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The Breckenridge news: July 14, 1915 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 brc1915071401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 14, 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 BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S VOL. XL 51, ( FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY. JULY 14, 1915. No. 2 iocf51l on foi foi H. V Democratic Candidate For Governor, August Primary WILL SPEAK AT 1 cChesney O'clock P. M IOE3c Hardinsburg, Ky., Saturday, July 17, At life to Hear the man who wants the people to rule, instead of the Trusts, especially the Whiskey Trust. phone of the critical nature of the Illness and went to Rising Sun Monday afternbon, arriving there several hours before the end came. Funeral servFRIDAUFTERNOON ices were held Friday and the remains interred In the Rising Sun cemetery. Mrs. Harris had visited here frequentSplendid Citizen Called by Death ly In former years and had many friends here who will learn of her death with at the Age of Seventy-thre- e sincere regret. Warsaw Independent, Funeral Held Sunday Morning July 10. Mrs. Harris was an aunt of Mrs. Leon McGavock, of this city. FAMILY AND LEAVES WIFE R. A. PATE WILSON TO AOT WITH FIRMNESS Deliberates Over At L IS. 15-25. NICHOLAS DEAD EPWORTHLEAGUE Owensboro July A, Payne, Jr., Chairman Concession C. Mrs. of Susan Nicholas Dies at the Services Holding Forth Every of Her Home Son Monday Answer to Afternoon. Susau Nicholas, eighty-thre- e years of age, died at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Nicholas Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. She had been ill since the eighth of January and under the care of a special nurse. Mrs. Nicholas was born and reared in Cloverport. Her husband was Robert Nicholas, who died two years ago. Before her marriage to him she was Miss Holder. Mr. Tony Nicholas is her only son and childj who was devoted to his mother and deeply grieved over the separation. The grandchildren are: Miss Louise Nicholas, of this city, ami Mrs. Ivan Whitehouse, of Indianapolis. Mrs. Nicholas was a member of the Presby-.eria- n church. Sho loved her home aud her community, and always took an interest iu life, notwithstand ing the changes and the passing away of her dearest friends. The funeral was conducted yesterday afternoon from the Baptist church by the Rev. W. C. Frank. The interment took place in tho Cloverport cemetery. .Mrs. Evening This Week Dr Paul Shell Powell Delivering Special Berlin Note. WILL ASSERT U. S. RIGHTS Definite Plana as to Course Government Wlfl Pursue In German Controversy Will Be Decided Upon at Cabinet Meeting, Probably Saturday. Resolutions on the Death Remus A. Pate died Friday afternoon of Brother Amos Board. o'clock after a serious illness of five He had days at his home on the hill. Whereas, It has pleased God in His been ia failing health for two years. Mr. Pate was a citizen of Breckenridge infinite wisdom, and in obedience to the county all his life. lie was born March divine law, to call from our midst our During friend and brother, Amos Hoard, who be21, 1843, near Hardinsburg. the Civil war he served his country as a came a member of this lodge in 1002, and Federal soldier. During the last nine Whereas, We recognize til Ilro. Hoard, years he made his home in Cloverport, one who was alwajs loyal and true to his and had a beautiful place on the hill. friends, one who on all occasions was He was a member of the Clover Creek ready to spealc a word in defense and on Baptist church and moved his member- behalf of absent friends when uncharitship to the Baptist church of ihU city. able or unkind things were said about The funeral was held f.om the home them in his presence. So devoted was Sunday morning, conducted by the he that often he would incur the disRev. W. C. Frank and the interment pleasure of some one rather than let an took place iu Taul's grave yard. The unkind remark about others go unchalburial services were conducted by the lenged. He was always generous and Masons. kind, courageous and fearless. Resolved, That this lodge has lost a Mr. Pate leaves his wife and five children. Mrs. Pate, before their mar brother, who was always devoted to its rlage, was Miss Lucy J Pate. They best interest and faithful to its precepts were married February 22, 1860, by the and teachings; the community, acitizen who was public spirited and always Rev. Jamss Taylor, of Hardinsburg. Mrs. G N. Brickey, ready, to the extent of his ability, to do The children are Mrs. George Taul, Mrs. V. V. Perkins, what lie considered to its best interest; Luther Pate and W. C. Pate. A num- his employer, a valued and faithful ember of grandchildren honor his name ploye; every citizen of the town and and will follow his life of good citizen community, a kind friend; and his family, a considerate and affectionate husship and Christian living. band and brother. Therefore, Be It Resolved, That this Mrs Kate Harris Dead lodge extend to his bereaved wife our sincerest and heartfelt sympathy; that a Harris, wife of O. J. Har- copy of these resolutions be spread upon Mrs. Kate ris, died at her home in Rising Sun, our minute book, one furnished to his Ind., last Monday night at 11 o'clock. wife and one each to The Hreckinridge Earlier In the day the sisters of the News and The Record Press for publicadeceased, Mrs. Vie Craig and Mrs.' tion, W. S HALL, Alexine Abbott, of this city, and Mrs. D. D. DOWRLL, Addie Ireland, of Sklllmau, Ky . who II 15. ROYALTY, Is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. R. Committee. by tele- W. Brown, had been notified at 4 1 WARNING! Wet Wheat will Not be re- ceived by us, because we cannot dry it. The best place for dry- ing it we know of in Breckin The framing note tho president and his advisers never havo determined, even tentatively, how far tho United States would go in defend ing tho principles involved In tho submarine Issues. The president will proceed with great deliberation and It will be after some little time has elapsod before this government 13 ready to reply to the German communication. All developments Indicated that both the president and Secretary Lan sing aro- planning to movo with groat care. The full text of tho note lias been received through official channels at tho state department. Secretary Lansing Is now studying It. All that can bo said with authority at this time Is that the president will deal with tho situation with firmness. It was learned for tho first time that tho president and his cabinet advisers nover had reached an agreement as to the courso that tho United States would pursuo in tho event ot Germany refusing, as sho now has refused, tho demands of this government. Tho president himself may havo had a general Idea In his mind what he was prepared to do when ho told Germany that this government would omit no word or act In support of Its rlsdits, but ho and his cabinet never havo settled upon a general plan of action. Tho president, therefore, is confronted now with tho gravo responsibility of determining how far this government will go In Its controversy with Germany. There woro reports that tho president had changed his plan and would not call his secretary ot stato to Cornish, but It was said authoritatively that Mr, Lansing still plans to mnko tho trip, although tho time ot his departure has not been fixed definitely. If tho president adheres to this plan, It Is not likely that Mr. Lansing Washington, July 12. ot tho reply to the German delayed because bo will Harney Oldfield, greatest of all the world's automobile racing drivers, and DeLoyd Thompson, the most wonderful aviator who ever sailed through the air, will be at Owensboro, Ky., Thursday, July 22, to give exhibitions of their marvelous work. The exhibitions will be, beyond any doubt, the most notable to ever have been offered in this part of the country. All over the United States Thompson and Oldfield have been greeted by enthusiastic crouds. Thompson will show to the visitors and citizens of Owensboro that day a first glimpse of the famous The race with Thompson in his biplane and Oldfield in his record holding automobile engage is thrilling in the ex trctue. Oldfield, famous the world over as the greatest automobile driver of the time, will try to break the world's record nt various distances. lie will also race against Thompson, and will furnish the crowd with all the thrills they can hold. All these attractions have been made possible by the continued efforts of the of Owensboro Chamber Commerce, through the efforts of C A. Payne, Jr , Ample provisions are being made to look after everybody's welfare and a general good time is expected by all. p Addresses Amid the summer gayities and heat of the evenings, the Epworth League of this city, is succeeding in attracting nice congregations to their services at the Methodist church this week. Spec ial addresses, to create new interest in the League work and Christian life, are being delivered by Dr. Paul Shell Powell, of Drakesboro, Ky. The meeting will be held this week only, and the young people of the city are taking an active interest in every service. A re ception was given Monday night In honor of Dr. Powell. 2,000 Baptist in California Convention Oakland, Calif., July 7. The advance guard of more than 3,000 Baptist from all parts of the United States and Canada, were in Oakland to attend the opening today of the International convention of the Baptist Young People's Union, which is to be held In connection with the fifth annual convention cf Pacific coast Baptist Young People's societies. Among the speakers on the convention program are: Rov. Guy Lamson, Philadelphia, and Kev. W. W. Hamilton, Lynchburg, Va. Dr. Steamer Party. H. Drury is arranging a party to Cincinnati bv the way of Louisville for Wednesday, July 31. The two days outing will be spent in visiting the Zoological Garden and many interesting places. Those who wish to take Mr. Drury'.s trip should write him at once. C. e. Quarterly Meeting Dates. Quarterly meeting at the Methodist church. Next Sunday, July 18, will beheld our 4th tjuarterly meeting at Irv Death at Eighty-NinIngton, Ky. Preaching at 1 a. m, by Kev. A. K. Kasey, D. D., followed with the communion. Quarterly conAnother aged citizen died at Har ference in the afternoon. dinsburg Saturday when George L. Lewis passed away at his home. He was S9 years old, He was a retired Mrs. Smart III made his home with his Mrs. William Smart continues ill at farmer aud children. He leaves the following chilher home iu the West ISnd. Dr. John dren: Mrs. Abe Lewis. Mrs. George IS. Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, was Sills. Misses Mary, Georgia and Jose-pcalled last week to see her. tic Lewis and Mrs. Ken Rhodes. Who Wedding, of Kansas City hi and half Dr. K. Victor Wedding brother, age I2, of Kansas City, Mo., were iu the city on Sunday last visiting They their uncle, Dr. M. V. Wedding-- . wire on their way to Cloverport aud Stephensport to visit the doctor's old home. Then they were going to Louisville to attend a meeting of the alumnus of the medical school from which ho was Cnniielton Telephone. graduated. Says It Does Not Pay.to Advertise will leavo day night. dicate that bo prepared his cabinet tho earliest, Frank P. Hendrick, of Webster, advertised two hound pups for sale a week'or so ago, and the ink did not get dry iu the News before he had an In Vn3hIngton beforo Tues- quiry from a man in Illinois and made TI1I3 would seem to Insale of thorn to him. Let tho public tho president would not know what you have resolved through to lay tho matter beforo the paper. beforo next Saturday at and It may bo later. IIRVINGTON PHARMACY The Drug Store That Saves You Money! Powdered Horex; 2 pounds Peroxide Hydrogen; I . 15c 19c Straw Hat Dye Colorite Dye- - It . Postmaster Lightfoot Hurt pint NEW SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERY Cause of Gravitation Announced by Noted American Astronomer. Now Vorlc, July 12. Scientists In Now York wero greatly Interested In tho announcement of Prof. Thomas Jofterson Jackson See, a noted astron- ridge county is your barn lott floor. We cannot make flour 1 1 nut of wet wheat. MrnilAnY MILLING COMPANY. McijUADY, KY. Much apprehension was caused in Cloverport Friday when Postmaster Clias. Lightfoot was hurt in a runaway A team ran Into his pony and phaeton, tearing the latter to splinters and in jurlne Mr. Lightfoot. He Is able to be at the postofilce this week. Wall Paper Cleaner; all .15c kinds; 2 cans Household Rubber Gloves; OCj, LOj Sues 6 to 9; pjir Rex lied Hug Killer The best preparation of its kind for killing aud preventing OCp L JU bed bugs Moth Proof Paper Hags; 10c Overcoat size Floor Paint Granitoid, Adament; dry over night; Clip Colorine Lex's 15c 19c 19c Straw Mat Cleaner will make that OldJHal New! Chamois Skins Let us show you our line of Skins at prices that will please you. first-class g omer, and at present United States naval observor at Mares. Island, that ho had discovered the cause ot gravitation. Prof. Seo ma'do tho first public statement of his theory In St. Louis, although a trcatlso on tho subject has bocn In possession of tho Royal Society of London, for tho past five months. Briefly, Prof. Seo contends that gravitation is an electrical phenomenon, which Is caused by elementary electrical curronts circulating about atoms ot matter. Reduced Rates on the L, H. & St. L. For July. to Owensboro and 33; return limit following date of sale. These rates are on account of the National Guard encampment. $4.75 from Cloverport to Russcllville and return July 0 to 14 inclusive, on occount of Baptist Association. Tickets will be sold by the way of Owensboro. $1.45 from Eastman Films, all Sizes, Printed and Developed quart - wuli Cloverport 16, and return July 17 Lex's Furniture Polish Gleans & Polishes in one Operation TANLAC! TANLAC! Tim tad news has been received here of the death of Terman, the oldest son of Joe Asheraft, of Highland, Okla. a smmlng pool. Me Mattinely and daughtar, He was drowned la age. Mrs. Ella was twelve years of Miss Pearl Helle Mattlngly, were Quite a number of people from guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Trlp-le- tt llrandcnburg and vicinity visited the Sunday. at Ucwlcyvillo home of Mr. and Mrs. R. B Shack-lett- e Mr. Taylor Compton, of Raymond, Wednesday, June 30 to witness the was the week end guest of relatives marriage of their daughter, Mattlc, to GARFIELD. PICNICM 1 HUGHES' CHILL TONIC (PALATABLE) Better Than Calomel and Quinine. (Contains no Arsenic) EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC As well as a Remedy for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers and Ilitious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. Mild Laxative, Nervous Sedative, Splendid Tonic. At Druggists, 50c and $1.00 Bottles Try It Don't Take Any Substitute. here. William Atwlll. of Mr. Jdlss llosslc H. Wcathcrford, Hnrrv Lambert, the Infant son of Harned, Is visiting her aunt, Miss Mr. and Mrs. Leek Frymire, while Nannie Board. nl.ivlnir fell backward in a large pan Mrs. Kliza Johnson was the guest of of hot milk, which his mother had Ueen her daughter, Mrs. Clarence Ilook, preparing for her fowls. The little Tuesday. fellow was terribly burned, but Is some Remember the Masonic barbecue nt better at this writing and tlie doctor For several lrvington July3'. thinks he will recover. Society of the Cum- days he was In quite a critical condition The Missionary berland Presbyterian church met with and their friends arc glad to know he is improving. Mrs. John W. Marr last Wednesday. Mrs. Catherine Wright, of Rock FaruierB are threshing wheat, but being delayed by so much rain. Haven, passed to her reward July 2, are Some wheat is being damaged In the after an illness of several months. years old. She was eighty-onshocks. Miss Kllcn Mingus is visiting Mrs. Traveling Man's Experience H. D. Uasham. Kev. C. L. llrulngton closed his "In the summer of 1888 1 had a very meeting Saturday night. His series of severe attack of cholera morbus. Two e JULY 24, 1915 as Robinson-Pett- PREPARED BY et Incorporated Company LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY All Kinds of Amusements such Boy's Races, Girls ! Races, Doll Rack, Fish j Pond, Baby Show 1 A. ca fief v iUni will ouiiai; vnur annpfife t 111 II1U I'l"--"J L T Victoria Hotel LOUISVILLE, KY. Opposite Union Station Rate $1.00 European sermons were very much enjoyed. Miss Nell Cashman, of Louisville, was visiting friends here part of last week. She will visit in Lodlburg and Her school here will Union Star. open the first Monday In August. The Misses Compton, of Allen, Tex., who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Hlchardson, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Grover Uandy at Irvington this week. Crops here are looking fairly well, considering the great amount of rain. Hawkins Smith has 200 acres of corn and it is said to be the best In the neighborhood. The storm last Tuesday night did considerable damage In this and adHAWESVILLE NOTES to fruit trees, joining neighborhoods Kev. Uob Oldham's barn fences, etc. and corn crib at Germantown were Miss Mary Faxon and Lemuel Ban blown away, anu .lames Webb's barn nister were married last week in near here was damaged some. Rev. Lathrop Quincy, New York. Hudson Long performed the ceremony at the First Unitarian church before a Diarrhoea Quickly Cured collossai multitude of friends and rela "About two years ago I had a severe tives of the young people. Mr. Han- attack of diarrhoea which lasted for over nister is the second son of Mrs. A. J. a week," writes W. C. Jones, Ituford, Mason, who recently removed from this X. D. "I became so weak that I could city to Peekskill, N. Y., and a grandA druggist recom- son cf the late Mrs. Hennen. He atnot stand upright. mended Chamtieilaurs Colic, Cholera tended school at Harvard University, Diarrhoea Remedy. The first dose re- where he graduated in law. He began lieved me and within two days I was as practicing in New York City and has He has well as ever " Obtainable everywhere. been extremely successful. been a frequent visitor in this city and many warm friends who join us Meade County Messenger Notes made him and his bride a bou voyage wishing The Missionary Society of the M. E. upon the sea of life. Church will meet with Mrs. Lon Mrs. John Lamer died at her home Thursday at --':"() p. m. Local near Utility early Tuesday morning, department will meet Friday at 2:1)0. a lingering Illness of two years. The Mrs Jennie Coleman and son, Frank, particulars will be given next week. Mrs. Anna Graves, and and Remember the Masonic barbecue at two children; Mrs. Hallle Swarens and Iivitigtou July 31. daughter, of New Albany, were week Mrs. Emma Krskine, of Outhrie, and end guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. granddaughter, Mary Krskine, of Kv Coleman. ansville, and Mrs. Mary K. Davison Prof, and Mrs. J. 11. Hosklnson, of and daughter, Miss Josie, of Rono, Chicago, are soendicg their summer Ind., were here this week on legal vacation with her parents, Mr. and business and visited the family of Mr. Mrs Wm. Mclntire. ICugene Sterett, at Skillman. (Jhas Thresher, of Tell City, is the Win. Patterson, of Louisville, spent guest of her sister, Mrs. Henry Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Leitn-grubcr. physicians worked over me from four a 111. to 6 p. m. without Riving me any relief ami then told me they did not me to live; that I had best telegraph for my family. Instead of doing so, I gave the hotel porter fifty cents and told him to buy me a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, I took a double and take no substitute. dose according to the directions and went to sleep after the second dose. At five o'clock the next morning I was called by my order nnd took a train for my next stopping point, a well man but feeling rather shaky from the severity of the attack," writes H. W. Ireland, Louisville, Ky. Obtainable everywhere. ex-pe- DINNE Rj j i f CDs and Last but not Least 1 Bath $1.50 Solicits patronage of Cioverport Business Men and Shoppers will be served in proper style and there will be music by a band and plenty of "Chin Mus- - j j ic" to entertain you. Come, Bring Your Friends All kind oi refreshments ' REGISTERED POLAND CHINA GILTS Bred for August and September. Farrow to a grand- - I son of old "A Wonder," the famous Bie: Type boar. 1 Will weigh up to 200 pounds. Prices $20 and $25. 