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The Breckenridge news: May 25, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921052501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 25, 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. if JtpiPpSa9n3' mt& r - THE BRECKENK1DGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY S2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 25, S9C VOL XLV RE-ELECT- CLOVERPORT, MEADOR COUNTY SCHOOL SUPT. 1921 8 Pages No. 48 F. KINDER DIES OF PNEUMONIA Father of Hardin and Ed Kinder of This City. Born in Tobinsport. Mr. Freeman Kinder, 78 years old, died Friday morning at 3 o'clock in the home of his son, Mr. Hardin Kinder, and Mrs. Kinder, on the Hill. Mr. Kinder had been ill a week with pneumonia and his death was hastened by his advanced years. His re1 mains were taken to Skillman, Saturday morning and interred in the Skillman grave yard. The Rev. J. R. Randolph conducted the service. Mr. Kinder was born and reared in Tobinsport. After his marriage to Miss Josephine Little, of Skillman, he moved with her to that place and resided until her death nine years ago. Since then Mr. Kinder has been living with his sou, Hardin, in this place. Surviving are five children, all of whom were with their father at his FRIDAY MARKED CLOSE OF SCHOOL Commencement Exercises and Class Day Are Largely Attended. Prof. Rhodes Here. The commencement exercises of the Senior class of the Cloverport High School held in the Methodist church Saturday evening, marked the close of the scholastic year for the entire student body. The school proper closing on Friday. Both the Class exercises on Thursday evening and the commencement on Saturday eve were largely attended. The church was decorated for the occasions in the Senior class colors of purple and grey, and the Senior motto "Knowledge is Power," was formed in purple letters on grey back ground attached to the wall back of the church diaz The High School girls rendered beautiful choruses on both evenings under the direction of Mrs. Eldrcd A. Babbagc and Miss Margaret Burn. Orchestra music were the opening numbers on the two programs. At the Class Day exercises all the members of the Senior class took part in i)e program. Miss Sclma Young Sippel making the valeditory address and William Reid, salutatory Miss Eva Jolly read the clas will and Miss Eleanor Reid the class prophecy. Honor pupils of the Eighth grade who had part on the program were: Albert Cockeril, Jane Sawyer, Irene Swcarnes, Vera Dugan and Lucia Blythe. At the commencement exercise, Prof. McHcnry Rhodes gave a very excellent address. This was Prof. Rhodes' third commencement address in Cloverport. He came here this year from Hardinsburg. where he had addressed the graduates of the Breckinridge County High School on Fri- SLATS' DIARY Friday when I got home frum skoal ma had went down to the gro- cry for sum stuff for supper to eat & just then sum Co. cum whilch was a fuc ladys. I told them to set down but only part of linn cud find chares on acct. we had ben house cleaning. When ma finely got home she lookt worry-c- d but I told her cvry thing was all rite & that I had portended I vas brung up I INSPIRATIONAL MEETING MAY 27 Rev. L. K. May and Mr. W. L. Davidson, O'boro, to Speak in Methodist Church Here. An inspiriational meeting, relative to the Christian Education Movement of Southern Methodism, will be held in the Cloverport Methodist church Friday evening of this week at 7:30 o'clock Rev. L. K. May, presiding elder of the Owcnsboro district and Mr. W. L. Dovidson, of Owensboro, and possibly others, will address the meeting. Mr. Davidson, who is a converted Jew, is the finan-i- n the Christian Education Movement cial director of the Owcnsboro district Campaign. There will not be any subscriptions solicited on Friday evening, but the drive in the local church will open Sunday morning. Mr. M. M. Denton is the local chairman. The quota is $3,308.67. TO RAISE $3,308.67 Quota For Local Church in Christian Education Movement. Phelps Chairman. Sum to be raised by charges in the Owcnsboro district of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, in the Christian Education Movement, from May 29 to June 5, were announced yesterday by W. F. Davidson, who as financial director for the district, is guiding the effort to raise $90,000 of the $1,120,000 which is to be applied largely to the needs of six Kentucky schools and colleges. Mr. Davidson will dpen the appeal Sunday, May 29, in an address at Greenville. He also has made public the names of the charge directors working with him in the movement by which the Southern denomination, seeking $33,000,000 hopes to improve the spiritual tone of , education. M. M. Dentot is the financial director for the Cloverport charge, which will see to raise y in the appeal. 07 For a Term of Four Years. Salary Raised. Mr. J. Raleigh Mead or, of Hardinsburg, Superintendent of Schools in Breckinridge county, has been reelected for a term of four years beginning January 1, 1922. The election of County School Superintendent was held last monday at the regular monthr ly meeting of the Breckinridge County Board of Education in the court house at Hardinsburg. Mr. Mcador's salary was fixed at $1,800 a year. A. W. BABBAGE CONNECTED WITH $500,000 COAL CORPORATION IN KY. Bab-bag- five-da- FIVE DEACONS TO BE ORDAINED SUNDAY At Clover Creek Church. Rev. Nail To Preach. The ordination of five deacons will be held in the Clover Creek Baptist church, Sunday, May 29, the service beginning at eleven o'clock a. m. Basket dinner will be served on the I & if f if &-- s ground at the noon hour. Rev. E. B. English, of Hardinsburg Rev. E. C. Nail of the Cloverport will preside over the services, and Baptist church will preach the ordination sermon. The deacons of other churches are invited to the service. Clover Creek church is located 3 2 miles from MISS DEACON HONORED naramsDurg on me uwensuoro roau. i ON HER 20TH BIRTHDAY. Those to be ordained are Paul i Shrewsbury, Wm. Hendricks, Dennic Lodiburg. May 23. (Special) Mr. Miller, Thos Miller and Purt Hawk- and Mrs. D. E. Deacon gave an enins. tertainment on Saturday evening in honor of their daughter, Miss Willie Mae Deacon's twentieth birthday anMRS. WEBB GIVES DINNER ON HER 67TH BIRTHDAY. niversary. The guests included: Misses Vanda Robertson, Millard Parr, Garfield, May 24 (Special) Mrs. J. Werda Parks, Allie and Kate Keys, W. Webb celebrated her (7th birth- Myrtle Kelm, Lucile and Lenie Keys, day anniversary Thursday, May 19, Eva Payne, Pheba and Jennie Falt-ne- r and Belle Norton. Messrs. Russel with a sumptuous dinner and had the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Gid Dowel), Roy Bassett, Marvin Payne, Hayncs and children, Lottie and Jam- John Keys, Eldon Parr, Claude Parks es; Mr. and Mrs. John Webb and Charlie and Robert Norton, Victor children, Raymond and Howard; Mr. Prather and Keith Norton. Messrs and Mrs. Philip Webb and children, and Mesdames. S. W. Bassett, W. Robert, Leonard. Floyd and Arum; West, and H. W. West, Jr. The guests participated in playing Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Squires and children, Judith and Margaret. All re- games and music. Ice cream and cake ported a splendid time wishing Mrs. was served. Webb many more happy birthdays. . BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. William Mattingly CELEBRATED 76th BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARY. are being congratulated on the arrival of a son, George William, Saturday, Mr. John W. Hanks, of this city, May 21 Mrs. Mattingly was formerly had a gathering of his old and young Miss Lillian Dugan. , friends on Wednesday, May 18, to INFANT DIES celebrate the occasion of the 7Cth Dorothy M., the infant daughter of guests year of his birth. Twenty-on- e were present and enjoyed the feast Mr. and Mrs. Ben Anthony, of Kirk, spread at the noon hour and the good born May 15, died the following day felowship that prevailed in mingling and was buried in the family graveyard. with one another. ! Mr. and Mrs. A. Wallace Babbagc and their two children, A. Wallace, junior, and Florence Kennedy of White Star, Ky., arrived Monday evening to remain until Friday with Mr. Babbage's parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Babbagc. Mr. A. W. Babbagc has been employed for the past three years as auditor for the White Star Coal Company, of White Star, Harlan county, Ky., a coal mining corporation owned by the American Light and Traction Company, of New York City. These mines produce about 25,000 tons of coal per month all of which is consumed by the Detroit City Gas Co., Detroit, Mich, another subsidiary of the American Light and Traction Co. Mr. Babbagc will leave the White Star Coal Co., June 1st, to accept a similar position with and become a Coal stockholder in the Cornett-Lewi- s Company, a $500,000.00 which is beginning the development of a tract of 4,000 acres of Harlan county coal located near Lynch in Harlan county, where the United States Steel Corporation purchased and developed coal properties on an extensive scale during the war. e, well. death. They are Mrs. Margaret Garrett, of Hawesville; Mrs. Dora of Cannelton; James Kinder, of Shawncetown? Hardin and Ed Kinder, of Cloverport. With these are several grandchildren and a great grandchild. Sut-ter- s, 100 BBL. OF OIL ORDERED FOR C'PORT Main and High Streets to Be Oiled and Possibly Other Streets. One hundred barrels of oil have been ordered to oil those streets in II iTfTitftlH ."."".'.'.,"""."."",.""""""""riRl Cloverport, where the business men and private resident owners have sub- day. scribed enough money to pay for the Supt. R. F. Peters presented the oil. graduates with their diplomas with Mr. O. T. Odewalt, who started the a few remarks, and Miss Eva B. movement, has collected sufficient Jolly acted as class sponsor after refunds to oil Main street from Nolte's ceiving tlfe diplomas. corner to the corner of the Golden Rule store, and up Elm street in front of The Breckenridge News office. He has also received subscriptions from the residents on High street in the East End, including all of those from Payne's corner to the Presbyterian church. It is very likely that the residents from Mr. John A. Ross' corner to J. Mrs. Eliza Williams Passed A- C. Nolte's home will take up the way Friday Morning. movement and oil that street, and Age 76. those living on River street contemplate doing likewise. Should River street be oiled, the city's main Stephensport, May 'S.l. (Special) thoroughfare, will be practically free Mrs. Eliza Williams, wife of John of dust this summer. life Friday Williams, departed The business men contributed 15c morning, May 20, at this 10 o'clock, per lineal foot to oil Ma(n and Elm age of 70 years. She had been at the in ill streets, while the residence sections health for some time. Professed faith will be oiled at 8c per lineal foot in Christ at an early age. joining the as only the center of the streets are Baptist church, living a faithful memto be oiled. examplary christian. The oil is being furnished from ber andleavs an aged husband, one She well in Hawesville and ship- sister, Mrs. Brawson Elkins, of near Powers' ped here by the Cloverport Ferry Co. Hardinsburg, two sons, and five The city bears the expense of hav- daughters, and many other relatives ing the oil put on the streets. and friends. The funeral was conducted at the 1,000,-00- 0 TO CUT WAGES OF home Saturday morning by the Rev. Gentry. friends UNSKILLED R. R. MEN C. B. relatives A large crowd ofremains attended. The and were laid to rest in the Christian U. S. Railroad Labor Board Announ- cemetery. ces Its Intentions. Saturday pa says mr. Lake whitch lives on Mane st. is a optimist. The dr. insinuated to him they was 2 twins up to his house & he was happy because it wud give him more xemtion on his income tacks, pa ust to be superstishus & bcleaved horse shews was for good luck but since he found 1 stuck in a flat tire he dont. Sunday wile we was out fishing today sum 1 run away with are car & ma scd it was a judgemint agenst us for busting the Sabbath day witch tnebby is true. But it was a mitcy sad famly in are home this nite. ma seys she is going to pray & never go fishing on Sunday agen. pa says he is going to advertise. & get a insurance on it if it comes back. Monday the police called up pa & told him to come & indemnify a otto, he went down & the offiser sed Is they enny marks on yure car to tell its yoiirn. pa sed Yes on the front end is the letters It was are machene. every 1 happy. Tues borryed a novel & red in my room till 10 oclock. ma opened up the dore & let out a gasp & sed Child have you The meeting Friday evening s open to the public. The Rev. J R. Randolph, pastor of the Methodist church urges the members of his congregation to be present Sunday morning. STANLEY JONES BADLY INJURED SATURDAY EVE. Stanley Jones, brakeman on the L. H. & St. L. was badly injured Saturday evening at Howell. Jones' train was switching, and in coupling up with other cars, he was thrown from his train falling sidewise against the ties of the switch track. He was brought to Cloverport Sunday morning at 3 o'clock on the L. H. & St. L excursion and taken to the home of his father-in-laGraham Jolly. Monday, Mr. Jones was removed to St. Marys Hospital in Louisville for an examination. Mrs. Jones accompanied him. DECORATION DAY TO BE OBSERVED AT DOWELL CEMETERY, GARFIELD. You have learned that Decoration Day is on May 30, which comes on Monday this year, and will be observed on Sunday, May 29, at the Dowell cemetery, Hensley, Ky. The program will be about the same as heretofore. Any one wishing to send flowers will send them to Mrs. D. H. Smith at Hensley. Everybody come and let's have a good day. Bring flowers and also bring your boxes and baskets weil filled with good things to eat. W F. Dowell R. E. Pool, Committee. AGED WOMAN DIED IN STEPHENSP0RT Not yet. I gess I am libel to be for after I finish write-in- g my diry I got to finish the story to see who stole the bride. Wednesday The club witch pa blongs to has got him down for a speech on How to Enjoy yureself at 35. ma sed They must think you got a good memry. Thursday pa had sum pitchers tuk & when he got them today he ed they wassent no good & that he looked like a fool, ma told him he shud ought to of thot of that 1st. & sed repryed ben up all nite. I MISS SATTERFIELD. OF PINEVILLE, MARRIED. A pretty little romance culminated when Miss Annie M. last week-enSatterfield, attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J A. Satterfield, and J. W. Morgan, were married at Cumberland Gap by Squire Brooks, who married Miss Satterficld's parents 22 years ago. The young couple will make their home here, so that Mr. Morgan can continue his employment with the L. & N. railroad They have the good wishes of their relatives and many friends here Pincville Sun. Miss Satterfield visited in Cloverport two years ago spending her vacation at the old Satterfield home, the birthplace of her father and found many warm friends here. d J. B. MORTON DIES OF PNEUMONIA IN L'VILLE. Bewleyville, May .23, (Special) James B. Morton, only child of Mrs. Elma Morton, formerly of here but for the last twenty years a resident of Louisville, died at his home in Louis-ivllTuesday of pneumonia and e, i septic poison. Mr. Morton was city salesman for Belknap Hardware Co., and connected his friends there and elsewhere by the score. He was the only nephew of Z. T Stitli. of this place. He is survived bv his widow, Mrs. Bessie Hayes Morton, three children and his mother. United May 17. The Chicago. States Railroad Labor Board late today announced its intention of revising downward the wages of mote than 1,000,000 unskilled rail workers, effective July 1. The amount of he decrease will be made public on June FRUIT SHORTAGE IS PREDICTED j Ford Producing 4,000 Cars Per Day Present Production Greater Than for Same Period Last Year WHAT IS WILL POWER? One kind of will power is the power which directs the handling of your estate after death. But without a will, this, power is taken entirely out of your hands. , i i i i Another kind of will power stops putting off so important a matter, sends you to an attorney to have your will made and protects the interests of yourself and family by appointing the Trust Department of The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company as your executor. At the same time the board announced that it would hold hearings on June 3, regarding proposals by the roads to decrease the wages of other classes of employes, and would also make its decision in these cases effective on the same date. A similar decision in the case of skilled workers would mean a cut in the pay of practically every railway worker in the country on July 1, and would affect approximately 2,000,000 men, it was pointed out. The announcement today, which said that "prevailing conditions justify to some extent, yet to be determined, a readjustment downward of wages," was entirely unexpected and came only a few hours after the close of the hearings which have been in progress since early in April. Neither the roads nor the representatives of the unions had expected any announcement for several weeks. 1. Reports Refer Particularly to Stone Fruits. Apples May ' Be Short Too. G Ifi (Srru urn6fcz & TRUST CQMmNY HARDINSBURG K OF HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY The State agents of the Bureau of Crop Estimates, United States Department of Agriculture, report that there will be a short fruit crop this year. The shortage wilt be fairly generil cast of the Rocky, Mount-nt- . except in portions of Michigan, New York and New England. The reports particularly iu siuui: nuns, miv.ii uj cherries, and peaches, but also indicate that there will be a material shortage of apples and grapes, though not as extensive as the shortage of stone fruits. It is too early, the statistician? say to make an estimate of the prohablo yield of blackberries and raspberries. With the shortage of. stone fruits it is expected that the fruit supply for domestic canning purposes will be limited in many sections While considerable frost dam-- , MUSICAL AT ST. ROSE. age has occurred in some parts of' California, the general outlook tor deA musical program was given Sun- ciduous fruits on the Pacific slope is day afternoon in the St. Rose school still regarded as good, by Sister Jeane De Arc and her music pupils. The program consisted of WITH U. S.GEOGLOGICAL songs, duets, trios and piano solos SURVEY IN WISCONSIN. by both the larger and smaller pupils. R. H. Bassett, of Lodiburg, has REMAINS BURIED HERE. gone to LaCrossc, Wisconsin, where lie is with the U. 3. Geological SurThe remains of Will Walker, color- vey. This is Mr. Bassett's third year ed, who died in St. Louis, were with the survey. brought here Friday and buried in the CARD OF THANKS colored cemetery, Saturday afternoon The deceased was the son of Mr. and We wish to thank our friends, Mrs. Dudley Walker. both the colored and white people, for their kindness shown us STORE LOOTED J. in the death of our son and brother, Big Spring, May 23 (Special) B. Carter's store was entered Satur- Will Walker. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Walker day night, May 14, and quite a lot of goods taken. Loss is not fully known. Mrs. Henry France, (Colored) s Ford is building cars at full speed. And, according to an official statement from the factory at Detroit, the demand for Ford cars and trucks still exceed the output, despite the fact that a new high level of production has been reached. By the first of May the figures representing daily production were in the neighborhood of 4,000 a day, so the May schedule was set at 101,125 cars and trucks, not including the output of the Ford Canadian plant or any of the foreign assembly plants. The output mounted daily; May 12th brought forth 4,092 cars, the greatest number that have been produced this year in one day. Since the month has 25 working days, present indications point to a new high record. A comparison of Ford production figures for 1920 and 1921 discloses the fact that for April, 1921 the output was greater by 34,514 cars than for the corresponding month a year ago. The output for May," 1921 will probably overshadow May, 1920 by between 15,000 and 20,000 cars and trucks. Approximately 43,000 men are at work in the Detroit plant of the Ford Motor Company. The factory is operating on full time, six days a week and three shifts a day. "We were never in better condition thanwe are right now" said Henry Ford recently. Do not delay, buy your Ford car now. I T. J. HOOK & SONS, Hardinsburg, Ky. . t , 1 -I .: THE I FAOB TWO BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, by their granddaughter, little Frances Mr. Dick Avitt, of Lodiburg, spent Sunday with his son, Roscoe Avitt, and Mrs. Avitt. Mrs. B. R. Noble, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Heron, and R. Bruner were the dinner guests of S. J. Brashear and family, Sunday. S. J. Brashear and daughters, Mrs. V. A. Skcto, and Caroline, and grandson, Ludwcll B. Adkisson went to St. Thcrisa, last Friday on a fishing trip. Roy H. Bassctt, of Lodiburg, spent Thursday with L. S. Brashear. He left on Saturday for LaCrosse, Wisconsin, where he was called to do government survey work Mrs. V. A. Sketo and baby, Esther Lee Skcto, and sister, Miss Lena M. Brashear, spent last Wednesday evening with Mrs. W. E. Shclman and received a nice treat of strawberries and CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MAY fll, ' fLUCKY i I IstrikeJ I' Cigarette To seal In the delicious Burley tobaooo flavor. It's Toasted M JiMnLe-t'hiCe and Mrs Hayncs Trent, Mrs. W. N. Holt spent Thursday in Brandenburg, shopping. Mrs. George Jarrctt and little daughter, Lucille, of Bcwlcyville, were in town baturday, shopping. of Miss Lucille McGlothlan, Owensboro, was the guest of her brother, Mr. T. N. McGlothlan, and Mrs. McGlothlan the first of the week. Miss Rosa Lou Ditto was in two days last week on the county teachers' examining board. Mrs. Perry Weaver and little daughter, Mary, of Louisville, have returned home after a visit to Mrs. Weaver's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington. Mrs. M. C Green is in Russellvillc, attending the graduation of her daughter, Miss Helen Board. Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan and daughter, Mrs. Arthur Suter, are going to Louisville this week to sec Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson and while there will have a reunion on Mr. birthday. Mr. Robert Sipcs spent Wednesday Hard-.insburg, Mrs. M. II. Taylor, of Hodgenville, is the guest of her son, Dr. W. B. Taylor, and Mrs. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs J. W. Trent and two children, were recent guests of Mr. Deacon. ' cake. STEPHENSPCRT Wm. Gilbert, of Owensboro, spent Sunday here with his family. Mrs. W. H. Gibson and sister, Mrs. Zeno Miller, were in Louisville, last Tuesday. Miss Bclva J. French was the guest of relatives at Webster, Saturday. Mrs. Ida Nottingham, of Lodiburg, was the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, Tuesday. Miss Lillian Blaine attended the commencement of the Cloverport High School, Friday and Saturday and was the guest of her cousin, Miss Eva Jolly, who was one of the graduates. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stephens, of Island, were guests of Mrs. Stephens daughter, Mrs. John G. McCoy, and Mrs. McCoy, Wednesday. Mrs. John Basham and sister, Mrs. Wm. Basham, left Tuesday for Illinois, where they arc visiting relatives. Mrs. A. M. Miller, who was the guest of relatives here Thursday, returned to Cloverport, accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Jane Jarrett, who will be her guest at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Frank C. Ferry, and Mr. Ferry. Misses Mamie Arnold and Ruby Bcauchamp, of Sample, were Sunday guests of Miss Lillian Blaine. Misses Mary Judith Miller and Katherfne Brumfield, of Sample, were week-enguests of relatives. Amby C. Carman visited his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Carman, of Wood row. C. A. Tinius, Charley Maysey, Rev. F. F. Howard and Rev. C. B. Gentry motored to Kingswood, Monday, in Mr. Maysey's car. d In the County HARDINSBURG and daughter, of Stanley, have returned home after a short visit with Dr. Kinchcloe's parents, Dr. A. M. Kinclicloe, and Mrs. Kinclicloe. Dr. K. I. Stephenson, Mrs. Stephenson and children, were the guests of Mrs. Stephenson's mother, Mrs. Laura Bosley, of Chcnault, Saturday and Sunday. Jesse Howard, of Glen Dean, spent Saturday here. Mrs. Mary Rhodes, of Owensboro, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. John O'Reilly, left Saturday for Louisville, to visit her son, Mr. L. Rhodes, and Mrs. Rhodes. He was accompanied by Mrs. Anna M. O'Reilly and son, Chas. Herbert O'Reilly. G. B. Cunningham, of Chcnault, was here the week-enA son, John Edwards, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Hendrick, May 9. Mrs. M. D. Beard will return this week from Cincinnati', O., where she is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Geo. Coker, and Mr Coker in T. J. Hook spent the week-en- d Louisville, on business. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lewis, of Louisville, who were the guests of Mrs. Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Hook, last week, have returned. D. L. McGary, who was the guest of friends in Owensboro and Knotts-villhas returned. the week-en- d Compton Henderson, of Webster, was here Monday the guest of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Calahan and daughter, attended the funeral of D, H. Henuing at Shively, last Wednesd. e, in Louisville. Mrs. G. W. Milburn and Miss Mary Eliza Milburn, were in Garfield, last week visiting relatives. Miss Ethel Louise Hawcs has returned from Lewisport, where she has been visiting relatives. FRYMXRE Mrs. Kinchc-lo- e Dr. A. L. Kinclicloe, ' Sister Robertus and Sister Clarissa were the Sunday gue.-t- of the Ursur-lin- e sister:, of Cloverport. D. II. Henuing and son, Mrs Xavier Helming, of Shively. arc expected this week to visit relatives and s day. Mrs. D. C. Walls shopped in Louisville, Friday. John B. Walker, a student of Ky , College, Columbia, Columbia will arrive Friday to spend his summer vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs L. Walker. Atty. W. S. Ball left Saturday for Louisville, to spend several days. P. M. I'card has returned from a business trip to Louisville. Miss Katie Eskridge and sister, Miss Adclic K. Eskridge. who taught a successful term of music and science at Hazard, have returned home to spend their vacation with their mother, Mrs. Addie Eskridge Elmer I'oole, of Cincinnati, is visiting his uncle. Mr. L Poole, and Mrs. Poole Some of the farmers of this vicinity arc through planting corn. R. Bruner spent from Tuesday until Monday with his brother and sister, Napoleon and Cassie Bruner, Mrs. Lydia Dugger and Mrs. S. J. Bras-heand other relatives. Several from here attended the party at Alex Barger's of Union Star, Saturday night. Miss Dallie Barger, of Chenault, spent last week with her cousin, Mrs. Florence Cart and attended the teachers' examination at Hardinsburg, Friday and Saturday. Master Elroy Scott Cart spent last week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart, of Shiloh. Mrs. Roscoe Deacon and baby, Delvina, and Mrs. Morton Barr and baby, James Oscar, spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Keys, of Lodiburg. Mrs. Otis Severs and daughter, Etta V., called on Mrs. S. J. Brashear Tuesday evening. Born to Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Barger on May 18, a 10 pound boy. Mrs. Barger has been ill the last two weeks with her throat and ear. Mr. and Mrs. E. Stiff and baby, Mary Estelle, spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Glover Frymire. W. W. Barger had the misfortune of losing a fine young horse last week. Miss Pauline Frymire returned home last Tuesday after a ten days stay with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie of Webster. Mr and Mrs. Elmore Deacon, of Lodiburg, spent last Sunday with their son, Roscoe Deacon, and Mrs. Deacon and were accompanied home ar GLEN DEAN Bas-ha- The Baptist Ladies Aid will give a recital here at the church about the last Saturday night in June. Further announcements will be made later. Miss Eleanora Robertson is expected home from Texas, the first week in BEWLEYVILLE June. Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Baker and LODIBUDG The little infant of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Early, born on Saturday, baby, and Misses Nora Blythe and Jeff Conder, of California, is here May 21, died and was buried Sunday. Nell Adkins were in. town Friday. visiting relatives. Mrs. Wm. Bowman and Miss May Mrs. Justice Jordan spent Friday Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin visited Harper spent last Sunday at with her aunt, Mrs. Taylor Dowell, Dr. J. M. Hardin and Mrs. Hardin, of Brandenburg, last Sunday. of Irvington. Z.. T. Stith was called to Louisville. Mrs. Kate Jones has returned from Mrs. Owen Robbins and son, of Mc-Quad- y. Chattanooga, Tenn., where she spent Sunday by the serious illness of his a week at the Southern Baptist Con- only nephew, Jamcj B. Morton, who died Tuesday. vention. Mrs Arthur Smith, of Fordsville, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Comnton. was lie re last week the guest of Mrs. Robert Stith, of Indianapolis; Mrs. Horace McCoy, of Union Star, attend J, B. Hook. Mrs. P. B. Hoskins returned from ed the funeral of their cousin, James , Hardinsburg, last Saturday. B. Morton, in Louisville, Thursday. Mr. Joe Howard has been the guest W. J. btith spent scveray days last of Mrs. Bcttie Dempster and J. M. week in Louisville with his sister, Howard. Mrs. Rose Pratt, who is seriously ill. George M. Wilson, who has been Paul Crews, of Irvington, spent a at school in Graccy, has returned few days last week with Mr. and Mrs. home. E. P. Hardaway. Mr. and Mrs. Iccal Alford and baby, Mrs. Sanders Pate is visiting in, Iceal, Jr., of Chicago, III., arc visit- Brandenburg. ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mrs. C. D. Hardaway and Truman Whitlcr. Hardaway went to Owensboro, FriMiss Emma Lou Moorman spent day, where Truman will have his at Irvington, the guest tonsils removed. last week-enof her niece, Mrs. Gill Dowel!. Paul Hardaway, of Brandenburg, D. C. Moorman, Jr., has an ap- is in our midst. pointment for railway mail clerk and Mrs. John Triplctt is on the sick will leave this week to begin at Cin- list. cinnati, Ohio. Mr. Able Gillenwatcr is quite ill at The Men's Bible Class will give a this writing. social June 4th. Mrs. R. D. Cain and son, R. D Jr., of near Guston were in town shopping, Friday. BIG SPRING Grover Keith and Paul Hardaway, Mrs. Mollic Moorman left Saturday spent Friday in Hardinsburg. for a week's visit to her son, RayMrs. , Ella Compton has returned mond Moorman, and Mrs. Moorman, home after several days stay with in Louisville. her daughter, Mrs. Guy Bandy. There will be an all day service at Mr. Jim Sny.der came Saturday to Sunday. A visit his relatives here. the Methodist church short program will be rendered by the Mrs. Cecil Foote Franklin, of Tenchildren from ten until eleven when nessee, has been the guest of her sisMrs. Allen will conduct the service. ter, Mrs. G. O. Blanford. Rev. Allen will give an address in the afternoon on the Education MoveGARFIELD ment. Mrs. C. B. Witt is visiting her faMrs. Bill Carman was the guest of ther, Mr. Jake Vogt and sisters, Miss- her daughter, Mrs. Basham, of Kings-wooes Lillian and Estell Vogt, of Louisthe week-enville. Mrs. Charlie Meador is on the sick Mrs. Georgia Shelly, of Vine Grove, list. was the dinner guest of Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs. Charlie eel and baby, Rothlersberger. of Pilcher, are visiting relatives here. The Sheriff of Breckinridge county Mrs. Tom Gregory is visiting relawas here Friday to summons witness tives in Louisville. Miss Pauline Laslie, of Robins, is for the trial of Wright Powell and Wright for Tuesday. the guest of her cousin, Miss Hannah Mrs. Mollie Moorman entertained J. Laslie'. Miss Lydia Macy was in Hardinsto dinner the 15th in honor of her sixty-si- x birthday. Her guests includ- burg, last week. ed Mrs. Sue Board, of Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. Jess Haynes and Miss Sue Board. Mrs. E. A. Strother children, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Moorman. J. B. Whitworth, Sunday. Robert Springate, of Elizabethtown, Mrs. Estille Davis and little son, was here Friday soliciting votes. He were week-en- d guests of her parents, is running for County Clerk. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Springate, of Tom Durbin is painting J. L. Mor- Cloverport. Miss Nancyc Board, was in Louisris' house. The Baptist Ladies Aid will meet ville, last week. Rev. Tom Grundy, of Breeman, at the Baptist church June 4th at 2 p. m. The election of officers will preached at the Cumberland Presbytake place for the ensuing year. All terian church Saturday night and Sunday. members requested to be present. Mrs. Nat Whitworth and son, J. W. Moorman and Mrs. Moorin Hardman were at Vine Grove. Saturday. Charles, spent the week-enMrs. J. H. Meador has returned insburg, from a visit to her daughter, Mrs. T. Miss Evedene Nichols celebrated C. Williams, of West Point. her birthday Monday. L. D. Gregory has returned from Will Curtam and Miss Nellie Durbin were at Vine Grove, Friday afterLouisville. Austin Dowell was in Lodiburg, noon. Sunday. I d d, d. Irvington visited Mrs. Robbins' par-cnts, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Parks, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Luby Avitt, of Raymond, visited Mr, and Mrs. Walter Adkisson. last Thursday. Miss Mary Ellis Hardin spent the .. .1 ...Tit. .... r r Willi iici tuiik, niia. j. iv&t Hardin, and Dr. Hardin, of Branden-- j burg. Mr. and Mrs. George Cook and family, visited Mr. and Mrs. Adam Conder, of Paynesvillc, last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown and children visited R. G. French, of Mystic, last Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Morton Barr and Mrs. Roscoe Deacon, of Frymire, visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Keys, last Sunday. Owen Keys, of West Point, was the guest of his brother, A. J. Keys, last Sunday. Miss Nemo Adkisson, of Rhodelia, visited Misses Delia and Willie Mae Deacon, last Sunday. ? !! ' ...i. wci;k-i;ii- u -- t.. tf. i 1 HARDIN'S SCHOOL The beautiful weather hath filled the farmers with a vim, so that they arc losing no time from their farm work. Everyone has quit fishing and gone to planting corn and making tobacco hills. , Nearly everyone in this par.t of the country has sold their 1920 crop of' tobacco to the local buyers realizing a very low price. However they are all planning to put out another crop of the weed regardless of low prices, worms and diseases. Our Sunday school is progressing nicely with a goodly number 4of scholars and always several visitors. Among the visitors from a distance last Sunday were Miss Annie Murl DeHavcn, Miss Evelyn Miller Hook, of Hardinsburg, Mr. Floyd Meador and James Buckby of Cloverport Mr. Miller Hook and family visited Mr. Homer Taul and family, Saturday and Sunday. Quite a crowd from this community attended the boat show at Cloverport, Saturday night. Mrs. Frank Brickey and children, Leroy, David Earl and Annie Murl, via!H Mr. and Mrs Hrhpr Walker. Q.lrtrlotf Mrs. Addie Camp, of Louisville, is visiting her son, Willie Camp, and Mrs. Camp. FALLS OF ROUGH Rev. E. P. Roe, of Hardinsburg, delivered a lecture here Sunday night . to a very large crowd. Falls of Rough ball team played McDaniels ball team Sunday. Falls of Rough winning. Mr. and Mrs. Connie GofF and family, of Horse Branch spent Saturday night and Sunday with their sister, Mr. and Mrs. Beckham Fentress. Mrs. Henry Grote and little niece, Ruby Harl, have returned to their hpme at Vine Carnes, Ind., after a visit with their mother, Mrs. Saman-th- a Beauchamp. Mr. and Mrs. Galloway, of Mcwith Rev. Daniels, spent the week-en- d and Mrs. Henninger. Miss Tommie Purcell, of Short Items Concluded on Page 8 d JiTiiriirdJi Hi Stop wmm Announcing The Opening of Our June Sale Thursday, May 26, ill Paul Mattingly, White Kincheloe and Misses Agnes and Katie Jarboe spent Sunday in Tell City, Ind. friends. Mis Ruth Carrigau, who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M L Kinclicloe and family, has returned to her home in Hodgenville. Mr. Philip Watlington, who has been attending school at Lixington has returned. Mr and Mrs. John Beeler and sister, Mrs. Nettie Phelps, of Kirk, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. k the Beeler's daughter, Mrs L. Walker, and Mr Walker. mid-wee- and on through June 4 This Store, known IRVINGTON Mr. and Mrs. A O. Marshall and children were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. T N. McGlothlan, Sunday. Mr. Will McCoy and daughter, Miss Florine McCoy, were guests last week of Mr and Mrs. Jesse Bruing-ton, Louisville. Mr and Mrs. Carl Vickcrs were in Louisville, Thursday on business. Mr. Fairleigh Herndon is at home on a visit. Mrs. J. W. Bruner, Mrs. Floyd Ferrenburg and Mr and Mrs. C. L. Trent motored to Brandenburg, Thursday. Mr. Haydeu Bramlette and sister, Miss Evelyn Bramlette were in Bran-- ! denburg the later part of last week Dr. R. W. Meador spent a few days in Louisville on business last week. Miss of Garfield. Miss Mildred Brown spent Wednesday with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bowman. Mrs. Frank Waggoner and two children, have returned from a visit to her mother, Mrs. Addie Brown, of the Home of Lowest Prices, steadfastly keeps faith with the people. Bargains that tower oyer all others are here for thrifty shoppers during this June as m a 14 ,?. ?. , sale. Come! . If Come! Come! S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY, Inc. WHERE COURTESY REIGNS OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY Mary Weatherholt was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers the first of the week. Mr. Floyd Tcrrcnburg and two sons, Carl and Cort, were guests of Mr. Clint Bruner, of Custer, last week. Mr. and Mrs. F. C Sadenwatcr and two children, were in Brandenburg, Thursday. AlllrfailllA Air. ai, i, vjiccii was in l.uui3viiic, r llnHiln.f St.. 1. . . . .. 