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The Breckenridge news: March 15, 1916 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1916 brc1916031501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 15, 1916 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1916 $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 VOL. XL CLOVERRORT, THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1916. Pages No. 37 L H. & St. Railroad Shops Devoured by Flames Early Yesterday Morning! L. There is a Real Difference Cream of tartar, derived from grapes, is used in Royal Baking Powder because it is the best and most healthful ingredient known for the purpose. Phosphate and alum, which are derived from mineral sources, are used in some baking powders, instead of cream of tartar, because they are cheaper. If you have been induced to use baking powders made from alum or phosphate, use Royal Baking Powder instead. You will be pleased with the results and the difference in the quality of the food. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO. New York Fire Breaks Out About 1 O'clock a. m., And by Three O'clock all of the Buildings Except Car Repair Shop Were in Ruins. 6 ENGINES, the month of March. PARLOR CAR, 5 COACHES BURNED CERTIFICATE OF AUDIT. Onco again has Cloverport been visited by a disastrous tiro in Eurly Tuesday morning the citizens of the town were awakened by the fire alarms, and it only took a few minutes to discover that it was the L., H. & St. L. R'y. shops on fire. The (ire had been burning but a short time when the lighting plant cables were reached and the entire town was left in darkness except the flare from the doomed buildings. By the time the people arrived there the fire had gained such headway that very little could be dono toward saving anything. The majority of the buildings acres of ground. The paint wore frame and covered several shop, machine shop, round house, office building and wood shop were totally destroyed with their contents. The telegraph office and car shops were saved. The furniture und fixtures, books and records from Master Me chanic Ferry's office, and most all the tools belonging to the men were saved. Six engines, numbers 5, 6, 12, 24, 27, and number 17 which was undergoing repairs in the round house were burned; also live coaches, a parlor car and the pile driver and several box cars were destroyed. The tire started in the round house, and the flame i had gained a good beadwaj' when discovered. On account of the water tank being in the midst of the flames there was no chance of saving the buildings. Six years ago this month the round house burned and was Inter rebuilt. Fifteen years ago on the night of the 12th and 13th Clover- port was almost destroyed by fire. The only shops of the L., II. & St. L. lt'y. are located here and employ about 250 or 300 men. The loss is estimated at from $125,000 to $150,000, fully covered by insurance. Mr. Hudson, Mr. Lamkin, Attorney J. S. Skillman and a ropre sontative of an insurance company, came down Tuesday morning to iuspece the ruins. M. Hudson said ho had made no plans for tho future, only that he had secured engines to tako care of tho road's business until shops could be built. A force of shop men have been ordered to Louisville and to Howell to look uftor the rolling stock. Hardinsbunr, Ky., March 8, 1916. (Special.) This is to certify that I have examined tho books and accounts of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., as of February 19, 1916. Tho cash on hand was verified by actual count, und accounts with other banks by correspondence. The loans were inspected by tho Board of Directors, acting in conjunction with tho auditor, and found to bo regular and in good condition. The stocks and bonds owned by the bank were examined, and the valuation at which they are carried on tho books is very conservative. The securities held in trust, as called for by the books, were found to bo on hand. The banking liouso and lot havo been charged agninst profits and are not carried as an asset. A careful audit was made of tho certificates of deposit and cashier's checks without developing any discrepancies. The Bank has a surplus equal to seventy per cent of its capital stock, and the general conditions of the institution appears to be excellent. JOHN FORD MORRIS, Public Accountant and Auditor. ) State of Kentucky, ' County of Jefferson. J Personally appeared before me on this day, in said county and State, John Ford Morris who subscribed to the foregoing statement and made oath bofoie me that said statement is true. Witness my hand this 8th day of March, 1916. M. L. HEITZ, Notary Public, Jefferson County. (Seal) Commission expires January 28, 1918. MR. GEORGE E. BESS, Late of the Southern National Bank, of Louisville, Ky., and Other Large Institutions, is Now in the Service of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company in Connection With the Trust Department of That Institution. . BIG MINSTREL To Be Given WELL KNOWN WOMAN at the Opera House Dies at Her Home in HardinsThursday Evening, Nine Black burg Tuesday Husband and Faced Comedians Take Part. Three Children Survive Her. Hardinsburg, March lit. (Special.) Hauliusburg has lost another excelleut and fait, ful character, Mrs. John I Haswell, Sr., alter being an invalid for some time, departed this life this morning at 6:25 o'clock. Mrs. Haswell was the daughter of Elijah uud Bettie Eskridge, aud a granddaughter of "Father Taylor'' the pioneer minister. She, with her dearest friend, Mrs Hannah Hays, and Mr. Haswell, united with the M. E. church r on the same day years ago under the preaching of Rev. Downard. For over sixty years Mrs. Haswell and Mrs. Hayes have written to each other every week. A card came from Mrs. Haves last Saturday. Her death came on the anniversary of her sister, Mrs. Gross Williams death. On the eighteenth of January she celebrated her eightirth birthday, and the day following was her wedding anniversary, she having been married to Mr. John I. H tsvvelL, Sr., iifty eight yearu. Mrs. Haswell was the mother of six children, three of whom are living: Messrs C. E and W. G. Haswell who live here, ami Frank Haswell, of Kansas City, Mo,, who could not come oti ae ixty-fou- A pleasing program will be given at the Opera House Thursday, Murch 16, when home talent artists will give u minstrel under the auspices of Brecken-ridg- e Lodge, No. 61, Knights of Pythias, of Cloverport. The program will be about two hours long. A compauy of nine black. face UD-t- Hardinsburg Irvington Pharmacy Pharmacy THE DRUG STORES THAT SAVE YOU MONEY We carry a complete line of Paints, Oils and Varnishes Get our Agents prices on Paints before painting this Spring Peaslee-Gaulbert Poultry and Veterinary Remedies Poultry and Stock Powder Kress Dip, Lice Powder, Veterinary Paracamph, Lex's comedians in end men jokes and date songs will surely please the aud ience. The "Crest" overture by the entire company will be one nf the special features of the evening. Those taklog part in the entertain ment are: Wilbur Chapin, Addis Kramer, Bruce Bennett, Kmraett Edmond- son, Mike Tucker, Horace Tucker, Henry Yeager, Chas. Hall, Milton Squires, Eldred Uabbage anil W. A. Roff. Miss Anna Udmondson will act as accompanist. Delivered Address On Co's. Woman's Rights. Hardinsburg, Ky., March 15, HUG. (Special. ) On March 13, Mr. George E Bess, of Louisville, Kentucky, was added to the force of Tho Hunk of Hardinsburg & Trust Company, and is heud of tho Trust Department, subject to the supervision of the President und Cashier. Tho growth of the Bank and Trust Company, which is and has been steady and continuous, has caused it to reach such proportions that it is now impracticable for Mr. Compton, its efficient Cashier, to give to each department tho requisite personal attention; hence, tho addition of Mr. Bess as the head of tho Trust Department. This department has charge and control of estates confided to it as guardian for infants, committee for insane persons, administrator and executor of decedents' estates, trustee, receiver and assignee of estates, and is now of such magnitude as to require the constant attention of a person skilled and thoroughly experienced in such mutters. After much investigation the Trust Company officials determined upon Mr. Bes as tho proper pnrson, und linally niudo tho position sufficiently attractive to him to induce him to accept it. The Institution's many patrons aro entitled to an introduction to Mr. Boss. Tho following should suffice: For four years employed by tho Mt. Olivet Deposit Bunk, Mt. Olivet, Ky.; for three years for Western & Southern Life Insurance Company; for seven years book keeper and transit clerk with tho Merchants' National Bank, Cincinnati, Ohio; for six years Manager of Transit Department of Third National and Sout' orn Xutional Bank, Louisville, Ky. Mr. Bess' efficiency and integrity tiro attested by tho 20 years continuous service above enumerated, aud somo of tho institutions mentioned are among tho oldest und largest in Kentucky. Tho policies of Tho Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Comin every particular. It spares no expense pany aro progro-isivin procuring tho best sorvico obtainable for its patrons, which means not only protection to them, but tho steady, continuous growth of it in its Banking und Trust Departments, reflects tho deserved confidence of tho people in its miinagoment. his mother said: "Her little world is Cloverport Boy Wins holler and better because she lived, the Distinguished Honors. bo ly changed but her life going "f, her songs and prayers have gone Into Deputy Governor Lieutenant William eternity and will live .for ever. "Weep not husband, children and H. White, of Heeleeau. Philippine Isbrothers, lands, has been given honorable menFor she has left this woildfor the other, tion by the Provincial Governor for esWhere she can worship God face to tablishing friendly relations with Datu face, Lcembong in the Lake Sebu region. She suffered, now joy takes its place." William . White Is a son of Mrs. Jas. Dr. J. T. Owen Critically III T. Skillman, a brother of Frank B. Dr. J. T. Owen is very 111 at his home White, of Cloverport, aud a grandson In the East End. Mrs. Matthews, of of Mrs. Virgil Hardin, of Holt; and Dr. Philadelphia, and Mr. Jesse Owen, of Oklahoma City, were called home to be W. B. White, of Loxington. His many with their father. Dr. Owen has many friends in Kentucky rejoice with his friends who hope he will have a speedy family In this expression of high appre- Paints Exclusively. Caustic Balsam Brushes All kinds LEX'S COLD TABLETS WILL CURE THAT COLD IN ONE NIGHT. Kodaks! Kodaks! A large crowd was in attendance at the school b llding Thursday evenltig to hear the splendid uddress given by MUs Walker, of Pennsylvania. Her subject was "Woman's Hlghts," and in connection with this, she also spoke on "Child Labor." The different organi zations of the city had Miss Walker to come here uud deliver this address. which was very much enjoyed by all. count .of his wife's llluess She leaves Your boys and girls will enjoy tho oveningH after school much better with a kodak. So simple any child cau work them so efficient it will make pictures you will prize. Como in and let us show you. Brownies from $1 up. Films Developed Free. Agents Eastman Kodak Co. Pressing Shop Changes Hands. The Cloverport pressing shop changed hands last week, Owen Berry selling out the business to Raphael Lewis, who is now in charge. Mr. Lewis will leave nothing undone to give his patrons the best work be cau afford. Send us Your Mail Orders a devoted husbaud, three children, twelve grandchildren, two brother. Messrs. Roscoe Eskridge, who resides here, and Melville Eskridge, of Owens-bora half sister, Mrs. A. M. Weath- erford, of Sunny Dale. The funeral services were conducted Tuesday afternoon by her pastor, Rev. S. K. Hunt, after which her remains were laid to rest In the old cemetery to await the summons, "Well done thou good and faithful servant." One of ber grandsons, la writing to recovery. ciation coaiug through this source. 4 XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX3 Spring Opening AND Our Display and Brilliant Assemblage of New Millinery For Spring and STYLE SHOW Mar. Summer, 1916 with exceptional pride that we invite you to view our beautiful showing of new The most striking novelties of the season and the more conservative creations, each are to be found here in ample assortments and at attractive prices. Mrs. Evans will have complete charge of this department and having just returned from a trip to Louisville she has all the latest ideas direct from the creators of fashions. Come, see the new things, talk hats with Mrs. Evans no matter if you do not wish to buv now. 24 and 25, 1916 JT is hats for street and dress wear. You are cordially invited to attend our opening display of Spring Suits, Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Waists and Millinery, on March 24th and 25th. The new fashions are beautifully portrayed in our attractive Remarkable Display of New Spring UrPSS llOOnS with exceptional pleasure that we invite you to an early inspection of the New Spring and Summer Dress (ioods- UOHNK98 AND BEAUTY OF STYLE and coloring, at- tract iveness of quality and the very low prices combine to make th is store the best place to shop right now YOU DON'T UAVK TO BUY simply because you come to look, but we know the pleasing styles and splendid values will appeal to you. It la i An Unusal Showin9 of Ladie8' "VERY SPECIAL" H8B Co. . of Philadelphia, manu- faoturer of 57 varieties of Pure Food Pro ducts, to give u a demonstration on the two days of our opening. This is a fea- ture of our opening that no housewife snou' m'ss- especially those who are in- terested in pure foods in the home. . - A . Coats and Suits for Spring have arranged with severaliilarger manufacturers of ladies' coats and uit) e ?,,r' For Men New Suits For Spring for special lines for the two days of OUtt QpWljWQ ' Tka arments are the latest creations in ready-to-we- New Shirts For Spring and will bear New Hats For Spring special prices for these two days only. iLVGTy One WelCOITie New Cravats For Spring The New Shoes and Oxfords for Spring will prove well worthv your careful inspection. The stvlfis are all neat the qualities guaranteed and the prices arc Carnations For each ladv attending our We Will Show a wide variety of new H Mots and Under- - the very iowet. Opening, Friday, March 25th muhn ped lot these days. Early Arrivals in every line. Men. who like to be prepared will rind this early showing particularly pleasing. Come and See The New Things B. F. BEARD & CO. . Hardinsburg, Ky "'" )QXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX , M Saturday. Mis. John McCoy was called to Lou isville Saturday to see her sister, Mrs. MORE THAN Geo. Gregory, who is quite ill. Ta lor Scott, of Hardiusburg, visited his sister, Mrs. Mary T. l'ayne, WedJudge M. Miller, of Hardinsburg. nesday and Thursday. Kev. J. K. Winched was hire Friday is the County's Largest Propand Saturday en route to his appointerty Holder. Assessment Be- ment at Alton. Ind. Miss Leluh B. Hawkins spent Saturing $48,800. day ai.d Sunday in Oovcrport the guest of Mr. aud Mrs. Harry Hamman. W. H. BOWMER SECOND ON LIST Mrs. G. II. Clinton aud Miss Nannie L e Gardner, of Cheiiault, were the Tin- asseor''. list (or 1818 ta.vation guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gardner kl Muturdav. shows mat twenty nun' persons BrcckeMrMfl county pay taxes n Mrs. W. T. Cunningham visited rela in town 29 PAY TAXES ON John I). Babbage, of Clnverport, win IRVINGT0N. HARDINSBURG. $10,000 - aud over Jupge M, Mulei neaoa the list with an MMNMlt M The IIIWHl fo.lows: Judge M. Miller W II 848.88U. H Bowmer F Beard A Co 0MO MtTjO 88,083 31,881 7 Frank Green C Fraic 11 rot w. Dm y IMj8 .11,(100 Webster Stor.e Co Julius Dulse hkr J f, Dutschkc Juuas Lyons Cumberland To Cu Mrs. II. A. Helze Win. Ilensicy J. K. Moiiau h VV. J. I'iggott Mrs. Amanda Dean "Jo P Shecran Ilios. Irvington Mill , Elevator 10,863 18,880 Mrs. J. M. Herudon has returned from Brandenburg. Miss Maggie Carter, of Cloverport, has been the guest ot the Misses Greenwood at Sunrise Slope. