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The Breckenridge news: June 8, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921060801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 8, 1921 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DUE 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 $2.00a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months i i VOL XLV - CLOVERPORT, ,X 6-10 8, 1921 RE-ELECT- 8 Pages No. 50 DELEGATES TO K. R. E. ASS'N Judge Kincheloe and Engineer Davis in Louisville at Good Roads Meeting. County Judge A. R. Kincheloe and County Road Engineer Wilson Davis are. the accredited delegates from Breckinridge County who arc in Louisville, attending the annual Convention of the Kentucky Road Engineers' Association! The convention opened Tuesday at the Jefferson County Armory and will continue four days. Something like 000 accredited delegates arc in attendance including the County Judges, County Engineers, members of the Fiscal Court and contractors from over the State. The delegates will be privileged to hear the addresses of road experts and see the large exhibition at the Armory of road equipment, motor trucks and materials. And they will be taken on inspection tours of various types of roads. The entertainment program includes a banquet, river exercusion and luncheon, dances and motion picture ' shows. CHAUTAUQUA TO BE IN CLOVERPORT, JULY Southern Chautauqua Co. To Make Its First Appearance. Clovcrport's Chautauqua dates this year arc set for July 0 to 10 with the Southern Chautauqua Company. It was first announced the Chautauqua would be in June, but Mr. O. W. Holder, who has the contrac for managing the chautauqua, received a wire from the company stating the error and gave the correct dates for July 0th to 10th. This will be the Southern Chautauqua Company's first engagement in Cloverport. DECORATE GRAVES BRECKINRIDGE IN SHULTZ PRINCIPAL OF H. G. Teachers of Hardinsburg School ted Saturday. S. SUMMER SCHOOL HAS 38 ENROLLED Opened Monday in B. C. H. S. Building, Hardinsburg. K. OF P. MEMBERS GREEN RIVER DIST. Annual Memorial Service of K. Plans For Forming "Kentucky of P. Lodge Held Sunday. Dark Tobacco Association" Two War Heros' Graves Formed in Owensboro Decorated. Members of the Cloverport Lodge of Knights of Pythias held their annual memorial service Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Cloverport cemetery. The Hon. W. C. G. Hobhs, president of the Kentucky Knights of Pythias Home at Lexington, made the address in which he paid tribute to the deceased members of the lodge and to the lives of two World War veterans who arc buried in the Cloverport cemetery. At the conclusion of Mr. Hobbs' address, the Knights marched in a body through the cemetery and distributed flowers on the graves of their fatcrnal brothers. The members of the local Red Cross placed two floral wheaths on the graves of James Lynch who died in Russia and the son of John Lynch, of Patcsville, Ky., and William L. Ahl, son of Mr. Sam Ahl of this city, who died in Camp. Rev. E. C. Nail offered the opening prayer at the services and Rev. J. R. Randolph said the benediction. The song service was directed by Misses Eva and Eliza May. Mr. John Burn introduced Mr. Hobbs, who in his address, dwelt upon the spirit of the teachings of the lodge. He stated that men did not become members of the Knights of Pythias in order to have flowers scattered on their graves, or for the sick benefit or burial expenses which the lodge provides, but that they might through the workings of the lodge, better serve their fellowmcn and follow in the teachings of the Golden Rule. In paying tribute to the World War veterans, Mr. Hobbs related that he had a son buried in Flanders Field. He commended the work of the Red Cross. Mr. Hobbs spoke very briefly as the services were limited to an hour's time. Tobacco growers in this section of the State have formed an organization known as the "Kentucky Dark Tobacco Association" and similar to the Burlcy Growers organization in the Blue grass section and the Kentucky-Virgini- a Tobacco Growers Association, with which the Kentucky Dark Tobacco Association will be affiliated. The plans for the dark tobacco growers' organization were perfected in Owensboro on Wednesday at the meeting of representatives from the Green River, and Stemming Districts, following the conference of tobacco growers with Judge Robert Bingham, of Louisville, who spoke in Owensboro, Tuesday on the cooperative marketing plan. The organization embraces twenty-on- e counties, and will be incorporated under the iaws of North Carolina with headquarters at Henderson, Ky. Sometime later on another meeting will be held in Owensboro, when delegates from each of the twenty-on- e counties will attend and hear the plans of the Association. If the plans arc approved the drive for pledges will be made and as soon as seventy-fiv- e per cent of the growers are pledged, the Association then becomes an active organization. Counties in Districts The twenty-on- e counties are divided into three districts as follows: Green River District Daviess, Hancock, McLean, Ohio and Breckinridge. Warren, Barren, Allen Logan, Todd, Simpson, Monroe, Edmondson and Butler. Stemming District Union Henderson, Webster, Crittenden, Hopkins, Caldwell and Muhlenberg. One-Sucker One-Sucker Elec- ft. TO DISCUSS LEGIS-LATIV- E MATTERS County Farm Bureau Members To Meet Saturday, June 11 For Important Discussion. The National Farm Bureau Organization have requested 'that all local Farm Bureau members meet in their respective counties and express their views upon legislative matters now before. congress and to come before congress in the near future which have to do very much with agricultural interests. In other words we are requested to express our approval or disapproval of certain measures now before congress. This is a very important meeting please attend. It will be held at court house in Hardinsburg, Ky., at 1 p. m. on Saturday the 11th, of June. Signed J. R. Jolly, President By J. R. Eskridge, Secy- Hardinsburg, June C, (Special) Teachers for Hardinsburg Graded School were elected by the Board on Saturday evening June 4th, for the year 1921 and 1022. The new faculty members will be: princiProf. Fred Shultz, pal; Miss Anna Wyman, of Mayfield, 1st and 2nd year High School; Mrs. Lina K. Penick, of Harned, 7th and 8th grades; Mrs. Lclia McCubbins, Hardinsburg, 5th and Cth grades; Miss Clara Eskridge, Hardinsburg, 3rd and 4th grades, and Miss Maymc Cart, Union Star, 1st and 2nd grades. There is one place yet to be filled, the teacher of the 3rd and 4th year High School, which is expected to be filled soon. Four Instructors. The summer school for teachers opened at the. Breckinridge County High School building in Hardinsburg on Monday morning with thirty-eigteachers enrolled. There will probably be others who will enroll before the close of the week. Instructors employed at the summer school are Supt. J. R. Meador, J. R. Boyd, G. R. McCoy, of Smith's Grove, and O. F. Galloway, of Ghent. The course offered is equal to that of the State Normal School and will last ht five weeks. L0ESER ESTATE The teachers enrolled are all practically from Breckinridge county. TO BE SETTLED P0PHAM ELECTED Sisters of Mrs.. Loeser to Share One-tent- ASST CASHIER Of Breckinridge-Ban- k h of Estate. Three MISSES MORRIS WINS HONORS AT SAYRE COLLEGE. Miss Clara Morris, of Big Springs was awarded a prize at Sayre College, Lexington, for "first honors in schol- Heirs Will Get Less Than Thirty Dollars. Forty heirs will share in the proceeds of the sale of two tracts of land in Becchmont, approval of which was given by Judge Sammuel B. Kirby, Saturday to settle the estates of Jacob H. Loeser and Kathyrn M. Loeser, his wife, both of whom met death by asphyxiation in St. Petersburg, Fla., in February, 1919. The interests of to one the heirs range from five hundred and twenty-eightThree who will share to the latter extent will receive less than SjO each after cost of administration has been paid, according to Ben H. Sachs, attorney for the estate. Following the death of Mr. and Mrs Loeser it was the belief of the family and friends they had been murdered. Color was lent to the belief because many valuable articles of jeyelry were missing, part of which was found where it had been pawned by a resident of St. Petersburg, an officer. No positive proof could be produced to connect anyone with the crime, however, and no arrests were made. The estate failed to collect $6,300 insurance from the Order of United Commercial Travelers, due to lack of proof to show a crime had been committed for the purpose of : robbery. Louisville Times. Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Cloverport, Mrs. Olivia Lay, of Indianapolis, Mrs. Jarrett, of Salt Lake City, and Mrs. Paulin, of Stephensport, sisters of h Mrs. Loeser will share in of the estate one-tenh. th I J of ClovHey-ser- 's erport. News of Miss Successor Made Known Tuesday. Mr. Ernest Popham has been elected to succeed Miss Ray Lewis Hey-s- cr as assistant cashier of The Breckinr- arship, conduct and schiil spirit," and Misses Clara and Elizabeth Morris, .sisters, were given a prize for being arship, conduct and school spirit" and "the best housekeepers in school." The Misses Morris are the daughters of Mrs. J. L. Morris, of Big Spring, who went to Lexington, Monday to attend the commencement at ONE OF LEWISPORT'S WEALTHIEST FARMERS Sayre College. SUCCUMBED LAST WEEK. YOUNG PEOPLE HAVE MOTOR Mr. H. G. Smith, one of the oldest PARTY TO GRAYHAMPTON. and most prominent citizens of succumbed at his home there Bewleyville, June G (Special) Several young people, after Sunday last Tuesday after a prolonged illness due to complications. Mr. Smith school, composed a party to where they ate a good djn-n- would have reached his seventy-sixt- h and then a good supper at Drip- birthday anniversary on Thursday, ping Springs. They were: Misses June 9. Mr. Smith was the son of the late Magpie B. Jolly, Mary E. Dowell, Alma Carden, Bertha and Clara Foote, Mr. and Mrs. George Smith and had Alma Wilson, Laura Mell Stith, Mary always lived in the home where he Louise Hardaway and Mildred K. succumbed. He was a Confederate Compton. Mrs. Sanders Pate. Messrs. soldier and served in the war under Percy and Pelhan Foote, Dave and General Morgan. Mr. Smith was the Ben Wilson, Billie and "Buss" Bandy, wealthiest farmer in Lewisport and Russell Carden and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. the largest taxpayer. Surviving are his widow, who was Compton. Miss Kate Kendall, and four children, Mrs. Owen Temple, Mrs. Joe Pate HON. CHAS. BLANFORD SUFFERS BROKEN HIP. and Miss Martha Ford Smith, one son, Mr. George Smith. Bewleyville, June 7. (Special) The many friends of the Hon. Chas. R. REV. J. T. LEWIS RE- COVERING RAPIDLY. Blanford will be grieved to learn of his falling at his home Tuesday night The Rev. J. T. Lewis, Baptist minand breaking his hip. Owing to Mr. Blanford's advanced age his condition ister, of Howell, Ky., and formerly of Breckinridge county, is recoveris regarded serious. ing rapidly from his recent illness according to information received BRANDENBURG WINS. from his family. The Rev. Mr. Lewis was not affected with cancer of the Irvington, June 6.( Special) base ball team crossed bats stomach as was previously reported with Brandenburg, Saturday after- in The Breckenrdge News. He exnoon. Score 13 to 14 in favor of pects to resume his work in a short time. B randenburg. Lew-isport, Gray-hampto- C'PORT WINS FROM VISITING TEAMS Local Boys Start Out With Bright Prospects. City Boasts of Fine Ball Park. n, er BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS OF INTEREST Mr. Pete Flood, who lives on Hard-dinsbuRoute No. 2 reports that rg idge-Bank of Cloverport. This announcement was made Tuesday afternoon by the directors of the bank. The directors meeting was held last Friday afternoon but no announcement of Miss Heyser's successor was made public until Tuesday. Mr. Popham is a resident of Cloverport and formerly held the position as assistant cashier of the Breckinridge Bank before its consolidation, so he is not new in the banking business. News of the appointment of the new assistant cashier has been awarded with interest by the community as several applications were made for the place. MUSICAL RECITAL class of Miss Ruth Marshall will give a musical recital for the public in Irvington, on Thursday evening of this week. Miss Marshall, who is a graduate of the Louisville Conservatory of Music in 1920, has been teaching in Irvington the past winter. Irvington, June 6. (Special) The Irv-ingt- on f BACKING THE FARMER This is a community BANK. We are here to serve and assist the farmers of Hardinsburg and Breckinridge County in every way possible. We believe we understand the difficulties the farmer of Breckinridge County have had to contend with not only this last year but for many years past. Lt t We statul ready with all the experience, helpfulness, service and resources possessed by this bank to back the farmers of our throughout 1021. Bring community YOUR problems here. Z6e nSffi m sMWMJUmf' s i i ma S3 1 HARDINSBURG - K OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST OOMl&NV . KENTUCKY L 1 Base ball is being revived in Cloververy little tobacco has been set out port. in his ncichhorhood. So. far tobacco The city now boasts of a fine ball ' plants have been set out on only 5 park down in the West End. Bleachacres of land in that section. ers have been erected for the fans, and the home team expects to have EXTERIOR IMPROVEMENTS On Monday, Mrs. Geo. Crist sold some srreat cames on their own dia- MADE ON DOWELL HOME. string beans gathered mond during this season. Mr. Marion 13 gallons of from their garden. Adjoining the Crist Weatherholt is manager ot the local Stephensport, June 0. (Special) home is a large vacant lot which they team. Mrs. O. W. Dowell and children, rehave under cultivation for a truck Thus far the home boys have startturned Friday from Hillsboro, Texas, AND BROTHERS garden. ed out with bright prospects for an SISTERSIN DOUBLE WEDDING after a five weeks visit with her parA No. 1 team. Their initial game on ents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Moorman. Walter Weisenberg, who is the their own diamond was played rriday In the meantime, Mr. Dowell had a ' f. wedding, in which two large concrete porch built around the A double netnA uou nnnular taxi driver and known as ailCrilUUU ...!... .!... liussku kite VVllCU incjr "Heine," is ill at the home of his par- - with the Patesville team. The score sisters were the brides of brothers, front and side of their home, concrete Hardinsburg f X.JW1 11113, 1UI CllIU lUUi JVIIU J. resulted in 8 to 2 in favor of Clover- was solemnized in by the Rev. R. on walks made, which was a complete H. surprise to Mrs. Dowell and children Thursday afternoon port. Smith was the pitcher. The annual report made by the Again on Sunday afternoon, Clov- Roe in the Methodist parsonage. The and adds greatly to the beauty and Automobile Department of the State erport won the score of 13 to 0 with contracting parties were Mr. Groaze coijviencp of their home here. Tax Commission shows 466 licenses the Cannelton boys. F. D. Weather-hol- t, i Howard to Miss Beatrice Bellou and issued in lireckinndge county tor of Lexington, was imported for Mr. Franklin Howard to Miss Tina MISS COMPTON TO BE Bellou. Their homes are at Amnions. . GRADUATED FROM L. G. H. S. pleasure cars and 15 truck licenses. the pitcher. The Messrs. Howard are the sons Hancock has 255 pleasure cars and 14 The next big game at home will be trucks. Meade has 301 pleasure cars Saturday, June 11, when Cloverport of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Howard, Miss Pauline Compton, the attracand 14 trucks. Only three counties in will meet the Roseville White Sox's and the brides are the daughters of tive young daughter of Mb Plaul Mr. and Mrs. Worden Bellou. the State without any kind of automo- team. Compton, vice president and cashier Line-u- p biles and they are Magoffin, Jackson of the local team is as folof the Lincoln Savings Bank, and and Clay. lows: Powell, C. F.; Jesse Hall, S. S.; 'MISS WILLIS UNDERGOES Mrs. Compton, of Louisville, is to be o Don Smith, 3rd.; (Capt.) Crenshaw, OPERATION AT ST. JOSEPH'S. graduated from the Louisville Girls' Sunday excursions are coming in- C; Rob Wilson, 1st.; Wm. Seaton, Monday, June 13. Tir:.. Afn4.1.n Will!! la rAxmrnnnrf) High School on IDD Dial ilia imiiij o to their own again as in L. F.; John Hall, 2nd.; Henning, R. Miss Compton lived in Hardinsburg times. Sunday the L. H, & St. L. R. R. F.; F. D. Weatherholt. P.; Winchell, 111 an operation performed last with her parents before they took has its second excursion for the sea- P.; Frank Smith, P.; Harry Berry, F. Tuesday by Dr. irvm Abell at the up mcir rcsiucutc in i.uuisvhic. St. Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville. son from Louisville to Evansville. CARMAN-ARMEThe excursions are proving quite pop- E. J. BEAUCHAMP BURIED IN Miss Willis was accompanied to ular all along the road. WALNUT GROVE CEMETERY. Louisville by her sister, Mrs. R. L. Mr. Wilbur Armes, Breckinridge Oelze, who remained at the hospital county farmer and Miss Effie Carman, o Another summer sport which The remains of Mr. Eugene J. for several days, and Mrs. Frank C. also of this county were granted a enjoy is swimming in the Beauchamp, who died suddenly of Ferry. marriage license in Cannelton, last Ohio River. During the extreme heat heart trouble last Tuesday morning week. of the first part of last week, the at his home in Clifton Mills, were MARE OWNERS lower wharf was a favorite haunt for interred in the Walnut Grove cemetery. Lodiburg, on Wednesday. Rev. the swimmers. Ralph Whitehead, of Louisville, and If you bring your mares to JIM The river at this point is falling Stafford Payne, pastor of the Wal- DIRECTLY you will breed to a fine Miss Laura Alberta Bosley, of and the water is getting clearer so that nut Baptist church, conducted the general purpose horse and will say so Ky., were granted a marriage the bathers find it a pleasant dip in services. when you see him. Come any day. license in Louisville on Friday. the late afternoons. Mr. Beauchamp is survived by his Fee to introduce this horse $12.50 to widow and eight children, all of insure colt. Next season $20.00. e RHODELIA COUPLE MARRIED The dry weather is worrying the whom are married. Four daughters, Mr. George Barr and Miss Gerdeducted from fee. See J. S. farmers and the home gardners. All of Mrs. Nile Beauchamp, Mrs James England or J. W. Hawkins at Tobins-por- t, trude Hardesty, both of Rhodelia, the crops in this section are badly in McCoy, Sr., Mrs Ollie Johnson, and Ind. Come any day and time. were married Tuesday, May 31st. need of rain, and the gardens are just Mrs. Clarence Dowell, of Clifton at the stage when rain is most needed. Mills, four sons, Sam Beauchamp, of The cool nights that have prevailed Louisville, Ernest Beauchamp, of Harrison, O., Carlton Beauchamp, of since Friday are hard on vegetables. o California and Alvah Beauchamp, of The foundation is being laid for the Garfield. cottage home of Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Lewis. Their lot is on the Hill RHODE ISLAND HEN LAYS FREAK EGG. adjoining the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hilary Hardin. o Mr Bud Ashley of 920 Van Buren Mr. Stanley Jones, who was injured St. N., Topeka, Kans.h sends tne suu- -, when thrown from his train at Howell joined clipping to The Brcckenridge a fortnight ago and removed to St. (News: For short time only we will give absolutely free with every tire, an "The egg weighing more man six Mary's and Elizabeth's Hospital, Louisville, was able to leave the hos- ounces which was laid by a Rhode Isinner tube of the same size and brand. pital Thursday. Mr. Jones is here with land hen belonging to Bud Ashley, Mrs. Jones and little daughter, Helen, 920 Van Buren street, has proven to A Goodyear All Weather For example: off at the home of Mrs. Jones' parents, be two eggs. Ashley was wiping dis(diamond) Tread sells at $17.50, we give you a free Mr. and Mrs. Graham Jolly. the egg when the shell broke, closing a perfectly formed egg inside inner tube worth $2.65, making the tire cost you Black raspberries were on the local the first. The freak egg is on exhibi$14.85. market Saturday selling for $1.00 per tion at the Shawnee State bank. gallon. The dry weather is shortenVETERAN FARMER DEAD ing the raspberry crop. The berries This offer will not last long so you had better buy your tires while you are drying on the bushes. can get this unusual offer. Mr. Shep Peters, 80 years old, and .TIM Mr. H. M. Behen,' agent for the L. a farmer living near Rhodelia, died H. & St. L. R. R. at this place, was Monday, May 30, 1mat his home. Mr. HOOK & SONS, absent from his place of business T)..... ...n Km t ill nlnrff whr - ' m T. ," icicia Mao uuiu during the past week on account of he died. He was an able farmer and naa maae a success ot uis uuamesa. Coatiautd On Page ! one-tent, --I UV I I I I pre-w- ar v v. S Clov-erporte- rs BOSLEY-WHITEHEA- D Che-nau- lt, Fer-rag- Special Free Tube Offer For a Short Time Only immmm J. HardlnsburufKy. IU1 were THi 3d RBCKimti&ai wiwt, 8TEPHENSPORT CLorinpoif, tiRTvcxr n tfie County HARDINSBURG Mfss Mary Frances Wolf, of Montgomery, Ala., came Saturday to visit her aunts, Mrs. Sallie M. Beard and Mrs. L. B Reeves, and Mr. Reeves. Dr, Chas. Davis and Miss Louise Taylor, of Louisville, who have been the guests of Miss Taylor's grandmother, Mrs. Eliza Taylor, and aunt, Miss Bcttic Taylor, have returned. Ralph Beard, a student of K. M I. arrived Saturday to spend his vacation with )iis parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Beard .. Miss Helen