0 4Vllltuujr uil uuamiaa. W W A C h a A a T I c? ' fi ''. . . . . ' A MAY 8 5, 1S.J1 MANIFAC-JURED THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, . CLO VERPORT, KENTUCKY Barrett, W. E. Bibb,' J. F. Johnson, Jeff Lynn, G. T. Spiccr; Hancock county E. G Bannon, I. B. Holland, E. J. Snyder, W. II. Williams, John G. Kelly, F. M Humphreys; Breckinridge Tom Beard, Earl Wright, Ernest Thompson, Gid Squires, Frank Rupert, Alvin Skillman, J. R Jolly and Estcs Hart; Webster county-Lo- uis Hancock. PAGE THREE fc finished product comes from the evaporators in thc( form of a sirup to be barreled for shipment. Intcrtosc is not a but is made directly from whole corn, with no waste, as about 16 pounds of wet mash to every bushel is recovered as cattle ,By S. R. Winters, in the June food. If sold in crystallized form, two days are required in which to crystalPopular Mechanics lize the product. It is readily marketable to confectioners, preserve and Magazine. fruit packers, manufacturers, soft drink bottlers, and for use by The commercial production of a the restaurant trade. sugar possessing the approximate sweetness of cane sugar, obtainable MONUMENTAL d from a source of raw material, with the finished product reOF solving itself into a crystallized form, WILSON lias been the objective toward which chemists have struggled unceasingly The following "boiler-plate- " for decades. Now, thanks to the unnecessarily of a spineless naremitting research of an eastern chemist, sugar is being made commer- ture, is being printed in a number of Kentucky papers: cially from corn. A Baltimore manuFor many months not the country facturing establishment, working two shifts of 12 hours each, is producing has been suffering from a depression approximately 70,000 pounds of corn in business that at any other tunc sugar daily, chemically known as would have resulted in disastrous panic. "invcrtosc." Does that indicate that the AmeriThe new process involves the production of sugar of a group technical- can people have reached a degree of ly known as ketohexoscs, or fruit cnlightmcnt that renders them imsugars. The fruit sugars arc sweet, mune to financial panics? Have they reached the point where the sugar obtained by this process being 80 per cent as sweet as cane they collectively recognize the wisdom sugar, and possessing other favor- of calmness and restraint in the hour able qualities. Corn, containing from of adversity? Has our civilization reached the 65 to 70 per cent of starch, was selectg Capacity, stage where the practical clement ed for its inex- predominates? and by reason of its Or is it simply a growing and haustible supply and availability. One faith in the stability of our bushel of corn will yield 46 pounds of country and its form of government? invertose. What is your answer to the query? The method is first to produce an The answer to the query is easy. intermediate compound from starch in the material used and then convert It is not found in any new psycholothis intermediate into fruit sugar by gical condition of the American peon means. The second re- ple, but in the simple fact of the Federal Reserve Act. n action is effected by any of the That act enabled the American peomethods of reduction, such as hydrogenation, or treating with hy- ple to withstand alike the shocks of a drogen gas, whereupon is formed the world war and of the reconstruction period without a panic. But for its eximit sugar, or invertose. . Only six hours elapse from the time istence, our whole financial and 'econthe ground corn either corn meal omic structure would have toppled, or flour is placed in the machine for and even if a victory at arms would the formation of the starch until the have been saved from the wreckage, our plight today would be pitiful. The Federal Reserve act will stand for generations as the monumental achicyement of the Wilson Administration. Elizabethtown News. SUGAR WOOL GROWERS GET REFUND FROM EXCESS PROFITS Checks Amounting to 463.66 to Grow- ers Over Country. $185,-Distributed PLAN FOR COOPERATIVE MARKETING TARIFF MEASURE PASSED IN SENATE Senate Passes Emergency Bill 68 to 23. Seven Democrats in Affirmative. The emergency tariff bill, which is the first important measure President Harding has asked to be passed on by both branches of Congress, passed the Senate last Wednesday by a vote of 08 to '.J3. The bill was passed exactly as it was reported by the Finance committee. Only one Republican voted against the hill and seven Democrats votcd for it. Provisions of Bill. The principal provisions of the bill are: Wartime control of the American dye industry continued. Prevents destruction of American industries by the dumping of foreign products at prices lower than they are sold abroad. Tariff duties to be based cither on the foreign values or the export value at the port of entry, the higher figure Import rates fixed as follows: Wheat, 35 cents a bushel; wheat flour and seminola, U0 per cent flaxseed, 30 cents a bushel; corn or maize, 15 cents a bushel; beans, 2 cents a pound; peanuts or ground beans, 3 cents a pound; potatoes, 25 cents a bushel; onions, 40 cents a bushel; rice cleaned, 2 cents a pound; unclcaned, 4 cents a pound; lemons, 2 cents a pound; peanut oil, 20 cents a gallon; cottonseed oil, 20 cents a gallon; olive oil, 40 cents in bulk, 50 cents in containers, a gallon; cattle, 30 per cent ad valorem; sheep, over one year old $2 a head, less than one year old, $1 a head; fresh or frozen meat. 2 cents a pound; long staple cotton. 7 cents a pound, wool, unwashed 15 cents; washed, 30 cents; scoured, 43 cents a pound, with additional rates on manufactured wool: suirar. 1 cent a pound; butter and substitutes, 0 cents a pound; cheese and substitutes, 23 per cent ad valorem; milk fresh, 2 cents; cream, 5 centsa gallon; milk preserved or condensed, 2 cents a pound; sugar of milk, 5 cents a pound tobacco uiibtcmmed $2.35; stemmed, $3 a pound; apples, 30 cents a bushel; cherries. 3 cents a pound; olives in solution, 23 cents a gallon; not in solution, 3 cents a pound. 1 3-- FROM CORN ice-crea- Tobacco Growers of This Territory Met in Owensboro, Wednesday ; Fifty Dele- A HERO Story AMONGTHE Orphan, Who "BIG BROTHERS" OF KY. Gave His Life in World War. low-price- cdi-tor- al, A new record of distributing refunded excess profits on the 1018 wool clip by the Bureau of Markets, United States Department of Agriculture, during the week ending April 16, when 11 ,6 IS checks, representing $.)3,188.06, were mailed out to growers. The total number of refund checks which were mailed out to that date was I,4D'.', distributing excess profits amounting to $l8.i,4(i:i-6was-ma- de 0. gates Present. About fifty delegates attended the meeting of tobacco growers from the Green River, one sucker and stemming tobacco growing sections, which was held in Owensboro, last Wednesday. The purpose of the meeting was to form a cooperative tobacco marketing organization throughout the Green River one sucker and stemming districts for the counties in that territory. Counties represented were Daviess, McLean, Hancock, Breckinridge and Webster. Henry S. Berry, of Daviess county. who presided as chairman of the meeting, was directed to choose a committee composed of three members, one from each of the three districts, which will meet in Owensboro at the earliest possible date to confer with Judge Robert W. Bingham, of Louisville, and Prof. O. B. Jessness, of Lexington, and to draw up the constitution and for the proposed organization. The plans will then be submitted to a delegate meeting to be attended by at least one delegate from each county in the territory, which will be held in Owensboro shortly afterward, probably early in June Resolutions Adopted. A committee to draw up 'resolutions was named and composed of: Daviess county, F. K. Moseley, Henry Berry; Webster county, Louis Hancock; Hancock county, F. M. Humphrey and John G. Kelly; McLean county, L. W. Johnson and W. E. ,Bibb; Breckinridge county, E. Moorman and G, T. Squires The committee later presented the following resolution which was adopted: "Your committee on resolutions recommends as follows: That you elect a committee of one from each district in the proposed territory of the organization to meet at the earliest pos sible date in joint session with Judge R. W. Bingham, of Louisville, and Prof Jessness, of Lexington, to draw up the constitution and of the proposed association of the selling agency. When this work has been completed this committee shall call a meeting at Owensboro at which meeting every county in the three districts shall be urged to send a delegate to represent each county in the adoption or rejection of the proposed plan." The rcsoltitio'n was later amended so as to give Mr. Berry, the chairman, the power of naming the members of the committee. Delegates Present The delegates present at the meeting Wednesday were as follows: Daviess county W. M. Wimsatt, J. M. Vowclls. James Payne, F. X. Schadler, F. K Moseley and Henry Berry; McLean county F. G. Smith, G. B. McMananama, L. W. Johnson. Walter Scott. Hcnrv Van Clcve. E. by-laby-la- of Homeless starch-yieldin- well-nig- h well-know- well-know- involve an additional minimum of $581,000.27, which will make the total refund from wool dealer $1,149,716.18. This represents the excess profits thus far ascertained and demanded from 68 central dealers and 033 country dealers. Reports submitted by wool dealers indicate that only .18 per cent of the central dealers and 20 per cent of the country dealers made excess profits on their 1918 transactions. KENTUCKY WOMEN MUST PAY POLL TAX. Frankfort, Ky., May 14. Along with the privileges of full citizenship, the woman of rural Kentucky will assume the obligation of paying a poll tax. This tax is for the benefit of the county common schools. Atty. Gen. Charles I. Dawson, in response to an inquiry from Bernard Stone, chairman of the Nelson County Hoard ot education, said there is no doubt in his mind that the county school poll tax applies to women as well as men. Heretofore the poll tax has referred specifically to "males" 21 years or older, but the new county school law provides that the Fiscal Court "shall impose upon all legal voters, residing in the territory affected by the ad valorem tax, a capitation tax of not more ti:an $1 each." As women arc legal voters, the Attorney General said, he cannot see how they may cscipe the tax. Courier-Journal. The distribution of refunds was begun last October. Distribution for the week ending April J1 covered one-fift- h of the total number of checks h of the total amount of and money returned to growers that far. The record made during that week, however, was due to an accumulation of checks received from the disbursing office and the special effort made to bring the work up to date. Up to this time $.)68,116..'4 has been received from wool dealers as excess profits to be distributed to the growers. The pending excess-profit- s cases one-fourt- CHARITY PATIENT GONE WITH $3,500 IN RADIUM. Oklahoma, City, May 11. Treatment of a charity patient has resulted in the loss of radium valued at between $3,000 and $3,500 by a well know.ii firm of doctors of this city, it was announced today by a member of the firm. The patient disappeared with the radium on May 8, and police investigation has failed to reveal any trace of him. The radium, in two needles, had been placed in a cancerous growth and the patient had "been instructed to return to have it removed. MISS ELIZA MEADOR AND DALLAS SPRINGATE WED. Miss Eliza Meador, of Hardinsburg, and Mr. Dallas Springate, of Irving-towere married in Jeffersonville, Sunday, May 13. Mr. and Mrs. Springate left for Nebraska on their wedding journey. Mrs. Springate is the daughter of Mr. Taylor Meador, of Hardinsburg. She taught school at Kirk last winter. n, GENUINE BULL" &' DURHAM tobacco makes 50 good cigarettes for SALMON SALAD SANDWICHES. d can pink salmon, 1 tablespoon ful any salad dressing, 2 tablespoonfuls finely chopped cucumber pickets, (sour), 1 teaspoonful mixed salt and pepper. Mix thoroughly and spread between thin slices of One-poun- t yfim X iuc ren's Home Society. In those early days of American's part in the World War, news spread slowly and' not for several months did it become known that Guy Everett Warren of Hardin County had taken out $10,000 insurance payable to his estate. During this time the Government was trying to find his relatives and then it was revealed .to the Federal investigators that all records concerning Guy Everett Warren were in the archives of the Kentucky Children's Home Society. These were resorted to and through them the name of the mother who had since remarried, was learned. Guy Everett Warren was committed to the Home Society by the County Judge of Hardin County in 1003, a waif, homeless and alone, his mother being unable to care for him. There he was trained into useful manhood and left the home to enter a farmer's home as a son. When the war broke out, Guy was among the first to answer the colors. Guy is one of ."i.OOO hoys and girls taken in by the "Big Brother" to the homeless children of Kentucky and now these little ones are to move into the country. The cottage plan village at Lyndon to which they will go October 13th will cost $300,000 when completed. It is situated in a 1)0 acre tract where George L Sehon, Superintendent of the society believes they will be greatly improved in health by the out door life and freedom from the city's soot laden atmosphere From Breckinridge county 18 child ren have committed since the Home years Society was founded twenty-fiv- e ago. Breckinridge county, so far has contributed $1.70:1.4:: to the fund for the home but $207.3S is needed from tin's county where the quota has been fixed at $2,000. er. She did not know her sou had died the death of a hero; she did not even know he had gone to war; she knew only that she had had a son twenty two years before and the burden had been too great. A "Big Brother," The Kentucky Children s Home Society m Louisville, had carried on where she had failed and the "Big Brother" knew Guy had gone to war and when the first reports of the dead came in, a gold star replaced the blue in the Service Flag of the Kentucky Child- The zero hour, that morning at Chateau Thierry marked the first check to the German hordes sweeping on toward Paris The First American Army stood like a wall of rock, but as the smoke of battle cleared among the dead and dying was Guy Everett Warren. To Uncle Sam, he meant but another son who had sacrificed his life for his country that Democracy and Civilization 'should not be destroyed. But back in Kentucky was a moth- to be used. "300 PUREBRED BULLS FOR KENTUCKY FARMERS." bread. Kentucky Purebred Livestock Association arc actively supporting a 'I'cttcr Sires' campaign in that State. Besides distributing educational material pointing out the value of good pure bred sires in all classes of livestock, arrangements have been made to hold a farmer's bull sale on June 2nd. In a letter to the U S. Department of Agriculture the president (W. S Bell) of the Louisville Live Stock Fxchange states, referring to the sale. "We expect to place 300 purebred bulls with the farmers of the State of Kentucky. There is no mercenary motive behind it. The Louisville Livestock Exchange is giving publicity free of charge and the breeders are entering their stock for this sale without reservation No individual breed or breeder will be advertised. To still further improve the quality of livestock in Kentucky the Louisville Livestock Exchange and the LOCAL ADVERTIS- Local Advertising Pays AVERY Dealers . ING PAYS AND PAYS BIG TOO Dear Brother Publisher: Show this chart to your local skeptics as a proof that local advertising pays and pays big! This graphic picture of what Avery dealers did is based on actual results reported to Avery by country dealers who sell their implements and machines. Most of the advertising done by these local dealers was in their local papers and the advertising dealers averaged 13 times as much in. dealers. cales as the Every last one of your local merchants ought to be a constant and consistant user of space in your paper. Maybe this chart will help you convince some of the unconvinced. We hope so. If is it true that the real velvet in a merchant's profit lies in his stock turn-ovand it does then the only in selling is to advertise locally. You way he can approach 100 efficiency can show him that you can help stimulate his stock turn-ove- r. You can give your merchants the local contract they can get in no other way. Go get 'em! We're for you! Yours very truly. er ' 1920 r if K -a- verage Sales per Dealer of Non-Advertising average Sales per Dealer of Dealers- -. ' 33 244 'r Advertising Dealers- - $5,429 SOUTHERN AGRICULTURIST B. Kirk Rankin. Publisher. $848 f fc 1 SLOW DEATH -t- total Volume of otal Volume of Aches, pains, nervousness, difficulty in urinating, often mean serious disorders. The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles COLD MEDAL trine quick relief and often ward otf deadly diseases. Known aa the national remedy of Holland for mora than 200 years. All druggists, ia three siseev task far she Bam Gold MmUI oi erery bait. aad accept no 'imitation '"""" , ' V IrasBnWi PAGE POUJ ' THE BRECKINRIDGE XXXX NEWS, din- CLOVERPORT, ' KENTUCKY I MAY 5, 1M1 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAOE, Editor and Publisher Grayson Payne at their birthday ner, last Sunday. Mr. Sam EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY representing the Stcphcnsport Mill & Elcavator Co., went to Brandenburg, Monday, to make his regular trip down the river. .Dix Ruscatt Bruncr, of Frytnirc, went to Louisville, Monday. XXXX 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 XXXX SUnSCRIPTION RATES Nolcy Ashley had his fine saddle gubierlptlon price $2.00 a yer; $1.00 (or 6 monthi 50c lor 8 monthj. BuInej LocJt 10c B llne, charged for at r line nd Be for ech iddltlonal Iniertlon. Card of Thankf, over horse badly cut on a barbed wire the rate of 10c per line. Obituarlri charged for at the rate of He per line, moner In fence last week. Examine the label on your paper. If ii It not correct, pleaie notifr m. France. X XX X Cal Stillwcll says he has a good NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finlihed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDQE NEWS hand It to crop of apples and peaches on his friend who it not a lubscrlbcr; do not throw It away or destroy It. farm near Addison. G. P. Mayscy also has a good crop. Mr. Mayscy ..MAY 25, 1921 grows the best Wine Sap apples in WEDNESDAY,.. the country. He trims and sprays all his trees. Breckinridge county is to have women