Say ar Night I am the local NuBone Corsetlere. Nullone Corsets are fitted in your home and boned with the famous woven wire NuDone Stay (the only woven wire stay in existence) which bends edgewise as easily as flatwise and gives utmost comfort. NuBone Corsets are stylish and economical. NuBone Stays are guaranteed in writing not to rust or break. On request by phone or post, I will call to show you samples and quote prices.. You incur no obligation. ! Claveraert. Kcatvcky MRS. ELIZA BOARD, Vtnttiere Cltverpirt, Ky. 1AGE SIX THE BRECKINKIDOK NEWS, ou" auaiNKa CLOVERPOXT, KENTUCKY say, of $10,t or whatever figure you may determine. You will arrange to divide the State into twenty districts according to the sign-ufrom each district, having each one represent apof the signproximately up without dividing counties, and have each elect its own director. One director is appointed by the Government or by some body representing the public interest in the tobacco association. Then you have an Executive Committee of five appointed by the board. Then you arrange that the association shall have full power to carry out certain marketing contracts with the growers. These contracts will provide that for five years each grower shall deliver to the association all the Burley tobacco that he produces. The association will grade it, sell is and assign to the grower his net proportion of the proceeds. That would be the key to the contract. The contract provides that if a grower hesitates about keeping a contract you can go to the court and get an injunction preventing delivery to someone else, ordering him to deliver to you and compelling him to pay the costs. It is a very effective contract as far as the association and grower arc concerned. That is the plan in a nutshell. Then it is ontcmplatcd that the association shall do the usual things in grading and merchandising tobacco. It will have absolutely full power to borrow money for financing the association and to undertake any method for extending the markets and getting a fair price for tobacco over a term of years. That is contemplated p th MAY ' II, ltil Bw5flTvB la to manupactunk KfAAaJ ifEfi HBTwXtKSM HbbbSbIObI NSMfKAy EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES "thk bmt you can okt ark thk KIND TO WMR" ONLY IA mimiik board op tradc AND HI aaavaal BJ bKbI WlBMiHKI AyBnVBBDBkl HH BJ BJBJBJj """ A MARKETING PLAN TO SOLVE KENTUCKY'S TOBACCO PROBLEM PART II (Continued From Last Week.) Saturday Morning, March 26. The conference met pursuant to ad journment and Mr. Saprio continued his talk as follows: MR. SA PI RO Judge Bingham has suggested, and I think properly, that the major part of the morning should be open for questions. But before we get to that I first want to answer some questions that have been ex- - j pressly and specihcally put to me by individual persons of this group. First, what could be done under law in Kenthe existing tucky? Second, what could be done under law in your existing Kentucky? Third, how would the laws apply? The Legal Situation. mar- -' Kentucky has no keting association act which permits mar-- 1 the organization of keting associations without capital stock. The State has an act to per- mit the organization of marketing associations on the Rochdale plan with capital stock and limited dividends and proportion of profits going to reserves. It is one act which was al most universally adopted in the Miss-ipValley, hut is now being changed as fast as the States can get to that. The act has never been in effect on the Pacific coast. We have always been able to get along without that. Your only other law then is a law that permits you to form organizations without capital stock, but which mustvjiot be for private profit. Inasmuch as the marketing association is for private profit you are cut out under that. Therefore, I will not hesitate to tell you that there is no law in the State of Kentucky under which you can legitimately organize a cooperative marketing association withanti-poolin- g and contract in Kentucky. The answer is yes, unless you bring in a corporation which violates some law of the State. Of course, you couldn't organize even a domestic organization for the purpose of expressly violating any law of the State. You can have a foreign corporation do anything in the world which the domestic law will you to do. You have an interesting law devised to prevent combinations or pools in restraint of trade. It especially prohibits anything that looks like reduction of acreage or production. It prohibits anything relating to collusion for restriction of prices, restraint of competition and those things by improper methods or otherwise. You have a very drastic law in that. I am going to tell you just how we are handling the same situation in Missippi. The State of Misslppi doesis n't know the word in the dictionary. There is not a single law on the books in reference to co poerative marketing associations of associations of any kind. Secondly, Mississippi has a law that no foreign corporation can do business unless the articles have been ap proved by the Attorney General. Next anti-poolin- g I wanted to answer the scries of trade. The only trade to worry about is the barter and sale, the questions which have been put to me activities that can be economically by various persons since yesterday. and fairly conducted with good both Now, I am going to state in a nutto the consumer and producer We shell what is contemplated for the do not interfere with that side. What Hurley tobacco group. wc arc thinking to do is to establish The Burley Plan. an intelligent system of handling the It is contemplated that you shall product, not to regulate the quantity marketing asnor reduce quantities, but to extend organize a the uses, extend the markets every- sociation without capital stock of the thing that is the reverse of what the Hurley tobacco growers. You will law forbids. There is a very definite have a clause providing that, when method of handling the situation oc- other sections of the country, or for associations arc organized in casioned by your Kentucky law by other