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JOBLESS VEIEBO SKQULQ
RETURN TO OLD TO'inl
Legion Commander Says Oppor-
tunity for Employment Better
Than In Cities.
The Reliable Buick
Transmission is a Feature
of the Buick "Four"
?The same quietly operating, dependable transmission
that 'has bwu so pronounced a feature ot the Buick
Six; is employed in the Buick Four. The design is
the same the quality is the eame. Only in size is
there-atiy difference. 1 .
Krery part of the remarkable line of Buick four cylin-
der carg is as distinctly Buick as if the name were
KUaj-d upon it.
And back of every Buick car is the skill and experi
ence of 20 years, combined with unparal eled manu
facturing equipment facilities.
BUICK MOTOR COMPANY
When Better Automobiles are Built Buick will Build
) nr n
VfTT will find a great many oppor-
W t unities around the home for
Pee Gee RE-NU-LAC.
It refinlahe floors and woodwork beautifully, bright
en marred furniture, renew wickerware, lighting
fixture, picture frame; In fact, re tore any worn
urface to it original beauty. ,
I made especially for home ue it stains and
varnishes in one application. The expenae ia trifling,
and great the enjoyment of making old thing new.
A protecting coat of Pee Gee RE-NU-LAC will keep
everything bright and beautiful and Save th Surface.
ft Cm KE-NV-LAC In $Utt trim 30c am. 20 Salwtl
Waad ami mm aim. WhUt. titU ami SUim.
ask us row run cot on caws
JAMES li. WILLIAMS,
For three generations women have been talking abont Stella
Vitae "Woman's Belief," "Mother's Cordial." Telling: each
oUsr what Stella Yitae baa" done for them, and their dangh.
ten, and their friends. Any woman may fry Stella Vitae on'
tkt positive guarantee that if the first bottle doesn't help, the
jniggist wiH refund the monep. Ask your druggist.
What Some Women Say About
. B. L. HALL, of LarklnvUle,
a wall-known nucuiii wne
l HTKLLA V1TAJI and asad it
la Ms family, write r "STELLA
VITAE baa proved to be th beat
awasjaeae my wife has ever u4
Ti EEDIOXZ CO,
UBS. LlLlg BEYNOLD8 of Mad
ison, B.C., mt i "I hav beaaoaiog
your STELLA VITAE with won
derful result. It Is th stoat won
derful nediein for woman that I
have avac. uad. I want ail my
friend to try STELLA VITA."
Chstti fa, Tma., U. S. A.
TTrrr Sale 33y DR. L. !B. BE-A-IST,
' ' , HARTFORD, KENTCCKY.
Indianapolis, Ind., April 17. Ex
service. men of the country were ask
ed to go back to their home town
and get . a job In an appeal which
Hanford MacNider, National Com
mander of tha . American Legion,
ashed the Associated Press to broad
cast the Jobless veterans, who he
said, are congregating la the larger
cities, 'where the unemployment
situation Is becoming worse. The
legion's effort to find employment
for the , 700,000 Jobless ex-service
men, begun three weeks, ago Is gain
ing In effectiveness, Mr. MacNider
"But the stiffest problem . with
which the legion has had to deal
from the inception of this effort,"
Mr. MacNider continued "has been
the floater, or tourist class of un
employed. In order to benefit the
worthy the first principle of our ef-j
fort has been for every community'
to take care of Its own. I cannot
emphasize too strongly that the first 1
obligation of a community Is to the'
men who claim that community as'
their home. I
"There is congestion In the great ;
cities. Here unemployment is at Its 1
worst. He is a poor man indeed
who In his own home town has not .
a Job waiting for him, if he will but;
put himself In the way of getting It. j
The legion's advice is:
"Get back home. Get back among ;
your own comrades. Get back
among the people who have watched
you grow; from boyhood to manhood
and who naturally feel (he greatest
gratitude toward you for your ser
vice In the war. Back with the home
folks lies your choice of honest,
profltaWe employment among friends.
Among strangers you can't expect
to be treated other than as a
Other things being equal the boy
from home will always be preferred
and the stranger will be passed by."
The Senior Play, entitled
"Much Ado About Betty."
Thursday . Evening,
April 20, 1922.
Time: 8-00 p. m.
Where? High School Auditorium
a I.lassy in 3 acts.
Nine (Shrubs Suggested For Beauti
There are at ieast nine varieties
ot shrubs which can be planted by
Kentuckians to beautify their home
grounds, according to N. R. Elliott,
ot the College of Agriculture. The
height the shrubs will attain, the
size of the individual plants and
their hardiness are the Important
things to remember In making mass
and border plantings with them, he
has pointed out.
Deutzia, which grows from four
to six feet high, has a white and
pink flower that blooms from May
until early June. This shrub is free
flowering and Is most satisfactory
for planting In groups.
