Newspaper Page Text
JANUARY 19, 1881
THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. .CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY
iff Irr rkruHiigr Nrms
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19, 1981
Satered at the Poit Office at Cloverpsrt, Ky.
at second c'sui matter.
For Precinct and City Office.
For County urnces-
For State and Diitrtct Opves.
For Calli, per line . ..
Vnr Panla. nr line .
For all Publication! In the interest o(
individuals or expreitlon ol
ual views, per line
Foreign AdvorMnlnR Representative
THE AMEWCAN PKESS ASSOCIATION
; tezsmml $&txilivxx
The high cost of living is being re
duced to normal and it will well pay,
all those who have little ones look
ing them in the face for their daily
support, to watch my ten cent win
dow. Julian H. Brown, Clovcrport.
o o o
Miss Lelia Tucker has returned
from a visit in Howell with Mrs. VVm.
o o o
Mr. Jimmy Cox. of Muncie, Intl.,
was the truest of Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Tucker, of this city, and of his sister.
m Marion Polk and Mr. Polk, of
J o o
James Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
S E. Wilson, has gone to Jasper, Intl.,
To attend Jasper College, during the
o O C
Mrs. Ncwsom Gardner and Miss
Ellen Carter Messrs., Harry Smith.
Hubert Livers, Edwin Carter and
Lamer Frymtrc, of Irving ". 1
tended the dance at The Elite Club
room on Friday evening.
o o o
ti... i? fnit.n'c nf Dallas.
rl AITS. JOI1I1 C. iuauii.;i " ---:-
VTexas, is the guest of her mother.
3Mrs. J. T. Owen.
Miss Mary McGavock was in Holt
last week spending several days with
her aunt, Mrs. Zack Hardin, and Mr
o o o
Mrs. Horace Gilbert was in Louis
ville, Sunday to see her brother-in-law,
who is seriously ill.
Miss Margaret Sutton, of Owens
boro, was the guest of Miss Susie
Squires, Thursday and hriday.
Mrs. J. L. Perkins, of Louisville,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. .
Hamman, Friday and Saturday
o o o
r. r v TT.'iniiuan and Mrs.
Henry Lewis, were in Owensboro,
Mr Hugh McGavock. of Louisville
has been the guest of hisbrothers.
Messrs. Gordon and Marion McGav
ock at the McGavock homestead near
o o o
Mrs. Eliza Taylor returned to her
- home in Hardinsburg. Monday alter
J .spending several weeks with her sis-
,er, Mrs. it. v. i-uin-.". "
Mrs.. Shelby Conrad entertained
the Wednesday Club this week on
Tuesday evening at her home, the
P44 , ugiesDy noiiicoici", "'.v.
in', clock supper was served.
lifci .. o o o
J V. Carter, who has been at St.
Theresa, near Rhodelia. for the past
year, has returned home. He will
farm in the home place this year.
LORD'S PRAYER IN VERSE
There is no sickness to heal,
No life save that which is real.
No strength but that which is given
Of God .
"Our Father which arfin Heaven.
There are no failures, for love,
Ever on watch from above.
Uncovers the lie of sense and pain,
Which dishonor the prayer
"Hallowed be Thy name."
r There is no blight on bud or (lower.
f For love endowed it with life and
'To bloom eternally revealed to the
"Thy kingdom come."
:TUM I m c mcrfrtV to IiaVC OUT WftV.
? As truth unfolds to us each day,
!.!'" ' t ..- ...l.n. 1io nee is won.
l-yu A .. A ...A ...ill... rvli. 6aV
E"l?J rVlIU VC YII1,..B.J J
ffife.v Thy will be done.
There is no sorrow, no tears no grief
Can enter the heart as a midnight
. For now we know the promise given;
tr: I-... :..
7K ', nia uvc to
$& "In earth as it is in Heaven."
There is no lack, for His supply,
Is bountifully given; through mortal
Seeing not the famished affections fed
"Give us this day our daily bread.
. There is no rebellion for we see,
The work of truth giving liberty;
Teaching the spirit not the letters,
"And forgive us our ueuts,- as we lor
gtve our debtors."
There is no temptation, as we learn
The law of Christ, which bids us turn
To love who will (our steps though
feeble) . , ,
"Lead us not into temptation, but de
liver us from evil."
There is naught save good so shout
Life, truth and love are without alloy;
.Which sickness and sin, can never
,vf Fer thine- is the kingdom the power
;v and the olorv forever. A men
A rousing meeting of the Uachclors
Club was pulled off last Wednesday.