types of tobacco, you may co market- other the absence of a ing law. It is exactly the parallel of operate with them m short, do things to prevent one type being sacrificed this Mississippi situation. for another type of tobacco, but keepNew Laws Needed. ing the Hurley tobacco pools and arHowever, there is a still better al rangements separate. Do that for the ternative. At the next session of the financial arrangement. You don t want Legislature, have that body adopt the PaPcr against some other type of to marketing asso-- , lacc that may he broken on the ciation law. That will solve your prob- -' market chargeable against Burley because the act is a basic act. It :cc or ll'c Hurley Association, or the financial stand-riggives the growers of the State the v,c.c versa to organize different types of , l"it, keep the types of tobacco as marketing associations. distinct as you can; but organize with capital stock or with-- , the agencies for selling and general out, but gives the right to to organize. outside handling of tobacco, You will probably then have your Then it especially states the kind of contract you may make agency, or Hurley tobacco association centered in sale aim resale, it tens tne remedies i ivcntucKy. ii you organize later, attcr law has been pool arrangements, the proper and the and all that. In short, you will have passed in Kentucky, you will organize basic and fundamental law that per- - under the laws of Kentucky. It you try nnrmite tl.n nrmirhra trt An t,nr,tliiirr to do it immediately you will have to organize under the laws of some that is necessary. Immediately you will have a statute neighboring State preferably North particuthat makes it almost a crime to at- Carolina or Tennessee in this tempt to get a man to break pooling lar instance. Now, 'your whole plan would conagreements made with and to go round whispering and in- template an arrangement whereby the sinuating things against him. It has Burley tobacco growers could become been upheld in your courts. Wc haye members of the association. They adopted it. The Kentucky Court of would pay an entrance or memberAppeals has gone further than any ship fee of $10 per person. I give you that as a shot out of the air. The enother court in. promoting A law has been prepared; Judge trance fee is always figured as double Bingham has a copy of it. He has had what you estimate the cost of getting it prepared. I think he will take that members will be. If you figure the up with the members and see that the cost as $5 per person to get members right arrangement is made for having into the association, then you make it introduced and: if possible, passed the entrance fee double that, because by your State Legislature. Funda- the cost will always be a little larger mentally there is a proper basic co- than you, contemplate at the start. operative law now in the hands of These things are comtcmplatcd cost. So you will have an entrance fee. your leader on this practical plan. to-lc- m ht I In the plan.. ! J The Bright Tobacco Group. Some of you ask for a copy oi th nlan sinned tin in Vircinia and South f . .. . U .. Carolina and Worth Carolina, x navr home booklets containing that plan I don't advocate an exact copy. Th4 gives the plan as best adapted to the bright tobacco districts. It is prima? rialy for the bright tobacco, although some men think it will include the d because 61 the fact that tobacco is practically inseparable from bright tobacco units in Virginia. But it is primarily for the, bright tobacco group. Then there is a clause under which they can nate their own group with any other . ' ' association in the country. lilts association, starting in Virginia and the Carolinas, is headed in the various States by a committee named in the agreement. When you sec the names there you will sec men who correspond in those groups to yourselves in the State of Kentucky the real leaders in those communities, not merely men who are the biggest and most successful growers. In North Carolina you have men like Clarence Poe, who from an intellectual standpoint is the best agricultural leader in North Carolina; L, S. Tomi-lsoB. W. Kilgore, a canny and ideal director of extension, In Virginia you have J. R. Hutcheson, the vigorous director of extension; M. O. Wilson, a fine grower and thinker, and in South Carolina, Bright Williamson, an unusually brainy businessman, also W. W. Long, of Clemson College, the able director of extension. Those are sun-cure- sun-cur- ed co-or- di n, . DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: ,:&, Always In office during office hours IrilngltR, Ky. BBP9l?3??9BBBBftBv)BBBBBB0BBBsm?7VvBH pi Mississippi has a law which absoluteprohibits any sort of combinations which tend to control or regulate prices or amount of production of any commodity and all that. In effect, it is practically the same as the best part and the worst part of your Kantucky law ly BBHflHBBHBBrnv W WauIiMbHbH ) IM The Way Out In Mississippi. Nevertheless, the Mississippi delta cotton growers wanted to organize. They are now at the point where they have reached 'Jl per cent of the cotton growers required to be signed up 10,000 bales out of JOO.OOO. .1 prepared the articles of incorporation of that group. It will incorporate in Tennessee because Tennessee has a fairly good law It is a neighboring State: out capital stock. The next question is whether you Memphis is the capital of Mississippi can organize under any other State anyhow for all business purposes; and it is very easy to run Mississippi activities from Memphis. So they will k organize under the Tennessee law. We had to get articles of incorporation that would pass the Attorney General of Mississippi, and secondly, that would pass, so that the activities would not be subject to wild prosecution under the act. We took the Mississippi statute and traversed each part of the statute. For instance, where it says you cannot form a combination to fix prices, we expressly state, that this corporation may not fix prices, but it is empowered under a standard arrangement to That last year's suitor handle cotton for growers