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The Breckenridge news: October 14, 1914 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1914 brc1914101401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 14, 1914 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1914 $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 BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. VOL. XXXIX DEATH COMES TO CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914. JULE BRASHEAR Dies at West Point-Fun- eral 8Pages FIVE APPOINTED No. 15 TO MEET was a progressive Rook party Tuesday D. H. KINCHELOE evening Riven by Mrs, Laura Tlrney. . The prize was won by Miss Grace Frost. Those present besides the hostess were: Misses Grace Frost, Eva Addresses a Large Crowd at Lay, Mary Row, Mary Long, Dollie Hardinsburg Monday-Introdu- ced Snyder, Bertha Smith, Mesdames J. A. Mrs. Alice J. Norton and Mrs. llrown Hoy Evans, Hen White, J. A. By Dr. Milton Board. A.J. Haynes were Both Eighty Hall Orrel Yeagcr and Mrs. Davison Miss Sue Ueece, of Pellville. Years Old and Each the Moth- and TO MR. TRIBUTE STANLEY. In Charge of Law Department of er of Ten Children. The court house was crowded to L, H. & St, L. Ry. overflowing last Monday to hear a BOTH DIE ON TUESDAY. speech from Hon. D. II. Kincheloe, James R. Skillman, attorney, now has Democratic candidate for Congress Mrs. charge of the Law Department of the L., from the Second District. Webster, Oct. 12. (Special,) reAlice J. Norton died after a short illness H. St St. L. Ry. Company since the Mr. Kincheloe was assigned to speak counof pneumonia at the home of her grand- signation of R. A. Miller, general here by the Democratic State Commit a son, Robert Norton, at Irvington, Tues- - sel. Mr. Skillman has inaugurated tee, and everybody was charmed with day, October 6th.,, Mrs. Norton was 80 new system in this department by ap- his masterly discourse. Mr. Kincheloe years old. She leaves ten children : J. pointing a lawyer in each county for the was introduced in a short speech by as follows : B. Norton, of Raymond; S. 1. Norton, company and they are Dr. Milton Board. Moorman, Breckcnridgc; Ernof Irvington; 11, II. and 15. F. Norton, From the speaker's reputation as a I). of Webster; R. S. Norton; of Lodiburg; est Woodward, Ohio; Judge G. Democrat, it was apparent that he was Chambers, Hancock; Miller, Saudridge, amply C. A. Norton, of Cripple Creek, Colo.: able to handle his subject from a Mrs. Rober and Warren Prattler, of Matin, Daviess. Democratic standpoint. raynesville; Mrs. C. C. Bane, of ColoMr. Kincheloe devoted much time to rado, and Mrs. Proctor Knott, of Raya discussion of the tariff a subject witn The United Brethren Hold mond. Rev. C. J. Bolton, of Twin which he was perfectly familiar. He Their Conference. Caves, conducted the funeral services said that the first tariff instituted in Wednesday afternoon at the Raymond this country was put into a law by the The Kentucky United Brethren Con- Democratic party, and the purpose of Baptist Church and interment followed ference was held last week at Bolings in Raymond cemetery. it was to raise a revenue for the supChapel. Biship G. M. Matthews, Rev port of the Government and no other R.A. Funkhoser, and Rev. A.C. Siddler" idea was thought of in its inception. DEATH OF MRS. HAYNES. of Ohio, were present. Rev. Henry Hut when the Republican party got Death relieved the suffering of Mrs, Craig was superintendent of the Con- into power they went into partnership A. J. Haynes Tuesday evening at eight ference. Rev. D L. Bowlds was re- with the trusts and manufacturers. o'clock after an illness of only a few turned to Hardinsburg circuit and Rev. Then it was that they not only got days. Mrs. Haynes was horn October 8; H. R. Redick to Patesville circuit. enough to run the expenses of the Gov1834, and had she lived only two more ernment, but they built up great mandays, she would hae reached the ripe Will Attend Golden ufacturing interests, and out of this age of eighty years. Ten children Wedding Anniversary grew the trusts. to mourn her departing ami they He said the Republican tariif was a are Mrs. Bob Prattler, Mrs. Warren prohibitory measure, and was not a I'rather, Mrs. Ida Knott, Mrs. Lumen Mr. and Mrs. W. II . Bowmes will law for the benefit of the people. Mr. Payne of Colorado; and S. P. Norton, J. celebrate their golden wedding anniver Kincheloe produced facts and figures to B. Norton, H. H. Norton, R. S, Nor- sary next Tuesday. Their daughters, show that the Democrats under the ton, IS. I. Norton, C. A. Norton of Colo- Mrs, Walter Sherman, of Toledo, Ohio, Underwood bill had revised the tariff also several grand children and Mrs. Chas. K. Minary, of Benton Har in such a way that the people of this rado, great-gran- d children. Rev. C. J. Bolton, bor, Mich., Mrs. Hugh B. Atkinson, of country would save many thousands of of West Point, delivered a most beautiful Chicago, Mrs. Chas. Moorman, of Ver- dallars in the purchasing of the necesand touching sermon to the large con- sailles, and their son, Mr. Wm. Bow-me- r, saries of life. gregation that had assembled to pay a of Louisville, will be with them. Referring to Woodrow Wilson, he last tribute to the deceased. The family will receive friends in the spoke of him as the "Peace President" While the hearts and home are so after noon. a man who was doing more for the lonely without tier presence, God knows people of this country than any man which key of the human heart to touch WAR DOES NOT EFFECT THEM. who had occupied the Presidential to bring forth the sweetest strains, and if chair. He urged Democrats to stand it perchance sliuld be one strain of sadMr. Will Tompkins, foreman of the by the. nominees Beckham, Camden ness and sorrow, grieve not, for after a and Ben Johnson., white we shall know and understand Webster Stone Company, was here Sun Mr. Kincheloe referred to the loyalty day. Ht says the war lias not effected why this sorrow has boen sent to us. the business of this company, but, that of A. O. Stanley, who was defeated by A Grand-chilthey are operating night and day to be Mr. Beckham for the nomination for able to keep up with their orders. This the United States Senate, and said that 0. B. MATTINGLY DIES Mr. Stanley was making speeches and plant employees seventy or more men doing all he could for the election of Mr. Beckham, and he felt sure that Mr. d O. B. Mattingly, the Buys 200 Head of Cattle. Stanley's friends in this county would son of Mr. and Mrs. David Mattingly, A. T. Beard, of Hardinsburg, has do the same. died Thursday afternoon at their home Altogether Mr. Kincheloe made a on the Point. He had been ill for some bought over 200 head of cattle to be time' and during his illness his friends delivered October 21. The following great speech, and was roundly apare the names of the farmers who sold plauded at the close. were very thoughtful and kind to him. The funeral services were held at St. them: A. N. Skillman & Son, 23 head; HAD A GOOD SALE. Rosa's Catholic church, Rev. Father Lon Glasscock, 3O head; C. V. Robert Henry officiating, Friday afternoon and son, 20 head; W. N. Pate & Son, 19 the interment occurred in the Catholic head; W. G. Miller, 3 head; Mort Pumphrey, 2 head; Roscoe Hendry, 0 W. C. Barnes, of Garfield, who put on cemetery. head; Frank Jolly, 2 head; Hubert De a special sale at his store last week, says Jarnette, 6 head; J. W; Mattingly, 1 he had splendid success with it. He reRook Party. head; Beard Bros., 100 head. Price Si marked that his advertising in "The Breckenridge New" nude the day. One of the social events of the week to 0 cents. What Mr. Barnes did, other merchants in this county can do also by using its SCHOOL NOTES. The colored teachers of Brecken ridge, Meade nnd Hnncock met In their annual Institute work at Hardinsburg Monday, September '.'I, with eighteen teachers present. This was, ;ls is the usual custom, a joint session. Prof. W. O. Nucko.s, of Hardinsburg, was the Instructor, and gave to the teachers during the week some very interesting and practical work. One very noticeable and commendable feature of the week's work was that no teacher ever offered an excuse or failed to respond when work was as signed them. On Wednesday night the Rev. H. H. Hinton, of Hawesvlllc, lectured at the colored church, and on Thursday night tne Institute gave an entertainment at the church. The work of both nights was well given and showed much thought and preparation. In fact the entire week's work was a credit to all who took part in rendering the program. A copy of the resolutions of the Institute are as follows: Whereas, We, the members of the Breckenridge, Hancock and Meade Counties Institute have enjoyed the kind hospitality of the people of the city of Hardinsburg, and that they have shown their Interest in us both by attendance in our service as well as furnishing us wholesome entertainment. Therefore be it, Resolved, That we extend to them our heartfelt thanks for their kindness toward us. Whereas we have had a scarcity of teachers, especially from Meade county, as well as from Ureck enridge. Therefore be It, Resolved, That we ask the Superin tendents to see to it that the teachers shall be more punctual. In as much as there had been a scarcity of teach ers and preachers at the State Teach ers' Association, which has its meet ing in April, therefore he It, Kesolved, That we manifest a greater Interest In this body by giving our presence In April, iyl.". Also be it. Kesolved, That we, the teachers of the Institute, highly appreciate the Instructions of our superintendent, J. W. Trent, and shall forever reverence his name' with glory and honor. We also give the same honor to our most worthy Instructor, l'rof. W. O. Nuckolls. Whereas our ranks have been broken by the death of Miss Mollle Woods, who was one ot our beloved tcachsrs, therefore be it, Resolved, That we bow in submission to the will of Almighty God and show our acknowledgment of His divine power by a few moments silent supplication. Itev. H. H. Hinton, two mmm G00DJ0A0S In November-Presid- ent Held in Louisville Thursday-Pop- ular Man Gone. Mr. Julius Guthrie Brasliear, fifty-fiva leading citizen of West Point, dropped dead at nine o'clock Wednesday morning at the L., H, & St. L. depot, where he was awaiting the arrival of a train to leave to attend to his duties. Mr. Brashear had been a suffer from Bright's disease for a year. He was born and reared in West Point, and had long been regarded as one of its most useful and Intluential citizens, prominently identified with the town's business and social life. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Mary G. Brushenr, his wife, two sons, Max Atlanta the Second Week in Sends Notification to Citizens. WILL BE FIVE DAYS MEETING The Hon. W. J. Piggott, president of the Breckenridge County Good Holds Association, received th3 following letter: "I have the honor to request that you appoint, on the part of our organi zation, five delegates to the Fourth American Hoad Congress which is to beheld In Atlanta, Ga., the week of and J. G. Brashear, Jr., and three daughters, Misses Coco, Thelma and Beulah Brashear. Three sisters also survive him. Mr. Brashear had for many years been Superintendent of Bridges of the L., H. Si St. L., and was one of the road's most competent and faithful officials. He was prominent in Masonic circles, being a memberof Barker lojge. E'town News. The funeral ot Mr. Brashear was held in Louisville Thursday and the burial took place at Cave Hill. Mr. Brashear has many friends in Brecken- ridge county. November V, IUI4. As you will note from the olllci&l call, which is Inclosed herewith, practically all of the national, interstate in IS. Dies as MICHAEL FRITZ Result of and state organizations interested in the road movement, have Indicated their active interest In tne holding of this Congress. We believe that this will be the largest and most important road congress ever held. "I will much appreciate your giving this matter your personal attention and sending me, at the earliest possible date, the names of the delegates you have selected. "Very truly yours, "A. 15. Fletcher, Pres." The following citizens were appointed: John D. Babbage, D. U. Heron and Mrs, Heron, Overton Blandford, Arthur T. Beard aud Judge Davis Dowell. The lowest rate over giver, to a convention will be given by the railroads to Atlanta. A great exposition will be held in the city during the Congress which will bo of Interest to every citizen of the South. It is hoped that those appointed from Breckenridge county will find It convenient to go. Paralysis-Mr- s. Stroke of Sallie Tnrpin Dies in California. Hawesville, Oct. II). Mrs. Michael Fritz died here at her home last night from a stroke of paralysis, this being the second one, the first affecting her eight years ago. She was fifty-si- x years of age and was a daughter of the late Judge and Mrs. Russell G. Tift. She is survived by her busband and by two sisters, Miss Ella Tift, Hawesville, and Mrs. Newt Brown, of Louisville. She was a devout Christian woman nnd will be buried tomorrow from Teachers to Meet at Garfield. fifteen-year-ol- the Catholic church Here with services by Rev. S. J. Meusa. News has been received here of the death this week at Santiago, Cal., of Mrs. Sallie Turpin, widow of the late Alex Turpin, of Louisville, and is survived by one son with who:? she lived. The remains were buried at Santiago. She was born and reared heie and was a daughter of the late Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Soyez. MR. ROSS HONORED. The new station that has been established between Maceo and Pates and located on the Louisville, Henderson Si St. Louis, Railroad, has been named Ross. Mr. Sam Bishop named it after Mr. John A. Ross, of this city. LOOK, LISTEN Did You Hear About the Cash Mill? $ 5 05 71 i THE PETIT JURY. 1). F. Beard Si Co.; of Hardinsburg, who use its columns freely, are getting big results; they had a splen The drawing of names of persons that did business Monday every clerk in are to serve as petit jurors gave the folthe house was busy every minute of the lowing result : C. C. Black, R. I'. Lmi-leday. Chas. Smart, Henry Hall, R. H. I'euick, J. M, McCoy, Pat Sheerau, Jas. MOVES TO STEPHENSP0RT. Gray, G. A. Foote, C. E. Robhins, Taylor Meador, W. S. Dejernette, Dennie columns. The Mill That Saves You Money Patent Flour, per barrel only Per 24 pound sack $ 5.25 Golden Grain, per barrel only .06 Per 24 pound suck .'. Bolted Meal per bushel ....' 