Emit Noltc was elected president,
Herman O'Bryan. secretary and Jas.
Hawkins, treasurer Sherman Hall, of,
Hardinsburg, jumped to lit lect anil
says, "Hawk I want you to read out
the fiscal report of the condition of
the treasurcry, Here is the report:
Cash on hand. Jan 7, forty-two cents
in cash, one jug of Attorney General
Palmer's hard cider, two poker chips.
The boys made a rush for the jug
when the game was over nothing left
but the stopper. Joe Mattingly, the
man who got tip the receipt for mar
rying off old bachelors reports the
names of members buying receipts,
to date: Augustus and Lee Harper,
men of Hawcsville, Sherman Hall,
Judge Henry Dellaven Moorman, of
llardinshurg. Frank Greenwood, of
Stcphcnsport. John Stout, of Moolcy
villc, Orville Skilltnan. Kn.Iel Noltc.
Charlie Fallon, Lafc Behcn, Tom Hhi
ton, Shorty Wright. Frank Weather
holt, Roy Beavin and Tom Carter, of
Clovernort. Herman O'Bryan and
James Hawkins, of Tobinsport; Am
brose and Lewis O'Bryan, of Louis
ville, and old Mull, of nowhere. Only
one member married last year, and to
think it was leap year. Hut tut
June O'Bryan formerly of Mooley
ville, but now of St. Thresca, got a
jolt last week that knocked out two
wisdom teeth. June bought a farm
adjoining the church property. June
says to Father Fritzgibbons the pas
ton. "Father. I will have it pretty
easy now. When I' get my front porcli
built I can hear mass from my front
porch very well." "June I'll send the
boy around with the contribution box
every Sunday morning." It took the
skill of four doctors to bring June
back to life.
Tom Flood gave a dance New
Year's eve. Pat Greenwood made the
music. Pat fired into that old tune.
Turkey in the Straw. Tom Flood
danced out of the church.
No Uncle Ben, Santy didn't know
we was on the map. What would have
been the use for him to come here
after unloading at Lodiburg, We came
very near getting a present. Dreamed
that we receivd a jug of hard cider,
was so drunk the next morning was
not able to register.
Mr and Mrs. Victor Hagman gave
a watch party New Year's eve. The
boys watched the girls. The girls
watched the boys. It was mentioned
in these columns some time ago that
Lawrence Rush, of Persimmon Flat,
would lie secretary of war, under
. Harding. He is selling out. and get
ting ready to start for Washington
in a few weeks. Lawrence is a veteran
of the Spanish American War. If war
comes up while he is running the busi
ness the fur will fly.
Joe Mulhatton. Jr.
HARD LUCK STORY
Scholar Stranded in a New Jersey
Graveyard by a Series of
To The New York Herald: Poets,
artists and thinkers are a class who
are looked upon as visionary, but is it
not a matter of fact that things worth
while are the results of somebody's
Art in time will bring about univer
sal lasting peace 'by washing men's
lives of selfishness and cunning. Re
fined, it is capable of increasing pro
duction and helping men to live fuller
lives. It is destined to bring about a
more sympathetic understanding be
tween capital and labor
Shakespeare is the custodian of hu
man knowledge and understanding,
and when we bring art within the
reach of the masses black things will
commence to melt away. As a living
example I might cite what the read
ing of Shakespeare did for me.
I was at the age of 19 an illiterate
youth, the product of the East Side;
m 1870 was bom in Rivington street,
just oft the Bowery. To-day I can give
literal interpretations ot the most
popular Shakespearian plays, seven or
eight lectures for one and a half hours
and interperse the lecture with act
ing, i hse assertions can he ventieu by
local townspeople here in Freehold
If a raker of leaves, a beater of
rugs and window cleaner can do this,
shall it not put to shame those whose
onnortunitics and earlier environment
and home influences were far, superior
to those I had?
Notwithstanding all this, I am down
and out. My three children had the
bluest, emptiest Christmas of their
The housing situation in New York
made us homeless. We drifted forty
or fifty miles down to the southern
part of Jersey.
I am open for any kind of honest
work. Three men here in town pan
vouch for my willingness to work.
They are builders here in Freehold.
Our home is in an old graveyard
fine, you might say, for Ilatnlet in
spiration. Talk about Job's Hard luck I l tried
to make a home in Philadelphia and
shipped our goods via the American
Railway Express. We never received
our goods and the company has not
answered one of my letters.