of this secdress can be made te tion and to offer that cotton on the best markets of the world and to seappear like nmttt. Send cure the best current market price. post it parcel We traversed every provision in that particular law. We say expressly in our articles of incorporation that inSwiss Cleaners & Dyers stead of being a combination for the purpose of reducing or limiting comOS Oth St. UsUviMa, Ky. petition or production, we were creating this association for the purpose of finding the best markets of the world, for getting products as directly as possible between the producer and the actual commercial users, after eliminating the speculative and wasteful elements; fo'r extending markets; for extending demands; for extending production. So our articles of incorporation traversed the Mississippi law on every particular point, stating exactly the Daily Courier-Journand The purpose of the association. Now that Brcckenridge News; P? A A is very important, because while it isn't really important from a technical standpoint to traverse the law so that Louisville Times and The it would pass the Attorney General, Brcckenridge News; (P? A A we actually set out in those articles of incorporation the real and primary purposes of the marketing association. Louisville Evening Post and The marketing associaA Breckenridge News; P AA tion is not created for the purpose of restraining trade; it is not created for the purpose of restraining competition Send Yout Orders to or creating artificial prices, or anything of that kind. What you are doing is to extend the markets, get inTHE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS creased production, stabilize market CLOVERPORT, KY, conditions. You can put out all the speculators in the world without a court holding you are restraining f THE U. S. ROYAL CORD and a famous tread. Acknowledged among motorists and 'dealers alike as the world's foremost example of Cord tire building. Always delivering the same repeated economy, tire after tire, and season after season. The stripe around the sidewall is in the U.S. registered as a trade-mar- k A famous tire 1 bHbbbHbVs7' 11 TVJbbbH Patent Office. IIbbbW Yes it can F"JBfBr E5b53iBBBBBmk! Mmrm iy be dyed or cleaned to-da- y. anti-tru- st Cif you can measure czow tire value in 1921 au it's surprising the number tire views that come out in a chance talk at the curb or in the leisure of a friend's garage. Almost every day you come across the man human enough to believe he can outguess ," tag on the "discontinued lines" and "surplus stocks." His opposite is the hard-pa- n car owner who sticks year in and year out to a standard brand as the only Tl OFTEN country to another to "find a market" There are 92 U.S. Factory Branches. Each one gets its share of U. S. Tires. There is a broad, constant, even distribution of U. S. Tires always going on from these Branches to the dealer. Buy a U. S. Tire anywhere in a community of 500 people or even less and you get a fresh, live tire of current production with all the original service and mileage the factory put into it. The owner of a medium or car stands on equal ground with every other car owner. Any United States Tire is a universal full money's worth backed up with a leadership policy of equal quality, buying convenience and price light-weight CLUBBING RATES al cut-pri- ce "job-lots- "Any U. S. a - full- mone'l worth." Tin univertat rational economy. Many will remember the scarcity of U. S. Tires last year. A hardship at the time, but a benefit now. There are no U. S. Tires to be no worked off no accumulations forced selling of any U. S. brand no shipping of tires from one part of the A V tin vlfwi that com out la a coaacafaJk." "Thm diBttmnt for everybody. FOR SAL One Hoosier 2-R- ow 2E9 Corn Planter, in good condition. One I. H. C. Walking Cultivator W- - R. IVIOORIVf AIM & SON GLEN BEAN, KENTUCKY I United States Tires United States Rubber Company J. B. TAYLOR M. HAMMAN & SON, Cloverport, Ky. HAWESVILLE MOTOR CO., Hawesville, Ky. MORGAN BROS., Stephensport, Ky. & SON, Lewisport, Ky. L r$ 4 tAY It, 11 forty-two- THE BRICXINRIDOK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, sale price. But when KENTUCKY wc figure wc growers and adopted by the cc the Intellectual leaders and the farmer kftacrs who arc concerned In this ame plan In Virginia and the two Carolinas. Now. that nlan cannot lie adontcd Bodily for Kentucky, but you can Adapt it and the California idea to the Burlcv situation and make a plan which is satisfactory. Hour in Cift Rtnran. I' A MEMBER How arc wc Koing to get money to get the warehouses . and rchandling plants? MR. SAPIRO An association of this type will have to have plants-f- irst for storage and second for re drying and prizing, and perhaps other plants for other purposes. That brings up the question of the physical facilities. When you approach this problem you can do one of two things either approach it from what I call a radical viewpoint or approach it from a conservative viewpoint. I am going to show the method of financing, which is now the method most approved in the West. You will remember I told you that prunes drop from trees. They have canvass under the trees, on the ground They let them lie there until the sun absorbs most of the moisture and then they arc ready for the packing houses. . Ihey need real sterilization, grading) and packing. The plants arc pretty expensive, running from $00,000 for a little plant to a quarter million for a large plant. If in addition you put in, as we have, in some instances canning facilities, it runs into a very large expense. When we started out the association had to have places to take care of approximately 75 per cent of the prunes of California. That meant it would hav to take care of somewhere between a hundred and twenty and a hundred and fifty million pounds of prunes right off. We got together meetings of the various packers in the State and arranged with them for user contracts. Wc told them one of two things would happen they would have to give us the use of their plants, we paying them a fair amount, or we interest the citizens