Mcador, of Louisville, has returned after a short visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Mcador. Edd Rhodes, of Owcnsboro, who here, has returnspent the week-end Mrs. CundilT and children, of Evansvillc, Ind., have returned after a week's visit with their aunt, Mrs. Allen Guthrie, and Mrs. Guthcric. Rev. Mather and Mrs. Mather, of St. Louis, Mo., arc the guests of Dr. A. M. Kinchcloc and Mrs. Kinchcloe. Murray Beard has returned from K. M. I where he attended school. Supt. J. R. Mcador and Prof. F. Schultz were in Union Star, ThursFred Moorman has returned from several days stay in Louisville. Mrs. R. I. Stephenson and children are visiting her mother, Mrs. Laura Bosley, Chcnault. Preston Green, of Falls of Rough, was here Wednesday. R. R. Compton, business manager of the Hardinsburg Mill and Elevator Co., spent last week in St. Louis, Mo., on business. Miss Bess Watlington, who attended the Normal at Bowling Green, has returned. Mr. and Mrs. Stackhause, of West Point, visited Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ryan and family last Monday. W. R. Moorman returned from Louisville, Thursday. G. D. Shellman, after a visit with his son, N. H. Shellman, Louisville, has returned home. J. W. Tcaff made a business trip to Louisville, last week. Mrs. Lelia McCubbins and daughter, Miss Ruth McCubbins, have returned after a visit with her brother, M. L. Kinchcloe, and Mrs. Kinchcloe, of Louisville. Mrs. B. J. Robinson, Louisville, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. M. D. Beard, and Mr. Beard. C. E. Haswell, of Louisville, is the guest of his father, J. P. Haswell, Monday. Mrs R. Mattingly, of McQuady, has returned after a visit with her Mrs Belle Smith. John O'Reilly was the guest of friends in Owensboro, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Walls have moved to their property on Fourth D. D. Dowell and street. Mrs. Dowell will move to the Alexander property on West Main street, vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Walls. N. H Shellman. of Louisville, came Sunday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Shellman. sister-in-laEx-Jud- ge ed day. Wm. Gilbert, of Owensboro, spent the weekend here with his family.' j Jno. D. Babbagc, of Cloverport, was in town Saturday. Miss Fannie Hardcsty, of Louisville, was the guest of Miss Mary Canary, last week, Mr and Mrs. L. D. Fox and sons, Louis Otto and Brainard, of Hardinsburg, attended church here Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crawford and Miss Ella Crawford, of Toronto, Ont, Canada, arc guests of Mrs. A. B. Crawford and Mrs. H. S. English. James H. Lay, of New Albany, Ind., was the guest of his uncle, H. II. Pcrrigo last Monday. Mrs. V. Severs, of Union Star, visited Mrs. A. J. Dye, Tuesday and Wednesday. Crafton Cashman was in Clover-por- t, Saturday. GARFIELD Miss Lucilc Kissam, of Somerset, is Mrs. Hayes, of McDanicls, was here visiting her grandmother, Mrs. E. J. last week en route to New York, Bandy. French was in Louisville, last J. W. where she will visit her daughter, Mrs. week. Randall. Miss Pauline Elder, of Evansvillc, Miss Margaret Davis, of McQuady, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. of her cousin, Miss A. Hardcsty, last week. was the guest Hannah J. Laslic, last week. Junius M. Frymire, of Frymire, Mr. Ezra Dowell is at home from spent Monday and Tuesday with KenNebraska, where .lie visited his child- neth "Gilbert. ren. Abe Bryant and son were in ClovMr. and Mrs. Dallas Bruner and erport, Saturday. Dr. O. E. Ferguson accompanied Bruncr, Mr. and Mrs. Alvah Basham children, Agnes and Ava, Mrs. J. W. Mrs. Malissa Booth to St. Mary and attended church at Rosetta, Sunday. Elizabeth Hospital, Louisville, where Roy Crist Byrn is able to be out she will undergo an operation. filled Rev. Harding, of Louisville, again after being on the sick list. Miss Ida Dowell was the guest of Rev. E. S. Flynt's pulpit at the Baptist her sister, Mrs. Walter Brown, at church Sunday. Tobacco is being shipped from both Woodrow, last week. Mr. Bill Carman was in Harned warehouses this week. Mrs. C. A. Tinius was the guest of Saturday on business. Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Mattingly were relatives near New Bethel, last week. Miss Lillian Blaine was the guest in Louisville, Tuesday. Mrs. Harold Smith visited her par- of Miss Myrtle B. Shellman the first ' the ents, Mr. and Mrs. Elick May, of of Mrs. week. W. B. Gardner and niece, Miss Olaton, last week. She was accompanied home by here sister, Miss Hat-ti- e Sarah E. Dix, were in Louisville, the first of the week. May. A from here motored to Mrs. Percy Macy, of Harned and New crowd to church, Sunday. Bethel View, sister, Miss Norton, of West Mrs. W. J. Deickman was the guest were in town Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Carman, of St. of her brother, Willie Basham and Louis, have returned to their home Mrs. Basham, near New Bethel, after a visit with his mother, Mrs. Thursday. Perrigo and sister, Mrs. H. H. Eliza Carman. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dowell were Elizabeth Paulman spent Sunday at guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Haynes, Sunday. Mrs. Warnie Horsley was in Louisville, last week shopping. Mrs. Fannie Bruner, Miss Sallie Macy and Mrs. Elvie Board were guests of Mrs. Nat Whitworth, Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Estille Davis entertained at their home Thursday night the occasion being Mrs. Davis' birthday. A pleasant evening was enjoyed I d mo-Baile- y, accompanied home by Mrs. Arthur Crowe and little daughter, Hilda Crowe.t Roland Smith, of Louisville spent with Mr. and Mrs. Lum the week-enSmith. Prayer meeting at the Methodist church, Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Subject Faith in Christ the Savious; Power, Miss Mary Cornwall, Messrs. G. O. W. J. Piggott and J. D. Lyddan E. H. Shellman, J C. Payne, torcd to Elizabethtown, Monday to attend a meeting of Group 4 of the Kentucky Bankers Association. Mr. Payne is secretary of this group. Miss Lena Johnson will attend summer school at Lexington. Mr. and Mrs. Hilbcrt LcGrand, of Fordsvillc, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs J. O. Chapin. Mrs. Mary Hcston, of Hardinsburg, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Payne. 1 I f U- Addison, the guest of Mr. arid Mn, Hon.' W. A. Stith and family, of t..' V. ,"i.- - r jj t. Mill mis. n . &jrIC, Uli juuui- H. 0. Pullcn. Stith Valley, attended church here burg, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. Mrs. C. W. Cart. Mr. W. H. French was In Clover-po- rt and Mrs. W. O Jolly. BEWLEYVILLE Mr. and Mrs, John Birchcr and sons and Irvington, last week on Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway,,. of Brandenburg, were Avcck-e'nbusiness David and Miss Mattie Hardaway, guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Several from here attended the spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. A, Footc. cral of Mr. Gene Beauchamp at WalDr, and Mrs. Sam H. Stith, of nut Grove, last Wednesday. Hardaway, of Urandcnburg. Miss Eva West and Hester Cook Mr. and Mrs. Carl Philpot and Ekron, were here Sunday and attendchildren, of Highland Park, were ed church and to see his sister, Mrs. were guests of friends at Sample, week-en- d Sunday. W. R. Keith. guests of relatives here, Rev, J. R. Nicholson and Rev. W. Mr, P. H. Bane visited his parents, The children of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kascy are recovering from L. Baker were dinner guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Banc, Friday night and Saturday. of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton. mumps. Mr, and Mrs. Bandy and childMr. Henry Davis and Mr. Abel ren were guests Guy Mr. and Mrs. C. of Gillcnwatcr, who have been seriously M. Compton, Sunday. Friends of Guy HARNED at this writing. ill, arc some better R'cv. C. F.- - Black spent last week are glad to sec him out after quite a Miss M. B. Jolly was the week-enspell of sickness. with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Black of guest of Mrs. Geo. Compton, Mrs, Gilbert Kascy, vho has been Woodrow. Several from here attended the de- - quite ill, is improving, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weatherford coration exercises at the Dowell were in Louisville, Tuesday and Wedaunuay graveyard, nesday. Mrs. Belle Drury and Kenton Drury MYSTIC Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gray, of Hardof near Rosetta, were dinner guests Miss Gola Bane returned home Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Harda- Friday from Addison, where she has insburg, were guests of relatives here way. been visiting friends for the past week. Sunday. Mrs. Ben Wilson and Mrs. Dave The Busy Bee Children's Band met Mrs, J. D. Stiff went to Stephens-po- rt Saturday Wilson and two children arc visiting afternoon with Morton and one day last week. relatives in Georgetown, Ind. Beatrice Ganaway. Mrs. S. W, Davis made a business Mr. and Mrs. Geo, E. Drury and Rev, and Mrs. Kellogg Smith spent son, Chancey Drury, of Vine Grove, trip to Louisville, last week. near Lodiburg, with Mr. the week-en- d Ebon Banc was Saturday night and Mrs. Bowmer Smith. were here Saturday the guests of Mrs. W. H. Drury and Mr. and Mrs. guest of Johnnie Burton, Mr. and Mrs. McQuiggins attended Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Stiff and family the Children's services at Custer, SunChas Blanford. Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt Canary, day. Hon. Chas. R. Blanford is again visited numbered among the sick of our com- Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arba Tucker and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Beauchamp were children, of Kingswood, were guests munity. Mrs. Annie Footc, of Owensboro, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Shaws, of relatives here Sunday. after a two weeks visit with her Sunday. Mrs. David Penick entered school Mr. and Mrs. Sam McAfee and son, at Hardinsburg, Monday. daughter, Mrs. G. O. Blanford, has Claude, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Robbins, returned home. James McCoy and Marvin Bruinjr- Fletcher Blanfdrd. of Louisville, Miss Rcssie Knott and Miss Loanna ton spent Friday and Saturday in guest of his parents, Cook were Sunday visitors of Mr. G. Cloverport with Mr. and Mrs. B. F. was the week-enR. French and family. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Blanford. May. Those who attended the ice cream The many friends of Mrs. Bettie Willard B. Watts visited relatives Sample, Saturday night in Illinois, last week. Lee McCoy will be pleased to learn supper at she is much improved in health and were: Miss Hester Cook, Miss Edith Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Tucker, Rev. is well pleased with her good posi- and Violet Brown, Miss Ruby and Tucker went to Leitchfield, Monday Cecil Gcdling, Miss Nell Dugan, Miss and Mrs. Kellogg Smith and S. E. tion. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Chappel visit- Eva West, Miss Sarah Dunn, Mr. Ver- to attend the funeral of Isiah Tucker, ed relatives in Rock Haven, 'Thursday. non Payne, Mr. Willie French, Mr. who was 'killed by a train Saturday Quarterly meeting was held here Elvicc West and Mr. Printicc Pullen. afternoon. Fredrick Dieckman and Vernon Saturday and Sunday by the Presiding Mr. and Mrs. Joe Harper, of WebPayne were guests of Willie French, ster, spent the week-en- d glder, Kev. J. H. Nicholson. with Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hardaway and Sunday. Mrs. James Harper. r ur.st - ..j it.. rv,ii. n..nr. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Skillman and Point, spent the week-en- d with Mr. family visited Mrs. Skillman's brother Mr. Oscar French, and Mrs. French, BEACHFORK and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hardaway, Z. Sunday. News scarce; plenty of dust instead Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Payne and two of mud as it was all winter. T. Stith, Percy' Foote and Miss Laura Mell Stith motored to New Ross, sons, Harold and Forrest Henry, visFarmers all busy plowing corn, fix- Ind., Thursday for a week's visit with ited Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Payne, of Lodiburg, Sunday. Items Concluded on Page 8 relatives. d d d i- lWl iJ jtfm i tin WPPP""P" ' mmm 1 tended school. Mr and Mrs. J. R. Beaman, of New Orleans, who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. A T. Adkins. motored to Lexington, Saturday where they will reside in the future. Mrs Addie Brown, Miss Mary Brown and Miss Evelyn Waggoner, with of Louisville, spent the week-enrelatives here. Mr. and Mrs". Lon Graves. Tulsa, Oklahoma, who have been the guests of Mrs. Sara Henry left Wednesday for Louisville, where they will reside in the future. Messrs and Mesdamcs. Ben Norris and H E Mintcr motored io Louisville, Friday returning Monday. Dr. A W. Vickcrs, of Madison, Ga., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Reese and son are expected to arrive here next week. They are motoring through from Amarillo, Texas Miss Mary Henry is home from Louisville, where she has been for several mrnths stay. Mrs J. B Hottell visited relatives in Louisville, last week. Camp Knox base ball team played Irvington, last Monday. Score C to 7 in favor of Irvington. Fairleigh Herndon, of Louisville, here. spent the week-en- d Jake Morrison has moved to Fords-viflDr. R. W. Meador has bought his place. Rev. and Mrs. Lloyd, Louisville, will move in the house vacated by Dr Meador. Mr and Mrs. Manuel Brooks have returned from Eldorado, 111. They, d e. by all. Steve Durbin has typhoid fever. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Gray, of Custer, were here last week enroute to Louisville. Mr and Mrs. A. M. Wood and son, Rollins, were guests of his sister, Mrs Frank Dowell, and Mr. Dowell, Sunday. Miss Marian Compton has returned home from Raymond, where she visited her sister, Mrs. Carlton Ater, and Mr. Ater. Mrs. Henry Board, of Custer, was IRVINGTON here last week enroute to Louisville Traveling Sauesman Dick Davis, of Miss Elizabeth Baxter, of LouisLouisville, called on the merchants ville, visited friends here last week Mrs Tliurman Drane and daughter, here last week. Mrs. Jack Johnson is visiting her of Louisville, arc guests of Mr. and mother. Mrs. Thornhill. Mrs. A. T. Drane. Dr. J W Meador, of Custer, was Mr and Mrs. Bion Jolly, of Chicago, arrived Monday to spend ten days here last week enroute to Louisville. Mrs. Beckic Basham is the guest with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. Mrs B W. Carter. Miss Lena John- of Mrs. J. B. Whitworth. Mr and Mrs. A. O. Macy, of Harson and Edmund Carter motored to ned. were guests of her parents, Mr. Flaherty. Sunday. Mrs. J. B. Biggs was called to Cin- and Mrs Houston LeGrand, Sunday. cinnati last Wednesday on account of the illness of her son, Hillard Biggs. FRYMIRE Mrs J. !". Vogel spent Wednesday The crops of this vicinity are need-i- n in Louisville. grain badly. Misses Mildred and Anna Lee Mrs. Amanda Biddlc and two sons, Sandbacli. of Garfield, are visitors of Misses Eloise and Anna Frances of Arkansas, came Wednesday for an indefinite stay with his parents, Mr. Crews. Miss Lottie Trent has returned and Mrs. J. F Biddle. Mr. Tip Daily, of Oklahoma. Mrs. home from Wilmorc. Ky., where she Sallie Greer and Mrs, Maria Stiff, of attended Asbury College. Geo Livers, of Marshall, Texas, is Battletown. and Mrs. S. J. Brashcar visiting his father, Henry Livers, who spent Monday with Napoleon Bruner and sister, Miss Cassie Bruncr. Mr. is quite ill Mr and Mrs. C. C. Carter and child- Daily came here the first of May in ren went to Evansvillc, Tuesday to his car making the trip in six days. Little Lavona Avitt spent several attend a family renuion. Mrs. Glen Bunger and son, Adrain days last week with her grandparents. Bunger, of Brandenburg, spent last Mr. and Mrs. Julius Dutschke, of week with Mr and Mi Lon Cowley. Webster. Airs. Maggie Cashman and son, Lucille Galioway, of Louisville, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Pho; Jesse, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. F Biddle. dclia Galloway Mrs. Paris Barr returned home SunMiss Virginia Head has returned home from Georgetown, where she at- day from Louisville, very much im V. R. Dodson left last Monday for Louisville in interest of work. Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Noble had for their guest last week, H. L. Bruncr and daughter, Dorothy, and Mr. and Mrs. Owen Noble and sister, of Louisville. There have' been several on the sick list of this community. All arc better at this writing. Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. George Barr (nee Miss Gertrude Hardesty) and also Mr. and Mrs. Levi Mattingly Mr. and Mrs. S. J Brashear entertained to dinner last Tuesday, Mr. Tip Daily, of Oklahoma, Mrs. Sallie Greer and Mrs. Marie Stiff, of Battle-towMrs. Lydia Dugger and Mrs. V A. Sketo and baby, Esther Lee. Mrs. Lee Miller and sou, C. B Miller, arc spending this week in Cloverport guests of friends and relatives. Three cheers for the Frymire base ball boys. They crossed bats with the Kliouelia boys Sunday, June 5, on the lattcr's diamond. 0 to7 in favor of our boys. Frymire team did excellent playing as this was the first game of the season and very little practice. Rev. H. J. Blackburn, of Wolf Creek, was the dinner guests of Mr. j and Mrs. Will Avitt on Saturday en- -' ' route to his appointment at Raymond. Mr and Mrs E. R. Cart entertain-- ! cd to dinner Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt and two daughters, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Biddle, Mrs. Maggie' Laslunan and son, Jesse; Mrs. Aman da Biddle and two sons. n, 8-Big- i -8 June Sale Specials From our Carpet Department One Lot Fine Brussels Rugs 9x12 size, seamless. Regular $69.00 UQC A A tDOO.UU values. June Sale Price Beautiful 33-i- n White and Ecrue Marquisette. Regular 45c Value OKg ArfOC Tune Sale Price n Double Bordered Scrim, White. Regular 25c Value. Qk 36-i" proved. Fine Seamless 9x12 Velvet Rugs Floral and Oriental. Regular $55. AA Values. June Sale Price QK D0WJ KA Tune Sale Price - 2V One Lot of Fine Seamless all Wool Top Brussels 9x12 size. All colors. Regular' Price $32.50 June Sale Price 99 Jb&&.f3 j- Beautiful Colored Marquisette Regular 50c Value QH OUC June Sale Price in. 9x12 Gold Seal Congoleum Beautiful Pat-A terns. Regular $18.50 val- Af? DXfl:f40 ues. June Sale Price Green June Sale Price Linen Window Shades Dark '. CK OD C S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATES OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" ilMfiUMIiUi 'tCT ii V i v ' , M s JUNK I, ltll THE BKECKINRIDOB NEWS, brother's eyes from the bright bow down to the little face looking so eagerly after the vanishing gleam of color His sister was just the size of the other little girl and would look quite as well with "a whole gang of bow" about her neck, and he felt confident that she, too, could carry a hook in her two arms with equal pride and and perhaps, O, wonderful thought, some day she milit be able to read those magic words, if only she could go to school! Why not? It had never been done in his family yet; but why shouldn't one of them go to school? Precious had a "thin" head. Why shouldn't he get the money himself and send her? The Idea was wild, impossible, but for a luminous light into his dull, somber more absurd and impossible than before, and he sank down wearily on the floor beside her, resting his head on his knees Precious was the only being in the world whom he really cared for, although a certain habit of loyalty to his father had thus far kept him at home to work and help support the large growing family that would suffer sadly without his aid, Now the call of the city was .,...., To-nig- CLOVKRPORT, KENTUCKY Stormy could read quite as well as Precious. He could repeat all the stories and poems she knew and would go through with pathetic seriousness the little action songs and games that the children had been taught at school. Now new courage came to Stormy with his new accomplishments. He resolved to go to school, for part of the year, at least, when the farm work was not sot heavy. He felt impelled to confide his great secret to Precious who clapped her hands with delight, then, tipping her head to one sigc, she surveyed him with admiring earnestness. "My, Stormy, but ain't you schcmyl" "Idears help a lot," he said modestly responded, feeling that it was not quite fair to take all the credit to himself and Precious had assented rather vaugely, being still uncertain as to the nature of these attacks. "Arc you coming to school next year Stormy?" Miss Joyce had asked one afternoon, as she paused at the bridge to watch Stormy push of! in his boat. "Yes, muh, if I live an' dc school be standin'," Stormy made answer, big with pride of his new purpose. He took off his cap as he had seen the schoolboys, do, ahd the teacher long remembered the bright smile and sudden light that flashed in the boy's weary eyes The happy look still lingered in his face as he worked busily cutting the marsh grass and loading hjs boat. So absorbed was he that he did not notice the sudden change in the weather. The blue, unclouded sky had become leaden, the light south wind had died down, and a still oppression pervaded marsh and sky and Stormy sprang quickly into his boat leaving behind him a pifc of cut grass for he had gone farther than usual and he knew he had a long hard pull before him against tide and wind. Hurriedly he pushed off, but the storm caught him in all its fury and before he could get to the oars, one of them was floating swiftly out to sea. while all too swiftly the boat was following in its wake. He seized the remaining oar and tried to scull but it was useless. Even with two