I explained that our clothes, all of
them, including the children's sweat
ers, my wife s heavy coat and my own
were among the goods, but the repre
sentative remained noncommittal.
A man here gave mc an overcoat
to go out to work. P. B.
Freehold, N J., Jan
In loving 'memory of our darling
baby, Virginia I.oraine Maze, daugh
ter of Louis E. Maze and grand
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Whit
worth, of Valley Station, Ky., who de
parted this life Jan. 16, 1020.
In a grave yard safely steeping
Where the flowers gently wave,
Lies our darling we love so dearly
But whom we could not save.
Heaven now retains our treasure '
Earth her lovely casket keeps
And the angels love to linger
Where our darling baby sleeps.
1 Father and Grandparents.
WHAT ARE THE
American and British Divisions of
World's Oceans Differ Widely.
, , .
riat t)crc is magic and mystery in
mnn)cr4 s an ancient tale, and the
fart is confirmed bv manv an inquirer
asking "Which are the seven seas?"
Kipling may have known but does the
general public really know?
Upon inquiry there appears to be
agreement as to six of the seven.
These six arc the Atlantic, the Artie.
Autartic. Pacific, Mediterranean and
Indian. And just as the ancients, agree
ing on six, were divided upon the sev
enth wonder of the world (some vot-
jng for the Pharos of Egypt, others
tor the raiacc ot uyrus;, so xncrc is
doubt as to whether the seventh sea
be in the North Sea or the Baltic.
Kipling, being English, may have
been guided by the ocean nomencla
ture of the Royal Geographical So
ciety. That British authority does not
employ the division of the American
school geography, which recognizes
five oceans Atlantic. Pacific, Indian,
Artie and Autartic. The Royal Geo
cranhical Society names three oceans
Atlantic. Pacific and Indian. Prox
imity of the Autartic circle to the re
cently discovered coast of the south
ernmost great body of land has, caus
ed British authorities to eliminate
consideration of an Autartic Ocean,
and to describe the three great oceans
as having autartic facics.
Predominant British authority atlds
to ocean nomenclature the names ofj
four great intercontinental inclosed
sea? the ArtlC hca. the Leiltral
American or Wets Indian Sea, the
AuStralo-Asiatic or Malay Sea and the
MedittcrraneanSea. Thus we have the
water surface of the globe earth divid
ed into seven seas. It is curious in
view of this British treatment of
oceanography that the Century
Eucvlopeadia of names, discusssing
r-- i: ic c- i . ,i..
ivipuiiKb acveii acus. cm wi.u
uie name was iukcii irom mc seven'
oceans: the North Atlantic. South At-,"'","; ""","; TKV' ;t
i . xr .i i r r ,i ti f I strict customs ot a. pist Kcncraiion
lantic. North Pacific South Pacific. , a ' , , hout .011g Wcs have SCcn
Arctic. Antarctic and Me, literraiican J ' , , .B ,at (fow fr0ln rcspcct.
Seven is more or less standardized . , s ,fi ,, it is .sad(iening to see
as the classic number. One : can biH,ctforts which slloulc, be kiuy a.ul
suspect that authors aiu mythqlog.sts ; degcnerate int0 a '.leter-
lave occasionally pondered .long to regulate conduct of indiv-
devise reason or excuse for using it...duaU ., thcKinlbiic in a inanncr to
The seven seas, if it attains general . .,, Sah1lAi1 , ilntt.,t llav.
uage as an expression will probably j
come to be a poetic title for all the
75 ARE ENROLLED IN
SHORT COURSE AT
K. S. U.
Lexington. Ky.. Jan. i:i More
in, in i.) Miniums, mc iii.ijuiu.v oi uit-iii
cx-scrvicc men iruiii an jiaris n i.cu
tucky. have beer enrolled in the agri
cultural short cr. rse which opened
at the College cf Agiiculttirc. Ut.ir-.-ity
of Keuir.' Iy Jan. 4, according
to a statement :.;icd by Prof. G-jmxoI
l-'-Oivrts. w!f- I".:' charge of t''i!
ro.rse. Regi-t at-.ci is being lifilj
open and tlr: K tal enrollment : ex
ported to reru " l'ir students.
The course mi! run until March 1.
and will in '-. do a study of all farm
S'.biccts. K: service men enrolled "are
rerei ng the .-a. e v ork which is be
ing , 'ven i the rot,! .ar short rourse
INCOME TAX IN A NUTSHELL.