in the district and M- -- 1 put up plants and make their plants I nine shares of common stock (of the useless. We had the prunes already par value of $10 a share) or that extra tied tp under contract and their plants $00 wprth( of stock. Wc will issue were not good for auythingclsc. They these in nine members of the wheat saw the light. Wc made contracts growers' association residing in Whitwith firms. They agreed to man county, somewhere near Pulltake our prunes and pack as wc or- man. Wc make each of those nine dered and So on during this period. men pay $10 a share. Wc thus give In that user contract wc put In one to those nine men the complete voting clause under which wc had an option j power and control of that subsidiary to buy those plants in any single dis- turpurauuii, vvc issue no otner comtrict. Wc didn't have to buy at once; mon stock at that time. but in any district we could get busy The preferred stock is in five classes and buy the plant at a value to be The classes arc all alike, A, B, C, D, fixed by appraisal. and E, all bearing 8 per cent cumulaI will now explain the tive dividends except for this one difVoykcndal plan of finance, which will ference; that Class A is t6 be bought apply to any kind of physical facilities back and redeemed by the warehousyou contemplate. I will not explain it ing corporation before December 31, in reference to California alone, be1022, at par plus 2 per cent premium. cause wc had to change it a little from Class B is to be redeemed before Dewhat you would do in any other State. cember 31, 1923, at a par plus 2 per The reason for that is California has cent premium. Class C is to be rethe most extraordinary stockholders' deemed before December 31, 1924, at liability act of any State. There is an par plus 2 per cent premium. Class D unlimited liability. is to be redeemed bqforc December 31, 192.1 at a par plus 2 per cent prem-jutThe Grain Warehouses. Class E is to be redeemed before Here is the pjan in a nutshell: Suppose a marketing association needs December 31, 1020, at par plus 2 per warehouses. You figure out first where cent premium. That means that each year you will your warehouses is needed and how much you arc going to need. Let us redeem one class of the preferred take 'an illustration not in reference to stock at par, pluc 2 per cent premium. Wc likewise provide that none of tobacco, but in reference to something those classes of stock for example, actually being worked out now. For' wheat the Washington Wheat Class "A" can ever be issued after Growers' Association needs ware- the redemption date of that class houses. They need a great big elevator (December 31. 1922.) So, when once near Pullman, Wash. That is in Whit- a class is redeemed, it is practically man county, the chief wheat county noncxisting, except that you don't reof the State. The elevator is calculated duce the capital stock so as to wipe to cost them approximately $100,000 it out. The Warehousing Corporation. in that district. The Washington Wheat Growers' Association is a marThis preferred stock may be sold to keting association. It docs nothing anybody. Then this corporation but market the wheat of its members, to do no buying or selling of and always on this same standard wlicat or grain, it simply agrees (and polling arrangement. I shall always this is put in the articles of incorporarefer to it as the association; it has no tion) to act as a warehousing or storcapital stock. age facility in a public way cither for The Washington Wheat Growers' the Washington Wheat Growers' AsAssociation operates all over the State sociation or other wheat growers who of Washington. It will need other may desire to put their wheat there. warehouses. We are going to take It may handle feeds if its board dethat one warehouse at Pullman, which sires it to do so, or it may perform is intended to serve only the district other local service which its Board of around Pullman. It receives, for ex- Directors desires it to provide and ample, no wheat from Walla Walla the marketing, association approves. county. There will be a distinct probThen you have a contract between lem. In Walla Walla county they may the marketing association and this not need to put up warehouses at all, warehousing corporation, under which because they have enough public the warehousing corporation underwarehouses, all of a very high type, to takes to provide facilities that the take care of the wheat. marketing association needs. In return We cannot get $100,000 out of the the marketing association agrees to growers or members of the associa- put all its wheat for storage into the tion in that district this year. They warehousing corporation and agrees are not making enough money on to pay the warehousing corporation wheat; they are pretty well behind. for the service What are we going to do? We vvill 1. The cost of doing the business. organize a corporation called the Pull2. A dividend of 8 per cent on any Incorporated man Growers or Whitman County common stock. Growers' Warehousing Corporation. 3. A dividend of 8 per cent on all Spectacles and Eye Glasses It will have two kinds of stock. It its issued preferred stock. will be incoroprated for $00,000. It Kryptok 4. Money to retire one class of will have $100,000 of common stock stock each year, plus that retirement (Invlsable bifocal lent) and $100,000 of preferred stock. All of 2 per cent. Artificial Eyes the voting power of this corpoiation Also the contract between the marwill be in the common stock; the pre- keting association and the grower ferred stock will have no voting pow- contains a provision permitting the FOURTH and CHESTNUT, marketing association to deduct that er whatsoever Louisville, Ky. prorated amount from the proceeds of Taking Over the Storage Plants. his wheat during each one of those For the initial issue we Vvill issue years. ' . A MEMBER These classes of stock are not cumulative each year? MR. SAPIRO You have a direct obligation to retire one each year, but Pencil No. 174 EAGLE "MIKADO" in addition we have the cumulative provisions as to dividends. A MEMBER You retire "A" and