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The Breckenridge news: July 25, 1917 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 brc1917072501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 25, 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 BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. VOL. XLU ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. 8 Pages CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JULY 25, 1917. No. 4 Thursday, Friday and Saturday are Welfare Chautauqua Days MUCH TO KENTUCKY'S Young Boy Run Over By Coal Wagon. CHAUTAUQUA WEEK IN CLOVERPORT "The New Man With a Hoe." It was Markham who wrote "The Man with the Hoe." And pitied his lot forlorn; He rated him low as the ox of the field, Held him up for our pltty or scorn; But the world's slipped over a cog since then, It had no end of a row In finding its food so now they're all out And hunting "The Man with the Hoe." Refrain They're hunting the man with the hoe They've had no end of a row In finding their bread-they'- re almost CAlLjnp. On Friday o'clock A. M. li death angel visited the home of I'zra H. tucker and took therefrom the husband and father. He had been ill only a short time of typhoid fever. He was critically ill from time he took his bed so his death was not unexpected. Mr. Tucker was a member of tin. v Salem Cumberland Presbyterian Church and was a faithful nnd devoted member until his death. He had been one of the elders for years. lie was 63 years of age. He leaves a wife, two sous G. IS. Tucker, Mook and A. C. Tucker, New Richmond. O. Two daughters, Mrs A. M. Ganaway, McCoy and Mrs. Vera 1'ullen, Mook, a mother, three brothers, three sisters and host of relatives and friends to morn his loss. Hi's pastor, Rev. C. L. Ilrui ached the funeral to a large audience of sorrowing relatives and friends Friday afternoon and he was laid to rest in the churchyard at New Salem to await the resurrection morn. To the sorrowing family we would say, "Grieve not for your loss is his gain for though you can never see "Uncle Ezra" again here you can meet him "In the Land Beyond le lllue where there is no parting forever more. He was known by the writer from infancy as one of the kindest of husbands and fathers. "Father and husband, safe in that vale, Wait for the boatman, watch for the sail, Heating the loved ones over the tl.e Into the home land there to abide." "Looking this w,iy, yes looking this way, Dear one in Glory is looking this way. Fair as the morning bright as the day, Dear one in Glory is looking this way." A Friend M. M. A. 1 SHAME, REGISTER 30.000 BY MARK. Some 30,000 young men In Kentucky signed their registration cards on June 5th by mark, being unable to sign their names. There are not confined to any locality but are scattered through eve jy county in the State. They are not colored but mainly white. Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, President of the Kentusky Illiteracy Commission has sent out a plea to the school teach ers of the State to help these young men. In her plea she says in part: A Bit Thin. Mr. nnd Mrs. Newbrlde had taken a modern little villa In a suburb of London, and Mr. Newbrlde was hanging Postmaster Lightfoot the pictures. There was a certain Reappointed. photo of his wife which ho decided must go up, but which was too small Washington, July iS. Keutucky to suspend from the rail by a cord. postmasters, whose terms of office re- He thereupon got n substantial nail and hammered It into the 'wall. cently expired, were reappointed v There came a knock at tho door. 'by the president, pending approval of "It's Mr. Xexdor," said his wife, runthe Senate as follows: ning to tho window. "Your hammerA. B. Tilton at Carlisle; Coney Kitch ing's disturbed him." en Lewis, at Grayson; John H. Grimes Mr. Newbrldc hastened to apologize. at Harrodsburg; A. K. Bowles, Jr., at "Oh, I don't mind tho noise!" replied Jenkins; Morgan Kukendall, at Kevil; Mr. Xexdor cheerily. "I only fame to E. F. Thomaspn, at Livermore; Jordan ask If I might hang a picture on the Walker Crossfield, at Lawrenceburg; other end." London Answers. CM W. Brown, at Mt. Vernon; D. B. Tricks of the Trade. Fiefds, at Olive Hill; Will G. O'Hara, "If one knows the few basic secreta at Williarastown; Charles E. Lightfoot, It la not dllllcult to write poetry," conat Cloverport; and Sandy P. Cooke, at fessed Tennyson J, Daft. "Having seSmiths Grove. cured your primal plot, select your The following Southern Indiana rimes. And It Is n curious fact that were reappointed postmasters similarity In tho terminal syllables of James E. Burke, at Jeffersonville, certain words tends to suggest concepJames P. Hawkins, at Sholes, and Os- tions that harmonize both In con- car H. Cravens, at Bloomlngton. souanco "SHALL KENTUCKYSENDTHIR TY THOUSAND ILLITERATES TO FRANCE? God forbid! Why should she send any? Hasn't she an Illiteracy Commission, 1 1,000 public school teachers and as patriotic people as ever the sun shone on? To the guns, yes, every man of them -- even though with their affliction they might well be exempt but to from military duty, I believe the books first, and then they'll go to guns more content and with less embar rassment and handicap. Ljt the lights burn for the soldier b'Psf-othe evening of July 23rd In every rural village and city scnooihouse in the State! Write or wire that you will volunteer and let us provide you with books and plans.' n Beginning Thursday Continues Through Saturday. Good Sale of Lawerence Gillian, the twelve year old son of Milt Gillian, uarrowly escap Tickets. Program. ed death Monday evening when he was run over by a coal wagon. The Community Welfare Chautauqua, which fs to be held here Thursday While the wagon was moving, Law- - r.Ll . rriuay ana raaiuruay, mas lair to being a success In every way. The sale for attempted to jump on it, having season erence tickets thus far has beer, good and a large crowd for each performance one hand full of chickens. He lost his U anticipated. Below Is given the full program for the Chautauqua: balance and fell between the wheels. THURSDAY AFTERNOON The driver not knowing that the child was on the wagon, ran over him then 2:30 p, M. Opening Concert Chas. Daugherty and Company backed the wagon, running over him 3:l.r. P, M. Lecture "'The Menace of the Yellow twice accross the chest. Pent" Dr. Edward Ecclcston. La were nee was terribly bruised but THURSDAY EVENING reported better Tuesday morning. 7:30 P. M. Grand Concert dead, Chas, Daugherty and Company 8:15 P. M Lecture "Luther Burbank, the Plant Wizard" Ilus- So they're hunting "The Man with The Hoe trated with 100 color slides Dr. Edward Ecclcston FRIDAY AFTERNOON The Statesman and scholar have each THINKING TROUBLE. had their day; 2:3o P. M. Band Concert Lenzo's Royal Italian Band 3;15 P. M. Dramatic Headings Nanah Reuse The emperor, the king and the clown Don't think trouble. It may The beauty and wit-ahave passed in become a habit. Be bravo ind FRIDAY EVENING review, utter a cheorful word !r, place of 7:30 P. M. Grand Band Concerts Lenzo's Royal Italian Band But it is time for themall to step down the complaining tone. Keeping 8:1s P. M. Dramatic Readings Nanah Rense Give place to the man who was first all silent In an atmosphere of disalong, SATURDAY AFTERNOON cord attracts to you peaco and Whose brain and brawn are not stow, 3:30 P. M. Hazel Kraft Company serenity Instead of pain and sorVaried Concert A hungry world rallies around him and 3:i5 P. M. Lecture "Indian Trails and Traits; Experiences row. "As a man thinkelh In his shouts Among the Indians." heart, so is he." No greater truth j0hn Kilham "Hurrah, for "The Man withThe Hoe!' public inspection of Indian relics after the lecture A was ever uttered. As soon as a Written for the Breckenridge News person stops thinking trouble Harned (Special) July 20th near ......... ll and goes to thlnklna joy then will materialize. Joy SATURDAY EVENING by 7:30 P. M. 8:i5 P. M. Lecture "Impersonations of Famous Indian Chiefs" Closlnp Concert...: joln K,ham Hazel Kraft Company Elizabeth Coomes Sheerara, Hardinsburg, Ky., R. F. D. ' 1 Motored Here From Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Loyd and son, Fay Loyd started from their home in Clumbus, O., the 15th in a Maxwell touring car, coming to Kentucky by the way of Mammoth Cave. They arrived in uoverport Friday afternoon, to spend a few days with Mrs. Loyd's brother, Mr. Joe J. Sawyer and Mrs. Sawyer. Miss Gency Wills accompained them here from Louisville. Darva II IUUIIU 111 U Unt. I VI IV Diaaha J Come to U. S. A. ' Washington, July 18,Plans for bringing 50,000 fobless Porto Ricans to the United States for railroad work are being discussed by officials of the Department of Labor and the Railroad War Board. All roads were asked to day by the board to report how many of the Inslanders they could use under prescribed conditions. The Labor Department requires specifications as to wages, hours and living conditions, free transportation and a pledge that the Imported workers will not be used in any sense as strike breakers. .Sunday School Conven- ' tion Has Interesting Program. The Sunday school convention held on Sunday was a profitable day spent by the large crowd which attended. An Interesting pro gram was rendered. Hon, Jno. P. H Hardinsburg was the speaker for the occasslonand delivered a splendid .address. An old fashioned basket din- pus served on the ground. at Harned, Ky., LMisvW Sttck Markal ftl "Monday Best bogs 3 10 its.wi-- pounds and up 6s to alo. tic.lt: I20 to ?fi U -' U 75! Pig 111.50 and f U.7: roughs. w 1 113.75 down. the Fair at Hardinsburg last week. Mrs. A. M. Hardin was cVTIed to the on New Pike. bedside of her mother. Mrs. M. Hateraan, of Lelpsie, Ind., who Is seriSmith & Crahan Contractors begun ously ill. work on the Hardinsburg and Garfield C. H. Adkisson and S. W. Shellraan pike last week. In the absence ot tile engineer they are cleaning out right of were in Irvington last week. way. The beauty about this work is eveMiss Thelma Dutschke, of Louisville, ry dollar will be spent with home peo- U visiting her uncle, J. W. Keys. ple and not a dollar will go out of the Mrs. Arthur Ater and children, of county. Irvington. are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bandy. Four Brothers' in the Ranks. Mrs. W. B. Keys spent Friday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Parr, Frank Blake, Hardinsburg volunteerof Clitton Mills. ed, and was accepted has and joined the Miss Catherine Shellman, of Holt, Ky. Regiment. First Mr. Blake is one of the four boys all was the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Ma of whom are enlisted in the array of the Nottingham, last week. Mrs. S. C. Brown, after spendingsev-era- l U. S. A. Miss Lizzie Blake of this city days with her father G. R. French is a sister of the brothers. of'Myf tic, has returned to Lodlburi? to spend a few days with her friends, after Wanted Bids. which she will return to her home, in Wanted bids for the erection of eight Louisville. Mrs. Bob Cashman, and brother, and in sentiment. For exam school houses in Breckinridge county, pie, a friend Is seriously Indisposed. for specifications write me or call at ray Warren Prather, are visiting friends at You wish to cheer the poor invalid office; contract will be let at one o'clock Brandenburg. Mrs. Carlton Dutschke, and son of with an original poem. Ills condition P. M. Saturday Aug. Is, 101 7. provides the motif, nnd tho words 'ill,' J. W. Trent Superintendent. Louisville were the week end guests of 'pill' ami 'bill' not only rime beautiful Mrs. Polly Dutschke. ljr, but tell tho whole story with adiul County Sheriff III. Meador Simmons and family, visited ruble and coinuicudable conciseness." his parents Mr. and Mrs. Tom Simmons Kansas City Star. Autthur T. Beard, Sheriff of Breck- Sunday, A Poet' Custard Bath. inridge county is confined to his home Mr. and Mrs. Dugan Severs and son. A. custom which has now disappeared on account of illness. His condition Grover, ot Clarksburg, W. Va., are used to afford much amusement to the is not serious and he hopes to be out in visiting friends and relatives here. guests at tho banquet on lord mayor's a few days. Mr. B. F. Hardin is very much imday. In the household of the lord mayor proved at this writing, his daughter, there existed the offices of Jester and MATTINGLY Miss Annie L. Hardin, who has been city laureate. On the day of tho feast with him for several davs. returned to a huge quaking custard was mado in a Mr. Lawrence Beavin is on the alck her position in St. Louis Mo. dish as largo as a bathing machine. It was the duty of tho laureate, clad In list. official garb, to spring from his chair Misses Irene and Luia Brickey and Miss Sweeney, Canning Into tho depths of tho custard, splash- Miss Valeria Frank visited Miss Maud Demonstrator, To Be Here. ing the contents over tho table and the Hambleton last Friday. nearest guests. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Fratk visited Mr Miss Mary Sweeney, of the UniversiIn return for this feat tho laureate was allowed to eat as much of the cus- and Mrs. Nobe Pate Sunday. ty of Kentucky, will give a demonstraMr. Lud Moorman and lames Brick- tion of the cold packing process tard as lie wished, which was probably of canvery little. London Tatler. ey were guests of Mr. Moorman's sister ning, here on Friday morning. The Mrs. M. Craig and Mr. Craig, at Van-za- nt hour will be given out later. Ties Itself In a Knot. Sunday. Miss Sweeney comes here under the How fishes get off tho hook Is always Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hambleton, Mr. auspices of the Red Cross Society. She Interesting, for tho most talked of fish Is tho fish that got away. Chapman and Mrs. Ernest Pate visited Mr. and will give only the one lecture, which will be at "the Chautauqua tent. All Grant, who gets fish for tho Aquarium, Mrs. M. W. Moorman Sunday. Mr, George Newman and children, the women are urged to attend the has witnessed tho remarkablo manner la which morays will disengage them- Harry and Lucille, Mr. and Mrs, Tom meeting. selves from tho hook. If held dangling Mason and children visited Mr. and Justman-L- a in the air the moray will double on Mrs. Walter Newman last Sunday at Heist. himself, tie the knot and pull his head Mattlngly, out backward. Mrs. L. T. Reld has received the folThree chaers for the Cloverport "At this Juncture," says Mr. Grant, girls that went on a hike to Hardins- lowing announcement which will be of "it has always been my experience that burg recently. interest to the Cloverport people. Mr. the hook or lino broke, allowing tho Rev. D. M. C. Jolly filled his regular La Heist is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. r, fish to escape. Mr. Mowbray, states that bo has seen morays appointment at Cave Spring church A. La Heist of Denver and formely liv ed here. strangle themselves when caught with Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Justman strong tackle." New fork Sun. Miss Valeria Frank and Miss Irene announce the marriage Brickey attended church at Cave Selfish Motive. of their daughter, Spring Sunday. "Dubwalto tells me that be is never Miss Edna Elisabeth Justman, happy unless he has a few friends In to the house." L0DIBURG Mr. Charles Miller La Heist, "Some men are like Dubwalte." Thursday, July, loth, IOI7., "Hospitable, you mean 7" Sam. Adkisson Is on the sick list. Denver, Colo. "Not particularly. Haying Mends 1b Mr, James Watlington, of Look Out. the bouse la the only way they can Is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Experience Is the best teacher. It. Chas. keep their wives on good behavior." can even given lessons to the fellow Payne, Birmingham who knows it all Quite a ngmber from here attended bow-oveAge-Heral- Contractors at Work Simon Smart who Hvei on a farm near Cloverport was in town Saturday bringing a bunch of alfalfa that was rather unusual. Mr. Smart experimented with six seed of alfalfa mixed with a little clover and sowed it in a piece of poor soil. It is claimed that alfalfa will not do well exA Bonehead. cept in very rich soil but Mr. Smart has There are many things dropped In exploded that theory to a ctrtain extent. tho subway ticket chopper by absent-mindeThe small bunch of alfalfa that was riders besides the little piece of pasteboard which entitles them to a gathered from h'.tf experimental crop ride. An eccentric looking young man weighs 6H lbs. and Is four feet high. It is on display at the Breckenridge nnd his particularly eccentric looking wife hurried up to tho door of n Broad- News office. way theater last night. The man reached Into his pocket, handed the Heathens at Home. doorman some tickets and, assisting his wife before him. turned to receive A Baptist minister at the close of his tho stubs. "These are subway tickets," said the doorman. At the rate of two sermon announced that In the course of pockets per second the young man the week he expected to go on a mis searched himself. Then he clapped his sion to the heathens. Oneof the parlshoners said afterward; hand on his forehead. "(Joml heavens. Annie." he gasped. "1 put the seats In "Why ynu have never told us one the subway!" And whnt Annie said word of this before. It finds us unprej nbont honchcads was only heard by pared. What shall we do?" herself. New Vork Cor. Pittsburgh "Brothei," said the minister solemnly Dispatch. I shall not leave town!" Nature of Sleep. Investigation by scientists of the nature of the sleep of persons In normal Green Brothers Loose health shows thut It varies according Three Fine Mules. to tho dally diet and tho different hours at which sleep Is begun. Altogether Falls of Rough, Ky. (Special) July 34. the Ideal hour for retiring Is 10 o'clock. Tho sleep of n person going to bed Green Brothers lost three fine mules regularly at approximately this time during a storm that struck this place on gradually augments In Intensity for tho Tuesday the 17th. A barn where a lot space of an hour. It then suddenly be- of mules had gone during the storm was comes very profound, reaching Its mas. struck by lightning and three of the lmuni Intensity at ubout 11:30 o'clock. mules were killed. That was the only Within llvo or sis minutes from this damage done as the lightning did not lias been found that tho sleep ttnie It begins to bo less deep. In an hour tho even take a plank off the barn where the sleeper is ngulu In tho samo condltlou mules were standing huddled together. of slumber as at about 11:15. From this tlmo until after 2 o'clock tho rest Congratulations to the News. is steudy and light. From 2 until 4 It augments, and then It consistently Mt. Olive, 111. diminishes until It ceases at the cusJuly 15, 1917" rising. tomary tlmo of Dear Sir: Congratulations on the 42nd 8Uvnson at Noyorv. of the News. That's sometime The Cathedral of Noyon, In France, to give coiitiuuous dope to the natives. exercised a great fascination over Robert Louis Stevenson. "I have seldom Must get some good from it or they looked on tho east end of a church would not let It live so long. Fine wheat crop in this state, especial-l- y with moro complete sympathy," he "As It flanges out In three wrote. southern part. Everything points te wide terraces and settles down broad- a wonderful crop year. ly on the earth it looks like the poop Jno. T. Ditto. of sonio great old buttlesblp. There is ground, and the towers a roll in the Hawkins-Hawkin- s. Just appear above the pitch of the roof, as though tho good ship were bowing lazily over an Atlantic swell. At any Miss Mabel Hawkins and Mr. Hebrew moment It might be a hundred feet away from you, mounting tho next bil- Hawkins of Toblnsport motored to Can. low. At any moment a window might nelton last Saturday afternoon and were , , open and some old admiral thrust forth married. Miss Hawkins is a daughter of Mr. a cocked hat and make an observation." Londou Chronicle. and Mrs. Charlie Hawkins of this city. d Handy Literature. Saundersoii found It very hard work selling hooks. The volumes lie had to offer, one of which lie had to carry with him ns n sample, were very Heavy, and nobody seemed to want them. But ho wns n persistent man. and even tho stubborn Mrs. Bowling could not send him away unheard. "We have nil the books we can use," she said, "and wo really can't nfford any more leading matter. Why, I haven't even opened the second volume of that Itoninn history you sold us last spring. Now, If you were selling 0110 of those adjustable Ironing boards- "- "I've got Just the thing!" said Saundorson cheerfully. "There are twelve books In this set. and you can use cither one or two or three, and so on up to six, to tilt your board any wny you want to. And between whiles when your Iron Is heating you have good literature to refresh your mind." An Experiment of Growing Alfalfa in Poor Soil is Successful. t ! FOOLISHNESS OF WORRY. NEW MARCHING SONG FOR OUR ARMY IN FRANCE "Over the Sea to Germany" Was Composed by Men on the Way Over. The American Iroops In France have a new marching hour "Over the Son to Germany." Tlip music wait composed by Clar ence Grldley. n son of tlio fnmous Cap tnln dridlcy of Manila Hny, mid tlio words worn willtcti on tlio wny over by John I2rb, commlssnry clerk on one of tlio transports. The chorus goes: Hello, Goodliy. dear old Yankee lanJ. Franco! Wo'vo nailed across tlio ocean to mako tlio German ilancc. They liavo trlfl to rule the world with military HtulT. But wo como from a country that nevr takes n Muff. Tlio music Is reminiscent of "Tip pernry," "A Hot Time In tlie Old Town Tonight" nnd the "DoxoMsy," nut it will do. It lins n great march rliytlim ntul makes n great lilt with the French in the regiments i v.In': prist. NIAGARA FOR EAST RIVER. of the War of the Boxer Uprising In China. "Speaking of barbaric wnrfare," said an army otllccr who was In Chlnn nt the time of the Boxer uprising, "I remember one day when the company with which I wnssnttached In China was In a position to witness the execu. tlon of twenty rebels. The men had been caught with our assistance, and the leader of the Chinamen thought that wo deserved the privilege of seeing them die. "Our commander was particularly impressed with the looks of one of the He was a line built fellow, rebels. about nincteci' yenrs old, mid his face, even five minutes before he was scheduled to die, "as wreathed in smiles. Our leader determined to save the fellow if possible and asked the com. raaudcr of the executing squad to spare the young rebel. " 'I can't eparc him,' tho man replied. 