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The Breckenridge news: August 8, 1917 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 brc1917080801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 8, 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. XL! I ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 8 Pages 6 months. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1917. Buying Oolite Stone. The following prominent farmers, of Davlefs county, were in irvington Inst week Investigating Oolite ground stone for fertilizers. They expect to use large quantities of Oolite this fall in sowing wheat. They are an intelligent set of men, all members of and up to Hate farmers. Thev were well pleased with Oolite, some of them having tried it out and got good results, Their names were: S K. ICwIng, member of Daviess county Farm Bureau; J. I'. Calham, President of Farmets Club, 'of Curdsville; L. II, Uigdon, President of Farmers Club, Knottsvllle; Bert Haley, President of Farmers Club, of Utica, and J. W. Whltehousc, County Agent of Daviess county. Farm-ers'.CIub- No. 6 HENRY DEH. MOORMAN Results of Primary Election DKMOOItATIO Tlfc K KT. in Breckenridge. Interesting Man Cause ot Editor Missing Train Mr. Dan Dowcll, of Guston, who is years youni;, was in Irvington Sat urday. He renewed his subscription to the Breckenridge News for the fortieth Senator PRECINCTS .lullnr ItF.l'lJIIMUAN TICKKT, Hop. .IiiiIep 8 11 pi. Jailor 8:i - 30.0D0JAMPAIGN 235 Boys of This Community Sign By Mark. Miss Gladys Simms, With Many Others, Will Shortly Sail For year France as Red CrossvNurses. o For Breckinridge County. Lieutenants. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Editor:- - Those in authority have designated me Captain of the Thirty Thousand Campaign in Breckinridge county. I feel deeply the responsibility and importance of this duty, and deem it an honor and pleasure to ass'st one of Kentucky's most worthy and unselfish women, Mrs. Coia Wilson Stewart, and her associates, in this timely, patriotic and humane movement. It is incumbent on our crunty to show its colors. I take thl means of delivering the message en trusted to me. There are Thirty Thousand (30,000) illiterate soldiers in Kentucky, men subject to service. Two Hundred and Thirty Five (235) Breckinrldg county boys signed their registration by mark Think of it. Only fifteen of them were colored. This means that these boys may be taken to France without pots- Messing the ability to read or write Mothers and fathers, citizens, in the name of those who commissioned me, to rellect and endeavor to rc&liz the position of a brave Kent' ucky boy over there, doing the fighting for you aud yours, possibly sick or wounded and maybe death or distress at home yet unable to console his own mother by a letter or to break the horror and monotony of hospital or trench life by reading a message from sweetheart or home, or even a news paper or magazine. Blessed as we are today, does not our country owe these boys something' Do we not owe it to our country? Besides, give them this pleasure and aid in wartime and it will become an asset to society in the peace llarillniburKNo. llitlitown Illurtirtinrt N'n. Olovrrport No. S Cloverport No. 3 tlnton ftiir.. . 1 Ilarrilnshurg No. 1 It lliirdtnibiiri! No. 2 4 IIiinltnsliurK No. :i ..... 4 T 3: BH I) 2 1 4(1 22 33 I 2 3 r 4 12 21 1 II W, ST 15 1? f. 9 .... 0 . ... 2 1 31 1 ,. 3 3 U T Id 13 IB 3! 14 21 (IT IS Wl 5) 2., 17 & 0 12 4 11 3 Til 3 4.1 14 2 tl 11 II III 2S 35 12 27 23 24 20 3 3 3 Mooleyvll.e .... WeliUcr ............... 2" 3 2 f 2 4 4 II IS 2 4 2 23 14 57 30 29 12 13 20 2.1 itT 4S llj 411 17 113 51 3 4 22 72 8 4 30 IS 12 3 S.i 13,' 3 3 15 41 5', 41 22 I M 8 21) 3 3 3 4 i 33 T 15 I M 23 3 2li K! T id id nS) 2 3 1 2 I O 1 3 D II ro T! 11 S 2 4 1.1 t'utpr. Irvlnsion.. IlllfSpiln Ilunli-yvlll- . .... ... . 2 15 .. 14 2i) 15 4 21 15 5 .... 2 1 22 15 4 5 3 3 5 2 2 2 1 3 3J VO !H 2" 3 10 2 1 in 3 2 5 11 I 1 3; 4 4 IB In Justice to Mr. Hiram Phelps. Hudson Mook MeDanleH llOCKVIllo. 55 15 1 1 13 .... ..... 13 12 5 40 SI I 7 3 1 7f 55 !l M 31 33 2 T 5 3 3 12 41 III 23 2 II T .... 1 12 IT II 43 21 31 f, IU III 32 21 3ti 4 2 27 !W f If 3 152 ... ... 4 4 0 D II T 53 17 211 4i In the issue of the Ilreckenridge News of August the 1st, I9I7. there appeared a reference to Mr. Hiram Phelps, Hard insburg, Kentucky, which this paper lias learned was an error. The head line of of said article mentioned forging checks. The body of the clipping then printed from The Louisville Herald showed that the accusation was uttering of a worthless check. The heading was nil error The Ilreckenridge News is informed that Mr. Phelps simply overdrew his account, as ofteus happens, and it desires to set itself right and to say that the mistake was made with 110 malice and 110 intention of injuring or doing an injustice to Mr. l'lielps, but only as a news article, and this is the reason the News makes this statement. Olen Dean ... 3 37 5 Totuls 4is "J: " 5 12 7 0 7 3 II .... 3 1 2 34 10 14 23 H 8 13 21 ' 3ffl 42 5 22 10 If 4 22 II 47 24 IK II 2 2 I II 30 23 4 18 8 14 12 12 f 5...... Oil Hai ks "434 "410 iio3ri!i( MS" T2 Tt "km Successful candidate for Senator. II. H. Harrington; Jailor, Tice Hendrick; Representative, Roy J. Cain; Judge, S. B. Payne; Supt. Schools, J. Raleigh .Meador; Juilor, Abe Meador. Breckinridge County Institute. llrcckinridge County Teachers Institute, which is in session nt Hardinsburg, opened Monday nt 10 n. 111 , with Ho teachers enrolled. Rev Kobt. Johnson offered the opening prayer and Mrs. Henry Trent had the music in charge. Miss Mabel Howard was appointed secretary for the meeting. Instructor, I'rof. Charles Kvnm, of Oklahoma, gave a general discussion of school work. The institute will convene five days, during tliat time Supt. Trent will pay 54,791.0 to the teachers who are in nt tendance, this being their salaries for the 1 PHOTOGRAPHS ON WOOD. An Easy Muthod by Which the Prints May Be Transferred. A method of transferrin; pictures to Credit to Breckinridge Boys. Wllmette, III. Aug, The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Gentlemen Will you please change my address from, care Swift Canadian Company, Calgary, Alta. to the follow ing: No. KU4 Oakwook Ave. Wilmctte, III. Have been appointed traveling audi tor for Swift & Company, Chicago, and desire the News to keep posted on events in my own home locality, might also state I am still trying to be .1 credit to the numerous body, of young men that have left old Br.ckinrldge in the past. With best wishes. I beg to remain, Yours Respectfully, eighth month. Exemption Board Ready. The exemption board for Ilreckinridge county organized Monday. The board consists of Sheriff, A. T Heard, Dr, Sphire, and Lee Walls. They are send ing out notices this week to the first of the four hundred drafted men, who are likely to be called for examination. lne Uoanl will nave tue examining room in Judge Dowell's office, at the Court House, Hardinsburg. that follows. It has been carefully estimated that one ($1.00) Dollar each will furnish the equipment, and the teaching is free "iank8 to those behind the plans. I yWirccted to designate one man in 'Neffin precinct as Lieutenant. The person so designated may name as many assistants, 'men and women, he chooses in his squad. The squad will solicit funds, after familiarizing the communities with the purpose and plans, and the campaign then end with a drive on Saturday, August nth. the Lieutenants will On Monaay report promptly to me. In add ition to the Lieutenant named in each precinct. I authorize the Urcck inridge News, Record Press, Dank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., Farmers of Cloverport, Bank, Breckinrldg-Ban- k First State Bank and E. H. Shellman & Co., to solicit and receive subscrlp tlons, and contributions are not limited and may be made directly to me. A list of those who contributed to this most worthy purpose will be furnished to each county paper. The State and District Commander, Mrs. Stewart and Hon. H A. Sommers, urge prompt action and reports on account short time allotted. I am, earnestly and sincerely, ' wood Is given jn the Electrical Experimenter by V. C. Mcllviilnc, ns follows: Dlssolvo salt In soft water. Iloat your photo print on the surface picture side up; let It remain nbout nn hour. The wood should bo of blrdseye maple or other light colored hurdwood, which should be varnished with the best copnl or transfer vnrulsh. Take the picture from the water, dry n little between linen rags; then put the engraving, plcturo side down, on the varnished wood mid smooth It nicely. If the plcturo entirely covers the wood nfter the margin is cut off so that no varnish Is exposed lay over It n thin board nnd heavy weight; leave It thus over night. If you wish but n small picture in the center of the wood apply the varnish only to n space the size of the picture. When ready to complete your work the next day dip your forefinger in salt nnd water and commence rubbing off the paper. The nearer you come to the picture the more careful you must be. as n hole would spoil your work. The First American Play. Harvard college produced the first American playwright In Itoynll Tyler, u graduate of 177(1. His comedy, "The Contrnst." was the first original piny neted In this country, ami it was produced at the old John Street theater in New York. The first subscriber was George Washington, then president of the United States. The country Joint than In "The Contrnst." on a visit to town drops Into the theater with the Mr. Dowell says he is able to do Twenty-twnearly as much work on the farm as representative Louisville he ever did. He Is a spry old man for nurses have joined the Good Samaritan his age, so jolly and entertaining that liaee Hospital, of Lexington, which will he caused the Editor to miss his train. be known as Hospital Unit 40, and which expects to be. ordered to France at least by the time the next considerable body Wanted. of American soldiers goes there. These Wanted a home for an orphan farm are the first Louisville nurses who have joined Ked Crc!,s hospital units. boy Id years old. Call or write me. 1 hose who have sent iu their appli D. D. Dowell, cations are: Miss Margaret Hatfield, County Judge. who has taken the applications of the othets; Misses F.vn Sesmerand Mattie Administrators Notice. Turner of the JewUh Hospital; Misses Ml persons indebted to the estate of Mary Mtehan nnd Elizabeth Marshall. Mrs. Emma H. Skillman deceased are of the Louisville Citv Hosnltnl; M. Myrtle Applegate and Misses Clara requested to promptly see the undersign eil and adjust their obligations. All I'anka, Ella Hlatt and Katherine Stock- persons having claims against said estate amp, of the Deaconess Hospital; Mhs will file same properly proven with the Glad)s Simms, of Wuverly lillU; Misses Lora Brooks and Lula Wllljtt, who have undersigned. V. H. White just returned from St. Louis Hospitals; Administrator Mrs. Emma H. Skillman Miss Nell Panzy. of the InCloverport, Ky. firmary, and Nisses Maud Hayward, J. I. Haswel', Attorney. Marie Hranham, Leah Wolf, Blanche Lillpop, Hdna Proctor, Susie Pannell, Hardinsburg, Ky. Maud Cornell, Margaret Nichols and Party at the Castle. Margaret Schweitzer, ot the Norton In firmary Sunday's Courier-Journa- l, Mrs. Frank Matttnrlv entertained Tuesday evening at her nome, The Miss Simms is a niece of Mr. J. H. Castle in honor of her neice, Miss Alma Brown, and a granddaughter of Mr. Juelt McDonald, Dixon, Ky. Twenty- - Jack Mittingly, of this city. She his one young people were Invited to meet been u traiLed nurse for several years. the guest of honor. Social converse and music were enjoyed during the Patriotic Meeting evening. Delicious ices and cakes Gray-Street were served. at Seelbach. Don't Hamper the Farmer. Before a year has passed nearly a million men now engaged in productive occuoations will be called to the colors in the war for humanity and decency. About a fourth of this number will probably be drawn from agricultural pursuits, cattle raising and the like. This will put n strain on our farmers, who have been urged to do everything in their power to make their lands yield their maximum possible return. Our farmers have responded nobly to the nation's cull for all the food they can produce, hut of what use is it to produce food .supplies if thev can not be delivered to market? Corn that stays in the farmers cribs, as t was held for monthsduring last wiuter in many parts ol the coin belt, does nobodv anv good Wheat that stays on the tarms in ICan sas, as it stayed lust wiuter, helps only the rats. What is the sense of the cutting didos with the trani-po- r talion system of the country, if the feeders of the railroads, our public roads to shipping points, are to be neglected so that the good work of the farmers is rendered of Utile avail by inability to get the stuff from the land into the cars? There are u few hysterical persons in ollkti who seem to think that good roads are a luxury because their grandfathers did not have them. They forget that their grandfathers did not have to feed 100,000,000 American mouths, not to mention a lot of hungry ones among the 16,003,000 people of Great Britain and Ireland and the 40,. 