1 W. J. OWEN & SONS, Route 1, Hardinsburg, Ky. j DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... St Mary's nstead of of the Woods DENTIST Office Hours: ll$v"n. MANY Always In office during office bours Irvington, Ky. McQuady, Ky. Blight is Still so many gildings and mules. Black of Kansas Mrs. John McLaughlin, Marching On City, Mo., after spending two weeks Mrs. Kate Taylor, left wednesuay lor Ky., July 7 "Pear - .Frankfort, a visit to her mother, Mrs. A. J. Jarblack" or "black blight," an infectious ret, of Evansvllle, Ind. disease, which has infested orchards in tin ve Rosenblatt, of California, ar the United States for a century, is visit rived here Saturday morning for a making serious ravages in Kentucky, of several weeks to his parents, Mr. 1 A Complete Line oi Dry Goods 1 "TOO COOKS SPOIL THE BROTH." " You're Sure To Be Satisfied What's tho use, madam, wasting time and money allowing too many dealers to servo you? Buy dress goods, ribbons, laces, linens, calicoes, ginghams, etc., hero at lowest prices. A big general store for your convenience. I 1 IS Moorman spent the Ditto. of Hardlr.sburg, Ditto, week end with Mrs. Thos Remember the Masonic barbecue at Irvingtmi July 31. Mrs. H. V. Duncan, of Cioverport, is tlie guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Dun- can. Miss EilUh Powell, of Louisville, is of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Powoll Dr. T C Nichols, of Oklahoma City, Okla., is the guest of Mvs Mary Lynn Ditto the guest and Mrs. S. Rosenblatt. Miss Itachel Rosenblatt was hostess at a beautiful dance on Tuesday even ing at Mvers" Hall In honor of her guest, MUs Kena Schloss, of Terre Ilaiue, Ind The music furnished by two talented musicians of Tell City, was line and the dance was made more attractive by several favor dances. The Kev. Jas. E. Fogalrtie and son, Mr. Arthur V. Fogairtie, arrived a few days ago from Brookhaven, Miss., to Orvllle Patterson. pend the summer months here. Miss Ruth Vance has gone to Arling' S H. Miller, the local blacksmith, ton Heights, HI., for a visit to her iud wife will leave on the early train Mrs. Chas. E. Olsen. sister, tomorrow morning for a week's visit to Kd Aldridgfc, of Midway, lost a line the negro exposition at Richmond, Va. mare Sunday, caused by choking on Hancock Clarion. stock peas. Mr. Aldrldge paid $200 for the animal when only three years Colic in Horses old. She was six at the time cf her death and Is survived by three colts Karris Horse Colic Kcmedy is simply This mare was one of a regular team ronped on the the tongue through a with which Mr. Aldridge tlllod his medicine dropper. It has a proven farm This fact is mentioned to call record of 59 cures 111 60 cases, ilie the farmers attention to the prollt In women folks can give it. Get 050c keeping good brood mares on the farm little and be safe. lfor sale at WeU- ding's Drug Store, Cioverport, Ky. particularly among the pear trees; but It has also made grave Inroads in apple and quince orchards. The disease has oecome so widespread that J. H. Car- mody. horticulturist at the State Ex perlment Station, told Commissioner J. W. Newman that he would not ad vise the planting of pear trees until some way to cope with the blight has been discovered. Commissioner Newman has received many inquiries about the pest, but said The that he will not issue a bulletin. subject is thoroughly covered lu a bulletin Issued by the State Experiment Station, and may be obtained there upon request. I'hls is the time of year to cut off the Infected twigs, as the extent of the snore's operation can be seen. After the leaves fall oil It cannot be deter mined where the amputation should . take place. No. Make One Job of Your Buying Our grocery department is complete with a lino of fresh, desirable goods at tho very lowest prices. 1 1 SI Call and See us. 1 e Peyton & Rhodes, Hardinsburg, Ky. i i i 40 for the Blood Starve Out the Hessian Fly SMASH! HIT THE Rheumatism, Scrofula .and all hu mors of the blood give way when you take Number 40, the great cure for blood poison. Try a bottle from Wed ding's Drug Store. It will give you new life. The Best Flour Made The Hessian lly, being in the "llax- - NAIL ON THE HEAD- - seed" stage in wheat stubble and in unharvested whe.it from Juno till September, or even October In the South, can be destroyed by carrying out the following methods of control: Burn, where possible and safe, 1. all stubble and ruined wheat. 2. Disk all stubble and ruined wheat immediately after harvest, where burning Is Impracticable. 3. Flow under deeply all stubble and ruined wheat Holds before August I5, harrow the ground, and roll If necessary. 1, Harrow, disk, pasture, or other' wise effectually destroy all volunteer wheat. to 5, As a measure preparatory sowing, plow as early and deeply as existing conditions will permit; disk, harrow, and roll until a thoroughly pulverized, compact seed bed Is obtained. 0. Do not sow wheat until after fly free date. 7. Rotate your crops If possible. Impure blood runs you down you au easy victim for. disease. pure blood and sound digestion dock Wood bitters. At all drug stores. I'rice, $1.00. Exports of Mules and Diamond Dust the Hour that is first in purity, first in quality and first in economy. Ilousowivcs have found that it "Saves Till Ingredients." Horses Heavy Government officials state that the breeding of horses and mules during the next two or three years will be a prolltablo business to the American raisers. The European war has made a phenomenal demand upon the United States tor animals, and when the war Is ended this demand will be continued as horses and mules will be needed for purposes throughout agricultural Europe. The annual shipment abroad of horses for several years past has been 23,000, average value $142, and the shipment of mules has been 0,000, val During the ten ued at $150 each. months of the war the exportation of horses has reached the large figure 215,759, valued at $47,783,848, or about $320 each, and 39,220 mules, valued at $7,783,014, or more than $190 a head. Stephensport Roller Mills, ST. VINCENT'S ACADEMY A s,epX5por'' St. Vincent Un ion County, Ky. Boarding School lor Young Ladles ind Children Conducted by the Sister ol Charity o( Nazereth, Ky. We Hit High Prices Right HARDWARE On the Head Try In Us-- Best Goods Modern Equipment, Music, Drawing and 1'aitftiug. Shorthand and Typewriting are taught according to the best improved methods. The maternal discipline unites a careful training of character and manners with intelligent and physical development. I'or catalogue, terms, Etc., address Everything SISTER SUPERIOR When you want KIOIIT tools, CHEAP household utensils, GOOD paints and varnishes, nails, kitchen ware, stoves, hinges, screws, bolts, knives nnd a hundred other things COME HERE. You'll SAVE MONEY. Also a Full Line Attend Wedding Mre. Jno. Ridge and her aunt, M. of Tullahoma. The bride's rather lie of International Harvester Machinery and Binder Twine J. Gaull, of Louisville, returned makes It is surprising to see how quickly, and home Friday, after having a splendid For certainly "Peuslar Corn Remedy" trip to Tullahoma, Tenn., where tbey Bur moves corns without pain, pet a pack went to attend the wedding of their age now. 10 and 25 cents at Wedding Drug Store. niece, Mies Francis Marie Montgomery, to Mr. Albert Earl Barnes, both Hard Roads Made Easy Mrs. the only brother of Mrs. Ridge and nephew of Mrs. Gault, whom they bad not seen for twelve years, and this oc caslon proved to be a joyous reunion to all the family. C. A. TINIUS, Stephensport, Ky Try our up to date job work STATES AID NEW MONEY SYSTEM Attorneys General and Legislatures Rule on Federal Plan. WASHINGTON State GETS REPORTS REGAINS FORMER RUSSIANS BALK TEUTON PLANS Strong West Offensive Front. OFFENSIVE CARRANZA NOW IN MEXICO In United LIFEAi ENERGY CITY J.BAWNasoN5 Louisville, Kentucky Miss F. B. Robinson Tells How Delay She Benefited From Tanla'c Louisville, Ky., July 13. Miss I'annic II. Robinson, of the millinery firm of Robinson & lllomer, at 1628 West Market street, this city, a successful nnd widely known business woman, says she found relief from Tanlac after trying other remedies with no permanent benefit. "I was in n rundown condition," she explained recently, "and I seemed to I suffered have very poor circulation from severe headaches, and my sleep was uncertain. I was nervous and lacked energy. "I tried different physicians and different remedies, without getting any real relief. One day a friend said to me, 'Why not get a bottle of Tanlac? I feel that I owe says it is fine a great deal to the person who suggested that to me. My trouble has disappeared since I begin taking this medicine. I am full of energy and vigor, eat heatt- ily, and sleep like a child. My nerves are in fine shape, and my friends have noticed what a change has come over me. Tanlac did it all, and I am glad to say so publicly." Tanlac, the peerless preparation, is of especial value for its tonic qualities. In cases of languor, poor appetite, sleepless ness, faulty circulation, catarrhal trou I bles and rheumatism it has proved of remarkable benefit, as scores have testified. This remedy is now on sale in Clover- port at Wedding's Drug Store, and in Irving at Irvington Pharmacy. In Officials Slates See Famine SETS UP End. Men's Furnishings Splendid Offerings For Men Who Desire To Save On Their Sumrrer Wardrobe. Negligee Shirts Men's Negligee Shirts; mndc of while and colored Pongee; with collnr nnd ciiiTn attached; we have them in nil sizes; Pfln prices aro $1.00 and J)UG ALLIES TO TAKE ADMINISTRATION Banks and Trust Companies Given Permission to Enter the Reserve In Only One State Has Opposition Arisen Great Interest In Development of Organization. Now Probable Allies Will Take Offensive In Flanders and Arrae German Plant Uptet by Russian In East. Kras-nosta- Mexican Chief Puts His Men In Charge of Government Will Place Carranza In Better Position With the United States. 12. The news that Gen. Pablo Gonzales had captured Mexico City has caused Carranza stock to go up a bit. The Carranza agency announced that steps already havo been taken to set up an administration In Moxico City. General Lopez Do Lara has been appointed governor of the federal district and is en route to the capital with his staff. Officials nnd employees of the postal, telegraph, treasury and other dcpartmenti will follow at once. It is not expected that tho Carranza headquarters will be transferred to Mexico City at this Washington. The attitudo of tbo state legislatures toward tbo big project of unifying tho national financial system under the federal reserve act is proving on tbo whole highly satisfactory. Iieturns received In Washington now cover tbo action taken In twenty-nin- e states and aro considered nn assurance that In a shorter time than was at first expected most of tbo states will bavo granted state banks and trust companies tho authority to enter tho federal reserve system and subscrlbo to stock In tho reserve banks and, on tho other band, will have empowered national banks to act as trustee, administrator, etc. London, July 12. Lublin and In Poland, southeast of Warsaw, are the centers of Interest In the eastern theater of tho war. The German official statement takes cognizance of the struggle In this sector, but Insists that the fighting, which It describes as of a local charof Washington, July Men's Negligee Shirts These aic colored negligee shirts; made coat model, with neck mum ana rrencn culls attached; lit and color 69c guaranteed; special prices are 95c, 79c and White Negligee Shirts Men's Sox turn-hac- k acter, everywhere has been In favor the Teutonic allies. The Berlin statement speaks of these local encounters us covering tho last few days. Hero the' Russians aro on the offensive ngainst Archduko Joseph Ferdinand's Austrian army, which tho Russians appear to have succeeded in separating from the German forces Men's White Laundered Negligee Shirts; made of corded madras; they arc made in coat style witli cuffs attached; all sizes; price each.. to the north. Tho check which tho Russians havo Imposed on Archduko Joseph Ferdinand in southern Poland nnd thn ad- Hltfnnal of ruin tvhlM, Mila Tina nlnnnrt on the German General von Macken-sen'- s In a number of states tho legal thorities have ruled that legislative aunc-- VINE GROVE NOTES. Uev. M. A. Phillips, who has been pastor of the Baptist church here for quite a while, has resigned. the charge, and accepted the pastorate of a church in Texas. Nest Monday is live stock day again, and the buyers announce that they will receive about 1,500 lambs that day. Wheat threshing has begun in this section, and the quality and quanity of the grain is satisfactory to the growers There was a meeting of the farmers afternoon and a move held here ment was placed on foot to hold a three days' Farmers' Chautauqua meeting here at nn early date. If the plans ma terialize, tlie meeting will be held under canvas. The many friends of Judge T. 11. Mc- Ileath will regret to learn ot bis death, which occured in Leitchfield last Friday, years. In the at the age of seventy-six- liighth of his political fame, the Judge was known to every man, woman and child in this community, and was uniHe was Circuit versally beloved. Judge of the district for 24 ) ears, being defeated for this office by the late Judge Weed Cbelf. Sentinel. Photo by American Press Association. CHABLE3 8. HAMLIK, Tj GOVEKNOB IIESLIIVE BOAliD. OP FED-ER- A tlon Is upnecessary to accomplish these ends. In some states It is held that tbo Btato banks may enter the reserve system without special legislation; In others that national banks may act as trustees, etc., without violation of any state law. Great Interest has been taken in the development of the states' nttltudo toward these questions, for much will depend on this. If courts and law officers bad put obstacles in tho way of establishing the needed parity of powers in these regards between dlCfcrcnt COMMISSIONER'S SALE classes of banks and If legislatures had generally been Indisposed to remove these difficulties tbo unification of tbo Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. banking system might have been postCloverport Foundry and ), E poned indefinitely. Machine Co., Plff. INJ In that event there would presently Ai'ain&t In congress a party dishave arisen j 3453. Rounds & Jesse, Deft posed to pass legislation compelling tho Ilv virtue of a Judgment and Order of stato banks in some fashion to take federal charters. Just that proposal Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, Term thereof. I91H1 has been discussed In some legislatlvo rendered at October for the sum of Five In the above cause, quarters, though always with recogni- Thousand, Kight Hundred and Sixty- r. X, r tion that It would bu highly undeslr-abl- o mitt. Infnroet f th and only to bo adopted as a last niteof (i per cent per annum from the a r4w nt Rshrtiarv. o1 2. until Dftld. and resort. When tho national banking system its costs theieln, I shall proceed to of was established us n civil war measure fer for sale at tna wnari on ins uiuu r.ltv nf Clnvernart. Ken to crcato a market for government riusr in thn hluhpst hllldlT.. at I'uljllC tn Mm bonds it was Impossible to lmposo tbo Auction, on Saturday, tho 24th day ol July, 10 per cent tax on stato bank Issues Ulu, at 1 0 CIOCK p. m., or niurcauuui, and thus force those banks in order to Hum n of thrpe months the fol ' retain the Issue privilege to reorganize lowing described property, A Linmhnat. knnwn as the "Golden as national bunks. But In present conditions, in which Girl.1' together with all the fixtures, tho power of Issuo Is not much prized machinery, appliances and apparatl. ll things attached rwi Ansro inrl and Is in process of extinction, it is not proper usage very apparent how stato banks aro to thereto and used in themuuu ui nana or saiu sieamuo.it as i be forced into tho national system, portution ot passengers and freight. eveu If It wero deemed desirable to Saiii tiBamhnat Is more oarticulnrlv take such an cxtrcmo measure. described as follows: It la generally believed that tbo legTotal length of hull, 9i leet; tota islation could not bo passed anyhow. liontu nf InwAr Imnekle. 