in addition to the 8 per cent you declare a 2 per cent premium? M4de in five grades For Sale at your Dealer On that one class. MR. SAPIRO 1 THE RED BAND ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH A MEMBER On Class "B" that EAGLE MIKADO goes over the two years you don't declare a 2 per cent each year? EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK No, somply a re MR. SAPIRO tirement bonus. It amounts to this: Over a period of five years you have given such a bonus for retirement that your total runs to 0 per cent. That is according to custom; on retirement it is customary to give a premium. They expect it. Every grower's contract contains a provision under which the deduction is permitted. So the entire wheat crop handled by the association becomes guarantee for the payment not merely of the dividend but for retirement of the principal of the preferred stock over a term of five years. Did every man get that? What happens? You don't charge that against the entire wheat pool; you charge that simply against the pool out of the district which.it serves. Whitman county district alone would be chargeable with this arrangement, but you put a limit as to the amount of preferred capital stock that you can have m any district, depending upon your sign up in that district. You figure out the average price of wheat over a term of five years. You figure the minimum signup in that district. Then you arrange that the amount you calculate you will need to withdraw for the purpose of retiring the preferred stock shall never be more than 2 per cent of the average value of the products coming out of that district. You can calculate that mathematically just as we did with our whole prune group. With our prune association we retire approximately $200,000 of stock a country! oldest course ia pint Stakes: year, the crop usually running about f racing, consecutive years $20,000,000. There we run about 1 per Churchill Downs, opens for 1921 with cent, but our maximum allowance is KENTUCKY BENT 2 per cent deduction for plants. Saturday, Mar 7th the assurance of a memorable scasoa. Now let me explain how the system DBOTMTE works: In this system you get the Saturday, Mar Mb Never before have there Ween is common stock completely controlled lUHFORD M1MI by' the growers; you get a preferred many horses of high class quartered at WodMtday.Marlltb stock which is absolutely guaranteed Louisville's historic course seldom has both as to the dividends and the prininterest in thoroughbred racing been so . CLARK HMMICAF cipal. Saturday, May 14th keen, and never, perhaps, has it been so A MEMBER Is that 2 per cent of KENTUCKY IAKS the selling price of wheat or 2 per Saturday, May 14th cent of the minimum price? MR. SAPIRO Two per cent of the KtNTDCM HAWICir Come and enjoy some of this greatest Saturday, May 2M of sports. In the programs and the arSrllXt TRIAL Valley Home rangements for the comfort of patrons, Saturday, May 2Mh W. J. OWEN ft SONS, PropUtort you will find that the management has rtlCTQ KNOTT UMKAf Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 done its utmost to make everybody happy. Monday. May M I so-calln. J2 Southern Optical Company P never count on it being more than the average minimum wc try to be conservative. But wc allow a chance for expansion as wc get growers to sign up, then you may spend more for physical facilities. Ready Salability of Stock. Here is what happens: You get a preferred stock which is absolutely guaranteed both as to payment of dividends and retirement of principal Now you can go to the public and sell that stock, because it is guaranteed like a bond, guaranteed at a ratio of fifty to one, based not on top markets but on average markets. You ask the public to buy the preferred stock. The growers put their crops behind those shares. They show their good faith. Then they say "If you arc interested and want a plant in your place, or want a plant at all, buy this preferred stock." Then the first year you retire one class of preferred stock. In this Whitman district say, you will retire $20,000 a year the first year of Class "A" stock. Now you will deduct $20,000 from the proceeds of that wheat. They may deduct, for example, $20 out of the proportion one man would otherwise receive for his wheat. So they would give to him in common stock $20 worth to match the $20 that they have retired against him for the preferred stock. So over a period of five years you retire $100,-00- 0 worth of preferred stock and is sue $100,000 of common stock. You take the oreferrcd stock from thn null. lie and issue common stock the growers jn exact proportion the value of wheat. So that, after your term of five years, you have received the money from the public when you needed it; you have paid the public good and plenty for the use of their money, and you have paid it out of your crop. It has proved a brilliant success. With the prune growers, wc decided the first thing we needed was $1,200,-00We allotcd the proposed expenditures and called meetings. We conferred with a group of bankers and rich men of the city. We said, "We want to spend $90,000 and put in a plant $90,000 of preferred stock. If there are here at Napa. We are going to sell any good plants in Napa we will consider buying a plant rather than put up a new one. It is up to you bankers. We don't want to make anybody's investment bad; wc want to preserve capital." A Brilliant Success. At Napa wc sat in with the bankers and told about the preferred stock. They brought lawyers in and we showed documents. Before wc finished those bankers were figuring how much they could get for themselves. We got the keen men in the whole vicinity interested. I will tell you the general result. We not only sold of 7 per cent stock at par, plus cumulative dividends, at cost of postage stamps and the cost of attending little conferences the car fares but in addition wc scattered a lot of this preferred stock around. The banks and merchants had it. They felt like partners in the association. They said, marketing as"Here, this sociation is a good thing. I believe in it; I have preferred stock." They