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The Breckenridge news: July 18, 1917 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 brc1917071801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 18, 1917 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 $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. t nil fl Year1 Rflf inn A mnnlhc 7Kn fnn R mnnlhc ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. 8 Pages G. W. mi vi ii RACT LET FOR day and night In CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1917. Hardinsburg, Mrs, No. 3 BECOME Heard and Miss Mary La Hue Heard gave a slumber party in their rnnor. They hiked home Friday morn ing. Herbert Mrs. OVER THERE The Thrill and Hell of the Trenches scribed by an American Boy series have secured Sergeant Alexander the tale that every the articles Short of Durant En tertains With Basket Luncheon IR1GT0NT0 GARFIELD PIKE One Little Soldier Injured While Playing War, IU UD M. I U UVCIIID ua h nn liinvRrnnn have been completed for the of good roads in llreckinridge and work will begin nt once. i. . i...:t.i:.... n ii pike from Hardinsburg to German sub marine. The contract was let Just us they were in the thick of the Rr li the lnuest and onlv fight the enemy, which happened to be Tlie prices were: for earth cx- - Roy e and thoCharlss, was ught he was killed whenta stray piece tJnn ift ncr ruhin vard? for tin of the shell flew up and hit him on the , hauling, spreading and rolling, end of the nose. The blow caused a .q npr rnhie vard. profussion of blood but the little soldier ,, i it i 11 WU9 IliVHI C iu can pulled through and he was willing to it would cost per mile, ust what declare peace. nnoht the seven miles could he ine Nearly Ninety-thre- e lor something near $23,000 was very enthusiastic over the at Time of ' Death. r and said it was one of the best m the direction ot se ever made a imnil rnnilq fnr thn rnuntv; that It Mrs. Clementine tsane, who was years of age, ditd uly an initial move for a movement nearly ninety-thre- e , ,.- ... Thursday night at the home of her son ill the nennte were now thoronirhlv near Mystic, Kv. Mrs. Bane had been ed to the importance of good roads an invalid for some time. The funeral services was held Friday comer came the cry for better roads, by Rev. I. C. Argabright. Burial took egarding the Hardinsburg and Go. place at Walnut Grove cemetery. port pike, the Judge stated that work iild begin on it and it would be put in Double Wedding. condition, 'I lien when the en miles to Garfield had been finished Two. prominent young couples, Mat re would have been nearly 20 miles tingly, Kv., suprised their friends on good pike completed this year. The J uly, 7th by going to Cannelton, Ind. xt move, lie said, would be to cotn- - where they had a double wedding lete the gap between Garfield and Dig The couples were; Miss Jessie May ing and this would give an inter- - Brickey and Mr. J. U. Mingus. Miss ntv seat road to Iilizabethtown and Bessie Brickey and Mr. Hardy Lee Dixie Highway, Walker. udge Powell made it known that some The brides are sisters. They are dau he best citizens in the Southern part ghters of Mr. and Mrs. James Brickey sf' the county were making plans to of Mattingly. build a road to McDanielsand from there Mr. Mingus. is the son of Mr, and Arrange- Mrs William Mingus. Mrs. Walker, j;o the Grayson county line. ments were also being made for the con .son ot Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Walker. road Both young men are prosperous farmers struction of an living at Mattingly. from Hardinsburg to Hartford. jThis sounds mighty good for good (I'WUs. It is a move that means some- Kendrick-Ewinfhfng.J It means a better system of roads Wedding for the whole county Judge Dowell and Mr. and Mrs. William Carnes Ken- the Fiscal Court are to be congratulated drick of Louisville have announced the Now let every man, woman and chilld engagement of their daughter, Miss The marriage of Miss Bessie Lee in the county get behind Judge Dowell Willie Carnes Kendrick and Benjamin Arnold and Mr. Horner J Morrison was solemnlzsd, Thursday evening, Julv, and the contractors and give them a Franklin Ewing. "Krtrtct lie n trrent fnnve mill Minillrl The Wedding will take place on the 12th, at the home of the bridies parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will " tl' ,.... ' :.. evening of July 26th at 8:0 o'clock at Market, Louisville. Arnold, I41O W. . t t the Broadway Methodist church. In neerh in Plnvprnnrt! The couple entered to tho straino of Mendelssolen's werldlni? march p'ayed (Boost and the world boosts with you, Improvement on East Street by Miss Berthi Perkins. Knock, aiid you are on the shelf and West End of City. The ring ceremony was used and was gets sick For the world performed by Rev. Miller, in the presOf the one who kicks " The City Council let a contract seve- ence of the family and a few friends. Do you know that it takes enthusiasm to do anything 111 tins world? You nave ral weeks ago to have crushed rock and Immediately after the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Morilson left for Sadalia. to have your heart and soul in the work screenings put on the streets: the one in in Mo., where they will make their home. Pike the East and leading at hand and this is as true of good roads the West end which to the to theand Dukleads The bride, who formerly lived here, building as it is of any other important es road. a very attractive young woman, movement. The rock covers about one fourth of possessed with n bright and happy naThe contractors doing the work are a mile on each road, filling up some of ture and has won a lot of friends. home people. They are men of high the terrible mod-holand ditches and Mr. Morrison is the son of Mr. and character aud standing and are entitled has added greatly to the improvement Mis. Joe Morrison of this city. He has to a fair profit. They are not grafters, of these two, main through fares. a position in the R. R. shops at Sedalia but good, honest workmen so they need and Is making good. the cooperation and, a boost in their Those who attended the wedding Electric Current to be ' 'work. from a distance were: Mrs. Will ButchGood roads is what is wanted. It is Furnished During Day er, Misses Bessie Thrasher, Lessie the only salvation for progress and pros- Thrasher and Mr. Conley Arnold of Iperity, not for a few, but for the whole The Cloverport Ice Company has Lewlsport. Miss Bertha Trumbo of people. announced that they will inaugurate an Hawesville, Miss Bertha Perkins of Be a booster. all day current service beginning July, Dayton, O., Messrs. Joe Morrison, 20th for their patrons. Bernard Morrison, Joe D. Morrison and ou uruaa neauuuai iui 5 The numerous electric appliances Eldred Trumbo of Cloverport. that are used in the offices and homes At the County Fair. tolnsure comfort, can now be installed The Modern Siamese Twins. and run at u very low cost. Cloverport Chapter of the Red The The howl of anguish set up by the rr 11 i. when the toes of old J. uutJua ah fcwv. vuuihj i uu iu uatuilis Interesting Pictures of Rainier Courier-Journ1. .mi mi B. Corn were stepped on with no light xuo l a. .win Dti Ttr limb ween, vent National Park at the American pressure by Congress, likens them to uiducu oq a lost, iuuiii auu me iiiem- I lf ...III ut; the famous Siamese twins. Give one a lltlkLUL, Mill Theatre. IBUIU Wl'lll'll. punch and it brings pain to both, The To paraphrase the quotation of Mo attitude of the Courier-Journleads the Red Cross Society, hamad "The Mountain Is brought to one to believe that instead ot modifying the American Theatre," on Saturday, its phrase, "no Democrat can be a proJuly 21, In two reels of the most Imp hibitionist" It ii willing to gn a step na uir s i resslve scenery ever presented to a further at.d say no American can be a to the "Burg." moving picture audience. prohibitionist. ridicules the parThe Courier-JournThe film Is spiced with many excit pmhftrs nt thn hrlArvUhin f!lrrirf ing incidents of a day in Rainier JNa. tnership of "Me und Goti" and denou. . wore Iin lur uuipk suuieLuinir oui oi tlonal Park, Washington. The Moun- nces the Kaiser's plans for ordinary, concluded to go on a hike tain, which is the highest peak In the but is perfectly willing to hand arri nihnrtr. United States, towers skyward for over the nation to King Boose, who has e iniKin wnn warn: m iim liiniio nearly three miles. brought more death 'and destruction aerholt. Addle McQavock, Martha The picture is brimmed with interest than could be dealt out by a dozen Kaiand shows nature where she Is grand- sers. If the war brings nothing more to us id Louise Nicholas, left here at Ave est. The Ingenious creations and setso. and reached their deUlnatloa at tings of stags craft' have no part In than the death of old J. B. Corn, then n a. in., a distance of ten miles, this Interesting reel, as Mount Rainer future generations may rise up and b uirn huio aLiracLivfl Knaxi imrs Is a subject.beyond the conception or call the, Kaiser blested. La Rue County military fit vie. Thnu mnnf tUm execution of 'a GrlfUth or fJelasco. A Herald. ' Gar-Uarnover-com1 ... . Kny Charles McKaughan and Roscoe Kinder hadt nil of the thrills of a real war while at play Thursday afternaon. The youngsters invented a novel Iml tatlon of a gun bv putting a blank cart ridge in a vise and placed au Iron rod near enough to the cartridge so that bv throwing stones and hlttiug the rod it gave out u report like the youngsters imagined that Uncle Sam's gun-bosent out when they were firing at 1 1 g. hospitality and genuine pleasure, a De- gain delighted eighteen of her friends with n dainty, well appointed and an enjoyable "Basket Luncheon " The home was elaborately decorated for this occasslon, Mrs, Short welconi ing hsr guests into a veritable bower s of six filled with pink "Dor a We by of thy Perkins" roses such ns are grown McClintock of Lexington, in this city and section, and such beau tiful them, KyM and gripping every basketsl So many of basket and Canadian army. He one different. Each tla untlng its own loviness more lovely by American read, for he l contrast with its mates. pedes facts, unadorned. Wounded, a Distinguished tals of white on which rested baskets vases home, but qucto filled with flowers added oftheir Conduct medal man, he was to complete the splendor the again to fight for Uncle decorations. is going "Over The dining room was quite the love Sam and his allies. liest imaginable with the table bear Ing in its center a large basket of long stemmed Dorthy Perkins roses, whil suspended above this was a beautiful Feb. 14, 1917. ivory basket filled with clusters of the Sergeant Alexander McClintock served in the Eighty-sevent- h same beautiful rambler. Battalion Canadian Grenadier guards from September, 1915, until The basket idea was observed thro November, 1916, the last four months of that time at the front ughout the luncheon. The deliclou France, where he gained the Distinguished Conduct medal by in menu was served in baskets, plater his devotion to duty and bravery under fire. and plates of maple woo.l. The salad officer I can testify as to his good As his former commanding forks and other accessories featured qualities, and I consider he would make a valuable officer. the same Idea appropos of the baske F. S. MEIGHEN, (Signed) luncheon. It was well planned and beautifully carried out. Brigadier General, Commanding Canadian Training Division, In the afternoon bridge was the fea Bramshott. rure chosen with which to entertain the guests. This held sway for two NO. I. In Training. How the men are all battles and tells of tho hell of It. "Tho hours and were greatly enjoyed. At ' A de- front In Helslum was really a rest sector flnr.lly brought to the firing line. the conclusion Mesdamei Allen and or conditions that our own boys In comparison with It," he says. The exscription tensive preparations of tho allies for open Alakeney was awarded the prizes, each and their parents will read eagerly. warfare afterward abandoned because of it NO. 2. The flomb Raid. The great prepmveiy iiay Dasxet. iiacli lauy was tho failure of expected developments. arations and rehearsing for .thin attack. given a souvenir basket of the occasion NO. 5 Wounded In Action. This article Volunteers for the Job taken behind tho Altogether the luncheon proved line where the German trenches are exact- dcacrlbei the terrible fight, the dead and ly reproduced. The days of preparation. dying, tho loss of a pal and tho final fallsplendid success and the pleasing hos Heretofore unwritten detail of modern ing of McClintock In No Man's Land. Simpltality of the hostess will not be for trench raids. Tills article concludes with ply told. It Is one of the most remarkablo descriptions of a battlo by a participant gotten. the men going out to their job. ever put together. Misses Prisctlla Utterback and Ruth NO. 3. "Over the Top end Olve "Em NO. 6. Decorated For Bravery; Home Hell." The Kngllsh Tommy's battle cry and Uncle Sam. This concluding article of Jarrell in their own sweet way assisted as he breaks from his trench. The bnnili tho series relates In detail how England the hostess in serving. raid and what happened. Of sixty that cares for the wounded. How the king and 1 nose manKing Airs, snort were failed to return because queen came to the bed started forty-si- x tho Germans had pupared and mined the boy and decorated him Inofa an American Mesdames V. B. Hues, W. U, Utter London hos of Sergeant trench. Graphic description pltnl for gallantry. Interesting, Intimate back, E C. Terrell, Chas. Allen, Prince .McClIntock's terrible experience. and amusing Incidents told by and of the Davis, J. P. Haden, C; O. Johnson NO. 4. Stiiltfd to Ibe Sotntne. Sergeant wounded Tommies. Trying to fight for S. E. Sweeney, T. A. Biakeney, R. E McClintock takes part In the greatest of uncle Sam. Powers, C. E. McPerren, Authur Staab, This Thrilling Story of the War Can be Found on page 6 E. T. Haynes, R. O. Nicholson, V E Kendall, John Ganger and sister, Mrs Speer of Oklahoma City. Durant Daily Arnold-Morrisspring-basket- Mrs. G. W. Short, ever alert to the novel and the new, and who lias so often proved herself nn adept In the act of entertaining and dispensing true Of BRANCHRED CROSS Cloverport Society. Suffrage League Holds Interesting Meeting. July 15, (Special) Irvington, hasa will tells T.-.l- invalided There" Irvington Suffrage League at their regular meeting last Friday, projected several plans for community work. The women voted tomake application to the Cloverport Chapter of the Red Cross Society for a branch Chapter for Irvington, The women showed a great deal of interest In the work while they were at a preliminary meeting at the home of Mrs. J. Plggot. MUs Margaret Conniff was appointed to have charge of the work. Those interested in the wurlt are to communicate with her. The business men of Irvington will be urged to give their support. The membership fee is from one dollar up, a per cent of which is kept at home to furnish supplies for work. Acting upon requests received for demonstrations in conserving food; a committee was appointed to find out if there U sufficient interest to justify the The 11 .... department of Agriculture in sending a demonstrator to this point. Miss Eva Carrigan, the local Chairman of the National League ior Woman's Service will have the matter in charge. Members of the Suffrage League expressed Interest In knowing how the varbus candidates for Senate and Representatives stand on the subject of justice to women. That indirect influence which women are credited with exercising in such matters is sure to become direct influence in the future, Christian Church to be Dedicated at Ammons, Ky. Amnions, Ky., (Special) The dedication services of the new Christian Church, at this place, will take place Sunday, July 22, I9I7. Sermon by the Rev. W. H. Elliot, Sulpher, Ky, secre- tary of the Kentucky Christian Mission ary Convention. All day services, dinner ot'i the grounds. Everybody cordially invited. Large Crowds Attend Camp Meeting. on MOTHER OF NINE Democrat. I 1 1 Mrs. Hinton of Axtel. Patient Sufferer, Charitable Disposi tion. Funeral at St. Anthony's Mrs. Mary Blizabsth Hinton departed this life last Saturday morning at !:30 o'clock, the morning after a severe protracted illness. She was the wife of Mr. Ben Hinton of Axtel, KV., and the mother of nine children, seven of whom are still living, She was laid to rest last Sunday morning, afjer pastor, Father OJednahl had performed over her remains the rites of her churcn, whose staunch and devoted member she had been since her conversion to the faith many years ago. Mrs. Hiaton died a most edifying death a few minutes aftershe had bid farewell to her pastor and her peaceful passing is no doubt largely due to her charitable disposition to the sick and dying though'jut her life. May her parting be an inspiration to ttiooe whom she lett behind and may her soul rest In peace in the arms of her Lord and Savior. Ueep seutiments ot gratitude are herewith extended to our pistor and the numerous friends who atteuded my es 4. ill f al Large congregations are attending the tent meeting, which is being con ducted ut Vertrees by the Rev. R. O, Telephone Company. Penlck, of Hodgenville. The singing is in charge ot George H. Lawton, of The farmers who live In the Clover Caneyville. Beginning Sunday services will be Creek neighborhood have succeeded in at 10:00 enstalllng a telephone system in held dally News. a. ra. and ":4s p. m. E town their community which connci ts them with every line in the county. The Union Star Sunday- men have been trying to get this telephone connection for some time school Convention. and in order to get it each one gave The Union Star District Sunday- four days of their service toward helpschool convention will be held at ing to build it and $18 a piece for Sample, Ky., July 29. equipment. The monthly, toll fee will The following program has been ar be ranged: Those who have formed the company Morning session are: Messrs V. K. Hardin, O. R. Hardin, 10:00 Devotional execises. Rev. Dunk- Mike Popharo, James Burk Isadore am. Popham and Ernest Popham, 10:ift Welcome address Mrs. Will Jolly. loverport Men Working 10:30 Response Miss Ruby Dowell, 10:45 Address W. D. Smith. On Cantonment. 