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PAC3I V THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MARCH 10, im I r' I if?' &. i: it , : m We are Selling Specialty Se- Hected Flower Seeds HARDINrBURG yrl ICY V''"'vr Yvi A.V.I " i l 7ra',,'3l Corsets at Very Low Prices We consider the Kabo Corset the be.it corset to be had for the price and our corset fitting service is yours for the asking. We handle front and back lace models, a varied assot tiueiit for different figures, in coutiK or brocades, white or flesh colored, special models for young girls Priced from $1.25 to $6.00 We have the Revo higher priced corsets. BALL TO ATTEND NAT'L CONVENTION Elected Delegate From 4th. District at Meeting Held In Elizabethtown. Attorney Sherman Ball, of Hardins burg. and G. C. Wharton, of Wash ington county were elected delegates from the Fourth district to attend the Republican National Convention to be held in Chicago. " The delegates were elected at the district meeting leld in Elizabethtown March ,', which was presided over by John P Haswell. Jr., State central committeeman for the Fourth district The Itci nates chosen were A- G. Kirlc, tf Ohio county and Joe Denun brun, of Hart county. All if the thirteen counties the district were represented at the meet ing, and harmony prevailed through out the convention. Col A. T. ,Hert was indorsed as a worthy leader of Republicanism in Kentucky, and he and Governor E. P Morrow were indorsed as dele gates at large to the national conven tiou The delegates from Ureckiliridcre count) v ho were elected to attend the ci.za.ie.mu.M. ...cciiiig were; John P Haswell, Jr., W :. Ball.' II M Beard, P M Basham, A. T. Beard, T. B. Heard, J, B. Carman, J. fangled nuisance. At the first one call R. Meador, K I Stephenson. S. B. cd in one of the country towns the Pajne. Henry Hall, W. J Hall, Robt. j voters assembled and wondered why Weatherford, J A Gray, J M But- they had been called together and ler, G U Shelhnan. G. E Bes-, John' how they were to proceed. Nobody Bloomer. Marion Weathcrholt. R. L. could answer these conundrums and Oebe, W C Pate, J. C Nolte, W. I a motion to adjourn was unanimously it. unison, i. w Mean, J. if riottell, 1 Ml? .AUKIIIS, Goodman, Newt Gardner, V. G. I E Henninger BLAMES HIGH MEAT PRICES ' ON CONSUMERS' DEMANDS tv(tll..ftW, altlV..I I, -1.,1, 11,111,1 1 IUI1UI-I1I , crs who are "eating too high up on the ' ul0,u: hog" (poik chops and ham) am'jT.,TTo American housewives, who eat "too THIS far fo.uk on the beef" (porterhouse r'l,...n..r. Mo-..!. ! t....!,..-., ,,, and round steak) are to blame for the . ; continued high cost of living, the i Our favorite barber-shop story is American Institute of Meat Packers a trifle subtile. It relates to a pomp announced today ous Senator who was being shaved , With the export market for meat I ' an old negro barber in a Washing- shattered bv adverse foreiun exchange and wholesale prices back to where they were a year or two ago, the American consumer is chiefly respon sible, the institute's bulletin on Feb ruary conditions says, for high prices. "High wages in the South have led to purchase of choicer cuts of pork than in former years, and the result is a lack of sale for heavier cuts of salt pork," the bulletin says. Hog prices early in the month were at the highest level of the Winter, with receipts at the yards 15 to -0 percent below normal, reports show fact that GoverninenTreports show there is probably a large surplus on the fariu.s. In the beef market a "factor which lias had great influence upon the beef trade has been the relatively strong demand for hind-quarter beef and the poor dcmajid for fore-quarter beef," the packers state. ' The mutton situation is similar. f JUST TRYING HIM OUT Amelia 1 understand that Mr. Henry and his sweetheart have had a quarrel. June Ves, but it is nothing serious. i$ie"U a prudent girl, and wants to make sure that she can manage him when lie is angry. Stray Stories. . it 'jzzez 6tl K. :or& B-FBeadd 8 STORE NEWS Wc wish we had that carload of International Harvester im plements in right now but we re expecting it any day and wc ad vise anyone who is going to need disc harrows, corn plant ers, cultivators, binders or mow ers, tractor plows and narrows, manure spreaders any imple ments in fact, to get themsoon as our carload comes in, -for wc tell you frankly, farm imple ments arc as scarce as hentceth. If you arc going tb need any repairs this Spring won't you order them now. Wc don't want you disappointed and it takes time to get everything these days. Our Case line of implements is here cultivators, plows and harrows. Get them now if you need them. Our candid advise is Buy Early Needed Implements. 