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Burch, of Rho dalia, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Adkins Henry Cowley, of West Point, was in town last week. Edward Mcrrisou is in Louisville. E. Hard Way, of Louisville, was in town Wednesday. Mrs. K. B. McGlothlaii has been visiting relatives at Bewlevville. Miss Walker, of Pennsylvania, gave tives in Concordia last week. a talk on Woman's Equal Rights at the Bob Steplieuson, of Magnet, Ind , is home of Mrs. W.J. l'iggott Thursdav the guest of his brotlier, Dr. K- I afteniouu. Miss Walker was sent out Slcpiieusuu. uuikr the auspices of the National SufL. II. Conner, of Louisville, who has frage League. betn visiting his parents tor u few days, We regret to learn of the serious illt t Sunday tor Loi Angeles, Cal , to ness of Hon. Chas. Blanford, of visit relatives. He has pueumonia. Gardner Hawkins, Sr , who h is t lie Mrs. Nannie J.Wathen will go to grip, continues quite ill. Louisville this week I 1 -- 16.Us is.--'"- Woman Cures Horse Colic. The The nu n were away as usual. horse was had. A lone woman could in the old way. nut ''drench She called up a neighbor and her men were away but: "We have Karris Colic Remedy that vou drop on the horse's tongue," says Mrs Neighbor, So she came over and dropped Farris Colic Remedy on the horse's tongue aud the borM was well when the men came home. Moral: Get Karris Colic Remedy so the women can cure horse We sell it at 51) cents a bottle colic For sale at on the Money Back Plan. Mrs. A S. 1'. Parks will entertain the Mission Study Class tiiis afternoon. 14.470 13,43a 13,833 1 3,3011 large aud appreciative audience li ".S 18,896 II.898 11,888 11.375 11,330 1 ,045 P. H. Canary W. K. Moorman & Sou Zeuo Hcndrick G. A l.yddan Dr. A. M. Hcndrick L. J. Perkins 1). C. Moorman A X Skillmau T J Hook K. S Haudy 11,03 II ,088 10,6.y 18,380 in. (161) 10,686 10,8)0 Wedding's WOMAN Declarea Drugstore. SHOOTS PRIEST Man She Murdered Had Wronged Her. No. 40 for the Blood St Paul. Minn March The lt v lli'iit Jsjcflkt. pastor of Si. ('aslmir'a F.xpels scrofulous humors from the Human ''alholle church here, blood, which causes constipation, mant d ktIM at the church by 71 laria, rheumaliMU, sores, ulcers, pim- n WMm In the presence of several Get ii at Wedding's Drug in1 ples, etc. it is of his congregation I'll reals of violence were made and Store on a guarantee to satisfy. the woman was hurried to a police v ' ? 11 Irvington Haidwaia A Imp Co. heard the orator, Mr. Johnson, at the Baptist church Friday evening. The church that opens its doors for a wholesome bit of fun has contributed a dis tinct service to the coinmuuity. Mrs. Kate Bennett, of Basin Springs, and Mrs. Virginia Calloway, 'of Smith-lielwere guests of Mrs. L. B. More-melast week. Attorney Allen K. Kincheloe, of Har diusburg, was in town Friday attending to legal business. Miss Mary Heron, of Louisville spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I). C. Heron. Miss Kva Carrigan organized a club for the junior girls and boys Saturday n afternoon. Mr. aud Mrs. W. J. Piggott were in Bewleyville Sunday to see Chas. Blau-toraud Mrs. Amanda Jolly, who ill. Paul Wilson aud Iiou Lyddau took their first degree in Masonry Saturday d e arc-quit- evening. Ntver can tail when you'll mash a linger or sufftr a cut. bruise, burn or scald. Be prepared. Thousands rely on Or. Thomas' Eclectic Oil. Your druggist sail it. 'sc and 50c. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown last week. June Mattingly's family are all down with grip. Mrs. Paris Itarr, of Rhodelia, visited Rev. S. K. Hunt filled his pulpit at Mrs. J. S. Ater is convalescing from a the M. K. church Sunday morning and in Louisville last week. light attack of pneumonia. evening. He preached two excellent Miss Lorena Orendorf, of Webster, Geo. Levisy has moved in a house at sermons. was the week-enguest of her aunt, Henry Cashman's to be near his shop Mrs. John Martin, of Highland Park, Mrs. Jess Parks. so he can be better prepared to accomarrived Saturday for a visit to her aunt, Miss Hael Payne, of Webster, visited modate the people. Mrs. James W. Miller. Miss Yander Robertson last week. Miss Edith Knott and John Claycomb Roscoe Deacon has a position on the each have a nice lot of new spring hats. Herrman and Roy Jolly have returned They will appreciate your patronage. from a week's visit to their aunt, Mrs. I. II. & St 1,. as fireman Herrman, in Tell City. J II Avitt aud Roscoe Keys were in Miss A. B. Cashman, of Webster. speut last week with her cousin, Miss Mesdames Calvin Hendrick aud Silas Louisville last week. Mrs. Georgia Clavcoinb and Mrs Mattie Lee Rhodes. Miller speut part of last week with Mis. Henderson, of Webster, Deuuie Miller. The windstorm last week did considvisited Mrs Mary Adkisson last week. erable damage here, blowing down A. T. Beard spent Sunday in LouisMiss htelle Deacon, who has been fencing and also a henhouse for Otis ville. visiting .Miss Blanche llasham at Mystic, Stiff Miss Catherine Kincheloe will be returned home last Sunday, accompanied Walker, Kirby and Homer Pollock-attendehostess Saturday afternoon to the So- by Miss Baaha w . the funeral ot their uncle, cial Six. Miss Ruby Kstelle, of Louisville, vis Levy Chappell, near Concordia, one Miss Lucile Jarboe spent Saturday ited her cousin, Miss Mamie Adkisson, day last week. and Sunday in the country with her last Saturday and Sunday. , , ... ... " e aunt, Mrs Will Beauchamp. hiss i.eiau Tuewarn, or u enster, vis La Grippe and Fever Cured. John Kdwards Skillman spent last ited Miss Vander Robertson last week. "Your Mendenhall's Chill & Fever week witli his grandparents, Mr. and Miss Mary Robertson, of Union Star, Tonic cured my husband of LaGrippe Mrs. Alvin Skillman. visited her cousin, Miss Blanche Robert and Fever after other remedies failed." Mrs. G. A Hoaglaud, of Lakeland, is son, at Cliftou Mills, last week. LULA C. ROACH, Drifton, Fla. the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Mollie Ue Miss Icy May Johnson, of Raymond, Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. was the week-enJaruette. guest of her aunt, Miss Annie Lee Bishop has gone to Mrs. Grayson Payne. BIG Eminence to trim again this season. Mr. and Mrs. Meddow Simmons visited Mr. and Mrs Henry Gibson last SunPaul Cumpton was in Louisville C. C. Martin went to Louisville last day business last week. Roy Dye has gone to St Louis, Mo., week to sell his tobacco. Miss Louise Moorman spent the week eud with her parents, Mr. and Mrs I). where he has a position. Rev. Deacon will fill the pulpit here C. Moorman, near Gleu Dean. Haydeii llasham has bought the Ben Sunday. Vivian Haswell, of Louisville, was Lay farm near Stepheusport. ConsiderFielding Clarkson, who is attending the guest last week of his parents, Mr. ation $820 school at Vine Grove, is at home sick and Mrs. C E Haswell. Spcrgeon Argabright will go to Cali- with the mumps. David Peuick, ol Custer, was in towu fornia this week to make it his future Mr. ami Mrs Van B. Nelson have ie home. last Thursday. turned from Louisville and Hardinsburg Spergeon Argabright visited his sister, Supt. W. Treut speut several days after a ten days visit. Mrs. Mobley, at Cincinnati last week. last week with relatives in Custer. Louis Clarkson is visiting relatives in The fanners of this section are busy Or. J. S of Kiugswood, Elizabethtowu for a few days. sowing plant beds was in towu Thursday. We are glad to see Jas. Watlingtou out Letters from Mrs. Kemper and Mrs. Mrs. Lee Bishop has returned from Louisville. The date of her milliuery again, after being confined to his bed for Hardaway report a very enjoyable win several days with la grippe ter at Loug Beach, Cal. opening will be made later. Clyde Black has returned from a Mr. and Mrs. Herman Blare are tlw business trip to Louisville. prouil parents ot a fine boy. ! RAYMOND d , - The life given to us by nature is short; but the memory of a well spent Tom Cannon, of Falls of Rough, visited life is eternal. Cicero. Henry Cashman and son, Harlan L0DIBURG. Cash man, purchased a fine span of work mules last week from Frank Dean Consideration. Misses Ruth and Mary Compton and and Roscoe Hendrv. $255. 1 ,. d SPRING. Sho-iuak- Through an interpreter the woman gave her name as Agnes Dudeke, and age as lhirt eight. She gave as Mrs. S. A. Bennett w is the guest of her her motive for killing the priest that Mrs. Chas. Haiuman, of Cloverpurt, he had wronged her. last week. STKPHLNSPORT station. No were in about "Penslar White Pine and Spruce Louisville last week buyitig pew goods. J. T. Martin, of Flaherty, was in lialsam." The formula of this great Miss Bessie Knott is spending this towa Friday on business. cough medicine is on every bottle. 33c week at her uncle's, Robert Norton, Miss Zelma Strother and mother will I at Wedding's Drug Store. near Lodiburg. be at home in a few weeks. Secrets Mr. and Mrs. James Rhodes Vennie Carter and family to town soon. will move LONG SERVICE NO ARGUMENT mm m mm m AGAINST MEN IN CONGRESS Law-mak- er increase in boil Fertility ban be Accomplished by nuy naisrny. Years of Training Required Before the Reaches Highest Point of Efficiency. f i .V Those Who Are Doing Things in Congress Have Reen There for Manv Years. WHAT THE DIRECTORY (Columbus, Ohio Dally Dispatch.) With a congressional campaign about to begin the biennial battle of tha "outs" acalnst tho "ins" is on Plans are being laid to dislodge the sitting members from many congressional districts, for no other reason than that the "outs" want to be ."In.'' It is the same old story and the same appeal to the voters. After a man has been a member of congress for a few terms the chap back home, who himself wants to be elected to 'congress, goes out with two stock arguments, which may be summarized as follows: 1. That the present member of congress has been in long enough. 2. That the present member of congress has drawn a certain named large sum of money and that he should now let some one else up to the public crib. Long Service Needed. These two "arguments" are calculated to make a fetching appeal to a good many persons who do not stop to analyze them or to inquire about the facts. Every one who Is at all familbody, iar with the national knows, however, that it requires long service to fully prepare and equip a man for effective congressional service and that the men of influence In congress, those who do things are the men who have been here a long time. law-maki- SHOWS. Is good enough for campaign purposes, It Is found equally specious when placed under the analytical microscope. A business establishment never regrets the salary It has paid to its old employe if he has proven himself tq be worth the money. In congress there are several members who have saved the government more money than their salaries would amount to if they should live to be as old as Alethusnlem, and while It would be Invidious, perhaps, to mention all of them by name It might be permissible to mention one as a shining example. This man is Hepresentative Den Johnson, of Kentucky. Hepresentative Johnson has proven the best financial investment Uncle Sam has made in a long time. In years gone by congress has advanced money to a great many enterprises In Washington, D. C, with the stipulation that the money was afterward to be returned to the United States. It seems of very large amounts, have not gotten on the books of those who are supposed to look after Uncle Sam's finances. Be cause of these series of oversights large sums of money which should have been repaid to the federal treas ury until Johnson compelled repay' ment. salary, Inasmuch as concentrated distillery slop can be secured at such a low price, it is possible for Hrecken-ridg- e County farmers to realize greater profits than any farmers, upon a hog raising operation. Another very important phase that must not be overlooked is that a farmer who grows leguminous crops and grazes them off with hogs, has a fertilizing factory on his own farm. Every barrel of slop fed yields back, if properly managed, more than its original cost as a fertilizing constituent. Don't miss your chance to improve your conditions by becoming a successful hog raiser. Best hog food ever offered. Write us lor Particulars : Glenmore Distilleries Co., SHERIFF'S SALE. By virtue of a judgment, No. , directed to me, which issued from the Clerk's office of Breckenrldtfe county, Ky., in favor of The Wilson Co. against J. C. DeWitt. I, or one of my deputies, will, on Monday, the 27th day of March, I9I6, between the hours of 12 o'clock a. m., and 2 o'clock p. m., at the Court House door In Hardlnsburg, Breckenrldge county, Ky., expose to Public Sale to the highest bidder, the following described property, or so much thereof as mav be necessary to satisfy plaintiffs debt, interest and One hundred and costs, dollars and twenty-eigh- t cents, fifty-three Owensboro, Ky. Has Your Money Been Absolutely Safe for WHERE 46 Banks in the Whole State 43 Years? AT THE OLD RELIABLE that these items, frequently Records of Democrat. A study of new Congressional shows that among the Demo-- f crats with long service are the following: Champ Clark, speaker of the house, 22 years, Claude Kitchen, Democratic floor leader, 10 years, James Hay, chairman of the committee on military affairs, 20 years, Henry D. Flood, chairman of the committee on foreign affairs, 16 years, John J. Fltz gerald, chairman of the committee on appropriations, 18 years, William C. Adamson, chairman of the committee on interstate and foreign commerce, 20 years, James Lloyd, chairman of the committee on accounts, 20 years. Carter Glass, chairman of the committee on banking and currency, 10 years, E. W. Pou, chairman of the committee on claims, 16 years, John h. Burnett, chairman of the committee on NVimmlgratlon, 18 years, W. A. Jones, "chairman of the committee on insular affairs, 26 years, Lemuel Padgett, chairman of the committee on naval affairs, lO years. John E. Moon, chairman of the post ollice committee, 20 years, Robert L. Henry, chairman of the rules committee, 20 years, Stephen M, Sparkman, chairman of the rivers and harbors committee, 22 years, Fred Talbott of Maryland, 22 years, T. J. Sims, of Tennessee, 20 years, J. L. Slayden, chairman of the committee on library, 20 years, J. H. Stephens, chairman of the committee on Indian affairs, 20 years. who are Among thj Republicans i figuring prominently and conspicuously in all legislation are: Joseph G. Cannon, 4O years, James Mann, 20 years, Henry Cooper, 24 years, Thomas Butler, 90 years, W. S. Greene. 20 years, Fredrick H. Gillett, 24 years, George E. Foss, 20 years, E. J. Hill, 20 years, Frank Mondell, 20 years, Rlcherd Wayne Parker. 18 years, Cyrus Sulloway, 20 years. Whllo the second argument, namely, that a new man ought to be sent to congress because the one already In has drawn a large sum of money in with the press and "city dads" of Washington, not only by fighting and defeating wasteful appropriations of millions of dollars but also by digging up all of these old congressional acts and compelling the repayment of mil lions Into the public treasury, He not only has been the direct cause of the refund of enough money to pay his salary for the time he has been in congress, but the Interest alone on the amount of money which he has caused to be collected, not only will pay his own salary but will pay the salary of every member from Kentucky. He is still digging every day for more money due the government and is finding much of it so plainly due that nobody can dispute It. While many members of congress are wastefully prodigal of the public funds there are others who come under the head of "good investments," and the fact that a member has drawn a considerable amount in salary Is of Itself no reason why he should be sent to the limbo of retired life. To feel strong, have good appetite and digestion, sleep soundly and enjoy life, use Burdock Blood Bitters, the family system tonic. Price $1.00. ($153.28). A certain tract of land lying and being In Breckenrldge county. Ky.. and bounded as follows: Land containing 135 acres; commencing ut a gum I96 poles to a gum and red oak; thence 03 poles to a stone on the branch; 533 B. I33 poles to a stone on a ridge; thence R. 31 poles to two dogwoods; thence N. Compels Refunds. 20 E. US poles to the beginning. Levunpopular ied upon as the property of J. C. Johnson has made himself t. Breckinridge Bank. Only of Kentucky Can Say This. Terms: Sale will be made on a credit of six months, bond with approved security required, bearing interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum from day of sale, and having, ine force and effect of a judgment. C. A. T. Beard, S. By W. C. Pate, D S. i Si Poisons Retained in the body causes rheumatism, scrofula, malaria, constipation, blood poison. Number 40 For The Blood expels poisons from the body and cures blood poison in its worst form. Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. A Growing Bank Bank of Cloverport .v. CHENAULT. L. L. Warren is greatly improving. J. C. Brodie, mate on the steamer Lena May, is sick at this writing. Will Cunningham was In Louisville last week on business. Martin Abell, who has been visiting his sister, Mrs. C. L. Warren, returned to Louisville last week. Mrs. Gerald Jarboe was in Louisville a few days last week to see her husband who is in St. Mary's hospital. Mrs. J. B. Warren and Miss Eva Warren spent Tuesday the guests of Mrs. Dr. Spire, of Mooleyville. Miss Laura Bosley is visiting her sister, Mrs. Dr. Stepheson, of Stephens' port. J. B. Warren is erecting a new house on his farm. The Chenault school will close Wed' nesday, March 16, with an entertain' ment. Miss Georgia Prymire has taught a successful school and is liked by all, and we would be pleased to have Miss Frymire teach our school again. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates left last week for Evansville, where they have a position in a hospital. 8 catur, 111. He has smallpox. Ed Bell, who has been the guest of relatives here for several weeks left for his home In Allen, Texas Friday. Miss Ollle Marr is visiting in Morris Kincheloe and George Greg' ory, of Hardiusburg, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Gregory, Wilbur Pile, of Harned, will open up a produce house here this week. Silas Simmons and family left Sunday for Blair, Neb. Pete Butler and Stanley Gray, of Custer, were here last week on bus! ness. Road Wnons Buggies & Surreys Oliver Plows and MR. FARMER Surely there is some implement or piece of farm machinery in this list that you will need this season in extracting greater wealth from the soil. And just as surely wo are able to sell it to you on very advantageous terms. It makes no dili'ercnco what you want, wo never take our hat oil' to any house in the matter of quality, price or terms. We are hero to cater to your wants, and we do it in a manner that is decidedly to your advantage, whether those wants bo largo or small. Wc would like to talk it over with you tho first time you are in town; tho sooner you como the better for both of us. PLANTER ON THE MARKET. Parts Walking Plows Sulky Plows Double Plows Cultivators Tooth Harrows Disc Harrows Union Corn Planters Hand Seed Sowers Seed Drills Pumps Corn Sliollurs Feed Cutters Rooting McDANIELS. Farmers are busy getting ready for spring work. Gorden Rhodes, of McDanlels left Wednesday for Chicago to enter school. Roy Laslie was the pleasant guest of Miss Agnes Beavln Sunday. Miss Maggie Ryan visited her cousin, Miss Mary Crenshaw, near Kirk, last week. John Brown, an aged citizen of Axtsl, was burled at St. Anthony's cemetery last week, and Is greatly missed by all. Miss Alma Cannon entertained her friend, Walter Storms, last Sunday. Edward Fuller and family are moving. to Illinois, where they will spend the summer. Philip Rhodes was the guest of his cousins, Misses Florence and Irene Rhodes, Saturday. Wra. Putt and wife left last week for Youngstown, Ohio. A. T. Beard, of Hardlnsburg, was here last week collecting taxes. Ernest Speaks was the guest of Miss Mary Brown, of Roff, last Sunday. The dance given at Chester Bennett's Monday night was a success, although the weather was inclement. Word has been received here that Lee Mattiugly, of Chicago, who uuder-wean operation several days ago, is doing nicely, and expects to soon leave the hospital for his position. He is the son of Roy Mattingly, formerly of this place, but now in Chlcigo. v " bmitli sold a bunch of nice cattle to Dennle Sheeran Thursday. Misses Pauline and Charlotte Co p' ton and Robert Compton, of Hardins burg, were week end guests of their grandfather, Jesse Maycey. The friends of Mrs. Marshall Cundiff will be grieved to hear of her death. She died at her home near West View 11. 111 u. i Wheelbarrows " BEST March 8. Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Smith were guests ot Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith at TWO ROW CORN Hensly Sunday. Feed Out Your Hogs Six Weeks Earlier. In every lot of hoes on feed two or three weeks quickly and actually eat less than others. If all would fatten like these, the entire drove would be ready for the market six weeks earlier and to save six weeks feed is an item that you fully understand. The hog that fattens easily must be in prime physical condition. The 11 A. Thomas Hog Powder is a condi tioner for hoes. It keeps their system DILLON & RHODES, Hardlnsburg, Ky. Rank Foolishness. You occasionally see It stated that colds do not result from cold weather. That Is rank foolishness. Were it true colds would be prevalent In midThe misummer as in midwinter. crobe that causes colds flourishes in damp, cold weather. To get rid of a cold take Chamberlain's Cough Kern-edIt is effectual and highly recommended by people who have used It fur RENEWED TESTIMONY No one In Cloverport who suffers backache, headaches, or distressing urinary ills can afford to Ignore this story. It is grateful man's twice-tolconfirmed testimony that no Clover-po- rt resident can doubt. G. T. Fitzgerald, grocer, 1421 Fifth street, Owensboro, Ky., says: "My back was very lame and I had dull pains across my loins. I had a too frequent desire to pass the kidney secretions. I felt depressed, had no energy and my head ached. Doan's Kidney Pills gave me immediate red Save $20 Now $55.00 pays for a Full; Diploma $75.00 Book- keeping or Shorthand Course, TIME UNL1MI- m TED, if you enroll at once. Write today for cata- 2 m log and $20.00 discount coupon No. 58. Address m 1! Over four years later, Mr. Fitzgerald said: "I have had no occasion to use Doan's Kidney Pills since they benefited me." Prlce 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Fitzgerald has twice publicly n Co., recommended. Props.) Buffalo, N. Y. -Foster-Milbur- lief." How to Prevent Croup. When the child Is subject to attacks of croup, sec to It he eats a light even ing meal, as an overloaded stomach may bring on an attack, also watch for the first symptom hoarseness, and give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy as toon as the child becomes hoarse. Obtainable everywhere. The Cloverport High School basket ball team went to Hawesville Friday night for their first game of the season. The Hawesville team defeated our boys The line GARFIELD. by an overwhelming count. up was as follows: Hawesville: Ed Glasscock, of Locust Hill, was Mason and Maston, forwards. here Monday en route to Louisville, Foley and Chamber, guards, Emmett Horsley sold to John Sipes llently, center. last week ten ewes and ten lambs lor Cloverport: $95. Hall and Seaton, forward. Mrs. Richard Pate received news of Weatherholt and Gregory, guards. the Illness of her son, Jim Pate, of Do- - Pate, center. clean and healthy and enables them to fatten quickly without falling a prey to the usual diseases ot hogs. The B. A. Thomas Hog Powder is not stock food. It's straight medicine, and we took the agency because it enables you to feed out your hogs much earlier. For sale at Wedding's Drug Store. many years as occasion required, and Obtainable everywhere. know Its real value. i 1 j$ C. H. S. Boys Play at Hawesville. m II. O. KEESLING, President BRYANT & STRATT0N BUSINESS COLLEGE IllCUIHirittlll I (Hill Louisville, Kentucky 'm m TRY A WANT AD TODAY THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JOHN D. B ABB AGE, Editor and Publisher Eugene F. Vest Dies Suddenly in Los Angoles. A telegram was received DEFENSE BILL f here Sunday ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1916 evening from Mr. John W. Vest, of Los Angeles, stating the sad news of the , death of his btothcr, Htigcnc V Vest. REACHES HOUSE Measure Provides For EIGHT PAGES. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Darlou Huipital of heart trouble and j 140,000 Men. that his remains would lie placed temporarily in a vault nt that place and be burled in Cloverport nt some future date Mr. Vest will lie remembered quite PROGRESS IN ARMY PROGRAM well among his friends in Cloverport as lie and his brother were nctively engaged here In the mercantile business with their father, Mr William Vest. After the death of Mr. Vest, Mrs. Vest nnd her two sons moved to Kansas City and from there to Los Angeles, where the sons have been in the real estate business. Mrs. Vest nnd the Vest brothers have been constant subscribers of The Kreck- enridge News since leaving here and proved that they were still interested in their home people and town. Mr. Kugene Vest was here ill the sum mer ot 1914 anil 111s oiti menus were glad to see him. He was fifty years of age at the time of his death. Deepest sympathy Is felt for the be reaved mother and son by all who know them in Cloverport. MnddS iHii iw:rw 11 mi 11 Cards of Thanks over 5 lines chafed for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charsed for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. CALLS MORTGAGE TAX BILL UNJUST Hon. Ben Johnson Attacks Measure Backed by Real Estate Board. Declares Proposed Law "Villainous" and Boon Only to Money Lenders. WRITES Washington, TO March LEGISLATORS. An attack easure the mortgage tax Droved bv the Louisville Real Estate Doard is contained in a letter sent to all members of the Kentucky Legislature today by Representative Ben Johnson. bill was A draft of this proposed printed In the real estate department of the Courier-Journa- l last Sunday, and after readlne it Mr. Johnson that the bill Is "villainous," and "he trusts every member of the Legislature will aid In Its defeat" That the bill, while posing as a rem edy for double taxation, really is a boon to money lenders on real estate, Is stated by the Fourth district Con- of money and take a mortgage upon piece of real estate of trifling value, with the rest of the security belug made up of collateral, and thereby escape the payment ot all tax over and above the llfty cents, and at the same time escape taxation upon th loan Tor all years except the first one. "For instance: As the law now stands, If a man were to lend j?iO,000 and take as collateral security ware house receipts, bonds, stocks or any form of intangible personal property sufllcient to cover the entire loan, he would have to pay tax at the maximum rate upon the IO,000, and he would have to pay that tax annually. "But. under the above referred to section of the proposed law, If he were to make a similar loan and then take a mortgage upon only 10.000 worth of estate as additional security, that would enable him to avail himself of the fifty cent rate upon the whole and would also enable him to escape taxation upon the whole of that except loan for the first year of its existence. $10,-00- Will Probably Be Debated Upon Next Week and Passed Substantially as Submitted Hearings on the Naval Bill Are Continued. Royal Baking Powder Women Visit Cloverport. Washington, March Tho first of tho national defense bills providing for tho Incroaso of tho regular army and the expansion of the mllltla system, wns reported to the house by Representative Hay. The Hay bill comes in tho wake of tho measure practically agreed upon by tho senate military affairs committee, which wns introduced by Senator Chamberlain. The house bill provides for a regular army with a peace strength of 140,000 men, and a war strength of 170,000, an Increase of 40,000 men and 7,439 officers. The bill drafted by the senate committee provides for a regular army with a peace strength of 178,000 men and a war footing ot 250,-00-0 A MAN'S WIFE ONCE PERSUADED HIM TO GIVE HER AN ALLOWANCE. SHE OPENED A BANK ACCOUNT. THE HUSBAND BECAME INVOLVED. THE MONEY THE WIFE HAD IN THE BANK, UNKNOWN TO HER HUSBAND, SAVED HIM FROM BUSINESS FAILURE. GIVE YOUR WIFE A BANK ACCOUNT. SHE ISjYOURIBEST FRIEND ANDIBEST PARTNER. 1 g&tfj Asaerts 000 Bill Unjust. gressman. Mr- - Johnson's letter to the Legislature folluws: "To the Kentucky Legislature, Frakfort, Ky. Gentlemen: con "Last Sunday's Courier-Journtained the draft of a bill which the Louisville Real Estate Exchange will ask the present Legislature to enact Into law. ooo Devoid of Equity. "When one has carefully read the bill he will not ask the question why it was not introduced sooner. Such a bill, if it passed at all, can only pass during the last hours of the session, when it cannot be scrutinized. "The general purpose of the bill is to have money which is invested in mortgages escape tho greater part of taxation whiclt is levied upon other classes of property. "If I remember correctly the rate of taxation in the City of Louisville is Sl.fcO on each IUOof property assessed. In addition to that 1.S0 the county Imposes a tax upon the same property of about fifty cents on each $100; and In addition to that the State imposes a tax of Ilfty cents on each $100. I am inclined to the opinion that, in addition to the municipal, county anu State tax there are some special taxes, but not being sure ot tins, I shall treat the subject as if those three separate taxes were the only taxes levied. Therefore, the holder of real estate in the city of Louisville must pay a municipal tax of a county tax of fifty cents and a state tax of fifty cents, making all told a tax rate of 52 50 .on each iW) of taxlble property. Jl-8- "The authors of the proposed bill lay claim to the fallacy that the bill will do away with double taxation. That may be liue, but it would not do away with it equitably and justly. For instance: Under the present law in Kentucky If a man owns a farm worth $.5,000 and has it mortgaged for $2,500, the farmer pays taxes on the entire 15,000, and the holder of the mortgage Is supposed to pay tax on the $2,500 which is lent upon the farm. In this way there is a double taxation on the $2,500. The farmer pays It in one instance and the lender of the money pays it In the other. "This bill proposes to do away with the double taxation by leaving tho farmer to pay tax upon the $2,500 whicli he has borrowed, and permits the money lender to escape the payment of no tax upon the money which he owns, and which he has lent upon the farm. If the proponents, of this measure really intend to do away with the double taxation, the farmer should be required only to pay tax on the value of his farm, minus the mortgage indebtedness which is upon it; and then the man holding the mortgage should pay the same rate of taxation on the other $2,500 which he, in this indirect way, has invested in the farm. Burden on Taxpayers. men. By providing for tho gathering up Eight young women and their chaper- - of all men who havo served with tho one, representing the Royal Baking regular army or who have received Powder Co , arrived in Cloverport last military training In one form or anThursday. During their two days stay other and adding them to the regular here they visited every housekeeper in army nnd militia forces, Mr. Hay estitown and thoroughly demonstrated their mates that on the enactment of the powder and compared it with other bak- house bill there will be at once availing powders. The young women are able for defense 1,324,700 men. Like the same senate measure the taught in a training school the science of Royal Baking Powder from beginning house bill provides for the expansion reorganization of the national to end before being sent out by the and guard as a defense force. The cost of company and their demonstrations the house committee's plan when proved that they were well trained for carried out, Is estimated at $141,704,-84their work. an Increase of approximately of the regular army estimates Senator Moore III; for the fiscal year 1917. The estimated Removed to Lexington. cost of the plan for the first year is $116,000,000 and at the end of the fifth year $137,000,000. Frankfort, Ky , March ia. Senator With the presentation of the army Thomas Moore, of Breckenridge county, bill to the house the administration Is was taken to a Lexington hospital last able to report progress on Its defense midnight. A number of friends accom- program. The army measure will panied him. The senator is supposed to come up for debate next week. As It be suffering with pneumonia, but the Is backed by a unanimous report by nature of his ailment was not made pub-li- e the committee it probably will be passed substantially as submitted. In here. His friends at the capitol tho meantime hearings on the naval made no statement in regard to the sen bill continue with prospects that the ator's illness budget will lie reported early In April. iBANK WITH US J " Crai Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000.00 I i LJ Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. COAL MAKES WARM urn March is here. Ground Hop saw his shadow. You will need more coal. Buy now while the buying is good. We havo just gotten a supply of Reinecke's EUREKA No. 9 LUMP COAL. Let us haul you a load at 11c. If you prefer a better coal try the No. 9 NUT or some H AWESVILLE LUMP. Try it which any grade you want. Northern White Seed Oats FLOUR the best you ever usedl Extra Fancy Snow Drift, Bob White or Graham. Mixed Mill Feeds, Self-Rising, BRIEF DISPATCHES v Tasmania has tho world's greatest tin mine. Alaska's 1915 mining output was valued The leaders expect that tho entire defense program which is being originated in the house, will bo before the house on or about May 1. The house will then seriously glvo attention to a revenue bill to gain the needed funds to give force to the defense program. INSANE- MAN Alfalfa Hor.