1.04 52 Per sack $27.i0 Shipstuff, 400 pounds or more, per ton $ 1.40 Sbipstuff, single hundreds $31.50 Cotton Seed .Meal, 41 per cent protein.. $ 1.00 Cotton Seed Meal, single hundred Wo prepay freight on all shipments exceeding 400 lbs., or more 111 weight to all stations on the Henderson Route and on the M., II. & E. ruilroads. Corn Bruit in bull; 50a per hundred at the mill door only Vhon you are thinking of building a house call on us for pluns and specifications, wo furnish them Frcu of Cliuisro. As wo gave notice- in advunco, prices are higher. ISrWhen ordering do not forgot that the CASH MUST ACCOMPANY T UK OUDEK. Dr. R. I. Stevenson, the dentist, has moved to Stephensport, where he will open his dental office. He will be at the Dowell House, at Garfield, this com ing Monday. Miller, J. M. Mullen, Wade Drury, James McCoy, S. T. Tucker, T N. Elder, Wesley Smith, Warfield Hemlrick, Joel C. limner, Huse Alexander, Z.T Stitlt, and Prank Jarboe. Electric Light Plant. Dellaven & Mclntyre, who have in stalled an electric light plant in Troy, Ind., have it running and are doing a nice business. They have a power engine and a 600 light dynamo. se GOING ON THE ROAD. Oscar Black, of Addison, was in Louisville Friday. He expects to go on the road about the first of January, or as soon as he can get his business affairs settled up. Andrew Crawfortl will succeed him as station agent at Addison. Good Sale of Cattle. J McQuady .Milling Co. McQuady, Ky. Ernest Henderson sold to Geo, Lyd-da- u Some Fish. sixteen head of fine steers at 1)5, The members of the Society of Epiity cents. This is one of the best sales While fishing down at the rocks last will meet at Cloverport 011 Saturday, that has been made on this market. October 26th, at 9 o'clock in the morning Friday afternoon Forrost Freeman and all the members are earnestly re- landed, with a pole and line, a blue Maple Lawn Stock Farm. pounds. cat that weighed thirty-onquested to he in attendance. II. A. Walker, President. This is the largest llsh caught this Maple Lawn Stock Farm, one of the season with pole and line. prettiest country homes in the county, THE GRAND JURY. just two and a half miles from HarANGUS CALVES SOLD. dinsburg on the pike, is owned by A. The following persons have been seN. Skillm.tn & Sou, and occupied by W. J. Owen & Sons, of Valley Home Mr. and Mrs. John M. Sdllman. These lected to constitute the grand jury : II. people are enthusiastic farmers, having L. llruuer, foreman; Willis Draue, R. Stock Farm, sold to J. & S, Haycraft, recently purchased u iilo. They raise M. Rowhud, G. D. Shellman, C. L. two Angus heifer calves, one at fA'i.50 Pulled Durham cattle, and In fact they Winn, J. I). Aldridge, Huse Pool, Jus. and the other ut $ 35 ; These cul ves were are dealers in ull kinds ol thoroughbred Flood, W. I), Owen, Nat Taul, Lon less than a year old and fine- specimens Robinson and Jesse K. Miller, of the Augus family. stock and brocze turkeys. e equTtymeet1ng. The Teacher's Association of Educational Division No. 4 will meet at Garfield, Ky., October 17, 19I4. The pro- -, gram as arranged for the occasion is ns follows : Opening Exercises at io:oo a. m, I. II. Richardson Duties of A Trustee Character Building in School Miss Clara Eskride. The Self - Examination of a School Rev. R. T. Laslie Teacher Supt. J. W. Trent An Ideal Teacher Song. NOON. Mrs. Mary Henry, Song The School Room. Helen Nuckolls. An Orderly School Room Committee. Phelps Walker Educational Value of History Sells Burley Tobacco, Noah Hoskinson G. R. Watlington, ot Stephensport, The Patron's Duties to the School.... Prof.T. S.Williams was in Louisville last week closing out Summer. his last year's crop of Burley tobacco. Song Good-by- e His leaf and lugs brought 7.f)0 and Discussion on Sanitation aud Hygiene $6.20. Mr. Watlington has 24 head of T. C. Allen Why Does Language Work Often Fail? nice cattle for sale. Miss Lillian Carman What are the Values of Manual TrainDelegates to Good ing? Mrs. D. T. Penick Roads Meeting. The Art of Questioning It is ordered and directed that D. C. Miss Ueulali Payne Heron, J no. D. Babbage, J. W. Willis, Some Failures of the Rural School... W. R. Moorman, Jr., and Mrs. W. J. Henry Bennet Piggott, be and they are hereby ap- Discussion of Heating and Ventilation to represent Breckenridge pointed Mrs, Alva Beauchanip county at the National Good Roads What are the Educational Values in Convention to be held at Atlanta, Gn., Francis Allen Arithmetic? November ! to I4, 1914. Song. D. D. Dowell, J. B. C. The Relation of the School to the Miss Ruua Board Home Louisville Stock Market. How to Care for A School Yard Miss Mary Bennett The cattle market was a shade low- Agriculture in the Ruial School ,', Joe Drane er on all grades except butcher heifMiss Bessie Brown ers which were la good demand. Good Domestic Science 900 to 1.200 pound steers were dull and How to Teach Spelling Miss Mary Quisenberry prices were lower than last week. Shipping steers $7 and fyM, beef The Teacher's to Patrons steers $5 and $7.25, feeders $5.f0 and Song Everyluxly is invited to come and take The hog market was slow with prices steady, tops i8.:i0. Sheep and part in the program. Supt. J. W. Trent, Fresldeut cents. Lambs, top lambs 7 and T Miss Nell Cashmau, Vice Presideu. "Double Springs." "Double Springs," the home of Col. Bate Washington and Mrs. Washing ton, has been in his family since the year of 1820, when his grandfather, Mr. James S. Bate, bong lit the land from the government. Col. Washington succeeded his mother in the ownership of the place. Stories have been handed down that this was a favorite camping ground for the Indians on account of the springs. Even now their Hint spikes and arrows are frequently found when plowing in the fertile field, around "Double Springs" The European War Doesn't Keep Our Price Up the great thing In tills world Is not so much where we stand as In whnt direction we are moving. Oliver Wen I find I Our Big Fall Sale of 0 lol dell Holmes. Furniture Buggies The Judge Mercer and daughter, Miss Tlda Mercer, are at homo from Louis ville where they have been the guests of Mrs. E. E. Sutton at her home In Crescent Hill. After an extended visit to Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Klnchcloe In Louisville, Mlsi Delia Klnchfloe returned to her home last Friday night. Miss Ruth Harned spent the week end with her sisters, MUses Mary Ann I I I I 1 The NOVEMBER Woman'sHome Companion Contains the following articles : How to Use Cheaper Meats. Supplits That America Will Have to Do Without. On Is Nowgoods MUST prices are DOWN and the 0 seldom see such REDUCTIONS that we are offering now. go. You on the class of goods Furniture J and Martha Harned. Mr. and Mrs, Orrin Hardin, of near Cloverport, were guests last week of Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe. Floyd Lewis, of New Albany, has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis. Mrs. Jim McCoy, of Harned, was in town shopping last Wednesday. John D. Shaw and F. R. Dowell made business trips to Louisville last week. Cleaning Up Southern Cities. Fashions and Patterns for Exquisite Hand Embroidery. No Such Thing as Untalented People. 0 John Marshall, of Cloverport, and Mrs. John Marshall, of McQuady, were week end visitors in town. Dr. H. E. Royalty, Z. C. Hendrick, Gus Brown and Gus Shellman went They report fishing last Thursday. fish. that they caught sixty-nin- e Vivian Haswell, who has been at home for three weeks visiting his mother, Mrs. C. E Haswell, returned to Louisville Sunday morning. Rev. J. F. Norman has returned from a visit to his parents In Rhode Island. Dan May, after a vi3lt to his sister, Mrs. Court Drlskell, has gone to Cali Weddings Drug Store IS CENTS at Victoria Hotel LOUISVILLE, KY. Opposite Union Station ate $1.00 European Solicits patronage of Cloverport Bath $1.50 fornia. $10.00 Bed, large roll on head and foot, cut to $ 5.50 $11.00 Dresser cut to 6.50 Oak bed cut to $ 8.50 $12.50 Dresser cut to 10.00 Dresser cut to $1 1 . 19 $14.00 Princess Dresser cut to 13.00 Dresser cut to $12.50 Kitchen Cabinet cut to .'. $ 8.50 ..... 9.35 10.59 1 1.89 10.52 Miss Maggie Ryan entertained the St. Romauld's Embroidery Club last Friday evening. Dennle Sheeran made a business trip to Louisville last week. Mrs. Ann Bruce has been visiting Business Men and Shoppers $13.00 CHIFFONIER Cut to relatives and friends near Custer. Mr. and Mrs. Hardin, ot Cabool, Mo., have arrived for a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander. Frank Sklllman, of Louisville, is the Miss Louise Moorman spent Sunday guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C Henry Skillman, near Kingswood. Moorman, at their home near Gten Dr. J. A. Biggers, of Louisville, has to West View where he will Andrew Drlskell, who has charge of practice his profession. A. M. Weatherford, of Sunnydale, the Normal department of the Fords ville school, spent Sunday with his was the guest of his brother, Will May, family. last Tuesday. Miss Nell Cashman, of Garfield, at Marcus Weatherford, of Utlca, Kas., tended the Teachers Association here is here for a visit to his parents, Mr. Saturday, and while in town was the and Mrs. J. K. Weatherford. guest of Miss Claia Eskridge. Mr. and Mrs. John Meador, of Basin Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gibson, of Irv Spring, have been the guests of Mr. Ington, were In town last Saturday. und Mrs. J. K. Weatherford. Mr. aud Mrs. II. C. Murray spent Mr. and Mrs. Jim Vertrees, of Hart-lorSunday with Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ahl at are here this week. Mr. Vertrees their home near Cloverport. has sold his farm near Hudson to John Rev. Robert Johnson and Mrs. John Hardin. son gave a reception Friday evening at Mr. and Mrs. Chintz Royalty have the M. E. church parsonagd to their moved back to Louisville. members. Mrs. B. E. Gray has been the guest The Teachers Association of the first of relatives in Glen Dean. educational division met at the High Mrs. Joe Olasscock, of Fisher, was School building Saturday afternoon. It here Wednesday to meet her daughter. was voted to invite the Fourth Con Mrs. G. P. Macy spent Wednesday gressional Association to meet here with her mother, Mrs. Robert Norton, next year. of Westview. J. B. Gibson sold the Marshall farm Lura Eskridge spent several days in near town last Saturday to Oscar Leitchfield last week. 4,000. Brown. Consideration, Prof. C. M. Payne was at Stephens-por- t Miss Ida Marr, of McQuady, attended last week. the Teachers Association here last SatMrs. lesse Galloway and daughter, urday. of Axtel, passed through town Monday j The Fiscal Court R. M. on their way to Kingswood where Miss Basham Koad Supervisor at their sesGalloway will enter college. sion last week. Floy Lewis, of New Albany, Ind., has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W, A. Important to All Women Crews. Readers of This Paper. Miss Francis Goodman, of Westview, Thousands upon thousands of women is visiting her sister, Mrs. V. G. Goodhave kidney or bladder trouble and man. never suspect it. Mrs. V. P. Green has returned from Women's complaints often prove to a visit to her daughter, Mrs. A. M. be nothing else but kidney trouble, or Weatherford, at Sunnydale. the result of kidney or bladder disease. Mrs. M. D. Pumphrey, of Westview, If the kidneys are not in a healthy has been the guest of her daughter, conditio!!, thev may cause the other Mrs. Joe Matthews. organs to become diseased. Mrs. Elihu Meador, of Westview, You may suffer a great deal with visited her Bister, Mrs. C. L." Uruing-tofeelpain in the back, bearing-dowlast wetk. ings, headache and loss of ambition. 1'oor health makes you nervous, Irritable and may be dispondent; it makes Heil-H- all Wedding. any one so. But hundreds of women claim that An interesting wedding was that of by restoring Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, Miss Ruth Hall, formerly of Holt, and health to the kidneys, proved to be Mr. John Hell, of Louisville, which the remedy needed to overcome such took place Monday night, October 5th, conditions. in JetTersonville, Ind. The bride is 18 A good kidney medicine, posesslug years of age and is the daughter of Mr. real heuliiig ami curative value, should and Mrs. George Hall, of Hardin be a blessing to thousands of nervous, Grove, Ind, She has a large circle of over wotked women. admiiiiig fiiends here who extend conMany send for a cample bottle to see gratulations to the liii The groom Is what Swamp-Roo- t, the great Kidney, an Industriuuii young man iisJ Years old, Liver und Bladder Remedy will do for He U a tinner employed by Fred Nobbe them. Every reader of this paper, who of Baxter avenue. The Rev. Haynes hus not ulready trltd it, by enclosing performed the ceremony, Mr. aid teu cents to Dr. Kilmer &Co,, Biug Mrs, Hell are at home at llOO Fischer hamton, N. V., may rtceive sample avenue, Louisville. size bottle oy I'aiuel I'ost. You can Dean. moved d, n, FOR SALE! 2ND HAND FURNITURE 1 $16.00 Oak Folding Bed with Mirror for 1 .fslO.OO $20.00 Six Cap, Queen of the West Cooking Stovo for $10.00. 1 A--.- JmiimAf $10.00 Brass bed with 2rinch posts $7.50 Bronze Bed, cut to If j II 1 fj $18.00, open-fac- e, Elgin Gold gentleman's Watch Complete Amateur cver'-thin- g f turn $8.50 86.38 $11.49 $ 6.79 $51.49 for $10.00. 1 $50.00 Photographer's Outfit necessary to make good pictures for only $25.00. Everything guaranteed to he worth the money. Address me at once. $13.50 Round Pedestal Stand, Extension Table, cut to $ 8.00 Square Extension Table, cut to One $60.00 Imitation of Mahogany Bed Room Suit, cut to HERBERT HALL, Hardinsburg, Ky. BUGGIES 0 51K35pI1o1I51Io1Ict5i For Sale or Trade, One work mare in foal by Jack; one suckling mare three-year-old mule; one yearling horse colt; two mules, good ones; one wagon and harness; or double one bugsry and harness; one milch cow; 50,000 feet of nice White Oak tirabor; two Jersey heifers, fresh in April. Will trudo any or all of tho abovo for young cattle, sheep, corn, hay or oats. two-horse made-to-ord- d t rnniurirc Route No. 1 I J U jut Hardinsburg, Ky. In ollcrjocr5)o1o1o1cioizz)ib Wilson the Greatest President. Mr. J. M. Powers, of Kirk, Is a true, Says he was for blue Democrat, Champ Clark against Woodrow Wilson, bjt he is glad now that Wilson was elected. Mr. WiNon, he says, "is the 1 1 3 as above cut; regular price $55.00, cut to $60.00 Runabout, black gear, bent seat; a high grade rig, cut to regular price $45.00, cut to Stick Seat Top Buggv, green gear, gold stripe, same &1 'I (ifk Run-a-bout- s; m,, aiMMaa DOLLARS mmwwwm MMMMMMMaBawaHamMMaManaaOTMMMaaMftWMH $32.50 $41.50 W DO DOUBLE DUTY AT THIS SALli greatest President this country ever had; a good, conscientious, man, with no superior. has fair-mind- B. F. BEARD & CO., Hardinsburg, Ky. acd.ont-dollapurchase the regular fifty-cesize bottles at all drug stores, r flt3QI3fg Want ads. Bring Results Cum Oil Jor:j, ot&w KuiCIii lio'l Ciri The worst caw, no nutter of bow long standing, are cured by tho wonderful, old reliable Dr. Porter' Antiseptic Healing Oil. It rcllcT Fain and llcaia at the use time. 36c,Wc,ll.M, tones up the system, stimulates tho Liver to work in harmony with tht other orgens. Outran-toglv- s satisfaction, KUchsloe's HILL ITEMS By Soars, Roebuck & Co,, died at his summer homo near Waukesha, Wis., Sept. 28. Ho left a fortune estimated at 2."i,000, 000. Presbyterian Advance. Mrs. Jane Rollins and little daughter, Mary, from Plneville, Ky., arrived Saturday to be the guest of her sister, Mrs. C. W. Satterlleld. Oscar and Maymc McQavock spent Friday night with their sister, Mrs. Hillary Hardin, on returning from the Owensboro Fair. R. L. Fcnwick, wife and son, were Ruests Sunday of their parents, Mr. Richard W. of A WEUTOLD Cloverport Resident. Market Street Near Fourth Avenue LOUISVILLE, KY. Soar, founder and Mrs. Edmondson. Will McCrackcn was at home three days last week. He is In the employ of Peaslee Oaulbert Co , and Is now located at Chattanooga, Tenn. Miss Vera Moorman, who has been ill, is better. Joe Taul and Mrs. Taul, from near Hardinsburg, were guests of their nclce, Mrs. Joe Mullen, last week. n Millard Frank has returned from where he spent several days week on business. Will Lasllc and Mrs. Lasllc have been to West Point, where they spent a few days visiting relatives and Thn following has more interest for Cloverport residents than It otherwise would hnve because Mr. Johnson Is one of ourselves, a citizen of Cloverport. If it prove of