1ne fiwoseuiefs itaGwuu THE PRIMROSE GETS THE CREAM. The Primrose Separator at Mr John Webb's, at Garfield, is sure getting the cream as Mr. Webb tells us in the one month he has had his Primrose milk ing only five cows and feeding fifteen head he has paid for the feed for all twenty and cleared $39.00 besides. Can you beat that? RABBITS KILLED IN DRIVES. THREATEN GREAT DAMAGE Washington, March 3. Idaho has conducted rabbit drives in recent weeks on as big a scale as when the country was new. Because the cold weather brought the rabbits by the thousands to feed in the irrigated lands, they threatened to do extra-, ordinary damage in some sections'. One drive netted over 8,000 rabbits and another 3,500. In Minidoka county, Idaho, 'J'J.000 jack rabbits have been killed this winter in organ ized drives and 00,000 additional by poisoning campaigns. Once school was dismissed to permit the boys to take part. Four hundred people par ticipated. Six rabbit drives in Lincoln I county, Idaho, resulted in killing 1,800 bunnies. Each event took on the, character of a community gathering. Sandwiches and coffee were served. In Walla Walla county. Washing-j ton, 11,000 rabbits were killed by GOO sportsmen armed with shotguns. They formed a line five miles long and droe the animals to the point where the Snake and Columbia rivers unite "NOTHIN' FOR NOBODY!" New Hampshire's pride in the fact that she is to have the honor of lead- 1 ing off in the Republican Presidential nrimnripc n rotthlR of ufplr: liftiri Justifies the inference that the oeoole nf pthtn Has' StatP lmi nt last lie- come reconciled to this political in- novation When primaries were introduced up there the neonle called them a new- 'adopted When the required return was made to the Secretary of State in blank form showing the preferences of the voters of the town for the VirinllS ' candidates follows. "Xothin' it was found to read as for nobody 1" Boston HAPPENED BEFORE JULY FIRST ton hotel. The Senator remarked to the bar ber: "Unck, you must have had a mong your customers many of my distinguished predecessors in the Senate?" "Yes, sar," said the barber, "I's knowed most all of dem; by de way, Senator, you remind me of Dan'el Webster." The gratified statesman, placing his finger on forehead said, "Is it my brow?" "No. boss," said the barber, "It's your breath." New Era. COUNTRY TOBE DIVIDED INTO RAILROAD ZONES. Washington, March 3 Division of the country into railroad zones now prescribed for rate-making purposes will be the plan adopted by the in terstate commerce commission for the administration of the new railroad legislation, house members said today This plan, it was pointed out if adopt ed, will result in the roads north of the Potomac and Ohio rivers, and cast of the Mississippi river being put in one group. The railroads south of these rivers and east of the Miss issippi in another group and the rail roads jf the Mississippi valley in another group. We are Shotting the 1er$ Smartest Nefto Spring Hats KENTUCKY., Sturdy Suits for Sturdy Boys Our bojs suits are made for real boys not sissies consequently they have to be reinforced where boys give them the hardest wear and tear. Our suits arc made of good serges and mixtures, stylish knickerbocker trousers, all the new ideas in coats are developed just like incn's'suits. We're proud of our line of boys' clothing but like everything else it's scarcq so we advise early buying if son is, to have a new Easter suit Priced from $10.50 to $18.50 TRACTOR OUTPUT INCREASES FROM YEAR TO YEAR. The Wall Street Journal has com piled figures of the output and use of small Agricultural tractors in this country which shows what a remark able part they played in increasing the war time crops not only of the United States, but of all the allied countries. 34.370 tractors were in use on farms in this country at the end of 1917; by the close of 1918 war production had raised the number to 140,000 and at present it' is estimated that nearly 230,(.00 are being used by American farmers, while .'100,000 will be built in lO-'O. wr.ia juvjse. Kr.t-r.AL,, BUT MAKE A GAIN. Washington, March 4. The House refused to-dav for the second time to repeal the Volstead prohibition en forcement law. The overwhelming vote against the repeal S34 to 85 was the usual prohibition majority, showing that eight months of drought has, failed to shake the control of the drys. The vote to-day was scanned care fully by the wets, who hoped to find evidence of reaction against prohibi tion They discovered that five mem bers who voted for the Volstead act in Ortnlier vnii-il tn.rl.iv for'it. mnenl il.il. - mm rl,r 9C nn,,ncnl tn ll... I..1I last year refused .to vote against the (repeal to-day. thus making a net gam of four SOLDIER DEAD SHIPPED FREE. U. S. TO PAY BILLS. Washington, March 