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The Breckenridge news: June 30, 1915 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 brc1915063001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 30, 1915 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 $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 BRECKENRIDGE NEWS ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. VOL. XXXIX MISS MOORMAN WED TO EDWARD CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1915. 8 Pages WATLINGTON-WES- T No 52. NEW REVOLT J. WEBER Large Company Sees the Wedding in the Baptist Church in this City Saturday Afternoon Beautiful Decorations. GUESTS FROM A IS NIPPED IN THE BUD Huerta and Orozco Under Arrest. PAIR SEIZED IN TEXAS Condensed Statement ot The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Go. At The Close of Business June 15, 1915. RESOURCES Loans and Discounts. $351,678.00 Overdrafts Secured and Unsecured 2,395.20 Due from National Banks .. $35,703.29 Actual Cash on 15,448.20 Hand 51,151.49 Total Cash on Hand WEDDINGJVEDNESDAY Marriage Celebrated at the Country Home of Mr. and Mrs. G, R. Watlington, of Union BRIDE LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in, in cash..$ 50,000.00 Surplus Account 28,000.00 Undivided Profits 10,699.98 Deposits 319,888.36 Star. ONLY DISTANCE. DAUGHTER. The wedding of Miss Katherine Klyde Moorman and Mr. Edward J. Weber was solemnized at three o'clock In the Baptist church Saturday afternoon. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. E. 0.' Cottrell in the pres. ence of a large gathering of relatives and friends. The church was beautiful, the cban-ce- l being festooned with asparagus, and large bunches of Queen Anne's lace added to the beauty of the decorations. Several pews were marked by white satin ribbon and bows of white tulle. The wedding march was played by Miss Louise Moorman, of Hardinsburg. Before the bridal procession "Loves Old Sweet Song" was sung by Miss Edith Plank The bride entered the church with Miss Louise Babbage, her maid of honor; the bridegroom and Mr. John Fitchnor, of Louisville, his best man, met the bridal party at the altar. Miss 'Claudia Pate and Miss Martha Willis Mr. Woolsey were the bridesmaids. Moorman Caye, of Louisville, and Mr. Frank Moorman, a brother of the bride, were the ushers. The wedding gown was white net over white silk, the bride wore a largo transparent hat, and car ried a French bouquet of bride's roses and white sweet peas. The maid-of- honor wore a white voile dress, with a pink girdle and a large white panama hat, trimmed in ulnk daises. She car rled a French bouquet of pink roses and pink sweet peas. The bridesmaids wore lingerl dresses, with white hats. They had French bouquets of Mrs. Ward's roses and lavendar sweet peas. Miss Plank and Miss Moorman wore corsage bouquets of pink sweet ' peas. Immediately following the wedding an Informal reception was held at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Sallie Moorman. Mr. and Mrs. Weber left on the afternoon train, amid a shower of confetti, rice and the ringing of little iron wedding bells. After a bridal trip Mr. and Mrs. Weber will send at home cards to their friends ia Louisville. Among the wedding guests from a distance were-- : Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weber, parents of the groom; Miss Clara Weber and sister, Mrs. Kdlnger, Mr. and Mrs. Nevins, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor and daughter, Miss Virginia Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Harpoie, and daughter, Miss Margret Harpoie, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moorman and son, Jackson Moorman, Mrs. Fred Ferry, of Louisville; Miss Emmy Lou Moorman, Robert Moorman and Walter Moorman, of Glen Dean; Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Donaldson, of Bowling Green, and Mrs. LeRoy Ramp, of Kansas City. Charged Willi Conspiracy Against American Neutrality Laws. Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures charged off... Other Real Estate, Farm Lands Other Assets 2,7243.4 639.31 GIVE BONO ANO ARE LIBERATED $408,588.34 $408,588.34 Collector of Customs Cobb Declares He Frustrated a Fresh Uprising In Mexico When He Invited Huerta and Orozco to Become His Guests. Turns Both Over to Colonel Morgan at Fort Bliss Gigantic Plot Said to Have Been Unearthed by Govern- Very Respectfully, PAUL COMPTON, Cashier OFFICERS M. D. BEARD, Miss Laura Hugh Watlington and Mr. Coleman 1'. West were married last Wednesday afternoon at the country home of the bride's parents, Mr, and Mrs. G. R. Watlington, nt. Union Star. The Rev. W. W. Winchell "officiated In the marriage ceremony, which was performed in the presence of a large com pany of relatives and friends. The bride is an only daughter and is a popular young woman. Mr. West is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton West. Wedding guests who came from a distance were: James Cox, of Brandenburg, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Parks and children, of Webster, James Hendrick, of Irvington, Philip and liessie Watlington, of Hardinsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Payne and daughter, Ruby, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Payne and son, Marvin, and daughter, Kva, Mr. nnd Mrs. Carlt Payne and daughter, Mrs. Nell Dick-ma- n and children, Prederick and Clara. ment Sleuths. El Paso, Tex., June 28. General Victorlano Huerta, former provisional presldont of Mexico, and General Pas-quOrozco, one of his former principal generals and himself a powerful leader In Mexico at one time, were Involuntary "guests" of United States Collector of Customs Z. L. Cobb and Colonel George H. Morgan, Fifteenth cavalry, commandant of Fort DUbs. United States officials learned that quantities of ammunition had been ar- President PAUL COMPTON, Cashier M. B. KINCHEL0E, Assistant Cashier SMITH-SMART DIRECTORS C. V. ROBERTSON PAUL COMPTON DR. A. M. KINCHEL0E M. D. BEARD WILLIS GREEN Popular Young Couple Marry Sunday Night in the Hites Run Baptist Church riving hero lately for mysterious consignees, and believe It was to have been used by Huerta and his adherents. The ammunition Is said to 'nave been purchased with funds from the oast. Arriving at Newman, N. M fifteen miles north of El Paso, General Huerta was asked to become the guest of Collector Cobb as the former Mexican president stepped from the train General Orozco, who was present to meet General Huorta, received the feame Invitation. Orozco had arrived The collector of customs, several special agents of the state department, several deputy marshals and a squadron of cavalry arrived at the place a short time following General Orozco's arrival. The troops formed a cordon about the little station and pumphouso on the prairlo and, when the former Mexican dictator stepped out of the Pullman car to greet General Orozco and General Luis Fuentes, of General Huerta, ho found hlmscir surrounded. son-in-la- AN ESTABLISHED REPUTATION For Safety and Good Methods ought surely to he considered in the selection of a hank. This Bank and Trust Company seeks your business on its record. A pretty church wedding took place Sunday evening at 7:45 o'clock when Miss Margaret Smith and Mr. Scott Smart wero married. Tho Hev. Mr. IJruner, of eral cars, part of them containing American soldiers, the Mexican leader motored to El Paso. The general was allowed to stop at tho Georgette apartments to see Mrs. Fuentos, his (laugh ter, and then was taken to tho federal building. General Huerta chatted with the cfflclals and visitors and seemed perfectly at ease. "I am more afraid or newspaper men than of customs col- LOUISVILLE GETS T Epworth League of the Louisville Conference Has Splendid Meeting at Glasgow. OFFICERS ARE ELECTED Glasgow, Ky., June 'iy. The last meeting of the Kpworth League Con ference was held here this evening and the Rev. J. R. Savage, of Owensboro, conducted the service. The visitors will leave Monday morning for Mammoth Cave. The next an nual meeting will be held In Louisville. Reports were read which showed a large Increase in members. officers The following conference were elected for the year: E. D. Harbin, of Louisville, president; E. M. Keeler, vice president; Owensboio, Rev. Paul Powell, Drukesboro, iecre tary; Frank H. Wade, Pembroke, treasurer; Miss Hallie S noddy, Glasgow, junior league superintendent; Walter Munday, Louisville, reporter. District Secretaries: Bowling Green, E. B. Ferguson, of Glasgow; Columbia, Paul Chandler, of Columbia; Miss Mary Parsons, of Henderson, Edward Dion, of Henderson; Hopkinsville, Emmett Huydon, of Hopkinsville; Louisville, Mrs. E. G. Schoppenhorst, of Louis- ELAG DAY AT HARDINSBURG JULY 2 at Newman in a powerful automobile. Collector Was Gracious. Graciously Collector Cobb begged the former Mexican dictator to accompany "nlm to the city nnd graciously, after a sweeping glance at the soldiers surrounding the train. General Huerta smiled, bowed and accopted. Huerta was permitted to enter the car which Generals Orozco and Fuentes had brought out and, preceded by tho customs collector's car, followed bysev- - HcQuady, Ky., June 30, 1915 GENTLEMEN: If you sell your wheat If you at harvest let lectors." "no asserted, when they were Introduced to him. After the two generals had been held in the federal building for a llttlo over two hours. Mayor Tom Lea called on Collector Cobb and protested that the crowd In front ot the building wa so big that ho feared a riot, and asked that tho prisoners bo removed to Fort Ullss. Mr. Cobb telephoned to Colonel Morgan and ased him to receive tho two generals. Colonel Morgan agreed and Generals Huerta and Orozco wero hustled out of tho buldllng and Into an automoMlo and whisked nway. At least 1.000 people had gathered in front of tho building. Thero was a mighty cheer as the two Mexican leaders emerged. "Viva Huerta" continued to resound long after tho former dictator's car was out of- hearing distance. Arriving nt Fort Bliss, thero was no ceremony about tho reception. Colonel Morgan met them nt the door of his. office and greeted them with a handshake. Ho Kavo them seats In an Inner office. U. 3. Bryant, a deputy United States marshal, romalned with thera. It Is the expressed belief of Collector Cobb and of many others that had General Orozco been able to get General Huerta from the train In secret, both would have been In Mexico before night, and that an attack upon Juarez would have opened within the next few days. Collector Cobb stated positively he believed ho had nippca "another revolution" when he invited General Huerta to become his guest. Flag Will Be Raised on the Staff of the Capitol of Breckenridge County By Miss Mary Heron ADDRESSES AND MUSIC Hardinsburg will be aglow Friday witti the Stars and Stripes Muttering in the air and everybody wearing n little flag, as Flag Day will be observed in Ekron, performed the ceremony, by tho Hev. ltushing Walker, of Fordsville. Tho bride Miss Jennie was uttended by Smart, and Mr. Koy Chapin served as best man. The wedding gown was white satin trimmed The bride is only with lace. years of ago and is the nineteen daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith. The groom is tho son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Smart, and is a prosperous, enthusiastic young farmer. Mr. and Mrs. Smart will keep hou.--e in a residence on tho farm ot his uncle, Mr. .loo Smart. u.sited the county capital. By order of the Breckenridge County BIG CELEBRATION Pi cal Court, a flag stall was ertcted on Court House and .1 celebration will the be held, raising the Hag at 2 o'clock. Planned by Modern Woodmen Miss Mary Heron, of Irvington, has flag. been appointed to raise the of America at Webster SaturThe program includes the following: day, July 17 "The Flag," by the Hon. W. Sher man Ball. "Liberty,1' Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman. us give you the best price. Edwin S. Foote Estate. An appraisement "Symbols," by the Hon. J. R. Esk- ridge. Beautiful music has been arrnnged for the event. There will be a called term of the Fiscal Court for Friday afternoon to transact some Important business, and at which time a conimltlee heretofore appointed will report In the interest of the road work in the First Magisterial ville; Owensboro, R. C. McDowell, of District. South Carrollton. The day will be one of importance The next meeting will be held inj and pleasure to the citizens of Hardlns Owensboro and burg and the community. The spirit of Louisville In 1916. Bowling Green wanted the meeting, patriotism will be expressed in red, white and blue decorations on the but withdrew in favor of Louisville. homes and business houses, and The conference was the best ever join heartily in showing loyalty all will to the held. nation s nag. Woodmen of Tho Modern America will give a picnic celebration at Lyddan's Grove Satur da', July 17. Entertainment features will bo now and interTho Louisville Cornet esting. Hand will furnish tho music. A special address will bo delivered by State Deputy DoIIart on Modern Woodmanship. A big barbecued dinner will bo prepared and sold at 25 conts por plato. Watch Tho Breckenridge News for further announcements. Mrs. Haynes Dies at the Age of Ninety-fou- want to hold your wheat for higher prices, let us store it for you. We can do it and we want to. Yours very truly, 4 McQUADY MILLING COMPANY McQuady, Ky. L. C. Murray Named. and Inventory ot the estate of the late Edwin S. Foote was tiled In county court on WednesFrankfort, Ky., June 2j. Delegates day. Personal property to the extent to the International Congress of Thrift of $417 was listed, out of which prop- to be held at San Francisco, August 0 erty to the amount of $248 was set to 13, were appointed as follows today aside as exemptions to the widow. An by Gov. MeCreary: Logan C. Murray, Insurance policy valued at $1,105 and Louisville; Youuger Alexander, Lexcash in the sum of $7!10 was listed. ington; A. Gatllff, Williamsburg, and Owensboro Messenger. It. H. Scott, Paducah. Egg With r Social Notes From Kirk Miss Margaret Monarch spent the week end with Miss Lucy C. Miller, of "The Oaks." Mrs. Win, Grause and daughters to dinner at their home, The Maples, last Tuesday In honor of Mrs. Sarah Downs and Mrs. John R. Martlu, of Highland Park. The guests were: Mrs. Sarah Downs, Mrs. John R. Mur-tiMrs. Jas. W. Miller and family, Mrs. Gardner Board, and little son, James, Mrs. James Teaff and Mrs. Dave u, Three Yellows. 3-- Single Copies of The ot a pound, and containing threa yellows, was shown at this office by Miss Anna Mable Single copies of The Breckenridge Krmer, It wai three timet the size, News are furnished with long envelopes and weighed exactly three times at at 5 cents each, addressed and mailed. Send your orders la advance. much as aa ordinary egg. An egg weighing Breckenridge News Henning. Mrs. John R. Martin has returned to her home in Highland Park, after a visit to Mrs. Jas. W. Miller and Mrs. . Gardner Board. Mrs. Mary Warfield Haynes died at her home at Bluff City, Ky., Sunday, June 21, She was ill two weeks and her death was caused by tenllltv. The body was taken to Henderson for interment in the beautiful Kernwood cemetery. The funeral services were conducted by the Rev. George W, Clarke. Mrs. Haynes was an nunt greatly loved by Mrs. Frank Praize and Miss Jennie Warfield, who visited her nearly every year. She recently celebrated her ninety fourth birthday. She was so just, so kind and so tender what a mother to have and to lose, and deepest sympathy is extended to her children. PROMINENT PEOPLE. NOW WHITE GRUB A MOST TANTALIZING No ENDORSED AT DOME PEST Such Proof as This Should Con vince Any Cloverport Citizen . MY CHILDHOOD HOME . 1 Scenes of out- childhood aro dear to our memories. What would we givo for a picturo of our The public endorsement of a local . . 1 .. 1. .. I. ! .1 . 11 L .... .nt.L.u I. a t it proof that can be ciniuiiuiMi J nuiiiu, wiiii utiutii , iiuiiiior, uiuinur ana msier, nil more togctnerf Many would say: citizen is the best (Uy M. N. EDdEItTON.) None better, none stronger produced. "If I had one, money could not buy it." Othors WILL SAY, OHI what would I give for 11 pic-hir- e Men and Women From All Walks In connection with the work of grow- can be had. When a man comes for of our home mado last year, month, or week before mother died, or father, brothor, eistor or ing strawberries the white grub Is a the of Life Benefited; by ward nnd testilles to his fellow cltlzeus, wife. Hut alas, tho wheels of time have rolled you beyond this. And this is tho naturo of our vis most tantalizing opposing force. neighbors, of the manner In which It works addresses his friends aud Remedy. it now. thcro Is no way of prrvcntlng Its dep- you mav be sure he is thoroughly con so. Telling Louisville, Ky., June 20. -- K. G. redations, other than by preventing Its vinced or he would not do propagation. one's experience when it Is for the Isaac, president of the Taylor-Isaac'- s Land In sod Is tho favorite place of public good Is an art of kindness that Drue Co., Louisville, says: will be at Hardinsburg, Thursday, June 24th, Harned and Garfield Friday, "The demand for Tanlac has aurcc-abl- y theso grubs, hence It Is good policy to should be appreciated. The following fallow such land two seasons prior to statement given by a resident of June 25th and Irvington, Saturday, June 26th surprised us. While we knew Is tho Cloverport adds one more to the many Mr, Cooper and were aware jf the setting to strawberries. This only way to clean them out effectually casos of Home endorsement which arc success his preparation had achieved As It Is not good for land to lie Idle being published about Doan's Kidney in other cities of the country, yet we and bare for such a length of time, It entertained no idea that the medicine is best to grow somu sort of hoed crop. Pills. Read it. L. V. Chapln, Cloverport, says: "1 CAULIFLOWER NOT so popular In such a Corn Is preferablo to potatoes, becauso would become was in a bad shape with kidney trou "EXPERIENCE IS THE BEST TEACHER" short space of time in Louisville. tho grub seems to thrive on a potato HARD TO MANAGE "Judging from the repeat sales and diet, feeding ns It docs on tho tubers ble. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills The practice of growing corn after recommended, I went to Fisher's Drug the expression of satisfaction from those who have actually tested Tanlac sod and following with peas Is a good Store and got a box. One box cured Rich Earth and Abundance of and who state that they have bene one. Thorough cultivation of the corn me. I have had no need of a kidney Moisture Are Two Most Impen medicine since.1' filed by the preparation, Tanlac must row kills tho grass roots, and the crop enriches the soil, both in humus Don't sOc. at all dealers. portant Factors. Price therefore be something of unusual and plant food. simply ask for a kidney remedy get merit. Dut even when all due precautions Many consider tho culture of cauliWe've learned by long experience how best to SERVE "The class of people who are buy- havo been taken, the grub often re- Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Co., flower tho same as cabbage. In many you. We're taking a small profit on flour, soup, sugar, ing Tanlac are anions the best in the mains, although in greatly reduced Mr. Chapin nad. Foster-Milburrespects It Is similar, but It differs In city, peoplo who are able to judge ImcolTee, tea, etc., and selling a lot of goods. numbers. Its presence may bo detect- Props., Buffalo, N. Y. a number of ways. It's your partially and who carry weight with ed by tho behavior of tho plant atIn many of tho southern states the GAIN. tacked. When a plant falls to keep Karl Weatherholt aud wife, of Clover- cauliflower plants aro set out In autheir statements. "Within a comparatively short space up with Its fcllovs In growth nnd port, are spending the week with his tumn and they Ilvo through the winof time we have sold several thousand vigor one may be sure there Is trouble mother, Mrs. Hugh Weatherholt. The ter and head up quite early In tho spring. In tho central or northern dollars worth of Tanlac. When It is somewhere, and many times one of former was taken suddenly 111 Wednes these grubs will bo found at the baso day with acute indigestion and Dr. portion of tho country tho plants aro considered that the demand Is conllned of the plant, feeding on Us roots. grown In early spring, and kept In to one preparation, the sale is to be As this Is tho only portion of the McDonald was called over. hotbeds of only moderate heat, or in In fact, it plant attacked by tho grub the plants considered unprecedented. This i$ a HEAL general store. Do all your buying cold frames, and In cither case should Is the biggest thing of the kind ever cannot bo protected by the use of poibo given plenty of room and a freo Bilious Attacks. here and save time and money. Wo carry groceries, seen at our stores.'' sons. It Is not often that the plant circulation of air to prevent the plants hardware, men's furnishings, shoes, notions, umbrelTanlac, the premier preparation, is attacked can be saved, but the killing When you have a bilious attack your being too spindling or tender. For late las, candy, dry goods, etc. now on sale in Cloverport at Wedding's of the grub will save other plants, as a liver falls to perform its functions. or autumn cauliflower, the seed may grub goes from one plant to another, Drue Store, and in Irvingtonat Irving-toThe food be sown In May or early June. Vou become constipated; destroying a dozen or more If unPharmacy. Very rich earth and abundance of you eat ferments In your stomach inchecked. stead of digesting. This inflames the molsturo aro the two most Important Meade County stomach and causes nausea, vomiting factors In tho culture of cauliflower. Messenger Notes. and a terrible headache. Take Cham Closo proximity to lakes, streams or . Loafing Hens tho sea helps to Insure a good crop, berlain's Tablets. They will tone up Watch closely and you will discover your liver, clean out your stomach and as the dews are so much heavier. .Yrs. Chas. Ilcines, of Nashville, that the hen that loafs or mopes never you will soon be as well as ever. They Important to Feed Acres. was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Chas. lays. Why do they loaff Hardinsburg, Ky. Because only cost a quarter. Obtainable ev It is just as important to feed tho Casperke, Sr., and Mrs. Mena Re during the molting season they got erywhere. acres as it is to feed the stock. You lelndcr, last week. On June I7 Mrs. bilious. ;Look at their tongues, or can hardly expect land to yield a rich Keleinder celebrated her eighty-thirwhat we call tongues, and you will City Where 90 Per crop unless you give It something anniversary. find a pale, whitish color Instead of a American from which to raise the crop, and MUs Carrie Hamilton, of Denver, healthy pink. Start the liver with U. you can hardly expect stock to make Cent of the Married LaborColo., will arrive in a few days to A. Thomas' Poultry Powder and you milk or eggs unless you glvo them ers Own Their Own something from which to build theso visit Mr. and Mrs. Ed Atwiil aud will see them perk up. They begin to products. Homes. other relatives. sing and scratch soon they begin to J. K. Ditto and daughter, Miss Mary lay. We guarantee II. A. Thomas' ...PERMANENT... Lynn, left Saturday in their auto tor Poultry Powder. For sale at WedIn the July American Magazine, Ida Greatly Benefited by ChamberLexington to visit his daughter, Mrs. ding's drug store, Cloverport, Ky. M. Tarbell, writing another article in lain's Liniment. K. B Ditto, aud to make a tour in the her business series entitled "The Wuegrass. "I have used Chamberlain's Liniment Golden Rule In Business" shows how TOBINSPORT. Always In ofllec during In for sprains, bruises and rheumatic good homes make good workmen. Office Hours: f E'&'i&V: Mr. and Mrs. ltlchard H. Shacklette Irvington, Ky. cfllce liourn the following extract taken from her pains, and the great benefit I have rerequest the Honor of your presence at some Interesting ceived justifies my recommending it In Stanley Hayden Is taking a teach- article she states the marriage of their daughter, Mattle, the highest terms," writes Mrs. Florto Mr. William Atwiil on Wednesday er's course attheTerre Haute Normal. facts about Grand Kapids. ''In Grand Kapids, Michigan, an in- ence Sltfe, Wabash, Ind. If you are afternoon, the thirtieth of June, nineRob Farquahr and family, of inhabitroubled with rheumatic pains you will teen hundred and fifteen, at three were guests Sunday of Mr. and dustrial town of some 112,000 tants, there were when these figures certainly be pleased with the prompt o'oock, at tlieir home near Branden- Mrs J. C. Uyan. were obtained, 34,407 residences. The relief which Chamberlain's Liniment burg, Ky. Mrs Shep. Limb and children, of greatest number of these were work affords. Obtainable everywhere. Holtou Ditto, of North Carclina, is Cloverport, have been visiting Henry lngmen's houses, street upon street of the guest of friends here. Lamb and family. them. The building loan associations Some Aspects of the The sad news has reached us of the Mr. and Mrs. Ham Conrad, of Clover- and the banks which make a specialty If you need either .corn or hay in large or death of Mrs. Joe Schmitt, of Tulsa, port, spent Sunday with her brother, of loaning money on workingmen's Mule Business. small lots write or phone us-- we will save Okla. Hor husband, Mr. Hchmitt, is a Chas. Sheldon, and family. homes say that 9O per cent of the maryou money. native of this community and she had Kev. Roy Jack, of Rome, held reguried laborers in the town, skilled and This country never has too many visited this neighborhood with him lar services at Turner Chapel both unskilled, own houses. The average mules. There is always a buyer at a and won many friends who regret to morning and evening last Sunday. cost of these Is about $3,000. They B. TAYLOR fair price for every mule that is raised. hear of her death her husJim Winchell left Wednesday night are, as a rule, paid fur in ten years. They are easy to raise and hard to kill band slie leaves two little boys and a for Oklahoma, whero he will run a As the average wages is only a little off by ho?', v! uiuuds to mourn her loss. hard work, so that at each end gasoline tractor for a threshing outlit. over two dollars a day It demands of their lives own theso homes. It means According to they are Mr. and Mrs. ICd C. Davis and little thrift to Government estimates Kills All Germs son, William Ksarey, of Louisville, are plain food and clothing, inexpensive the average farm price of mules in this amusements." Karris Healing Remedy kills auv spending a fortnight with relatives country has always been higher than and all germs. And a wliuie pint wnl the average price of horses. There is Tracey Cuckrell, who was principal Feel heavy after dinner? Ilillious? cost you but GOc. 50c for a small botof a school in Michigan, arrived Mon Hitter taste. Complexion sallow? Liver not much value put upon the best tle of Karris Healing Remedy and 10c day to mules for show and advertising purLOUISVILLE, KY. spend his vacation with his Derhans needs waking up. Doan's for a pint of Linseed Oil or hog lard or poses as upon the uest horses, and on father, J. D. Ccckrell. Reeulets for billious attacks, 25c at all vaseline. Mix together and you have the other hand, there are probably not A picnieing party went from here to stores. Opposite Union an ideal healing oil or salve- - 10 ounces so many plugs among mules as among for not over (10c, where you now pay Skilluiau, Ky., Sunday, composed of horses. Privation and hardship are Post Office Advanced. Me for ounces. We guarantee it a Mesdames Frank Sanders and Mary borne bravely by the mule. His spirit better healer than auy liniment. Kor Hawkins, Misses Myrtle Hawkins, Postmaster General at Washington, is seldom in an ecstacy of exuberant sale at Wedding's drug store, Clover-por- t, Jamie Payne, Judd Polk and Russell I). C. announced Monday that the enthusiasm nor does It succumb to the Cox Ky. post office at Patesvillc, In this coun- discouragement of an unremitting European ty, would be In tlje future In the Pres- grind of toll. Patient and equable In idential class Instead of a fourth class temper and hardy In body, the mule is as in previous years. The salary was fitted for the hardest, most wearing Solicits patronage of Cloverport Business Mon and Shoppers Increased to $1,300 per annum, which kind of labor. Is It any wonder that is $100 more than the olllce in this city market prices reflect his wide appreci TAKING TANLAC Way of Preventing Its Depredations Other Than to Thwart Its Propagation. 4 BRABANDT, Photographer, Fine Groceries at Lowest Possible Prices n Lines oi Goods I Many Light Buying I Make n Peyton & Rhodes, d DR. W. B. TAYLOR. DENTIST AllLTfc Can-nelto- n. bUHN ANN HAY rb 8 AAHII lllll J. Lewisport, Ky. money-maker- Victoria Hotel Station Rate $1.00 Bath $1.50 Best Place In Town For Hardware FOR THE You Can't FARM Beat Our Low Prices pays. We understand that this raise Is entirely due to the thrift of Lorey Morris, of 1'atcsville, who some time ago started up the mall order tobacco business and the immenseness of his sales sent by parcel post Increased the sale of stamps to such an extent that the olllce was raised us stated above. The olllce In Ilawesvillc was designated to go down to $1100 per annum, but the thrifty and energetic Rosenblatt firm got busy with selling and shipping out tobacco with the result that this olllce remains at $1,300. If a few more of our hustling business men will contrive to bring money Into old Hancock to oil set the great amount that is sent out every day to the cata loguc houses Hancock would soon get in the rank of the foremost of the state. Hancock Clarion. Laxa-Man ationV So great is the demand for mules that parties on the Pacific Coast have recently been Investigating the feasibility of Importing mules from China. The fame of California mules for the quality, nerve and sinew that give prodigious endurance would probably not suffer by comparison with those which could oe procured across the Pacific. Yet this country should be able to breed her own mules. It would be mistaken economy to send money away from hone to buy poorer mules than we can raise. T.ie new farms and public works In the far West, the ranches of the South west that have been converted Into w REGISTERED POLAND CHINA GILTS i Bred for Arnrust and SeDtember. Farrow tn n cron I son of old "A Wonder," the famous Big Type boar. Will weigh up to 200 pounds. Prices $20 and $25. W. J. OWEN & SONS, Route 1, Hardinsbura. Kv. Mr. Fanner, in JUSTICE to YOURSELF, plan to buy your tools, t nails, fanning implements, household utensils, knives, etc., hero. You'll get tho VERY BEST at CHEAPEST PRICKS. Our store is a MONEY SAVER. Wo send by PARCEL POST AI&0 For constipation, biliousness, gestion, Indi- a FuM Line of International Harvester Machinery and Binder Twine C. A. TINIUS, Stephensport, Ky. stomach and liver trouble, armless. If not better than calomel salts, or any laxative you have ever used, we pay the money back quick. Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. small farms, the plantations of the South that are assuming a new and vigorous system of thorough cultiva tion, diversified cropping and heavier yields, all have extensive use for mules. Mules are good pioneer animals. They suffer little Inconvenience from extemporized quarters and a re stricted supply of grain. They have thoroughly established themselves In the esteem of the southern plantar and in tbs affections of the southern darky, so the new agricultural scheme the South call for mules just as did e plantation farm. There is this difference; every buyer from the South Is looking for more size than was formerly wanted. An Increased demand for mules 6eeuis to be building in the East.. Their merits are becoming appreciated In New York. It is said that a lar&e venture is to be launched in New Jersey by Wm. Bradley, who bought 38 big Kentucky mules just a year ago for use In cultivating his 3,100 acre farm. Evidently his experience with mules was as sat isfactorr as It was extensive." . Bia order for mule last year of the lug. old-tim- one-cro- p they should be the best big mules that could be found In Kentucky. The best big ones will be the kind that the East In general will want as the call for ui cm wiaens. The Knit n.v. m uest. farmers Home Journal. mule-feedin- g no. take Number blood poison. u ror tne biom hu" ug Rheumatism, Scrofula and all mors of the blood give way when vau 40, the great curt for Try a bottle from Store. It wilt give si44'ti n GARFIELD NEWS Tabor Brothers Obtain Patent-- All Day Service at Locust Hill Sunday Season's First Picnic Thursday. Charles Davis Manford, of Lebanon, Ky., has come to spend his vacation with his grandpa, the Hon, Chris. Blanford. Misses Kuta and Fannie Milter took in the excursion to New Albany last week on the Homer Smith. Hardaway sold last week the E. handsome, red gelding, JIack, by llourkc Cochran, to Robert Lyons, of Irvington, for $237.50. The all day missionary meeting at the Methodist church on Sunday was well attended and enjojed by all present. Mrs, C. B. Petrie, of Louisville, was present and gave interesting and helpful talks on "Christian Stewardship" and "Drawbacks to Auxiliaries." As was announced, Mrs. Evans and Rev. Wade (ailed in their efforts to be present The program, made up of readings and recitations by the children, was highly creditable. Some of the visitors in attendance were: Mr. John Carter, of Big Spring, Peyton Claycomb and wife, David Claycomb and wife and Mrs. Henry Kurtz, of Webster. Remember the C. H. Drury exclusion to Cincinnati on July 2l. PICNIC! There will be n picnic given VICTORIANO HUERTA Former Mexican Dictator an Involuntary Guest of Uncle Sam. at RAYHOND, KY. J.BACON8S0N5 Louisville, Kentucky I. Saturday, July 3, 1915 Come one, come all and celebrate the Third of July. Plenty of Seals Good Shade Will 1 Mr. bii1 Mrs. Hnrvey Triplett and attended of Hcwleyvillc, children, church here Sunday, and were guests of her mother, Mrs Klla Mattingly. Mr. and Mrs John Nichols, of I,oiiis-villwere guests of relatives here last week. Mr. II. C. Truman came up from Fordsville Saturday, to he the guest of C. S. Hoard for a few days. Miss Ollle Marr, who has been visit-in- g her sister, Mrs. R. A. Lyons, at St ' Matthew's, returned home Sunday. Miss Katharine Pool is the Little guest of her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Scth Dowell, this week. Mrs. Julia Ilrown, of Woodrow, is spending the week here with relatives and friends. We are sorry to report little Carrie Frances Harrison on the sick list this week, hope she may soon be well again. Tony Bullock is visiting Rev. Jeff Dlackhurn at Ilattletown for a few days. Rev. Leslie Dellart filled his regular appointment here Saturday and Sunday, and was the dinner guest of 'Mrs. Louisa Horsley Sunday. Mrs. Nannie Dowell, of Louisville, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Kennedy. Truman Tabor, who was in Washington, D. C, last week with some inventions of his and his brother, Fred Ta-- , bor's, succeeded in getting a patent on a cylinder ring. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Brown and daughter, Louise, of Woodrow, were the guests of Mrs. Matt Dowell Sunday. There will be an all day service at Locust Hill the first Sunday in July, with a reunion of the old soldiers in the V" forenoon and children's services in the Ntafternpon. Dinner on the ground. Everybody invited to attend and help make this an interesting day. Miss Jane Robbins spent Saturday and Sunday with the Misses Harried. Miss Ruth Harned was the guest of relatives in Custer last week. Mrs. Lucy Lyons and daughter, Miss Jacie, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ova Gray Wednesday. Mrs. Ed Smith and baby; Mrs. Arthur Wright and Miss Susie Hobbs came from Highland l'ark Saturday to visit their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Hobbs. The members of the Baptist Sunday school will hold their picnic at Dent's Bridge Thursday, July I. The Presby terian Sunday school here has been invited to join them and spend a social i, pleasant day, with hshi'ng games and other amusements for the little ones. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown visited Mrs. Erankie Smith Sunday. c, String Band Furnish Music Good Dinner on the Ground iir Splendid Men's Furnishings Offerings For Men Who Desire To Save On Their Sumirer Wardrobe. Plenty of Refreshments of All Kinds. Ice Water Free. Dance at Night M. Rhodes, Managers J James Aex Rhodej Negligee Shirts MctiV Negligee Shirt.; made of while nnd colored Pongee; with col In r nnd cuffs nttnehed; wc hnvc them in hII sizes; prices arc .f 1.00 nnd OUu . rn. Men's Negligee Shirts 'Ihcse hip colored negligee shim; made cont model, with neck-- I nnd nnd French cuffs attached; lit nnd color PQn guaranteed; pedal prices n re ilfic, 70u nnd DuU White Negligee Shirts Men's Sox turn-hac- k -. been visiting her daughter, Mrs. R. E. Hawes. Hawesville is pleased over the fact that Rev. R. S. lioyd, now of Louisville, but whose pastorate began with the Presbyterian church here, and who recently removed to Louisville, will Dr. Walker, dentist, will be in Dew perform the ceremony of marriage beleyvllle Wednesday and Thursday, tween Miss Genevieve Clark and Mr. July 7 and 8. Call on him. Thomas, ut Bowling Green, Mo , on June HO, and that his pretty little Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera daughter, Mary, will be a flower girl on that occasion. She was born here. and Diarrhoea Remedy. Mrs. Boyd Is a cousin of the bride-to-bThis is a remedy that every family should be provided with, and especialCapt. Jim Taylor, a veteran of the ly during the summer months. Think Owensboro fire department, was here of the pain and suffering that must be for his fim visit on Thursday in twelve endured when medicine must be sent years. He has been popular with all for or before relief can be obtained. administrations in Owensboro for years. This remedy is thoroughly reliable. Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Patterson have Ask anyone who has used it. Obtainreturned from Dawson Springs. Owable everywhere. ensboro Messenger. P Men's I White I Laundered Xegligte Shirts; made of corded madrns; they ( are made in coat style with cuffs attached; all sizes; price each .$1.00 Men's Full Seamless Fil.crSilk Sox; double sole; high spliced heel; colors black, white, navy, gray and Talm Beach; specially priced at ORp per pair uu Men's nnd Hoy's Helts P;Thtse aie initials belts; in plain, tan "and black leather; 3 letters are sup plied with each belt; we have P all sizes; price each........ 50c Men's Balbriggan Underwear Thin consists of Men's Men's Union Suits These are fine Bleached Ilalbriggan t'nion Suits; half sleeves, ankle length; they have slight imperfec tions; regular Jl.co quality ; Ufjn sa'c ',r'cc' cae'1- uuu LJubleaehed Halbriggan Shirts and drawers; shirts with long or short sleeves; double-seatel)C drawers; nil sizes; per garment ZwU d Men's Nainsook Underwear Photo hv Amcrlrnn Press Association. Hawesville Notes. Hawesville has always been a most hospitable city and its popularity as a pleasant place for summer residence and visiting seems to be increasing, as there have been an unusual number of Men's Check Nainsook Shirts and drawers; shirts nro made athletic coat style; drawers; all sizes; sale QCn price, per garment ZOu knee-lengt- h Sluggish Livers. Be good to your liver. Use "Penslar WEEKLY WAR REVIEW Men's Balbriggan Underwear Men's Egyptian Halbriggan Shirts and Drawers; tho shirts have long or half sleeves; drawers with Q7'n double seat; all sizes; 50c quality; per garment Of 2b visitors here already this season, and many others are expected. A center of attraction for many of these is the fine new tennis court recently constructed by Mrs. Louise Adair. Miss Jessie Adams, of Pine Bluff, Ark., is here for a visit with relatives. She Is a sister of the Adams brothers who went to Pine Bluff from Hawesville thirty years ago and became successful in the field of journalism. Mrs. John S. Adair Is here for a summer visit to her father, Capt. J. W. Carlton. Miss Nina May Durning, of Mt.- Zion, III., who spent a few days visiting friends at Lancaster, has returned here for a further visit to Miss Flora Davie. Mrs. Chas. Hawley and her two children, of Birmingham, Ala., are here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H Williams. Mrs. W. II. Bowmer, of Cloverport, was here Saturday visiting her sister, Mrs. Sarah Adair. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mason left here Sunday, Mrs. Mason going to Quincy, Mass., to attend the wedding of her son, Mr. Lemuel Bannister, of New York, to Miss Mary Faxon, which is to occur on the 28th of uue. Mr. Mason went on to Peeksklll, N. Y where Mrs. Mason will join him and where they will in future make their home, except that Mrs. Mason will return here In a 'few weeks to spend the summer with her sister, Mrs. J. P. McAdams. Those who came down from Louisville on Sunday for visits to relatives here were: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Goe-rinMr. and Mrs. J. B. Fritz, Thos. Fritz, Mrs. Clem Jackson, Mrs. Frank Carder and Thos. Davidson. Lieutenant John P. McAdams arrived here Monday from his station at Ft. Leavenworth, Kas., to spend a week with his wife and children, who are Restored to Good Health. for four years with stomach trouble,'.' writes Mrs. Otto Gans, Zanesvllle, Ohio. "I lost weight and felt so weak that I almost gave up hope of belnt' cured. A friend told me "I was sick Liver Saline" and your liver will be good to you. It outsells any liver mediThe capture of Lemberg, capital of cine in Cloverport. 25 and 50 cents at Gallcia, was the event of the week Wedding's Drug Store. ending June 27. The Austro-Germaforces occupied the city without en countering 3erlous resistance, tho To the Millers of Kentucky. Russian main army retreating toward States to the north and south of Ken- the border. Vienna claims that in this tucky have been issuing regulations re- final drive toward LemberK 60,000 quiring bleached flour to be so labeled, Russians wcro made prisoners. and we have some complaint that flour The next move of the Germanic alsent out from Kentucky is not labeled lies Is awaited with interest. It may as reqi ired by such State laws. The be against either Warsaw, Paris or Kentucky law plainly requires flour Calais. Petronrad dispatches claim German bleached in any manner to be so la troop3 hive been cleared from tho beled, and our millers are asked to innorth bank of the Dniester river In form themselves as to the States in the Kazony district of Gallcia. and In which similar law is in effect, and to the Martynow region tho czar's troops comply with all such laws. have captured remnants of the TeuWe have had general complaint from tonic fotccs who were trapped on the a number of Kentucky millers, who do north bank when General Llnslngen's not bleach, that other mills, who do forces were hurled back. Despite the bleach their product, do not label to victory of the Russians in the early show the fact, and thus obtain an un- stages of tho fighting on the Dniester, however, tho Austro-Germaforces fair advantage. are continuing their attempts to cross Pending the final settlement of the the river from tho south bank, and law and facts relating to bleaching, hard fighting la in progress along tho there is no doubt but that the Ken- front. tucky law requires the label to state the Neither French nor German statefacts of bleaching, and there Is no hon- ments indicate operations of Immediest reason why the consuming public ate moment In the western war arena. should not know if the flour Is so The French admit lack of progress, due in many places. It Is declared, to bleached. R. M. Allen, fightterritory on Head of Department. storm ravaged the Germans the forth set ing front, while the repulse of all French attacks and Marshal's Sale For Taxes. the regaining of some trenches preii Men's Union Suits p These are Men's Halbriggan Union Suits; with s. half-sleeve- s and knee or nnkle length; all sizes; regular price sale price 5!)c; 39c style; 3UC Men's Bathing Suits They are made of cotton and worsted; in 1 or the. colors are fast; they will not fade; priced at $2.00, $1.00 and rn p I Men's Washable Ties Tics; These are Men's Washable Tubular in white and fancy stripe; full length and reversible; regular 2fc grade: at, each Four-in-han- d ln SEND US YOUR ORDERS We give them our personal care and will send all goods mailable by Parcel Post FREE of charge A BIG MONEY-MAKIN- G CHANGE NO RISK INVESTMENT ABSOLUTELY lO1 make a profit-paying GUARANTEED By virtue of taxes due the town of Tablets and about Chamberlain's since lining two bottles of them I have Obtainable been a well woman." everywhere. Notice! To the public and especially to the voters of Mook Precinct in Breckenrldge county, Kentucky: By order of Breckenrldge County Court at its regular term on the fourth Monday in June, IUI5, the voting place in the Mook Precinct, of Breckenrldge county, is ordered to be changed from its present place or site at Mook to the place or site of the former post office at Racine, Breckenrldge county, which is on the farm now owned by Joseph Armes, and is on or near the public road which leads from West View postoffice to Hudson postoffice, and is at a point where the store formerly occupied by P. M. Tucker was located. Said point being near the center of the present Mook precinct which is in the Fifth Magisterial District of Breckenrldge county. All elections in the future, including the coming August primary, will be held at said point. Attest: C. V. Robertson, Clerk Breckenrldge Countv Court. J. K. Dillon, Deputy Clerk. post-offic- e, Miss Leonora McGavock and Mr. M. M. Denton, who represented the Cloverport chapter, will give a report of the Sunday Epworth League conference night. Mrs Frank will give one when she returns home. A large attendance of young people may be expected at this HawesEighty-seve- n persons from The Leaguers are planning to service ville went on the Homer Smith ex- hold a week's meeting, beginning July on .Wednesday night. Others 12. The Owensboro district conference cursion were from Cannelton and Troy and a will meet here in the early fall aud the j delightful time was had by all. busy summer Cloverport chapter has Miss Laura Jackson returned with of preparation for this meeting, her aunt, Mrs. Clem Jackson, to Louisville, where she will visit for a time. Big Water Circus Today. sick list. B. S, Wilson is on the Miss Archie Lambert is visiting in Dick Carman and daughter, Mrs. Everybody will welcome the big jLMary Richard, visited menus m me Louisville. water circus of Rice aud Dore, which Miss Mary Montague, of Ft. Smith, will arrive at this port today, June 30. uusier neiguiwiuumi me Miss Charlotte Mudgett, of It is sail) to haye ten barges and many Mrs. Carra D. Scott aud Miss Eva Ark., and Circus day in escaped with their lives Petoskey, Mich., have returned to their wonderful circus feats. Foster narrowly NewCloverport has heeu in the Cloverport Friday afternoon, when "Black Beauty" homes after a visit to the Misses has been in the past and such a feast for became unmanageable, ran off, and both man. Rev. S. I. Mensa,' of Reld, spent the present, this Wednesday .seemed too girls were thrown to the ground. Their Thursday here, exciting to be real. The show will give bruises are slight. Mrs. W, L. McAdams bag returned two performances, one In the afternoon Miss Alma Davis, of Missouri, U visit-la- tt ' ' boa fron Kvasavitt whre aba has and at night. MiM Blanch Jolly. here for the summer. Mrs. Anne Bush Is a guest of Mrs. Jeff Sterrett. Mrs. Harry Gans and little daughter, of Louisville, after a visit to Mrs. Gans' aunts, the Misses Adair, left Wednesday for home. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Snowdon have gone to Alexander Bay, near Thousand Islands, where they have leased a residence for the remainder of the summer. They were accompanied by their , two children. Wm. Waltz Is entertaining two guests from Louisville, Mr. Thos. Powers and Mr. Shelly Schuyler. Irvington, Ky,, for the years 1013 and I9I4, I will on July 11, 1915, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 3 o'clock p. m. in front of the City Hall of Irvington, Breckenrldge countv, Ky., expose to public sale to the highest bidder for cash in hand, the following property, (or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy the amount of taxes due aforesaid and costs) 1. Burrel Grinnel estate, 'consisting of one house and lot In Irvington, Ky., for one year's poll tax, and three years pioperty tax, amounting to $6.j9. 2. F. R. Do well's town lots, held for taxes for 191 3 and 19H, amounting to $3.5(5. T. J. Atkinson, Marshal of Town of Irvington, Ky. viously lost. Reinforcements received both from the eastern and western fronts have brought the Austrian armies operating againBt Italy up to the point of efficiency desired by the general staff, according to Information obtained from the frontier. GIBBONS ON EQUALSUFFRAGE Believes Ballot Would Rob Woman of Htr True Influence. For Perspiration Odors. An excellent desdorant is "Penslar Sorbatal. " Dust it lightly under the arms and on the body. It neutralizes all odors. J5 cents at Wedding's Drug Store. League Delegates' Report. Baltimore, June 28. Cardinal In the hope of settling once and for all any further question of his attitude respecting woman suffrage, has addressed en open letter to James R. Nugent, former counsel of Newark and a Democratic leader. Tho cardinal says: "I still hold the same views on woman suffrage, already so often expressed, that the ballot would drag woman from her domestic duties Into the arena of politics and rob her of much of her charm, goodness and true She Is Indeed a princess, Influence. rule should He In but her domestic and gentler fields and ways. Wo all believe that she has been so successful in her work there that we fear any change by the carrying of her government Into the political Gib-bonGod-give- Not often will you have the opportunity to and absolutely safe and big guaranteed investment as is offered to you now by a well established nnd progressive manufacturing company of Louisville, Ky., whose and extremely profitable business requires additional capital. For this reason, this company offers a limited amount of their stock. Every cent you will put in this enterprise will double itself and you can get your money back any time you may desire. If you want to get in on the ground floor of this exceptional, big chance, write today for full particulars. fast-growin- g monoy-mnkin- g ADDRESS HANUFACTURER, ROOM 509, LINCOLN BLDG., LOUISVILLE, KY. Try A "News" Want Ad. TO SUBSCRIBERS Kindly u?o this blank in renewing your subscription. Please examine tho label on your papor. If your subscription is due, tho Editor will appreciate payment. I field." RIDDLE FOUND GUILTY Was Charged With the Murder of Miss Coleman, His Sweetheart. Lima, O., Juno 20. Dorance Riddle, twenty-live- , who was on trial hero for tho murder of Ills sweetheart, Suslo Coleman, sixteen, was found guilty of murder in tho first degree with a recommendation of clemency. Riddle was charged with kllilns Susie Coleman, with whom ho had kept company for several months, la a railroad yard hero on the night of April 14. He was arrested on the following day and It Is said confessed to the police. Memorial to Mary Phagan. Atlanta, Oa., June 2C Veterans who wore the gray in the civil war have erected a monument In Marietta In honor of Mary Phagan, who was born In the Cobb county city. The unveiling exercises will take plac at RENEWAL ORDER THE I3UECKENKIDGE NEWS, Ci.ovKuroitT, Ky. apply to my sub. BEWLEYVILLE. 11 r Name Kncloscd find $ , which soription account. Addhkss tha cltr oeaaetiry July S. Subscribe Today THE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Every Wednesday. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, NEWS, JN8. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher JUNE 30, 1915 EIGHT PAGES. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 6c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10. cents per line. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examino the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. Vacations are all the style. Take one before summer is gone. Go to California and come home through the Panama canal, or go to the Whito Mountains celebrated for high plane of their lifo, seo beauty, cliffs, forostf, villas and gnrdons. Atlantic City and Now York for excitement, and Kentucky for fried chicken, iced tea and n good, restful time. If you have not the money to take a trip to those fatuous vocation places of luxurious hotel:), charming inns and boarding houses, send far those railroad booklets and read about them. The information given in those attractive advertisements acquaint us with tho wonderland of our own country. Tho best thinking people arc commending Governor Slaton for moral courago in his commutation of tho death sentence of the convict Frank. While he has been unjustly ccnsuicd by many ho did what ho thought was right. Wo do not believe in taking a man's life under any circumstances, and especially, when millions thought Loo Frank was innocent of tho Atlanta crime, Governor Slaton could not have acted otherwise. Lifo imprisonment is bad enough, and the most human punishment. It gives a man a chance to save his own soul, and sometimes to rebuild his life. 