oars his strength would have been as nothing against the unmeasured might of the storm. If he could only keep up till help came! Ah, could help come? He lifted despairing eyes and strained through blinding spray across the gray, angry endless stretch of water. For a moment, as he gazed, a wild, exultant thrill swept over him and then as quickly passed away, leaving him in the chill grip of that strange indefinable dread he knew so well but had never recognized until now as the shadow of death. A sudden moan broke from his lips: "I done lost my chance an' can nebcr go to school! I done lost my chance," he repeated bitterly. God was a good God, the preacher said. If that were true, there might be a school in heaven. Perhaps there was one for just poor ignorant boys like him who had never had .1 chance in this world lie hoped it sea. PAGE THREE would be an industrial school, for he had set his heart on being a carpenter How many times he had lingered Stormy J It was just sundown as a boy with a boatload of marsh grass drifted slowly up the creek on the incoming tide. His face was dull and listless, and there was a weary look in the dumb eyes that stared vacantly into space, Yet there were times when those wonderful marshes and vast gray stretches of water beyond would rouse and stir him. It was when the purple shadows darkened all the soft of the marshes and the waters reflected the black, tempetu-ou- s fury of the clouds and sky that eyes. Stormy's soul was filled with the wild "Why, Stormy, what make yo' eye longing for the sea, and with it would so shinylikc? I think oona (you) must creep mio nis ncan a emu ana inde- been got de fcvcrl" exclaimed the finable dread. little girl. He soriichow connected this feeling Stormy turned quickly away and which he always had during a btoitn, gave his boat an impatient shove with .a story he hall so often heard of which sent it on the opposite mud the day of his birth. It vas in the bank. "Dcrc, Precious, run on, chile, midst of the wild desolation and de- yo' mustn't mind me anyhow. I got struction of the '83 storm that his an Idea jes den an' I done fear it baby eyes had first opened. He was might left me." only three hoim old .vlien the gray "Was it in yo' head or in yo' stomengulfing tida! wave, like an angry ach?" asked the child curiously. "It demon, had swept onward and around look like it might hurt some, an' I earring all before it and casting him should tink yo' might be glad for to and his father adrift on its cold, have it leften oona." bosom. Stormy shook his head, but made His mother had died during the no reply as he pulled away, lcavjng hours of agony and deadly peril be- the little girl on the shore gazing fore the cabin was washed away. after him with a tiny pucker on her The child lir.d lived, but he seemed brow and a puzzled look in her round forever reflecting in his eyes and face bright eyes. the desolation of that first day of his "I 'clarc," she murmured to herself, life, and his father named him Stormy. as she hopped alqjig first on one foot Not long afterwards Stormy's fath- then on the other; "I hope Stormy er married a woman who had been ain't been got another spell of de left a widow with a large family of fever. Idears, Idcars," she repeated children to support. As Stormy grew rhyhmically, as she lioppcd and skipup, he became the man of' the family. ped along, kicking up the deep sand It was he who plowed and planted, of the road with her bare feet "Idears. hoed and picked cotton which sup- I wonder how dey feels an' if dcy plied the necessities of the family, hurts muchl" while his father went fishing." He had Meantime Stormy was struggling never been to school. There was not with his Idea, and it hurt a good deal. time for that in those days of unend- The Idea had almost taken possession ing drudgery. school fee of him, when the This was the story of Stormy's life loomed up large and threatening, and listup to that afternoon when he had in the struggle that ensued between lessly drifted up the creek with his the two, Stormy's mind was sadly scanty boatload of marsh grass, quite wearied and confused unconscious of the fact that some "Whv shouldn't Precious go to new power had entered into his life school." clamored the Idea. "Why and changed it forever. notl Why shouldn't she learn to read It was just two hours before, as he and write and wear a red bow and be was starting out to cut the marsh like other children?" grass for the cattle, that the Idea had "Too poor," muttered Five Dollars. come to him and started his mind to "Too poor, you can't do it " group of childunwonted activity. A "But," urged the Idea, "there are ren were passing along the road on other poor children who go to school their way from school just as he Look at all the four Fraizer children pushed his boat off, and his' eye was going to school evcrv day and they caught by a bright bit of color. It was are fatherless 1" "Well," interrupted a bow of red ribbon tied around the the Five Dollars, "you are not much neck of a little girl who was trudging better off. for your father, is only a across the bridge, holding her head fisherman." very high and clasping to her with "At least try and find out how they both hands a large book. get the money, and see if you can't His little sister. Precious, who had give Precious a chance." trailed after him down to the water's "No use," grimly answered the Five edge was also caught by the flash o"f Dollars, "their mother wants them to color and exclaimed with admiring go to school and give them the time wistfully: "Dat li'l gal got whole' and a chance to earn their school fee. gang of bow on her neck an' a book while your parents don't care whether tool the wistful tones drew the their children know anything or not as long as they can be kept at home to work." So it went on, and Five Dollars had the last word. It was almost dark when he finally landed his boatload of grass and carried it on his head across the low, wet marsh land to the little cabin he called home, for his portion of grits and the night's shelter. Reluctantly he pushed open the door that was hanging on one hinge and entered the .cabin. The dirt and disorder were indescribable. Precious sat in one corner of the :iGARETTE baby in room holding the week-ol- d her arms. His stepmother, a heavy-eye- d woman, was crouching near the chimney place. She did not raise her eyes as Stormy entered, but exclaimed in a harsh, loud A new size package ! voice: "Laws sakes. Stormy, oona might fur keep dat door shetl Ain't Ten for 10c. oona been shum I got de fever?" Stormy swung back the door but Very convenient. made no reply He crossed over to Dealers carry both; where Precfous sat and looked down moodily at the little bundle in her lOforlOc; 20 for 20c. arms. p Precious stopped in her little lullatoasted. by song to whisper: "How do dat Idea feels by now, Stormy? Am it all well?" returned "Ain't got no Idea,-JhMSjfntSieAlfrtygettr Stormy sorrowfully in the same low tone. "It done dead long agol" In this his home, the Idea looked even gray-greenne- ss "Yes, he will. I gwine fix dat," said Stormy Then with a sudden wistful-nes- s in his voice, he asked, "It yo' Miss Rejoice?" "Yes," assented the teacher with a smile at the sweet name her pupils had given her. wind-swe- pt J pit-iles- si five-doll- ar i "I done 'spicioncd it 'count of tK smile," said Stormy, "dat li'l' Primus talk about oona miff times," and with I a quick, shy smile and a "good even -:.. c. ....'.. ing, lie ran back to Ins father and i r....i heart. the impulse was sister who were waiting and looking strong in him to break away, to on in wonder at Stormy's sudden change this life of ignorant stagna- move, tion and drudgery for the stir and "W'at yo' go fur to say to dat bustle and human interest of the city. teacher so sudden like?" asked the Yes, he would gol He must gol father suspiciously "I done t,old her Precious gwine to There was no use struggling in this school Monday morning." way any longer. "Now Stormy, what fur yo' tell dc If only he could have gone to school and learned something, thought lady dat story?" said his father re-- 1 Stormy wistfully, it all might have proving!', Oona know she ma am t been so different. He might have been nebcr gwine 'low it." "Yes, she gwine 'low it, an so is able to make things more endurable for them all. It was too late now for yo'," said Stormy dcfintly. "Yo' him, but there was Precious and the gwine let Precious go or I'll break other children They still might have away an' go to dc city Yo' knows a chance if he could only give it to den what yo' gwine do when I done quit work!" them. "Will yo' promise fur stay, if I let Some days later Stormy was helping his father clean the boat after a Precious go to the school?" asked day of oystcring Precious his at- Jonas eagerly. "T will.", tending shadow, sat playing by her"How kin I knows yo' ain't cwinc self on the hank near by, for like the legendary lamb , everywhere that break away after I done let her go?" Stormy went she was sure to go. Sud- urged the father. "When I says 'aye', I subject to dat denly she heard a fresh young voice beside her say: "Good evening, and 'aye', an' yo' known if," retorted the son sullenly, for he' was throwing what is your name little girl?" "Precious, muh," the child answered away his once chance of escape for opening her eyes wider than ever and the sake of this new, untried Idea. Monday morning came, and Precigazing with undisguised awe and admiration at the young woman of her ous went to school. From that time own race who talked "jes like the Stormy thought no more of the city. All day long as he worked in the field buckra" (white people ' Miss Joyce bent over the little girl he wondered what new things Preciand smiled. "Precious." she repeated, ous would learn at school that day, "what a dear name for a dear little and each night he made her faithfully rehearse all that had happened He girl." When little Precious looked up and always listened with unfailing interest saw the smile, she slipped a small and adminration .tnd his pride knew confiding-haninto the teacher's and no bounds when first she won a star for morning inspection of hands, shyly said, "I love you. muh " "That is nice," laughed Miss Joyce. nails and ears. He had spent neatly "You must come to sec me sometime. an hour that morning scrubbing, cleining, and trying to get the grime Do you go to school anywhere?" and dirt out of her nails and ears, and "No, muh." "Wouldn't you like to come to the so in his cleaning crusade that poor big schoolhouse over there and have little Precious had trudged oft to school sore and crving me teach you?" "I t'ings oona won't cry no more "Yes, muh." The little girl was trembling with the bare possibility of the next time I clean yo' fur inspecsuch bliss. "But me pa ain't ncbber tion." exclaimed Stormy triumphantthe gwine fur to let me go," and she burst ly, when Precious brought good news. into a flood of tears. Stormy's sustained attention was Miss Joyce comforted her. "O. I hope so! We will ask him," and she not merely due to his love and adPrecious' attainments turned to Jonas Brunson, who had miration ofdefinite purpose in view He had a just appeared carrying the oars. "Good evening, how are you?" when he insisted on a careful review of the reading lessons each night and greeted Miss Joyce "Up, I thank von." responded the on hearing' her repeat over and over fisherman, who did not take off his again the stories and poems she had hat, but scraped his foot and waived learned. He was going to school by liis hand in an impressive manner. proxy and Miss Joyce would have been surprised to know that her most "An' how you was?" "Very well, thank you How arc promising pupil was the big, stooping you?" she added turning to Stormy, boy who sat struggling over the primlarge who had come up. Stormy scraped his er beside the gay, issespersed large, foot and bobbed his head. "I a'ank sister, who glibly interspersed God for his evening chance." he an- unmeaning words as she rehearshed swered politely "I hope dis day finds the lessons of the day. When the School year was ended. you well." When these courtesies had been exchanged she broached the subject of school. "Well, you see. Miss Joyce, muh." said Jonas in his most con:., 1 d ; near the school shops to get a glimpse of the boys at work with saw, plane and hammer! Was not the Lord Jesus Christ himself a carpenter? He could teach him the trade, if he would, and and how quickly he would learn with such a Master A great wave broke over him. All grew blank. He grasped and choked then all was so sttll and soundless that he thought he must be dead O, the rest and relief after that dark, breathless struggle, that agony of exhaustion! And this was heaven. Already he was in the carpentry shop which looked strangely like the little shop at the school. He was so happy and busily at work at one of the benches when the Teacher laid his hand on his shoulder. He looked up into the wonderful shining face and knew that it was Jesus. "Who arc you?" asked the Teacher. "Stormy, Sir" he had answered timidly. "I hope you'll please to 'scusc me. I came quite unexpcctable on 'count of dc storm. But I'll try to be particular, Sir, an' do my best if you could give me a chance. I ain't nebcr had no chance at school, but I think oona might learn me something." The Teacher had bent over his work and examined it closely When he looked up again he smiled very tenderly and said, "You have done good work Stormy, where did you learn so much?" He heard the commendation with a thrill of joy, but made answer simply: "It was all along of Precious an' de Idears; dey sholy helps a lot." Then with a pang he thought of Precious, and exclaimed sorrowfully: "But what will Precious do now, wid out me an' dem Idears? "Don't worry a'bout Precious, I'll take care of her," reassured the the Teacher, "and your Idears will help. They don't die, you know" And the Master's smile was so dazzling and his face so bright that Stormy had to close his eyes. But when he opened them again, the face had vanished and instead he saw a pale, ghostly moon struggling out through the clouds that broke away before its still, mysterious light. The wind had died away and the waters were quieter but still moaning with the memory of their rage, while the moon gazed down with serene aloof-- I ncss on this human life adrift. Then through the silence of the night he heard Precious calling to him, clear and distinct but far away, as from another world. "Stormy, Stormy, I can't find you! Where is you? Ain't you been going to school wid me nebcr, no nebcr. now?" With a supreme effort the boy raised himself to call faintly back: "Dcrc chile, don't you go fur to worry about me. I gwine to anoder school, an' dc Lord Jesus hlsself am de Teacher." Then more faintly "Good-bPrecious. lie say lie gwine take care of oona dan't fret chile, an' don't forget de Idears dey helps a I y, Continued on Pace 4) ri LUCKY STRIKE coarse-lookin- g, It's 20 Printers LINOTYPE AND MONOTYPE AND CASTER Wanted! MEN; KEYBOARD CASE MEN; MAKEUP AND LOCKUP OPERATORS Want experiencel men, but can use a few with little experience. Working forty-eighours per week. Open shop, under conditions. Permanent positions with wages from $30.00 to $45.00 per week, according to ability. V ht versational and conciliatory manner, 'I might explanation to hinis ma as how oona wants she to go to school, an' it would be most prideful an' to have a child in school, an' lie ma have a right to be agreeable to de p'int, only Precious am de onliest who kin mind de baby, 'count of the older gal bein' somewhat mindless." "Nebcr yo' fear, pa' I's could fur mind de child in de field," interrupted Stormy, whose eyes were glowing with excitement. "Well, howsomever dat might be. we might argumentify de matter an' take councilment, but I's a poor man an' oona school am too expensionatc. J ain't see how I could find it affordable." "But it won't cost you anything the first year, as the little ones come in .free," urged the teacher, "and when she is bigger she can earn part of the money herself by working at the school or you and Stormy Could do it for her." Under dat consideration, I can take consultation in his matter wid he ma an' sometime she might agree wid it, if it ain't been de chile hab no proper clothes." "These would do very well if they Were cleaned and patched," returned the teacher. "Let her come on Monday morning. I shall look for her." "Well, not Monday morning, I guess, but it might he in anoder year. Time enough yet," laughed Jonas easily. "Hinis jest a li'l" gal " "Goodnight. I am sorry you feel that way," said Miss Joyce as she moved away. She had not gone far when she heard a breathless voice behind her. "Precious gwine be dere Monday morning. Yo' kin count on dat fur true." She turned and found Stormy panting with' excitement and his face intense with the Idea that had become a purpose, "She'll be to school Monday morning, yo' kin p.end upon me." he repeated firmly. "But I fear your father will not consent," she said in some surprise. up-lifti- n' Goodrich Tire Prices reduced OQ per cent Silvertown raci r& - The The last word in Quality best word in Price CORDS SILVERTOWN CORDS SIZE Anti-Ski- d Safety Tread TUBES M R & S 303'4 B 323'i 32-- 4 a & 33x4 324 334'i 34tfi tail 1 first-cla- ss Do not apply unless permanent position is desired. Apply at once, giving age, years experience, position desired, references, salary expected and when you can come. 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COMPANY C4fam.Owo "jHf-.- , VAQE FOUK THE BRECKINRIDGE I NEWS, CLOVERPCJtT, KENTUCKY : JUNE t, 101 and without waiting for an answer he turned bver and went to sleep. from the story of "Stormy," by Grace Bigelow House in Young Christian Worker. a carpenter, if you please, muh, tcd If 5 4 gcrously ill for two weeks is no bet- ter at this writing, but is gradually sinking and her death is expected at any time. JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher (o- )Mr Wm G. Payne, residing one ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY EIGHT PAGES mile from this place lost his barn by 1921 fire on Sunday, June 6. No insurance. 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1876 (o) Webster Wm. Kendall is smiling RATES SUBSCRIPTION over the arrival of a small girl at his ubacrlptlon price $2.00 a yeir: $1.00 (or 6 months; 60c (or S montht. Business Locals 10c house, Sunday, June (1. o( Thanks, over 0 lines, charged (or at Be (or each additional Insertion. Card r line and (o) the rate o( 10c per line. Obituaries charged (or at the rate o( Be per line, moner in Glen Dean Born to the wife of Mr, France. Examine the label on your paper. II is It not correct, please notify ns. Ball, a girl, May 2. (o) NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Mr. Gus Lewis, who has been conWhen you hare finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to friend who Is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. fined to his room for the past three stairs to come 1921 weeks attemptedand fell. Itdown found ..JUNE 8, was Monday night he had broken several ribs and is not expected to recover. ness to invest in school taxes. I think THE BUSINESS MAN about schools now and I work for 'em They arc the greatest ideals maker FARM AND STOCK SPEAKS we've got in this country, and this old world of ours just grows fat on By L. A. Williams in The Outlook ideals. I know, for I've been up A little advertisement in our classiignorance good and plenty, fied column will sell your stock and farm products while you sleep. It A few weeks ago I was sitting on and there's nothing to it my cigar's done sells for others. It will do it for you. "Well, the broa pazza of a resort hotel after and I'm ready for bed; but now you X.X XX cigar dark smoking my and do some thinkand watching the crowd of vaccation-ist- remember, mister,schools of ours as in M. D. Stephens, of Union Star, was town last week. He dropped in the well ing about these A theythe cat office and renewed his subscription, groomed man in white flannels and 'll hear said about the Good-nig" looking into. Mr. Stephens reports the sale of 720 blue serge sat down beside me. He I wonder was he right or is it all gallons of sorghum at 30 cents. was motoring through the country, a mistake? Do our schools really XXXX and, thought I was little more than talking There was a fine bunch of hogs "flivvering," yet we had a common build the ideals he was thinking Ate they worth shipped from Lodiburg, Monday. ground for conversation. Soon the XXXX drifted to a discussion of salartalk James Lay, formerly of Stephens-por- t, ies, and this, brought up the question who now lives in New Albany, of teachers' salaries and public school was passing thro Holts bottom last SLATS' DIARY support. At once he broke forth into week, remarked that he saw more a monologue which was most interestgood real farming in this bottom than ing to me, and, coming as it did from Friday pa has got a lot of ole tires a business man. is worthy of record. up in the loft over the garage & he anywhere he goes in Kentucky. Says it looks like Indiana farming where too years old "I shall be had me go up & they use tractors and big horses and morrow, and until two years ago I'll sort & lug them mules. Beautiful green fields with bet I never gave the question of our down the stares cattle, sheep and hogs roaming over public schools fifteen consecutive whilst he went them. Corn fields clean and green of thought in my life. I alminutes to the junk byer meadows and everything in a high ways sort of took them for granted, & ast him what state of cultivation. We love to hear just as I took the sulphur and molaswas he pain for this kind of talk about our fields and ses my mother used to give me every ole tires & he farms Holts bottom is not the only spring. I