000,000 of France All grandfather had to do was to supply food for 2.1,000,000 persons. His ways are edifying to read about but worthless to copy now. Why hamper the farmer who is working from dawn to dusk to help win the war by making him try to haul our food sup plies over roads that grandfather knew verv well were wretched? American Highway Association. rail-rou- A patriotic conference held under the auspices of the State Council of Defense will meet In the Auditorium of the Seeibaeh Hotel, Louisville, Friday and Saturday August Ihe purpose of the conference may be summed up in the war cry, "To Inform and to Arouse." A campaign of public speaking that will reach every home in the Commonwealth will be earnestly considered. The public Is invited to attend. I7-I- Getting Good Results. Mr. Ilailes, the new manager for the Golden Rule Store, says lie is well pleased with his sales so far and that he is getting good results from his adver tising in the Ilreckenridge News. The sales, he says, are far beyond what he expected Mr. Ilailes is n live manager, a good salesman and a fine man. You can depend on what he tells you. ud if it is not as he tells you he will make it good. The sale is still going on and tlierr are many bargains yet to be had Don't delay if you want them. Red Cross Notes. G.S Hook. Navy Officer Will Live Here. Emerson's Boat Show gave the Clo verport Red Cross Society ten-pe- r cent of their net proceed, which amounted to $1.1. The Breckenridge News is in receipt or a splendid camera picture of Mr. Roscoe Idler which was taken on board Torpedo Boat Destroyer, U. S. S. Cassln "somewhere" in Europe about July 1. He is Chief Quarter master of the United States 'Navy. He is a native of Salisbury, N. C. After his enlistment expires, which is only i" months more, he and Mrs. Eller expect to make their A Hustler. home In Cloverport., where they own property. Mrs. Eller is now living at Frank English is u hustling, working 1418 Snyder Ave., Philadelphia. voung farmer. He beleives in good e stock und is raising the Young Man Dies kind. Last week lis shlppsd a car load of Tuberculosis. of cattle, hogs and lambs and got the top of the market. He has a fine crop of Corn and is planning to put In a big Herbert Moorman, son of Mr. and crop of wheat. Mrs. Hiram Moorman, died at the home of his parents, Sunday morning Good Crops. at eleven o'clock, He had been serl Wick DeHitven reports a goad crop H. De, H. Moorman. ously ill for several months with tu Hardinsburg, Aug. 6th. berculosls, which was the cause of his on his farm near town. He has 85 acres in corn, 14 acres in tobacco, 10 acres in death. The funeral was held from the fami oats and 6 acres of oats for feed, one LIEUTENANTS APPOINTED ly residence Monday morning. In the and u half acres in Nuvy benns. He Hardinsburg No. 1 J. W. Trent Hardinsburg No 2 M. P. Beard absence of Rev. M. L. Dyer, pastor of says it Is all 00 per cent. good. Hardinsburg No. 3 W. S. Ball the Methodist Church, Mr. John Burn FINDS PICTURE WRITINGS. Hardinsburg No. 4 T. J. Hook conducted the services. The InterMattingly ment took place in the Cloverport J. W. Newman Ranchman Wandered Into Canyon cemetery. Cloverport No. 1 Charles Llghtfoot Looking For Lost Cow. Mr. Moorman is survived by his par Cloverport No. 2 Leonard Oelze Las Cruces, N. M. J. L. Ford, a ents, six sisters, Misses Monnie, Vera, Cloverport No. 3 Raleigh Meador of tha Pccacho neighborhood Jessie Lee, Mary Lee, Ruby and Fran ranchman Charles Claycomb Webster on tho west sldo of the Itlo Grande, es; one brother, Forrest Moorman. Mooleyville Dr. D. S. Sphire near this city, reports what may bo John Morris Bit; Spring nn important archaeological find. Visit ors From South and West. Mrs, Llna K. Penlck Custer In hunting for a lost caw ho was led Into a deep canyon, where his attenHudsonvllle Chintz Royalty tion wan attracted by picture writing Glen Dean E. L. Robertson Mrs. J. H. Conlev and baby daugh on the canyon walls. These. were done W. J. Schopp Stepbensport ter, Miss Hensley Henderson Conley, In a yellow pigment nnd wcro appartti- - tat..- - r- - u- - mil of Augusta, Ga., are visiting Mrs. Con ently very old.- They represented n Irvington W. J. Plggott I ey's sister, Mrs. Nora Board, of Irv lightning bolt, deer and spearheads. III Tl onaj. uiamoru Bewieyviue f Several mortars were also found. In ington. Homer file Hook two of which the pestles still remained. Mr. and Mrs. Fete Robbins and Mcuanieig u ran nuoues canyon is near the cave from daughter, Miss Paul Robolns, of Rocky This several yenrs ago Dun Iteld of L C. Harl which Rockvale Ford, Colo., arc spending their vaca- this plnco took tho mummified remains tion with Mr, and Mrs. A. G. Osborne, of a man, supposedly that of an InBox Party at Boat Show. who live near Basin Springs, Ky. dian, with nn nrrow protruding from his chest. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Kendall, of Irving-tj- , motored to Brandenburg, Friday Revival at Walnut Grove Church Coal Shortage Delays Traffic. eWBlng. and gave a box party at Em riorno, Switzerland, uJly 30. In run's Boat Show In honor of thetr The Rev, U. P. Hngan and the Rev. consequonco of the increasing coul guest, Mrs. M. H. Taylor, of Hodgen-vlll- e. J. II. Hutcherson will begin a revival shortage the Swiss government ban The party included Mrs. M. II. at Walnut Grove church, in Ilreckendecided upon a consldorablo restricTaylor, Dr. W. B Taylor and Mrs. ridge county this week. La Rue County tion of railroad and steamship traffic Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kendall. Herald. tif all kinds. high-gradI 1 expectation of seeing " hocus pocus man nnd sits out a performance of 'The School For Scandal" without any notion that he lias visited a playhouse. un neing nMied ir 110 saw the man with his tricks, "Why, I vow." says he, "ns I was looking out for him they great green cloth and let lifted up us look right Into the next neighbor's house." At the close ho asks for his money ns he has not had the show. "The dogs n hit of u sight have I scon unless you will listening to people's private business n sight. 11 head-quarte- general fund. At the regular meeting, Friday aft ernoon, twenty-siwomen were nres. nt and they made f0 tray covers hem ming them by hand. Sjme of the wo men are knitting wash cloths. All of the work has to be sent to Washington for inspection before It is accepted. Irvington has organized .1 society of x The money will be used in the forty-fiv- e as the "Irvington Breckinridge County Kentucky Chapter of the Red Cross." Cloverport Society has one hundred and fifty members. members and will be known The Chairman Simple Government. Tho rajah of Sarawak was on Hug lishnum. Sir Charles Johnson Ilrooke, O. C. M. G. He was described, and with good reason, as "the most abso lute autocrat on the face of tho earth.' He once told Queen Victoria that ho found It easier to govern IiO.000 Malays and Dyuks than to manage u dozen of ller subjects. "Thero Isn't a lawyer in the whole of my dominions." ho ouco said. "There Is no red tape, and not a single olllclal letter Is ever written. I have reduced government to n inlruclo of simplicity simply because I trust my people, and they trust me. It Is very easy to govern a people with twelve Inch guns beside you. but when one Is iilono It Is very different." Christina Science Monitor. women as possibly can, come to the sewings ou luesdays and Fridays. Olectric fans have been installed at the head quarters auil they are kept running during these hot days while the women sew. ures that as many New Styles in Paris. The result of the first showing at the Iressmakers' openings for fall, as cabled from Paris to the Dry Goods Economist are: ".Martial & Armand feature three piece costumes. The jackets are long, semi fitted and fur trimmed and include belted and vest effects The collars are iu muffler form. There is a marked abseuse of pockets. "The lines are generally long, with the large waist and witli the waistline placed at the low or at the normal. The house in question shows many dresses in tunic, bolero aud redingote styles. The skirts are usually scant and short and are made with a fiee panel or with long loop draperies. "The materials include heavy fibre silk jersey, wool jersey, duvetyne, satin and velvet. The prominent colors are of subdued cast. Much representation is given to old blue and other shades or blue particularly I'rench blue, in addi tion to greens, purples and browns. Puchsia pink is prominent iu satin and velvet for evening gowns." New York Sun, Louisville Stock Market. Market choice lambs $13.25 and $1:1.50; seconds $9. and $9.75; culls and $7.B0; top sheep $7,75 and $8, bucks $6. down. wur Introduced the Ked Cross dogs, whose deeds of valor In front of tho Looking For a Good Farm. front line trenches saved the Hvoj of H. M. IIiMininp of Duvis county thousands of sorely wounded. National Geographic .Magazine. who hits lieon living on his broth Greatest Horoes of the Canine World. The Belgian police dogs, on account of their ability to detect and capture Hog market choice heavies iiiO criminals, nnd the great St. Bernards, whicli were famous for their rescues pounds and up $10.10: 105 to 210 pounds of travelers lost In the Alpine snows, $15.05; 120 to I65 pounds $13.10; pigs were considered the greatest lieroc of $11.85 and $13.10; roughs $14 5.'. down the canine world until the great world Calves best veal $10.50 and it er's farm near Hardinsburg, is on Scriptural Place Names. Knglaiid can boast that no other tho lookout for u good farm in country possesses so many Scriptural this county. Mr. IIonnin: wants place iiumcH as It does. The name of purchatio 11 small farm, 0110 Jericho occurs six times on tho ord- to The Boss Wheat Crop. nance maps, Ptirudlse live times and that is improved mid in orood conNineveh, Mount .Ion, Mount Ararat dition. Ho is willing to pay a and Mount Kphrulin three times each. reasonable price. Tom Beard has again demonstrated Mrs. Ilonning In Bedfordshire thero Is a Calvary that he knows his business. He threshwood und In Dorsetshire u Jordan hill. and children havo been visiting in ed over two thousand bushels of wheat, Davis county their former bouio. the banner crop of the county. Free Trip Railroad Fare Paid to all purchasers of $10 or over within a radius of ten miles. GOLDEN RULE STORE'S Free Trip Railroad Fare paid to all purchasers of $10 or over within a dius of ten miles. ra- REMOVAL SALE ....... .... Men's Pinch-HacSuits; $18.00 value; prico Men's Suits; $25,00 values; sale price Men's Suits; $18.00 values; sale price Met,s Suits; 10 00 values; sale price price Men's Overcoats; $20 00 values; Men's Overcoat?; $18.00 values; ale price k Men's Clothing Boys' Clothing still going on but our time is growing shorter. Come now while our stock is complete. Great Cut in Prices on all lines SI 1.98 oi Merchandise Throughout Ev$14.!8 ery Department in the Store. $13.98 $9 9S $11 98 $7 98 Ladies' Ladies' White Wash Skirts, lat est styles; $3.00 value, sale price $2.00 value Boys' Boys' Boys' Boys' Boys' Boys' Boys' Boys' Suits; Suits; Suits; Suits, $5.48 $8.00 values; sale price $4.48 $6.00 values; sale price $3.48 $5.00 values, sale price .