'nrvaYi -- ,0 rZm WL'mM IN ; without celebrate tho birthday anniversaries of those wo love, and we love to cclcbiatc this birthday of our own America, the country that has given her people peace and protection and kept away poverty while other countries ore being destroyed and devasted. Let us not only have such thoughts of the coming nntional holiday, but let us so live that wo are true to our country day in and day out, year after year. There are many ways in which we may bo true to tho land we obey them. Another is to be love. Fitst. know her laws public servants, and tho righteous true to her good men, her best works of our country. Being tiue to our nation is simple, and means loyalty. How to be loyal is learned in tho homo, taught in the schools, admonished in the churches and practiced in business. Independence Day should make us feel wo arc not depending on wordly kingdoms, not depending on palaces and fortunes to make us a noble nation. We arc independent of anything that might wreck our homes, cities and government, we are independent of everything except honesty, loyalty and faithfulness. Independent of every flag except tho Stars and Stripes. This is what the Fourth of July has brought to us this spirit of Independence which gives us faith and hope in our country. To our nation, on her birthday anniversary, we shall give to her all tho patriotism and loyalty that can be expressed in unfurling the American flag across our porch. and-secon- Notice tho ronowal blanks wo are publishing for subscribers. THE FOURTH OF JULY. not let it pass Look at tho yellow label on your paper and see when your subscripNext Monday is the Fourth of July and wo must tion expires. A dollar sent in a week before tho expiration is always expressing somo feeling of appreciation fpr our nation. Wo it - I appreciated, saves expense and labor for us and you aro sure not to miss an issue of tho Btcckcnridgo News. Ha wcsville, Hardinsburg and Clovcrport aro beginning to open We should give all tho coming guests a perfect welcome and not forget the good times wo havo when we go to the city every fall and spring, and at Christmas shopping time. iL k AA SEETHE MEN WITH THEIR CHESTS OUT AND THEIR' HEADS ERECT, WITH INDEPENDENT WALK AND CONFIDENT AIR. THEY ARE INDEPENDENT BECAUSE THEY HAVE BANK ACCOUNTS. their doors to summer visitors. WHILE OTHER MEN WASTED THEIR TIME AND MONEY THEY WERE PUTTING SOME INTO THE BANKi MAKE YOURSELF INDEPENDENT BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE. BANK SOME MONEY NOW. BANK Hot days and sleepless nights 'were rare in June. Delightful weather was had during tho entire month and gardens grew just tho same. Ine enormous amount of vegetables and thn nbimrinnrn of flowers makes one forget tho war and tho scarcity of cold cash. WITH US Total Resources including Trust Investments $600,000. Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. LAUNCH ATTACK LIVE STOCKMARKET THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG 8 TRUST CO. AGAINST WARSAW Germans Begin Another Drive Cattle, Receipts Heavy and Good Prices Rule For All Kinds of Stock-Lam- bs Hardinsburg, Ky. Steady m THE GOLDEN RULE IN WHEAT. Now as the harvest has begun the fanners are asking themselves the question whether or not to sell their wheat. This question should If you ere in debt and need the bo fcettled by the golden rule. money to meet your obligations, sell it at once, and you will, at least, find satisfaction in that. There is said to be a large crop of wheat and the price has ahendy tumbled, but it is sure to go up again if the war trouble continues and there will be a great demand for our wheat, and no doubt, befoic spring time comes again, wheat when out of the faimers' hands, will take a soaring price again from what it now brings. So if it can be conveniently done, and no one is suffering for the wheat crop money, it would surely bo u safe idea to hold your wheat for better prices. The srolden rule certainly should never fail to find a place in tho wheat businiss, both with the men who laisc it and those who specu. late in wheat. We hope the funuurs, who need their money to meet their obligations, w ill sell their wheat crop, and that tho speculators and millers will try themselves in paying tho largest price possible in the rush of crop on the market. This will bring satisfaction to all and we need that and good will, more than we need any amount of money. The Frankfoit churches are setting a precedent to tho churches in every town in the state while they are advertising their services for tho summer with the zeal of winter. Many churches 'discontinue ono or more of their services during July and August, but the Frank-foministering to the people. In small churches aro towns the summer time is tho best time to increase church attendance. There aro always many visitors in the community and tho ways to church aro easier. Stand by your church and do not, desert it in tho summer. The ministers will appreciate your faithfulness Remember, if you should die toand it will bo a great help to you. morrow, a minister, would be called to express tho last respects to your lifo for the benefit of those who caro for you. Those who celebrate their marriages with dignity cull for the ministers of the church. For these valuable services, people should take prido in being true to the church always, especially in tho summer when there aro many temptations to desert it for other pleasures. rt wide-ope- Louisville, Juno 29. Receipts at tho Bourbon Stockyards yesterday of 704 head wore an increase of 239 head, compared CZAR'S ARMIES FALLING BACK with the total run on the samo day a week ago. The trade ruled fairly active from start to finish, Again Retreating In Gallcia to the with a good attendance of local EngNorth and South of Lemberg land Now Convinced That the War traders and butchers and somo buyers. Will Be a Long One Italy Not to Attack the Dardanelles Review of A high price was reached when Operations at the Front. four lots of cattle brought ,$8.75 Muscovite per 100. Another good lot brought London, June 28. The Against the Russians. of cattle n Marion Weatherholt, General Contractor, Phone 50 Cloverport, Ky. THE PLACE OF Quality, Quantity and Satisfaction ...IN... If it is interesting to one who passes by a blacksmith shop every day, it must bo even more so to a blacksmith, tho article on horseshoeing written by Walter Adkisson. Wo have been publishing articles on corn growing, red clover, railroads, limestone, religion and politics, war and temperance, schools and society, and this article on horseshoeing is unusual. Notwithstanding tho growing popularity of automobiles, the service of horseshoeing is not being cast aside, and it should bo studied thoroughly by those who follow tho trade. from tho mechanical information given by Mr. Adkisson, ho expresses a note of kindness which should bo in tho heart of every man for tho king for dumb animals. A-si- Wanted! Mules 5 to 12 Years Old, High 15 to 16 hands Will be in Hardinsburg, Saturday, July 3 in town Monday. Paul McCoy returned Saturday from Bowling Green, where ho WE HAVE IT has been attending school. He For the Contractor will teach at Tarfork next term. For the Carpenter Mrs. Troutman and daughter, For the Owner Mrs. Chism, weie visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Don Stitb, at Sample, for the week end. Quite a number from this town Send Us Your List for Lowest Prices attended the show on the "Water Queen," and pronounced it the best ever produced on any liver FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY, Incorporated show boat. JAKE WILSON, Maaager. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Haynes spent Sunday with Mr.' and Mrs. Jabez Haynes. Francis M. Cart, who has been an invalid for about threo years, suffered a relapse and is in a critical condition. Ace Kellums had a valuable hoiso severely injured by barbed Walnut and Clear White Oak Logs in Car Load Lots wire last week. Walnut logs in all grades, 12 inches and up in diameter, 8, Miss Lucilo Haynes is making 10, 12, U und 16 ft. lengths. an extended visit to her aunt, Mrs, P. J. Hermann, of Toll City. White Oak logs, 18 inches and up in diameter, 10, 12, 14 and 1G ft. lengths. Home Grown Cabbage Tho wheat crop is reported short Will Pay Good Prices For Good Quality Mrs. Hub Prank is supplying the in this section. merchants of McQuadv with beautiful Miss Clydo Severs will teach n.n$o,2 cabbage as fine as you see tho FRANK & SEAT0N LUMBER CO., "Look Out" school this toim. on any market. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mr. and Mrs. Dugan Severs . Italian Torpedo Boat Sunk. have gone to housekeeping An olllclal Amsterdam, Juno 28. Dugan will teach tho Popnaval statement Issued in Vienna says: "One of our submarines on Sat- lar Grovo school, near Mystic. were married Tues- Gordon, of Cartersville. Ga.. and Is re urday sank an Italian torpedo boat In Mrs. Ida Nottingham returned of Cartersville, Ga., o'clock in a parlor day afternoon at 4 the northern part of tho Adriatic." homo Thursday from a visit to Telehor brother, W. H. Dutschko, of of the Slnton Hotel, Cincinnati. wedding Mr. Cook is 44 years Boy Trampled to Death. old. graphic announcement of the Cleveland, June 28. Knocked down Roberts Bottom. Following ceremony, Mr. as a great surprise to relatives armies are again retreating In Galiula, both to the north and south of Lemberg, and In Poland the Germans have launched another attack against Warsaw, In the form of a drive from tho north through Przasnysz. The new blow at the Polish capital has been preceded by a terrific artillery action. The fact Is recorded by the Russians themselves, but It Is too early to say whether It means a serious offensive, the first clash having developed a bayonet encounter, tho result of which neither side records. Berlin and Vienna do not make reference to the conflict in this region, confining their statements to the Gall-cla- n situation, where victories are claimed In various sectors, from tho Bessarablan frontier to Rawa Ruska, north of Lemberg. What Is more Important, the Germans claim that the Teutonic forces have crossed fa Dniester northwest of Hallcz and have driven the Russians some miles Into the hills. Not since the war began has the English public been so convinced that It will be a long one. Those who tuoK this view months ago were called pessimists, but now it Is generally admitted that the Russian armies must fight for months to come under tremendous disadvantages, and that In the meantime the much heralded big general movement on the western front must be Indefinitely postponed, while the entente powers thoroughly-revlstheir methods. While the campaign for munitions In Great Britain is at Its height U must be assumed that Germany Is straining every fiber to the same enl and calling Into play her Inventive skill, so as to Increase the deadly mechanisms of war to offset the Inevitable and terrible drain on her men. The present consensus of opinion among military writers In London is that Germany Intends further to press her eastern victories with another battering ram stroke toward Warsaw in an endeavor to seize that city and line of the Vistula. e e 8.40. Building Material, Building Hardware, Calves ruled active. Good prices for hogs at $7.75 for tops. Good active demand for lambs Roofing, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Paints Varnishes, Finishes, Brushes. at $10; $10.25and $10.40. ply short. Sup- Lubricating Oils, Greases and Gasoline UNION STAR Percy M. Beard and family aro spending a week or two the guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Richardson. Miss Elder, of Mooleyville, was Mill, Auto and Bicycle Supplies, Pumps, Pipe and .Fittings. Estimates on Application. Correspondence Solicited. LUMBER Sash, Doors, Colums, Windows WANTED! 1 home-grow- n neat-town- I I J. W. LAWHORN and caught beneath the feet of the boraos of a city sprinkling wagon, six- C Lee Cook Marries year-olLouts Kestllto was trampled C. Lee Cook, I13I South Fourth St., to death within sight of his home. He was plajtag la tfc street via ether president of the C. Lee Cook Manufac boy. turing Company, and Miss El ma Stiles, d came the and and friends of Mr. Cook In Louisville who had no intimation of his contemplated marriage when he left Louisville on' Saturday for Cincinnati. Miss Stiles if a niece of Col. W. W. Mrs. Cook left for Old Point Comfort, Va., where they will spend their honeymoon. They will be at home to their friends In Louisville about April 1. Louisville Herald. Breckanridge WEDNESDAY, JUNE ewi 30, 191B GILLINWATER FARM CARL LISHEN Salt red at the Post Oflltce nt Clorcrpor t, Ky as second class matter. THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN RESOLD MONDAY Abel Gillinwater Gets Farm For TINNER Cloverport, Kentucky Phone 64-W W 55l r t s. Note Advertisers pWn notify tlio editor wiirn you wmii niiviTiisemcm uisconunucii GET READY FOR THE GLORIOUS AmrcDTieiur nv tup $3,500 Sold by Bank Hardinsburg & Trust Co. THIRD SALE FOR FARM of ADVERTISE g, NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 3 RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ATE2 FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS GENERAL OFFICES The Gillinwater farm was resold at Hardinsburg Monday and knocked oil $ 2.50 to Mr. Abel Gillinwater at $3,500. It For Precinct and city Offices FerConnty Offices $8.00 will be remembered that this farm was State and District Offices....! 16.00 sold at the bankrupt sale held on the for 10 premises May 2o, for $2,800, Mr. Glllin . for Calls, per line I . .10 water being the purchaser. There was For Cards, per line a misunderstanding came up at this , JFor All Publications in tbe inter-.- . sale when It was knocked off to Mr. est of individuals or expression 10 Gillinwater for $2,800, Mr. G. A. Foote of Individual views per line claiming that he had a standing bid of $3,000. The assignee, Mr. Paul Comp. Ctiiitge of Train Schedule on ton, through his attorney, Claud Mer & cer, had the property put up and reW. TL. I U I. CI I sold, Mr. Foote being the highest bidinu i.., n. oi. l. ;v'. der, It was kocked off to him at $3,000. & This sale was contested by Mr. GilEffective March 15, 1915. linwater, through his attorney, A. R. r- Kincheloe, and the case was taken beEAST HOUND 9il5 A No. 142 will leave Clorcrport. fore the referee and a new sale was or10:1(1 A ArrWInir Irvlnfftnn 12:10 1. M dered by him for Monday, June 38. Arrlvlnit Ixmisvllle . 4:52 l M No. 144 will Icavo Clovcrport .. Mr. Gillinwater was on the ground 5:40 '. M Arriving Irlnnton 7:40 l M with a standing bid of $3,100. Mr. Arrlvlnit Ixulsllle M 5:07 A. No. 146 will leave Clovcrport Foote was also a bidder and run the 5:51 A. M Arriving Irvlneton ...... WEST BOUND Mr. Gillinwater property to $3,475. A. SI, will leave Cloverport- 12:04 I. M, ArrlTlnn Owonsboro 1:58 l H Arriving Henderson 1:23 P. M Arriving Evansvlllo 7:43 P. M Arrlvlnit Bt. LouU 7:14 P. M, No. 143 will leave Cloverport .. 8:36 1. M Arrlvlnit Owensboro -- .. 9:35 P. M Arriving Henderson 10:15 P. SI Arriving Evansvllle...... 11:38 P. M No. 14S will leave Cloverport .. 12:45 A. M . Arriving Owensboro ...... 1:39 A. H Arriving Henderson. 2:05 A. M Arriving Evansvllle. 7:40 A. M Arriving Bt. Louis 8:30 A..M, No. 147 will leave Cloverport-- .. 7:48 A. SI Arriving O wensboro 9:00 A. SI Arriving Henderson No. 141 Hooting, nil kinds Guttering Down Spouting, Stovo Tanks made to order. All work in Sheet Metal Lino Done. Estimates on Appli- Your Poultry, Stock and Eggs in this Column ONE CENT PER WORD J Hampshire Gilts IInmi1ilro (Hits, bred for FOIt furrow for Immediate sale. 0.00 ror tne three.. llUftn llnrdaway, each or For Sale 3 . 44 4th 99 Workmanship and cation. prices guaranteed. Shop at Miller & Black's Old HAI.K For Sale Stand nricK, Webster, Ky. Fox Hounds SALE Hounds FOlt The 11 uiTwo thoroughbred Fox 1', Hcn- ItlrtiirdHon stock. K. bidding $3,500 when It was knocked off to him again. Much credit is due to the efficiency of Mr. Paul Compton, the assignee, who was on the grounds and was interested in seeing that the property brought its full value for tbe benefit of 4- the creditors. It is a matter of $700 more for the creditors, and Mr. Gillinwater gets the farm at a fair cash valuation. who will visit the Fountains for several days. maavaiww ACCOUNTS OF Motor Tours. ONE-DAY VISITS parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. N. STATE OFFICES Mr, Boll Hobbins, Hardinsburg. has n good position in the Big For Governor Four railroad shops and doing well. We are authorized to announce II. James Skillman, Jr., is homo nsa candidate W. ItOSWOItTIIof Kentucky, for Governor subject to the action of thn I)imo;ratlc Party, from Louisville. aukusi rrimary. The young society men of this We are authorized to announce It. V. McCIIESNKV city uro planning the annual boat of Frankfort. Ky as a randldnte for Govparty for the Fourth of July ernor of Kentucky, subject to the action of mo iicmocrauc party, rrimary election, Mondny afternoon. August ,, iyD. We are authorized to announce Jas. B. Randall is in Chicago A.O. Mrs. us n caedldute for STANLEY of Kentucky this week on business. Governor to the action of tho Democratic l'urty Randall leaves tomorrow for a subject rrimnry. August stay at Dawson Springs. For Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferry and Wo aro authorized to announce daughter, Miss Annie Murray JUDOF; JAMES D BLACK as n candidate for Ferry, have returned to Louis of narborvllle. Ky.. of Kentucky subject r ville, after a visit to Mr. and Mr. to me anion oi ine Democratic rariy in rrimary Election. August iuu. A. R. Fisher. For Circuit Court Clerk Mrs. J. L. Mattingly, of Irv We arc authorized to announce B. PAYNE ington, is visiting Mrs. Frank of Irvington, as8. cundldate for Circuit Court a uierK or iirecxenriagx countv, suoject to Mattingly at The Castle. tne action or the Kepuoiicun party, in rn Gold biacelet. Reward mary Election, August. 