jurors. Ladies, of The next step for XXXX Our old friend G. P. Cunningham was be ready for the summons I over at Hardinsburg, last Saturday the first time wc have met him for For the next three months, parents can realize again what the school more than a year. Says he has been staying at home working and taking teacher gpsc through with nine months out of the year. care of himself. He looks fine. misdemeanor to throw papers or refuse on the public highways and sidewalks when citizens haven't enough civic pride to try and keep their city clean. ! It looks like there should he a special city measure passed making it a Miss Emma Lou Moorman, of Glen Dean, came up last Saturday to visit her niece, Mrs. G. V. Dowel!. Miss Emma says she has over 100 frying chickens nearly ready for the XXXX market. With the streets oiled. Clovcrportcrs expect to enjoy a pleasant summer right here at home where wc have all the attractions of a summer resort including, beautiful scenery, swimming, tennis, fishing and all the fresh vegetables from your own garden. Do you ever stop and think about what a good town you arc living in? The Highway men arc pushing their work on both ends of the line and in the middle. The bridge across Sinking Creek to be put up near Ginger Bandy's has arrived at Irviugton. XXXX XXXX Investigations are being conducted by the Kentucky Agricultural Exhis employees hat periment Station for the purpose of Thomas A. Edison declares that his experience with shown him that men who have gone through college are amazingly ignorant. finding some practical remedy which control "Black Perhaps it isn't the educational system of America that's all wrong so much will prevent andserious disease of of good com- Head" the most as it is the men whom Mr. Edison employed. It takes a lot turkeys. This trouble which has prov"All that is necessary (or us to capmon sense to make use of an education after one acquires it. ed to be the greatest obstacle to the g industry in the State italize our vast possibilities is the is caused by an organism which af- vision to sec our opportunities and Tobacco growers from the Green River, One Sucker and Stemming Dis- fects the intestines and liver. the will to accomplish the tasks that confront us, There is ample need and XXXX tricts met in Owensboro, last week and decided to form a coorperative marOne hundred Kentucky farmers are ample reason for sane optimism." reading the tobacco articles published keting organization. If you have been And the chief task which confronts keeping cost production records on in The Breckenridge News the last two issues and in this number, on the tobacco and more than 25 arc keeping us today is to gather enough momenSapiro plan for marketing tobacco, it gives you an idea of what the tobacco similar records on all farm operations tum to keep tha machine rolling. The growers in this territory arc contemplating. The Sapiro plan made Califor- in cooperation with the College of machine is there, sound mechanically States De- and well supplied with fuel but most nia renowned for its raisins, lemons, etc, why (shouldn't it help our farmers Agriculture and the United partment of Agriculture, according to of us are sitting on the back seat in marketing their tobacco? Prof. W. D. Nicbolls, head of the talking, and wondering when the darn Read Mr. Sapiro's plan. It's interesting whether you raise tobacco or not Farm Economics Department. Those thing is going to start. Some man or some event may start keeping tobacco records arc equally and see what one man did for the farmers in the West. divided between the Burlcy and dark the engine at any moment it might tobacco growing areas. The records have been an election or an inaugurawill be used in determining the cost tion; it may be a tariff or a tax bill. FARMER'S BETTER SIRE SALE However President Harding in his of raising various farm crops. inaugural address rebuked this sentiThe urgent need for farmers to awaken to their opportunities and grow MEMORIAL ment. He declared that it was time better grade cattle is emphasized by Morgan O. Hughes, known throughout to reach stability through productive Mr Hughes who is associated with the the state as of the "Farmer's Friend." In loving remembrance of our be- effort. College of Agriculture in a statement declares that loved daughter, Gracie Mitchell, who University of Kentucky It is our humble opinion that most breedany of US' can start a business revival died Feb. 10, 1019. the campaign by the Louisville Live Stock Exchange to improve the inTwo years have passed away, of his own, by the combination of a ing of meat animals is one of the most important ever conducted in the Two years since that fatal day, little courage, considerable action, terest of the fanner. When one loved and dearly missed and an infectious spirit of optimism. BetParticular importance is attached by Mr. Hughes to the Farmer's Lay. cold in death before our eyes. Public Service Monthly. , when 300 ter Sire Sale to be held at the Bourbon Stock Yards. June 2nd coming footsteps, miss purebred registered bulls are to be auctioned to the farmers of the State at We miss her everywhere; her We prices they themselves will make. Home is not what is used to be, "It is ideal," says Mr. Hughes, "that every farmer should be growing a Since our dear Gracie is not here. much few good calves and of course we all realize that a good grade will be students were examinthe scrub sires in the Short was her life, great was her pain ed Forty-seve- n more profitable than a scrub and if we could eradicate for Common School Diploma at was our loss, greater her gain; deal Great Hardinsburg on Friday and Saturday, state and put in a good useful, well bred beef types it would add a good Our friendship ami love May 13th and 14th. Out of the numof each farmer." She needeth no more. to the income ber the following were successful in is particularly fitting at this time, as good useful sires of all the beef "It making the grade necessary for proon her breeds can be bought at such reasonable prices, in some cases no much more We've pressed of love forehead motion to high school: Lula Newby, The last kiss campaign." Anna Keys, Ballard DeHaven, Virthan beef prices and my help can be counted on to assist in this angle has welcomed For an ginia Dowell, Murray Laslie, Edna Dear Gracie above. Carman, James Bruner, Mayme Har CANDIDATES. The lovely flower so young and fair per, riora a, uuuer, cvaria rvcyo, Lucilc McCoy, Emma Bruner, Vic Always in county campaigns there is more or less said about this candi- Called hence to earthly doom, flowers Downs, Margaret Penick, Raymond of it is that the county has plenty of good Just come to show how sweet date and that candidate. The truth Webb. Anna Givan, Anna L. Jolly, In paradise would bloom. peo-a- s Alyce Payne, Grace Whitler, Marie men in it and men who can fill any office in the county with credit to the Stone, Gertrude Miller, Jim Henry How ye miss you dear Gracie well as to the office holder. County Judge is a young None but our dearest Lord in Heaven Sparrow. Paul Basham. the Republican candidate for Out of four colored applicants one, knows families man of unquestionable reputation. He comes from one of the best But one sweet hope and consolation Mary L. Hamilton, Garfield, made a parhis in this county or any other county. He was brought up on a farm Is that your dear soul has sweet re- passing grade. are pose. on both sides of the house have followed farming all their lives and ents practical Sad and lonesome is her mother, At a meeting of the County Board still in that occupation. Young Basham is well educated has had a Ky. of Education on May lGth the Clovthat he is a man who attends to busi- Mrs. J. R. Mitchell, Mooleyville, legal training and has demonstrated erport High School was recognized he is a very ness. Every one knows who has been in the court room that as a contract County High School MORE COURAGE AND been courtand tutition will be paid there for efficient officer and knows how to run a court and has always public knows such county students as desire to at LESS CONVERSATION eous with the public. He comes from courteous people and the tend that high school. run with Paul there himself to greet the peothat Paul's office has been well We are bountifully supplied with chat. for a little ple who happen to have business in his office or call around Forty-on- e power and resources. What we took the examination on That is his privilege. The Republican party seems Yes, he is a Republican. need is action, more action, and Friday and Saturday, May 20 xnd 21, nominate him as their candistill more action. for Teachers' Elementary Certificate. to have confidence in him. They are going to party seems to "There is only one thing in the Forty-si- x began the examination, but date for County Judge. They believe in him and no one in the to try to defeat him for the nomination. take it upon themselves Judge hails from Jesse M. Howard, the Democratic candidate for County in whom the public has confithe South side of the County and is a man his opponent dence. He was born and reared on one side of the county and c .i... how. Iip middle to nlav acainst. Mr. Howard ... i. -- .i. ..:.i member of the is a good farmer and attends to his business. He has been a tried to do what he could for Fiscal Court for the past four vears and has He delights in raising fine stock to sell to his neighbors his fellow man party such. He is a Democrat, and that is his privilege. His who call for of him that is true of has picked him to represent them. The same is true Four-roo(No. 1) cottage, with small front and back from him. his opponent no one seems to want to take the nomination porch, ceiled, weatherboarded, and painted, good cistern good men and So it appears that both parties are going to nominate with pump, shade and fruit trees set out, lot 150x175. Locacounty wants. There is one thing that this county does that is what the these tion on the Hill. Price $750, $350 cash, and balance in two want, and that is it doesn't want a bitter, personal campaign between not campaign between them if the annual payments. two gentlemen, and there will not be a bitter run on their merit. backers of each will just stay out of it and let them feels hurt the interests of the county. The winner always Bitter campaigns (No. 2) Good four-roohouse, practically new, with the result of it is the county like he wants to get back at some body and front and'back porch, good cistern with pump, good stable, Th- - Hreckenridce News feels like that either w ,i,a county two nice lots 50x150 each, located in Elm Heights fronting a good county judge and will do all for the one of the men will make that there are some Elm street. Price $1,400, $750 cash, and balance in four It certainly should be remembered that is possible. do what he can The annual payments. things he can't do. Promises won't work man has to seen hot camBreckenridge News has gone thru many campaigns. It has personal insults resulted paigns and has always taken particular notice that Splendid five-roo(No. 3) house with bathroom, 0. world that I am afrafd of", says Samuel M. Vauclain. "I am afraid, pi the establishment of the debating society as a business institution. Too much advising results in finding the various ways in which a thing cannot be done." If endless talking pro and con resulted only in the loss of time, it would be bad enough, but when in addition it paralyzes our springs of action and leaves us sitting helpless and done, it is high time to cut the conversation. What trouble wc have is temporary and results largely from a state of mind. "Wc have," says the current issue of "The Annalist," "all the power and resources wc need " "Notwithstanding that the United States has only 0 per cent of the population of the world and only 7 per cent of the land, bank deposits and resources in this country exceed the combined hank deposits and rc-- I sources of the whole world. Wc have of all the gold coin and bullion in the world, which constitutes the basis for our credit structure. "In addition, wc produce 24 per cent of the world's wheat, CO per cent of its cotton, 7. per cent of its corn, '27 per cent of its cattle, 2? per cent of all its dairy products, 40 per cent of all its iron and steel, 20 per cent of its gold, 40 per cent of its silver, 52 per cent of its coal, CO per cent of its copper, 00 per cent of its oil, 85 per cent of its automobiles. "In brief, wc contribute of the world's agricultural products, one third of its manufactured d of goods, and more than its mineral products. And from a debtor nation owing other countries $5,000,000,000 prior to the World War we arc today the second greatest creditor nation on earth, with foreign people owing us in excess of $12,000,000-000,00one-thir- d one-quarter Twenty-Fou- r May 9, 1807 Tears Ago Frank Jarboc, of Kirk, will be mar-- " ricd today to Miss Vera Howard, at Kockporl, Hid. Jesse R. Eskridgc is billed to speak at a decoration on the 20th, near Pattyvillc, Ohio county. (o) Stcphcnsport R. A. Smith left Sunday, for Blue Lick Springs, for the benefit of his health. lie was accompanied as far as Louisville, by his wife, who will remain in the city a few days the guest of Mrs. John Bennett. (o- )Ncws was received here last week of the death of Grant Wheeler, formerly of this place, but late of Tarsca-loosAla. He leaves a wife and three children. -(- o)Pellville Mrs. Thomas Jctt, who has been with her sister, Mrs. William Downs, at Kirk, the last three months returned home Wednesday. Mrs. Downs died and was buried near Hardinsburg, last Monday the 10th of this month. (o- )Bewleyville Misses Lena Drury and Blanche Jolly and Roy Cain will take part in the Sunday school convention at Sandy Hill, Saturday, 22nd. a, In Cloverport Oscar Holder joined the Methodist church Sunday night, -(- o)Mrs. J. H. Rowland and Mrs. Robert Pierce entertained Mr. ind Mrs. D. M. Duncan, while in this city, -(- o)Mrs. Samuel Johnson gave a birthday dinner yesterday. Those present were the Hon. Jonas D". Wilson and wife, Mrs. Price Graham and Mrs. O. B. Mattingly. It was a sumptous affair and enjoyed by all present. (o) D. M. Duncan reached the city Friday night with his charming wife. They were met at the home of the groom's parents by a host of young people, who tendered them the hand of congratulations and wishing them prosperity and happiness. (o- )Mrs. Chas Skillman and daughter, Elizabeth, have gone to Morganfield, to attend the wedding of her brother, T. B. Young, Jr (o) Hardinsburg James E. Larkin and Miss Mary P Mattingly arc to be married at St. Mary's church June 2. five i.a one-thir- dropped out during the two days high school building on Saturday. Other meetings are to be held during without completing the work. the year and we hope to make them The next examination for Teachers' a vital influence for bettering school Elementary Certificate will be held conditions in the rural districts. June 17th and 18th. applications Only seventy-thre- e have been filed by teachers for positions in the county next fall. Those teachers who expect to teach, and who now hold certificates, should file their applications at once. The summer school for teachers is now assured and will open in the High School Building at Hardinsburg on June G. The drill is, professional subjects, and reading (primary and advanced) will be compulsory. Each teacher may elect two other subjects from the following group: Latin, Literature, Arithmetic, Algebra, Civics, Geography, Physical Physiology, Agriculture, U. S. History. All teachers who have completed a high school course must take their electives from the common school subjects. Teachers who are high school graduates should by all means attend the summer school. Agents of sorts will be excluded and the entire time will be devoted to actual school work. The last week of the term, July 4th to the 8th will take the place of the institute and all teachers must attend that week. HILL ITEMS turkey-raisin- One cannot visit the Hill without noting the improvement in a majority of the homes which have been repainted and present an attractive appearance. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Williams, of Louisville, came down Saturday night to sec Mrs. Williams' sister, and will remain until after Decoration Day. From last report Mrs. John Blythe is very little better. Henry Yeagcr has the contract for building a house for Sam Wheatley near to Jesse Isom's. The work is progressing rapidly and in a short time will be completed. Mrs. Laslie, of Conner, 111., is here visiting her daughters, Mrs. Wardriff and Mrs. Emma Laslie. Mr. Hiram Moorman, of Louisville, who has been visiting relatives in, the country, was the guest Saturday of the Wood boys. Mr. Raphael Lewis has bought the lot adjoining the Hardin home and contemplates building in the near future. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfield will motor to Kirk this week-en- d and attend Decoration Day. .1 1 ' Ml i ?l s SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS A very enthusiastic meeting of teachers and trustees was held at the SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS il T OLD RELIABLE xfliDcJ?v x ;vv- 1.. W- -- I.,nnW5inW!'tti I FIFTY YEARS mi HAVE WE YOUR BARGAINS IN . CITY PROPERTY m SIGNATURE? 1 m .,.:..,..,. Your signature, name and address, on record at the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport, proclaims you to be a man of business identity; without it you have none. There feeling of confidence and which is a companion to the man who owns a checking account. is a self-respe- ct, i, I'tt m ,n will be a credit to M unmake this an idea, campaign. One that ,t .. to the voters. We will all feel better after the candidates and pleasing BH.Cn over. FARM AND STOCK John Alexander, of Hardinsburg, was 77 years old last Sunday. He is looking younger and better than he has for years. There was no celebration, of the event. Said his wife did end up the dinner with old fashioned egg custard, like his mother used to make. Mrs. Alexander is just one year older than her husband. Millard Brown, of Mystic, has been over at HardinsDurg for the past week. Dr. Kincheloe operated on him for piles and hemorrhoides. He is getting along nicely and expects to be at home this week. J. A. Waggoner, of Hardinsburg Route 2, sold Rev. II. S. English, 4 Poland China gilts, 10 months old average 75 pounds. These pigs sold for $15 a piece and cheap at that. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Keys, of West Point, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. XXXX XXXX ::z front and back porch, large cistern, front part of house is roofed with tiling, two large lots fronting Railroad street near Catholic church. Price $1,900, $1,000 cash, balance in two annual payments. Nice two-stor- y frame house with bathroom, good cistern. Located near Ice Plant. Price $2,000, $1,000 cash, balance in three annual payments. (No. 4) five-room The value of an endorsed check banking story ever told. BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- as a receipt makes the most impressive K For Further Information, Inquire of U OF CLOVERPORT J. D. SEATON, Real Estate Dealer Cumb. Phont 29 J Clovirport, Kentucky -i- fl CLOVERPORT, CLASSIFIED flrj KENTUCKV you VT jff 9V IAY IS, 1981 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, '; PAOl? FIVE 9Jf rrrkr ttror Nrttm MAY 25, 1921 -- llDNESDAY, spend several weeks with her daughters, Mrs. J. K. Lawson and Miss Frances Sawyer. SOCIETY ITEMS Of ADVERTISEMENTS Mr. Alfred Wroc went to Toccoa, Ga., Sunday to return home with his Cloerprt, tt the Poit 11 second clan matter, sister, Miss Margaret Wroc, who lias Heyser-Colvill- e been a public school instructor there, Engagement Announced. IS FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- - r.nd will soend her vacation with her On Saturday afternoon, Miss Milmother, Mrs Rcna Wroc. MENTS. dred D. Babbage received the mem2.i BO .Per Precinct and City Offices. t B.i bers of the Mrs. John Burn and ror bounty unices. i 00 Margaret Burn went daughter, Miss eral invited Wednesday Club 5and sevguests from 3 to o'clock to Louisville, JlB.i 00 n Per State and District Opues. 10 tot uaui, per line. Monday and were guests of Miss at the home of her parents, Mr. and .10 For Cards, per line. Pauline Moorman. On Tuesday Mrs. Mrs. John D. Babbage, in honor of ffot all Publications In the 01Interest ol Burn left for Odcnton, Md., to visit her sister, Mrs. William Goddard inaivid. inamauaia or expression .10 her daughter, Mrs. Edgar Kirk, and Polk, of Cincinnati, and Miss Ray ual view, per line Mr. Kirk, Miss Burn returned home Lewis Hcyscr, whose engagement to ! Tuesday Foreign Advertising Representative evening. Mr. Frank Colvillc, of Ashland, Ky., THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION ooo jI was announced. Mr. Charles P. Sawyer, of ColumPink peonies and field daises were bus, O., is the guest of his brother, used in the house decorations, Mrs. Eldrcd A. Babbage presided at Joe J. Sawyer, and Mrs. Sawyer. o the punch bowl in the reception hall. Miss Adclc Frymirc, of Union Star, The ices were in pink and white, Mrs. Wood Puclcctt, of Hodcens- ville, is here to spend three weeks with and Miss Virginia Wilson, of White-woo- and as they were being served, MasKy.; who were members of the ter William Goddard j'olk presented her daughter, Mrs. C. C Martin, and d Clovcrport Public school faculty, have each guest with little Mr Martin. 0 returned to their homes since the favors of rose buds, which revealed en..Mr. and Mrs, James Lawson, of close of schooi Friday. the secret of the Heyscr-Colvill- c II o O gagement. with Louisville, spent the week-en- d Miss Margaret Sutton, of OwensMiss Heyscr is the attractive daughtheir ion, Mr. John Lawson, and Mrs. with Miss ter of Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Hcyscr, of boro, spent the week-en- d Lawson. Susie Squires. Dc Land Fla., and formerly of ClovO OO crport. Mrs. Chas. Fauch, of Tell City, Mr. T. F. Sawyer, of Hawesvillc, No date has been set for the wedspent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. spent Sunday with his brothers, Chas. ding, but it will take place in July at Mike Haniman. P. Sawyer and Joe J. Sawyer at the the home of Miss Heyscr's brother, ooo Miss Kathcrinc McCrackeu, of lattcr's home. Mr. Roy Heyscr, and Mrs. Heyscr, OO O with Howell, Ind., spent the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs. Edison Gibson and at Ft. Mitchell, Ky. Miss Lclia Tucker. daughter, Mary Virginia, of Bakerc-fiel- ' Miss Babbagc's guests included: Calif., Mr. and M rs. Wm. Gibson Mcsdamcs Polk, J no. D. Babbage, E. Mrs. David B. Phelps and children, A. Babbage, V. G. Babbage, H. V. Katherinc, Billy and Nancy Phelps, and granddaughter, Mary William Duncan, F. P. Payne, H. M. Behen, Wcatherholt, of Prospect, Ky were leave today for Versailles to spend , D. B. Phelps, J. J. Sawyer, Carl Britthree weeks with Mrs. Phelps' .mo- guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. tian, E. M. Wedding. Ira D. Behen, Larkin Gibson, Sunday and Monday. ' ther, Mrs. J. W. Crenshaw. F. C. English and Mrs. Frank MatOO O 0 V. G. Babbage writes deeds and tingly. Mrs. Geo. McMannus, of Lexington, Misses Heyscr, Mary McGavock, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and mortgages. In the basement J. C. Eloise Nolte, Margaret Burn, Edith Nolte building. Mrs. John Burke on the Hill. Burn, Margaret Skillman, Elizabeth Mrs. J. W. Jarrctt, of Salt Lake Skillman and Clcona Wcatherholt. Mrs. Joe Beavin spent Sunday in City, Utah, is visiting her sister, Mrs. I Mrs. Walter Sherman, of Toledo, Skillman with Mr. and Airs. Victor 's E. H. Miller 'at the home of the O., Mrs. E. C. McDonald, of PittsHagman. daughter, Mrs. F. C. Ferry, and burg, Kans, Mrs. II. N Wood, of Mrs. Hugh Nelson Wood, of Louis- Mr. Ferry. Louisville and Miss Edith Plank, of O o O ville, spent the week-en- d with Mr. Hickory, N. C. Mrs. H. M. Blair and niece, Miss 13. I'hclps. and Mrs. David Grace Landers, are spending a week After Being Graduated. (Mrs. J. R. Bandy and son, Maurice, in Evansville, Ind., where they will After Her Graduation. If. Hugh McGavock and Mrs. Ma visit friends and relatives. ooo in Squires were in Owensboro, shop Immediately following the comMrs. I. E. Gibson, of Prospect, Ky. ping Thursday. was the guest of her brother, Mr. mencement exercises of the Clover-po- rt c High School on Saturday evenMiss Maud Griffith, of Arburn, Ky. Chas. Hamman, Sunday and Monday. ing, May 21, in the Methodist church, OO o is the guest of Miss Emily Rcid. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brittian shopped Miss Selma Young Sippcl, one of the Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seymour Pad- in Louisville, Monday. graduates, was married to Mr. Louis o o -- o gett have returned to Louisville, after ceremony sister, Hodge, of Louisville. The the bride's Mrs. Ira D. Behen and visiting Mrs. Padgett's parents, Mr. took place at the home of C Edith Plank, of Hickory, and Mrs. Conrad Sippcl and attend- Miss in Louisville, Tuesday, andNMiss parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Sippel, were ing the Sippel-Hodg- e wedding. o'clock that evening. The Rev. Plank went to St. Louis that evening at 9:4.1 Randolph said the ring cereo R. " McCoy and to join her sister, Mrs. E. C. Mc- J. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. mony before members of the bride's daughter, Lou Watson McCoy, of Donald, and will visit her in Pitts- family, the three classmates with smiths Grove, are guests of Mrs. burg, Kans. whom she was graduated, and several noo McCoy's parents, Mr and Mrs. H. Misses Ernestine Lewis and Corine more of her school friends. C. Pate. The bride was gowned in her comQuiggins were in Cannelton, Monday 0oo georgette dress Mrs. T. F. Sawyer, of Hawesvillc, sliopping and the guests of Miss mencement satin, of white a corsage and wore has gone to Washington. D. C, to Elizabeth Beauchamp. Miss Lewis over white sweet and Miss Quiggins attended Miss of pink roses and lavenderfollowed peas. the An informal reception Beauchanip's graduation exercises at Losing Millions in the Beechmont High school in the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Hodge left Sunday Scrub Live Stock Hawcsville opera house Monday evenmorning for Murray, Ky.. to visit Mr. ing. Hodge's former home. They will live Attend and take part in oo Personal. Interest NOTE Please notifr the editor ontu deilre advertisements discontinued. tl Office at Ky. FOR SALE FOR SAI.K Heilman Thrcshlna; Machine, 21 men cylinder, urate Mraw Hacker, hand Iced fiood btlrs. Ready to do good work. Price $7iiK). Any 10 home tractor will handle It. O. W. Hardin, Clovcrport, Ky. Cumher- land Telephone. 49 4t 000 The First Touch of Summer ' K)R SAt.K new, only cut ahout 25 acre of win? it. Will lell at a iiarajalii. Price $1W. T. I.. Cilalian, Hardinshurg, Ky. IS It McCormack Hinder, practically rOK SAt.K Three high Kradc III Type Poland China Ilo.lrv Something nler. t A. WaRRoner, llardinsdiurg, Ky. Koutc 2. IH If ' I ov d, hand-painte- 00 lOV. SALIC .1(10 gallons Sorghum in gallon bucket at 0(1 ccnt per gallon. Chas Tahc-linTar Fork, Ky. fl 2t VOtt SAt.K hour registered Hereford hull! calves ready for service. Write Lon Cowley, Irvlngton, Ky. 47 4t I'QR SALE fiood sound corn. Joe IUIIman, Clovcrport, Ky. 4r tf FOR SALE OR RENT One two story dwell-rooms ccmraiiy locaieil in llardins-hurg- . UK, fiood repair. Will sell at a bargain. Beard Brothers, Itardinshurg, Ky. 3." tf FOR SALE Old newspapers, ,1c a hunch, Hreckcnridjrc News office, Clovcrport, Ky. 1 1 , I time to buy a new Straw Jfatf There is a snap to the style of these Straws in white and tan. You can eome at once and buy with perfect assurance that style and quality arc correct, and prices are much lower than last season. So lb is Prices from 50c to $4.00 J. C. FOR SALIC Blank Deeds and Mortgages. 111c urrcKrnruige ,Nes, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED WANT Ell SaUiman t . It fWVl mill k . ,,,,.., ,II-- . . if teed tires. Salary $100 00 weekly with extra commission. Cowan Tiro & Rubber Co., Box 781, Chicago, Illinois. IS tt .. "' NOLTE & BRO. be elected at the directors meeting on Friday, June 3. Several applications have been made for the place. I 000 d, HELP WANTED 00 000 Get busy. Keep busy. Is your job unsafe? Is it permanent? You want a life long business. You can get into such a business selling more than 1.17 Watkins Products direct to farmers if you own auto or team or can get one; if you are under CO and can give bond with personal sureties. We back you with big helps, C2 years In business, 20,000,000 users-o- f our products Write for information where you can get territory. J, R. Watkins Co., Department 112, Winona, Minn. 40 4t sell-ing BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS lat-ter- I WANTED LIVE FOXES WANTED Live foxes, both red and grey. Take any number. Must be sound. O. II. vaugn, uariteKi, ivy. 47 (it 000 FOR RENT PASTURE Fine clover, red top and blue grass pasture tor si.otl per month. Fine spring water and salt furnished with J. R. Christian, Cloverport, Ky. .11! tf pis-tur- o Mr. and Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer arc A Men's Bible Class has been orhaving a concrete porch floor built to the front of their home on High street ganized in the Cloverport Methodist church and Mr. John Burn is the in the East End. teacher. The class members are worko In announcing the birth of the new ing towards a goal of fifty in regular est arrival in the W. N. Johnson attendance. home, The Breckenridge News gave Postmaster C. E. Lightfoot is able his name incorrectly It should have e, been Robert Day Johnson in place of to resume his work at the local beginning Monday morning, John Day. Robert hears his mother's after an illness of four mouths. maiden name of Day. post-offic- 00 00 The proceeds from the cake sale contest and selling of ice cream cones LOST Or strayed a dark hay marc with at the primary entertainment given blaze face branded. Nine years old. Any in- last Tuesday evening in the Clovcrformation concerning her whereabouts write, Cal Stillwcll, Holt, Ky. IS It port Public School building, amounted to $10.iJ. The prize cake was LOST Crank to Overland car. Reward if drawn by Mrs John D. Babbage and returned to Frank Mattingly, Clovcrport. sold at auction for $2.00, the money Ky. IS tf being turned over to the Association. LOST Sterling silver bar pin set with 15 The door receipts for the entertainrliincstoncs. between Reid's corner and Jesse ment amounted to $:i!i and will be used Wcatherholt' on River St. Reword if re, to buy two teacher's desks for the turned to Miss Ressie Hendrick, Ky. primary department. LOST o GEOLIGIST OF KANSAS WEDS KENTUCKY GIRL. Frank E. Lewis, 24 whose home is in Kansas, and Miss Margaret E. Hook, 18, of Louisville, daughter of Mr and Mrs. W. F. Hook, Hardinsburg, Ky., were married in Jefferson-vill- e, Ind., Monday by the Rev. Frank E. Clover-port- Farmers ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR STATE SENATOR We arc authorized to announce Pal Garner, of Breckinridge County, as a candidate for nomination to the office of State Senator, subof the Republican Party ject to the nct in thi the Tenth Senatorial District composed of the countien of Breckinridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. We are authorized to announce Dr. S. P. Parks, of Breckinridge county, as a candid ate pr nomination to the office of State Senator, subject to the action of the Republican party in this the 10th Senatorial District, composed of the counties of Breckinridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. POLITICAL Farmers Better Sire Sales ; Louisville, Ky. K200 pure bred uuuruuuutataiuB2nd June registered bulls will be sold at auction. The sale is Held strictly to improve the quality of live stock in Kentucky. . Bidding limited to farmers. You make your own price. Movement backed by U. S. Government, University of Kentucky; College of Agriculture, Governor of Kentucky, Kentucky Pure Bred Live Stock Association and Louisville Live Stock Exchange. Write today for full par- Two Row Corn Planters and Riding Cultivators are offered Tiy Fords-vill- e Planning Mill Co., at very attractive prices just now Get busy and write them for prices. Earl Wilson is in Louisville visiting his brother, Cletus Wilson. n o o Louisville. Mrs. Hodge is the second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sippel. She was the valdictorian of her class and a popular member of the student body. in Lewis visited Mrs. Lewis' parents, Wednesday. Mr. Lewis is a gcoligist and spent several weeks here two years ago. o All the members of the Cloverport They will make their home in Kansas. Record Press. Public school faculty, with the exception of two, accepted their same posiCharity may cover multitude of tions as instructors in the school for the 2 term. The places left va- syns, but curiosity uncovers a lot cant were Miss Virginia Wilson and more. Miss Lillian May. The local school board gave the teachers until SaturTELEPHONE day. May 21, to accept their positions. Office Residence 56 J 11121-23G-- Mr. and Mrs. Andrews Picnic Supper At "The Castle." 000 Given Dr. E. C. McDonald, Mrs. McDonald and children, Edith Plank and E. C. McDonald, Jr., returned to their home in Pittsburg, Kans., after a month's visit with Dr. McDonald's sister, Mrs. Frank Mattingly, and Mr. Mattingly. o OO Mr. Steve Wilson made business trips to Hardinsburg and Owensboro last week. o O Misses Jennie Bell and Effie Lee Voyels and Miss Bennie Arms were the guests of Miss Pearl Blair, SunO A picnic supper spread on the spacFOR REPRESENTATVE ious lawn at "The Castle" the couno Judge G. try home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mat- W.We are authorized to announce as a canThe resignation of Miss Ray Lewis Newman, of Hancock tingly, was a happy event for several didate for Representative inCounty, the district comIlcyser, assistant cashier of The of the little folks whose parents made posed of Breckinridge and Hancock Counties, Brcckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport beMiss subject to the action of the Republican party comes effective up the party in honor of little June 1st. Miss Iley-se- r in the August Primary. Edith" Plank McDonald, who is visithas been connected with the preing at "The Castle with her parents, FOR CIRCUIT' JUDGE sent institution, and the Bank of Dr. E. C. McDonald and Mrs. McWe are authorized to announce Judge J. Cloverport ' before the consolidation R. Layman as a candidate for to ' Donald. of the two hanks, for ten years. She The party included: Mr. and Mrs. the office of Circuit Judge of this District, is recognized not only in her home subject to the action of the Democratic PriMcMattingly, Dr. McDonald, Mrs. mary F.lection, August 0, 192t. city but elsewhere, as a capable Miss Margaret Sutton, of Owensboro. is to be graduated from the Owensboro High School at the Plaza Theatre, Owensboro on Thursday evening of this week. There are 103 members in the graduation class Miss Sutton who was formerly a member of the Cloverport High School Senior class, attended their graduation exercises here on Saturday evening. o DR. JESSE BAUCUM DENTIST CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OFFICE HOURS 8 to 12 A. M. 1 to 5 P. M. Glen Dean. Ky. 1. M. Howard & Son, Prop. HOWARD FARMS 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 is time to buy Pure Bred Stock day. ticulars and free chart parents. showing increase in profit OO o Address from pure breds. Mrs. Charles Neel and baby daughter, Evelyn, of Pilcher, and Miss Ida W. S. BELL, President Dowell, of Garfield were the guests D. D. Dowell and Mrs. Louisville Live Stock Exchange of Hardinsburg, Sunday. Ex-Jud- ge Messrs. Shelby Harrington and Tommy Smart have returned home from Columbia College, Columbia, Ky., to spend their vacation with their O OO donald and children, Edith Plank and E. C. McDonald, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. David B. Phelps and children, Nancy and Billy Phelps; Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Behen and daughter, Marian: Mrs. Joe Sawyer and children Jane, Mayme and Charles Emilus; Mr. and Mrs. Ira Behen and children, David, Ira Thompson, Grace and John Behen; Misses Ressie Hendrick, Edith Plank, Artelia Bowne, Louise Lawson and Margaret Newsom. Master John McGavock. Kath-erin- e, FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK We are authorized to announce D. D Dowell as a candidate for Circuit Court Clerk of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August C, 1921. most business woman and especially in the banking business. Her successor will FOR COUNTY JUDGE We are authorized to announce P. M. Basham as a candidate for Judge of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August fl, 1021. DR. Office Hours: 1 W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... xsitrau,;. it. ui. to p ui. to 1" M. fi ;. m Dowell, of LOUISVILLE, KY. Punlrtd Sheep Sale Auguit 1 1. One touch of gossip makes the whole world chin. A LITTLE PRAISE We are authorized to announce Jesse M. Howard as a candidate for Judge of Breckinridge County subject to the action of the Democratic primary, Saturday Aug. fi, 1!21. FOR COUNTY CLERK We are authorized to announce Arthur T. Beard as a candidate for County Court Clerk of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary election, Saturday Aug. 0, 1021. FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce W. C. Pate, as candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, Aug. 0, 1921. We are authorized to announce Lee Alexander, of Harned, as a candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge County subject to the action of' the Democratic party. Primary Klection August 0. DENTIST Aiwiiys In office during rBlce hours Irvlngton, Ky. A little praise for what we've done Established by SON M. HAMMAN Under Present Man Hamman, M. 1860 Delights the heart, unlifts the soul, Inspires us for the task begun And helps us to attain the goal