Who? Single persons who had a
net income of $1,000 or more for the', ,; domestic dut
year 1020; married couples who had j beneaJth its roof
net incomes of $2,000
When? March 13, 1021, is a final
date for filling returns and making
Where? Collector of Internal Rev
enue for district in which the person
How? Full directions on Form
1040A and Form 1040; also the law
What? Four per cent, normal tax
on taxable income up to $4,000 in ex
cess of exemption. Eight per cent
normal tax on balance of taxable in
come. Surtax from 1 per cent to 63
per cent on net incomes over $3,000.
LOOKING FOR A WORD
Little Jeanie gazed long and
thoughtfully at the young man who
was calling on her grown-up sister,
"May I climb up on your knee.
Mr. Greene?" she inquired at last.
Yes ot course, dear, sinned the
young1 man. who wanted to make a
hit with the family. "Want to pull my
"No. 1 want to see if I can find that
word." replied the little girl.
"What word?" asked the visitor, in
"I heard Maude say this morning
that if a man ever had the word
'idiot' written all over his face that
man was you I" Boston Globe.
.MauriccMorris In New York HiraUI.
Hiiitun, Karrrll ami Kloor one lay ,
Set tail In a big balloon
TJiey started out from l'ar Hockaway
Some time In the afternoon.
The ky was blue ami tbe tun wai bri(lit.
And it eemed that the temperature
1'resaged an unspectacular fllnlit
For Ilinton, Karrell and Kloor,
Illnton, Varrell and Kloor they sailed
Through the dayliidit and the dark,
And when their nupply of hydroKen failed
They thought it was time to park.
They were starved, exhausted; lost their ship
And the ether had lost its lure,
Hut nerve I -they were stiff in the upper lip.
Were Illnton, Karrell and Kloor.
Illnton, l'arrell and Kloor were strong
When they landed for old Ilroadway,
hut found they had taken a turning wrong
Ami were stranded at Hudson Day.
So back they mushed dawn the ley trail
They had lad quite a little tour;
And the whole United States says, Hail I
To Illnton, l'arrell and Kloor.
THE DEAR GIRLS
"I'm going downtown."
"Yes, . they advertised a big shoe
"I see. You want some big shoes."
NOTE Please notify the editor wnt.i you ,
desire adrertitementa discontinued. I
FOR SAI.K Fine White Rock Cockeriht.,
Direct Pishrl strain. $3 and $3 each. Mrs.
frank AUttingiy, I lie I astir, lloverport,
FOR SALE Deautlful Duroc gilts, 11
months old weigh "(H) lln. each, also male
pigs -I months. Price reasonable and prill
nrrcs furnished. Mrs. Frank MattlnRly, The
Cnstlc, Cloverport, Ky.
FOR SAI.K 10 Impels Hlnh Grade Clover'
seed. He-cleatlcd. clear of huckhom and '
other trah. Joe K. Holland, Lcwisport, Ky. ;
'.t It I
FOR .SAI.K Plymouth Rock and Rhode
Island Cockerels, dame Roosters, lor sale
on walk. Taylor Ilranl, ItanlinsliurR, Ky.
FOR SALK Splendid span of- marcs, good,
wagon and harness, marcs (I and 7 years
old work anywhere and true pullers, weight
J.-100 pounds. Will sell at a bargain. Ad
dress J. I). Seaton, Cloverport, Ky. I
FOR SAI.K Old newspapers, 5c a hunch,
Ilreikenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky.
The nreckenridgc News, Cloverport,
TYPE WRITER FOR SALE
FOR SAI.K Remington typewriter N'o. 0,
Remodeled. Good as new. Further inform
ation call or write The IlreckennMge News,
WANTED Woman for general house work
to live in the country near town. Write
Mrs. Win, Elliott Moorman. Glen Dean,
SALESMAN WANTKD-To solocit orders
far liiliriratinir nils, ureases and itamt.
Salary or commission. Address Lincoln Oil
Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
REST ON SEVENTH DAY.
Protest Against Blue Laws by an Ad
mirer of an Old Custom.
T T, N york Herald: To
, . .. . , i,, ,. ,i, ,i,
A restfu, SaI)bath is a grc
moter of good health, long life and
domestic tranquilitv. loo much can
not be said in its favor. The old
A Sabbath well spent brings a week
And rest for the work of the morrow.
the Sabbath profaned brings
trouble and shame
And is a sure forerunner ot sorrow
presses the Biblical !