1015. Lost by Mrs. R. T. Polk. We are authorized to announce Lieutenant-Governo- r Lleutenant-Goverro- Announcements have the wearing apparel and good things to eat to make the day enjoyable. Let us help you select them. CLDecorate your homes with the American Flag. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. AreYou Going to Build?! If so let us figure with you on River Trios and Vacationettes of the Summer Season new Abo Pumphrov Wednesday. sw.xxwvvi- .- waa in Rome Miss Hattie Murtiel I'aith visited in Owensboro this week. Celestine O'Connell lias returned from .a ten days camp on Green river. Stanley Brown is here from Kkron, visiting his father, Mr. Sam Drown. Engraved for cards night to visit his parents, Mr. and birthday gifts Hreckenridge News. Mrs. Pumphrcy. Miss Kloise Nolte is visiting her aunt, Yewell Holder, of St. Louis, is ex Mrs. Win. Tate, of Louisville, this week pected home July 18. While here he T.. W. Owen, of Louisville, has been will he with his grandparents, Mr. and home for several days from the South. Mrs. Tom Bolder. Mrs. Dan Duncan and little daugli Telephone the names of your summer TEests to the office of The Breckenridge ters, Eunice and Bernice Duncan, of Louisville, spent the week end with Mr. News. and Mrs. II. V. Duncan. Miss Virgina Head, ot Irvington, is Miss Marion Lishen was given a party the guest of Miss Louise Taylor in Har- Friday afternoon, in honor of her fifth dinsburg. birthday, at the home of her parents, Mrs. E. J. liandy, Stephens Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lishen. port, went to Sample Wednesday Mrs. Oscar Hartman and little daugh ter, Mary Dorris, Mrs. Ivison Wright to visit relatives. and baby, of Hvansville, are guests of Mrs. Lloyd Wright, of Decatur, 111 arrived Monday to visit her mother, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. O'Connell. Mrs. W. I. Taul, at I'ree, Ky. Mrs. Steve Wilson and children er Kagan and children, of Rev. E. O. Cottrell leaves next week Frankfort, have been guests of Mr. and for Russellville, Ky. He will attend the Mrs. A. D. Ashcraft. West Kentucky Baptist Assembly, be Mr. and Mrs. Lon Bishop will leave ginning July 6. Friday for Mitchell, Ind. Mrs. Jacy Carlton, Louisville, who Mrs. W N. Holt has returned from had been visiting her sister, Mrs, Dr. Louisville. returnRice Pennington, at Owensboro, Miss Alma Davis, of St. Louis, Is the ed home Monday. guest of Miss Blanche Jolly, Mr. and Mrs. Mort 1'umphroy, Preston lames, of Louisville, was In Home, Ind., came down Saturday town Monday. Mrs. Sara A fine $65 Jersey cow belong ing to Mr. J. F. Clarkson, Irvington, fell in a sinkhole and was killed. IRVINGTON. gust PAUL BASIIAM as a candidate for Circuit Clerk of Breckenridge county, subject to the action of thu iteDunucnn Dariv. rrimorv ejection, au 7. 1915. 1 I For Representative. Wo Building Material Our stock is and complete. We furnish everything in the building line. Good material and workmanship. We make a specialty of Window and Door Frames for all kinds of buildings. We call your attention to our stock of up-to-d- ate f are authorized to announce It. A. CANNON, of Madrid. Ilreckenrldgo county, asaeandl-dat- e for Itepresentatlve. subject to the ac tion or the ltepiinucan parly, in primary election puturuay. August; We are authorized to announce G. A. WRIGHT, McQuady, Ilrecxenrldgo county, as a canot didate for ltepreieiitatlve. subject to the action nf the Republican party. In Primary Election Saturday, August". Colonial Columns We are making a special price on these columns. Will take great pleasure in showing and giving you prices on all material. r We aru authorized to announce Miss Viola Lewis left Wednesday for 1.00 AN IIICKEIiSCN ot Ilacl Dell. Hreckenrldgo county, as a New York City to take a summer course candidate for Representative, subject to the at Columbia College. action of tho Republican party. In Primary Election Saturday, August T. 11115. A little girl arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Hennlger Thurs day. . Mrs. A. J. Adkios and children atLAWYER tended St. John's picnic in Louisville Thursday. Any Notes, Accounts or Mortgages to Collect in Court or out of itl See or Mrs. E. W. Graves and son, Junious, Write me. Will make the Price of Auburn, have been visiting friends V. G. BABBAGE Cloverport Planing Mill, Office and Plant : Cloverport, Ky. B Near Depot Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wick, of Den, ver, Col., spent last week the guests of Mr, and Mrs. Allen Cockerell. Mrs. W. C. Gregory and son, Francis Lee, of Louisville, are visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bohler. Sherman Ball, Jr., Hardinsburg, was visiting his cousin, Jas. Tinuis, at Hart last week. Mrs. Harry Morrison, who has been seriously ill for two months at her home in Louisville, is improving slowly. Mrs. W. C. Frank has gone to Nash ville, Tenn., to spend three weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hooper. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Mario w and children, of St. Louis, are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mis. D. L. Bowlds. Miss Margaret Skillman arrived home Saturday night from Louisville, after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. James Skillman. Mr, and Mrs. James Cordrey went to .Louisville Thursday with John Cordrey, ATTENTION! is what your teeth need, and the sooner you give that attention the better It will be and cheaper too. Neglect of Teeth means carelessness in regard to your personal appearance and often bad health, the direct reDo not lie. sult of indigestion ,gl&t this important matter. Call on us today. No charge for ex amination. W. A. WALKER, HirilttfctJii, Ky. DtRtist, , (Mm r Buk ! Hardlmbura a Trutt Co. Right. E. A. Lex spent Thursday at Falls of Rough. Mrs. J. R. Crawford, of New Albany, arrived Saturday to visit Dr. and Mrs. Permanent L. B. Moreman. Hazel Admire, of Louisville, is the guest of Misses Mabel and Nellie Ad Telephone 56-- J Cloverport, Ky. went to Paynesville last week to kins. Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Payne and son to tier home in Brandenburg visit her mother, Mrs. John Mat-tinglafter a spent Sunday with Miss Lizzie Hall, pleasant and successful millinery sea and other relatives. Webster. son. Miss Woolfolk won a host of Dr. Jesse Baucum and Mrs. Baucuni Watkins Mudd, of Louisville, Is vis- friends while in our midst, and we leave next week for Louisville to spend a two weeks' vacation with his parents, iting Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bennett, Basin loathe to give her up. Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Marshall, Miss who have moved there from New Castle. Springs. Misses Thelma and Margaret Lottie Bandy and Pant Wilson attend Mr. and Mrs. Thos. O'Reilly, of Leltchfield, will arrive this ed the Missionary Rally at Bewleyvllle will go to Quincy, III., next week week to visit their grandmother, Mrs. Sunday. to visit his aunt, Mrs. Martha D. W. Henry. Patrons of the Country Fair will give Cass. The Irvington Junior Missionary premiums amounting to $2.50; first Hugh Barrett Severs was given an at Bano met June 27, at the M. E. church prize $1.50; second prize $1, to the one tractive birthday party at the home of with a good attendance. A solo, growing the most beautiful pot plant, bis parents, Mr. and Mrs, J, Byrne "Beautiful Isle," was rendered by Miss health and symmetry of form to be con' sldered. Ladles, get busy. Severs, Saturday morning. He was Mabel Adkins. Mrs. J. K. Bramlette has returned seven years of age. Fattening Hogs on Buttermilk. A number of Hardinsburg people from Little Bend. motored to Cldveiport Sunday. Among Miss Venetta Ragsdell returned to Fattening hogs on buttermilk is car the cars that came over was the new her home in Evansville Saturday after ried on successfully near large cream Ford machine of Franklin Kincheloe, a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Biggs, erles. A short time ago at Chippewa r Many are expected today to attend the marketed a Misses Ruba Haynes and Elizabeth Falls, Wis., water circus. Moorman Hook are visiting relatives line lot In Chicago. The stockman feeds all the time from 300 to 500 hogs, Misses Florence and Addie Fairlelgh, near Hardinsburg Miss Ellsku Youtsler.of Brandenburg, using the entire output of the butter Messrs. McCullock, Miss Margaret milk from the local creamery. He Meyers McCullock, Carlton W. Hart was in town Wednesday. has put as much as lOO pounds per will and Robert Kelsker, of Louisville, A little girl arrived at the home of head on thin sows in the course of ipeiid the Fourth of July here, the Mr. and Mrs. Rob Norton Saturday. thirty days. In connection with the guests of Misses Mildred and Louise Rev. T. J. Wade met with quite a buttermilk he Is In the habit of feed Babbage painful accident Monday evening by Ing salvage grains from C.J. Fella was Ht his farm near Ad falling Into the cellar at his home. The and this results lu rapid gains In dlsou last week harvesting his wheat Injuries sustained we trust are not se- weight. Farmers Home Journal. crop, which he reports good, Mr. Fella rious. The fourth Sunday night serv Deaths and his son, Karl, have a truck farm Ice was dispensed with ou this account. Louisville and say they are doing well Miss Zole Bandy Is the guest of Miss Bessie Houchins, daughter of 11. Miss with h) Ruth Marshall. F. Houchins, of Stepheusport, died in Owensboro June 211, of tuberculosis. Mr. and Mis. L. Fox, of George Hull has returned from She wus 18 years old. Interment at Stophonsport, spent Sunday with Mrs. Albert Schlndler has presented Owensboro. Mr. and Mis. Lurkin Gibson. a number of her friends with beautiful Mrs. Kellimus, wife of William Kelll- Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Cottrell and and fragrant blossoms out of her flower mus, died at her homo near Amnions Miss Fronnie Dean were invited garden. Thursday of tuberculosis. Interment to dinner with them. Raymond and Wickllffe Morrison, of at the Shetlraan grave yard. Mr. and Mrs, S. 13. Bell and Louisville, are guests of their grandTry our Want or For Sale three children came in from their parents, Mr, and Mrs. Jake Morrison. Mis Minnie Woolfolk dm returned column for quick results. home in Mat toon, 111., to visit her here. Dr. Dr. Jesse Baucum What More Do You Want? You can get Variety, Purity, Quality at Dentist -- y, If you want more Tell us, we can fix it, we "Know Beau-cham- p, L How." S. J. BROWN & SON Phone No, 10 Popular Excursion To stock-feede- Louisville, Ky. SUNDAY, JULY 11th L-i. self-feeder- s, H. & St. L. R'y Via Leave Cloverport 7:09 a. m. Arrive Louiavillo 10:00 a. in. Returning, Leave Louiavillo 8:30 p. ra. ernai lover BurroucyRs Copyright, 1914, by W. C. Chapman found that n stone tipped spear had passed straight through the savage " Edgar Rice Kreystoke. Tho latter nodded hh head. "We iaut find him." he said. "He has rendered us n great service. But for him Miss Custer would not be nllve now." Unt though twenty men scoured tho grounds and the plain beyond for sev eral hours, no trace of the killer of Old Untiles could be found, and the reason Unit they did not find him abroad was because he lay directly beneath their noses In u little clump nf low, (lower ing shrubs, with a bullet wound In his head. The next morning the men were ex nmiulng tho stone headed scar upon beast's heart "The ebrn killer," said flrown to CHAPTER V. The Zebra Killer. wns hungry again, and knowing no law of property rlgbti. e ho found tho odor of the sheep as appetizing ns that of any other of tho numerous creatures that were penned within their compounds for the night Llko a ropplo panther he scaled tho high fence that guarded tho imported, pedigreed stock In which Lord Greystoke took such Just pride. A moment later there was tho fright ened rush of animals to the far side of the lnclosure. where ttiey halted to turn fear Ulled eye back tovard the NO Grey-stok- tho carcass of a plump ewe. Within the pen tho killer ato his till and then, catlike as he had come, he glided back toward tho garden before tho bungalow. Imposed upon It. She must gather all the resources of her nervous energy and throw off this terrible obsession forever. Sho must! She must! Rising, the girl paced back and forth the length of ber room. She felt stifling nnd confined within Its narrow limits. Outside, beneath the open sky, With no boundaries save the distant horizon, was the field best fitted for atich n battle ns was raging within her. Snatching u silken scarf, sho threw It about her shoulders a concession to habit, for the night was hot and. stepping through her window to tho porch that encircled the bungalow, she passed on Into tho garden. , Just round the nearest angle of the houso ber brother and Hilly Curtiss sat Bmoklng before the window of their bedroom, clad In pajamas and slippers. Curtiss was cleaning the rltlo he had used that day, the same that he hud carried Into the rose garden eurller In the evening. Neither heard tho girl's light footsteps upon tho sward, and the comer of the building hid her from their view. In the open moonlight before the rose thicket Victoria Custer paced back and forth. A dozen times she reached the determination to seek the first opportunity upon the morrow to give Billy Curtiss an alllrmatlve answer to the question he had asked her the night before the night of the earthquake but each time Ihatxlio thought she had disposed of the matter definitely she found herself involuntarily comparing him with the heroic figure of her young giant, and tonight the culmination had come In tho voice she had beard calling her from the rose thicket Sho knew that be was but a creature of her dreams, and It was this knowledge which frightened her so, for It meant but ono thing her mind was tottering beneath the burden of the nervous strain theso hallucinations had Dresatro como hnrmpnlnir in lior some crisis that was to alter the courso of her life. Even by day sho could not rid herself of the vision of tho black haired Out across the plain, down wind from No, another silent flguro moved stealthily toward the ranch. It was a huge mancd lion. Every now nnd then he would halt and lift his sniffling nose to the gentle breeze, and his lips lift, baring the mighty fangs beneath, but no sound came from his deep throat, for bo was M, and his wisdom was as the wisdom of tho fox. Once upon a time he would have coughed and moaned and roared after the manner of his hungry brethren, but much experience with men people and their deafening thunder sticks bad taught him that ho hunted longest who bunted In silence. Victoria Custer had gone to her room much earlier in the evening than was her custom, but not to sleep. She did not even disrobe, but sat Instead in the darkness beside her window, looking out toward tho black and mysterloiw Jungle In the distance nnd the shadowy outlines of tho southern hills. Shu was trying to light down forever tho foolish obsession that had been growing upon her slowly and insidi- ously for years. Since the llrst nwak enlng of developing womanhood within her she had been subject to the Btronge dream that was now becoming an almost nightly occurrence. At first sho had thought nothing of Jt other than It was odd that she Bhould continue to dream the same thing so many times, but of late these nightly visions had seemed to hold more of reality than formerly and to I I rarr ( daughter of Tha, and she was NnT-uIt had not been a hundred thousand years, but only yesterday, the day before, that he had last seen her. Vet each time something deterred him a strange, vague, ludellnablc fear of this wondrous creature who was Nnt-u- l nnd yet who was not Nat-ul- , but image. another made In Xat-ul'The strange things that covered her Spmp,i , i,.ivi. n fnir last tlmo barrlcr 1)t,twecn them-t- he ,1Ild Wi,IU,.,n,.,ml t,mt hand with her upon the beach naught but the soft ' gkln of rt,d (oe t.otle,j ,er. ,u.r f.IlIHar 1ISSOCatioi.. too. with thcso strange people, coupled with the , fe d undcwtood fnet t, their language, only tended to remove her furtjier from Mm. Nu was very sad and very lonely, and the sight of Nnt-u- l seemed to accentuate rather than relieve his depression. Slowly there was born within him the conviction that Nat-u- l was no longer for Nu, the son of Nu. Why he could not guess, but the bitter fact seemed Inevitable. The girl had turned quite close to him now nnd was retracing her steps toward the bushes twenty yards away. Behind their screening verdure Old Rallies, the sheep stealer, twitched his tufted tall and drew his steel thewed legs beneath him for the spring, nnd as he waited Just the faintest of purrs escaped his slavering Jowls. Too faint the sound to pierce the dull senses of the twentieth century maiden, but to the man hiding In tho rose thicket twenty paces farther from tho Hon It fell sinister upon his unspoiled ear. I.Ike a bolt of lightning so quickly his muscles responded to his will tho cave man hurtled the Intervening rose bushes with n slnglo bound, and, raised spear In hand, bounded after tho unconscious girl. The great lion saw him coming, and, of his prey, leaped . less ho bo cheated '"t" tho moonlight before his Intended was nultu within the radius of his spring. The beast emitted a horrid roar that froze tho girl with terror, and then In tho face of his terrific charge the fig ure of a naked giant leaped past her. Sho saw a great arm. wielding a mighty spear, hurl tho weapon at the then she swooned, Infuriated beast-a- nd As the havage note of the lion's roar broke the stillness of the quiet night. Curtiss and liarney Custer sprang to their feet, runnlug toward the side of the bungalow from which tho sound had conic. Curtiss grasped the rltle he had Just reloaded, and ns ho turned the corner of the building he caught one fleeting l. s the veranda Just outside the breakfast room. iir ! room Just behind them a wide eyed girl was staring In breathless woudcrtnent at the rude weapon, which to her presented concrete evidence of the real ity of the thing she had thought but another hallucination the leaping fig tire of the naked man that had sprung past her Into the face of the charging on Instant before she had Hon swooned. One of them turned nnd saw her standing (here. "Ah, .Miss Custer!" he exclaimed. "No worse this morning, I see. for your little adventure of Inst night Here's n memento that your rescuer left behind him In the heart of Old Unfiles. Would you like It?" The girl stepped forward, hiding her true emotions behind the mask of a gay smile. She took the spear of Nu, the son of Nu, In her hands, and ber heart leaped In half savage pride as sho felt the weight of the great missile, "What a man he must be who wields such n mighty weaponl" she exclaimed. Barney Custer was watching his bIs. ter closely, for with the discovery of the spear In the lion's body had come tho sudden recollection of Victoria's description of her dream man: "He carries a great spear, stone tipped. I should know It the moment that I saw - "It's the oddest thing of Its kind I ever saw." said Greystoke. "I can al most swear that It was never made by any of the tribesmen of present day Africa. I once snw similar heads, though. In the British museum. They bad been taken from the debris of a prehistoric cave dwelling." From the window of the breakfast gone mad. If he were sane then It was tho truth that somewhere in this savage land n savage white man roamed in search of Victoria. Now that he had found her would ho not claim her? The young man stepped to his sister's side, putting an arm about her shoulders. She looked up Into his face, and then In a low voice that was not audible to the others she whispered: "It is his, Barney. I knew that I should know it." For some time the young man had been harassed by fears as to his sister's sanity. Now he was forced to entertain fears of an even more sinister nature or else admit that be. too, had it" Barney Custer shuddered at the thought. He must do something to nvert a tragedy, and ho must act at once. He drew Lord Greystoke to ono side. "Victoria uud 1 must lenve at once," he said. "The nervous strain of the earthquake and this last adventure have told upon her to such an extent that I fear we may have a very sick girl upon, our hands. If I do not get her back to civilization and home as quickly as possible." Greystoke did not attempt to offer any remonstrances. He, too, felt that It would bo best for Miss Custer to go home. He had noted ber growing nervousness with increasing apprehension. It was decided that they should leave on the morrow. There were fifty black carriers anxious to return to the coast, and Butzow and Curtiss readily signified their willingness to accompany the Nebrasknn and his sister. As he was .explaining his decision to Victoria a black servant camo excitedly to Lord Greystoke. He told of the finding of a dead ewe in the compound. The animal's neck bad been broken, the man said, and several strips of meat cut from its haunches with a knife. Beside It in the soft mud of the lnclosure the prints of an unshod human foot were plainly In evidence. Greystoke smiled. "The zebra killer again!" he said. "Well, be Is wclcomo to all be can cat" Bcforo he had finished speaking Brown, who had been nosing round In the garden, called to him from n little clump of bushes beside the spot where the lion's body had Iain. "Look here, 'Clayton," he called; "here's something we overlooked In tho darkness last night" The men upon the veranda followed Grcystoku to the garden. Behind them camo Victoria Custer, drawn as though by a magnet to the spot where they bad gathered. She Saw a Great Arm Wielding Mighty Spear, a glimpse of something moving near tho bushes fifty yards nwny. Kalslng his weapon, ho fired. Tho whole household had beeu roused by the lion's deep voice and tho answering boom of the big rifle, CHAPTER VI. no that scarcely n minute after Itaruey Tho Ancient Trail. Uream man, and again sho must need and Curtiss reached tho side of tho tbo bushes was a llttlo pool of rewuge her battle. prostrate girl a scoro of white men dried blood, and whero tho earth As she walked in tho moonlight two and black were gathered about them. near the roots was free from sod pairs of eyes watched her every moveThe dead body of u huge Hon lay there were several Impressions of ment ono pair, clear and black, from scarce twenty feet from Victoria Custhe roso thicket; tho other, darning yel- ter, but n hurried examination of tho u bare foot "Ho must havo been wounded," exlow green, hidden in u little clump of girl brought unutterable relief to them plained Brown, "by Curtiss' shot 1 bushes at tho point whero sho turned nil, for she was uninjured. narncy lifted her In his arms and doubt If tho Hon touched him. The In her pacing to rctraco her steps at point farthest from the watcher carried her to her room, while the oth- beast must have died Instantly the the ers examined the dead beast From the spear entered 1U heart But where can among tho roses. Twenty times Nu was on the point center of the breast a wooden shaft be havo disappeared to?" Victoria Custer was examining the of leaping from bU concealment and protruded, and when they bad drawn grass a little distance beyond the taking theglrllnjils arms, for to him this out and It required tbo united strong mj;n ta do. It the; "bushes.. Bhe saw wbatteo tiers fall; IN javo. Holding the beast back. Victoria peered wlthiu. Her eyes could not penetrate tho darkness. TorHere evidently the trail ended, but of n sudden It occurred to her that she had only surmised that the bloody spoor they had been following wits that Life, of the luilu she sought It was almost equally ns probable that Curtiss' shot had struck Old Baffles' mate and that, after nil, she had followed the blood of it wounded lioness to the creature's rocky loir. Old Reliable Companies Bending low, sho listened, and at last there tn me to her ears u sound us of a bull' bcforo he left nnd when one of body moving, nnd then henvy breathWa7.irl warriors brought word that ing and u slgb. the morning that there was a splendid "Nu," she whispered, "Is It you? I herd a few miles north of the ranch have come!" Nor did It seem strange Dr. R. P, Victoria urged him to accompany the to her that she spoke lu n strango tongue, no word of which sho had ever other men upon the hunt Veterinary Surgeon "I'll attend to the balance of tho heard In nil her life before. pnc'klng," she said. "There's not tho For a moment there was silence, and Ollici Trent Walls' Limy Stable slightest reason In the world why you then, weakly from tho depths of the enve, a voice replied: shouldn't go." "Nnt-u- l I" And so he went, nnd Victoria busied Prepared to Treat all Animal'Diseases It was barely a whisper. herself in the gathering together of Quickly tho girl groped her way into the odds nnd ends of their personal Special Attention Given lo the cavern, feeling before her with her belongings. Calls at all Hours All morning the household wns alive DR. R. P. KUNNECKE, V. M. D. with Its numerous duties, but after luncheon, while tho heat of tho day Hardinsburg, Ky. was greatest, tho bungalow might have bcen'entlrely deserted for any sign of. life that there was about It Lady Greystoke was taking her siesta, us b1lbirolCTor51o were practically all of the servants. Victoria Custer had paused In her work to gaze out of her window toward the distant hills far to the south. At ber side, nosing his muzzle Into her palm, stood one of Lord Greystoke's great wolf hounds, Terkoz. Ho had Livery, taken n great fancy to Victoria Custer from the first und whenever permitted to do so remained close beside her. The girl's heart filled with a great Bus Meets all Trains longing as she looked wistfully out toward the hills that she had bo feared : Ky. before. She feared them still, yet something there culled to ber. She tried to fight against the mad desire with every ounce of ber reason. but she was fighting against an unrea soning Instinct that was far stronger M. E. CHURCH, than nuy argument she could bring to bear against It. Presently the hound's cold muzzle SUNDAY SCHOOL, brought forth an idea in her mind, and with it she cast aside the last semHARDINSBURG. KY. blance of attempted restraint upon her mad desire. Seizing her rltle and amOpens at 9:30 a. m. each Sunday. munition belt, sho moved noiselessly All visitors nnd strangers are cordiInto the veranda. ally invited to attend. There she found a number of leashes hanging from n peg. Ono of these she M. D. DEARD, Superintendent, snapped to the hound's collar. Unseen she crossed tho garden to tho little Dr. W. A. WALKER, Secretary patch of bushes where the dried blood Victoria Kneeled Betide the Prostrate Form of Nu. was. Hero she gathered up some of the brown stained earth and held It hands until she came to tho prostrate close to Terkoz's nose; then she put form of a man lying upon the cold, her finger to the ground where the hard rock. With difficulty she kept the growling wolfhound from his throat trail of blood led toward tho south. Terkoz had found the prey that he "Here, Terkoz!" sho whispered. The. beast gave a low growl as the had tracked, and he could not underscent of the new blood filled bis nos- stand why he should not now be alThick vertical No Iron hooi trils and, with nose close to tho ground, lowed to make the kill. But be was a wooden staves to adjust. Im started off, tuggiug upon the leash, In well trained beast, and at last at tbe Water-proo- f the direction of tho mountains upon girl's command be took up a position Felt, like rubber proved ladder at tbe cave's mouth on guard. roofing. Outiide the opposite side of the plain. and door. Can't Victoria kneeled besldo tho prostrate wall Craine Lox Beside him walked the girl. Across get out of shape; form of Nu, the son of Nu, but she Cypress siding, her shoulder was slung a modern big can'tblowdown. continuous. game rifle, und lu her left hand swung was no longer Victoria Custer. It was overlapping. A scientific silo. Nat-utbe daughter of Tha. who kneeltho stone tipped spear of the savage ed there besldo the man sho loved. Neither heat nor cold can nata Ihraudh theiA trlnla mate sho sought. Gently she passed her slim fingers walli. It is and What motive prompted her act she did not even pause to consider. The across his forehead. It was burning results she gave not the slightest with a raging fever. She felt the The Silo You Will Eventually Bay thought It seemed the' most natural wound along tho side of his head and thing In the world that she should be shuddered. Then she raised blm in ber WITH A GUARANTEE seeking this lonely, wounded man. Her arms so that bis bead was pillowed In That absolutely protects you as to material, streofth of construction, stability ajiioit winds, and lenftb place was at his side. He needed ber ber lap and kissed bis cheekl service. Halfway down tbe mountainside, she of Write for booklet and proof that was enough for her to know. ol this genuine alio She was no longer the pampered, pet recalled, there was a little spring of Insurance. Our location near tbe lumber market farm and fresh cold water, nemovlng her hunt- and near your of this siloour larfe lumber purchases ted child of an effete civilization. That make the cost very reasonable. any metamorphosis had taken place ing Jacket, she rolled it Into a pillow within her she did not dream, nor Is It for tbe unconscious man and then, with THE ALFRED STRUCK CCi. W. C Curry, Mir., Silo Sales Dep't. certain that uny chango bad occurred, Terkoz at her side, clambered down for who may say that it Is such u far the rocky way. P. O. Station C Louisville, Ky- Filling her bat with water, she restep from one Incarnation to another, however many countless years of man turned to tbe cave. All night she bathed the fevered bead measured time may have Intervened? Darkness bad fullen upon the plain and washed tbe ugly wound, at times realize tbat t lie step sbe had taken off and the Jungle and the mountain, and squeezing a few refreshing drops be- must cut her wns forever from her past very happy. life, yet she still Terkoz forged ahead, noso to the tween tbe hot Hps. Bending low over the man. she kiss- ground, and beside him moved the slenAt last tbe restless tossing of the wounded man ceased, and the girl saw ed bis Hps and then, rising, went outder figure of the graceful glrL Now the roar of a distant lion came that be bad fallen Into a natural sleep side and, taking Terkoz with ber, deBranded to the sprint:, for she was faintly to her ears, answered, qulto and that the fever had abated. When the first rays of tbe rising sun thirsty. close, by the moaning of another a sound that is infinitely more weird and relieved tho gloom within the cavern Neither tbe girl nor the hound Satw! terrifying than the deeper throated Terkoz, rising to stretch himself, looked the white robed figure tbat withdrew j challenge. The cough of the leopard backward Into tho Interior. suddenly behind a huge bowlder aval and the uncanny laughter of hyenas no saw a black haired giant sleeping tbe two emerged from the cart's' added their evidence that tbo night quietly, his bead pillowed upon khaki mouth. prowling carnlvoru were abroad. bunting coat, and beside him sat tbo Nor did they see blm signal to others Tho hair along the wolf hound's spine girl, her loosened hair tumbled about behind him who bad uot yet rounded! stiffened lu u little rldgo of bristling her shoulders und over tbe breast of tbo shoulder of tbo cliff at tho base ot rage. 'Tho girl unsluug ber rifle, shift- tbe Bleeping man, upon which ber own which they bad been marching. ing tho leash to the baud that carried tired bead had drooped lu tbe sleep of the heavy spear of the troglodyte, but utter exhaustion. (To be Continued) she was unafraid. Terkoz ynwned nnd lay down again. Suddenly, Just before her, a little baud of antclopo sprung from tho grass STOCK NOTES. After u tlmo tbe girl awoke. For a lu startled terror, there wns a hideous few minutes she could uot assure herroar and u great body hurtled through self of tho reality of her surroundings. E. Pierce Hardaway, of Irvington,1 tho air to alight upon the rump of the Shu thought thi't this was but another hindmost of the herd. sold to Robert L, Lyon, of the. sameof her dreams. A single scream of pain und terror Gently she put out ber band and place, the fine chestnut gelding Mc, by from the stricken iiniiual, a succession touched tbe faco of tbe sleeper. It Burk Cochran, dam by Ilourban Den of low growls and the sound of huge was very real; also Bbe noted that tbe mark, for figure near the $300 mark. crunching through flesh and bone, fever had left. Jaws At a recent Missouri sale fourteen and then silence. She sat in slleuco for a few minutes, The girl made u slight detour to attempting to adjust herself to the head of mules cold at prices averaglt avoid the beast mid its kill, passing a new and strange conditions which sur- $507.50 each. Jennets sold up to 9j3e? fow yards above them. In the moonThe average prices of live stock l rounded her. She seemed to be two light the Hon saw her and the hound. girl. Victoria the Chicago market last week, as people the American Standing across Ills fallen prey, his Custer and Nat-uBut who or from piled by Drovers' Journal, were: Ca llaming eyes glaring nt the Intruders, where was Nat-u- l she could not fath- $3.75; hogs, $7.45; sheep, $5.25, aad't he rumbled his deep warning to them, om other than that she was beloved lambs, $8,50. On the correspond! but Victoria, dragging the growling bc-by Nu and that she returned his lore. week of last year tbe averages Terkoz after her, passed on, and the 8he woudered that she did not reking of beauts turned to Ills feast gret tbo life of ease she bad abandon- Cattle, 96.60; hog's, IS, 85; sheep, It was fifteen minutes before Terkoz ed and which sbe knew tbattae could and lambs, 98. could relocate tbe trail, and then the two took up tfcelr lonely way once never again return to. She was' still our up to date job sufficiently, pf. tbe tK8atlth .OMtery (9 then leading away In the direction of the mountains to the south. At the sight of It n great compassion welled In her heart for the lonely, wounded man who had saved her llf ind then staggered, bleeding, towanJ the savage wilderness from which ho hnd come. It seemed to her that somewhere out there he was calling to her now nnd that she must go. Sho did not call the nttcntlon of the others to her discover', nnd presently they nil returned to the veranda, whore Barney again took tip the discussion of their plana for the morrow's departure. The girl Interposed no objections. Barney wns delighted to see that she wan apparently us anxious to return home as he was to have her; he had feared n flat refusal. Barney, had wanted to get a buffalo ef to" sec a drop of" blood now soft more. Into the foothill past the tortured strata of an ancient age It wound. At tight of the