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The Breckenridge news: June 1, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921060101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 1, 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. nrrT&fm! f'tHTWl" p THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1 $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 1921 8 VOL XLV 'CLOVERPORT, MEMORIAL DAY SERVICES NEXT SUNDAY K. of P. Lodge To Have Pages No. 49 ST. ROSE SCHOOL'S FINAL EXERCISES Visiting Priests Assist Rev. J. S. Henry. One Receives Dip- GROUP 4 BANKERS LOCAL METHODIST Observance. Its Annual HEAR A. SAPIRO RAISE HALF QUOTA JUDGE KINCHELOE HOLDS EXAMINING TRIALS Powell, Wright and Powell, Also Coleman Wheatley Held on Bonds BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS OF INTEREST non-patro- loma. Premiums Awarded. The closing exercises of the St. Rose parochial school were held Sunday evening in the St. Rose church at 7:30 o'clock before a large gathering of the parishoncrs of St. Rose and the local protcstant churches. The Rev. J. S. Henry, pastor, had for his assistants in the services the Rev. J. F. Knuc, of McQuady, who preached the sermon, Rev". Joseph Odendahl, of Axtel had charge of the music and Rev. James F. Norman, of Hardinsburg, was the celebrant. Graduating honors were conferred upon Miss Tula May, whofwas the only graduate, by the Rev. Father Henry. The following pupils of St. Rose parochial school were awarded premiums: Miss Corriue Quiggins, for progress in vocal music. Miss Regina Popham, for progress in instrumental music. Miss Helen Tabeling, Latin. Miss Carrie Ballman, French. Maurice O'Connell, drawing. Spelling: 1st. grade, Robt Carter; 2nd. grade, Mary B. Jones; 3rd. grade, James F. Ridge-wa4th. grade, Margaret Beavin; 5th. grade drawn by Dessie Beavin; 6th. and 7th. grade, drawn by Regina Popham; 8th grade awarded to Treas-s- a R. Beavin; High School, drawn by Dessie Brown. Christrian Doctorine: 2nd. '1st. grade, Dessie Wheatley; grade, grade, Monica Ballman; 3rd. Columba Carter; 4th. grade, Margaret Ballman; 5th. grade, Rosalia Lewis; 7th. grade, Gertrude Ballman; High School, Carrie Ballman. Politeness, drawn by Celestine Hagman and Marian Wilson. Diligence drawn by Michael Popham and Margaret Good Conduct, drawn by Kathleen Ballman and Margaret Beavin. y; Ball-ma- n. BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION AT "VALLEY VIEW" FARM. Hardinsburg, May 27. (Special) A birthday dinner was given at "Valley View," the country home of Mr. and Mrs. John Flood, in honor of birththeir son, Philip's twenty-firday. Those present were: Agnes, Alice and Everette Powers, Lafe Dejar-nettof Hawesville; Alberta, Eva Mae and Paul Elder, of Cloverport; Edith and Kathleen Kannappel, Mar- st e, &" Stephensport; Edd Henning, of Hardinsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Flood and family, of Holt. An enjoyable day was spent by all. Refreshments were served in the afternoon. REV. J. T. LEWIS TAKEN ILL AT BAPTIST CONVENTION. Glen Dean, May. 30. (Special) News has been received here by rela- tives of the serious condition pf Rev. J. T. Lewis, of Howell, Ky., who is suffering with cancer of the stomach. He was taken ill suddenly while at- tending the Southern Baptist Con- -' vention in Chattanooga. Bro. Lewis was a former pastor of Glen Dean and Cloverport Baptist churches. Bankers in Group 4 of the Kentucky Bankers Association held their annual meeting in Elizabcthtown, Monday. Jesse Payne, cashier of the First State Bank in Irvington, is secretary of the Group, and attended the meeting. One of the features of the Memorial day meeting was the address of Aaron Sapiro on the Cooperative marketing plan for Burlcy tobacco growers. Mr. Sapiro addressed the bankers in the afternoon. Accompanying Mr. Sapiro were three members of the preliminary committee, Judge Robert W. Bingham, Ralph Barker and James C. Stone. Bankers from Breckinridge county, who attended the meeting were: Franklin Beard, vice president and Rev. H. S. English Preached cashier of the Bank of Hardinsburg manMrs. Grayson Payne Gives and Trust Co.; Mr. Geo. Bess, Judge ager of the Trust Department; Henry DeHaven Moorman, a directBirthday Dinner at Lodi- or; Mr. Lon Glasscock and Sherman burg. Ball, directors of the Farmers Bank & Trust Co., of Hardinsburg. Lodiburg, May 30. (Special) DecThe bankers from this county are oration day services were held at greatly in favor of the Walnut Grove Baptist church Sunday marketing plan for Burley growers. Rev. Harvey English delivered the sermon for the occasion. Basket dinner was spread under the big shade ORtrees in the grove near the church, and there was a large crowd, attended the services. Mrs. Grayson Payne gave a dinner on Sunday, May 22, in h honor of Mr. Payne's birthday anniversary. The guests in- Held Sunday at Clover Creek cluded: Mr. and Mrs. McPayne and Baptist Church. Several son, Alton; Mr. and Mrs. Owen Keys, p From C'port Attend. of West Point; Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bandy and children; Hewitt Payne, Nearly five hundred people coming Mrs. Nannie Dowell, of Louisville, Austin Smith, of Garfield, Everette from all parts of Breckinridge county Smith and Claude Parks. attended the ordination service at the Mr. Payne was the recipient of Glover Creek Baptist church, near Hardinsburg, on Sunday. There were many nice presents. On Saturday evening, Mr.' and Mrs. representatives from eight towns in Walter Adkisson gave an ice cream the county including Cloverport, supper and had guests from Webster, Hardinsburg, Stephensport, Webster, Mystic, Sample, Raymond and Union Ekron, Glen Dean, Kirk and Garfield. The service began at eleven o'clock Star, Clifton Mills and Frymire. with Rev. E. B. English, of Hardinsburg, presiding. The seating capacity FRANK KINNEY GIVEN 5 YEARS IN EDDYVILLE PEN. of the church, which is three hundred was filled and all of the available Frank Kinney, who broke into the standing room was taken up. Quite store of Wm. Davis at McQuady, a large crowd remained on the outlast February, and tried before the side of the cjiurch. May term of Circuit Court on the Rev. E. C. Nail, of Cloverport, g was sen- preached the ordination sermon. His charge of tenced to five years in the Eddyville subject was "Christian Steadfastness pentitentary. Kinney was found guilty and Good Works." His text was 1 of the same misdemeanor at another Cor. 15 chap. 28th verse. Following the time. He was taken to Eddyville by sermon the five deacons were ordainSheriff Carman on Monday, May 23. ed. They were Paul Shrewsberry, Kinney is a married man. About Wm. Hendricks, Dennie Miller, Thos. four o'clock one morning in February Miller and Purv Hawkins. A sump-tiou- s he was caught in Davis' store in the basket dinner was spread at the act of taking groceries. Kinney fled noon hour. Cloverport people who attended the and was captured soon afterwards and taken to the county jail. service were: Rev. Nail, Jas. Sanders, D. B. Phelps, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne, Mrs. Jas. Cordrey, Mrs. Geo. ICE CREAM SUPPER. Squires, Misses Eloise and Ressie The ladies of the Popular Grove Hendrick, Mrs. Lucy Pate, Mr. and Sunday school, Mystic, Ky., will give Mrs. Warren Purcell and family. an ice cream supper on the night of June 11. for the benefit of the church. 1450 CHILDREN UNDER SUPERVISION OF KY. C. H. SOCIETY. Cloverport order of Knights of Pythias lodge will observe Memorial Day on Sunday afternoon June 5. It has been the custom of the lodge to observe the first Sunday in June for its memorial day services hence it falls a week later than the national holiday. Bro. C. G. Hobbs, of Lexington, superintendent of the Kentucky K. of P. Home, will make the address. The services will be held in the Cloverport cemetery at 2:00 o'clock. The Cloverport Knights are to attend the service in a body and decorate the graves of their deceased fraternal brothers. Meeting Held in Elizabeth-town- , Subscriptions Sunday AfterIn order to induce their patrons and to cultivate Monday. County Banknoon Amounted to Over $960 The examining trial of Coleman habit, the Brcckinridgc-Bau- k the saving of ClovWheatley, held on the charge of erport is offering ers Favor Sapiro Plan. Additional Pledges Made. attractive saving shooting James Jones, of Garfield, on One half of the quota of $3,308.rf7 has been subscribed by Southern Methodists in Cloverport in the drive for $33,000,000 for the Christian Education Movement. The subscription campaign started Sunday in all the churches throughout Southern Methodism and will continue for one week. Mr. M. M. Denton, chairman of the campaign in Cloverport, and his organization consisting of four captains and their teams, began taking pledges Sunday afternoon. On Sunday evening the captians reported over $900 in pledges, and since then considerably more pledge cards have been filled out. Captains of the four teams arc No. 1. Miss Mildred D. Babbagc; No. 2, Lafe J. Behcn; No. 3, Miss Mary McGavock; No. 4, Mrs. R B. Pierce. April 1, was held before county Judge Kinchcloc on Wednesday. Wheatley was first indicted on the charge of malicious shooting, but since the death of Jones last week, ,he was arrested on the charge of murder, and the court held him over fixing his bond at $1,000. Wade Powell, Coy Wright and Robert Wright arc being held over to the grand jury under a $200 bond each following their examining trial. The men broke into a store at Big Spring on Saturday evening, May 14. They were brought to the county jail from Meade county. banks . The banks arc covered in black morrocco and made to resemble a bank book. The Bank carries an electrical window display ad for the saving banks. o DECORATION DAY Mr. R. F. Peters, superintendent of the Cloverport school last year and who accepted the same position for next year, will spend his vacation at Island, where he is vice president of the Island Block Coal Company, and at Henderson with his mother, Mrs. Peters. Mr. Peters will also be one of the instructors in the teachers' summer school to be held in Hardinsburg some time this month. o AT WALNUT GROVE The $33,000,000 will be used for additional equipment and endowment of the 01 schools and colleges maintained by the Southern Methodist, including those in Kentucky. F D. WEATHERHOLT, HONOR STUDENT, TO BE GRADUATED IN JUNE. Forrest D, Woatherholt, of Cloverport, Ky., will be graduated from the College of Engineering at the University of Kentucky in June. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering fraternity of the university, and in his Junior year was a member of Mystic Thirteen, the Junior honorary society Mr Weather-ho- lt was a member of the class football team luring his sophomore and Junior years and a member of the class baseball team in his Junior year. His major subject is engineering and he is a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Mr. Wcathcrholt has made a wonderful record at the University, being listed as om of tne honor students for the year 1920-21. NEARLY 500 AT sum-ptio- us DINATION SERVICE forty-fourt- Half of the street oil for Cloverport has been shipped here and is on a tow boat at the lower landing. Mr. Hillary Hardin has taken the contract for Miss Anna Patterson, teaclier at oiling the streets, which began TuesHickory Lick, sends the following in- day morning. Some difficulty was teresting report on some standard found in getting laborers to clean the streets before the oil was spread. recently tests given in that school: "I have just finished giving part of my Fourth grade pupils the Standard Houses painted in all white are beSpelling Test prepared by the Russell coming more popular every year in Sage Foundation, and am giving be- Cloverport and pretty soon this will low the excellent grades made by be a "white house town." Eight or Luetic Keeaan, the nine year old ten homes have been painted in white daughter, of a widow, who is making this spring. Two homes on the Hill, a sacrifice to keep her children in Mr. Dick Perkins' and Mr. and Mrs. Warren Purcell's are all spick and span school. The test consists of thirteen lists looking from a coat of white paint, of words and the number of the list and at present the homes of Jas. is given in the first column, the per Cordrey, E. M. Wedding and Mr. centage of these words expected to Aldridgc's are undergoing the same be spelled is given in the second col- preparation. Mr. L. McGavock will umn, the percentage spelled by Lucile paint his home in white this summer. in the Third grade last year is given o The Rev. J. R. Randolph will have in the third column, and the percent age spelled this year in the Fourth for his subject Sunday morning at the eleven o'clock hour, "The Lord's grade in the last column." List Nor- - 3rd Grade 4th Grade Supper," following the sermon the sacrement will be administered to No. mal Record Record members of the church. 1 100 100 100 2 3 SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS 4 5 0 7 8 BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS 9 10 11 house-breakin- """" MffffffflB II Ml FACE VALUE PAPER is needed in determinNo guess-wor- k ing the worth of your "Investments" of they are Certificates of Deposit issued by the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co. i i Their worth is face value always one hundred cents on every dollar. Issued for any amount for 3 months or a year they earn interest at the rate of Put your surplus funds in one of pur Certificate of Deposit and be sure your dollars are safe. t? t m v, HI (Ztie HARDINSBURG CSmt 6fcZr K OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CQMmNY KENTUCKY are you willing to memorize every- Jewish Hospital, Louisville, were held thing you require them to? You Tuesday evening. Miss Martha Reid, of this city, and the eldest daughter should. of Mrs. L. T. Reid, was one of the I am sending announcements of eight young women graduated. Mrs. Reid and daughters, Misses the summer school to each teacher in the county, and am fully expecting Emily and Eleanor Reid and sister, a majority of the teachers to be in Miss Frances Smith were in Louisattendance for the full five weeks. ville to attend Miss Reid's comThis is a summer term of the State mencement. No'rmal School brought to Hardinsburg for your convenience, and it GRADUATED AS NURSE is unthinkable that the teachers will FROM CITY HOSPITAL. not take advantage of the opportunity. Irvington, May 30. (Special) Mrs. WALL PAPER NOTICE BURIED IN INDIANA. J. K. Bramlctte and daughter, Miss MARRIED IN CANNELTON Evelyn Bramlctte attended the comThe remains of Mrs. Louise Crouch After the 1st of June the price for mencement exercises of Miss Gucrdy widow, who died at Duke,,Thursday Curtis Dickerson, farmer, and Miss morning, were sent to Gasport, Ind., Beulah Triplett, both of Garfield, hanging mail order house paper will Bramlette, who was graduated from Thursday afternoon for Interment. were issued a. marriage license in be 20c per r,oll. See L. E. Smith, "The the City Hospital, Louisville, last week. Wall Paper King." Cannelton, last week. She is survived by one son. Y Mr. W. H. Collins, financial agent of the Kentucky Children's Home Society was in Cloverport, Thursday and Friday in the interest of the home. A summary of the work done by the Home for the year June 30, 1919 to July 1, 1920, shows that there were 320 children received and 308 placed during the year. Altogether there were 1,450 children under supervision and 1,305. children handled, total expenses amounting to $78,705.09. Mr. Collins stated there would be a MR. JAKE MORRISON ASSIGNED TO BRANCH TRAIN. deficit in expenses this year on ac count of handling so many children, who. were left orphans after the inMr. Jake Morrison, of Irvington, an engineer of the L. H. & St. L. R. R., fluenza epidemic. has been assigned to the Irvington-Fordsvilbranch run succeeding Mr. REV. VIERS, OF McDANIELS WEDS MISS LENA DUNN. Wickliffe DeHaven. Mr. Morrison, who is the father of Clyde Morrison of this city, at one time lived in ClovAxtel, May 31 . (Special) Rev. erport. of the veteran en Viers, pastor of the Methodist church gineers, He is one of service, on the in point of McDaniels, and Miss Lena Dunn Henderson Route. Mr. and Mrs Morwere quietly married at the residence rison moved to Fordsville, Monday of Rev. Jesse Galloway, last Tuesday to reside. evening at eight o'clock. Rev. Galloway performed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of the A HEN THAT LAYS NOTHING BUT DOUBLE EGGS. late James Dunn and has a host of friends won by her pleasant manners. The groom is a highly esteemed x Not the "hen that laid the golden young minister. Rev. Viers and Mrs, egg," but one that is worth her. weight Viers will reside at the Methodist in gold belongs to Mrs. Hettie Beavin, who resides on a farm near Cloverparsonage at McDaniels. port. This particular hen of Mrs. Bcaviu's has been but FINED $10 BY SQUIRE BASHAM eggs with double laying nothing last yolks 4ince Emmett Parson was fined $10 and February, and to cap it all of! this cost for injuries to Wayman Bolin industrious last week. Bqth boys were employed yolks in it hen laid an egg with three one day last week at he Murray Roofing Tile Co.'s plant. Their case was tried before NOTICE Squire Basham, of Tarfork, on Saturday afternoon. Annual Decoration by Breckenridge Lodge No. 01 K. P. at Cloverport MATTINGLY-MATTINGLcemetery, Sunday, June 5th. 2 P. M. Marriage license was issued in Address by Hon. W. C. G. Hobbs, Owensboro, Monday to Mr. John of Lexington, Ky. Public invited and e will be taken to and from cemetery in Levi Mattingly, age 20, and Miss Catherine Mattingly, 18, both of cars. Frymire, Ky. Com't on Arrangements. .cross-Deare- r, Lil-li- Hon. W. E. Hennigcr and Mrs. 12 Henniger, of Louisville', announce the 13 birth of Walter E. Henniger, Jr., on Avergae Tuesday, May, 24. The girl who made the 'above re ooo markable grades holds a record of Mr. and Mrs. Heber Hawkins, of perfect attendance for five months of Lake, Ind., announce the arrival of a the present term. daughter, Ada Pauline, on May 18. The new arrival is the first grandWhy not have more teachers using child of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haw- standard tests in order to determine kins, of Cloverport. the progress of pupils under their ooo charge? It would be a revelation in Cards have been received here an- some instances, and also in others. nouncing the arrival of Thomas Sawyer Lawson on Wednesday, May 25, The summer school for teachers son of MrjandMrs. Juljan K. Lawson, will begin 0. AttendWashington, D. C. He is the second-chil- ance upon this June comschool is of Mr. and Mrs Lawson and pulsory this year, but will not made be for1 his grandfather, T. F. compulsory in the very near future. named Sawyer, of Hawesville, Ky. In so far as is possible this year we will fill all teacher positions from FEAST OF CORPUS CHRISTI those who do attend this school CELEBRATED AT AXTEL. or some other as good. Better quali fication is compulsory and the teachAxtel, May 31. (Special) Rev er who is making an effort to give Joseph Odendahl celebrated the feast greatet service to the community in of Corpus Christi with procession of which she teaches will be retained and the blessed sacrament after mass last those who are not will be eliminated Sunday. About thirty little girls cloth- as soon as possible. ed in white, wearing, veils and wreaths inurcncu aiicr wie ine "A teacher ought to improve with altars were beautifully decorated in experience. But this is not always sweet peas and Dorothy Perkins roses. true. Many teachers teach their best Srvices were concluded with benedic- schools during the first year. If one tion of the most blessed sacrament will make a careful study of his work, and the loved hymn "Holy God We and put into practice the lessons he Praise Thy Name." learns he will improve with experience. 