$2.98 values, sale price $5.oo 89c Knee Pants, $2.00 values, sale price Knee Pants, $1.00 values, sale price ....... 48c 23c Knee Pants, 75c values, sale price Brownie Overalls, 75c values, sale price.. 58c . of Children's Hose, 15c values; sale price of Ladies' Dressing Saques; ssle price 1 uf Ribbons worth 121c; sale price... 1 of Turkish Bath Towels worth 10c; sale 1 of Clip Towels worth 10c; sale price 1 Box French-AmericSoap; sale price Bonnie Bess Toilet Soap; worth 6c, sale price 1 Box of Fine Toilet Soap, 3 bars; sale price 1 1 lot lot lot lot lot 10c 14c 8c price8c ... an 3c 23c 3c 9c $1.98 98c 79c 98c QJijQ An nn Ladies' White Wash Skirts; Ladies' White Wash Skirts; $1.50 value Ladies' Skirts, latest sport stripe, $2.50 value Men's 50c Suspenders 15 Men's Athclctiu Union Suits; 75c value sale price Men's Athetotic Separate pieces; 3oo value sale prico Men's Heavy Weight; 7oc value Mile prico Men's Underwear 48c 23c 48c 48c 39c Pounds of Sugar for - $1.00 To Any Purchaser of $5.00 worth or more ftn QQ Kaincoata; worth $8 00 Men's Medium weight; 75c value sale price Hoy's Underwear; 75c value ?nl! price SPECIAL! Glass Bowls 10c Only One to a Customer. Suits, lace trimmed, umbrella stylo 75c value; sale price Ladies' medium wciht Underwear; 75c vnluo Ladie.- -' Union Ladies' Underwear 48c 48c 79c $4.00 valuesDQ Sale price ... Ladies' Sample Underwear; $1.00 value sale price Mile Men's Shoes price$iH0 MQ Chirdren's Ifln I U(J Hose Men's 20c Hose; all colors f)Pft QC guaranteed; 2 for 100 pairs ladies low (M in cuts Q ,tfO Men's Buckskin shoes; AM worth $2.60 Q ,tfO val- Men's Overcoats; n ucs up to $15.00 ODiOU in rn Mason's Jars; quart size; MQn worth 80c por dozen fUu Shoe p QG Polish Violet Talcum pft Q(j Powder ...... Calumet Baking Q Powder -l 7. J)C Burbon Twist Tobacco; 2 for P. $4.50 valuesDQ QQ Sale priceOZi JU $3.50 valuestfjft An Sale priceOZlf 0 Men's and Ladies' Fancy Bordered Handkerchiefs; 10c value, only... 4c 98c 48c 48c 59c 45c Men's Felt Hat.--, .fii.OO values; Mile price Men's Felt Hats, S2.50 values sale price Men's Straw Hats, $2.50 values sale price Men's Straw Hats, $2 25 values prico Men's Hats $1,73 Ladles' Shoes . Ladies' Gypsy boot; $4.50 valuo Pump, $4.00 Ladies' four-ba- r Children's Dresses QQn J Qp TUw Kfl TUW Men's Furnishings Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Dress Shirts, $1.50 value, sale price Dress Shirts, 75c value, sale price Work Shirts, 75c values, sale price Work Shirts, 75c values, sale price Palm Beach Shirts, 75c values, Sale price Ties, 75c values, sale price 45c; 50c values 19c; 25c values., ..... Children's Dresses, $1.50 value, sale price ftft nn 95c valuo vZiuO Children's Dresses, $1.00 CM An Women's Patent Pump, Cloth value, $2,98 Children'ssale price 75c Oli40 top; $4.50 valuo Dresses, QQn Woman's White Canvas Pump, sale price $1.73 UUU 93.00 value $2.98 uUu lie Men's Straw Hats, $ 1.50 values sain price .... Men's Palm Beach and Silk Hats price . . tuu A ijnn Mines' Velnur Baby o 1 Doll tfOCl Pump; $4.00 valuo lot Ladies' bhocs; Special $2.48 $1.48 Men's Overalls Mea's Overalls. $100 values Men's Overalls. $1 50 valuis 58c 98c Men's Pants Men's Khaki Pants Men's Fine Dress Pants Men's Fine Pants . ..$1.19 3.98 1.48 Men's Blue Serge Pants Men's Fine Dress Pants Men's Fine Pants . .....$2.98 73J, 1.39 Goods Exchanged But No Money Refunded Remember, the Golden Rule Store is Going Out of Business in This Town. The Golden Rule Store A Goods Exchanged But No Money ' Refunded BOYS AND .GIRLS CON- TEXAS WONDER. M00K Several from here attended the fuueal of Mr. Jonas Tucker nt Coyls Sunday. Mrs. Vita'Iucker and daughter, Vera and little graudson, Heber spent Sunday with Mrs. Lena Ganuaway. Meyer Smith, went to Hardtnsburg Monday. The little daughter of Mr and Mrs. George Drane was buried at Fair View Sunday. Misses Cava and Ercie Lucas visited. Miss Ruby Allgood last week. I. L. Miluer sold a nice bunch of sheep to Virgil Goodman last week. Dixon Eskridge and Miss Katy attended the speaking at Long Lick Sunday. Rev. Noah Dasham left Wednesday for 111. where he will spend several months Mrs. I'hidoola Galloway spent Sunday with Mrs. Amanda Tucker. Mrs. Zelta Dasham spent Wednesday with Mrs. I'olina Tucker. , Rev. C. L. Druington preached at New Salem Saturday evening and was entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Finley Galloway. Miss Nettie Aldridge visited Mrs. Cora Pile Weduesday. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tucker were the week end guests of Kirs. Ilettie Hayes. Mrs. Martha Lucas and little daughter May visited Miss Sophie Lucas Sunday. Mrs. Mary Tucker was called to the bedside of Iter neice, Miss Cova Arms last Monday who lives lu Illinois. Zelby Tucker and Miss May Mines attended church at Antioch Sunday evening. Aid-rid- Tho Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, dissolves gravel, FERENCE OF SABBATH cures diabetes, weak and lame hacks, 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 bo sent by mall on receipt of $1.00. One small bottlo is two months' treatment, and seldom To be Held in Irvington, August to perfect a cure. Send for sworn fails testimonials. Dr. K. W. Hall, 2926 16. Mr. Wright of Ohio Will Street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold by Olive Speak. conference of Kentucky Sunday school workers is to be held in Irvington August, 1(1. Mr. Clarence Wright, Ohio who is a trained worker among boys between the ages of fifteen and twenty-on- e and Miss Frances Grigslcy, Louisville who works with girls are to be ut this conference. from over the The Sunday-schoolcounty should take advantage of the conference and send a delegation of boys and girls to hear these excellent speakers. There should be two boys between the ages of 15 and 2I years inclusive with 1111 adult lender and two girls between the ages of in and 21 years inclusive with an adult leader-t- o represent each Sunday-schoin the county. These delegates will be entertained by the people of Irvington while at the conference and their only expense will be a registration fee of 25c to cover necA Inwniet will be essary expenses. served in their honor at the High school audltorum Thursday evening, Aug. 16th at eight o'clock. Registration cards with fee should he returned not later than Aug, I3U1 to Mrs. K. II. McGlothan, Irvington chairman of the Registration committee. A local committee wearing white and blue budges will meet the trains anil escort the delegates to the Ilablist church where A s ol they will be registered. Uoys and Qlrls Conference The Conference Aims: It inspires the older bojs and girls to great Christian effort. It demonstrates that goodness is not a lonely virtue by bringing members of like minded Christian hoys and gin's tot gether It affords a boy and girl first hand knowledge of the Sunday-schoo- l prob. leins. It It It tian 2 devclopc leadership. furnishes programs of service. promotes the forward step iu Chrisservice. The Conference Leaders. Mr. Clarence W. Wright comes to us highly recommended by Mr. George A. Joplin. He is an expert in Sunday school work for the teen age group and will give us many valuable suggestions. Miss l'rauccs Grigshy, Louisville and Miss Eliza MacLean I'iggott, Irvington have been secured as leaders for the girls session There are many boys and girls who are leaders iu Sunday school work In our county who will have an important part Your delegate can in this conference. help make this conference a grand snccess. Subscribe For The News and Powell returned Friday fror. Buffalo. Schuyler Martin, Misses Mary Elenor Scott and Bessie Richardson motored to Mrs. UelMont Tiffany has written for Protracted services are now being conthe August issue of Harper's llazar a ducted at the Baptist church by the pas- Louisville Thursday. Miss Louise Williams, West Point is very interesting article on "A Message tor Mr. English, Stephensport assisted visiting her graudparents Mr. and Mrs. from the American Red Cross to the by his brother of Iierea. All are invited J. H. Meador. Women of America." She esoecially to attend. Mrs. W. A. Hay lies and daughter, mentions the part that women of society Mrs. C. B. Witt returned Thursday Margaret Lou have returned to Columare taking in this great work, and also bia after a visit with freiuds and tells of the organization's rapid growth from a visit to her father, Jacob Vogt. Mrs. J. V. Clarkson has returned from since the war began in 1914. Mrs Tiffany explains very clearly the Elizabethtown. different functions of the Red Cross; for Itching piles provoke profanity but The stork' visited the home of Mr. profanity won't remove them. Doan's instance, this is what she says about the and Mrs Dean Taylor and left a boy. Department of Civilian Relief: Ointment Is recommended for itching, has returned from "Perhaps it is not generally known by M Howe Davidf.Griffith !. ...1.1. t bleeding or protruding piles. 60c at 1 t viuc uiuvc uuer a vi&u wuu tier gruuu persons not fumilar with the work that any drug store. the Red Cross has a Department of mother, Mrs. Kate Kasey. Dr. C. I). Witt and brother Herman Civilian Relief, with which the Depart-meEnjoys the Breckenridge News. of Military Relief coordinates and Witt went to Elizabethtown Friday. Mrs. Will Hungerland and daughter cooperates. In other words, the Red Pineville. Ky. July.31.17, Cross is responsible for relief of all kinds Lady Marion have returned to Cincinnati for our own army and navy and is after a visit to her sister Mrs. Van Wil- Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. cluttered to take care not only of the son and Mr. Wilson. sick and wounded soldiers, but of all Dear Uncle John Enclosed I hand Miss Leah Witt has returned from who need aid of any 'sort. It is also re- West Point you my check for $1.50 in oavment for quired to take care of and look after the Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Dowell recieved another ear's subscription to the Breck- dependent families and children of the word Friday that their Louis enrliige News. I read it everv week and members of the United States Army and Jenkins had been operated 011 at Louis- would not to do without it. Navy. All over the country we are do- ville and is getting along nicely. Please remember me kindly to all the ing civilian relief work." folks Hope you may enjoy irood health Schuyler Martin went to Elizabeth-tow- n for many more years and keep the psess- l'riday. es running. Your nephew, One way to relieve habitual constipaMrs. Downard, Texas arrived Saturday A. W. Babbage. tion Is to take regularly a mild laxative. for a visit to her cousin Miss Sue Board. Doan's Regulets are recommended for this purpose. 