would tell other growers, "You must join the association; I am not talking bunk to you; I own some stock in the growers' warehousing corporation. This shows what I think about it; it is the soundest tiling in California." They do a wonderful amount of propaganda because they are the investors in the physical property That is the character of plan of financing by the Washington wheat 0. growers. Group after group in whole Northwest and California (looting this. It is the best inethc financing physical norncrty that I heard of in connection with a co-ativc enterprise. A MEMBER Would dividend J paid on the common stock? MR. SAPIRO Yes, a dividend 8 per cent per year on all comtl stock. I he first year all you havil 8 Tllc scc W ISyou Pf cento on ?99-8 per ccntl year pay $90 plus 8 per cent on $20,000. El year the marketing association the warehouse association a dividl on each class of stock. At the ent five years you renew the market! association contract You may hi to make a new contract between marketing association and the w; housing corporation providing for use of the plant. The only paymJ then is the cost ot doing business, reserve cost, and 8 per cent dividl on common stock. A MEMBER You have got plant? MR. SAPIRO Absolutely. (To Be Continued) ol - IT ISN'T YOUR TOWN IT'S Y( If you want to live in the kind o Like the kind of a town you like, You needn't slip your clothes in a ga And start on a long.long hike. You'll only find what you left behir Krr thoro'c nnrhincr rlint'a rintlv not . .. .... 0 it s a knock at yourself when yd town .. .... ...., knock your town, It isn't the town it's you. afraid Lest somebody else gets ahead. When everyone works and nobot shirks. You can raise a town from the dead! And if while you make your person! stake, Your neighbors tan make one too. Your town will be what you want tl see. Real towns are not made by mi It isn't the town it's YOU. EXCURSION TO Louisville, Ky. Sunday, May 22, VIA Leave Cloverport Arrive Louisville S2.40 INCLUDING TAX 1921 L. H. & St. L. Ry. 2 :41 5 :30 a. m. a. m. m, RETURNING Leave Louisville (Standard Time) 6:10 p. CHURCHILL DOWNS A H 'HPi III i IuTZsS li9 HT!nr III III itlUnnH Mliiliilffiiilli! SP Youll enjoy the sport of rolling 'em with P. A.! ' Thoroughbred Horses MAY 7 to MAY 30 LOUISVILLE THE FIRST get Print Albtrt It told in toppy rod bags, tidy rtd tint, hand-tor- n pound and hall pound tin humidors and in tht pound cryital glatt humidor with tpongt moltttntr top. wide-sprea- d. Stock Farm more-ish-ne- Churchill Downs Course ' t i Kentucky Jockey Club Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle Ky. thing you ao next some makin's papers and some Prince Albert tobacco and puff away on a home made cigarette that will hit on all your smoke cylinders! No use sitting-b- y and saying maybe you'll cash this hunch tomorrow. Do it while the going's good, for you can't figure out whatyou'repassingby! Such flavor, such coolness, such well, the only way to get thl words emphatic enough is to go to it and know yourself! man-o-man, ss ; there's its freedom from bite ind parch which is cut out by our exclusive patented process! Certainly you smoke P. A. from sun up till you slip between the sheets without a comeback. Prince Albert is the tobac-c-o that revolutionized pipe smoking. If you never could forget it! smoke a pipe You can AND YOU WILL if you use Prince Albert for packing! It's a smoke revelation in a jimmy pipe or a cigarette! And, besides Prince Albert's delightful flavor, BEARD Hardinsburg, Dhici la by LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO Copjrrlfht 1M1 R. J. Reynold Tobacco Co. a, Wlaitoa-Stlo- N.C. tHHCE Albert the national joy tmoAc . ' w !FG 1AGE SIX i ,' Lit DR? I 1 W 1B! MAY II MULLINS NEW PRE8- LUt.Nl bUUlilbKN UAF-TIST CON VENTION nT''1KC! TVjcVirVkp OUR l TO MJ iUilNIMPHOPKRUYy AND f . President of Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Gets Big Majority. The Rev. E. V Mullins was elected by a great 'majority the new president niiilSsc Hit RhVHHHm REEQSI lllMl jl specta crfH.w"T" ANO ONt-Y I Ar: KIND TLLAIA AA I mimhh iamIi UttAJ I "!" I I MARKETING PLAN KENTUCKY'S TOB FAILURE. Saturday Morning, March 26. gan! The conference met pursuant to ad for journment and Mr. Sapno continued la fc. his talk as follows: ' MR. SAPIRO Judge Bingham has the . suggested, and I think properly, tnai antanKing ISUSineSS. major part of the morning should the heforc we be open for questions. But to answer Con I first want Rct to that been auctions that have to me oy tha p and specifically put nmlv persons of this group. individual First, what could be done m under- p X Kenlaw the existing BURG, KY. "wnnrf. what could he done under If I of the Southern Baptist Convention last Wednesday while the convention was holding its annual session in uiiauanooga, iciin. ur, iuunins is the president of the Southern Baptist llicological seminary in Louisville. On the first ballot, Dr. Mullins obtained far more votes than the total of the four other nominees two of whom were former Louisville men. He succeeds the Rev. Dr. James Burton Grambrcll, Fort Worth, Texas, with whom he made a recent tour of Europe in the interest of the Baptist , relief work there. The other nominees were: The Rev. Dr. W. W. Landrum, teacher at Beth-- , BUYS HOTEL PROPER- el college, Russcllvillc; the Rev. Dr. ' TY IN ST. AUGUSTINE. William' J. McGlothlin, president of. Furman university, Greenville, S. C, the Rev. Dr. George W. McDaniel, Maj. Stancliffe, President of Doreta Richmond. Va., and the Rev. Dr. T. Hotels Corp. Makes the Deal. H. Mcll, Georgia. Tlip St. Atiiriistinp RvfMiincr Rprnril LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET givcs the subjoined account of Major xucsuay, iay n. David Stanclitfc and his activities in the hotel business in Florida. Best stock was lirpi to higher, prime The Doreta Hotels Corporation l'B"t butcher cattle rising 25c. but niedium and inferior classes were hard 10 dispose of. Calves slumped 5c. Alt Porkers except light pigs and throw- 'outs declined 25c. Best lambs rose 25c and 50 c to $14.25 and $14.50. Prime heavy steers $8.50 $8.73, medium steers $7 $8; fat heifers $9; fat cows $1 $0.50 $7.25, feeders $fl $7.25; fat cows $0 $7.25; milch cows $20 $75. Calves Best veals $8; medium $5.30 $0; common to niedium $4 $5. Hogs Best 105 pounds and up $8.75; 00 to 105 pounds $8.50; 00 pounds down $7; throwouts $0.50 $0.50 down. Brisk demand for sheep and lambs. Prices advanced 25c 50c on top lambs. Best lambs $14 25 $14.50, according to weight and quality; seconds $0 $0.50; best clipped sheep $5.50; wool sheep $5.50 $0; bucks $3.50 $4. Outlook for continued active market. 