assistance to but one per son in Cloverport, It will nave Deen well worth the telling. W. M. Johnson, prop, restaurant, Cloverport, Kv., sajs: "For six years was afflicted with kidney trouble. I had pains in the small of my back and was lame when I got up in the morn- ng. I tired easily, felt languid nnd s was nervous. uizzy speiis ami also bothered me. The passages of the kidney secretions were too fre quent, obliging me to get up at night. Doau's Kidney Pills brought me great relief. You may continue publishing the endorsement I have given Doan's Kidney Pills before." Don't Price sOc, at all dealers. simply ask for a kidney remedy get the same that Doan's Kidney Pills Co., Mr. Johnson had. l'oster-MllbuProps.. BuiTallo, N. Y. neau-achern I BACON i a SONS Market Street Near Fourth Avenue LOUISVILLE, KY. rnonnoATcr PREPARE NOW FOR YOUR WINTER NEEDS Men's and Women's Underwear and Hosiery MEN'S UNDERWEAR Mens Heavy Fleeced Yeager Colored Underwear; Shirts with flat overseams (not a bulky line) the drawers well gazetted full large and extra good Eflg JW finish; all sizes; price the garment. WOMEN'S WEAR Women's Full-fashion- ed last I T black dyes, heel, double sole, large reinforced garter welt; all black, black with white feet and black with white split foot; regular and Offp extra sizes; price the pair l9 high-spliced Burson Hose ; fast BOX OF 6 PAIR FOR $1.40 ; friends. Sam Keenan and Mrs. Keenan, with Mrs. Anna Pate, from Tarfork, were visiting last week at the home of Mrs. Dunn. Mrs. F. W. Tabcrling and children spent from Friday until Monday at Balltown with Mrs. Lcnn weathcrholt. Percy Shrewsbery has moved into part of Fred May, .Sr's. house from McQuady. W. E. Edmondson Carey Weathcrholt has returned to Fort Wayne, after a visit with home folks. Misses Verda Polk and Alia Lamb wcro In Cannelton shopping Misses Lelia Tucker and LUIiairMc- Cracken, of Cloverport, spent the weekend as gnests of Miss Mabel Polk. Miss Leona Suddarth returned from Stephensport Monday, after a visit with Dr. and Mrs. U. II. Parrish. Mrs. Parrish accompanied her homo to visit homefolks. Louis Stamp motored up from Tell City Thursday and was the guest of Miss Ruth DeWeese. Mrs. H. W. Cockrell Is visiting her sisters, Mrs. Lula Dyer and Mrs Mick- ert, of Evansville. Rev. Jack, the new M. E. minister for the year, preached at the M. E. church Sunday. D. B. Parrish, Alec Leaf, Elmer Avery and others from here attended the fair at Owensboro. Mrs. C. C. Whitehead, of Louisville, is visiting hsr sister, Mrs. J. D. Cock rell. Mrs. D. B, Parrish, is visiting her brother, II. L. Morton, of Cloverporc. Miss Ruth DeWeese left for Rome Sunday, where she will teach school this year. Women's Bleached Ribbed Fleeced Vests; Silver Gray Union Suits ; Men's Heavy Fleece-line- d closed crotch; with large pearl buttons, tkfk all sizes, 34 to 46; price the suit V J.UU high neck, long sleeves and ankle length pants medium and heavy weights; regular and extra sizes; price the garment in When Ordering, Please State Size and Weight Wanted. Wo will (ill 'your orders for these floods and send them to you FREE of charge by Parcel Po.t : also, we will send goods not mailable by Parcel Post, and amounting to 5.00 or more, I'JJKK within i'OO miles of Louisville. customers on a basis of tivo per cent of their total purchase- up to the Railroad Fares Refunded to amount of their round trip railroad fare. Remember: n and wife from Henderson, after attending the K. of P. Grand Lodge, at Frankfort, were the guests for a short time of his brother Mr. Edmondson, i Men's Socks, Guaranteed for Six Months, 6 Pairs tor FOWl-IN-HAND 75 cents P. W. Samplcy, of near Rome, lnd., was the guest of his nelce, Mrs. Lamb, on his return from Okla., last week. Julius Hardin spent Saturday and Sunday In the country with Mr. and Mrs. Hendricks. Born To the wife of Garfield Bur den, Tuesday night, Oct. 5, a 12 pound boy Charles Weatherholt. We have been writing Hill Items four months and have recorded four births and two deaths. Why Not Publish It ? When vou want a fact to become generally known, the right way is to oubllsh it. Mrs Joseph Kalians, Peru, lnd., was troubled with belching, sour cMens Fall cNeckwear 111" t PURE SILK newest shades of the season; pluin colors, stripes and fancy value, at each THEN TIES; in all the large full shapes; dc.-ign- s; extra good 25 Cents 40 Cents Guaranteed To wear Six Months j These socks will wear six months before they will need mending; if they do not wear .1.... 4l,. liinl tn ! mniiiifnptitrHr ami fwt lipvi' nnr ill lllnri nf them; colors navy, tan, gray and black; guarantee ticket with every box. Six, l'airs to the box. SMEN'S HANDKERCHIEFS nmdc of good cambric; regular 5c quality. This sale, the dozen lig stomach and frequent headaches. She writes : "I feel it my duty to tell others what Chamberlain's Tablets have done "for me. Thoy have helped my dlges Since tion and regulated my bowels. using them I have been entirely well." For sale by all dealers. It Always Does The Work. Several new books have been added to the School library the past week. How nice it would be for each patron to give Wants To Hear From Bewleyville Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find check for $1.00 for which extend my subscriotion to the News one year. Would be glad to hearfrom Bewleyville correspondent more often. Our Mexi can war situation has been over-shaowed by the greater conflict In Europe. but what we lack In Intensity, we make up in duration. A split between Carranza and Villa seems Inevitable, though deplorable. Kespt., E. M. Blanford, El Paso, Texas Oct. 6. i91-l- . d Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly The Old Standard Eeneral .trengthenlng- tonic, TONIC, drives out r.mvs'S TASTELESS chillml builds up the sys Malaria.enrichea the blood ,a tem. A true tonic. For adults ana cnuarcn. we The News Goes to Canada. Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find check on National Exchange Bank Newport, R. I. for my subscription for 1013 and postage for same. We were in the midst of threshing when my time expired so I neglected to renew at once The wheat crop was short in the Can adian Northwest, but we threshed 15,500 bushels on our own place and 2,500 bushels Oats. If season had been favorable we would have had 22,000 bushels at the least. Some had lilt than half crops. The elevators here at our town handled less than half a million bushels against twelve hundred thousand last year. Success to the News. Very truly yours, W. B. Henderson, Govan. Sask Dyspepsia is America's curse. To restore digestion, normal weight, good health and purify the blood, use Bur dock Blood Bitters. Sold at all drug stores. Price $1.00. Lives at Vincennes. Dear Mr. Babbage: As I am a cltl-of Free, Ky., and enjoy bearing from there very much, I am sending you f 1 for which I wish you to send me your paper oae year ana owige. Clare ace Morgan, viacennw, ma ui Will MS. kiK ftSlHs one book ' for Xmas and how much it "I like Chamberlain's Cough Reme dy better than any other," writes R. Mr. John Moredock is in Owensboro would mean to our children. E. Roberts, Homer City, Pa. "I have the guest of relatives. Mr and Mrs. J. W. liruingtou had as taken it off and on for years and it Quite a crowd wasat Freedom last Sun guests for dinner Sunday Mr. and Mrs. has never failed to give the desired re- lay and enjoyed the splendid services A. D. LeGrande and sonCharlie; Mr. and sults," For sale by all dealers. Mrs. lien liruingtou and daughter Marand the bountiful dinner that the people always serve. garet Leigh, Misses Laura I.efJ ramie and Mrs. Ann llruce, of Hardiusburg, who , Kvelyn liruingtou, Messrs Prank Bul- has been visiting relatives at Custer the lock, Marvin liruingtou and Alfred past few weeks, was a guest of Dr. R. C. Owen Macy. Miss Myra llruuer was the guest of Miss Ida Belle Ater, of Irvlngton, at Harned and Mrs. Hnrned last week. SunHerschel Harms, who spent the sum- - her sister, Mrs. Jack Dyer, at Locust tended church at Walnut Grove . . .. .. . t, e day and was the dinner guest of Mrs. mer with Ins nrotner, nas leu ior ins Hill, Sunday, home in Smithfield, Ky. Horn to the wife of Burton Basham, Roscoe Keys. Mr. and Mrs. George Cox were the will have charge a girl, Lena Mae. Miss Maud Mattingly Mr. and Mrs. Buck Tuber visited Mr. guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Basliam of the l'ostoffice at Woodrow tins week Sunday. while Mr. Jeff limner attends Court at and Mrs. C. l Meador, Sunday. Several persons from here attended Mrs. A. M. Hardin and daughter Hardiusburg. attended the Ellis Reunion at French Misses Nell Cashmau and Clara Ksk- - Court at JIardinsburg Monday. Lick lnd, Wednesday and was the week ridge attended the Teachers' Association Mr. Dan Hobbs nnd Miss Shellie end guests of relatives. Curry were married Sunday night at the at Hardiusburg Saturday. Miss Bettie Norton, of Hardlnsburg, Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Richardson were in home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Is th6 guest of Mrs. A. M. Hardin. Louisville last week purchasing a lot of Mrs. John Curry; Rev. C. L. liruingtou officiated. Mr and Mrs. B. F. Hardin were the new goods. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Marr had for their guests of Mr. and Mrs. Remus Basham, Mrs. C. M. Harnes and children liave of Mystic, last Sunday. returned to their home after a two weeks guests on Sunday Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Jake Miller who has been in bad visit to relatives in Smithfield and Gratz. l'euick, of Custer, and Mr. and Mrs, Stearmau', Misses Ida Marr, of health for the past six months is at the Mr. Taylor Dowell was down from John Tar Springs this week his mother and Irvington Thursday to see his sister, McQuady, Lottie Stearmau and Messrs. Balis, of North Madison, lnd., ami brother, Calfhrnia. S. C. Mrs. Harry Kennedy, who Is very sick. Alvah Basham. George Cook happened to a serious The many friends of NoahWeatherford Mrs. J. W. Bruner and children ataccident last Friday. While picking are grieved to hear of his serious illness, tended church at Freedom the past apples he fell from the ladder, breaking He is at the Jewish hospital in Louisthree of his ribs. He is getting along ville. nicely. from Chenault, Dr. R. I. Stevenson, Tonic Mr. and Mrs. Oscar French Mr. and who lias been doing dental work here, Whenever You Need a Oenera! Take Grove's Mrs. Sam Brown visited relatives' at has returned home. The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless Mystic Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Livy Meadow, of Kings-woo- chill Tonic is equally valuable as a attended church at Freedom last General Tonic because it contains the Miss Lizzie Orenduff, of Webster, is veil known tonic propertiesof QUININE the guest of Mrs. Jess Payne and other Sunday. and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives relatives. McOuady, visited out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Miss Ida Marr, from Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents. Mr. and Mrs. J as. Roberts and child Miss Ollle Marr Saturday and Sunday. and Mrs. Dell Roberts, ren visited Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell, of Irving-toof Stephensport, Sunday. were here last week spending the RAYMOND NEWS, The little child of Procter Beauch time with relatives. amp died Tuesday and was burled in Is visiting her Miss Lottie Whitworth the Walnut Grove cemetary Wednes- - mint, Mrs. l'hilip Snyder, nearWoodrow. Lisha Basham and her brother l'orest, nay. Protracted meeting begins at the Bap- who have been ill with typhoid fever, are tist church here on Monday night after improving. Toned Up Whole System. Mrs. Leon Cashmau and her son, the third Sunday of this mouth. Rev. J. "Chamberlain's Tablets have done T. Lewis, of 1'ordsville, will help in the Henry, were called 10 Khodelia last more for me than I aver dared hope meeting. week to attend the funeral of the for," write Mrs. Esther Ma Baker, wife of Mr. Ed. Compton, who former's nephew, Albert Ray, who had The veral Speneerport, N. Y. "I away at Big Spring October 4th, died of typhoid fever. bottlM of the tablet a few month passed Owen Basset and Jess Cashmau atwas intered in the Garfield Cemetery on ago. Thar not only cured me of my at l'rytnire ou last and October 5th. The deceased leaves a hus tended the colt show sick headacbt bililous Jattacks, band and two children; a number of Saturday afternoon. that tired feeling, but toned up my relatives mourn her demise. I Roscoe Hendry erected a fine granite For ale by all whole system." Mr. and Mia. Bphram Gray, of Custer, monument at the grave of his mother, dealers. guests of of their Mrs. Y. C. Hendry, last Thursday. It were toe week-enAdc. sons, Mr. T. A. Gray and Mr. Jim Gray, 'was sold by Henry Cashmau. Read . n, H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Cumb. Phone 18. Residence 5hellman Houte Hardinsburg, ::: Kentucky Office Over Farmers Bank How To Use John Claycomb has been sick for days. J. W. Trent visited the local school last Thursday and gave u very instructive talk. I wish to correct the mistake made by the Lodiburg correspondent in the last issue of "The News" in regard to the Raymond l'ostoffice. The same has not been discontinued, as has been reported, anil hope soon to have regular service on the route, as bids for carriers are be ing called for to be effective on Novem- Cheaper Meats In the November Woman's Home Companion, Kanule Merritt Fanner, cookery editor of that periodical, writes a highly practical and interest-artic- le showing how there is more money for you and less for the butcher when you use the cheaper cuts of meat. She gives recipes showing how to use skirt steaks and the aitch bone and she also gives recipes for Huntincton ox joints aud rosted hambure steak and ber i, 1914; beef stew with dumplings. As to the comparative value & Co S. C. priced Kincheloc's Pharmacy knows about cuts of beef she mxkes the follow You need It for your ing general comment: Liver. Many Thanks. Dear Mr. Babbage: In October, lal'l, my Oaughter, who Is a teacher in the Minden schools, kindly made a birthday present of the dear old News. In IOI3 she sent it In my name, and this year, IUI4, she has renewed the subscription and so it seems as If It were a new subscriber, as she renewed in my husband's Initial, C. L. Hawkins. I am sure you remember him well. Have written by return mail hoping to save you of needless expence and trouble. Your good paper comes like a delight9 ful breeze from home; yes the dear old Kentucky home, where the sun shines brightest and hearts are lightest. Yours with all good wishes, Mrs. Florence T. Hawkins. McCook, Neb., October 10. Encouraging. Miss Ethel Is your eldest sister. Who comes after her? ain't come yet. Smnll Brother-Nobo- dy but pa aiiya tao Art fellow that comes can have he?. Young Man-- So "For expert advice consult the bulletin issu:d by the Department of Agriculture. The value of meat as a food depends chiefly, of course, on its protf In and fat, which arc valuable In building and repairing the tissues of the system. Yet the government experts report that there is uniformity in the propirtionof 'building material' in the expensive and inexpensive cuts. d "The cuts of beef, coming from those parts of the animal where there Is little motion, have short fibers, making tender meat, while the cheaper cuts have long, course libers, which need long, slow cooking to make them tender enough t3 be digested easily. This is where the cook shows her skill, for the different cuts need ditl'erent treatment." high-price- What Would You Do? ud the Little Want d Doan's Inspires confiThe name dence Doan's Kfdney Pills for kidney lilt. Doan's Ointment for skin Itch ing. Doan's Reguleta for a mild laxative. Sold at all drug itoret. There are many times when one man questions another's actions and motives. Men act differently under different circumstances. The question U, what would you do right now If you had a ssvera cold? Could you do better than take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy? It Is highly recommended by psopls who have used it for years and. know Its value. Mrs. O. E. Sargent,. Peru, lnd., says, "Chambcrlaln'tCough Remedy Is worth its, weight la gold and I take pleasure m recommsndlBg It." For sale by all dealers. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher FIRE PREVENTION BETTER THAN PROTECTION. Now York has a fire prevention organization. The idea is ex ccllcnt for small towns that are not protected with a fire department Issued Every Wednesday. and waterworks. Teaching people to be careful to prevent fire is a great work. Children nnd adults, who throw flaming matches and WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914 CLOVERPORT, KY., boys who throw burning cigarettes around homes and public build ings. furnish the start for many conliagrations. Attention to details of safety by architects and chimney builders is very Important. Llcctucians should use the most ndvanccu appliances in wiring Housekeepers cannot be too careful in looking after the 5c for ench additional houses. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and grate fire. Theso steps will furnaces, the gas, and the insertion. THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of lessen the loss of life and property by tiro. CARDS OF It is worth the energy of everyone to bo careful in preventing 10 cents per line. (ire. 5 cents per lino, money OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of in advance. HOT ONE FOR AUGUSTUS. Examine the label on your paper. If it Is not correct please notify us. The Hon. Augustus E. Wilson, the Republican nomineo for tho long-terScnatorship, wrote a pacific letter to one of tho Progressive Statement of the Ownership, Management, Circulation, Etc.. Required by the party leaders in Lincoln county inviting his support and asking that Act of August 24, 1912, of he send names of other Progressives in order that he Augustus might write to them and presumably show tho error of their way. The Lincoln county Bull Moose comes back with a hot ono in which published weekly at Cloverport, Ky., for Oct. 1, I9U. on the Progressive he assures Augustus that he is standing Name of Editor, Jno. D. Habbage; Post Office Address, Cloverport, Kv. Managing Editor, Jno. D. Babbage; Post Office Address, Cloverport, Kv. platform and will vote for Burton Vance. In concluding his comBusiness Manager, Jno. D. Babbage: Post Office Address, Cloverport, Ky. munication to tho great Republican harmomzer, he writes : Publisher, Jno. D. Babbage; Post Office Address, Cloverport, Ky. Owner, Jno. D. Babbage. "I will add that I think you will stand about as much show to be Nnown bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders, holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities. There elected to the United States Senate as the proverbial celluloid dog are none. would have to catch an asbestos cat in that place the preachers are Average number of copies of each Issue of this publication sold or distributed through the malls or otherwise, to pala subscribers during the six months pre- constantly warning us against, and where such things as ice cream ceding the date shown above, 150S. are unknown. State Journal. EIGHT PAGES. The Breckenrldge News flat-foot- ed Jno. D. Babbage, Editor and Owner Sworn to and subscribed before me this 2nd day of October, I9H. V. G. Babbage, Notary Public My commission expires Jan. 13, 11)18. OUR FRIENDS OF LONG STANDING. Our old friend Ransom Norton, of Garfield, was attending Court last Monday. Mr. Norton is Si years old, and is well and activo for his age. He don't get out to courts and public sales like ho did when he was younger, but he still enjoys being out nnd mingling with his many friends. For nearly fort years tho writer has known Mr. Norton, met him at the courts, sales and other public gatherings and his genial smile and good wishes given on everj meeting were and still arc an inspiration. Another old friend was Judson Owen, of Valley Home Stock Form. He is 73. This is his first outing at tho county seat for .1 Ml many years, lie stilt Keeps 111s smues ana passes tnom along witn an good joke. occasional V 1 1 Have YOU got any money HIDDEN or carelessly tucked away in YOUR house ? If so, come in and BANK it and have peace of mind. When you keep money in your house, you are not only in danger of losing it by FIRE, but BURGLARS have a way of "spotting" the house in which money is hidden and you may lose your LIFE. Total Resources including Trust Investments $600,000. Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. SHOES FOR THE SOLDIERS THE REST OF US. 11 AND The Duke of Wellington, when nsked upon one occasion to nnmc the two things most needed by soldier upon nctivc duty, is said to have remarked : "The lirt is a good pair of shoes and the second is, another good pair of shoes." There- seems to be a dcaith of shoes in the French military establishment, and large orders are coining to the shoe manufacturers in this country : one firm having received an order for 000,000 pairs of shoes. Louisville Post. It pays, not only for the soldier, but everyone to have two pairs of shoes, and not many more than that, unless one can well afford them. Many like to have several pairs, but it is a great care to keep them clean and to wear the right pair at the right time. We would havo more peace if everybody wore good shoes. The mot economical shoes are the best shoes. Some may think it is extravagance to pay $5, $6 and $7 for one pair of shoes. But this grade of shoes wears twice as long as the S3.50 shoes ; they fit better, and there is no comparison in the comfort. Get your shoes good, have two pairs, get them broad and long enough and you will find them the greatest pleasure in walking and standing. Too much attention cannot be paid to children's shoes and they should bo right in length and width. The man who is well dressed should keep the heels of his shoes always straight and heels are characteristics of the cigarette fiend polished. and the man who is lazy and indolent. The woman, who runs the heels of her shoes over and weais them muddy and rusty, is the most disappointing woman we know. She may wear diamonds, but, if she wears cheap shoes and unkept heels, no one will have enthusiasm for her. Run-ove- r THE- - BANK OF HARDINSBURG &IITRUST CO. Hardinsburg, Ky. I 1 1 . I News Want Ads. are Little Winners Monday was Democratic da in Hardinsburg, as well as Circuit Court day. People heard the great story of Woodrow Wilson's "Watchful Waiting," which had a thrill in it for every man who heard it. David Kincheloe's speech revived tho hearts of all true men and patriots. Some of us don't realize what Woodrow Wilson and the Democratic Congress are doing for tho great common people of this country. No other President ever did so much and was called to the presidency at such an opportune time. He ought to have the indorsement of every true American citizen. Vote the Democratic ticket in November and say, by doing so, that you approve his work and his policies. A good farmer living in the southern portion of tho county told us Monday that he fed and sold 23 head of cattle and made a profit of $23 to $30 a head on them, .wintered them on fodder and straw and grazed them through the summer. He said ho used to think when he made $5 a head, he was doing well. He is a modest young farmer He and doesn't like notoriety, so requested us not to use bis name. fool with tobacco and was getting his eyes open to the said he didn't better ways and the more profitable. The stock business is just com ing into its own in this country. For Sale One frame dwelling with all modern improvements on High street, in Cloverport, Ky., in good locality and at a bargain. Part cash, balance on easy payments. Also one cottage on Hill in good condition; concrete walks, electric lights This will also be sold on easy terms. two-stor- y Everything in Building Material, Hardware, Mill and Auto Supplies, Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior finishes, Lubricating Oils and Greases carried in stock. Estimates Furnished on Application Marion Weatherholt, General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky A GREAT PRESIDENT. Nearly everybody is agreed that Woodrow Wilson is making the greatest President this country has ever had. If he had not been wise and levelheaded, we would have been in a bloody war with Mexico. He is determined that the United States shall not become involved in the European war. The Democratic party naturally expected tho President to make political speeches during the coming campaign, as has been the custom of former Presidents. President Wilson, while it Democrat, says, that America is greater than an party and ho issued a statement in which he says that he will not enter the campaign. On account of tho European war lie will stay on tho job in Washington and take care of the interests of America. Ho is a great and wise Christian President, and is not only looking after the best interests of the nation, but is looking out for tho best interests of the average man. Every man should be profoundly thankful that we havo such a citizen as Woodrow Wilson in this crisis of patriotic and the world. It is tho solemn duty of every man, regardless of his Wo are glad to see that the politics, to uphold tho administration. patriotic citizens are standing by Woodrow Wilson as they have probably never stood by a Prcsidont beforo in the history of our country. Lexington Dispatch. peace-loving Republicans and six Progressives joined tho solid vote in the house last week to pass the Clayton bill. This democratic is a splendid endorsement of democratic legislation by a large section of the opposition, livery important piece of legislation passed by this congress has had the support of a considerable number of tho Republican members. Twenty-two flf We are growing some cattle in Breckinridge: see the money they bring, too. You may cry hard times, if you please, and no money, but we want to tell you there are good times, especially in old Breckcnridge. Second Annual Made-in-Owensbo- ro It ought to be the pride of every Democrat to vote the Democra tic ticket in November and say by Wilson and his policies. William Jennings Bryan will speak at the Masonic Theater in Louisville Thursday night. No time now for Democrats to knock, to vote under tho rooster. that vote he indorses Woodrow ...And... Grown-in-Davie- ss County What they want to do is of Diamond dye. Cloverport is becoming a regular club town. There are five clubs that meet once every week. Tho members range in ago from The melancholy days have come, but, tho mosquitoes aro almost sixteen years to middle age. These clubs are a great deal of and recreation, and, every woman owes it to herself to chat gone. pleasure and laugh with her friends. However, women must make tho best of tho clubs and not let the Honor Roll for the First Month Nannie Hall, Dessie Brown. Third Grade Robert Oelze, Catharine clubs get thebest of them. The woman who is careful not to let of Cloverport Public School. Brown, Tresa Beavin, Samuel Edward club life ihterfer with her home duties, nor neglect tho church Conrad, M. D. Seaton, Paul Edward work that nust be done, is the woman who deserves to have a good Senior Willie Warren Seaton. Berry. time at the club. Many women can enjoy themselves as much at Junior Mary Owen Oelze. Second Grade Albert Cockerill, Carhome and can admirably bo clussed with Mrs. A, O. Stanley, of Sophomore I'orrest D. Weatherholt. rie Mae Jackson, Christine Greeuwell, Washington, D. C, who says the only organization sho belongs to is Freshmen Aubrey IJeavin. Melba SiiTord, Margaret Gregory, e Gregory. the Methodist Church. Woman cun have just us good a timo doing Eighth Grade Louise Weatherholt. Seventh Grade Omar Uoyd. something worth while as passing tho timo away. Ono hundred First Grade Mildred Morrison, Mary Sixth Grade Viola Greeuwell; Jesse happy club women may do much for a place like Cloverport. The Hall, Vera Moorman, Eva Jolly, Eleonor Lee Moorman, Precious Arnold, Harold Kennedy. Choral and Musical Club has increased in membership this fall, Reid. Mabel Bevin, Mary Fifth Grade and along with its study of music, it expects to tako up either school Primary Martha Landreth, Celestine Tho greatest institutions in the world are Keil, Carrie Uallman, Lelah Campbell, Ballman, David Conrad, Hugh B. Severs, or civic improvement. the home and the church, then if one has tho timo and the taste, club Mary O'Connell. Christine Keil, Pearl Charles Dorst, Bessie Kinder, Dell Keil, Fourth Grade Katie Kinder Forrest Weatherholt, Char-H- e life can be made .useful and entertaining, when it does not cause a Boyd, Charles Ilohler, Jamea Buckby, Lee Hanimau, Rosalia Lewis, Orabel desertion to mor. important work. Anna May Tat em, Batham, Golda labeling, Anna-bell- CLUB, LIFE IN CLOVERPORT. A woman can get a world of pleasure out of a ten-ce- package EXPOSITION Week of October Worth Miles of Travel 19-24, 1914 Greatest Exposition of the Kind Ever Exhibited and Days of Time to See OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Free Admission Everybody Invitid in Owtnsporo Gill Week Old Newspapers For Sale at This Office Wf Breckenridge New. WKDNBSDAY, OCT. 14, 1914 tared at the Pot Offllce at ClOTcrport, Ky at second cl&aa matter. Don't trust to memory to preserve the W MIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES UTEi FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ 2.60 15.00 10 10 ing likeness of your growing boy or girl. ory plays strange tricks sometimes. A good photograph or so every year will keep an accurate record of the subtle changes in their development. And what a satisfaction that little collection will be to you and to them in after years. changMem- For School or Play The Mothers Sa- y- Black Cat Hose School days are here. Are the kiddies ready ? How about their school days' supply of stockings? We have just what they need stockings that have been favorites with American mothers for more than 25 years. For Precinct and city Offices Brabandt, Photographer Phone 113-3- R $ For State and District Offices War Halls, tier line For Cards, per line For All Publications In tfae Inter eit of Individuals or expression of individual views per line 10 Black Cat Hose and Mrs ar- Democratic Ticket Mrs. Mamie Moorman Coleman Haswell, of Hardinsburg, rived Monday for a short visit to DR.FOOTtSCOLT SHOW Is Largely Attended Despite the Morming Rain Premiums Awarded. J. C. NOLTE & BR0. : : : : Cloverport, Kentucky R. T. Coomes, Hardinsburg route 1, was called to Stithton Saturday to see his wife who is there on a visit No. - 1914 OCTOBER 1914 I S I M I TWT I I I Fer United States Senator, Full Term and quite 111. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hall and daugh ters, Misses Cecil and Nannie, spent Sunday at Sample with Mr. and Mrs. I 1 I J. C. W. lltiCKHAM of Hardstown For United States Senator, Short Term J. N. CAMDEN of Versailles For Congress MSN JOHNSON P. W. Foote & Sons Colt Show at last Saturday, was well attended. The rain in the morning cleared away Charlie Morris. in the afternoon and and ninny farmers For sale three small buildings be came with their colts and to sec the longing to R. N. Hudson, on corner of show which is reported the best ever High and 3rd Cross street. Enquire FTsl 23 WE INVITE YOU to call and inspect our Vault and safety Deposit Boxes, also our methods of protecting you against any unauthorized person obtaining entrance to them. Fire is started by infinitesimal causes, and it may break out in your home and you may suffer a loss which no amount of insurance can replace. I Ilew-leyvll- le M1215Mi5!!617 of Danlstown r n i rersuiiai rctrayiaLiiia .I r iiiiihn 1 About People Who Live In Cloverport, Those Who Tnvsl, Those Who Live In Other Towns and Cities and In States That are Far Away. Society Notes Mrs. Harry Hamman was in Louisville Friday. Will Pate was at the Dam Friday on business. Miss, Mattie Black, of Addison, was in town Wednesday. Mr Zennie Shellman got his left foot injured at the shops Monday. Mr. Lockard, of Irvington, Is repairing and painting his dwelling. Miss Anna Elizabeth Keith is visiting her grandmother in Elizabethtown. Mrs. Margaret Rhodes, of Morgan-fielis visiting relatives near Axtel. tfiUs, Harry Newsom will entertain tue Wednesday Club this afternoon. F. D. Ferry, purchasing agent of the L. H. &St. L. R. R. was here Monday. Mrs. Eliza Taylor, of Hardinsburg, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. H. Rowland. The Choral Club will meet Monday night at the home of Miss Susie Newton. The Ladies' Reading Club will meet temorrow afternoon with Mrs. H. V. 'Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moorman, Glen Dean, were in Hardinsburg Wednesday shopping. Mrs. Walter O'Neil and little daughter, Minnie Pearl, are visiting her parents in Illinois. Mrs. G. T.Goodrich came down from Louisville Sunday to see her grandmother Mrs. Francis Sawyer. Mlsset Lelu Tucker and Lillian spent the week end in Tobins-pothe guests of Miss Mamie Polk. Miss Cornealya Mattingly returned Monday from an extended visit to her sister Mrs, W. P. Ryan, of Tarfork. For Sale Residence in Second street. down. For further particulars write to Mrs. Emma Skillman, Holt, rt One-third held there. Among the winners were Will Hull, of Miss Mildred Babbage and Mr. An Webster, capturing first premium for the drew Ashby will represent the Epworth horse colt and Nelson Clay comb the League at the District Conference at second. Greenville next month. Z. G. Nimnio received the first for mule colt, while Jim Childs Mrs. James Hornn and little tlau- ghrer, Miss Eva Horan, of New Castle, took the second, followed by J. 11. Gibare the guests of her brother, Dr. Jesse son taking third. Will Hull sold his premium colt to C. Baucum and Mrs. Baucum. Mrs. Allen Kingsberry was elected D. Hnrdaway for $ t io. This colt got the delegate by the Woman's Missionary premium at the County Fair, Country Society to attend the District Confer-en- c Fair nml Colt Show. This colt was sired by l'ercheron. at Livermore next week. M. H. Ward, of Irvington, who has Family Birthday Party. been ill for the past six weeks with kidney trouble and confined to his Glen Dean, Route 1, October i2. home, is out again ery much im (Special.) On Friday, October i'J, Mr. proved. Mrs. Dwight Randall will be hostess and Mrs. P. H. Keenan entertained at home all of their children and to the Friday Afternoon Club this week their home of Mrs. Jas. B. Randall. grandchildren, it being Mr. Keenan's at the Miss Margaret Puckett will assist them 60th birthday. Everything good was had such as fried chicken, squirrel, in entertaining. salmon salad, all kinds of preserves, Three cottages in good repair splen jellies, good butter and bread and interest on money Invested. Un- black coffee. All enjoyed fine breakdid a able to look after them personally Is fast. When all was seated at the table reason for selling. Apply at Breck- Mr. Keenan said something very unenridge Bank. common for a man of 60, "that his Mrs. J. F. Meador, Irvington route children were all married and could No. 1, was In Louisville last week to come home to breakfast." They are: see her brother, Noah Weatherford, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Keenan, Mr. and hospital being Mrs. James Keenan and Mr. and Mrs. who is In the Jewish treated for kidney trouble. S. R Keenan and nine grand chilMiss Lena Barr who spent lasl week dren. Mr. and Mrs. Keenan are In at Frymlre visiting her parents, has very good health and bid fair to many returned to Louisville, accompanied more happy days with their children. by her mother who will spend two After breakfast was over the five weeks with her in the city. children that go to school were deMrs. R. B. Pierce, of Louisville, is lighted to leave with their good lunch home this week. The little daughter from grandma's to school. of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Pierce has been named Annie Lucile Pierce for Mrs. Autumn, Treats. Pierce and the late Mrs. Dean. The editor of the Breckenridge Mrs. Will Jarboe and three children News enjoyed a dish of fine turnips for and her sister, Miss Florence Weather-ho- lt dinner yesterday. They were grown went to McQuady last week. Their in forty days by Mr. J. W. Marr, and father, Mr. Jake Weatherholt, goes to were very delicate in flavor. Indianapolis this week to visit his son. Mr. and Mrs. Buck Whitworth gave Miss Electa Zelgler, Misses Hallie Mr. Dabbage a sack of delicious and Fannie Lee Brown and Miss Hook, peaches. They were certainly good of Hardinsburg, walked to Cloverport and did not last long. These treats from our Garfield friends and return Sunday. They had a delightful autumn hike. They were the are very much appreciated by Mr. guests of Misses Margaret and Julia Babbage and those at home. at Breckenridge Bank. BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY. I Wa.rvts. Jesse Baucum FIRST STATE BANK, J. C. Irvington, Ky. PAYNE, Cashier :: Note Advertisers please notify the editor when you wunt advertisement discontinued. I For Sale Land will sell 100 acres of land (on tMsy terms) with dwplllnj; house uud out hulhlliurs'. John II. ItlytLe, llurdlnsburR, Ky., It. It. No. !, Ilox Sil. Dr. Public Auction!! Saturday, October 17th, PHONE No. R Cloverport, Ky. Office Opposite Oelre's Ifrue Store 2-- Dentist RESIDENT at 10 a. m. V. G. BABBAGE Law and Collecting Agency At my farm 2 miles from Hnrdinsburg on Lcitcbtiold road, will offer for sale to highest bidder the following property: DELICIOUS FOOD for Quick Lunches The best Canned Meats, Olives, Pickles, Salmon, Boston Baked Beans. Other canned goods of lino quality, the kind that smells so good und is so good. Your Orders Appreciated horse horse; One horse mule and One mule; One horse mule; One new road Wagon; One old road Wagon; One Disc Harrow; One Cultivator; One Wheat Drill; One Corn Drill; One Mower; One Hay Rake; One Scrap- I er; One pair Wire Stretchers; Wagon Har ness and Lines; One Harrow; Ten Plows and various other implements not mentioned. Terms Made Known on Day of Sale One ld Chris. Ahl, Auctioneer J. 0. BAKER i DFL. W. B. flHIra Unnrc s a. nt.'to 12 t. UlllWb IIVUI0, 1 p, ni. to 5 p. in. TAYLOR. Irvington, Ky. Allen M. Kingsbury, Cloverport, Ky. ...PERA1ANENT... DENTIST DBS Ky. PENSLAR Buttermilk Cerate is prepared for persons who desire e cream, an exceptionally and one that can be depended on both for purity and effectiveness. For generations buttermilk has been known for its soothing action on the skin. CERATE Is a PENSLAR BUTTERMILK combination of buttermilk with other preserving, healing agents. You will find this an invaluable addition to the toilet. well-mad- Price 25c and 50c Wedding's Drug Store, "The Pwwter Sttrt" CLOVERPORT, KY. She was pretty, and as tike leaned against the counter In the murrluge license bureau she carelessly stretched a forearm on the broad surface while sho tupped the wood with her lingers. A one carat diamond flushed in a manner to attract attention, which apparently was the purpose sought by the attractive wearer. G. VIC ROBERTSON Enter a second young woman with ber escort HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY She was not so pretty nor so richly .'She also leaned against the attired. counter, while her fiance, a large man and apparently cnUrely capable, tilled Making Sura. out an application blank. Lord Suttteld went with tbe then The second woman caught the sound day, the sixtieth wedding anniversary. of tUo tupping and turned to see the Prince or Wulea to India In I87&-- At one place the governor felt nervous It was a lovely day at the home of Mr. flash of the gem. atnoDK his people there were a The first youug woman glanced at They received Mrs. Skillman. and the face of the last arrival, took a number ot political and religious m many beautiful flowers and messages, fleeting appraisement of garments and natlcs who might be expected to make and many friends called in the after style mid continued to tup. The secoud trouble when tbe prince paseii noon to extend their congratulations young woman Indolently raised ber through. Be wan strongly tempted to and best wishes. arm. pluetd It ou the counter uud be- lock tbein nil up, but this would have The Epworth League Mission Study gan tuppli.g with ber Augers. The tirst been a somewhat high banded action Class will meet Friday evtning with young woman turned In surprise. Then and tbe governor hesitated to en Miss Margaret Burn. The class is she dropped her urui, ber lips became force It Be mentioned bis difficulty to one ot taught by Mrs. David Phelps, and the a Httnlght line, uud she walked to the desk where her prospective husband bis daughter. book of study Is The New Era of Asia "But wbj not glTa a garden party by Sherwood Eddy. The members are: was writing. The second young wotuuu smiled and papar sbe replied t one. "Invite Misses Susette and Fiancls Sawyer, also let her urm fall to ber side. The them all and keep them entertainni ' Louise and Mildred' Babbage, Margaret third flugiT of tbe left bund bore u until tbe prince baa passed throughgi 80 a fanatics' garden party was and Edith Burn, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. two curat diamond of purest luster. a with great success In tbe grouu'l-- f Frank, Messrs. Marion Denton, An"And they uever said a word." reExpress. the drew Anhby, Chas. Fallon, Emmett marked th official la charge of tbe who related the story. Los Mrs. John A. Ross and Edmondson, Uxpiewi. Tsday, Dt It Ntw-Sub- scrib Miss Margaret Skillman. Wroe. Dr. Allen Morris Kinchloe and Mrs. Kincheloe have Issued invitations to the marriage of their daughter, Idella to Mr Knssell Raymond Kincheloe Compton, next Wednesday morning at eight o'clock at the Methodist Church in Hardinsburg. Mrs. Frank English gave an elegant dinner Thursday for her mother, Mrs. Llllard. and Mrs. Bina Cannon. Sev eral delicious courses were served and covers were placed for the following: Mrs. A. B. Skillman, Mrs. Frank Mat tingly, Mrs Rebecca Lightfoot, Mrs. Elizabeth Keith, Mrs. English, Mrs. Llllard and Mrs. Cannon. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bowmer and Mrs. Nellie Burks, of Louisville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman Sun DIAMOND CUT DIAMOND. A Wordless Comedy In Which She Who Tapped Last Tapped Best. FOR SALE I 50 Light Stock STEERS For Immediate Delivery Always In office iIurliiR u II Io f liourk NOTICE-TAXPAYER- S We are giving every man, woman and child in Breckenridge county a chance to pay their taxes before the penalty goes on. We are going to collect, so why delay? Everyone is given a chance. This is a business proposition. We have given a bond to collect and WE AREGOINGTO DO so. Meet us at place and date below. Mook and Lodiburg, Monday, October 26. Union Star and Madrid, Tuesday, October 27. Constantine, Frymire, Rockvale, Wed. Oct. 28. Bewleyville, Chenault, McDaniels, Friday, Oct. 30 Big Spring, Irvington, Stephensport, Sat. Oct. 31. Custer, Saturday, November 3. Rosetta, Wednesday, November 7. Respectfully, A. T. BEARD, S. B. C. W. C. PATE, D. S. Hudson, Webster, Mooleyville, Glen Dean, Thursday, Oct. 29. WM. GIBSON, D. S. A.J. J. JtL--Lond- B. CARMAN, D. S. DYE, D. S. n SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION N'annlo Leo Frnyser on "Tho Challenge of Young Life to tho Sunday School," and one by Prof. J, T. Coatco on "The Possibilities of tho Country Sunday School." Tho music will be In charge of Prof. C. F. Croxton, Director of Music In tho Lexington Public Schools, who will bo nsaUtcd by u J COMING 6:1 Congress ' ELECTIONS VITAL TEST FDR Silver of Quality In Vote Will L Significant as a Guide to 1916 Leading Figures In Campaign Now On. State Association To Moot At laro choir and orchestra. Some of the Speakers. Lexington On October Rev, W. A; Drown, D.D., Chicago, III., Missionary Superintendent of the 20th To 23rd, 1914 OVER ONE HUNDRED SPEAKERS An Excellent Program Hai Been and Large Attendance Expect' Sued Roll Call of Counties Will De Story Teller, Lesson Writer, State Interesting Feature and Every Coun- perintendent Elementary Work. PresiMr. C. P. Huhleln, Louisville, ty Should Be Represented. dent Avery Plow Co. and President Kentucky Sunday School Association. Louisville, Ky. (Special). It would Mr. S. A. Harris, Secretary Boy's Denot be possible for us to give space for partment of the Young Men's Christhe entire program of the State Con tian Association of Kentucky. ventlon ot the Kentucky Sunday Ilcv. P. G. B. Mann, D.D., Presiding School Association which will be held .Elder of the Mnysville District M. E. in Lexington Oct. as It extends Church. South, nnd Editor of the Cenover four days, with more than twen- tral Methodist Advocnte. ty sessions and over one hundred speakers, livery one who Is connected lth the Sunday School will find something of Interest, something to Instruct and help. The pastor, the the teacher nntl the pupil will nil find Something of special value. Tuesday afternoon will be given to Conferences us will also ThursPre-pare20-2- International Sunday School Association. The lit. Itev. Lewis W. Burton, D.D.. Bishop of the Protostnnt Episcopal Church, Lexington. .Mr. Alfred .Mason, .Memphis, Tonn., Superintendent of large Sunday School. Miss Nannie Leo Frayscr, Lecturer, Reflect Public Sentiment as to President's Policies. and Beauty Unquestioned and exquisitcdestgn the highest ideals in plated ware are assured in spoons, forks, and fancy serving pieces bearing the renowned trade mark durability day afternoon. Tuesday night there Will be the welcome nddross by IHshoi Hurton of the Protestant Lewis Episcopal dresses Church, followed by ad from the I'resldmt. Chair Xov. 3 takes place one of the sives have entered the race. The most notable campaign made by nny of their candidates Is that of GlITord PInchot elections In the history of the In Pennsylvania, which serves to Thirty-fou- r United States divide the opposition to Senator Boles country. senators, all members of the house of Penrose. In Indiana former Senator representatives and governors of twenty-e- Albert .1. Beverldge r.splres to return ight states will on that day bo to his old position, nnd In Kansas chosen by vote of tho people. Upon Representative Victor Murdock Is runtho result of theso elections hangs the ning ngnlnst former Senator Curtis, political future of Woodrow Wilson, Republican, nnd Representative George the Democratic president Supporters A, Xeeley, Democrat. of tho administration find In the gubThe terms of sixteen Democratic and ernatorial election nlrendy held in the sixteen Republican senators now servstate of Maine cause for high hopes. ing will expire March 3. 