went to the district school sed 17 $ a ton. place in Breckinridge county there as a boy, and all three of my children pa sed gee do are others we a"rc proud to say. public schools have been through the you think I raze XXXX but even when they were in school fords in a Geo. Hall 30 11 Duncan St., Louislooked to I signed their report-cardSo I had ville, was visiting his sister, Mrs. sec if their deportment was all right to put them all Roland Smith at Stephensport, last and dismissed the whole thing when back up in the week. I laid their cards down on the table. loft if they call XXXX I did attend the 'doin's' when I guess this a vacation I Geo. Basham, of Sample, sold his they graduated, but I am not sure I gess I like skool crop of Burlcy last week to Dud did even that for any but the youngpritty well after of Hardinsburg, at $13.50 round. est one and that was probably beall. very hot and XXXX cause she was my pet and prize packstinky in the loft. Mrs. C. A. Tinius, was over at age. I thought I was too busy with ma Sample, last week visiting her brothSaturday my business to bother about school; wants to take a er, Geo. Jiasham, and Mrs. Basham. of my life. it was a camping trip, so Mrs. Tinius, who was receiving all "You have probably guessed that 1 we are. I herd her telling mr. sorts of fine compliments on her good am a business man. I am a manufacshe turer of cotton cloth. I have mills in she that when to becum back home cooking. Mrs. Tinius says it is easy as bare as a to do good cooking when you are in expected small cities and large Browny. he laffed a kill. I gess the country and have plenty to cook. towns. Up to two years ago I went she ment brown as fitto a Berry, probly. XXXX on my way serenely hiring my help chirch today as Gray and Dowell shipped two loads from anywhere I could get it. not weSunday we mist get reddy for the helping ma of stock from Garfield last Tuesday. paying much attention to the quality trip.wasmet I & he sed he was goOne load was choice lambs, which of it so long as it could run a loom ing to get Jake ice cream & I sum they paid 11 cents for. and turn out the goods, i made then lets split no. .")0. & he sed he XXXX a moderately good quality of cotton wood only he diddent have that much, D. H Smith, of Garfield, has a cow cloth, not a standard, trademarked I let him go that gives twenty-thre- e and product, but a material tiiat passed si Monday The on. trip is all off. pa pounds of milk at a milking. But Mr. for good fabric. go to the lake & fish but Smith doesn't do the milking. "One day a young fellow came into wanted to wheres she was going XXXX my office to try and sell me some new ma sed they was tennis sumgolf and & S. J. Breashear and Son, of machinery which he claimed would wherepa sed he wood see who was sold to H. H. Norton, last week make it possible for me to make up etc. & we wood go to the lake. So boss a bunch of 40 shoats, six months old we stay home, pa has got a awful averaging 95 2 pounds. that the margin of profit in manufac- - strong Will but ma has a awful strong Good showing for oil over on W. turing lies not merely between raw Wont. R. Moorman, "well at 95 2 feet. material and a finished product, but Tuesday we all went to the city XXXX in tne diiterence uetween a mediocre to shop that is ma went a shopping, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Tate and little product and a firstclass finished arr pa parked her in a Dept store & him of tide. I could not see his argument. & me went to a pitcher show, after- granddaughter, Dorothy White, SatHe was so dead sure he had what I wards ma told me I shud ought to Sample, were enroute to Kirk, needed that he sort of put me on my of stayed with her for she seen a urday to visit their old home, where mettle. I wouldn't buy of him, and slight a hand man take rabbets out they lived for more than 40 years and I showed him out of the office pretty of a hat. I sed me & pa seen a yung reared a family of eight children. Mr. and Mrs. Tate now have 24 grandroughly, I guess. Just the same his money out of a stocking. idea stuck with me, and. while I was ladi take sed it. pa aint ben hisself children and one great grandchild. Sorry I They looked as happy as two newly so obstinate that I wouldn't put in weds with their bright little grand machinery,! did begin to cast about ever since. Wednesday Ole mrs. Peck she to sec if I could do anything to turn feels very bad, she told ma this even- daughter. a better article. After many ing out that that doptor sed her husband months of thinking, I saw what he witch is mr Peck shud ought to be LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET Lambs continue in a brisk demand. meant. So I set out to refine the pro- isolated but they was So poor they Bulk of top Iambs sold at $14., but duct in one of my mills, cuddent by enny ice. two loads of strictly good kinds "It was one of the mills where my Thursday walked a past help ha'd been recruited largely from house & she was setting in the Janes brought $14.25. Prices were considerlawn ed high compared with other points. the country districts where schools swing a reading. I slips up behind her Hogs Demand for best porkers. had not kept for more than four & says Make a wish & it shall be months in a year, and darned poor granted tin to the. Just like Juliet Best hogs 220 pounds and up $7.75; schools at that while they were open. seizer or Nero says in Ko Vftddis, 00 to 220 pounds $8.25; 90 pounds Right there I was up against it. Of she sed I wish You wood go on -' down $7.; throwouts $0.25 down. Prime heavy steers $7.50 and $8.00; course the hands knew enough, me- head & get out of the lite. Believe heavy shipping steers $7.25 $7.50; chanically, to run the looms according me I went to. butcher steers $7 $8.25; fat heifers to directions, but when I tried to get $fi $8.25; milch cows $20 $50. them to make little adjustments of Best veals $8.50; medium $5 $0.00; the machines on their own judgement common to medium $4 $5. and to be more careful about loose ends, etc little things that would A VERONT PUTTERER. take some thinking on their part June 8, 1897 Daniel L. Cady In Burlington Daily News just naturally had no desire or intenIn Cloverport. There used to be in every place tion to do them. I worked personally Some pretty nice old feller Born to the wife of A. E. Adams, with that bunch for nearly six months d With feet and small-sizeand couldn't accomplish one single Monday, a fine boy. face, (o) thing with them With manner mild and meller; Born to the wife of Wm. Perkins, "I started thinking about why they He'd make a fancy parsnip bed would not take some pride in turn- Sunday, a fine boy 11 2 pounds. Or 'wooden stamp for butter-- He (o) ing out a better product, and. after liked to do jest'little jobs Conrad Sippcl has purchased of talking with some of them and after He lived to kinder putter. thinking about their whole attitude, Dudley Hambleton his store house on I came to see that they had no ideals. Wall street, 22 feet front for $000. He had no bold and deep designs, -(- o)That sounds funny for a business iNU Mrs. Sex Newton after a short illuurgia uavor; man, I know; but it's the truth. They had never been to a school long ness died Thursday. She was buried He worked along his little lines Belike a steel engraver; enough to get any ideals about fine in the Catholic cemetery near You never heard him rip or tear, work, about carefulness, neatness, Or mumble, growl, or mutter -(- o) trying every day to do a thing Mr. and Mrs. John M. Beavin have For business never got so slack just a little bit better than they did He couldn't poke and putter. it the day before, about all those ele- sold to Albert Beavin 75 acres of land work. on the waters of Clover creek. Conments that make for He didn't have no wish to cling Oh, you can laugh at me, but by sideration $000. To goods that wasn't hizen; -(- o)Jove I it was true. They hadn't one Miss Bertha Mattingly, of this city He never did the smallest thing ideal above drawing their pay once a 'Twould send a fly to prison: and Mr. Carlton Benton, who is an week and resting on Sunday. "I took the hint and let them alone, employe of the "Texas" were married l But he could trim a gooseberry bush Or hx a leaky gutter but to prove my point I went into an- in Cannelton, last Thursday. They other one of my mills in a town where will make Louisville their future He liked the fussiest work the best, home. Jest anyway to putter. they had been having a long-ter-(- c)school and good teachers for several An election for school trustees was Most everything he ever did, years, and tried out my scheme there He took a day to do it. and say, man, it worked They fell held in the High School building Dr. for my coaching like I was doing Saturday, Messrs. W. G. Smart, Gre- Like fitting on a firkin lidthrough it; And tacking tack nails them the greatest favor on earth, and J. L. Moorman and John Morris they began to turn out a better and gory were elected to fill the office for He'd have a dozen tools around And make a first class clutter, still better product, until now,, do you the ensuing year. But then, for that was he ordained, (o) know, I have had to begin in two His soul was born to putter. Clifton Mills Born to the wife of more mills to coach the hands; but, believe me. I am not trying it again M. D, Payne, May 28, a fine girl. (o) If he had worn a woman's dress with hands who haven't had good I believe I'm right in saying Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Bandy were schooling, not muchl a bedside of their mother, "I tell you, right now, I've had my called to the Payne, of Stephensport, He'd beenand "case," and nothing Jess do crocheting; To tat lesson, and from now on I am inter- Mrs. James His book, it would have set bazars ested in good schools, long terms, who is very ill,, last week, . And Floral Halls -(- o)bte salaries, compulsory law, and the Lodiburg Mrs. Elizabeth Robertwould have made a corking wife son, this . ic::i!t; "!" ' The man who lived to putter.. '?ci The Breckenridge News FARMERS HAVE TRAVELED ALONE Senators of Kenyon Combination Want Farmers TVCon- - ful murder of Russell, who was instantly killed while seated in his automobile with hisi wife and child on Wednesday evening in Louisville. Domestic trouble is given as the cause of the murder. y While collecting antiques Marshal E. W. Cross, of Franklin, N. H , bought an old mirror for $10. Arriving home he began to clean it and upon removing the wooden back found a scran of yellowed paper that proved to be an unredeemed promissory note for $10 dated 1819 and payable to Jonathan Taylor. Cross will not try to collect the note but will hold it as a souvenir as he estimates that it is worth at least $9G0 as an antique. Ex-Cit- centrate Their Buying'and Selling But, except for well organized and well managed Pacific coast associations and a few others such as arc known in the northeastern dajry and ODD ITEMS FROM EVERYWHERE During the recent 150th anniversary parade in Winslow, Me., a huge mud turtle was borne in state on a gorgeous float placarded "Winslow's Oldest Inhabitant." Experts estimate the turtle to be about 350 years old. A New York woman didn't know she had lost a valuable diamond pin until she read in the classified ads of its being found. ', Wednesday,.. -- good-nigh- t, after-dinn- er s. g, gray-haire- d, rat-hol- es ht fifty-tw- incu-bate- r. s, Mc-Gar- y, fruit districts, the American farmer has pretty much travelled alone and on the whole has found his solitary road a rocky one to journey. It will be as advantageous to the farmer to produce, handle, finance and market their cottin, grain and vegetables in mass as it has been for the mills and factories . to do their business on that modern basis. It is legitimate under proper restrictions and it will be workable Ten Counties in Kentucky To Receive Instructions on Prounder good organization and first cflass management for the farmers to fitable Wool Production. concentrate their btiyng as well as their selling, to work out an extenLexington, Ky., June 0. A sheep sion and improvement of agricultural credits and to obtain more general culling campaign touching ten counbenefits from the land bank system. ties of the State will be started July This is what the Senators in the 1, by the Extension Division of the Kenyon combination want to do for, College of Agriculture in an effort to the farmers, and if they go about it. assist farmers in selecting those sheep the right way, with constructive from their flocks wich are the most measures instead of freak antics, they profitable from the standpoint of wool can do it successfully as well as legal- and lamb production, according to an announcement made by R. C. Millly. And when they have achieved com mon effort and results in the agricul-- j er, who will have charge of the work given suggesinrai ministry as mey nave ucen Farmers will also bemating of sheep achieved in the steel business and tions as to the proper elsewhere they will have gone a good i' Counties which will be included in the distance toward banishing economic work are Owen Boone, Carroll, Fayhallucinations that in the past havc, ette, Oldham, Jefferson and a number periodically aiiucica me granger sec- of counties which are to be selected in tions, with reflex mainfestations of the western part of the State. County agents in the various counthem in the halls of Congress to make ties will arrange community meetings us the laughing stock of the world. Organized and operating on the at which time extension specialists modern big business basis, our farm- - i from the college will address the ers will lend a less ready ear to the sheep raisers on problems confrontpolitical mountebanks who want to ing them. Moving pictures and lantell them how to make green cheese tern slides will be used to illustrate out of the moon and golden eagles ' the lectures. The following day deout of hot air. They will be more in- monstrations on culling sheep will be terested in sawing economic -- wood held on a farm in the same comand making real money New York munity and farmers shown methods of selecting the most profitable aniHerald. mals from their flocks. HARDINSBURG VISITED BY TWO FIRES ON SUNDAY. STORMY SHEEP CULLING T 9 CAMPAIGN IN JUL. . Importers, exporters, travelers ship and sail under the Stars and Stripes importance to shippers or travelers, which cannot be reached by ships that sail under the Stars and Stripes. President Harding has said that. "We cannot sell successfully where we do not carry". The American Merchant Marine that once almost vanished is again an established and important carrier of the world's commerce. few THERE are today of the world Jl .a ( I You can ship or sail anywhere in American ships designed for utmost comfort and safety. Operators of Passenger Services 17 Gil-le- m half-doze- n sig-gest- ed 1- -2 Two fires broke out in Hardinsburg, Sunday.. One was at early morning when Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Beard a small blaze in one of their bedrooms. The blaze was soon extinguished. Mr. Beard reported his damage at about $400. Hen house owned by A. M. Kinche-lo- e caught fire on Sunday afternoon. By the use of a chemical engine of the city fire department, this blaze was checked and saved Mr. Kinche-loe'- s home and probably the entire block. Admiral Line. Continued From Page 3 York, N. V. State Street, New lot dey don't die he done told but the sentence was never finished. It was many hours later when Stormy opened his eyes again and gazed with a dreary far away look into the face of the school nurse, who was bending over him and gently forcing something hot between his lips. Mition Navigation Company, 26 So. Cay Street, Baltimore, Md. Munson Steam Ship Line. 82 Beaver Street, New York, N. Y. New York and Porto Rico S. S. Co., Broadway, New York, N. Y. Pacific Mail S. S. Co., 4J Broadway, New York. N. Y. U. S. Mail S. S. Co., 4$ Broadway, New York, N. Y. Ward Line. (New York and Cuba Mall S. S. Co.) Foot of Wall Street, New York, N. Y. 11 one-ha- lf FRENCH'S ADVANCE AGENT TOURS COUNTRY IN A FORD Advance Agent's Car No. 2 for French's New Sensation floating theatre was in Cloverport, Saturday. In place of traveling by railroad, French's advance agents are taking the Ford route during the summer months, their cars being painted a bright yellow. French's New Sensation will show here Thursday evening. ALLEGED MURDERER OF RUSSELL IS NATIVE .OF HARDIN COUNTY Walter P. Stamp, alleged murderer of W. S. Russell, both Louisville men, is a native of Melrose, Hardin county, Ky., and his wife, who was Miss Eva Lee Stith, also came from Hardin. Stamp is being held in the Jeffer-so- n county jail on the charge of will- - Fry-mir- e, 1-- 1-- "" I "I beg pardon, muh," he said with his usual gentleness, "if I done make you trouble. I glad fur to see you. Did the storm bring you here, too? I wish it might have brung Precious." "Precious is here," cheerfully responded the nurse, "and is waiting to see you as soon as yoiV feel better." "Better," he echoed vaugely, but with a happy glow at the thought that Presious was so near . "Yes, better," reassured the nurse. "It won't be long now, but I want you to take a nap first." Stormy did not reply. He lay there for a few minutes, too weary to think but with a vaguely puzzled feeling in the back of his mind. Then he heard a gentle knock at the door and recognized Miss Joyce's voice asking softly. "How is he?" With a reluctant sigh he relinquished his dreams of heaven, and the light of life rekindled in his eyes. He spoke with a sudden energy that for a moment startled the nurse at the door: "Please muh, tell Miss Rejoice to keep a seat in school for me. I's going to be Use of Shipping Board motion picture films, four reels, free on request of any mayor, pastor, postmaster, or organ!-zatio- n. of ships and the sea. Write for Information to H. Laue, Director Information Bureau, Room 911, 1319 "F" Street, N. W., Washington, D. C A Free use of Shipping Board films great educational picture SHIPS FOR SALE (TAmtHen occan-Join- Sttel teamen, both oil and eeal borntri. Alio wood ttcaraera, wood f built and toft. Farther Inlormatioa obtained by rcqaeil. dllnnflji For sailings ofpassenger and freight ships to mil parts ofthe world and all ether information, writ to any of the above or to the m linn U.S. Shipping Board 3 WASHINGTON, D.C. a- 24 YEARS AGO good-size- d a - attueiteiaialtiir. SAFETY SERVICE eeateaaaaaa gOiiiaiaaaaaaaaau SATISFACTION Niaaaeaeeeeiaeee aiaiiiiinaiiiia eiaieiaa .. SAFETY Because the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport is operated under proper supervision. i SATISFACTION tire satisfaction. first-cla- ss We make it an infal- lible rule wherever possible to carry out the wishes of our customers to their en- - ' m SERVICE We will do for you what any other bank will do for you maybe more. i I $ o "&" it? 91 ' 1M1 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, NrniB iim CLOVERPQRT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Please notify the editor desire advertisements discontinued. -- PAC- - Irwkf nrttig june Personal Meyer extended her invitation to Mrs. Of Fisher's fricrfds who were former secona can matter. Mr. Warren Baldridge Clovcrport people. ooo To Be Married IATX8 FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE. Mr. and Mrs.John G. Atwatcr and MENTS. son, Mr John G. Atwatcr, Jr., of St. Annnnnrnuient lino tmnti mi! a nf Augustine, Fla will arrive Sunday ll ntifrarrmnnnt r( f r Warren ' and City Offices. Per 2150 f wedding on Baldridge , o'f Louisville ret uounty unices to Miss .$ nno for the get State and District Opvcs. .$1S 00 Tuesday, June 14. Martha Mai McKnight, of Helena, For uain, per line. 10 ooo Ark. The wedding will take place at For Canli, per line. 10 Miss Laura Norn's Claycomh, who or all Publications In the interest of is attending school at Asbury College noon Wednesday, Junein22, at the First Individuals or expression of IndWIJ Presbyterian church Helena. ual views, per line. .10 Morchcad, Ky., is spending her vacais the son of Mr. and Mr. tion with her father, Mr Charles Mrs. Baldridge J.D. Baldridge, who spent last Foreign Advertising Representative Claycomb. winter in Clovcrport. THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION O nn Mrs Baldridge and daughter, Miss Mrs. Otto G. Walz, of Douglas, Wyoming, is expected this week for Fannie Mac Baldridge will go to a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Helena to attend the wedding. Julian Brown. ooo Lawn Party Given TAX PAYERS' NOTICE R. F. Peters, of Henderson was in At "Welcome Hall". Clovcrport, Friday and Saturday the V Board of Trustees. Clovcroort Misses Catherine and Ruth Carter J' Graded School District. On motion , B""1 "' and Master Robert Carter entertained of Mr. Whitehead seconded by Mr. Mrs. Broocklockcr left today for their teachers and a number of class .ill,. er.n.,.1 Rmvne it was nrclprptl tlint fr T. V T7. n.oi'n.Li. .f Chapin, Tax Collector be instructed the week with her daughter, Mrs. Will mates on Thursday afternoon at their home, "Welcome Hall." Story telling, to aavcrusc lor saie an property on Schradcr, and Mr. Schradcr. fishing, swinging and games were the (which school taxes have not been j Corp. Burl Parson, of Ft. Benjamin afternoon s pastime, paid, said property to be advertised guest i , Mrs. E. Frank Carter:.. was assisted The Breckcnridgc News in its is- - Harrison, Ind, was thc'wcck-cn-d " s.efr.ving :ICC &,sue of June 22nd , 1921 and a copy of of Mrs. Parson and daughter, Mildred , nrsnn F1yn , i, the u- : Tvr, tm.