--e and Mule Feed, Crenmo Alfalfa Dairy Feed, 'M Corn, Oats, Hay, Straw, Bolted Corn Meal and Cotton Seed j Products. Send us your orders. Jgf 3? s? at $32,000,000. SHOOTS FIVE Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Go,, Cumberland Phone 13-- J Hardinsburg, 49-- J Ky. Coal opinion, without in vestigation, that no county in the State of Kentucky has a county rate of taxation less than fifty cents. In that event the general taxpayer living in the State would pay every year at the rate of not less than $1 on his farm and livestock, while the money lender, un der this bill, would pay that for only one year during th life of the loan. Government meat inspection cost "Another provision of the bill places thj collection of this tax with the each resident of tho country 4 cents a year. County Court Clerk, and takes It out of Sixty thousand tons of Iron oro the hands of the Sheriff. The Sheriff's wero obtained from tho soil of Ireoffice is not worth too much Is, Poo-cho- "I venture the ed fif,130 books In lOlil. China has more ducks than all the rest of the world put together. New Zealand ofTers a good opening for American ready-madclothing. Spain in 1915 mined 2,102,000 tons of coal and Imported 1,200,000 tons. Kansas now pays railroad fares of 2.G cents a mile on interstate roads. In 1915 there were deaths In the United States from pneumonia. There is a great demand in China, for American made clocks. within rnngc. One of his victims was a blind pedThe weight or the Statue of Liberty in New York harbor is 410,000 dler, who was shot through tho body and fell dead after running a short pounds. e Kansas City public library circulat- Kills One and Wounds Two Men and Two Women. Philadelphia, March . A man to he Insane stood In the doorway of a house in the southern part of tho city, with a repeating rifle In his hands, and before he was overpowered he shot and killed one man and wounded two men and two women. Without any warning tho man, who Is Antonio Pronogo, ago twenty-nine- , emerged from the house and taking his stand on the doorstep raised his rifle and shot at every one who came as Mill Cumberland Phone 3 arc m : distance. Pronogo gave battle to policemen, hut was subdued and arrested. THREE KILLED: In Mine St 1st St St St St We quote you Carload Prices on Drain Tile. Note prices as follows: 25c per rod, weight 140 lbs. to rod 4 inch 5 inch 35c per rod, weight 102 lbs. to rod 6 inch 4."c per rod, weight 221 lbs. to rod 8 inch 75c per rod, weight 3J2 lbs. to rod If you will write us. giving your railroad station, we will tell you what the freight per rod will be. We will secure the lowest possible freight rate. Let us figure out the cost of a carload for you, delivered nt your depot. Write us a postal card, and our price will come to you by First Mail. Attention Farmers! jSt St FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY, JAKE WILSON, FIVE HURT iSt Manager Incorporated FORDSVILLE, KY. (lives Lender Advantage. "The bill which Is now proposed in the dying hours of the Legislature undertakes to exempt mortgage loans of all taxation except llfty cents on each $100. If the bill should pass then the owner of real estate In the city of Louisville would pay S'J.SO tax, while the owner of the money lent upon real estate would pay only llfty cents, a dllTerence of $2.30 in favor of the money lender as against the real estate owner. Hut that is not all. Under the last two lines of Section 6 the money lent up-j- a real estate mortgage would pay tax for only one year and thereafter would pay no tax at all. "If this bill should pass, the money lender would be enabled to lend money on a real estate mortgage for fifteen years; he would pay a tax at tho rato of futy cents on each $100 for the first year; and during the remaining fourteen years would pay no tax at all. "Railroad companies frequently issue mortgage bond for llfty years, and the bonds so given would pay this small rate of taxation for one year only, and would nut pay any tax whatever during the remaining forty-ninyears they would run. e as it and the passage of this bill would make it worth less. "In my opinion. If this bill should become law the railroads and great corporations which have taxable outstanding mortgage bonds upon t.ielr property would take advantage of the provisions of this bill and retire the taxable bonds, and replace them with mortgage bonds contemplated In this bill, which would be taxable at the small rate of 50 cents for the first year, and would thereafter be untaxable. "The bill is villainous; and I trust that each and every member of the Legislature will see to It that it Is de featcd. Very truly yours, "BEN JOHNSON." land last year. Those slain on tho battlefield by no means represent the total victims of war, but only about half of them. Protestant Sunday schools In the United States have 16,000,000 pupils and 1,500,000 officers and teachers. By means of wlrcloss, warships can talk to submarines, even when tho latter are traveling beneath tho water. To tell tho slzo of a hat hatters add together the number of Inches In tho long and short diameter and divide Falls Upon Men Work. Shenandoah, Pa., March . Three men were Instantly killed and Ave injured at Maple Hill colliery by a fall of coal, rock and slate. The dead are Thomas Dormer and John Sucavago of this city, Stephen Opeck. The In jured are: Anthony Bozna, Anthony Dopkln, John McAHstus, John Mozar Top, or Roof, at We are Packing Coupons That Are Worth Money To You Sacks of any grade of our flour. This is a Profit-sharin- g offer to our consumers. See coupons for a list of Premiums or the ask your grocer about it. 48-lb. Signal Good Digestion. When you see a cheerful and happy old lady you may know that she has good digestion. If your digestion is impaired or If you do not relish your meals take a dose of Chamberlain's Tablets. They strengthen the stomach, Improve the digestion and cause a gentle movement of the bowels. Obtainable everywhere. Hats Chew Sleeping Dog'a Tall. Sheboygan. Wls.-- .v bird dog Is being treated ut u voterlnury hospital hero for u wound on tho tall. Ills muster, .Would Escape Taxes. who Is training him, suya ho found "Under one paragraph of Section 1, pup asleep with two rats chewing tho Jala a money lender could lend ny amount tall. He had to shout to wake him up. 000 and Robert Hays. Tho men wore on extra duty repairing an old breast. Ono of tho men, It is said, pulled out an old prop supby two. "top" or roof, and a large Applying electric currents to tho porting tho qunntlty of coal, rock and slate fell, haso of tho brains, a Berlin physician burying Dormer, Sulcavago and Opock hns found a way to glvo sleep to tho under it. Tho flvo men had a nnrrow sleepless. cscapo from meeting a similar fato. Losing his arms nnd being mado blind by an accident, an Illinois man Mother and Children In Cave. has learned to read raised typo with Jethro, Ark., March Mrs. Mlnnlo ' tongue. his Tucker, her son and her Madrid Is said to bo tho highest daughtor wore found city In Kuropo. It Is built on a moun- lying In a cavo on Black Rock mountain plateau 2,200 foot abovo tho lovel tain by ofllcors. Tho woman put up of tho sea. a strong light when tho authorities Tho world's largost stool pinto mill took her children. Tho three wero soon will bo In oporatlon In Pennsyl- clothed In rags. Tho children wero vania and will bo ablo to roll plates 111. sixteen feet wido. Shock In Bathtub Kills. Tho population of tho city of PanaToledo, O., March Mrs. Bertram ma increased by C.000 during tho last twenty-two- , wife of a year. Tho total population Is now n Bellows, ago real estate dealer and daughter of a llttlo moro than 05,000. furnlturo merchant, was killed by elecTho coal production of tho United tricity in her bathtub when she tried States last year Is estimated by tho lo romovo a portable electric lamp geological survey at G18.000.000 tons, which had fallen Into tho tub. Her a Blight Increase from the previous husband wai absent in Buffalo on year. business. olght-year-ol- d in each 24 and LEWISP0RT MILL CO., : Lewisport, Ky. Farmers : Dealers in Tobacco Ship Your. Tobacco to ihe Old Reliable Louisville House whore overy hogshead of Tobacco is carefully looked after andvl sold for its full mnrkfit vnlun and rot urns j nrnmtitlv mnrln r-- .j GLOVER & DURRETT, L. T. L0GSD0N, Managers Ass't. Mngr. 8ft Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, MAR. lii, 1910 4 Entered at the Post OlMco nt OtoTcrport, Ky as second class matter. rHIS.PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Note w iItS Advertiser 7&4S&&!4ei&?7&G4S when you want advertisement discontinued. pleii'r notify tlie editor HOUSEWIVES! HERE ARE csm "TABLE SUGGESTION FOR fa FINE MANY, awe- ADVERTISE Your Poultry, Stock and Eggs in this Column GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES RATES. FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS For For For For For For f 3.C0 Precinct and city Offices $ S.00 County Offices State and District Offices.... 16.00 10 Calls, per line 10 Cards, per line All Publications In the Interest of individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line now in use he sold this year 500,000 more are to No other motor car in the entire world has such a wonderful record for service. This year's lowered prices mean the same Ford car of quality and reliability for less that's all. The Runabout is $390; Touring Car $440 Coupelet $590; Town Car $640; Sedan More than ONE MILLION ONE CENT PER WORD Tor Sale tn I u inw i il .it i llojr;. turni .Inrsey Kills and imp Iwiir- .- Dr. W. A. Walker. llnrilnnMire. Ky. Foil HA 6 now, Modern Home. COIl SAt.K or rent on hill Wen of m'hoot. I'UllltlUti KIKJU I HUTI1, KlirUt-l- l 1II1Uevery- liullalncs, Wry di slrublo ttil.iif n.tw Atitilvnt mil... In IS Wi.l liltmlun A Nice ORDERSfflESE Fish Flakes TO-DA- Tuna Fish, Canned Salmon Mustard and Oil Sardines TellCUy, Ind. FOH SALK-awycr Tor Sale Sawyer Home home! s, Mackerel $740, f. o. b. Detroit. H. L. For sale by Agent 6 Train Schedule on int till roof i 0 rooms; cood cistern mid out.lmlWllNRx, lot 6013.": line locution for iKuirdlin; houses worth ii.Mt for SS.OlO rush or terms to settle entitle. C. 1 Sawyer, Executor, Columbus. O., Ilexley Two Small Mules small mules FOIt SAI.R-T- wo or will trade fot miireorluriru surtntr mule II. I., limner. I'nloti Mur, Ky. The L, H. & St, L. R'y. 19, 1915. .10 0 STADER, Telephone No. For Sale Kippered Herring Pimento Hot Tamale Effective September No. 142 Cloverport, Kentucky M. For Sal- e- Barred Rock Ringlet Eggs are from mock and cues direct from K. Tl. Thomvson. l'rlces reusoniible. Silfn arrival and irood hatches guaranteed. Mrs. 1'. KiuMlsn. Cloverport, ivy. Seed Corn. EAST HOUND Arrlvlnn lioulsvlllo... No. 144 wl" leave Clovcrport Arriving Irtlnu on Arriving Louisville .. No.l48wlllleaveClovcruort ArrlvlnK IrvlnRton No. 141 will leave Clovcrport ArrlTlnK Irvlndton Foil SALE-Hiir- red Hock Kinglet rpas My -5 WHO . M. 7:40 I . M. 5.07 A. M. 5:51 A. M. 4B - - 1. A. M. Spaghetta, in cans Chili Carne Asparagus Tips Arriving Henderson Arriving Evansv Ho Arriving St. Louis No. 143 will leave Cloverport Arriving Hawcsvlllo Arriving Owensboro No. 145 will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson.. Arriving Kvansvllle Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson WEST BOUND will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro 1JA- . S . 18 5S . M. . 7:09 . I. ' 30 l . m. w. 8.18 -- ...It jM J. I St.'Si l. -'fSS A. 7 46 M. 2 A. M. 7:40 A. M. 6:30 A. M. 9:00 A.M. A. M. Local News and Personal Paragraphs About People at Home and Abroad. Dinner Parties and Receptions. Church 1 Announcements. S. B. Laslle, of Sample, was here Saturday. V. B. Gardner, o Stephensport, was here Saturday. Mrs. Harry Newsom was In Louisville Thursday. Miss Margaret Carter visited last week at Irvington. Mrs. Wra. Laslle visited relatives at McQuady recently. Mrs. John Lawson was in Louisville Saturday shopping. Mrs. Zenia Shellman visited relatives at Sample last week. Mrs. Harry Williams was in Louisville Monday shopping. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer returned Tuesday from Florida. Miss Katherine Wroe will be hostess to the Friday Club this week. Miss Susie Newton returned Saturday from a visit in Owensboro. Miss Irene Jarboe has returned from a visit to relatives in Louisville. Miss Mary Nevltt, of Basin Springs, is the guest of Miss Mary Gibson. Miss Edith Plank leaves this week for Chester, N. C, to make her home. Mrs. Sallie Bennett, of Stephensport, visited Mrs. Chas. Hamman last week. Miss Mary Barrett, ot Beech Grove, Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Severs. Mrs. Mike Hamman visited her sister, Mrs. C. L. Kuchs, nt Tell City last week. Miss Ora Hendrick, of Webster, was the guest Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Frank The Baptist Woman's Missionary Society met with Mrs. Jas. Cordrey Monday afternoon. Yewell Holder has accepted a good position tt the National Bank of Com merce in St. Louis. The Wednesday Club will be entertained this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harry Newsom. Mr. and Mrs. Frank White and two children spent the week end at Evans-vill- e the guests of relatives. Miss Elizabeth Sklllman, of Morgan field, is the guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs A. B. Sklllman. Mrs. Klrtley Cleveland, of Versailles, arrived this week to spend a few days with Miss Elizabeth Sklllman. Miss Lucille Squires, of Hardinsburg, spent the week end with her aunt, Mrs. Larkin Gibson and Mr. Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Graham and two children, of Louisville, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison, Mr. and Mrs. William G. Polk are at the Addison Hotel apartment 242, Detroit, Mich., for the month of March. The Parent Teachers Association will meet ' Friday evening at 7:H0 A St. Patrick's Day program will be rendered. Ollie Lewis, of LaFayette, Indiana, spent the week end here the guest of his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Henry Lewis Miss Margaret Burn and Miss Ruth Farnsworth will have charge of the where a delicious lunch was served. son County White Peed Oil SALE-Jo- in fTnrn. oneiir or shelled: urouerlv select ed. Tor prices write J. 11 Mattlngly, liar, dlnshurg, Ky., It. I. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamman gave a For Sale Large and Small Farms theater party Saturday evening in honor A number and small FOH HAl.K to IXH) acres nf Inrcc''or particuSO each, of Miss Leila Hell Hawkins, of Stephens-por- t, lars write Wm. Adklsson. Hurdlnsburir. Ky.. who was here for the week end. or James I). Scaton, Cloverport, Ky. Farm For Sale. acres limestone, valley land miles south of Kirk, near school and churches. Good grain, clover nnd Hur ley lanui won waterea wunsprings;improve-mentslurir- a tobacco barn und slock barn: rooms and two tenant houses. For B. F. Beard & Co. R. N. onedwclllnx. 