Pearl Bush grows from five to six
feet high and has a white flower
that blooms during May and June.
It gives the' best effect when, planted
with other shrubs. The flowers are
beautiful and may be used for cut
ting. Gqlden Bell, which grows from
four to five feet high, has a yellow
flower that blooms during May. This
shrub should be given a prominent
place in the masses and border
plantings as It has 'a large yellow
flower that blooms before the leaves
. Rhodendron grows four to ' six
feet high and ' has white, red and
pink flowers that bloom during May
and June. This shrub has a heavy
foliage with broad leaves and is es
pecially good in corner hedge plant
ings. ; .-
Because of the delicate bloom and
graceful appearance which .it has.
Bridal Wreth Is said to be one ot
the favorite shrubs, "it grows to be
four to six feet tall and has white
flowers that bloom during May and
June. ' N
and blooms during May and June,
The Lilac grows 10 to IS feet tall
the flowers ranging in color from
white to the characteristic lilac
color. This shrub, Is satisfactory to
mix In very heavy planntings or it
can be used In rows. The newer
varieties are said to be better than
the older ones.
Snowball reaches a height of ten
to II feet and has white flowers
that bloom ' during May and June.
This shrub fits lu well almost any
place' in the border plant
ings since there are a large number
ot varieties, some of which ipread
more than others.
Welgela grows from six to eight
feet tall with white, red and pink
flower that bloom during June and
July. It has a spreading habit, is
easy to grow and produces a beauti
ful bloom. 'It should be given suffi
cient room to develop properly. . '
Butterfly shrub also grows, from
six to eight feet Jail and produces
. 35c. A
Special Music. Tickets at Ohio County Drug Co.
pink and violet flowers in July and
August. . It requires sunny position
and rich soil. Many consider it one
of the best flowering shrubs.
Kentucky Crop Report For April
The' condition ot wheat and rye in
all the principal farming sections of
Kentucky Is unusually good; there
are 10 percent more brood sows in
; the State than (here were this time
last year; and although the labor
I supply still is S percent below nor
! mal the demand for hired farm la
1 bor is 10 percent below normal, ac
cording to the April crop and live
stock report tor-Kentucky Issued to-
day by the United States Bureau of
I Markets and Crop Estimates in co
' operation with State Commissioner
ot Agriculture W. O, Hanna. The
I condition of wheat in Kentucky
April 1 was J 4 percent of normal
compared to 95 percent' ' April 1,
I 1(21, and(an average of 85 percent
I April 1 for the last 10 years. Rye
condition In this State was 93 per
cent April 1 compared to 95 percent
I April 1 last year and an average of
89 percent April 1 for the last 10
The acreage of wheat sowed In
Kentucky' last fall was approximate
ly 670,000 acres compared to 657,
000 acres sowed In 1920; while rye
(Including only that for grain) was
: 19,000 acres last fall compared to
' 18,000 acres ' sowed for grain in
1920, The mild weather this win
ter and spring has been very favora-
ble for small grains In all parts of
Uhe state, except a .little drowned
'out on low or flat land.
I Farm labor Is 4 percent more
plentiful than on April 1, 1921, but
. still only 96 percent ot a normal
supply, as many farmers can not af
ford to hire labor, and farmers re
port they have cut their demands for
I labor 8 percent below last year's de
' mands and 10 percent below normal.
Farmers say In their reports fhat
this Is due to the general slump in
prices of farm products compared to
I former, prices and to the prices of
manufactured goods and Sbor.
' h 1
Washington, April 18. Th
steamer, Leviathan, now being re-
coudltlonad by the shlnolnx board.
' at Newport News Shipbuilding dry
j dock i'-ant, has been renamed the
"Preildiqt Harding," Chairman Lat
her announced. ' ,.
Mr. and Mrs. Player Piano,
. Why play the same old rolls over
and over when you can get all the .
new rolls that you wish right here at
home? Come and hear these played :
and satisfy yourself that you never
heard better music. Large stock of
all the latest hits on hand, and can
furnish any roll that you might want,
E. E. BURTON, Dealer in
Melodee and Vocalstyle Music Rolls,
'-.!. ' - ' ,' '
Beaver Dam, Kentucky s
By special arrangement s we are now able to offer
The Daily Courier-Journal
.'T -'. ' '. AND TOT " -
?5he Hartford Herald
" Both' on year, by mall, for only $5.60
This otter applies to renewals as well as new subicrln-.
tions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennewe or
Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired, start at a later
date, and renewa'a will da te from expiration of present ones.
If you. prefer an evening newspaper, you' may substitute
The Louisville Time for The Courier-Journal. , v '
8eod or bring your ordera to the office of
15he Hertford Herald
HARTFORD, KT. . . .