30c a box at all drug' Gordon Brown has returned to ElizaAttending the Institute. beth town ufter a visit to Schyler Martin. btores. Misses Maud and Mary Eleanor Scott The teachers of Ilrprklnrt.1 . have returned from Vine Grove. Sunday School Picnic. are iu Hardtnsburg this week attending 1 There will be services at the MethoThe otllcercs, teachers and pupils of dist church Sunday morning but on ac- 111c insimue. O iue teacuers o the Clov--. JAM f l..t.1. t.uuut ...1-- are in 1 num. wuo aiienaj had their an- count of the meeting at the Baptist the Ilaptist Sunday-schoance are: Kulus McCoy, J. Ralcjg nual all day picnic at Tarfork bridge church there will be no evening service. Meador. Misses Marcaret Wroe. Iu? last Friday. The picnickers spent a Miss Sanette Miller, Francis and Wroe and Lenora MSGavock. Ml, delightful day and they all enjoyed the Harve Lyons returued Saturday froui Rosa Sipple of Hardin's school, Stusj bountiful diuner that was served. Glendule where they had beeu for a two llabUage of Hites Run school and Mi weeks visit with Mrs. Harve Jenklus. Jessie Hemphill of Persimmon Pk is the time to Subscribe Now Gladys Deacou and brothers, Murrell scuooi are also attending. A Message From The Red Cross BIG SPRING ut son-inla- A SMASH SUBMARINE Marconi Says Mechanical Inven tion Offers No Cure. HE URGES SHARP VIGILANCE. Declares That It li Fortunate That Like Germany Has No Seaboard Franco or England or Italy In Med Iterranoan Odds Would Bo Terrible to Combat. A T I fi e FARM AND STOCK. I VICTORY IN THE AIR Ten Thousand Planes Would De moralize German Army. AIRSHIPS EYES OF TROOPS. X' Louisville, Henderson x & St. Louis Ry, Go, $ GIVES EVIDENCE Hisj .Testimony Will SWi5 11. II. -- 7l 7V-- Interest ery Cloverport Reader. Ev- Norton shipped three loadl of from Webster S tut v Wilson oiie load from PhuI Wotidrow Irvinirtiin 111 DAILY TO ST. LOUIS EVANSVILLE p. m. Wtistilngtou.Tlint there Is no euro In the powers of meclinnlcnl Invention to check the submarine tneimcc nnd that the only way to meet It la by continual fighting and constant vigilance, la the opinion of SlgnorGugllelmo Marconi, Inventor of the wireless ami member of the Italian war mission. Blgnor Marconi denied that he him-Bchad been working on any Invention for the destruction of submarines. "The submarine menace will bo worse later In the year, when the nights arc long and Uie weather Is favorable for the activities of tho sub- lf The value of local evidence is I mils putable. It is the klud of evhlecctr we accept as true because we know we can prove it for ourselves, There has been plenty.of such evltleuce in the Clover-popapers lately, and this straight forward ttstlmooy has estHbl shed a confidence In the minds of Cloverport people that will not be easily shaken. Price Graham, retired carpenter, Railroad strtet, Cloverport, suvs: "About two years ago, I was troubled with a weak and aching back, as well as other kidney ailments. I had a dull constant pain across my back and was made very miserable by It. As I had heard a great deal of Doan's Kidney Pills, I got a box at Klsher's Drug Store. These seemed to help me and I used another box which cured me of the backache.1' Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that cured Mr. Co., Props,, Graham. Buffalo, N. Y. rt Foster-Milburn S .nlen, Springs, sold to llur y Norton Saturday t!l lamb, fiO Americans Mako Best Aviators In Mr Carden Rtepi his pound World Command of Air Means Beat lie has teo Polled Durham milk Defonse Yet Found Against Submeuw iil raises ten calves every year arinesUnited States Has Big Chance and m them to W R, Moorman & to Win War. Sun to; $ji each on nstamlln,; contract, Washington. Aeroplanes arc tho Mr. I 'an leu sus It pays. eyes of an army. Without aeroplanes see the guns There are 11 lot of logs, ties, spokes soldiers cannot to go.where to lire, tho where Without aeroand lumber being shipped from Lodl-bur- planes the enemies' forces and tho distribution thereof, their reserves and their supplies, their lines of communiIf you want to buy or sell a cow don't cation aud their railroads aro alike waste tune, our Want Column will do unknown. Consequently, without aeroplanes our troops will light In darkthe rest w.llle you sleep. 000 of Basin 8:35 a. m., 9:48 8:35 a. m., 5:05 p. m., 9:48 p. m. ee PULLMAN PULLMAN SLEEPERS SLEEPERS 000 L., H. & ST. L. RY. High-Class Coaches City Ticket Office: 000 Observation Parlor Cars TENTH AND BROADWAY TRAINS LEAVE UNION STATION Fourth and Main Julius Dutschke, Fred Dutschke and W, E. Shelman, of Holt, were In Irving ton Thursday attending the Farmers Insurance meeting. bungalow is being built at Brandenburg station. It will be occupied by the ugent. A handsome 000 000 Photo by American Press Association. 3I0XOR MARCONI. he said. "Now the nights Europe are short, which docs not give tho submarine commander more than two or three hours to conic up to the surface to refill his accumulators and do other necessary things which cannot be performed under the sea. An overcast sky and n little white crest on the wave to hide the periscope Is the best for tho submarine. "It is fortuunte for our side that Germany has no seaboard like France or England, or Ituly In the Mediterranean. If she had the odds against tho allies would be terrible to combat. The submarine Is like consumption and is us dilllcult to eradicate. "I traveled across the Atlantic on n BritIsh transport which was well arm-rwith six Inch guns and smaller quick flrcrs, and we were attacked by submarines three times. The gunners fired at them point blank by day and by night, and our ship was not Injured, us we were steaming too fast 'for the torpedoes to hit us. I do not know If our gunners got the submarines or not. It seemed to be the customary thing to our ofllcers, who took the attack of the submarines as u matter of mcrslblcs," In d Hardinsburg, attended the fuue.al of her coi'sln, Geo. Macy. Irvin West, nf Fairfield, was in town on business Thursday. D. H. Smith was in Hardinsburg last Thursday. Abe Meador was here Wednesday canvassing. He has made us a good jailor, if he doesn't see as we do politically. Vernon Mattinglv, who has been In Iowa for the last few months, 'returned home last week. Duck Davis' children, who have had typhoid fever for five weeks, are reported slowly improving. Miss Harrison, of Louisville, has re turned home after a few days visit with her brother, J. B. Harrison. Several from here attended the ice cream nipper at Rock Cut Wednesday night. Miss Dorothy Dowell and Mr. R. F. Smith visited in the Bandy neighborhood Friday. They were accompanied home by their cousin, Miss Martha Harned. Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Johnston were In Hardinsburg Friday to consult Dr. Mrs. Johnston has been inKincheloe. disposed for come time. Mrs. Cora Priest spent Friday with Mrs. Vernon her sister-in-laof Kosetta, one day last week. Miss Dorothy Dowell and Franklin Smith motored to Hardinsburg one day last week. Whit-wort- Fred Dutschke sold last week 1,200 of wheat to the Stephensport Flour Mill at $'.! 40 per bushel. He has 75 head of hogs for September market. This is his third load sold th's year. He raised most of them and the corn to feed them. Mr. Dutschke has eleven acres of the finest red Burley he ever grew. He is expecting 2,000 pounds to the acre. Last year Ills c op averaged 1,5"0 pounds to the acre. Mr. Dutschke had a field of wheal that averaged .'!7 bushels to the acre. He used on this field two tons of Oolite to the acre with barnyard manure. This year he is preparing 5O acres for wheat. He will ue two tons of Oolite und 4OO tons of barnyard manure. His vision Is 50 bushels to the acie. bushels 000 Jesse Weatnerholt is not only a good barber but a good farmer, and Is doiug his bit to keep down the high cost of living. He is tending eight acres of corn, planted June 20 and laid by July '10. Hf plowed it three times and hoed it out once. His vision is 500 bushels. Besides his crop of corn he has a good garden, fine potatoes and other truck. Two I O. C. white sows with pigs furrowed thit. year. 111 000 fine h, Iu Berlin alone 900,000 women have taken tne places ot men In every line of manual labor. o 000 oo TICKET SPECULATORS. The corn crop in Skillman's bottom is fine. It is a graml sight to see the many hundreds of acres all in tassel, even growth and fine healthy color. Farmers will reap a rich harvest If the season is favorable fiom uow on. Surplus stock soon eats up farm prof its unless jou get rid of il when the work is over. Advertise it through tho columns of the Breckenrldee News classified department and you will surely find a buyer. The cost is only one cent a word each insertion. Write or phone the ofhee. course. "I do not think that the statements given out by the allies as to the number of ships that enter or leave port mean anything. If the number of merchant ships sunk in the week decreases then we know that wo are controlling the submarine, but if it drops one week and Jumps up the next It is another thing entirely." Most disfiguring skin eruptions, scrofula, pimples, rashes, etc., are due to impure blood. Burdock Blood Bitters un a cleansing blood tonic is well re$1.2s at all stores commended. badly lu need of money, so lis at once concluded the bargain. Porchcr, who shortly nfter this yavc up shaving und Miss Emma Meador, of Custer, who cutting huir. made similar bargains has been the guest of her sister. Miss with other authors nnd quickly beEsther Meador, returned home one day came rich. last week. Turner Had His Way. Miss Anna Mildred Smith is suffering The Into J. M. W. Turner, otio of with bronchal pneumonia. England's most famous artists, served Miss Dorothy Dowell is a pleasant for soino tlmo on tho hanging committee of tho Itoynl academy, and one day visitor among friends and relatives. when he strode Into tho picture rooms Mr. and Mrs. W. H. LeGrand and ho was struck by u plcturo sent In by children and Mrs. Lucy Haynes were au unknown provincial artist of tho guests of D. H. Smith and family Sun- unmo of Bird. Turner took it into his day. It was Mrs. Dowell's 85th birth- bauds aud examlued it this way aud day. that.- - "A flue work!" ho exclaimed. "It " George Macy was buried at the John- must bo hung up and exhibited "Impossible," responded the other He had Thursday. ston graveyard members of tho committee. "Tho wnlls been a great sufferer of rheumatism for uro full, and tho arrangements cannot years. We extend our sym- be disturbed." several pathy to the family. "A tlno work," rcpeutcd Turner. "It Noah Bruner has purchased the bar- must bo hung up and exhibited." Aud, finding his colleagues to bo as obstl-nat- o ber sbop, us himself, ho hitched down ono Kasey & Gray shipped cattle this of his own pictures and hungup Bird's week, In Its place. Farmers are hreshlng wheat in this neighborhood, They report the yield Infant'a Secret Railroad Ride. Warsaw, Ind. Unknown to her parvery good. daughter of Glen Macy and family, of Raymond, ents, Helen, Mr. and Mrs. Itoscoo Kepllnger of Silattended the funeral of his brother, ver Lnke, boarded a Big Four train at George Macy. Silver Lake and rode to North ManRev. Lasllo and Mr. Butler, of Har-ne- chester. Five hours later the little loaded two cars of wagon spokes girl arrived in Warsaw on another Big Four train, baring been sent here by for Mr. Muccoafuss Friday. railroad men at North Manchester. Mrs. Paul Corapton and children, of three-year-old GARFIELD. Their Trade Wat Really Started by Dumas and Hie Barber. Tho practice of speculating In theater tickets, strange us it may appear, was started by the elder Dumas. lie patronized a Paris barber namer I'orcher, and ono day this worthy while shaving the novelist asked him why ho did not sell the tickets given him by the managers of tho theaters where his plays were produced. 'To whom could I sell thcmV" asked tho author of the "Three Musketeers." "Why, to me. If you like," replied "And what would you do with "That's ray them?" asked Dumas. business,'" replied tho barber, continuing to lather the bronzed faco of the famous story teller. "But I give you tickets whenever you ask for them," said Dumas. "Ah, one or two nre not mifliclcnt for my purpose," responded I'orcher. "I must have nil your tickets and every day too." "And you will pay for them?" said tho draruulbtt. "Cuoh," was tho simple yet practical reply. Dumas at that moment was very Por-che- r. 000 Sell that cow or horse or that set of harness. Use our classified department. western front. 