7 cash und balance on terms to Price low. half suit purchaser. Kurt her Information write Warren, of Benton, III., Comes J. M. Crenshaw, Ilardlnsburit No. 1, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverpoit, Kentucky NEW MANAGER FOlt SAI.K 130 4 MULES FOR SALE j- Highly Recommended. Hardinsburg, Ky. (Special.) The firm of B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky., are congratulating themselves on having secured the services of Mr. R. N. Warren, of Iieuton, Illinois, to fill the place as manager of their large store, Mr. Warren has formerly been connected with the Benton Store Co. of Benton and therefore comes to our town and county as a man with broad experience in merchandising and store management. Mr. Warren comes to his new position very highly recommended as a high class gentleman and business man. He has been with the firm since March ist and in this short time, has made scores of friends among their cus tomers and the citizens of the county The Company desires that every one visiting their large store, make use of the old fashioned Kentucky hospitality in greeting him to their midst Customers and friends will find him fully equipped to supply all demands common .to the merchandise, business. He will always measure up to the standard re- quired of a man of his business. Sirs Warren and their two sons will join him about April ist. - - ? In scaled sanitary cans. Finest for tablo uso nnd baking. Ask your grocer for It. Soud postal card tor booklet of Prizo Recipes to P. DUFF & BONS 920 Duqucano Way, Pittsburgh, Pa. like this. Terms to suit purchasers;. MOORMAN & SON, Glen Dean, Ky.f 5 W"R. Dr. Jesse Baucum Permanent Telephone 56-- J Dentist Cloverport, Ky. For Sale! One pair coming two years old mare mules, 15 hands in heigth. One pair coming three years old horse mules, 15 hands high. Will sell for approved paper or exchange for aged mules. I also have 50 work mules from 4 to 7 years old that will sell. Worth the money. 1- V. G. BABBAGE Attorney-at-La- -2 Real Eft.Ue Sold and Exchanged. Deeds-- , Epworth League services Sunday evening. Mrs. D. W. Kitchen, of Ilopkinsville, arrived Monday to be the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Hugh N. Wood and Mr. Wood. Contracts, Etc., Prepared and acknowledged. Cloverport, Kentucky 0 tf'. I I F. Squires, accompanied his little nelces, Misses Elizabeth and Judith May Squires, to their home at Basin Springs Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Gregory and son, Francis Lee, of Louisville, were guests last week of Mrs. Gregory's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bolder. Miss Walker, of Philadelphia, who spoke here Thursday evening in the Interest of Woman's Rights, was entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Phelps. Mrs. W. O. Holder, of St. Louis, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bohler, for some time, has gone to Louisville to be the guest of r Gregory. Mr. and B. Mrs.-Wilbu- Cloverport High School Notes, Specialist on RHEUMATISM and INDIGESTION By Mall Also Treats Chronic Diseases. Loulsvllee, Ky. 462 5th St. 12 lo2 and 6 lo 9 p. m Office Hours: 6 to 9 a. m. DR. B. T. RAFFERTY YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED V Our High School annual, which will be ready for distribution the first of May, will be larger and more attractive than the one published last year. Last year we distributed the annuals to the patrons of the school, and many FOR SALE BUFF ORPINGTON EGGS $1.00 for 15 VIC ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg, Ky. Our "Want Ads." do the Work FOR SALE DUROC JERSEY 1 J. R. ESKRIDGE, Hardlnnburo, Ky. RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR. To half pint of water add 1 oz. liny Ituin, a small box of Barbo Compound, and U oz. of glycerine. Apply to tliu hair twice a week until It becomes tho desired shade. Any drusclst can put this up or you can mix It at home at very littlo co?t. Full directions for maklns and uso com In each box of Barbo Compound. It will gradually darken streaked, faded Bray hair, and removes dandruff. It Is excellent for falling hair and will make harsh hair soft and ulossy. It will not color the scalp. Is not sticky or greasy, and does not rub off. Payne. B. Y. P. U. services will be conducted Sunday evening by Miss Annie Mable j I SIX O'CLOCK DINNER others without charge. It is customary in all schools to set a price on the annual, then anyone wish ing a copy of same must pay that price, therefore, we feel that our patrons and the community in general should not hesitate to help us pay for "Our Annual" in this way. The price this year is 10c (ten cents) per copy. Anyone wishing a copy will please give their name to any pupil or any member of the faculty All persons advertising in the annual will receive I (one) copy for each HOGS ' Three November Yearling Gilts, bred to far- - Kramer. Mrs. W. A. Cockerill and children j. were guests of relatives in Louisville nil n RrMitv nt Hnme off Mr. ft wua mm auu mi a Honor of Miss Edith Plank. a J last week. The Ladies' Reading Club will be this week at the home of Mrs. Leonard Oelze. Evans Waller, of Morganfield, was the guest of Miss Elizabeth Young Sklllman Sunday. Teeth Important to Health ! Half chewing and full chewing makes all the difference between the half nourished mind and body und the full vlgored mind and body. It not only affects health, but efficiency and earning power. Both looks and efficiency are so very important that for most all the people a difference of a few dollars in the cost of a plate is much less Important than the results from the plate. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad entertained with a six o'clock dinner Friday evening in honor of Miss Edith Plank, who will leave this week for Chester, North Carolina, to join her father, where they will make their home. Covers were laid for the following: Mr. and Mrs. Conrad, Dr. K. C. McDonald and Mrs. McDonald, Miss Plank, Rev Paul S. Powell, Miss Lula Severs and Mr. Lafe Behen. I M THEATER PARTIES Qlven by Members of Wednes- day Club and Their Escorts, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ham man. j) vj X Dr. W. A. Walker DENTIST Hardinsburg, Ofllct Kentucky. r Bank ot HtrdlMburg a Trust Co, The members of the Wednesday Club and their escorts gave a picture show Immediately party Saturday evening. after the show the party was invited to the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Phelps page advertisement free. Please give your name early, it will Matlieney. aid us in determining the number we Jnuuita fourth Oracle Robert Oelze, Samuel shall print. E. Conrad, Louise Ueid, Mary WhiteHonor Roll. head. M. D. Seaton, Maggie Tabeling, Tula Ilabbage. Oletlm Tabcling. Senior Mary Owen Oelze. Third Grade Catherine llrown, Car Junior Forrest Weatherholt. rie M Jackson. Corene Quiggins, I.ucile Sophomore Aubrey Deaviti, Maydee Kinder, Josie Tabeling Hugh Oilliland. Chapin, Celestine O'Conuell, John K, Second Grade liernanline Carter, Duke Raymond Milburn, Mary I.ee Reid Freshmen Joseph. Ilallman, Louise Walter Gilliland, Mary IiishofT, David Weatherholt, Ruth Lamb, Chlora May Conrad, Irene Carman, Tillman I'urrow, Seatou. Charles Darst, Lucy Ilowlds, Damon Grade Lillian Ihtckby, Gladys Eighth Johnson, Charlie I.ee Ilammau, Cecilia Hemphill, Marian Allen, Kathleen McCrackeu, Rosalie Lewis, Delilah Crist, Lillian pugau, Allie Clark. Mildred Morrison, Regina rophain, Charles Morgan, Frank Lamb, Elsie Adelia Keil, Arad Scott, Ileruard WaMay, Eva Wroe, Christine Ilallman, ger, Joseph l'allon Lawrence Ilallman, William Held, Ruth Hirst Grade Anna Kliabeth Keith, Wetzel, Alice Couch, Cecil Hall. Isadore llrown, l'orrest Weatherholt, Seventh Grade Eleanor Reid, Eva Wallace Morrison, Hintoii, Vernon Jolly, Maude Harry, Leslie Berry, Wanda Lloyd Cockerill, Hdward Lane, Mary Carlile, Alice Frank, Robert Hamman, Arnold, Helen Kerry, Corine Ramsey, Mary Christina Hamman, Katherine Sibyl Kerry, Ruth Ricketts, John McCrackeu, Selma Sipple, Margaret Swearns, Carl Swearns, Minnie Sutton, Ruby West, Mary Logan Jolly Lee Carson. Mike l'opham. Mabel Sixth Grade Mary Keil, Bessie West, lleavin, Kills Carson, Tho ofllco of lord Brent chamberDamien Lewis. Fifth Grade Christina Keil, Dessie lain of England Is hereditary, being Brown, Sarah Fallon, W. J. Couch, Erie held Jointly by tho families of and Willoughby d'Ereabyin Robertson, Chester Rogers, James Buck-b.Yewell Robertson, Nannie Hall alternation. (one-fourtGil-lioy, i row in March and April; nice ones for $35 each. Four March and April Boars, weigh from 250 to 350 pounds, in breeding condition, for $25 to $40 each. The kind that makes good. Two good tried sows to farrow in April; reg- ular producers, for $50 each. Some nice fall boars at reasonable prices. I raise them for that Reason for selling: purpose. 1 H Na-Ho- n, G. F. MAYSEY HARDINSBURG, KY., Route No. 2. Incubator and Brooder For Sale 150 ewj incubator and brooder for $9.00. Good as new. H.irred Plymouth Iiuus $1.00 per 16, from the best stock I have ever bred. MRS. W. R. MOORMAN, ' : : : Glen Dean, Ky. For "All the News" Read "The News" VERDUN DRIVE HELD UP AGAIN Germans Fall Back Under the French fePBINCEo GBAUSTABK, GEORGE BARP McCUTCHEON BY Fire, KEY DOUAUMONT POSITION Attempt of Crown Prince's Army to Break Through the French Lines by Are Futile and Accompanied Heavy Losses. Copyright, CHAPTER III. Protecting the Blood. game was promptly It would not be far TTTE to suy that Mrs. King's pretty mouth was open not en tirely as un aid to breathing. She couldn't believe her eyes as she slow ly nbnndoncd her court and came for ward to meet their advancing visitor. 'Take my racket, dear," she said to one of the Feltons. It happened to be Fannie, and the poor child nlmost fainted with Joy. The prince remained In the far court. Idly twirling his racket. 'Afternoon, King," said Mr. Blithers, dolling his pauama to fan n heated brow. "Been watching the ja.mo from the road for a spell. Out for n stroll. Couldn't resist running In for n minute. You play a beautiful game, Mrs. King. How do you do? Pretty hot work, though, Isn't It?" Ho was shaking hands with King and smiling genially upon the trim, panting figure of the prince's adversary. Good afternoon, Mr. Blithers," said King, still staring. "You you know my wife?" Mr. Blithers Ignored what might have been regarded us nn Introduction and blandly announced that tennis wasn't a game for fat people, patting his somewhat aggressive extension )! inock doiefulucss as he spoke. "You should see my daughter's play," he went on. "Got a medal at Lake-woo- d last spring. I'll lis up a match soon, Mrs. King, between you and Maud. Ought to be worth going miles to see, eh, King?" "Oh, I am afraid, Mr. Blithers, that I am not In your daughter's class," said Loralnc King, much too Inno--cently. "We've got n pretty fair tennis court up nt Blltherwood," said Mr. Blithers calmly. "I have n professional Instructor up every week to play with Maud. She can trim most of the amateurs, 1914, by Dodd, Mead and Company. Paris, March . Another nttempt by the crown prince's army to break through the French lino Douauraont, north of Verdun, was made, but the line held and the Germans fell back to their own trenches under the fire of the French artillery. A German force attacked In the woods Just east of Vaceruvllle, a little to the west of the line against which the previous assault was directed, but with no more success. In tho contest for the possession of Vordun the operations have narrowed of Douaumont. The Germans concentrated their artillery flro on the restricted front between the Haudromont wood and Douaumont village. The bombardment was very vIolenK After great quantities of heavy shells had been thrown tho German Infantry made Its charge at 0 o'clock. The attacking waves at once were brought under the Barrage fire of the French guns, with which machine guns and rifle firing and they were unable to Dank had been'occupylng. "Fetch another chair, Lucas," said King to tho servant. "And another glass of lemonade for Miss Fclton." "Fcltou?" queried Mr. Blithers, sitting down very carefully on tho rather fragllo chair and hitching up his white flannel trousers nt tho knees to reveal a pair of purple socks, somewhat In tone. "Wo know your daughter, Mr. Blithers," said little .Miss Xclllo eagerly. "Wo live across tho road over there In the llttlo white house with tho Ivy" ' "I was Just trying to remember" wheie I'd heard tho name," tor about tho plateau for the time being to tho short sec- pro- ceeded Mr. Blithers, still looking nt tho prince. "By Jove, I should think my daughter nnd tho prlnco would mnke a rattling good match. I mean," he added, with a boisterous laugh, "n good match at tenuis. We'll have to get 'em together some day, eh, up at Blither-wooHow long Is the prlnco to be with you, Mrs. King?" reach tho French trenches. At the village of Douaumont Itself, where the Germans hold the village proper and tho French are entrenched In tho southern outskirts, fighting of considerable liveliness lasted well Into the night without changing the situation. "It's rather uncertain, Mr. Blithers," laid sho and no more. Mr. Blithers fanned himself In patience for a moment or two. Then bo looked at his watch. "Getting along toward dinner Umo up our way," ho ventured. Everybody seemed rather Intent on tho game, which was extremely one sided. "Good work!" shouted King as Fannie Feltou managed to return an easy service. stay and have dinner wltli us. Mr. V Henry Trent II. W.Trent iP.XDa.li Blithers," snld she, utterly helpless. She couldn't look her husband In tho M eye and It was quite fortunate that was unable to do so, for It would she have resulted In a laughing duct that could never have been explained. "Why," said Mr. Blithers, nrlslng To be Continued and looking at his watch again, "bless 3 Livery, Feed and my soul, it Is past dinner time, isn't It? I had no Idea It was so late. 'Pon For That Cough. Sale Stable my soul. It's good of you, Mrs. King! You see, we have dinner at 7 up at "Penslar White Pine and Spruce Bal it Hardinsburg, : Ky. Blltherwood, nnd I dcclnre. It's half sam" Is the cough medicine that stands past now! I don't see where tho time In a class by Itself. 