naked rock the girl shuddered, yet on nnd up she wont until Terkoz halted, bristling nnd growling, bcforo the Inky entrance to a gloomy L. C. TAUL lnsurar.ee Office Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning, nado and Windstorm lj Accident,Health Insurance. Ktinnecke i oilcnoi ' Walls & Trent I Feed and Sale Stable Hardinsburg, laooooo V SouttrH Once for a Lifetime Build It l. watcr-tifh- t, frost-proo- Craine LL Silo 4 J1 ' l. J Try i work V WIUGES IN EUROPE ijHREE BIG MEALS FOR OUB SAILORS Uncle Sam's Jacklos Are Best Fed In. the World. FARE BETTER THAN SOLDIERS . HORSE SHOEING ARE RUN BY WOMEN Wit Sh, . Forctd bv Nmis- w mm The Eternal Lover OF NU OF THE NEOCENE, SLEPT ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND YEARS, THEN AWOKE TO LOVE A A10DERN MAID NU, SON Walter Adkisson About Writes Wtll the Science of Horse Shoeing. horse-shoeing Tabae lln IMri falllilfft ww " m .London. Owing to the war women )Mt taklnt? un innnv odd cnlllnirs to , ff band. tone whatever SS" Sti.rS'JSl lies nearest to tlielr . No Other Fighting Men Supplied With Our new serial, by the author of TARZAN tho candlestick mnkor. mnv nil tin wo- idcd, and tlicro Is at Icnst 0110 small own In Devon In which women form the chief business element The principal hotel is run by n womnn nnd her daughter; n w,omnn deftly cuts the Joints and orders her son nbout. A bakcrcss bakes tho nicest bread, and her daughter trudges far Into tile country with two baskets slung on her back, a picturesque flguru of the fe- imale worker. The wine merchant Is a woman wno worKcu up a nice nine business, while a chemist's shop Is owned by a woman, to say nothing of the trades which are to be found everywhere, swectstulT shops, fancy shops and the like. France, being a country whore universal service Is the rule, Is nowadays depending largely on tho work of women, but even In the times of peace there were plnces whero they were tho chief citizens. At Frolssy, In the department of Olse, most of the public appointments arc held by women and will be until their present holders die. i There Is n postmistress Instead of a postmaster; the telegraph department la run by a woman; a station mistress directs the porters at the local station; a lady barber cuts the hair of the community, and the town crlcr also tacks "ess" on to the name of her calling. oy nusuanas or urouiers, ana me villagers considered their female relatives were their legitimate successors. This la also partly the case In the English town mentioned, although In some cases daughters have succeeded niotb- "to the general satisfaction. Another French community Is also by custom and necessity. This Is the rocky Island of Ushant, dreaded by sailors, which breeds n hardy race of seamen engaged cither In tho French navy or mercantile marine or in fishing, the work on land being done by women. In Itussla n community of seven villages with long names Is entirely ruled by women. Each village possesses a mayoress, and tho offices of magistrate and policeman and postmaster In fact, every administrative post are also filled by the gentler sex. Some fifty years ago a bad epidemic occurred, and the .men made such a muddle of affairs nnd behaved so badly that tho women took over the government to save themselves from starvation. So successful were they that they have continued to direct nffalrs ever since. as Varied, a Dainty or ai Scienttfio a Menu Fare Costs 37 Cents a Day. Few Canned Articles Are Used, and Vegetables Are Always Fresh. Washington. Our bluejackets nro tho best fed fighting men In tho world, and If n boy hns any leanings toward enlisting In tho notion's defense ho will make no mistake by enstlug his lot with tho men iilloat. Ho may have a hankering for terra flrma, but It must not be forgotten that the army Is outdistanced by the navy when it comes to the matter of dietary. The dally Issue of food either to tho soldier or tho sailor out of which three meals are made Is officially called n ration. This allowance for tho army costs Uncle Sam between 21 and 23 cents, but last year the nverage cost of subsisting one mau for one day In tho navy was ?0.8Gu, Jacky being the higher liver by the purchasing power of nearly 12 cents more than his soldier fellow In the national defense. It Is not overstating tho caso to say tlinr tlm mnlnr nart af tho fleet's effl- imv vieuiy tutu inu Is due either directly or indirectly to the generous and varied provender which is now given them whether tho ship bo In port or plowing her way through stormy seas. There was n tlmo not long ago when tinned foods were extensively served on board our naval craft, but the licet Is using less and less of theso all the while. Upon this point Admiral McGownn, chief of the bureau of supplies and accounts, has recently said: "There are certain things that It Is almost necessary to use ns n part of n ration. OF THE APES. is one of strangest the weirdest, stories ever written. From the very first chapter, in which Nu fights with the saber tooth tiger, to his victory over Abul Mukarram, it grips and holds the reader's interest. Oo, the Saber Tooth Tiger DO 'NOT MISS THE FIRST CHAPTER OF The Eternal Lover A RARE DECORATION. of Austria's Grand Cross the Order of HABIT SAVES When MAN'S LIFE. fragile and any Interference might cause a loss that would be deducted, from their wages. Whllo his finger was drawing at the trigger, from outsldo came tho clear call "Right!" voiced by chance In the conversation of passcrsby. From habit Leo's tight hand started - to lift In signal, tho finger released tho trigger, and the shell exploded, but tho minor twitch that had come when ho heard the word of warning switched the aim so that tho bullet left a barm-les- s wound In his cheek. Persons who beard the shot rushed to the room and took Lee off to tho receiving hospital, where his wound was dressed and his spirits revived by the promise that a Job would be given him. BLIND WINDOW Hotel. Beloit, Wis. He Heard "Right" Would Be Suicide Changed Aim. Cal. Habit saved Los Angeles, recently when George Lee, forty-fivho plotted against his life. He placed tho muzzle of a revolver In his mouth, put his mind in order for the end and was pulling the trigger when he heard somo one call "Right!" It was a word used moro frequently than any other In his work In a downtown grocery. Thero Leo was accustomed to carry packages across a long room. Several persons were similarly occupied, and when they would meet, going In opposite directions, the ono with a load on his shoulder would always cry "Right!" The right hand of the other would go up In slgnahthat he would observe the rules of tho meeting, for the contents of tho boxes were Photos by American Press Association. PROVISIONING AN AMERICAN. nATTLliSIIIP. CLEANER. of reMil- Is canned corned beef, which is so well understood and so well liked In the navy that Its use to a certain moderato extent Is not only welcome, but most welcome to tho men they like It. Then canned tomatoes nnd a few other staples; canned fruits and some vegetables canned are very serviceable and nro used right along. But the great majority of all the food furnished to the men now, at least In the battleship fleet, Is fresh food fresh vegetables, fresh meats, fresh bread, etc." Surely this Is enough to mako our old sea dogs rise in protest from their their graves. They could remind young followers of today of the trying times of wooden ships and canvas when "salt horse," "sowbelly." "hardtack" and the like constituted tho main elements of tho sailor's ratlou. Tinned foods, as we know them now, would indeed have been a delicacy In the decades gone, but the fighting Jacky of those days had to be content with such delectablcs as "scouse," "lobscouse," For Instance, there In the past hundred years, until Aut members gust, 1014, only had been thus admitted to tho order, nnd at the beginning of the war In 11114 there we're but three knights left, all of the third nnd lowest class. Ono was thu Emperor Francis Joseph, who won the cross In 18 IS on tho battlclleld Santa Lucia against the Italians. i of Tbc'bccoud was thu Duke of Cumberland, father of thu sovereign Duke of ' Brunswick, who received tho cross for gallantry at the buttle of Langensulza, where as crown prince of Hanover he helped his father, the blind King George, to direct tho operations ot his troops. The third was Prince Alphonse de Bourbon, claimant to the throne of the two Sicilies and 'popularly known as the Count of Caserta. He won his cross by thu part ho played In tho suPOPULAR SPORTS CQAT. perb defense of Gaetn, the last stronghold of the Bourbons. Sports coat or pepper and salt woolTho eldest son ot tho holder of this en mixture, cut with wide circular coveted decoration Is entitled to free flare and loose, inset sleeves; high coleducation hi Austria's military acade- lar," with round tabs of plain black my. Argonaut. cloth; trimming of black cloth buttons fifty-eigh- Maria Theresa. The grand cross of the order of Maria Theresa is today ono of. the most exclusive as well as one of thu most brilliant of surviving orders. It was founded by the great empress of that name In 1737 in honor of the victory of her troops over Frederick the Great at Kolin. Its members are elected by ballot on thf part of the chapter, thesov-crelg- n having no voice in the matter unless he happens to possess the order, although he Is the instrument of its bestowal nnd the signer of tho patent. HOUDON, THE SCULPTOR. Advertisement For ClairrjS Breckenridge Circuit Court Dora B Miller, Admr., I'llf. No. 3til).' vs. Mamie Pile, et. al.. Dfts. All persons having claims against the estate of Milt Miller, deceased, will present them, properly proven as re quired by law, before the undersigned Commissioner, on or before the :2th day of October, I9l!. This 2ist duy of June, 1915. Lee Walls, Master Commissioner Breckinridge Circuit Court. "Earns His Living," Says Owner Totally blind as a waukee seven years ago, John Gibson, forty-eigh- t years old, Is earning his living by scrubbing floors and washing: 'windows at the Transient hotel In Be- I, Tli nwinntntni. ft ilii nlniA anva . Gibson is earning his living as well as ay full sighted porter ho over had. svTho man does this cleaning work en tirely by tho sense of touch and a sys tem ot mental measurements ana calculations. There Is nothing in his work to denote disability. "Seven years ago," Mr. Gibson saM, was working on a railroad near Milwaukee when an explosion oecurrsd la Wba I Mt erne blasting powder. " mm hospital I waa totally MM." ties per disiai sult of a railroad accident near 1 Known In This Country Mainly by His Statue of Washington. Since tho days of tho cathedral builders Franco has never been without great masters of the chisel. Traditions and an ever accumulating skill have been passed on as from father to son through generations Immemorial. With all that "apostolic succession" of genius wo of nnothcr race are strangely unfamiliar. Ono name, however, wo associate with that of our first president, and for this reason, and not because Jean Antolne Houdon was tho leading sculptor of his time, Is ho sometimes mentioned In the United States. As the "first sculptor of his day" "soft tack," "soft tommy," "sklllnga-lee,- " "dog's Houdon was invited in 178-- by Thomas "burgoo," "doughboys," body" and "duff," the latter not alwnys Jefferson, representing the state of ablo to boast of plums. Tho water, Virginia, to mako a statuo of General On July 28, 1785, tho too, that our seamen drank In those Washington. other days was both scant In Its al- sculptor with three assistants sailed in lowance when on tho open ocean and the company of Benjamin Franklin from Southampton, bound for Philaas likely as not tainted and unpaladelphia, Tho Journoy required nearly table Tho public llttlo realizes what nice two mouths mid Houdon did not nr. figuring must bo dono In order to keep rlvo at Mount Vernon until Oct. 2. Two weeks wero occupied In modelespendltures within bounds. With a total enlisted force of approximately ing tho bust, making a life mask, and D3.000 men Undo Sam has to pay moro taking many measurements, with all ot than $7,400,000 annually to mako the which the artist departed rejoicing, "Inner man" happy. Remember that and, thanks to tho rapid ocean service it costs more to feed the sick, and of tho time, was home again on Christwhile the dally ration for the well does mas day. The result of this trip was tho notanot Involve an outlay of more than the SO cento lawfully allowed, still the ble marblo which stands in the state general average for everybody brings bouse at Richmond, our moat trustworthy portrait ot tho Ant pmsUant tbe tgofe Hp to nearly 8T cents per The science of at the present time Is a question of vast Importance not only to mechanics, but to every thinking mind, Ic is not fully realized the amount of Injury done by poor horse shoeing. I have traveled over a considerable portion of th country and have more or less dealings with horse shoers every where I no. It pains me severely, sometimes, to see the ignorance displayed and cruelty inflicted upon the poor horses' feet by Ignorant men following the profession. Preparing the foot for the shoe is the greatest practical importance, this Is one of the first things the shoer must learn to Ao. It Is advisable at first to get a dead foot. Dissect it nnd study its anatomy before practicing on the foot t.f the living animal as most beginners do. You will And the anat omy or n horse s loot an interesting study, and time spent studing it, will not be time lost. The structures learned you will know where to cut, in preparation of the foot for the shoe. All extra growth of the wall and the sole should be carefully removed by cutting and rasping its natural size. LTe a great deal ot judgment In doing this, as there are. scarcely two feet alike. Some grow fast, while others grow siow, some are high heeled and some arc low, some have thick concave soles while others are thin soles. Flat footed horses have thin soles, club feet have the opposite. A good Nu, Son of Nu of the rule to go by is to pare down the foot until you come to what may be called Neocene the white line or union of the sole and wall. All the horn removed in cutting down. to this white line is extra growth and should be cut away. In flat feet little paring is necessary, which arc seldom afflicted with con. traction while the strong foot is very proue to contraction and needs consid erable paring to prepare It for the shoe. After paring down the union of sole and wall, care must be taken to leave the foot a perfect level, a dead level fore and af: and from side to side. A foot may be perfectly level on RURAL AMERICA. the bottom and yet not properly balThat the angle of the wall Our Country as It Was In the Tims of anced. varies in different horses, Is a fact George Washington. Tho America of Washington's day kuown to all horse shoers. What that racily rural. The angle should be, must be determined was primitively, country outnumbered the city thirty to by a lateral survey of the foot and one. It outvoted and oiitlnllueiiced the limb, so as to have the strain or weight city. The country was cuuutrilled equally divided. Step in front or bewithout urban qualities or depend' hind the animal and note if the limb encies. Not even tho cities themselves in or out, if it docs che hoof is not wero citified. Philadelphia, the great-s- t tilts of them all. with the finest shops, level on the ground surface and must bethe best houses, the most extravagant be made level and people, was hut a pour, small triangle fore the shoe is applied, If this levelof houses, with Its base nu the Dela- ing cannot be properly done with the ware and Its apex stretching timidly eye alone, a compass for the purpose toward the west. Its people, though may be of considerable service in fitting reputed gay and luxurious, went early tho foot for the shoe. to bed, rose early and were without The frog of a horse's foot, while in a the opportunities nnd distractions of healthy state, should never be touched no modern urban life. There were great factories, no armies of workmen, witn a knife, axcept to pare away, the no extended commerce, no horse cars, ragged edges, etc. The shoe will depend somewhat upon the weight and no omnibuses, no sharp differentiation of the city Into business and residence size of the animal and the nature ot sections. I.lko envious New lork and the work lie has to perform. Draft aspirins Boston. .Philadelphia was still horses, of course, usually require half rural. heavy shoes with calks attached, while nor driving horses need only A great city was not desired light plates, To "the fathers" except in even contemplated. the nortli during the winter tho very conception had in it some- time. They have to be shod with ice A city was a thing unwholesome. Impious. shoes to prevent slipping. In all cases dwelling place of turbulent. Ignorant mobs, of a congregation of make the shoe as light as the nature "unproductive" artisans, wastrels, crim- of the animal's work will permit. The only missiou of the shoe is to inals. Sabbath breakers. It was a blister on the social body, a tumor prevent undue wear of the foot and a which absorbed tho healthy Juices light one will do quite as well as a Tho city was vaguely associated with heavy one. Let thu shoe be of good royalties, courts, armies, beggars and length, perfectly level on tho bearing tattered, Insolent, rascally mobs; the surface to correspond to the prepared country was tho cradle of republican weight to suit the animal. virtue and democratic simplicity. Jef- foot and In cases of deformity, lameness, etc., ferson, having in mind tho squalid agglomerations of tho old countries, con- good results are obtained from gratulated America on being rural. Do mechanical means, but all such cases Tocquovillo In tho thirties believed should be under the supervision of a that the nbsenco of n great capital city qualified surgeon. Of course, it Is was "ono of tho first causes of tho much easier to make the foot fit the maintenance of .Republican instltu-tlons.