1 : 15 Reports of Sunday Schools. Appointment ot Committees. Mr. Henry Yeager has been given a Afternoon session position as boss carpenter of seven 1 00 Devotional Exercises Kev. C. foremau who are engaged at work on 'Camp Taylor" the National Army B. Gentry. i:l5 Winning and holding the boy- sCantonment near Louisville, Rev. Walker. Horace Newton, Junes Fitch, Fred 1:30 The true aim of Sunday School. May and Byron Whitehead are other Rev. H. S. English. Cloverport men who are there working 1:15 "Doing our Bit" In the Sunday as carpenters. School Mrs. Jess Miller. 2:00 Opportunity for service In Sua Rev. Dyer Out On day School M. L. Wegenast. fifty-cent1 Succeeded in Organizing a Clover Creek EvangelisticCampaign. Business. V W U- al beloved's funeral at St, Anthony's Rev. M. L, Dyer, pastor ot the Clov church. erport Methodist church left Monday Her Sorrowing Husband. for Grand Rivers, Ky., where he will hold a, two week's revival service. There will be no preaching service at the Methodist church Sunday, July, 22, Adjournment. M. L. Wegenast, Vicc-Prc- Lillian Cart, Sec'y. otato Seed Sell tor $10 a Thimble Full. Dr. F. S. Clark brought a valuable peclmen of a potato vine into tha News office Monday morning. The vine had on the end of it, what looked very much like a tiny green tomato but it was the pod where the seed of the potato comes from. There are not more than half a dozen pods on th vine and each pod holds a very few seed which are even smaller than a tomato seed. The seed sell for $10. a to Jl I world-leadershi- McGlothlan Hardware Store Changes Hands. 1 1. . AT HARDINSBURG, KV. Mr. aud Sirs. A. II. Suter, who live at Ky., have purchased the Worthville, hardware store iu Irvltigton which is owned by Mrs. Suter's father and brother, T. N. McGlothlan and Clarence McGlothlan. Mrs, Suter is in Irvington and will take charge of the store in a thimble full. very short time. Mr. Suterjwill conic in Dr. Clark hopes ' thimbles full. ' the fall to assist her. have several . COME AND bRING THE FAMILY GREAT GALA TIME CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, JULY 26, 27 AND 28, 1917 Weddings Drug Store Prescription Specialists Cloverport, Come and See Our C. W. HAMMAN Established by M. Hamman I860 A. P. HAMMAN Kentucky Ladies' Ready-to-WeDepartment ar M. HAMMAN SON & CO. Furniture Dealers, Funeral Directors and Embalmers Kentucky and Indiana License Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets, Eastman Kodaks, Metz Automobiles, ing Machines, Baby Buggies, Reach and Spalding Sporting Goods, Bicycles and Supplies. Sew- During the Chautauqua Toilet Preparations, Perfumes Talcum Powders Ladies' Waists, Sport Suits and Wash Skirts ALL AT A BIG SAVING Cut Flowers and Designs for Funerals and other occasions SANITARY SODA FOUNTAIN Ice Cream, Ices, Cold Drinks GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CONRAD SIPPEL THE SHOE MAN T. A. CARTER & BRO. r Marion Weatherholt Phone 50 Cloverport, Kentucky Confectionery and Bakery Wholesale and Retail SHOES With Quality, Style and Comfort Auto and Bicycle Service Station EVERYTHING IN SODA FOUNTAIN IN CONNECTION Phone 102 Shoe Repairing a Specialty CLOVERPORT, KY. BUILDING MATERIAL Oils, Paints, Varnishes Electrical Supplies Cloverport, Kentucky DR. JESSE BAUCUM Permanent Dentist THE BANK OF SECURITY Enjoy Yourself at the Chautauqua Remember Us When in Need of Cloverport, TELEPHONE: : Office 36-1- : . Kentucky Residence 56 SERVICE MADE Something Good to Eat and Wear WHILE VISITING THE CHAUTAUQUA HAVE YOUR PHOTOGRAPH CONTENTMENT OF C. G. BRABANDT Photographer Cloverport, : : BREGKINRiDGE-BA- NK CLOVERPORT Kentucky A. B. SKILLMAN, Cloverport, Ky. President PAUL LEWIS, J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. Cashier ,1 (I. S. WILL INSURE IT'S ALL ITS FIGHTERS When FOOLISH TO So lc Fvnnrk fcnjjui IW unsafe floukinrr Plan fn finm. UWIIUIIIg IU UUIM For Injuries In War. FOR BENEFIT 8chme DEPENDENTS Will Make It a Tax on tha Whole People, 8aya Iniuranea Man. Tha Treasury, War, Navy and Commerce Departments Are Working on It to Avoid Evils of Pension 8ystem. Following a confercnco In Washington with Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo, a committee of prominent Insurance men have drawn up a plan for pensions or compensation for casualties In the war, which will be submitted to congress. The details are to be worked out In with the secretary of the treasury and officials of tho war, nary and commerce departments, as well as the Council of National Defense. It was said they will conform as closely as possible to the principle of the workmen's compensation law. To give some Idea to soldiers, their families and tho public of what the government aided by the Insurance men, was trying to work out, the head of one of the large companies, who deprecated any idea of self advertisement and therefore did not wish to be quoted by name, outlined the basis on which the experts arc working. "The government." he said, "Is Interested In putting something through In this matter that will be a happy solution of a difficult problem. It decided to appoint a committee of actuaries, with the agreement that the Insurance companies would help the government It is not life Insurance that Is sought It Is casualty Insurance or, better still, it is compensatory Insurance. "That Uncle Sam Is a great big employer was the idea finally agreed on by the insurance and casualty 'chemists' down In Washington, and tho proposed Insurance will In effect be a death benefit for the dependents of those who Buccumb In action. To Avoid Evils of Old System. "The government, you see, Is very eager to do something to avoid pensioning as it lias formerly existed, to avoid the evils of the old pension "system. What It wants to work out Is compensatory Insurance. Ago has nothing to do with It It isn't life insurance. "Of course the companies might have gone Into n pool or a bureau, and the government would be sending out checks after proof, but the great desire now is to simplify the whole matter. "In short. It Is proposed to put the pension plan on n workman's compensation basis. Of courso It is up to congress, but I think it will go right through without n hitch. Mr. McAdoo (Stated what was wanted on behalf of the president, and tho companies nre willing to lend to the government their expert" service, their statistics, etc. They have very recent statistics from Canada, whpre a great deal of insur- My fine Red Dull "Red Hen" is To feel strong, have good appetite at $1.00 and is being kept by Sam and digestion, sleep soundly and enjoy life, use llurdock Hlood Hitters, the lieavin on the Oglesby Farm, You mny be brave enough to stand family system toolc. Price $1.00. Julian Ilrown backache or headache or dizziness. Hut, If, In addition urination Isdls Notice in Bankruptcy. MATTINGLY ordered, look out! If you dont try to your sick kidneys, you may fall into tlx Mr. and Mrs Clarence Hale of the clutches of dangerous diseases be In the District Court of the United States For the Western Distiict of Kentucky. Evansvlllc. Ind , are visiting relatives fore you know It. Hut, If you live more I here carefully and help your kidneys with In the matter of Lou Dunn In Ilankruptcy Miss Rhoda Taylor of McQuady, is Doan's Kldner Pills, you can stop the Ilankrupt ( visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brickey. pains you have and avoid future danger To the creditors of Lou Dunn, of Clo as well. Don't experiment use the Mrs. Owen Sanders and children, n medy Cloverport people are publicly verport, in the County of llreckinridge who have been visiting her parents, Mr. and district aforesaid, bankrupt endorsing. Read this case: and Mrs. Tom Brlcky have returned to Notice is hereby given that on the 26th Lum McCoy, Cloverport, says: "Some their home in Evansvlllc. day of June A. D. I9I7, the said Dunn few years ago, I was badly troubled Kobe Pate has sold his farm where was duly adjudicated bankrupt, and that with my kidneys. For quite awhile I meeting of creditors will he held he now lives to Mr. Sam Rice of Louisthe.first suffered with a lame and aching back at the law office of W. S. Hail in Har ville. The kidney secretions were irregular dinsburg Kentucky, on the 28th day of James Perkins visited his sisters, In passage and were highly colored. July A. D. 1617, nt 9:30 A. M., at which Miss Mary, and Miss Mlna Perkins at I found It especially difficult and pain- time the said creditors may attend, prove Cloverport, last Saturday. ful to bend over or try to lift anything. Mr. Gus Brown called on Miss Irene Doan's Kidney their claims, appoint a trustee, examine At I had often heard of the Ilankrupt and transact such other Brickey, last Sunday. Pills I used a few boxes which 1 got at business as may properly come before Mr. Lawrence Beavin called on Miss Fisher's Drug Store and they cured said meeting. Valeria Frank last Sunday. me." Petition filed June 33rd 1917. Mr. and Mrs. Curt Pate visited her Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't J A. Dean, for a kidney remedy get sister, Mrs. James Mason and Mr. simply ask Referee in Ilankruptcy Mason, last Sunday, Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Owensboro, Kv , July Ji, I9I7. n Co,, cured Mr. McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Walker, visited Prop., Buffalo, N. Y. relatives on Beech Fork last Sunday. Mrs. Walker Newman has for her L0DIBURG guests her two little nieces from Evan-svilllice-used Many People Are Pointing the Way i llattie Williams, of Stlth's Valley. Mrs, Judith Stith, of Georgia, is with her niece, Mrs. Jim Clnrkson, for a visit. a Dog and Tony There will SUFFER here Thursday beevening the IStli. Show Mis Kathryn Griffith is the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Casey, nt Vine Cloverport Grove. Mrs. A. M. Miller's brother and sis ter, Stephensport spent the week end with her. Misses Gladys Sktto and Edith Afee were the guests of Mrs. C. Avitt Sunday. Mc- L. Vzj Be Ready For An Opportunity One often hears, Notice Out. had a little money a fortune. " I could make "If I only Why not be ready when opportunity knocks at your door? 3? Plan to place in the bank a certain percentage of your salary or business profits. Then when the main chance you'll be ready for it. comes along Banking in every form. 1, 1 The Farmers Bank. Louisville, Henderson - Hardinsburg. Ky. Foster-Mllbur- & St. Louis Ry. Go. GARFIELD. e. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Pile, and sons, ance Is carried. , "The government and tho representato develop the tives are lu simplest posslblo plan, such a one as is being carried out by big business through the workmen's compensation. "The workmen's compensation law interposes between the workmen and tho hazards of labor. By this plan it is desired to interpose between the soldier and the hazards of war. The plan when finally worked out mny be varied, according to the condition of tho family of a soldier. It might be a matter of compensation by installments. Will Be a Tax on Whole People. "The principle of the workmen's compensation is being recognized by tho United States in this war. The government says: 'We'll meet tho necessary tax to compensate, and It will bo a tax on tho whole people. It will be Just the same as if the problem arose in a bridge factory, a shoe factory or on a railroad. We'll tnx ourselves. Hero's a whole army golug up against these hazards, utul some must meet them.' "Such acceptance of this priuciplo It amounts to a social evolution. would bo a victory to Imvo It accepted without debate, and with this compensation principle grunted and accepted tho ground is covered for tills war. It will help volunteering, for tho volunteers nearly ail have dependents and the drafted have not. It simply shows what a great democracy does for itself In this emergency. "Such a system would supplement a soldier's per diem. Ills dependents .. would get his compensatory damages. "That Is why tho government wants the plan crystallized In advance. The plan will probably bo uniform, without regard to previous occupation." Hennlgcr, and Richard Lee, of Har-newere guests Sunday of Dr. and Mrs E. C. Harned Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith, and fam ily, and Lawrence Renn, motored to Louisville one day last week, and returned the following day. Mrs. Cora Priest, has returned home after being the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gilpin, of near Irvlngton. Fox Gray and Raymond Casey of Custer, shipped stock Tuesday. C. S. Board has a new "flivver." Miss Myrta Priest, visited Miss Nell Springate, at Custer, part cf last week. Mesdames, J. B. Harrison, E. C. Harhed, and Alva Beaucbamp, were in Hardlnsburg Tuesday night, to take the Eastern Star degree. Jim Gray, and Jess Wood, motored to "Tar Springs" Monday. MIssDorthy Di.well, of Louisville, is here visiting friends and relatives. We notice in the "Times" that one of our boys, Verda Brown has gotten out a patent on a wall paper cutter. We feel proud of our home talent. Mrs. Sarah Whitworth is visiting her sister Mrs. Gler of Louisville. Gilbert Pile and children, Bettie, Raymond, Eva and Oscar Alexander, of Custer were hefe Friday in their new car. Mrs. J. B. Harrison entertained the little folks Wednesday afternoon, in honor of her daughter, Carry Francis' fourth birthday. The children were entertained with taking kodak pictures and games, Ice cream and cake was served. Chas. Payne is in Louisville. Mi s Bertha Board and son Harry, Louisville' the week with her brother, Wm. N. Head. Miss Ina Basham visited her aunt, Wm. Simmons, Webster last week. Elmore Deacon our new Post Master has lately purchased the merchandise owned by Clint Adkisson. 1. C. Watlington, "Look Out" was the week end guest of his daughter, Mrs. C. P. Payne. Miss Ruby Payne attended church at Clifton Mills Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. M. I). Payne, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bandy, ?!isses Vani'a Robertson, Hazel and Aneta Payne, Alton Payne Teachers Institute. The Breckinridge County Teachers Institute will convene at the county seat on Monday August 6, 1917 and remain ir. session five full days. Dr. Charles Evans, of Oklohoma, Instructor. All teachers holding a certificate in the county and all parties contemplating taking the teachers examination during the school year will be. required, by law, to attend the full session of this Institute, Trustees will please notify all teachers in their respective districts, as is required by law. DAILY TO ST. LOUIS 8:35 a. m., 9:48 p. m. EVANSVILLE 8:35 a. m 5:05 p. m., 9:48 p. m. PULLMAN PULLMAN SLEEPERS SLEEPERS L., H. & ST. L. RY. High-Class Coaches LEAVE UNION STATION Observation Parlor Cars TENTH AND BROADWAY J. W. Trent, Superintendent. Kavanaugh Camp Open July 30- - TRAINS and Harlan Robertson were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bandy Sunday. Misses Dell and Willie Deacon, Lis ha Basham, Myrtle Deacon and Mr. and Mrs. Jtff Adkisson, nil of Loui burg attended church at Raymond Sunday. Mrs. Bessie Thornai, Louisville is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Chas. Macy. Alaska K. Hardin who has been at the bed side of his father, Ben Hardin for sometime, left for his home in St Louis, Mo., Tuesday. Mr. Hardin's condition is not much improved. Mrs. W. B, Argabright and sister, Miss Ida Belle Teltner, were week end guests of their .sister in Cloverport. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Cart, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar French were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Payne Sunday. Mrs. Will Robertson is visiting friends at Bewleyville this week. Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Gibson spent t. Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. I. B Arga-brigh- City Ticket Office: Fourth and Main August 6. Both Phones 1134 A wee k of wholesom recreation, study and inspiration can uil be had at KaR. F. PENN, H. L. SWEENEY, E. M. W0MACK, vanaugh camp for Kentucky Methodist T. P. A. C. P. A. G. P. A. girls for the small sum of $7. 75 including room, board and registration fee. The camp is nt Crestwood, Ky. , a subLOUISVILLE, KY. urb cf Louisville. Besides the recreation and devotional hours, there is to be a class in First Aid work, where any who desire may bt instructed by a competent doctor in the essentials of rendering service to (PALATABLE) wonded soldiers. Dr. Ethel Polk will (Contains no Arsenic) BETTER THAN CALOMEL OR QUININE. have charge of this class. Dr. Polk THE OLD RELIABLE has just returned from China where she has had a large practice and has As well as a Remedy for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and done a great work. jillious revers. just wnat you need nt tins season. Kavanaugh is a training camp for life, where one is drilled by competent Mild Laxative, Nervous Sedative, Splendid Tonic officers of experence in life, "how to At Druggists, 50c and $1.00 Bottles Try It. Don't Take Any Substitute. live." PREPARED BY Fot turthur information write Miss ROBINSON-PETTE- T COMPANY Helen McCandless, H4I S Floyd, Lou Incorporated HUGHES' CHILL TONIC Excellent General Tonic LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY Administrators Notice. isville, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin and dauGLEN DEAN Any one having claims against the ghter, Marv Ellis were the guests of estate or Burrel Beard, deceased Mrs. J.V. Brown Sunday. present sanief properly proven to the Mr. Wm. Hensley visited his grand undersigned for payment on or before daughter, Elnora Robertson, lust Sat Sept. 1, I9I7. urday. Taylor Beard Admr. Rob Glasscock and wife visited her uil I Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver-- 1 BIG SPRING J. W. Moorman and mother spent Sunday with her sou, Raymond Moorman, ami Mrs. Moorman, at Louisville J. L. Morris, Mrs. Morris and children were at Vine Grove Friday. Mrs. W. H. .Strother, of Owensboro, arrived last Wednesday to visit Mrs. K. A. Strother, and her aunt, Mrs. Mary Mooruian, Rev. Deacon has returned from Shep herdsville, where he has been assisting in a meeting. Dr. C. 11. Witt was in Louisville last week for a short stay. Horn to the wile of Jim Curtley, the 15 a boy. S. S. Clarkson spent a few days in Louisville lust week, Mrs. Chas. Taylor, who has been nt Milwaukee for several weeks, has returned home. Mrs. William Hancock, of Mississippi, PORTO RICOv DRAFTS 104,986. is with her daughter, Mrs Charles- - Tay-lofor a visit. Only Thirty Allen Enemies Found on Island Territory. Mrs. K. O. Penick and children, of Tho total registration In Forto Itlco Ilodgeuville, passed through enroute to under tho selective draft law was 101.- - Custer, oso. Mr, l!ob Rowland and mother ami Tho registration Is divided ad folMiss Addie MeKinney, of Owensboro, lows: White. 78.275; colored, spent Wednesday night with Mrs. Strothliens, 2.070; enemy, aliens, S50. er enroute to Lawrenceburg and LexingAmerican Enterprise. ton for a ten days stay. The provisional government of RusThe thresher was lu our midst last sia has been offered $5,000 a week to week, ' poso for American Nicholas let So sorry to bear of the illness of. Miss Movie. r, ex-Cz- mother, Mrs. Emma Mattingly recently Mr. and Mrs. P. B Hoskin are in Louisville for and indefinite stay. Mr. Glvens the fair man was here ware, Novelties, Etc. We oiler you tho happy combination of u superior stock, unci tho fairest prices. Kvcry urticlo a Inrc Mj kh shown is tho best of its clus every class represented is vn- You will approve of our very reasonable) jjijj ried and complete. &j prices. Como even if it is neeoary to como without know-whYou will Unci very sroocl reasons when you see tho many splendid opportunities) wo wm The Secret of Good Cooking ITS the Long Blue oil stove I The Long Blue Chimney makes the New Perfection Oil Cook Stove known to more than 2,500,000 American housewives as the stove of steady, habits, No soot: no odors. Food cooked dcllclously, on time, without drudgery. .The New Perfection cooks fast or slow as you like. The different oil cook stove, The reversible glass rcser-.voi- r, a new and exclusive feature, makes it better than, ever before. Come In and examine one any time, B. F. BEARD & CO. Hardlnsburg, Ky. last Wednesday. Program for circle meeting of the four following chnrches: Gushea, Black Lick, Corinth and Macedonia to meet with Macedonia, Wednesday afternoon at 2. P. M., Julv 25th. Devotional by leader Mrs. J. T. Jones. Address of Welcome by Miss Flossie Dalton, President of the Macedonia Society, Response: Addresss by Miss J. D. Shaw, Supt. of Breckinridge Asso ciation. Questions by any one. As many members as possible please try to meet with us. Leader, Mrs. J. T. Jones. y. oiler. 1 T. C. LEWIS, Watchmaker :: Hardinsburg, Ky. DFL. W. B. nfiloa (Inure UIMf l liuuig, 3 TAYLOR. Irvlngton, Kr. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST a. in. to IS u. p, iu. to t p. m. Always Inoflloe durltiK oflicu hours A100K j ' Abe Meador, Hardlnsburg was here Thursday, Miss Viola Kiper, spent the week end Miss Nettle Aldridge visited friends with her parents at McUaniels. at McCoy last week, J. D. Aldridse went to Hardlnsburg Mrs. Mamie. Pile and children, Wood-roMonday. from Hardlnsburg und and Alice; Mrs. Forrest Calloway and daughter, Miss Bettie Pile from Custer, visited Uuth visited Mr. 15. II . Tucker Wedue-darelatives hero last week. who is ill with typhoid fever. Mrs. Phldoola Galloway, spent WedNix. nesday with Mrs. Law-soZelby Tucker called to see Miss May Several from here attended church Hires Sunday afternoon. at Mount Zlon Sunday. Mr. Claud Howard and mother, Mrs. Mrf.Iva Smith and children spent Howard, were guests of Mrs. Dick Thursday with Mrs. Susla Aldridge. Lampton Sunday. w Mr. Alvin Lyons and Ml;s Ida Priest, were qultely married nt the bridles home lust Saturday evening, Mr, nnd Mrs. Herman Galloway, were the week end guests of Mr, act! Mis, Crave Smith. Mrs. DjcIo Uranu, spent Sunda with Mr. and Mrs. ltud Urane. Rev. Noah Hasham nttended the meeting ut Coils Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Finey Galloway was tho quests of Mr. and Mrs. lieu McCoy Sunday. Meyer Thursday. Smith was in Hardinsburg 1 n THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS BEEFLESS DAYS FOR JOHN D. P.ABBAGE. Editor and Publisher Dont let a Slick 5tran4er SSSW&'PSSSSSSB 'I ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JULY NHOTELS 18, 1917 "War Broad" to Bs .Served; EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a Less Butter and Fats Used. PORK WILL BE CURTAILED year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks over 5 lines chafed for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. A YOUNG MAN If it is not correct please notify us. Mott Breakfast Rolls Will Do Baked of Other Than Wheat Flour Toast at a Garnish to Meat Dishes Is to Be No Cheese For Free Eliminated Lunch Counters. Suggestions for one beefless day each week, with the serving of "war bread' at every meal and a radical curtail iHi IHnfr kA" ssH I lsssssLLH WITH A VISION. Soprano and Dramatic Reader. Hazel Munger Kraft, who cornea for the third day of our Chautauqua, bubbles over with vivacity and life. Her art Is as spontaneous as It is versatile. We are told that only one other person In the Chautauqua field can i do so many things and do them so well. Hazel Kraft can sing, she can recite plays and dramatic readings, she can play the flute, piano and the Hawaiian ukelclo. And she is so pleasing In' manner, so gracious to her A MORNING PRAYER. tain announcement of the Inauguration audiences that they worship her not irritating con of one day each week on which no as a distant performer, but as a close The day returns and brings us the petty round of who likes to please and corns and duties. Help us to play the man, help us to perform them beef will be served and of curtailment friend In the service of other products In nnd kind faces; let cheerfulness abound with industry with laughter which conservation of existing supplies Will Exhibit at Cloverport July 26, Give us to go blithely on our business all this day, bring us to our Is necessary. 27 and 28 resting beds weary and content and undishonored; and grant us in The scheme was presented to Mr. Hoover by Thomas D.- Green, presi the end the gift of sleep. Amen. Robert Louis Stevenson. dent of the Hotel association, nnd John McE. Bowman, In Mr. Edward Gregory has received a letter from a friend of his with ratrlek V. Kyne. James Churchill -from "no telling where" in France. In spcakmg of his potato crop, r A lemon farm has been started on said he had sold his surplus crop of Irish potatoes for 2 csnts a pound, association represents 105 hotels, wild tract of land In south Jersey. a His letter was dated June 21st. At that time potatoes over here were which serve about 200.000 menls each Kearny (N. J.) council passed a reso selling at 8 cents a pound. In other words, some things are evidently fa-r- - nnd tlio Society of Itestaurnteurs lution that members cheaper in France than m Cloverport. tig restaurants of Broadway and dress suits ail meetings. hereafter wear to y of the smaller ones In other mini "Live as usual" is the most patriotic and practical slogan, after varj-- of the city, One of the first things done by the Tentative regulations all; for when you begin to hoard your money and live too economi plan have been arranged governing the new Itussla was to ndmlt four woireu and probably lawyers to Moscow bar. cally you arc making business slack und at the same time throwing win bo made permanent They nr,e: First. Individual service of bread some poor person out of a job. Live as you have always lived if you They aro taking a census of coal ln nnd butter of uniform weight, the rolls can afford it. to weigh from one to one und one- - France to prevent any one having more than one ton nt u time. fourth ounces. Second. At least 10 per cent of other dollnrs toward the Red Cross Cloverport has given eighty-fiv- e flour to bo used In ranking wheat bread Tnclflst who punched Senator Lodgo fund in one week's time. At that rate we ought to be able to givo ami rolls. has enrolled for the Flattsburg tralii' five hundred and ten dollars in six weeks which will not bo too much Third. Most brenkfnst rolls will be lng camp. baked of other than wheat flour. for us to contribute to such a magnanimous work. A Kansas bootlegger carries boozo ln Fourth. Stnlo bread nnd toast trim. mines are to bo made into "wnr brenil' n concealed hot water bottle and serves Uncle Sam needs 1700 bakers and 500 cooks. It has been stated for guests and employees. It through a tube ln sanitary drinking of rough bread cups. thut the flat footers will be accented now to servo in cither one of . ui-... . 10(11111-II1UIC UUHLT I IUUU II J t luufeu rajmciues as u uuus nut require us luutu wuimii us uuiiiu ru-- 1 smooth bread. Sixth. Elimination of toast ns a gar GENERAL KORNILOFF NEW Ular .soldier. nish to meat dishes. Csmnlli i use I vTV.- -J 1. a ,,v.i mi . v "iuio6i; me .. ui iri-s- l IDOL OF ALL THE RUSSIANS r.. c?i.i: . iuu iuw ruiK Quu uas aiuricu a jluuulcu ruiiu iui uui ouiuiuisi pork. Eighth. Broiling, roasting, braising in the Trenches. Thus far they have raised .$13,717.21. This will is to be encouraged and sdpply the million soldiers that will be there, with tobacco only a ?n( frying discouraged to conserve butter Hero 0 Successful Offensive In w,day.v and lard. Ninth. Service of veal, lamb and Galicia Was Born In a In.spito of the war and the high cost of living, folks will get suckling pig to be discouraged. Log Cabin. renin. ueer eliminated married. Possibly the price of a marriage license hasn't advanced day each week to De than Friday.one other and most newly weds rarely ever ever see beyond that. Eleventh. Cheese is to bo removed Russia Is. ringing with the name of from free lunch counters. Twelfth. The use of sea food, fresh the latest hero of the war. Lieutenant I Charlie Chaplin has been signed by the First National Exhibitors vegetables and fruits is to be encour-- General L. G. Kornlloff, victor of Ga j Circuit for a series of eight pictures for which ho will receive $1,075, af?ed. ucia, wnoso astonishing feats first xne "war bread" which is to be proved that the new advance, Is 'no 000, according to an official announcement. baked in the hotels is based on a slm mere flash ln the pan. General Kor pie recipe can be made by Edward Green, son of tho late Mrs. Hcttie Green, who was re housewife. and is: On tho basis any nlloff Is the '"most daring, chivalrous It of a and scholarly officer ln the army. For cently married to Miss Mabel Harlow, gave his bride a wedding gift butter tub of stale bread, crusts, etc.. add ten quarts of water nnd ten ounces a romantic rise from humble origin of $625,000. $185,000 of it in Liberty Bonds. of t,alt; soak thoroughly and strain Russian history bas only one parallel through a flour sieve. For this quanthat of Michel Vassllievltch Lomono- The fall models for men's suits will bo without pockets. What tity use one-hapound of yeast and sof, fisherman's son, poet, philosopher. is to become of that akward youth who doesn't know what to do with knou?h flour t0 mako a very Bt,ff creator of the modern Russian lanilnn eh guage, In the first half of the eighti i" uig tminus 0i 111s eenth century. DRAFT BUSIES PRINTERS, Froni log cnbln to general Is the litTim tnnnnfl TaHv Unnrl r,nnn will nnon SnnfnmW IK ThiJ eral text of tho chronicle of General 11 .i . 1 . 1 t .11 01 i win 00 a inrec 01111011 uunar luuu wuu uuuresi ui oj per cent nnu Government Workers Kept Busy by Kornllofl's career. Born forty-si- x years Rush Jobs. ago, son of a need stricken Karnallnsk probubly more. Tho draft has burdened tho govern- - Cossack In western Siberia, who later . US- - I I " U'HC" reared a huge family on a pittance iL.l- T. II "' -! I J. MV. liauuago senus gruuimgs 1111 uis uirtuuuy 10 111s irienas ooin tusk It has ever undertaken. gained 03 the village clerk, young , Here are some of the printing jobs Saturday, July 21. early begun rough forest work. old and young. Ho will bo seventy-twoIt him been working on: At the age of nine ho received his first Thirty million blanks, affidavits nnd instruction. When barely thirteen ho Beard's Store Has by his own exertions and all night forms for use of tho locnl exemption boards. studies qunlltled to enter the Siberian MAKING GASES LIQUID. Electric Fans. Five hundred thousand copies of the Cadets' corps, largely composed of sons exemption regulations of about 100 of local men of nffalrs. Thanks again Knowledge of the "Critical Tempera to his own efforts this Indomitable Sipages each. B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg have ture" Solved the Problem. For the registration the printing of berian pioneer character gained frpo recently equipped their merchandise In regurd to the bulling points of store, with electric fans. To have the liquid, there Is 11 upper limit to the fice turned out 27,000.000 registration training nt the MIchallovsk Artillery school, where his amazing mathematsummer breeze blowing all day In a point at which a thing bolls that Is, cards and 1S.C25.000 certificates. Nearly 175 different blank forms are ical faculties brought approval from clean attractive looking store, greatly changes to tho state of vapor. It Is the authorities, even though he was t called the critical temperature. No needed for tho draft, appeals to thi hot weather shoppers. Over twenty-ontons of mall matter suspected, with reason, of being a sematter how L'reut a nressuru oilsto nn a substance, If it is at a tefniieraturo concerning the draft bas been mnllcd cret revolutionary. Next General Kornlloff was an officer Here is an example of eroater than Its critical It will clmm?i. oul 01 nC omces, in the Guards and, being penniless, to vapor anyhow. "It Pays to Adveritse" The Ignorance of this point held AMERICANS ABROAD RESPOND was obliged to serve in Turkestan. In tho Japanese war be received the rank back the making of liquefied guses such as air, carbon dioxide, etc. for Marine Corps Gets Applications From of colonel and was intrusted with a Mrs. Frank C. English has sold many years. Tho experimenters desperate mission hot of covering the tried 104 In Every Part of Globe. retreat from Mukden of one of General to a party at Troy, Ind., two doz- to liquefy gases at ordinary temperaA remarkable Instance of tbo patriot Kuropatkin'r shattered armies. It was en of her Barred Hock pullets for tures by enormous pressures, whereas ism Of Amprlpnnn nhrnflfl xena ahiwn executed with" such resolution and skill If they had Just cooled the gabes be- - durlni? tin, nnf mnnh i. , .nAn... twenty