A little praise in time bestowed Makes all the world seem bright and fair; It lightens the oppressive load And makes it easier to bear. A little praise revives us when We feel the burden of .the day It fills us with new life again, ; agement Since 1896 Mid Spring Specials fDOtVO English Wing tip oxfords, size 4 to 6. Also 2 strap browa lfid slippers in same sizes. FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Kentucky and Initio License Owensboro and Louisville agency for cut flowers; Singer Sewing Machines (easy terms, special contract to farmers) Needles and Repairs for all machines. Eastman Kodaks and Films, Premo Cameras; Hoosier and Sellers Kitchen Cabinets; O'Cedar and Liquid Veneer Hops and Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Waxit and Monarch Furniture and Auto Polish; United States and Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach and Spalding Base Balls and Sporting Goods; Linoleum; Pillows; Window and Plate Glass. All Goods Marked In PlalnlFlguresT And makes our labor seem like play. appeal, Awakes ambition, keeps it hot; A little praise renews our real And most of us can stand a lot I A little praise makes new PQ QQ Ladies Brown Calf OJ?f Per yard any uOs SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS In its existence of more than liald a century, the University of Minnesota has had five presidents, and all of them are still living. of our 65c and 75c ginghams, now is the time to buy. A complete line of Men's A FOOL AT an old proverb that every man fool or a physician at 40. Well, I fooled along for 40 years in the practice of pharmacy and iJio tudy of medicine and therapeutics before I discovered the wonderful prescription for Numlwr 40 For The There is more of this wonBlood. derful lircscriptlon sold and used by he citizens of our home city than all other blood mod "hies combined. It i jnO'cnted in nil depraved conIn blood tho sygtPin. ditions c trouble , in Bores, ulcers, eczema and chronic rheuma. In skin tism, 'ttai'rh, coiifetiiuition, stomach, kidnev ami liver troubli's. T. P. Men- dcnliuU !0 years n drujrplst. Houptou Texas, Jim. 22, HUD. J. C. Mendeiihall, KvnnvllU. Ind. Dear Sirs 18 "Having suffered from 12 t months with a uurvou breakdown, 1b 40 Ladies White Canvas ' boots, rubber soles and heels. While they last $1.98. (PI t0 OKf Otll d" straw work boys and children's. hats, also It a either a V C. W. Hamman SOLE OWNER Cloverport, Kcatacky - Cwak. Plume 23, Day er Night said by physicians to be sciatic neuralgia, causing general toxic poisoning, and seeing your advertisement in the San Antonio Express, I called on Dr. A. M. Fisher, Druggist. Ho recommended your prescription Number 40 which I havo been using for threo months and I have received great benefit from it. Sleep well, good appetite, havo gained several pounds in weight, get up feeling fresh every morning. Have no pains. Mv nervous system has become nearly norRespectfully, J. L. Dupree, mal." Tho best drug-gi17 in Common Street. in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it- happen that he does not, bend direct to J. C. Menden-ha- ll Medicine Company, Kvansville, Indiana, and recelvo it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottlca for $7.00. st 15c Men's Cotton work Socks in all colors. Otil Ladies good quality lisle hose in white, brown and black "Durham" brand. sailor shapes. AO Buys a good quality DJLTtO straw hat in alpine or Children's hose black, white and brown. OK 25c GROCERY SPECIAL 6 lb. tin "Crisco" $1.08 "The House of Good Values" GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE ji ij ipia ujiuifj AGE SIX f THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MAY If, II Second, could you take care of the crop mortgage on his cotton, We are sells it to a correspondent bank which of the American existing situation with warehouses arranging written agreements with very likely is a member of the system. Richmond, sat in aNational Bank conference th and get the leader group who the hanks to handle that cotton for We moved hundreds of thousand of He said when wc our business is to manufacture B ready to AND PnOPINLY FIT arc concerned with the warehouses to the joint account of the bank and the dollars' worth of papper through the win call together are leading act 1 M the indorse the proposition and help get grower and pay the bank's debt Federal Reserve Banks the last year. bankers and have them get toget it through? charges and costs and put the balance It has handled literally millions of in one office in Richmond, all the'i Then comes the next problem: "If into the pool. dollars a year on the paper of grow- called local and city banks, and n KCJSu39aSSfl you believe that can he done what are . Right on that point let us take a ers through the system. a decision as to the fair amount ' BE I W SM the steps to be taken to get the groups grower delivering red Walla Walla This paper is rcdiscountcd in the will loan That is the "THK DKST YOU CAN QKT ARK THE Ej EEjBM together so, first, the plan can he pre- wheat. He has 10,000 bushels. If it is Federal Reserve system as agricultur- you will on tobacco. conference HKoSXMRV do it in onuv sapk kind to wbar" BjBjkMMMApMBJ sented, and, second, where the plan No. U red Walla Walla he would get al paper, with BBl maturity, your bankers. will c accepted. BflBjEEBvBvBuBJ BEBBBBE $1.2.". He would deliver this wheat to of for agricultural uses, by written oao of traoc A MEMBER Do yoti have That means the actual organization the warehouse and take a warehouse ruling of the Federal Reserve Board. tenant system? A great many neo programme; it is different from the receipt; or if he delivered it to an The preferred method is to use the here arc interested in knowing wha' plan itself. That is the technique of elevator he would get a wheat ticket. local banks and the draft and accept- occomes of the tenant. getting the plan through. They arc both public places, the public ance system; but whenever they reach Tenants Become Owners. elevator and the public warehouse. the limit to use the commodity bond Must Be Local Project. MR. SAPIRO Wc started in wit You are a typical group of the lead- The wheat ticket tells he has delivered system I have already explained to the same thing out there. Here is an red Walla you. 10.000 bushels, of No er crowd in Kentucky, men who have interesting tiling: wiicrc you Have Extending Crop Value the grower's viewpoint and the ware- Walla and nothing further. He inmarketing associatio houseman's and banker's interest as dorses that wheat ticket (or the wareA MEMBER How do you arrive for a term of years you can maths' well. Suppose you were willing to sell house receipt) to the association and at the amount of money you advance, maticaiiy snow a decrease in the tcft and combine your interest with the delivers it to the association. Then the for instance, on your beans? ant system and an increase in 'the' worchousc owners, with yourselves as association has a regular form of aik. isAl'IKU That is a very in- small owner system. But wc original tobacco growers, and get the system draft and acceptance. It fills it out teresting question. Wc called in a ly Let working I believe you men con pro- and accepts a draft which he is going meeting of the banks at Sacramento .us started with a tenant system.crop- -. first distinguish between the duce the same reaction on the men to sign for $12V00. The draft is either and Stockton and Santa Maria and ping system and the tenant or lease . or ninety days, or with whom you are acquainted in the a met together with the associate gov- system. drafe. Usually these arc ernor of the Federal Reserve districts from winch you come. I have Board. Technically the difference between drafts where there is a Mr Day of San Francisco. At that no doubt if this plan were worked out the cropping and lease system is that' so we can reduce conference the growers' right by yourselves hut not by out- choppy market, association, with the cronointr svstem siders and presented by yourselves credit as we go along. If the market the Federal Reserve and the bankers lord retains the title to the the land. i product, to the men in your district I haven't looks thoroughly stabilized we issue all canvassed the outlook for selling and the cropper has nothing drafts. But beans. Wc had figures on what the more of the any doubt you will get the real men, of the product except occasionally as the real tobacco growers, the real remember the association is conser- sales were being made for. They stud- whatsoever to do with the marketing vative. This association is" not trying ied the situation as to the beans local warehouse owners to come with you. a matter ot courtesy the landlord lets to get the largest amount of money ly, whether they were going value of the plant for storage pur- That situation is absolutely easy. Double Interest Explained by any means, but a fair amount of good beans, or bad beans, to be him do so. If your arrangements are " A MEMBER many cropping arrangements, as in some While the ware- money- - by right banking arrange A MEMBER I haven't seen any- poses is That correct. You must give up house owner may not obiect to this ments. We issue the draft and along cracks or splits, so wc could get an tobacco districts in South Carolina thing in your California growers that the idea of the competition between New and some cotton districts in the South auction profit. You must plan is it not possible that the waregive to the grower is exactly like this. Take the waregive up the profits made as dealers. house operator who is getting a salary with it we in his district that a list York, Michigan and Orential beans. then the only person to sign up is theKenfavor Wc had all those points present. housing facilities in the State of may object? He is tho man we have of the banks tucky. Some of our growers are not You give up the small profit in order to get. the plan. He must not go outside of finally decided that somewhere We landlord, it "your arrangement is the beto get greater one. You help to esstandard leasing system you have this his banker tells tween 4 only growers, but own the principal 4 MR. SAPIRO give you a his dictrictit. unless cents would a stabilizing system him it do He can go to any bank solutely and to lend on the be ab- problem: If the landlord is passive amount of stock in the warehousing tablishfrom that as farmers and make parallel to that In Let me safe the Northwest we in his district that favors the plan and small that it, doesn't oppose the thing, but than you facilities now. Have you anything like more the speculators, do as But whenever struck in some of these elevators, the present this draft and they will dis- whites for the season. Some men sug- is passive you may sign up the ten that? gested 5 cents, as a farmer feels that he cannot afford farmers' elevator companies, that had discount as 3 cents. It one suggested you low any without doing any harm and simMR. SAPIRO Yes. we have an ex- to give up the slight profit from'auc-tion- s hired managers, men getting small count at the courrent will to or 7 per cent know that the 3 cents,interest was the ply take care of the tenant's share. If rate fl. 0 act parallel A great many of the which the landlord is favorable you sign and make more from getting salaries from the farmers owning, Most of the time last year in Whitelevators and the warehouses that better prices as a grower, you cannot those places. These men took the lowest suggestion, came from the man, county the discount rates, were manager of the association. The banks both the landlord and the tenant. If now are handling wheat and that we do anything with him. slump against the assothe landlord is antagonistic, as some0 He discounts it there and he are acquiring were owned by farmA MEMBER There is one thing ciation which their growers were gets $12,."i00, less the 0 2 per cent as a group suggested between 4 and times happens, then, even though the ers either in whole or in part and in 4 Finally we agreed that 4 cents tenant wants to sign up, don't sigtl seeking to tic up with. One thing hapsome instances they were completely that struck some of us. You have in pened. Those fellows got in there and for three months. was the safe amount. Then tepparies up the tenant because you get him iri this State probably 100 warehouses. Ready Cash For the Grower, owned by farmers. are used only by the Italian work- trouble, with his landlord. That is the threw them out or instructed the is Those 100 warehouses will probably Board of Directors to throw the manWhat vc do with the farmers At the end of the day that bank men in this country or exported to average 100 farmer stockholders to this: We go to them and arrange for the house, uy WWfcH hill. which means 10.000 stock ager out, on the ground that he was lets our association know what drafts Cuba or Italy. All agreed- that the nnoeiKId Itnttf.iFav cm ,r tntt 4fiA . pwaaiL,., IIUHUYV-Ia transfer of the elevator to a landlord and the tenant. If, however $ holders in the whole group. Now opposing the interests of their own it has discounted. Then we send over loan value of them should be corporation which we organize. ' stockholders, Some other places we to it the warehouse receipts or gram of the loan value on the small whites. you ot a lease on a We give them preferred stock. If it is liose stockholders have been picked fol'm w,c c0"ld convert the managers. tickets covering those drafts. Or we Then we had to figure on the colored basis nave a caseup,, of course, onl; you sign going to cost $30,000 we give them len. They were picked for their in- 1 may give the warehouse receipt or the beans. Wc were much afraid of the ," ' war" to say that I $.j0,000 of preferred stock in a lump uuence either as large growers or as pate that your operators will anticia ticket to the grower and tell him to Pinto bean of New Mexico as aeainst tenant because the landlord is as technically or legally eligible to be. individual men in each section and then they distribute that to them- rpnMl !nln ovor,. I..nnfl. f 4l,, ' WIlOlC taKC tll.1t Staild. 1 tlllllK VOU take it to his own bank and so save us our pink bean of 'California, although signed up. selves. they usually sell at the same price as whole section. It has occurred to hV'11 fi",(1 solnc,of, thesc men will put the trouble. A MEMBER The landlord, of But some of the growers sometimes themselves and their own interest The grower gets immediate money our white of California. We finally course, has a superior lien to everybring out a point which your ware- sonic of us that if you could in some ' ,.,ca" ( .tl)osc of readied an agreement for every class body for sixty days after the property growers, but I within twenty-fou- r hours after the get all of those 10.000 towards "?. housemen might bring up they will vou W1" "n.d Vlat m a delivery of his stuff. The local banks of bean. leaves possession. At the expiration of say, "Why I used to make profits out this plan you would have a big move- - (1". ' .tmn A MEMBER How much did you the sixty days his lien is not superior iitijuiiij ui muii art jcriccuy square have a paper signed by the' grower, of the auction system. If I sell for ment towards the success of it. shooters. Some of them will think known to his banker and indorsed by get for those beans when you did sell to anybody else's lien. How does he v How to Organize, the value of the physicial property I they will work in other places under the The association's maintain that superiority? lose the MR. SAPIRO That is. of course. this plan. If they can't, there is some credit association. something because it them? SAPIRO We averaged auction profit. MR. is worth for MR. SAPIRO You mean how to That means the farmer is just paral-- 1 a very splendid hope and a very other, place in Kentucky where they has not only that grower but a whole small whites between 6 and 7; tep- Irppn flip landlord's li'pn for mnnfV Idling the elevator system where they splendid thought. In those farmers in can make a living lot of other growers tied up for four paries 3 2 to 4 advanced? That is perfectly easy. Let f said, We are doing two kinds of busi- tercsted in the warehouses you have A MEMBER Will there be a sell more years. Then it has behind it a A MEMBER Have you thought us put it this way: in wnat outerenc ness first doing an elevator of stor- the key to this whole Burlcy ing tunction for the warehousemen? uoupcrishablc product of commercial of any way to apply that method to position is the landlord from the bankage business, that is what our plants movement in Kentucky. You can MR SAPIRO No, there will not value. The banks have a paper which the tobacco situation here? I mean er who has advanced money to the are built for; second doing a sort of get those men once you show them i)c a selling tunction tor tne member of the Federal Re- this, as to how to arrive at the grower for his crop? The landlord has' business by buying inai uieir investment in warehouses ' house manager as such. You ware- if it is ita can have serve, of money? rediscount with the Fea landlord's lien, just like the banker's selling wheat If we turn over the IS 'llOt tO be dumped. and rifrlit nnu- n trrnnt imr clCr deral Reserve Bank. If it is not a MR. SAPIRO Yes; do it exactly plant to you we get no more buying Along with this plan you will have are in Continued On Page 7 and selling profit, all we get is the to go into each community and get points than you more,justified an having, member of the Federal Reserve it the same way. Mr. Sands, president .i great many unecoit is together as many of the nomical system even from the standleading organization make a written point of the tobacco buyers; they all agreement with those men that the recogiuVc it. You will minimize your warehouses will be taken over at an selling points. I don't know how many appraised value by a subsidiary cor- of you have even talked over this poration and the marketing associa- problem. You will have the least tion would absolutely guarantee there number with which you can get along. would be no loss on the investment For the first year you must have under the plan. You will have to ap- your buyers come wherever you can point a special committee on ware- get them You will work out over a houses to call on the promterm of years a minimum number of inent stockholders and make a written selling points and a minimum amount agreement with them, conditional on of buyer's choice, but what particular getting a general sign-uthat if the places you would select I cannot tell Incorporated plan goes through, their warehouses you. The number of places you will will be taken in. need I couldn't state. Spectacles and Eye Glasses You must keep the membership A MEMBER One point would be campaign separate from your method all that is needed. Kryptok of financing. MR. SAPIRO That is correct. For (Invlsable bifocal lens) If you men as a whole approve the example, there used to be eighty difgeneral idea, then the next question ferent points where they would sell Artificial Eyes is, "Can the idea be actually mtro-Yo- u prunes. All the prunes today are sold duced into Kentucky. have two through one office at San Jose. FOURTH and CHESTNUT, points on that A MEMBER What would be the Louisville, Ky. rirsi, me iiuman iactor. louki you use of warehouses? actually get men to sign up that type MR SAPIRO Yes. You need reof agreement? ceiving points; you need grading points; you need storage points. You have an actual use for every one of your warehouses. A MEMBER The same amoun.t of tobacco would be received under the new plan as under the old plan. You When Thinking of would have to have receiving points and instead of having the tobacco come there all at once you could make it come right along. acMR. SAPIRO You hit it right. You must have receiving points. ecA MEMBER These warehouses are ideal for that thing. Instead of wating until the first or middle of January we could commence deliverRemember ing tobacco the first day of October. A MEMBER How are you going to finance and protect the small farmK-M- KVrlBI WVAV iW SPFCITACU PQ ... EYEGLASSES Will hhm 1 tlirce-inonti- is three-month- s' A MARKETING PLAN TO SOLVE KENTUCKY'S TOBACCO PROBLEM 1- -2 1- -2 2. 