25c at Wedding's has gone. Thanks! I will stay If you Drug Store. really mean to be kind to n poor old beggar. Don't do anything extra on my account, though Just your regular GERMAN RAIDER MOEWE M. E, CHURCH, South dinner, you know. No frills, if you please." lie looked himself over hi some uncertainty. "Will this rag of ARRIVES IN PORT SAFE SUNDAY SCHOOL, mine do?" "Pray do not think of It!" she cried HARDINSBURG, KY. "The men change, of course, after Opens at 9:30 a. m. each Sunday. they've been playing tennis, but we Fifteen Vessels Captured In we well, you see, you hnven't been All visitors and strangers are cord! playing," she concluded quite breathally invited to attend. Bold Cruise. lessly. see. No, ho Isn't for sale! Ho Is n prince, not n pawn. Mr, Blithers may no proudly bo willing to buy, but" shook his bend. "He wns feeling you out however," snld King, ruminating. "Planting the seed, so to spenk." The count seemed to be turning something over In his mind. "Your amazing Mr. Blithers further confided to me that he might bo willing to take care of the Russian obligation for us If no ono clso turns up In time. As n mnttcr of fact, without waiting for my reply, he said that ho would havo his lawyers look Into tho matter of security at once. Amazing, nmazlng!" "Of course you told him It wns not to bo considered," said King sharply. "I endeavored to do so. but I fear ho did not grnsp what I was saying. Moreover. I tried to tell him that it wns n matter I wns not nt liberty to discuss. lie didn't hear that, cither." "He Is not In the habit of hearing any ono but himself. I fear." said King. "I am afraid poor Robin Is In Jeop- nrdy,'" said his wlfo ruefully. "Tho bogy man Is after hlra." L. C. TAUL Insurance Office Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning'.Tor-nadoai- ul Windstorm, Life, Accident,;riealth Insurance. Old Reliable 1 Companies' Har1incKiv Livery t The German artillery continued Its firing with some Intensity throughout the night on the whole front cast of the Meuso and west of the river at Le Mort Homme and Cote De L'OIe. Tho bombardment has Increased In Tlolence along the whole of this front, especially on the sector which had been attacked. But tho attack was s not repeated here. Instead the shifted their assaulting columns to the west and sought to make an opening through the woods cast of Vachorauvllle. Here again they were completely repulsed. German troops being brought up to the fighting front were brought under tho fire of the French artillery to the north of Vacheranvllle, and near Louvemont, northwest of Douaumont. No Infantry action is reported from tho Wocvre, but tho artillery of both Ides was very netlvp about Fresnes and east of Ilaudemont. Tho French artillery conducted a heavy bombardment of the German positions near the Wnarvllle road, north of La Harnzee, and at the Haute Ger-"man- Chavaucliee. In tho Argonno. The Iondon war office Issued the following statement: "In a Zeppelin raid two hostile airships crossed the northeast coast. At present the movements of the raiders are not clearly defined. "Some bombs dropped fell into the sea near the shore. Information is not yet available as to the damage done on land." FIVE MEN LOST WITH BARGES Five Others, Hauled Through Sea, Are Rescued Off Minofs Light. Scltuate, Mnss., March Two light coal barges, the Ashland and Kohl- noor, which broke adrift from tho tug Swatara. In tow for Philadelphia, were wrecked on Minot's light ledges. Five men, the crew of tho Kohinoor, were lost, and five men aboard tho Ash- land were washed ashoro on tho deck- house and hauled through tho breakers to safety. The North Scltuato coast guard picked ui tho exhausted men from tho Kohinoor, who died boforo tho surf boat landed. Tho barges were owned by tho Philadelphia & Reading Transportation company. Now $800 Worth Wiser. Philadelphia, Pa., March Detectives and tho police of tho Tenderloin are looking for a young man who obtained ?800 worth of jewelry from Mrs. Helen Kiilell of Ogontz, Pa., by telling her that If allowed to wear the Jewelry for two days ho would show her how to becomo very wlso. Mrs. Kldell told detectives that sho Is much wiser than before. Drv Bill Passes Viralnla Richmond, Va., Marcl Tho lower branch of tho Virginia general assembly passed the state-wldprohibition bill, S.r, to G. Tho bill had passed tho senuto. One quart of whisky a month a person Is tho limit placed by the bill on Importations of Intoxicants from othor states. Tho law will go into oporation Nov. 1, 1910. Hnimp. u Lieutenant Dank applauded vigorously. "Splendid!" be cried out "Capitally placed!" "They speak remarkably good English, don't they?" said Mr. Blithers In an audible asldo to Mrs. King. She smiled. "Officers In tho Grnu-stararmy nre required to speak English, French nnd German, Mr. Blithers." "It's a good Idea," said he. "Maud speaks French and Italian like a na- tlve. She was educated In Paris and Rome, you know. Fact Is, she's lived abroad a great deal." "Is she at home ndw, Mr. Blithers?" so" "Depends on what you'd call home. ''I beg jour pardon, Mr. Blithers," Mrs. King. We've got so many I don't know Just which Is the real one. If mumbled King. "Permit mo to Introyes, she's duce Count Qulnnox and Lieutenant you mean Blltherwood, Dank." Both foreigners had nrLscn there. Course there's our town house and were standing very erectand sol- in Madison avenue, the place at Newdierly a few yards away. "You know-Mis- port, one at Nice nnd one nt Pasadena. Fcltou, of course." Cal.. you know, nnd a little shack In "Delighted to meet you, count." said London. By the way, my wife says Mr. Blithers, advancing with out- you live quite near our place In New stretched hand. Ho shook the hand of York." the lieutenant with n shade less ener"Wo live In Madison avenue, but It's gy. Ho affected u most degage man- n rather long street, Mr. Blithers. Just ner, .squinting carelessly nt the prince. where Is your house?" sho Inquired young chap plays a nice game. rather spitefully. "That Who is he?" lie looked astonished. "You surely The two Graustarklans stiffened must know where the Blithers house and wnlted for King to make Is at" tiie revelation to hW visitor. "Game!" shrieked Fannie Fclton. "That's Prince Itobln of" ho began, tossing her racket In the nlr, n victor. but Mr. Blithers cut him short with a "They're through." said Mr. Blithers genial wave of the hand. In n tone of relief, ne shifted his legs "Of course," he exclaimed, as If annoyed by his own stupidity. "I (lid nnd put his hands on his knees, sugbear that you were entertaining a gesting a readiness to arise on an Instant's notice. "Shall we try another set?" called out tho prince. "Mnke It doubles," put In Lieutenant Dank, nnd turned to Nellie. "Shall wo take them on?" ' And doubles It was, much to tho disgust of Mr. Blithers. Ho sat through ' tho nlno games, manifesting nn Interest he was far from feeling. To his utter amazement at tho conclusion of tho game tho four players made n dash for tho house without even so much as u glance In his direction. It was the prince who shouted something that sounded like "now for a shower!" ns ho raced up tho terrace, followed by tho other participants. Mr. Blithers said something violent under his breath, but resolutely retained his seat. It was King who glanced shyly at his watch this time nnd oubsequuntly shot a questioning look nt his wife. She was frowning tit considerable perplexity und biting her firm, red Hps. Count Qulnnox coolly arose nnd excused himself with the remark that he was off to dress for dinner. He also looked nt his watch, which certainly was an act that one would hardly havo expected of u diplos y k I the Holland America line at Colonel House Returns. s Kludlng Now York, March and camera men, a largo num-bo- r of whom woro wulting to question him, Colonel M M. House, President Wilson's confidential adviser, was taken off the Bteamshlp Rotterdam, of inter-viewer- mat. "Well, well." said Mr. Blithers profoundly. Then he looked at his own watch-u- nd settled back in his chair, a souicwbut dogged compression about his Jaws. Ho was not tho man to be thwarted. "You certainly havo n cozy llttlo placo here, King." ho remarked after n moment or two. "Wo lll;o It," said King, twiddling "How .ong Is the prince to be with his fingers behind his back. "Humble, you, Mrs. King?" but homelike." "Mis. Blithers has been plaunlng to prince. Slipped my mind, however. come over for some time, Mrs. King. Well, well, we're coming up In tho I told her she oughtn't to put It off- -bo world, eh, having a real nabob among neighborly, don't you Uuow. That's us." me. I'm for being neighborly with my "Won't you Bit down, Mr. Blithers?" neighbors. But women, they well, said Mrs. King. "Or would you prefer you know how It Is, Mrs. King. Ala moro eomfortublo chair on tho porch? ways something turning up to keep Wo-"'em from doing tho things they want "No, thanks, I'll stay hero If you to do most. And Mrs. Blithers has so don't mind," said ho hastily nnd drag-Be- d many sociable obll I beg pardon?" .mi. tho camp chair that Lieutenant .'.'I was. Just wondering If you would At that Instant the sprightly Feltons dashed pcllmcll down the steps and across the lawn homeward, shrieking something unintelligible to Mrs. Kin as they passed. "They aro dears." said Mrs. King. "The or prince attracted by cither one of 'cm?" he queried. "ne barely knows them. Mr. Blithers." "I see. Shouldn't think they'd appeal to him. Rather light, I should say I mean up here." and he tapped his forehead so that she wouldn't think that he referred to pounds nnd ounces. "I don't believe Maud knows 'cm, ns the little one snld. Maud Is rather" "It Is possible they have mistaken some one else for your daughter," said she very gently. "Impossible!" said he, with force. "They are coming back here for dinner," sho said, nnd her eyes sparkled with mischief. "I shall put you between them, Mr. Blithers. You will find that they nre very bright, attractive girls." "We'll see," said he suceluctly. King caught them up at the top of the step's. Ho seemed to bo slightly out of breath. "Make yourself at home, Mr. Blithers. I must get Into something besides these duds I'm wearing," he said. "Would you like to er wash up while we're" "No, thanks," Interposed Mr. Blithers. "I'm as clean as a whistle. Don't mind mo, please. Run along and, dress, both of you. I'll sit out hero and count tho minutes," the last with a very elaborato bow to Mrs. King. "Dinner's at half past 8," said she Mr. Blithers reand disappeared. called his last glance at his watch and calculated that ho would have at least fifty minutes to count, provided dinner was served promptly on the dot. So ho settled himself In tho big porch chair and scowled moro deeply than before. Later on ho met tho prlnco. Very warmly he shook tho tall young man's hand ho even gave It a prophetic second squeeze and said: "I am happy to welcome you to tho Catskllls, prlnco." "Thank you," said Prlnco Robin. "A most extraordinary person," said Count Qulnnox to King after Mr. Blithers had taken his departure, close upon tho heels of tho Feltons, who woro being escorted homo by the prince and Dank. Tho venerable Graustarklan's heroic faco was a study. Ho had Just concluded a confidential hour In a remote corner of tho library with the millionaire whllo tho younger peoplo were engaged In a noisy though temperate encounter with tho roulctto wheel nt the opposite end of tho room. "I've never met any ono llko him, Mr. King." Ho mopped his brow and still looked a trlflo dazed. King laughed. "Thero Isn't any ono like him, count no Is tho ono nnd only Blithers." "Uo Is very rich?" "Millions and millions." said Mrs. King. "Didn't ho tellyou how many?" "I urn not quite sure. Tills daughter of his-- Is she attractive?" "Rather. Why?" "Ho Informed me that her dot would bo twenty tullllous If sho married tho right man. Moreover, she Is his only heir. 'Pon my soul. Mrs. King, ho quite took my breath away when ho announced that ho knew all about our predicament In relation to tho Russian loan. It really sounded quite you might say significant Does docs ho lmuglno thut-go- od heaven, It is nl- most stupefying!" "Sounds ominous to me," said King dryly. "Is Bobby for salo?" The count favored hliu with a look of horror. "My dear Mr. King!" Then as comprehension came, ho BmJJetU "I M. D. DEARD, Superintendent, famous Emden, greeted an announce ment of the admiralty that the Moewe. German raider, which, since tho beginning of the year, has held mysterious sway on the high seas, notably In arrived "in a German port." She brought with her, according to the announcement 1,000,000 marks In gold bars ($250,000), and 402 prisoners taken from a total number of fifteen allied vessels, with the exception of one French and ono Belgian, all British, aggregating a tonnage of nearly 60,000 tons. Of these fifteen vessels, tho major ity were sunk, the admiralty says, while a small part were sent as prizes to neutral ports. Tho Moewe, according to the state ment, not only wrought havoc on allied maritime commerce by sinking or capturing nearly everything that came Into Its path, but was also engaged In sowing mines along what Is described as tho enemy coast. It was ono of tho Moewe's mines, tho admiralty avers, which caused the sink ing on Jan. 9 last of the British dread nought Edward VII, from which every one of the 777 men aboard was saved by British rescue vessels. The homo port Into which tho Ger man raider finally brought her pris oners and booty Is not designated by the admiralty, nor Is it believed that It will bo mado known. When baby suffers with eczema or some Itching skin trouble, use Doan's Ointment. A little of it goes a lone way and it is safe for children. 50c a box at all stores. A storm of enthusiasm, such as has been equalled only In the caso of the Berlin (via Amsterdam), March Dr. W. A. WALKER, Secretary Commercial Supplies For the Business Man at This Office. Standard series duplicate order books with carbon paper 150 leaves X Price 25c Receipt books, large size, 100 leaves price 25c; small size 10c; 50 leaves Price 5c High-grad- e Promisory Notes, leaves; price, per book 50 25 Cents Deed Covers Send your deeds to us to be covered two covers with staples for 5 Cents Cents Cents lin- Deeds, 3 for 10c Real Estate and Chattel Mortgages, two for 5 10 12 sheets of Pension Certificates, three for Typewriter Paper, en, legal size, price 5 Cents Printed Stationery including Statements and Sale Books. Engraved cards, 50 with new plate plate, script, price $1.25 loo for Printing new cards from old plate, WILL ATTEND CONVENTIONS $1.00 Mail orders filled promptly. Large Delegations of Suffragettes Wilt Be at St Louis and Chicago. Washington, March . Delegations of women that will far outnumber delegates of the two political parties will attend the Democratic and Republican conventions, according to a statement Issued here. The chief purpose behind the move Is to secure In each platform of these two parties a plank favoring votes for women. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, president, Is now In the field devoting her energies to plans for the' se lection of these delegates. State suf frage organizations representing con gressional districts, counties, cities, precincts and every other political unit, aro with the national association of women at every stage. Constipation causes headache, Ingestion, drowsiness. For a mild open- US medicine, use Doan's Reculets. ic a box at all stores. Man and Dog Die Together. Ind., Richmond, March frozen body of Charles Macy, thirty-fivyears old, a blind man living near Hagorstown, Ind., who disappeared from his home several days ago dur- Jno.D.Babbage Cloverport, Ky. Best Pig Feed I've been able to get, President Indiana Poland China liroeders Association, La Kontatno, Indiana. In wrltlmr about ays Nr. W. M. Hubbard. Rapier s Pig Meal hn Rfirs. Ifc phMKMt f AAri and ttpxt prowling feed that 1 have been able to add to my hot rations He know. He baa tried thein all. Tblamcalla a nc lent III o mixture of alfair leaf meal, molaaaes, corn feed meal, lliweed meal, crushed wheat, oata, barley and ground flaxseed a ure.qulck frame builder. Write, for full Information. irloea.eto 2id $t.,0f inibofO.ly JANEI SU8AI fUO CO., has nroven tho j Boy Shoots Companion. Marlon, Ind., March Hollo Gray, o ! ing a heavy snowstorm, has been found In a woods only a short distance from his rosldence. Lying across his master was tho frozen body of a Collie dog. Tracks about tho man's body Q. A. R. Encampment at Kansas City. Indicated that the dog had fought off Kansas City, Mo., March The nahogs and had attempted to drag his tional encampment of the Grand Army dead master out of the woods. of tho Republic will be held In Kansas, C City from Aug. 29 to Sept. 1, It was Why Suffer From Colds? announced, The dates were decided "Weddiug's Cold Tablets" will break upon at a meeting of the O. A. R. thounational officers. Twenty-fivthat cold in a very short time. 35c at sand veterans nr expected to attmd. Wedding's Drug Store. e nine, was shot In the breast and dangerously wounded by tho accidental dlschargo of n revolver In the hands of William Cunningham, sixteen, while the two wero together near the Cray homo. Fearing the boy would die, Cunningham went home, left a farewell note for his father and I) The House paused the bill of Representative Young to authorize regents of normal schools to Issue certificates ns teachers to pupils. The House passed the bill of Representative Crowe providing that when corporations Med amended articles they must pay the legal organization tax, If they have not already done so. The House passed the bill of Senator giving To Helm,power tothe Stnte Itnllroad Commisregulate the rates of telesion graph, telephone and express companies. May Direct Fight In House passed the Senate and will Tho bill has Call become a law when It receives the Governor's npproval. For Resolution. The bill of Iteprcsentatlve Duncan to authorize tho State Hoard of Klectlon Commissioners, which Is Democratic, of the Secretary of State, who Is Itepubllcan, to designate the newspapers ADMINISTRATION CONFIDENT state-wid- e of circulation In which the official election returns shall be advertised, HELD was passed, 61 to 33. Tho bill was amendLONG ed to provide thnt the Klectlon CommisShould the Situation In Congrest Turn sion shnll cnuse omcln.1 returns to be published In "such newspapers ns are willing Against the President, He Will Make to print them free of charge." Representative Spahn's Itinerant mer a Direct Appeal to the Country For Closing Hours of General Assembly to Solons on Duty Day and Night, chant bill was passed by a vote of CO by Finds Support 11. This measure, which Is Indorsed Woman Suffrage Put on Shelf. associations of merchants, provides for a