000 ness, us blind men would fight. They will be killed In darkness, as blind men Both Phones 1 134 would be killed, says Porter Kmerson Brovvno of the Vigilantes. It Is no more fair to ask soldiers to R. F. PENN, H. L. SWEENEY, E. M. W0MACK, go out aud tight without aeroplanes T. P. A. C. P. A. G. P. A. than It would be to scud them out without guns, or Umuiuiiltlon, or food, or shoes, or hospitals, or surgeons. KY. Aeroplanes have become perhaps the most important part of the equipment of un army today. This Franco and England und Germany alike have recognised. If tho United States should fall to recognize this, It will pay dearly lu men, Iu blocd und In defeat for (PALATABLE) Its Ignorance and Its obstinacy. BETTER THAN CALOMEL OR QUININE. (Contains no Arsenic) And this Is not all. As aeroplnnes THE OLD RELIABLE nre tho eyes of an army, so are they becoming, with every tick of the clock, to menu more. As well ns a Remedy for Chills and I'evers, Malarial l'evers, Swamp Fevers and lCiiglaud may still control tho seas. llilious Pevers. Just what you need at this season. control Germany Is makBut for this ing her nnd all her ullles pay a bitter Mild price. Like It or like It not. we must Try It. Don't Take Any Substitute. At Druggists, 50c and $1.00 Bottles admit that so far the German submaPREPARED BY rine lu Its sphere Is supreme. Checked ROBINSON-PETTE- T it can be. but It cannot us yet be Iiit'orporuti'd scotched. On land armies can be locked for LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY mouths, even for years. A stunning preponderance of heavy artillery may mean a nillo or so advance. But every mile of such advance means months of preparation aud the careful hoarding 1 of munitions. On one frontier, and 0110 froutler alone. Is Germany unprotected, open and vulnerable. That Is the air. And It In to this frontier that the We oiler you the happy combination of u superior stock, j I'nlled States, struggling Into war unready nnd unequipped, should turn its M ti lanro assortment, and the fairest prices. Every article mk face. .shown is the best of its class every class represented is vu- - Wn For. us scouting aeroplanes have beried and complete. You will approve of our very reasonable come the eye:: of uu army, so have W prices. Conic even if it is necessary to come without know- - pj homblug and machine gun planes grown to bo tho weapons with which '(m w'" wnv very reasons when you seethe 11 It can reach a foe protected by deEw rag many splendid opportunities we offer. fenses on land and sea. The air alone And It will Is the unguarded element. T, C LEWIS, Watchmaker :: Hardinsburg, Ky. not be unguarded long. Soldiers and guns anil supplies will But be loug hi reaching our allies. aeroplanes and aviators we can send them, and swiftly, and Americans make the best aviators In the world. It Is possible and more than possible that victory 011 land and sea lies with victory in the air. The command of the air means that we see while tho Germans become blind. It means tho best defense yet found against the depredations of the .submarines. Aud. developed to Its possible limits, it means a great, new weapon that lies to our hands ready to use. Ten thouOffice Hours: ?S:S:JCin. Inlngton, K. A'"a,omne"bouerr'n,l sand aeroplanes, properly maimed aud equipped, would Insure the utter demoralization of the Germans on the LOUISVILLE, HUGHES' CHILL TONIC Excellent General Tonic COMPANY Laxative, Nervous Sedative, Splendid Tonic Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver-- I y ware, Novelties, Etc. 1 y DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST INVISIBLE LIGHT. Only When It Strikes tho Retina of the. Eye Can It 8e Seen. What is the simplest demonstration of the fact that light Is Invisible? Tho blackness i.f a midnight sky demonstrates this fact most readily. We may see tho planets brilliantly Illuminated by the sun's rays, but this surrounding space is dark, ulthough wo know that light must be passing there. The passage nf a beam of light through :i darkened room Is only visible on the (Hint In tho air. and the cone ot lsht seen when the sun shines '.hruiiidi a small hole in a shutter Is not visible, but only light reflected from the motes In the beam. This cun bo infilly und eltuply deiuuuatruted by placing iu tho lieani u glu.ss vessel from which tho ilu.it has been carefully removed. The beum then may be seen befo.-- and behind the vessel, but is invisible wltlib. A Bunscn burner or u rcdhot pekor bold so tis to destroy tho motes will also render the beam Invisible tit that spot. Light is only visible when it strikes on the retina of the eye, and It can only do so when it reaches it Iu u direct Hue or Is turned by a reflection or refraction Into u direct Hue. Just as tho bullets from a gun do a man no harm unless aimed or turned in their course toward his body, so light is without effect unless it Is ulmcd or o But Shn Liked Itl Very strong peppermints are grandfather's favorite confection. One duy. says the Christian lleruM, he gave ono Marjorle ami waited to she would do when slyly to see she should discover the pungent flavor of the eamly. A few minutes later he saw lur tase the partly eaten peppermint from tier month ami place It on a rtib'c Iiesld ! an open window. "Wlmfs the matter'" he asked. "Don't you like ttie candy'" "Oh. yes," replied Murjorle. "I like It, but I thought I'd let If cool for a little while." - youth's Companion. A young-author', SUBSCRIBE! Your Soil Feeds You FEED IT It mutters not how strong your soil may be, it doubtless lucking in some element of plant food. No other method of supplying this need can compare with is Sarcastic. evidently desirous of iiencllthi:; by '.lie experience or an olJer brotl'r rnftsniiin, once asked Richard lien 7 Stoddard how he bed acquired s.lch a mastery of Anglo Suxon. "I do i't know haw I ever did It," replied the pset. who, nfn-- r moment's rellevtia'i, added, "1 think, however. I must attribute It to the tact that I never hud any eili.cutlon. ' 11 Commercial Fertilizers ! A IVedicai Epltcpn. can't bent "Tours cannot restore him, therefore I weep," says n correI spondent, hut thei following pithy epi- taph 011 the tomb of a doctor (given mo. I hasten to suy. by a medical muni comes near It : "He survived all his patients." Manturned toward the retina. Pearson's chester Guardian. Woekly. Secret of Life. "Life," wrote Herbert Spencer after spending nlmo.it Infinite pains on the definition, "Is the continual adjustment of internal relations to external relations," wlil.li Is merely n confession that, however much we may know of what u living organism does, wo know nothing of v hat It is. Nor has any moru receut writer improved on tLo definition. it Is as triia as It' was when Huxley wrote It that "of the causes which have led to Uie origination of living matter we. know absolutely nothing." We handle mixtures to meet every need of the soil. If you know in what element your soil is lacking and you SHOULD know come straight to us and we can furnish you the means of making yours a perfectly balanced soil. Make the most of your soil. Fertilizers are your guarantee. Commrclal Facility. "Jones is u regular golden mouthed speaker." , "I never noticed he was 00 much of un orator. What mado blm golden mouthed perseverance?;'. "No; his dentist." Bulilmoro American. Different With Trouble. Owens People ttilk about borrowing trouble. "Borrow" doesn't seem the right word to me. Oke Why not? Owens When I borrow money I can forget about it rhrbt a way. Irvington Hdvy. & Implement Co., KY. IRV1NGTON, Clean Rags Wanted At the News Office THE BRECKENRIDGE JOILN NEWS Notice to tha Rcadr: I). BARRAGE. Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1917 Whan you have flnlihed reading this stamp on this magazine place a notice, hand tamo to any postal employee and It will be placed In the hands of our so.diers and sailors at the front. No wrapping; no address. Vat your in EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks over 5 lines charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charced for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. Possibly every home in town is getting at least one magazine that has this little notice posted on it. ; Hero is a chance to do your bit for tho soldibrs at a very small sum and a littlo effort and it will bring thorn an unlimited amount of pleasure. Let's do this little bit. Husiness men of Hardinsburg made up a fund of .$25 in order to have a free concert by Lenzo's Italian Band on Saturday evening for tho town people and tho country people too. This is what wo call a genuine community spirit. OUR Mr a BANK -- 4 ON ACTIVE SERVICE the men who run the railways of the country, whether they he managers or operative employees, let me say that the railways are the arteries of the nation's life and that upon them rests the immense responsibility of seeing to it that those arteries suffer no obstruction of any kind, no inefficiency or slackened power. To Tho war guidons are going to yield ,$;150,000,000 worth of food in the form of vegetables. As soon as America begins to supply Holland, Norway aim Swecden with food, this will not bo any too much. Wo can't understand why it is that since tho draft so many men are claiming their wives arc solely dependent upon them when every body knows that before they married their wives worked' for a living. Tho women of Warren county are making jellies and preserves and other 'goodies" for tho boys who aro in Company A. uoivrr h&T SXTRJWAGANCE CRUSH WYOU AND KEEP YOU POOR ! HABIT SAVING IS A HABIT. IT IS AS EASY TO PUT A LITTLE MONEY INTO THE BANK EACH PAYDAY, AS IT IS TO FIGURE ON WHAT PET EXTRAVAGANCE YOU CAN INDULGE IN-B- UT, YOUR EXTRAVAGANCE WILL LATER BECOME A GREAT BURDEN YOU'LL GET THE "DEBT HABIT." YOUR SAVINGS WILL SOON SHOW A BIG BALANCE AND YOU CAN LOOK FORWARD TO SOMETHING WORTH WHILE. COME TO OUR BANK EXTRAVAGANCE A IS Woodrow Wilson Hotels of tho U. S. will soon adopt tho war ration menu. SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. There wore nearly thiity women of our city who voted in the Priiimry election for County School Superintendent, lust Suturdny. Wo hope that at the final election on November 4th, there will he at least two hundred who will vote. The election of School Superintendent and trustees also is one election that should be of vital interest to both men and women particularly tho.-- who arc parents and have children of the school ace. School teachers, no doubt, have as much iniluenco over a child as the parents have and in order to have good teachers we raiM elect The trustees employ the pood truiteus and a irood superintendent. teachers and the county superintendent is a general supervisor of all the schools. Therefore it is nothing short of the religious duty to find out who the candidates are for thc.-- c ollices and determine the character of person they are. We also believe that this is one election when politics should be absolutely abolished. Vote for the man or woman who is cultured, educated, and bv all means onu that is a Christian. e. oooooooooooooooooo"o TAKE CAKE OF o "ROW AX AQUAKIUM- .