- ft t. nr..i .i The invited guests included: The Breckcnridgc News in its issue of Nat Tucker. four Ursulinc Sisters of St. Rose ' 8th. 1921. (Signed) June Charles Fallon and Amiel Nolte school. Masters. Paul Miller, Paul, T. 7? Rnnrlv. ww.y w. .., rWUU " .. J' B .Phelps, Chm, nf tlio nnnr.l sPent Sunday in Louisville. Harold and Raymond Wilson, Joseph D. of the Board Sapp, James F. Ridgcway, Clarence Dated Clovcrport, Ky.June 3, 1921. ,ra. Roy Mattingly was in Louis miner, joscpn warier, juim oiuuuru, Marion and. Floyd Carter, Jr. Misses Miss Addie McGavock, Miss Louise ville, shopping Monday. A1irn TCm null Iq tlmrinn XTnlfiMrrlv Miss Mary Owen Oelze and - Mr. and Mrs. Felix Garden and Lttvcnja Nicholas, amt Mannic D. Mattingly, Gelar-deMiss Emily Reid. Messrs. John daughter, Louise. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Mary , Frank Heinzlc, Lester Mctz and Parks and nn. Rnnprt. nf Wrhstpr. Glad " and Dorothy i Wilson.ni t-...- i Monday the guests of Mr. , were here fa h and Stin Mm Josepllinc M" R ?' CIaycomb and Mr-- Brown, Lucile Hambleton. Pauline Chas. Claycomb. Miller. Susie Hemphill, Mary, Clcsta o &00 ;tinp nf Rnrt ........... ' ..... V Prtinl Tflrtpr ennnt Cntwlnv . anti -- 10ml)ia UtrtCr. Mnvnn VrrA fr ....... 00-. ......v.- -j w. "- fr OOO motored to Clovcrport, Saturday to be in Irvmgton the guest of Mr. and Mrs. the guest of Miss Eva Swearns the P. Roberts. Mrs. Roherts. who has Receipe Shower Given Miss Heyser. week-enbeen dangerously ill is convalescing. LlMered.at the Tott Office at Cloverpart, Ky. Prei-lnT Brown-Atwatcr Wednesday Mrs. Ike Meyer, of Louisville, gave a luncheon last week in honor of Mrs. A. R. Fisher, who was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferry, Louisville Mrs. SOCIETY ITEMS Interest .. you FOR SALE FOR, SALE Pord Touring car, good as new. will exchange for stock cattle or approved paper. C. V. Robertson, Hardlnsburg. Ky. CO tf Getting Ready for Your Outing? Here are some things you might need on your list: FOR SALK M acre tract of land In War drip county, Indiana. Large new barn and new 3 room dwelling house. Good water. Part bottom land, good timber and some fence poM Close to school house and church. Will sell at reasonable price If taken at once. Wm T. Potter, Lake, Ind? Route 1, Ilox 21. For further information sec G. P. Ilurdette, Lake, Ind., Route 1. 4t 21 FOR SALH Oakland Touring Car, model 34. Good condition. Reasonable. Write. C. F. Sheldon, Tell City, Ind. 40 2t FOR SALE Heilman Threshing Machine, 2t inch cylinder, drag straw stacker, hand feed. Good belts. Ready to do good work. Price $75 00. Any 10 horse tractor will handle it. O. R. Hardin, Clovcrport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone. IS Jt FOR SALE McCormack Binder, practically new, only cut about 25 acres of wheat. Will sell nt a bargain Price $150. T. L. I'alahan, Hardlnsburg, Ky. is 4t TOR SALK. Three high grade 11! Type Poland China Hoars. Something nice. J A. Waggoner, HardmUiurg, Ky. Route 2. IS tf FOR SALE Four registered Hereford bull calves ready for service. Write Lon Cowley, Irvington, Ky. 17 It FOR SALE OR RENT One two story dwelling, 7 rooms centrally located in Hardlnsburg. Good repair. Will sell at a bargain. Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. 35 tf FOR SALK Old newpapers. 5c a bunch. Breckcnridgc News office, Clovcrport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. 000 " l! CORNED BEEF SLICED BEEF SARDINES POTTED MEAT ELKHOM CHEESE SALMON OLIVES SWEET PICKLES SOUR PICKLES PEANUT BUTTER CAKES 1 000 BAKED BEANS CHEESE PAPER NAPKINS TABLE CLOTHS ORANGE MARMALADE .a. -- ..ut!-i..- n,.v t,. ?" Si-r'- v rf J. G. NOLTE & BRO. I 000 n, S a?l W&S d. mS S,vttsvW K .v.. -- -- FREIGHT RATES MAY BE CUT WANTED WANTED LIVE FOXES WANTED Live foxes, both red anil grey. Take any number. Must be sound. O. B. Vaughhn, Garfield, Ky. 47 5t FARMERS NEED BIG BUSINESS WAYS . I I I I -. o m tfh. v Mrs. Shelby Conrad entertained J. P. Henderson and son, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Warefield, of James, Mrs. J. C. Kurtz and daughter, Friday afternoon at her home, Ogles-b- y Louisville, wre here for the week-en- d Homestead, with a receipa shower the guests of Mr. Warcfield's sisters, Pauline; Mrs. Georgia Claycomb, Mrs. Mrs. Frank Fraize and Miss Jennie Rollie Carden and Master Adrain in honor of Miss Ray Lewis Heyser. Claycomb, of Webster, were the The guests were: Mesdames. Paul Warfield. guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Clay- Lewis, Sam Conrad, Frank Payne, ooo Mr. Forrest Drydcn Weatherholt, comb and Mr. Chas. Claycomb, Sun- Ella B. Oglesby, Sallie DcIIaven, Carl Brittian, James Winchell, C. W. of Lexington, was the guest of his day. Moorman, J. R. Randolph, Frank parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion WeathMrs. Lee Miller, of Frymirc, spent Mattingly and Mrs. Frank English. erholt, Sunday. Sunday with her sister, Mrs J. R. Misses Heyser, Margaret Burn, Edith O OO Bandy, and Mr. Bandy and brother, Burn, Eloisc Hcndrick, Mary McMr. Robert McGavock, of Louisville, spent Sunday with his sister, Hugh McGavock, and Mrs. McGav- Gavock. Margaret Wroe, Katherine, Mary Grey, Ella Oglesby Conrad and Mrs. Hilary Hardin, and Mr. Hardin ock. Babbage. Mrs. Wm. G on the Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wilson had for Mildred D. Polk, of Cincinnati and their dinner guests Sunday: Mr. and Watkins, of Owensboro. Airs. S .S. Miss Leonora McGavock, who has been in Paducah, where she was prin- Mrs. Mike Flood and children, of cipal of the Franklin Public School, Hardinsburg, Route 2, Mr and Mrs. is at home to spend ten days with Robert Wilson and children, Mrs. Wedding Tuesday Morning. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Mc- Rose O'Reilly and oMiss Nellie Haffcy. o o Gavock, before entering summer The marriage of Miss Celcstia Mr. Owen Hunter, school at the University of Kentucky, Calif., will, reach here of Red Bluff, Brown to Mr. John G. Atwatcr, Jr., Thursday and Lexington. be the guest of Miss Clcona Weath- of St. Augustine, Fla , will take place o o 1 1, in the St. Mr. Jack Buckley, of Evanston, Cin- erholt. From here Mr. Hunter will Tuesday morning June at o'clock. High cinnati, was here last Sunday to re- go to Glen Dean to visit his mother, Rose church will 8:30said. nuptial mass be turn home with Mrs. Buckley, who Mrs. Hunter. o OO OOO spent three weeks with her parents, Mrs- - S. S. Watkins, of Owensboro, Sixty-thir- d Birthday AnniMr. and Mrs. Brooklocker. was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. versary of B. Squires. o 00 Miss Tula Babbage arrived home Moorman, Friday and Saturday. On last Thursday, June 2, Mr. B. Wednesday evening from Rockwood, Tenn , where she was Latin instructor of Miss Eudora McGlothlan Younger, Squires was honored with a surprise with party on his Louisville, spent the week-end birthday anni- in the Rockwood High School, and versary given by his children. The will spend the summer vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage. was at the Squires home her parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. G. BabMiss Cleona Weatherholt was in celebration in the West End. dinner bage. Louisville shopping several days last was served and a A delightful beautiwhite cake fully decorated with candles was pre- Mrs. Ollie Clark was in Louisville, week. OO o Thursday to shop. Mrs. H. C. Pate and daughter, Mrs. scntcd by his daughter, Mrs. Robert c 00 a left Hetidrick. G. R. McCoy, of Smith's Mrs. Lewis Perkins, of Ammons, Thursday for Chicago, to Grove, two. "ose present were: Air. and Airs, spend and Miss Belva Jane French, of weeks with Mrs. Pate's daughter, Mrs. A- J?- - Squires and children, Elizabeth, Stephensport, were in Cloverport, Milton A. Meyers, and Mr. Meyers, juunn iu. anu Margaret ., 01 Thursday evening registered at the Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Squires and ooo Cloverport Hotel. Mrs. John Ryan and granddaughter, ' children, Robert, Eleanora, William, E., and Nancy J., Joe J. Sawyer Miss Lucile Kissam, of Somerset, Frances Freil: Mrs. Mayme Bannon Anna Robert Hendrick of McQuady; Mrs. and children, Ky., was the guest of Mrs. R. T. Polk, and children, Jane, and Charles E. Sawyer motored to ' Robert, Jr. and Margaret, of Hard-MrThursday evening. Miss Kissam went Mr. Mrs. to Stephensport, Friday to, spend the E G. Sawyer's parents, homeand Mrs. insburg; Mr. andF. Squires Marvin is near Shrewsbury and B. Bannon, whose of this summer with her grandmother, (Mrs. Fordsville place. E. J.. Bandy. ooo OOO n 00 of Sedalia, Mrs. Hudson Mrs. A. B. Skillman has returned Mo., arrived last Bohler, to join Mr. week For a June Bride. from Louisville, where she spent sev- Bohler his parents, the home eral days with her son, Mr. James R. Mr. and atMrs. Charles of Bohler. Miss Celestia Brown, who is to be Skillman, and Mrs. Skillman. Miss Susie Squires and Miss Lelia married Tuesday morning to Mr. John G. Atwatcr, Jr., of St. Augustine, Fla., Tucker were in Louisville, Friday. TELEPHONE was the guest of honor at a miscelOffice Residence 56 J Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Donaldson, of laneous shower given Monday evening by Miss Corrine Quiggins. DR. JESSE BAUCUM Bowling Green, spent the week-en- d The guests present were: Miss I with Mrs. Donaldson's mother, Mrs. DENTIST J. C. Jarboo Mr. Donaldson left Brown, Misses Dessie Brown, Tula CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Monday and Mrs. Donaldson remain- May, Goldie Tabeling, Eva May OFFICE HOURS Elder, Laura Claycomb and Jessie ed for a longer visit. 8 to 12 A. M. 1 to 6 P. M. 00 n has returned May BeavinPaul Elder, Harry Darst, f Mrs. A. R. Fisher Messrs. Raymond O'Connell, William May and Percy Claycomb. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes. Mrs. Brown-Atwater 00 Pr LOST LOST Sterling silver bar pin set with 15 rhinestones. between Reid's corner and Jesse Weatherholt's on River St. Reword if returned to Miss Rcssie Hcndrick, Cloverport, Ky. President Harding Confers A Thorough Systematized With Cummins of the Inter-Stat- e Scheme of Teamwork is Commerce. Washington, May 31. It was intimated at the White House today that a reduction of railroad freight rates would be brought about. The Administration does not agree with the position of the representatives of carriers now appearing before the Senate committee that no reduction is possible. The President conferred last week with Senator Cummins, chairman of the Senate Interstate Commerce Commission, and conferred again today with Senator Cummins and Director General Davis at luncheon over the general railroad situation, with a view to finding some way of relieving the terrific strain under which the carriers are now laboring. It has been brought to the attention of the President that unless there is immediate and effective relief given the carriers, several of the larger carriers will be in the bands of within the net CO days. The problem most discussed at the luncheon today was that of indebtedness on both sides The question has arisen as to whether the obligation of $750,000,000 of the railroads to the Government should be funded over a period of 10 years, as provided in the Transportation Act. or paid out of current earnings The indebtedness originally aggregated $1,150,000,000, but has been reduced by payments. It is discretionary with the President whether the debt shall be funded, paid out of current earnings or used as an offset against the amount claimed due the roads by the Government. The roads claim the Government owes The funding them $1,150,000,000. would give the Government time to determine exactly what it owes the roads. The Government in taking control of the lines obligated itself to put in as much upkeep as the railroads during the test period. The roads claim the Government labor was inefficient and did not represent what they could have accomplished In the opinion of Senator Cummins litigation will be necessary to ascertain the sum due the roads. It is expected that a test case will be instituted in the near future. Necessary. When Congress lawsmiths have set out to do anything for the American farmer in the past they usually have devoted themselves to trying to harness rainbows as if they were a span of horses, is the opinion of the Editor of the New York Herald. But the "agricultural bloc" of twenty-tw- o United States Senators looks like a gun of heavy calibre The farm laws the Senators propose to put into effect took like a reasonable, practical programme. What the farmers need more than anything else is a thoroughly systematized scheme of cooperation, team work and operation on. broad gauge lines American business did not amount to much of anything at home and it did not amount to anything at all abroad until it began to consolidate and coordinate little units into big' business organizations. Labor unions got what they gained for themselves by pulling together in localities and forming alliances throughout the country American transportation could not attain high efficiency until the railroads of the nation became linked physically, economically and financially. ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR STATE SENATOR We are authorized to announce Pal Garner, of nreckinriclRe County,, as a candidate for nomination to the office of State Senator, subject to the nction of the Rpnnlilir.in Pirr in this the Tenth Senatorial District com posed 01 tne counties ol llrcckinnclge. Gray-soHancock and Hart. We are authorized to announce Dr S. P. Parks, of Breckinridge county, as a candidate for nomination to the office of State Senator, subject to the action of the Republican party in this the 10th Senatorial District, composed of the counties of Drcckin-ridgGrayson, Hancock and Hart. FOR REPRESENTATVE We are authorized to announce Judge G. W. Xewman, of Hancock County, as a candidate for Reprcsentatixe 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. R. Layman as a candidate for to the office of Circuit Judge of this District, subject to the action of the Democratic Primary Election, August 0, 10'Jl. FOR CIRCUIT 'COURT CLE.RK We are authorized to announce D. D Dowell as a candidate for Circuit Court Clerk of Rrcckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August 0, 1021. POLITICAL j 000 r d sixty-thir- . BRIEF LOCAL illness ITEMS 1 Continued From Page - oar-fiel- d; 000 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, 1021. He returned to work Monday. Among others who have been on the sick list are: Mrs. E M. Wedding, Mrs J R. Bandy, Mrs. F. P. Payne. Mrs. L. V. Chapin and Mrs. Felix Beavin. s. 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. 0, 1021. FOR COUNTY CLERK We are authorized to announce Arthur T. Beard as a candidate for County Court Clerk of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary election, Saturday Aug. 0, 1921. FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce W. C. Pate, as candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, Aug. 0, 1921. We are authorized to announce Lee Alexander, of Harned, as a candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge County subject to the action of the Democratic party. Primary Election August 0. FOR MAGISTRATE We arc authorized to announce R. D. Fisher, of Rockvale, as a candidate for Magistrate in the 0th Magisterial District, subject to the action of the Democratic Primary, August 0. Heavy rains were reported from Daviess and Hancock county on Friday, but Cloverport failed to get the benefit of the showers. However, the hot spell of the first of last week was broken by a cool wae that reached here Friday .evening. Eggs are down to o 13c Bosley-Whitehe- ad per dozen. 88-- 000 FINANCIAL CON- - Mrs. Frank Mattingly, of "The Castle" shipped to E N. Jasper & Co., Louisville, a few days ago two coops of Fishel's pure strain White Rock chickens from which she netted $35. Pry-mou- th I DISTRICT GTH MAGISTERIAL I M. HAMMAN Established by M. Hamaian, I860 agement Since Under Present Man- - SON ' 1896 FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Kentucky and Indiana License Owensboro and Louisville agency for cut flowers; Singer Sewing Machines (easy terms, special contract to farmers) Needles and Repairs for all machines. Eastman Kodaks and Films, Premo Cameras; Hoosier and Sellers Kitchen Cabinets; O'Cedar and Liquid Veneer Hops and Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Waxit and Monarch Furniture and Auto Polish; United States and Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach and Spalding Base Balls and Sporting Goods; Linoleum; Pillows; Window and Plate Glass. All Goods Marked In PlaIiCFIaures I C W. Hamman SOLE OWNER CMb. Paaae at. Bay ar Nlf at Clavcraert, Keatacliy here with their son, R. E. Cannon, and Mrs. Cannon, returning home Louisville, June 0.(Special to The Sunday. Breckenridge News) The marriage OO Mr. Fred McDonald, of Dixon, Ky , of Miss Laura Bosley and Mr. Ralph Whitehead was solemnized at the is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Frank Cathedral, Monday, June 6, at 8:30 Mattingly, and Mr. Mattingly, at "The in the presence of relatives and a few Castle." Mr. McDonald will go from here to Lafayette, Ind., to attend the close friends. The bride was attired in a gray commencement exercises of Purdue beaded canton crene dress with which University where his son, Frank Mcshe wore a picture hat of gray and Donald is a student. carried a bouquet of Mrs. Ward s Miss Evelyn Hicks was in Stephroses and sweet peas. busiMr. and Mrs. whitehead left im- ensport, Thursday afternoon on mediately for Chicago and the Great ness. Lakes to spend their honeymoon, Mrs. Marvin Shrewsbury was the after which they will return to Louis- guest of Mrs. L. E. Hodges, of Louisville to make their home. ville, Friday. Mr. Whitehead is an er.egertic young man and is associated in busiMiss Ray Lewis Heyser will leave Drug Co. Saturday for Ft. Mitcnel, Civington, ness with the Taylor-Isaac- s Ky., where she will be the guest of her brother, Mr. Roy Heyser, and home after spending the winter in Neshoba, Tenn , with her great niece, Mrs. Heyser. o o o Mrs. Edwin Bell, and Mr Bell. On Charles J3oh!er, Jr., is spending this her way from Neshoba, Mrs; Fisher week in Louisville, with his brother, in Louisville for a visit with Mr Earl Bohler, and Mrs. Bohler. remained Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferry where she 00 o was extensively entertained, Mrs. H. J. Krebbs, of Irvington, is k visiting her mother, Mrs. Kelly at Mr. and Mrs H. M. Blair and Guthrie, Ky. daughter, Pearl, and sons', Ocie Elmer and Jesse 'Blair, with their nieces, W, G. Vessels, of Rhodelia, was in Miss Grace Landers and Miss ChrisBrandenburg, Monday. tine Herich motored to Tell City Rev. D. L. Bowlds went to LouisSunday and were the guests of Mr, ville, Saturday to visit his daughter, and Mrs. Jake Metz. Mrs. R. R. Jones. Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Cannon and little adopted son, Colvin Cannon, of SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS O Miscellaneous Shower Wedding in Louisville. 