.cms. as manv ,avc
Not- only expi
meaning but se
found, to be lit
rm.- i.i r..i.: i i.n..... -.. ....,.. i
bered by many and .imitated by some .
I MC UIU I.ISIUUIICM IIIIIMU l.lll-lli-I
where the command to "remember1
the Sabbath" was obeyed, was beau-J
tiful in its peace and order. The six .
days of labor were arranged accord
ing to a system that made possible
the seventh as a day of rest
Early in the week the washing and I
ironimr were rushed that mending and '
repairing might he finished between
' - . ......
times. I hen came the weekly house
cleaning, followed by a Saturday of .them to the undersigned Administra-)
generous cooking and baking. Sunday! tor, at the County Clerk's office in
lound an orderly noine. tree iroiu or-;
les. restiui ir an
To win people to observe and re-
Spect the aailliatn OI tlieir own cuoice
and volition as a sure means ol pro
moting tlieir own welfare is a worthy
object for Christian effort. But all
sane intelligent persons know that
the millennium cannot be thrust up
on us by legislation. Mrs. Smith
Pine Level, Fla., Jan. S.
CLEAR LIGHT ON
After The New York Herald's ex
posure of the ignorant or fraudient
claims that thi country was being
submerged by tidal waves of iiiuni
trrants the whole micstion is under
going a sober and intelligent exaini-
nation in quarters of character and
. The United States Senate finds as
our careful investigations in Europe
showed, that there are no ininieasur1
able masses of humanity scrambling
on shipboard bound for our shores If
there were there would be no ship-1
ping capacity to float such millons
across the seas. And even though the
ships were obtainable, the Old World,
could not put up the tons ot money
necessary to pay the passage of sudh
hordes and meet the entrance charges
at our ports.
And finally the New York Commis
sioner of Immigration, who at one'
time seemed disposed to be an alarm-;
ist, confirms our contention that thej
existing immigration laws, if compe
tently, rigidly and honestly enforced
are entirely sufficient to keep out the
criminals, paupers, cripples and in
sane. It remains only to limit, in
some reasonable way, the numbers
that may come in from given parts of
the outside world. I
In Europe the cry is "We want '
work." In this country we want men I
who will work Our Government must
not put up the bars against those
we need. N. Y. Herald. !
Elevator Rope In Coal Mines.
One of the most Impressive things
about a colliery, to an outsider, Is the
mammoth drum which winds the rope
which brings coal up from the pit. Tills
monster drum nuiy mt'iisure 150 feet
In circumference, and weigh about U00
tons, and It will wind In the rope with
Us loud at a speed of nearly 00 miles
an hour. There tire miles of the rope,
when the pit Is a deep one. like the
Yorkshire Main colliery's, whose ver
tical shaft holds the record for depth
by going down nearly 1,000 yurds, und
for long distances horizontally. The
rope costs $10 a yard and Its maximum
life Is three and one-half years. Uvery
Inch of It passes eneh day through a
man's hands for examination. Shaft
accidents nre very rare.
ANOTHER BIG WEKK FOR
Now is the Time
Crib Blankets $1.25
Large Blankets - $4.00 to $10.00
Medium Comforts - - $3.00
Larger Comforts - - - - $5.00
Bath Robe Blankets $5 and $7.50
Men's and, Bays'
$;i).(Hl Men's Overcoats - $25.00
fc'.VOO Men's Overcoats - $20.00
$20.00 Men's Overcoats - $18.0
$13.00 Boys' Overcoats - $12.50
$12.00 Boy's Overcoats - $10.0
$8.00 Boys' Overcoats - $ 7.00
One lot of Children's Knit Toques -One
lot of Children's Knit Scarfs - -One
lot of Men's Felt Hats - - -
One lot of Apron Gingham - - - -One
lot of Dress Gingham - - - -
J. C. NOLTE & BRO.
LADIES SHOES WITH GOLD
LEAF LINING SELL FOR $100.
North Adams, Mass., Jan. III. Two
pairs of shoes designed to sell at re
tail for $100 a pair and said to be the
most expensive ever made in this
State were exhibited at a factory here
One pair is made of patent leather
kid with pure gold leaf lining and gold
underlining of all perforations, gold
hooks and eyes and has a $20 gold
piece inserted in the heel on each
shoe. The other oair is of tan with a
lining of bright red satin and a gold
watch of the wrist type inserted in
the left shoe above the ankle
WESTERN RECORDER EDITOR
RESINGS TO KEEP PULPIT.