101.", nnd two Maine has chosen n Democratic gover- vacancies are to be filled where sennor, Oakley C. Curtis, to succeed n ators now hold by appointment. Republican, nnd It has long been nn Important Changes. accepted political nxlom that "As Maine goes so goes the Union." Even though the elections should reHeretofore United States senators veal no marked shift of political have been elected by the stato leglsla- - strength, there will be n number of notable changes In the makeup of tho senate, especially on the Republican side. Neither Senator Root of Xew York nor Senator Burton of Ohio, two of the best known members of the pres. out minority, have sought Senator Perkins of California, who Is serving his third term, will drop out next sptlng, mid also Senator Isaac Stephenson of Wisconsin. Senator Ilrls-toof Kansas nnd Senator Crawford of South Dakota have been beaten at the primaries by other candidates for nomination. the Rcpubll'-aOn the Democratic side the election of Representative Oscar W. Under-most Important and also one of OX the most Interesting national 1847 ROGERS BROS, d tableware There are various makes of which are claimed to be "just as good," but, like all imitations, they lack the beauty and wearing quality identified with the original and genuine 1847 ROGERS BROS, ware.popularlyknown as "Silver Plate that Wears. " Sold by leading dealers everywhere. Send for catalogue "CL," showing all designs. Iaternatieaal SHrer Co., Mm.ofJVJSSiSiaco.. Merita, Com. silver-plate- J lib. Is battling with nil hie might against A. Mitchell Palmer Democrat, and GlITord 1'iiichot. Pre grcssjve. As an indication of the bit terness of the tight In Pennsylvania the opponents of Senator Penrose with drew their candidate for governor. Wll Ham Draper Lewis. In order to con ccutratc their .strength upon one man The gubernatorial caiup.ilgn in Penu sylvnnia is nlo a hot one. The Republicans have put up Dr. Martin (5 Brumbaugh, a well known educator, and the Democrats Vance C. r L. C. TAUL Insurance' Office Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning, Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health tnlck. ' Richard Henry Crossfield, President Transylvania University and the College of the Bible. A W. Fortune, D.D., TransylProf vania Cnlverslty, Lexington. Prcf .1. T. Coates, Supervisor Rural Schools of Kentucky, Frankfort. Rev Homer Carpenter, Pastor Christian Church, Shelbyville. Mr. C. C. Stoll, Louisville, Ken HIRAM W. CALIFOIINIA JOHNSON, CANDIDATE FOIt SENATE. Mr. C. F. Kuhlein, President Kentucky Sunday-schoo- l Association. man and tucky's Representative on the International Sunday School Association's Executive Committee. Rev. W. H. Hopper, Pastor Burnslde Presbyterian Church. Some of the Topics. New York's Campaign. in New York state Governor Glynn who superseded William Sulzer. Is seeking election on the Democratic ticket. Ills opponents are Charles S Whitman. ' Republican, and Frederick M. Davenport. Progressive. Although beaten Iu the primaries former Gov ernor Sulzer says he will run hide pendently. James W. Gerard, ambassador to Germany, won the Democratic uoml nation for senator from Now York wlille absent from the country and without making a personal campaign The Republican candidate is James W Wadsworth, son of a former congress- - Insurance. Old Reliable Companies r aonD o o o aoo Walls & Trent Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains ' Hardinsburg, CHOEZ) OOO : Ky. it Wednesday morning will be devoted largely to viewing the held with reports of work done and suggested plans for the future. Wednesday afternoon will be devoted to "Volunteer Service" when about twenty county officers from different parts of the state will tell how things have been done. Wednesday evening the Treasurer of the State Association will tell of "A Ten Thousand Dollar Investment." Itev. W. A. Ilrown will speak again on "Three Executive Committee "Growing," "How We Are Growing," of Secretary General the "How. the Cradle Roll Helps Us Grow." W. "How Rev. and Stato Association, Good Equipment Helps Us of the A. Ilrown, D.D., of Chicago. CZIOEZ) Grow," "How Graded Lessons Help Us Grow," "How the Story Helps Us Grow," "How Good Music Helps Us Grow," "How .Mothers' Meetings Help Us Grow." "Wanted Boys In the Sunday School," "What Boys Want in the Sunday School, rhe Sunday School for Our Girls." "Onward Together," "Con vention Value," "The Sunday School as a World Force," "Five Ways ofWorli-Ing," We Pay Postage Both Ways Anywhere in the U. S. A. JAMES OEUA1ID, CHOICE NEW VOltK DEMO- W. CRATIC I'Olt SENATOR. .r Great Superlatives." Thursday morning's program will deal with "Personal Evangelism," "Men and the Sunday School," and "The Conservation of Youth." There will also be the roll call of counties with responses from delegates who represent the counties Thursday at noon will be held the lunch and conference After the conferences on Thursday afternoon will come the "automoThursday bile ride" for delegates. eight a great address at the lieu All 1 day School .Men," "Personal Evangel- Ism," "The Moral Equivalent of War," "The Conservation of Youth," "The Spirit of Youth," "The Challenge to Activities Phys Service," "Pour-Folical, Mental, Social, Spiritual," "Temperance Teaching in the Sunday Sunday School, Hie Successful School Superintendent," The Youth of America," "The Youth of Kentucky," "Christ for Every Life," "Men and the Church," "Tho Challenge of Young Life to the Sunday School," "The Possibilities of tho Country Sunday School." Local Arrangements. When delegates arrive in Lexington they will go directly to the Broadway Christian Church, which can be reached by street car. There they will find the committee to assist them in getting located. There will be no free entertainment, but the committee will make arrangements with the hotels and boarding houses for the lowest rates possible. For Information with regard to boarding write to Mr. Bruce Davis, Lexington, Ky. For railroad rates see the agent of your railroad several days before you expect to Btart. For program and further Infor mation write to the Kentucky Sunday School Association. 712 Louisville Trust Building. Louisville, Ky. d "Three Great Superlatives," "Sun- Photo by American Press Association. VIOTOIl MUHDOCK OP KANSAS, WHO IIUNN1NU K01I SENATOltSIIIP. IS of Senator Johnston, Is assured. In Representative Broussard Louisiana has been nominated by the Democrats to succeed Senator Thornton. In every other case where a Democratic senatol now represents a state he has been renominated by his party. senators In nddltlon to the thirty-twregularly to be chosen, two others will o wood to succeed Senator White of Alabama, who was elected last spring to till the vacancy caused by the death BBBBb4 HfBflB- - bIbBBBBBBB, Superior Sanitary BBBBBBI BfflfflfflfflfflfflfflfM LAUNDERING Wo pay the postage both wayt on all packages 6Uc. --or over, work guaranteed flrst class Prompt deliveries In lanltary packages. Will credit you upon reference. Write for information. lietter. still, send trial bundle. 30 YEARS IN BUSINESS tures, and now under the direct elec tion law they arc nominated and elected the same us other candidates. Iu tho forty-eigh- t states there nre ninety- of six United States senators, whom ure chosen every two years for six year terms. The present senate is one-thir- d Democrats, composed of fifty-twhree Republicans nnd one Progressive. Miles Poludexter of Washington. There will also be elections in every congressional district, 435 In all, to choose the entire membership of the Sixty-fourtIn tbo present house. house there are 200 Democrats, 123 Republicans, 15 Progressives and 1 Independent. o forty-th be elected, one In Georgia to succeed Senator West, who was appointed on the death of Senator Bacon, and an other In Kentucky, where Senator Camden, appointed on tho death of Senator Bradley, has been nominated by the Democrats for the short term and former Governor Beckham for the long term. Photo by American Press Association. OHF011D MNCIIOT, OPPONENT BOIES l'ENUOSC OV 8EXAT01I Offices: 625 W. Jefferson St. LOUISVILLE. KY. BflllBB Governorships at Stake. governor. The terms of twenty-eigh- t will expire early In 1015, their succos sors to be elected In November next Georgia will elect a new governor In July, 1015, and Kentucky In Decern her. 1015. The states to elect Rover nors In November nre: Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, Call fornla, Colorado. Connecticut, Idaho Iowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Mlchi gan, Nebraska, Xevada. New Hump shire, Dakota New York. North Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon. Pcunsylvn nla, Rhode Island, South Carolina South Dakota. Tennessee. Texas, Vcr mont. Wisconsin und Wyoming. The tight In many states Is extrenielj hitter. In Illinois, for Instance, there Is a battle royal between Lawrence Y Hherinan. Republican, who seeks re election to the senate, and his Demo rratle opponent. Roger C. Sullivan Sullivan has long been In the local tud national limelight. He captured the nomination iu spite of the opposl lion of Secretary Bryan, Oovernoi Dunne and Mayor Harrison of Chicago. Sullivan's own city A third very busy contestant for the senatorial toga In Illinois Ik Raymond Robins, a noted social worker who Is n Progressive. Uncle Joe Cannon, the venerable former speaker of the house. In adding spirit to the contest In Illinois by reii son of bin ambition to go back to Washington lis the successor of Frank T, O'Halr. Democrat Pennsylvania looms big In the com lag struggle. Here Senator Doles Penrose, Republican, who Is running for Senator Thomas, whose term Is ex plrlng. Is opiiosed by 1. X. Stevens. city nttorney of' Denver, and lien Griffith. Progressive. GREAT PREPARATIONS MADE The Big Question. The big thing about the forthcoming struggle at the polls Is the question of bow strongly the nation at largo feels about the policies of President Wilson and the Democratic party. The elections will rellcct public opinion ou such great public questions as the new tar! IT. Income tax law, banking and currency legislation, the Wilson policy as regards trusts and big business, and the repeal of free tolls tit Panama. 1 1 Louisville. It has been eleven years ntnen l.exliiL'tnn had the honor of en tertaining this convention and these years have formed a period of unusual development In the Sunday-schoo- l Dr. William A. Brown, Missionary world. There have been many new of the International Sunday-schoolorganized, most ot the Sunday-schoo- l Association. schools have grown largely in tne Theater on "Social Hygiene." by Dr, number of people enrolled. The schools Howard Kelly of Johns Hopkins Unl- have become better organized and Frldav morning "Temuer- - have added many new departments. vi.ruliv. anc and Purity," "Missions" and "Our Tho Teacher Training uiasses, me Youth" will be tho subjects, rriuuy Organized Adult Classes, the Urgan noon will be tho lunch and conference lzed Teen Ase Classes, the Home De for County Officers. Prtday afternoon partments and the Cradle Rolls have will be given to the consideration of all developed Into departments or tne Rundav-Schoo- l Day" as It Sunday-school- s during these years and was observed this year, what It has each will have an Important place on mennt to the state, and how It can ue hi rimernm. nniia even more effective next year. One of the Interesting features of There will be banquets at C o'clock the State Convention ot the Kentucky tor the Elementary ana aeconuury Sundav School Association to be held will b Ua Workers. Friday night the convention in Lexington, Oct. will close with an address by Miss roll call ot counties. s 20-2- There Is another Important feature of the approaching contest that Is, It the relative will show decisively strength of the Republican und Progressive parties and the possibility of their fusion. Witli no less a lender of the Progressives than n former president of the United States, the streim ous Colonel Roosevelt. Democrats and Republicans alike have injected more than ordinary spirit In the tight to elect their respective" candidates. It Is the general belief that In the event of the ProgtvHslve party making a good showing In November Colonel Roosevrlt will he again a candidate for president In HUH. In practically nil the state except e Uiilled tttstf. In the are to be elected the Progres south--wher- cob-tor- n California's Hot Fight. Former Governor IUram V. Johnsou of California, the Progressive candidate for the senate. Is the center of nn Interesting contest In that state. Hit opponents are .lolin It. Curtln. a Democratic member of the state senate, and John D. Fredericks. Republican, who was district attorney of Los Angeles at the time of the McXnmara trial. There are three well known contestants for the senate seat which Is to be vacated by George C, Perkins of CaliBBBBBt They are Francis J. Heney. fornia. B ffiyj Progressive, who attained national prominence as a graft prosecutor; JolBBBBBB f seph It. Kuowlund. Republican, who has been n member of the bouse of representatives for ten years, and James D. Pbclan. Democrat, former mayor of San Francisco. The Wisconsin Republican primary UOIBS I'ENUOSB, WHO SEEKS resulted in what has generally been IK PENNSYLVANIA. Interpreted as n defeat for Senator Ln man and himself former speaker of Follette, whose seat was not. however, Ualubrldgc involved. Governor McGovern Is tbo the New York assembly Colby. Progressive choice for governor bull moose lender In Wisconsin, alIs a New York luwyer though the Progressive party la not The campalgti In Colorado Is Impor organised in the state. MeGovero carIn taut by reason of the disturbance ried the Republican primary for the the coal fields of the state lust April United States senate neat which Mr. Issue has assumed for and Stephenson Is vacating, although he--' mldable proportions. The Democratic was bitterly opposed by Senator La cuudidate for governor to succeed Republican coutest for Ellas M. Amnions Is former Sena Follette. The selec- tor Tbomaa M. Patterson, and E. P the zovernoniBlp resulted In the linn nf K I. I'hlllnii Jndn JOI1B u. Costlgan la again tbt Progressive Kand n attain tnt 'Dwwratie crikh-4a- te for governor. the-mini- ) 2- ! .t. i rr i w i m Vendors of World's Greatest Expositi Revealed by Present Marvels Conclave of Nations Unsurpassed in History at San Francisco in 1915 THE PANAMA-PACIFIC a ii INTERNATIONAL AVIATION RACE AROUND THE WORLD. KING CHARLES floumanla's Ruler Dead at a Critical Juncture. State of Ohio. City ..f Toledo. I f I.uciin C'oiintv. Frank J Chcnry iiiakrsi mill thai he I ronlor partner of the firm of !' J. Chrnoy Sc fo., ilolnu liii'tnrM 'n the t'ltv of To-.In, Cotimy ami Hfatf nforcmUI. and Hint iinld firm will pnv th- sum of ONI3 tor cn h nn.l Hl'NDUKn noi.l-Altrne of Cnlnrrli Hint rnnnnt be ruri'it by the line of HAUH C AT Mtltlt Ct'ltK. kuan'ic j. cm:Ni;v. Sworn to before inn nml nutiscrllieil In my preconce, Ibis 6lli day of Owemlwr, " QUIETED THEIR Uncle Sam's Troopers Impudent Fire, GUNS Return 1. ev-e- ry A. I). 