99 93 90 94 92 88 84 79 73 73 58 50 75 100 100 100 100 98 95 95 94 96 90 93 83 95 100 100 98 100 98 98 100 97 94 81 82 82 94 o Mr. W. Davis, road engineer for the county, was in Cloverport, Monday. Mr. Davis was making arrangements to start grading and rocking the road on Patterson Hill and the Balltown road M. MATTINGLY KILLED IN ARIZ. In Automobile Accident. Son of Roie Mattingly, Formerly of This County. Axtel, Ky., May 31. (Special) A message was received here last week of the sudden death of Morton Mattingly, of Arizona, the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Roie Mattingly formerly of Breckinridge county. Young Mattingly was in his large Studebaker car, which was completely demolished when struck by an electric car at a railroad crossing. Mattingly was rushed to the hospital and died on the operating table. He was buried last Wednesday in Arizona. Surviving are his widow and one son, with his parents. Mr. Mattingly was the brother-in-laof Mrs. Maud Mattingly, of Indianapolis, whose husband died of flu in Chicago, two years past. Another brother Bryant Mattingly had his arm severed some time ago in Texas. Before moving to Arizona, Mr. and Mrs. Roie Mattingly lived near West View. w le But much that we do is done without thought; it is merely a matter of routine. A teaclier ought to know his weakness. Then he ought to strive to rid himself of these weaknesses. There is no better way for a teacher to improve than by visiting other schools. If one is poor in discipline he should visit a well disciplined school; if he can not teach physiology let him visit some teacher who can teach it. A teacher should firmly resolve to make each year a little better. We cannot remain as we are. We will either go forward or backward. And when we begin to go backward it is high time to leave the school room." Country Teacher. METHODIST'S INSPIRATIONAL MEETING CALLED OFF NO LIGHTS. Cloverport was in utter darkness Friday evening due to the Cloverport Light and Ice Co.'s power plant being out of commission. An inspirational meeting, prior to the Christian Educational Movement subscription campaign held Sunday morning in the Methodist church, was to have been been held Friday evening in the church but had to be called off on account of not having any lights. Rev. L. K. May and Mr. Davidson, of Owensboro, who were to have spoken at the meeting, came on the afternoon train and returned to Owensboro on the 7:35 o'clock train. They were guests of Rev. J. R. Randolph and Mrs. Randolph. The teacher who does not learn something every day will soon find MISS REID GRADUATED FROM JEWISH HOSPITAL. himself a back number. The commencement exercises of the Do you require your pupils to do a great deal of memory work? And class of graduated nurses from the X.,., i. PAGE TWO Frymirc I THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, his aunt, Mrs. G, H. Ashcraft, of CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I IIstrikeJ CIGARETTE 10 for 10c; 20 for 20c. lucky Ten for 10 cents. Handy-size- . Dealers carry both. It's toasted. m foJhr&!?fZ2 In the County) HARDINSBURG Mr and Mrs. O. F. Galloway and Arthur DcIIavcn Galloway, of Ghent Ky., arc visiting Mrs. Galloway's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Hook. Joe Harth has returned from several days stay in Louisville. Miss Ruth Chambliss who taught school at Haldcn.W. Va., has returned Hugh Hoben, Dallas, Texas, arrived Friday to visit his father, J. T Hoben. Miss Clara Belle DeHaven, Gallatin, Tenn., is spending her summer vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. DeHaven. Russell Hook, who was in Louishas returned. ville the week-enMrs. Forrest Lambert, of Lewis-poris visiting her parents, Mr and Mrs. J. H. Miller. Prof F. Schultz, Mrs. Schultz and children, are visiting Mrs. Schultz's parents, Rev. James Lewis and Mrs. Lewis, of Howell. Mr. and Mrs. J C. Sills have returned from several days stay in Louisd, home. Mrs. t, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Helt, of Ky, spent a part of last week with relatives here Miss Minnie Hatfield is visiting at her old home near Roberta, Ky. Miss Rosa Lou Slacklette, of Ekron, is teaching a class of music pupils at Braiidenburcr station. Geo Hurt, of Paynesville, was here last Saturday on business. A large crowd attended the ice cream social given by the Sunday Mrs E. A. Hawkins, of Tuscon, school of the new Brandenburg Bap-- 1 Ariz , is visiting relatives. tist church. This social was the climax Mrs. Alec McCulloch. of Owens-borof a contest between the "blues" and has returned home after a visit the "reds " The school has now an visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. enrollment of about three hundred. F. K Rhodes Decoration Day was observed on Mrs. Sallie B. Coke, who has been last Sunday at the cemetery at Wei- -' ill for ten days, is improving. don. Appropriate exercises in memory Mr. and Mrs Pete Flood, of Stcph-enspor- t, of the dead were witnessed by a large were the guests of Mrs. crowd of people, who spent the day Flood's parents, Mr and Mrs. J. D. there. Alexander. Saturday and Sunday Miss Ruth Fullen wider returned to L Walker was in Louisville, Thurs- her home at Roberta at the close of day and Friday. school here. Mrs. Foster, of Maceo. who has Miss Willie Frank Brown, who has been the guest of her daughter. Mrs. been in Louisville, for some time, has Felix Robinson, and Mr. Robinson, returned home to attend the summer has returned mine school for teachers which opens here S. B Payne, of Irvington on Monday, June 0th. was here last Wednesday. A class of eleven students of the Miss Virginia Beard, who has been Meade High School was graduated engaged in the Lyceum work in the here on the eveninc of May :J0tii. The Northern states has returned home address to the graduates was deliverto spend her summer vacation with ed by Prof. E B. Weathers, of Louis-villher parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. in the presence of an aduience Beard which filled Philips Memorial Bap-- , tist church. Miss Beulah Graham was valedictorian of the class and Miss IRVINGTON Glovie Burch, salutatorian Miss Lottie Trent, who is attending Rev. Zcbedin preached an inspiring Asburg College at Wilmore, Ky, will sermon on last Sunday night at new be home Thursday to see her parents, Brandenburg church. His text was Mr. and Mrs. C L. Trent that old but ever new theme found Mr. Wallace Johnson, of High in John It: 10 Plains, spent Tuesday with Mr. and Miss Alma Thomas returned to ... .,.,, Itl Mrs. J. W. Bruner. UOUISVIIIC, msi muiiuuy aitu a.uu- Mr. and Mrs. Jake Morrison moved ing her vacation with her parents, to Ford.sville, Monday Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Thomas. Miss Joan Hardesty has returned Memorial services will be held at Chit-woofrom a visit to Miss Minnie the Lap Anderson cemetery near xms of Louisville city on Sunday, June 5th. Mr. H. O. Bennett, of Corners, was Jeffer-sontown, Mc-Quad- y, o, Ex-Jude, --i -.. -d, ville. Mrs. R. R. Payne and children were the guests of her sister, Mrs. Vic Pile, and Mr. Pile, of Harned, Sunday. Lafe Withers and son, Russell Withers, of Kirk, were here Saturday. Dennie Shcerau and D. L. McGary spent last week in Louisville on business. Miss Ruth Kincheloe has returned from Louisville Mr and Mrs. A. Wroe, of were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McGary. Thursday. Mrs Austin Amies and daughter, Miss Kathcrinc Amies, who have been the guests of Mrs Amies' sister, Mrs. Horace Yates, and Mr. Yates, Louisville, have returned. Misses Ara and Arlle Wood were last week with Mr. and Mrs. S. E. guests of Mrs. Jessie Bruington, Tucker. Mrs. P. R. Payne and children, of Tuesday. Mr, C W. Hawes and daughter, Decoration Day was observed at Miss Ethel Louise Hawes, have re- Hardinsburg, were guests of Mr. and the JJowcll cemetery Sunday. turned after a visit to their uncle in Mrs. Vic Pile, Sunday. Mrs. Taylor Gray and son, Morris Lcwisport, who lias hcen ill D.. of Louisville, have .returned to Mrs. bcott Urown and daughter, YELLOW LAKE i their home after a visit with her par- Miss Mildred Brown, were in LouisMrs Jesse Dunn is very ill at this cuts, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Frank, of ville, shopping Saturday. Woodrow. Master Eugene Q'Uryan is visiting writing. , Mrs. J. B. Whitworth was the guest An airplane passed over McDanicls Master Kcrmit Knott and Miss Eloise last Wednesday about noon. It seem- - of Mrs. Sam Kennedy, of near Har- Knott, of Guston. The District Sunday School Con- cu to c traveling in 111c uirccuuu ui . mu, iucsuty Mr, and Mrs. John Stc'crman were a vention will he held at Bcwlcyvillc, V.. 1111)1 nuuA, Mrs. Mary Joe Mattingly still con- guests of their son, J. I. Stccrman, Saturday, June the eleventh. and Mrs. Stccrman, Thursday. Mr. T. R. Blythe was in Louisville, tinues quite ill. Mrs. Roy Kennedy and son, Lcssic, Rev. J. Odcndahl motored to Clovon husincss, Tuesday. Mrs. T. P. Davis and daughter, erport. last Sunday afternoon to at- visited Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hayncs, of Mrs. Lillie Kinchcloe and grandson, tend the commencement exercises of Hardinsburg, one day last week. Several from here attended court at Thomas Kinchcloe, spent the week- St. Rose parochial school. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Critchclow Hardinsburg, last week. end with Mrs. V. C. Nail, of Vine Hiram Durbin, of Irvington, was were in Hardinsburg, shopping last Grove. in town Friday. Mr. Roy Mullen, of Ravenna, was week. Mrs. Lucy Lyons, of Custer, was Mrs. Minnie O'Donahuc and son, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. McEdmund, of Ilardinsburg, spent Sat- the guest of her son, Gilbert Lyons, Afee, the first of the week. Mrs. George Miller, of Louisville, urday night and Sunday with her. in- and Mrs Lyons, one day last week. Mr. Miles McCoy and daughter, spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. valid mother, Mrs. James Rhodes. Mr. J. E. Monarch and son, George Mrs. Bedford Pate, of Grayson counJ. D. Ashcraft Mrs. II. J. Krchs was the guest of of. Hardinsburg, spent a few days out ty visited relatives here last week. of Mrs. John Butler and family, friends in Louisville, Wednesday and fishing near the Monastery bridge, Locust Hill, were guests of her molast week. Thursday. Mr. Ivan Dunn has about completed ther, Mrs. Mary Nichols, Sifnday. Mrs. B. S. Wilson and Mrs. D. T. are visiting relatives in the new stock barn for J. W. Storms Wilson and sons. Georgetown. MYSTIC Miss Philomcna Speak is spending Farmers of this neighborhood arc a few weeks in Lexington, visiting about through planting corn. STEPHENSPCRT relations. Mr. Millard Brown came home last Rhodes is Little Kenneth E. Gilbert was in Clover-por- t, visiting Margaret JaneStorm's, ,this week. We are glad to know he is at grandfather Saturday. able to be out again. Miss Mary Logan Jolly, of Sample, week. Mr. G. R. French is suffering with Mr. and Mrs. Con Mattingly and was the guest of Miss Lillian Blaine children, Isabel, Joe and Maxinc, were a dislocated arm. last Tuesday. Eldrcd Robbins, of Hazel Dell, visof Mr. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Canary and dinner guestsSunday. and Mrs. Will ited friends and relatives here SatRhodes last son, were in Cloverport, last Satururday night and Sunday. day. Mrs. B. H. Beauchamp was SaturMrs., H. J. Rice and baby, H. J., GARFIELD day night and Sunday visitor of her Louisville, came Saturday for Jr., of Mrs. Hiram Durbin and sister, Mrs. daughter, Mrs. May Shaw and family. a month's visit with her parents, Mr. Dick Johnson, of Irvington, were Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Stiff visited Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins. - guests Saturday night of their sister, and Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp, Sunday. Rev. C. B. Gentry will leave TuesMr. S. W. Davis was in Louisville, day for SkUlman where he' wj'hojjj preached at the on business one day last week. Miss Leota a meeting. nUmU Mr. Millard Brown and family were have charce of the music. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith attendMiss Alene Carman, of Locust Hill, Dowcll. ed the ordination service at Clover who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Several from here attended the all Creek, Sunday. Horsley, is now visiting day service at Walnut Grove, Sunrevival closed last Tuesday Warnic at Guston. The day. evening at the M. E. Church, with friends and Mrs. J. W. Marr were in Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Burton and Mr. Mr. twenty-tw- o additions to the church. Hardinsburg, Tuesday. C. C. Basham were in Lodiburg, SatMrs. Logan Hickerson and grandMr. and Mrs. Allie Basham and urday on business. son, of Sample, were guests of Mrs. baby, of Irvington, were guests of The following from here attended E. J. Bandy. Wednesday. supper at Lodiburg, the ice Schopp were relatives here Sunday. Hottel, was in Saturday cream Mr. Willie French, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. night: Deputy Sheriff J. B. relain Louisville, last week, visiting Vernon Payne Loanna and Hester town Monday. tives. Rev C. B. Gentry returned Saturday from Wilmorc, where he attended a Holliness Convention. Mr. and Mrs. William Black and son, of Irvine, were guests of Miss : Julia Ploch, Friday. Miss Hazel Koch, of Tell City, came Thursday and will spend the summer with her aunt, Mrs. Julia Ploch. I i T JUNE 1, lltl Cook, Violet Brown, Ressie Knott, Ruby Gedling, Anna Lee and Virginia Skillman, Fred Dicckman and Harold Payne. GLEN DEAN Miss Nell Moorman is expected to return this week from Knoxvillc, Tenn., where she has been teaching. Mrs James Kinchcloe, of Los Angeles, Calif., will visit her mother, Mrs. Hack Owen sometime during the summer. Mr. Frank Wilkcrson, of Falls of Rough, visited his daughter, Mrs. Ernest Eskridgc, last week, A recital of home talent assisted by Mrs. Lee Gibson, of Louisville, will be given by the Baptist Ladies Aid at the Baptist church on Saturday night, June 25th. Admission fee will be 25 and 15c The program will consist of music and dramatics. Mr. and Mrs. Nollic Ashley spent Sunday and Monday in Louisville. Miss Florence Whittinghill, who has been teaching since last September in Antelope, Montana, returned home last week fpr her summer vacation. C. V. Robertson, of Hardinsburg, spent last Sunday afternoon with his father, R. G. Robertson. Mrs.' J. A. Moorman spent last Saturday in Hardinsburg, with her dugh-tcMrs. A. T. Beard. Mrs. F. M. Powell is visiting her .daughter, Mrs. John Triplet, at Irv ington. Airs. R. V. Berry was called to the bedside of a very sick sister at Liberty, Miss. r, Logan were in Stcphcnsport, one day last week, Mrs. Nat Basham was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Hewitt Payne Mr. Chester Dicckman, of Stcphcnsport, spent Sunday here. LOCUST HILL Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Robertson were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Carman, Sunday. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. BiH Butler, died Saturday and was buried Sunday. J. M. Bcatty, of near Cloverport, was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Fred Davis, and Mr. Davis, Sunday. Misses Fannie Dyer and Velma Carman and Messrs, Vic Dorane and Paul Smith attended the decoration at Fairvicw, Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Carman, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Dyer and children, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Davis, Sunday. CHARITY OF SPEECH SAMPLE Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weidman, of Holt spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Jolly. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Brumfield and children, of Stcphcnsport, spent Saturday night and Sunday with their mother, Mrs. Barbara Brumfield. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brown and family, of Newburg, Ind., are visiting his brother, Mr. Lige Brown, and Mrs, Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bryant and two children, were the guests of her sister, Mrs. E. L. Frank, and Mrs. Frank, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Frank are being congratulated on the arrival of a girl, Thursday, May 20. Mrs. Will Jolly and daughter, Mary ".ffri PT 'pck.,;, Charity of speech is as divine a thing as charity of action. Unkind words do as much harm as unkind deeds. Many a heart has been wounded beyond cure, many a reputation has been ruined by a few thoughtless words. There is charity which consists in withholding words in keeping back harsh judgement in abstaining from spcdi if to speak is to condemn. Such chaity hears the tale of slander, but docs not repeat it, listens in silence to the condemnation of others but forbears comment, then locks the unpleasant secret up in the very depths of the heart. Silence can still rumor. It is speech that keeps the story alive and lends it vigor. Charity in speech is a virtue that all can practice if they but have the inclination and the will for it, and like all other virtues it bears rich fruit. Contributed. Wood for tennis rackets requires at least five years' seasoning that is to say, it requires to be kept for five years in the rough timber state before being cut up for ,use. Wood for pianos is kept, as a rule, for 40 years before it is used. -, I I i '! . ! BRANDENBURG Anderson's I I June Sale I ( ffM r hi " Now In Full Swing THE FIRST DAY 99 VJ V-"s j J'1 n m of this sale event was wonderful. l i I i j . .J i M Jake Morrison. and other relatives returned home Mrs. Tom Kirtley and daughter, Sunday. Miss Luclla Kirtley, arc visiting Mrs. Miss Edith Driskell, of HardinsKirtley's son, Mr. Tim Kirtley, of burg, is visiting her grandmother, Louisville. Mrs M. J. Bruington. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Dowcll, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. McQuiggins spent Mrs. Taylor Dowcll. Mrs. Lee Stith, several days of last week with relaMr and Mrs. W L. Godfrey. Mrs. tives near Madrid. John Cliilds and Mr. Oscar Dowcll A. M. Ganaway and family were all motored to Hensley, Sunday to guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arba Tucker, attend the Decoration service. of Kingswood, Sunday. Mr Guy Meyers, of Corners, was Miss Ruth Chambliss, who lias been in town on business, Saturday. teaching in Holden, W. Va., spent Mr. Earl Stith is visiting his sister, Tuesday night with her sister. Mrs. Mrs. Jake Sipes, of Buck Grove. Robert Wcatherford, and Mr. Weath-crforMrs. Emma Mattingly, of Glen Dean, will be the guest of Mrs. L. W. The Busy Bee children's band will Godfrey for several weeks. meet Saturday afternoon with C. L. Mrs. Will Biggs, of Chicago, was Bruington, Jr. the guest of Mr and Mrs. J. B. Biggs Chas. Dutschke, of Cecelia, spent the first of the week. Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Miss Telma O'Bryan has returned Milner. He was accompanied home from a visit to Miss Naotnia Adkis-so- by his daughter, Florence, who has of Rhodelia. been attending the Normal here. Miss Helm Board has returned Mrs. F. R. Roberts, of Kingswood, from Logan College, Russcllville, who has been visiting relatives here where she was graduated this 'year. returned home last week. Master J W. Ater, Jr., is visiting Ernest Tucker, of Louisville, spent d. n, Miss Hazel Vititoe, of Kingswood, HARNED is visiting Mrs. Ike Carter. Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Robinson and Mr M L. O'Bryan spent the week- baby, Robert Stith, of Murray, Ky., end in Louisville, with his brother, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Mr. Roy O'Bryan. Penick. Mrs. Jess Payne was in Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Aldridgc and the first of the week children, Maxinc, Milner and Neva, Mr Ed Morrison, of Cloverport, is of Blooniingtou. III., who have been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. visiting Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Milner in town, Saturday. People from all over Western Kentucky and parts of Indiana visited the store and profited by the extraordinary values in highest quality merchandise. Many high sales records were broken and we are delighted with business done. If you were not here, come today, tomorrow, any day during the sale and you cannot fail importo appreciate the magnitude the tance of this sale event to yourself, your friends and neighbors. COME! -- far-reachi- ng j && S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATES OWENSBORO, -' KENTUCKY WHERE COURTESY RErGNS uarararaiizra i , r o i v. T THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, FIRST MARRIAGE RECORDED IN PLYMOUTH May 12, Tercentenary Anniversary of First Civil Marriage in New JUNK 1, 19911 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY SWAT THE FLY AND SOUSE THE MOSQUITO Campaign Against Pests Should Be Carried on Vigorously. PAGE THREE WILSON'S MEMORIAL DAY LETTER His First Statement Retiring From Since Public Office. Washington, May 27. Woodrow Wilson hrokc today the silence he has maintained since he retired from the White House on March 4. In a Memorial Day letter to the editor of "The Stars and Stripes," which was published today in that soldier periodical, he declared that the American people "shall not be able to enjoy the full pride of the day's recollections unless we have ltiade sure that the duties that grew out of the war have been fulfilled to the "Arft wc sure?" he asked. "If we are not shall wc not soon take steps to do whatever has been omitted?" t The full text of the former presi- BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY SOIL LACKING IN HUMUS AND PHOSPHORUS Jesse M. Howard, Jr., Advises Breckinridge County Farmers How To Enrich Their... Soil. Many times. men have tried to convince farmers of Breckinridge county that when they buy so many B's in their fertilizer or call for Black Goods in a rotton sack, that they arc simply contributing to the manufacturer's health and the agent's family, because usually you arc blown up by some hot air pump fertilizer agent, who doesn't know or is greedy for money. He .splutters Potash to you until you sec tobacco plants run up like Jack's Bean Stalks, and tells how his great grandfather used this kind. Your pockctbook is unloaded or you give a mortgage on your corn. You wait one year to find out that he skinned you, and then let him lay it COUNTY CONVICT TO BE PAROLED W. A. Brooks, Colored, Sentenced to Eddyville to Be Released With 12 Others. Frankfort, Ky, May 27. Thirteen convicts, all incareratcd in the State prison at Eddyville, were granted paroles by the State Board of Charities and Corrections, All will be released as soon as work is found for them. Among them is William V. Akin, a white man convicted in the Hart Circuit Court in 1002 of murder in the first degree ami sentenced to life imprisonment. He had served nineteen years. Henry Davis, another life prisoner, convectcd of murder, was received at the prison in April 101J, and bad served the minimum time. Frank Sherman, a negro, sentenced to life for murder at the February term of the Christian Circuit Court in 100 1, also was granted clemency. Others granted clemency were: Ed Watkins, colored, sentenced at the. February, 1020 term of the Christian Circuit Court to serve two years. Ed Blackburn, colored sentenced to seven years for manslaughter at the September'. 