'I have been ordered to execute the wholo tSenty rebels.' "After nn::h persuasion ho agreed to allow tho man to live. To follow out his orders, l'owcver, lie summoned n local pollccmun, placed him in the squad mid had lib head cut off with those of the nluete."i rebels. He killed twenty, PRISONERS PATRIOTIC. followed out orders and pleased n vis. ltor. He was well satisfied." PhilaAll Except Two In Elmsford Jail delphia Prrss. Eager to Enlist. Thirty-fiv- e In out of thirty-seveEnglish Prison Pits. mates of military conscription age In Prison pits were vaults In which V i county the new Westchester (N In England were kept at penitentiary de luxe In Khiisfonl, of criminals night, chclnod together. There was which V. Ilvorlt Mncy, ciimniKsIoncr of one at III isfol which was in use ns correction, is head, have oll'eied to go late as IS 15. Down eighteen steps. It to war. They prefer the trenches to n was only seventeen feet in diameter life of comparative ease In the world's by nine firt high, and seventeen men newest and inos' luxurious jail. were con(',gnod to it every night. "They nre nil eager to enlist," said Kven morn typical was Warwick jail Warden Calvin Derrick, "except two pit, which was occupied nt least until who have wives mid small children, 1707. It was an octagonal dungeon These are the only ones who made any twenty-onfeet In diameter nnd alelulm for exemption at the registra most nineteen feet underground. In tlon." the middle was a cesspool, and beside Nenrly all the eligible nre Kerr In; it ran a st;eam of water which served time for misdemeanors mid therefore the prisoners for drinking purposes. aro not barred from army duty. Mr, To this awful cell forty-twmen were Derrick Is highly pleased with the consigned very afternoon nt 3:43. to patriotic spirit of his charges mid con- renin In thft'c until after daylight the cluded, "We have no slackers." So following morning. far 120 Inmates have been received at the penitentiary, which is only partly Hfindeer of Alaska. completed. The Alnsi.i reindeer, which, curiously enough, are wards of the United No Luck In Horseshoes. States dcpittmcnt of education, have A down mid outer stole two horse Increased Horn the small herd brought shoes to change bis luck. A police from Sibei:a In 181)2 until they now rr.ah saw blm, and as he was led to number wtl over 70.000, that, too. In willingness to spite of th- Jail he de hired Ills fact that about 0,000 were ewenr there Is no luck In horseshoe. killed last year for meat and skins. -- I I ! ! ! ! ! ! of the reindeer belong to the natives for whom they are solving I Didn't Raise My tho problem of food, clothing mid trahsportnthm. the J. Boy to Be a Slacker 1 missionaries; the The rest belong to and Lapp Immigrants ; ; j .5 the government. An Incident n 1 e o Two-thirds Miniature Cataract to Bo Feature of New Aqueduct Celebration. Beginning on Columbus day nnd eon tlnuhiK till tho evening of Oct. 11 nl Forts of hpecliicular things lire going to take place lo celebrate the completion of tlio Cntsklll miueiluct, the new wu ter system for New York city. One of the features of the celehra tlon Is to be u sort of mimic Niagara In the Hast river. A high pressure pipe Is to be laid across the edge of Holes nre to be one of the bridges. punched lit Intervals In the pipe hi such n wny that the wuler can full til rcctly to the river below. The "catn rnct" will be Illuminated In the even ing. Itlver tnifllc will be suspended temporarily If necessary. The ceremony of "delivering the wa ter to the city" will take place at the city ball on Columbus day. Mayor Mltcliel will preside, and former Mayor McClcllan. who broke ground for the wiueduct Icn years ago. will be the guest of honor. A fountain designed by MncMoiiulcs mid Franklin Hast lugs, which is the gift of Mrs. Angelina Crane, will be unveiled at the city hall plaza. A cornerstone of another foun tain in Central park will be laid. On the following days there will be parades, dinners, pageants nnd musical festivals In churches and schools. Forcefully Set Forth In the French Col dler'a Philosophy. "Hvorythliig might bo worse than it Is,'' Is the cheerful conclusion of tlio French soldier, according to Kathleen Iturko in "Tlio 'White Itoad to Verdun." Here Is the wny she suras up tlio philosophy of tlio man in the ranks: Of two things one Is certain cither you're mobilized or you'ro not mobilized. If you'ro not mobilized there's no need to worry; If you'ro on tho front of two things one Is certain either you'ro behind tho Hues' or you'ro on tho front. If you're behind tho lines there Is no need to worry; if you'ro on the front of two things one is certain cither you'ro resting In a safo place or you'ro exposed to danger. If you're rest lug In n safe place thero is no need to worry; If you're exposed to dnnger, of two things one Is ccrtnln ?lthcr you're wounded or you'ro not wounded. If you're not wounded thero is no need to worry; if you are wounded of you're two things one Is certnlu-clt- her wounded seriously or you're wounded slightly. If you're wounded slightly there is no need to worry; If you're wounded seriously of two things one Is certain either you recover or you die. If you recover thero Is no need to worry; If you die you can't worry. Not bad philosophy, In the trenches or out. ' o o o O O T0 MAKE AN ICE- - o O O LESg ItEFIUGEItA. o o o o o o o o although this o o o o o o o o o o KILLED HIS TWENTY MEN. o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o p o not necessary. Wicks made of the same mate- rial ns the covering, resting in n pan of water on top of the cool-- , cr, conduct the water over the sides mid ends of the pan mid allow It to seep down the sides of the box. The evaporation from tills moistened covering causes n lower temperature inside. This Is the way to build the refrlgera- tor: Make n screened case three and f feet high, with the oth- cr dimensions 12 by 15 inches, If a solid top Is used, simply place the water pan on this, Otherwise tit the pan closely Into opening of the top frame and support It by one Inch cleats fastened to the inside of the frame. Place two movable shelves In the frame twelve to fifteen inches npart . Use n biscuit pan 12 by Inches on the top to hold the water and where the refrigerator Is to be used Indoors hnve the whole thing standing in n largo pan to catch any drip, The pnns mid case may be paint- cd white, nllowed to dry and. Is one-hal- TOU FOIt THE SUMMER .MONTHS. This refrigerator consists of n wooden frame cov- cred with canton tlunncl, bur- lap or heavy duck. It is desira- ln that the frame be screened, - o o o o o o o o o o o II ' iilLllslslslsB Breckinridge, ' : f ) ; VOTE FOR FOR i i '.VV D. M. DUNCAN STATE SENATOR Tenth Senatorial District Hancock and Made Counties o o o o o o o o o DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY AUGUST 4( 1917 Support LlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSlSK'BlSlSlSlSlSlsV of the Voters of Meade, Han- o o o o cock and Breckinridge Counties Earnestly Solicited o o o o o o o o Notice in Bankruptcy. o o o o o o o o o Be Sure of the Number Before Calling The telephone directory is issued at frequent intervals for the information and public. benefit of the telephone-usin- g Every effort is made to keep this list It is expected accurate and will consult it before that telephone-user- s making calls. A call for an incorrect number causes delay and possible annoyance to a third party. up-to-dat- o then enameled. o A covering of white canton o flannel should be made to fit the o frame. Have the smooth side o out and button the covering on o tho frame with buggy or auto- o mobile curtain hooks nnd eyes, o arranged so that the door may o be opened without unfastening o these hooks. This can easily bo o done by putting ono row of o hooks on the edge of the door o near the latch nnd the other Just o opposite tho opening, with the o hem on each side extended far o enough to cover the crack at the o edge of the door, so as to keep o out the warm outside air and re-o tain the cooled nlr. o This dress or covering will o have to bo hooked nround the top o edge also. Two double strips f o the width of each side o should be sewed on the top of o each side covering nnd allowed o to extend over about two nnd o f or three Inches In the o pan of water. Tho bottom of tho o covering should extend into the o lower pun. o Place the refrigerator in n o shady place where air will clrcu- o late nronud It freely. If buttons o mid buttonholes are used on the o canton flannel Instead of buggy o hooks the cost will be reduced. o one-halone-hal- o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o " e. .Bankrupt ( To the creditors of Lon Dunn, of verport, in the County of BreckinridcW I and district aforesaid, bankrupt. Notice is hereby given that on the 26th day of June A. D. 1917, the said Dunn was duly adjudicated bankrupt, and that the first meeting of creditors will be held at the law office of W. S. Ball in Kentucky, on the 28th day of July A. D. I9I7, at 9:30 A. M., at which time the said creditors may attend, prove their claims, appoint a trustee, examine the Bankrupt and transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting. Petition filed June 23rd 1917. J, A. Dean, Referee in Bankruptcy Owensboro, Ky., July li, 1917. In the District Court of tlie United States For the Western District of Kentucky. ( In the matter of Lon Dunn In Bankruptcy cWJ o o o o 0 d Avoid inconvenience to all by looking up telephone numbers in the directory before calling. con-cerne- STEPHENSP0RT Mrs. M. F. Wedding, Cannelton, Ind., was the week end guest of Mrs. Eugene (.onner. When you Telephone Smile Miss Avis Hyde, Hardin Grove, Ind., her sister, Mrs. Wm. Gilbert. Mrs. Anna Dierkman, Sample was the guest of relatives here Thursday. Miss Alene Cohen, Louisville is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. W. J. Schopp ana sir. Scliopp. Mrs. Lelia McCubbins and dauehter. Kuth, Hardinsburg are guests of Mrs. ou a. Aiccubbins. Miss Eva Basham is the euest of fri-- l ends in Cloverport this week. Miss Laura Bosley. Chenault is visitJ ing Uer sister, Mrs. R. I. Stephenson. O. W. Dowell was the miest of his oar J . ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Dowell, Unior Star last week. Mrs. A. B. Crawford and dauehter Mrs. II. S. English returned from Cana da where they visited relatives. W. J. Schopp was in Louisville Sun day. Dr. R. I. Stephenson. Hardinsbur spent Sunday here with his family. Mrs. Guy Smith and Miss Anna Nan still, Louisville and Mrs Virgil Smith oarfield were guests of Mr. and Mrs A. Smitli Friday and Saturdav. Mrs. Nannie Sills after a month's visi with her sisters, Mesdames Robinso and Napper, returned to Dunkirk, N. Y A series of revival meetings bega here Sunday at the Baptist church. Th Rev. J. W. Beagle, Gorgetown is assist tug tlie pastor, Kev. Walker and will d is visiting o o o o o o o CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY incorporated CHAS. HAM BY, ManaCer, Cloverport. Ky. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ABOUT UMBRELLAS. t I a Iso my hoy to he a slacker, brought him up In ho my irlda und joy. If another Und insults u we will whack I 4.--. didn't I her. No other country with our rights can toy. I didn't raise my hoy to ho a slacker, I taught him truu A run lean M ho. To tight when light ho bliould, or liberty and good, I didn't ralso my boy to be a slacker T. A. M. In Now York livening h'un. OUR RED CROSS TO USE DOGS. Training School to De Sot Up Near Paris. America's dogs will "do their bit" in thu wur. A number of tlieui, specially titled for Iti'd Cross work, uro ulready hi Franco. The American army punitory experts have authorized tlio American Ited dog Cross to establish Immediately training school near Paris. The dogs will bo trained an French Ited Cross do'gg are, to Ilnd American wounded on the field, particularly over terrain that la broken or wooded. A number of expert American dog handlers are already In Franco und will begin the work at onco with a fow of the Auier. lean dogs already received. More nre said to bo on the way, and the American training station will likewise receive a number of French dogs. According to tlio plan of the Ited Cross dog experts, three trained, dogs will bo attached to each Ited Cross ambulance unit. 11 How to Cure Them of "Slipping the Cog" Habit. Even quite a new umbrella or parasol has been known to develop the trick of "slipping tho cog" and half closing itself nt most inappropriate seasons. The trouble in such case Is with the little lilt of metal which springs out from the stick for tlio purpose of holding the top part securely mid tautly open. Hut exactly In what that trouble consists very few sufferers make the effort to investigate. Yet it Is generally n very slmplo matter both to discover and to remedy. Thero need bo no recourse to tho umIn Isle of France. The smnl'ot dependency of France Is brella mender If the household tool the He d'lloedlc, situated at the enf.t chest contains a slender, three sided of Hello I lie. Its population is 238. "rattnll" tile, ns every tool chest should. Tho slipping is almost Invnrlably The people do not speak French, but caused by tho angle nt which the top Celtic. Fi.'lihig Is the iirlucliial indus try und all the Inhabitants are provid of tho nbovo mentioned "spring piece" Ined with firi at an Inn managed by meets the stick. If It falls to slant ward and downward a trifle it is Inevwomen. itable that the little tubular section to which the ribs uro attached mid which No Shirker. "Son, tlie president of your college should be held securely by tho spring writes me that you mo not doing much piece will calmly press It back Into tho slot hi the stick mid slldo shut ward In your studies.'' "Don't let that depress you, dad," re- - from tho pressure of tho ribs. This plied tlio I'lisky youth. "Just drop n seems much detailed, but numberless lino to our coach mid ask him about users of umbrellas never do discover the cause of their discomfort nnd we." Hxchnnge. merely manage by holding tho nrtlclo open with a hand fur up tho stick. No Occasion For Alarm. Brlggs I understand that you liavo With tho tlireo sided fllo tho top edge hired our former cook. Griggs Yes, of tho spring piece can bo slanted so but don't I'e alarmed. Wo iuteud to that it meets the stick at an acuto angle, mid therefore tho tubular bit will discount everything sho tells us. not bo able to dlslodgo Itself. Once and for all it is cured. Not Curious. Doctor What made that mulo kick, Blessed Immunity, you? Pntlcnt- -1 may look foolish, but Ethel surprised her mother by her I am not fool enough to go back and isk him. Toledo Wade. Interest in a statuo of tho Venus of . Mllo. Coal. "Ob, I wish I was that lady!" she Tlie earllcu mention of coal Is In the writings of Tlicophrastns, a Greek phi- exclaimed. "Why, dear?" her mother asked. losopher. wl.o lived about 300 B. O. " 'Causo then peoplo wouldn't alwayu No harm '.mi befall a good man. bo saying to me, 'Don't blto your nallj, dear.' "New York Times. irhetlicr alhe or . dead.-Socrates. Teachers Institute. The Breckinridge County Teachers Institute will convene at the county seat on Monday August 6, 191 7 and remain ir. session live 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. J, W. Trent, Superintendent. tlio Canary Every Kow Months. An ciiiiary crows old It will bo noticed Hint Its fl.'iwH trot Ions und catch on the perches und wires us It hops nhout tin? ease. In u ntute i)f nature tho activity of tho bird as It moves about on tlio ;;rnuiid or nmoii tulu's nnd limbs keeps tho claws propwly worn down. C'onllned In u capo tho bird's claws become entirely too lonsr. it is necessary, therefore, to trim them with a pair of sharp scissors every fow months. It Is important to watch tho condition of tho cluws carefully, as by catclilu they may causo a broken lpjr. In each claw 11 slender blood vessel extends well down toward the tip. This may bo seen on closo examination through tho transparent sheath of tho claw. In trimming cut well beyond tills canal and take special caro not to break tho leg while handling tho bird. In cage birds the horny covering of tho bill as well as the claws sometimes becomes distorted tbrougli growth with, out sufficient wear. The tips of tho mandibles may bo pared down with a sharp knife, but care must bo taken not to cut deep euougb to reach tho quick. 11 A TEXAS WONDER. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, dissolves gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist, will be sent by mail on receipt ot $1.00. One small bottle is two months' treatment, and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Send for sworn testimonials. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive Street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold by druggists. SUSIE'S SOCKS LOSE CASTE. Briton Tells Soldiers They're No Good For War. Captain Charles Buckleton of tho eucamped in New Jersey to throw sentiment nsldo for the good of their feet and to refuse to wear socks knit for them by fond wives, mothers or sweetcontinued, Is tho only proper protection for the feet 6f a soldier. He also advised care In tho selection of shoei and hoots for treuch work. Captain Buckleton was one of the first British officers to land In France at tho beginning of the war. lie has been wounded twice aud is now ready to return to the frout for the third time. How to Manlci'ro British army warned the guardsmeu hearts. The regulation army sock, tho offlcer the preaching. Subscribe For The News Judge The prisoner claims that fa tooted bis horn before be ran over you. Complainant (much damaged) Uay bo bo did, your honor, but what good is that when a car Is traveling faster than sound ? Exchange Misses Grace Wright and Corinn Kemp left last Sunday for Louisvill where they will enter Spencerian Busi uess College. Congratulations are beinc received b Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Crawford, Akron,. O on the birth of a sou. J. II. Lay, New Albany, Ind., motored Here bunuay to be the guest of bis moth10,750 Cambridge Men Fight. Cambridge university's special war er. Mrs. Olivia Lay for several weeks. list contains tho names of about 18,750 Mrs. Jess Miller and daughter, Sample members of the university who aro or attended cuurch here Sunday and wen bave been serving with the colors. guests of Mrs. S. A. Bennett. Natur OutdUUnoed, When baby suffers with eczema some itching skin trouble, use DoanJ Ointment. A little of it goes a loa way and it Is safe for children. 00c I box at alt store. I ,.1 NAMES OF DRAFTED MEN OF CLQVERPORT AND SCORES ATTEST HARDINSBURG HIUE FIELDS OF JAPAN. TANLAC MERIT Place 1462 Registered in Breckinridge County. 10500 Numbers were Drawn. 119 is the Apportionment tor This County to Sup Keniuckiaiis ply Its Quota for the New Army. The first of the burg are as follows: 0 8 25O Stamp of Approval on Tanlac. ENVIABLE REPUTATION numbers drawn that apply to Cloverport and Hardin Name Irder Drawn Serial No. Addreii HAS 14"5 III7 SOU I3 16 17 Walter Welsenburg Warreh QulRRlns Sherman Gibson Cloverport HardlnnburR Cloverport 18" 28 2g 31 37 40 41 43 945 596 1207 373 Hardlnsburg Zeno Miller " Felix C. Heston (Col.) " John M. Sklllman " Klrby L. Dowell Nat Rhellman Benjamine T. Field Blshof M. Dowell Joseph D. Alexander Jonas Sills I566 486 437 43 1264 924 420 1178 433 320 IO45 1331 652 027 001 606 1020 144I 602 " Cloverport Hardlnsburg ,44 46 48 40 51 53 62 63 65 7O LonMattinRly Isaac Dowell Donard J. Smith Percy Douglass Wa, L. Tate Hiram O. Phelps Mike L. Tucker Ona Hoover Geo. L. Mattingly (Col,) Herbert Hook Leo 13. Haffey Chas. Osborn Ira D. Wathen Herbert Hall Wm, Wave Wm. B. Bennett J. F. Carter Oscar K. Galloway G. Bufus McCoy Cleve Jarvis Wm. C. Mattingly " " " " Cloverport Hardlnsburg Cloverport Hardlnsburg Cloverport Hardlnsburg " 74 77 79 83 i456 75 332 542 982 726 882 Hardlnsburg Cloverport Hardlnsburg Cloverport Hardlnsburg Cloverport SI 94 96 107 108 128 " " Phillips: "1 sulTcred from nervousness and loss of appetite. Needed something to build rac up. Tnnluc brought back my appetltu nml gave me rest nt night." OI.ATON' Mrs. Hello Daniel: "Was troubled with my stomuch for several Jen's uiid was all run down. I have used three bottles of Tanlac and am iinw feeling much better. My appetite has conic back mid I have already gulucd 1.1 pounds." CLEATO.V-M- rs. Sue Hohbltt: "I suffered from rheiiuiutlc pains, sick stomach, headaches and nervousness, but since taking Tnnluc my health In general has Improved. I think It is EDWAltDS .Mrs. Hollo When n medicine Is vouched for by n state like Kentucky 110 doubt mh to Its merits. KciitiicMmm are not eiislly led to make public statements nlmiit anything. They ure lnvlliii'd to test remedy thoroughly before placing their O. K. on It. Theiefnre Tiiiilnc'N originators aro proud to point tu tin? hundreds of testimonials kIvoii voluntarily by people of the Blue (!i:ish State. Hero nrc a few of the xtntcniciits: hundreds in there cim lie 11 Mostly Tiny Gardons, but They Feed 50,000,000 People. Almost one half of thu land capnblu of cultlvatl in In Japan Is planted In Handkerchief gardens would rice. perhaps lust describe the little rlco Holds, many of which nre no larger than n tenuis court, are rcpially Hat and are surrounded by rims of earth to hold tho water when tho fields nru flooded. The average rlco Held In Is about one aero and a half hi size; but, huge or small, each flold must ho leveled, and each must havu Its rim or dike. Then there, must bo system of canals to bring water to tho Holds mid another system of ditches to take It away when It Is no lunger needed. If the. land were fairly level the preparation of the ground, which Is all done by hand, would not bo so hard nor would It require such vast amounts of human labor, but Japan Is a mountainous country. Terraces must be cut from the steep hillsides and so leveled that they will hold tho water at a uniform depth over the small fields. It Is said that there arc 12,000 square miles of rice land In Japan, tho greater part of which has been prepared with an almost Infinite amount of labor. That nrea of land cultivated In rice virtually feeds a nation of 00.000,000 people. The little Holds aro usually permanent, and frequently a farmer owns three or four scattered fields. That further Increases tho work of caring for his crops. In recent years, however, tho government has tried to consolidate the holdings of farmers by n process of land exchnnge. Youth's Companion. n 11 I Women Are Tnririf Businesslike Statistics show that the number of women depositors is rapidly increasing. Wc realize that women today are a big figure in the business world. We pay special attention to their accounts. Courteous tellers and clerks will gladly explain anything women want to know in the banking line. The Farmers Bank. Louisville, Henderson - Hardinsburg, Ky. & St. Louis Ry, Go. Hardlnsburg Cloverport Hardlnsburg a fine medicine." Millie D. Latighllu: "I was weak, nervous and restless before I started taking Titnlne, but now I have my strength back and am able to do my own housework again." MALT Mrs. Mary I,. Howell: "Head-achebackaches and nervousness, caused by disordered stomach mid kidneys, undermined me until I was completely run down. Tanliie, however, has inu on the road buck to health and I expect to be all right In CAIU.ISLK-M- rs. SASH WINDOWS. ST. LOUIS I34 142 s0 1132 IO54 1314 1358 023 1217 I44 154 150 16O 17O 173 174 182 74 72 900 363 0 327 664 Arthur T. Beard Lonzo Roberts Havden N. Pate Clarence T. Tindle Robt. L. Vaughn Benjamine F. Macy Barney F. Squires Joseph P. Jarboe Joseph M. Burke Mart Mattingly Burn Dejarnette John T. Adams Ezra B. Carwlle " " " " " Cloverport Hardlnsburg Cloverpoit " " Hardlnsburg i84 187 188 190 191 " 202 203 201 2O5 I448 5I 7I7 IO57 1256 608 392 889 383 944 039 906 736 7O7 212 216 217 218 225 228 230 838 239 244 216 247 248 368 320 950 926 " Johnnie Hendrlck " Thomas J. Whitfield ," John E. Braxton(Col.) ' Oliver Johnson Cloverport Marion O. Pate Hardlnsburg Jessie Beard Stinnett Cloverport Lon Holt Harrison Douglas (Col.) Hardlnsburg Cloverport Bernard E. Morrison Wm. D. DeHaven (Col.) Hardlnsburg " Henry J. Mattingly " Joseph E. Mattingly " Alva Matthew " Ernest Klnnison Cloverport Wm, Tones " Oscar F. Dawson Hardlnsburg Russel Compton Walter McCrary , Cloverport Hardlnsburg Arthur L, Miller Cloverport Hardinhburg The Breckenridge News is indebted to Mr. A. L. Warren, manager for B. F. Beard & Co., for a copy of the above list and to Miss Eliza Miller, stenographer for The Bank of Hardlnsburg & Trust Co., for type writing it. We hope to be able to publish the balance of the list next week. GARFIELD. Mr. Guy Smith ana Miss Anna Nln-stea- d, M00K Farmers in this community are feeling fine this week on account of the nice rains. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Tucker, Illnols are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Barney Tucker this week. Miss May nines was the guest of Miss Nettie Aldrldge, Thursday. Several from here attended the fair at Hardlnsburg last week. Rev. and Mrs. Kellog Smith, Kings-woo- d were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Tucker Wednesday. Lee Lampton, Illnols visited Mr. and Mrs. Bill Clark last week. Mr. Ray Hines and Miss Nettie Aid- ridge attended the meeting at Coyls Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Irvin who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Irvin returned to their home in Iilnoii Satur day. Mrs. Lena Gannaway and children were guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tucker Tuesday. Miss Mabel Irvin who has been very ill with typhoid fever is Improving. Mrs. Roxle Arms visited Mr. and Mrs. Riley Tucker last week. Miss Maud Smith spent the week end with her sister Mrs. Minnie Galloway. Mrs. Cora Pile and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Riley Tucker last week. J. D. Aldrlge went to Harned on business Saturday. . motored here from Louisville Wednesday to visit relatives here and at Stepbensport. Miss Katie Ross was the guest of Mrs. "Cap" Garner, Hardlnsburg last week. Mrs. Eris Legrand was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Huston Legrand Friday. Mrs. Shellie Oliver was in Irvington Tuesday. Miss Emma Meador, Custer was here Tuesday enroute to Louisville to visit her sister Miss Ester Meadow who has position there. Miss Alberta Harned and brother John, Custer were here Friday shopping. Thomas Gregory visited his mother at Hardlnsburg last week. Herschel Macy, Fort Worth Texas, came last week to visit relatives for a short time. Miss Jacle Lyon, Custer visited her sister Mrs. Ova Gray last week. Tom Monarch, Llnnle Walls, Elolse Hook and Louise Taylor, all of Hrrdins-bur- g were here Friday enroute to Custer to meet Bertha Pile, who accora-paine- d them home. Sam Glasscock visited his mother last week. Mrs. Andrew Gier, Louisville is visiting ber sister, Mrs. Sarah Whitworth. .Taft's Son Private In Artillery. Washington, May 14. Charles P. son of Taft, tho nlitcteen-ycar-olAny one having claims against the William II. Taft, has enlisted as a will private In the artillery. estate or Burrel Beard, deceased Taft. Is under present same properly proven to the legal ago and It was necessary for . uu u& . r uviuiw him to obtain consent of his parents. uniieraigucu r puyiucui lur Sept. 1. 19I7. Four Volunteer Engineer Regiments. Taylor Beard Admr. Washington, May 14. Four of tho nlno volunteer regiments of army engineers being organized for duty in Constipation causes headache, dizziness, drowsiness. For a France havo enlisted a total of 1.0CG mild opening medicine, use Doan's men. Figure for the others are not available. Jtegulets. 30c a box at all stores. Administrators Notice. d 1 1 V. 1 a short time." i'KNICK W. !. Mays: "Food soured on my stomach and I sulTcred from heartburn. I was weak mid didn't seem to hare any ambition. TanHigh-Cla- ss advertisement: Coaches Observation Parlor Cars lac tins toned up my stomuch and "To be lett, Jn Devonshire Square, strengthened me all around." near BIshopsgate, a very good Brick TRAINS LEAVE UNION STATION TENTH AND BROADWAY Tanlac has liitilt up thousands of House of H Rooms of a Floor, and n people In this state. If .nou are run good Hull, with very good light and City Ticket Office: Fourth and Main down In l.ealth get it today. 11s it will dark Closets, the whole House being do the same for you. well wainscoted and sash'd with 30 Both Phones 1134 Sash Lights." Can be bought hete at Wedding's Drug Store and at Kincheloe'i FLaimacr, Hardintburg. Ky. From England they passed Into France, where the first to put them up was Marshal do Lorge at his new R. F. PENN, H. L. SWEENEY, E. M. W0MACK, Reading the "News" is house at Montmartre. Speaking of this. T. P. A. C. P. A. G. P. A. iu his "Journey Equal to a Visit to Kentucky. Lister In 1U00 writes to rails:" "We had the good fortune hero to find tho marshal himself. Ho LOUISVILLE, KY. Sedalia, Mo. July-l"-l- 7 showed us his great sash windows, Mr. John D. Babbage, how eusily they might bo lifted up and Cloverport, Ky. down and stood nt any height, which Dear Sir Please change the address contrlvnnce, he said, ho had out of of our paper from Bevrla, Mo., to 51O E. England." London Standard. 4tb St. Sedalia, Mo. Missouri is a grand (PALATABLE) State to live in but we enjoy very much Trapping Turtlei. (Contains no Arsenic) BETTER THAN CALOMEL OR QUININE. taking a weekly visit back to Kentucky In the old days iu the south the nethrough the columns of the "News." gro fishermen used to have an ingenTHE OLD RELIABLE Wishing you and the "News" success, ious and simple way of trapping fresh water turtles. Any boy today can use As well as a Remedy for Chills and I remain, very resptf ully Yours, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and the same method with the sumo effect Oliver O Lewis Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. have favorite sunning logs. 510 E. 4th St. Sedalia, Mo. Turtles Beside ono of the logs sink a water Mild Laxative, Nervous Sedative, Splendid Tonic tight box two Teet long and a foot and At Druggists, 50c end $1.00 Bottles Try It. Don't Tike Any Substitute. a half wide. The open top of the box HARNED PREPARED BY should stand about an Inch above the ROBINSON-PETTE- T COMPANY water. Nail tho box securely against Mrs. Nat Tucker and daughters MissIncorporated log in such a position that It will es Leila and Bernlce were guests of the relatives here and attended the Fair. catch tho turtles that fall from the LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY Mrs. Cinda Crume and Mrs. Lum log. After tho trap has been set leave tho pond or lnke for a time. On reEikrldge are on the sick list. turning approach the log quietly from Miss Kathleen Tucker, McCoy is the the side opposite ,tbo box. If there guest of relatives here. arc any turtles 011 the log, frighten Miss Ida Kennedy who has been visit- them suddenly. They will pitch off ing relatives in St. Louis, Chicago and hurriedly Into tho box. Youth's Comother points for the past few months panion. returned home last week. A Queen Who Resigned. Mrs. G. P. Macy visited her mother Ono queen who got tired of ruling Mrs. Bailie Norton at West View last over her nation and resigned was Queen week. , Christina, daughter of the great Adolphus II. of Sweden, whom Several from here attended the Fair she succeeded In 1C32. Growing tired last week. of reigning nt tho ago of twenty-eighMr. ur.d Mrs. P. M. Tucker and Mr. sho passed tho crown over to her cousj jj Wo otl'cr you the happy combination of ti superior Hloek, and Mrs. S. E. Tucker attended the in, Charles Gustuvus, and went to am a lar:o and tho fairest prices. Every article sag funeral and burial of their brother and Home, which city she Is said to have shown is thu best of its class overy class represented is va- - EraJ uncle E. H. Tucker at New Salem last entered In tho costume of an auiazau. ried and complete. You will approvo of our very reasonable $d Later eho tried to regain her throne, Friday. fulled. Sho died at Home Iu 109. Conic oven if it is necessary to conic without know- - pj jspj prices. Miss Ellen Mlngus was the dinner but fejfj inr why. You will find very L'ood reasons when you sec the By guest of Mrs. S..M. Crurae last SaturWitty Willie. Mu many splendid opportunities wo offer. Eta day. One evening a panhandler sidled up Miss Neva Mllner has returned home. to William Collier us the player was T. G, LEWIS, Watchmaker :: Hardinsburg, Ky. Misses Merna and Reba Tucker were walking around to tho theater and ad' guests of Misses Katie and Olive Tuck- dressed him thus: "Sir, I begun life poor nnd in hard er last Friday. BISSAU luck. I- "Farmers are rejoicing over the nice "Don't sny anything more, my inun," rains. Crops and gardens are looking Interrupted Collier as ho slipped tho fine. Wheat is being thrashed in this man a quarter. "It's worth money to neighborhood and is turning out better learn how well you have held your own." thau expected. The Leitchlield Presbytery will conWillow Trees. ...PERMANENT... vene at Ephesus on Tuesday August 1 Willows uro mentioned In the Bibliat 2:30 P. M. Two services during the cal books of Leviticus xvll, Job xl. The treo day and one each evening. Everybody Isaiah xlv, Psalm cxxxvll. HI upon which the cuptlvo Israelites hung invited. their harps was tho Sallx babylonlcu. Irvington, Ky. A'wayoV0KV?urln'' Office Hours: This treo Is nbuudunt on tho banks of Reason of tho Dog Watch. Tho "dog watch" on board ship Is tho Euphrates. two half hour watches between 4 and 0 In Doubt. and U ami 8 In the evening of the mari"Wcro you ever up before me?" asked day'. Tho day Is thus divided Into time 'a magistrate. seven watches Instead of tils, as the don't know, yer miner. "Shure, latter number would give tho moro ar- What titno Idoes your anner get up?" duous time of duty continuously to one London Answers. section of thu crew. By the device of the dog watch tho duty Is divided Poverty consists In feeling poor. equully tu the course of ever' two days. KalDh Waldo Emnrann. Probably a Dutch Invention of the Seventeenth Century. The history of sash windows Is somewhat obscure, but the probability Is that they were a Dutch Invention and that they were Introduced into England soon after tho revolution of 1GS8. Tho derivation of the word "sash" hi this sense is the Dutch "sas," a sluice -- old English "sasse." In Queen Anne's reign they were yet so comparatively uncommon as to be mentioned as a special feature of houses that were advertised as "to let" In tho Tatler, for 1710, there Is this Instance, May 27-3- DAILY TO EVANSVILLE p. m. 8:35 a. m., 9:48 8:35 a. m., 5:05 p. m., 9:48 p. m. PULLMAN .SLEEPERS L., H. & ST. L. RY. SB PULLMAN SLEEPERS X HUGHES' CHILL TONIC Excellent General Tonic SUBSCRIBE! I Watches, 1 Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Novelties, Etc. Cius-tav- i t, I DR. W. B. TAYLOR. DENTIST .ft';,,. Clean Rags Wanted At the News Office THE BRECKENR1DGE JOHN D. BABBAGE. NEWS ConnifT, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JULY 25, 1917 Adele Conn I IT and ton, William spent Saturday in .Louisville L K. Henderson, of Lonlsvlllc, tpont last week with hi sister, Mrs. Nora Board. Rev. and Mrs. T. J. Wade left Wed nesdav for Lexington and Russell Mr. Springs. Mrs. Knrrest Ueauchamp and chll drcn, of Louisville, arc visiting Mr. and Mrs. Krebs. Is ing. being an expert rifleman. 1'ive hundred coal men met with tho government oihcials in Mrs. R. E. Reeves and daughters left Washington last week and agreed to furnish the government with Saturday for Laverne, Tenn., where five million tons of coal and maybe more. It will be a good plan for thev will join Rev. Reeves for a month's visit with relatives. us to fill our coal houses this summer before Uncle Sam begins to de Pr- L. B. Moremen has received his mand his share. commission as Lieutenant in the Med ical Reserve Corps. He is expecting It has been discovered by tho Japanese that Germany was behind to be called at any time. Irvington who attempted to reestab citizens loathe to give up such a valua tho Chinese revolt. Gen. Chang-IIsualish the monarchy, had tho financial bucking of Gerinun agents. Tho ble citizen and efficient doctor, but Germans were to havo been favorably treated had the monarchy been Uncle Sammy wants just that kind of man. restored. A patriotic song fete will be held on Friday evening on Mrs. J. M. Hern Germany is short on household linens. The hotels aro prohibited don's lawn. The entire community Is changing bed linens more often than onco a week for guests. Should expected to take part in this coming America come to this, there would be some sanitary folks who will together. Other features besides the old sougs will be a presentation of Red prefer sitting up all night. ross work and a dramatization of be Lemonade Every woman in town is interested in doing their bit for the con- historic scenes. bring every will you sold. Come and talent servation of food: An easy process for canning will bo demonstrated possess. at tho Chautauqua, Friday morning, for tho benefit of tho women. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schlndler have re turned to Frankfort after a visit with Wo havo never had any more young men hero than tho law al- Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Scbindler. lows and now it looks liko Uncle Sam is going to take away tho few Members of the Eight Week Club that wo huvo. enjoyed an all day outing at Dent's bridge, Saturday. The bunch woretheir The Cloverport Chapter of the Red Cross continues to grow. blcomers and middies. Frank Schoff- Tho secrctury reported one hundred and ten members atthc last meet stall and Hayden Bramle'tte chaperon ed the buneh. A jolly time reported. n, Housewife Can Economize Her Energies. thov oronnized a branch of the Rod Cross Society. The enthusiasm Virginia. Tunt the housewife mny overcome that feeling often complained of, that these women havo and the work that they aro accomplishing will Miss Susie Thomas Payne is visiting she has wasted steps, Is predictedthat by be an incentive to other women who have probably not had their pa her grandmother, Mrs, Heston, at Har University of Wisconsin girls, who dinsburg. have tried out the pedometer while triotic spirit aroused to the fullest. To have the women interested and for them to seriously take Frank McGulIln, of St. Louis, will ar doing housework In tho practice cottiigc of the university home economics hold of their part in this great world war, gives strength and courage rive next week for a visit with his department. sister, Mrs. Haynes Trent. to thnso wbn me at the front nnd to the ones to ro in other words "It tells how "far the housekeeper The community "get together" meet- walks every day," said Miss Edith the women will bo the "power b?hind the throne." ng will meet on the lawn of Mrs. J. Hcnublen, member of the department, M. Herndon, Friday evcninir. "but that Isn't all. It brings simplified We aro informed that tlw food supply for the Central Empires Sergeant W. M. ConnifT, who is lo housekeeping, because when a woman will last until about January and after that food stuffs in Austria cated, at Chicamauga Park, is spend knows how many steps she takes she studies out the simplest nnd most efll Poland and Honmania will bo exceedingly low and it is thought Ger in i,' ten days with his mother, Mrs. clout way of doing every household Mr. Connlrf Is vers Allele ConnifT. inanv will have to supply them. The Germans have been the most striking in his khaki uniform, having task. "Every girl," she declares, "hns worn overfed people in the world so they can well do without their normal a fine physique. lie Is wearing an the pedometer during tho week that amount and then not starve. honor badge, bearing the dlstinctton of she kept house nt tho practice cottage. How the - Blytl.e. Mrs. Hallie Admire, of Louisville and Miss Ossie Payne, of Webster, visited Mrs. A. T. Adkins last week The women of Irvington cannot bo accused of being slackers in Mrs. Cassie Bush and sons have doinir tlmir nut riot in dntv. for thov aro enthusiastically engaged in moved to Louisville. r. I j helping to furnish supplies for the First Ky. Itegimcnt and recently G. U. Ilailey is visiting relatives in therefore folks are pcculiary interested and every one is going in cluding the babies. Perhaps our business men will become so inter csted that they too will deem it wisdom to close their stores for at least one afternoon and give their employees a vacation. Business men in other towns closo during Chautauqua hours, niaybo wo can do likewise. And if the Chnutauqua is a success wo will havo another one next year wo hope. To mako it u genuine success wo will all havo to pick up our bonnets, join in the procession and GO. Mrs. L. II, McOlothlan, of Henderson the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Mc Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Glothlan C. W. Hawes and family left Wed Husiness Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. nesdav for a visit with Mr. and Mrs Harold Frank, of Chicago. Cards of Thanks over 5 lines charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Younger and Miss in advance. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money Kudora Younger, of Louisville, visited Mrs. K. H. McGlcthlan last week. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. Miss Mattle Grace Howe, of Lewis port, spent the week end with Mr. an OUK CHAUTAUQUA Mrs. Virgil llrltc. "A little fun now nnd now nnd then Miss Ruth Marshall is visiting rela is pood for the wisest of men." tlvcs at White Mills. James Owen Cunningham, of Ft. So thnnk goodness our town is blessed with some wise heads who displayed their wisdom in bringing to us this particular amount Worth, Tex., was in town last week of little fun that is essential, in the way of a Chautauqua wmcn wi shaking hands with old friends. Mrs. James Dolln and daughter, be hero this week. That Clovcrporters will welcome the Chautauqua returned from Fordsvllle liko a little fun now Reba. have is certain for wo are all wise and to bo suro wo M. P- - Payne spent last week In Chi and then. cago. The Chautauqua promises to furnish a program that will bo both Mrs. J. T. Johnson went to Louis. entertaining and instructive, a rare but most excellent combination, villc, Tuesday, to meet Mrs. A. B EIGHT PAGES. BANK YOUR MONEY AND HAVE A HOME OF YOUR OWN. TT PAYS I WHEN YOU HAVE SAVED ENOUGH MONEY TO BUY THE PROPERTY (CHEAPER FOR CASHJ-Y- OU CAN BORROW ON YOUR PROPERTY TO BUILD YOUR HOUSE. BUT YOU CAN'T DO A THING RIGHT UNTIL YOU START PUTTING MONEY IN THE BANK. IT GROWS IN THE BANK; IT IS SAFE IN THE BANK. THE BANKER'S ADVICE IS FREE, AND THE BANK ALWAYS ACCOMMODATES ITS PATRONS. COME TO OUR BANK Suter, of Worthvllle. Mrs. Suter in charge of the hardware and grocery store owned by her father and brother. T. N McGlothlan and Clarence Mc Qlothlan, The latter having accepted a position with Stratton and Terstegge Miss Clara Hardin, of Cloverport has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R 1 THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. HARDIN5BURQ, KY. Total Assets Over $850,000.00 SAVING NEEDLESS STEPS We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods I This bank ties oi service: Service : J C. PAYNE, 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 officers FIRST STATE BANK W. J. I'IGGOTT, President J. 31. HERNDON, Irvington, Ky. Cashier J. D. IA'DDAN, Ass't. Cashier Here are the results: Before .planning, one mile; after planning, mile. To save steps between the kitchen nnd dining room n tea wagon was used. This Inexpensive device Is a trap upon wheels. All the food and dishes arc carried upon It during preparation and serving of a meal. "Without a tea wagon the housewife travels two miles, with a tea wngon only of a mile. The making of the bed hns become a standardized task to those Wisconsin girls, in which every step Is counted. All covers aro arranged at the back of the bed first Then the housekeeper steps to the front side nnd completes the process. There is no running from one side to the other to arrange every cover. And standardization of pays even If there Is Just one bed to bo made. The experiments proved this: mile; Boforo standardization, mile. after standardization, only "Perhaps no one thing will help more In making It Impossible for steps to be wasted than a small kitchen. If the table, sink, stove and cupboards aro ar ranged near one another tho total nuni. ber or steps in one uay win no much smaller thaij iji large kitchen." one-fourt- h g Why Don't You Buy Your Boy or Girl 1 A SHETLAND PONY? They will live and keep fat on gra9 alone and you can always cash them in for more than the purchase price. We have cut our price in half ana will sell you Pure Bred Shetland Ponies, guaranteed sound in Every respect for $30 . Either Spotted or Solid Color. GREEN BROS., Falls of Rough, Ky. es. Bjacrj-- nea&CAk dmt& maocc. rapc mim i tt r i Judge Dowell frays that labor is fo hard to get that it is to make much headway with tho good roads work over tho county. Tho British Cabinet has been reorganized, ill was appointed Minister of Munitions. Winston S. Church' A canning demonstration will be given at the Methodist church, Saturday at atfo o'clock, by Miss Mary E Sweeney, of the University of Kentucky. The whole community Is urged to have a part. Mrs. A. T. Adkins and Nell Adkins were in Louisville Saturday. Half million cases of canned peas have been ordered to supply Uncle Sam's "Sammies" for one year. Why not havo a street cleaning in our town before tho ChautaU' qua visitors arrive ' Remember the Ice cream supper, to be given by the ladies of the Eastern Star, of Irvington, next Saturday, at 6:30 p. m. Don't miss It. Dickens' Tidiness. Authors, as a rule, are not famed for tidiness, but Dickens was an exception. "There never existed, I think, In all tho world a more thoroughly tidy or methodical creature than was my father," wrote his daughter Mamie. "Ho wus tidy In every way la his work, In keeping his writing table drawers, In his laruo correspondence In fuct, In his whnlo life." Hut ho could be n fidget also, for example, In regard to tho furniture In a room In a hotel. He might be staying only a single night, but if It did not please him ho would rearrange It all, nlways turning tho bed north ami south to meet his views of tho electrical currents of the earth. How to Take Dents Out of Furniture. The Scientific American tells how to remove tho marks from furniture that has been badly dented or scratched. Irst of nil fold.a piece of blotting pa per about four times. Saturate with uter and nllow tho supcrlluous water to drip oft. Heat a Uatlrou to about tho warmth required for laundry work. 'laco tho damp blotting paper over tho dent nnd press firmly with the Iron. As soon as tho paper dries examine the mark and you will no doubt find that tho cavity has filled to a surprising degree. If tho dent Is very deep a second and oven a third application might bo tried. Sooner or later even serious depression may be drawn up In a surprising manner, and uf ter repollsblng every mark will disappear. Why Ws Have Weather Bureau. "Fulr and colder" is not tho only prediction that the United States weather bureau makes. Tho "why" of Its existence Is founded upon tho collection of many statistics for farm- rs nnd the Issuance of warnings when tho weather promises to bo dangerous on land und sea. Every year tho much abused weather man foretells cyclones. Hoods and severely cold or hot weather. His predictions aro particularly helpful to mariners. How to' Mako Applo Pie. When making applo pies first put In your sugar and a spoonful, of sifted Hour, mix them well, then fill la your apple, and you will havo no trouble from their running out in tho oven. Do not gronsa your pie plates. If the plates aro perfectly dry when used, the crusts will never stick to the plate. 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 proud of that picture in - years to come. "Hard work is good and wholesome past all doubt; But tain'tso if tho mind gots tuckorcd out." Do your Make the appointment today bit and learn to knit. nlu Fullenwider. Chi- 10. F. Alexander and son, Thomas, motored to Louisville Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ilrown, of cago, visited Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Klrt-leMembers of the Eiyht-Wee- k Club last week. mado J7. 75 by selling home made ices Mis-.e- s Eula Neafus and Marcaret to passengers 0n the evening train Cowley were In Louisville Tuesday. Saturday. This contribution, with Mrs. Kufus McCoy and baby, of Clo- others, will be donated for supplies for verport, have been guests of Mr. and the 1st Kentucky Rot'lment. The ones Mrs. Julius Sippet. engaged were Misses Ruby Hook, Kllza Tho condor Is tho only bird which Misses Hvelyn and Nell llramlcttc Pieirott. Mabel Adidas. Virginia Head, keeps Us offspring in the nest for a will leave this week for Little Dend. Mabel Wroe, Mildred Cbltwopd, Nell year. Tho young cannot fly for twelrp They will visit their aunt, Miss Mln- - and Evelyn Bramlette. montns alter be lug hatcaed. y IRVINGTON Brabandt's Studio Cloverport, Ky. Clean Rags Wante At The News Office A, Vhe Breckenridge News .1.1 WEDNESDAY, JULY 25, 1917 Kj WANTED! To Conlracl with a Botercd at the PostOfnlceatGloTerport, an second class matter. I Portable Saw Mill HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE To log and saw a tract of Beech and Sugar timber near Sample, Ky. Mrs. M. T. Pryor and daughter LauJ retta, with Miss Hazel Bryan, Ktwah, 1 1 Classified Tenn. are visiting Mrs, Pryor's brother Lee Yeager. I.ue Saterfield nml Mrs, Saterfield 1 ADVERTISEMENTS spent last Saturday in Louisville. RATE- -1 e Per Word Each Insertion Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Bottling and son, of Hawesvllle spent Thursday with their parents Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Daw- Not R Advertiser plenio notify the editor son. when you want Advertisement discontinued Mm Ilasham and little daughter after month's visit (o her parents Jack Smil j Coming to Cloverport to Enjoy the i I I Welfare Chautauqua j GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES RATES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Louisville Point Lumber Loulivllle, Ky. Co. a WANTED U'AN'TKIITo Irndn mil Irs for 11 irnod sad din horic. 10 lirad of mile fur wile AL LEN L. I.KWIS, Sienhcnsport, Ky. ."ON. IrvliiRion, WANTTD.-S- on July 26, 27, 28? Needing Anything in FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS f 3.G0 For Precinct and city Offices $ 6.00 For County Offices $ 15.00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line.. ....... 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications In the interest of individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line Train Schedule on The L, H. & St, L. R'y. to Effective June 17, 1917. EAST nOtIND . (1:16 A. M. No. 142 will leave Clovcrport .10:11 A. M. Arriving IrvltiRton .12:15 I'. M. Arriving IOUlsvllle.. . 4:58 P. M. No. 144 will leave Clovcrport .. 5:50 P. M. Arriving Irvlngton .7:40 P. M. Arriving Louisville . 5:08 A. M. No. 148 will leave Cloveroort-- . Arriving trvlngton..... 5:51 A. M. 7:23 A. M. Arriving Louisville .. Mrs. T. C. Firld and Miss Margaret Evans of Owenboro, are the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. B J Field near town. Clayton Crcsson of Louisville was the guest of his sister Mrs. Harry Hamman and Mr. Hamman last week Mrs. Ike Meer of Louisville returned home Tuesday, after being the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry May. She was accompanied by Miss Dorothy May. Mr. W. H. Bowmer was in the News office Monday morning to renew his Taul. subscription for the News, this being Mrs. Wllllan McCoy has returned time. the from Louisville where she visited rela Mrs. Napper went to Fordsville last forty-seco- ey and Mrs. Smiley have returned to their home in Chicago, Miss Rosa Slpple who has completed a six month's course tn the Howling Green School Is expected home today. Her vacation will be short as she has been appointed teacher at the Hurdin'1) School and she goes soon to take charge of same. Mr. and Mrs. Golan Wellington are vlsitliig their pareuts Mr. and Mrs, Steve Wilson. Lee Yeager spent last Tuesday in Louisville. Miss Anna Sansback and sister, Irv lngton are visiting the family of Len 8 Good Attractions Every Minute! $ while WANTKIIYou 1I11. lirleo Is rliilit. ICy. to (111 Met) LOTH LAN your nml lioue k Head. Lodlhurg. Ky. at unco W N. WANTED Ymine whim womiin to heln rook and wah dMirs; no wnshliiK or Ironlnu i;, at uioveritort Hotel. .hum. 11, u. WANTKll You to (Iron In and svoour general line of Mcrcandlsii right up-t- o date and the lowest price. It. W. JON Ed, (lien lleim, r,i WEARING APPAREL S To Complete Your Outfit Ky. WANTED MISCELLEANOUS Sport and White Skirts Russian Blouses Middies WANTEH You torall and see our Cream Separator. McOlothlnn A Son. Irvlngton. Ky W'A N rEO You tnvl.lt Mrs. WelsenherL'er's 5 nod 10 cent Store when you comu to Clover- iKiri. Sport Oxfords Sport Hats Parasols Any Way Drop in and See Us WANTEM You to see nur nlcu lino of Overalls. Slppcl's Shoe Store, Cloverport. WANTED You to inako extra money by renting that suare. room or vonr vmvint Iiousr by running Want Ad. In THE HIIK- 11 WEST BOUND will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro. Arriving Henderson Arriving Kvansvlllo Arriving St. Louli 143 will leave Clovcrport No. Arriving Hawcsvlllo ArrlvlngOwensboro No. 145 will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson Arriving Kvansvllle Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Cloverport A wlvlnff Dtvpnshnrn Arriving Henderson No. 141 - ...10 57 A. M. ...12:00 P. M, - 1S:5SP. M, 1 :23 P. M ... 7:40 P. M, . 7:45 P. M, . 8:C8 P. M ... 9:00 P. M .ll :55 P. M. ... 1:00 A.M. ... 1:50 A. M ... 2:17 A. M ... 7:40 A. M 0:30 A. M .7:40 A 0:00 A.M. Local Briefs Gathered for our Busy Readers. Church and Society Notes. of Paducah, spent Donald Gregory several days of last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gregory. Mrs. Henry Yeager has gone to Louisville to he with Mr. Yeager, who is working on the cantonment. Jess Owen is the guest of his mother, Mrs. J. T. Owen. Miss Mable McCrackcn who Is taking a trained nurses course at St. Mary's and Elizabeth, s Hospital, in Louisville, arrived Tuesday to spend her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will. McCracken. Miss Joyce Fairlelgh daughter of Mr. and Mrs. DuRelle Fairlelgh of Louisville, is here the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Jno. D Babbage. Mrs. J. W. Klrkham and son, Billy Klrkhara of New Albany, Tnd,, who have been visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden returned home Monday. Miss Lenora McGavock is in Morgan-fiethe guest of Miss Elizabeth Skill-man- J . Miss Lula Severs has returned from Mauiri W. Va., where she has been visiting her brother, Mr. Roscoe Severs and Mrs. Severs. Capt. and Mrs. John P. McAdams left Hawesvllle Tuesday of last week for ew York whence Capt. McAdams will shortly sail for France. Caunel-to- n Telephone. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsom and daughter, Miss Margaret Newsom were in Louisville last week the guests of Mrs. J. T. Brashear. Mr. and Mrs. X. S. Briggs of Louisville have returned home after a weeks' visit with her sister, Miss Lizzie Blake. Mrs. J. B. Randall of Louisville was the guest of Mrs. J. A. Ross lor the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wilson andchild ren, Cletus, James B., Marion Gladys, and Paul B.. Wilson and Golan Weth ington had a delightful time Sunday in Paynesvllle the guests of Mr. and Mrs Amos Mattlngly. COAL Now is the time to your coal for winter. Call house . City Goal Go. Cloverport, Ky. Miss Charlie Divan and children, UKKMUIHIK NKWS. Zeno A. Miller of Sample, returned Station came Saturday for He Island from Bowling Green, Saturday. FOR visit to her Barents Mr. and Mrs. Wm, was taking a teachers course in the KA fl.M KOK SALE-- 80 acres. Smiles south Dawson. of llardlnshurg. I, linn mid sandstone soil; University. Born to the wife of Ten Downs last part rolling and level; SO acres tn timber; watered; Improvements, 5. room dwellJesse Miller of Sample was here Sat wsek a baby boy Charles Harold Downs. well good ing, stock and tobacco barn; splendid urday. locution; price reasonable J. N. TEAl'l'', Ilurdlnsbvrg, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis were in Farm and Stock. FOIl SALE New Milky plow. "Oood Louisville, Saturday. SON, Irvlngton, K). MissLillieMulr Waller of Morgan- Finis Clayconib, Ilewleyville sold IOK SALE A lot of tobacco sticks.. Dl!. field arrived Tuesday to be the guest of lambs for '$106.47, 6 for $6(1.82, and the O. E. SIIIVELY, Stephensport. Ky. Miss Lula Severs. wool from 24 brought him ?gl 35, total H'OIt SALE A few sets cvtra good double Mrs. E. C. Babbage and son, Ernest f.V set; our value He has 11 fine ewe lambs left. buggy Itharness, once &0 to iS! 50 per set 2C4.64 price taken at mid Babbage of Kansas City, are visit R. V. J. SCIIOI'l', Stephensport. Ky. W. N. Pate has bought the Hale farm ing Mrs. J. H. Rowland. KOIt SALE Klne vearllng buck; price low, for JSj.'o. He gets pos. County Fair nearAddisson C. E. LIOIITKOOT. Cloverport. Ky. Cloverport people at the ession Jan 1 I9IS. last week were: Mr. and Mrs. W. A W. K. Dowell, Irvlngton bought 5 For Sale Range Roil, Marion Clay Roff, Mrs. Henry KOU SALE Second hand Home Comfort ewes from Jesse Dowell for 35. Pate, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt, Itange; llrsuclass condition; cost (113 on new; II. McU LOTH LAN. Worland Carter offered Dick Carman my price only I15.