dollars a dozen. mat ne receivea the bt, Georgo cross. low their critical temperatures before Uon for tI1iis.lnpnt ln thn ITn Later he traveled all through Turkes Two weeks ago Mrs. English applying tho pressure liquefaction States marine corps of 104 Americans tan, the Caucasus and Europe, studyImmediately. advertised her chickens for sale in would have ensued living in all parts of the world, It was ing, observing and writing This is the method employed today announced at marine corps headquar books on Turkestan and theInvaluable the want ad column of tho Breckcountries In making liquid air. The air Is com- ters. of central Asia. inridge News. pressed at first and then allowed to Letters were received from twenty- Issue from a small orifice, thus ex- six foreign countries offering Its Arrangement Doing It Right. panding and cooling; Is then pumped to tho "soldiers of the sea." service Every 'This Is a strictly up to dato prison." back and compressed by tho pump, alBut, my dear, if 1 buy you this continent on the fuco of tbo globe was "Yes; I notice tho drink prisoners lowed to go through tho orifice again, represented New Zealand, China, Ja- gown it will put mo $50 ln debt." are behind bars, thu women lumutcs thus cooling still more, until at last it pan, "Only $50! If you aro going ln debt Egypt, flvo aro in tiers, una the moro Intelligent Is below the critical temperature, when Ccntrai American each of South and why not go in like' a gentleman and countries, four West prisoners, I suppose, they put in brain tbo compression caused by tho pump Indian Islands, several British cole- -. mate It a hundred?" Fliegondo Blaet- cells." Baltimore American. liquetle it Hies and others. ; ter; well-tine- a . Wo.aro indebted to Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Howard and their eon, Jesse, for a trip in their car from Glen Dean to McQuady last Saturday; Wo passed through gome mighty good farming lands owned by mighty good farmers, Their crops all looked fine, clean, and right Jesse Howard, Jr., is a young, enthusiastic farmer and is taking a great interest in his work. He believes in his work. He studies land works and has a vision that his land can bo made to produce just what he wants it to produce if given the right kind of treatment. tlesso is suro to make good if he follows the plans he has laid out ment In the use of pork products and HAZEL MUNGER KRAFT, all butter and fats, have been made to Herbert C. Hoover, prospective natlonal food administrator, by the New York City Hotel association. If the plan Is 'approved by Mr. Hoover and It was devised along lines suggested by him In his food conservation announcementspatrons of New York hotels will probably have their first beefless dny In the near future. At the same time menu cards will con- "THE WOODS ARE FULL" OF SMpOTH, PLAUSIBLE MEN WHO ARE GOING AROUND PEDDLING MOST ENTICING SCHEMES. THEY, HAVE GOLD ENGRAVED CERTIFICATES AND A CONVINCING LINE OF TALK. BUT THEY ARE SWINDLERS. IF THEY HAD SOMETHING THAT WAS ANY GOOD YOU COULD GET IT, FROM YOUR BANKER OR YOU COULNN'T IN.OUR BANKj'.WEUVVILL GETrITATALL. PUJJLOUR-MQNE- Y CHEERFULLY ADVISEIYOUIHOW TOHNVEST'IT'sAFELy! THAT'S OUR BUSINESS. COME TO OUR BANK THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG I KY. TRUST CO. HARD1NSBURG, - Total Assets Over $850,000.00 " ;- - s r We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods Show Your Public Spirit ' Patronize and enjoy our i WELFARE CHAUTAUQUA Three Big Days of Music Ilftu.-Lllmlna- tion 1 1 ... Lectures & Entertainment . 1 Cloverport, fey, ' 'V. Thursday, Friday, Saturday lf July 26, 27 1 28 Concerning Season Tickets Adults $1.25; Youths (six to sixteen) 75c. A season ticket admits to all sessions, and is transferable. I 1 1 1 I 1 Kor-nllof- T Single dmissions 11 o Afternoons: Adults, 25c; youths 15c. Evenings: Adults 35c; (except the second evening when the price is 50c); Youths 25c. The three evening programs alone, if paid for singly, cost almost as much ($1.25) as a full season ticket. Even if you can not attend all of the ses sions it will pay to buy a season ticket. I This bank ties of service: Service : 1 officers offers and endeavors to maintain the following quali- and employes. Your account is solicited., whether large or small. ABSOLUTE SECURITY of all funds in its custody. COMPLETENESS' OF EQUIPMENT. EFFICIENCY AND COURTESY on the part of its FIRST STATE BANK W. J. PIGGOTT, President J. M. HURNDON, Irvington, Ky. J C. PAVNE, Cashier J. D. X.YDDAN, Ass't. Cwbief I M'j T5he Breckenridge News. JUI,Y 18, 1917 Ky WEDNESDAY, Kntcred attho I'ottORllcentOloYcrport, as sncond class matter. VOTE FOR Coming to Cloverport to Enjoy the HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN " ADVERTISING DY THE D. M. DUNCAN FOR NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES Welfare Chautauqua on July 26, 27, 28? Good Attractions Every Minute! DO STATE SENATOR Tenth Senatorial District Breckinridge, Hancock and Meads Counties RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Needing Anything In 4, 1917 For Precinct and city Offices f 8.60 $6.00 For County Offices $ 16.00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line.............. For All Publications in the inter est of individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line.... la DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY AUGUST Support the Voters of Meade, Hancock and Breckinridge Counties Earnestly Solicited of WEARING APPAREL To Complete Your Outfit Sport and White Skirts Russian Blouses Middies Sport Hats Sport Oxfords Parasols i Train Schedule on The L, H. & St. L. R'y. . 0:10 A. M. .10:11 A. M. ..12:15 4:50 5:50 7:40 .. 5:08 5:51 7:25 Effective June 17, 1917. EAST BOUND Arriving Irvln(tton.... Arriving Louisville. Arriving Irvlngton....... Arriving Louisville No. 148 will leave Cloveroort. .. Arriving Irvlngton ... Arriving Louisville ..... No. 144 will leave Cloverport No. 141 No. 142 will leave Clorerport... . V. Mi P. M. P. M. P. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. M M, M. M M M, M M COAL Now is the time to 7:45 p. wlllleave Cloverport 8:oa p. Arriving Itawcsvllle 9:00 P. Arriving Owtnsboro il;55 P. M No. 145 will leave Cloverport 1 :00 A. M ArrlvlngOwensboro-- .. Arriving Henderson........... 1:50 A. M 2:17 A. M Arriving Evansvllle 7:40 A. M Arriving St. Louis 6:30 A. M No. 147 will leave Cloverport .7:46A. M Arriving Owensboro. 8:00 A. M Arriving Henderson WEST BOUND A. will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro..... ...12:0fl P. Arriving Hendcrson.......ll:5S P. 1:23 P. Arriving Evansvlllo 7:40 P. Arriving St. Louts. No. 143 your coal for winter. Call house on the down train, Friday, enroute to Cannelton to visit 'relatives. Mrs O. H. Mnttirjgly is very much improved after being quite ill for a few days. j Mm. Julia Wood nnil Mrs. Satira Morton nre on the tick list, j The Pastor's, Aid pave an ice cream supp;r at Mrs. Sippel's vacant store, Sat- unlay night. A pleasant time was spent and their expectations realized but we have not heard the result financially Mr and Mrs J. II McKinney were over from Tobinsport Sunday. ' Mr. and Mrs Zack Iturdett are being congratulated on the arrival of a baby boy in their home Init week. I Any Way Drop in and See Us Glasslfiid You Can Get Your Season Ticket For The ADVERTISEMENTS RATE Chautauqua at Our Store lc Per Word Each Insertion Note Advertisers please notify the editor when you want advertisement discontinued J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. WANTED WANTKD.-SOTio-mukors Head, LodlburK, Ky. nt onco W. N. WANTED Young whlto woman to help opok and wash dishes; no washing or Ironing MKS. II. C. I'Al'K, at Cloverport Motel. Vt City Coal Co. Cloverport, Ky. Cloverport went to Brandenburg, Sat unlay. Mrs. Henry Veager was in Irvine- ton last week visiting her sister, Mrs. Ed. McAfee and and Mr. McAfee. Boys clolthing at ccst.-N- . H. Quig- gins. Mr. and Mrs.- - Horace Yates, Miss Oma Yates and James Spead of Louis ville motored to Hnrdinsburc last week to spend a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Austin Arms. All tan cuts at cost. N. H. Qulggins. Vernon Farmer of Owensboro spent the week end with Edward Morrison. Mrs. Mary Ryan, of Louisville is vis iting her sisters, Mrs. George Weather holt and Mrs.. J. C. Weatherholt. Mr. and Mrs. Gus May are happy over the arrival of a sweet little girl baby In their home, July i2. She has Elizabeth-May- , been named-Annfor her mother and grandmother, Mrs. Price Graham. Miss Laffie .Moorman .of Glen Dean is here the guest of her sister Mrs. Raleigh Meador. Carl Bouffier spent the week 'end with his cousin, Miss Louise Whitehead. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Arms' and son, Percy, Miss Oma Yates,' and Mr. James Speed motored here from Haid- insburg, Sunday. Misses and children's ready made dresses at Cost.-N- . H. Qulggins. Jacob Morrison of Irvington, spent Sunday with his sons Mr. Clyde Morrison and Mrs. Morrison and Ed Mor a the loncMt prices Ky. ANTrif) You to drop In and scuourgen-er- nl line of MercnmlNn right np-t- o date and 11. W. JONKS, Olcn Dean, WANTED MISCELLEANOUS WANTKP 5 To Carpenters, NOTICE Contractors, and You to rail and see our Cream McGlothlan & Son, Irvington. Ky Parties Going to Build Local Briefs Gathered for our Busy Readers. Church and Society Notes. Mr, and Mrs. Frank Ferry went to Dallas Texas, Friday evenine to meet Mrs. Ferrv's mother. Mrs. Miller, who will return with them this week. Mr. and Mrs Ike Meyer of Louisville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry May. Miss Lessle Thrasher, Miss Bessie Thrasher of Lewisport, andMissBertha Trumbo of Hawesville were quests of Mrs. Will Butcher, Friday evening. Mrs. Frank Mattinely went to Owen' sboro Thursday with her brother, Dr, E. C. McDonald and Mrs. McDonald, The McDonalds purchasd a Dodge car in Owensboro and motored from there I to Pittsburr, Kans. D. M. Duncan of Brandenburg, can didate for State Senator was here the guests of his parents Mr. ,and Mrs Henry Duncan. Mr. Abe Weatherholt and daughter, Mrs. Albert Hubber of New Albany, Ind , have concluded a visit to Mr. and ,Mrs. John Weatherholt on the pike. Mrs. Leonard Weatherholt and two daughters, Misses Alma and Leora Weatherholt of New Albany, Ind., who have been visiting at Sklllman Ky, are guests of Mrs. John Weatherholt and daughter, Miss Jane Weatherholt. Mrs. J. W. Klrkham and son, Billy Ktrkham of New Albany are guests of her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wor-de- and WAN 10 rKI)VlllI tnvl.lt J Hurt. WANTED Ynll til set nnr nlri lint, nf Overalls. Sippel's Shoe Store, Cloverport. WANTED You to mnkn extra mmmv liv renting that spare room or your vnt'int housn liv running Want Ad. In THE HIIK. CKENItlDUE NEWS. 11 Mr. Wolnit..rir..r'a cent Store when you come to Clover- - We are prepared to fill your wants in the various kinds of Building Material at prices that will meet your approval. Write us for prices on anything you need. FORDSV1LLE PLANING MILL CO. Incorporated FOR SALE Range FOIl SALE Second hand Home Comfort 'ny price only I15.-- K. II. McOLOTlILAN.' Irvington. Ky. Bargain for Quick Sale One Autnmnliiln nun SpI. den Truck 1H ton 1110. Cultou J. C. Nolte, For Sale JAKE WILSON, Monopor FORDSVILLE. KY. Uncle Billy l'ennnle "By don't write. grabs, I see Judge Glvens is going to For Sale Pair Scales. run the Hardinsburg Fair again this Sale as year, July I7, 18, 10 and 2U. That set Cor new I'alr Computing scales good Co., Price right. Alt Taylor ties it. 1 11m going the first four days, Custer. Ky. I got my money's worth last year. The For Sale Miscelleanous Jedge sure keeps something doing alt FOR S A LE A nl:e lino of Men's. Women'! and Children's Shoes, ut Sippel's Shoe Store the time." sa: SOMEONE SAID "You're going to have a photograph made before you go to the army aren't you?" and you promised. You and your family will be Epworth League Elects New Officers Owing Cloverport, Ky, FOIl SALE Every Saturday Ice Cream awu. 11. ju.iv.-- , uien Dean, Ky. to the new constitution, the For Sale Mowers, Hay Rakes. Etc Epworth Leagues of the Louisville FOH8ALEMowers. Hay Hakes Water Conference will hereafter elect their wooiers. ice uream f reezers and Refrigeraofficers after the vearlv conference tors Lawn and Porch Swings, Oil Stoves, j. u, Asncran, irvington. Ky. meeting. For Sal- e- Blacksmith Shop BLACKSMITH SHOP fully equipped and ootngagooa pusincss. w. CUAPIN, Irvington. Ky. proud of that picture in years to come. 1 ! Jones Mercer of Bowling Green Ky, has returned from a week's visit in Cincinnati Ohio, and Hunlngton West Virginia. Miss Myrtle Lyddan has returned to Webster after a ten days stay with Mrs. Bowling Green. Mary Mercer-DelmarMiss Lyddan had spent some time in Louisville and Chattanooga bef ire visiting here, and was accompanied by Miss Nona Lyddan who was the guest of Judge and Mrs. Sims. Miss Lela Dunn returned toherhome near Leltchfield Wednesday after several weeks attending the Western State Normal. Mrs. Joe David Brashear of Louisville spent the week end with her sister, Mrs. R. L, Newiom. i H. Quig-ginMen's clothing at, cost.-N- . s. rlson. , cost.-N- H. Qulggins. Straw hats at Miss Virginia Combs of Owensboro is here visiting her uncle Mr. W. M. Hofllous and Mrs. Holllous, Dr. Jess. Baucum, Mrs. Daucum and daughter, Margaret and Miss Grace Pauley motored'to Owensboro, Sunday. . The Cloverport chapter has elected tne following officers for IQl? 18, President, Miss Tula Babbage; Vice President, Miss Margaret Bum; Treas urer, Miss Mary McGavock; Secretary, Miss Helen Baker. The Superintendents of the four departments are to be appointed by the president. At this years annual conference, the Cloverport chapter was one out of three chapters in the Louisville conference to win the certifi.Mts of Efficiency h tvlng been a 03 per cent League The total sum of expenditures for t e year was $135 'fC5 of it ?aid for missions and ?S" for local chuich debt. Miss Lenora McGavock is the retiring president. For Sale 50 Farm - son Itoute. tobacco and stock harna: linn tnli wheat land: situated nn main llnnnf llnit..r. For price and further Informa tion write mo Hrccuenrldge News, Clover- fv.v, i& jr. f a,c,es In F01 timber! balance good uuiftiuu iauu; wii wmerea;aroomawelimg: LOST Make the appointment today Brabandt's Studio Cloverport, Ky. l.flSTII.llI wlOilmnn ..In III. nn.. 1.. . I and Tuniuolsu setting; finder please return r. m mia. ri.Arii, uioverport, ivy. ur.-ui- R. B. McGlothlan Dealer In Second Hand Goods Business Solicited IRVINGTON. KY, Why Don't You Buy Your Boy or Girl Capable Young Man on Louisville Stock Market 2,200 head of cattlo wore load ed into the Bourbon Sock Yurds Monday. Market for o heavies, 210 lbs. and up$15.40; 165 to 210 lbs.,$15.25; 120 to ICS lbs., $14.