1017 term of the Circuit Court. Harold Brown, colored, sentenced to three years for grand larceny at the September, 1019, term of the Circuit Court. John Russell, sentenced to two years for manslaughter at the February, 1020 term of the Christian Circuit Court. Will A. Brooks, colored, sentenced to from five to ten years for voluntary manslaughter at the May, 191C term of the Brcckinrfdgc Circuit Mcj-CrackMc-Crack- World. t." dent's letter follows: "Memorial day has always been one of our most solemn and thoughtful anniversaries when wc recalled great memories and dedicated ourselves to the maintenance and purification of the nation, but this year jt has an added and termendous significance because of memories and sacrifices of the great World War arc now among the most stimulating of the recollections of the day. "Wc celebrate the immortal achievements, of the men who died in France on the field and in the trenches, far away from home, in order that both" our own people and the people across the seas might be delivered frnm flip llrrlipct npril of all llistOTV. It is our privelcgc not only to indulge ,a high and solemn pride and grief for the heroes of that great struggle but also to rededicate ourselves to the achievements of the great objects for which the war was fought. Wc shall not be happy; wc shall not be able to enjoy the full priujc of the day's recollections until wc have made sure that the duties that grew out of the war have been fulfilled to utmost. "Are wc sure? If ye arc not shall we not soon take steps to do whatever has been omitted? Cordially WOODROW WILSON," yours, Indianapolis, Ind., May 3. Approximately 8,000 members o the International Typographical Union arc out on a strike because of the failure to employing book and job printers to accede to the demands for a 44 hour week. John McParland, president of the union said tonight. He .said he believed the number had reached the peak for any one time. Many interesting things have been brought out this year concerning the Pilgrims and the three hundredth anniversary of their first landing in America. One event that's particularly interesting is the first marriage among the Pilgrims, which was perhaps the first civil marriage in the New World. The New York Herald relates how the wedding came about "This is a wedding anniversary and a tercentenary at --that. On May 12, 1021, the first English marriage in New England was performed. The principals were two of the Mayflower passengers. The bride was Susanna White and the groom was Edward Winslow. Both contracted parties had been recently widowed. Susanna came to Plymouth as the wife of William White. They had a son. Resolved, when they sailed from Lcydcu, and another son, Peregrine, was born to them in Cape Cod Harbor on November 20,1020, a few days after the landing. William White was one of the many Pilgrims who died the first winter. left a widow Edward Winslow lost his young wife, Elizabeth, whom he had married about two years before the great voyage. So here were $ a lonely pair in a land which was not fit "A month after SusannaWhitc was Farmers Losing Millions in Scrub Live Stock Attend and take part in Farmers Better Sire Sales Bourbon Stock Yards Louisville, Ky. June 2nd Lr The average intelligent patriotic farmer is not asking for special privileges. If proper regulatory laws insure him a free and open field for the exercise of his ability, he will establish a place in the commercial world which will be not only a source of credit and profit to himself but also to the country at large. All the American farmer wants and has a right to Kentucky Pure Bred LiveStock have, is an equal chance with other Association and Louisville Live business men, a fair and just reward Calcula.) Stock Exchange. for labor performed. Every man in Preserving The Manure. every business is entitled to a profit Write today for full parFloats or Fri Calcium Phosphate contribution he makes to the foithe ticulars and free chart or sum of human happiness, as happiness contains twice as much P2 03 showing increase in profit Phosphoric acid as acid Phosphate living. is represented in better and it can be bought at Mt. Pleasant from pure breds. Address ton. Steam heat and even a coal fire is at about $7.50 per $20 00.Acid PhosW. S. BELL, President Floats unknown in Persia, where, during cold phate costs at least the best way are to and weather, families gather aroung a slowly available in Louisville Live Stock Exchange stalls through the A "koorse" apply is scatter "koorse" to keep warm. the manure and Is a table placed over a pan of burn- winter it preservesavailability. LOUISVILLE, KY. ing chdrcoal, the whole being covered increases its own Use either floats or acid phosphate, PurelrtJ Sheep Sale Augult II, with carpet to keep the heat in. but be sure to use phosphate. Our last element and 'probably the most important is discussed last because it comes free if the others arc supplied first Legumes support very small specimens of animal life called nitrifying baccilli which live coherent on ! their roots and store nitrogen in nodules for you and they work free. Why pay $1.00 or more per pound? Why buy some man's daughter a CASE MEN; MAKEUP AND LOCKUP MEN; diamond ring while your little boy begs daddy for a penny's worth of LINOTYPE AND MONOTYPE KEYBOARD candy? Why has the soil of WisconAND CASTER OPERATORS sin changed from the most infertil to the most fertil? This is it: Cattle, Lime, Manure Acid and Rock Phosft phate, and Legumes. Want experiencel men, but can use a few with Not a pound of bought commercial little experience. fertilizer. Why doesn't a man argue with Hornets They arc Organized. ' Working forty-eigWhy do you spend one year's time to hours per week. Open raise an egg from an egg, then let first-claconditions. shop, under the merchant pay 10 per cent less market value, turn around sell it to Permanent position's with wages from $30.00 your neighbor at 10 per cent above market and then pay you in trade to $45.00 per week, according to ability. making 40 per cent on his goods. Thereby making 03 per cent in ten position is Do not apply unless permanent minutes on his investment, while 'the desired. farmer worked one year and got swindled. You were not organized. Let's get on a sound basis. The Apply at orice, giving age, years experience, Farm Bureau is our pulse; let's help position desired, references, salary expected and it beat. Let's look Mr. Profiteer, Mr. Bull, and Mr. Wind in the face; let's when you can come. help him out of our business. When Address, Dr. Cyril G. Hopkins first preached Rock Phosphate, the fertilizer manufacturers actually introduced a bill before the State of Illinois to make, it a crime. Fertilizer agents in Breckinridge will kick. Just ask the ExperiINCORPORATED ment Station. They go around up there, Black Jack the guns that shoot LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY facts, facts that these men can't face. These men who soak your cash like a sponge takes water. Apply the test; where two vocations are followed, 200 pure bred registered bulls will be sold at auction. The sale is held strictly to improve the quality of live Bidstock in Kentucky. ding limited to farmers. You make your own price. Movement backed by U. S. Government, University of Kentucky, College of Agriculture, Governor of Kentucky, for loneliness. The courtship was brief indeed; the marriage of the widow White and the widower Winslow occurred less than two months after Elizabeth Winslow's death. Thus, within six months. Susanna became New England's first mother and first bride. "It was probably the first civil marriage in the new world. Governor Bradford was in favor of the civil marriage. It was thought he wrote in his history, "most requisite to be performed by the Magistrate, a? being a civil thing, upon which many question? about inheritances docs depend, with other things most proper to their cognizaus, and most consonuante to the scripturs, Ruth 4, and no where found in the gospel to be layeu on the ministers as a part of their office." The matter of civil marriages played a painful part in Winslow's life fifteen years latter, when, as Governor of the colony, he went to England to plead Plymouth's cause. For preaching and for performing civil marriages he was kept in prison four months, he having stoutly maintained, against the Archbishop of Canterbury, that he found nowhere in the Word of God that "marriage was tied to ministrie." "The parties to the first white marriage down East lived happily together, as was the ancient custom in many families. Two children were born to them and one of thcse.Josiah Winslow, became almost as famous as his father, being elected Governor of Plymouth Colony a few years after his father's death. So the bride of three centuries ago this day is quite as distinguished in history as Poca hontas, even if not so romatic. As the first New England mother and bride, the wife of the, first provincial Governor of the Colony and the mother of its first native Governor, Susanna carries off a great many ribbons." FAfcMER WANTS on the weather. Whv slccn my friends, when stay ing awake will be so profitiblcl Let's figure: Breckinridge county agriculturally speaking, lies in the St. Louis, Chester division of Kentucky. The analysis of our soil approximately, is. as follows: Available Phosphate .j(), Nitrogen 00, Potassium 200. Total Phosphate 1300, Nitrogen 1,000, Potassium to 44,000. In one acre 2 feet deep, 2.000,000 pounds. Now all plants require a balanced ration of elements just as cows require balanced feeds. They require a sufficient amount of humus to encourage bacterial growth, hold moisture, generate and retain a suitable temperature. They require an alkaline medium in which to grow, for very few are the types of baccili that can stand acid. Now, here is the analysis of a rich soil where manure even shows no increase in crop: In black belts of Texas, Alabama. Illinois, Misscssippi, etc. foot, 2.000,000 An ideal soil, 1 acre nnntwls! Phnsnhatc 201)0. Nitroccn 7,300, Potassium 33,000. It's plain to sec at once that first plain that we do not need K. or Pot- ash. A 42 bushel corn crop carries oft we need humus N and P. It is also the soil as follows: Phosphate 10.8, N. 22,-000 1- -2 . FAIR CHANCE. concerned, wc have enouch to last one thousand years, and lose all the plant each year. We have hardly enough nitrogen for 42 bushel crop if it all coultl be taKen. Wc have a very, very small supply of R. We therefore conclude mat r. N. Humus and an alkaline medium are the things which wc need to make our soil rich. Best Way To Get Humus. X'ow. manure is the best way to supply humus, but first let's apply ground limestone so that the amonia given off by the manure will not be taken up by the acids in our soil, for amonia contains Nitr.ogen, and here you will see decaying vegetable matter gives off acid, also plants digest their food from the soil by use of acids thrown off at their roots, and because of this our soil naturally gets sour. Turning under green crops such as clover, rye, etc., will also supply humus, but if this same clover or rye is fed or pastured, we get almost as much humus' and gain free the growth of live stock, provided all manure is returned. Now, Phosphorus is our next limited clement. It can be bought in two forms: calcium phosphate or tri calcium phosphate. The former Ca. (F04) is made from the raw rock phosphate by treating with S acid H2SO. This is readily available and is most profitably applied to the manure in a stall Acid Phosphate is worth $4.00 more per ton mixed with manure in a stall; then it is scattered through a corn drill. (U. of I 33 9; K. 32.0; Ca. 8.2. In so far 'as K. is Now is the time to "souse the mosquito." The "swat the fly" slogan is well known, but many have lost sight of the mosquito in their search for the one must suffer. Wc have only one fly Both are enemies of the human American The American American. race and should be campaigned Farmers, let's have Farmer Farmers at every opportunity, but it is whose all is witli the farmer and not perhaps not generally known that you, his heart on everyone can do his or her share in him mouth with gluttony and his hand on your pock- keeping down the number of mosquito ctbook. Cooperation has wherever pests by giving a little thought and fairly tried,, cicminatcd him Why not j tmic t0 t)C inattcr now. .......... rusty in iirnricmriiiLri' r irssi' ai lnwaru. i.. .,... ........ Supt. Cow Test tm can with an inch or fraction of an Marion county, III inch of water in it, every barrel or keg containing water is a breeding Place for the mosquito. With the ad- v.mv vent of the first warm days these What 300,000 farmers think of im - ' pests will breed and hundreds of tiny portant current questions of finance, "critters," "armed to the teeth," will taxation and legislation will become sally forth to torture humans during known shortly after June 13, when the bummer. Just recall the attacks qucstionaires sent out by the Ameri- on ankles and the annoying "bites" can Farm Bureau Federation to its on other portions of the anatomy n states, 'are caused by energetic mosquitoes in the members in answered and tabulated More than course of last Summer and "hit the 12,000 will be sent out from the office trail" now. of the Kentucky Farm Bureau federA little kerosene poured on the suration this week by Geoffrey Morgan, face of any stagnant body of water secretary. no matter how small this body of Sonic of the questions arc: water may be, will prevent the pos"Do you favor commodity financ- sible breeding of mosquitoes. So let ing based on bonded warehouse re- citizens arm themselves with oil cans ceipts? and make the rounds of their premis"Do you favor legislation making es. The number of mosquito pests illegal the practice of will be considerably lessened if this in agricultural products? is done. Just enough oil to cover the "Do you favor the surface of the water will prove effeclegislation?" tive and the trouble involved is much The questions run on in this fash- less than that necessary to pursue ion, touching on the federal reserve and kill a fullgrown mosquito. Not system, regulation of packers, rail and merely one pest is killed in this manwater transportation and livestock. ner, but hundreds and even When completed, the results of the inquires will be placed before congresAnd don't let us forget the fly. if everyone will take part in the sional committees and appropriate legislation asked. Unite to swat, and let us remember that a fly swatted now probably NATION'S PER CAPITA sounds the death knell of some few WEALTH NOW $2,800. millions of flics which would otherwise make their appearance and make New York, May 28. The per capita humans miserable. And while wc are wealth has increased $230 since 1914, on the subject, a word about rats it was announced yesterday by the and mice. If there are any traps government loan organization, the house get them out and It is estimated that on February 1. "set" them. Let us clean up in this 1921, the total wealth of the country rcsppct and save ourselves many agwas $:i00,000,000,00o. This is an in- - gravating moments this Spring and crease of $30,000,000,000 during the Summer. Flics, mosquitos and rats last seven years. and mice, arc all germ carriers, and If this wealth were divided equally the harder the fight is waged against among 107,000,000 persons in the them the better it will be for the country each would have $2,800. In health of the community. Ex 1014 each would have had $2,301 flic practice of thrift during the AIR LINE ESTABLISHED BETWEEN LOU. AND CINTI. war was partly responsible for the increase, according to the loan organization. Other factors were high The Louisville Air Line is inaugurwaces and salaries, the natural in- - ating this week, its passenger-earrin- g crement in the market value of pro flights between Louisville and Cinperty during the period of inflation cinnati. The "Louisville," A II. S and the people's will to work and 2L hydroplane is being used in making the first flights, and later the produce. company will use hydroplanes and SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS touch other points along the route. . ( t y i ...i I vu""""'" I ! forty-seve- short-sellin- g truth-in-fabr- ic thous-campaig- n, Con-an- ds Court. Bud Whitlow, colored, sentenced to serve 3 to 21 years for manslaughter at the May, 1010, term of the Fulton Circuit Court to two years for child desertion at the February. 1020, term of the Christian Circuit Court. Tom Wood, colored, sentenced to from seven to ten years for car breaking at the January, 1015, term of the McCrackcn Circuit Court. Allen Ncwkirk, sentenced ti ten to twenty years on a statutory charge at the March, 1011, term of the Breathitt Circuit Court. Sam Williams, sentenced to five years for car breaking at the Feb- James Carter, colored, sentenced ruary. 1018 Circuit Court. term of the McCracken The species of fish known as found in Africa, is so called because the female carries her newly hatched young in her mouth, only permitting them to leave their strange nursery at night to search for infusmouth-breeder- s, orial! food. The finest 'Tire, for Small Cars flflHu!?l&Jv2KfeL Goodrich SOx3 oAntl-Sh- d Safety Tread at the lOfo Price Reduction Here is a 30x3 2 tire, with snappy black trrad and creamy white sides clean, trim, splendidly finished generously large and full in size, with the Goodrich anti-ski- d safety tread. 20 Printers Wanted This tire will give you much longer mileage, the greatest of durability, the utmost riding comfort and the fullest satisfaction. Like all other Goodrich tires the "30x3 2" is made only in one quality. It is so thoroughly and unusually good that its makers frankly declare it the best tire ever made for small cars. Goodrich 30x3 J mti-ski- d safety tread fabric tire mow available at the 20 Price Reduction which went into effect May 2nd : N ht ss 'i 5 THE B.F.GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY oAkron, Ohio The STANDARD PRINTING CO. Dealers everywhere are selling Goodrich Silver-tow- n Cords, Goodrich Fabric Tires and Goodrich Red or Gray Tubes all one quality at the 20 reduction in prices which Goodrich made effective May 2nd, 1921. a PAOB FOUR THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY JUNE 1, 1M1 Curt Pate Lee Alexander, Pal GarTHE COLLEGE OF ner, Dr. S. P. Parks, Judge G. W. SLATS' DIARY Newman, Judge J R, Layman, D. D. Experience of a Man Who Begut Dowcll, P. M. Basham, Arthur Beard JNO. D. BABBAGK, Editor and Publisher Working for a Living at 14. Now my dear Friend, Stewart' Friday pa & me has ben playing June 3, 1897 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY Wcathcrholt, of Mowcaqua, 111., why crokay. ole mrs. Gillcm had a ncrvus EIGHT PAGES In Cloverport To The New York Herald: I like was you soiicmousr vny were you i prosecution to- Goreman Harrington, an old bach- the letter of "W. G. M." on "Boys" worrying? Did you think wc was sick, I B9EEjfi9fiBjEitt day & ma went 1921 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS married or something? Now the next over to help her elor1 living near Custer, in this county Chances Now." Autobiogi'aphically, time we disappear during the Lenten , feel bad so pa & died last Thursday, He was SO years SUBSCRIPTION as a man in his seventy-fift- h RATES year, season, tion t get scared, just say oiu me had the hole old. Subscription price $2.00 a year; $1.00 (or 6 monthi; 80c (or 3 months. Business Locals 10c Mull is doing pennancc. permit me to say that as a verv noor -(- o)place to are ptr line and Sc (or each additional insertion. Card of Thank, over 0 lines, charged (or at Rube Hawkins has denounced himMiss Tcnnic Mullen oldest daughter boy I attended a very noor country solfs. pa likes to the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged (or at the rate o( 5c per line, money in tdrance. Examine the label on your paper. If is it not correct, please notify us. self as a candidate for this magisterial play golf the of Mr. and Mrs. Win, Mullen, was school with young women as very teachers. At fourteen I was corn-M- r. district Wc arc for Rube denounced best but I cn- - married Tuesday evening, June 1, to NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS or announced it don't matter which. Edward McAfee at the home of pclled to earn my own living and kurragc crokay When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS hand it to way into a high class gro- Here arc the names of those that J found my because it gets I the bride's parents, friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. "-'store in a large city at a wage have bought stock in our frog ranch:! the grass all ) ' Noltc, $!U9!).ri0 worth; tromped down & Cloverport High School closed last4 otJ a W.CCK- , WEDNESDAY,.. .JUNE 1, 1921 Julius 08c worth; Charlie Fallon,Emil camc in contact with well 32c' Noltc, 1'icrc they is not so Friday. Prof. J H. Logan presented and my tutition worth; Sir Robert Peal Duke tradedr much to mow. the following with diplomas: Misses ! t!o' r,cf,nci1 began. My working one stack of alfalfa hay for one share; i Sat. wc was a Lclia Daniel, Jane Hamblcton. Annie !n good AN ERA OF UNDERSTANDING. going to take a Brandenburg, Mamie White, Frances Il0Urs. were from 5 o clock in the James Scaton, the real estate man "To make this an era of understanding," was the keynote of President offered a farm in Alaska for one share ride in the fliver is. smith, Mary AI. Harris and Pearl """" " 'B"i- - vc uiu iui Harding's address delivered at a dinner given in his honor at the Hotel the proposition give us a chill and but sum thing Perrigo, Messrs. F. M. D'Huy and have Samuel Gompers and other union leaders to regulate our hours of went rong so we Kenneth Ferry. Commodore in New York on last Monday. There were fifteen hundred the deal fell through; the Hon Ed, Gregory offered some blue sky in the labor in those days. We worked and -(- o)staid at home, pa guests at the dinner, and the thing that delighted the President most was the way of a wall paper deal, this deal unfettered wits went to wind it Bom to the wife of Noah Grccn-wal- t, used our better ourselves. in devising informality of the occasion which permitted him to shake hands and chat fell flat: Charlie O Bryan wanted to ways to May 19, a boy, Wilup & it went & After two years, realizing that I had with quite a number of the guests. trade fish he had not caught for stock. run into arc pare tree & pa tried to liam Hobcn. no time for reading, I sought and The President's address pleased his hearers hugely, Especially did he wc didn t fall for this. Nothing but stop it & busted a tire 1 finger & his -(- o)i found employment in a wholesale cash will strike a responsive note when he spoke of desiring to make his administra- business. buy stock in this paying hat & a few cummandments. he scd Thc celebration of Mr. James Ire- book store. There I had books to read , at tion "an era of understanding." He desired that there be an understanding The Bachelor's Club lost its physi- it was the last 2st handed machine land's one hundredth 4,birthday all and my evenings for reading them, Skillman, Friday, June he wood ever by. will in as well as access to a public between the Government and the people; an understanding among nations; cian a few days ago. At so, yep zat Sunday they was a strange preach- probability be a day of much rejoic- "David Copperficld" gave me library. the hint an understanding between the captains of industry and those who make up so. Took the matrimonial route. Did er at chirch today & ma & na in- - ing. to study shorthand writingt and at their force, and an understanding with those who come to our shores to take you hear that noise? What noise? cludcing me went to lisscn. Ma was (o)- e iwciuy-unIt was Uncle Hy Tate and James disatisfidc because wc i Mr. James Larkin, a prominent to a wealthy Dccame private secretary up their abode in America that there arc obligations as well as privileges of Scaton being initiated into the dident get no banker, program & no one new what was young larmer oi mis county was mar- , American citizenship, No Work Club. John Daisy his subjeck about, MatUnB- - "VSaerndedtCWymersSedSgra-Iy" seen sum dandy The greatest asset that man can have is the power of understanding. Bcavin will be initiated at our next wirms but they will have to of this county. wait : Through influences A Being able to comprehend the other fellow's feeling and to see his viewpoint meeting of the No Work Club. skool is to be let out nex Thirsday. June Carter is hoeing corn for R. God-give- n o , i out .of th.atn association ft- I entered the r T.n.i. YV,,inn.V"Ln..; gift. Experience sometimes .. ...,..., ...,.....