1SS6. fkj W J N IH9 c p A Oct. 12. King Charles or Itotimauln in dead nt his country scat at Slnaia, in Wnlachia. Kins; Charles had been ill for two weeks. Ills nines had been oharnctetlzcd as a "dip lomntlc sickne s"" and di ath came as a distinct suiprlso. BIG EASTERN BATTLE ' Copyright. 1914. by Tanama Pacific International Kxpositlon Company. Germans Reported to Be Check International exposition at San Francisco will be the gathering placo of the In May. 1915. tho Panama-Pacifimost expert aeronauts from all tho civilized nations of the globe, when tho start Is mado of the great aerial ing for a prize of $300,000, the largest sum ever offered for any single sporting event In history. Every dearound the globe. The race will scription of motor-driveair craft will participate In this stupendous represent tho climax of all tho world's aeronautical activities and will stand for nil time as an immortal epic of Vienna special : Another Russian human daring, human ingenuity, and the marvelous epitome of tho progress of mankind. It will be the supreme attack south of Przomysl has been a historic cycle that will compare with tho crossing of tho adventure of our day. As an achievement, it will mark After this the Husslan retreat Atlantic by Columbus and the circumnavigation of the world by the fleet of Magellan In 1522. Aviators have long so general that the western acroplnuo toura. discussed the project of front has been evacuated. n round-the-worl- d COLOSSAL GROUP OF STATUARY FOR VAST EXPOSITION COURT "NATIONS OF THE EAST." Petrogrnd special: Tin; Russian army operating toward Cracow lias separated the Austriaus from the and .the Austriaus have, bi.tn compelled to retreat. Connection by the Aintrlans with the Hermans in Silesia also has been broken. London special: Ily a sudden tightening of the censorship at Petrograd the How of news from the several Important sections of tho battle front in the east was checked. This can only mean that the Russians are developing movements whose preliminary stages must be kept absolutely secret. There are Indications from sources that Germany, recovering from the effects of the recent disaster to her armies In Suwnlkl, where (icn F.l Paso special: After cannon and rlllu halls had fallen Into Naco, Aria., from the contending Mexican armies In Nnro, Sonora, American troops ol the Ninth United States cavalry reTake Hull's Family Pills for cnnitlpstlon. turned tile fire Sunday. Tho American troops were ordered by their conv mnnder. Lieutenant Drake, to return Tl'p pr o'' the refugees the lire after tho Yanul Indians ol ihluncd out ns the appearance of In Governor Mnytorena had fired appar on cycles Indleat fantrynien mounted cntly directly Into tho trenches occued the coming of the army. Thesp pied by the United States troops. were followed li commls'aiiat wa : The American tiro Immediately ons of all shapes and sizes. quieted the gnus of the .Mexicans. Tin For several hours there was an endAmericans fired about 100 shots. The less stream of cavrlry. artillery nn'l tiro from the Yaqul ditches and from mounted Infantry All the lmpedim-- n the concealed Indians advancing on field hospitals were Inci- - ' ta of the the city, was directed Into tho position in this marrh The Red Cro s waon. of the troops at the stockno longer carried wounded, but tired yards American at town. doctors and first aid stretcher beare..-- . They were the east Nend of tho ordered by their command' Hoth men nnd I'orfes showed signs o' lug officer to return the tire, under the great fntlgue. but the whole n.avch Instructions issued by the war depart was carried out In the most orderl manil,.,r. There was a certain ulr of ment authorizing American troops to lire on attacking troops when subjectcheerfulness among the re.iter nun ed to Imminent danger. Tho fire from her of the ni'm. Others had fa''iii tho Hill forces and from the Ynrpila dead usleej) In perilous positions. was In turn sent In the direction of the American positions However, the lire HilliousV Feel heavy after dinner'? of the Yarpils was so much more effecComplexion sallow? LivBitter taste? tive that the American troops wero op er perhaps needs waking up. Doan's dered to reply. s Kegulcts for blllious attacks. 2'c nt The hardest attack Mn.Uorena's have yet made upon the Cnrranza all stores. men In the tranches took place early Sunday morning, preceding the firing FRENCH GAIN GROUND by the American troops. A number of .Maytorena's Indians crossed the Paris Issues Statement Outlining ine into Arizona, to attack the Operations at Front. Mill treops ftom the east and were ImParis. Sept. 2t. The war onico is- mediately disarmed and placed under sued the following: arrest by the United States troops. "On our left wing and nnrtl of thn The Maytorena men lost llfty killed Aisnc and dhectly down tho live' and many wounded In the attack from Solssons. our troops wero vlo against the 1111 trenches. Hill claims lently attacked by superior forces and to have lost oight men killed and a few were compe'led to give ground, which wounded. was, however. During the engagement four cannon recapImmediately tured. Moreocr on the right bank of shells fell into the town of N'nco, Ariz.; tho Olso wo have continued our ad- one shell wrecked a residence, another vance and north of Ithclms we have exploded near the United States cusrepulsed all the enemy's attacks, al tom house, a third fell In an Infield though tho attacks wero extreineiy and the fourth struck the wnrehoiiso of n mercantile establishment. lgoious. "In the center, east of Ithclms. we have again gained ground through Only Ono "BROAIO QUININE" our attack. In the Argonno district, To crttlie ce milne. call for full name, i; IIROMO UUININ1!. Look for siKnatureof In the situation remains unchanged. a Cold In One Day. Stop K. W. the district of the Woerve, the recent cough OROV'IJ. Cures and works off cold. Sic, nud licailaclie, lalus hae heavily drenched the ground and all movements of troopi-havA STORE HOUSE FOR ARMS become extremely difficult." Notary Public. If all's Cntnrrli Care taken Internally and acts directly upon the blood niul mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. V. J. CUKNF.r CO . Toledo. O. Sold by nil Drucglsts. T."c. (Seal) A. W. Or.RASON', ! Ya-qnl- Inter-nat'oa- -- 1 LAXA-TIV- Farmers, mechanics, railroaders, la- borers, rely fonDr. Thomas' lilcctric Oil. Fine for cuts, burns, bruises. Should be kept in every home. 25c and .'i0o. Q.............. I LIVE STOCK AND DAIRY iCopyrisht, 1914. This photograph shows the enlarged figures for the colossal group, "Nations of the East." to crown tho Arch ot International exposition at San Francisco in 1915. With the exception of the Rising Sun at the Panama-Pacifithe elephant and tho camel on the left all the figures are completed. The elephant, however, will be Burmounted by a howdah and the camel by a rider. The group in Us entirely Ib the conception of A. Stirling Calder, with whom Tho huge elephant in the center of tho group was modeled by Frederick Q. It. Roth and Leo Lentelll .Mr. Roth, who also modeled the Camels. The mounted horsemen were modeled by Iaio Lentelll. From left to right the figures are: Arab warrior, negro servitor bearing baskets of rruit, camel ana ruier, iniconer. eiepunm, representing India; Duddhlst lama, bearing, emblem of authority; camel and rider, negro servitor, Mongolian warrior. c by Panama Pacific International Expoalllon Company. WORLD'S FIRST INDOOR AEROPLANE FLIGHT. eral Itenueukampf roenged himself for his defeats at Allensteln and is making the new Hinslau advance In Fast Prussia extremely costly, Unofficial reports point, however, to tho steady maintenance of that advance, with tho Russians now well within Knst Prussia and again seriously threatening Koenlg.Uiurg nnd the Dantzlg-Thorbarrier. It Is reported that a strong Russian force Is operating within a few miles of the town of Thorn. It Is recognized here that until Russia breaks the Dantzh? Thorn line of defense, her main ad vnnco against I'res'au nml Ilerlln from the south cannot be prosecuted safely. In western Poland the ltiis;Ian- have been conipelhd to slow their ad vanco because of stubborn Oermnn lietween Warsaw and tin Prussian frontier It Is reported that the (lermans pre abandoning Polann but under tho hilUliiut leadership of Oeuoral Von Illmlcnhurg. they are redoubling their efforts In southwestern Poland, where tho center of Inter' Is now tho greit battlo progremliu nlou"; the left bank of the Vhhi.' Petrngrad reports small but I'e"!!''-Russiasuccesses nlthnu'h ret'irt? from Porlln niontlon equally bv Mm fiermans. Obvio"sh tho battle, wherein more than l."0'i n de"nlti-advances Alfalfa is one of tho best feeds in the world, but It Is not a balanced ration. Alfalfa and ensllnge make u nearly perfect ration Corn and ensilage are Hue, Olluieal or cottonseed meal and ensilage are practically as good .lust because ensilage Is n splendid feed It must not be understood that It Is a complete feed. Animals will live upon the church. It if the corn ears have been cut into the silo, us they should always be. but No need for calomel with the nauseI hey will not do their best In the is happy of meat, unit Ion or milk. Some ating effects. voneciitrnted feed N necessary for this. in results. Klnchcloe's Pharmacy. A close, poorly ventilated stable Is Mic of the most potent agents In the TWENTY BOMBS If our cattle DROPPED iipread of tuberculosis. could be kept out In tin- - open every day In the year, we would have very German Aviators Make Another Atlittle tuberculosis in our herds. tack on Paris. The prollt In u cow comes from the (iermau aviators Paris special: extra amount ol milk she will yield lropped twenty bombs Into vurious gives on coin, over what he districts of Pails Sunday, killing three moii pasture or the coarse feeds usuaiiy persons nud wounding fourteen others. given her. After tho attacking aeroplanes apA little strainer under tho hole when parently hnd exhausted their supply you draw off the buttermilk will save of missiles, French neroplanes aacoad-e- d Itself many times over In the course nnd pursued them, chasing tho Qeo r.f ii single year. iiKins toward the east. u Ohurch Turned Into Offensive Base, Says Mexico Story. Acting on seMexico City specialcret Information that the historic Santo Domingo church was being usol ns a storehouse for arms and animunl-Moby the opponents of the Constitutionalist government, tho military authorities took possession of that arresting members of tho clergy A search reand ninny worshippers. vealed n hidden envern under tho main altar, which was filled with partly decomposed bodies of men who had evidently met with violent deaths. The Identity of the victims of tho alleged political plot has not been established. More than 300 rifles nnd a quantity of ammunition were found concealed In qdi-lic- n 000 on both si Jos nro engaged, yet Indecisive v-ss- Is .i Wako up your Liver. A lazy Ilver is guaranteed to rebrines on the worst of diseases. Take lieve troubles rcsultlne; from a disord- VI;R . LAX now. Kluchuloe's ered Liver. Pleasant to take and perUV Pharmacy. fectly harmless. Kiucheloo's Pharmacy. A CAR BOULDER. CRUSHED Unusual Accident Pious Advertisement. following advertisement wna printed In tin- - Pennsylvania Curette for June 'J3, 17S7. The author of tills little masterpiece Is supposed to be no other than FrauUlIn himself. "D. V" then, standi for Deborah Franklin: "Tnkeu out of a pew In the church some months slnco n Common Prayer Hook hound-Ired. gilt and lettered D. F. on each cover. The person who took tt Is advised to open It and read the eighth commandment and afterward return tt Into the mm pew again, opoa which bo fwtaar A 'nMWTMnrr hi m i nir Tie i inirranwirpr tit mi rr rrrn Panama flew The first time an aeroplane ever flew Inside a bulWng was when Lincoln Deachey, the famous aviator, International exposition to open la San huge Palace of Machluery on the grounds of the Pamma-PaclnMa the high. Deachey passed on February 20, 1915. The Palace ol Machinery is almost 1.000 feet long and 1S6 feet one end to the other ot the building, flying for more taaa 300 feet and at height ot 60 feet. The mostInremark. width. tlM? feature ot Us light was that he had to steer a straight snm dewm Us owUr atola, whisk la 75 test iCopyrlaht. I 1914. by Pacific International KxDisltlon Company. o Fran-Jelao- o Claims Three VicA SHIFTING GOVERNMENT tims In Colorado. Denver, Col., special: Dropping 100 How Antwerp Was Abandoned For feet from a precipice, a twenty-toOstend. boulder crashed down upon n Hying Ghent special: Tho gallant llttlo Denver and Rio Grando train eighteen Itelglan army passed through Ghent on miles east of Grand Junction Sunday, Its way to Ostend. The troops which killing three persons and seriously inhold the city against tho (Ire of the juring fourteen more. great German guns for twelve days Tho huge rock crushed a steel cat wero preceded by tho last of tho snd pinioned a score of men, women throngs of refaseos, chiefly women and and children s. children, driving with thorn their loads of househild beloiflius. pnp--ier- Tho Subscribe right Now wlH bt taken." 1 1. saananaaaaaaWai iia''- - riiMiiMiiiiggsfliriilii 1- i iT ri'iiti f r'saaaaisi it i n TVif'i " ' Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Hnwes left Frl day for a visit to relatives In Marlon and Owensboro, Mrs. Lum Smith and Miss Nell Smith spent Tuesday in Loul ville. Mr. And Mri. Ed McAfee, W. J. Piggott and A. T. Adklns attended the funeral of Jule Krashear in Louisville Wanted TO BUY 10 Suckling MULES 52-i- n Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Hrooks are home from a trip to Bldorado, III. Little Ross Illythe was seriously injured last SunJay by falling from a truck at the Webster Stone Co, Mrs. Robert Hell is In Garfield with her sister, Mrs. Laura Kennedy, who is very ill. Miss Claire Jolly, who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Jolly, left Monday for Louisville where she will spend the winter months with Mr. and Mrs. E. It. Jolly. Arthur Stilts, of Maumee, III., spent Sundav with Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Graham. Miss Eliza I'iggott, of Louisville, has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. Pierce Hardaway, of Bewleyvllle, was in town Saturday. Miss Eva Carrigaii has returned from Louisville. Mrs. E. I'. Alexander spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rhodes, of Medora. Mr. and Mrs. Lon Cowley, Miss Aliene Cowley and Dr. W. B. Taylor motored to Loviiville Wednesday. Lawrence Kirtley, of Meade county, has moved his family here. Mrs. Lottie Handy spent the week end with Mrs. Cecil Shaln, of Guston. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Chapin and Mrs. Hettle Spradlin returned Wednesday from a trip through Southern Indiana and Illinois. Miss Eva Payne left Saturday for Cincinnati. Mrs. Mary Munford has had for her guests Mr. and Mrs. Embry Wrather, of Texas. Mrs. M. A. Hrandenburg left Sunday for a two weeks stay in Tip Top Mrs. John Livers, of Hasin Spring, who is at St. Joseph's Infirmary, is improving after a serious illness. Miss Julia Lyons spent the week end with ner parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jonas the Metine. Tho Germans have fallen consistently to get a foothold on the left bank of the river from whenct. they could advance their lienvy gun" to bombard Verdun. They have Imci beaten back from Apromont, which now Is held by t' French. While General .loffre s communications, i ways of tho most jeneral nature, reassure I'arlR as to tho ability of the allies to hold tb? German at nil point? of the main battle Hn. there are 'inofficial reports that tiroditco even more satisfaction. PUREST r...4 SWEETEST C7 BEST ji km 11 ONLY GOOD WHEAT SCIENTIFICALLY MILLED MAKES THE BEST FLOUR r? . tttn r i i nivniii v c -- ie n c iiiiw i urn nrti r v j. nc nun is IL.i Snow Drift flour is made under cleanly and sanitary conditions, ABSOLUTELY PURE and free from adulterations of any kind. purity and wholesomeness are its highest recommendations warranted Its Measure and Up lies' tinv H a'. ' ), ' ' It r".:t be stated tint ''ie bIIIps are developing an offensive from rn eti!lrely ferc.