3 Assurance that the Government will pay all ex penses incident to the return of American soldier dead from Europe was given by Secretary Baker to-day to a committee of gold star fathers. The War Department bears all ex- J'-..jvq f hhiijiui miiun iiuiii iiiw,. rvMcnc if , fn ncLrrrtr irt fr-i,,i T,.rw to ine uome oi next oi kiu, Air. uaKer is authorized to pay funeral expenses explained, and the War Risk Bureau up to $1000 in each case. ' Purchase of cemetery lots is in cluded in the funeral expenses. i Every successful man knows more about his own business than he does about other men's. "Here we . L .L. RICH GOLD DEPOSITS ' FOUND BY ACCIDENT Recent Strikes Made In Manitoba and Western Ontario Arouse interest. Two rich gold strikes, one nt Copper Inko In Manitoba, about 00 miles north of Lc Pns, and the other In the Con tact bay region In western Ontitrlo, about 200 miles cast of Winnipeg, have started a rush of fortune seekers to Cnnadn, a rush that recalls the be ginning of the stampede for the Klon dike. The rnnuunril of the nnny of gold seekers alrendy Is In both fields. It consists of prospectors, lumberjhrks nnd laborers who were In the vicinity of one or the other striked when the news broke. The vnnguurd Is being reinforced dally by retired prospec tors, clerks, .newspaper reporters, re turned soldiers and others until both fields have been claim-staked for nmriy miles round. Both the Copper lake nnd Contact liny fields are In the center of the Canadian mineral belt, which nbounds In all kinds of ore. The vastness of the mineral territory and the hnrd lilps thut must be endured by parties that go for extended stays hnve pre-, vented the development of these areas, large sections of which never hnve been explored. The Copper lake gold strike was made by Jacob Cook, an Indian, who tripped and fell over n rusty spur of quartz Jetting up from the ground. Impelled by anger more than by curlosrly. he stiuck the spur with his pick and uncovered evidence of gold. Within n few inlntites he had opened n pay streafc four Inches wide nnd sewrnl feet deep. Tho find In , western Ontario was inside liy Robert Wachmni) of Chicago, nnd Oil" Lai'sson, it prospector. Wuch iiiun wns iMiliig In the wilds of west .ni Ontario nnd was .Invited by Lars son to take n pick for "exercise." Wnrhinnn hud been exercising only two diijs when he struck a vein of gold that ns.sa.tcd at n high rate, al though Its extent has not been de termined. Wild Section In Southern France. An almost forgotten region lately pointed out by Samuel Wells to the Liverpool Geographical society Is southern and midland Fmnee. with the desert hinds on the Mediterranean. Here the wild hon-e and a breed of buffnloes are &tlll extant, and great rocks, gorges and caerns are features of the country. The Immense caves abound In remains of the stone and bronze ages, while wonderful stulac tltes hang from the roofs. The build ings show architecture centuries old, especially that of the Roman period. Ancient Grains Do Not Germinate. The United States department of agricultural sjlves n luvd knock to the stories about the germination of wheat and other cereals found wrapped with ancient Egyptian mum mies. It .says that cloe Investigation protes all such reports to be fictitious. French tests show that grain more than a few years, old will not germi nate. Tests Indicate that when -seeds are kept under Ideal conditions, wheat, barley and onts may germinate up to eight or ten years, but few If any grains are alive after 20 years. WALL PAPER INTERIOR DECORATING BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS Will be glad to estimate for your work. Work done by mechanic that knows how. Call 73 J. CONTRACTS TAKEN WALTER HOLDER INTERIOR 0EC0RAT0R are, in tip-top shape" Chesterfield VT3S, and that's the way - Chesterfields always arrive crisp, fresh and in prime shape for smoking. It's the extra wrap per of moisture-proof paper that does it. Your Chesterfields never become too moist or too dry ADDISON-HOLT The pic supper given Saturday night at the Holt school house was quite a success financially and socially. Misses Bertha and Christine Rhpdes spent the Week-end in Clovcrport to attend church at St. Rose, and were thc( guest of their sisters, Mrs N. H. Quiggins, and Miss Frances Rhodes. Mr. Carl Black was in CloVcrport, Friday on business, , Wc are glad to report there is no flu that we know of in our neighbor hood. Farmers arc delayed in sowing their plant beds on account of snow and rain. Messrs. Rube Macey, Virgil Hardin and Elvis Rush were in Clovcrport, Saturday. Miss I' ranees Rhodes accompanied by Miss Corinc Quiggins, of Clover port spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, J. L. Rhodes. The after noon guests were