Washington, March Influlicense of $250 on Itinerant merchants nnd requires them to give bond In tho ence of William Jennings nryan will sum of $1,000. be felt In tho fight over the nrmed The House passed the bill of RepreFrankfort, Ky. (Special) Without sentative McMurray prescribing a uniship Issue, which administration leada dissenting vote, tho Senate passed a form form for warehouse receipts. ers plan to hrlng to a vote In the resolution Saturday requesting GovIN THE SENATE. house Tuesday. for The Mr. Ilryan, who outlined his views ernor Stanley to call a special session many sessions by pay bill, fought was the railroads, pass a reventio In favor of warning Americans oft of tho Legislature to pushed through the Senate by bill. The resolution was Strlcklett and Williams by the Senators vdte of armed merchantmen to Representa and taxation offered by Senator Speer, an adminis- 32 to 2. tive Stephens of Nehraskn, camo back tration leader who declared that such The Senate concurred by a vote of IS from New York to spend tho day hero a bill could bo considered and passed to 17 In the House amendments to the workman; compensation where ho met and lunched with Rep in 30 days. A limit of 30 days is Knight-Meyebill. These House amendments, restoring resentative nalley of Pennsylvania at suggested in the resolution. Sections 73 and 71 to the bill and making a hotel within a stone's throw of the A resolution opposing a special ses- It read as It was originally drawn, were capltol, and in which eight congress' sion offered in tho House failed to get foucht bitterly. Governor Stanley nnd Attorney-Genermen make their homes. recognition. Logan now have It In their power to enFear is expressed that the desertion force the Honor laws In Kenton nnd substitute for of two Democratic members of tho Woman Suffrago won In the Senate Campbell Counties. Thebill, which was n rulqs commltteo may defeat their pur when that body passed the Combs the Greeneby Governor Stanley and requested S5pose to shut off debate In tho house equal suffrage bill, 2G to 8. It was rney-General I.ogan, passed the Senate, on the McLemore resolution, which killed in tho House when the Rep- 35 to 2. Senator. Huffakcr's bill to provide for comes up Tuesday. resentatives, by a vote of 46 to 45, the working of convicts on the public This measure which requests tho refused to adopt the motion of Rep- roads. In accordance with the constitu president to lssuo a proclamation, resentative Hobbs to put the bill on Its tional amendments 49 ndopted last year, 24, House, 3 warning Americans to refrain from passage. Several efforts havo failed passed the Robertson's to to permit nonbill Senator nppear In stage per travel on aimed ships will bo tabled. in the Houso to bring tho bill out of resident children to ' If the president's wishes are observed, the committee's hands and it is now formances, nmendlng the child labor laws, passed 41 to 16. Administration spokesmen were hopo certain that this amendment will not Senator Helm's bill to provide for the ful of curtailing discussion, fearing pass at this session. submission to the voters of any county of the question whether the county govern that such action would strengthen ment shnll be changed to the commission those who favor standing by the presl Such incidents as the attempt to plan at any sreneral election was passed. VmUr th present laws this dent in this emergency. investlga- - 6 split Plko County and the .i .t The senate will resume debate on lion mat louoweu u; uiu iuivesiiguiiuu 'question can be submitted only once In e,.)lt years. the armed merchantmen Issue. Sena- of Representative W. D. Harvey grow Senator Huffaker's bill to revive the nre tors Gore, McCumber and Jones have ing out of a chambermaid's allegations Insurance laws of the stnte passed unanl mously. Tu m signified a purpose to force another uuu r. t JUOCIJU riiuill- Jieiuuaumuwvu Th "Tim r"rniv bill of Senator Knight. vote, if possible, on the merits of tho phrey's chargo; the assertion of Rep- requiring street car companies to furnish jjssue. The administration does not resentative Harvey that "a distiller separate divisions for white nnd colored passengers, pissed, The yfear the outcome of such a test, but had contributed $25,000 to Governor applies to cities of IS to 12. class. bill only the J depreciates the prospect of continued Stanley's campaign fund"; former The Sen.ne passed n first appropriating bill discussion of the question In the sen- Representative Elwood Hamilton's af- $15,000 for the Eastern State Hospital at to be expended for repairs on ate. fidavit to the effect that Colonel E. H Lexington, for negroes. the wnrd The president and state department Taylor had confided as much to him, An appropriation of $75,000 Is made In officials await with impatience the and Colonel Taylor's very positive de- the bill for the benetlt of the Central Stnte Hospital nt Ieland. This money receipt here of tho appendices to the nial of Hamilton's statement, and the Is to be used for n sewerage system, the German submarine declaration em- prohibition and various liquor ques- Hospltnl Trustees hnvlng been Indicted bodying the British secret orders tions are cited as tho reasons for ob- for alleged pollution of the streams In which direct British merchantmen, structing business legislation at this Jefferson County, cnuscd by an Innde- - j Ja qunte sewerage system. . according to submarines. This data, session by both administration leaders Senator Brock's bill to regulate re-- 1 35 lneurgents. dcmptlon of script and time checks Issued forwarded to the United States by Am- and the 5X for wages passed, 24 to 2. bassador Gerard, Is supposed to have The bill of Senator 1'orter to permit reached New York on the Rotterdam. All Senate bills that have passed combined bank nnd trust companies to be having to On consideration of tho .have been given their first reading In organized In counties n capital 20,000 of (fX " stock "secret orders," and a termination of the House, which puts the House In a 40,000 population, with $30,000, passed, 22 to 5. the trouble in congress, the president position to consider any Senate bill Senator Combs' pure food bill passed. will be ready to make response to the which has passed before the session 29 to 0. The German declaration that Its submarine adjourns. Tho Senate' has paseedabout ments bill prohibiting 2. fradulent advertise- In This bill Is now passed. 17 to commanders will fire without warning twice as many bills as the House. force In 31 states. The bill was Introduced by Representative Terry. on merchantmen armed for offensive ' Representative's Rndcllfte's bill to re, operations. v-IN THE HOUSE. or assessment life and quire Vv Despite the flarcup in the house a dissenting vote the House ot casualty companies to have a $100,000 Without administration officials are confident Representatives passed the workmen's guaranty fund before doing business passed. 21 to 0. that that body will follow the lead of compensation net. The House concurred In a Senate The House bill of Representative Cook the senate by voting disapproval of nmendment to the Greene bill npproprl-atln- g to permit fiscal courts to appoint commis $5,000 annually for two years to tht sioners to handle road bond Issues passed any effort In congress to interfere with The the Senate, 34 to 0. The bill calls for the Illiteracy Commlssloa the president in the conduct of for- Kentucky Senate passed the bill 27 to 0. appointment of four commissioners to eign affairs. The basis of this confi resolution, authorizing Gov handle the funds derived from bond Issues The House ernor Stanley to appoint n commission to for Improving roads. The board Is to be dence. It was said. Is tho president's nmong the partisan conviction that he has the country Investigate of Kentucky, wns ndopted, 23 residents An nmendment adopted provides that with him in the Issue that he has to 0. already Representative Murphy's bill to provide nil counties whichwhere the have voted raised. bonds have bond Issues, nnd the n prediction was made that if for the Clerk of class Tollce Court In cities not been Issued or sold, may operate unThe passed, 73 to 2. second of der the provisions of the net. tho situation In congress should turn Representative O'lirlen's bill to nmend The "blue sky" law. regulating against the president this week, Mr. Section 694, Civil Code, so that holders ment companies, was passed. 24 Invest-B. to ofpr!or liens can bring suit to enforce Wilson "will make a direct appeal to such Hens before Inferior liens fall due, Those voting ngnlnst the bill were Senators Helm. Huffnker, Speer, Strlcklett tho country for support. It was point- passed by a vote of 62 to 2. Representative T. R. Jones's bill, to re- nnd Thompson. ed out that this could bo done by the to maintain graded school The bill of Senator issuance of a statement setting forth quire schools or pay districts was passed drainage, which covers Scott to regulato tuition, high a defect In the all facts and the principle at stake as tin.inlmouslv 11112 net, passed. 31 to 0. The emergency Representative Hutchcraft's bill, to pro- clause wns stricken from the bill. the president views It. of five members In vide for school boards nmendlng the stat! Senator Specr's fourth-clas- s cities, passed without oppo- utes creating nn bill Kxnmlnlng Roard ot sition. 0. 32 to The bill of Representative E. D. Smith Nurses passed. When to Take Chamberlain's Not n dissenting vote wns enst against to permit an nppeal from Circuit Court fourth-clas- s of Senator I.lttrell to nutlmrlze the bill in annexation proceedings by Tablets. the payment of the bonded Indebtedness HARMONY. cities was passed. A SPRING The Tho House concurred In Senate nmend- - of the Western Normal School. and stupid after When you feel dull sebnnl Is authorized to npply $3,000 nn- nients to whites bill to nuthorlzo thtKing's blue georgette crape Is eatlr.f. Department of Education to employ ns- nually from Its appropriation to this nnd Representative Cook's bir. debtedness until pnfd. Rtrctched over n high model with When constipated or bilious. npnreaentatlve Treadwny's bill to pro to permit fiscal courts to name no brim, nn early spring fashion When you have a sick headache. commissions to handle road bond Issues. vide for three stnte depositories passed Tho bill of Representative Frank J. the Sennte, 18 to 7. The bill wns nmended with no sharp differentiation from lute When you have a sour stomach. Brown to regulate the fees of Magistrates, so that stnte depositories must have capi- winter styles. A heavy sntln ribbon Is When you belch after eating. County Judges nnd Police Judges wai tal nnd surplus of $50,000. The State banded about the tall crown, which Is passed, 67 to 2. When you have Indigestion. Banking Commissioner Is not given the Representative Barrett tc privilege of examining national uanKs u gracefully covered with n mass of pink The bill of When nervous or despondent. moss roses. This lint in tan crape license boxing exhibitions under the su- they nre selected ns state depositories. give n When you have no relish for your pervision of an Athletic Board of Control The bill of Senator Thompson to require with yellow roses atop would vote of 4! passed without discussion by n meals. courts to pass on nil demurrers' before beautiful bright color note to go with to 27. The bill legalizes passed, 23 to 1, Senator your new tun suit. Agnin. tho simWhen your liver Is torpid. bouts. Clubs desiring to give ex- ends of terms opposing It. plicity nnd the good silhouette nre hibitions must pay an nnnual license ot Huffaker Obtainable everywhere. The bill of Sonator Knight to change what give the model distinction. JD00. The salaries of the members of tin Kentucky Institution for Athletic Board of Control nre paid from the name of the Education of the Blind to Kentucky State the funds thus collected. ADVOCATE AID TO ALLIES Tho House unanimously passed the till, School for the Blind, nndtoprovide $20,000 0. THE GORED SKIRT. annually, wns passed, 27 of Representative Murphy to nuthorlzt school boards In cities of the second clasi The bill of Senator Amett regulating Federal Officials Deplore Call For Mass to create Insurance funds. Representarailroads corporations nnd prohibiting Every variation of the gored skirt Is tive Duncan's bill to regulate the packing from buying stock in competing lines In vogue. One seen a short while ago Meeting In New York. grading of npples nlso wns given a passed. 20 to 0. Senator Strlcklett exnnd "Washington, . AnnounceMarch was in four pieces, but the front and plained the bill nnd urged Its passage. unanimous vote. Representative Purnell'B bill to provld ment, of the American rights commitTho bill of Senator Evans, giving the hack were finished and lapped on to delinquent taves Ir County Judge the deciding vote In a deadcollection of effect of panels or tee to call a mass meeting In New for thonnd s cities passed unani- lock In county school boards over filling the sides to give the fourth Tho llnNi of the skirt York city In advocacy of American mously. n vacancy on the board, wns amended by box plaits, Representative rumphrey'B bill to maU Stnte Senator Combs, giving the appoint- could be made at either the raised participation in the war on tho sldo ol of Pubto of tho entente allies, created a stir the Initial carrier liablecargothe holderwai ment to the Stnto Superintendent 23 to 1. waist lino or nt the natural waist line. carried lic Instruction, nnd the bill passed. a bill of lading for the In official circles. A hurried inquiry passed without opposition. Stricklctt's bill providing that In the model seen broadcloth was Senator 'tepresentntlvo Dormnn's bill to con- In cities of tho second class tho Police nnd trimmed with lirald. but the model was made as to tho practicability ot payment be Departments taking steps to prevent the meeting, struct Instreets on the cities passed wltr Eire service passed, shnll 0, put under wns a good one for nil seasonable mafourth-clas- s 23 to plan civil terials und all sousouablo trimmings. but tho opinion prevails among gov- only live dissenting votes. Easy sailing wns nccorded Senator bill nrovldlng for the establishment Tho administration suffered a distinct ernment officials thnt no legal moans reverse In the House In the defeat of tht of district snnltorlurns nnd authorizing Is open for accomplishing this. joint resolution, introduced by Representcounty nnd dlstilct taxation for this purAS TO BLOUSES. Officials said freely that the com- ative I'erry, providing for tho creation ol pose. Thirty Senators favored the bli! Is In direct violation a Kentucky Tax Commission. The reso- nnd none opposed It. mittee's proposal Some of tho newest lingerie ones deBy a vote of 18 to 9 the bill of Senator lution was voted down 49 to 38. nfter conof tho president's appeal to tho siderable debate. The Republicans voted Roerers to change the dnte for payment- signed for spring wearing are of sheer, for "moral neutrality," between against the resolution almost unani- of tnxes to June 1, nnd make them delln- flno voiles or soft batistes In snowy nucnt the 1st day of March following, ttie belligerents of Europo, but It was mously. Most ull have tuckst. somete Representative W. An nmendment ndopted gives, the white. pointed out that tho president's ut- authorize the guardianM. ofWebb's bill oi passed. one year In which to settle with times combined with hemstitching, an Infant, an appeal to the country the committee for an Idiot or lunatic, t( Sheriff and county. terance was the state sometimes with tho frilly rullles that H. M. Bradley, of Morehend. took tht and nothing more, and that he has no lease mining rights passed unanimously are The bill of Representative Hobbs to ap- onth of office as Senator from the Thirty-fift- h are so feminine and pretty. Theso legal power to enforce It. propriate $5,2r,0 for the benetlt ot tin District. He was elected to till the not too expensive, havo long sleeves created by the death of Dr. J. K. and usually low collars. But for those Normal nnd Industrial School for Negroei Republican, la to 17 House by a vote of In most cases an engagement ring is a passed the made the only speech61 on th isteuurt. Bradley the aminority party and who want them some have collars to 10 Mr. Hobbs lis election gives band of hope. be worn nigh or low. In th Senate. bllL fotei BRYAN CONFERS SENATE URGES EXTRA SESSION WITH LEADERS Ask Governor Stanley Issue Legislation for Taxation U i,i April 1. 