- o Have you over had trouble tak- - o Does o ItiK care of mi miunrluui? the water turn preen, and do o your lish die? Now. don't be o your o out discouraged. Get uqmt rltliii and let's start all over o iiKaln, and you will see what n o line one you ean have and keen o too. A live gnllon bowl Is big o enough to hold n dozen medium sized libit, and they'll be well and happy as they can bo. The very (irst thing to do Is to flud a good place to keep the bowl, for A you cannot move It around. northern exposure Is best, for too much light makes tho water turn green too quickly. The next thing Is to get some nice river T0 -- Folk Interpret Common Rain Signs. The people in our country very seldom need a weather forecaster to tell them If the morrow will bo clear. In eighty-fiv- e eases out of a hundred they will tell you it will rain within three days If there Is a ring around the moon or sun. Another old maxim believed in by the country folks Is "the farther the sight the nearer tho rain." When the neonle of u mountainous region can see a distant peak that Is usually In visible they know that It is too good to last and will rain soon. There arc sound scientific reasons for every one of the above signs, us well us for tho belief that sounds carry better when a rnlustorin Is near. How Country How Flags Should Be Hoisted. When a tlannolu Is In a slanting or horizontal position, if the rope holding tho upper corner of the Hag bo pulled very tight and the rope holding tho lower comer be slackened somewhat, thus allowing the Hag to drop slightly away from the pole, the wind will spill out of it. This will do much to pre vent tiie Hag from wrapping around tho pole. A little experimenting will show how much to slack away tho lower comet. It depends on the size of the tlag and tho angle of the pole. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Total Assets Over $850,000X0 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods Administrator's The undersigned, as administrator of the k estate of Airs. E H. Skillman, deceased, will on very rich man, worth many millions, was recently asked by a friend, "What period of your life brought you the greatest happiness?" And he answered without tho slightest hcMtation: "When I was lirst married and had a .silary of .$:00 a year, witli the rent for a I had a lino patch of nice littlo home in the country thrown in. ground and raised my own vegetables, and my wife did her own housework'. Sho was a lino cook. We were tho lmppiet couple in Christendom when our lirst b ibv was born. Whn commenced to prosper, to feel the power of money, I lost absolutely all interest those tilings that gave me so much joy when I had the small salary, a comfortable little home and my garden. Chasing moncv, and through it gaining power, does not bring very much happiness." Advertising A 1 News. Tho Breckinridge News desires to call attention to an article printed on its front page in the issue of August 1st, 1917, in which it wus erroneously reported that Mr. Hiram Phelps, of Hardinsburg, Kentucky, had been at rested for forging checks. The News now de sires to state that this headline was an error, and this paper disuvows any statements in that article or head concerning Mr. Phelps. The live hundred and twenty youths, of New York, who married in hasto in order to seek draft exemptions, will icpent in leisure. They aro known as "slackers" and Gen. Crowder has ruled that tho wives of those marrying since the draft act can be held equally liable to prosecution with their husbands. Siam is going to prove to be one of the Allies of quality and not so much quantity. Their entire population is just a little over nine million. They have an excellent young ruler, who is considered a regular Napoleon. He has full sway over his subjects and entering into the war just at this time he can be of immense use. niuurlum stnnd for several days so the water will become clear and full of air before putting in the fish. And now for the great moment when you select your llsh! American gold und silver fish uro a little more expensive than some others, but they are much hardier than the cheaper ones, und you must bo careful to choose strong, healthy fish. If their fins are frayed out or if they have humps right back of their heads or on their backs you may bo sure they are sick. For a dozen goldfish a piece of prepared llsh food about two Inches square given every other day is plenty. And it's u splendid plan, too, to give nil the fish a very little scraped beef once u week, but you must be very, very careful to take out all that is not eaten. You can replenish the water from time to time, but be sure always to pour it over your hands. If you put a pinch of salt in (he water. If the fish appear ill. you will find It does them a great deal of good. til It Is very, very clean, nud then put In about two Inches of this sand, covering tho bottom of the five gallon tank. Now for the water plants. Either tho are cnl i.niba or myrlophylluni good, hardy plants. Two bunches of either of these will bo plenty, and after you have taken off the lead pull off all the leaves about an Inch from the bottom of tho stems, so you ean plant them la the sand more easily. After this you must let tho sand and wash it thoroughly un- SALE i0aturday, 7 August 10th of- - Getting up in the morning with a grudge against the world does not worry the world and gets you in bud all around the clock. IP on the Skillman farm, near Webster, Ky., $fi at . nublic sale to the highest and best " aer, tne roiiowmg aescriDea property, fer . . to-wit- bid- - :gl ..HOI zS. COMMISSIONER'S SALE THIS MAN IS SHORT. typify Do You Want to Be a Success? The autobiography of every successful man invariably tells how he earned and saved his first dollar. CYYYr) 1 He Hasn't Got His Full "Per CaplU," and Ha Thinks He Needs It. According to the latest population figures with reference to tho money In circulation In this country, every man. woman and child In the United States should have .flit In Ids, her or Its jeans. Ilnvo you got yoursV I haven't got mine. It occurs to me that when tho fact be comes generally knowu that I haven't got mliio some "per capita" who discovers that ho has considerably more ready cash in his pockets than ho ought to Imvo nccordlng to this divi sion of funds will split with mo so that I will have my normal quota 'of dollars. All I need In order to havo my $43 Is ?n7.no. There's no telling what the morrow will bring forth. It is the man with the ready cash that is prepared for a business opportunity. Isn't it a fact that cash in the bank gingers you up? Doesn't it give you confidence? 1 to hurry about It, of course, but tho sooner somebody remits me Mils' ?:!7..r0 the more grateful I will be. There Is really no necessity that I can seo ttt delaying or postponing such u littlo matter us this. Ity a rapid mental arithmetical calculation It will readily bo seen that I now have ?5.50 of tho $13 needed, und before I liave spent any portion of this $.1,50 It would be well for somebody to make up tho deficit of $s!7.r,0. otherwise tho deficit Is liable to be more. Newton Xowklrb in lloston Post Tho United Stales In area Is more Uian four times tho size of Mexico. I See us about an account. -The Farmers Bank, - J Hardinsburg, Ky. J Swans keey water complete!. Ueo town wmOs. Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kentucky Plaintiff Rebecca Mattingly, Against Edward Iietterff, et al., Defendant lly virtue1 of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at May term thereof, I917, in the above cause, for the sale of the here in after described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for door iu liar sale at the Court-Housdinsburg, to the highest bidder at Public Auction, on Monday the 27th day of tugusu, I917, atone o'clock p. in., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit ot Six, Twelve, nud Eighteen months, the following described property, Three tracts of land situated in llreckinridge County, Ken tucky, first tract, bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a beech on the east bank of Tewel's creek, S, S. Gallo way's corner running thence with the middle of the creek as it meanders S, .(I V. V. 10 poles, S. 50 V. 8 poles, S 5r W 42 io!es, S. 25 U. 7'a 9 poles, S. poles, S. 67 15. 8 poles, S. 1 V. 28 poles, S. 0'i V. 18 poles, S. 31 U. IS' poles, to a sassafrnss, and redouk Brown's corner, thence with his line S. 8S U. lo poles to a branch, thence N. 5 1 E. 16 poles-- , thence N, 2'jj 15. 46 poles to a white oak in the ( 1$. 1" edge of a field, thence S poles to M. O. Frank's corner thence with his line N. 15 E.50 poles to a stake in S. S. Galloway's line thence with his lines N. 67 W. 454-poles to a stone, thence S. 89 V. 22 poles to- a beech, llience S.84 W. 22 poles touuash, thence N. 84 W. 20 poles to a poplarandn beech thence N. 75 W. 24 poles to the beginning containing 79 6 acres more or less. Tract No. 2 or home, beginning at a stone Joe Mattingly's comer 011 the west bank of Tewel's creek, running thence with the middle of the creek as it meanders S. I V. 29 poles, S. 6'. W 18 poles, N. 78I0 K. 18 poles, S. !I4 15. 18 poles to n sassafrass and red 0.1k 011 the east bank of the creek, thence crossing the creek and running S. 34' W 50 poles S. 52 W. 3I poles, S. 47 W. Co poles S 32 W. 47 poles to u beech W. L. Can lien's corner, thence with his Hue S 76 W. 57 poles to a gum Critchlow's comer in Cannon's Hue, thence with Critchlows V. ojjpoles to a sugar tree line N. on Stillhouse branch, thence Nt 6- - 62 poles to two white oaks in Joe Matting- e t: 1 5 - head of Horses; 4 head of X Mules; 15 head of Sheep; one x lot of Hogs and Pigs; 3 milch 8 Cows and Calves; one lot of Farming Implements; 2 Bugle gies; one Ford car; all household andkitchen Furniture. Jg 4 K At Cloverport, Kentucky on Monday, August 20th Q' X the said administrator will also offer at pub-lie sale, to the highest and best bidder the O following property, viz: Furniture; jpj one Diamond Necklace. H Terms of Sale H All household All sums of $20.00 and under, cash in hand; over that amount on a cfedit of three (3) months, the purchaser being required to execute bond with approved security, F. B. WHITE, Administrator ly's line, thence with his line N. 64 E. lo.1V. poles to the beginning containing acres ...ore or less. Western tract No. 3. beginning nt a tree on stillhouse branch running thence S. 75 V. 3 goles te n poplar, Critchlow's corner thence N. a W. 14S poles to a pile of stone another of Critcli- low's comers. Thence lf. 4'J poles to a sycamore at the forks of the branch. Thence down Suck Lick branch as it meanders S. 34 E. 10 poles, 35 Vj E. 6 poles, S. 64 E. U)i poles, S, 4a K. la poles, S. 5I E. li poles, E. lo poles, S. 155 5 1 1 ' I 45 K I4 P1es, S. O7 15. 16 poles, S. 47 E. 18 poles to a stone Mattingly's corner, K. 16 4 poles to two white oaks in Mattingly's , Ile Uleiicc s. 6 vv 62 poles .0 the begin-sugj njK containing 81 ncres more or less. The purchaser, with npproved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal iutrrest frout the tlay of sale un paui, sun naving me torce ana elfect o; a Judgement Lien retained to secure pay tnent of purchase uipney. Bidders will be prepared to comply with thes terms. ar Wal, Ie Commissioner, Please telephone or send in to the Breckenridge News t ffi 'e tne names of our summer visitors and all other WKDNKSPAV, AVC. H, 1917 new items of interest. Phone o. Bnterwl at thi Pout OfflloeHtOloTprport. Kf Wilbur Chapin aud Paul Lewis wen UNAftConri mftttor. Major in Louisville Friday consulting They returned Gibson about enlisting. HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN home to be drafted and take whatever fjhe Brockenrldge News. STORY OF A FORCED LOAN. ch ADVERTISING DY THE The Way Zapata Qavs tie Banker of Mrxico Two Surprises. Our morning Zapata, Hip MollCM lender. Issued two proi hinial Inns. One was n prohlhltioii edict clodm; the saloons, the oilier a command for the bankers of the city to assemble for ft I Classified I I ADVERTISEMENTS RstE Ic Prr Word Each Insertion Quite a Big Reduction in All Our come s Mrs. Orville Perkins anil daughter have returned Iroin Dayton, Ohio, to GENERAL OFFICES continue her visit with Mis.-- On PeMoa NEW YORK AND CHICAGO before returning to het home in I'oco-tonHRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Idaho. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fallon and children MTES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS who have been liviug in Hetroit, wete here Friday visiting Mrs. Ilatlie Fallon t 3.50 before going to Maceo where Mr. Fal For Precinct and city Offices.. 6.00 Ion has accepted a position as depot For County Offices f 15.00 agent. For State and District Offices 10 Mr and Mrs. Dolph Fella and their For Calls, per line W five children, of Princetou, Ind , were For Curds, per line For All Publications in the internere last week visiting Mr Ml l'l Ms)" est of individuals or expression ter, Mrs. ICd Gregor) and Mr. Gregory. 10 They went from here to Addi.iou lor a of individunl views per line visit before returning home Miss I.ula Severs anil her guest, Miss on Train Schedule Lillie Muir Waller, Morganlield, I.afe Hehen and M. M. Denton motored to H. & Sunday afternoon and Hardinshtirg were the guests of Or. John K. Kinchloe Effective June 17, 1917. and Mrs. Kinc'.iloe for supper. EAST BOUND fl:l A. M. Mrs. Hardin Kinder gave a party vp Clovrrport No. US will leu 10:11 A. M. Arriving IrvtPittun... Monday afUJtioon in honor of the ele 12:15 P. fi'Ulvllle Arrlv'n 4 Ml! P. M. venth birthday of her daughter, Miss No. 144 will leave Clovrrport P. M. Arriving Irln(tton 7:40 P. Mi Kinder. There were eighteen guests Airlvliig lxulsvllle 5:0 A. M. No. 14 will leave Clover nort 5:51 A. M present aiul the guest of honor was the Arriving Irvlngton 7:25 A. Mi recipient of many pretty presents. Arriving f oulavllle WF.ST BOUND R. H. 1'enick, of Garfield motored to 10 57 A No. 141 will leave Cloverport. 12:011 P Arriving OwepebntO Cloverport Monday with his son, MorIJ:5S P Arriving Henderson :23 P ton Peuick. Mr. 1'enick was in the Arriving Kvansvllle Mr Arriving ft. Louis News office renewing his s.ibsciiptiou 7:45 I 143 will leave Cloverport No. He has rft I" for the BrecKenridge News Arriving nawetvllle 11:00 P Arrlvlng()w nsboro been a subscriber for nearly forty years. M I'. H No. 145 will leave Cloverport :00 A. M A rrlvl ng I ) wensboro Dr. W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor, i f 1:50 A. M Arriving Henderson 2:17 A. M Irvington, motored to Hodgeuvtile SatArriving Kvansvllle A. M 7:40 Arriving St. Louis urday with Mrs. M. H. Taylor, who has :30 A. M No. 147 will leave Cloverport 7:4 A. M been spending a week with her son, Dr, Arriving OwenslMro 9:00 A. M Arriving Henderson Taylor and Mrs Taylor, at the beautiful country home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm Kendall Mn and women's leather Oxfords, including all white canvas shoes for AH straw men, women and children. Gathered for our Busy Readers, hats for men and women. Khaki pants and Ibmh Notes. f'hurr-for men and boys. Men's light work shirts. Quilt batting and other articles too numerous to mention will be sold Klflred Kabbage sp'jnt his IMMM absolutely at i.ost. Julian H. Brown with relatives in Bewley ville. The big Rockport, Iodiana, Fair Aug. Miss Lois Cayce, of Louisville, is vis 22 to 25, is noted for beautiful ground itinu her father, Mr. Stuart Cayce. no dust, wonderful natural grove, good The Ms? beautiful Kockport. Indiana clear water, playing fountains, hygienic drinking fountains, water works, driven Fair, Aunust 22, 23, 24 and 25, 1917- Clint Wroe. of InriogtOB, is visiting wells, toy steamboats, splendid track, great number of horse, exciting races, his patents, Mr. and Mrs, Tom Wioe. buildings, indebted to Mrs. J. N. the horse is always hue, good All persons splendid exhibits, agricultural exhibits, Cordrey pleas-- call and settle at once. stock exhibits, long midway, fun on the MissEloise Hendrick.ol HavdinsburB, midway, the best of music, Third Regiis visiting Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson. me ut Band. If you want a Kair book Mrs. Chas. Berry and son are visiting drop a post card to C. M. Cartridge, her parents, Mr. and Mr.s. Adkins, in Secretary. a, t The L, St. L R'y. StlTI A.lvertlse-- s noltf lh cUtlor The hankers nf tended I he meeting. when roo east tdTertlaelseBi iflerontlaaeoi They went in fear, drcndlnn conli a tlon of tlielr deposits. Only n few dnys before the armies of (letiernl WANTKh . our lady boaeSati in arratiza hud collected a "forced loan" tllMfe Week nnike ies,-r- nt'oiis durinu nt oiiee, Herbert Half, HarSlaatrars, Kv. of 10,0)0,000 pesos from the hanks What mercy could he axfjsji led of ll.e WANI'KIl Von 10 H.I your hoSSV ficO LOTH LA n ,s while rlirln Zapnln's sp.ccli was SON list price bandit leader? r v irion. Kg, short nnd to the petal, WAXTHi in Tie niiilo ri at once W N "Ciilinllcros," he said, "my men Hre MeaOi UMllbarg, ay, I limirry. want fNVMQ petot to fu.l WAMTRIi 'i hi ng whtie at man 10 help STlfl pas them for a fev. days. oU ' ol. mill wash no sashing or Ironlnc tills. I promise JfPM protecttea. Yol M M II. :. PA IB. at Okteerpnrt Hotel. may Mill on font twain eat without WANTED MISCELLEANOUS molestation its long M dii do hot aid You may pja whea you the enemy. wANsTBH YHI tti pmIm XIIH MNMaVf ''.v sign ii:e order for the money." ill it spiirc riHm or JTQU1 v r llil Iomiw. i.v rutM.ltii: Ad. in THi; RBK Tuiiukful to es ape v itl) tilth mod CKKNKHx-NKWri. est demuid. the ha Mil did ns they were i red. Zapata Kept his ;mrt of POW SALB the bargain, rial for months the city :h).-iPOU "ALR if (iikcn hi oi.rr. n as hetlir poll ed 'ban It has ever Incwbfttoni, boin In pood ihapviOtit 9M two 'vn mmd DM mi. IU rbvi t lltni. been Klnce i'orliriii Diaz was driven Ky. from lltTk J, Hut this Is the DilMRt , l oUSAI.K Tt aff pert of the story strange to one who Milk Cow.las. knows Va pratM of oi.r.P eestlofl which HnrtilnsiturvT. Kv. & FOB MA LI 8uqt .Milk (owv-hnhns bled the business men ef the coun- on Terence. WANIIil) i -- ! el Mens Straw Hats Ladies' and Men's! Oxfords ! Get Yours Today! J. C. NOLTE & CLOVERPORT, KY. I 11 fu lu Kn-sl- try: IIM, vin MiijiiHdy. Ky. UKNT-fnur I,u-cil- e Ten dnys later Zapata rki.ooii pMroa. l aid l in k Christian PIERCING IT arc ML the ARMOR SHELLS. 1, cvntnlly lucstrd. Mtti Unlc hink', 0 lover pot Ky. i ok iALK OB THAI) I Tart bIcv jroann -. OU Ktrn MMtMl Coll him- on Hlgtl, MintWill f II on tin. .1 ci'wi r Ruod thm Imrn, Ky. M. oflmM BlyitM), try for HtMlnis. fuM N H Local Briefs h --J They Proved Their Superiority Over the Gathnnn EvVosives. The late I.ouls QathWftnn, the Inven-tof- , who died a' tin aire of seventy-fou- r , yerii-slabored kmf ami hard and with rent nnd oMbUalaan to bring nhoiit the of Ihe hi. h explosive shell Which here his 11111:10 It was Mr. Gnthnnioii's belief (hat It was not ne essnry to enrrv the high explosive ahwO through armor plate and lata the Interior of a ship, but that if a Bafatefajst quantity were dotooatod against the oiiiside of a ship it would be efiin!l.v if no! more dasllWCiltp, He secured from nllgU'WI an appropriation for nn aigbtTCH iBCh loiii capable of throwing a shell containing ."dHi pounds of guucotloii. Our army and navy odlcers held thai the only effective shell would b" one of the armor piercing type provided with a delayed which would burst the action fh sliei! back of the nivior. Doth types were looted at Sandy Hook a bo0f a score of years a ISO. The armor pier liar shell penetrated an eleven inch ulnte and tore the backing to pieces. The QatbaMBn shell burst agalflat the fhea of the plate, bat tailed to do more fliiin dent It in the earlier roonds, finally cracking it in two in the laal round. The superiority of the armor piercing shell was thus estab Hahed. LOS Angeles flmes. 1 BRO.I Kou HALK Jemrf OowfitiMl CAlfi fri sli Mrs . nines T lei i 9f . ('liv1rpurt i f H Ky. SAI.K f arm ; "ti. ftCfM 4 MiHea Botttll n- - in Kirk. RrerltMOriavfl ounuty; ! :tll(l i tt iii.iiiHii r in Cttlit iMlon, Plm IftOuC water Mtl fruit, tte! ft'Il.'t'd. IbwfM, IBOttHt aUl nt cesarv t mbutlolnnii. telephone, rumi K4tlNrUp. Bond liititi You run tiny itil tiit'vn in a onfltnln. I parih nljirs. M ''re s. V. T Hn v.i;. Monroe sin rt, (iarv. in iT In VfUM BUA CWV9t t I iMlluna. H Why Don't You Buy Your Boy or Girl ! of Clover i trek a (I Heech Kork. T.i nert Imliotn. hula me lolling (inoil coin ami to liiir.'o ami. ninroventents: I dwvlltpnof S rooms. ittoltPanl hi'u es. some iinber mm e watered. ' t'our lutlM from Q'overport l'i Ire hmMNWblM on ois" u nns. Wot f net (n r infor' nt ion write or mil on A. .1. Pate, liar dloebufef. Ky.. BomME KOR KnoiiL-- LI l ui ni fJA WCTt t. r i lie motit li A SHETLAND PONY?! Tbay will live unci keep fat on jvuss alone nnd you CM always chsIi IheiH in for mote tbap the ptuehusp price. We have cut our price in half and will sell von MALI Kv. '.M. NiW Ml'kV U LOT HI AN plilW. SUN, "(i.intl IrvlPR-to- 8, A lot or stlrks. iifa sil I V KIA'. Mieubenenofft. Ky. t l PALI A fe w Bet" t tr l'ihhI iloulile vn ue IM to ?.v i aet; our iruukry harne-s- . pri e ir Mken at once RS ind HI W ptt et V .1. HClluPP, St pin us,of Ky. hOH R. t I. Pure Bred Shetland Ponies, guaranteed sound in Every respect for Either Spotted or Solid Color. i i le ii Oo Tmrk Bargain for ,ntLk Sale njMantonwlHe W0; ine i1, MMafP $30 wriLe. on .1. C. Nolle, For Sale lair Scales. MaleM Rood a Pair (on- ut ev Pr fe mint, A;f Tav!or lo. Custer. Ky. !' GREEN BROS.. Falls of Rough. Ky. She Was Fired. In Hudson Maxim's "Dynamite Sto rles" Is the following sad narrative: For Sale Farm BOB MALI tOO acre farm; IGQ rrr leeeli M) a,r,i in Coiil litiitter; iiafalii'e irOOd btllatde i. out; r)l watered ;5 roomdwelltPici loharro ;iie KtOCil bttf Oai llr.e lObarCU lillll irlieai iandjaUttaUHl I'oj prlri BontOi win Stanley. Ky. The B reciter rid nalnilneof HenOer-so- n iri) rnnber lnforma-li.-- n Clover-porU New. t. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hatntnan and childreu, motored to Marrods Creek Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs Julius Sipple. and children, of Irvington, are here the guests of relatives. Miss Cecil Smith, of Chicago, is here the nust of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden. Mrs. Graham Jolly acd daughters. Misses Cecil, Vera aud Eva Jolly spent Sunday in Sample. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Roberts, of Sample, spent the week end with Mr. and Mo. Owen Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden are visiting Mrs. W'orden's sister, Mrs. Harry Emery, in Salem, Ind. R. C. O' Bryan, of Mooleyville, has been visiting his sister, Mrs Kat'ore l'opliam and Mr. 1'ophaiu. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monarch, of Fratikiurt, came last Thurdav to visit at their former home in Kirk. Mr. Robert Pierce aud daughter Miss Jeaucttv; Pierce, Paris. Ill spent Sunday with .Mr. and Mrs R. H. Pierce. Mr. SPd Mrs. T. Wcatherholt, of Louisville, weic neio Monday to attend the luner.il ol Herbert Moorman Horace Tucker, Ol HanUasbuig, is here for a few days the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs Nat Tucker. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Gilbert at:d .m n, Robert Gilbert, were in Stepher.sport last week the guests of Mis. Wm. Gil HILL ITEMS John Wood went to Louisville last Wednesday to see his sister, Mrs. John Fella, and brother, Will Wood. He was also at Waverly Hill where his niece, Miss lulia Fella, has been ill for quite a while. Mrs. Vera Jarboe, of Hardinsburg, and daughters, Agnes and Lucile, with Mrs. Grace Wilson and daughter, Thel-mot Fordsville, have returned to their home after several days visit to Mrs. Olive Huckby and children. Lucile and Pauline, daughters of Mr and Mrs. Charlie Timlle, have been vis iting relatives in town. Mrs. M. T. Pryor and daughter, Lauretta, with Mi.