Misses Mattic Black, Kathcrinc Reidcl and Mrs, Sallic Frank. Messrs Jas Frank, Rube Maccy, Leo and Claude Greenwood, Elvis Rush and Earl Ahl. Mr. Dodson, of Stephcnsport, was the 'guest of Miss Mattic Black, Sun day evening. Percy Black went to Louisville, last week to accept a position. Mrs. Cfias. Macey returned home Saturday, after a two weeks visit'with her daughter, Mrs P. J. Morgan, Amnions, Ky. - ' GEN. BLISS TO GET REWARD. Washington. March 1. The reward for the distinguished service of Gen. I Taskcr H. Bliss, who was the military .member of the American peace dele gation subsequent to ins important services with the Supreme War Coun cil of the allied and associated Pol lers in the late war, will be the com mand of the United States Soldiers Home at Washington. The billet is one which carries with it the use of- a handsome residence within the beautiful 800 acre park surrounding the home and is one of the most coveted assignments of re tired officers It is held at present by Lieut. Gen. S B. M. Young, who has recently signified his intention of re linquishing the post. Lieut. Gen. Young in a letter to the War Department recommended Gen. Bliss for the office. The change will become effective April HO. LOCUST HILL Farmers are behind with their work on account of so much bad weather. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon were We are Now Buying Butter for the Sugar Creek Creamery Co. We are paying in cash the highest market prices. We guarantee all tests to be correct. We give cor rect weights. We invite you to call for our best market prices each day. We buy poultry, eggs and produce. We pay daily market prices. SUGAR CREEK CREAMERY CO. WALTER HOLDER, Manager FEBRUARY FOURTEENTH, NINETEEN TWENTY FEBRUARY TERM OF BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT We, the Grand Jury report that we have concluded our business and now beg to be discharged. We suggest that the records show, that the dog tax is not prop erly paid, and recommend that tiie County and Commonwealth Attorney put a proper notice in the papers that the next Grand Jury take action if the dogs are not listed according to law, V ', Respectfully reported, ' J. A. GRAY, Foreman. (A Copy: Attest, P. M. BASHAM, Clerk Breckinridge Circuit Court) The above notice and report should be "a hint to the wise dog owner" and not be Caught napping. You may think because one or two dogs in your neighborhood got through last year without having tags and licenses that you and many more are justified in not obtain-, lug license this year. Last .year was the first year of the existence of this law, and quite ,a number got through on the mercies of the ex ecutive, but every one knows about this law now, and no one is excused. , ' You can see from the report of the Grand Jury that the Judicial and Executive departments are going to see that the dog law is com plied with. Therefore, we suggest that you see your nearest Deputy Clerk and if they haven't the Licenses and Tags tp order same from this office for you and save yourself from being brought before the, May GRAND JURY and thejfudge of the Breckinridge Circuit Court. A. T. BEARD, Clerk. , Breckinridge County Court ' dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Alexander, Sunday. A good crowd attended the working kt John Lucas', Saturday. Murray Butler is building a new residence on his farm tr WnrA K'innUnii and fcrand- daughtcr, Miss Wilson, arc ill with. pneumonia. .. . fr ami Mrs Wilbur BlltlCT 3 .). .!.,.. t:.m Dt. Tint 1-1-. were fhj U.MII.-., Alloa "Ul" am.., ""- , ,' guests of his father, Mr Felix Butler. Mondav. M J. W. Davis and Fred Davis went to Harned, last Friday on business. Miss Sallic May Alexander was the guest of Miss Nettie Davis, of Gcr mantown, one night last week. Mrs. Charlie Davis is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Sidney Johnson, of Woodrow. Wilbur Butler has completed his new stock barn. Miss Maggie Carman was the guest of Misses Edna and Mable Carman, Sunday. Mrs. Johnny Davis, who has been sick is netter. v Willie Myer and HcrberjComb ', passed through hcreFriday witH a load of hogstakiiig them to Beards Bros-Hardihsburg. ,.Mrf Pete Davis went to Clovcrport, last Saturday on business. Do You Bring In Produce? Tf you bring produce to town, see us for best, market prices cash or brass, just as you wish.4 We are here to do business with you six days in the week. PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change) Hens - -Fryers - -Ducks - -Geese - -Turkeys - -Guineas - -Old Roosters Eggs - -Cream - - 28c 25c 20c 14c 32c 25c 14c 32c 64c To make your cows pay Get a Primrose Separator. B. F. BEARD & CO. CLOVERPORT, KY. m J 1 4 1 ' - v & A' 1 m l v M Mt if r, ' ' ' Ik t " . tl l, lliii,i,liWWMW . 1 p- W"