(, Aj, as he would have you sec it, is a Monday pa went down town for ?CA.!.t n( r.t.L.4 III ,. S. Carter this week. Says its a big counts for a lot in being aide to understand many things we otherwise could- job to keep his hoe from going to the sum ice Cream & he was gone so long I suggested mebby he was telln't, but itcomes as an "inspiration from the Almighty" as the prophet Job shade these warm afternoons ing sum 1 all he new. Ma scd it and took from them their little daugh- the news'pap r busfnesV and " Joe Mulhatton, Jr. wrote. shuddent ought to of tuk that long. afterward became editor in Slv ;.vt iwoarfnl.Ur .yea" Idcra so, President Harding has set a high ideal for the workings of his And Tuesday We was a going to have and chJef of one pf the tWQ princ,pa, dMy Co. for supper but when cvry thing administration. The great trouble all down through the ages has been that CENTENARY CELEBRATION """""- - "' AT ST. MARY'S COLLEGE. was all set they telcfoned that they Wehst.rnnrn in t hf u, fn nf PKnf . ' ..'"fi"."-.- asks if wc are not work a If we could always understand the "whys and whereW. was ouiaiucu a: cuaaenr. cum. i wisnt Norton, May 12, a fine girl ing the school system to death. I fores" there would be less of criticism and more of forebearance. The one hundredth anniversary of they cud of let us know before I W i think The President has a tremendous task before him, and there arc those the establishment of the St. Mary washed my neck & ears. ,, ,egS,,o Wednesday ma went to a funeral of who can but hope that he will lend a guiding hand in bringing about this Catholic College, St. Mary s, Ky., will near Gar-- i amendments are working the Repubbe celebrated the second week of June of a man witch she ust to no. pa field, the 17th of May. "era of understanding." lic to death. Still while we are about (o- )with representative Catholics frOm all woodent go long, he sed he never Bewleyville Friends of Mrs. Kate it and before the end comes a consti- parts of the nation in attendance seen enny plasure in funerals unless e de by. the news .of Thomas A. Edison from characteriz- That a young man has a better chance in a smaller town than a large Alumni from practically every State was yure own fokes. will attend. Thirsday last day of skool. so men as ..amazingIy ignor. thMt h?5fhome ,n Losv.iic. ing co city, is the opinion of Edward W. Bok, who for thirty years has been ' The celebration will take place Juno happy. Ma & pa w'ent to a Tin Show- Monday ant" might be justified, Jast editor of the Ladies Home Journal and been in the forefront of the move- 7 to 0, and among the speakers will er for a bride witch is to be marryed. ...Y? Personally I think Mr. Edison is ivr, j. .I ment to make thousands of Main streets cleaner, more beautiful and more be Bishop Muldoon, Illinois; Bishop She was give a lot of useful things t.a. "v..i uh-- T..-..-ucauajr i , too dogmatlc in hs general C. like dishpans & pie pans & her unkel Morris, Arkansas; the Rev. J. neighborly. There is a vast number of col- Irvin Abell; fliver like ours, pa scd lege graduates who as professional In an article recently published in the American Legion , this noted Keanis. Alabama; Dr. Morrow, and give her a so much tin in his life. he at Freedom, Wednesday p. m (o) Louisville; Gov. E. P. never seen and business men apply their accom- editor wrote: "I believe a young man has a better chance to make his way Judge S J. Boldrick and Thomas At Li:- th? h0$e ! the pHshment;, to u i i , ?,tCPn?P0-in a smaller community that he has in the great city, despite all that has Walsh, Loii'svillc. viiuv ni.uiit.3ua; evening itxajr j.u, iti ,s " .l"c u.l"cl. "V,u .l".tlc fi nVlnnt fl, 'rKC f AfJo Cl.1l, mnrrin The college ' was established by been said to the contrary. His life is busy, of course; a man's life should mature T ci Hickcrson to VV Jas. Shellman took ! number wno begin their and caps lives Mr. busy. But he finds time for repose , for quiet thought , for reading for Father William Brync in 1821. Since be on stilts. Their diplomas and 1833 it has been under the care of the The Honor Roll for the month of place. Rev. M. E. Metcalf officating. gowns too often are the insignia of for neighborly contact. He has a chance to develop his human relations Jesuit Fathers. May is as follows: snobbishness rather than of superiornot all based on business interests. His life is not charged with the elecCASTLES. ity of mind, manners and character. First grade: James Beavin, Mary E. tric current of city life and its thousand and one demands which send a man FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Davis, Jane Keil, Eva Mac Swartz. This is practicularly true of voune (o) -d and yawning to his business the next morning." Second grade: Bolyn Conway, A brownstone front and a fine garage men who have been forced against The first Baptist church in Ken- Gross Harrington. Anna L. Hamman, uieir own inclination Dy ineir amDit- wiui a uuiier ana maia on guara, tucky was named Scrverns Valley, Maxcy Martin; Edward Nail, Rosie And a porte cochere for my automo- - ious and unwise parents, or led, in pursuance of their own bile There is amovement on foot to raise subscriptions for making repairs on and was organized under a sugar Pate. 18, Third Grade: Margaret Burden, On the side of a well groomed yard; to secure the stamp of a college or the Cloverport and Hawesville road. Fifty dollars has already been sub- tree, near Elizabethtown, June The ' 1781, with seventeen members. scribed. One man, in speaking of this road, said, "it was the only road he ancestors of some of our great men Anna Keil, Elmer Lee Newton, Edna A million dollars in bank and more university education. These are arti- Thompson, Beco Wcedman. That will flow from the market's ficially lifted beyond their natural had ever seen that was not safe to haul an empty wagon over in dry weath- were in that organization, such as capacities and limitations and thus be- Fourth Grade: Mary Fallon, Ermil stream John LaRue and Thomas Helm, Newby, William Phelps. er." Which is actually the truth. nonentities and And there is my castle half complete come Fifth Grade:Lloyd Cockerill, Harry And there is my idle dream. often arc unable to adapt themselves With what money the county lias to spend and a few dollars from the grandfather of Governor J. L. Helm. counin to any other occupation than that of citizens, business men, and those fortunate enough to own cars, this road can Cox's Creek church, andNelson consti- Hills, Jane Jennings, Bessie Keil, was ty, was the fourth, Frances Martin, John McGavock, mischievous propagandists. Castles, castles, castles, be fixed up in good shape this summer It's an important road for the busi- tuted in April. 1783, with twenty-si- x Margaret Newsom. Frances Newton. A boy at fourteen, possessed of the Bubbles that float on the air; ness interests of the town, and will make a pleasant drive for motorists. members. In the early days many of Eighth Grade :Gladys Bohler, Wilforeknowledge that he must earn his And there may be a few own living, should be permittedt if Little castles for you It's to the welfare of our town that we should help in this road work. the churches were named after creeks liam Allen.Albert Cockerill, Vera and rivers. In 1810, an unusual, oc- Dugan, Margaret Gregory . Anna Right next to my castle fairl not required, promptly to identify currence happened at this church, May, Charles Oelze, Jane Sawyer, himself with business activities. He A suit to recover $iii,J00 in royalties due the widow of the author of that when the pastor, Moses Pierson, bap- Mabel Whitehead, Carrie Mae Jack- A fine, long sweep where the meadows will gain far more in his association tized seven of his children at .one son. with men engaged in the practical af- - t iJ4l stretch famous song, "In the Sweet Bye and Bye," was settled last week after being time. ij On the banks of a winding stream;, fairs of life than can be derived from . A case of getting wJhat is due you in the sweet bye in court sixteen years. T A soft retreat where the wood paths the humdrum ot a public school room ENLISTED IN NAVY. and bye. and its juvenile chatter. SUDDEN DEATH OF E. J. meet Herman 19, went Granted that he is endowed with BEAUCHAMP, MAIL CARRIER. Owensboro, Smith, ageand enlisted to At the glen of my sweethearts dream Thursday at sense; which and the Navy recruiting office as an ap- A nice little nook grass,a favorite book ordinary common honest instincts, emThe Breckenridge News can be sent to your address while on your braces moral and he and a nap E. J. Beauchamp. mail carrier be- prentice seaman. He was sent to the A couch on the trip you will drop a card to the Subscription department. tween Clifton Mills and Lodiburg, Great Lakes Station. Smith lives on And there's my castle all finished, will absorb knowledge with every breath he draws and every service folks, died suddenly at his home in Clifton farm near Cloverport. properly performed. A liberal educaAnd my seat in luxury's lapl Mills early Tuesday morning. Mr. tion is an intellectual luxury and not Beauchamp was out on his route Watch your step! Be careful, and don't go near the oil. NOT JITNEY KIND. to be derived, but excessive Castles, castles, castlesl Alonday morning, and little did his "You say you are a driver? Autoeducation along lines contrary to the All ogres of poverty slain! family and friends dream of his nearnative instincts of a practical minded seem to have the "Don't care" spirit ness to death. He was a man well mobile or horse?" And I still shall go "Neither. I conduct charity drives boy is as undesirable as no aducation in regard to a tobacco crop. The out- known throughout the county. He was When the whistles blow, FARM AND STOCK Back, back' to the job againl at all. Experience. look is not good for very much of a highly esteemed among his associates. on percentage basis." New York Sun crop this year. Surviving arc his widow and several XXXX The prices of six of the important children. Arrangements for the funcrops on May 1, of this year were beG M. Baxter, of Rockvale, was deeral had not been completed as late low the prewar average prices for livering his crop of tobacco to Beard as Tuesday noon. that rate, according to figures collect- Brothers, Monday. He delivered 3,075 ed by the Bureau of Crop Estimates, pounds at $12, $2.30 and $1. Still has ODD ITEMS United States Department of Agricul- his old crop on hand. FROM EVERYWHERE The Br ecken ridge News 24 YEARS AGO LIFE Pr J Pafs "an"s " ten-pou- As-ber- ry .;. feWfiKiSau,' !&. ?"?" .,ld.i?"L": fd yrs i.w A "'& v-- V id' ,S "' S"' r, a:j Public School Notes T I half-reste- - ' self-conce- it, over-educat- U ture. These crops are corn, oats, barley, flax, potatoes and cotton. The report .showed that the prices of the three grains wheat, rye, and buckwheat were above the prewar average prices. During April the average price of wheat declined from $1 50 to $1.23 per bushel The report shows that in general the industrial crops, such as flax, cotton, and broom corn, are the most depressed in price, and that food crops, such as wheat, rye, potatoes, and apples, show relatively The prices in various parts of the country vary, witli South Dakota, being the center of the e district, the May 1, report shows. The average price of wheat in that State was 00 cents per bushel, and in some counties it was as low as 70 cents. Corn was selling at an average price of 32 cents per bushel in South Da.kota, while the average price for" the United Stites was nearly CO cents. The price of oats was 23 cents per bushel in South Dakota, the average for the United States being 3fi8 cents. The report showed a big decline in the price of old potatoes, especially in Michigan, where the average was 29 cents a bushel, which was 20 cents below the average for the United States. low-pric- XXXX Mr. Baxter's 13 year old son happened to a bad accident last week. He fell off of a loaded wagon and broke his left leg just above the ankle. It is a bad hurt. He can't walk and won't be able to walk for several months. XXXX A new fire whistle has been installed at Tilton, N H. Its tone is much like the "bleating of a calf" and there are stories about that cattle on outlying farms arc fooled by it, answering as long as it blows. H. II. Norton shipped a bunch of The Yellow River in China has fine lambs from Webster last Thurs- been known to change its course so day. Said he struck a very satisfactory that within a week its mouth had market, price 13 cents round. moved 100 miles. 1- -2 IPhHSsn There is no finer Your loyalty to yourself and' your family is personalbut your loyalty to your community and your government is everybody's business. There no better sign or guarantee of your loyalty than a bank account properly handled. is less decline. XXXX XXXX Ginger, a dog owned by Mrs. Hisel, of Macon, Mo., has a habit of taking home things that are not his. The other day he brought home a bundle and laid it proudly at the feet of Mrs Hisel, who found it to contain a baby, the mother of which, meanwhile, thought it was XXXX kidnapped. J. L. Rhodes, of Addison was in o town, Sunday attending church. He The low caste Jepanese women have says he could hardly get to town on account of a bad slide in the road, incredible strength. They draw heavy just above town. Said his neighbor wagons, work in the deep mud of, the Tom Flood, started with his family in rice fields, row heavy boats and coal an auto and had to leave it on the the ships, always with the ineveitable side of the road and walk to town. baby strapped to their backs. This as a bad state of affairs. Our INVESTIGATING new road engineer should make it a Mr. Huggins Polly, dear, don't personal matter to look into this road you think you could share my lot with and make it at least passable. ia The Harned Produce Company shipped 0,000 pounds of hens last Saturday week. 27, 1,000 pounds pound. Saturday 27, 1,000 pounds liens and 30 cases of eggs. Harned is one of the best poultry markets in the county. Every farmer for miles around has a big bunch of hens. thing than loyalty loyalty to yourself, to your family, to your community, to your government. tt ll OLD RELIABLE Corn that was planted early is all coming up and looking well. The soil CARTER'S LANDING is in fine condition having been well prepared before planting. Farmers are Yep Uncle Ily Tate has broke out doing more work now on their corn lands before planting than they did again. Listen, wc went to Hardinsburg one years ago. They find that it pays well day last week, the candidates were so to do it thick couldn't get to town. Went XXXX Wheat, rye and grass are looking back home grabbed my shotgun well. Wheat especially shows a won- thought I would kill a rabbit for fish bait. The first hollow log I came derful improvement. give it a kick out jumped a XXXX candidate. Went down to the river to Armcs and Arnold, of Sample, sold bait out my flopped their crop of 12,000 pounds of Burley ate weighingline up pounds. a candid-I 2S0 When to John O'Reilly for $15 round. raised my line next morning found a XXXX candidate hanging on every hook. Some tobacco planted. Farmers Here are the names of the candidates me? Miss Peachblow I don't know. Is it in a nice neighborhood with a modern bungalow on it? l&iSgf. SOLEMN PROCEEDING "Does the editor ever laugh at any of the jokes he buys?" "No, buying jokes is a serious matter." Judge. There's one peculiarity about women the more a man knows about them the more he has to learn. Every man pays for what he gets either in coin or self-respe- We invite your account with us. FOU. I 'fi FiPTr YEARS Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport Clovirport, Kentucky III Will French, of Mystic, was in Cloverport, Tuesday. K i ? T W ? - "5 JUNK m 1, ltl Ntnm 1, THE' BRECKINRIDGE Miss Maria Watkins, of Owcnsboro, were guests at a house party from Saturday until Tuesday in the home 1921 of Miss Amanda Dean, of Glen Dean, o o NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Please notify the editor desire advertisements discontinued. you PAo, . -- . iljr Hrrtkcuror WEDNESDAY, SOCIETY ITEMS Of JUNE o Personal Interest MATERIAL FOR mtt cd ' Mr and Mrs. A. S. Sutton, of Owcnsboro, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Brooklockcr, on Monday. ytZS FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- - Mr. and Mrs. Sutton's daughter, Miss Margaret Sutton accompanied them MENTS. and was the guest of Miss Susie Prcrinct and Cttr Offices f2 souu Squires. For County unices ooo S1S.00 For State and District Opvei i .10 Mr. Lcc Parish, of Pittsburg, Kans., for Callt, per line .10 For Cards, per line was here last week visiting his For all Publication! in the interest of nephew, Dr. B. H. Parish, and Mrs. individuals or expression of Individ' .10 Parrish. .ual views, per line- at the Poit Office t Cloverprt, Ky. t iecond class matter. NT Daughter Visit Them. Maj. and Mrs. Stancliffe's ISO Foreign Advertising Representative THEAMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION Misses Elizabeth Bcauchamp and I'' Sue Stcrrctt, Messrs. Maurice Bcau- champ, Robert Hcrzog and Vick Waltz motored from Hawcsvillc. Sun- r, day morning to spend the day with ! , the commencement at St. Rose that evening. , o o Lora Carson, who is taking a business course at diaries misi- ness Collenc. Louiville. was the guest Dof her parent., Mr. and Mrs. John Carson, the week-enMiss d. Mr. and Mrs. George O. Jones, accompanied by their young son, George Lamar Jones, governess and maid, J motored up from their beautiful es' tate in Brevard county, Bcllcwood Lodge, to spend the week-en- d with I Mrs. Jones' parents, Major and Mrs. David StanclifTc, at the Hotel Dorcta. I .......... -ooo .v.... u ...r. ...! .1. Ct..i:iT.t ...:n Mr Wilbur Chapin, of Louisville, ' Willi incill OH .MOIKiay to HCIICWOOU was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Lodge for a rest among the Mrs. L. V. Chapin, and sister, Miss Indian River breezes, after which the Maydc Chapin, Sunday and Monday. entire party will leave for New York O O ! City, their northern home, and eastSt. " Augustine, Mrs. Eldrcd A. Babbagc left Friday ! ern watering-place- s morning for Earlington to spend three I' la.. Evening Record. Mrs. Jones is' best remembered in weeks with her mother, Mrs. H. W. Cloverport as Miss LaBclle StanclifTc, Rogers and Major Rogers. this being the native home of her Mr. W. G. Polk, of Cincinnati, mother, who was MissrWilkcrson. spent Sunday and Monday with Mrs, The Bcllcwood estates on the Indian Polk and children, Wm. G., Junior, ! River, Titusvillc, Fla is the winter Miicircu roiK, who are guests or home of Mr. and Mrs Jones. Before purchasing it a year ago, the estate jur. ana Airs. jno. u. uauuagc. was said .,-. ....... ?Z" nl cf r ,.: erness. A to have been tropical wildvery interesting description and in of what Mr. Jones has accomplished was in Hardinsburg I -- FOR SALK Ml acre tract of land In War drip county, Indiana new ham and new .'I room dwelling house. Good water. Part liottom land, good llmlier and some fence posts. Close to school house and church. Will sell at reasonable price if taken at once. Wm T. Potter, Ind., Route 1, Hot 21. For further Information see G. P. Ilurdette, Lake, Ind., Route 1. , FOR SALE wwMvwvywwvvMvvvvvywai TUBABLE FROCKS When June calls, every woman is reminded it is time to buy cool and airy frocks for Summer wear, and it will he found so satisfying o come to this store and sec the interesting goods that anticipates every need, and prices have reached such attractive low levels, that most everyone can have new clothes. SOME OF THE MATERIALS Ill 2t c. ... tCll-da- .... FOR SALK Oakland Touring Car, model 31. flood condition. Reasonable. Write. C. K. Sheldon, Tell City, Ind. Ill 'Jt j.0. inci, Thrc,hIn. Machine. 