-- K. Miss Addie McGavock, Miss Hortense Irvlngton. Ky. Donald Gregory, Mrr $12 a head for 13 ewes. Mr Carman Wendelkin, Mr. said, "nay, nay." Bargain for Quick Sale Forrest D. Weatherholt. n automobile 100; one G. P. Macy shipped Moorman & Heard One Mr. Frank Mailer of Paducah was Truck I); ton iJiO. Call on .1. C. Nolte, last week for $150. don't write. here last week the guest of J. Iiyme two fine IJurocs Ezra Cooper has in 16 acres of one Severs. For Sale Pair Scales. looking fine. He as Sale Miss Mary Barret of Owensboro will sucker tobacco. It is For new I'alr Comimtlng scales good Co., I'rlco right. Alt Taylor & nrrive this week to visit Her sister, Mrs. has it sold for $10 to Heard Ilros. This Custer. Ky. sale was made last winter. He estimat J. Byrne Severs. For Sale Alisccileanous ed his crop at 50,000 pounds with a The Parent Teachers Club will serve I'OU SALEA nlie lino of Men's. Women's season from now on. Mr. at the Chau favorable and Children's Shoes, utSlppul'.s Shou More, ice cream and cold drinks Cooper is out of the best tobacco raisers Cloverport, Ky. tauqua. in the Sample neighborhood. I'OU SALE Every Saturday Ice Cream Mr. and Mrs Carl Brittain left Friday .1 II. II. Norton shipped a car load of at It. W. ONE'S, (Hen Dean. Ky. For a several week's visit in Memphis, cattle and lambs Monday. His load For Sal- e- Blacksmith Shop Tenu., and Fulton, Ky. brought fair prices. ULACKSMITII SIIOl- - fullv eoulpiied and doing good business fi. V. CtlAl'lN, Irv Huff of Owensboro is the Miss Annie Owen Uashaui bought u ewes and 1 Ington. Ky. guest of Mrs, James Salilie. buck from Joe Simmons for $48. For Sale .Mowers, Hay Rakes. Etc. Dr. B. II. Parrish and Mrs. Parrish are Jim McCoy sold 2 lambs for $37. FOIt SALE Mowers. Ilav Hakes Water receiving congratulations on the arrival Hefrlgcra-lorIce W. S. Hendry has traded his property Coolers.Lawn Cream I'rceers andOil Stoves.s and Torch Swings. of a son, Daniel Parrish, July 14, I9I7. in Irvington'to Sam Adkisson for his J. I), Ashurati, Irvlngton. Ky. Miss Cecelia Foote of Owensboro spent farm near Lodiburg. Farm For Sale Monday here with Mrs. V. Q. Babbage Harney Dejarnette threshed 148 bush FOIt SALE "(10 acre farm; 100 acres level; Mr. Claude Murray and son Edward acres In good timber; balance good els of wheat from 3o acres. hlllsldu land; well Murray of Bluefield, W. Va., spent Sun tobacco and stock barns; line tobacco and Add I'arm and Stock. Ala., to visit wheat land;sltU4ted on malnliueof Hender day here enroute to Sehua ror price ana runner The most attractive sight at the 1'air son Koute. The Breckenrldne News, iniormiu Mr. Murray's parents Mr. and Mrs. A Clovertlon write grounds last week was Moorman & port, Ky. Murray. II. A fine crop of Dr. J. A. Sanbach and Mrs. Sanbach Beard's farm and crop. LOST to return tobacco was growing in the ring field of Garfield came here Sunday LOST Ootd wishbone pin with one I'esirl while the outer field showed a fine crop home with their daughters, Misses Mild and Turquoise setting; tinder please return red and Annie Lee Sanbach who have of corn, clover and grass They have to M KS. LESLIE l'LANK, Cloverport, Ky. cut n road through the grounds to the been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Len Taul. Mr. n. V. Mitchell, Haskett visited his Hartford road which adds beauty and Miss Alma Juett McDonald, of Dixon, attractiveness to the whole place. These daughter, Mrs. C. A. Hennett recently. Ky., is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Frank young men are doing their "bit" anil Several from here attended the Mattingly at the Castle. are progressive in their methods. last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mattingly gave a Miss Jakie Powel visited here during motor party to Troy, Ind., Monday in her vacation and will return to McDANIELS honor of their house guest, Miss McDoh Thursday weere she is a aid. The invited guests were: Misses stenographer. Lida May F.nglish, Eleanor Reid and Virgil Goodman, was here buying Alice Couch. , sheep and cattle Monday. A Mighty Man. Mr. and Mrs H. I. Snyder and family Mrs. Mamie Compton was the guest Topham, the prince ot Kngllsh strong Irving-tomotored to their old home near of Miss Amanda Harris Sunday. men, had knots of muscles where tho They passed through Cloverport Rev. Allen filled his regular appoint- nruiplts are lu tho ordinary man. Ho Brecken last Wednesday and made the lf ment at Antioch Sunday. could take if bar of Iron one and ridge News a pleasant call. Inches In diameter and llvo feet Miss Alta'Frauk attended church at Miss Lorene Combest, of Louisville is long, place tho middle or it over tho Antioch Sunday evening. guest of Miss Anna Lewis Whit the buck of his neck and then force tho Several from here attended the fair ends forward until they met before his worth in Hardinsburg. at Hardinsburg last week. face. On one occasion ho called upon a Miss Sue Rhodes, daughter of Mr, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Parson, Litchfield village blacksmith und iiindo of hlin an and Mis. W. 15. Rhodes of McDanlels is were the guests of Mr. zdiX Mrs. Joe everlasting enemy by picking up n numseriously ill. ber of horncshoos and snapping them In Glasscock Tuesday. Win. Storms and son, Frank, of two its easily us If they had been pine 13 Rev. Quince Allen, Bradfordiville sticks. were in Hardinsburg Monday helping Rev. Ivan Allen in a revival looking up draft numbers. meeting at Concord. Uncle David Driskell 74 years old is RAYMOND NEWS Mrs. Mary Dugeon and Mrs. Mamie 111 at his home near Harned seriously Compton attended the funeral of Mr. His recovery is doubtful. Quite a number from here attended Ezra Tucker Friday, Mrs. W. R Mrs. E. L. Robertson and supper at Prymire SaturBillle Pool while feeding Wednesday the ice cream Moorman, Jr., of Glen Dean, returned by a day night. evening was kicked in the mouth from Louisville Monday. mule, knocking four teeth out and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar French, Sir. and Mrs. Adele Bates, of New Orleans is breaking his jaw bone. He is seriously Mrs. J. H. Avitt and Miss Myrtle Deacon Lightfoot. the guest of Mrs. Chas. of Lodiburg spent Sunday with Henry ill from the effect of it. Miss Helen Clark and Edward Clark Cashtuau and family. entertained at the home of their parents Miss Minnie Chappell, of Hraudenburg Dr. F. S. Clark and Mrs. Clark, Mon GLEN DEAN recently spent several days with her day evening. grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Mrs. Will Bowmer and children of Mrs. J. R. Wilson returned home last Chappell. Louisville are guests of Mr. and Mrs, week from Clarksville, Tenu. She was Word was received here last week that W. H. Bowmer. accompanied by her s(sler, Miss Mary Joe Claycomb who had been at Illoom Grace Cox. iiiL'tou. 111., for several mouths, had To feel strong, have good appetite Dr. Paul Dempster and wife spent joined the army. soundly and enjoy and digestion, sleep of Mrs. life, use Burdock Blood Bitters, the Monday in Irvington the gueits A. Morris and family spent Sunday Lyons. system tonic. Price $1 25 family with J. 11. Dutschke and family, Web Mr. and Mrs. Walter Heuniuger are ster. spending the week in this community Alex Rhodes and family attended the and neighboring towns. HILL ITEMS church dedication at Amnions last Sun County Sunday School convention 'here Aug. I7 and 18. Program day and Miss Louella lllack returned men from off will be of the youn Several home with them. priuted later. . the bill motored to Hardinsburg on H. M. Claycomb was in Irvlngton last week end ut Mr. J. D. Owen spent the Wednesday and Thursday and reported Saturday. Glen Moorman's 'the guest of his wife. a good time at the fair. week. tives. You Can Get Your Season Ticket For The SALE Chautauqua at Our Store J. C. NOLTE & BRO.pl CLOVERPORT, KY. Sj EnoUKh,,.-McULOTII- 11 We Have Joined- - Have You? The Emerson Show Boat Sri-de- "GOLDEN ROD" The Show You Know is Good Cloverport, Thurs. Aug. 2 "THE RED CROSS A NURSE" Brand New Show From Our Former Visit 11 Thrilling Scenes, Startling Climaxes. A Play of the Present "World War"' Showing You the American Army in Action and the Red Cross Society at Work watered;r-roomdwellln- 5- - Acts of Feature Vaudeville 5 To Carpenters, NOTICE Contractors, and Parties Going to Build fir n 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. PLANING MILL CO. FORDSVILLE Incorporattd JAKE WILSON, Monog-er FORDSVILLE. KY. one-ha- BABBAGE Kingswood College V. G. Notary Public Collects Notes and Accounts, Draws Deeds Opens its 12th Scholastic year Oct. 1, Mortgages and Other Contracts 1917. Hoard, Lodging and Tuition Cloverport, Kentucky only $100.00. next year Primary Department Christian Workers Department Common School Department High School Department Theological Department College Department Music Department For I'urtlculurs nddrrss W. T. Lawrence Osteopathic Physician Masonic Building Rev. W. B. Dunkum, M. A., B. D. President Hardinsburg, Ky. KINQSWOOD, KY. Dr. R. I. Stephenson Buy Now and Save an Advance In order to save Wo rmrclmfci'd tlie tremendous udviincn In prloo und wo cun nive imy customer from $50 to f?5 on uny pliinoor liniycr (jIuimi tlmt tliey may purchase at tldn time. We also allow a liberal amount tor Omar. and pianos new styles. Talk that aro traded In on In urlcu from tiSup. Inu' machine raiiKlin: We cun arSmall Koud and lm-- music range "easy payment" plan to hint any buyer. Wrllu us today (or cataloKUe and t DENTIST Has Permanently OMice In Located In Hardinsburg. Masonic Building formerly occupied by Dr. H. E. Royally price it. Subscribe for The ews Sainiiels-Eitl- el "The Store that Made Music Co, otniloro Musical" KY. OWENSBORO, R. B. McGlothlan Dealer In IRVINGTON. KIT. 105 W. Third St. Second Hand Goods A sheet anchor U nn anchor carried outsklo tho wulst of a s,ulp for use lu emergencies. Business Solicited Now is the time to Subscribe HOOVER HAS TEXT FOR OVER HOUSEWIVES Issues a TIRE Food Administrator The Thrill and the Hell of the Trenches, Described by an American Boy. Sergeant Alexander McCHntock of Lexington, Ky., and the Canadian Army Has Gripping Tale That Every American Will Read, For He Tells the Facts 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. rection of a bayonet thrust nnd controlled by n button at the left hand grasp of the rifle. Resides his rifle, all of these men carried six or eight Mills No. 0 hand grenades, weighing from u pound nnd five ounces to a pound and seven ounces each. Card Willed Urges Economy, WANTS IT IN EVERY KITCHEN 8v the Wheat, Save the Meat, Save the Milk, Save the Fate, Save the 8ugar and Save the Fuel Are Hit Injunctions to All Patriotic Women. He Tells How to Do It. ERGEANT McCLINTOCK. ing up'' Is not Just n sultnblo term. Wo were crawling about on nil fours Just far enough out In No Man's Land to ba under the edge of the German shell fire nnd taking what shelter wo could hi shell holes while our leaders picked the wny to start ncross. Tho extra heavy bombardment had warned tho Germans that something wns about to happen. They sent up stnr shells and "S O 8" signals until there wns a glare over tho torn earth like that which you sco at tho grand finish of n I'alu's fireworks display, nnd meanwhile they sprnyeil No Man's Land with streams of machine gun lire. In the face of that wo started. It would bo absurd to say that wo were not frightened. Thinking men could not help but be afraid. If we were pallid, which undoubtedly wo were, the black upon our faces hid It, but our fear struck voices were not disguised. They trembled nnd our . wo w'onld be killed or captured If wo stuck thero nnd Hint we wouldn't get any more prisoners. I looked nt my wrist watch and saw that thero re mhlned but live minutes more of the time which hnd been nllotted for our stay hi the trench, so I blew my wills tic nnd started back. I had seen 1'rl- vato Green (No. 177,'JoO) knocked down by a bomb lu the next section, nnd I picked him up nnd carried hlni nut over tho wrecked pnrapct I took she! ter with him lu tho first shell hole, but I found that ho was dead nnd left him there. A few yards farther back our lino I found Lance Corporal Glass In a shell hole with part of his hip shot away. lie said he thought ho could get back If I helped him, nnd I stnrted with him. I'rlvnto Hunter, who hnd been In a neighboring Blicll hole, cnine to our assistance, and be tweeu us Hunter and I got Glass to Henri Trent J. W.Trent P.XD..U Hardinsburg Livery I $ Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Hardinsburg, : Ky. L. C. TAUL Insurance Office Food Administrator Hoover announced the text of his Injunctions to American housewives. A card containing theso requests will sooii. he hopes, bang In every kitchen. It'reads: IS ANY OF THIS TOO HAND? UNITED STATES FOOD ADMIN-ISTIIATIO- No. 3. "OvertheTop Win the war by giving your own dally service. wheat-les- s SAVE THE WIIEAT.-O- ne meal a day. Use com, oatmeal, rye or barley bread and nonwheat breakfast foods. Order bread twenty-fou- r hours In advance, so your baker Cut Will not bake beyond his needs. the loaf on the tabic and only as required. Use stale bread for cooking, loflst, etc. Eat less cake and pastry. Our wheat harvest Is far below normal. If each person weekly saves one pound of wheat Hour, that means more bushels of wheat for the allies to mix In their bread. This will help them to save democracy. SAVE THE MEAT. lleof, mutton or pork not more than once dally. Use freely vegetables and fish. At the meat meal serve smaller portions and stews Instead of steaks. Make made dishes of all leftovers. Do this and there will be meat enough for every one at a rca Bonnble price. Wo nre today ki"lng the dairy cows and female calves as the result of high prices. Therefore cat less, and eat no young meat. If wo save an ounce of meat each day n person we will have additional supply equal to LVJOO.OOO cat tie. SAVE THE MII.K.-T- he children must have milk. Use every drop. Use buttermilk and sour milk for cooking nnd making cottage cheese. Use less andCiivc'Emllell!" Dy Serjeant Alexander McCHntock, D. C. M., 87th Overseas Batt., Canadian Gren. Guards. Copyright, U 1917, by the Bell dicate, Inc. Syn- Sergeant McCHntock, tcho has teen service la France, tea) decorated for bravery, wounded, invalided home and it now endeavoring to get a commitsion in our army. A commission in the Ca nadian army atcalls him if he rcturnt to join hit old command. In the first and second artielct he graphically describe! his training, his trip to Vrancc and the elaborate preparations made for a bomb raid on the Ocrman trenches. cream. SAVE THE FATS.-- We nre the world's greatest fat wasters. Fat Is food. Ituttcr Is essential for the growth mill health of children. Use butter on the table as usual, but not In cooking. Other fats are as good. Kc- duce use of fried foods. Soap contains fats. Do not waste It. Make your own Washing sua)) at homo out of the saved fats. Use ounce less per day of animal fat and 373,000 tons will be one-thir- d perhaps, my last, 1 thought adventure lu So Man's Laud the word was passed: "Over the top and give 'era hell!" That is the Itrltlsh Tommies' battle cry as they charge the enemy, and It has often sounded up nnd down those long lines in western France as the Itritisli, Canadian and Australian soldiers go out to the fight and the death. We were divided Into six parties of ten men, each party having separate duties to perform. We crouched forward, moving slowly In single file, stumbling Into shell holes and over dead men some very long dead and managing to keep In touch with each out AS of our trenches for my tlrst we climbed of the shelter and, unless he got hit. To me it sceined tho ground was moving back under me. The first ten yards were the toughest. The thing was nerfectlv or USE LOCAL SUl'I'LIES.-Patron- lzo jour local producer. Distance means ganized. Our tlrst party of ten was money, ltuy perishable food fiom the composed of signaleis. They were payneighborhood nearest you and thus ing out wires and carrying telephones to be used duiiliir the llflecn minutes fcave transportation. of our stay in the Ccrmnii trenches General Rules. in communicating with out battalion ISuy less, serve smaller portions. Trench the "gospel of tho clean headquarters. A telephone code had been arrauL'cd. usIiil- - the names of our plate." commanding otllcers as symbols, "lies- Don't eat n fourth meal. Don't limit tho plain food of growing ford I" meant "First nrisoners bcluz sent back;" "liexfoid 1!" meant "Our children. tlrst wounded being sent over;" "Itex-for- d Watch out for the wastes In tho com;5" meant "We have entered Ger- munity. :an trench." The code was vcrvv-omFull gar huge palls In America mean empty dinner palls in America and Plete. and the slimalers had been drill. ed In It for a week. In enso the teleEurope. phone If tho more fortunate of our people were towires were cut. the signalers send messages back by the will avoid waste and eat no more than These are rllle they need the high cost of living prob- use of rllle grenades. projectiles which enrrv little metal lem of the less fortunate will be solved. cylinders to contain written messages IlEitllEUT 0. IlOOVElt, ana wiucu tmrst into name when they United Stales Food Commissioner. strike the earth, so that tliev can be easily found at night. The olllcer In FORTY BAKERY COMPANIES. chaigo of the signalers was to remain at the point of entrance, with his eyes One Will Go With Each Contingent on his watch. It was his duty to sound u warning signal five minutes before Sent Overseas. The war department ordered the tho cud of our time In the German quartermaster general to form forty trenches. Tho leader of every party of ten also bakery companies at once. Theso companies mo made up of expert bakers had a whistle with which to tho warning blast and then the llnal and cooks. With each contingent sent oversea blnst, when each man was to drop will bo one bakery company, carrying everything and get bad; of our artiltho newest breadmaklng machinery. lery lire. Wo were not to leave any Thu bakeries wilt be set up behind the dead or wounded lu the German trench on account of the Information which lines. If It Is Impossible to find bakers and tho Germans might thus obtain. starting on thu raid we hud recooks lu the army men from thn.se Industries drawn lu the draft will bo put moved all marks from our persons. Intludlng even our Ideutlllcatlon disks. Into bakery companies. ICxcept for tho slgnulers, each party of lea was similarly organized. First. Safety First. Yonkern, X. V has Its flro npparatus thero were two bayonet men, each Insured ngalnst tiro and Its patrol wac wltti an electric flashlight attached to lis rifle, so as to give light for the di 4a Insured against burglars. He-giHe-fo- butter. If every one In America saves one ounce of sugar daily It means 1,100,000 tons for the year. SAVE THE FUEU-C- oal comes from a distance, and our railways are overburdened hauling war material. Help relieve them by burning fewer tires. Use wood when you can get It. USE I'EItlSHAHLE FOODS.-Fru- lts nnd vegetables we have lu abundance. As ii nation we cut too little green KtufT.s. Double their use nnd Improve your health. Store potatoes and other roots properly and they will keep. n now to can or dry all surplus garden products. Saved yearly. SAVE THE SUGAK.