2.1 leet! total It would moru likely havo tho effect of beam overall, 20 feet; wood hull, 4 arousing an antagonism that It Is par- feet deep at ceuter; 6 feet80deep at H. P. head; one good boiler; i! ticularly desired to tivold. engines; wheel 10x16, planked with 2 Tho developing sentiment of tbo incli white oak; complete with doctor states seems certain to put a quietus on pump, fire pumps aud all equipments; suggestions of drastic measures. They 3 declis high, with big dance hall on are opening tho way to desired results. second deck. The boat registers 77 This boat was rebuilt by the A summary of stato legislation or tons. ndmlulstrative action, which serves the nifiintii? fnr th defendant at Cloversamo purpose indicates that very port, Kentucky, during 10U. prouutc mo Or shortly most of the states will havo ac- sums suiucient tnereoi to to ba made. of money so ordered quiesced in the purposes which tho or the purenase price, we purcnasci, law contemplates. rlth approved surety or securities, York, for Instance, where tbero ..of nvfrntp hnnH henrlnir lecral In New was a vigorous opposition from some terest from the day of sale until paid, quarters, has passed an act giving state and havine the force and effect of a to- - secure banks power to subscrlbo for stock in judgment. Lion retained payment or purcuaso uiuucy. umum tho Federal Reserve bank. ue preparea to compiy iiiuiupuj In Massachusetts tho legislature has 'HI these terms. ith passed nn act authorizing trust com- Annroxlmated debt, Interest and panics to subscrlbo for rescrvo bank cost $7,900.00. , , stock. There aro no state banks in uee wan, vyuiii.n.oiuui-i- . 1 t: '. army to the right has postponed, It Is believed In military circles here, the threatened German offensive In the west, and there Is now a possibility that the allies will ho the first to take tho offensive. In support of thi3 it is pointed out that tho attacks by tho German crown prince's army in tho Woevre, which the German press announced was the commencement of a general move forward, have ceased, nnd what fighting Is going on along tho western front consists of artillery engagements and a fow isolated attacks and counter attacks by Infantry, which mako little or no dlfferenco In tho positions of tho opposing forces. So far as tho Germnns are concerned, military observer.? assert they aro bound to carry out their offensive against tho Russians until there is somo decisive engagement, such as railthe capture of tho Lublln-Cholway, which it 13 asserted would havo been In their hands before now if tho Austrians advancing toward tho city had not been driven back. Reports from neutral sources aro to the effect that to mako good their efforts against the Russians the Germans are moving troops which were Intended for the western front to tho east. To a certain extent this seems confirmed by tho statement In tho Russian official report that reinforcements havo reached Archduke Joseph Ferdinand nnd that Gen. von Macken-sealso commenced an offenslvo which, however, broke down under the Russian fire. The French war office announced that German infantry attacks In Flanders and In the sector north of Arras wore repulsed. Elsewhero on tho front thero were artillery bombardments without Infantry action. The British army repulsed a German attack which had gained for the enemy a footing In some first trenches, and by an immediate counter attack drovo tho Germans back. In tho region north of Arras tho allies managed to dislodge .the enemy from a portion ot entrenchments where ho had succeeded in maintainn ! joicing over tho news: They feel It opens tho way to recognition of Carranza ns tho head ot tho only government In Mexico worthy of the name. Tho Vllllstas, on tho contrary, said they wero glad Carranza had taken Mexico City, first becnuso it would relieve them of responsibility for tho wolfnro of the people of tho federal district, and a second, because it would render immobllo the 7,000 or 8,000 troops necessary to garrison tho no favorable action by the States toward Carranza Is as a result of the taking of City, it has been conceded that, without Mexico City In his hands, tho first chief could not expect tho support of Washington to bo swung In his direction. The of the city is regarded as nn event which if followed up by other extension of Carranza control, may place him in a much better position In relation to this government. Tho Carranza people hero wero reWhile United promised Mexico time. Shirts for 2.75 Men's and Boy's Belts These aic initials belt; in plain, tan and black leather; 3 letters are supplied with each belt; we have Cfln all sires; price each..... uUu 3 ............. $1.00 Men's Full Seamless 1'ibcrSilkSox; double sole; high spliced heel; colors black, white, navy, gray and. Palm lleach; specially priced nt OEp per pair Men's Union Suits These are fine lllcachcd llalbriggan Union Suits; half sleeves, ankle length; they have slight imperfections; regular f l.oo quality; HDn sale price, each... JUL ...... Men's Balbriggan Underwear This consists of Men's Uu bleached Balbriggan Shirts and drnwers; shirts with long or short sleeves; double-seateQCn DC drawers; all sizes; per garment d Men's Nainsook Underwear Men's Check Nainsook Shirts and drawers; shirts nro made athletic coat style; draweis; nil sizes; sale OCn price, per garment Z0u knee-lengt- h Men's Balbriggan Underwear Men's Egyptian Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers; the shirts havo long or half slcoves; drawers with 07 'n double seat; all sizes; COo quality; per eurment Ul 2U Men's Union Suits These are Men's Bnlbiiggan Union Suits; with and knee or ankle length; all sizes; regular price f)9c; sale price half-sleeve- s J Ju style; QQn Men's Bathing Suits They are made of cotton and worsted; in I or the colors aro fast; they will not lade; priced at $1.00 and , iJJ.OO, capital. 50c 15c Officials hero aro gratified nt tho capture of Mexico City from tho point of view ot practical consideration for the welfare of the foreigners here. The taking ot the capital gives Carranza complete control of tho railroad from Mexico City to Vera Cruz, af- Men's Washable Ties These arc Men's Wnshablo Tubular Tics; in white and fanoy stripe; full length and reversible; regular 25c grade: at, caclr Four-jn-han- d fording a safe and practical means or Ingres3 and egress tor the foreigners. It is assumed that Carranza will open this road to general service in a few days. This will also permit tho taking of food supplies into Mexico City, something which tho Red Cross nnd tho stato department have found Impossible up to this time. Carrana has promised that ho would send many tralnloads of food supplies into the capital as soon as it was under his control. 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 CHANCE ABSOLUTELY NO RISK INVESTMENT make a big GUARANTEED . First d State-Ai- d Road Monccl. LINCOLN BLDG., LOUISVILLE, KY. An aviator attacked a Gorman aviator In tho region of Altklrsch. Tho enemy aviator fell. Cloverport, People Are Shown Tho Italian forers, which aro presstho Way Out ing northward through rugged country toward Iutilchen. whero their Is to cut tho Franzenfesto railKidney diseases are very dangerous. road, one of tho lines serving Trent, Thev came on silently, gain ground havo begun tho bombardment of the rapidly, and cause thousands of deaths Kindly use this blank in renewing your subscription. Landro fortifications. that could have been prevented by Please examine tho label on your paper. If your subscription treatment in the beginning. HYDROAEROPLANE HITS LOG proper is due, tho Editor will appreciato payment. Nature gives early warnings of kiduty disease backache, twinges of pain when Strikes Log In Hudson River and Upand stooping or lifting, headaches sets Passengers. If these symptoms urinary disorders. New York, July 12. Aftor the hy- are unheeded, there is grave danger of droaeroplane, which was scheduled to THE IMECKKN1UDGE NEWS, dropsy or possible l'.right's disease mako its initial trip to Albany, had a repuCi.ovi:ui'out, Ky. gono about llvo blocks on the Hudson Doau's Kidney I'ills have earned tation for their effectiveness in kidney river above its starting point at Enclosed find which apply to my suband Thirty-seconstreet, It troubles, and are known and recomscription account. Cloveiport glided along tho water a few feet, mended the world over. readers should find convincing proof in n struck a log, and turned turtle. It's from a A. Morse, son of Charles W. the following statement. Nasik Morse and general manager of tho citizen of this locality. Hudson Navigation company, was in W. M. Young, farmer, K. 1'. D. No. 3, the hydroaeroplane with the aviator, Hawesville, Ky., says: "One of my AnmtKss. A. II. Gaines. Doth men wero res- family had pains in the sides and across cued and tnken ashore In a launch Doau's Kidney the small of the back. which was nearby. Pills were procured at Oibsou's Drug Store and they made a cure in 11 short and the contract will be binding after county, and It will be a most pleasant rinuH. Merrcr. Hardlnsburtr. Ky., Massachusetts. When baby suffers with croup, apply time. There hasn't been any 'further he has approved It. The contractors experience to the people of the county plaintiff. Connecticut has thus far been dis- attorney for and give Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil at need of a kidney remedy." will not be paid until they have shown to know that half of the money will rwy.i anui-ne- y W I. mils, uwensDcro, tinctly hostile. Tho legislature defeatonce. Safe for children. A little goes a Don't that they have completed the work, in come from the state treasury. Owens-bor- o Price 50c, at all dealers. for defendant. ed a bill conferring tho fiduciary powlong way, 2jc and 50c At all drug simply ask for a kidney remedy get every detail, exactly ai specified. The Messenger. tbo attorney ers on national banks, and stores. Doau's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. state will pay for half of it and the general rendered an opinion that It Ad. if you a l'ostcr-MllbuYoung recommends. county half, This It the first applica was "very doubtful" whether state a Want Ad Co., Prop,, Buffalo, N. Y. Column law In Daviese Read banks could take reserve bank stock. tion of the state-ai- d quick results. want wero particularly bombardments In' tho region of Nleuport in tho sector A of tho Aisno, also In Lorraine. In tho Lo Pretro forest and near Pont Dq ing hold. On other parts of tho fronts there The contract for building the first state-aidemacadam road in Daviess county has been let. There were three bidders. The contract price offered by the successful bidder was less than the cost of similar roads built by the county. Experienced professional road builders, with modern machinery and skilled assistants, It is very reasonable to believe can do the work moru economically. This road will bo con structed under specifications required quired by the state road commissioner! Not often will you havo tho opportunity to and absolutely safo and guaranteed investment as is ollcred to you now by a well established and progressive manufacturing company of Louisville, Ky., whoso and extremely profitablo business requires additional capital. For this reason, this company oilers a limited amount of their tock. 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 tho grounJ floor of this exceptional, big chance, write today for full particulars. prolit-payin- g fast-growin- g money-makin- g ADDRESS HANUFACTURER, ROOM 509, TO SUBSCRIBERS RENEWAL ORDER d Ed-wi- Try Want the Want Try Today THE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Every Wcdncsdny. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, NEWS, LIVE STOCKJMET BOMBS FOUND ON FOUR : JNO. D. BABBAGE. Editor and Publisher 3fo tYtiRttty jurfiirfv exitefysk Cattle Lower; Hogs and Calves Steady; Lambs Lower; Sheep FREIGHTERS However, on JULY 14, 1915 Steady. 13. Nono Exploded, Keceipts of catLouisville, July yestertle at the day numbered 9".i head, the largest slnglu day's run since the quarantine BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 5c for ench additional was removed There was a good attendance of local Interests at the pens, insertion. buyers and prices CARDS OF THANKS over fivo lines charged for at the rate of but tew were lower all around. 10 cents per line. The medium and common kinds nnd OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, monoy the half grassy sort suffered the brunt of the decline, sales being affected at a in advance. previous quotais not correct please loss of 23c to 40c from Examino the label on your paper. If it tions. This cattle should, according to notify us. commission men, be kept In the country ns it has practically no market, and where sales are effected, prices are so GOOD TIME EVENTS. low that the loss to the raiser Is severe. Notwithstanding the continuous rainfalls, the spirits of the di There were only a few fancy steers rectors of the big public events in Brcckcnridge county, have not on the market. One fancy beef, weigh- EIGHT PAGES. Hourbon-Stockyar- Ships From Naw York, THEIR ORIGIN A MYSTERY; n Agent Returning From Havre Reports the Finding of Chemicals In Cargoes of Vessels Bearing Munitions For th'e Allies Vain Hunt For Clews on Both Sides of Atlantic Three picnics arc planned for the three coming Saturdays. The iirst, the Modern Woodmen of America' annual celebration at Webster, Saturday, .July 17; a good time picnic at St. Mary's in the Woods, July 24, and the Masonic barbecue at Irving, ton July SJ1. We envy the people in their preparation for these events. There is no greater pleasure than having nnnual days of largo public gatherings in tho community. It means a lot of hard work, but social and financial compensation como with it. People get out of the picnics just what they put into them. Do all you can to make them gala days and you will find them happy occasions of your life. Send out personal invitations to friends far and near, and with After the picnics the press notices, a big crowd may be expected. come the County Fair and the Country Fair. Both will mean much to our progress, prosperity and education. been dampened. ing 1,710, brought $9 per hundred, and a few sold nt f8.OOg8.5O. Hogs and calves held steady, the top price on the former being $7. CO and the latter $. After being somewhat slow in getting under way, the lamb market was established at a level 25c to 50c lower than Saturdays close. Sheep, however, held steady. DETECTIVES FOR SEARCH BOMB PLANTERS Found of on Vine Grove is one of the busiest towns in the State. The Vino Grovo Sentinel pictures real prosperity when it says that tho merchants planned to celebrate the last legal holiday, but on account of tho crowd in town, their stores were kept open to take care of the customers. To bo surrounded by farm land and active farmers is splendid. Five car loads of lambs and three or four car loads of hogs going out of town on one train brings business to town and this is the business at Vine Grove nearly every Monday. 11 Explosives Cause Ships Action, child of Owcnsboro, who.-- o Mary Helen Lewis, a homo is in the Panther neighborhood, swallowed a quantity of coal oil and narrowly escaped death. She thought it was water. Many children sutler for drinks of cool water during tho summer months and, no doubt, tho little ones would be healthier and happier, if the' wore given plenty of good watei to drink. two-year-o- Tho lion. II. V. McChesney, candidate for the Democratic nomination for Governor in tho August primary, will speak at Ilardins-bur- g next Saturday, July 17, at 1 o'clock p. m. Mr. McCho-mohas u message, not only for Democrats, but for all tho people. Go out and hear him and get some thoughts in this campaign that will do you good. Thd Liberty Bell was taken across the continent last week from Independence Hall to the San Francisco exposition. Tho people of tho East let it go reluctantly. Wo are glad tho historic emblem- of liberty went if curiosity arouses patriotism, let the bell go from coast to coast. - LODIBURG. A basket dinner was given in honor of Mrs. Peyton Ilasliam, of Mcl'all, Mo., Sunday. One hundred and seventy-fiv- e friends and relatives met nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Keys, of this place, Sunday, with well filled baskets, when a most delightful day was spent in honor of Mrs, Ilashatn, who is Mrs Keys' sister Mrs Ilashatn has resided in Missouri for the last eighteen years. Many old acquaintances were renewed and happy days of childhood reviewed. At 3 o'clock p. m. the Walnut Grove Sunday school, of which Mrs Basham was a pupil during her early life, met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Keys. Those present from Cloverport were: Mrs. Hmbry, Mrs. Chas. Hamman and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. I'itch and son. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Keys are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a son, Dwight Van Iluren, at their pretty country home in Oakview. New York, July 12. Without result, detectives have searched for persons who might havo been responsible for the placing of bombs on ocean vessels leaving New York for foreign ports In the last few months. "From the Investigation so farmado I am not Inclined to believe thero was any bomb plot," said Captain Tunnoy, of the department detectives. "Subsequent revelations may change this opinion, but up to the present there have been no developments." Following the report that nlno small bombs had been found on the British tramp steamer Kirkoswald, when she reached Marseilles from this port lato In May, came statements that explosives had been discovered also on tho Lord Erne, which left for Harve, April 29 and the Bankdale, which sailed for Harve May 7. The police practically have abandoned the search for the two fulminating caps which are missing from tho stock of explosives purchased by Frank Holt, In describing the explosion of the bomb In the capltol at Washington. Ho first told tho police that he used trick matches. Later he admitted that he bad used a fulminating cap. It Is regarded as possible that he may have used two, or that he destroyed one In experimenting. Attempts made to blow up four freight steamships sailing from New York for Hnvre In April nnd May by concealing bombs In the holds became known through tho nrrlvul of H. C Hill, a passenger on tho French liner Kspngne, who was in Ilnvre when two of tho explosives were discovered. The vessels were all English freighters that had been chartered by the French line to carry nuto trucks, tractors and munitions of war to Havre for tho French government. Tho first steamship was the Devon City, sailing on April 27, followed by the Lord Kmc and the Crcsslngton Court on April 20 nnd tho Bankdale on May S. These ships were loaded nt the piers In South Brooklyn. In each case two bombs were placed on board In different parts of the ship ntnld the cargo, so that If one explosive missed fire the other might burst. Mr. Hill, who handled one of tho bombs found In nn autotruck caso at Unvro on Mny 28, said It consisted of two ructnl cylinders covered with wax. One cylinder was filled with sulphuric acid nnd tho other with some high chemical explosive, tho Idea being that the ncld would eat through the metal and set tho explosive off when tho ship was In mldocean. The second bomb on the Bankdale was found nt Havre on May SO, hidden In a sack of wheat, where It would have been smothered even If it had exploded, Mr. Hill said. Clews Sought In Vain. WHAT IS THE USE OF REAPING A HARVEST UNLESS YOU REAP A "RESULT" FROM YOUR HARVEST. BEING CAREFUL IN, GROWING YOUR CROP WILL NOT BENEFIT YOU UNLESS YOU ARE "CAREFUL" WITH YOUR MONEY WHEN YOU GET YOUR MONEY. REGULARLY BANKING THE MONEY YOU EARN FROM YOUR WORK, OR IN YOUR BUSINESS, IS THE ONE SURE WAY OF GROWING A FORTUNE. TRY IT. BANK WITH US Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000 00 Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. THE BANK OF HARDINSBUR6 & TRUST GO. HARDINSBURO, KY. ll Marion French detectives at Havre searched the cargoes of all ships coming from United States ports because similar bombs had been found on the Crossing-to- n Court and the Lord Erne, which arrived thero on May 17 and 18, respectively, but no clow could bo found among the crews ns to tho manner In which tho explosives had been placed. 