000 Business Depression is Over; Optimism Prevail Now. McDaniels spent Friday and Saturday Miss Jane A. Hambleton is one of the committee on arrangements for the fifteenth annual convention of the Kentucky State Association of Registered Nurses, which is in session at the Louisville Free Public Library For 1921 beginning today and continuing through Friday. Should Every woman owes it to herself to be good looking. Glen Dean. Ky. New York, June 2 The business depression of 1921 has definitely passed and the financial condition of the country is such now that it should inspire only optimism, W. P. G. Hard-- ; ing, governor of the federal reserve board declared today in an address . before the annual meeting of the National Automobile Chamber of Com- HOWARD FARMS I. M. Howard & Son.'Prop. 000 000 000 000 The financial condition of the federal reserve is stronger than it has been and batiks arc anxious to lend money to legitimate business. "The public has a lot of buying power left; we want to get the people out of the idea that prices are go ing lower iiuu iuwlt, nu ussencu. "We should get some stability into the situation, buying power begets buying power. When you start up one industry you automatically start up another. "The federal reserve banks, which are the ultimate resources of all member banks and through them of the public, are in a position now better than ever before, to extend to all legitimate business all assistance needed they are anxious for business to av?il itself of their assistance" It was brought out at today's session ttvt many of he other car and truck companies, feeling that the present standard of prices will continue, have priced their products according to present levels of the market. Charles Clifton of the Pierce Arrow Motor Car company, was elected president of the chamber. merce. BULLS Grandson of Whitehall Sultan. Crandadughters HEIFERS of Whitehall Sultan. COWS In calf to a ion of Rodney. Also Dairy Cattle. DUROC HOGS OP ALL KINDS 1st Class Stock, Satisfaction Guaranteed Will take in exchange any kind of common stock. It will pay you to see my herd. , Now is time to buy Pure Bred Stock For- - Sewing Machines Supplies Needles and Oil and For First Class Watch Repairing Sa T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler Htrdlfttbiirg, Kwtuoky n TMM BKKCKIWRIDOl WBW1, The present manner of marketing tobacco, wfich has stood for 100 years, cause the farmers to break their own market by throwing the product on the market all at the same time, "Wc must change the whole system not by contracts to be broken Wc must meet organization with organization Wq have got to meet brains with brains," he stated, in speaking of dealing with the experts employed by the manufacturers. The tobacco grower is not a salesman and he must hire man who is an expert to reap the benefit of his year of labor in his crop. The growers must not fool with any amateurs, but experts from beginning to end." " Must Get 75 Per Cent of Crop. The contracts which will sign up seventy-fiv- e per cent of the Burley crop next year before the plan is tried arc to bind the growers for five years for ft will take time to perfect the system. Organization must be by commodity and not by locality, he said. The cooperative method now under consideration by the growers will mean a more equal distribution of prosperity all along the line from the producer to the consumer. It means no special privilege for a class. "Wc want to make all of the people comfortable. Wc want all to have the opportunities, decencies and comforts of life. It is not the money but what money means to men and women and children in Kentucky. Wc want to keep our children out of the fields and in the schools Wc want to make Kentucky prosperous and when we do that wc will make Kentucky great." BOTH SEXES SHOWN TO HAVE ABOUT SAME STANDING IN MENTAL TEST. The result of numerous tests shows that the average intellectual age of adult persons in this country is 13 years and two months, according to Dr. S. D. Portcus, director of the Department of Research of the Training School at Vineland, N. J. Dr. Portcus made the statement before the final session of the American Association for the Studv of Feeble Minded, re ports the Boston Globe. He said the main points to determine in connection with the relation of defectives to society in their capa and city for A child who adjusts itself readily to a feeble minded institution, d he said, is probably a child, as a normal child would protest mightily against such a place Bad temper, he declared, is not conclusive evidence of inability to manage one, self, he averred. Dr. Portcus said that the "cheerful idiot is always with us." Persistence of moods, he pointed out, is one trait persons, common to and the child who is persistently and excessively cheerful is a'horrible example " Mental tests showed, according to Dr. Portcus, that" males and females have about the same standing. One test he cited gave the men .88 and the self-suppo- rt. CLOVERPOKT; XBMTUCrT another industrial class in the country which can truthfully claim so large a number." Elizabcthtown News. JUKI 1, lt1 new method wilt have specific collateral upon which to loan money. SAPIRO EXPLAINS MARKETING PLAN Kentucky Bankers of Group 4 Hear California Marketing Expert; B. F. Beard on Executive Committee. An address of Aaron Sapiro, California marketing expert was the feature of the meeting of Group Four of the Kentucky Bankers' Association, attended by more than 200 bankers here Monday. following Mr. isapiro s address, which consumed the entire pfto'iioon session, the Group unanimously passed a rcsoultion indorsing his plan of marketing the Kentucky tobacco crop and pledging " the hearty support and assistance" of the bankers rcprc-- , scnted by the group. Mr. Sapiro who is a magnetic and forceful speaker, was introduced by Judge Robert W. , Bingham, of Louisville, who is fostering the plan through his newspapers. The forenoon sessions were devoted to subjects relating to banking Addresses were made by E. R, Atkis-soof Louisville, Charles II. Ellis, of Sturgis, and others George K. of this city, delivered and welcome, and the response was made by Judge Henry DcIIaven Moorman. H. H. Coombs, of Shephcrdsvillc, was elected President of the Group, succeeding E. L. Fontaine, of Brandenburg, who presided Monday. A. L. Cox was named as Secretary, and J S. Withers,' of Horse Cave. B. F. Beard, of Hardinsburg, and Paul Underwood, of Lebanon, comprise the Executive Committee. A delightful luncheon to the bankers was served by the Woman's Club. Mr. Sapiro's address was devoted to an exposition of the plan of cooperative marketing of the Burley tobacco crop in Kentucky. He told of the great success which this method had brought to the farm- of California, crs and and how it had transformed starvation prices into substantial profits for them. Under the Sapiro plan seventy-fiv- e per cent, of the tobacco growers of conthe State must sign a tract which is legally enforceable. Under the plan, the organization would take over all the looseleaf warehouses, either upon a rental basis so as to provide an adequate interest return to stockholders, or by the issuing of preferred stock. "Now the tobacco grower is at the mercy of the buyer," Mr. Sapiro said, "but when the Association has seventy-fper cent of the crop for five ive j ears he wjll not be at anybody's mercy," Mr. Sapiro said that the plan would save the tobacco manufacturers 5,000 buyers which they now employ, and it would also cut the expenses of the warehouses. "Of the 80.000 growers in California who arc members of the cooperative associations, last year only 2 per cent had to borrow money to finance their crops, lie continued. I here is not another agricultural section of the country that can boast of that record. Eighty per cent of the members of actually associations made money last vear. There is not n, FELT LIKE AN IRON BAND AROUND HE, ifiT ll A m "m, t m INDOMITABLE PLUCK AND ENERGY OF TREES. ilKDilKSJfl at p 'jMMrcinpi.'iwv' . tiih s uii"': llfcy Hapsburg Liebel Hoi-bcr- t, , leaf-bu- ( fruit-growe- rs five-ye- ar feeble-minde- N feeble-minde- d women .89. ' pull of a strange fascination took Bill city-bre- d to the but mountain-mindeTennessee hills. Joining the Morelands, he took up their friendships and enmities. Love healed one feud, but there was coal under David Moreland's mountain, and a new feud was born. THE PICTURES WILL BE USED IN "BETTER SIRES" CAMPAIGN. In response to a general demand for illustrated material to be used in connection with the "Better Sires Better Stock" Campaign, the United States Department of Agriculture, through the Bureau of Animal Indusk try, is preparing a series of pictures to be available for exhibit purposes and for distribution to agricultural high schools, farm bureaus, banks in rural districts, county agents, and breeders' associations. The pictures are halftone reproductions of photographs, and are approximately 11 by 14 inches, including the frame, which will be printed as a part of the picture, and thus make a neat finished job. At present 10 pictures arc planned for the series, which is known as the livestock improvement series of the "Better Sires Better Stock" The first picture of the series shows a community picnic at which 15 Jersey cows are being judged. All the cows are from accredited herds, thus giving the subject double interest. Other pictures in the series will show beef cattle, horses, swine, sheep and poultry. It is expected that several of the illustrations will be ready for distribution by July. live-stoc- d, Certain trees seem possessed of indomitable pluck and energy which make them cling to life in all circumstances, even to the "trying again" on Mrs. Osborne Says She Shv their own account of branches severed L ders When She Thinks How from the parent tree ' A record appeared some time ago She Suffered. of a number of willow saplings, which had been used to fence in an allotment "For years." said Mrs. Vl B. Of having developed roots, now forming . borne, of 718 Lancaster Ave,, liex, a living hedge. ington, Ky., "I have been in a run' Another account was of an apple , down condition; nervous, weak and tree which had been riven in twain dizzy I was actually so nervous that by a lightning stroke The part re- j any siddcn noise or excitement would maining upright, being apparently produce a palpitation of my heart that dead, was used for some time as a frightened me. I absolutely could not '4 clothes post To the surprise of the climb stairs, for to attempt such A owner, it not only budded into leaf won ui muruugiiiy e.xnuusi inc. and blossom, but actually bore fruit. "T lial nprtrrtno lm!wlnr1i m nnrl Jltl' Instances of this sore frequently , they came on it seemed that an iron A .1 occur in regard to pea and bean sticks ' urnI was ui.iwii .! I.t aruuuuI my. ", Hum i. or hedge or hop stakes. head. I now shudder when I think of ji shrubs, too, such as the box flinan Imnrlnrnpa Various v ctnnliirh wa privet and myrtle, generally will de- weak anjL,I could not digest the lightvelop roots if care is taken to bury est liquid food. Any food of a solid the sprigs deeply enough to cover nature caused nausea and the sicken- - ' one or more Icafbuds. mg sensation remained for hours. This, of course is the real secret Mfv miaprv wn a nlninct iinKoarnKtn of these wonderful new growths. My sleep was never sound and I, was When a tree is cut to the ground wuni on i an mc and the- root is left to rot, all the for- was indeed a verynine, iiy conuiiion deplorable one. I ces seem to rally round the dormant finally sought treatment in Cincinnati A contained in the old roots. but nothing helped me one particle. Subsequently, strong new shoots grow I was on the verge of giving up in in much the same manner as from despair when a neighbor pleaded with pollard willows. me to try Tanlac. I obtained a bottle With the saplings and pcasticks, the of the medicine and began its use. case is the same as with shrubs, be"I began improving at once and purposely or inadvertently soon felt my nervousness and .dizzicause, been ness disappearing. Then my headsome Icafbuds on the stem have buried under the earth. aches left me and I realized mv Although oak stakes are rarely strength had returned. My appetite , found among those which flourish ana aigestion improved and 1 am under such conditions, yet there is a now so much better in every way. ' ? case now in a Welsh colliery, where a ma idiuac is a wunucriui meuicine a piece of oak timber supporting .the nnrt fill cnr tni tl.?i nirat- rmllw roof has developed branches likcmin-iatur- e helped me. I hope every poor woman trees, which have grown to a who is suffering as I did will try it." length of three or four feet. ir These arc thickly covered with fully HARDING'S GIFT HONORS tipped opened leaves of pale green, FIRST U. S. WAR VICTIM. with pink. They live in utter darkness and preBathclcmont, France, May 30. V sent a most peculiar sight when re- President HnrHinu'Q tvmhnl. If vealed by the light of a passing safe- izing his tribute to the American dead lamp. London Answers. ty in France, for the purchase of which he sent a sum of money to the Paris McLUKE DEAD LUKE ?A pmnn fntfiv Post of the Amprlpan FOLLOWING OPERATION. was placed on the grave of Frank T. Grcsham, who fell here December 2, , Cincinnati, O., June 2. James S. so riier to . ne . . inn. me " ,ti Hastings (Luke McKukc), widely . killed in nrsi American. the United France after known as a newspaper man and hum- states entered the world war. The Ys orist, died at midnight in a Cincinnati j ceremony was attended by the rec- hospital. He was 53 years of age. tor of the University of Nancv. the S Mr. Hastings was operated upon Mayor of Nancy and officials and Jmj last Saturday for appendicitis, and civilians of both Nancy and Bathele- Ji his condition was considered favoryesterday when he suffer- niont. able until ed a relapse. Mr. Hastings has been DEVILED EGGS WITH CHEESE on the staff of the Cincinnati Enquirer for twenty years. He is "survived by In making deviled eggs, either to be a widow and four children. eaten alone or upon lettuce leaves in the form of salad, a little grated 267,988 WHITE FARMERS cheese may be mixed with the yolks IN STATE OF KENTUCKY in addition to the usual salad dressing , and flavorings. Plain Cheese Salad Washington, June 2. There were Cut cheese into thin pieces, scatter 2,'r.HS .vhite farmers m Kentucky in 1920, as against 247,455 in 1910. them over lettuce leaves, and serve There were 12,028 colored farmers in with French dressing. the state in 1920 as against 11,7.')0 in SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS 1910. I . I . . 3 - " - . T .... ,j & I J A tale of rare charm in which the beauty and strength of a woman's love is shown rising superior to the ties of blood and tradition. Selected as a serial for the delight of readers of this publication. Do not miss it! Illllllllllllilllliilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllll ciico that impressed me," said Judge Bingham. "It was not the appearance of the rural homes and communities. There were beautiful country homes, handsome churches and adequate school buildings. Everything had an air of thrift. Then it was that I learned that more than 80.000 California fanners were members of cooperative marketing systems, 'and sell their crops on a real business basis. I thought of Kentucky and the neglected farms, homes, schools ahd church-wa- s suggested to me that what can do Kentuckians can do." es in some sections and the thought Break Down Competition. Judge Bingham pointed out that in a few weeks time Kentucky tobacco growers each year rush their crop on the market, break down competition and take any price the buyers care to offer them. Under the proposed cooperative marketing system experts will be employed to grade the tobacco and lix a fair price on it and sell it as the manufacturers need it. The audience that heard Judge Bingham was made up of representative farmers, tobacco buyers, warehousemen and Owensboro business men Many assurred him they endorsed the cooperative marketing system. Mr Bingham stated the plan now being proposed is constructive rather than destructive a plan which is looked upon with favor by the bankers and the manufacturers, a plan which takes care of th'e warehousemen, and also protects the buyers. lie stated he had left out the manufacturers and "they are not opposed to this plan. The reason is because this is not designed to get an unfair price." lie stated in the outset that "everyone who knows anything about the present system of marketing tobacco in Kentucky knows there is no more haphazard, ridiculous and undepend-abl- e system." Plan is Constructive. In speaking of the cooperative plan Mr. Bingham said "the whole plan is a constructive plan. It has in it nowhere a single clement which fould seek to destroy any investment." The plan outlined has been approved by the bankers meeting at Lawrence-bur- g and also at Elizabethtown, "because they are sound intelligent men of the Kentucky Bankers association who support it. The bankers by the Calif-orniu- ns IMPRESSED WITH CALIF.'S THRIFT Judge Bingham Tells Tobacco Growers of Western Ky. How California Markets Her Products. On Tuesday evening of last week a joint meeting of the Forum of the Chamber of Commerce and the Daviess County Farm Bureau was held in Owensboro The principal speaker at thi meeting was Judge Robert W Bingham, of Louisville, who explained the proposed cooperative marketing plan for handling the Kentucky Burley crop After Judge Bingham addressed the meeting he held a conference with a committee named to represent the growers of dark tobacco, who discussed a plan similar to that proposed for the Burley section of Kentucky Tells of Visit in California. Judge Bingham in his address told of visiting California and riding through the rural districts of the Golden state. "It was not the great cities of Los Angeles and San Fran- - Catni-paig- n. OIL KING TELLS GRANDCHILD OF EARNING FIRST $1 Auburn, N. Y., June 1. Speaking to his grandchildren who accompanied him to his boyhood home now the Van Arsdale place, four miles north of Moravia. John D. Rockefeller said: "Here is where I earned my first dollar," and he described to the children of John D. Jr., how he had raised a flock of turkeys back in 1848 and sold them as his own enterprise. On departing from Moravia he rewarded the Van Duyne youngsters with new shiney Buffalo nickels. 263 ThevWefnft de a cigarette IiMethis mmyday The Camel idea wasn't born then. It was tthe exclusive expert Camel blend that revolutionized cigarette smoking. That Camel blend of choice Turkish and Domestic tobaccos hits just the right spot. It gives Camels such ' mellow mildness and fragrance! .' The first time I smoked Camels I knew they were made for me. I knew they were the smoothest, finest cigarette in the world, at any price. Nobody can tell me anything different. roKii7&DOMjncK4 BLCNO CARS STRAWBERRIES SHIPPED FROM WARREN. sixty-thre- Yes it can be dyed or cleaned r. That last year's suit er dress can be made te appear like near. Sent it parcel post to-da- y. Bowling Green, Ky., June 2. Two e cars of hundred and strawberries have been shipped by the Warren County and Oakland associations. It is thought the season will close on Thursday, as the crop has been cut 50 per cent on account of dry weather. It is expected the sum will reach between $450,000 and $500,- 000 During tne 1920 season the association shipped 100 cars, which brought about $400,000. An Atchison woman is criticised because she docs not spank her daughter who is a runabout. Another (Atchison woman was threatened with arrest because she paddled her daughter, who didn't get home until nearly morning After all it is very difficult for mothers to be satisfactory to the neighbors. Atchison Globe. THE MOTHER'S HARD LOT. EJ Cm. K. J. REYNOLDS Tobacco SwiM Clean e St. ft Dyers UetevNto, U WUton.SU,N.C P. fl No fewer than 37 nationalities are represented on the staff of one of the big New York hotels. Camel "J . (UiJail V ("(.. 'NX f, 10S1 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVIRPORT, KENTUCKY OUN SUSINKSfl IS TO MANUrXcTliRK PAOE fCVIY ; KjVSJIM HrpKB WKKRM HrSSG f' N ' EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES ONUV BAFK KIND TO WEAR" wHKnlKlNKV HHHMlillKflHI t you can ot auk thk IOAHD OF TKADI nl Ml LLTiLaLH FIGURING THE COST OF PRODUCING SPUDS Man labor, horse labor, fertilizers, and seed constitute about 80 per cent of the total cost of potato production in average practice, according to investigations by United States Department of Agriculture experts in Minnesota, Michigan, Wisconsin, New York, and Maine. These items can easily be ascertained by any farmer who wishes to keep a check on farm profits, and it is a simple problem, using them as a basis, to find' out the total operating expenses, including overhead, taxes, etc. To this must be added the charge for use of land to get the total cost. Labor and material costs arc found by multiplying the number of man and team hours by the prevailing local rate and adding fertilizer costs (manure at approximately $1.50 per ton) and seed at current market price at time of planting, whether purchased or produced at home. Since these costs arc, roughly, 80 per cent of operating expenses, the total expense, including spraying, machinery, storage taxes,, insurance and overhead expense, may easily be figured. In estimating thcusc of land the local cash rent basis should be used, if available, and, if not, the interest at mortgage rates on the conservative acre value may be taken. GET WISE WITH THE UPS AND BUSY WITH THE DOWNS FOR BEST RESULTS A PARTRIDGE MOTHER AND HER YOUNG. Yellow Fuzzy Partridges Mind Their Mothers. best-bchav- MIMIH BH HH Jesse M. Howard, Jr., Gives Report of Marion County Cow The yellow, fuzzy partridge babies Testing Associatioin for Month of May, 1021. are among the of the The downward trend of buttcrfat prices has made it unprofitable to feed heavily when the present is considered If we had to buy all our feed and did not have pasture, wc could not produce a pound of fat' for the market price. These very times have in time past turned out more profitable than, boom salable times for breeders. Breeders during these times have been compelled to keep their surplus heifers, which has given them a more accurate choice of animals to keep in their herds, for a good judge can line up the points of a heifer and get a good idea of what she will be. He also can most of the time bank on the bloodlines of sire and dam, but even the novice can pick choice heifers after they freshen and their milk and fat has been weighed and tested and even the very best can be distinguished from the O. P. Charlton, G. J, breed. ,ige 4 years, months in milk 4, pounds milk 884, test 0 3, fat 55 09, profit $13.57. R. M. Carrigan, G. J, breed, age 4 years, months in molk 2, pounds milk 033, tcstS.8, fat 55 27, profit $28.00. The high cow was fed ten pounds per day of mixture, one part cotton seed meal, two parts corn, two parts bran. She was previously fed Unicorn. This mixture was substituted and made a saving of approximately $20.00. This month on a herd of eight cows with the fat and milk yield increasing Mr Gildehaus and Mr, Musgrove are retailing whole milk at six cents a pound. Mr. Carrigan through the high quality of his cream gets 60 cents for his fat. The rest of the cows arc figured at 30 cents for fat. High Herds. Profit Milk Fat Owner Rojcoc Brasel 1459 49.90 $8.22 H. Gildshaus 1206 40 27 $55.57 O. P. Charlton 770 43 30 $9.80 920 43.25 W K Gaston $0.82 W W Blair 1029 40.16 $8.00 The high herd was fed unicorn and pasture. Mr. Gildehaus is retailing milk at six cents a pound. The rest figured at 30 cents for fat. At the present cheap price of butter-fa- t, I find the more heavily the men feed, the less the average profit. At the same time. I do not think it advisable to quit feeding altogether, and advise feeding cottonseed meal, one and one half to two pounds per day, or during drought or any time the grazing may be damaged. Corn meal should be added in a sufficient quantity to maintain the noral flow of milk , and keep the cow in a thriving condition. The surest death blow that can be dealt to a dairy cow, excepting the ax, is to let her run down for want of feed. It takes a tight hided cow several months to regain health, and they never regain the high producing ability that they would have had if kept in a healthy condition. Show me a man who complains that his cows do not respond to feed , and care, and I will show you a man who has not fed and cared for them, nor far from his house either. To follow permanent dairying, we must keep out cows in a healthy condition just as cheaply as we can through these low priced times without injuring their dairy quality Mr. Alvir- l.uttrcll has a new, milk nouse vith concrete floor gas power for separating, well ventilated, and arranged so it can be conveniently washed. Mr. John Bleilcr also has a. new ice milk house with an box and several other conveniences for handling whole milk. Both men are to be congratulated. Yours very truly, J M. HOWARD, Tester. Per-Cow egg-shells URGES CLERGY NOT TO MARRY DIVORCED COUPLES New York Bishop Says riage in America Approach-- , ing Low Standard That Caused Fall of Rome. K-- - B new i orK. urging wic cicrgy iu , be more circumspect about marrying ;V persons who had been divorced, Bish- n T?reArlrr "P.. RnrcrpqQ n( ttip IOtlO Talanrl Tvnisrnnal Dlorese said in the annual convention of the i .aiocese ai ine v.awicuu ui iuc iu. I . I I ftfr America and theI.!views on family life . At 1.... ...1...l pi are iasi approacning me iuw siauuu causca ine lau oi inc ruiiuh Ttnat EA.Emoire. The tSishon scored also tne L- - 'modern novel and said that the mode !?pf dress of the present day young vomen lacks Dotn aignuy ana pru- It.