-Su- gar Is scarcer. We use today three times as much per person as our nllics. So there may be enough for all at reasonable prices use less candy nnd sweet drinks. Do not stint sugar In putting up fruit and Jams. They will save "Over the top and give 'em hell I " other though the machine gun bullets began to drop men almost immediately. Once Ave were started we were neither fearful nor rattled. We had been drilled so long and so carefully that each man knew Just what he was to do. and he kent rluht on doim? it through steel. The fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth In line were called utility men. They were to take the places of any of the first four who might become casual In addition they carried two ties. S token gun bqnibs each. These weigh nine pounds apiece, have six second fuses and can bo used In wrecking dugouts. Tho ninth and tenth men were sappers, carrying slabs of nnd several hundred ynrds of Instantaneous fuse. This explosive is used In demolishing machine gun emplacements nnd mine snps. The sappers were to lay their charges while we were at work In the trenches and explode them ns soon as our party was far enough out on the return Journey to be safe from this danger. In addition to these parties of ten there were three of us who carried bombs nnd had orders to keep near the three otllcers, to take the pluce of any .one of them that might go down and meanwhile to use our own Judgment about helping the Jolly old pnrty along. I was assigned one of the three. In addition to the raiding party proper thero wns n relay call across No Man's Land at ten paces Interval, making a chain to show us our way back, to assist the wounded nnd, In case of opportunity or necessity, to us. They were ordered not to leave their positions when we began to come back until the last man of our pnrty had been accounted for. The final section of our entourage was composed of twelve stretcher bearers, who had been specially trained with us, bo that they would bo familiar with the trench section which wo were to raid. gun-cotto- n The Lineup. They are the same shape as a turkey egg and a little larger. Upon withdrawing the firing pin a lever sets a four second fuse going. One of these grenades will clean out anything living in a ten foot trench section. It will also kill the man who Is throwing It If he holds It more than four seconds after he has pulled the pin. The third man of each ten was nn expert bomb thrower, equipped as lightly as possible to give him freedom of action, lie carried a few bombs himself, but the main supply was carried by the fourth man, who was not to throw ai mjjess tho, thlrjj mgn became a casualty, lii whicTi case No. 4 was to take his place. The third mmi also carried n knob kerrle, n heavy bludgeon to be used in whacking an enemy over the head. Ours were made by fasten ing heavy steel nuts on u Rtout stick of wood, a very businesslike contrir. vance. The fourth man, or bomb besides having n large supply of Mills grenades, had smoke bombs, to bo used In smoking the Germans out of dugouts nnd later, If necessary, in covering our retreat, nnd also fumlte bombs. Tho latter are very dangerous to handle. They contain a mixture of petrol and phosphorous and weigh three pounds each. On exploding they release n liquid fire which will burn enr-ric- teeth chattered. We sneaked out single (lie, making our wny from shell hole to shell hole, nearly all tne time on all fours, crawling quickly over the flat places between this small shelter. The Germans bad not sighted us, but they were squirting machine gun bullets all over the place promiscuously, llko a man watering a lawn with a garden hose, and they were bound to get somo of us. Hchlnd me I heard cries of pain and groans, but It made little Impression on my benumbed Intelligence from the mere fa that whatever had happened had happened to one of the other sections of ten and not to my own. It seemed, some wny or other, no affair to concent me. Then a man In front of me doubled up suddenly and rolled Into a shell hole. That simply made me remember very clearly that I was not to stop on account of It It was some It Seemed That the Whole Earth hind Me Rose In the Air. Be- The Raid and Its Result. There were two things which made It possible for our raiding party to get started across No Man's Land. One was the momentary quickening of the blood which follows a big and unaccustomed doso of rum, nnd the other We Were Crawling About on All Fours. was a sort of subconscious, mechanical confidence In our undertaking, which was a result of tho scores of times wo had gone through every prearranged movement lu our practice duplicate, Gorman trenches behind our lines. Without either of those Influences wo limply could not have left the shelter iud faced what was before us. Au lutciislfled bombardment from tur guns began just as soon as wo tad climbed "over the top' and were tiling up for the Journey across. "lin their trench the Germans had exploded a mine under their parapet. I have always believed that In some way or another they bad learned what spot wo wero to ratd aud bad prepared for us. Whether that's truo or not, one thing is certain that mine blow our organization, as we would say In Kentucky, "plumb to L" And It killed or disabled more than half of our party. Great Confusion. Thero was much confusion among those of us who remained on our feet Somo ono gavo an order to retire, and roino oue countermanded It. More Hermans camo out of their dugouts, lut Instead of surrendering as per our trlglual scliedulo they threw bombs Itnoug us. It became apparent that li-- one else's business to pick that mnn up. Next, uccu-dliito the queer psychology of buttle, I began to lose my sensation of "fear uud nervousness. After I saw a second man go down 1 gave my attention principally to a consideration of the irregularities of tho German parapet ahead of us, picking out the spot where wo were to enter the trench. It seems silly to say it, but I seemed to get some sort of satisfaction out-othe realization that we had lost tho percentage which wo might be expected to lose going over. Now, It seemed, the rest of us were safe until we should reach the next phase of our undertaking. I heard directions given, and I gave some myself. My voice was firm. It surprised me, and I felt almost calm. Our artillery had so torn up the German barb wire that It gave us no trouble at all. We walked through It with only a few scratches. When we reached tho low, sandbag parapet of the enemy trench we tossed In a few bombs and followed them right over as soon as they had exploded. There wasn't a German lu sight They were all In their dugouts But we knew pretty well where every dugout wns located, nnd we rushed for the entrances with our bombs. Every- -' thing seemed to bo going Just us we had expected It to go. Two Germans ran plump Into me us I was rounding a ditch angle with a bomb In my hand. They had their hands up, and each of them yelled: "Mercy, knmerad!" I passed them back, to be sent to the rear, and tho man who received them from mo chuckled and told them to move lively. Tho German trenches wero practically just ns wu had to find them, according to our sample. They wero so nearly similar to the duplicate section lu which we had practiced that wo had no trouble finding our wny lu them. I was just thinking that really the only tough part of the job remaining would be getting back across No Mini's Laud when it seemed that tho whole earth behind me rose in the nlr. For, a moment I wns stunned and half blinded by dirt blown Into my face. When I was uble to see I discovered that all which lay behind mo wns a mass of upturned earth and rock, with hero and there a man shaking himself or scrambling out of It or lying still. Just two minutes after wo went into f our front trench. Wo found them lining up tho survlv. ors of our party for n roll call. That showed so many missing that Major Lewis, formerly of tho Montreal Star, called for volunteers to go out In No Man's Land nnd try to And some of our men. Corporal Charleson, I'rlvnto Saunders and I went out. We brought lu two wounded, nnd we saw a number of dead, but on account of their black. encd faces were unable to recognize them. The scouts later brought In sev eral bodies. Of the sixty odd men who had start ed In our party forty-thrcwere found to be casualties killed, wounded or missing. The missing list wns the longest. The names of those men were marked "m. b. k." (missing; believed killed) on our rolls. I hare learned since that some few of them have been reported through Switzerland as prisoners of war in 'Germany, but most of them arc now officially listed as dead. All of the survivors of the raiding party were sent twenty miles to the rear at 7 o'clock, and the noncommissioned officers were ordered to make reports in writing concerning the entire raid. I never slept more than an hour at a time for several days and nights. I would doze off from sheer exhaustion and then suddenly find my. self sitting straight up, scared half to death ail over again. Thero may be soldiers who won't get scared when they know they are In danger or even when people are being killed right around them, but I'm not one of them. And I've never met any of them yet. I know a boy who won the military cross In the battle of the Sommc, nnd I saw him on bis knees before his platoon commander, shuiuelessly crying he wns a coward and begging to be left behind, Just when tho order to advance was given. In this war In every offensive, big or small, the man who has been trained to throw a bomb thirty yards Is busier aud more Important tbnn the fellow with the modern rifle, which will shoot a mllu and n half and make a hole through a house. In a good many surprising ways this war has carried us back to llrst principles. I remember n crusader's mace which I once saw lu the British museum that would make u bang up knob kerrle, much better than the kind with which they arm our No. 4 men In a raiding section. It had ,n round Iron, head, with spikes all over It I wonder that they haven't started a factory to turn them out Tricks of Bombing. When the Canadians first introduced bombing the bombs were Improvised out of mess tins, tho fuses were cut according to the taste and judgment of the Individual bomber, and just when the bomb would explode was more or less problematical. Frequently the Germans have tossed our bombs back Into our trenches before they went off. That was dangerous and Irritating. They can't do that with a Mills grenade or any of the improved factory made bombs, because the men know Just how they are timed and are trained to know Just how to throw them. Then the Germans used to work n little bomb trick of their own. They learned that our scouts and raid-er- s were all anxious to get a German helmet as a souvenir. They'd put helmets on the ground lu No Man's Land or In nu advanced trench with bombs In several cases men under them. looking for souvenirs suddenly became o Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health Insurance. Old Reliable Companies Announcements For Stale Senator. announce 11. II. RINGTON, of Meade county, for State HAR- ScnaParty In Primary election August 4, HIT. a. Wll ....A null. announce w. 8TITH, of Meade county, as a candidate A. n.eJ?D.a.t0S' fubJect. ' tbo action of tbS Primary August 4. 1917. .j. . V nr. ni.Vm-f-- .l . 88 D FhiNf.2,oel,de.C0U5,.y' August i. " ' "'"' a candidate for election For Representative Wp o.a .nihn.1 A "T J- CAIN " ?- u- JXi," ,tV,..?1'."?ud" "ePmentatlve Sv?.lir.. the Lower House ofof Breckenrldge the Leglsla-lui- e. subject to the Primary, August 4.- - action of the Republican We SrA DUthnrliT tn nnnnnn.A T A n n . of Hsrred. asaraiidldatc for Representative of nrerklnr dee county subject to the action I!epubllcan 1 arty ln Primary August 4 Ml'? ,.ll. I.. J . of Irvlmnon. ns a condidato for JudEc of rtrecklnrldge county, subject to tho action of the Republican pirty ln Primary PAiNE. Wn n. election Aug. 4. Wa nrannthn.la.fl ,n .. . i v.. sentatlre of Hrecklnrldjro County, subject to thn action of tho rjunocratlc party. In tho .KtHUUl For County Judge We nrP niltlinrfTP1 nnn.mnn K'Tll T.tl DRISKELL. Sttrnnrilrtnof,.V.,j;i. i..5'Jl of Ijreeklnrldpe county, subjfet tothe action Republican Party In Primary election. of August 4. .i "tunujurizeu to announce F. K. Rhodes, of Ilardlnsburg. as a for County Judge or Breckinridge candidate sub- County, . ." -- - , MiV,'iuvuaii)ja,r in For County Attorney We are authorized tn nnnniinr. w a orilardlnsburg as a candidate for Count? Attorney of Breckinridge county, subject to the action of the Republican party ln Pri- rati. mary election August 4. . IVn nA ni ll.n.l uu lira. .IU ItliUUUUCCIUUUlU . Afl otBrcklnrldge County, subject to the act- . ) trtn nt tha n.nn...tl. i . at fcjr iiu .1 r injur t Election, Saturday, August 1917. i" "w-towiT 4. For County Court Clerk We are authorized In nntintinrn A rtttttt? BEARD, as a candidate for the office or T. County Court Clerk of Brecklnrldire County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary Election, August 4th. For Sheriff MAN. of Custer, as acandldate for Sheriff of n.HKlJBnrlllini huuu.ji auujn;. .... n. u..uu iMitnfv iiktui .I kj .... U L L iI U U IJI of the Republican party ln Primary Election, AupusM. .. u 1917. For Jailor HUH I1UUK as a candidate for jailor of Breckenrldge county, sublecr to tho action of the Demo-tmi- c Party, Primary Election August 4, Wa niAn,i,linlTAltrt n ...... .... rrmn .a I ' ! t Itl T nVO. .11 Mlut nu .. Jullorof Mrecklnrldge countv. subject tothe action of thn Democratic Primary election. I I I? I IU,1 IUUUIH I' mere memories themselves. In several raids when bombing was new the Canadians worked a trick on tt. August 4, 1917. , the Germans with extensively fatal efThey tossed bombs hfto the fect. German trenches with six inch fuses attached. To the Germans they looked just like tho other bombs we had been using, und, In fact, they were all but the fuses. Instead of having failed to continue burning, us the Germans thought, those fuses hnd never been lighted. They were instantaneous fuses. The ignition spark will travel through an instantaneous fuso at tho rato of thirty yurds u second. A German would pick up one of these bombs, select tho spot where he Intended to. blow up n few of us with our own ammonal and then light the fuse. After that there had to he a new man In his place. Tho bomb would explode instantly the long fuse was ignited. The next day when I got up after this disastrous raid my bunkle said: "Something suro raised h with our calculations." "As those automatic self cocking revolvers did with a Kentucky wedding when some ono made a remark reflecting on tho bride," I replied. Tho fourth article of this remarkable personal narrative will appear soon. It Is Y,e,A.r.n.utll!Ilcd.,0 announce JULIUS R. JACKSON, of Tar Kork, as a candidato for .1 al or of 'Breckinridge county, subject to action nftlio Republican Prlmpry. Aug. the 4, Ji.esr" authorized to announce L. J. MAT. TINQLY, of Hardlnshurg, as a candidate for Jailor of Breckinridge county, subject to the action of the Democratic Primary, i lection August!, 1917. )e are authorized to announce AUSTIN ARMS, of Hook Town, near Hardlnsburg, a candidate for Jailor of Brccklnrldgo coun-as ty subject to the action of the Republican Primary election. August 4. 1917. ,,w" "irn authorized to announce ABE MEADOR as a candidate for to the office of Jailor of Breckenrldge county, subject to the action of the Republican party. Primary Election Augnst 4. 1917. For Superintendent of Schools We are authorized to announce J. RAL-E10- II MEADOR. of Cloverport. as a candidate for Superintendent of Breckinridge Countv Schools, subject tothe action of the Republican Party at the August Primary. We are authorized to announce CLIFF M. PAYNE, of llarned. as a candidate for Superintendent of Schools of Breckinridge County, subject to tho setlon of the Kepub-JjcParty In Primary Election, August 4, an We are authorized to announco MRS. DAVID PENICK. of Garfield, as a candidate for Superintendent of Breckenrldge County Schools, subject to the action of tho Democratic Primary Election, Aug. 4, 1917. entitled: No. 4. Shifted to the Somme. Sergeant McCHntock takes part In tho greatest of all battles nnd tells of the hell of It. "The front In Ilelglum was really a rest sector In comparison with It," he says. Tho extensive preparations K the allies for open warfare afterward Ibandoned because of tho fsilur of developments. Never can tell when you'll mash a flneer or suller a cut, bruise, burn or scald. Do prepared. Thousands relv on Dr. Thomas' Kcleetlc Oil. Your druggist sells It, 30c and 00c, Read The Want Column 00 -- oc rTTTTTTTTTTTT i Divers Get to Treasure Ship 14 ' After Years of Vain Effort:: $ Rich Copper Cargo Now Being A Silk Gown Is Brought Up In Recovered From the Pewabic, Good Condition All Rec- ALL AROUND THE FARM MONEY IN BABY HOW To Deal With the Clothes Moth S POULTRY PICKINGS, AMERICA TO HER ALLIES I semi my men In khnkl With sinning on their lips My engineers nnd nrthans, My captains nnd their ships. AT BEEF. Purs Bred t this season of the year the tiny, yellowish moth which Is seen occasionally Hitting about the light nt night Is an Indication to tho housekeeper that clothes moths arc beginning their work of destruction. In other words, egg laying by these llttlo moths Is now under way, nud within a month the eating of woolens and turn by the tiny caterpillars coining froui these eggs may be anticipated. Tho moths which arc thus attracted to tho lamps nt night or y nw.