- 05; pigs $11.40Jf!l2.G5; roughs, $13i85 down. Market for lambs culls, $15.50; seconds, $11.00; $7.Q0 $8.00;' top sheop, $7.75 $8.00 bucks $C.0 down. Calves-bes- t veals $11.50$12.00. hogs-Choic- HILL ITEMS Rev. R. 15. Reeves left Sunday night on the midnight train to attend the Ovoco Conference, which will be held near Nashville, Tenn. , from the 17th to the 35th, inclusive, after which he will be joined by his family, at Watertown, to visit their respective parents. On the 5th Sunday he will begin a series of ser mons in the church of which be was pas tor before coming here. On the third Sunday in August, assisted by Rev Mr. Troxton, 'a protracted meeting will be held by Mr, Reeves at Stith's Grove. Joe Dawson went to Louisville to visit his sisters, Mrs, Burnett and Mrs. Percy Hargrove.. Charlie Keil and daughters, Mary and Christina, left on the midnight train Saturday, for St. Louis. They were accompanied by Miss Anna Yora Bonner, who has returned to her home in Texas. Mrs. Nat Tucker and daughters leave to day for two day's attendance at the A SHETLAND PONY? Thej will live and keep fat on grtifw alone and you can always cash them in for more than tho purehaso price. We have cut our price in half and will sell you Pure Bred Shetland Ponies, guaranteed sound in Every respect for j I 1 1 Henderson Route. Mr. Harry ConnifT, Irvington who is a regular conductor on freight runs of the L. II. & St. L. R. H., has been running on passenger in the absence of Mr. Dick Stltes, Louisville who has besn ill. Mr. ConnifT has the distinction of being one of thu youngest conductors on this road. He has prsven to be a very efficient rail-roman and is thoroughly capable of holding such a responsible position. ad ' Mrs. V. R. Hardin who lives near $301 lambs-Choic- e Either Spotted or Solid Color. Special Train account GREEN BROS., Falls of Rough, Ky. Subscribe Fbr The Ne,ws Buy Breckinridge County Fair Lv. Nowand Savi an Advanct Down on Kaiserism. Red Fork, Okla. July 0th, IO17. Mr. J. D. Babbage ; Enclosed Clovirport, 7:30 a. m. We purchased heavy In order to save the tremendous advance in price and we cuu tve any customer from (jO to fib on any pKuoor payer-plat- o that they may purcuise at tnU time. We also aflow a Dr. R. I. Stephenson V. G. BABBAGE Notary Public Collects Kotes and Accounts, D(aws Deeds Mortjrajes and Other Contracts Mrs. Viola Jackson is at home, after two or more month's visit to her daughLv. Hardinsburg, 5:30 p. m. ter, Mrs, Joe Simmons, at Dayton, Ohio. She was accompanied from New Boston Subject to cancelation 'account of war by Robert Daugherty. condition. Mrs. Darnell Dowden was a passenger July 18, 1917 Hardinsburg Fair. liberal amount for organs and pianos In on new styles. Talk, lug machines ranging In prlco from IIS up. Small goods uud sheet music We can arrange "easy payment" plan to suit any buyer. Write us today for catalogue and that are traded prices. Samuels-Bitt- el Music Co. owensboro Muilcil" OWENSBORO, KY. "Jht store that Mad 105 W. Third St. you Hai Prminntly Locilid In Hirdlntburg. wilt find money order for $1 50 for Office In Maionlc Building lormerli occupied my subscripton to the which renew br Dr. H. E. Royilti Breclceni idee News for one year. We are suffering for rain and the weather is "sizzling" hot, but every one is for downing Kalserlzlm. la IMjIIcui times tlio strougcHt rope was uiudo of strips ot cuuvl hide, as Yours respectfully, till used by somo tribes of Arabs. Edgar Adkisson. DENTIST Cloverport. Kentucky W. T. Lawrence Osteopathic Physician Masonic Building HwdJasburg, Ky. 99 OVER THERE The Thrill and (he Hell of the Trenches, Described by an American Boy. Sergeant Alexander McCHntock of ington, Ky., and the Canadian Army Has Gripping Tale That Every American Will Read, For He Tells the Fact Unadorned. Wounded, a Distinguished Conduct Medal Man, He Was Invalided Home, but Is Going "Out There" Again to Fight For Uncle Sam and His Allies. An Inspiring, Interesting, Personal Narrative, Full of the Spirit and Atmosphere of the Trenches. Lex- CRQEANT MeCLINTOCK. during their two hour "spell" of duty. Hanging on n string, at the elbow of each sentry on the Arc step wns a siren whistle or an empty shell case and a bit of Iron with which to hammer on It. This, whichever it might be. was for the purpose of spreading the alarm in case of a gas attack. McCllolock, By Serfemt Alexander Also we had sentries In "listening C. M.. 87tb Overseas Datt posts," at vnrious points from twenty to fifty yards out in "No Man's Land." Canadian Gren. Guards. Theso men blackened their faces before they went "over the top" nnd then Copyright. 1917. by the Deli Synlay In shell holes or natural hollows. dicate, Inc. There was always two of them, a baySergeant McCHntock is an American onet man and a bomber. From the hoy of Lexington, Kg., tcho has teen listening post n wire ran back to the tervice in France, icas decorated for fire trench to be used In signaling. In Iravcrg, wounded, invalided home and the trench n man sat with this wire now it returning to accept a commit-ton- . wrapped around his band. One pull This it the second article in the meant "All O. K.." two pulls, "I'm scries. In the first article ho describ-e- d coming In," three pulls. "Enemv In his training up to the point where he reached the front lino trenches. No. 2. The Bomb Raid a stomachs for twenty minutes, during I which we lost one man. wounded. sent him back nnd went on with my party, only to run Into another machine gun shower a half mile farther on. While we were lying down to escape this a concealed Urltlsh battery of five Inch guns, about which we knew nothing, opened up right over our heads. It shook us up and scared us so that some of our party were now worse off than the man who bad been hit and carried to the rear. We finally got and went on. When we were about n mile behind the reserve trench. stumbling in the dark through the last aid most dangerous path overland, we heard n lone siren whistle, followed by a wave of metallic hammering and wild tooting which seemed to spread over all of ISelglum a mile ahead of us. All any of us could say was: "Gas!" All you could see in hnllow graves of the dead. Most of the soldiers' legs aro scarred to tho luces with bites. Tho one thing of which wo constantly lived In fear was a gas nttack. I used to wake In tho middle of tho night hi n cold sweat dreaming thnt I heard the clnttcr nnd whistle blowing nil nloifg the, line which meant that the gns wns coining. And finally I really did hear tho Certifying sound. Just nt a moment when It couldn't hnvh sounded worse. I wns In charge of the dolly ration detail, sent back nbout ton miles to tho point of nearest approach of the transport lorries to carry In rations, ammunition uud sand bags to the front Wo had u lot of trouble retrenches. turning with our loads, rnsslng n point which wns culled Shrnpnel Corner, because tho Germans had precise range of It, wo were caught In machine gun fire nnd had to lip on our we tool; our position In the line trendies In Belgium we relieved the Twenty-sixt- h Canadian battalion. Scouts from that organization cumc back to the villages of Dlnkiebuscli and Ilcnnlnglielst to tell us bow glad they were to see us and to show us the way in. As we proceeded overland, before reaching the communication trenches at the front, these scouts paid us the hospitable attention due strangers that Is, ono of them, leading a platoon, would WHEN say: trenches, at about two hours after midnight, we learned that tlio first blood of our battalion had been spilled. Two men had been wounded, though neither fatally. Our own stretcher bearers took our wounded back to the field hospital at Dlnkiebuscli. The men of the Twenty-sixtbattalion spent the rest of the night instructing us and then left us to hold the position. We Were us nervous as a lot of cats, and It seemed to me that the Germans must certainly know that they could come over and walk right through us, but outside of a few casualties from sniping, such as the one that befell the Fourteenth platoon man, which have told about, nothing very alarming happened the first day and night, and by that time wo had got steady on our Job. We held the position for twenty-sidays, which Is the longest period that any Canadian or Iirltlsh organization hits ever remained In a front line h 1 x machine gun range. Keep quiet, don't run and he ready to drop quick If you nre warned." There was one scout to each platoon, and wo followed him single file, most of the time along roads or well worn paths, but sometimes through thickets and ragged Melds. Kvcry now and then the scout would yell at us to drop, and down we'd go on our stomachs, whllo away off In the distance we could hear the "put-put- " of machine guns, the first sound of hostile tiring that had ever reached our ears. "It's all right," said the scout "They haven't seen us or got track of us. They're Just lirlng on suspicion." Nevertheless, when our various platoons had nil got Into the front reserve "Next "OO yards In a dose of "morning and evening hate," otherwise n good, lively fifteen minutes of shell lire. We had some casualties every morning and evening, and the stretcher hearers used to get ready for them ns a regular matter of eourse. I'or fifteen minutes at dawn and dusk the Germans used to send over "whiz, bangs." "coal boxes" and "niinenwer-for(shells from trench mortars) in such a generous way that It looked ns If they liked to shoot em off, whether take It. they lilt anything or not. i'ou could We always held the lire trench as always hear the "heavy stuff" coming, lightly as possible, because It Is a uud we paid little attention to it, ns it demonstrated fact that the front ditch was used in efforts to reach tho batcannot be successfully defended in u teries hack of our lines. The poor old determined attack The thing wu did town of Dlnkiebuscli got the full benand the thing to do Is to be ready to efit of it. When a shell would shriek Jump on to the enemy as soon as ho Its way over, somo ouo would say, has got Into your front trench and Is There goes the express for Dlnkielighting on ground that you know nnd buscli." and a couple of seconds later, he doesn't and knock mi many kinds when some prominent landmark of of tar out of him that he'll have to pull Dlnkiebuscli would disintegrate with a bis load for a spot that Isn't so warm loud detonation, some one else would That system worked first rato with us. remark : During the day wo had only n very "Train's nrrlved !" few men In the lire trench, If a atAbout the only amusement we hail Is coming In daylight there's altack luring our long stay lit the front ways plenty of time to got ready for rendu" was to sit with our hacks It. At night wo kept prepared for i ':n lust the riKir wall unit shoot at the trouble nil thu time. We had a night alti running along tho parapet. I'oor sentry on each lirlng step nnd a man Maefarhilie. with a flash of tho old r Bitting at his feet to watch him to see which ho had before tho war, told he wasn't secretly sniped. Then wo i "rookie" that the trench ruts were had a sentry In each "bay" of the io big that he saw one of them trying trench to take messages. n Ills greatcoat. They used to him Orders didn't permit tho man on tho )ver our fares when wo were sleeping firing step or tho man watching him In our dugouts, and I've seen .them In to leave post on any excuso whatever ru venous bwurms burrowing Into the 1 1 " trench. In none of the stories I've read havu 1 ever seen trench lighting as it was carried on in liclgliim adequately described. i'ou tee. you can't get much of on Idea about n thing like that making a quick lour of tho trenches under olllclal direction and escort as the newspaper and magazine writers do. 1 couldn't undertake to tell anything Worth while about the big Issues of the war. but can describe how soldiers have to learn to fight In the trenches, nnd think a good many of our young fellows have that to learn now. "Over there" they don't talk of peace or even of tomorrow. They sit b.ick and gas masks and helmets and put them on, following directions as nenrly as we could. I ordered the men to sit still nnd sent two forwnrd to notify me from headquarters when the gas alarm was ,pver. They lost their way nnd were not found for two days. Wo sat there for an hour, and then I ventured to take my mask off. As nothing happened, I ordered the men to do the same. When we got into the trenches with our packs we found that the gas alarm had been one of Fritz's Jokes. The first sirens had been sounded In the German lines, and there hadn't been any gas. Our men evened things up with tho Germans, however, the next night. Some of our scouts crnwlcd clear up to the German barbed wire, ten yards In front of the enemy fire trench, tied That System Worked First Rate empty Jam tins to the barricade and then, after attaching small telephone With Us. wires to the barbed strands, crawled sight." and four pulls. "Sound pns back to our trenches. When they start. alarm." The lire step In n trench Is a ed pulling tho telephone wires tho shelf on which soldiers btand to look empty tins made n clatter right tinder out and shoot between the sand bags Fritz's nose. Immediately the Germans on top. opened up with nil their machine gun In addition to theso men. we had pa- and rifle fire, began bombing the spot trols and scouts out In "No Man's from which the noise came and sent Lund" tho greater part of the night, up "S O S" signals for artillery fire with orders to gain any Information along n mile of their line. They fired possible which might be of value to a $10,000 salute nnd lost n night" s sleep battalion, brigade, division or general over the noise made by the disenrded headquarters. They reported on the containers of 5 shillings' worth of Jam. condition of tho Germans' barbed wire, It was u good tonic for the Tommies. the location of machine guns and other little things like that which might The Prince of Wales. be of interest to some commanding A few duys uftcr this a very young olficer twenty miles back. Also they officer passed me In a trench whllo I were ordered to make every effort to wus sitting on a fire step writing a capture any of the enemy's scouts or letter. I noticed thut he had the red patrols, so that we could get informa- tubs of n staff officer on his uniform, tion from them. One of the interesting hut I paid no more attention to him moments in this work came when a than that. No compliments, such ns star shell caught you out in nn open salutes to officers, are puid in the spot If you moved you were gone. trenches. After he had passed one of I've seen men stand on one foot for the men asked me If I didn't know the thirty seconds during which a star who he wus. I sold I didn't shell will burn. Then when scouts or "Why, you d fool," he sold, "that's patrols met in "No Man's Land" they the Prince of Wales!" ulwuys hud to fight it out with bayoWhen the little prince came back I nets. One single shot would be the stood to salute him. lie returned the signal for artillery tiro and would salute with a grave smile und passed mean tho almost instant annihilation on. He was quite alone, aud I was of the men on both sides of the fight. told afterward that he made these Under the necessities of this war many trips through the trendies Just to show of our men have been killed by our the men that he did not consider him own shell tire. self better than any other soldier. The heir of Lngluiid was certainly taking The Daylight Hour. nearly the same chance of losing his At n little before daybreak came Inheritance that wo were. "stand-to,- " when everybody got butAfter we had been on the front line toned up and ready for business be fifteen days we received orders to cause at that hour most nttneks begin, make a bombing raid. Sixty volunand also that was the regular time for teers were asked for. and tho whole collection of white and frightened faces. Every trembling finger seemed awkward ns a thumb as we got out our the dark was n When the Little Prince Came Back Stood to Salute Him. ) hattullou offered. I was lucky or unluckyenough to be among tho sixty who were chosen. I want to tell you In detail about this bombing raid, so thnt you can understand what it thing may really amount to that gets only three Hues or perhaps nothing ut nil In tho olllclal dispatches, nnd, bcsldc:i that, It may help somo of tho young men who read this to kuqw something a little later about bombing. Tho sixty of us choseu to execute tho raid were tuken twenty miles to the A TEJfAS WONDER. rear for a week's Instruction practice, ' Hnvlng only a slight Idea of what w HMrrTrtnt J.W.Trent PLDstls were going t.) try to do, wo felt very The Texas Wonder cures kidney Jolly nbout tl:e whole enterprise start and bladder troubles, dissolves gravel, Ing off. Wo wcro camped In nn old cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, Instruction rheumatism, and irregularities of tho i barn, with several special Wo had oral In- kidneys and bladder In both men and officers In chnrge. struction the first day. whllo suppers women. Regulates bladder troubles dug nnd built nn exact duplicate of the In children. If not sold by your drug' section of tho German trenches which gist, will bo sent by mail on receipt Livery, Feed and of $1.00. Ono small bottle Is two wo were to rnld that Is, It was oxnet months' treatment, and seldom falls except for n few details. Certain to perfect Sale Stable a cure. Send for sworn tes "skeleton trenches" In the practice sec tlmonlals. Dr. K W. Hall, 2926 Olive tlon wero dug simply to fool the Ger Street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold by drug' Hardlnsburg, : Ky. man aviators. If a photograph taken gists. back to German headquarters had shown an exact duplicate of u German on nt n great rnto while you're on your trench section suspicion might have way across. Homembcr that you'd betbeen aroused and our plans revealed. ter not stand up straight, because our Wo' wcro constantly wnrncd nbout the shells will be going over Just six and n skeleton trenches and told to rcinetn half feet from the ground whero It's her thnt they did not exist In tho Ger level. If you stand up straight you're man section whero wo wcro to operate likely to bo hit In the head, but don't Insurant! Offici Meanwhile, our practlco section wns let that worry you, because if you do changed n little several times, because get hit In tho bead you won't know It aerial photographs showed that tho So why In h worry about It?" That Cloverport, Kentucky Germans had been renovating and was his farewell. Ho Jumped on his making some additions to tho trenches horse and rode off. In which we wcro to havo our frolic The Bomb Raid. Fire, Lightning Torwith them. Wo had oral Instruction, mostly dur The point wo were to attack bad been nado and Windstorm, Ing the day, because we didn't dare let selected long before by our scouts. It the German aviators see us practicing was not, as you might suppose, the Life, Accident, Health a bomb raid. All night long, sometimes weakest point In the German line. It until 2 or 3 o'clock In the morning, we was, on the contrary, the strongest' It Insurance. rehearsed that raid. Just as carefully was considered that the moral effect of company of star actors would re cleaning up a weak point would bo ns a hearse a play. At first thero was a dis comparatively small, whereas to break In at the strongest point would be position to have, sport out of It IdReliable Companies "Well," some chap would say, roll- something really worth while. And If ing into the hay all tired out "I got we were to take a chance it really S'pose It'll wouldn't pay to hesitate about degrees. killed six times tonight The section we wero to raid bad a be eight times tomorrow night." frontage of ICO yards and a depth of One man Insisted, that ho hud discov Announcements ered In one of our aerial photographs 200 yards. It had been explained to us a German burying money, and he care that wo were to be supported by a fully examined each new picture, so "box barrage," or curtain fire, from For Stale Senator. that he could be sure of finding the our artillery to last exactly twenty-siannounce mindough aud digging It up. The grave minutes that Is, for twenty-siof Meade county, for H. H. utes from the time when we started P?rKH&ito the 'n o lhe DeiioeratlH and serious manner of our officers, election August 4, J917. however, the exhaustive care with "over the top" our artillery, several . TOa i. which we were drilled nnd, more than miles back, would drop a "curtain" of fiT Tn (..T"eo 10 nnounce W. A. oil, the approach of the time when we shells all around the edges of that 100 were to "go over the top" drove all yard by 200 yard section. Wo were to Democratic Primary Angust 1. 