- - nety. TVi nictmn fnlH flip clertrv that S" i fully in regard both to the State and the church law on marriage, ana -- AAA thnt "nn no account can the any divorced clergy f 'less marry has first been person un- pronounc- the case . -- the law will excuse no one. Bishop Burgess took for his subject As & Canon 42 on me soiciuiumuum ui matrimony, which, he said, "has of ? recent years Deen so oncu ippcaisu 4mk- to in this diocese that I believe a few words as to the rignts ana auics r - both of the clergy ana tne lauy un-- S Her this cannon cannot be out of place t or unwelcome." Ltd US prelate una wii3iuvi"c it,, nnnn hv 3 dance at the mar'" riage situation t, as it confronts the Jf. pnnt.ipH "The fall of the Roman Empire was produced ' 'by the laxity and rottenness of the laws of marriage. Slaves Forbidden to Marry. tA "The slaves, perhaps numerically r,,iirtr n! the nonulation. were not allowed to marry at all. Divorce was absolutely free to the men, and, we are ioiu the time of our W.. iiro wa scarcely a society woman in Rome whd had not been divorced at least two or three times. ti, nncpmi(nrp was that the fam- ily life because debauched and destroyed. It is a sad thing for a little child to lose its mother by death, yet I know one other thing that is sadder and that is to have the child lose father or mother by divorce. Family vitality was weakened in the Roman world and the nation suffered an insidious decay in its morals and ideals. "This low standard of sexual morality in Roman society we seem to be ' fast approaching here in America. I . have no statistics with which to startle you. Indeed we do not need any. Divorce is all around us. Our newspapers tell the sickening story so far as society is concerned, but the divorce mills are for all, and, unlike the mills of the gods, they do not grind slowly. The divorce business has be- come the most lucrative of the law, and if now the Church were to arise '"to its Apostolic strength and effect the trading in divorces, just as the Church in St. Paul time, by preaching against idolatry; dimished the demand for the little silver statues of Diana, there are some lawyers who would say as the representatives of r Ik. i1.A.emitli .inirtn enifl at the maSS .. meeting in cpscsus, IIC!.. wc """ ir, a.A craft we have .our wealth. that by this Two Theories on Marriage. "Looking at the history of mankind we can see that two theories in regard to marriage have been contendone another all i a. ing with The one is that it down the is simply centuries. a sensuous physical relationship. In accordance with this in civilized countries it is given authorization by the ' law through contrasts wuicn wouiu ' be on the basis of all other countries if the State were not interested in the integrity of the family and the wel- fare of the children. "Of course I am not thinking of "' such psendo states as Bolshevism and extreme Socialism would produce, with their contempt for marriage and with their State nurture of children; ' for such principles, if carried out, ' would produce not merely the end of ' civilization, but the suicide of the world. This physical and contractual f ida of marriage has been the con- - j .. l.,f tV.o n elinn I crnrirnnce OI ' JB' - r trolling thought in the minds of most people assuming matrimonial tics. "But the other ideal of marriage is the sacramental that from the begin-in- g of creation, God made them male and female, and that for this cause a man shall leave his father and mother and cleave to his wife, and they twain shall go one flesh. What, therefore, God hath joined together, let no man put asunder. That is the sacramental idea, and it is our Lord's own idea of marriage. Duties of Parents Described. The Bishop described the duties of parents as follows: "Parents have also a solemn duty which, it is not stated, is imnlide in the canon. The mother who loses touch with her daughter and is no longer her confidant has failed in her duty. The father who lets his boys go out into life without telling them of the temptations which await them is grossly at fault. "I believe in human nature and that the modern conditions are not so bad as some moralists assert. But there can be no denying the fact that our modern novels are, many of them prurient and immoral, our modern dances verge on the dangerous, and many of our plays are indecent in their appeal to the passions. "The intercourse of the sexes has no longer any of the barriers which in old times were regarded almost as sacred. The old conventions of society have given way to new; the dressing of many of young women, at the seashore or in the field of sport and in society, seem to old fashioned eyes to lack both dignity and propriety, as well as grace and beauty. "The true woman protects her honor today from any blot, and the youth keeps himself pure in his own desire to offer himself as worthy to the woman whom he shall love." PRESIDENT LIKES HOT WAFFLES AND NUT CAKES. Washington, D. C. In the midst of the strenuous duties of the greatest office in the world, President Harding finds time to enjoy some of the comforts of life provided by the faithful Inez, whose other name is "The Waffle Queen." While Inez is not boasting of the fact she nevertheless is duly appreciative of the fact that the President also regards her nut cak'es as being in the tie plus ultra class. One day this week Inez came to the executive office with a bundle in her hand. She was admitted through the private room where Charley Hard staves off the officcseckers, and from there in.to a room which adjoins the President's office. Pretty soon the President excused himself from Senator Willis, with whom he was holding a conference and went into the room where Inez was. The bundle changed hands. As Inez was leaving the executive room one of the reporters asked her if she had brought' the President some hot waffles. "No indeed," she said. "I brought him some nut cakes." "Are your nut cakes as good as your waffles?" persisted the scribe. Inez herself is something of a politician so she declined to commit her ng MAYSVILLE PIKE. A Historic Road Travelled by Presi- -.." dents and Circuses. -- l-- . T !rt m ! To The New York Herald: Your editorial article entitled "The Old Time Circus Man" called to mind fond recollections of bygone days when the wagort shows travelled through the country and the small boys and girls in the smaller towns and villages had the privilege of seeing a circus several times each summer. Now the great four ring circus only stops at larger cities'. Another interesting thing to me was the, mention of the routing of the wagon shows in those days. You say this routing was often along the did National Road- - to Columbus, Ohio, and then to the Mississippi Valley or to Zanesville, Ohio, and from there on the Maysville Pike to Kentucky and the South. The Maysville Pike was oiic of the historic roads of the United States and extended from Maysville, Kentucky, on the Ohio River, to Lexington, Kentucky. Over this road travelled many of the pioneers who settled Kentucky and States further south. They came not only down the Ohio River in flatboats landing at Maysville, but also travelled along Zanes Trace from Zanesville, Ohio, to Aberdeen, Ohio, thence across the Ohio River to Maysville. There is standing within the town limits of Maysville an old metal mile post with the names Zanesville, Ohio; Lexington, Kentucky; Nashville, Tennessee, and Florence, Alabama, inscribed on it. In 1828 my grandfather, Andrew M. January, rode horseback from Maysville to Lexington and raised enough money to have a survey made for a turnpike. This survey was made and the Maysville and Lexington turnpike was built, the first mccadamized road west of the Alleghany Mountains. This was a famous road before the coming of the railroads. Two Presidents of the United States Andrew Jackson and James K. Polk travelled over this road to Washington. Louis Plullippe, King of France, in his journey to Bardstown, Kentucky, where he spent part of his time while in exile, passed along this great highway. This road is still a great thoroughfare, although parts of it are not kept in first class condition. ROBERT A. COCHRAN, Maysville, Ky., May 30. A farmer's wife, according to some statistician earns $4,004 a year. We Min-neapo- lis prices adjust themselves and other people consent to let the farmer share .their prosperity, we will get high prices for cows raised on cheap feeds. We will get $5 00 a day for work done in $2,00 times. There is only one way to beat any game Study and stick, get wise with the ups and get busy with the downs. A few statements taken from Van Slyke's "Modern Methods of Testing Milk," chapter one, page 5: Amount of Fat in Milk Normal milk varies greatly in its fat content, containing from below two to over 10 per cent, if we consider single m likings of individual cows. The milk from herds of cows varies in fat more commonly between the limits of 3 and S per cent. The average amount in mutt )jiuuui.i:u mis ui iiuiK-ia- i country, taking the true average for the entire year, lies somewhere near 4 per cent, perhaps a little under. Many of the conditions that affect the self. percentage of fat in milk arc fairly '"Ask the President," she answered. wen Known, wiiiic uuiers arc nine "He likes them. They've got English understood. We will briefly consider condiwalnuts in them." some of ine "Did you send the nut cakes into tions that influence the fat content of him by means of a messenger?" milk. The waffle queen could not conceal (1) Influence of individuality of a pardonable degree of pride as she cow on fat content of milk. It is unresponded: common to find in a herd of cows "No, indeed. I gave them to him two individuals whose milk contains with my own hands. He's just the the same per cent of fat, whether we same." consider single milkings or the average of many milkings. (2) Influence of breed of cow on ASK NATION TO BUILD fat content of milk. It is. well known TRANSCONTINENTAL HIGHWAY AS MEMORIAL. that the per cent of fat in milk varies way in a somewhat characteristic Congress is being urged to build with the kind of breed of cow. The following figures taken from a transcontinental highway as a memorial to war veterans. The Victory the records of the New York (GeneMemorial Highway Association of va) Agricultural Experiment Station, Topeka, proposes a coast to coast represent averages of many individmotor highway. And the suggestion uals for several periods of lactation: is made that every State boundry line of fat in milk Low- - High- on the highway be marked by a bronze figure of an American soldier Name of Breed Av. est est in full trench equipment; that the Holstein Friesian 3 85 3 30 2 88 road be outlined by memorial trees Ayrshire 4.24 3.20 3.60 planted by the women of the country. Amer'n Holderness 3.73 3.92' 3.49 United States Senators are asked to Short Horn 4 44 ' 4.28 4 56 serve as directors and raise the ap- Devon 5 23 4 30 4.60 propriations for the highway. Noth- Guernsey 0.13 5.30 4.51 ing has been said regarding the es- Jersey 0.09 4.90 5.00 timated cost of the road. W. H. Gaston G. J. breed, 4 years, 2 months in milk, 1,403 pounds milk, VISITORS SEEK KENTUCKY'S NEW GREAT CRYSTAL CAVE. test 5, fat 70.13 profit $15.10. Roscoe Brasel P. B. H. breed, age Kentucky's newest wonder. Great 5 yearfs, 5 months in milk, 1,872 ' Crystal Cave, which was discovered pounds milk, test 3,C, fat 67.39, pro-- . last winter and located at Cave City fit $12.40. H. Gildehaus, G. H. breed, age 9 not far from Mammoth Cave, is being investigated this summer by yeirs, 3 months in milk, 1,875 pounds parties find milk, test 3.5, fat 05 62, profit $104 00. many visitors. Week-en- d V. E. Musgrove, P. B. H. breed, the Great Crystal Cave a favorite haunt. It is said to be especially pop- age 6 years, 1 month in milk, 1,671, test 3.8, fat 03v49, profit $95.40. ular with Louisvillians. H. Gilrehaus, P. B. H. breed, age 4 years, months in milk 2, pounds milk All In Regular Order Too. 1,823, test 3.4, fat 01.98, profit $100.88. Romance of the Postoffice: W. S. Lacey, P. B. H. breed, age 5 Friendship, N. Y. years, monts in milk 3, pounds milk Love, Va. t 825, test 7.2, fat 59 40, profit $10 32. Kissimee, Fla. Roscoe Brasel, P. B. H. breed, age 6 Ring, Ark. years, months in milk 4, pounds milk Parson, Ky. 1,660, test 3.4, tat 50.44, prQIlt 'J.4U, Reno, Nev. Illinois Siren. I J best. A profitable cow in war times may or may not be a profitable cow in reconstruction days, yet it is an evident fact that a cow that will produce a profit on 20 cent fat will produce more profit on 40 cent fat. These are the times, Gentlemen, to use the Cow Testing Association. These arc the times to build a herd of high producers. These arc the times to quit milking for fun and replace that unprofitable cow with a good one. Do no't sell that heifer until she calves and you sec what she will make. Do not hesitate td sell a and then when the war cloud, if it should again darken the days, comes, we will be prepared to fight with 400 pound cows instead of 200 pound ones. Then when times become stale and non-produc- - 111 little woods children, wc arc informed. From the minute they step out of the until they arc big enough to leave home and support themselves they mind every word their mother says, and don't have to be told twice. "If you don't want to be eaten up," says their wise mother, "you do just as you're told," for she knows all about the owls and hawks and foxes and snakes and 'possums that arc always on the lookout for a delicate bite. Just how she trains her children is told by C A. David in a story quoted from The Christian Observer, iu the "Alabama Bird Day Book." This bird day book is published by the Alabama Department of Conservation for the school children of the State, and is made up of poems and v brief illustrated articles about birds and little stories like this one of the partridge mother and her babies. She has a different call and a different tone for all occasions, and it is not lopg before the children learn them all and obey each one instantly. If the mother saw a shadow of a hawk, she wouId quickly call out, "Kwitl kwitl" which meant in partridge talk, "Run runl" and in a second they would all be squeezing under her wings. Then she would teach them how to hide when there wasn't anything to hide under. If she saw a fox or one of those dieadful humans which she would call out, "W;r-rl- " meant hide, and hide quick, and the little yellow balls would just melt out of sight, and you could not tell for the life of you what had become of thenv. When all danger seemed past, she would say very softly, which, as every partridge knows, means, "All right, you can come out now," and soon they would be gathered about the mother is if nothing had happened. One little fellow crawled from under a leaf, another seemed to come to life from a hunch of grass; another came into view on a piece of bark, where he had flattened himself; and still another came from under a root. Each one had instantly hidden in or under the thing that was i:ar-cwhen their mother gave the warning and never so much as rpoved a muscle or winked an eye. Suppose little partridges did not mind their mothers, but stopped to ask "Why?" How many do you suppose would live to be grown? She also takes them out in the fields and shows them what things are good to eat and what they must never touch. She tells them that fat white ants' eggs are splendid and that young grasshoppers are the best I "K-reet- ," st ever. Shelbyville News. te NEW SITE SELECTED FOR ST. JOSEPH'S INFIRMARY. Louisville, Ky June 2. Announcement was made today that the Nazareth Order of Sisters, who operate the St. Joseph's infirmary , located on Fourth street downtown, have purPLAN BRIDGE ACROSS chased a tract of land on Eastern BAY AT SAN FRANCISCO. Parkway, near Preston street, with flip uIp.t of rpmnvincr the downtown San Francisco, June 1. A bridge hospital to the new site at some future across San Francisco bay Will be ' time. The St. Joseph's infirmary is constructed at a cost of $25,000,000 one of the largest hospitals in the according to announcement today of city. A. J. Rich, local financier, who declared the money for the project had FIRST BAPTISTS OF O'BORO been subscribed HOLDING TENT MEETING. Engineers' plans have been compleRev. James P. Lcavcll, of Houston, ted and the terminals have been seTiivic ic rnnrliirtintr n rpvival meet lected, according to Rich. The structure will extend direct from San Fran- ing for the First Baptist church, The meetings which cisco to the Alameda county shore Owcnsboro started Sunday are being held in a line. Rich said the bridge would be tent. Rev. Lcavcll is reputed to be miles long, 200 quite an eloquent speaker. He is one eight and feet wide and besides providing for of a family of nine boys, all of whom traffic of all kinds would carry oil, with one exception, are engaged in religious work, as ministers or gas and water pipes and electric missionaries for public utility companies. , I one-eighth X con-dui- ts When Thinking of a I ' MONUMENT Remember Prock Keith sells you the BEST for LESS than any OLD SOLDIER TESTIFIES TO WONDERFUL agent or competitor in this territory. Cloverport once or twice Write him at Elizaevery month. beth town, Ky. for prices or any other information regarding a monument that you might desire. MERITS NUMBER 40 IN CONSTIPATION, He is in STOMACH TROUBLE AND CATARRH National Home, Wis., May 12, '10, "When I commenced taking Number 40 For The Blood, I was suffering with chronic constipation of a good about two and a half bottles and whilo not feeling entirely well, I believe by continuing the uso of 40, I wif get to feel as well as I could reasonably expect for a man of my age, 75 years. I hardly know how to estimate the value of tho benefit I have already received from tho uso of No. 40, and cheerfully recommend it to anyone suffering as I was." Morris Law. Witness to signature, Nelso II. Pease. 