1 If Weatherholt, Cloverport, Ky. and Satisfaction THE PLACE OF I General Contractor, Phone 50 Quality I GERMANY WAITS DECISION Will Not Declare War on Italy Until Balkans Act. Rome, July 12. Germany Is await ing the decision of the Balkan states Try Our Want Ads Modern Woodmen of America regarding their future course before declaring war on Italy, according to Information received by your correspondent, through diplomatic sources. Meanwhile, Germany Is benefitting by the delay and striving to safeguard her financial Interests in Italy which gradually arc being assumed by Swiss bankers. These transfers, however, nre difficult of accomplishment, and thus far the efforts of tho Germans have been unsuccessful. Germany refuses to send troops tho Austrlnns against Italy at the present time, lest Italy should declaro war on Germany, but tho defenses of Vienna aro under the supervision of to-ai- Proctor of the Devon City bombs wrapped up In paper the cargo down No. 2 hold after leaving New York on April 27. Ho threw one of them overboard and kept the other us u souvenir after carefully removing the contents to avoid any mistakes later, he explained. Whoever had taken the bombs on board the Devon City did not havo time to secrete them In the autotruck , cases or wheat sacks. The finding of .these explosives on the four British freighters was reported to Washington from Havre, and the piers In South Brooklyn were visited by secret service agents to get some clew, but without success. mesIt was after the receipt sage from Havre that stringent Instructions were Issued to the employees at the French line piers not to allow any strangers on board the liners on sailing day. This order referred also to the officers and crews of other vessels of the company that might be In port at tho time, oven though tho men were In uniform. The agents of line issued simithe lar Instructions, und nil the steamship companies prohibited any package being taken on board their ships without its first being opened on tho pier for examination. Holland-American Captain found two on top of four days J Quantity Building Material, Building Hardware, Roofing, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Paints Varnishes, Finishes, Brushes. Lubricating Oils, Greases and Gasoline Mill, Auto and Bicycle Supplies, Pumps, Pipe and Fittings. Estimates on Application. Correspondence Solicited. LUMBER $ Sash, S$ WE HAVE IT For the Contractor For the Carpenter For the Owner Washington Officials Silent. German officers. Will give their regular BEWLEYVILLE. Annual Celebration I Lyddan's Grove, Webster, Ky. Saturday, July 17 Good Time Picnic Music Louisville Cornet Band Barbecued Dinner 25c Lots of Amusements J. MANAGKItS: V. StClair Dr. T. J. Hondrick Forest Coiupton Wm. Ilaycruft Mrs. James Mortou and sons, Hays and Clarence, arrived Tuesday for a week's visit to Mrs. Strother Stith. Mrs. Dick Carman entertained Sun day in honor of her company, Misses Either and Emma Mcador, of Custer. All the young people of the neighborhood were invited. Attend the Masonic barbecue nt Irv- ington July 31st. Clarence Strother, of Carapbellsburg, spent the week end at Richard Car from tho front" man's. Dr. Raymond Meador, of CusARMOR LIKE THAT OF CAESAR ter, spent Sunday night there also and took his sisters home on his return Austrians Have Both Back and Breast Plates, Just Like Old Romans. Monday. Itevlvlng tho methods of the Itomnn All who expect to go on the excursion to Cincinnati on the 2ist should report legions under Julius Caesar, tho Austrians tire adopting back shields nnd to C. II. Drury by the last oi the week. breastplates. On tho Alpine front somo of their Infantry use n portable steel What Caused His Death? screen, rectangular In shape, for proAn Arizona man set 11 trap for rats. tection against shrapnel shot and gredog was caught In tho trap und up- nade splinters. A set u can of gasoline. Tho dog's barkA quantity of theso havo been picking aroused a man, who took a lighted ed up In .front of Intrenchments north lamp Into tho room and lost bis life Is of Val Grande, wbero tho Teutons sufthe explosion. fered some losses. The authorities In Washington requested that the finding of the bombs should not be made public, ns It might serve to defeat tho ends of Justice In warning guilty persons. Sir Courtemiy Bennett. British consul general In New York, admitted that ho had received n report of tho bombs being secreted 011 tho four steamships, but did not know If any clew had been discovered In Washington or Havre regarding the identity of the offenders. Mr. Hill said that he wus tho European representative of an automobile company of Springfield, Mass., and hud been in France for the last eight months with tho allies. "Tho finding of these bombs In the cargoes of tho British steamships arriving from New York did not create so much excitement at Havre as It would havo under normal conditions," ho continued. "The war wns brought very near to tho French seaport by such Incidents ns two steamships being torpedoed nnd sunk within ten miles of tbo city, where the wrecks Ho now, and tho continuous arrival of tho trains filled wICu tho wounded Doors, Colums, Windows j Send Us Your List for Lowest Prices Q No Baking 2 FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY, IncorpuruH'il JAKE WILSON, Manager. Powder More Whole- Harvard. This important decision makes it apsome Than Alum Powders parent that it is unnecessary to pay an exorbitant trust price to get pure and wholesome baking powder. The best baking powder in the world which has been proven best by test and which is pure in the can ami pure in the baking can be purchased for the moderate price of 25 cents per pound. Washington, D. C Alum baking powders are no more harmful to a person than 'any other baking powders Such is the conclusion of the referee board of consulting scientific experts of the department of agriculture as the re sult of experiments to determine the In fluence of aluminum compounds on the nutrition and health of man. The gives the results of three sets of extensive experiments on human subjects conducted independently by members of the board and was in response to questions put to it by the department of The board's report was unanimous and was signed by Ira Rcmsen, president of John Hopkins university, Chairman; Russell II Crittendon, professor of physiological chemistry in Yale university and director of the Sheffield school; John II. Long, professor of university; chemistry iu Northwestern Alouzo It. Taylor, professor of physolog-lea- l chemistry iu the University of Pennsylvania, and Theobald Smith, professor of comparative pathology in . rt stormToIday Barn at Irvington Irvington Hardware Store is Struck By Lightning. Destroyed The storm that went over the couri Monday ufternoon damaged property fit Irvington. The Irvington Hardware store was struck by lightning and damaged to the amount of $100. 1 The barn on the farm of Misses Julia and Margaret Greenwood was destroyed by lightning and $1,000 wortb.of grain was lost. They carried insurance. The storm went through Cloverport. Only a heavy rain here. turned homo nfler a few days visit with spent last Saturday In Hardinsburg. his patents, Mr nnd Mrs. It. ijqulres. Miss Laura Satterfield In much imWEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1915 Miss Eva Lee May ami Miss Eliza proved after several days' Illness. May have returned trom Cannelton Entered at tlio Post omiee nt Cloverport, Kj after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Ueorge Whe Breckenridgo News. ?iVJtifCi"V-C-''t5f5-'n- - VfV K iW ssl r ts 9 li Al ns second clui matter. rHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ANNOUNCEMENTS GENERAL OFFICES May. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Hell, who have been visiting relatives In the county, returned to their home In Mattuon, 111 , Monday. Mr. anil Mrs. E. J. Weber are at home In Louisville nt 1018 Woodburn Avenue after a wedding trip to Cin- T NoTr .Advertisers il'iic notify t ho editor nlien you wiint liilvcrtKrrai'nt ill.scuntlnueil. at our show GLIMPSE vvindovv, reveals a lot Miss Mary Deo Basham Married to James Alvin Seybert June 19, at Newport. A marriage of Interest to relatives and friends of this county is t hut of Miss Mary Dee Uashutn and Mr. James Alvin Seybert. The wedding took place at the home of Mr. Horace C. Drake, of Newport, Ky., June 10. The marriage was solemnized with the ring ceremony ut seven o'slock that evening by the Rev. John I Herget. The wedding music was played by Miss A number of friends Anne Rockstruw. were present. The bride wore white lace over white silk, n large picture hut and carried a bridal boquet of brides roses and valley Utiles. ADVERTISE Your Poultry, Stock and Eggs In this Column ONE CENT PER WORD For Snle luillnn ftunner Ducks nnd FOKJKAI.K Jolm Hldso, Cloverport, For Sale Cheap of nice traveler's wants. Leather, Fiber and Cloth. For Father, Mother, Sister or Brother. cinnati. RUE FOR POLITICAL For For For For For For Mrs. Mollle Cobbs and daughter, Miss Nellie, St. Louis, Mo., came last week to visit her daughter, Mrs. Kd. Dillon, Hardinsburg. Chanqe of Train Schedule on Mrs. W. H. Bowmer spent last week nt Benton Harbor, Mich , and Chicago, The L, H. & St. L. the guest of her daughters, Mrs. Chas. K. Minary and Mrs. Hugh Atkinson. Effective March 15, 1915. Mrs. Alf Cashman, of Stephensport; Miss Llss Cashman, of Union Star, and EAST HOUND l)il5A. M. Mrs. Clarence Hunt, of Kokomo, Ind., No. 142 will Icavn Cloverport ,10:10 A. M ArrlvlnR Irvlnjttnn 13:10 1'. M are the guests of Mrs. Harry Hamman. Arrlvlnir Louisville . 4:53 P. M No. 144 will leavo Cloverport Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams left 5:4(1 P. M ArrlvlnR Irvlngton 7:40 P. M Sunday afternoon for Chicago and Arrlvlnir Loulavlllo 5:07 A M No. 110 will lcnvo Cloverport. Grand Rapids, Mich,, where they will 5:51 A. M ArrlvlnR Irvlnston WEST BOUND visit her parents, Mr. anil Mrs. Van No. 141 will leave Cloverport. .. Frank. M 13:04 P. Arriving Owennhoro. .1 4 :5S P. 11 , ArrlvlnR Henderson. Mrs. Henry Pate and daughter, Mrs. P. M Arriving Kvansvllle :1 7:43 P. M Wave A. Rod, and son, Marion Clay ArrlvlnR St. Loult. 7:!4 P.M, No. 113 will leave Cloverport..- - ... . . 8:1 P. M Rod, who passed a month visiting in ArrlvlnR Owtnshoro 9:35 P. M New Mexico nnd Nickerson, Arriving Henderso- nKansas, 10:15 P.M Arriving Kvnnsvlllo ll!3SP. Jl arrived homo last week. No. 145 will leavo Cloverport 13:45 A. M, Arriving Owensboro Mrs. S. E. Wilson has returned home . 1:3!) A. M Arriving Henderson . 3:05 A. M after a visit with relatives near Payne-vlllArriving Evansvlllo M, 7:40 A. Arriving St. Louis. She was accompanied home by 0:30 A. 51 No. 147 will leavo Cloverport. 7:4A. M, her two nieces, Mioses Pearl and Hattie Arriving Owensboro. . 9:COA.M .... Arriving Henderson . . 1 Precinct and city Offices t County Offices 5.00 State and District Offices f 16.00 10 Calls, per line Cards, per line .10 All Publications in tbe interest of individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line Mrs. Oscar Ilartman and Mrs. J. I. Wright have returned to Evansville 2,50 after visiting their aunt, Mrs. J. T. O'Connell. Misses Elizabeth nnd Judith May Squires have returned home, near Irv Ington, after a month's visit with their QUIT PAQPQ OUII UHOLu Ky. grandmother. Traction Engine HAM! CIIKAI' 1 enalno In rmjU repair: full cab, sound nnd ull rlnlil; iiricmli nnd trood notes; V, II, tnkn soocl Mock. Also separator. Dowoll, Huston, Ky.. Itouto.. FOIt IIIUfNIlP QIIITPAQPQ UUILI1ILL UUM UflULU Ming or Fiber. just the thing for little folks. Lost Heifer lielfor, solid LOST 4 wi'ckmiffo, with rt'd ears. Hcturn to John .1. Illnton. Uk'ii Dean, Ky., who will pay (or tier return. Matting and Leather Bags Announcements STATE OFFICES Immediately after the wedding .Mr. and Mrs. Seybert left for u wedding trip to Chicago, Mtlw tukee and other points North. They will make their home nt Waterloo, Iowa, where the groom Is representative for Hunt, Helm Ferris & Co.,- of Harvard, III. The bride is one of Kentucky's pop ular teachers and has a host of friends in Breckenridge and Hancock counties, For Governor nre iiutliorleil to iimiounco II. V. HOSWOItTII candidate! for Governor of Kentucky, I'nrty, subject to the nctlou of the Wc TRUNKS IF YOU WANT us 11 August Primary. Wo nro nutliorled to nnnounce Subscribe Today Our Fair. Hardinsburg, July 0. With prospects for excellent crops in our county, this should be a year of prosperity, and all citizens therefore are appealed to nnd solicited to aid um in having the greatest fair in the history of our county. There is nothing to prevent this being one of the leading fairs of our State. We have the ideul location, beautiful grounds, ample shade and passenger trains running to the gates of the Fair Grounds. The named advantages can not be boasted of but by few fuirs in our State. Our Floral Hall Is not surpassed, our Grand Stand is the largest II. V. McOIIKSSKV ot of Frankfort. Ky., as 11 candidate) for Kentucky, subject to tln action of tho Kemocratlt! party. Primary .election, 1 J. C. NOLTE & BRO. 8 CLOVERPORT, KY. August 7. 1U15 g authorized to announce A.O. STAXLKY as a caedldate for Governor of Kcntmky subject lo of tho Dsmocratln I'arty August 1'rlinary. Wo urn For Wo Lieutenant-Governo- r vwxXXX-- . jrjfWJrrrrrrr. ONE-DAY ACCOUNTS OF VISITS River Trips Motor Tours. and Vacationettes of the Summer Season Mrs. Sara Hlshofl visited in Irvington Sunday. Mrs. R. U. Pierce has returned home from Louisville. Mrs. Katherine Carter has returned home from Irvington. Hear Dr. Paul Shell Powell at the Methodist church this week. Edward Morrison, of Irvington, is spending the week with relatives. Miss Eva Basham, of Stephensport, is tbe guest of Miss Leila Tucker. Mrs. Crenshaw, of Versailles, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. David Phelps. U Mrs. H. V. Duncan is visiting Mr, and Mrs. David Duncan in Brandetf burg. Miss Jane Crenshaw, of Versailles, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. David Phelps. Miss Susie Haffey has gone to Evans Ville to be the guest of friends for a few days. Yewell Holder, of St. Louis, arrived last week to visit his grandmother, Mrs i Tom Bohler. Misses Mabel and Lottie Trent, of Big Spring, spent the weekend with Kathleen Squires. Mrs. D. M. Dorst attended the funer al of her uncle, Geo. E. Lewis, at Hardinsburg Monday. Mr. and Mrs. William Head, of Ev ansville, are spending two weeks with Mrs. Virginia Williams. Mrs. Rufus McCoy Is visiting at Bowling Green where Mr. McCoy is attending the State Normal. Pope McAdams, of Louisville and was the guest of Miss Hawesville, Florence Ealrlelgh this week. A laree crowd attended the fuueral of Mrs. Susan Nicholas, which was held at the Baptist church yesterday. came-Saturda- Leon Office, of Columbus, Ohio, to accept a position with the Murray Roofing Tile Company. Miss Laura Satterfield is ill at her home on the hill. The readers of the Hill Items miss her splendid writing. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Squires have re- - Crowing Over Your Work is commendable and proper if the work is well doue and will last as is the case with work done here. It is Poor Economy! to have cheap' Dental work done because the price is low, but here you are guaranteed the best of work at fair prices. Examination and Estimates free. W. A. WALKER, Hardinsburg, Ky. Bank ol Hardinsburg Dentist, OMIcs or t Trust Co. and better arranged than any, other than found In counties of greater wealth; our race truck Is all that can be asked. We have all the necessaries that go to make an ideal Fair Grounds all of these things we are justly proud. We appeal in eainest for the co operation of all citizens in our coming fair August 18, 1U and 20. Speak a good word for the fair, write your relatives and friends to be with us, get yoi'r stock ready, bring something for the Agricultural Department. We kindly ask the ladies not to neglect the Floral Hall display. soon. The premiums offered in all these de partments invite competition. Amuse HILL ITEMS. ments for the chilaren, attractions for all something to amuse and Instruct the young and the old will be on the Last Thursday tbe Presbyterian grounds. Arrange to be present all Sunday school was eiven a picnic in Three Days. the yard at the Satterfield home. Write the Secretary for Catalogue. Much to the regret of the teachers, We kindly seek your influence. owing to the threatnlng rain, some of Respectfully, the members did not attend. HowTHE COMMITTEE. ever, there were present 42 children, making a total of 54. At 12 o'clock a Subscribe Today bountiful dtnne'r was spread under the shade trees, after which the children Kentucky Fair Dates continued their out door games, with The following are the dates fixed for skipping the rope, etc. Later in the afternoon the children, many whom had holding the Kentucky Fairs for 101s, never seen the Tar Fork bridge, were as far as reported: Danville, July 213 days. chaperoned by the older girls and alMt. Sterling, July 21 l days. lowed to cross. On their return they Harrodsburg, July 27 days. were tired and hungry. Another lunch Somerset, Aug. 31, and Sep. 1, 2 was served and when 5 o'clock came they were now ready to start home. It will and .'I. Blue Grass Fair, Lexington, Aug. 2 be pleasant to remember the good (i days. byes and hearty thanks expressed, In Taylorsville, Aug. 3 1 days. simple child-lik- e manner, for the deLawrenceburg, Aug. days. lightful day, with a wish from each to Hurkesvillc, Aug. 10 4 days. return. Vanceburg, Aug. 11 1 days. Victor Heaven went one day last Broadhead, Aug. 11 3 days. week to Tar Fork to see his grandPerry vllle, Aug. 11 3 days. mother, Mrs. Mary Dunn. Fern Creek, Aug. 11 4 days. Ruby May, the little daughter of Mr. Fair, Aug. 11 Sanders, and Mrs. Len Campbell, is much im 4 days. proved, after a serious Illness. Shepherdsville, Aug. 17 4 days. Hardinsburg, Aug. 18 3 days. Mrs. Charlie Campell, who has been Stanford, Aug. 183 days. on the sick list, Is better. Ewlng, Aug. I9 II days. Mr. J. S. Armstrong left last Mouday Nicholasville, Aug. 21 3 days. for Blackwell, Okla., for an extended Elizabethtown, Aug. 243 days. visit to his daughter, Mrs. Wallace Florence, Aug. 203 days.1 Davidson. Alexandria, Aug. 315 days. London, Aug. 21 4 days. Mrs. Will McCoy was a visitor at Shelby ville, Aug. 25 I days. the home of her mother, Mrs. McWll-HamGermantown, Aug. L's 4 days. in Louisville, last week. Ilarbourville, Sept. 13 days. to her Miss Sudie Bates has returned Hodgeuville, Sept. 7 3 days. home at McQuady, after a pleasant days. Henderson, Sept. visit to her cousin, Mrs. Herman Kentucky State Fair, Louisville, Melton. Sept. 136 days. Little Margaret Burden, daughter, Horse Cave, Sept. 22 1 days. of Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Burden, has Glasgow. Sept. 2o 4 days. gone to McQuady to see her grand Cave City, Oct. 4 0 days. parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. T. ShrewsMurray, Oct. days. bury. Miss Lilly McGavock spent last Called to Hopkinsville. week in town with her sister, Mrs. Mrs. Joe Smart was called to HopkinsHillary Hardiu. ville last, week to see her sister, Miss Ida and daughter, Wuggoner, who was very ill. She reMrs. Jim Seaton Chlora May, and son, Willie Warren, turned Monday and reported her very went this week to see her mother, mnch better. Mrs. Adklsson, at New Dethel. Alice Frank went to Hardinsburg Try our Want or For Sale Saturday to visit relatives and friends, column for, quick results. Tom Satterfield and J. II. McKinney 1 Kennedy. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Randall Balis have been transferred from Canton, Ohio, to Manifield, Ohb, and are at' home at 146 West Fourth street. Mansfield is the home of Mrs. Fred Herring, who Is remembered here as Miss Adele Fisher. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman, of Morganfield, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman. Miss Elizabeth Skillman is passing the summer traveling in the West where she will visit many interesting places en route to the San Francisco exposition. E. S. Moore, of Patkersburg, W. Va., spent last week the guest of Edward Bowne. Mr. Moore Is interested in the Murray Roofing Tile Company, and said that Mr. Bowne has built one of the best tile plants in the United States. Mr. Moore is a very optimistic business man and is assured tr.at the financial conditions of the country will be better aro authorized tonnnounco JUDUK.IAMKj I) II LACK candidal! for of Ilarborvlllo, Ky.. as Llcutenant-Gororro- r of Kentucky subject to tho action of tho Democratic Party In P:luiary Election. August 1015. 11 B9fiBaHBnMnHCMHBHWHSCKS8BH0HCHRHtE99EI3BnBBR For Circuit Court Clerk We nro authorized to announce S. II. PAYNE of Irvlncton, ns n candidate for Circuit Court Clerk of llreckenrldiro countv. subject to tho action of tho Itepubllcan Party. In Primary Klectlor., Ausust, 191S. Wo nro HI If so let us figure with you on j authorized to announce Primary election, I Building Material H H wo j up-to-d- ate 1 PAUL ilASIIAM ns 11 candldato for Circuit Clerk of llreckeu. rldgo county, subject to the action of tho Itepubllcan party. 1015. For Representative. Wo nro authorized to announce II. A.CANNON, of Madrid. HreckenrldRocounty. ns a candldato for Representative, subject to tho notion of the Republican party. In Primary and complete. We Our stock is in the building line. furnish everything Good k material and workmanship. We make a specialty of Window and Door Frames for all kinds of build- ings. We call your attention to our stock of M Election Saturday. August 7. Wo uro 1 Colonial Columns I g authorized to announce O. A. WRIGHT, 11 of McOuadv. nrockonrldsn countv. :u can didate tor Representative, subject to the ac tion 01 the Kepumican party, in I'rimary Election Saturday, August 7. We ijj We are making a special price on these columns. j HI Will take great pleasure in showing and giving you H g prices on all material. j aro authorized to announce LOGAN HICKERSCN ot Ilnzel Dell. Breckenrldeo county, ns u candidate for Representative, subject to the action of the Republican party. In Primary Election Saturday, August 7, 1915. Cloverport Planing Mill, : Cloverport, Ky. H Office and Plant Near Depot J The Democratic Candidates The following Is a complete list of the candidates for Democratic nomination for state office in Kentucky. For Governor. Democrats B. J. McDermott, LouFayette isville; II. M. Bosworth, county; H. V. McChesney, Frankfort; A. O. Stanley, Henderson. For Lieutenant Governor The day comes. Democrats James D. Hlnck, LouisJames l lid wards, All Drinks and Ices Colder than the Klondike. ville; W. A. Byron, lirooUsville; Lev-IIf W. Gains, Trenton. Everything the best can be made For Secretary of State. Democrats Uarksdale Hamlett, Phone all orders Houkinsville; Charles W. Millltten, Louisville; G. U. Likens, Hartford: Phone No. 10 W. P. Walton, Lexington- D. K. Pine Knot; C. D. Arnett, BROWN & SON S. West Liberty. For Attorney General. Democrats M. M, Logan, Ilrowus- - interest in the city? Most of it is just ville. the natural excitement of landing; hut it's the best advertisement for a steam-baFor Auditor of Public Accounts, LAWYER in the world. Rhea, Democrats Thomas. S. A city can do the same thing, in a Any Notes, Accounts or Mortgages to tltobert L. Greene, Frank- way. It, too, can make its river front Collect in Court or out of ill See or fort; II. H. Colyer, Ulchmond. Write me. Will make the Trice permanently attractive, so that when For State Treasurer. Right. steamers land the passengers will see Goodpaster, the bright and appealing side of OwensDemocrats Sherman Owlnt'sville; Claude U. Terrell, boro, The river park should he beautiFrank P. Uayer. Paintsvllle. fied and everything done about the levee For Clerk of the Court of Appeals. and the park that can be done to make Permanent DemocratsHodman V. Keeuon, it un adeipiate "front yard" of OwensHarrodsbura; Alvin Bteuer, Owenton; boro. Of course, we cannot require the K. E Lawrence, Ashland, Cloverport, Ky. standing; in the park every Telephone 56-- J of Public In- mayor to be For Superintendent Zero at hottest Jtozt that that n 74 J. V. G. BABBAGE it y Ued-for- Dr. Jesse Baucum Dentist 75 04 time a boat lauds, groomed and im maculate, imitating Cupt, l'.ilgar WilDR. B. Democrats V, O Gilbert, Howling liams on the upper deck of the Turascou. Specialist on Green; K. S Kubank, Lexington. Hut at the same time, it's the best city RHEUMATISM and INDIGESTION For Commissioner of Agriculture. booster in the world to "look good," By Mall Also Democrats Matt S, Coheu, Lexing- And Owensboro could look better on the Treats Chronic Diseases. Loulsvllee, Ky. 462 ton; H. M. Froman, Ghent; R D. river front. It's time we learned a Ot Hours: 5th St. 12 to 2 and 6 to 0 p. m 6 to 9 a.m. lice lesson front the packets Owensboro Thornbury, Lebanon. , struction. T. RAFFERTY Inquirer, Taking a Tip From the Packets If It's good for the boat, It's good for the town. Have you ever noticed how one of the packet steamboats the Turascou, for instance lands lu Owensboro? how they make the boat us fascinating us possible, set the musicians playing, how everybody from the passengers to the coon cook crowds near the rails and shows his On with '- his family. Judge T. R. McBcath, of Leltchfleld, Indulgent father and quietly and serenely passed away sur devoted and most rounded by loved ones and kind friends. a long and useful life he paid IIu was a clerk In the court of apthe debt that avails all of us. peals since IUO3 until his resignation In 1013, since when he has spent his Read Your Home Paper days In quietude st his beautiful home soldier In the civil war, a member of Judge McBoath Dead Friday, July at i:3U o'clock, the Masonic older, a communicant In the Methodist church, .South, add a -', lie was a Union I K I I'' Rternal fover 9e Edgar Rice BurrougKs Copyright, 1914, by W. G. Chapman which reminded him of Oliih. the Hut all these beasts were mammoth. smaller than those he had known In his other life nor nearly so ferocious. Why, he could scarce recall a beast of any description that did not rush Into n death struggle with the flrst member of another species which It came upon, provided, of course, that It stood the slightest show of dispatching CHAPTER IX. The Hunt. was daylight when Harney Custer awoke. Ills first thought was for his prisoner, and when his eyes fell upon the empty cot across the room the American camo to the center of the floor with n single bound. Clad In his pajamas ho ran out Into the living room and garc the alarm, la another moment the search was on, but no sign of the cave man was to bo found, nor of the guardian Tcfkoz. "IIo must have killed the dog." Insisted Greystoke. hut they failed to find the beast's body, for the excellent reason that at that very moment Tcr-kobristling with nngcr, was nosing about the spot where, nearly a month before, he had been struck down by the Arab as he had sought to protect the girl to whom he had attached himself. As he searched the spot his equally savage companion hastened to the cave farther up the mountainside, nud with his knife unearthed the head of Oo which he had burled there In the soft earth of a crevice within the lair. Tho trophy was now In a rather sad state, and Nil felt that he must forego the pleasure of laying It intact at the feet of his future mate, but the great saber teeth were there and tho skull. He removed tho former, fastening them to his loin cloth, and laid the balance of thu head outside the cave, Where vultures might strip it clean ot flesh against Nil's return, for ho did not wish to be burdened with It during his search for Nat-ul- . A deep bay from Tcrkoz presently announced tho lindlng of the trail, and lit tho signal Nil leaped down the mountain side, where the Impatient beast awaited liim. film. Ibn Aswad from afar witnessed th altercation, and when he rodo to Victoria's side nnd learned the truth of the matter he berated Abul Muknrram roundly, ordering him to the rear or the column and placed nnothcr Arab over tho prisoner. Thereafter thu venomous looks which the discredited Abul cast upon Vie torla oftentimes caused her to sliuil dcr. for she knew that she had made a cruet and Implacable enemy of tho man. Ibn Aswad had given her but a hint of tho fate which awaited her, yet It had been sulllclcnt to warn her that L. C. TAUL Insurance Offici Cloverport, Kentucky Queries and Replies Covering Matters of Importance to the Man Who Runs a Car Recently I had the carbon removed from my cylinders, but even after that when running about fifteen miles per hour on top gear when I want to pick up quickly with my spark retarded below halfway the motor knocks very nara. wnat is tne cause7 The fact that your motor knocks when tho spark Is halfway advanced speed of fifteen miles nn hour on high gear does not Indicate that there is anything wrong with your motor. Try retarding the spark further under these conditions and seo If tho car docs not run all right. The Idea to keep In mind when using the spark lever is to set It at the point Just below that at which tho motor will knock under tho partis ular conditions that tho motor Is op erating under nt any given time. Fire, Lightning;,Toi$ nadoand Windstorm, Life, Accident,;Health IT its antagonist. Of course there had been the smaller and more timid animals whoso entire existence had consisted In snatching such food as they could as they fled through the savagu days and awful nights of that tierce age In tho perpet- ual effort to escape or eludo tho countless myriads of huge camlvora and bellicose ruminants whoso trails formed a mighty network from polo to pole. To Nu the Jungles of Africa seemed silent and deserted places. Tho beasts. even the more savage of them, seldom attacked except In hunger or the protection of their young. lie had passed within a dozen paces of a great herd of diminutive, hairless mammoths, nnd they had but raised their little pig eyes and glanced at him as they flapped their great ears back and forth against the nnnoylng flics and browsed upon the branches of young trees. Tho ape people seemed frightened out of their wits at his approach, and ho had oven seen the tawny bodies of Hons pass within a stone's throw of him without charging. It was amazing. Life In such a world would scarce be worth tho living. It made him lonelier than ever to feci that he could travel for miles without encountering a sluglo danger. 1'ar behind him along the trail of the Arabs came a dozen whito men and half a hundred savage Wazlri warriors. Not an hour after Harney Custer discovered Nu's absence a native runner had come hurrying In from the north to beg Lord (Sreystoko's help In pursuing and punishing a band of Arab slave and ivory raiders who were laying waste the villages, murdering the old men and tho children and carryiug tho young men and women Into slavery. While Groystoko was questioning tho fellow he let drop tho fact that among the other prisoners of the Arabs was a young white woman. Instantly commotion reigned upon tho Greystoke ranch. White men were jumping Into Ueld khaki, looking to tho Urearms and ammunition, lest their black body servants should have neg lected sonic essential. Stable boys were saddling the horses. Tho sleek ebon warriors of Uzlrl wcro greasing their black hides, ad- Justing barbaric war bonnets, streak ing faces, breasts and limbs with ocher. vermilion or ghastly bluish white and looking to slim shield, poisoned arrow and formidable spear. For a time the fugitive was forgot ten, but as the march proceeded they came upon certain reminders that recalled him to their minds aim Indicated that he was far in advance of them upon the trail of tho Arabs. Tho flrst sign of him was tho car cass of a bull buffalo. Straight through the heart was thu great hole that they now knew was made by tho passage of the ancient stono tipped spear. Strips had been knife cut from the sides, and the belly was torn as though by a wild beast. Hrown stooped to examine the ground His Eyes Foil Upon tho Empty Cot about tho bull. When he straightened up he looked at Greystoke and laughed. Across tho Room. "Didn't I understand you to say that A moment later the two savage trailhe must have killed tho dogV he askers wcro speeding away upon the spoor ed. "Look here. They ate side by of the Arab slave and Ivory raiders. "Ido from the body of their kill." Though the trail was old. it still was sullk'lently plain lor thoo two. For three weeks now Victoria Custer The hound's scent was but u trifle, had been a prisoner of Shell; Ibn more acute than his human companbut other than tho ordinary hardion's, hut the man depended aluio.st, ships of African travel she had experisolely upon the telltale evidences which' enced nothing of which she might comIlls eyes could apprehend, leaving the plain. scent spoor for the beast, for thus It Shu had even been permitted to ride had been liH custom to hunt with tho upon one of tho few donkeys that still Bavnge wolfish progenitors of Tcrkoz survived, and her food was ns good as a hundred thousand years before. that of Ibn Aswad himself, for the They moved silently mid swiftly canny old sheik knew that thu better through the Jungle, neross valleys, over tho condition of Ills prisoner the better winding hill trulls, wherever tho broad thu price she would bring at tho court path of the caravan led. In n day they of thu sultan of 1'ulad.. covered as mueli ground as the caraAbul Muknrram, Ibn Aswnd's right van had covered In a week. hand man, a swaggering young Arab Iiy night they slept at the foot of from the rim of the Sahara, had cast some great tree, the man and beast covetous eyes upon the beautiful priscurled up together, or crawled within oner, but the old shlek delivered f dark caves when tho way led through of a peremptory "no" when his the mountain, or when Zor. the Hon, lieutenant broached a proposal to htm. was abroad thu man would build u Then Abul Muknrram. balked In his rude platform high among tho branchpassing desire, found the thing growes of a trcu that lie and tho hound ing upon him until the Idea of possessmight sleep In peace throughout the ing the girl became a veritable obses-sknight. with him. Nu saw strange sights that tilled him Victoria, from necessity, had picked with wonder and sealed his belief that up enough of the language of the sons ho had been miraculously transferred of the desert to be able to converse to another world. There were villages of black men, with them, and Abul Mukarram often some of which gavo evidence of recent rodo at her side, feasting his eyes upon conflict Burned huts and mutilated her face and flguro tho while he atcorpses wcro all that remained In tempted to ingratiate himself into her many, and In others only a few old esteem by accounts of his prowess, but when at last he spoko of love the teen and women were to be seen. IIo also passed herds of giraffe a girl turned her flushed and angry face beast that had been unknown In his away from him and, reining in her wn, worlfcr8R&. many an. elephant, donkey, refused to ride farther beside z, ( There Is a grinding sound In the rear axle or gears of my car which I cannot locate. When the wheel turns halfway around it grinds, and tho rest of th way it runs smoothly. Can you ex plain this trouble? It Is a good plan to look for the simplest troubles flrst If tilo sound Is a rasping or scraping one It Is probably dne to dragging brake bands, or tbo drums may bo out of true. If tbo brake bands arc dragging loosen them up slightly. Unless tho drums are not badly out of round It will bo sufficient to loosen up tho bands, but If this will not answer tho drums should be trued up In n latho or clso replaced. Tho grinding noise may bo duo to a shaft that Is bent, nnd It Is more probablo that nn axlo shaft Instead of n trans mission shaft would glvo troublo In this way. Tho bending of a shaft will cause any gear on It to alternately mesh too loosely nnd too tightly with Its mating gear. This will causo a grinding sound. Whether this is tho troublo can only be determined by in spection. Tho straightening of tho shaft should bo left to sonic man who bals to commit nameless excesses hns had experience, and probably you against the cowering prisoners that fell could not