2J cytin.lcr. drag straw stacker, hand feed. Hood helts. Ready to do Rood work. Price $751X1. Anr 10 horse tractor will handle It. O. R. Hardin, Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone. 48 It SA, .. ,..,. FOR SALK McCormack Hinder, practically new, only cut ahotit 25 acres of whe't. Will srll at a hargaln. Price $li0. T. L. Calahan, Hardinshurg, Ky. IS It I OR SALK Three high grade HI Type Poland China Hoars. Something nice. .1 A. Waggoner, llarilinhurg, Ky. Route '.'. 18 tf KOR a' SALK Four registered Hereford hull calves ready for service. Write Lon Cowley, . Irvlngton, Ky. 47 It Organdie in white, pink, blue, yellow, green and lavender. Voile in white, pink, blue, green, yellow and black. Dimity in white and floral designs. Flaxon in white stripes and checks. Oxford Cloth for white dress skirts. Madras in fancy stripes for shirts. Gingham in attrective patterns of plaids and stripes. Poplin in all the new solid shades. "' "" Miss Marian Allen, who attended school in Cincinnati, the past winter, is at home to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Allen. ooo Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Payne and children, Edith, J. W. and Herbert Pavne. of Harncd. were guests of Mr. doo and Mrs. J. G. Tucker, Saturday and R. E. Cannon went to McDanicls, Sunday. Monday to see his mother, Mrs. J. H. Mrs. J. P. Dowell, of Baskett, is the cannon, wno nas oceii very in uui is guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Frymire. improving. ;rtfhZrn """" - , Mrs. N.cllic Burks and daughter, Miss Eleanor Burks, of Louisville, will leave in a short time for Dallas, Texas, to spend the summer with Mrs. Burks' sons, Bowmer Burks, and Mrs. Burks, and Stevens Burks, at the former's home. i I I with ing after spending the week-en- d ooo Mr. J. ti. u uryan, ot uouisvuie, Mr. Mattingly's sister, Mrs. B. F. and Mr. C. A. Marcilliot, of the Ohio Ridgeway, and Mr. Ridgeway, and Valley Tile Co., Louisville, were his father, Mr. Chas. Mattingiy. ft Mr. and Mrs. Wallace O. Mattingly, Miss Martha Willis was in Louis- of Louisville, returned Tuesday mornville, Tuesday. oo o ' i AT." ntift Af"c f11rrnr ...u na. a.iuwut . Prunf ti nnfl ,, , .,w, uuu , ... , r rtoweii, are visiting airs. cmiurcn, oi T. Mr. Jno. Khodes. ot Addison, was Pryors parents. Air. and Mrs. aam ic nuest ot Mr. and Mrs. p. C. Kiiod- - Wheat ev es and Mr. and Mrs. JN. ti. yuiggms, Miss Nannie Cohen and Miss Emily Sunday. ooo Reid went to Jcffersonville, to spend Mr- and Mrs. Edison P. Gibson re- Sunday and Monday with Miss Coturned to their home at Bakcrsfield, hen's mother, Mrs. Cohen. ooo Cal., Monday after visiting Mrs. GibMr. and Mrs. Geo. Squires and son's nnrents. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. were Atkisson. Mrs. Gibson's sister, Miss ' daughter, Miss Frances Squirescrnpsts 1. :.. 1.a fnnr1nv flip 0. T1...1! .. . v........ to, lllftpauii, cuiuiiiimiiitu iiiiu , t,i fduiiuu to California, and will make an ex-- 1 oi Air. ana Airs, cu uoaru. ooo tended visit, the trip Tieing given by Hendrick, of Mr. and her parents, as a graduation present Hardinsburg',Mrs. Tice here Saturday motored She was a member of the 1921 gradtheir uating class. Owcnsboro Messenger. afternoon to return home withEloise daughters, Misses Rcssie and ooo Mr. Owen Sanders, of Evansville, Hendrick. Mr. and Mrs. Ferry Enooo was in Cloverport, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pierce and son, tertain For Miss Heyser. ooo Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lay, of New Vivian Pierce, motored to Ulen Uean, A beautiful party was that one on Albany, Ind., were the guests of Mr. Sunday and were guests of Mr. and Monday evening when Mr. and Mrs and Mrs. Frank Ferry and Mrs. E. Mrs. Allen Pierce. Frank C. Ferry entertained the mem7: H. Miller, Sunday and Monday. Mr. Mr. Randall Weat herholt was the bers of the Y. W. A. and their friends Lay returned Tuesday and Mrs. Lay Chambls in remained for a visit with her sister, , Suest of Miss Ruth Miss Chambhss in honor of Miss Raj Lewis Heyser, Hardinsburg, Sunday. whose marriage to Mr. Frank Mrs. Miner. returned last week from Holden, W. o will take place in July. teaching Miss Eunice Wheeler spent the Va., where she has been The house was effectively decorated Memorial Day holidays in Louisville, school. in blue corn flowers, and blue birds with her sister. Miss Edith Wheeler, ii A00 Simmons were were suspended from the chandeliers Mr. and in the library and parlor The dinMrs. Walter Sherman, who after in Fordsville, Friday and Sat- - ing table had for its centerpiece a sending a month with her mother, urciay, wnere uic miicr was wu- - vase of the corn flowers encircled Fs. W. H. Bowmer, left Monday ed to see her father, Mr. Joel G. Sapp, with blue birds. Favors for the guests who is very ill. fenine for her home in Toledo. O. d were attractive little o ooo Mrs. Wm. Darst and son, Charles, cards of a bride and groom. The Mrs. C. W. Moorman, of Clover- -' port, Mrs. Manie Moorman, of were in Owcnsboro, Sunday to see guest of honor was presented with Hardinsburg. Mrs. S. S. Watkins, and Mrs. Darst's sister, Miss Florence a wedding gift of sterling silver ice Lewis, who is convalescing from a tea spoons from members of the Y. W. A. Delicious ices were served. severe attack of acute indigestion, ooo Miss Louise Belle Weatherholt Monday, being Memorial Day and presided at the punch table. a national holiday, the local The guests included: Mesdames. E. Breckinridgc-Ban- k of Clover- H. Miller, Carl Brittian. E. C. Nail, port, Murray Roofing Tile Co., L. Frank Mattingly, Eliza Board, Miller You are cordially invited to H. & St. L. R. R. shops, Golden Rule Ferry and Mrs. L. V. Chapin. spend the evening with us at the Store and Sippel's Shoe Store obMisses Heyser, Eloise Hendrick, served the day by closing. Otherwise Susie Squires, Martha Willis, Mayde no special ceremonies marked the day. Chapin, Margaret Wroe, Mary MeyELITE CLUB ROOM ers, Chlora Mae Seaton, Louise The Airdome theatre was crowded Weatherholt, Eunice Wheeler, Edith FRIDAY, JUNE 3 Saturday evening at its first opening Burn, Cleona Weatherholt and Mary of the summer season. Owen Oelze. have preparations Special o o Mrs. Olivia Lay, of New Albany, been made to make this a pleasD. D. Dowell and Mrs. Ind., Mrs. J. W. Jarrett, of Salt Lake ant evening for visitors. Dowell, of Hardinsburg, went to City, Utah, and Miss Lora Carson, of Louisville, Monday. Entertainment will be provid. Louisville. ooo ooo ed for those who do not care to Mr. P. Wilbur, of Louisville, was dance. the guest of his cousin, Mrs. Ernest Miss Heyser Given Gregory, and Mr. Gregory, Sunday. Six O'Clock Dinner. FOUR PIECE ORCHESTRA i ain ... . r t ....., nnnf ..... .. wic iir o o T o .pwis. .v..-- r t o jiiuiiiiv. ....-..,. . - A n.-.-.nn..:A,- ... -- the "Land of Flowers" is reprinted from the Titusvillc paper. "George O. Jones, the creator of Bellcwood, is a 1921 model of the successful business man, a man who goes ahead and does things without preliminary It required a man with imagination and money to see the possibilities of what was known as the Burns Hammock; and it also required brains and a lot of hard work to accomplish what has been accomplished in less than a year. Mr. Jones has a real helpmate in his charming wife, a former Kentucky belle, daughter of Major and Mrs. Stanclift", of Louisville. They have one child, a boy. Mr. Jones comes of a iNorm Carolina inmiiy long prominent in tobacco. During the World War, with his wife, he was in Russia, China and Japan in the interest of several big tobacco concerns. The development of Bellcwood Estates, includes the building of a modern hotel; one of the finest golf courser in Florida; a club house and hunting preserve, airplane landing; and many river improvements for the convenience of yachts and motor boats. Plans are already made for the building 61 several winter homes adjoining Bellcwood on the Indian River front by Mr. Jones' associates. While Bellcwood Estates will be an exclusive colony. Mr. Jones is a North Carolinian and Mrs. Jones a and genuine Southern hospitality will always be extended to friends and acquaintances. in horn-blowing. Ken-tuckia- FOR SALK OR RKNT One tTvo story dwelling, 7 rooms centrally located In Hardinsburg. flood repair. Will sell at a bargain. Heard llrothcrs, Hardinsburg, Ky. 35 tf POR SALK Jirecenrtilge Old newspapers. Be a hunch.' .News othce, Cloverport, Ky, Extra value in Bungalow Aprons. $3.00 value reduced to $1.50 $2.00 value reduced to $1.00 FOR SALK Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckcnridge News, Cloverport, Ky. J. C. D NOLTE SALE & BRO. WANTED WANTED Salesman for 0,000 mile guaranteed tires. Salary $100.00 weekly with extra PURE-BREcommission. Cowan Tire & Rubber Co., Box 784. Chicago, Illinois. 48 It WANTED LIVE FOXES WANTED Live foxes, both red and grey. Take any number. Must he sound. O. II. vaugnnn, uarneui, ry. 47 ot j TO BE ON JUNE 2 FOR RENT LOST LOST Crank to Overland car. Reward if returned to Frank Mattingly, Cloverport, Ky. IS tf LOST Sterling silver bar pin set with 15 rhincstoues. between Reid's corner and Jesse Wcatherholt'a on River St. Reword if returned to Miss Ressic Hendrick, Cloverport, Ky. Between 2,000 and 3,000 Farmers Expected to Attend; W. R. Moorman & Son Will Offer Shorthorns for Sale. Between 2,000 and :t,000 fanners are expected next Thursday, June 2, at the first of the Farmer's Better Sire Sales to be held at the Bourbon Stock Yards by the Louisville Live Stock Exchange and the Kentucky Pure bred hulls will be sold at auction on this occasion. According to L. B. Shropshire, secretary of the Kentucky Purebred Livestock Association some of the finest bulls in the state will he offered at this sale. The bulls will begin arriving Sunday and the majority of them is expected to lie in the pens at the Stockyards by Tuesday night or Wednesday morning. That the character of the annuals will be high is shown by two of the bulls "White King" and the "Butterfly King" sent by T. E Wilson & Co , liackers, of Chicago. Others equally highbred will he put on the market by the Kentucky breeders. As the indication ot the breeders contributing to the sale the following list, which is only .partial, is given: Fourteen bulls will lie entered by Carpenter & Ross of Mansfield, O , one of the largest and best known breeding firms in the country. Shorthorns will he entered by J. II. Calloway. Smithfield. Ky.; W. R. Moorman & Son., Glen Dean, Ky.: L L. Dorsey, Anchorage; Holly Lawrcnceburg; A. II. Robertson, Springfield, and F. B. Laccy, Pembroke. Herefords will be offered by Gilt-nBros., Eminence; P. B. Gaines, Carrollton; Gen. E. II Wood, Paige-villSpeth, Phelps & Jackson, Eminence; Doolan Bros., Finchville; Robinson S. Brown, Harrods Creek; Jas L Cleveland, Pains Depot; Felix H. Swope, Georgetown; Alex Wallace, Cerulean; J. B. Wadlington. Prince-tow- n and Lile Bros., Leitchfield. Angus bulls will be offered by C. R. Harmon. Lebanon: A. D Danville; A. B. Sawyer, St. Matthews; Cobb & Robinson. Danville; Adam Waschick, Franklin; J. t, A. Stewart. Louisville and G A. Springfield, Ky. Among the experts to be present will he J. L. Torncy, field representative of the American Shorthorn, Hereford and Angus Record Association. The committee in charge of bringing the bulls here consists of C. E. Marvin. Pains Depot, chairman; II. O. Moxley, Shelbyville: L. B. Shropshire, Louisville; P. A. Thomas. Shelbyville, and C. R. Harmon, of Lebanon. With-erspoo- ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR STATE SENATOR Wo are authorized to announce Pal Ciarner, of Hrcckinn'jRe County, a a camlMatc for nomination to the office of Stale Senator, subject to the action of the Republican Party in this the Tenth Senatorial District composed of the counties of Brccfcinriilpc. Grayson, Hancock and Hart. POLITICAL ii. The committee in charge of the sale consists of the following members of the Louisville Live Stock Exchange; W. S. Bell, chairman; E. L. German, secretary; Clay McCandless, treasurer; G A. Birch, general manager of the Bourbon Stock Yards; Geo. B. Mattingly and Chas, II. Knight. A letter received by W. S. Bell, president of the Louisville Livestock Exchange from Morris & Co., of Chicago declares that the sale is attracting great attention in that city. "I personally think that this better livestock movement is one of the greatest steps ever undertaken by a Livestock Exchange and feel that the good work you are doing will show results very (jtiickly. If everybody will do his part along this line it will not be long until it will be a mighty hard matter to find any of the scrub breeds in our great country. "Keep up the good work and I am sure that others will follow. If we can do anything for you along these lines, will certainly lend a hand." The communication is signed by Geo W. Chandler. The bull sale will start at 10 o'clock Thursday morning and is expected to last two days. The three auctioneers for the occasion arc the best that can be obtained I We are authorized to announce Dr. S. P. Parks, of Itrcckinririgc county, as a candidate for nomination to the office of State Senator, subject to the action of the Republican party in this the 10th Senatorial District, composed of the counties of Breckinridge, firayton, Hancock and Hart. FOR REPRESENTATVE We are authorized to announce Judge O. W. Newman, of Hancock County, as a candidate for Representative in the district composed of Breckinridge and Hancock Counties, subject to the action of the Republican party in the August Primary. FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE We are authorized to announce Judge J. to R. Layman as a candidate for the office of Circuit Judge of this District, subject to the action of the Democratic Primary Election, Augut 0, . FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK Wc 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 0, 1021. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Concrete Building Blocks Barn Pillars Porch Columns or, anything in the concrete line, and will be glad to furnish any one with prices on any kind of -- Col-vil- lc 0.0 n. concrete work. . hand-painte- I LEWISPORT MILL CO. LEWISPORT, KY er e; Residence TELEPHONE 56 Office 38-- J DANCING post-offic- e, 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 0, 1921. DR. JESSE BAUCUM DENTIST CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OFFICE HOURS 8 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. (1, 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. (t. 11)21. to 12 A. M. 1 to 5 P. M. Brad-sha- Glen Dean. Ky. Park-hurs- 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 exchatiRe any kind of common stock. It will pay, you to sec my herd. Now is time to buy Pure Bred Stock J. M. Howard & Son.-Pro- Ex-Jud- ge HOURS: 8 to 12 CHAPERONS A dozen men may make a club, but one woman can make a home. 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. 11, 11121. r MitinrtTMt in nminiince Lee Alcxan- T,Ve, '? Mr and Mrs. S. P. Conrad gave a ". L six o'clock dinner Tuesday evening of the Democratic party. Primary Election at their home in the West End, for August 0. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser. Covers were FOR MAGISTRATE 6TH MAGISTERIAL ' ?"'. J" ,S Established by M. M. HAMMAN-SHamman, 1860 ON Under Present Man- - laid for Mr. and Mrs. Conrad, Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lewis. Miss Heyser, Miss Edith Burn and Miss' Eloise Hendrick. agepient Since We arc authorized to announce R. D. tuner, of Uockvale, as a candidate for Magistrate in the tlth Magisterial District, subject to the action of the Democratic Primary, August 0. DISTRICT 1896 HOUSECLEANING Sommerville Journal The coal hod's in the parlor, The cat is on the roof. A plea for milder methods Brings forth a strong reproof. The dog departed Monday, He hasn't since been seen. We're eating in the pantry, But the house is getting clean.. s The rugs are rolled in Set shrewdly here and there You'll tumble stumbling on them Unless you have a care. The books are piled in ,windofs With pictures in between; The air smells soft and soapy, But the house is getting clean. man-trap- FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Kentucky nd InJUnt License IT'S THE WAY OF THE WORLD. One of the young ladies in the accounting department has complained that her name never appears in the personal mention items in the Family Bulletin. She, says when any one is away from work for any reason, or leaves service to get married, or is in an auto accident, they get a big write-ubut when they report for work on time each morning, never lose a day, put in eight hours of hard work daily they are entirely ignored. p, Excursion TO Another 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 PlalnZFlgures lit Louisville, Ky. -- For- $2.40 INCLUDING TAX Sewing Machines C. Cuik. W. Hamman SOLE OWNER Pfcoae W, Bay There's a swishing on the woodwork, There's a washing on the floor; You can't find anything at all Just where it was before; But Mary Ann is happy, In her element, serene, Delighting in the upset, For the house is getting clean I CINCHING IT. Supplies Needles and Oil SUNDAY, JUNE 5, 1921 VIA and For First Class L. H. & St. L. Ry. Leave Cloverport Arrive Louisville Leave Louisville - Watch Repairing Sit T. C. LEWIS, Htrdlniburg, 6 :27 a. m. 0 :00 a. m. r Night Clevcrpert. Kcataclty Miss Plainsmith Are you going to have your finance present at your announcement luncheon? Miss Mainchance Sure thing! He hasn't yet acknowledged it before witnesses. Jeweler RETURNING .......(standard Time) 7 :00 p. m. Kintucky ttmrt , "WPPHU11 ?!' ... t wWWrftWm't TfPT,. JUNE I. tAOI IIX COMPARISON OF THE BR1CKIMRIDQ1 KIWI, FOUR LEGGED FISH CAUGHT IN DRIPPING SPRINGS, KY. CLOVIRFOKT, KENTUCKY ' SCISSORS IN THE KITCHEN USEFUL FOR MANY THINGS Medium-size- d scissors hanging in a convenient place in the kitchen arc a valuable help. Here arc some of the purposes for which they will be found useful: For cutting cold meat into cubes, for cutting celery or green peppers into small pieces for pickets or salads, for shredding cabbage or lettuce, for cutting up raisins or dates, for cutting out the center membrane of a grapefruit in preparing it for the table, for cutting out the woody core and eyes of fresh pineapple, for trimming the rinds from breakfast bacon. After the sissors arc used each time they should be carefully washed and f THREE CONVICTS ESCAPE PRISON Get-Awa- 50 P. C. REDUCTION. IN TOBACCO CROP PERSHING URGES NEED OP KEEPING UP GOOD XOi ' Princeton, Ky., May 27. An unusual freak of nature has been discovered here in the shape of a fish. The freak has the head y Considered with legs Price of Hog in April Lowest and tail of a catfish was caught which Their with resemble a frog It Most Sensational in History Since March 1916. Wool a hook byE. R Jones while fishing of State Prison. in the pond of Lee Wyatt in the Dropped Too. Dripping Springs section of tlm county. The Rev. J. F. Claycomb, Frankfort, Ky, May 25. Twenty-fiv- e The avoraec nricc received by pro pastor of the Presbyterian church guards from the state reformaducers of the United States here, has preserved the unusual freak tory, Frankfort police and scores of during Aprif fell below $8 per 100 in a solution in a bottle. citizens tonight were scouring the pounds for the first' time since March dountrysidc to the west of the Kena report by the 101 f, according to tucky river here in an effort to round LIFE EXPECTATION Durcati of Crop Estimates, United up three convicts who escaped from States Department of Agriculture. the prison during a driving rain shortThe average price for April reached What Is Likely to Happen to Each ly before noon today. No trace of the Hundred Healthy American Men low mark of $7 8(5. The highest the men has been found since they were Aged 25. price reached at any time was during seen by boys to enter a woods near average was August, 191'J. when the Little by little the actuaries reveal the Louisville pike. $19.30 per 100 pounds. Prices advancby officials men arc e inscrutable future. to The desperate considered and should ed more or less steadily from 1910 to us the characters be to 1919, then took a rather rapid drop They arc the prophets of our practi- they succeed in getting arms it was during the latter part of 1919. During cal age. The following is the life ex- feared a fight might follow. 1920 the average price for each month perience of 100 average American Charles II. Smith, one of the escapmen, as ascertained for the American was between $13 and $14 until Decemed men, is under life sentence for the Hankers' Association from the United murder of a detective named Kcnman ber, when it dropped to about $11. The price which producers received States census reports: at Ashland, and was received at the Age 23 for cotton seed reached the lowest prison February 18, 1919. He is said in April since November, 1914, 100 Average Men, healthy and vigormark served term in the Mounds-villbody and depen to haveW. Va., a penitentiary for the averous in mind and when it was $14.01 per ton. The dent upon their own exertions for murder of a woman. age price for last April was $17.23 per their support. ton, as compared to the peak price of R. K. Bradbury and W. T. Jones, Age 35 $72,03 in November 1919. The low both second term men, were sent to 5 have died. price in 1914 was the result of the prison each for robbery. They were 10 have become wealthy. big crop produced that year, which implicated in the same crime and both 10 arc in good circumstances. amounted to lfl,873,002 bales. were received May 0, 1920. 