-- s f'.'-.n- C'sns'vi. li.lcnlly It Is Impossll;'" 'o r,re to tho locatl'n ir tf"i of "in hi' Devslop'ng N'fw r- - r -- - CALL FOR THE BAG WITH THE LOAF OF BREAD ON IT! . It is best, costs no more than the rest why not use it? Monday, October 12th Circuit Court Day - Will Pay the Highest Prices G. VIG ROBERTSON Hardinsburg, Kentucky Mie rrpn They have and tho means to threaten tho Ger mnns from t'tc direction of t'le channel and th" North sea ports Large force of French end British are striking vigorously and apparently successfully at the Germana In Belrlum, while the main allied armies ds'cat every attempt of the German hoit In northern France to maintain a new off en slvc. Although the allies have been hard pressed to defend their lines Trom Arras south'verd to Schscr.s and eastward nil the way to the Mcuse nnd the thev have sucline of Verdun-Tonl- , ceeded in mobilising and launching In- Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky THE OLD RELIABLE Breckinridge Bank. Does a Strictly Legitimate Banking Business This Enables us to be Always Safe and Strong SEEK TO CAPTURE THERM Belgium's Ruler in ml GERMANS PUSHING ON Ostend, Latest Belgian Capital, Scene of Attack, Lons. Mrs. J. K. Hramlette and Miss Guedry QUEEN HAS LEFT FOR ENGLAND Uramlette spent Saturday in the city. II. J. Krebs attended the Uakers' Association which was held in Owensboro Kaiser's Army Bent On Capturing last week. Whole Government. Kenneth Smith, of Guston, was in town Saturday. Mrs. L. H, Moreman and mother, The liable special: AccordlnK to Mrs. Kate Hennett, attended the Cal trustworthy iufr rotation from HeK'l-urn- , wedding at I'ewee Valley loway-Age- e swiftare the Grman? advanclns toward Ostend with the object of Mrs. Maggie Chamberlain left Satur- making the kin;;, who now Is there, day for Wichita, Kas., to attend the and the government officials of Belgium prisoners. It is said that the Interi:itioiiar;ongress of Karm Woqueen has left for England. men. It is reported that the German govJ. It Hottell and family spent Sun. ernor has demanded of flursomastei 0 day with Mr. and Mrs. Johu Nevitt, of Vos that Antwerp pay a levy of Indemnity to the Germans. Basin Spring. News of lively fighting between Ghent Ed Merrison has returned from and Terinonde. where the allies repulsed 10,000 Germans, Indicates the Mrs. C. IJ. Hook has been on the battle is extending northward of the sick list. allies' line. Mrs. Nora Hoard was elected PresiParis special: Antwerp Is lost and dent of the School Improvement League Ostend is now the thorn in the Ger which met Fridav afternoon. man side. In this region French, Ilrlt- R. H. McClothlan has the contract to Is t and Belgians are launching an at at crossings of tack which may finally secure the adremove vantage hoped for from the delayed streets and put in concrete walks. The members of the M. E church turning movement against Von Kluck. The government Is silent concerning who attended the surprise donation this new offensive thrust, but there are party Tuesday at the parsonage spent credible report! In the newspapers that a pleasant afternoon and afforded Rev. the Germans have been beaten In bat Wade and wife a surprise indeed tles in the region of Ghent and that T. J. when they were presented with the their counter attacks aimed at the many queer shaped packages. coast cities havo been repulsed. There Mrs. Hettie McCall and Mrs. E. II. Is no longer doubt that Belgium is to have returned be in the near future the theater of Jolly, of Louisville, gigantic conlllctit, even though the home after a visit to Mrs. Elizabeth siege In Fiance continues from the Hendriuk. Ol.io to the Meuso. France feels a now Miss Mildred Hawes spent the week uplltt in spirit slnci It Is certain that the allies not not content to defend end in Owensboro. of Louisville, has France, but are determinedly striking Miss Mary Herou, In Belgium been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Satisfactory to Allies. I). C. Heron. While the allies develop power In Belgium, General .loffre reports the How To Olve Quinine To Children. situation In France to he ovcrywhero FKBRILINKU the name clvea to an satisfactory. Get man cavalry raiding Improved Uulnluc. ltiaaTakleletiSyrup, pleat-an- t toward the North sea has been reto take and does not disturb the atomach. Children take It ami never know It U Quinine. pulsed at the Itlvcr I.ys and driven Alio especially adapted to adults who cnnml take ordinary Quiulne. Dora not nauseate nor hack toward Armentleres. Colnc'den-tally- , cause nervousness nor rinKiue in the head. Try the allies mudc prosress nt the it the neat Unit von need Quinine lor any purpose. Ask fur 'I onnce original package. The hhipu of the Mne and tire malntnliili -name 1'UUUlUMi ta hlwuiu bottle. IS cents. an unbroken wall to the German at tempts to break through at Itoye and from O.iro.in to HhrlmK. In this rn A Rainbow Km. nsstulu In"", Baron-- 1 gave my wlf nilnbow glon tlii nns' Eastward to th kiss h low minute before I t home boon rep il.-- I. Men o, each side attacks only with ar this murtilnu Egbert What In the world l u rain tlllerv, frontal nd"ann's by Infantry having been ahuii'loiied, bow UUtt'r Very dcllnlto iiiiTeKseH arc reported "On t la follow u Menu by General .lore In the fWit'ii" vlnv; StntfMiniii Thursday. ly $100,-000,00rt. step-stontrade-mar11 11 tho German cause. As a result Germany with a blockaded coast nnd Inactive fleet has been able to use Holland's ports as If they were German ports. England with constantly grow-InNOTICE Irritation has been obliged to endure this i.xst unsatisfactory state of All persons having claims against the affairs. But if Holland resigns the estate of Lennie JIattingly, deceased, mouth of the Scheldt to Germany and will please present the same to us proper her neutrality becomes flagrantly onely proven, as required by law. sided as, to many, It has appeared sh cretly to be, the whole situation may Tin; hank change overnight. The crlsh Is as & TRUST CO., Administrators of the estate of delicate and as charged with explosive as ran readily be Imagined Lennie Mattingry, Hardins- factors Times asserts, on the authority The burg, Kentucky. of a Dutch correspondent, that Joi many Is preparing to lay claim to the mouth of the Scheldt on the ground that the occupation becomes necessai as an emergency war measure agaltfl England, an emergency comparable to tho necessity for the violation of the neutrality of Pelgium. The Tageblatt, of Berlin, quotes Ma military critjor Moraht, a ic, to tho effect that the occunation of Will She Give Way to German Antwerp Is "a great step toward our settlement with England." Such occupation, accord'ng to the Tachlait. Pressure? wou'd enable the Germans to direct their efforts "apa'nst the toughest and most tmscripulriis of our enemies. ' ENGLAND IS ANXIOUS TO KNOW Dutch newspapers quote German newspapers as spying that with Antwerp In the hand3 of the Germans, the port will he available as a subsidiary naval If the Kair.er Carries Out Supposed base nmalnst England, and that thu Plan to Begin Operations Against operations thus will take on a new England, the Mouth of the River form. These hints, from a variety ot Scheldt, Controlled by Holland, Will sources, all tend to show the gravity Be Essential to the Success of Such of the situation. Holland's Sympathies Germanic. Operations. There are racial, commercial and Berlin, Oct. 12. Antwerp and all Its historic reasons which might impel the forts are In our possession. The his- Dutch to side with Gcrmr.ny If a decitorical monuments were spared a sion was unavoidable. The prlnco conmuch as possible. sort, Henry of Mecklenhurg-Schwerl-gan- , Is thoroughly German and has London, Oct. 12. The fall of Ant- been reported to bo strongly under the werp places Holland squarely between Influence of the kalaer. The royal closing millstones of British and Ger- house of Holland Is of Germanic orman Interests. For Antwerp to be of igin. any use to Germany as a base for naThere are ancient and modern val operations against England, the causes for Dutch antipathy to England kaiser must control the mouth of the and France. The former outsped HolScheldt, which Is altogether In Dutch land In the race for colonial posseshands. There Is reliable Information sion and reduced tho Dutch navy to that Germany Is urging the Dutcu second-ratImportance. The latter government to relinquish that control. compelled Holland In 1S::0 to submit to Such diplomatic success by Germany tho loss of PoWum. would be a direct violation of the neuIf forced into tbo conflict. Holland trality of Holland as provocative to could maka a foruldsblo ch wlng. It England as tho military seizure of Is estimated that sho could arm and and as certain to ho fraught with employ perhaps 100,000 men. Her 0 tremendous consequences. poaco strength Is approximately governTho attitude of tho Dutch soldiers with K2 guns. Inment becomes therefore of Intense The navy cors's's of ten small batterest. Despite assertions by Dutch tleships, four cruisers, a small river politicians that the majority of the monitor, forty-sevetorpedo boats, people or Holbnd favor the causo of eight destroyer, six submarines and the allies and are determined to nolo a number of scouting vessels. their government to strict neutrality, thcro have been ominous Blgns that A hundred personi were killed or the sympathies of Holland are actual- Injured In Lisbon, Portugal, by an exly with Germany and that Germany plosion at the gas works. Despondent over Illness, E. A. Gilhas been receiving supplies through Dutch ports In spite of tho efforts of lette, aged sixty, killed himself In a the British nnvy to wlnuow suspicious Fort Wayne bank. cargoes ar . In spite of tho protosta-tlon- s of the Dutch leaders. It Is not id twenty ''vn re: &'?:.- wut,n' ' ' much to say that submission by Hola 'n a -persuasion of force land to ml'"' nh YI' - Ml "eciho c""'M' would compel tho British government " o 'outlierM rr'lr to Instant action, action that might l",,rd of d' easily Involve tho Dutch nation In tho hv nnt'o""' ' ' ' f'n" havo ' - ivMon"l or K . . i j& aioii war. i o :o 4ii pur to..i. Using Holland's Ports. Illthorto Gormun diplomacy, blundering elsewhere, achlovcd notable obOrdered to Buss Border. jects as rcarth Holland, Borlln lias It Is rumorct Bucharest lAeckil" treated Holland with tho most circum- that tho l'lrst Roumanian army carps to the Austrian fron. spect polltinoiJ. Holland 1ms been has been or1 resa niattur Rlorifylni; Hooded with dependent operct'ens that threaten Mori-nn- d the Gorman bold cn n?!?lum more General lo"re Is tho Important action' toward the north and compelling tho Germans to lengthen their west flank. More nnd more It becomes certain that tho nV's Irnprcjnablv situated along the Al- - no nnd north of the Otse are developing tho strength to attack the line of defense In Belgium, an attack design"!! to free the roast cities from danger, to recapture nnis'clsto seize the railroad lines communicating with France, and to force the retreat of the German armies When in Need of Anything Come to us g QUALITY AND ALSO QUANTITY Is Our Slogan The two rarely seen together, but, we have the best of everything and lots of everything in our new line of fall and winter merchandise. Tt 33 of hardinsburg HOLLAN FACING Extraordinary Line of Men's Clothing Goods, ACUTE 08ITI0N Extensive selections of Dress nillinery and Winter Underclothing. well-know- Make Out Your List and We Can Fill It Satisfactorily I. B. RICHARDSON ! GARFIELD WATER HORSES OFTEN. During tho Hot Summer Season Hore Should Have Plenty to Drink. In these hot summer days men never think of going to their work without taking of drinking water. And they have very little to fear from beat so long as they persplro freely and by drinking often keep up perspiration. But while providing for their own comfort and necessity very few ever give a thought to the fact that their horses when working in the hot sun perspire ns copiously,' nnd even more so, than the driver and need water fully as much. It Is but very little trouble to have a barrel or a tank on a log boat or sled, nnd when going to the field take It along with a pall In It, and two or three times In n half day give each horse a drink. In fact, the horse should have a drink ns often as the driver. He will appreciate It fully as much. This Is but very little trouble, as tho water can be drawn nlong the headland, and when stopping to rest the collars should be raised from the shoulders and the horse given a sip of water. When this is done when the team is put Into the stable at noon they nre ready to be grain fed, nnd the trouble of taking out to water after standing to cool off la obviated. The team very quickly will learn to IndWte t the 'driver when they want a drink. A merciful man Is merciful to his hi'iiwt. lie certainly ought to be kind to mi'' of his must faithful friend. National Stoi'kiunii nnd Filmier. KENTUCKY County Poultry Show. The Breckenrldge County Poultry Association have completed arrangements to hold its first annual show at Hardinsburg during the month of November. Every breeder of standard-bre- d poultry In the county is earnestly requested to enter their birds in this show. I e Bel-glu- Please address the manager at the earliest possible date and list with him the number and variety of birds you. expect to enter so the premium list can be arranged. There will be neither, entrance or admission fees charged, and the association expects to make this one of the best county shows in the State. Watch for premium list and date of show. D. D. Dowell, Mgr. , 123,-00- Piles Cured la 6 to 14 Dava Tour drareUt will refund money if FA29 OINTMENT (ails to cure any cue of Ttfltlf. Blind, Bleedlns or Protrudlns Pllei Iu6 to 14 days. Th fint application glvei Eae and Rett, 3(f, n Car Load of Cattle. uiar n inn nun ufrn innr intv wiLii izi ... an in a Lilt? Mini nri(7 nr inrnain a1Ia.a.t V4wii v w iu& t t. uuu iqvciviuk CHOCKS IOr men Game oume ot mem were very proua oi their sales and well pleased, with the prices. C. E. Dowell aold two (Jr-m- t"ri vt"t ' "'"co. i-- ' at ou cents. Harris Hicks sold threa T head averaging 000 pounds at eV cents, las. Gray three head for MM. Drowned BodUa. No bumnn ldy after drowning can and Buck Whltworth two head for 95. Mr. Whltworth said he had not fed remain sun luimt-- than ninety or tioun Aittiii)s--t- i nil Air tins these cattle a half bushel of mm hit H WMtl rxprllwl trt in tile iiiiil's Ii the Inhaled had raised them on grass and fodder i Ii.m n,. Mumi win Wilier IIU' Iniunnl and gave them good warm shelter I'd ,lncli lifgtn in ruriii tile :Imtnrmigti the winter. III tin) il'i il I....U iiiiincliaii-lhi iti r nlue-ty-si- x tn-eI ) " WMWl'-'.t- J'UMUUH ' dlililtlnli l'lllinli-iitll:- i l.tiliiw now is ine tune tosubscri IRVINGT0N PHARMACY, The Drug Store That Saves You Money