do It anyway because of lack into their hands. of equipment But nt last they camo to a vlllago Another possibility is that one of the victory failed to rush forward roller bearings Is causing tho trouble. where and fall Into their arms. Instead, Ono of tho rollers may bo broken, althey were met with sullen resistance. though this is not very likely, or tho Ferocious, painted devils fought them roller race may bo worn out of round. stubbornly every Inch of tho way, until Ibn Aswnd decided to mako a detour would like to replace my five pas and pass round the village rather than senger body with a seven. Will the ex sacrifice more of his followers. tra overhang on the rear axle hurt the In the confusion of the light and tho motor; The extra load will not harm the near retreat which followed Abul Mukarram found tho opportunity he had niolor if it Is not allowed to labor on lllMl frofir Wllnfl It- la nvMlMf tlitifr been awaiting. The prisoners, Includ ' ing mo wuito gin, wcro neing pusueu car cannot climb n certain hill on high, ahead of the retreating raiders, while gear, rather than force It up, a shift the Arabs and Manyucma brought up to second should bo made. Tho samo the rear, fighting off the pursuing sav- applies when running on second gear ages. and low gear Is required. There Is Now Abul Mukarram knew a way to more danger of hurting the springs or tho northland that two might traverse wearing out tho tires. Posslblv It with easu and over which one could will bo necessary to substitute stiffer fairly fly, but which was Impossible springs. Unless tho tires aro amply for a slave caravan, because It passed large for tho weight they aro now car through tho territory of tho English. rylng. oversizes should be put on, at If tho girl would accompany hlrn least on the rear, where the greater willingly, well and good if not, then load Is. ho would go alone, but not before ho ! death were better than the thing she was being dragged through tho Jungles to suffer. Every waking minute her mind was occupied with plans for escape, yet not ono presented Itself which did not of fer Insuperable obstacles. Even had she been able to leave tho camp undetected, how long could she bopo to survive In tho Jungle? And should by some miracle her life be spared even for months, of what avail would that be? She could no more have retraced her way to Lord Grey stoke's ranch than she could have laid a true course upon the trackless ocean, The horrors of tho march that pass ed dally In hideous review beforo her left her sick nnd disgusted. Tho cruel ly beaten slaves who carried the great burdens of Ivory, tents nnd provisions brought tears to her eyes. The brutal massacres that followed the forcible entrance Into each suc ceeding village wrung her heart and roused her shame for these beasts In human form who urged on their savage and cowardly Manyucma canni- Insurance. Old Reliable Companies when you ore accelerating from Dr. R, P, Kunnecke Veterinary Surgeon Office Trent & Walls' Llwj Sfabli Prepared 1o Treat all AnimaCDiseases Special Attention Given to Calls at all Hours J yu stop it smoking and still know that I have enough oil to lubricate the motor? The manufacturer of this motor should havo set tho oil level at tho cor rect height Therefore wo would not advise doing anything to change the height of the oil In tho crank case until you have made sure that the troublo Is not elsewhere. Smoking may be due to loose fitting piston rings, worn pistons or worn cylinders or all of theso combined. Poor oil might also be causing the motor to smoke, or it may be that tho cooling system is not working properly, with the result that a large quantity o'f tho oil Is consumed because tho motor runs hot. If smok iaS uoos not seem to bo caused by any of these conditions It might bo well to reduce the level of oil In tho crank case, but before taking such n step should confer with tho manufao turer of the car or with some good re- I crank case holds three gallons and three quarts of oil when up to the pet cock lever, and I have a dash sight feed which shows a steady stream when I have the oil at the right level, but when I have the amount of oil I apeak of the motor smokes. How can My DR. R. P. KUNNECKE, V. M. D. Hardinsburg, Ky. H crioiz3o1o1o1aop' Walls & Trent Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky. c3orzDoo1(ollaoi M. E. CHURCH, Soutiti SUNDAY SCHOOL, Palr man- - HARDINSBURG, KY. Opens at 9:30 a. m. each Sunday. iff but a strong arm went about her waist and held her linn ns the two donkeys forged, shoulder to shoulder, through the tangled, mass of creepers which nil but blocked their way. Onco Victoria screamed for help, but the war cries of the nntlves drowned her voice. Fifteen minutes Inter tho two came out upon thu trail again that they had followed when they approached the village, and soon tho sounds of conflict behind them grew fainter nnd fainter until they wcro lost entirely In the distance. Victoria Custer's mind was working rapidly, casting about for some means of escape from tho silent flguro nt her side. A revolver, or even a knife, would have solved her difficulty, but she had neither. Had she, tho life of would havo been Abul Mukarram worth but little, for tho girl was besldo herself with hopeless horror. For tho better part of two hours Abul Mukarram kept on away from tho master he had robbed. IIo spoke but little, and when he did It was In the tone of the master to his slave. Near noon they left tho Jungle nnd camo out luto a higher country, where tho spaco between tho trees was greater aud there was little or no underbrush. Traveling was much easier hero, nnd they made better time. They wero still retracing the trail along which the caravan had traveled. It would be some lime during tbo next morning that they would turn north ngaln upon a new should bo revenged upon her. IIo left the firing Hue. therefore, and pushed his way through the terror stricken slaves to tho side of the Arab who guarded Victoria Custer. "Go back to Ibn Aswad," he said to the Arab. "Ho desires your presence." The other looked at him closely for a moment. "You He. Abul Mukarram!" be said at last "Ibn Aswnd commanded me particularly against permitting you to be alone with the girl. Go to!" "Fool!" muttered Abul Muknrram. and with the word he pulled the trigger of the long gun that rested across the pommel of his saddle with Its wido muzzle scarce a foot from the stomnch of the other Arab. With a shriek the man lutiged from his donkey. "Come!" cried Abul Mukarram. seizing the bridle of Victoria's beast and turning Into tho Jungle to the west. The girl tried to slip from the saddle, As-wa- him-sel- trail. no tethered the donkeys and tnon turned toward tbo girl. "Come," be said, and took her band. (To be Continued) Beauty More Than Skin Deep A beautiful woman always has good digestion, If your digestion is faulty, Chamberlain's Tablets will do you good. Obtainable everywhere. Besldo Halted. a stream Abul Mukarram My motor stops when throttle Is placed in certain notch on quadrant. All visitors and strangers are cordiWhen running slow around corners or ally invited to attend. over crossings and on speeding up, when the throttle reaches a certain M. D. DEARD, Superintendent, notch on the steering gear quadrant, Can you tell me of a solution to clean the motor either stops or jerks about Dr. W. A. WALKER, Secretary out a radiator which expels water that six or ten yards. What is the cause very dark brown in color when of this? emptying the radiator? Probably with tho throttle In n cerDark brown water In a radiator Is tain position some part of tho throttle In the water of mechanism due to the suspension short circuits tbo Ignition particles of dirt or rust There Is no current. With tho car running move necessity of applying n solution to tho the throttle lever until tho motor starts radiator that will dissolve these par- to miss or stop; then stop the car and ticles because they can bo very easily look for the trouble. It is also possi Thick vertical No Iron hca removed by flushing the radiator with ble that the movement of tbo throttlo wooden staves Water-proo- f to adjust. Imlargo quantities of water. interferes with tho operation of the i proved ladder enrburetor. Seo that tho air valve Is and door. Can't have four dry cells located In the not affected. If the throttlo and tool box of my machine which are auxiliary nlr valve aro connected up. .Cypress siding, get out ofshape; sed for starting the motor. They will or if tho throttle in any way controls continuous,' can't blow down. last only about three weeks, whereas the flow of gasoline from the Jet or overlapping. A scientific silo. one set should last the whole season. Jets, this mechanism should be careThere is no short circuit, and the con Neither heat nor cold can pass through theie triple nections seem to be all right. Can you fully Inspected. walk. It is watertight, and tell me the trouble? I have trouble with my car losing One possible cause is that the cells power and speed. On you are using are defective, or it may should be made on high I grades that have to go The Silo Yon Will Eventually Bay bo that tho coil Is out of adjustment in second. At times when going up WITH A GUARANTEE You do not state the typo of coll that grades on second the car checks up as on have, but If It Is that vibrator de if the brakes had been applied. Then That absolutely protecti you as to material, strenth construction, liability afainst winds, and length sign It Is quite possible that your high again it will gain speed; then slow up of service. of Write for booklet and proof of this genuine silo battery consumption Is duo to tho trem- as before. What is the cause? "ur location near fhr noenllnr notion of jour car It ,d near your farm and our larietne lumber market blers being out of adjustment If you lumber nureh.tr. have tills type of coll try cleaning the uuo 10 temporary uisarrnugcuicut or. . make the cost of this silo very reasonable. contact points of the tremblers, and some part of the ignition or carbure- - THE ALFRED STRUCK CO. then adjust each trembler until It Is Hon systems. If tho former Is nt fault W. C Curry, Mtr., Silo Sates Dcp't. working well and produces a good tho trouble must bo cnused cither by a Louisville, Kv spark at the plug. short circuit or n loose connection. In- P. O. Station G Tho most likely cause of your dltll- - spect tho wiring thoroughly for defeculty Is that you nro using too few dry tive insulation nt which points tho cells. It would be much better to con bare wires may bo grounded on the "Lawl nect up flvo or six In series, n3 tho volt- - metal parts of the car, thus deflecting o generated by four Is not enough to tho current from Its regular path. Go do thu work. over all connections and tighten up complete two ykakcouksk.uo. nny that are loose. After doing this Tho slips covering tho cushions and the motor should run nil right If tho top of my car, which is almost a new l.r.iltM., ..i.T.f ........... Tf "U e&.ilvnATftble.b'orFItKtic&tmlozueandof .a ...... llnntnnn Vtohli,. - - J U .... l.uuuiu lu ...in. I...... U.- -- nmr. -- nnAa nn lLalM HiUUIVllUII System Is causing your Tbonuui Jetfenum redy ta frmie, write sVaII m. WCMI waii ICII I VHSW SWMIJ WIS illWIIIt you must bo ELLIOTT fENNEBAKEK, Secy, LoiUTlUe, If. what will clean and remove the spots? motor to run Irregularly . Chloroform will be found nulto satis getting an Improper mixture nt times. factory for taking tho grease spots out If tho mixture Is too rich black smoko Baked Peaches are of your cushions nnd top. nltbougli It will bo seen at tho exhaust, nnd If . III not clean out nny dust or dirt this Is the case tho trouble Is probaDelicious, Southern Style that has settled on tbera. In cleaning bly caused by dirt under tho float valve, or there Is n small possibility the cushions and top It Is well to first I'eel a sufficient number of peaches. brush the dust out thoroughly, then re- that It Is duo to n sticking of tho auxmove grease by the uso of chloroform iliary nlr valve. This valvo may re- Poach them for two minutes in a thin and Anally wash thoroughly with ens- - main closed temporarily so that too syrup of sugar and water. Strain off the tllo soap nnd lukewarm water. Gaso- - rich n mixture Is delivered to tho mo- liquid and remove the stone from each lino has often been suggested ns a good tor for 11 time. On tho other, hand, if peach, taking care that the shape of the cleaning lluld for such purposes, but tho mixture is too lean, troublo may peach is not spoiled. Put a generous gnsolluo Is n solvent for rubber, and bo tbo result of any of tho following lump of butter into each cavity and arthe material that tops and cushions causes; Tho auxiliary nlr valvo may range in a baking dish. Pour the syrup aro modo of often contains n rubber stick open, thus allowing too much air over them, sufficient to keep the peaches pompound that Is Injured by tbo use of to be delivered to tho motor; the float may stick so that nn InsutUcleut sup- from burning. Put a marshmallow over gasoline. Too the top of each peach and bake the ply of gasoline Is tbo result What are the objections to a two small n quantity of gasoline might also peaches until thoroughly teuder but not be tbo result of dirt In tbo spray noz-zl- o broken, cycle motor? or possibly In tbo feed pipe from The objections to tho two cycle motor are that It Is difficult to throttle tho gasoline tank. Benefited by Chamberlain's down. It Is uneconomical nnd is not as adaptable to high speeds as the four Willyu please tell me how to preLiniment , vent the throwing of oil from my valve cycle. "Last winter I used ChamberlaMs tappet guides? Tho leakage of oil out of valvo tap- Liniment for rheumatic pains, stiffsjCss Will on new patent piston ring In each cylinder give good results with pet guides Is duo to the wearing away and soreness of the knees, and can conthe old rings of the ordinary typeT If of the guides, so that there Is moro or scientiously say that I never used anyso, what groove should I put them inf less space between It and tho tappet thing that did me so much good," One new patent ring will Improve) When this condition exists tbo motion Edward Craft, Elbe, N. Y. Obtainable the running of your motor, but natur- of the tappet carries the oil up from , ally three such rings will be more ef- the crank case and allows it to flow everywhere. fective. If you use only one ring tk out over tho uppet end of the gol4a ahould bo pat Into the top greoro. The only remedy la to fit atw gUm Once for a Lifetime Build It ""J"? tho,,?" Craine LL Silo Jefferson 'School P Ul-- .t. i,.f,in JSlSSSSiS i?pMSSiVu5S V W 14 W mam I , Subscribe PRACTICAL SUGGESTIONS ABOUT B PLOWING READY FOR THE ROAD SAY SUBMARINES ARE mm HERE New German Undersea Boats Can Gross the Atlantic. WARNING IS GIVEN SHIPPERS Von Tirpitz Sink Now and Base Plowing In Relation to Drainage. (Dy O. M. OLSON.) Is Said to Be Ready to Somo of the Ammunition Boats Plying Between American Port British Isles Talk of Secret on Coast. Tho depth at which land should bo plowed depends much upon tho season of the year, the kind of soli and 'tho physical condition of tho subsoil. Pall plowing, except for grain, should Invariably bo deeper than spring plowing, as there Is moro time for It to become sufficiently and compacted. Whenever land Is plowed quite deeply, and tho climatic conditions do not thoroughly settle the furrows, It should bo thoroughly worked before It Is planted. Heavy soils need to bo plowed deeper than the lighter types of soils. Such soils usually have quite compact subsoils, and they are benefited by being brought to tho surface. It 'Is also a benefit to heavy soils to bury 'the vegetable matter at a good depth, as this will assist in keeping the sub- soil from becoming too compact. Lighter soils are very much the opposite. Their subsoils are usually not too compact, and It Is better to have the vegetable matter mixed with the surface soil. Deep plowing of such soils has a tendency to make them too loose, and care should be taken to thoroughly compact them be fore they aro planted to crops. n set-tie- d With com above 5o cts. hogs eat their heads off very quickly. The hog that takes two or three months to get on full feed never brings you a profit. When you tire ready to put your shoats on feed, begin with the It. A Thomas Hog Medicine. Use regularly and watch your shoats round out into fat Plowing land continuously at hogs in nine months hogs going well same depth every time has a tendency ditches and narrow high ridges. over "Joo pounds and as high as 240 Figure the average feeding contains spaco In the center for a silo pounds. and you will see why the It A. Thomas IM 18 feet in diameter. Try Owing to the fact that a silo Is a medicine is a good investment. necessity for the most economical pro- feeding out your hogs on this plan and is not Too Little Thought and Study duction of milk, a barn purposo com- if you are not more than pleased, we will unplete for a dairyman's refund the cost of the medicine. For Given to Details. less it Includes a silo with capacity to sale at Wedding's Drug Store, Clover-por- t, store sufficient silage for the herd. Ky. In the caso of the round barn, the silo is tho most economically built InNot Generally Understood That Circuside, but In the rectangular form would lar Structure Is Much Stronger Home Treatment cause a waste of space, and for that Than Rectangular Form Cost reason is best erected outside. There- of Material Is Less. to form a hard, compact layer In the subsoil at that depth. This Is an undesirable condition, and can usually be avoided by varying tho depth slightly from year to year. New land, when first brought under tho plow, should not bo plowed too deeply. While It may bo desirable to ultimately have a furrow six or seven Inches In depth, It should be brought about or gradually, by plowing a half-Incso deeper every year. A method of draining fields which has proved satisfactory and inexpensive, Is ridging the land while plowing. The plow Is started In tho mlddlo where two furrows aro plowed against each other. By turning the horses to tho right when making tho turns at C and D, the dead furrows will bo located at A and B and B and P. By continuing this system a series of years, the ditches are made deeper year by year. No rldgo Is formed on the sides of the ditch. By commencing to plow In this way, and by varying the back furrows one year a little to the right of C and D, and another year a little to the left, the dead furrows will be made broad rather than deep, making the fields gently unduthe late instead of being cut up by deep h A German submarine Is expected to appear off New York harbor any day. The British admiralty In anticipation of such warfare has made extensive preparations to counteract It, but keeps secretly guarded tho steps taken. All along the Canadian Atlantic coast, THE Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission in an endeavor to reach the people of the rural districts of certain In the state has equipped an automobile with an entire outfit for producing moving pictures. Films regarding tuberculosis, supplemented by stereoptlcou slides and accompanied by a lecturer, were used last summer to reach over 21,000 people In nine different counties. Most of the demonstrations were given In the open air, besides country churches and schools, nnd In every case the teachers and physicians of tho county have heartily In taking this iiifwunge of good health to us many people as possible. Tho record attendance was 750 In one evening nt n tin j" village several miles from the railroad. This equipment will be used again during the coming summer. 