1917. OI tDe sport out of our minds, and I can say have fifteen minutes In which to do TO .... .. . o for myself that the very thought of our work. Any man not out at the riA W of S"" county, as canriM.tl Meade 2 end of the fifteen minutes would neces. the undertaking as the fatal night sarily be caught In our own fire, as our drew near sent shivers up and down artillery would then change from a my spine. box" to pour a straight curtain fire bombing raid, something originatA For Representative covering all of the spot of our opera . Ted in warfare by the Canadians, Is not announce ROY J. tions. CAIN,"?nBUl,no,"f.a Bewleyvi Intended for the purpose of holding Our officers set their watches very date for Representative "of BreekrSidJL ground, but to gain information, to do county in the Lower HoSse of the LwUla! those of the artillery ofas much dnmage as possible and to carefully withwe vuuncmn ficers before went forward, to the Primary. August 47 keep the enemy In a state of nervousness. In this particular raid tho chief front trenches. We renched the front object was to gain information. Our at 11 p. in., and not until our arrival Sf iie.Sutbotlzelto announce J. A. QBA Y Representative high command wanted to know whut there were we Informed of the "zero , ii, .1 ,f " D 1 any sudjcci to tne action PU hour" the time when the attack was ln Ptimy August troops were opposite us and whut to be made. The hour of 12:10 had 4.17. troops had been there. Wo were exbeen selected. Tho waiting from 11 10 announce S. B enflUit,h.?JlI,ed pected to get this information from o'clock was simply an PAYNF prisoners and from buttons und papers agony. until thnt time men sut stupid Somo of our action of the TlnhTteSSMSt;:u..'2"" off of the Germans we might kill. It jr " nnd inert Others kept talking con- election Aug. 4. was 'believed thut troops were being stantly about the most Inconsequential Wa tic. ""'-l . announce '" w. w. Baxter, of RocWvale. as io a matters. One man undertook to tell a sentntlvn nt funny story. No one listened to it, nnd the action of thn i.'uu'.5.uoJ5c'.10 the laugh ut the cud was emaciated Primary elation. August 4. ""y' 10 lno and ghastly. The Inaction was driving For County Judge us nil into n state of funk. I could nc. Vf nwa . tually feel my nerve oozing out nt my mnViVi-- i nn4l.n.l...i li,',J,i'"iv"lS.e ANDREW I mruounty Judge finger tips, and if wo had hud to wuit nt J no?.rWK.e.)Sn,y' f "W'ct totheaction fifteen minutes longer I wouldn't have of " m 'rinsary election, August 4. been nblc to climb out of the trench. Wn nr. o , kn.i i . announce F. K. About half nn hour before wo wero iroVS h .rt.' to go over every man hud his eye up Coun'.T,,'"",.l?.sJ A canaiaate rpr the trench, for we know "tho rummies" Primary electlou. August 4. " were coming thut way. The rum gang serves out a stiff shot of Jamaica Just For County Attorney , before an attack, and It would be a . TOa a... ...! j. u J announce w. . HALXj real test of temperance to see a man of Hardlnsburg" n a candidate for County refuse. Thero were no prohibitionists ' " V"3 m "U in our set Whether or not we got our mar, election August" full ration depended on whether tho sergeant In charge was drunk or sober. I.I,;"J " o auMorirea to announce MOORMAN canuiaaie 0r bounty Attorney After the shot began to work one man of Breckinridge County, subject to the act- We Rehearsed That Raid as Carefully next me pounded my leg and hollered Election, Saturday. August I mi. "'mBry as a Company of 8tar Actors. in my ear: For County Court Clerk T suy. why all this red tape? Let's relieved from the big tent show up at Wft flrp nilt VirluH te a i tlmrttiri the Somme and sent to our side show go over now.'" T. BEARD, as a candidate for the in Belgium for rest Also it was susThat noggin of rum Is a life saver. County Court Clerk of Breckinridge office of County, pected that artillery was being withWhen the hour approached for us to subject to the action of the Republican Prl. uua uivbuiuu, nUKUBb till. drawn for the Somme. Especially we start the artillery fire was so heavy were anxious to bring buck prisoners. that orders had to bo shouted into ears For Sheriff In civilized war u prisoner can bo from man to man. The bomburdmcnt Wfl MA OH) Wl.c tn annn.M T Tl n compelled to tell only his nnmc, rank was, of course, along a couple of miles MAN. of Custer, as a candidate for Sheriff of kJ auujm HJ and religion. But this is not u civilized of front so that the Germans would not of the Republican party ln Primaryinn aCliOU Election, war, und there nre ways of making know where to expect us. At 12 o'clock August 4, 1917. prisoners talk. One of the most ef- exactly they began pulling down n sec. For Jailor fective ways quite humane is to tie tlon of the parapet so that we wouldn't in- i. .i no uruuuiuunzeuioannounco kue hook n prisoner fust, head und foot, and have to climb over it und wo were off. na lor janor vi Jlreckenrldge county. sublecMo tho action of tho Demo-191- 7 then tickle his bare feet with a fcuther. y' 1,rlmurj Elpct'n August 4, Mote severe measures havo frequently There are six articles In this remark. been used the water cure, for In- uhlo series by Sergeant McCHntock. Wa am Ll l . 111 i. .i ItMm. stancebut I'm bound to say that Two have already been printed, and rmiOK. of clover Creek,nnn..Hnncandidate for as a Jailor of HrccHlnrldge county, subject to the 1 saw nenrly all the German prisoners tho third will appear soon. It is the were quite loquacious and willing to most interesting ono of tho scries thus action of the Democratic Primary election. August 4, 1917. talk, nnd tho accuracy of their infor- far uud Is entitled: i mation, when later confirmed by raids, i VnB,iu,Ii,ilzt'rt.to.ilDn0UDC) JUUUS R. of Tar I or, as a candidate for "Over the Top and Give 'Em Hotll" Jailor of lirecklnrldga county, subject tothe was surprising. The Iron discipline Tlio Enirllsli Tommy's battle cry as ho action of the Republican Prlmnry, Aug. 4, which turns them into mere children breaks fiom tils trench, Tho bomb raid In tho presence of their officers seemed nnd what happened. Of sixty that startfailed to return becuuso tho mJ vWnn,.'"Jf '"!? to announce L. J. MAT. to muke them subservient nnd obedient ed forty-si- x "ardlnsburg, as a candldato surprise for had rf to the ofllccrs who commanded us. I GermansGraphic prepared a of Sergeant for Jailor of Breckinridge county, subject to description them, the action of the Democratic Primary, i lecmean, of course, tho privates. In this McCllntock's terrible experience. tion August 4, 1917, way the system worked ngnlust the V announce AUSTIN ! il futherlutid. Captured German olllcers. 'P J.z ed When baby suffers with eczema or ARMS, pe Hook Town, t0near Hardlnsburg. of especially Prussians, wero a nusty lot. some itching skin trouble, use Doan's a candidate for Jailor of Breckinridge coun-as We never tried to get Information from Ointment. A little of it goes a Ion? ty subject to the action of tlm Republican Primary election. August 4. 1917. them, for wo knew they would He, hap- way and it Is safe for children. 5c a pily und very intelligently well inauthorliid to announco .ARE m?atw? box at all stores. its a candidate for to structed In the art tho olnce of Jailor of Ilrcckmrldge county, subject to tho action of the Republican parAt last enrae tho night when wo were ty. Primary Election August 4. 1917. to go "over tho top," across No Mnn's Hoover Says American Woman Lund, nnd have a frolic with Fritz In For Superintendent of Schools May Win the War his own happy home. I urn endeuvor-In- g .1.nr.0authorlied to announce .1. RALto bo us accurate nnd truthful as EIGH MEADOR. of Cloverport. as a candiHeibert C, Hoover, ln the August date for Superintendent of Breckinridge. possible In theso stories 'of my soldierCountv Schools, subject tothe action of the ing, nnd I urn therefore compelled to Woman's Home Companion, says: Republican Party at the August Primary. sny that thero wasn't u man In the IT MAY WKLL BE tnat the women M. sixty who dldu't show tho" strain in his of America will play a deciding part In ,.ilIP authorised to announce CLIKF SuPAYNE, of Harned. as a pallor nnd nervousness. Under orders, the great war. Every woman who pre- perintendent of Schools candldato for of Breckinridge we discarded our trench helmets nnd sides over a household will be asked County, subject to the action of the Repub-Jlc- 4, Party in Primary Election, August substituted knitted skullcaps or empty to come In as an actual member of the mess this. Theu wo blucketied our Wb nr authorized to announco hands und faces with ashes from n food administration. We do not nsk PENICK. of Garaeld. as a candicamp fire so us to avoid being seen ns that the American people should starve date for Superintendentto of Rreckenrldgo County Schools, tuhject the of tho long its possible. After this they load- themselves, but that they should eat' Democratic Primary Election, uetlon 4, 1917. Aug. plenty, wisely and without waste. ed us Into motor trucks uud took us up to "Shrapnel Corner," from which n ipvpr r.Ttn r m wnun unn point wo went in on foot Just before finger or suiter a cut, bruise, burn or "What's your missus kicking about?" wo left u staff captain cittno along and Inquired tho housemaid from nest scald. De prepared. Thousands rely gnvo us a llttlo talk. on Dr. Thomas' Eeleetlc Oil. Vour "This is tho first tlmo you men havo door. "This Is her night out, but I told her druggist sell it. 35c and 60c. been tested," ho said. "You'ro Cuna-iluuI uecdit't say anything more to I bad an engagement mcsclf." Kansas They're going to be popping them City Journal. Now is the time to Subscribe I I naramsDurg Livery , i L. C. TAUL J x x N, .v-.- O- n!&JLcJ?3e 1 ' llrotln.l,1-..-.1?r.1.'eP- re . M 11 1 an MRS-DAV- i m. V Regulations Tell of Men Drawn Who Will Receive Exemption In Draft Rules Laid Down by Preiideat Give Local Boards Exact to Follow In Every Case Men Who Have Dependents, Office Holders, Munition and Maii Workers Are Some Who Will Be Out of It Vf the wife, In which she sets forth "the approximate amount of her separate Income and theludcticndcntlncotsc of their child or children during the last preceding year, exclusive of any sums received from her husband nnd exclusive of nny gifts to her or her child or children, tho same being merely the income derived from tho separato or Independent Income property of, or property held In trust for, her, tho child HUNDREDS TELL OF EXPERIENCE Keniuckians All Over State as agi ii iji iff -- "j "F "F - .supporting EXEMPT) t THESE CLASSES BE PROVED 8TATUS MUST affidavits from bonds of i(iimiiii;3 utiii ill iiiu juviii iiivii nut belonging to Ilia minister's church, sect These classes nro exempt from proof of their status : Men Indispensable to Industries necessary to the maintenance of the military establishment or tho natlonnl Interest. Men with wives, children, parents, brothers or sisters dependent solely upon them for support draft upon arms, students of divinity, ordained or regular ministers. Legislative, Judicial and executive officers of tho United States or tho states of tho Union. Men In the army or navy of the United States. Germans and aliens who havo not taken out first citizenship papers. Workmen In tho armories, arsenals and navy yards of tho United States and men engaged in tho transmission of tho United States malls. Pilots and mariners In tho merchant marine of the United States. Criminals convicted of felonies. ! Members of recognized religious sects whose creed forbids benr-in- g regulations which will guide local boards In deciding who will bo exempt and who will not after the names have been drawn for the draft have been very comprehensively laid down by President Wilson. Only 025,000 men are to be called an army of 500,000 nnd 125,000 reserves but army officers argue that the additional men should know In advance of the likelihood of summons to service. After the selection has been made the men will probably bo called to tho colors Sept 1. Tho regulations Issued prescribe more speedy v(prk than had been expected. Three days are allowed to tho local boards to make tip their lists, ten days for physical examinations nnd ten days for hearing claims to exemption. Call Not by Alphabet. Those on the registration lists are not to be called nlphabetlcally, but serially. Tho cards turned over to the local boards are numbered consecutively as received. Within three days after this has been done notices arc to bo mailed to the first third of the list requiring them to report for physical examination on the morning of the fifth day following, for the second third to report on the sixth day and for those remaining to report on the seventh day. To mnke It possible to examine the number of men who will appear In such populous communities as New York, for example, one examining physician in addition to the one who belongs to the local board is to bu named if tho number to be examined on any one day shall exceed eighty, two if the number exceeds 120, with others In like ratio. Ono member of the board other than tho medical member must be present nt each examina tion, nnd no member or physician may serve where tho person to be examined Is of nearer kin to him by blood or marriage than second cousin. A registered man who may bo ab sent from his home area on the day be was notified to appear must make ap plication, "supported by satisfactory proof," for examination before anoth er board. If a registered man Is III he must give proof of this, ono affidavit at least coming from a licensed physician, and in such cases tho local board may require examination by one of Its own physicians. Thoso who do not furnish such proof within ten days are to "be recorded as physically qualified." Classes of Exemptions. The regulations tell the circumstances In which persons may be exempted. Tho classes lucludo officers of the United States and of tho several states, territories and tho District of employed. Columbia; ministers of religion, stuThe regulations affecting "those In dents of divinity, persons In tho mili- a status with respect to persons detary or naval servlco of tho United pendent upon them for support which States, subjects of Germany residing renders their exclusion or discharge dein the United States and all other sirable" roqulro 8,500 words for their resident aliens who havo not taken out setting forfcli. .Applications for dis their first papers. charge under thcso heads may be made Emphasis Is laid on tho fact that by tho man himself, by tho dependent "tho statement on tho registration of or by some person acting for hlra. The any such person that exemption Is classes are tho following: claimed shall not bo construed or con"Any married man whoso wlfo or sidered as tho presentation of a claim child Is dependent upon his labor for for exemption." Thcso claims must support" Such a 'man must present, be made in tho form of affidavits or within ten days after filing a claim for such other evldenco as may bo requir- discharge, an affidavit signed by him, ed by the local boards within ten days giving his name, ago and placo of resi ufter tho physical examinations. dence; tho naino and placo of resldcnco Officers who may claim exemption of his wife; tho namo(s), ago(s) and are defined as Including "any legislaplaco of residence of his child or chil tive, cxecutlvo or Judicial officer." dren, If any, and stating that ho is a These must name and dcscrlbo tho