1 For quick estimates and prices on Building Material write us. c can furnish promptly. Floorine. Ceiline. Weatherboardinc Laths. Plaster. Cement, Lime, Nails, Paint, Windows, Doors, Roofing. L LUMBER .' Write us a post card for prices, it might save you some money. 'Yours for service. Fordsville Planing Mill Co. Jake Wilson, Manager Fordsville, Kentucky I through its president, Major David Stancliflc, has purchased the property on O ranee street near the Old City Gates, which during the past season it has operated so successfully under the name of the Hotel Dorcfa. ' During the past year several thous- an.d dollars have been expended upon property, wiucn. ior many years was famous for its excellence of ser- - ' vice under the name of the Colonial J Hotel, and which under its nc.vriarrtr .the Hotel Doreta, lias gained an en viable record in hotel circles. Major Stancliff is well' pleisid, bora ' with the success of the past season.' and the good fellowship of tne local hotel fraternity; also with the citissa snip ot si. ugustinc in general. nm has alrcad become one of the motftj ardent boosters of the Ancient L'ty and its wonderful attraction. PART II (Continued From Last Week.) a,,j t banked has many a time swcr thc'lNESS you. tra-,n- Illll li!!M nun -- WHERE TO DEAL LOUISVILLE othtt iKrhi" Hili rrfT anti-poolin- g & TRUST CO. Oar $100 Diamond Clutter Ring Is em unuiual value. Writ lor prtcti ot ununial Diamond value. Bosler's Garage EaDir,ipn'E 423 The South's Largest Cleaners and Dyers Nickel and Silver Pbtinj Brass Beds Refinished HOW HOUSEWIVES MAY TELL LAMB FROM MUTTON Big Saving of Money If Housewife Knows Whether She's Paying Lamb Prices For Mutton. Unless the housewife knows the difference between lamb and mutton, which few housewives do, she is apt to get mutton when she thinks she is purchasing lamb, say marketing experts of the Bureau of Markets, United States Department of Agriculture Not only will she get meat of inferior quality but she may pay lamb prices for the carcasses of yearlings and sheep, the wholesale prices of which are considerably lower than or hardened that the knuckle no long-i- s Incorporated made at the ankle joint. Thereafter Sine 1828 Quality 512 Fourth Ave. the knuckle normally forms the extreme end of the foreleg and presents a hard, smooth, white surface with two prominent polished ridges. In Spectacles the case of mutton the knuckle is frequently broken off by mechanical means in order to give the carcass a resemblance to yearling or lamb, but in these instances the bones arc deFourth and Chestnut St. cidedly jagged and splintered and lack the redness which is characteristic of ESTABLISHED 1883 lamb and yearling carcasses. & It requires some study and applicaINCORPORATED tion to learn to distinguish the var(42 FOURTH AVENUE ious classes and grades of dressed meat, but every one whose duty it is CH I N A--QL ASSWARE to provide wholesome, nutritious House Furnishing Goods meat for family consumption and to GIFT GOODS A SPECIAL FEATURE provide it economically should be able to distinguish good meat from that of medium or inferior quality, wheth- Milliken Battery Service Co. er it is seen in the packing-hous- e Distributors of cooler, on the butcher's block, or in the home. LEMON & SON South Third Street American Sge Works 312 E. STORAGE BY DAY OR NIGHT Walnut St. Stege Brass & Plating Wt 448 S. Fifth St. Eye Glasses SOUTHERN OPTICAL CO., Inc. LouUville, Kentucky CO. Than Any Cheap New Car Leyman Motor Co., inc. 501 E. Broadway Louisville, Ky. A Used Buick is a Better Buy AUGUST R. BAUMER a Say It With Flowers MasonicTemplc,FourthandChestnt I. DOLFINGER f A 6lp Commercial School lermont Cafeteria TI.- Muuaiv incoanaATia ixmnmon or ummm TRAINS YOUNG PEOPLE FOR GOOD EMPLOYMENT AND SUCCESS omci. toumrim. ui tmuMt it. aorta or i nt: uuiiie ui t.- Food Good Third, nr. Liberty. w n 423 WEST MARKET STREET H "To Your Health and Happlnen" Willard Batteries don Rudolph 230 W. Market & Bauer W. Jefferson New Mnldoon Monument Co. CANDY MAKERS 219 Monuments, Markers T. B. Duncan & Sons 417-42- BH:1 WALLrAmR 1 its red color INCORPORATED When the lamb has passed tlirouch 0WENSB0R0, KY. the yearling stage and has become a J. ED. GUENTHER. Pres. sheep the bone has become so ossified er breaks off the end of the bone and i Fretfulness is the mole that eats up separation of the foot from the shank all the roots in the garden of life. i 435 E. BROADWAY on We will save lamb. for bale ties , hay presses, binders With such a difference in price lamb, it is vastly to and mowers. We can furnish mutton and the financial interest of the housewife you with Tennessee Red Cob, Automobile Accessories to be able to recognize the various Paymaster, Hickory Athletic and Sporting Goods kinds of meat, and the following poin- NeaPs ters by Bureau of Markets dressed-roc- King, Iowa Silver Mine, Iowa Write for Catalog experts iftay help her to do so: Gold Mine, Reid's Yellow 4th Street at Broadway Distinctive Points of Mutton Carcass Generally speaking a mutton car- Dent, Mays 90 Day Yellow, cass is heavier than one of lamb The Wisconsin No. 7 80 Day White, MAIL color of the meat is one of the best KODAKS ORDERS GIVEN IN of age. The lean meat of 52 Day White, indications Big Willis MEDIATE ATTENTION lamb langi-- from pink to light red, White and Johnson County but as the animal grows older the color of the meat turns to a deeper White seed corn. We can sup- W. D. GATCHEL & SONS red. This is also true of the thin strip-o- f ply you with Whippoorwill, Fifth and Walnut Louisville lean meat covering