1-- 1-- 2. - sub-sida- ry j I one-ha- lf 0l "J I ym lim-l- - ay 1-- 2. semi-speculati- . - . Southern Optical Company p, I Price Reduction on 20 Per Cent i Goodrich Tires The decisive reduction of twenty per cent on the prices of Goodrich Tires and Tubes which took effect May 2nd, received the complete endorsement of tire users and dealers throughout the country. It was cepted at its full face value as a helpful, onomic move in tune with the spirit of the times. The reduction applies to a MONUMENT Prock Keith er? sells you the BEST for LESS than any agent or competitor in this territory. f in Cloverport once or twice every month. n, Write him at Ky. for prices or any other information regarding a monument that you might desire. is Eliza-bethtow- He He guarantees to save you money PROCK KEITH Willi C. E. KEITH & SON ELIZABETilTOWN, KY. Financing the Small Farmer. MR. SAPIRO Let us take beans as a perfect illustration of that situation. We have, of course, the largest bean growers in the State and the smallest bean growers in the State all in the same association. When we first organized that we found that in 'districts like Santa Barbara and Santa Maria the very small growers was absolutely tied up to the bankers and couldn't deliver anything. So we signed up contracts that if they had beans covered by crop mortgages they could be excluded if the lien holder insisted on getting possession. We went to the bank and made arrangements whereby we handled those crops covered bv croo mortcace and so on for the joint account of the individual grower and the bank, paying the bank in full its lien with interest and simply paying the overplus into the association pool. The banks were glad to make that arrangement with the association. It took from them the unpopular burden of foreclosing on the mortgage and satisfied the bank at an earlier period. The grower liked it because it helped him to start the association. It took a period of two years in some instances to clear out the grower, but we did it. We cleared out the banks. Since that time that has been the standard method for working the crop mortgage plan, not only in beans but on all the n'onperishable products. In Oklahoma this year, when we went in, practically every; grower, es- - j jjctmjiy in small quantities, Iiaa a 4 Goodrich Silvertown Cords Goodrich Fabric Tires Goodrich Red and Gray Tubes Goodrich Tires have earned their reputation by sheer quality of' construction and complete dependability of service. Every improvement in making, with many exclusive betterments is in the Goodrich tires you buy today. prices on your purchases. Your dealer will supply your needs and give you the benefit of these new reduced m 4 pi) ! THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY AKRON, OHIO m V'YTT it ii, isi 23-2- 8 '' PAGE SEVEN $1,-4S- f THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, the United States at 12,148,738, which brings the population of the entire country and its possessions to 117,-850,3- CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY tOOSTERSWEEK" FOR MAY , SHE WAS ALMOST NERVOUS WRECK Covington. Woman Says Tanlac Has Made a New Woman of ',a n-Pnnafof n0..,. ,.; --! v mpaign by Poultry Dept. of C. of A. 1 Census figures for 1020 made public today gave Kentucky a population of 2,180,500 whites, an increase f for the decade of 7.5 per cent and 235,038 negroes, a decrease of 0.8 per cent. Other races were Indians, 57; Chinese, 02; Japanese 0; all other. 4. 4, and of the total population females. 1,180,-13- 0 HerCan't Praise It Enough. Tanlac with all Susie Mcdaris, Covington, Ky., medicine I am enjoying just wonderful health and strength. "For nearly a year I was almost a nervous wreck. I lost my appetite so completely that had no desire whatever for food I felt tired so completely that I had no desire whatever for food I felt tired and worn out all the time and seemed to be losing all the energy I ever had. Of all troubles I think nervousness must be worse than anything else, for I never had anything before to give me half the worry and so completely rob life of all its pleasures. "From the testimonials I saw where their nervousness and that gave me lots of people had been relieved of heart to try it. It took hold of my condition right at once and built me right up in almost no time I began to relish my meals and regain my strength. "Now I am full of energy, perfectly healthy and life is a pleasure to me. In fact Tanlac has truly made me a New woman and I can never praise it enough." 1 Lexington, Ky May 7. Many For Connecticut the figures were roosters on Kentucky farms arc ex- - 1,358,732 white, 21,040 negroes, .150 rjKCtcd to be disposed of during the Indians, 500 Chinese, 102 Japanese 'coming weeks as a result of a cam- - and 20 other, 005,335 of the total popftign being conducted by the Poultry ulation being males and 085200 fe)epartmcnt of the College of Atrri- - males. ulturc. A proclamation announcing t May 23 to 28 as "Rooster Week" has Report of the condition of The been made and farmers asked to kill, sell all male birds durintr onfine or jcthat week and those following 'throughout the summer. Roosters running in the flock cause fertile eggs doing business in the town of Irvine-toCounty of Breckinridge, State of fwhich spoil rapidly during warm 'weather. Farmers are suffering heavy , Kentucky at the close of business on fVvannual losses by reason of this special- - 7th day of May 1021. i wic uvpuiuucm say. ,' RESOURCES l cxpenmenw nave mown uiai icr- - , Loans and Discounts $191,018.12 - -- bis , Uverdratts, '" " fr hours in warm weather while infer- ......... a secured and 704.20 Mile eggs may be placed in an incu-- 1 Stock? Bonds and othcr bator at 103 decrees and left for 14 Securities. 6Q.350.00 'days after which they are still suit- - Due from Banks. 14,000.58 ' a fit - (nr (nnr Cash on hand. 5,087.71 Banking House, Furniture 2,701.00 and fixtures PINAL STATISTICS ' "I can recommend my heart," said Mrs. 220 West 14th street, "for since taking the I FIRST STATE BANK n, "" " r -- - POPULATION OF U. S. 105,710,620; Gained 27,512 Total. LIABILITIES 4280,820.07 Capital Stock paid in, in 15,000.00 cash. 10,000.00 AVashinfftnn. Tnv 17 Final atnfia- - Surplus Fund. ." iv : . v:": ics placing me luiai population 01 Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid 1.000.CG continental United States at 105,710,-'62or 27,512 more than announced Deposits subject $105,327.00 to check ly.last October, when preliminary figures B were given out. were submitted todav Time Deposits- - 130,432.02 244,700.01 ssVo Speaker Gillet of the House of 10,000.00 fj representatives for apportionment Bills Payable. fl purposes Dy Director William M. Total 4280,820.07 IfSteuart of the Bureau of the Census. Final figures place the total popula- State of Kentucky t tion of the outlying possessions of Set. 1 County of Breckinridge We W. J. Piggott and J. C. Payne, President and Cashier of the above named Bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. W. J. Piggott, President J. C.Payne, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th day of May 1021. My Commission Expires, Jan. 23, 1024 J. M. Herndon Notary Public. rXatest Is since uctooer. .,' "v7' ..i-- 0, PLAN TO SOLVE TOBACCO PROBLEM Continued From Page 6 It P i. h't, the grower after that. We may have two or three liens, a superior lien arfd a junior lien. We have to take that same thing up in the same way the individual grower would, take them up for the account of all of them in their turn A MEMBER The landlord wants to know how to maintain his superior lien. Take the case of the merchant who has advanced to the tenant supCOUNTY S. S. CONVENTION plies and At the of TO BE HELD IN HARNED. sixty days otherwise. the same end the That last year's suit r his lien is as . i lien. How do you meet this tfrass can ba made ta Harned was selected as the place landlord's situation? appear like nmw. Sand-I- t of meeting for the County Sunday MR. School Convention, and the time will do thereSAPIRO The only thing we parcel post is exactly what was suggestbe July 20 and 21. At the conference ed before. We are not going to try to of county officers and teachers held in create a system in which we change Irvington last a Swiss Cleaners & Dyers special delegate week. Harned sentfor a senior lien into a junior lien or a to make a request primary into a secondary. can the convention. The district meetings arrange the continuation of You lien LovlsviHo, Ky. Sh St. any will 'be held along near the time of system by contract, but can only do the County Convention. that by agreement of the parties concerned as lien holders. There may not be enough money in the advance payment to pay off more than the first lien holders; there may not be Pencil No. 174 EAGUE'MKADO" money enough to pay even the first lien holder. All must take their chanc es. Ihey take the very same in net results anyway. A MEMBER I am confident, genMade in five grade For Sale at your Dealer tlemen, that I express the thought ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND that is in the minds of all of you when EAGLE MIKADO I express my own keen satisfaction and pleasure in this extraordinary opEAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK portunity we have had in hearing Mr. Sapiro and to express the appreciation and pleasure we have for the courtesy of Judge Bingham. I would make the suggestion perhaps I had better make it as a motion that this body of men select, or request Judge Bingham as chairman to select, a committee to carry on this work for the development of this fine idea. I make that motion and I would express to Judge Bingham, and especially to Mr. Sapiro, our greats pleasure in the courtesy and everything that he has given us. aaaaaaaaWTaaaaaffcaV iJT The Organization. A MEMBER I move instead to elect some one chairman of this meet ing first. A MEMBER I move to make Judge Bingham the chairman of the meeting. The motion was duly seconded and put and was unanimously carried. Judge Bingham took the chair. JUDGE BINGHAM I thank you very much, gentlemen. I do not know that there are any more formalities that we want to go through just at this time. I would like to take this opportunity to say how much I appreciate the fact that you gentlemen have come here. I told you at the outset yesterday why you were asked here beause you are the type of men that you are. I would like to have some expression from this meeting just this line: Do you think well of the plan that Mr. Sapiro has excountry's West course Stakes: faint plained to us, and do you think it is consecutive years of racing, practicable and feasible as applied to Kentucky? I would just Uke to know. Churchill Downs, opens for 1921 with lENTKKT IEHT Those of you who feel that the prinSaturday, Mr 7fc the assurance of a memorable seasoa. ciples which have been announced DEetlTWE here are sound business principles, Saturday. Mar Mb which, having had favorable applicaNever before have there keen to tion to other commodities may have IMHF8RI MUMI many horses of high class quartered at favorable application to tobacco. I Wdn.Uj.Mrll Louisville's historic course; seUoai has would like to know how many of you CUM HJUWIOP interest in thoroughbred racing been so feel that way. Saturday. May 14th keen, and never, perhaps, has it been so (All present raised their hands,) KENTDCKT IMS I would like to know how many of Saturday, May 14 you feel that out of the situation in Kentucky as it stands this offers a KENTUCKY HANIKtf way out for us, if it is worth while Come and enjoy some of this greatest Saturday, May Zlat going on. How many of you feel it f sports. In the programs aad the arSHIXI TIUU. is worth while to go on in attempting rangements for the comfort of patrons, Saturday, May U to put this on a practical basis, put you will find that the management has these principles into operation in KenMKIOiKMITI done its utmost to make everybody happy. tucky? Maaday, May SO (All present, signfied their assent.) I think that is very satisfactory. I think we have made very substantial progress. I feel that if men of your type believe that this can be done it can be done. In other words, if you are convinced that this is a way out, then I see no reason in the world why we cannot convince other people that it is the way out. Therefore I think we have certainly made substantial progress in this meeting, and I feel es it can be dyed or cleaned te-da- y. lien. We may recognize that lien just as we arrange with the bankers to pay off the banker's lien, first pay , 'BeaP Washington, May 18. About 700 prohibition enforcement agents in various parts of the country have been temporarily laid off for lack of funds to pay their salaries, it was alleged today at prohibition enforcement headquarters here. Failure of congress to provide $250,-00- 0 asked for by the prohibition commissioner to pay salaries of field until the end of the present fiscal year, officials said necessitated a cut of about in the field J. C. Caldwell, Danville, Ky. forces. The men were given a forty-da- y P. B. Gaines, Carrollton, Ky. vacation without pay but it was R. W. Noel, Frankfort, Ky. said will be reinstated on July 1, when the appropriations for the next fiscal J. B. Foster, Stanford, Ky E. M. Mansfield, Carrolton, Ky. year become available. C. C. Cogill, Carrolton, Ky. About 500 agents remain on duty, officials said, but many of them are H. D. Stiles, Bardstown, Ky. office men. While they expect some John E. Brown, Shelbyvillc, Ky. difficulty in the strict enforcement of James C. Stone, Lexington. Ky. W. R. Button, Bedford, Ky. the dry laws with such a reduced staff the prohibition enforcement officials W. C. McChord, Springfield, Ky. indicated that aid would not be askJohn Van Winkle, Danville, Ky. ed of the department of justice or C. W. Dean, Carrollton, Ky. Aaron Sapiro, San Francisco, Calif. other government agencies. J. S. Claybrooke, Bardstown, Ky. W. A. Clements, Springfield, Ky. SCHOOL TEACHERS A. L. Ferguson, Georgetown, Ky. MISERABLY PAID Benjamin Myloe, Gallatin County. C. C. Patrick. Lexington, Ky. In a special report on teachers' salG T. Cook, Ghent, Ky. aries the United States Commissioner C A. ,Mcek, Milton, Ky. of Education, P. P. Claxton, remarks John T. Collins, Paris, Ky. that in some parts of this country the R, M. Barker, Carrollton, Ky. teacher is paid less than the people H. K. Bourne, New Castle, Ky. of the county pay for the feeding of W. E. Simms, Spring Station, Ky. a prisoner. This was true of tens of G. E. Morgan, Louisville, Ky. thousands of teachers in 1018, and it M. F. German, Danville, Ky. is true of thousands still. Leslie Combs, Lexington, Ky. In sonic of the States the average Paul Gullion, Carrollton, Ky. yearly pay is miserable: North CaroLafe Spencer, Gallatin County. lina. $:JS4 a year; Mississippi, $201; R. W. Hite, St Matthews, Ky. South Carolina, $3 IS; Alabama, $1(43; A. F. Shousc, Lexington, Ky. Kentucky $3ii4; Georgia, $3(S0; TenBenjamin Thomas, Shelbyvillc, Ky. nessee, $370; Florida. $383; Virginia C. H. Sanford, New Castle, Ky. $383; Arkansas $387 These ten States pay the least in the Union. Louisiana Talbot County, Md., has a number and Texas are more liberal than some of queer birds. S. A. Seth has a very New England States Maryland and tame black robin on his farm. Judge Delaware are relatively generous, F Low reports a white sparrow near paying better than the supposedly in his place. Gen. J B. Seth says that tellectual Kansas and Wisconsin. The he has a white blackbird and a white average salary of a teacher in Kan-partridge on his farm, while Mrs. F. is only $313 B. Long has a white wild duck. California is most liberal of all. with two-thirds I a the thing to do is to go on actively and energetically as possible of course assuming that you arc going to give your support in your, community to the efforts we arc going to make together, because this cannot be done by any one man or by you yourselves; it is for all. There arc a great many difficulties, a great many prejudices, a great deal of igorancc that we must go out against in Kentucky even down to the psychological elements, Mr. Sapiro referred to yesterday; that certain fierce individualism in Kentucky that is admirable in many ways. We must lay that aside if we wish to put this other over. I am sure it can be done now since men who know the situation and know it practically favor it as you do. I don't know that there is anything further for me to say except that I thank you for coming here. A MEMBER I want now to renew my motion that this body empower the chairman to select a committee at his leisure to take further steps in the development of this plan. On motion duly seconded the body resolved itself into a committee of organization and the motion was put before the house and unanimously carried. JUDGE BINGHAM Of course I am not going to try to appoint any such committee now because that is very important and very vital and I want the counsel and help of all of you gentlemen here. I am glad no number is mentioned. As I understand there is no limit on the number and we can gradually extend as necessity may arise. The conference after some further consultation then adjourned sine die. Those who attended were the following: GIRL'S GET RICH QUICK $1,012 the average for all teachers. PLAN BASED ON FLIES. Her high school teachers receive 4, "an average which is exceeded Wauegan, III., May 13. If Marian only in Arizona.New York ranks secRostrom, 10 doesn't cam at least a ond to Californh, piying an average million dollars this summer she is of $070 to all teachers. But our rural going to be a pretty disappointed lit- teachers, with $354 as compared with tle girl. $1,034 for city schoolma-am- , are badIf she docs the city of Waukcgan is ly recompensed. The country school going bankrupt. teachers of Maryland, Oklahoma and The Waukegan councilmen have an- Missouri are paid more liberally than nounced that each child will receive that, not to mention princely States 10 cents for every hundred flies capr. like Massachusetts ($1,442) and New turcd and taken to the official fly Jersey ($1,003). counter. All in all it is a wretched showing. "And they told us," Marian expla- Sonic States, of course, arc paor and ined, "that each fly produces 5 million the rural communities cannot spire other flies each summer. "So I am large amounts for education. But it is going to capture one hundred flies a shock to find country teachers paid and put 'cm in a cage and sec what $337 in Wisconsin, $471 in Kansas, happens." $430 in Iowa, $488 iii Indiana and scarcely more than that in Illinois and New York. What do parents in rich farming States expect to buy for their children's brains with such pittances? N. Y. Herald. DRY AGENTS LET OUT; NO FUNDS Failure of Congress to Provide Boston, May 15. Zyxt is the last $250,000 Necessitates Cut word in the English language says the Out of 700 Agents. Boston Transcript, according to the coad-jutors "ZYXT" LATEST WORD IN ENGLISH LANGUAGE. Oxford dictionary, which has now said its last word; that is to say, the forty years toil of Sir James Murray and his has come to its end with the last word that can be found to go into it. The Oxford has gone all the other recent dictionaries, which end with the word "Zyxom-ma,- " one better by discovering "zyxt." And what does it mean? It seems that the word is fourteenth century Kentish dialect for "seest" "thou zyxt." It was, indeed, only in recent times that the dictionaries had discovered "zyxomma," which is some kind of fly known to the zoologists. N. Y. DENTISTS ARGUE ABOUT PYORREHEA. New York State dentists differ as to whether pyorrhea is incurable, and at the convention of the Dental Society of the State of New York held the middle of last week, the subject of pyorrhea created an enlivened discussion. Dr. Eugene Talbot, of Chicago, who has been making researches, reported he had found pyorrhea similar to scurvy, and instead of treating patients who had if, he recommended them to have a change of climate and consult a physician. Upon the other hand, Dr. P. S. Stillman, of New York City, stated Dr Talbot was behind the times. Dr. Stillman said that 93 per cent of pyorrhea cases were curable. He wa3 backed up in his statement by another New York dentist. HENDERSON TO HAVE NEW $100,000 THEATRE The Henderson Theatre company, of Henderson, Ky , has been organized to take over the Princess and Grand theatres to build a new theatre to cost between $100,000 and $125,000. The new theatre will have a seating capacity of from 1,200 to 1,400 people. It will be ready for use by fall. . '. 