married man, tho husband of said wife, offices they hold, tho dates on which tho futhcr of her child or children; that they were elected or appointed and such wife, child or children is (are) do-when their terms of office expire. pendent upon his labor for support as Ministers who may claim exemption tho term "labor" Is used In the rules must (bo "duly ordained" or "regular." and regulations; that his Income from They must lllo affidavits "giving tho which such wlfo nnd child, or children, name of church, religious sect or or- received such support was mainly tho ganization" In which they havo been fruit of his mental or physical labor ordained or to which they belong, giv- and wus not mainly derived from prop- ing thu dates of their ordination or the frty or other sources Independent of his beginning of their ministry. Each aflV McnUl or physical labor. davit must, bo accompanied by tw' A supporting affidavit must bo glv THE or organization. "A duly ordnlncd minister of re ligion." tho regulations say, "Is n per son who has been ordained In accord nnco with the ceremonial, ritual ordls clpllnc of a church, religious sect or organization established on the basis of a community of faith nnd belief, doctrines and practices of n religious character, to preach and to tench tho doctrines of such church, sect or organization and to ndmlnlstcr the rites and ceremonies thereof in public wor ship, and who as his regular and cus toniary vocation preaches and teaches tho principles of religion and adminis ters the ordinances of public worship as embodied In tho creed or principles of such church, sect or organization.' Preachers Not Ordained. A regular minister is one who "as his customary vocation preaches and teaches the principles of religion of n church, sect or organization of which be Is n member without having been duly ordained ns n minister of religion and who Is recognized by such church, sect or organization as a regular mmIstcr." Neither of these classes Include thoso who "irregularly or lncldcntnlly. preach and teach." Students of divin ity to claim exemption must have been enrolled In n recognized theological or divinity school on May 18 last and must present supporting affidavits by the president, dean or head of the school, "Persons in the military or naval service of the United Stntes" embraces thoso within the classes defined at the time of the registration. Germans and "all other resident aliens who havo not taken out their first papers" como within the mandatory rules of exemp tlon. As to the former It is added: "No subject of Germany residing In tho United States, whether he has tak en out his first papers or not, will be accepted for service. When In tho opinion' of n local board any person called for service is a subject of Ger many, whether be has or has not de clared his Intention to become a citi zen of the United States or whether he or some other person in respect of him has or has not filed a claim of exemption, be shall be exempted and n certificate of exemption Issued to him." Not nil exemptions allowed by the local boards will bo absolute. "No ex emption shall continue when a cause therefor no longer exists," the regula tlons declare, and when the cause ceases the certificate is to be revoked. Tho provost marshal general Is cm- powered to name representatives, who may take appeals from tho local boards to the district boards, which are to sit In New York city and In each federal Judicial district. Appeals from district boards may be tnken to the pres ident, and Individuals have tho same right of appeal that tho provost marshal general has. Subject to Discharge. This right of appeal covers dls charges as well as exemptions. Dis charges must be applied for within seven duys after notlco to appear for examination has been mulled. The classes who may obtain discharges include custom houso clerks, persons em ployed in tho transmission of the malls, artificers and workmen employ cd In tho armories, arsenals and navy yards of the United States, persons employed In tho service of the United States' designated by the president to be exempted, pilots, mariners actually employed In the sea service of any citizen or merchant within the country. With tho exception of pilots, who must have affidavits from the collector or deputy collector of the port from which they regularly sail all theso persons must submit affidavits from responsible officers that they cannot bo "replaced by another person without substantial material loss of efficiency In operation or administration" of the servlco 'In which the applicant may be "Was losing tlesh and would get short of breath. I read how Tanlnc was helping others and tried It. Now my nerves are all right, and I have What Labor Is. put on weight" WILLIAMSBURG Judle Wluklcr, "Lnbor" Is defined In this way: "For the purpose of these rules and merchant: "Cramps that nothing For Representative regulations 'labor' shall be construed seemed to relieve troubled mo until JONAS A. GRAV to mean bodily or mental exertion. It I tried Tanlac. The first bottle ImROY J. CAIN may be either physical or Intellectual; proved mo very much, nnd the third County Judge It may be professional, mechanical, bottle mode me feel nbout well." commercial, clerical or agricultural, INDIAN HEAD W. S. Wilson: "Flf-teeS. II. PAYNE and each of these forms of labor may years Is a long time to ho bothANDREW DRISKELL exist under modifications or in comered with my stomach, but I have SUBMARINES IN WARFARE. Superintendent of Schools bination with each other. Tho means taken four bottles of Tanlac and feel for tho support of the dependent or C. M PAYNE fifty percent better already. It Is a Only Mon of Iron Nerves and Qulek must bo produced by this laJ. R. MEADOR wonderful remedy." Decision Can Work Them. bor, whatever its character. It need STEPHENSHUUG-- C. C. Paul, black-smitFor Jailor "It calls for men of Iron nerves and not bo wholly produced from It, but It "Following pneumonia I stay- quick decision to man our NICK WE11STKR submarines must be mainly so. A dependent reed weak. Tanlac toned up my either In peace or war," writes Frank ceiving support from a person whose JULIUS II. JACKSON nerves, brought back my appetite and E. Evans In St. Nicholas. "Subma Income is derived from dividends or AUSTIN ARMS relieved me In every respect." rlne experts look upon tho factor of rents cannot be said to bo dependent WORTHVILLH-- H. ABE MEADOR W. Prelssler, nerves as the most important of nil, upon his labor, but If that Income were pharmacist: "Constipation bothered and they have given to It tho title of State of Kentucky entirely the fruit of professional or I Set. me, and after eating I often spat up calculation. physical toll then such person would County of Breckinridge J particles of food. Tanlac fixed me "Within tho cramped walls that are be dependent upon his labor. up fine. I can recommend It highly, I, C. V. Robertson, Clerk of theBreek-inridg- e the home of the crew are housed tho "For the purpose of these rules and most Intricate mechanisms that man Can be bought here it County Court, do hereby certify regulations," It Is added, "by the term Klncheloe'i Pharmacy, Wedding's Dnt Stole aad'it Haidlntburg. Ky, has Invented for warfare. Outside Its that the foregoing is a full, true and cor 'aged or Infirm' parent or parents Is steel walls are mines, great nets of rect list of names of Candidates who meant those persons who from old ago wire, explosives, shells nnd seaplanes, have complied with the Primary Election 'Notice To Road Builders." and infirmity are disabled from cantall devised for Its destruction, and tho ing the means of supporting themSaid sharp keels of ships that slice through Law by filing their Notification. selves and who by reason of such ago list contains only the names of Candi Uy virtue and of an order of the them as n knife cuts cheese. Tho or Infirmity have become dependent for the means of support upon the person Breckinridge County Fiscal Court, en smallest shell can penetrate them, and dates wh re there are two or more CandU. In respect of whom tho claim is made. tered at a call term at Hardlnsburg, nets can hold the submarine as help- dates for nomination to the same office. The law does not require names of "It any person claiming exemption or Ky., June 28th IUI7, sealed bids will b: less as a child In the grasp of a giant "Danger lies everywhere for the ti Candidates who have no opposition to discharge shall lllo affidavits In support received up till noon July I'Jth 1917, at ger of the seas. The ocoau In which appear on the Primary Ballot. thereof, one such affidavit should con- the county Court Clerk's Office in It lives Is n powder tank that waits tain the statement that he binds himGiven under my hand, this loth day Ky., for the grading, metal self to report at onco in person to, the ing nnd construction of a pike from hut for u spark. Only nerves of iron of July, I9I". can cope against such an array of ene local board by which ho was called and C. V. Robertson, Clerk, notify It whenever the conditions enti- Hardlnsburg, Ky., to Garfield, Ky., a mies. Tho slightest hesitation of Its Breckinridge County Court. distance ot seven and two tenths miles captain in the face of any of them tling him to exemption or discharge according to means the end of his ship and his (7.2) to be constructed cease to exist." Conscientious objectors must, within plans, profilesand specifications approv crew. 'S SALE. "As one expert hns put it. the whole ten days nfter filing their claims, pre ed by the State Department of Roads. sent nllldavlts setting forth: Bids will be received for the section A B C of submarine warfure Is to act That the applicant "Is u member In from Hardlnsburg to Harned a distance at an Instant's warning with nerves of good , faith and in good standing of n of 3 09 miles and for the section fro.--r steel." Bank of Hardinsliurg & Trust Co. well recognized religious sect or organ Plaintiff, Harned to Garfield, a distance of 4,11 izatiou (giving the name thereof) or MEASURING A DRAFTED MAN. Against also for the entile miles, ganized and existing May IS, 1017, and Delia Horsley, Defendant. whose then existing creed or principles distance. He Must Come Up to Specifications Said bids will be opened and examin By virtue of a judgement aud order ol members to participate In forbid Its Given Below to Be Accepted. war in any form, and that the religious ed on said date at Hardlnsburg, Ky. doctors who examlno tho men sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, ren The convictions are against war or particiThe plans, profiles and specifications for the draft army must follow the dered at May term thereof, I9I7, in the pation therein, In accordance with the will be on file and may be examined at table given below for weight, height above cause, for the sale of the hereinprinciples of said organization." any time in the County Judge's Office, and chest measurements, all chest after described Real Estate and all costs measurements to be taken on a level herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at Hardlnsburg, Ky. Hunt Support Contention. Each bidder must accompany his bid Just above the nipple: door in Hardinshurg, at the This must bo supported by an affidaCheat Meas'mcnt. vit from tho clerk or minister of tho with a certified check for $500 00 payaIlelKht. Welsht. At i:xp'n Moulfy to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, Inches, rounds. Inches. Inches. on Monday the 23rd day of July, 1917, organization, and "In case any such ble to the Sheriff of Breckinridge Conn Feet. Gl 21 2 IIS person substantiates in the opinion of ty, as a guarantee that if said work is 6 at one o'clock P M., or thereabout 6 C2 KO 2 31 the local board his claim, such local awarded him he will enter into a con 5 (being County Court day), upon a credit 31 121 63 2 32 1M CI board shall issue a certificate stating tract with said Fiscal Court for the 5 2 of six mouths the following described 65 2 130 32 that such person shall not ho required same. When the said contract is enter 5 property, to wit: 5 132 2 32H or compelled to serve In any capacity ed Into the contractor will be required 5 67 2 33 131 A certain tract or parcel of land lying except In somo caiwelty declared by tho 6 GS 141 2H 33U to execute a bond to said court for an 5 G3 oh the waters of Hardin's Creek, la 53 H 113 2W president to bo noncomlmtunt." 70 153 31 Breckinridge county, Kentucky, and, "Those found to be morally deficient" amount equal to the estimated cost of 5 5 102 71 2 3IU are to bo discharged "upon presenta- said work, to be approved by the court, 6 bounded aud described as follows; 109 3 72 3li 170 73 tion by any person to tho local board conditioned on the faithtul performance C 3 SJVi Beginning ut a stone with Sassafrass 3 IS 74 30U by which he was drawn for service of of said work in accordance with the 6 and Elm pointers in Triplett's line. 6 190 75 30H 31i a certificate of the clerk of any court said plans, profiles and specifications, 6 137 76 37',; 31, thence W. 4 E, about 4I poles to a rock of record hi tho United States show-(n- g with two or more sureties, 201 6 77 3K 374 and small black oak, thence N, 8 E, 29 4 6 73 211 3S!i that tho record of such court dis- of this county, or with a surety or closures that such person was nt a time The following variations below the poles to a hickory dogwood aud black Trust Company authorized to do bus! stated convicted of felony und senstandard given in tho tnblo are permis- oak corner to the division line between neis in this State. tenced In sucli court" sible when the applicant Is active, has Morton and Horsley, thence wilh said Witness rav hand a Clerk of said cou Tho district boards provided for are firm muscles und Is evidently vigorous line N. 85, W. 117 poles to a black oak to havo reviewing powers for tho most rt, this June 29th, I9I7. aud healthy: and hickory in the original line, thence C V. Robertson part. They will, however, have orlg; Chest nt with said line S 27 W. about 72 poles to Height Weight Expiration lnal authority In the matter of "uli Clerk, Breckinridge County Court. Containing 51 acres to Inches. Inches. Pounds. the beginning. questions or claims for Incliullnjr or CI unci under 64 1 8 be the same, more or less, and is part of excluding or discharging persons aris64 nnd under 63 10 2 the same'laud deeded to Nat Amies by CS and under CD 12 2 ing under tho following provisions of McDANIELS C3 and under 70 2 15 Bessie Logsdou aud Mark Logsdou on the act of congress authorizing tho 70 and under 73 20 2 president to exclude or dlschargo 'perthe I2U1 day of February, 1902. Record 73 and upward 24 2 The farmers are very busy tills week sons engaged In industries, Including To be aceeptnblo men below sixty-fou- r ed in Deed Book No. 52, page 606, in ugrlcullure, found to bo necessary to thrashing wheat. indies In height must bo of good Breckinridge County Clerk's Office. tho maintenance of tho military estab Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tom Bradley were physique, well developed nnd musThe purchaser, with approved surety lishment or tho etxecttvo operation of guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Butler, cular. or securities, must execute bond, bear tho military forces or the iiiulutcnanco West View Sunday, Variations In weight above tbo stand- ing interest from the day of sale until of nutlonul Interest during the emerard are not disqualifying unless suff- paid, aud having the force aud effect of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Glasscock and daugency.' " icient to constitute obesity. Unless ex- a Repleaviu bond. Leiu retained to seAll claims of this sort must be sup- ghter Freddie May, motored to Thorn ceptionally men cure payment of purchase money. Bid well proportioned ported by affidavits setting forth that as School house Sunday afternoon, to above six feet six Inches hi height ders will be prepared to comply prompt Via applicant "Is actually engaged la attend singing. should be rejected. ly Willi tuese terms. a particular, designated Industrial enAuthur Beard was In McDanlels Lee Walls, Commissioner. terprise necessary to (any of tho thrco His Bit things stated In tho act); that his con- Wednesday buying sheep. Two hundred acres of wheat on the e tinuance therein Is necessary to the Gordon Rhodes and Miss Lizzie Constipation causes headache. In maintenance thereof nnd that bo canwere quletely married at the Orcn Smith tnrm nt Volley Ceutcr, digestion, dizziness, drowsiness. For a not be replaced ly another person Catholic Church Tuesday morning by Kbu., now being thrashed, nro averag mild opening medicine, use1 Doan's ing fifty bushels of high grade wheat without direct substantial material loss Father Odeodah. to thu acre. Farmers say this Is t, Hcgulets. 