Lexington, Ky.. Jan. 10. The con-'
gregation of the First Baptist church,
the largest in Kentucky today, de
clined to accept the resignation of the
' J- . (r- as ,.'ls,0.r-. a,,Jf ?r
I'orter resigned the editorship of the
Western Recorded, church paper pub-,
lished in Louisville Dr. Porter has'
, e ., , , . . .
-' ; - - 5, .
lectert Or. Porter editor of the Ke-
corder with the understanding that
he must make his home in Louisville ,
persons having claims against
the estate ol the late IJr. 1-orrest L
i.igntioot, are notined to present
u.irnui.suurg. jxeiiiucK.v, uuiy proven
.is i.-iiiicu uy i.iw, mi or ueiore ren-
. ruary I. 1021. i
.Ml persons knowing themselves in-
ucuicu w me esiiiu; arc requested mm
come lorward and settle at once
Mrs. Forrest L. Lightfoot. Admr
of the estate of Dr. Forrest L
"These Rats Wouldn't Eat My Best
Grain," Says Fred Lamb.
It's hard to keep rats out of a feed
store. Tried for years. A neighbor-1
ing store sold me some RAT-SNAP. j
It worked wonders. Gathered up dead!
rats everv morning. Bought morej
RAT-SNAP. Haven't a rat now Theyi
wouldn't eat my best grain when I
threw RAT-SNAP around." Three
sizes. :i3c, 03c. $1.23. Sold and guar-1
auteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Clov-j
erport, B. F Beard it Co., Hardins-
burg. Ky. Advertisement.
Prices Have Reached
WHY NOT PURCHASE YOUR NEEDS NOW
Per yd.' for your choice
of several pieces of light
Per yd. for good quality
ff Boy's and girls good
wt ribbed hose, black only
sizes 6 to 8 only.
Ladies and children's
slumber sox, regular 50c
Per yd. Wc still have
some good patterns to
select from in all our high grade
ginghams at above price.
Per garment Men's
Overalls and jackets.
Just a few sizes left.
VISIT THE STORE
GOLDEN RULE STORE
Ladies' and Chil
$:ii).()0 Ladies' Coats now $35.00
$2.V00 Ladies' Coats now $20.00
$20.00 Ladies' Coats now $15.00
$17 .10 Ladies' Coats now $12.50
Misses' Coats (assorted
sizes) - - - $5.00 to $13.00
$20 00 Suits
It is not the custom in Russia to
supply bedclothing, even in hotels
The guest is expected to bring them
with him and this custom is generally
Observed in private houses as well
How many grains of corn can a
hungry goose eat in two hours? Ex
perts guessed anywhere from 2,000
to 3,000. Then a hungry goose was
produced and the grains were couni-
ed. The i
in two h
1 lie goose ate evacny -j.h grams
Tie public library of Dallas, Tex.,
issues phonograph records the same
Eugene King, of Kcrncbunk. Me .
aged 00, recently finished 32 years as
a blacksmith. His son a young man
with a record for horseshoeing in
quick time, challenged his father to a
horseshoeing match the morn'i g of
the 32nd anniversary which was ae-
ccptcd. and at nigh
-cy had each
sl-i-d IS hor-,i.s.
' I he great linn ot Vickers. L.H1 .
largest s.upi.uiiuer, anu "'"-
ment manufacturer, in the world, had
its origin something more- than a cen-
i tttry ago m a lime scissors iu.mniK
shoo in Sheffield, of which the pro
prietor was Benjamin Vickers, who
hecaimt the founder of the great (km
On the theory that music banishes
fatigue, a building contractor once in-
troduced bagpipes to spur Ms 3elmti
workmen on. 1 lie men worked so
sneeililv that thev truck for more
Dangerous curves in Wyoming are
to be marked by highway "lighthous
es". Flashes of nine-inch yellow rays
43 times a minute, will designate the
ennt All niilrnnil i-rnssitifS will be
marked bv red lights. Boston Globe
What kind of a
husband will lie
Uno thut is per
fectly safe for a
f $ vj
woman tt drive,
Men's all wool work socks
in blues only.
1 Ai Men's good Brade cotton
JLrrl' work socks in all colors.'
d" A Q Men's good quality felt
BJLz7 hats in Alpine and
trooper shapes, all sizes. Colors
black, brown and grey.
Men's solid leather
work shoes, sizes 8,
syi, and 9 only.
Youths good quality
overalls, sizes 8 to 15
Ladies extra size black
and white lisle hose.
OF GOOD VALUES