certain portions of the carcass. The New Era and Mixed Cow Peas, of the outside When you come to bones in lamb are smaller in propor- Haberlandt Soy Beans, Millet tion to tin1 me.it and usually present Louisville see us. , a reddish appearance. The bones m Seed, Sorghum Seed from Han-a matured sheep are not only larger cock, Ohio and Breckinridge Women's but whiter and more flinty, both m appearance and texture If the whole Counties, where the growers Fine carcass can be seen, the ribs in a are masters in the art of makmatured sheep will show a much more Coats, Suits, proimnced sprh" or bow, wher'S ing long sweetning. Illinois those of a lamb are straighter, giving White Top Sorghum Seed, and Dresses, Furs, til f irlf nf flip iarrnQ n mnrp rnin Skirts and Blouses pact and le,s appearance ' Early Orange Sorghum Seed. One of the standard methods of dis- -' Aii 0f pratt's Chicken Reme- tmguishmg l.imb trom mutton is to Wood Mantels, Tile inspect the first or ankle joint of the; dies, knuchle or end of the shank bone, is Floors, Yale and Builders (M FmuO. 0iitll St. JMk InirmMij. front leg. In dressing a lamb the Hardware, Cutlery,' 1847 Rog- broken off, and the end of the hone prcsents a ridged and porous appear- - ers knives, forks and spoons, ance 1 his is soft and moist to the .. touch and carries a decidedly red ' Bates bteel Mule Praetors, color As the animal grows older the Emerson - Brantingham Trac- . bone becomes harder and whiter and ' drf standard ever the knuckle becomes more (irmly at- - tors and Cultivators, at prices xccfence fer tached to the bone. This is the coudi- - that VOU will like. ferty yians 1... 'tin, ...... lift til. J.UIIIII rr L.irvn 'Pl.u ... fltiriflfr HIV, aiUl, lit ' Tviiuckle still breaks off, but when this Hay and Grain occurs the end of the shank bone presents a hard, rough appearance HARDWARE COMPANY Feeds of All Kinds and has lost much of you-money Roe-O'Connor-Gorat s ! and Memorials 625-6- 27 THE SOUTH THIRD STREET Artistic 443-4- 45 Unusual Inexpensive & E BEVERLY CO. Tents Awnings 220 W. Maia SSO FOURTH AVENU- E- LOUISVIOt J. L. STRASSEL CO. S. THIRD ST. Tp Leaping, wau Decoration, Painting Upholstering, Furniture Making ana Rcflnishing Estimates and Suggestions Submitted All Varieties. CHICKS" "BABYParcel Post. By , Send for Our Free Spring .Flower Catalog SPECIAL Confceu'e Buttermil Storting Food Make Chick Live. Write For Price MUSIC 50C LUNCH List Your Farms With ' 3 210 W. Market HALLER'S PET SHOP St (Boobie (Barben Kentucky Chocolate Shoppe Rehm-Zeih- er (Incorporated) Louisville, Ky. 634 S. 4TH ij BCflL jStai. esTATe a.rvic. atuwiumn th WHEELER .REALTY XV.Jj SACKS Saflsfits AUCTION Mwwiiiteis' Oscar Farmer & Sons The Hay Grain City Elevator and Warehouse QUALITY Co. KgfTHT WfVsSi KaWM Sj Apparel Investment Securities Main Street "Where Service Satisfies" No. 430 West Nr POULTRY, ANIMAL, DAIRY FEEDS 213 N.. 15th and 122 N. 4th St, EYEGLASSES and SPECTACLES btiMtMnHl Ikbr"ftri1 m BSI ts vmi" sJtM ! UnK River nt Ni utt im mM U' I - ,,- , M. 78 Si disti-nde- MARGARET McCORMICK GOWNS We Make Its! Live Stick Market SmHi ESTABLISHED 1 sf Me BBS Oki a Specialty of Trout teaas 526 4th Also have wonderful values In 811k Hosiery. When In Louisville come In and be convinced, Proapt i pemul lt liea fine te mul erien. Bourbon Stock Yard Company INCORPORATED (MJlk West Main 8t. 408 Abe C. Levi Bldg. Ask For St G. AJL. Johnson BIRCH, General Manager S( Main ts., Louisville, Ky. JUy WAFERS Diamond Pur Jaffarsonville, ind. Established 1805 Gncir DEHLER BROS. CO. Incorporated HARDWARE Roofing h BsiImss Mart Tkas a Tkkd of a Caster. bur and sell all kiadi of Farm Piod.ata. Write for our Wednesday's Prloe Current, drlas; you our paylns and selllns prices. We I I Food Co. Feicing 116 ..-- ! Reinforcing Steel Expanded Metal E. MARKET ST. Herndon-Carte- r Inc. Co. A 116.118 North Third St ( Between Main and River) GUENTHER T. C. Caummisar (Inc.) Manufacturers Amos Yaeger 226 Hy-Kl- as NATIONAL ROOFING & Sons Traction Lights Power Stocks and SUPPLY CO. are a big buy at this time. If Interested 124 W. Maia St, Lo.Uvilk write us and we will furnish you of valuable Information on the subject. Excelsior and Brooms 135 North Third St 6th and Main Sts. John L. Dunlap Louisville, Ky. -- It' Co. 2 svnd 3 PLY RUBBER mnd SLATE SURFACED ASPHALT ROOFING CONVENIENT -O PAINT Ky. Old Kentucky Home Subscription I agree to pay through Merchants & Manufacturers Paint Co. Loulavllle, 228 W. Main St Buy from our Agent lu your town We PAPER carry a full 204 West Main THE ORIGINAL W line Underwriters Reliable Stock Companies We want Good stock salesmen FOR SHOPPER- S- Write or Wire for Prices A-L-A-M- Southeastern Paper Co. St HOWARD Suite 306-7-8-- & CONSH AFTER 9 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Republic Bldg. Fourth B.twe.n UbHr anWlout LoqUtUU. PREMIER PICTURE THEATRE ARTIFICIAL LEGS .Dollars, ($.. ) to help purchase, restore, and maintain the homesfead near Bardstown where Stephen C. Foster wrote "My Old Kentucky Home." vs.. Tlist Are Comfortable, Llbt and Durable. THE EMMETT BLEVENS CO. (Incorporated) LOUISTILXU NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Bulldlac rernerlr Walker Ky. LoultTllle. PARCEL POST LohUtUI. Ky. 62a W. Jaffenon St. Write for Information LAUNDRY MOUNTPEUER. VT. CHAS. A. CRAVENS. Geo. Ageat Mantle and Flrepjace Supplies, Tile Bath Rooms, Monarch Metal Weather Strips, Watson Screens, Hardwood Floors. HEGAN-MAGRUDE- R CO. T?URS I 1 FURSTORAOt of REMODEUNQ REPAIRING CLEANING Cl . We M- 316 W. MARKET STREET We have satisfied customer! in tout town. - own catch. tan and make up skins yoar 1138 South Third GREEN & GREEN Incorporated LoulsTJUe, Ky. Signature National Life Insurance Co. accompanied by LouUville. Ky. 301 Lincoln Bldg. Iplenrilii aiency propoutlou for Uxl counrjh Corrotpoadenca aaUcllad. It is requested that subscriptions of less than $5,00 be cash to save the cost of collection. Clown Cigarettes K The fun is in Ut Us Make Your the smoh" ' Wedding Suits LANGAN Incorporated L J. k COMPANY i MADE IN LOUiSVlLLA 14 Starks Buildi Tasters or Forty Year V - .Try -, .'.. .- . ; .'