- " shoe, than it is to make the shoe fit Walter Weyl In Harper's the foot, but sucli an excuse is a lazy one on the part of the shoer. d Mag-azln- Notice. I will receive bids in my office at liar- diusburg, Ky., up to 9:30 o'clock a. in., I'rulay, July anil, 1915, tor erecting h WALTER ADKISSON. Wintering Cows. the IlHrdiusburg and Cloverport pike. Also repairs on the lnr Pork uritlge across Tar creek and Murray's bridge across Murray's branch, according to the stated plans and specifications, which The Popular Craze. "Sir," said the young man, "I want are on file in the Ilreckeuridge county clerk's office at Ilarditislmrg, Ky. Reto marry your daughter." reject any and all "You do, eh? What have you got to serving tlie right to crtbMfa. Can you Imagine a cow living on dry food full of worms, dust and parasites all winter long without showing badly In the spring' Get rid of these germs nnd parasites and the cow will look much better and give more milk. 11. A. Thomas' Stock Remedy is straight medicine and If it nuts offer?" doesn't free your cow of Intestinal This June 21, 19I5. "Myself, which Includes a fair eduR. M. 11ASHAM, parasites, It costs you nothing. It cation, u good state of health, a reaCounty Road Engineer. just as good for horses and sheep. For ambition, a creditasonable amount of sale by Wedding's drug store, Clover-po- rt, ble appearance, a modest salary and a Fixing the Break. Ky. strong dcslro to come Into your office "They wero both broken up by their and get useful." sepnrntlon." The older man shook his head. "But I understand they'vo effected n Administrator's Notice. "Not enough. Times are too hard. I reconciliation nnd nre now afford u wcddlug." can't All persons having claims against Tho young mau smiled. Tho Similarity. the estate of John H. MdGavock, de"Now for my trump card," ho said. "Jim says his wife's tongue goes ns ceased, arc requested to prove their "Everybody Is eloping. Wo will elope fast ns an express." claims asrcquifed under the statutes, and suvp tho expense." "Yes, and It's always on tho rail." and file with me at once. Tho old man caught his hand. Saltlnior American. This June 14, 1OIS. "She's yours, son; she's yours! Allen R. Klnqhtloe, Cleveland Plain Dealer. Farmers, mechanics, railroaders, laAdministrator, Hardlnsburg, Kyv borers, rely on Dr. Thomas' Hlectic Oil, Should be Fine for cuts, burns.bruises. Read the Want Column kept in every home, 33c and 60c. new bridge across Hites Run creek, 011 1 Subscribe J. WIS The Economy Store We Want You o Know That Report of the condition of tht BUSY WEEK AT BRECKINRIDGE THE COUNTY CAPITAL BANK Doing business at the town ot Clover port, County of Brccklnridgc,'State of Kentucky, at-- the close of Tom Thumb Wedding Will Be business on loth day of June, 191.. By the Little Society Given RESOURCES. People For the ChurcLoans and Discount- $109 987 29 Thursday Picnic at the Fair Overdraft, secured and un- rBLakr mm WHERE uu uu -- l.- uu j m --m u. m -- j -- w an h- AT THE OLD RELIABLE Grounds. FLAG This Business Is Conducted RAISING FRIDAY. Value For Money Received Principle. on the Full Every brave man is word; to such bse vices he cannot stoop, und shun more than death, the shame of lying. Cornellle, Mr. Bankinc House. Furniture Fixtures a man of his Total LIABILITIES. Capital Stock paid in, cash Surplus Fund Checks and other cash items Cash on .... secured Stocks. Bonds and other Securities Due from Banks hand.... , 24I 57 rO 637 25 34 15 675026 93 520 04 Breckinridge Bank. Only 6 2t0 00 $2.18 359 46 Banks In the Whole State of Kentucky Can Say This. and Mrs. P. M. Beard and daugh ters, Misses Clara and Cora Richardson, have teen in Union Star visiting Mr. The Money You Save on and Mrs. D. S. Richardson. Made Here Meant Money Mr. and Mrs. Frank Richardson are In the Dank .'. .'. expected to arrive the seventh from Eddy, Texas, for a visit to Mr. and Closing out the following to Mrs. Taylor Beard. make room for Fall Goods at Miss Annie Whitworth has returned from Minneapolis, Minn., wheie she reduced prices: attended a meeting of a society which she is a member. Ladies' .Millinery Goods and Slippers R. L. Ditto, of Texas, is here to visit Overalls and Shirts Men's Straw Hals. his mother, Mrs. Hattie Ditto. .Nice Line Fruits and Vegetables Moorman Ditto was in Glen Dean last week visiting friends. Jesse Howard, Jr., motored up from Glen Dean, Ky. Glen Dean last Wednesday for a short visit to his schoolmates. C. L. Beard, Jr., left last Tuesday for DR. B. Bowling Green to visit his sister, Mrs. Specialist on Lawrence Graham, and from there he RHEUMATISM and INDIGESTION goes to join the Navy. By Mall Also Treats Chronic Diseases. Miss Birdie Drlskeli, of Klngswood, Loulsvilee, Ky. 462 5th St. was the guest last week of Miss Ethel 2 to 2 and j lo 9 p. m 6 to 9 a. m. Office Hours: Meador. Mrs. II. II. Norton, of Kirk, will leave this week to join her husband in Wisconsin for the summer. and Howard Franklin Kincheloe Hook went to Louisville Thursday returning with a new Ford car for Mr. Machine General Shop Kincheloe. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Trent spent several days in Custer last week with We do all kinds of work such as The Urselin sisters have gone to St. Automobile Work, Motor Joseph's Academy, near Owenjboro, to Boat Work and Gasoline spend the summer. Mrs. Mary Rhodes has returned to Engine Repairing, Steam her home in Knottsville aftet a month's Engine and Boiler Work of visit to relatives in and near town. all Kinds. Miss Susie Powers, of Kirk, spent last week witli Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Powers, near town. Tin Work of All Kinds B. F. Beard, Jr., visited friends in Louisville last week. We Repair all Kinds Farming Miss Mildred Moorman, Glen Dean, .Machinery, Grind Plow Points and was Mrs. Sallie Beard's guest last Pur-ch&i- ci In $ 40 100 00 0 581 02 1 .. Time Deposits... Undivided fronts, less ex penses and taxes paid Deposits subject $ 53 .s5o 38 to cheek 138 077 84 040 02 037 22 18."i R. W. JONES, $238 359 10 Total 1 State of Kentucky, County of Breckinridge, J0"' We, W. U. Bowmerand A. B. Skill man. President and Cashier of th above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement Is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. W. H. BOWMEK, President A. U. SKILLMAN, Cashier., bubscrlbea and sworn to before m on this 21st day of June, I9I5. O. T. Sklllman, Notary Public. My commission expires January 20 1918. A SAFE INVESTMENT PAYING 7 FREE FROM STATE, COUNTY AND CITY TAXES IN THE STATE OF KENTUCKY. C. C. Mengel 7 8c Bro. Co. STOCK. '? CUMULATIVE PREFERRED Par Yilut of Shares $100. T. RAFFERTY Report of tliemlitlon of The FIRST STATE BANK, Doing business at the town of Irving' ton, County of Breckinridge, State of Kentucky, at the close ot business on the 15th day of June, IOI5. ' PREFERRED AS TO BOTH ASSETS AND PROFITS. Quarterly Dividend Dates, first Monday in March, June, September and December. Redeemable as a whole or in part, at any time, at the option of the Company at 125 and accrued dividend'. CAPITALIZATION. 1 NOTICE! RESOURCES. Overdrafts, secured and unse curities Loans and Discounts $72,S22 2 719 07 00 cured Stocks, Bonds and other Se Due from Banks Cash on hand Checks and other Cash Items. Banking House, Furniture . 3,10124 00 ",037 70 and Fixtures Other Assets not included un der any of above heads 4,783 54 00 $80,308 Mowing Machine Cycles We are located on Kim Street between Nolle's store and tile river Phones 94 or 50 Bishop & Squires, Mgrs. 8 Cloverport, Kentucky posit 00 Time Deposits 36.572 84 Certified Checks 00 Thursday. 00 Cashier's checks outstanding Rev. S. K. Hunt is able to be out on Due Banks and Trust Com panies 222 54 the street again. 00 Bills Rediscounted Attorney Henry Dellaven Moorman Notes and oO Unpaid Dividends Clarkson last Saturday to at- Reserve for taxes......... went to 00 00 tend a picnic and introduce Governor Bills Payable Other Liabilities not included Handley, of Indiana. 00 any of above heads.. under The tobacco men had a banquet at S9,36S Total Loose Leaf Warehouse Saturday the State of Kentucky 1 c. . night. There were about forty guests. Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in.iu cash.Jl5.000 Surplus Fund 2,201 Undivided Profits, less expen ses und taxes paid... 51 Deposits subject to check 31,800 Demand Certificates ot De 1 $1,500,000 1,437,000 Important features regarding the business of this Company and this issue of stock may be summarized briefly as follows: 1. This stock is a legal investment for trust funds in the State of Kentucky. 2. The company has no bonded or mortgage indebtedness. 3. This business was established in 1877 by C. C. Mengel and C. R. Mengel, and incorporated in 1903 as C. C. Mengel & Bro. Co., under the laws of the State of 'Kentucky, and has been continuously successful during the whole period of 38 years. 4. The business of the Company is the manufacture of Mahogany Lumber-anVeneers, and it is the largest importer of Mahogany in the United States: its proportion of the entire importation in 1911 be1914, 1G. 1912, 1913, ing 5. The legal proceedings for the, issue of the above Preferred Stock have been passed upon by Judge Alex. P. Humphrey, and Archibald B. Young, Esq., of Louisville. 7 Cumulative Preferred Stock Common Stock $1,500,000 2,500.o6o Authorized Outstanding 18; 24; 14; 00 50 57 25 PRICE $100 PER SHARE. Accrued Dividends to be Added. JAMES C. WILLSON LOUISVILLE TRUST CO. LOUISVILLE. KY. & CO. ALMSTEDT BROS. WAKEFIELD & CO. JOHN W. & D. S. GREEN Special circular giving complete details of the above issue of Preferred Stock may be obtained, and payment for the stock may be made at the RESOLUTIONS Of IJespcct Written and Read by firs t.llllc Ciislminn in Memory of Hubert Keys Whereas, it hrs pleased our Heavenly Father to remove from earth our friend and brother in Christ, and we ofTer the following resolutions in memory of Hubert Keys, who, on June 5, I915, was culled to his Heavenly home Kesolvetl, I Hat wlnle we now 111 humble submission to Cod, He who doeth all things wcl, we feel that the Walnut drove church, of which he was a member, and all mankind has sustain ed a great loss by his death. Kesolved, '1 hat we show our love anil esteem for him as a true Christian boy, unit be as faithful to our organization and churches as he was to his church. Resolved, As a Christian he was noble and pure ami gave his life for the service of God, and we will ever remember his memory and cherish In our hearth, hi.' loving counsel and example, as he fol lowed his Savior, whom he loved and obeyed. Kesolved, That a copy of these resolu tions be placed on record on our secre, tary book of the II, V, 1' U. and a copy be sent to his parents with our heartfelt sympathy to his parents, brothers and sisters in their sail bereavement and a copy sent lo the county paper. Done by order of the llaptlst Young l'eopte's Union at Raymond, Ky,, June 6. 1915. Signed, llouy Johnson, 1'resident. Nannie llassctt, Secretary. Mrs. I.lllie Cashmaii. their baby Gordon Leigh. Mrs Hugh Frymire started to Califor uia last Friday for a visit to her sister, Mrs. Nellie Pate, and will attend the World's Fair before returning home. She was joined at Irvington by her sister, Mrs. Wade Pile, and son, Woodrow Wil son Pile, of Mook, who will make the trip with her. .Air. and .Mrs. Utt l'ltcli are receiving congratulations on the birth ot a daugh "Tom Thumb Wedding;" Thursday at ter, June 23. She was namad Fannie the Fair Grounds the Sunday Schools Fitch. Flake Ater, of Irviugtou, was visiting of the town will have a picnic; Friday nfternoon there will be a flag raising on relatives here last week. ordered by the Fiscal the court-housProctor Keith, of Cloverport, was here Court, and a program will be rendered: one day last week erecting a nice monu and Saturday at the Fair Grounds the ment over the grave of Mrs Will Bell. Red Men will give their annual July George Cook lost a fine young cow oue picnie. day last week. It was struck by light Col. E. L. Robertson, of Glen Dean, ning. was in town Saturday. Miss Annie Keys was the guest of her Mrs. W. It. Moorman and sou, W, R. cousin, Miss Ida Belte Ater, of Irving- Moorman, Jr., motored up from their ton, last week. farm Thursday. A little girl was added to the family of Jonas Ilasbam, Tuesday, June 22. She Chills, Fever and Malaria weighed 8 pounds and will be called Valeria Frances. Cured by taking Mendenhall's Chill A. M. Hardin put 520 pounds of Tonic, the greatest substitute for qui nine. Tastes good and children love weight 011 a bunch of 16 shoats iu 2I to take It. Sold and guaranteed by days with 1,300 pounds of feed. Who can beat it? Wedding's Drug Store. The fixtures in the postoflice have Everything looks beeu varnished. clean, cool and nice. Miss Neliu Mattingly, of Cloverport, has been the guest of Miss Shellie Pool. Miss Hannah Beard arrived home from Texas Sunday where she has been teaching for the last nine months. Miss Beard was joined at Owensboro by her brother, Dr. H. J. Beard, of Livermore, who came for a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard. Attorneys Claud Mercer, A. R. Kincheloe, D. C Walls and Mrs. Raymond Dowell were iu Stephensport last Thursday taking depositions. Supt. J. W. Trent and Mrs. Trent have returned from a visit to relatives in Custer. This will be a busy week in our town. Tuesday evening at the hall the Ladies' Aid of the M. E. church will give the J. Piggotland J. C. Payne, President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. W. J. Piggott, President J. C. Payne, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to beiore me this 10th day of June, il)15. Lottie Bandy, Notary Public My Commission expires Januury li), We, W. I9I8. BRECKINRIDGE BANK CLOVERPORT, KY. HILL ITEMS. The first fifty dollar gold pieces ever authorized by Congress was struck by the San Francisco mint on June I5. The new coin commemorates the Ex position. On its obverse side is stamped the head of a laborer, and on the re versa two dolphins emblematic ot the meeting of two oceans. Presbyterian Advance. Notice. am representing one of the best touring companies in America. If in' terested in a trip to the Exposition and other Western points, write to Mrs Frank L. Boyd, 2O9 West Seventh St. Owensboro, Ky. Party leaves Owensboro September 1. I ForSaleCheap house with lot 60x175 feet, new roomy Summer kitchen, good garden growing nicely also good cistern and all neces sary out buildings; well fenced. Condensed News. Doan's inspires confidence Doau's Kidney l'ills for kidney ills. Hlie Johnson and two children. Rich Doan's Ointment for akin itching. Doan'a Kcgulets for a mild laxative, ard and Mary, of Guston, visited Mr. Johnson's bister, Mr. and Mrs. Grayson Sold at all drugstores. Payne, last week. Ads. Read Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown have named The name L0DIBURG. Dyspepsia is America's cure. To re store digestion, normal weight, good health and purify the blood, use Bur Sold at all drug dock Blood Hitters. stores. Price 1 00. the Want Try Our Want Ads The grand jury has adjourned in Jim Coomes, with his son, Walton, of sixty-fiv- e were in town last week. Ohio county, after returning Newman, indictments for confederation and con While here he purchased of Mr, Arm. strong his house and lot; consideration spiracy. Hon. J. W. Newman has withdrawn $800. The house is at present occupied from the race for Governor and urges by Will McCoy. all other candidates to withdraw ex Hardin Moss, the Infant son of Mr. cept Stanley and McChesney so that and Mrs. Melvin Wood, Is sick. the question of State prohibition may Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Loyd and grand be settled. son, ot 1'aducah, are visiting Charlie The International Harvester Co., Loyd and family. which moved its offices out of Kentucky Mr. and Mrs. J. II. McKinney. of several years ago when a number of prosecutions were instituted against Tobinsport, were here Saturday. them for alleged violations oi the antiJim Adcock was here from Tell City trust laws, will return to Louisville last Wednesday. next month. Clovis Bowlds has opened a bakery in Four more men have been Indicted in the adjoining room of Lud Bowlds Ohio county charged with whipping a grocery. They have a soda lountain young man after church. Judge Blrk-heand are prepared for a good trade. has called a special term of the Suuday, June 20, quite a pleasant Ohio county circuit court for August 7, day was spent at the Tar Springs by a to try all the cases of those alleged number of persons. Among thoi e were possum hunters. There are about thirty Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hamby and Mr. men under indictment. and Mrs. Hillary Hardin Hard Roads Made Easy. Mrs. Chas. Campbell, who was quite sick last week, is somewhat better. Mrs. Peyton Scott and son, Arad, It is surprising to see how quickly and went last' Friday for a short visit to her certainly "Penslar Cora Remedy" refather, J. ,N. Pate, at Balltown. moves corn" without pain. Get a pack Herman Melton of Rockport, Is at age now. 10 ana 25 cent at wedding's Drugstore, home for a few dayi. ad Price $450.00 W. H. GREENWELL, Ky. Cloverport, For Sale 3 Walter A. Wood Admiral Mcwinf toot cut; Machines uiunu spuiucr new; 4 regular 45 machine for ITBUCi H R 41. tVUUU IIHV KBKPST one Mollue, reg. $35 for One Avery, Torpedo; regular fjo value; for 3 $22.50; they goat Sulky Riding Plows steel; hand dump; worth CIS B. Mi SlmriR Bus. Kirk. Ky. '