1 Knickcr Troublous times. Bockcr Yes, the thirsty are to feed the starving. ed CHURCHILL DOWNS HRaiais&nM&v. M Thoroughbred Horses MAY 7 to MAY 30 LOUISVILLE THE b IH walk aiiciiie ov ng The pleasure is worth it. There's no substitute for Camel quality and that mild, rat a tarn el v.! wide-sprea- d. fragrant Camel blend. The fellow who smokes Camels, wants Camels. That's because Camels have a smoothness, a fragrance and a mildness you., can't get in another cigarette. Don't let anyone tell you that any other cigarette at any price is so good as Camels. Let your own taste be the judge. Try Camels for yourself. Afew smooth, refreshing puffs and you'd walk a mile for a Camel, too. v VoGuRBt Churchill Downs Course Kentucky Jockey Club Camel N- E. J.REYNOLDS WUutoa-SaW- Tobacco Co. N. C &' - - E235H . !TTWy"RlHWBi I TT " PAGE BIGHT THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CL0V1RP0RT, KENTUCKY were guests of their sister, Mrs. Con MAY II, tj ?lMm ires Hob. 1book hjmmmx-- Inn i " w.bwvby gjH 3& MfGaaaVr mjcmiAA uru -4- -i ($5arvk MAKJ7 OUR BANK AND START NOW Have you ever said to yourself: "If I only had a thousand dollars now." Many a man has had to pass up a partnership or grasping some good business opportunity just because he did not have a little ready money. Start banking your money NOW ; increase your balance REGULARLY; and sooner than you think you will have a snug sum tucked away to seize the chance that comes along. Regularly banking money builds CREDIT. We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS RANK & TRUST GO. HARDINSBURG, KY. FISCAL COURT AUTHORIZED TO AP- POINT DELEGATES To Good Roads Convention in CandiLouisville, June dates to Help Swell Crowd. 0. I May 14. The fact that candidate year has given impetus to the good road Convention which will be held at the Jefferson County public. under Armory, Louisville, June auspices of the Kentucky Road Engi"JIM DIRECTLY" neers' Association. Candidates arc exar- ' pected to swell the attendance and The great thoroughbred harness rangements arc being made for acstallion will not be brought to Clover-pocomodation of :i,00() delegates and for service this year owing to lateness of season. But Kentucky patmeeting will be absolutely The in its nature. Candidates of rons can get service any day by bringmares to Tobinsport and the all political faiths realize they cannot ing their will be deducted from fee wage an intelligent campaign before ferrage this year to the people without being well versed which will be $12.50 introduce this fine next season $20.00. on the subject of roads. The conven- horse This horse is very large, over 17 golden opportion will afford them in full tunity to inform themselves. Every hands, nice built and weighs disposiphase of road construction and main- flesh over 1,700. He has the tenance will be discussed by experts tion, speed, endurance, appearance who will avoid technical terms, using and all the qualities to produce the language understood by the layman finest general purpose horses ever Motion pictures will be used to il seen in this section. The capsule system of breeding is used to insure service to all comers, any day and this is known to be the safest and surest Prompt Renewal. for results. Come any day. See James ForMr. John D. Babbage, Clovcrport, S. England or James W. Hawkins at Ky Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for Tobinsport. Sewing Machines $L' 00 for which continue my subscription to The Breckenridge News for WASHER, WRINGER, another year. My time expires today. Supplies AND IRONER ALL IN Respectfully, Roscoe Carman, Locust ONE MACHINE Hill Ky. Needles and Oil work in its entirety Six Months Renewal includes not only washing and wringThe Breckenridge News, Clover-por- t, ing the clothes, but ironing them too, Ky. I enclose $1.00 for six and For First Class and that is regarded as no light task months subscription, a renewal for a The Breckenridge News. C. Payne, by many housekeepers. Therefore Watch Repairing new type of washing machine, is made Hardinsburg, Route 1, Ky. unusually interesting by the fact that it performs all three operations, using H. L. D. Moorman Keeps on Our List Sea electric power The ironer is less than Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. ". ft long, ami its roller may be heatT. C. LEWIS, Jeweler My dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed ed either electrically or by gas. It is please find check for $2 00 for reHardinsburg, Kentucky pivoted at a corner of the washing newal to The Breckenridge News. machine, alongside the wringer. Trusting that you and your family are well. With kindest regards. Yours truly, H. L. D. Moorman, Box 711, Richmond, Va. Louisville. is it lustrate road building and upkeep. j Delegates will be taken on automobile tours of inspection of various types of roads. Modern equipment will be demonstrated. The movement has the hearty support of the State Highway Commis sion. Jos. S. Boggs, State Highway Engineer, who was in conference this week with the committee in charge of arrangements, is urging that every rnimfv Ii.ivp trnnH ronrcseiitatinn. Fiscal Courts are authorized to ap point delegates, Mr. Boggs has pointed out in letters to them County Engineers. Cuonty Judges, Fiscal Courts and citizens interested in road projects will be welcome. All sessions and entertainments will be open to the I I I i i 7-- ( i I vis-itoi- s. rt non-partisi- Mattingly, Saturday night. Mrs, Eliza Moore is with her mothDr. O. E. HART er, Mrs. John Hunter, Glen Dean, who is dangerously ill. The little son who arrived at Mr. Walter Sebastian's the 15th has been From W. O. Stith named John, and the little son at Mr. Head of U. S. Supreme Court Mr. John D. Uabbagc, Clovcrport, Chas. Clark's, Axtcl the loth, William Succumbs After Minor Ky, Dear Sir: I am enclosing $1.00 Russell. Thaddtus Storms was on the sick for The Breckenridgc News for six Operation. months. Please begin with this week's list a few days last week. Will be in Misses Mary Joe, Marie and Cecelia issue. Address, Walter O. Stith, Union Edgar Douglas White, Chief justice Speaks, of Irvington, were guests of Star, Ky. Miss Veronica Mattingly, Saturday of the United States, died at 2 o'HARDINSBURG, KY. night and attended church at St. An- clock in a Washington, D. C. hospiMust Have News From Home. tal on Thursday morning following a Mr. J. D. Uabbagc, Clovcrport, Ky. thony's on Sunday. on the Mr. and Mrs Thomas Dear Mr. Dabbagc: Please change my companied by Mrs. Fred Cannon ac- minor operation for bladder trouble. Cannon and His wife was with him when the. end address from 484 Vine street to 70 Ido Mrs. Viola Spencer motored to Hard- came. FOURTH MONDAY IN MAY Avenue, Firestone Park. I came back i Chief Justice White was 75 years up here and I feel I must have the insburg, last Thursday. Bowlds Mr. and Mrs. Chas. and old. He was born in Lafouchc, La., news from home. Work here is not and Mrs. and was of the Catholici faith. He very plentiful yet. These rubber fac- daughters, Annie Mary Leo Bowlds came from a family of judges, his tories arc only employing their old Harry Storms, also Mr. father and grandfather having been Valley Home experienced employees and a limited attended church at St. Mary's, last Sunday and were dinner on the bench. He had a most profound W. J. OWEN ft SONS, Propltten have been number of them. There knowledge over a thousand applying at Fire- guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Bowlds. tice White of the civil law. Chief JusHardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 served with the confedestone's every day since my return, for ly Farmers in this vicinity are most- rate army in through planting corn and several the Civil War. He be- Poland China Hogs a Specialt employment. But few of them get any have tobacco ground prepared for came a national figure in 1891 upon thing to do. Polled Durham Cattle his election to the United States SenThanking you for past courtesies, transplanting. Rev. Father Odcndahl gave his ate. Three years after that, President Sinand with best wishes. I remain, and cerely, W. E. McGary, Akron, Ohio. spccilal blessing to the infants dedi- Cleveland appointed him to the Supsmall children of the parish and reme Court. He was made Chief JusHardinsburg. Kjr. Wading Through Mud In Illinois. cated them to the holy mother of tice in 1910 by President Taft. Justice White administered the oath of God last Sunday. Deafen 1b Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed you Falls of Rough and McDanicls base office to President Wilson and Hardwill find $1.00 for six months subs- ball teams played a very interesting ing. His remains were buried in LIVE STOCK AND cription to The Breckenridgc News. game at McDanicls, May 22, ; coring Georgetown, Md. I have been in Illinois since March TOBACCO 19 to 12 in favor of Falls of Rough. 19U1. I have been wading mud up to The McDanicls boys enjoy having the Sweet potato plants, cabmy hip pockets but that beats raising Falls of Rough team come around, tobacco in Kentucky. although they give them a defeat oc- bage, tomato and pepper Do you hear of anybody that hol- casionally. It is nice to play with such lows "Hurrah" for Harding when he a pleasant mannerly team as the Falls plants. Special price for buyers gets almost a blank check for a big of Rough boys and hope they will in large quantities of sweet potafine crop of tobacco? I'll bet not. I'll come again. to, cabbage and tofmato plants. bet tho that old Woodrow is sitting back laughing to himself at the way Prices so low that in some inMYSTIC the Republicans are playing stances they are lower than prewith everything. I guess everybody Brown, who is in Hardhas heard the League of Nations dis- insburg under the care of Dr. Kinche-lo- war prices. We are taking our Daily Courier-Journand The cussed and outlined from one end to is reported doing nicely. AA losses now on the idea when we Breckenridge News; d the other. My opinion is that doing Mrs. G. R. Cox returned to her away with the League meant no more home in Louisville. Tuesday. replace our stuff it will be as high prices for tobacco in Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garrett, of low or lower than we are sellLouisville Times and The I saw the Mattoon Last Sunday, Stephensport, moved to the rock Breckenridge News; d AA base ball club beat the Coles county crusher last week. ing now. Yours for lots of busichampions 8 to 0. I would be glad if Mr. Virgil Payne has returned to ness. Henry Critchelow would bring his Bowling Green. n Axtcl guys out here and show Louisville Evening Post and Little Joe and Mary Ellen Basham how to play ball. Success to spent Saturday night and Sunday with Breckenridge News; d the News. J. Othar Chancellor, Char- their sister, Mrs. Maurice Garrett, .'ind DUJ 1 year leston, 111., Route 4. Mr. Garrett. HARDWARE COMPANY Several from here attended the INCORPORATED Send Your Orders to Mrs. Ryan Subscribes. social at Union Star, Saturday night. J. ED. GUENTHER. Pros. 0WENSB0R0, KY. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: EnMr. J. to St. Elmer Basham returned closed you will find 50c for which Louis, last Monday. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS "Was that a new girl I saw you with send me The Breckenridgc News for Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp, CLOVERPORT, KY, night?" three months. Mrs. Annie Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Canary, Mr. and last Ky. "Naw, just the old one painted Mrs. I. A. Stiff visited Mr. and Mrs. over." J. D. Stiff. Sunday. From W. A. Tinius. Mrs. Annie Walls, of Cannelton, is Mr J. D. Babbage, Clovcrport, Ky. a few with Dear Sir: Please find enclosed check spending Mrs. J.days Stiff. her parents, D. fnr $ nn fnr which send me The Mr. and Miss Mamie Shaw was Saturday Breckenridge News another year. oblige, Wm. A. Tinius, and Sunday guest of Miss Annie Lee Yours and and Virginia Skillman. Summer, Wash., P. O. Box C07. Little Maggie and Mary Shaw, Marv loe Burton and Mabel Beau Living In Wisconsin. ' Mr Babbage: We are settled for a champ, were Sunday visitors of little please send my paper Katherine Rose. few months, so A. L. Roberts and Lalley Farm Electric Light Mr. Two Row to 003 Milton Avenue, Jamesville, family and Mrs. Sunday Wisconsin. Respectfully, Mrs. J. A. Mrs E. spentRobbins. with Mr. and Corn One Row Corn Riding ' R. Scybert. Miss Bertha Eden, who has been Buggies; Wagons; Surreys; sick for several weeks, is slightly imSubscribes For Six Months. Pumps; Dear Sir: Please send me The proved. Nile Shaw, of Clifton Mills,1 Mr. Breckenridge News for siv months Lee Shaw and for the enclosed check. Yours, Levy visited his mother, Mrs.H. Beauchamp, grandmother, Mrs. B. Butler. Mook, Ky. Sunday. Mr. Willie French was in Union From B. M. Taul For quick on Star, last week painting Mr. John ' Mr. John D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Robbins residence. Building You will find enclosed a check for us. We Ressie has purchased a new $:.00 please send me The Brecken- victrola. Knott promptly: Flooring, Ceiling, ridge News another year. Mr. BabMr. Lish Stiff went to Louisville, bage please mention in the News that Lime, Cement, Nails, Mr Pues Taul, of Waynoka. Okla., last Friday. Nellie Dugan, of LouisLittle is right poorly. He can't get up out ville, is Miss Windows, Doors, Glass, Felt Roofing, Red visiting friends of this place. of bed until someone helps him up. Mr. was Cedar Shingles, Metal Roofing Yours truly, B. M. Taul, Waynoka, severalSim Brown week.in Hardinsburg days last Okla. LETTERS WE APPRECIATE CHIEF JUSTICE E. D. WHITE DEAD VETERINARY SURGEON y, Stock Fan BEARD BROS! CLUBBING RATES al It- Mr.-Millar- d c, Mat-too- GUENTHER j Rus-scllvill- e, ATTENTION FARMERS! LOWER PRICES ON Water Systems Planters; Cultivators; Plants; Planters; j I LUMBER L shipment and estimates Haterial write can furnish Weatherboarding, Laths, Plaster, Paint, -- TEACHING BY EXAMPLE. Perhaps if we let the next generation pay the cost of the war that we have had, the next generation will be less inclined to start a new one. Somerville Journal. Did you every know a boy to let his new watch run down? Write as a post card for prices It may save yoB some rnoaey Fordsville Planing Mill Co. Jake Wilson Manager Fordsville, Kentacky Home-laundr- y GUENTHER HARDWARE CO. INCORPORATED 224-22- 6 1 1 9-- 1 Big Type Poland Chinas FREDRICA STREET 27 WEST SECOND STREET Several Poland China Gilts bred to farrow in June and 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, ft Renews For Two Years. John D. Babbage, Esq. Cloverport Ky., Dear Mr. Babbage: Herewith please find our check to your order for $4.00 renewing my subscription to The Breckenridge News for two years from April 10, 1921. Kindly acknowledge receipt. Very truly yours, David Stancliff. The Hotel Doreta, St. Augustine, Fla. Mr. Babbage: I enclose $1.00 for which please send The Breckenridge News six months to Victoria Severs, Union Star, Ky. WHOLESALE HARDWARE IMPLEMENTS AND SEEDS 0WENSB0R0, KY. May The 1, HARDINSBURG, KY. From Victoria Severs. Breckenridge Cloverport, Ky. 14, 1921 News, i d Gentlemen: Have your issue May 11, showing our advertisement on back page. The work is very good and we are satisfied. The FOR SALE One pair of extra heavy mules 9 or 10 years old, a real team, suitable for both the wagon and the road. Also a number of good farm and driving horses. Will exchange for 2 and 3 year old mules, stock cattle or sell for approved paper. i NEWS FROM THE COUNTY Continued From Page 2 of paper you get out. an small towns. sttractive writer wishes to compliment The print is clear one. you on the kind and your paper is More so than most papers gotten out by Creek, spent Saturday with Miss Lora Springate. Walter Beauchamp, who has been sick since February is slowly improv- Send us your the time for the advertisement to run expires. Very JEG:S bill and we will remit as soon as HARDWARE COMPANY VIC ROBERTSON HARDINSBURG KY. Ed Beauchamp a traveling salesman visited his hoincfolks this week. Mrs. R. H. McMullen and children, of Short Creek, spent Wednesday with their sister, Mrs, S. T Cook. Dr. and Mrs. McMullen will move to Leitchfield, in a few weeks where they will reside. ing. respectfully, GUENTHER J. Ed. Guenther, President YELLOW LAKE Messrs John and Walter Storms I MKaMMKaW . ', .