-i- from garments or portieres when these nre g Handled do not themselves eat nnd could not eat If they wanted 11 nny-(hln- S J $ Cracked and fissured perches harbor lice. Have only sound lumber In your porches. liberally. Feed your fowls Give them n vnrlcty of whole- sonic food. Dry feeding of baby chicks Is tho only way. Bran Is ns cheap a food ns can be used for the mash. Feed tho chicks sparingly the first ten days. They are npt to cat more tlinn they have any business to do. Water should be given to the youngsters from the stnrt. Baby chicks soon learn to scratch. There Is no better medicine for them. S ? Hut yet nnothor sending Slull greet your lifted Rlance, When tho engles ot America Are on the wing to France. My fierce white engles, They shall Rather In their might. In hundreds nnd In thousands They shall circle for tho flight Bull of Beef Breeding Prime Necessity For Success. ords For Deep Sea Salvage Sunk In Lake Huron In 1865. Prepared by United States department of agriculture. Broken by New Device Many Skeletons In Hold . Although It takes less food to pro. .k f t it it. I.... i. .. . J. ,f, 1 ll ill it O TT UU1TTTTT TTtTTTTTTTTTt TT TTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTT Tl TTTTVJu duce a pound of flesh on baby beeves After lying for more tlinn linlf a cen- was owned by tho Lako Superior than on mature cattle, they sell for as tury on tho rocks and clay that form Transportation company, consisting of high n price per pound as the best of tho bottom of Lake Huron off Thunder Wells D. Walbrldge, J. T. Whiting and other fat cattle. This fact and the deMcICnlght, nil of Detroit and all of mand for small high quality cuts and Bay Island, south and cast of Alpena, L. whom died many years ago. On her tho Increased cost of producing beef tho treasure stored In tho hold of tho way from Duluth to Buffalo tho to, ns they have no lilting or chewing In general hnvo fostered n rapid growth steamer Powahlc, sunk Aug. 0, 1805, mouth parts. The destruction, as evraminrd her. of tho baby beef Industry. An In waters far beyond tho depth at ery housekeeper knows, If occasioned She hud on board 150 passengers and advontago Is that markets for entirely by the tiny larvne working which the diver hitherto has been able n crew of thirty. Ono hundred mid persons were drowned. baby beeves have been very stable underneath scanty webs or in the little to work, Is now being brought to tho twenty-fiv- e surfaco safely and without trouble, Captain McKay wns thrown Into tho during the past ten years. Baby eases mado from particles of the garwater and was picked up by a boat ments on which they feed, webbed tosays tho Detroit Free Tress. gether by n whitish silk. With tho raising of a "clam" load after tho steamer sruk. Tho collision occurred six and n half As enrly as possible In the season nl! of relics from tho long sunken steamer, woolens, furs, etc., the use of which camo nt once tlm breaking of a world's miles south and enst of Thunder Bay can bo dispensed with should hu put record In deep sea snlvage, tho fruition island. About fourteen miles from A nwny In safe storage for the summer. of tho thrco yours' efforts of n small Because of the depth of water tho Before being packed nwuy such artiparty of Tolcdouns and Dctroltcrs to cles should be thoroughly brushed and prove deep sea salvage possible and boat sank below nil currents nud storm dlstui Imnccs and has remained more beaten and If possible exposed to the tho end of n story that was already n century on spot strong sunlight for several hours out treading on tho border land of Inland than half went down. the exact where she of doors. The brushing Is very Imporseas legend. The I.cavltt diver reported sho resttant In order to remove, the eggs or ed on clay and rock, on even keel, with young larvae which may have escaped lives Given In Search. notice. Articles so cleaned nud sunned For tho Pewabic Is a treasuro ship her rigging and deck structure Intact. should then bo put uwny lu mothproof In truth. Men have given their lives Ho wus nble to make bis way through containers. Materials which cannot bo to reach her treasuro In vain. For- tho steamer's saloon and cabins with Tho Illustration shows a prime bathus put nwny should be given the tunes have been wasted In the efforts case, and he sent up for souvenirs ono by beef. Note Ills depth, thickness, same thorough cleaning and reinfectquality nnd llnlsh. This animal Is to reach tho prlzo cargo 180 feet under "clam" load of objects that lay at a cross bred Hereford and Shorted during the summer, preferably evtho surface of the water. Now her baud. Among these wcro numerous flno horn. ery two weeks. In no case should such treasure pure copper Is coming up. fifty silk and broadcloth garments of years ago. examinations bo nt Intervals of greater Some of It passed Detroit recently on Old Time Fabrics Endure. beeves may be described as well fat- than three weeks or a month. the way to Toledo, together with a Woolen clothing, furs, etc., may bo mass of other relics from the long lost Despite its submersion under ISO feet tened, finished animals, weighing from vessel. years, n silk 000 to 1,200 pounds and marketed i packed away safely for the .summer of water for fifty-twIn tho bold of tho Pewabic lie nearly gown when dried npparently was al- when between fourteen nnd twenty by Inclosing them In several wrappings of paper or In well made bags of cot300 tons of copper, worth $200,000 or most as good as when the waters mouths old. ton or linen cloth or In paper sacks, moro at tho present market. Besides closed over the steamer. Tho crimson The young heifers sell ns well as the tho copper, there aro several hundred and blue colorings of cotton goods steers, and the returns from the money which can bo tied or otherwise securely fastened to prevent Ingress of the tons of pig Iron. What elso of value were undlmtncd by their long immerIn these packages can be sion. They were ns bright as tho day invested in tho production of such cat- moths. lies beneath Thunder bay waters Is tle como quicker. On the other hand, placed such repellents ns tobacco dust, conjectural. There was a story that they were purchased. A peculiar condition marked woolen it takes more experience to succeed camphor, naphthalene cones or balls, there was $30,000 or $40,000 of specie Tho material that with baby beeves than with mature cedar chips, etc. Tho odors of these In the boat's express safe, but this la fabrics, however. comprised the woof had disappeared, cattle, a better grade of stock Is re- substances nro disagreeable to the par-cu- t ' denied by Captain George P. McKay moths and act as a repellent, but .of Cleveland, now treasurer of tho leaving tho warp as small meshed net- quired, and farm roughage cannot bo they will not kill eggs or larvae which ting, but in good condition. Lake Carriers' association, who was substituted for grain to tho same ex- may be Inclosed lu the packages; Several watches, nn ancient revolver, tent. master of the vessel when she sank. heuco the necessity of the thoroughto the civil war, There Is also a story of a belt owned coins of dates prior In a new publication of the United going cleaning nnd airing prior to packby a woman passenger, which was Jet bracelets and halrcombs in fashion States department of agriculture, de- ing away. same precautious are said to contain a largo diamond and a of the period, square toed shoes and voted to this subject, Farmers' Bulle- needed withThe cedar chests nnd wardslippers of that day, the "gentlemen's money. largo sum of boots" nffected by the dandles there tin 811, it is pointed out that the first robes. Tho best means of protection from Divers Find Skeletons. must have been several on the Pewa- necessity for the production of baby fair availIt Is a fact that ono of the passen- bic black silk handmade lace, checks beef is a herd that has at least a need clothes moths nnd n method now refrigable in all larger towns are tho gers, who was saved, offered a reward from the Pewablc's baggage room, amount of beef blood. The cows of $1,000 for the recovery of his trunk. door keys nnd locks with the steamer's not bo pure breds, but they should erating rooms provided for that purtwo Ills name has been long slnco forgot- name stamped upon them, steamer sil- have at least them. or threo crosses of pose in practically all storage wareA preponderance houses, nnd the ndoptlon of this methsuch blood In ver and other articles were sent up. ten. of dairy blood will not give profitable od Is strongly recommended. In tho hold of the vessel divers found Old Daguerreotype Unharmed. Bugs or enrpets put away for the results. The cows should, however. a number of skeletons. The silver is badly oxidized. Gold summer should be first thoroughly The successful attack upon tho most articles were scarcely tarnished. A dacleaned on both sides and beaten and powerful of all barriers to deep sea guerreotype in a gold frame, probably then wrapped up In tight rolls protectwater pressure has been n picture of a passenger named F. W. work ed by wrapping with far paper. Tho brought about by the "armored diving Ludlow, was as distinct as the day It additional covering or baling with bursuit," constructed on novel Hues by B. was made, tho picture being unharmed. lap is not necessary except where the F. Leavltt of Toledo. I.cavltt made A gold stamped card case marked with rolls or bales nro to bo transported or his "suit" more than a diver's Rult. the name F. W. Ludlow was also will require considerable handling. It Is lu reality almost a "submarine." brought up, and It may bo that If vicConstructed of phosphor bronze, It car- tims of tho wreck have relatives alive ries Its own air supply, condensed, some of them may yet recover relics of DRYING VEGETABLES. sufficient for a four hour stay under those who went down. In divers' water. What this means How to Preserve Them Successfully "We have been successful. That Is work may bo best understood by ex- all we care to say about the operntlons by a New Method. plaining that at seventy-flvfeet, tho now," said Margaret C. Goodman, forMrs. H. B. Fullerton nnd Mrs. Nellie limit for practical work by the pres- merly of Detroit, who organized tho F. Snyi'er. two experts on canning und ent day diver, a human being can company, is a director nnd was in Depreserving, have prepared the followstand the pressure for about fifteen troit in charge of tho shipment sent ing formula for drying fruits, vegeminutes. to Toledo on the steamer City of tables and other food products : Up on Thunder bay tho men going Mackinac. Begin the temperature for small down to the Pewabic descend nearly "Whllo we demonstrated last year fruits nnd corn low, at 100, and graduthree times the hitherto practical depth that deep sea salvage was posslblo by ally increase to 175, being careful not and remain four hours. At seventy-fiv- e descending 300 feet In Traverse bay, to burn. For all other fruits and vegefeet the diver heretofore could wo wero not prepared to proceed with tables start at 175, work downward nnd move about very little. In tho new the Pewabic salvage until this sumclose at 100. armored lncasement tho diver cuu mer. Tho work is now well under In average climates eight to twelve scarcely move at seventy-flv- o feet way." hours will be required, but where the Tho pressure Is Insufficient to counterTho history of attempts to reach tbo moisture is great or much dampness This pair of calves Illustrates the balance tho great weight of his suit type approved by the producers ot Pewablc's copper treasures constitutes prevails a longer time will be required baby beef. They have been kept At 1C0 feet be begins to move freely. a story of tragedies. Because of tho for drying. Usually it takes from eight growing and have not' been allowProjecting from the Leavltt suit and depth in which tho vessel sank tho to ten hours to dry perfectly. Then tho ed to lose their milk bloom. working In water tight sockets aro two owners at once abandoned her to the products should ho thrown toother, stocl fingers, manipulated by the hand, Insuranco company. Tho company into away from the heat, and stirred occawhich is free in tbo big sleeve, com- in 1803 sent Billy Pike, a famous diver produce enough milk to keep the sionally to go through n sweat, so to posed of flexible copper bands covered of those days, In chargo of an expedicalves well and growing without much Bpeak, and then pluced In paper cartons with heavy rubber. additional feed. tion to attempt to recover tbo copper. and kept in n dry place. A good bull will do much to offset Here are directions for caring for Inleavitt Outdoes Hawaii Divers. Two Divers Die. defects in the cow herd. A good beef cubators: When tho F-United States submaPike went down, and when bo failed a strong tendency toward After tho hatching season Is over for rine, sank off Ilawall barbor'several to signal for u rlso after some tlmo form nud years ago lu 230 feet of water world's had passed ho was brought up dead earllncss of maturity tiro essentials. chickens do not let Incubators rcmalu owner's success, In fact, depcuds records were made in diving to attach from tbo terrific pressure. Tbo com- Tho great extent upon the bull's abili- idle, but make extra trays, have the to a doors partly open and use them as drychains and hoist her. pany mado no further effort to reach latter Threo divers reached her. Ono was tho copper. In 18S0 stories of the Pe- ty- to transmit the Money characteristic ers. to- his olTsprlug. spent lu acSun drying can be done In the old brought up dead. Another camo back wealth caused tho organiza- quiring a that will do this Is likewith his lungs burst, und tho third was wablc's several expeditions, nnd two ly to provebull good Investment, for (he fashioned way, but will take from three tion of a to llvo days longer In ordinary climates brought to tho surfaco a maniac. lives between whole baby beef Industry depends near tho water. During tho close of the Leavltt In a demonstration on Grand or thrco divers lost their 18S0 nnd 1SS1. upon speed In finishing the animals Inst period stir and let go through Trnvcrso bay descended SCO feet, or Tho next effort was mado in 1801, for market. sweating. 130 feet deeper than did tho F- -l divWis., mado A herd at least largo enough to proers, and camo to tho surfaco feeling as and a party from Ashlaud, attempts to reach tho wreck duce a carload of calves a year Is rec- How to Get Rid of Troublesome Roso well as when ho descended. Ho re- repeated ommended In tho bulletin already men. with divers. Ono did. Ho died. Insects Easily. minmained at that depth forty-fiv- e Next the American Wrecking nnd tloucd. Shipping In carload lots Is Tho roso slug In the Uy utato is shiny utes. 'Salvngo company of Milwaukee tried, usually tho only economical way of black, about a fifth of an Inch lu Tho future is too clouded with unmnrket, from twenty length, usually found on the under sido certainty to wnrrant predictions, but but with a speclully .constructed div- getting stock to baby beeves to twenty-iievcconstitut- or the leaves or flying from bush to tho work on tho Pewabic seems to in- ing bell, copablo of holding several Some allowance must bush. About the 1st of June tho first will bo raised men and permitting a considerable ing a carload. dicate that untold wealth of course bo made for loss and for young slugs batch and Increase during from tho bottom of ocean and inland movement. Flvo men in tho bell wero killed, nnd calves that arc not suited for treat- tho month. They aro palo green, sea. Tho great lakes alono will yield tho company gavo up its efforts. Slnco ment as baby beef. Since a well matransparent and feed on tho fortunes. Along tho Jaws of sawtooth reef, off then tho luro of tho Pewablc's copper tured bull can easily take enro of fifty leaves, which look as if they lind been cows, the per calf Dry sluked lime scattered Kecwecnaw peninsula, Lako Superior, fortune has failed to ovcrcoino tbo or sixty bo greaterbull charge breeding burned. also will when tho over tbo leaves while they are wet lie scores of cargoes of iron nud cop- fear of tho depths until Lcavltt's apOn tho other hand, with dew is said to be effective. Syrlng-luherd is small. per. Year after year boat after boat paratus was demonstrated. Today great euro must bo taken not to crowd tho plants dally for eight days with with Minnesota's wealth of iron and calm weather appears to bo tho only Michigan's wealth of copper has sunk rcqulslto condition for tbo recovery of tho pastures. Good bluo grass or clover fish oil soup (ono pound dissolved lu shculd carry from fifty to a hundred eight gallons of water) when the files tbo copper. In Lako Superior. Leavltt's diver reported that the cows on a hundred acres; other pas- first appear will keep most of them Many of them Ho less than 100 feet fifty to as low as five. The away. Lako Huron hag scores of white oak of which the vessel was tures from .down. amount of avallablo roughage is anothThe roso chafer or rose bug Is a smalt wrecks that, if they can bo located, built Was rotted only to a depth of er important factor in determining tbo beetle with a slender body tapering at will yield fortunes. There's the old not more than one Inch. size of tho breeding herd. Ilougbage both ends, about s ot an t'olburn, sunk in 18J2 near Port Hu-toshould form tho basal portion of tbo Inch in length, covered with u yellow Makes Now Print From Seaweed. copper that is now Worth with ration for the cows. It cannot bo ashen down. They usually oppcur tbo A. Danish inventor, It is announced, half n Million dollars. has discovered a process for making bought with profit at tbo prevailing mtddla of .lune mid are troublesotuo Tbu Pewabic was sunk fifty-twyea id ago In a collision with the old ntws print paper from seaweed. Tho prices, nud no moro cows should bo from four to six weeks. They should can bo destroyed by slinking them off into kept, therefore, than iteamer Meteor, well known for is new process is said to entail half the feed with home grown the furmer roughage. a puu of kerosene oIL Mt of making paper from wood pulp. lumber of years later. The Pewabic Mo-tcnddl-tlon! o o 4, n g three-eighthn, o l S 5 $ With wings that benr tho lightning. With eyes that pierce tho night. My soldiers nnd my sailors Shall provo their wrnth nnd will. My engineers nnd artisans Shall serve you of their skill. Hut yet a gnator service Tho four winds shall advance, When the eagles of America Are on tho wing to France. My fierce, white eagles. J J i? 4 J t J PROFIT IN POULTRY. Farm Flocks Can Be Increased Without Much Added Expense. Increased iittcntlon given to the poultry Industry will prove one of the country's greatest defenses against food They shall (father for the feast, I.lko n swift cloud of Judgment They shall turn them to the cast. And God shall Meet their talons For rending of the beast. -- By Theodosl.i Oarrlion of tho Vigilante. TRICKS OF THE TRENCHES WHICH SAVE THOUSANDS shortage, declare the poultryuien nt Iowa Statu college. Poultry can bo' kept profitably on practically every farm anil on ninny town and city lots, they say. They can be mote quickly increased than any other Important class of farm animals without Increased use of valuable foodstuffs, for they utilize wastes. Adding n hundred hens to every farm flock would involve no extra labor and would be a profitable move for every farmer. Then the ndoptlon of better poultry practices with Hocks on hand will tremendously Increase the country's supply of poultry products nnd the profits of those who udopt thou. Early hatched stock will undoubtedly lay moro eggs next winter than Into hatched, for well matured pullets make tho best layers. These eggs will proba. bly bring the highest price ever realized. But good feed and care will do much to overcome tho handicap of late hatching. Poultry parasites are costly guests. To oust the chicken mite whitewash Expert Tells How Fake Orders, Dummy Soldiers and Feints Fool the Enemy. There Is nn old saying that there are tricks hi all trades. While arms can scarcely be called n trade, It has, according to C'nptalu Leslie Vickers, author of 'Training For the Trenches," innumerable tricks of Its own, which have been responsible for tho saving of thousands of lives. Captain Vickers outlines them In the thirteenth chapter of his little manual, that headed "Tricks For the Trenches." "Ono of the best ruses Is to let the chmy get hold of fnke orders. These enn bo placed on bodies Immediately after an action, nud there will be a good chance of tho enemy accepting them ns genuine. "Jinking elaborate preparations for an attack in one nKt ana then actually attacking fiom another point when his reserves have been drawn to tho first point also used to work well. "In the trenches It was sometimes necessary to move about the few men that we had and to keep them firing, first In one pluco nnd then in another, to convey the impression that we wero in considerahlo forco. "Buses had to be adopted to discover snipers. On one occasion I needed to find u sniper who had just killed three of my men mid was such an excellent shot that be broke my periscope. For this purpose I made n dummy man out of sandbags and hud a soldier put him cautiously nbove the parapet (bead only) whllo I observed from n neighboring bay. I delected him from tho dust that his bullet raised from bis parapet, nud n few well aimed artillery shots put him and his loopholo out of business. My poor dummy was badly wounded hi the process. Tho Turks In Galllpoll used to paint some of their snipers n green color and send them between the lines nmong the smnll bushes. "A pretended retrent will sometimes lure tho enemy from his trenches to "Sending out patrols In ono section to draw lire whllo careful reconnols-sanc- e work Is being done nt another spot will sometimes find him ofT guard. "In short, the whole business is to 'get the enemy's goat.' Keep him guessing. Wear him down with worrying. Break his nerve and spoil his sleep, that his physical resistanco may bo weakened. On tho other hand, learn to estimate the Intention of the enemy. Do not underrate him. In all enscs nnd under nil circumstances follow cut tho excellent motto of the boy scouts 'Bo i The Silver Gray Dorking Is one ot tho oldest bleeds of fowls. While extensively tired In Kngland, It was not so popular tn America until recent years. Tho Dorklnir Is a fine table fowl, and tho hens lay large whlto eggs. Tho bird pictured fs ti Silver Gray Dot king cock. K