10 are in moderate circumstances. The, price of wool in April was One May, 1912. In March and April 3. have not improved their condition. The escape was one of the most Age 43 1918, the average price of wool was daring and sensational in the history low 18 cents, which is the lowest 11 more have died. 10 in all. GO cents a pound. 4 only are wealthy, all the others of the institution. The men were asrated at age 33, as having re- signed to a shirt factory in the prison ' sources having lost their accumu- compound. They seized an auto own ed by the manager of the factory and lation. boldly drove up to the compound 03 arc still working and are Miss Lucy Mac Garrett, age 19, but without other re- gate during a heavy rain. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. GarThe gatcman, thinking the mansources. rett, of near Patcsville, and Mr. Ivory ager was in the machine opened it Campbell, age 21, were granted a 13 are no longer owing to illness, accident, etc., a and allowed them to pass. marriage license in Hawcsvillc, last The fleeing men, apparently did not few still earning something, but week. Mr Campbell is the son of Lee know the town and drove around not enough for Campbell, of Duke. the wall of the prison passing the Age 33 front door. Here guards saw them and 4 more have died. 20 in all. gave chase. They turned the car into 1 has become very rich. 3 arc in good circumstances, but a blind street and were forced to not the same 3 quoted at age 33, abandon it at the top of a hill near the for one who was wealthy at 43 Versailles pike. Fleeing across the has lost everything, and another highway and clambering down a steep NjV-m? 4el H r not quoted wealthy at 43 has tak- hill to the bank of the Kentucky river the trio seized a row boat and paden his place 40 still working for their living, with dled across the river to the stables in the rear of the governor's mansion. out any accumulation. 30 are now more or less dependent Hcic they lauded and fled across the upon their children, their relations capitol grounds to the Louisville pike, Ship and Sail under or upon charity for support; some where they were last seen. still able to do light work arc beSearch Continues at Night. Stars and Stripes ing replaced by younger men. The search for the escaped convicts world all parts of Age 03 continued far into the night. 1(5 more have died, making 30 in all Shortly after 8 o'clock a farmer with the Stars out of 100. SHIPS Stripes blowing living near the Taylor homestead on is still rich. the Louisville pike reported that he 3 arc wealthy. of them who lost had seen three men who looked like from their masts are once everything before 43 having again convicts near the road. A posse was more sailing the seven seas. become wealthy. They are, by the Mersent to the scene, but up to a late 0 still at work nour nan noi reported. Act, 1920, chant Marine 31 arc dependent upon children, relBloodhounds tonight were brought ultimately to ations or charity here from Lexington in an effort to Age 73 be owned and operated trail the men. It was feared however, 27 more have died, making 03 in all, by citizens of the that the heavy rain that was falling Erivately " 00 of whom left no estate. when the men escaped and showers 2 only are wealthy; three who were which fell as late as two o'clock this They are American ships, rated as wealthy at 03 have lost afternoon had wiped out the scent. their accumulation. carrying passengers and, as 33 are dependent upon children, relPresident Harding has said, ANTHOLOGY OF A atives or charity. carrying our car". . WHEAT CROP. This is our finish. But how sublime goes fn American bottoms meanwhile, is our courage. St. Louis (Apologies to J. Fuller Gloom ) to the marts of the world." Post Dispatch. On our Winter wheat lands Keep our splendid ships There is no blanket of snow; on the seven seas under CONTRACT LET IN HENDERThrough the long months, SON COUNTY FOR PART the Stars and Stripes by Bare as OF OHIO RIVER ROAD. High abovethe bald knobs sailing and shipping on timber line, The wheat withers, blasted them. Frankfort, Ky. May 27 Contracts Winter killed! will be let on June 13 by the State Free use of Highway Commission for approxi- Likewise in the Spring weather, Shipping Board films mately twenty-fiv- e miles of road, part When the air is like balm, of them Federal-aicontracts. They The stubborn wheat turns Use of , Shipping Board follow: Yellow on the hillsides, motion picture films, four Bell county, .Middlesboro-Manrin- g Deathly in the valleys, reels, free on request of miles, surface treated road 2 Stung by the pea aphis any mayor, pastor, postmacadam, bituminous macadam or Insect pests! rock asphalt Kenton countv, master, or organization. road, mile, Rogers As the wheat year wanes SHIPS FOR. SALE street to Latonia avenue, reinforced The skies are burnished brass, (To American citiuns oil) concrete, rock asphalt or brick; Hen- Nor cloud nor hint of cloud Steel steamers both oil and coal burners Also wood steamers Flecks the dry sky; derson county, Louisville- - Paducah wood hulls and ocean going tuss. road (part of Ohio River road,) 10 Dry as the bone is Further information may be obmiles, grade and drainage; Ohio tained by request Bone dry, bone dry county. Drouth stricken road 4 For sailings of passenger Miles, grade and drainage; Bell and freight ships to all ' county. road, 4 Or on sultry afternoons, Still as death is, parts of the world and all miles, grade and drainage; Boyd Terrifying cloud banks, county, Midland trail, 3 miles, other information write Corrugated, brick paving bituminous slag, macato Tumbling in a frenzy dam or surface treated. Open on the wheat fields U. S. Shipping Board Hailed outl W. J. VAUGHAN'S SON WASHINGTON, D. C. KILLED IN NOLAN, W. VA. M After the nightmare passes, After the wheat succumbs, Mauley Vaughan, of Louisa, Ky., the eighteen year old son of W. J. The prudent farmer hastens To the incoming trains, Vaughan, Field Worker for the Kentucky Sunday-schoAssociation, was Crowded to the roof With harvest labor , shot and killed in Nolan, W. Va., last Four thousand hands Wednesday night while attempting to arrest a Manlcy was MOTHER WISH a member of the Lawrence County Cavalry troop. His father is well known in this county and throughout If I could only follow, Little son, little son, the State for his work among Your way by hill and hollow Till your long road's done; You have so many miles to go HOGS AT LOWEST PRICE So many things to meet IN LAST FIVE YEARS. Where I can never, never guide Incorporated Your careless feet ... Chicago, May 27. Prices of hogs tumbled today to the lowest figures Will they know you true and kind. Spectacles and Eye Glasses The stranger girls you find in more than five years. Slackened Kryptok demand for meat, especially pork, had When you journey from your mother Where the world's roads wind? a good deal to do with the weakness invisable bifocal lent) But I can only strive to. build you of values. strong and wise Artificial Eyes Before your path leads far from me IN LOCAL TERMS. and childhood dies. FOURTH and CHESTNUT, One man was heard to remark that Louisville, Ky. it would take 150 bushels of corn to If I could only find you,' Baby-girbaby-girpay for his boy's suit for graduation. When colored world-lighblind you We call that extravagance. s And whirl! But you will only laugh to stand And greet the careless hour When love shall take your willing hand And show the world in flower . . . Will the man you love that day ...PERMANENT... 'Keep you save and glad and gay When you journey from your mother Down the old, new way? But I can only strive to build you fair and true Before you pass too far to heed my Always In office durlDK Office HoHrs: ?$:'S:E0!P:V love for you. Inteftn. Ky. office hour Margaret Widdemcr in May Gdod u. Housekeeping. FARM PRODUCTS four-legg- ed for-hog- s dried. MAINE'S FUR WEALTH. Farm Boys and Professional Trappers Find It Source of Income. Down fom the northern Mjaine wilderness to the edge of civilization at Mooschcad Lake comes Frank Capino, Indian guide and hunter, with furs and pelts to the value of about $2,000 as the result of his winter's work and sport. As he will spend the next six months guiding fishermen, campers and hunters from the big cvtjics, at prices not unfamiliar to many Bostouians,. it can easily be reckoned that this enterprising descendant of the gentle Abnakis docs not depend wholly on health dividends as his reward for a wilderness life. The fur business of Maine does not offer the opportunities that the Pilgrims found there when they went in 1027 from Plymouth to the banks of the Kennebec, where Augusta now stands, and established the trading post that they maintained there for more than thirty years. In a single season, 1034, they shipped to England more than thirty hogsheads of beaver skins, not to mention other furs that the Abnaki hunters had brought to the post from the upper Kennebec waters. What beavers have survived, after the unrestricted activities of trappers for many generations, are now under the protection of the law. Many of the larger fur bearing animals have disappeared and others are few and protected by law. But the law does not protect the bobcats for example. On the contrary, it encourages their extinction. And so with many other wild creatures that have a market value. Many a boy has got spending money and money to save in the last few years from the foxes muskrats. skunks and other lesser forest dwellers not rated high by hunters of an earlier generation. And when a man makes a business of it, as Frank Capino docs in that northern Maine wilderness, which is twice the size of Massachusetts, and can clear up $2,000 from his winter in the woods, it is clear that the possibilities of the Main fur business are not wholly exhausted after 300 years. Incidentally, he is convinced that it is going to be the greatest fishing season that Moosehead ever knew. one-tim- e, be-sin- ce Escape-Sensatio- nal GARRETT-CAMPBEL- L g, self-suppo- rt. "" -- -- the the to 1 1 g. WE GET WHAT WE GIVE AS WE GO THROUGH LIFE. There are men .that we dislike at sight, they have a streak of meanness or brutality or something that we recognize instinctively. The best we can do with them is to treat them with civility. But there are not many such the vast majority of men have good in them and are entitled to be treated as brother men. I have no patience with the speakers I hear talking about protecting the rights of our humblest fellow cit- - Washington, May 23. Gen, suing, sneaking from experience cd in France and the Philippines, tol the benate Post Roads Committee Burley Growers of Shelby day that money appropriated to roads fo which maintenance is no County to Raise Smaller liruviucu is money wasted, nc aac Crops and Better Tothat the United States micht well ti lessons from the French in the upket bacco. of roads. The General said that in. his odIii . . A careful canvass of the land own- i ion a central body under the leden ers of Shelby county, during which Government, such as the Hlghwi more than 400 farmers were inter- Commission, provided in the oendin viewed, shows that the 1921 tobacco Towns-enbill is necessary to'coor crop to be set out in this county will innate uiguway construction. show more than a fifty per cent reViewing the matter both from duction compared with 1020. In other nlillitary as well as a commercin words the statistics gathered indicate standpoint, he said, the local roads d that 49 per cent of the crop raised in the roads directly serving the farme 1920 will be put out tin's year. arc most worthy of consideration b) The survey was made by G. Mur-rc- ll the Federal Government. Middleton, Secretary of the Shel- I "The country will be of tremendous-- ! by county Farmers "Bureau, and he vmiiv in unit, vi nni iiv. reports the reduction holds good in adding that the railroads can uiniiiucuf gcneral-- S every section of the county. In gath- ly dc counted on tor troop move-- 1 ering the information he made a re- merits, but that the . cord of the number of acres crown in ' rn.il. tnlt.i I... tuillu r m .lu jvkl luaua uiuai. uc ...I.a.1 Ull uuidm 1920 and the number to be set out this the needed food supplies. spring. After calling on more than four hundred land owners he comRECEIPE FOR APPLE WHIP.. piled the information and the result as given above. is 2 cups apple sauce, 3 eggs (whites). Heretofore estimates as to the probable crop this year had placed it at to keep them from burning. Add' sirup; lor serving. 05 to 75 per cent of the 1920 crpp. Cook 0 to 8 medium-size- d tart ap If this reduction is carried .out thru-o- ples until soft in just enough water the entire Burley growing district it will mean a big curtailment in the to sweeten sumcicntiy and 1921 crop and a canscqucnt increase teaspoon grated nutmeg. Cool. in the price provided the coming crop the apple sauce through a strainer is. a good one. It seems to be the and add to it the stiffly beaten whites, a general impression among 'and own- of eggs. Beat until light and foamy, m ers of this county that more money Pile onto saucers and serve with 3 will be realized from a small crop fresh cream or a custard sauce madVj properly handled and properly housed of the ece volks. This sauce may b than a much lirgcr crop grown and prepared by the same method as forj handled es it was during the past soft custard, omitting the whites or eggs. Canned fruit, such as peaches,',, year. Shclbyvillc News. fisrs. cherries, or Kuava may be subl stitutcd in the same proportion for ",i izens. There are no humble fellow the apples. citizens; no man resents being described or being considered as humble. TOBACCO GROWERS MEET Happily we hear less of this humble IN OWENSBORO TODAY:.' business than wc once did. I feel that I have much yet to learn Leaders of the Green River. but I long since discovered that a man .. likes to be treated like a man. He re- CJiirlpr anrl Strmmintr districts sents any air of superiority or patron- Western Kentucky are holding a con, age or condescension frcjm anybody. ferencc n Owcnsboro today, YVcdnes-i- g Poor though he may be and lacking day, June 1, with Judge Robert W. Sj in what is called an education, he may .uingnam, ot Louisvinc, anu vy.sj l" nhiect Ot M yet have in full measure the cardinal Unrlrr rF lirrnlltnn. virtues of and dccen'cy; rnnfpriMirp is in nilnnt a constitution for the Western Ken-i- J he may truly be as good as anybody. and And long ago I began to discover in titrtv nrcrnnintirfn. which will latter be submitted to delegates from allfl men high and low qualities most counties. for. You never can tell what any man has in his heart. The street sweeper is as likely to dream dreams as the banker. The poor man may be by nature as refined as the rich man; and barring the few men instinctively brutal, who may be high or who may be low, all men are entitled to be met as men and to be treated with courtesy; not merely with kindness, but If you are troubled with pains or. ?1 with courtesy, which, all men are aches; feel tired; have headache,? pleased to receive and the lack of indigestion. insomnia: painful pass- - xi which all men resent. age of urine, you will find relief in j Of this we" may be sure, that as wc go through life we get what we give. Mr. Goslington, in New York Herald. i .... d I farm-to-mark- et -- i ' ut one-eigh- th Pre' & i. self-respe- ct by-la- ed DONT DESPAIR GOLD MEDAL M MOST PEOPLE TRUST THE CONDUCTOR. "The railroads have a great many problems." Yes," replied Mr. Crosslots. "But the man who buys mileage books has to do some figuring also." Washing- . ton Star. The world's standard remedy for kid liver, bladder and uric acid troubles and National Remedy of Holland since 169&.&J-Three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed. j Look for the name Gold Medal ob ovary box '; and accept no imitation ,, ! ' f. v: d ,' 3-- K) Covington-Fal- mouth 3-- 2-- Hartford-Owensbor- o 1 4-- . v Pineville-Owensbor- o )', 10 copper-colore- d, ol Southern Optical Company w I tongue if you smoke P A. ! pipe-party-bee xjl A pipe won't burn your V ' Albtrt U eU bt toppy rW tint. Aanaaome pound PWftc bmgi. tidy red mound A'" r minc-stricke- r. Sunday-school- s. Get that buzzing in your smoke-sectioKnow for a fact what a' joy'us jimmy pipe can and will do for your peace and content! Just check up the men in all walks of life you meet daily; who certainly get top sport out of their pipes all sgiow wnn iragrant, delightful, friendly Prince n! Albert! mid half pound tin humidor andinthm humid'or with opongt moltttnor top. tryttat gloMU l, l, ts world-dance- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. DENTIST And, you can wager your week's wad that Prince Albert's quality and flavor and coolness and its freedom from bite and parch (cut out by our exclusive patented process) will ring up records in your, little old smokemeter the likes of which you neven before could believe possible! You don't get tired of a pipe when it's packed witK Prince Albert! Paste that in your hat! And, just between ourselves! Ever dip into the sport of rolling 'em? Get some Prince Albert and the makin's papers quick and cash in on a cigarette that will prove a revelation I Copjrrlf ht 1MI ky ft. J. lUrneW Tobacco Co. WlMtoa-SeJo- a, Ir i nee the national Joy noW Albert rm i, imi oJn lUIINIlt l TO MANUFACTURI AND lROP(IILY riT THt 1R1CK1HRID01(NIWI, an indiscriminate system of selecting breeding rams will certainly not help in building up the sheep industry of the State. Every breeder should use his influence to guard the use of scrub rams. The survey also shows that sheep arc most numerous in the Blue Grass section of the state. It is customary for the ordinary farmer to think that sheep would not be profitable on high Such CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE IKVES pay $40 or bred. $50 for a registered pure EVERYBODY SEES A1 CHANGE IN FATHER Grateful Son Says His Father Looks Like Different Man Since Taking Tanlac. "My Father has suffered from chronic stomach trouble for over twenty years and has paid out thousands of dollars for medicines and n doctors," said G. W. Slayton, a Cobb county farmer, living a short distance out of Atlanta, Ga. "Wc triedt nearly everything trying to cure him and he went off to the Springs, thinking maybe the water might help him hut it just looked like nothing would reach his trouble. Then he tried dieting and lived on liquid food until lie almost starved, but even that failed to do him any good and he just kept going from bad to worse. "I don't guess there was a case as stubborn as his and if there ever was a confirmed dyspeptic, he was one of them and I guess he would have been yet if it hadn't been for this Tanlac. "The first wc heard of this medicine was when my Father saw an advertisement in the papers from parties he knew in Tennessee, who were friends of his and he knew what they said about it was the truth so he got it right away and began taking it. Well, sir, it acted just like magic everybody notices the change in Father. Why he is just like a different man and sits down to the table and eats like a Only yesterday he ate pork and turnips for his din- tier and ate so much we were actual ly afraid he was going to over-d- o the tiling but lie laughed and said nothing hurt him now that he was hungry and expected to eat and make up for lost time. "Now when a medicine will do things like that I think people ought to know about it and I want to say righe now that I would not give one bottle of Tanlac for all the other medicines and health resorts in the country put together." well-know- ANtl "TH MKBT YOU CAN OCT AUK TH( AFC KIND TO WCAIt" ONLY EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES ANO An Interview With Col. H. C. Whitehead, Remount Service, U. S. A. "Despite our present-dny motor-drlvo- n MIMKK BOARD OP TDADI SURVEY OF SHEEP INDUSTRY INKY. rof Miller, U. of K. C. of Agriculture Appeals to Ky. Farmers to Raise More Sheep. 7 Kentucky farmers are asleep to the 'advantages of raising sheep both in ha financial way ana as a neip to tnc farming land itself according to Prop. Richard C. Miller, Sheep Extension "Specialist of the University of, Kentucky Colleee of Agriculture in an "address for the Louisville Live Stock Exchange in connection with the pure SFbred livestock campaign being con ducted by the Exchange and the Ken tucky Purebred Livestock Association. 1 Emohasis on the possibilities of heep raising developed coincidentally nth Prof. Miller s talk when the price tlamb jumped 50 cents per hundred Che bourbon Mock Yards with a rowinz demand from the eastern consumers and a slow movement of 'kmbs to the market. fy Prot Miller in his talk declared fthat the use of grade and scrub rams kt the head of 85 per cent of the (locks jof the State meant a loss annually of $8,000,000 to the industry. A complete I, survey of the State by Prof. Miller shows that out of more than $l,ooo,-- . 000 sheep in the State fewer than ji7,000 are registered purebred. Reluctance of the farmer to invest f.