25c a box at all stores. and detriment to tho adequate and Willie Grant Kiper has purchased a Kansas record. Seven measured new operation of tho enterprise In Svibscribe for The News rWded sixty-eigh- t bushels to tho acre. new car, he Is i'iignK"d," or children." When n wSfo flics n supporting It must bo upheld by an affidavit from a head of n family residing In tho local uren. When n wife does not support, but herself makes application for a husband's discharge she must cover tho same ground nnd have two supporting affidavits from heads of families residing in tho local area, unless the wife lives outside this area, in which cape the affidavits may como from tho area in which she lives. When neither the wife nor the husband makes tho application It may ho nindo by Homo one "personally well acquainted with such husband and his wife, child or children," who has "personally mado an Investigation of the sources of Income of tho wife." Tho person filing such an application must present therewith the marriage certificate or a certified copy of It, or submit tho nllldavlts of two persons who were present when the mnrrlnge took place. Similar procedure must be followed in the ense of "nny son of n widow dependent upon his labor for support," and in the case of tho "son of aged or Infirm parent or parents dependent upon his labor ior support," for tho "father of a motherless child or children under sixteen years of nge upon his labor for support" and for the "brother of n child or children under sixteen years of nge who has (have) neither father nor mother nnd Is (are) dependent upon his labor." nfil-dav- it Find Tanlac Great Help, NEW TONIC GAINS FRIENDS Mrs. Allen and children, were dinner guests of Mrs Allen Glasscock Sunday. Mrs. Cora Wood, Loultville is visiting her mother Mrs. J. W Glasscock. The Ice cream supper nt Henry Las-lie- 's was well attended, Mrs. Noblett and Mrs, Lucy Rod were guests of Mrs. Mamie Compton Sunday. Waller Brown and family moved from here to l atesvllle, Ky., Thursday. Uev. Allen fi'led his regular appoint meat at Concord Sunday. With-wort- LIST OF CANDIDATES IN PRIMARY ELECTION The following is a list of candidates to be voted for In the Primary Election to be held in Breckinridge County, Kentucky, on Saturday, August 4th, lgt7, as they will nppenr 011 the Official PrN mary Ballot under the proper Devices; Democrats Farm and Stock. W. R. Moorman & Sou sold to Win Ormshy, Mncoti Miss , a fine Roan Tolled Durham Dull for $200. Sam Morgan, Falls of Rough, has 53 acres of wheat that will thresh out 5OO bushels, good com crop, plenty of grass and clover. Mr. Morgan makes specialty of Duroc Jersey Hogs. He will have some fine specimens on sale this fall. J 1'. McGary 55 Sons shipped a fine load of hogs last week. II H.Norton, Webster, shipped a load of cattle and hogs, Monday. Israel Holder shipped, Monday, a lot of lambs and cows. Vic Robertson wants mules. A fine rain last Sunday made everybody feel good and forget their troubles. It was general over the county and will do a world of good, Crops are all clean and ready to drink in the precious rain drops. Corn, tobacco and pastures have taken on new life and vigor aud you can almost see them grow. Farmers are not rushing their wheat to market. $2 a bushel does not appeal to them at the present stage of the market W N. Fate sold recently his two farms on Clover Creek. One of 183 acres to W. L. Keenan, for $3o00, and one of 4oo acres to Sam T. Rice, Louisville, for $4,350. Mr. rate says he sold these farms through a small want ad in the Ilrcckenridge News. Hundreds of Kentucklnns have come out publicly In praise of Tanlac. Men nnd women in every part of the state have been helped back to good health by this tonic. Here are Just a few of the statements mado by Ulue Grasi people In regard to Tanlac: CKAB OKCHAUD-Th- os. Turner, retired farmer: "I was troubled with my stomach. I tried two bottles of Tanlnc. It fixed me up. It Is the best tonic I know of." GKOUOHTO W N James S wltzer: "Tnnlae has done mo more good than anything I ever used. 1 wish you nil the good luck you can hnve. and you can use my nnuie In any paper you want to." BHV1ER Mrs. Ida Tuylor, housekeeper: "Would get out of breath easily and was nervous ami couldn't eat After taking Tanlac I began to get stronger, aud my appetite camo back. It helped me.'nnd I know It will help others." - Far State Senator BROOKS WRIGHT II. H. HARRINGTON D. M. DUNCAN GUS W. RICHARDSON W. A. STITII For Jailor ROF. HOOK LON J. MATTINOLY TICE HF.NDRICK Justice of the I'eace (3rd Magisterial District) EDWARD J. STALLMAN S. D. COX Republicans CENTKAL CI.TY-- M. S. Yokley. farm-er- : - n , Court-Hous- e IX! '8-- 2 free-holde- Crit-chlo- ' IIARDINSBURG Murray and daughter, Mils MarKaret Murray, have gone to Louisville for an indflnltc stay with her father. Mr.Wm. Ah). MIm Ada Gregory has been the guest of Mrs, II. M. Moorman at Harned. Messrs 1). H. Smith, Lawrence Kcnn, Harold Smith, and Muses Anna Smith, Ruth, Mary Ann and Martha Harned of Garflold motored to town Wcdncs day evening. Miss Margaret Peyton, of Is the guest ot her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Peyton. Mr. M. I). Heard attended a Shoot In Indianapolis last week. Miss Susie Thomas Payne of Irving ton, will spend this week with her grandmother, Mrs. Mary C. Heston. Mr. Mack Peyton of New Albany Ind, Is expected this week to be the guest of his parents, Mr and Mrs. F. W Peyton. Miss Clara Kskrldge, Mrs. Lela Mc Cubblns, Mrs Bertha Drlskell have re turned from a term In the Western Normal at Bowling Green. Miss Annie O'Keilly entertained Tuesday evening In honor of Mr. and Mts. Fred Webber, of Decatur, Ind. Miss Ethel Moador has returned from a week's visit with her uncle, Mr. Lum Davis and Mrs. Davis In the Mrs. H.C. country. X l Are You Insured Against ornador If ti windstorm should visit llrcckinridfjtj county, would you collect from n reliable Insurance Company for your Think damaged property? of your damage had you lived in Now Albany, Indiana, last Friday I Fair and Chautauqua Week Clearance OF ALL Brads-fordsvlll- c, Summer Wearing Apparel Ladies Sport Suits of tho fatest patterns; $5 00 Men's Shoes at Outing Bals ...... Gun Metal; button and lace Middy Blouses value's S1.50 $1.25 values $2,50 $1.00 values.:. $3.00 75c values .$3.50 Paul Compton. Hardinsburg, Ky. of Ladies' Shoes Ladies' High-to- p Kid Boot; ..... 0M salo prico Fire, Tornado and all classes Insurance X x n. rived Friday for a visit with Messrs nnd Mesdanics A. D. and J. D Ashcraft. Mr. Victor Ilcnning, who belongs to Miss Viola Lewis, of Louisville, is visitthe First Kentucky regiment, is the nnd Iiva Cnrri-gaMr. and Mrs. ing Misses Fdith Lewis guest of his parents, D. II llcnnlng. Kdward Morrison, Mrs. Clyde MorriMisses Maud and Marcella Urown, son and children, of Cloverport, visited of Hichmond, Ind., will be with their last week. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dent Urown, for Mr. Jake Morrison R Heanian has returned from Mrs. J. a two weeks visit. week's stay with friends at Moo Boise Ditto, from Texas and Wm. a three Ditto, of Detroit, Mich , are the guests leyville. Kverett Hush, of Louisville is visitof their mother, Mrs. Hattle Ditto, Kentucky ing his mother, Mrs. Cassie Hush. Paul Garner of the First Miss Georgia Wilson, of Hewleyville, Keglment, is expected home this week spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Paul for a short vist with his parents. C. W Beard Jr., has returned to De- Wilson. Mr. J. W. Massie, salesman for Bel troit, Mich., after a visit with his sister Mrs. J. M. Skillman and other rel- knap Hdwe. & Mfg. Co., was the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft, atives. Master Kobcrt KIncheloe is at home Friday. Club en Members of the Eight-Weefrom St. Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville, where he was operated on for appen joyed a sunrise breakfast at Ilandy's spring, Thursday morning at dicitiss. Dr. L. H. Morenien was in Louisville Mrs. Morris II. Heard is visiting her Friday. son, B. F. Heard Jr., in Louisvilla. a posi 15. A Chitwood has accepted Milton Cuke and Horace Scott Beard tion with Helkuap Hardware Co. have typhoid fever. Mrs. C. D. Hook was in Louisville last Miss Virginia Heard wer.t to Louisville last Friday to see a specialist. week takjng treatment Irom Dr. Cheat She was operated on Saturday morn- ham. ing for appenicitis, the report comes Plans for a community birthday are that she is doirg nicely. projected Kach organisation and church Mrs. V. L. Milner and Miss Sailie group is to send a representative to the Ribliardsjo, of Union Star, have been home of Mrs, R. II. McGlothlan on the guests of their sister, Mrs. Percy Thursday evening at 7:45 to work out the plans It is to be a community "get Board. and Mr. nnd Mrs. P. M. Beard are In together" meeting for lecnjation Louisville with their daughter Miss good will. A colored woman's community club Virginia Heard. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Webber have re- has been organized at this place with twenty-fivmembers. This work is a turned to their home in Decatur, Ind. feature of the Social Service department of the Womans Missionary Society. four-thirte Ladies' White Boot; sale . prico Slipper; salo Ladies' White prico Ladies' White Sport Slipper; yale price Ladies' Kid Pump: sale prico OHiuU n nn OOiUU AM rn Heavy Work Shoes Gun Metal; English 89c 63c 48c $1.25 $1.25 50c 63c Ladies' Muslinwear Gowns 59c Ladies' Sport Skirts ..:. $2.00 values fln nn OZiUU $1.75 values $4.50 $1.50 values 01 1 "jr 1 to. Skirts 50c to Corset Covers 25u to... Chemise w $1.48 $1.39 98c at Men's Trousers $2.50 value Blue Serge; sale prico .$3.00 Men's Underwear Men's Union Suits Children's Presses 43c 25c 50c flft fin OZiUU $1.25 values - at Men's Blue Shirts; values, gray mixture; salo price Pn Men's Separate Pieces; at OZiuU Kahki, $1.50 values; sale prico Men's Overalls Bungalow Aprons, sale prico G5c SI, 16 $1.00 values 75c values 98c 63c 59c at Men's Sport Shirts; . values: 73c IDp H0U at : 48c 98c One lot Men's Felt and Straw Hats; QQ $1.50 values Ladies' House Dresses Ot GOLDEN RULE STORE Prompt Delivery Cumberland Telephone BRECKINRIDGE-BANA. B. SKILLMAN, K OF CLOVERPORT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier SERVICE CONTENTMENT i President- - IRVINGTON THE BANK OF SECURITY WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN Business Has Been Fine in England H. C. Forbes says in the August American Magazine: "Thousands, even millions, of fami lies find themselves richer than they had ever dared to hope. The possession of surplus wealth is a novel sensation to them, and it is natural that they should want to procure the comforts, conveniences and luxurier this wealth can buy, eveu though they are appeal ed to from every billboard and pulpit and newspaper to save their money and buv war bonds. The consequence is that pianos, phonographs, low and medium-pricejewelry, silk raiment, custom-mad- e suits, expensive shoes, fine cigars, the better grades of foods, motorcycles, and even low priced automobiles, are bought more extensively than in times of peace, while, it must n truth be added, the consumption of drink In England and Scotland Increas ed lamentably." d Miss Dorothy Douell, of Louisville, is visiting .Mr ami Mrs. A. T. Dranc. Mrs. G. I.. llrady was in I'ordsville, Tuesday. Miss Lydi.i McGhee is home from Louisville. George IIufT has returned to Toledo, Ohio, after three weeks stay in Ky C. D. Hook. Clarence McGlothlan, John Cook and K. L. Hardaway motored to Louisville Wednesday. I. 1. Roberts is on the sick list. Mrs. H.J. Krebs is home from Louisville She has been visiting Mrs. Forrest Iieauchatnp. Mrs. Craig and children, of Kldorado, 111., and Mrs. Kollie Mitchell, of Clover-por- t, are visitors of Mr and Mrs. M. llrooks N. Gardner was in Louisville Wednesday. Henry Cornwall of HI Paso, Mr. ami Mrs, Harold Turner and baby ana Mrs. Nell McClintick, of Louisville, compose u house party at Rest Cottage, the home of Mrs, Cornwall and Miss Mary Cornwall. r Mrs. R, A. Cridcr and Miss Ruth spent last week in Glen Dean. Misses Nell and Evelyn Ilramlette entertained a number of young people Friday evening, S. L. Dale, of l'uducah, was in town Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. ltridwell, of Louisville, are guests of Mrs, Allelic Connifl, Mrs. Henry Yeager, of Cloverport, visited Mr. and Mrs H. F. McAfee last week. J, K. Ilramlette is remodeling the home of Mr, and Mrs, II. II, Head, Woodlawn. Lewis Dennett Morcmen was In HarCri-de- FRYMIRE School will begin here, Monday, July Mr. Severs, of Shiloh, will be the teacher. Protracted meeting begins at Shiloh, Monday night, July 16. Miss I5va Hasham, of Raymond, spent Saturday night with lleulah Graham. Mr. and Mrs. Hud Graham have a little son, arrived July 9. On account of the rain Saturday night, Rev. H. J. Hlackburn, of Wolf Creek, did not preach at the School house. Will Hrown, of Ilraudeiiburg, candi date for jailor, spent one day last week with Charles Graham and family. Mr and Mrs Dale Pollock arc receiv ing congratulations on the arrival of a 9 lb. Rirl, July 9 George Harr, who has been confined to his bed for the past six weeks with ty phoid fever, is very much improved. Mrs J. F. lliddle and daughter, Mrs. Will Grant and son, Gordon Gale, spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Kruest Cart, at Shiloh Rev. II. J Hlackburn, of Wolf Creek, nud Mrs. Mary Dodsou, .Miss Malissa Shellmau were the dtiincf guests of Mr, nud Mrs. C L. Dodsou, Saturday. R. L. Dodson, of Stepheusport, spent last Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Mary Hie afternoon guests were Dodson. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dodson, Mr. uud Mrs S. J. Hrashear and daughter. 23. 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Use News Want Ad Liners and Get Somewhere One Cent Per Word They are Like the Sun, Up Early Commanding Everybody's Attention Phone 46 Prominient Couple of Leiichfield Marry. Former State Senator I. C. Graham. Leltchfield.and Miss Sailie PulllmW of the same city, were married Saturday at the residence, of the Rev. Dr. A. R. Kasev. of the Temclo Methodist church. They are members of the Methodist church of Leltchfield, of which the Rev. Dr. I A. Kasey, brother of the Louisville minister. Is pastor. They came to Louisville to be married be cause Dr. P. A. Kasey was not In Half a dozen friends Leltchfield. them. Louisville Evening Post. Mules and Horses Hardinsburg Thursday 19th, to buy mules and borses suitable for war, 5 to 10 years old, 15 to 16 hands high with good bone arid feet and with plenty of substance. I will be in Young Colored Girl Dies. Former Breckinridge Man Instructor in Southern School. Kingswood College dinsburg Tuesday. Mrs. McCtiffin and daughter, of Louis vllle, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ilaynes Trent. Miss lirie Smith, of Gustou, and Frank Schoffstall, of Madison, 111., were dinner guests of Mr. ami Mrs. N. Gardner, Sun. day. Mrs. Niram Willett, of California, or. Miss Jennie Rose Webb (colored) Mr. Kimbal Harmon is iuHreckinridge daughter of Mr and Mrs. George Wehb, county visiting his home folks during died Monday night after a few week's his summer vacation. illness of malaria fever, She was sevenMr. Harmon has a position as instruct teen years old. or in the A. & M. College at.Agricultur- al College, Miss. He is also director of Home Coming at "Double the night school in the college. This is institution in Mississippi Springs" Near Irvington. the largesttotal annual enrollment of having a Mr. and Mrs, Hate Washington who about lSol) students. It is supported by Opens its 12th Scholastic year Oct. 1, live near Irvington at their country the state and I'ederal government and it 1917. Hoard, Lodging and Tuition home, "Double Springs'-- ' are enjoylug has an experiment station supported by with them their two daughters, Mrs. the government. next year only $100.00. Mr. Harmon says the A. & M. Primary Department Albert II. Newman and Mr. Newman, Christian Workers Department is the same to Mississippi as State 111., and Mrs. B. Perry Weaver Carlo, "Purple Cross" Volunteers. Common School Department and Mr. Weaver, Louisville, With the College is to Kentucky. High School Department grandchildren the home coming was Theological Department WASHINGTON, July I3. A bill "How did Jones happen to fall downCollege Department complete. y stairs?" by Representative Music Department "Why, his wife sold, 'Now, Henry, Moore of Pennsylvania would direct Kor Purtteulurs uddross On the Western, Australian coast tho be careful,' and, as bo Is not the man Rev. W. B, Dunkum, M. A.,B. D. tides aro so varlublo that It Is not an to bo dictated to by any woman, down the Secretary of War to accept the voluncommon sight to see vessels high unteer services of tha American Purple wcuuent , s bo went" Chicago Herald. and dry at their piers. KINUSWOOD, KY. Cross Association In recovering, caring C. L. PEMBERT0N for, transporting and burying military and naval dead during the war. The Purple Cross Association Is headed by Howard S, Eckels of Wynfic-te- , Pa., as director-genera- l. ( , Read The Want Column