destruction. the poultry house. If necessary, apply crude oil to the roosts or a stream of boiling salt water to nests and other fixtures. To rid hens of lice apply to the abdomen and sides of the body under the wings ot each mature fowl a pea sized amount of mixture of equal parts blue ointment and vaseline. To treat scaly leg dip legs and toes of fowls In u mixture of equal parts of sweet oil and kerosene. loss among young A tremendous " chicks can be avoided by following Prepared.' tho homely suggestion ot keeping them ARMY ADMITS "BANTAMS." from getting chilled, overheated or crowded nnd by feeding a palatable, clean, well balanced ration in limited Ranks Opened to Men Five Feet Ona Inch Tall and Weighing 110 Pounds. quantities only for tho first few days. Small men make as good soldiers aa Infertile eggs must be tested from tho Incubator or from under hens. Skim-mil- big men lu the revised opinion of tho and buttermilk ure the greatest wnr department, which has Instructed known preventives nf bowel trouble recruiting stations to open tho ranks and Insure good, healthy growth. of tho regular army to men who aro Better care of eggs produced on Iowa no. moro than five feet one Inch lu farms to prevent the present prevent- height and weigh only 110 pounds. able annual loss would mean un inThe order was Issued on tho baste crease In the nation's egg crop greater of n recommendation made by Surgeon than the average yearly production In General Gorgas, who advised that each of half the states of the country. good men were being kept out by tho "Swat tho rooster," provide plenty of minimum height and weight limit of clean nests, pi titer eggs twice each day flvo feet four Inches nnd 120 pounds. or oftener during warm weather and As a matter of fact, however, reonce a day at other times, keep them cruiting olUcers had been Instructed in a cool, dry, clean place and market not to enforce rigidly tho height nnd them often without washing, Is all weight minimum limits, and there nre good, common nense advice, which will a considerable number now In tbo turn the trick. army who aro below the llvo feet four k Lato Hatched Chicks. Although the hatching season proper should lie considered tit tin end by May 1, It may bo feasible lu some sections, of tho northern and northwestern part of this country to continue hatching until July. Chicks hutched at that time, with proper feed und management, will frequently begin laying lu Jauuary of tho following year. Tho maturity of fowls hutched lato can bo greutly iucreased if tho mother hens aro confined until tho chicks aro weaned. In this way feed that Is furnished tho chicks produces growth instead of energy to follow tho mother. requirement. Tho new orders will havo u wldo effect lu national guard recruiting nnd probably In selections for the untloual army. Regular nnny standards govern both services In a general way. "TEAR GAS" TRAPS DESERTER. French Soldier, Besieged In Horn by Police, Ends Life. Tear producing gas, such as is used on tho bottle front, wus utilized by the Paris police to capture a deserter named Th.ou.ln, who resisted them la bis apartment In tbo Buo Andre del Sarte. Protected by a stpel, shield, . policeman braved tho armed .recalciPoultry Cleanliness. Tho poultry bouse should bo clean trant, bored a bolo lu tho door and Inand sanitary, and the fowls freo from serted n tube for tho gas. As, soon as Insect iests, thereby preventing disMRO he realized tho situation Thpuln shot Ills wife, halt suffocated, and mortality. It Is estimated that himself. nearly $9,000,000 worth of poultry Is opened the door. Tbouln died soon ofter. lost each year through disease uloue. WHY Gardens Should Be Frequently and Adequately Cultivated ttio'Rround with tlio hoc." runs nn old adnfec, "mid you w!!l mrikc It liiuh with (lie harvest." That Is only another way of snjlui? that cultivation Is necessary In order to make the garden grow,, and cultivation reduced to Its lowest terms means noth liiK more or less than lliu constant uo of tho hoe. Tho nvcniKo amateur supposes that tho reason why ho hoes tho garden Is to keep down tho weeds. That, of course. Is a necessary part of fcurdcu lug, lint every lime the ground Is stir red what Is termed hy farmers a "dust mulch" Is created, which serves to lock the molsturo Into the ground. Everybody knows that tho oil In n lamp rises through the wlck hy reason of what is termed capillary action. The moisture rises through tho soil In ex nctly the same way when tho surface Is packed hard, (hen being evaporated and lost In thu air. When the surface of the soil Is kept loose this escape of the moisture Is greatly retarded. It follows, therefore, that (lie most Important time of nit for cultivating tho garden Is as soon after a rain ns thu ground can bo worked It must not be hoed when sticky, hut prompt cultivation will help to hold the water which has entered tho DAIRYING AND SOIL CULTURE KEEPING MILK "piOKI.H X 1 Mid-Summ- er Ladies' White Wash Clearance I DJSYWSJ SWEET. ground. It Is also very Important to cultivate frequently during a dry season, for the sun bakes tho earth unless it Is kept constantly stirred. A good hoeing In midsummer is often worth almost as much as n shower. The time lo start cultivation Is tho moment the plants begin to poke their heads through tho ground. It Is ucccs sary to have air as well as water In the soli if the plants are to thrive, and this Is accomplished when cultivation keeps the soil loose. Of course It Isn't hecessary to uso a hand hoe all tho time. If the garden la n large one, n wheel hoo Is utmost a necessity, although much labor cnu bo saved with n sculllo hoe If the soil Is not heavy and full of stones. Once a week Is none too often to cul tlvato the garden all the season through, and tho most successful gar doners will probably hoc tho crop twice as often. Thu oftener this work is done the easier It becomes, for It is not at all hard to cultivate soil which Is In good tilth, while ground which has become bnked by the sun or packed by the rain is difficult to loosen up. Cultivation, therefore, should bo set down as one of the indispensable items of garden work, oven though it may not sound rpiltu so attractive as planting the seeds or harvesting thu crops. GROWING Absolute Cleanliness and Quick Cool, ing Must Bo Practiced. Milk Is n food product and must bo cared for ns such. Its value ns food Is very largely dependent upon tho euro It receives after It Is drawn from the cow, says the Kansas Fanner. The cow may be depended upon to do her share In helping out on the world s food supply, but the care and prcservn (Ion of milk are as essential as its pro. duclinn. It is valueless, both to the producer and the consumer, If It sours before It can be1 used. To make milk safu It Is necessary to prevent disease germs from getting Into It; therefore the cows should bo kept healthful, it Is also Important thut tho men who work with the cows hu healthy and that pure water from a protected well or spring be used. Further precautions arc tho uso of clean utensils, keeping the cows clenu and using partly covered pulls In milk' Ing. Keeping milk sweet Is entirely n mat ter of cleanliness nnd temperature res' ulntion. Cows free from manure nnd dirt, especially In the region of the ud dcr and Hanks; utensils that are carefully cleansed, scalded or dried nnd careful protection of the milk from Ilics and dirt nfter production will prevent the entrance of bacteria Into milk. The milk sours us a result of the rapid Increase and development of tho bacteria which get into It In the procIt Is Impossible to ess of handling. prevent some of these organisms from getting Into milk. P.nctorla cannot reproduce fust enough to sour milk In twenty-fou- r hours If It Is kept below n temperature of r3 degrees V. Therefore milk should bo cooled ns soon after production ns possible. The easiest and most practical plan or cooling Is to sink the cans to the level of tho milk in a tub or running spring of cold water and to stir tho milk frequently for five or ten minutes until cool. It should bo held nt or below 55 degrees F. If possible until used. Tho same methods arc effective In keeping cream. It Is Impossible to make good butter from poor cream. The' essentials for keeping up tho quality of milk and cream might bo summed up as follows: Healthy cows and men, clean cows and men, clean enns and palls, covered milking palls and finally cooling the milk or cream to the temperature of cold well water within nn hour nfter It Is drawn and holding It nt ns low n temperature ns possible until delivered. These'are just a few of the bargains you will find in this store during Ladies' Silk Hose COc Skirts Liulics Sport Stripe. Wnsh valuo, Ladies' Silk 1C OOC Hose. Skirts; $1.50 values 0 fl 1 iw Ladies' Shoes de- fir C5c vniue, Hoso ..... Ludics' Silk .. 50c Men's Suits You will find erc'at values in this Ladies1 Summer Wash Skirts partment. Ladies' High-tosale prico p Kid Boot; S4.50 $3,00 $1.75 $2,00 $4.50 Of tho nowest Sport Stripes and Checks; $1.50 to flOn JJoG $18.00 values $15.00 values-.- .. $12.50 values .......-$- 15.00 $13.50 $9.98 Men's Trousers $2.50 value Blue Serge; ,. sale price $3.00 values, gray mixture; Ladies' White Boot; sale price Ladies' Whito Slipper; sale prico Ladies' White Sport Slipper; (ale price Ladies' Kid Pnmp: sale prico Women's Sum merweight Underwear 75c Women's. Union Suits; laco trimmed also cuff kneo; umbrella .'. 5UC 75c value...!..' Oft w&iUU nn Men's Shoes Outing Bals Gun Metal; button nnd laco Gowns from $1.00 to Skirts from $1.25 to 50c 50c 50c 25c 98c sale prico Kahki, $1.50 values; sale price , Men's Overalls wiOU u CI 1 1 ftft rn I $1.50 $2.50 1C 0 Union Suits, knitwear, from $1.00 to Sopraato pieces, knitwear, from 50c to 7Qp I Oil Heavy Work Shoes Gun Metal; English Ladies' Sport Skirts $2.00 values $1.48 $1.75 values $1.39 98c $1.50 values $3.00 Ladies' House Dresses $3.50 Bungalow Aprons, 65c values; sale prico 48c Ladies' Tub Dresses They wash and hold their color; long and short sleeves; of all colors and QQn stripes; .$1.25 to jQu One lot Men's Felt and Straw Hats; QQs $1.50 values tJOC GOLDEN RULE STORE Prompt Delivery Cumberland Telephone FEED ASTERS. FOR DAIRY COWS. OLOVERPORT, KY. I A. Silo the Best and Cheapest Method of Handling Corn. tho Blight of the Plant How to Avoid Every farmer who keeps milk cows Bug. should have a silo. The tarnished plant bug is every bit The feed question is tho most serious ns had as ho Is painted, and the ento- problem that dairymen and farmer will mologists olTer no help. The hugs are Imvn In fuee this vear. With feeds most active and most numerous in dry steadily increasing in price every ef weather, when the plants are least able fort should be made to preserve nil uio to withstand the Infection which the homo grown feeds possible. bugs carry. This Is "kicking n man Tho silo offers the best possible means when he Is down." They seldom work of furnishing a succulent nnd palatable in shade, and asters grow well in shade feed for the cows during the winter sea that Is not tint dense. A young or- son. Milk cows will prouueo more chard gives about the right condition!. milk when receiving silage than they There Is one grower who has had line will on dry feed. When corn or Kiunr asters in bis pear orchard many years U nut into the silo Instead of Harvest On another place tho in succession. ing It In the ordinary way n great savasters planted in the open ground last ing of feed is effected. When corn Is Milliliter weie ruined by phiut bugs, but put Into the silo In place of being hanthose in a garden inclosed hy a tall dled In tho usual way n saving of 30 to liedge were tine In spite of hemlock 50 er cent is realized. neglect and a hard clay soil. Corn has Tlin nrlnrinal reoulrement or n Silo often been suggested as a shadu for is that It be air tight at the bottom nnd asters, but It has not been well tried sides. Any material that will fulllll out. At 1. (anting time wo all think Mils requirement will keen silage. The that this year may ho one of the sea- cheapest nnd most practical typo to sons when (he bugs will not bo trouble- build Is the pit silo in regions whore some. The earliest varieties of asters, water would not Interfere within tho if they escape stem rot, are out of tho tlrst twentr-flv- e or thirty feet from tho way before the bugs get bad. This is surface. This tvne of silo Is built on assuming Unit they are planted as soon tho same plan ns tho ordinary cistern. as the ground will do (ho work In the In many places In this state the walls spring. If well hardened In cJd frames of the pit silo can lie built by simply before setting out they will stand a plastering the walls wan a coating or hard frost. Some of tho most profitcement. able crops encountered either a or frozen ground after planting Farmers In Demand. out. So short ure thu food stocks In En- ropu that if thu war were to end this How tho First Telegram Ever Sent summer It would be n year or more Was Received, before tho shortuge could bo made up Wo lutvp been told that the tlrst teleand conditions brought back to thoso gram to be sent over tho wires was where demands for American food "What hath (iod wrought?" Now It supplies were normal. In other words, comes to light Unit this was not the tho farmers and food producers of tho tlrst message. The very tlrst one was United States, so far as can bo dissent by one of the committee which wns cerned here, may reasonably expect debating up" the proposal to string a heavy demands for foodstuffs for extelegraph wire from Ilaltlmoro to port this year, whether the war goes Washington. Mr, Morse, who wanted on or not. They may expect it nixf to end (ho discussion, strung a wire year ovou if peaco comes. And If tho from tho committee room lo the top war goes on Indefinitely thero will bo of tho cupltol, according lo Popular a demand for moro than this country Science Monthly. One of the commit can produce. Furm und Fireside. tee, who wus un opponent to President Tyler, wroto the words, "Tyler deMineral Mixture For Hogs. serves to bo hanged," and this was reMineral matter kept before hogs at exceived by tho man ut the other cud all times reduces their desiro to root actly tho wuy It was written. No mixture Is better than tho following: Air slaked lime, two pounds; Why There li the Ammonia Taint In slaked coal, 100 pounds; salt, two pounds; epsom salts, ono pound; copArtificial Ice. Artificial lco nearly always has tho peras, two pouuds. Tho last is dissmell of ammonia, and yet It does not solved In boiling water and poured come In contact with the ammonia It- over tho other articles after they have self. ThU fact is explained by reason been well mixed. that water absorbs the ammonia vapor. Mulching Celery. Artificial Ice is made by Immersion a Mulching celery Is thoroughly pracvessel of distilled water In brine, which is cooled by pipes containing; evaporati- tical Four or flvo inches of fresh ng- ammonia. Not infrequently am- torso manuro applied soon after the monia teaks through the Joints of the (hints bare been set will conserve the Ilpos, and It Is this vapor In tho air toll moisture and prevent weed growth that is caught and Imprisoned by tho i ml feed the plants. Tho mulching jystem Is a success where other plans distilled water as It freezes into block of ice. fall snow-Ktorm BRECKINRIDGE-BANB.SKILLMAN, President- - K OF OLOVERPORT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier SERVICE CONTENTMENT THE BANK OF SECURITY WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits A HEAVY BURDEN Use News Want Ad Liners and "Get Somewhere One Cent Per Word They are Like the Sun, A Bad Back Makes Life Miser able For Many Cloverport People. Up Early Commanding Everybody's Attention Phone 46 HARDINSBURG Mrs. Saxon Dntschke has returned to her home in Louisville after a visit " to her parents. Mrs M. I). B:ard is In Louisville the guest of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. bad back is a heavy burden, a burden at night when bedtime comes, just as bothersome in the morning, ever try Doan's Kidney Pills for it? know they are for kidney backache and for other kidney ills? If you don't, some Cloverport people do. Read a case or it: Mrs. Charles H May, S:hool House Hill, Cloverport, says: "Two years a to, 1 was suffering with kidney trouble. My back was in terrible shape. Often I couldn't keep up as it pained me so severely. It was almost Impossible for me to bend over or lift anything. My kidneys were out of or der and I was always tired and lang uid. Doctor after doctor failed to help me and finally I thought I would try Doan's Kidney Pills as I had seen them so highly recommended in the home papers. I used about nine boxes and tbey completely cured me. I glad ly advise anyone to get a few boxes of them at Wedding's Drug Store, if troubled In that way." Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's kidney Pills the same that Co., cured Mrs. May. Foster-MilbuProps., Buffalo N. Y. A rn Robertson. Miss Annie Lee Bishop has gone for a six weeks visit with relatives in Louisville, Chicago, and Faribault, Minn. Miss Lula and Lillian May, of Owensboro, are the guests of Mrs. Andrew Elder. Messrs Louis and Sherman Hard-away- , ot Guston, have returned to their home after visit to Guy Elder. gone to Petosky, Mich., for the remainder of the summer. Misses Mildred Murray and Elonra Robertson, of Glen Dean, spent last week with Miss Pauline Moorman. Mr. Lewis Klncheloe, of Wheeling W. Va., has joined Mrs. Klncheloe here for a visit to Dr. A. M. Kinch-elo- e ' and family. ( Sister Joseph Aloyslus and Mary Winfrey, of Nazareth, (Misses Julia and Frankie Coomes)arrived last Friday for a visit to their brother, Mr. William Coomes,, and sister, Miss Joanna Coomes. Misses Maud and Marcella Brown, after a two weeks' visit to their parents, have returned to Richmond, Ind. Dr. and Mrs. Allen Klncheloe, of Stanley, have been the guests of Dr. A. M. Klncheloe and family. -- Are You Insured Against Tornado? If a windstorm should visit Breckinridge county, would you collect from a reliable Insurance Company for your damaged property? Think of your damage had you lived in New Albany, Indiana, last Friday 1 Garret Vessels and sister, Miss MarMrs. C. B. Miller of Eddyvllle, is the tha Vessels, of Rhodelia, have been guest of her mother, Mrs. Zeno Henthe guests of Miss Laurine Sheeran. drick. Miss Katie Jarboe, of Kirk, spent Miss Elofse Hook got her arm broklast week with Miss Agnes Jarboe. en last Friday. Miss Bettie Pile has returned home Mr. Howard Hook, Misses Agnes Board ami Lillian Beard of Elizabeth In Custer after a visit to Miss Louise town, motored down from Louisville Taylor. last Friday for a short visit. Miss Nannie Klncheloe has returned Misses Exle and Lillian Lewis are from a stay In Louisville. guests of relatives in Meade Report comes from Hendersonville, a. the county. N. C, that Dr. W. A. Walker Is ImA WIFE. Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Hendrick are re proving each day. ceiving congratulations on the arrival Mrs. Vlrdit McGehee, of Irvlngton, A wlfo U a gift bestowed upon ot a boy, Friday July twentieth. His has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. man to reeonolla him to the Iom nam Is Z. C. Hendrick Jr. Hattle Ditto, of paradise. Qoetho. Mrs. Mary'C. Heston spent Saturday No man can either live piously Mr. and Mrs. John Akers are at homo from from a visit with relatives In Irvlngton the guest of her daughter, or die righteous without a wife. Mrs. J. C. Payne and Mr. Payne. In Webster and Irvlngton. Rlchter. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hensley have Mr. Ditto Is the guest of his mother, Paul Compton. Hardinsburg, Insurance Ky. of Fin, Tornado and all classes Mrs. Hattie Ditto. Mrs. Harry Norton and children, of Kirk, were the guests last week of her aunt, Mrs. Hiram Phelps. Mrs. Mattle Teaff and children have gone to Leitchfleld for a' visit with her sister Mrs. Tom Rhodes.