40 is a combination of tho best alteratives selected from the best prescriptions received and compounded by J. 0. Mendcnhall, Evans-villo- , Ind., 40 years a druggist. Tho best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens thut he does not, send direct to.J. C. Menden. hall Medicine Company, Kvansville, Indlanu, and receive it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottled for $7.00. . JUST ASK HER. are waiting for some other statistician to tell us how much she gets. (Kans.) Better Way. EAGLE"lflKADO"- - Pencil No. 174 .. . For SaU at ASK FOR THB YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND yr Dalr , EAGLE MIKADO M4 ta Hr .. rdw many years standing, which finally developed into stomach troublo which got' so bad I was unable to eat any. thing that did not cause great suffering. I tried a good many doctors as well as everything I could hear of that was recommended for my complaint. I was also troubled with, catarrh of long standing and I had dropsical swellings in my feet and ankles which the doctors said was caused by a weak heart. I had about given up hope of being much better when I saw nn ad. of your No. 40 in a country paper and concluded to try it. I felt so much better after taking oiiq bottle that I sent direct to you for three) more bottles. I have taken He guarantees to save you money PROCK KEITH With , v C. E. KEITH & SON EXIZABETHTOWN, KY. EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE 4. -- ' V A '. ' FAOK EIOHT THI 1RECKINRID0E dination service at church last Sunday, NEWS. Creek CJOVERPOKT, KENTUCKY JUNE I, ,ll - Clover KEEP THE GARDEN PRODUCING ALL THROUGH THE SEASON Ground Should Be Kept Busy All the Time, Either by Companion Cropping, by Following One Crop With Another or by Successive Planting. Southern gardens begin to look tatoes, late snap beans, beets, or tur-- " seedy about June 10, gardens in the nips. Early Irish potatoes may be Kfiitilli Sfnlfc Bpptinn ire in tlii liricrlit followed by turnips, late snap beans, of their glory, and the New England or by late sweet corn Fall gardens should in no case be gardens arc just getting well started. especially It seems to be a foregone conclusion overlooked, southward. from the MidPlantings of dle States on the part of most persons throughout the Southern States that southern practically all the early spring vegegardens can be grown only in the tables may be made from July to spring and in the fall, with a few September, according to locality, and chance hardy crops during the win- be brought to maturity before early autumn frosts. By proper attention ter. The farmers of the middle section to the garden, fresh vegetables may plants his spring garden, then gets be had through a period of about 10 busy with farm crops, and very little months of the year in the extreme further attention is given the garden, South and for about 7 months in the unless the work is done by the wo- - middle section. The season for the tnnn .Tm tlm Mpw Pnff1nnt Stntps ann1 New England and northwestern secparts of the northwest where the , tions is necessarily much more limited gruwmg svasuu is quite suuii umjr but even here the efficiency of a garone crop of most vegetables can be den can be greatly increased by a grown. In the middle section, how- - careful study and altcntion to the nvnr tvun crnnQ ran nttcn lie crrown matter of companion croppjng and on the same land, and more important successive plantings of certain vegeSUM, a cuiiuiiuuus auyyiy ui p.a, tables. cabbage seed should be sown Late beans, sweet corn, and a number of other vegetables can be had by mak- about June 1, in most sections and the plants set in the garden June 20 to ing successive plantings. July 5. The last planting of sweet Grow One Crop After Another Tlio trnrflpti is crenerallv the richest corn should be made about 80 days spot of ground on the farm, and for, before the first killing frost of autumn that reason should be expected to pro- may be expected. duce more than any other similar i Most crops mature in a shorter area. To get maximum production, period in the late summer than in the however, it is necessary to" keep the spring. This is due to the shortening land busy all the time. This can be of the days and the tendency of the done in two ways; first ,by companjon plant to "hurry up" to produce its cropping, and second, by following seed before winter overtakes it. It one crop with another or successive pays to take a chance on late plantings of beets, carrots, lettuce, spinach, planting. There are a number of crops that snap beans, sweet corn and turnips if lend themselves to companion crop- von like them. , v t As a rule early or quicK maturing ping. For example, where onion sets are planted in rows, say 18 inches be- varieties are best for late planting. tween the rows, a row of radishes, This aces not apply, however to widspinach, or lettuce can be drilled be- en Bantam coin which does best in tween the rows of onions and be offi the pring. Ev rgrcen or Mammoth the ground before the onions need Evergreen com are considered best the space, Spinach, radishes early for late planting. A Few Trickc Worth Learning beets, or turnips can be planted between carrotts, parsnips, and salsify. , Plenty of fertility in the soil and a A crop of snap beans can frequently little commercial fertilizer will help greatly to push the late crops to be grown between the rows of tomalittle toes. Radish seeds may often be maturity. In some sections a dressplanted alongside a row of peas, the nitrate of soda is used as a top radishes being pulled and out of the ing to hurry the plants along. There are a ereat many little tricks i way before the peas begin to climb the trellis or brush provided for their flmt chmilri be learned and oractised : support or to sprea'd oyer the ground. by the gardner. It is not necessary to A little later in the season sweet corn be a wizard to practice these tricks1 or late cabbage can be planted be- but just a good, common senseis gar-tween the rows of early Irish potatoes- dner. One of the best of these row the of and make considerable of a start be- use of a .board laid over the seed, for a few days after planting to the Irish potatoes are dug. fore In the extreme South a few crops hold' the moisture and make the seeds is that will withstand the heat should start during dry weather. Anotherand be planted for midsummer use. Swiss to flood the furrow with water soil chard, while adapted to a temperate allow it to ioak into the coverbefore with then climate, does fairly well under south- dropping the sc'ds, packing or firm- -' and continues to pro- dry earth. Slightly ern conditions will! duce greens throughout the gcater ing the dry soil over the seeds sur- to the part of the summer. Bussella, of New help to bring the moisture grow. Gar-- . 7oolonrl rinnrli is ndanted for the face and make the seeds production of greens during the heat- - den tricks are easy to perform try ' a few and see the results in tne torm ed period. The middle section, early peas may of fresh vegetables for the table it be followed by late cabbage, late po-- i means better living. ( -J GLEN DEAN BBBSru' A'""v 'rvBBBBBBB 1 W r iIHIBBBBbV oI t:i7''"f7" much AsXave' FROM IT Moorman spent the last week-en- d at home with his parents, Mr and Mrs. D. C. Moorman. John Hoskins, who Is working on a main line train, spent the week-enwith his wife and children. The "Bible Class Social'' was a success on last Saturday night. Some new ones added to the list on Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. A. C Thornhill and two children, of Hardinsburg, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Hoskins, last Sunday. The W. M. S. met with Mrs. Bcttic Dempster. Mrs. W. R. Moorman, of Hardinsburg, was here among friends Saturday and Sunday. We arc always glad to welcome her here. Mrs. C E. Harlow spent last week in Louisville and Lexington, visiting her sisters. The little infant of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smallwood was buried Thursday, June 2. E. L. Robertson, J. M. Howard, Walter Moorman and S. T. Smith at tended the cattle sale in Louisville, last week. Robert d ment an.l desiring to make mymaining years as valuable to my cot try as possible. 1 have decided transfer hiy citizenship to Florl1 and th'uj make my actual resideiM my legal residence also. Mr. Bryiu .said he would sell property in Nebraska, but The Cc inoncr, of which his brother. Charle H. Bryan, is editor, will continus to be published there. "I am 01 years old," said M?,l Bryan, aim should have from ten fifteen years more of useful life. Al-- 1 though 1 devote much time to reli- -J gious woik, I think it is along gov-- 1 ernment lines- that I can be of the greatest help Not being in Nebraska! much ot the time, I could not keep in touch there. And, although living in Florida I could take no active parti in politics because I was not a legal, resident. Wlij, I had to travel 3,000 mile to vote tor Lox last Wevem-bc- ." - Nebraska, Bcintr as much Inter as ever in the problems of mok t'i first lime Mr. Bryan has ever acknowledged he voted for Cox. At the time, it was r polled he would vote for' And, incidentally that was the Harding. RESIDENTS MAY BUY . TANK OF STREET OIL Many Enthusiastic To Have All of Cloverport's Streets Oiled. FALLS OF ROUGH .oving picture show here Saturday night which was largely attended.. R. C. Bcauchamp, who has been q.uitc sick for several days is much improved. Mr. and Mrs. Less Sarver, of Bloomington, III., and Mr. and Mrs. Shcllic Duggins, of Owensboro, are the guest of their sister, Mr. and Mrs. Guss Solmon. Mrs. Crit Porter and son, Charlie, with relatives near spent the week-en- d Short Creek. Private Balfor Tilford has returned to Camp Knox after a fifteen days furlough with his mother, Mrs. Mary Tilford. Mr. and Mrs. Cisroe Fentress, of Glen Dean, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Springgate. Mr. and Mrs. Silas Cummings are rejoicing over the arrival of a little girl, Lillian Earl. There was - make but what you save that counts. If one man makes $10,000 a year and spends it all and another man maker only $5,000 a year and saves $1,000 he is much better, off than the other. Make it a rule to bank a certain amount of your salary each pay day and you will take pride in watching the balance to your credit grow. It isn't what you i ...,!.. x licit is a possiDimy oi suoscrip- - u nuns ucuiK ruiacu to uuy a uinic OI street oil to use on practically all of the streets of Cloverport. Mr. O. T. Odcwalt, who was the instigator for A securing subscriptions and oiliaf Main street, was so successful in his undertaking that he has been urged by more of the citizens who live off of r Main street to continue soliciting-?- ; money ana get a tank ot oil. Mr. lt states that he has nearly half- enough funds to buy a tank of street mt. ,. . ... . . Ude-wa- I , FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. The tank holds 8.500 gallons of oil. J Residents who have not had their A streets oiled are enthusiastic in seeing J that the funds are raised so that they too may enoy a summer without dust 'Fl ALBERT HORSLEY'S B4TH BIRTHDAY HONORI 1 oil. REMEDIES OF BOYHOOD EFFECTIVE Days of "Lung Fever," When Temperature Was Unknown. A friend from the country recalls the days when a boy came home at night strangely tired, and when mother looked at him curiously and said but little. Somehow she seemed rath- er tender, and came along and brushed the hair from his forehead and took his hand and held it as he would like to have her do today. But alas! The flowers have bloomed these 40 years above her head. And he remembers how the family sat around for supper and how the rattle of the dishes made him feel sick and how he wanted nothing to cat, and how he fell asleep and awoke in bed, screaming with a dream of falling from some great height or that the world and the moon came together with a crash. And no one came, and he settled down to feel the burdock on his head and smell catnip tea that he had a faint memory of taking his will. Somehow all of my memories of boyhood ills are associated with catnip, camphor, balm of gilead and parc-gorli- c. And there was ginger tea for J t I BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky Deilcrs in t J LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO EBKtm r ?TU7iaaMi Southern Optical Company Incorporated Spectacles and Eye Glasses Kryptok (invisable bifocal lent) Artificial Eyes FOURTH and CHESTNUT, Louisville, Ky. chills and there was a "cubboard" full of other things, I now know none of them. A boy that had a cold then came pretty near doing as he was told if it were serious enough to make him act "tired." We never heard temperature; but I suppose we had it then as now. The boy soaked his feet, took medicine and went to bed and when he coughed that croupy cough, he took some" hen's oil and molasses mixed that was guaranteed to clear out the false membrane from his throat. Onion Sirup and "Lung Fever." There was onion sirup a pretty good sort of stuff, if you liked it. It was a specific for a stuffed-u- p cold, one of those that presage pneumonia. We never had pneumonia in those days, though some people had "lung fever." Onion poultices were not so bad. They cured lives, presumably. Ani.janion sirup took the field against incipient stuffiness of the lungs. If your ear ached ever try a roasted apple, put right on it? Pretty good thing. Many a little shaver's anguish has been relieved by this application. Poultices flaxseed? Not yet out of the pharmacopoeia! Many and many's the flaxseed poultices that yet allay disturbance! 'Twixt catnip sage and ginger tea speaking of tea there was no chioce. Old folks got a little honey in the sage! It is "healin' " is honey! Mustard had its uses how many a use. Hot mustard plasters or cold, they drew big houses. Mustard was not so common as lobelia or ipeacac provided they arc not the samel Lobelia had the uplift. It beat all the uplift clubs in the world. And there was turkey rhubarb We used to keep great hunks of this yellow root and when we needed it, we had to chew it from the hunk, and all 'the sport we could get out of it was to screw up our faces. Burdock on your hand and foot! That was helpful. A piece of pork on a sore throat was good and it is not yet an exploded remedy, for one of the finest specialists in New England, who runs an eye, ear and throat hospital in Maine, prescribed it for me not so very long ago when I had a bit of trouble. You may never have seen a "humsweat" given. Volstead may be after me for mentioning it but it was a powerful thing as administered by a resolute woman to an ailing husband or boy. Many a iman has parboiled his person perilously with them. We had pincers for pulling teeth in one country home that I used to visit and a doctor's book that was kept under lock and key. It has taken many a child through the measles. nevertheless; and some We lived of us arc not dead yet.A. G. S. in Lewiston Journal. LODIBUDG Mrs. Mollie Gibson visited friends in Louisville, last week. Miss Eva Mae, visited Mr. and Mrs. Amos Adkisson, of Rhodelia, last Sat- Walter Adkisson and daughter, NEWS FROM THE COUNTY CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al ' Continued From Page 2 and The & fifi j and The Times Louisville Breckenridge News; (Pg QQ Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; (jjg QQ Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CL0VERP0RT, KY, U ing tobacco ground and preparing to sow millet. The tobacco crop will be short m this neighborhood on account of his dry spell. Some plants are getting to big while others are dicing in the beds. T. Mattinclv went to Hard- lnmi insburg, Mondr.y on business. The Morton uoys nave uougiu a new buggy. Joe Morton is weather boarding his house John M. Beatty went to Mook. last Saturday and was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Phinis Smiley, and Mr. Smiley and attended the decoration services at Fairview church SunIra Duncan and Nat E. Taul motored to Hardinsburg, last Saturday. J. E. Beatty and J. J. Mattingly day. NEWS went to Cloverport last Saturday. Tom Miller had a fine mule to die last week. Several trom nere attenaea tne or- - urday and Sunday. Mrs. Solomon Hanks and children, visited her sister, Mrs. Charlie Macy, last week. Mrs. Ollie Adkisson and daughter, Miss Ruby visited Mrs. Adkisson's father, Luby Avitt, and Mrs. Avitt, of Raymond, last Sunday. Several from here took in the excursion last Sunday. Rev. J. C. Argabright and Mrs. Argabright, Mrs. Mary Mattingly, Elvin Claycomb, Mr. and Mrs. Carlt Chappel and family, J. L. Claycomb and family, Victor Prather, of Raymond, Nannie and Roy Claycomb and Mrs. John Claycomb were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Claycomb last Sunday and all attended church at Raymond in the afternoon. Well Joe as you belong to the Bachelor Club and the No Work Club, Bernard Lewis and family and now come to Lodiburg and join the Grover Bellou and family, of Amnions and you will be in the Never Sweats, spent Sunday with W. H. Dutschke fight. and family. We have Sunday school every SunBIG SPRING day afternoon at 2:30. Everybody inMiss Myrtle Moorman spent the vited to attend. week-en- d with Mrs. Billie Ditto, Versailles, returning to Louisville, Sun- CHENAULT day and will remain a week with her Rev. C. B. Gentry filled his appointbrother Raymond, and Mrs. Moor- ment at the Gethscmane church man. Shelby Best and Henry Richardson Adele Frymire, who has been went to Louisville, last week and each teaching at Cloverport, has returned purchased a motorcycle. home since school is out. Mrs C. B. Witt has returned from Mr. and Mrs. Charley Curl visited Mr. r, a ten days visit with her father, the latter's mother, Mrs. E. C. Vogt, of Louisville. the week-en- d Miss Howe David Griffith will leave Miss Eloise Pike was the guest of this week to visit relatives at Owens- Misses Mary and Louise Tobin, Friboro. day night. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond .Moorman Miss Laura Bosley was the guest Louisand daughter, Mollie Ditto, of of Misses Georgia and Adele Frymire ville, were recent visitors with his Monday night. mother, Mrs. Mollie Moorman. The people of this community obMrs. George Prather entertained to served Decoration day by cleaning off Ernest dinner Wednesday: Mesdamcs the cemetery and decorating the Dowell and John Witt, of Stiths Val- - graves at the Methodist church. ley Mrs. J. H. Meador and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Conrad and Miss Leah Meador.' baby, Frances Alliene, spent Sunday with Mrs. Effie Barger and family. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Smith, of UNION STAR Derby, Ind., attended church here vicCrops are looking good in this Sunday. inity considering the dry weather. Mrs. Lucile Burke is visiting her Haynes and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Collins of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. little son, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Haynes Richmond, Ky. and daughter, and Mrs. Geo. Miss Pauline Smith was the gu.est were Sunday guests of their par- of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jabez Haynes. Smith, Sunday. J. T. Hesler and family were dinner Mr. J. B. Hall went to Hardinsburg, guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Sunday where he will attend school. Kroush. Mr. Elmer Conrad was in HardinsMr. and Mrs. Guy Gibson and baby burg, Saturday on business. James Owen, spent Saturday night Miss Laura Bosley went to Louisand Sunday with Mrs. Gibson's par- ville, Wednesday. ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dowell. Dr. and Mrs. R. I. Stephens and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus McCoy and children, of Hardinsbuig, have been daughter, Lou Watson, of Smiths visiting Mrs. Stephens' mother, Mrs. and nephew, John Pate, of Clover-por- t, Lee Bosley. . spent several days of last week Miss Nannie Lee Gardner went to with Mr. and Mrs. A. N. McCoy and Hardinsburg, Saturday where she will Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy. attend school. Allen Severs, of Louisville, spent a with his father and OWNER OF A FLORIDA part of last week sister, J. B Severs and Mrs. C. C. ORANGE GROVE IN KY. . Stewart. FOR HIS HEALTH. Mrs. Mary Richardson Schreiber and two daughters, Catherine and Mr. S. G. Hall, of Fels Mare, Fla., Mary, of East Orange, N. J., are ex- is in Cloverport for the first time in pected here this week to spend some eighteen years, visiting his i!mn iwltli linr mntlipr nncl sisters. Mr Jarues Meador Mr. Hall has Mrs. D. S. Richardson, Miss Sallie j been in ill health and his physicians advised him to spend the summer in Richardson and Mrs. win, Miiner. Curtis Stewart, of Louisville, is another climate, so he will abide his spending his vacation with his par- time here, at Irvington with his son, ents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stewart on Frank Hall and in Louisville with his The Hill. brother. Harold Chenault and sister, Miss Mr. Hall is the owner of an orange Elizabeth Chenault, are the guests of grove in Fels Mare, and also superintheir 'grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. tends another grove of 240 acres ownN. McCoy. ed by Northern men. Mr. Hall is a Miss Goldie Stewart entertained native of Cloverport, and says he is the young folks Saturday night. The already feeling better from being at home and meeting with his relatives music was much enjoyed by all. Misses Clyde Severs and Golda and old friends. His former home Stewart entered the Normal at Hard- was the old Bates place, now owned insburg, Monday by Pete Hinton. Sun-Miss Stephensport, June 7. (Special) , Hie G4th birthday anniversary of Mr. Albert Horsley, of Stephensport, was honored on Sunday, June 5, with a big dinner and his children participating of it with him. Mr. Horsley has been married for 30 years and his ' good wife prepared 32 birthday dinners for him. The children present at the celebration were: Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Sag and family, of Stephensport; Mrs. H. B. Tomer and children, of Hollo- way, O., Mr. and Mrs. Loe Horsley ijj and baby, of btcphensport, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Horsley. Harmon Hors ley. With the children were several a friends who enjoyed the day top. Mrs. Tomer and children will remain with her parents for a longer visit. -- HANCOCK COUNTY FORMED FROM PART OF BRECK. Hancock County was farmed in lSU out of parts of Daviess, Breckinridge and Ohio Counties. It was formed. The county the eighty-thir- d seat is Hawesville. It was named for John Hancock, president of the Con tinental ion Kress. W. J. BRYAN TQ LIVE IN FLORIDA Will Transfer Citizenshipfrom Lincoln; Admits For First Time He Voted for Cox. New York City. William Jennings Bryan announced in this city last week that he had changed his legal residence from Lincoln, Neb., Jo Florida, where he has had a winter home for eight years. His friends believe this marks a new era in the nnllti'x-i- l 1!f. n( thp man who three times has been the candidate of the Democratic party for President, out whose political influence in his home State has been waning. It is Mr. Bryan's intention to take an active part in shaping the political affairs of Florida. In conversation with a friend he referred to the fact that the South always had been particularly kind to him politically. His friends say he might stand for the United States Senate in 1923 if succession to Senator Park Tremmell. Mr. Bryan said he had consulted no one outside the immediate members of his family, and gave out the following statement: "Mrs. Bryan's health is such that it is necessary for us to live in the South, and, having tested Miami's climate for eight years, we have chosen that city for our permanent home. For some time I have been politically in a state of suspended living in Florida but voting: in rTyj 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 concrete work. LEWISPORT MILL CO. J Bar-gc- LEWISPORT, KY. Dr. O. E. HART VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the 4th MONDAY IN EACH MONTH Shel-ma- n am-matio- n, Big Type Poland Chinas Several Poland China Gilts bred to farrow in June and July, one good boar weighing about 150 pounds in thin flesh and as nice a lot of February pigs as we ever raised. Also nine October gilts weighing about 150 to 160 pounds and as pretty as pictures and all priced very reasonably and pedigrees recorded free. W. J. OWEN & step-fathe- r, SONS, R. 1, HARDINSBURG, KY. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... DENTIST rWfloa viiiw. Uaurei n..IS. 8 X p, m. to 5 p. in. a.m. to IS u. Always In office during office bour IrtkgtN, Ky,