$40" to $50 for a registered ram is jkblamed for this situation, the pri:e L'of his lack of vision being inferior li'animals with an invariable loss Ten- St'dency of the farmer to rush into the sheep industry when prices are nigh Ifcanrf te null nut wlin thpri w n P'slump also for the variable size and uauty of Hocks. Prof. Miller's address follows: Two years ago, Kentucky farmers .were buyine sheen at fancy prices. twenty and even repaying fifteen to ... rvr ' . e i.ii... aouars in some cases ior 8S iwenty-nv,ordtnary breeding ewes. Today these 'farmers are sacrificing their flocks at what they paid for. if less, than jerh. I am not surprised at this at- Te on the part of the Kentucky fflPh jer because experience has shown -f fn r-- ri 11 one-ha- lf Yes it can t!'B be dyed or cleaned to-da- i That last year's suit ar aVass can 'bs mada ta . SimL aafiaar lika it parcal poat y Swiss Cleaners & Dyers ,fSS Stk St. LMtevMe, Ky. that he goes into the livestock business when prices are high liien gets discouraged and goes out when pi ices slump. In my opinion there was never a better time than now for a farmer to start with a flock of sheep, in fact, I believe the future for the sheep industry in this country is brighter today than ever before in the history of the nation. I will admit that the woolen markets are less congested but wheh we consider the g"ood price for lambs and the fact that last year in competition with frozen mutton from .Austrailia, equal in amdunt to one third what we normally produce, the lamb markets held up better than any other livestock market. I can readily sec that the demand for Iambs in this country is greater than home production. The flocks of the country, especially in the Western States have been greatly decimated during the past year. This coupled with the fact that frozen mutton from Australia is cut off thru a protective tarrif makes greater demand for lambs from the corn belt states. As to the woolen market, it may be some time before we can expect a return to normal conditions, however, with the American mills in normal times consuming twice as much wool as wc produce in this country, there is no reason why the woolen market should not get back to normal. Sheep, not as a speculative, but as a producing factor in farm operation, have a splendid record where they have been permitted to remain on one farm over a long enough period to make a record. A flock of ewes nfaintained year after year, can be carried at a low cost and will bring in a profit on the money invested greater than that from any other phase of farming. Cost Account Records in the Corn Belt States show this to be so. I have recently completed a sheep survey of the State. This survey brought to light some interesting as well as amazing facts a few of which may be summarized as follows: Farmers in Kentucky as a whole, have never seriously considered sheep raising as a part of their farm operations, consequently most flocks have been neglected. Yet farmers throughout the state have assured me that they have made more clear profit, from sheep than any thing else on the farm. A little more than of the docks of the State are headed by grade or scrub rams. This is not only the case in Eastern and Western Kentucky but in the Blue Grass section as well I recently saw a Southdown Mountain Cross Ram at the head of a Blue Grass flock of 80 high grade Hampshires. Out of a little more than one million sheep in the State less than seven thousand are registered pure breds. At the very lowest estimate, the use of grade and scrub rams at the head of 85 per cent of the 'flocks of the State, means an annual loss to the industry of two million dollars. The speaker knows of a bunch of 70 yearling rams from a scrub flock in a progressive agricultural section of Kentucky that will be sold for breeding purposes this fall. These rams were left over after the buyers had picked the best lambs for the market last year. A jrominent sheep, man told me in this section of the state that he believes the farmers will buy these scrub rams to head their flocks rather than four-fifths EAGLE'MKADO"- - Pencil No. 174 liHfrffw-l awn For Sal at your Dealer ASK FOR TiIe YELLOW Made in fir PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND grades EAGLE MIKADO EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK visit just recently. I took them out to examine several dairy herds. When wc visited the herd of Roscoe Brasel and when they examined the second highest herd of cattle in all the testing associations in the whole state of Illinois, and by the way they beat lasts months record by three pounds, last week, averaging 53.20 pounds of butter fat per month, per cow and the herd includes two heifers, this equals an average butter production of 07 pounds in 30 days per cow on long test. All of these cows had udders as big as a wash tub and it looked like that sonic of them would burst. Mr. Smith I thought would hurt his eyes, he looked and looked and seemed as though he was trying to see Report of the condition of The where all that milk could come from. We talked and priced and at the wind up these progressive Kentuckians were the owners of a bull calf out of Mr. Bascls champion cows. The next place visited was Mr. doing business in the town of Irving-toCounty of Breckinridge, State of Alvin Luttrels. Luttrel has a fine herd Kentucky at the close of business on and a splendid bred heifer was bought there. On the road, Mr. Smith's 7th day of Iay 1921. eye, after finding a quail that RESOURCES I had pronounced unfindable, discov$191,018.12 Loans and Discounts ered some fine heifers on the roadOverdrafts, secured and side, we almost traded with the man, 704.26 but after seeing his wife (an Illinois unsecured- Stock, Bonds and other habit, as in Kentucky your wife sees 66,350.00 , you) he couldn't find Securities. nerve'to let the 14,009.38 Due from Banks. little ladies go. We drove the remain5,987.71 der of the day examining herds of Cash on hand. Banking House, Furniture pure bred Holsteins and Jerseys. 2,761.00 and Fixtures The next morning we visited the Dam of Joe Harth's bull calf, and $280,820.67 Mr. Smith seemed surprised, saying, Total. "I just wish people down home could LIABILITIES see this calf's sire and dam together." Capital Stock paid in, in $ 15,000.00 Two heifers bred to EInordale Pieje cash r. 10,000.00 Paula King were bought of Mr. Surplus Fund Mr. Mattingly thereby introducUndivided Profits, less ex1,060.66 ing two of the best strains of Holpenses and taxes paid steins in southern Illinois into his Deposits subject herd. The Billier strain and the Brasel to Check $105,327.09 strain and sending to Kentucky two Time Deposits- - 139,432.92 244,760.01 of the best Holstein bulls that ever 10,000.00 crossed the Ohio river for breeding Bills Payable purposes. We have now in Breckin$280,820.67 ridge heifers from as good dams .is Total. live. The Holstein Frisian World says State of Kentucky Joe Harth's bull, is a corker. The UniSet. versity of Kentucky and Illinois say 1 County of Breckinridge so and Brasels herd was second in We W. J. Piggott and J. C. Payne, the state last month and beat the rePresident and Cashier of the above cord last week. It is my prediction named Bank do solemnly .swear that that these heifers if well taken care the above statement is true to the of will long be a source of pride and profit to Mr. Mattingly and the folbest of our knowledge and belief. W. J. Piggott, President lowing generations of Mattingly's who follow in their father's energetic, J. C.Payne, Cashier. Respectfully, Subscribed and sworn to before me footsteps. J. M. HOWARD, JR. this 13th day of May 1921. Salem, III. My Commission Expires, Jan. 23, 1924 May 14, 1921 J. M. Herndon Notary Public. COMPARING MARRIAGES OF THE PAST WITH PREWORK ON NEWBURG DAM SENT DAY MARRIAGES TO BEGIN AT EARLY DATE. class land, yet Bourbon, Harrison, Owen, Fayette and Clark counties in the heart of the Blue Grass arc the leading sheep counties in the State. Blue Grass farmers find that sheep arc almost a necessity in any system of general farming in that section. One man told me "I consider my farm flock of ewes absolutely iudispcnsiblc to successful farming; they help in getting a new stand of grass and keeping down the weeds in the blue grass. I consider this worth far more than the feed I give them when the ground is covered with snow. I consider the prices received for lambs and wool as clear profit." While this would not be called a typical case, it is an indication as to what results can be obtained from keeping sheep on Kentucky farms. A very small percentage of the farmers in Kentucky have sheep, and the parts of the state that need them most have the least Personally I cannot see how any Kentucky farmer can expect to realize the greatest income from his farm operations without maintaining a farm flock. These can be kept at little cost, they will keep down the weeds and utilize rough feeds that would otherwist go to waste. I would advise' the farmer starting with a flock, to buy anywhere from 15 to 23 good ewes and breed these to a pure bred mutton ram of quality. Either a good Hampshire or Southdown grade or Western or Mountain Ewes if they can be had, would be suitable for starting a flock. These should be bred to a good pure bred mutton ram such as Hampshire or Southdown. I find that many Western Kentucky farmers have long wool grades. As a rule these sheep arc not so profitable as they should be. I suggest that the farmer who has long wool grades and wishes 'to breed up his flock, buy a Rairbouillct ram. This would give him a cross for nis foundation flock, then he could in turn breed these Rambouillct grades to a good pure bred mutton ram which would produce good market lambs. After having been in touch with the sheep industry throughout the United States and Canada, where I had an opportunity to get first hand information, I do not hesitate to say and I believe that Kentucky offers greater for profitable farm opportunities flocks than any other state in this country. Instead of a million sheep we should have three million and instead of the industry being confined to the Blue Grass section it should be state wide. The breeder sale at the Bourbon Stock Yaids, August 11th, will give the sheep men an opportunity to get sonic good rams. vehicles and trench warfare, the rstlo of horses to men for the Allies was as one to four against one horse to each 3 men during our own Civil War. And had the former conflict lasted a few weeks longer, the shortage of horses would have been woefully acute. Tho broad plans of the American Remount Association ice. for selective breeding are, therefore, nn Important link In our chain of national defense." The nnove Is a statement by Col. II. C. Whitehead, of the U. S, Remount Purchasing and Breeding Serv- aLLm ,:!2!!3u9awCV"v1 I 1 .avflavaW kl !FjMy'yylTEUEAD Vf.i-A-AW- J , Grrico,Jr farm-han- d. I jtjk r KvH "NICV" WITH OUR READERS Visitors From Breckinridge. Mr. Babbagc: Mr. S. T. Smith and Mr. Jim Bob Mattingly. paid me a FIRST STATE BANK n, Ken-tucki- an Bill-ile- W QUAmCQ STAIUON Seen at his headquarters In Lexing- largely upon the mares selected for ton, Colonel Whitehead vouchsafed breeding and the cure solected In rearother highly enlightening Information, ing colts. They will belong to tho not only about the breeding work In breeder the Government will have progress, but also of the utility of no strings on them. The owner will the thoroughbred horse; the Intlmato be privileged to sell them to whomsorelation between racing and the main- ever he pleases at any time. They tenance and Improvement of the stand- will be horses admirably adapted to ard of blood lines and the Importance work In both peace and war times. of the thoroughbred to the State of "But tho Government will depend upon them for Its supply; and the ImKentucky In particular. concern of the portance of the horse to the modera "The Immediate American Remount Association," he army Is to be fully realized by the said, "Is to save riding and driving comparison of figures already cited s horses and the race horse pertaining to the use of the horse In from extinction. We want to produce the last great war with those of his type of cavalry use during the Civil War. a truly American "As regards thoroughbred horsei horse a horse with breeding and every practical horseman quality, as well as bone and substance racing, r a and the best gen- knows that it is, tlrst and foiemost, eral purpose horse known a horse vitally necessary In order to test the that will weigh from 1,000 to 1,250 quality of individual horses It Is the pounds, standing from 15 hands, 1 final acid test that goes to measure Inch, to 1G hands, tight made, with their value for breeding purposes, good gait and action a walk, trot, and Is thus decisively Instrumental la hors-that can carry weight and the work of preserving und Improving the thoroughbred horse .as the race upfollow the hounds across country that the family can drive to church, on which depends the preservation and also one that can hold his own and Improvement of all our other kinds nt hard work on the farm a horse of horses and mule mares. "Meanwhile, tne evolution of thorthat can be used to advantage and economically any and everywhere, ex- oughbred horse racing has given the cept in heavy draft. sport one world a great "This type of horse has splendid that the world truly enjoys, If th6 looks, quality, actum, and vigor a anendanee at our metropolitan race horse for tha courses may be taken as evidence ot wonderful farmer and one that can be kept at popularity, and which, wherever properly conducted, Is assuredly healthful a minimum cost. "Almost every commercial and mili- and Innocuous, Insofar, at least, as tary use will be met by the progetiy concerns Its effects on the great macitizens. of this breeding plan, dependent pri- jority of "The Stato of Kentucky is immensemarily upon the size, quality ami blood lines of the mares used In breed- ly the richer for her Industry of breeding thoroughbred horses and its ing. "Among the stallions to be placed seasons of racing. Millions throughout the United Stntes thto and millions of dollars are Invested la spring will be over one hundred head propey throughout the stute as a reregistered thoroughbreds sult nor Is this taxable wealth conof big horses, with plenty of body, bone fined to the holdings of millionaire en- and substance. These stallions, placed thuslasts whose establishments are located In the Bluegrass District, by' In the stud through Government agencies', will be available to farmers and any means. "Many a Kentucky farmer is also a breeders at a minimum fee. The Government does not expect to make breeder of the thoroughbred and money, but to make It possible and often the male of a colt or Ally nets feasible for the farmer and breeder him more than the products of a seaapson's work on the farm. to get the service of a "Undoubtedly the sport of racing proved stallion for their good Mares; ihe object being to produce animals of thoroughbred horses is a tremendous real value and use that will eurn their business asset to the state. Fuels such keep bring a handsome profit when as, I daresay, the Kentucky Jockey mature. We expect the progeny at Club readily can adduce In this connection very well might astound Kenmaturity to muke horses cavalry horses, riding and tuckians who have never considered driving horses, show horses, hunters, the subject in Its substantial and race horses, polo ponies, depending terial aspect." high-clasweight-carriegi'l-lo- p e out-of-do- 988 normal-minde- d high-clas- s high-clas- s, general-purpos- e SUFFERED 3 YEARS WITH RHEUMATISM, CATARRH AND STOMACH TROUBLE, SINCE TAKING NO. i 40 FEELS FINE , r ' t Gary, Ind., April 25, 1910. "I suffered for over three years with ehronlo rheumatism, catarrh, const!- pat ion, stomach trouble, bad blood, nervous spells, aching limbs, so I could not sleep. Saw an advertise- will xa iu uauy jispcr uuuut wra- 'dmnall'a Number 40 For The Blood. rTOiAiuvltt' T aviMtlrl t taken but two bottles of Number 40. Can sat anything I want without (ear ad aa not near so nervous and am ftsHsg fine. I 'am now starting on Mrs, Gostine "mathird bottle. JUWy, M70 Jefferson St." '40 is Shumm in leaau UTegwarmes, in for - T was discouraged, as I had doc toral wita a number oi pnysiciana tried numerous medicines any benefit. I have the with-receivi- rrlvA 14 d 4 rial A 1. rheumatic, gouty conditions, malnutrition, constipation, liver, kidney and stomach troubles. Believed to remove and prevent gallstones, appendicitis. Successfully used in eczema and skin diseases. Used with phenomenal success in chronio rheumatism, catarrh, lumbago, myalgia (pain in the muscles, muscular rheu- Evansville, Ind., May 25. Lieut. Col. G. W. Lukesh and several other government engineers who are stationed at Louisville, spent today going over the site for the new government dam on the Ohio river at to buy seven acres of land burg, Ind., ten miles up stream. They for the government. A survey of the dam has been made and construction work will start as soon as the deal New-arranged for the land is closed and congress makes the necessary appropriations. matism or neuralgia), glandular swellings, scrofula, mercurial and lead poisoning, abscesses, sores, ulcers, boils and carbuncles. The best druggist in your neighborhood stlls Number 40, but if it happens that ll he does not, send direct to J- - 0. Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you at $1.35 per bottle, six bottles Men-denha- $7.00. Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE plained the porprietor of the Tote Fair store at Tumlinville, Ark. "This yur cussed drummer has just called me a liar. Would you druther I'd wait on you now and mebby give him a chance to apologize jand back out, or would you prefer to see the fight first and truse to luck that I'll be lives. Now all this is changed. John must able to wait on you afterwards?" have a car and Mary must wear a Spiritualistic mediums would re- solitarie. The cot by the side of the ceive more respect if they could tell road must be a modern bungalow with a man how to raise his pay instead of rugs and china and Washington Post. to match father's. his dead. period-furnitur- "It's like this Mizzus Oggy," ANXIOUS TO PLEASE. ex- Gone are the good old days when John and Mary went bravely to the altar and plighted their troth in the face of the fact that their sole capital consisted of a few silver dollars, two strong bodies, four willing hands and two hearts that beat as one. In the little cot by the side of the. road were a rude table, two chairs, a stove, a bed and a few stone china dishes. That was all; all except the abounding joy of their young hearts which made the cot a palace and John and Mary king and queen of their sacred domain. They expected to share each other's burdens, and they did. They expected joy, and they found it. They expected success, and it come. And with success came a looking back to the old days of mutual toil and sacrifice as the happiest days of their Then, too, the stain of keeping up with the procession often rob life of its simple joys. Mary's demands irritate John. John's inability to meet them irritate Mary. Clashes become more and more frequent until by and by their love dream becomes a painful tragedy. In this complex age, it would be difficult to go back to the old ways of simplicity and honest content. But an emulation of the spirit that characterized the old days would work wonders toward restoring life to a more normal plane. Ex. time of his death was the oldest member of that order in point of membership in the United States. Mr. Curry served in the 53rd Indiana Regiment in the war between the sections. While a resident of New Albany Ind., he was a candidate for Congress in that district, but was defeated. He was elected Secretary of State of Indiana in 1871. He is survived by five sisters. GROUP 8, OF KY. BANKERS APPROVE OF SAPIRO PLAN. Lawrenceburg, Ky., May 25 The KENTUCKY'S OLDEST MA- - . cooperative marketing plan for Bur-le- y SON BURIED IN ARLINGSapiro TON CEMETERY, WASH., D. C. plan,tobacco, knownas as the and fea"wise was approved Washington, May 10. Funeral ser- sible" here today by Group 8, of the vices were held here today for the Kentucky State Bankers' association Rev, William Wallace Curry, 97 years by the unanimous vote. The action was taken on resolutions old, native Kentuckian and oldest Mason in point of membership in the introduced by William Shanks, presiUnited States and burial was in Arl- dent of the Lincoln State Bank, Stanford, at the conclusion of a short ington cemetery. speech by Aaron Sapiro, marketing Mr. Curry was born in Louisville, expert. in 1824, the son of Capt. Robert Wilson Curry. He was a soldier, minister A Southern family lost their colorand politician. For many years he was a resident of Southern Indiana, ed housemaid, a subscriber writes, and took in her place a girl used only to but moved to Washington in 1881. As a minister of the Universalist field work This one was first taught The next church, he preached his first sermon to use the in Louisville, when only 19 'years old. day she cheerfully asked: "Miss Janel lawn-mode He joined the Madtsonville, Ky., Miss Janel Shall I go lodge of Masons In 1847 and at the pariah?" carpet-sweepe- r. w . ' a ,-- f ' PAGE EIGHT THE BRECKIWRIDOE NEW1, CLOVlRPORT, ' KENTUCKY EVANGELISTIC CAMPAIGN IN JULY AND AUG. District Baptist Mission Board Lays Plans For County Churches. The Mission Board of the Breckinridge County Baptist Association held a meeting in Irvington on Thursday and made plans for an evangelistic campaign among the churches in the during County the Association months of July and August. The Board decided that each church should have a two weeks revival ser-- , vice some of thorn being held simultaneously and the pastors of the Baptist churches in the county will assist one another. Rev. Byron Dcjarnettc, of Hardinsburg, who is a student of Georgetown College, will help in the campaign. Those who are on the Mission Board and met in Irvington were: Rev. E. B. English, of Hardinsburg; Rev. E. C. Nail, of Cloverport; Rev. D. B, Loyd, of Louisville, M. D. Compton, of Hardinsburg, Mr. Payne of Harncd and J. M. Hcrndon, Irvington. JUNE 1, II cumwnPAj iyv rvuL oooro I J It's not "all right," but "all wrong" to go carelessly along spending all you make. The time will come when you will need the money you are throwing away in extravagance. Money is always a SURE FRIEND.: When you make this sure friend, don't cast "him" aside. DON'T do it. BANK your money. We invite YOUR Banking Business FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Over in Illinois. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Editor The Breckenridge News: Please find enclosed check for $2.00 for twelve months. Can't do without The BreckIn Hardinsburg Temporarily. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. enridge News. It is like a letter from Gentlemen: Please change my adf home I like it fine out here. It is a dress temporarily from Ghent, Ky., grand old corn belt Wheat and oats to Hardinsburg. Thanks. O. F. Gal- arc looking fine. Lan't someone from McQuady send in some news? Yours loway. Mr. in. d Mrs. Frank Wilson, Route 5, Jacksonville, 111. A New One. Breckenridgc News, Cloverport, Ky. Compliments Our Almanac. Dear Sirs: Please send me The BreckThe Breckenridgc News, Cloverenridge News for three months. I reenclose my check for 50c. Sincerely, port, Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: We Aceived The Breckenridge News Jas. M. Newton, Delphos, Kansas. lmanac and have looked it over and it is quite complete. It contains many Enjoys Reading The News. you helpful thii.gs, and we wish to thank Mr J. D. Babbagc: Enclosed will find check for $2.00 for another you for this courtesy. Enclosed find the year's subscription to The Brecken- check for renewal itto sooner News.I but Would ridgc News. I enjoy reading the News thought have mailed you in HardinsI would see my old home county. With best from but we were in the wishes to you and all of my friends. burg on Mondayplanting and as my D. S. May, 701 Dewitt Ave., Mattoon, midst of corn weather eye told me a rain was com111. ing, I remained at home and helped. Wishing you success, etc., I am reLen Gregory Renews. spectfully, R Sidney Owen, Route 1, Mr. J D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed a check for $2 00 for which you will W. M. Box Subscribes. please send me The Breckenridge Editor of The Breckenridgc News, News for one year. Respectfully, L. Cloverport, Ky. Kind Sir: I enclose W. Gregory, 520 Adams St , Paducah 50e in stamps as a trial subscription Ky. to your newsy weekly paper. I may take it longer after a time. Gratefully, Up G Months Marked Box, Morrillton, Conway W. M Mr. J. D. Babbagc: Enclosed find county Ark. $1.00 for which mark me up six mouths for The Breckenridge News From Our Daughter. and oblige, Sue E. Wedding, Rome, Dear Papa: Enclosed is $2.00 for Ind my subscription due this month I From Berilla Bates. Mr Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Mr Babbage: On my desk at the Chicago office is a memo, telling nic that a subscription to The Breckenridge News expires during May. Not being certain as to date am handing you herewith my check for $2.00 and will ask that- you continue the paper another year to Mrs. Jno. W. Lanhain, Fordsville, Ky Very truly yours, Berilla Bates, West Palm - LETTERS WE APPRECIATE J 15 Whitmarsh, South Bend, Ind. 607 Blaine Ave., always take great pleasure in sending you this check. The cash plan is certainly the best plan for running i paper and a home also. I always enjoy reading the letters in The Breckenridge News. Much love from us. Your devoted daughter, Louise B. Polk, Cincinnati, O. Mr. J D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Sir: I see in your paper and adver- Takes News and Post. tisement stating the rates of The Breckenridge News and the Louisville Evening Post. Find enclosed Mrs. Whitmarsh Subscribes. check for $0 00 that being your price. John D. Babbage, Editor. Clover- Please send me the two papers stated port, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed you will above for one year. Yours, John find a check for $2.00 for which please Flood, Hardinsburg, Ky. send me The Breckenridge News to the following address and oblige. Mrs. Beach, Fla. "57 VARIETIES.' BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. , The Number of Items That Go Into a Printer's Piece of Job Work. One of the reasons job printers make no money from job work is their ignorance of cost. For the benefit of those who think that labor and stock comprise all the cost of a job, "fifty-seve- Dealer la LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO k, CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al and The P AA The Times Louisville and Breckenridge News; (?f AA Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; d AA Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, NEWS n look over the following varieties" of additional expenses. 1 Advertising, 2 Bad weather delays, Binders' cloth, 4 Brooms, 5 Cleaning, 0 Club dues, various, 7 Commission, 8 Depreciation, 0 Devils, 10 Donations, 11 Dryage, 12 Estimating errors, 13 Express, 11 Freight, 15 Fuel, 10 Gage pins, 17 Inks, 18 Investment interest, 10 Insurance, 20 Laundering towels, 21 "Lost in transit", 22 Lubrication, 23 Long distance calls, 24 Light, 25 Machinery delays, 20 Messenger service, 27 Nails, 28 Night work, 20 Paste, 30 Pencils, 31 Pens, 32 Phone. 33 Postage, 34 Postoffice rent, 35 Power, 30 Proof delays, 37 Proof paper, 38 Proprietor's pay, 39 Public charity, 40 Rent, 41 Repairs, 42 Rubber bands, 43 Soap, 44 Stationery, 45 Spoilage, 40 Strawboard, 47 Street sprinkling, 48 String, 40 Superintendents, 50 Tableting glue, 51 Taxes, 52 Telegrams, 53 Towels, 54 Traveling expenses, 55 Tympan, 50 Unexpected rises, 57 Wrapping paper. Many of these are only ten cent items; but like little foxes thatspoil the vines, they count by the end of the year. In No, 50 only .'J one-eight- of a cent raise In book paper after the LUXfair association has been given the bid for the annual catalog and premium list and before the order is placed SENmeans half a dollar. In No. S a blizzard will cut the working capacity of a shop sometimes SO per cent. Under No. 7 a cigar many sometimes1 swing a job, yet it spoils a quarter. No. SO is the most inconsequential involving only a few spoonfuls of Washington Sees Evidence of flour from the home larder and made I Possible Revival of "Millionbv the wife (whose time is worth nothing); yet when we remember the aires Club." Prepare For number of millionaires who got their Hot Weather Session. by saving dimes it is well enough start to consider it. Nos. 18 and 8 receive little consideration from many; and, Regarding the revival of luxuries last, but not least let the angels indulged in by members of the weep some men have no niorc idea United States Senate, C. C. Braincrd, than fishwortrts of No, 38. staff correspondent for the Brcoklny ARE WOMEN UNCIVILIZED. Eagle, writes to his paper of the belief among manv persons in WashWomen according to Professor ington that the United States Senate Hamilton P. Cady of the University may possibly ag'iin become known of Kansas, arc "far less civilized than as the "millionaires Club." barbaric they were in the In writing of the "Club", he says: ages." Then men painted themselves "It is a long time since the Senate and women didn't; as time went on has been referred to by irreverent men "came to realize the futility of writers as the Millionaires' Club, The such deception," and painting the Senate began to decline in popular body was abandoned by them, but fiscal evaluation when it went Demowomen have brought the art to a cratic in 1912. Somehow, in Washpopularity it never had with men. ington, at least, Democrats arc alIf Professor Cady is correctly ways considered poor and Republiquoted, it follows that in his opinion cans rich. But since the Senate went men have advanced in civilization Republican by an eyelash in 1018 and while women have been slipping back. by a royal majority in 1020, people in This is alarming if true. Men have the Capital have been whispering just given equal political rights to thca reorganization of the Milwomen here, in England and in many lionaires' Club. other countries. If it turns out that There have been unmistakable signs women are retrograding, the males of Scnatoriial cxclusivcness. Here and have blindly invited the destruction there, those who are brought in conof everything humanity has won tact with the Senate have become through the ages. aware of a change in the spirit of Wc may be permitted to hope Pro- things. The Senate has been shaking fessor Cady is unduly agitated. He off the stern rigors of simplicity, lookis a chemist in a coeducational school ing with an indulgent eye upon luxury and consequently has excellent op- and withdrawing itself a bit from the portunities for observation. Yet his common and often vulgar gaze. The conclusions should be checked up be- Senate, of course, still talks about the fore they are finally accepted. Fortun- common people and its heart throbs ately, we may be able to compare for them. But them with the outcome of the studies The lobby has been closed to the of our young women now being made public by another chemist. There are screens to prevent the The colleague of Professor Cady public from peeping in. whom we have in mind may be known The north portico is furnished with to him by reputation. We refer to comfortable rockers. Mme Curie. N. Y. Herald. The marble room is forbidden to the common people. "GO WEST, YOUNG MAN." There are cold luncheons available in the open air. New York Herald: The folTo The The Roman baths or perhaps the lowing paragraph appeared on your Turkish ones are opened m the editorial page on Monday: Senate office building. "Miss Daisy DeWitt, of San FranThe barber shop in the Capitol, cisco laid flowers on Horace Greeley's which shaves a senatorial chin for in Greeley Square yesterday nothing except a tip, is doing a rushstatue out of gratitude for his advice, "Go ing business. Westl" which sent her grandfather to And in the lobby, where visitors the Golden Gate. It is an unusual tri- used to wait for senators to emerge bute; most folks when they act on from the travail of there good advice promptly forget its au- are settees and lounges and little thor." tabbs containing ash trays and the I would like to make an explanation two $15,000 vases from the French here. In 1872 Horace Greeley ran for republic and senators at ease. President against General Grant. Easy Chairs and Lunches Everything he had said was quoted by "Out on the portico there are rockthe papers and these words were ers and easy chairs. There is a proother things. One day a young vision for the service of cold lunches man had applied to him for work. Mr. In the summer days senators may sit Greeley had replied, "My young there over their salads and reflect upfriend. I don't know where you can on the hardships of the folks who are get work just now. But, young man, compelled to eat in dining rooms and go West and grow up with the coun- cafeterias when the Washington thertry." scoring 100. Senator All the papers for years after that mometers are frank about his Knox repeatedly quoted the phrase. It was reasons was entirely provision against for good advice then. It is good advice the summer making said the Senate time. He today. JOHN HENRY SMITH. would be here during all the hot New York, May 25. weather, and that it ought tp have its work made as .comfortable as possible. Mental House Cleaning. There is no doubt that the Senate will need a men- be here until next fall, and probably The majority of tal house denning. Mental filth and until winter, and also no doubt that it scum neer contribute to cleun. living. will be better equipped for battling Learn to tnckle big problems and con- thermal discomforts than almost any tribute your mite to the world's prog- other group in Washington. But the change in the lobby and the ress. When the mind sees things In the marble room do not tell the whole right perspective you can build noble story. Tjie baths are open agan. structures on the concept. And as you When the Senate office building was build the Ideals will expand in scope, constructed a number of years ago a taking breadth and altitude as the magnificent bathing establishment all mind dwells on "the worth while." in marble, was constructed in the There has neer been a greater chal- basement. There were hot tables on lenge for' men of giant mind than now. which senators might stretch themYet so often what glows In promise Is selves and be massaged into pleasant little more than Hie effervescence of somnolence. There were a tubs and' masseur, there was fetid ideals. Men need the clean Ufe. showers. And know all the kinds of who came to It offers nothing it cannot fulfill. The the senatorial anatomy. The younger progress of it may be slow, but It rises boys of the Senate used to go over to to heights never reached by men of the baths, toss the mediqine ball, degraded mentality. You can reform perspire like the general public, take the' past If you think sad do right. a massage, stand under the showers Step into the forefront and lead men and then cool out. When the Democrats won the out of the present unrest Into clean, noble living that will exalt the nation. Senate in the fall of 1012, along with the Presidency, there came a change. An era of bathless simplicity was inHis Collection. augurated. The same spirit that There Is a curious game played by actuated that House to put the Speakeducators, which consists In sending er's automobile in storage and remove niiostlonnnlrps to snmn .. ...... v, nr the wheels, so that no joy rider might hiimlri'ds . -use it, prevaded the Senate. The some thousands, of school children, in the office building were closmid tabulating their replies for the baths ed. To make sure that no senator enlightenment of the general public. might sneak his way in the showers, The precise purport of this game has the entrance was boarded up. Sennever T)een dellned ; but Its popularity ators might bathe at home, but not hnpelu us to envy tjie leisure that edu- - in the elegance of the office buolding , cntors seem to enjoy. A few years establishment." ago 1,214 little Callfornluns were ' asked if they mud George W. Weaver, of Bellefonte, collections of any Penn., although only 68, has a great kind, and If so, what did they col grandchild who is older lect? The answers were such as might youngest daughter. He has than his married have been expected, with 'one excep- twice and his oldest granddaughter tion. A small and Innocently Ironic married Edward Askey and their eldboy wrote that he collected "bits of est son, 13 is older than Mr. Weaver's advlctt." Ills hoard was tho only one youngest daughter by his second marriage. This young girl is great aunt lthat piqued curiosity. Agnes to the lad who was born before her. In Atlantic Monthly. REVIVAL OF POULTRY MANURE' A VALUABLE BY PRODUCT OF I URIES AMONG ATE BODY OF U. S. I fi I Worth 30 to 40 Cents per H Per Year if Properly Carmf for, But Half its Value Frequently Lost Through J Neglect. law-makin- g, e The average poultry raiser attach little or no value to the manure pre duccd by his flock. Its gradual accui ulation beneath the perches of hi fowls receives only occasional attem tion, in many instances, and eve. when cleaned out more frequently is thrown away. When its removal be- -, comes necessary he considers it one of the unavoidable and unpleasant nxrtla tliqf rrn .lfitl, frt.n. kiiBin.dB w...o ...... ftw mui niv.- uuonivaj, i,' Rich in Nitrogen and Prosphonu. But poultry manure has a very real value, and mav become a ord- CONDI-TION- S fitable of the plant. It has Deen determined by the Maine Ex- -j pcriment Station, working in coopeja- tion witn tue united states Depart-- .' ment of Agriculture, that the average night droppings of the medium breed J Bishop Lambuth of M. , E. amounts to 30 pounds a year for one'jJ towi. Un this basis Church to Aid in China Fam- nrnrlnnA f).,w nn, ....1c.100Ul fowls-. would 1 1o . lWUBa.1 f.wu...... linn ,'WU.lua. The analyses of this manure show itj ine Fund in Kentucky. to be especially high in two of the mice principal icruuzing elements.. Conditions in China so terrible that If the plant they almost baffle description have i of average' food contained in a ton ooultrv caused Bishop W. R. Lambuth of the brought at freshprice paid,manure were the usually, for Aicinoaisi episcopal inurcn aoum 10 11 , devote his services to aiding the izers, me juiiu ui cuiiiuicrciai icrui-the outlay would be agout $10., China Famine Fund in Kentucky. The Taking into account the fact that Bishop was in Louisville attending the quantity of manure oroduced in the conference of Bishops and during the daytime is at least equal to that't China Famine week in Ashland, f"nvmc7tnn anH Davlnn. TCv. Hp sprvrrl produced at night the specialists hndi in China for a number of years, re- -' that one average hen produces about,' ,. turning to America two months ago 60 pounds of manure in a year. How-ever, only the night droppings ate when the famine which threatened to available for use, as the day droppings 5 wipe out 40,000,000 lives was at its are winery scattered over tne yarj height. ranges. The night droooinirs Another prominent man assistang and hens would be worth about frfl $la fam- 1,000 in raising funds for the Chinese a year. As hen manure, as it usually; ine victims after a tour of China is care a tor, contains only about one E. J. Couper, Minneapolis business is loss-half its original value, man and former president of the Min- through this form of neglectthe must be'l neapolis Chamber of Commerce. very large for the entire country. ' "The famine was just beginning to The town or city backyard-poulbe widely felt when we were in iryman nas two real incentives to in-- a Tientsin two months ago," Mr. Coup- duce the saving of his hen er said. "Conditions in China rc far In the first place his poultrymanure.' house' worse than reported anywhere I have should be kept clean if his fowls are seen so far. I believe there arc two or to be healthy, and, in the second' three times more deaths than we have place, the manure may be used im-- ri realized and my impression is that mediately during a large part of "thef twice as many are affected as they year in the orchard, or around berry.w say. bushes. However, if this immediate "As the total number of deaths, I use is resorted to the manure think that if the Chinese get through be applied somewhat sparingly.should 'AJ It is with anything less thin 23,000,000 it iruui iwo io wiree limes ncner ,18 will be surprising and'I am speaking nitrogen and three to eight times rich- -j now of deaths caused by famine and er in phosphoric acid than the ordin-- 1 typhus. ary farm manures. This, of course, is"' "The Chinese are in far greater dis- due to the kinds of feeds used, andJl t l tress than any one here has any real- uisu ... it.- - iaui .1 in me ihjuiu uiai me i; j ana ization of. The famine extends .almost solid iu matter are together. I didn't up to Peking and Tientsin. -s can ue must see a spear of green anywhere until ilvii if mivrrl nanuica Inam sausiaciurwith tn rpmnvt&f. I got to Yangtse river. It was per- stickness in the summer. In the fectly bare the whole vast region." winter it should be mixed with a fair fs Bishop Lambuth in speaking of proportion of loam, sawdust, or coal China as he left it said, "The condi- ashes, sifted dried earth, land plaster, J tions which I found in the interior of or gypsum, wooa asnes ana vj Shantung and Chihli almost baffle should never be used as they set description I found east and west of the nitrogen, which must be avoide the Grand Canal lands whirh were beKeeD It Drv And In a Drv Place. ing sold at one third their value and. To put the manure on the ground! that all the animals had been eaten or in tne winter would mean to lose lf sold. The people have pawned or sold or more of its value. The better their clothing despite the rigors of plan is to store it in barrels or boxes id the winter; they would rather freeze until time to use on a growing crop. than starve, they said. When stored this way the container "The denudation of the forests should have several large holes bored which has gone on for several hun- in it to admit air. Some plants hav--a dred years prevented the entangle- ing several thousand fowls have large ment of the clouds and little or no uiiis scivuig litis man-- t rain fails. The food of the inhabitants ure. ui eunneic iur laree oart of the' Untreated, a of the famine area, just prior to my nitrogen escapes into the air asjd leaving China, consisted of corn cobs amonia gas. . and there did not seem to be enough to last more than two or commends using with every 3H of them three weeks." pounds of poultry manure 10 pounds of sawdust. 16 pounds of acid phos- -' A FINE STALLION phate, and 8 pounds of kainit. The ,3 A real stallion that has all the quali- acid phosphate and the kainit prevent ties to produce the finest general pur- the loss of nitrogen, and the sawdust pose horses. Very large, with the is not obtainable, dried earth in a- speed, action and constitution. When bout the same proportion may bi you see this stallion you will know at substituted. Alter Demg once that he is a real horse, a this wav the manure should be out is thorough bred. Fee this season to in- a sheltered place until used. If the "J troduce him $12.50 to insure a colt, materials are kept handy tne business, with ferragc deducted. Next year $20. of mixing soon becomes a routine,! Bring your mares any day. See J. S. task. England or James W. Hawkins, at i SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWl11 lobinsport, Ind. - TERRIBLE IN CHINA ! X. X- 111 . . -j fi a. -- one-ha- ; ireaien a..-.v. -- -- ' Big Type Poland Chinas I 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 recordedxfree. W. J. OWEN & SONS, R. 1, HARDINSBURG, Y.' Rep-plle- r, Cure of Embonpoint. "Thu prima donna refuses to sing." "What's the trouble?" usked the vaudeville manager. "Sim says she wou't follow the acrobats." "That's Just like these song birds. I'll bet she'd glvo ten years of her life to be able to turn a handspring." Birmingham Miss would or tho Miss Age-Heral- FOR SALE . Dr. O. E. HART VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the ' Mugg you be married In the spring Keen Cine It. If you were mo, dear, 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 ap-- j proved paper. ' v autumn? If I were you, and had actually secured a man, I would arrange the wedding for the earliest date VIC ROBERTSON HARDINSBURG, KY. v 4th MONDAY IN EACH MONTH h possible. .