240 Pound Pigs OLD LIBERTY BELL. NOT AT WAR WITH TURKEY For Tuberculosis (By W. J. FRAZEIt.) The planning, construction, and arrangement of farm buildings do not usually receive the thought and study these subjects warrant. How many dairymen have compared a circular, barn with the common building containing the same iRa? How many understand that the circular structure is much the stronger; that the rectangular form requires 22 per cent more wall and foundation to enclose the same space; and that the cost of material Is from 34 to 58 per cent more for the rectangular building? In a community in which everyone is engaged in tho same occupation, one person Is likely to copy from his neighbor without apparently giving, a thought as to whether or not there is a better way. round barn In comparing a with a rectangular barn of tho same area, the two barns should afford tho cows the same amount of space n the platform. Allowing each cow in round barn three fe3t six the inches in width at tho rear of the platform, it will accommodate 40 cows and leave space for two passageways. But in a rectangular barn, only three feet four Inches of platform spaco need be allowed for each cow, and tho 7SV6- - In Summer It Is Not Only Cracked, but Is Suffering From Metal Sickness. "Tin. I.lborfv bell Is suITorlm: from 41i. illw.fic!.. .if (iiiit.ilsi " oil's tin. lpnn .w.a til.,, u tut, ...V V0.UOW ' Age. This Is due to govern! causes. Tho famous bell was badly cast In tho llrst Instance nnd was recast thrice by amateurs, who changed the composition of the metal with each recasting. The llrst crack apicarcd when the bell was tolling on the occasion of tho funeral of Chief Justice John Marshall. illspiivi.roil Hint rim In 1PW) t crack had extended to double Its original length. The bell has been transported to a distance on six occasions nnd has been j clipped by many vandal souvenir hunters. Its trips did it no good, ns moro or less rough bundling was scarcely avoidable. AVhen the new crack appeared Alexander E. Outerbrldge, Jr., an expert metallurgist, was called In to examine It. When It was planned to ship it to San Francisco for the Fannina exhibi tion Mr. Outerbrldge was again summoned, ti ml on his report It was determined to keep it henceforth In Independence hall. In his latest rcKrt Mr. I L u-i- Italy Will Not Take Part In Attack on the Dardanelles. Rome, June 2S. It Is reported hero that Naby Bey, the Turkish ambassador to Italy, called at the foreign office and requested his passports. Al, though Italy Is at war with with whom Turkey, as well as Germany, Is now allied, neither of these two nations has declared war against Italy. Tho report that Italy would take part In the attack on tho Dardanelles was ofllclally denied hero. Since the termination of the Italo- Turkish war, however, many ques tions disposed of by tho treaty of peace remain unsettled, and In consequence of this Italy has retained several of the Aegean Islands. It Is believed that tho kaiser Is Insisting that Turkey utilize this circumstance to doclare war on Italy, which might force a division of the Italian land and sea forces and give relief to Aus against tho present lnva merchant craft steaming with sion of her territory. stuffs nnd munitions of war for Austria-Hungaryy from New Brunswick to Labrador, pub-li- e warning has been given to mer chant ships and fishermen to be on tho lookout for signs of n German nttnek. As a result the British naval authorities In Halifax and In the United States arc receiving dally reports of suspicious craft along the northenstorn coast, which ludlcato the alertness of fishermen. None of these reports has proved well grounded. New U Boats Can Cross Atlantic. There havo been reports for six months that the Germans would attempt to establish n secret supply base for their submarines on some almost deserted Island off Newfoundland or Nova Scotia. The new U boats can cross the Atlantic and would need only oil fuel and provisions to enable them to raid southward along the coast, destroying British ships from New York or out of the St. Lawrence. The British naval authorities assert (hero Is no possibility of nny supply station being established. The whole northern coast is on guard. Every island is being searched. The real German plan, so the naval sharps predict. Is for one or more of the submarines to steam northward along the coast of Norway to meet with a supply ship and then proceed across the Atlantic, north of the regu lar track of ships, and when near tho coast of America turn southward. Then tho mother ship will load tho submarines to capacity with fuel and provisions nnd cast them off to do as much damage as possible oil tho American coast to British ships. It Is said they will approach Now York and try to catch some of tho guarding British warships and the big foodEng- Chills, Fever and Malaria Cured by taking Memlenliall's Chill Tonic, the greatest substitute for quinine. Tastes good and children love to take it. Sold and guaranteed by Drug Store Wed-ding's EnTCAtlfC f EIVC I .,, 1 I DPIVC v7 t I frj! Arrangement of Cow Stable for Two Rows of Cows Tailed Together The Barn Is Cleaned by Driving Around Behind the Cows. fore, In comparing a round dairy barn with a rectangular dairy barn, silo should be Included. The smaller surface on tho outside wall of the round barn requires less paint and makes a proportional saving In keeping tho round barn painted in after years. TAKE CARE OF THE MANURE Shallow Concrete Pit Affords Practical Means of Taking Care of Soil Fertilizer. Tho shallow concrete manure pit out of doors is a practical means of taking caro of manuro and Is to bo recommended. Whore a manure shed is used it should be so arranged that stock may havo freo access thereto. In this way tho manuro will bo kept well packed down by tho animals tramping over it, and the danger of loss duo to burning and excesslvo fermentation very n floor on a dry bit of It Is host to have it raised a few inches above tho ground. Krcct a tent over It, get n reclining chair nnd some simple furniture, and you are ready for n cheerful lifo at homo wbllo you light that dread enemy, the Great White Plague. BUILD Lax- - a- - Man For constipation, biliousness, indi stomach and liver troubles. Harmless. If not better than calomel salts, or any1 laxative you have ever used, we pay the money back quick. Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. gestion, Buddha. The origin of Buddhism, which ranks in numbers among the great religious of tho world, Is wrapped In much uncertainty, nnd the personality of its founder Is more or less obscure. It la generally believed that Buddha was a prince of a pott Indian nation und that he was born about tho beginning of the fifth century before Christ. Ho was uanied Siddlnirtha und was also known tin Sukya, his family name. Tho title of Buddha, which was given him, menus "tho enlightened." Ho spent many years In study and solitary meditation and finally evolved the philosophy which ho preached for over forty years In northern India. Ho was about eighty when ho died. Youth's Companion. materially decreased. Barnyard manuro, however, is not a Nr-- , walk balanced fertilizer for ordinary farm crops; it Is relatively high in nitrogen and potash and correspondingly low In 0 Cuioy v phosphorus. Experiments conducted by the IndiBarn May ana station show that most clay soils Showing How Thla 40 of the state aro deficient in that samo Be Arranged to Accommodate element, phosphorus. By adding some Cows In Stalls To Supply This phosphatlc material to tho manure as Sized Herd and the Necessary produced, wo aro able, not only Young Stock With Silage for Eight It is to supply the lacking element, phosn Would Require a Months phorus, but also to fix tho nitrogen, to Silo, or One 18 Feet In Diameter and some extent, and thus prevent its es56 Feet Deep; With a Seven-Foo- t cape in tho form of ammonia gas. ManFeed Alley and a ger, the Circle at the Stanchions Maintenance of Sows. vWould Be 38 Feet In Diameter, or In tho maintenance of the brood-sow- s 191-- 3 Feet In Circumference; we have our best opportunity to Passage Vz feet for Two Ways, the Stalls Would Be 2 Feet make uso of pasturage, waste feeds, Not that these 10J2 Inches Wide at the Stanchion, fallen fruits, etc. things are sufficient, but because and 3 Feet 6 Inches at the Drop. .roughage, range, bulk, succulence and Ydrioty are good for the sows. passagefoot barn, with two three-foo- t ways across It for convenience in feedWork Together Nicely. ing, will accommodate 42 cows. While The hog and the dairy cow work the. rectangular barn has stall room for two more cows, the round bara nicely together. 370-To- Sluggish Livers. Use "I'euslar He good to your liver. Liver Saline" and your liver will be good to you. It outsells any liver medicine in Cloverport. 3s and 50 cents at Wedding's Drug Store. Read the Want Ads. mouutorgeotopoulos of Moliuc, 111., has been declared the winner of tho long name contest conducted by clerks of the postotllce at Diuiuoln, 111. Dcme-trlwalked under the wire, all other contestants getting tho distance Hag. Several weeks ago newspapers contained an account of the marriage of Frank Matus and Miss Anna which took placo at Weaver, UL Among the letters of congratulation on her change of name were two from Miss Mao MaUoupakc-salousk- ls of New Bedford, Mass., and William .1. I'uppadomanakakoopoulos of Klrksvllle. Mo. When the letters passed through the Duquoln postotllce the clerks, after struggling with the pronunciation, InFor regular action of the bowels; easy, augurated a contest, open to nny one For Perspiration Odors movements, relief of constipanatural In the United States. It was declared An excellent deodorant is "1'enslar tion, try Doan's Kegulets. 25c at all closed on receipt of the entry of Mr. Sorbatal." Dust it lightly under the stores. arms and on the body. It neutralizes all Drug odors. 25 cents at Wedding's JESS ORDERS BIG SHOES. FORECASTS A RECORD CROP. Store. the Champion Has 2,814,000,000 Bushels of Corn Aro PromMeasurement Shows "Some Foet."" DIXIE HIGHWAY ROUTES. ised by Government Report. Olathc, Kan. Jess AVillard, tho A com crop of 2,811,000,000 bushels, forworld's champion heavyweight, Chicago and Miami Settled as Terexceeding expectations by moro than merly n cowboy in the west, ordered a CO.000,000 bushels, Is estimated In .the minals of Road. pair of "cowboy boots," sending ills last government crop report. This Is Chattauooga. Tho Dixie highway, from tho great lakvs to tho gulf of measurements by mall to a cowboy tho first report of the year on tho size Mexico, was given dellnlte form when boot factory here. of the com crop. Tho crop condition Tho boots are number 104 of regu- Is S1.2 per cent, as compared with 83.S'. tho commissioners from seven states lar boot width, and tho calf measureadopted its route. Chicago was select- ment is twenty Inches, the largest by last year nt this time. Tho record corn crop was 3,121,740,-00and Miami two inches of any of tho 130,000 pairs ed as tho northern terminus bushels In 1912. Last year tho as tho southern. boots made by this firm, who havo promlKo of at this time was for a crop of Tho commission designated a west been In business hero thirty-flv- o years. 2,SGS,000,000 bushels, but tho crop acIndianapoIs hand Bowed, nnd beF.very stitch and an east routo between tually harvested was 2,072.801,000 lis and Miami, but a plan was adopted fore tho pair Is completed they will bushels. to connect tho north portion of tho two havo passed through tho hands of sixTho nrca planted this year Is n reclines with n road along tho eastern and teen shoemakers, each of whom does ord, 109,27:t,000 acres. The acrcago In ono particular part western shores of Lako Michigan and 1012 was 107,OS3,000. Last year's nonconnecting tho southern portion with a Tho increaso In age was 103.135,000. road from Miami ulong the west coast $2,000,000 HOUR WAR'S COST. acreage this year, It 'Is thought, poluU to crop diversification In tho south, of Florida, thus making n continuing Total For First Year Will Be $17,400,. corn In part supplanting cotton. loop of tho highway. 000,000, Says French Economist. Tho commission voted to invito MichCaptain Edmund Thory, Tarls. igan Into tho association to provide tho War Makes London Smokier. lako loop nud pledged Itself to extend widely known as an economist, estiOno of tho curious effects of the war tho east routo from Dayton, O., north mates that tho total military expendi- Is that Loudon Is smokier than over tures for tho first year of tho war will AVur lias Ailed tho factories with un through Toledo to Detroit. Among tho principal cities on tho bo 50,000,000,000 francs ($10,000,000,. skilled stokers, who do not know how 0 routo between Chicago and Chattanoo- 000) for the soven allies nnd to feed tho furnaces so as to produce francs ($7,400,000,000) for Ger- tho best combustlvo results. All Lon ga nro Danville, 111., Indianapolis, nnd Nashvlllo, while south from many, Austria and Turkey. don is now complaining of the smoke This makes an nvcrago of 7.250,000,-00- 0 nuisance. Indianapolis on tho west routo are francs ($1,440,000,000) a month, Cincinnati, Lexington, Ky., nnd Knox-vlll212,000,000 francs ($48,100,000) n day, Judge Janitor Too. 10,000,000 francs ($2,000,000) an hour. Bccauso he swept out his own believes tho economic powers of He county probate Judgo in Itching, bleeding, protruding or blind Great Britain. Franco and Bussla can Mo., T. J. Halo has been Texas awarded $23 i piles have yielded to Doan's Ointment. support the strain much more easily for janitor's Borvlces by the supreme than their opponents. court 50c at all stores. Outer-bridge's Outerbrldge says: "It Is 110 hyperbolical figure of speech to say that the venerable Liberty boll Is affected with a serious disease. Metallurgists have adopted Into technical phraseology the term 'diseases of metals' nnd recognize several such maladies. I myself have 110 hesitation In saying that tho bell lias a distemper, which should Insure its most careful preservation from nil shocks such ns It would bo subject to In n long journey." The Iron Ago says that with each of tho remeltlngs to which the bell was subjected it lost largely In tensile strength, resilience, etc. Mr. experiments show that pure copper loses 50 per cent of its tensile strength by three remeltlngs. The Liberty bell was recast three times, and perhaps even nt that time It had already been attacked by the disease that has been eating Into Its copper and tin vitals ever since. land. When out of fuel tho submarines will run into some United States port and there intent, tho report says. HAS THE LONGEST NAME. NEARLY Farm LOST FORTUNE. In Fact, It Is So Long There Is Not Room For It In a Headline. D e in e t r I o s Pnppathcothorokoum Hand Changed His Name and Was Found With Difficulty. Sioux City, In. Using the name of Albert Brown nearly cost Albert Bourne, a transient farm hand, n fortune of 97,000,000 left him by nn uncle who died several months ago in Melbourne, Australia. After a search through seven states Bourne was located 011 a farm near Lincoln. Neb. It was discovered ho bad been at a hospital In St. Joseph. Mo., paying a dollar a week for board. Els Inheritance consists of 339,000 acres of fp.vj land. 2.".000 sheep. 