1916 SESSIONS .The IT IS! Yearf Calendar! ft ly rs The Breckenridge News ) EaCh 1 k si Post One Home and Farm And a Beautiful 1916 nntl-scrce- Atto- , .... ALL FOR ONLY $3.00 SEN 3 YOUR SUBSCRIPTIONS TO I The Breckenridge News, Clcverj ort, Ky. TO SUBSCRIBERS Kindly uso this blank in rencwinp; I d I your subscription. Plcue examine tho label on your paper. If your subscription is due, the Editor will npprecinte payment. RENEWAL ORDER THE BUECKENRIDGE NEWS, Cl.OVKRl'OKT, Enelo.-e- d ! ss -- Ky. sub- lind $ , which apply to my - scription account. Name Addhess. McQUADY. Dr. J. A Sandbach, of Garfield, has been here this week examining nppli cants for the Woodman lodge. Mr. nnd Mrs. Percy Shrewsbury were guests of Mr and Mrs Joe Hall Sunday. Mrs. Mnrgy Voiles has returned to her home at Oaks. W00DROW. Mrs. Walter llrown is in Ilardiusburg, Mrs. A X. Kineheloe. I.ee Alexander was 111 I.ouisvilleThurs- day selling tobacco. Peyton Madison left Tuesday for St. I.ouis, Mo , where he has a position with II. 1 Ilethel in the photograph business. Those who visited in Locust Hill Sun day were: Mr. and Mrs. O. II. Carman, Misses Mr. nnd Mrs. Kvans Carman, Hntye Carman, Oizic Davis and Raja Madison. J. H limner, our merchant, was in Louisville Thursday Inlying his stock oi spring goods. It II. Carman, S. A. Davis, Walter and Wallace llrown were dinner guests of Nathaniel Whituorth at Garfield Thursday given in honor of his nephew l'Mdie Hell, nml Mrs Hell, of Texas. Jess Trent has the largest drove of young lambs in this community. Alvin Carman, of Locust Hill, was here Wednesday 011 business. Mrs I). II. Springate und Mr. and Mrs, Guy Springate, of Custer, Misses Sallie and Lottye Mncey, Ina Nickolas aud IMIctha Dowell, of Garfield, were in town Saturday shopping, Fanners around here are not paying attention to tlie "war talk," but are going ahead burning tobacco beds, sowing grass aud clover seeds just the same. the guest of her mother, I ten-rou- John L. I'rank has purchased a fine span of mares Mr. L. 15. Henderson, Jr., Irvington, was the guest of Miss Kessie Shrewsbury I Saturday. Mr. Calmore Lyoue, of Kingswood, was here l'tiday to apply for the school, Mrs, Abe Hryaut has returned home, after a week's visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Hriiiuflcld, at Sample, Rev Kussell Walker filled his regular appointment here Saturday and Sunday. llfth-clas- Harry Hates has gone to Louisville lo npply for work. The young ladies of this place took an enjoyable horseback ride Sunday afternoon. Win, Davis has had a new office and ten-ye- Tay-lnr'- barber shop built to his store. Misses Mary and Sudie Hates entertained Saturday night, March 4, in honor of their cousin, Mrs Irene Melton, of was Cloverport. A splendid lunch served and a good time enjoyed by all Misses Anna The invited guests were: I.aurn Askins, Susie Powers, Marcella Lyons, Phoebe and Mrs. Oskar Davis, Silas McGary, Roma Taul. Use The Want Column The RECAPITULATION OF WHITE WYANDOTTES And ryflpf7Er7 S President's Wedding HCKENRIDGE COUNTY Assessment for 1916 Show That the Assessmen for Year 1916 Fell Short o That in 1915. ASSESSMENT a Few Reasons Why You Should Raise Them. Cak- ean example of decorative art never equaled in the history of cake decorating an example of deliciousness, lightness and wholesome-nes- s $4,768,567. that would he a pride to any housewife. It is Another Testimonial for CALUMET BAKING POWDER This Wilson-Gau- lt world-famous Wedding Cake was made hy Mrs. Marian Cole Fisher and Howen, Miss Pansy both well known Domestic Science Experts. Calumet Baking Powder was used because both these experts use it exclusively in their work and know it is the purest, the safest, the most wholesome and economical to use. So do millions of housewives who use it every bakeday so will you if you try it on the things hardest to bake. Send your name and address for free recipe and history of the Wedding Cake. Then bake one just like it yourself. Pecetved lllqhest Awards World's Pure Food Etpo. slttons, Chicago and Parts Interesting facts are shown by the figures for the year 1916. The recapitu lation of the assessment of Itrecken ridge county show that the assessment for the year I916 fell short of that taken in 19I0 The total assessment for 1916 is $4,763,' 567; while that of 1015 being $4,854.' The complete recapitulation reads 702 as follows: $ 56,179 Amount of bonds 204,106 Notes secured l5l,3o5 Other notes 3l,6oo Accounts 19,80? Cash 011 hands Cash in hank 97.447 Cash deposited with other indi 15" viduals 5,265 All other credits Stock in State corporations not 6,400 paying taxes 22,300 Foreign stock 306,483 Number acres of land 2,643,192 Value there of Town lots r.444 764,546 Value there of Thoroughbred stallions 4 85O Value 2 Thoroughbred geldings 3O0 Value 17 Thoroughbred mares and colts.. 1,075 Value Geldings, mares and colts, common stock 4.307 Value 2'7 395 Mu.es and mule colts 3,ia 208, it,0 Value Jacks Value Because they mature quickly and commence laying at 5 to 6 months. Because they are good winter layers.' Because the frost never bothers the rose comb. Because they command the top prices as broilers Because the choice birds are in great demiml at high prices. Because a large percent develop into perfect specimens. Because the few culls bring the top prices as market fowls. Because they are good sized, vigorous and easy to raise. Because they are gentle, keep easy, and a four foot fence will hold them. Because the exhibition birds arc usu ally the best layers. Because there arc none so beautiful on a green lawn as they. Because they are favored from an ex libitiou standpoint Because they stand nt the top in egg production and as evidence of the fact the following is a report of the leading egg laying contests held in recent years. I'lease note their superiority. is the real tobacco for jimmy pipes and makin's Copjrl-jhI t 1SI1 7 cigarettes 'WjWj-- T'W"" n. J.r..'rnntj Tobacco. Storrs, Conn., 19H Average Hen Per 169 I52 1I8 138 White Wyandottes Jennets White Leghorns Barred Kocks S C R. I. Reds 24 White Rocks 3.38o R. C. R. I. Reds 18 ."...136 125 Calumet Baking Powder Co. Chicago L E SHIPMENT OF SMALL CHICKS By P. M. Beard of the Golden Rod Egg Farm at Hardins-bur- g One of Best Equipped Plants in the South. SALES ARE MADE DAILY. The Goldeu Rml Egg Ftrm is one of the largest .url best equipped poultry plants in t lit.' .South. This farm is owned by Mr. I. M. Heard, of Hnrdlnsburg, who established it several years ago. At the beginning, Mr. Heard entered the business on a .small scale, but today you will find at Hardinsburg a S. C white Leghorn plant equal to any in the United Slates. His .sales lor stock, eggs and baby chicks during the past .season were lar ger than any two previous years. He recently shipped 100 small chicks to W. II. Whitmer, Garden City, Kansas; I5O to MorriMuwu, Tenn. ; 100 to Starks-villMiss.; 100 to Lafayette, Tenn., ami has inquiry for 11,000 at .litis lime, lie lias ulso tecently Miipped 1,500 settings. Mr. Heard is giving the poultry business much hard work, thought and study, anil is making a success of it. He has a way of doing business with his customers that is pleasing to them, and giving mure tnan their money's worth has been one of his best assets in helping him build up his large busi cess. e, Polk-Winche- 1 White Rocks I47 iture Mr. and Mrs. Owen Basham are the National Contest, Mo , 1914 girl, born White Wyandottes.... I9O proud parents of a baby March 12. Barred Rocks... ..............I76 White Leghorns.. Mr. I. D. Milner and daughter, Miss 172 struments 25,790 C. R. I. Reds 171 Neva, of Ephesus, attended church here Value raw material for manu 171 last Sunday. 11,180 White Rocks facturing 164 Mr. and Mrs. Elliott have moved into 6,20o R C. R I. Reds Value manufactured articles, i6 the property recently vacated by Mr. 80 Buff Orpingtons Value paintings tnconas ....162 Bob Mattingly. Value libraries 3 35 143 2,ai.r White Orpingtons Value Diamonds It is understood that Mr. and Mrs. C. ..I30 M. Payne will move near here April 1. 4,093 Campines Value watches and clocks Value jewelry 410 North American Contest, Penn., 1914. Miss Haycraft was the guest of Mrs. Value gold, silver and plated White Wyandottes ...195 Brown Sunday ware 925 White Leghorns 178 Mr. and Mrs E. W. Tucker and Value steam engines i3.i"5o Ancoiirs... ... 178 daughter, Miss Katie; Mr and Mrs. S. crafts 10 S C R I Reds Water 167 E Tucker and daughters, Myrna and 1,08, Barred Rocks Vame 16O Reba, were the guests of their mother, Value oil, gas and salt wells. . . . 350 White Rocks 16O Mrs. J V. Tucker, Sunday. Value i f patent rights 5 R C. R. I Reds 153 Mr. and Mrs II. B. Moorman went to Value brick, stone and building White Orpingtons 136 see her mother, Mrs Tom Gregory, at material The future can only be judged by the 99 201,260 past and it looks now in the near future Garfield, who is ill of rheumatism, SunValue of stores lay. Va ne of property held for sale that theWHITK WYANDOTTE will be 8.1 KING in poultrydom, Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Weatherford and 011 commission Start right with were the 16,427 the WII1TH WYANDOTTES and you daughter, Miss Bessie B,, Value of other property 2.6(3,192 will stay right and you will never regret guests of Mrs. Weatherford's mother, Value lands 1 1 42O Value 6 Registered bulls Value 500 Registered cows and calves., 4 2,125 Value Hulls, cows, calves and steers of 8,305 common stock 187,089 Value ri.igl Sheep 19,480 Value Hogs 14.345 67,007 Value Value of agricultural imp 41 ,375 Number of wagons, carriages, "", 56'-automobiles, etc Value of slaughtered animals. . . 50 Value of safes 3.385 192,370 Value of furniture 18,900 Value manufacturing imp Value pauios and musical in- North American, Penn , 1914 age Per Hen. White Wyandottes White Leghorns 11couas Aver 180 174 that keeps thm tobacco in such fine shape always I Albert, the sooner you'll make a discovery that'll bo worth a lot to your peace cf r.rJ end Buy Prince Albert nit crer thecivilixedworlat Toppj'lcd tongue bant, 5c; tidy red t!m, 10ci pound tin Get the idea of smoking all yzw r;cc.': po'tnd and humtdart and that cia$ay pound humidor without a comeback that's l-- JLI top with 1 crystal-glas- s sponge-moisten- different, such a fine flavor, so cool and cheerful and friendly, you'll get a new idea of smoke joy I The patented process fixes that and cuts out bite and parch! And this little preachment is also for men who think they're on the right track. All to be said is that the sooner you lay out a nickel or a dime for a supply of Prir.co For men who got away to a false start on a pipe cigarettes Prince Albert has a word or home-mad- e or two for what ails their smokeappetites ! Forget you ever tried to smoke, for Prince Albert is so Get a Firesh Start!' R.J.REYNOLDSTOBACCO CO.,Wintton-Sa!cm,N- . C. Oa lie r"tm r. of till lHrrJ tiayoavriiiTiiil: " Process Patented vlikli fin n.d. Jolr 30th, three men lmi pbtiwhtr. one imoksd fctfora t 1 White Rocks Barred Rocks R I Reds I52 147 147 Storrs, Conn , 1915 Average Per 169 158 Hen. White Wyandottes White Leghorns RI Reds 1 Campines... Barred Rocks I56 I56 i48 her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Gray, several days last week. Born to the wife of Bro. Oldham, March 7, a girl Ruth. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Aldridge and Miss Neva Milner were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S II. Davis last Tuesday. It is rumored that Mr. Cy Moorman has purchased a store of Mat Jarboe at McDaniels. Call and see V. G. Goodman's furn- SINGLE COMB WHITE LEGHORNS! Are vou getting the returns from your poultry that vou should? And do you get manv eggs when the price is around 30c per dozen? A change in your breed to the White Leghorns will double your production and the increase wilj come when eggs are high in price. I will sell you mature stock, half grown pul. lets, baby chicks or eggs for hatching. Write for catalogue. GOLDEN ROD EGG FARM : Hardinsburg, Ky. DR1. W. B. Office Hours: TAYLOR. Irvlngton, Ky, ...PERMANENT... DENTIST !;S:'S:'p"m. MvalDcZZtrlDg 763,546 Value town lots i.979i6.')9 Value personal property 1.768,567 Value of all property 1,781 Males over 21 years of age 1,'.'26 Children between 6 and 20. Hounds of tobacco raised... 1. 74o.5 0 3,611 Tons of hay raised Hushels corn 543.597 69,822 Ilushels wheat lo,58.j Acres wheat 30,.).)2 Acres corn 6,665 Acres meadow 40,464 Acres woodland 2,270 Acres tobacco Number of dogs over 4 months of age 999 1 your beginning. Herbert Hall, of Hardiusburg, Ky. , is a breeder of some of the best stock in the country and he will be pleased to correspond with you regarding any point on WHITE WYANDOTTES. He also offers some very choice eggs for sale very reasonable. Write him. Mrs. Chambliss, Sunday. Mr. 1" E. Tucker called in West View Sunday afternoon. Mr. Owen Perkins called on Miss Al- - beita Driskell Sunday afternoon. Mr. S. II. Davis will open a produce house nt Garfield in a few days. (Advertisement.) Celebrates 101st Birthday. Mrs. Elizabeth Porter Buried Here Today. J died Wednesday. V. G. Goodman, I'. E. Tucker and Card of Thanks. Hubert Muttingly attended the funeral of Mr. Goodman's sister, Mrs M. M, Please change my paper from Wood-roI sincerely thank all my friends for Cuudiff, at West View last Thursday. to Harned. We do not want to the kindness extended to me during my Mrs. Eugene Purcell and daughter, mis one copy of our dear old paper. S. II. Davis, Harned. Marion Grey, of Duff, were the guests of loss by fire. Clint Elliott, Harned, Mrs. ElUahcth Porter, formerly of this citv, died nt the Masonic Widows' Home Mrs. J. R. I'olk, nee Miss Clara Leaf, Louisville Tuesday, Mxrch 14, nt 2 of Tobiusport, Ind., and George W. o'clock a. 111, Mrs. Porter spent the Wiuchell, of Tjrone, Oklu , were margreater part of her life here and has ried Wednesday at the home of the Her body Rev, J. V. Winehell, ut hkrou. From, many friends in Cloverport. there they departed tor their new homej was brought here for burial. in Tyrone, OUla. Both uro of promt. The funeral services will be conducted nent families and have manv friends' at the Baptist church this afternoon at and relatives who hope their future will 2:30 o'clock by Rev. A. M. Couch. be peaceful and prosperous. in the Cloverport cemetery. ll. James Mabe, of Upton, in Hardin county, celebrated his one hundred and first birthday Wednesday by taking his first ride on a railroad train to Eliza Rev. Robt. Johnson filled his regular A birthday dinner was bethtown. appointment here Sunday. served at the home of his son Misses Bessie B. Weatherford and Rev. C. W. Bowles, ut the latter's Nora McCoy and Mr. Roy McCoy spent home in Upton. the week-en- d with their parents. The home of Mr. and Mrs. S. II. Good Sales at Planters Hall. Davis was destroyed by fire last Thurs W. R. Moorman & Son, of Glen Dean, day. The family were not at home uud sold last week to the University of Ten the fire hail made such headway before nessee one bull and three heifers; 11. K. it was discovered that only u very few Harksdale, Amity, Ark., oue bull; W. things were saved. About $1,300 loss, M. Wullace, Marlon, Ala , one bull; E. witli $1,100 insurance. J. Hancock, Greenville, Alu., one heifer Mr. and Mrs. S. II Davis, Mr ami and five gilts; Rockcastle County Cattle Mrs, J M. Cruuie ami sous, David and Club, one bull; John R. Uutler, Lobel-villRaymond were the dinner guests of V. Tenn.,' one bull; E. Hester, O. Goodman and family Sunday. Yuma, Tenn., one bull; S.J. Walker, Mrs. Chintz Royalty passed through Wildervllle, Tenn , five heifers; R 11. here Tuesday, en route to West View, Camp, Kensington, Ga., one bull. where she was called to the bedside of her sister, Mrs. M. M, Cuudiff, who Prof. Cherry to Speak at Guston HARNED. Stock Sale On In-la- Saturday, March 25, Salo 1 1916 of bplns at 10 o'clock will, Stephensport, on the Stephensportand Union Star road, offer at public auction Five head of work Mules, 3 to 5 years old; Five head of stock Cattle; Ten head of Hogs and Twenty head of Sheep. at my, farm two miles east e, Don't Want to Miss Paper. Terms Hade Known on Day of Sale w Prof. H. H. Cherry, President of Bowling Green Normal, will deliver an address on "Education" at Guston, March 81, at 7:30 p. in. Pi of. Cherry will give his address free of charge and will appreciate a large audience. W. L. BASHAM