100 horses, hundreds of cattle and ."0,000. Bourne Is Irish and fifty years old. os 0 37,000,-000,00- Lou-lsvll- lo e. office-wbll- o MANY SHATTERED CAREERS I THE IE IS OF HARRY THAW S TROUBLES Evelyn Ncsbit Says She Is One of the Many Victims of the Jinx. Three of His Lawyers Have Been In Serious Trouble; $ One Nov In Prison. Lewis known ns a magazine writer. mysbecame Interested In Thaw while tho terious Influence which pervades latter was in Mnttcmvnn and subsethe atmosphere nhout Harry K. quently became engaged in n publicity Thnw mid reiKler.s those who Associate campaign In his behalf. J. N. Anhut Indicted. On one of the visits which ho made with him more llahle to the misfortunes During the habeas corpus hearing the man In asylum to the of life? asks the Now York World. whose behalf he was working, ' If Dr. John W. Hussell, the then superTho question Iiiik heen called up by Thaw's own sworn testimony on this intendent of Mnttcawau, was living the failure of Deputy Attorney Gen- point may be taken as true, that If ho at the same hotel nnd was introduced eral Franklin Kennedy, who has made were sane he had a perfect right to to Anhut. Finally Anhut received, n wider study of the Thaw case than through one of Thaw's agents, $23,000, any other man In tlio attorney general's which the young lawyer called a retainer, but which It subsequently deolllcc, and who devoted most of his veloped was to bo used In attempts time for the last two years to nu effort to bribe the authorities to let Thaw to set Thaw hack to Mnttcuwuu, to out of the asylum. take any part in the last proceedings In probing the scandal which folbefore Justice Ilendrlck. lowed the authorities heard a great At last rciKirts Mr. Kennedy was In testimony. Sumdeal of 15u If lo recovering from a nervous moned to Albany, Russell told tho breakdown which he experienced soon governor that William F. Clark, secafter the conclusion of Thaw's conspirretary of tho Sulzer Inquiry commisacy trial last March. sion, had told him the governor wantNot long after the beginning of the ed Thaw out; that ho had been offered conspiracy trial Mr. Kennedy's friends 523,000 by Anhut. began to see signs of nervousness on Clark charged that the "prison ring" They became more and his part. wns making money out of pardons, more pronounced until after one of the that ?23,000 had been paid to Russell arguments before the nppellnto diviby Thaw and that $11,000 had been sion. Attorney General Woodbury sent paid back when tho "ring" became for htm and advised him to take a comalarmed. plete rest. Kennedy went away withThere was a public Inquiry, during out leaving word of his destination. the progress of which Dr. Russell re- - there n Tlmw Jinx? In there some subtle mid from the day of her disappearance ho had been living at Pittsburgh, whero she had gone to await the death which she know sho was to suffer from a disease. Another lawyer who has reason to curse liU connection with Thaw is John N. Aiilmt who went to New York city from Michigan after serving a term there as a state senator. Ho was admitted to tho Now York bar. Up to that time no breath of scandal had over attached Itself to his name, nnd he was fast building up n circle of friends both In and out of the legal profession. He went lo live nt n hotel In Whlto Plains, N. Y., where ho was at tho tlmo of Thaw's hearing before Supreme Court Justice Keogh. The prisoner obtained a meeting with tho young lawyer, and It wns not long before the latter wns employed by Thaw. Has Your Money Been Absolutely Safe for WHERE 43 Years? AT THE OLD RELIABLE Breckinridge Bank. Only 46 Banks in the Whole State of Kentucky Can Say This. conti-ndlctor- 11 l Photo by American Press Association EVELYN KESI1IT THAW, VICTISI OP JINX. iffWr Photo by American Press Association. LATiisT ricTnitt: OP HAltllV THAW. W t Photo by American Press Association. THAW'S DEVOTED MOTIIC11, COl'LEV THAW. MBS. MARY and for days his ofilce was making vain efforts lo get in loiieli with Iihn. loiter ho was found in a restaurant. It being apparent that he was still far from iccovortd he was persuaded to go to his home In Itu'Tiilo for a long i est. counsel until Thaw had been sent to Malteawiiii. loiter he appeared ns personal counsel for Evelyn Xeslilt Thaw. Ills Hunt dowuf.ill then came hi connect ion with tho sensational robbery of Aaron Ihiuciort. an aged broker who wiih knocked down In tho Produce Hxcliane building and deK prived of worth of securities. O'lteilly figured in the negotiations for tlie return of the stolen property. After one of the men Involved hail turned Informer and made a statement Implicating the lawyer In tho attempts to dlNposo of tho loot the once assistant prosecutor wus charged hi an Indictment with having received stolen liroperly. He was tried before .lustlco Purls In tho supremo court, who sentenced him upon tits conviction to flro months In tho penitentiary. When ho oumo from prison It was ns a man broken In body and spirit. His old friends, of whom he had hud a host, wero shunned, mid on Nor. 7, ho died. Una, at tho ngo of forty-fouAnother lawyer whoso association with Tlmw was followed by death was Alfred Honry Lewis, who wus hotter ?S.-,Kr, Many Other Victims of Jinx. Illness, however, is only one of tho lesser evils that haw followed hi th trail of Harry K. Thaw. Other misfortunes that have befallen his associates have Included death, state prison terms, the loss of positions, attempts at suicide, Insanity anil disgrace. Eve-lyNesliit Thaw, who claims herself as one of the victims, says It is all duo to the Thaw Jinx. Lawyers tire among tlio.se who have suirered afler association with the Slayer of Stanford White. Two have gone to Jail since serving Thaw, one us a dlieet lesult of that service and the other after enjoying the distinction of being the only lawyer to be engaged by Thaw at both of his murder tilais. Two other lawyers who served hhn died soon afler cndlnjj their coiiniv'tlon with lilm, and one Wits ilUbarioil as mi attorney. O'Keilly Incident. X lxtthetlc liiktuuee Is Hint of Dan O'ltoiliy. wlio when he was retained ;u counsel nt the first Thaw trial was a popular criminal lawjer In New York. He had hecu an assistant district attorney and its Mich had prosecuted the ease against ftimuel .1. Kennedy, who was chargei. with the murder of Dolly Reynold. Litter lie figured In the N'nn Pnttoooii case. lie M'l'ved ns a ineuil)er of the Thaw Photo by Ametlcan Press Association. f. N. ANHUT, l'llISO.V IiAWYMI, NOW IN n signed his post ns superintendent of Matteawan. The governor's Inquiry was followed by a grand Jury investigation, which resulted in the, indictment of Anhut for attempting to bribe Dr. Russell. Anhut was placed on trial, Dr. Russell being one of the chief witnesses against him. On May 12, 19iy. he was convicted of attempted bribery and a week later was sentenced to a term In state prison of from two to four years. He wns released on ball pending his appeal, but the conviction was subsequently atllrmed. and he is now serving his sentence. His conviction was followed by his disbar- ment Dr. Eu3seH's Statement. Dr. Russell claimed that he had twice been offered a bribe of ?20,000 to issue u eertllicato that Thaw was sane and that lie had both times refused It. If the jinx was nctlve In his case It contented Itself merely with bringing nbout a set of circumstances that got the superintendent a lot of unpleasant notoriety and caused his retirement from his olllclal position. Howard Itanium, the guard who was at the gate on the morning that Thaw made his escape from the asylum, lost his Job ns tho result of being there, though It was denied that there had been any connivance between him nnd escape. Acting on this advice, Thaw leslllled that he engaged the men who assisted iilm In ids getaway. Lewis' death made It impossible to get from him his own version of tho story. At Thaw's first trial A. Itussel! was engaged by the slayer as his personal counsel. I"eabod played a prominent part in all the proceedings ami of the many lawyers in the case was legarded as luu one best liked by the defendant When he died In 1U0S, September, six months after Thaw's commitment to the asylum, the prisoner was deeply affected by tho news. Tea-bod- Hartridgc Disbarred. One of those rectly attributable to his connection with Thaw Is Clifford W. Ilnrtrldge, a young lawyer, who acted as Thaw's counsel of record on the ilrst trial. In 1!)1( he brought suit ngaln?t Mrs. Mary Copley Thaw for SUIi.tKK), which he claimed he had expended In behalf of Thaw. In the course of tho trial evidence was offered to show Hint about i? 10.000 had been expended In keeping a number of women friends of Thaw out of tho way. llurtrldgo lost the suit. At tho conclusion of the trial Judge Holt directed that an Investigation be made to determine whether or not Hartridgc had been guilty of obstruction of Justice. The matter was llnully taken up beforo tho appellate division In disbarment proceedings brought hy tho Bar association. wluu downfall Is di- Mrs. Hartridgc Dies. liven more tragic than the fate of Hartridgc was that of his wife. In October, 1907, tho lawyer called nt police headquarters and reported that Mrs. llurtrldgo had disappeared. A Kcurch was immediately begun which Included the morgues of a dozen cities. It was suspected for a tlmo that sho had committed suicide. In tho following July a woman died in tho Homeo-putlilhospital hi Pittsburgh who, It was afterward learned, was Mrs. Hartridgc. It then developed that almost v tlie alleged lunatic. While Thaw was In tho'Tombs ho became friendly with Rafacllo Gascoue, who was charged with a doublo killing in Mulberry street. The two men played checkers and cards together and exchanged confidences. The friendship wns interrupted when Gascoue wns sen-- ' teuced to die In tho electric chair. With the help of Albert T. Patrick, Gascoue managed to get a new trial, which reunited in acquittal. A year later ho was shot In the little wine shop which ho kept at 10S Mulberry street. As far back as 1D0O there aro evidences of the strange fatality which has followed tho Pittsburgh millionaire. It wus then that ho was spending his Income in making a splurge along the Paris boulovards. A dispatch In 1000 c told how six months before tho Louise do Mortane. n pretty widow ami member of tho provincial aristocracy, had tried to commit sulcldo because Thaw would not marry her. Sho recovered from tho grief, however, for sho was next reported as contracting for u private submarine boat in which she announced Iter Intention of tuaklng tier home. "llig Dick" Ilutler and four others Who helped Tlmw escape from Matten-wido not consider themselves victims tf tlio Jinx, it is true they had to stand Wnl on u chargo of conspiracy, but ttiey weiti acquitted. They also got $5,000, 11 was reported. Coin-tessn mule first started to graze would be the location of the well. It didn't run very far. It soon dropped its head into the Mrs. Sara Rice and Miss Iva Rice, succulent grass. Here a stake was drivand plans begun for the erection of of Louisville, spent Friday with Mr. en tlie first derrick. and Mrs. John Miles. Col. Green is a firm believer in the Mr. nnd Mrs. Richard Sipes and chil mule's ability to select the right site. dren spent the weekend with iriends in If oil is struck the mule will tie placed Ekron. on a pension. Dallas, Texas Dispatch. West Massie and dnughter, of Louis ville, were in town Saturday. Mrs Ab Newman, of Cairo, lit,, and Mrs. Perry Weaver and children, ol Louisville, compose a house party at Mrs. Will Lemon and children, of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bate Wash- Hardinsburg, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. 11. A. Smith. ington. Misses Ruth and Luclle McCoy, of Little Margaret Stiles, of Tell City, Union Star, have been visiting Mrs. is visiting Miss Corinne Kemp. Julius Sippel. Miss Laura Bosley, of Chenault, Edward Taylor returned to Hodgen-vll- le spent a few days with her sister, Mrs Tuesday after month's stay with K. 1. Stephenson. Dr. W. B. Taylor. Georgia Mae Haswell and , Misses Mrs. Mannuel Brooks was hostess to Ruth McCubbins will spend several the W. F. M. S.o the Methodist church weeks with their grandmother, Mrs. Tuesday afternoon. Delicious ices and M. A. McCubbins. cakes were served. We are glad to report Dr. G. E. Miss Essie Biggs, of Louisville, ar- Shlvely slowly improving. rived Sunday to visit her parents, Mr. Mrs. A. B. Cashman, with her guest, and Mrs. J. B. Biggs. Mrs. Hunt, of Kokome, Ind., and chilMiss Mabel Wroe is the guesl of Miss dren spent the day in Cloverport Thursday. Erie Smith, of Guston. Rev. J. E. Williams, with the pastor, Misses Fleta Worden and Hazel Admire returned to Louisville Saturday U. B. Arnold, of the M. E. Church, after a visit with Misses Mabel and have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinuis the past week. Nelle Adkins. Misses Zeluia and Sallie Bell visited Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Withers, of Kirk, have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Dickman at Blythe. They were accompanied home Sample last week. by Miss Nora Blythe. Jamison Hawkins, .of Louisville, David Hale, of Henderson, was in spent Sunday with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins. town last weeu. Miss Maud Smith is visiting her Miss Nell Conniff returned to Louisville Wednesday after spending a va- sister, Mrs. Guy Martin, at Valley Station. cation with Mrs. Adele Conniff. Miss Henrietta Ahl spent Saturday Frank Waggoner was called to Hop kinsville Friday on account of the ill- in Sample, the guest of relatives. ness of his sister, Miss Ida Waggoner. The many friends of Miss Ida WagMisses Mary Cornwall, Margaret Con- goner egret to hear of her serious niff and Eva Payne were in Louisville" illness at Hopkinsviile, and wish for her a speedy recovery. last week. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gilbert entertainSam Herndon, of Los Angeles, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. B. ed at dinner Saturday in honor of their niece, Mary Louise Hall; it beHerndon, left Monday for Owensboro. Miss Ellen Munford returned from ing her 10th birthday. She received several presents. The Invited guests Chicago Saturday. She has been Mrs. E. Van Pusey for several were, Rev. and Mrs. Hoffman, Mrs. Letitia Robertson, Mrs. Wm. Gilbert months. Hayden Bramlettj left Monday lor and son, Kenneth; Misses Luclle Har old and Lena Payne. Medoru to accept a position as cierk Remember the Masonic barbecue at with Fon Rhodes. Mrs. R. A. Crider and daughter, Irvington July 31. Dr. Thorp and Mr. Fuqua, of Owens Ruth, have returned from Glen Dean. spent Sunday with Dr. and Mrs, Mrs. J. T. Johnson and daughter, boro, Shively. Francis, will return from Worthville Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell and son, Sunday. They will be accompanied Clifford, went to Louisville Monday, home by Mrs. A. B. Suter, Mrs. Wm. Bashain, of New Bethel, Arthur Beard, a hustling and ener getic stock buyer of Hardinsburg, pre is visiting relatives in town this week. Mrs. Sweeney, of Evansville, is vis sented the following men with a mut ton: Medford Howard, A, T, Adkius, iting Mrs. A. B. McKangiian. John Lanham and Scott Brown in apMr. and Mrs. W. J. Schopp and preciation of services rendered. niece, Alene Cohen, and Grace T Remember the Masonic barbecue Wright took advantage of the excur sio'n to visit relatives in Louisville. July Hist. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Shellman and Mrs. Win. Kendall aud Miss Nannie Lee Kendall spent Friday with Mrs. daughter, Myrtle Uelle, were in Louis villa Sunday, visiting Mrs. FredBorgel Nancy Henry. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Morgan returned Miss Ella Hunt, district nurse, his been at the Biggs House for the past home Friday, after spending a week ten days. She has answered numerous with her mother, Mrs. A. J. Dickman. calls. Her set vices are free to any one in Breckeuridge county. IRVINGTON. Cisterns and Wells I dip, elenn and repair cisterns and wells. Work guaranteed. es Lee Duncan, Hardinsburg. :: Kentucky STEPHENSPORT. guest in Alfred Taylor's home. Miss Martha Baker, from Hawesville, is the guest of her cousin, Miss Elolse Hook. Alfred Taylor and sons, Alfred and.-James Taylor, were in Louisville last 1 week. Walter Moorman, of Glen Dean, mo"- tored to town last Thursday. Moorman Ditto has been elected to 1 teach the seventh and eighth grades in the High School to fill the acancy made by the resignation of Mrs. Robert Weatherford. Misses Exie and Lillian Lewis are in Meade county visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. John O'Reilly, Jr., have been in Louisville several days. Col. E. L. Robertson, of Glen Dean, Mi came up on business Saturday, ll d M. Attorney W. S. Ball has returf ea" from a week's visit to Louisville. Miss Bertha Winstanly, of Lyndon, is stenographer for the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co. t The following young people are going to the Falls of Sinking on a camping trip this week; Misses Clara and Annie Lewis Whitworth, Mary Franklin and Virginia Beard, Ely Duvall, Hobart Shellman, William Evans and W. N. Cline. Mesdames Gus Shellman and Sallie Beard are the chaperones. Mrs Susan Squires and Mrs. Amos Board left Tuesday for Cloverport to ' be the guests of Mrs. Larkin Gibson. 1 Mrs. Judith Dejarnette, Marvin and Ralph Beard will go the last of this week to Berea for a visit to Rev. AM Mrs. E. B. English. Mr. and Mrs. John Beeler, of Kirk- spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. , Leslie Walker. The M. E. church has given their pastor, Rev. S. K. Hunt, a vacation. Rev. Johnson filled the pulpit Sunday vit-iii- evening. Attorney Claud Mercer went to Louisville Saturday to bring his new auto- - ' mobile home. Miss Margaret Peyton came up from Cloverport Saturday night to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Peyton. Mrs. Sallie Beard was in Louisville last week for several days. Misses Hannah and Judith Beard entertained at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard, Saturday evening in honor of their guests, Misses Reese and Pitchford. M. D, Beard made a business trip to Louisville last week. Mrs. Will Hook, Mrs. Frank Misses Martha Baker and Margaret Hook visited Mrs. Dolph ' at Oakland last Friday. Miss Alice Frank, of Cloverport, is visiting Mrs. Orval Frank, near town. Mrs. Larkin Gibson has returned to her home in Cloverport after being the guest of her sister, Mrs. Amos Board. Rev. J. E. Meng and family will arrive this week from South Carolina, They will be at home at the Baptist 1 Advertisement For Claims Breckenrldge Circuit Court Dora B. Miller. Admr.. Pltf. No. 309? vs. Mamie Pile, et. al., Dfts. All persons having claims against the estate of Milt Miller, deceased, will Dretent them, properly proven as re quired by law, before the undersigned Commissioner, on or before tho i2th day of October, 191.1. This Ulbt day ot June, UJ15. Lee Walls, Master Commissioner Breckinridge Cir cuit Court. HARDINSBURG. All are architects of fate Working in these halls of time; Some with massive deeds aud great, Some with ornaments of rhyme. Longfellow. parsonage. Mule as Oil Compass Col. il. II. R. Green, of New York nnd Dallas, lias great faith in tlie powers of a mule to seek out new oil fields. This, fact was brought out in a statement made public recently relative to a mule known as "Maud's Brother." The other day Col. Green and a party of Dallas men, associated with him in ait oil venture, went out to tlie field to loHe selectcate a site for the first well. McClary Mercer, of Henderson, Is ed a lazy mule as the master of cereThe mule was driven in a dead spending this week with his grandmonies. Mc, Mercer. run, and then allowed to take his own father, Judge N. Stanley Gray, of Custer, has been the time in coming to a stop. Where the Rev. Robert Johnson preached at Misses Nell Dempster and Mildred Harned Sunday morning. Moorman, of Glen Dean, were the Mrs. G. W. Evans will leave this guests last week of Mrs. Sallie Beard. Remember the Masonic barbecue at week to visit in Owensboro and Marion, Irvington July 3lst. Messrs. W. N. Cline and Herbert R, M. Bashain, the road engineer, Hall, employees nt B. F. Beard & Co.'s, made a business trip to Louisville last are taking their vacation this week. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hall and chilMrs. Russell Compton visited Mrs. I. dren are visiting relatives near Rock B. Richardson in Garfield Wednesday Vale. , of last week. Miss Elolse Hook entertained a numSheriff A. T. Beard took three car ber of young peoplo last week in honor loads ot stock to Louisville the latter other guest, Miss Martha Baker, of part of last week. Hawesville. , Misses Georgia M. Haswell and Ruth Mrs, Ken Rhodes and daughftj? of McCubbins are visiting, their grand- Owensboro, are visiting her father, mother, Mrs. McCubbins, in Stephens-por- t. George Lewis, who is at the point of 1 M death. Miss Genevieve Reese, of Pineville, and Miss Elizabeth Pitchford, of Cru- ger, Miss., are tne guests of Misses Hannah and Judith Beard.