-- s Haz-- 1 sfrvM, of Eta wan, Tenu , who have betn visiting Mrs Prvor's brothel , Lee Yeager, have returned home. Mai Cotolena Yeager accompanied them to Rockport, Ind. Mrs. Sain Bishop ami little daughter went last Friday to Spencer county, where she will visit her mottitr, Mrs. James lewell. Jcs-bom and his father attended the funeral of an uncle, Frank I sura, in Hancock count) last week. Marion Allen and lillie sister, Mar garet, have been to the country to see their aunt, Mrs. J. Mctiovern. Mrs. Sam Mullett is here to spend a few weeks with her daughter, Mrs Joe Allen. Misses Mary and Cluistiua Keil returned last Sunday from St. Louis where they had spent three weeks with their uncle and aunt, Mr James McClai .ihau and Mrs. McClanahan a, "We once had a servant girl whom we nicknamed 'Jeopardy' because she could not be prevented from pouring kerosene directly from the can upon a Notary Public lighted fire. One day Jeopardy left us Cullects Sotes and Accounts. Draws Deeds very suddenly, and she never eanie Mortajres and Other Contracts back. We were sorry she left, as JeopKentucky ardy wus a good girl. It developed Cloverport, that she had chanced to find a fifty pound case of dynamite sticks In the woodshed, which she had been using to start the fire in the kitchen stove. Sometimes dynamite will work all right for such a purpose, but It Is notional stuff and cannot be depended upon merely to bum. It was during one of Has Permanently Located In Hardinsburg. those Intervals that Jeopardv went." When Money Counts! You may not appreciate the real value of money until the immediate need for it is upon you. Start an account in this Strong Bank now and be prepared for the emergency when it comes. V. G. BABBAGE Dr. R. I. Stephenson DENTIST Masonic Building formerl by FIRST STATE BANK : Irvington, Ky. v. j. PIGGOTT, riteMtat J. M. HBRNDON, Vlrt Tiathaal C l'AYNK, Cashier J. D, LYUDAN, Ass't. Cashier Office in occupied bert. Miss Abbie Whitinghill, P'ordsville returned to her home Monday after spending several days with Miss ICsther Payne. Miss Jane Harobleton, of Louisville, arrives this week to spend the month ot August with her mother, Mrs. Adele Hambleton. Mr. and Mrs, Carl I.ishen anil childreu and Mrs. Fannie Tousey, West Point are here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker. Mrs. Mary Haynes, of St, Louis, returned home Monday, altera two weeks visit with her brother, Mr. Ktank IJa ue and Mrs. l'uyne. Mr. aud Mrs. Word Burden are very proud oi the sweet little girl baby in She has been nam d their home. Bertha Allen Burden. 9 Mrs. Will Cunningham, of Stephens-port- , Mis. Olive Shollman and and children, of Sample, spent Friday here the guests of Mrs. Owen Roberts. Wanted Bids. Wanted bids for the ereciiou of tight school houses in Breckinridge c unity, for specifications write me or call at my orlicc; contrai l wiil be let at one o'clock I'. M. Saturday Aug. 15, H J. W. Treut Supi riuti uilent. 7- Ha Guessed Wrong. If soiuefctidy suya that your poetry Is no good fowl worry, Ureal hurds have been underestimated ut all times. When Milton's "Paradise Lost" was published the poet Wuller wrote: "Tha old blind schoolmaster, John Milton, huth published u tedious poem ou tha fall of man. If its length be not considered a merit it baa none." Tho Should Be Abandoned For thu Sako of Economy. sraddlag ceremony. Tha bridegroom lie v UUup to try new fooda, Certata 10 show up. fulled There area much excitement ami cuufasloa, The bride plentiful n::d nouriabb2 faoda wuli'ly was so angry she vowed aha would Meed und enjoyed In o:ie seel ion art marry any Sjaa who would rake the ptactkalbf nnknowa in ether aactkiaa ail tain g bridefTroom'a place." of i lie country Learn to know all the "Well, well!" pood thlll.ta. not a few oiilv. "That was When Jlbwajf sang out, faopa too teill pat into food infp I 'Is there a pinch hitter present?'" insist on tatt&P only Ihe (had they un Birmingham nsiii li and rsstaea to pjre a trbvl to atbers, Tins eaoata andaie deeaaaid A F.imous Bojuty. Mine. (U Ucmuaal led feataraa so ior certain ttapaa artth reaatttaa perfect thai her coateaiporariea suid tearcity a iiii;'i prices whan crops art eaapa ttota other raJav aba "ns arorthjf in all as a aaodsl fas a shorr. ai lbs Qrsek (eddsas The ftoah of hat face able fooih. may lie relatively cheap aud a atrlklng Instance of this eloaely reaeiabk'd alabaster, und yet available, aha m.im not paic ami did not give the is faUste fully to apprai ate rice a valuable rotttee of ttarch- - when patl Inpreaali n "i belaa in astlrata heatth. toes are .scarce nnd hipb. Anolher SI See liaaatj attracted iiatrersal aiu-u-- t ion to her, aa inatU'i- srhefe tha wwit, auipa is refusal in certain asctleaa It and eaa in uM aye aha vatataai Beat use auythlng but wheat us a bread atufl when COM a Milnnhle rereSj widely f hsf aoai ii'i;s. used etaewhere as u breadstuV is itontlfWl tad) relatively cheui. Passes Him By. I.e. nn how In cook all kinds of ta Askrtt Well. Oeeega, are yell rnoet- pa foods and lo serve them In a vainj; with eaecesa aaw thai yon Hre a riety of ways. Simple dishes well pic lawyert pared are better lliini expensive food.George Tat. I seem to meet Willi it badly conked. phi re I pa, luit It Is tM other Many persona are prejiMMeed apalual fellow wil l Is on friendly terms with certain : audi because when Brat it- .- bMUaaapaUa Star. tried the foods were Improperly ceo'-trd-. Itemove in ni your rocabalary ' don't A Word to the Boys. like" or "can't eat." a bej thou Id not cet the Mm hhal Ni.. Individual prejudices ajntlnal !u eun Store In the triune of tttS lliroilK'h widely puBWhU louds are eitlici Uja Hie street of his oppuuents Te a in he urinary or baseless. rmist hi i. 4P to make hits. Youth's Try to like every simple food; ptvt 'eaapaSiM it a fair trial. Paasaaarrate thrift iu your home Make saving rutlier than spcndii : Worca Than Before. l ulled Suites Mrs. Eve Well, what do you think your social slaudard. kf flan. voice uow that she Is Department of Agriculture. thfoagh wlili her siiiKlnic lesaoiia? faixe-'l- t's Hl l etter and there' a lot aore of It Boston Transcript. Wriy ,1 The Ruling Passioe. "TlliMay is such continued fan that he applies baseball slang to every eon celvahle situation." "I've met men like that." "I'm- Instance, the otbot day Jib- wuy attended a hat was expected to lie 11 Dr. H E Royally FOOD PREJUDICES. MOUSE RAIIMX For less Than the Present Wholesale Prices. We bought 1,000 Ciallons of High Grade, l'ure House Paint, before the advances, and, tor this reason, can make VOU extremely low prices. Drop us a card, and our prices will come to you by first mail. FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, Irti'orporaU j Age-Hera- fir PLANING MILL CO. t iVanapor POROSVILLE. KY. 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. - .i Make the appointment today i Brabandt's Studio Cloverport, Ky. Read The Want Column I ii n ituo'J tunny tUUOd Us t OVER THERE 1p K V I., lM;ey The Thrill and the Hell of the Trenches, Described by an American boy. Sergeant Alexander McClintock of Lexington. Ky.. and the Canadian Army Hu Gripping Tale That Every American Will Read, For He Tells the Fact UnadornWounded, a Distinguished Condnet ed. Medal Man, He Wai Invalided Home, but Ii Going "Dut There" Again to Fight For Uncle Sam and Hii Allies. An Inspiring, Interesting, Personal Narrative, Full of the Spirit and Atmosphere of the Trenches. ERQEANT MeCLINTOCK. No. 5. Wounded In Action. By Sergeant Alexander McClintock, D. C. M., 87th Overseas Ball.. Canadian Grcn. Guards Copyright. SpTT, by the Hell dicate, Inc. Syn- Srrgrant Mt ('Unlin k, SM American l.rrington A';., han SON ten it t in I'm nn Ml dirorattd for tirartry, uoumlitl iiml iiirnlitlid homr. He I tilling hin feory, n thrilling nnr, and thin in thr fifth nrtirlr f the M rim. In the prrerdiny tint s he tlrsrrihrtl hair hr rruihiil thr front, fighting in lltlgiuin. and thi n thr gn at prt partition fur thr linnimr liattlr. In this installnu lit hr tells of i on il it ions ami tlisrribts first hand thr fighting in that grtattst of all bog of , baltliH it Or meant to make sure the the general assault upon fonunsuKI a high apparently IklMSJ of u trench, in Which we ffttl 10 Three times the order to "go over the tup" was coiinterniaiaieil. Tlie assault was iirst planned for Oct. V.I. Then the tlute was changed to (he 90th. Finally, at 12:10 ROOM c.f Oct. -- 1. WC went. It was the ilrst general assault we hail tAon part in. anil we were ia r' It Seemed Almost Certain Death to Start Over In Daylight. a highly nervous state. I'll admit It Heemeil almost eertain death u start over In brand daylight, .vet, as It turned out. the crossing of No Man's l.und was accomplished rather more easily than tile line, and that added materially to our difficulties, first by coaanellhsi us to advance through nud so deep that some of nur men sank to their hips in It and. second, by giving us the hottest little spot in Prance tu hold biter. I was in charge of the seeo 1 line This Is railed "wave." or the "mopping up" wave. beenuM the business of the men comMMiuii It is thorough!) to bomb out a position crossed by the Brsl wave, to rapture or Kill all of the enemy reuialltimi and to put the trench In a rendition to lie defended a sains! a counterattack Py the tiro dtppi ami throwing revei-slni.' that hallalhn was in our night raids. Our on the extreme right of parapets Our artillery had given the Germans aurh a battorlug and the curtain Are whirh our tsua dropied just thirty to forty yards ahead of M was so pow lip erful that we lost comparatively few men gol n g over only tliose u ho were knocked down by shells which the Germans gutdad anion.' us through our barrage. They never caught us with tbelr machine gUM aweellug until we Then a good neurid their Ircnches main of our men begall to drop, hut We were In their final treiirh liefore could nit iis no anywhere near lining over was struck fiaejiphltrl) by shell fragment on thr hand and leg. Put the VOUUiUI grew no; severe enough to slop inc. III fa t. did nol know thai I had bOOg wi ill udet mil felt blood running Into my shoe Then I disco, cicd he cut in my leg. hut saw thai it was ipiile shallow and that no artery of lmportam e had been damaged. So I went on. I had the familiar feeling of nervous lie.-- , end physical shrinking and nausea t the beginning of this light, but by the time we were hall way acroea No Land I had mr nerve Man j I i I I Janet i nan ticen nit I remember feel lug relieved that I hadn't lieen hurt enough to keep me from going on with the men. I'm not trying to make myself out a hero. I'm just trying to tell you bow an ordlunry man's mind works under the stress of lighting and the danger of sudden death. Them are some queer things In the psychology of liattlc. Instance, when we had got into the German trem h and were holding It against the most vigorous counterattacks the thoaght which was persistently uppermost in in in it (1 was that I had lost the address o." a girl in London along with some papers Which I had throw n awn., just liefore we started over and which I should certainly never he able to find aration and careful organization fori again. the attac k. I was again in charge of the "mopping up" wave, IlllllllmtllH Hold Rcgina Trench at Last. 100 men and consisting mostly of The Keglna trench had been tuken bombers. It may Mem strange to you and lost three times by the British. that u noncommissioned OfflcOf should We took it that day and held it. We have so important an assignment, but went Into action with L006 men of all sometimes in this war privates have ranks and came out with ijtHi. been in charge of companies number have said that because we were on ing L'.itl men. and I know of a case the Miragea right of the line we had where a SSJSCO orporul w as temporarithe hottest little spot In France to ly in command of an entire battalion. You see, we had to It happened on this day that, while I hold for awhile. institute a double defensive, as we was In charge of the second wave, 1 ..... had the Germans on our front and on did not go over with Ihem. At the last our Hank, the whole length of the moment I was given a spOPlal duty by I Tumbled In on Top of the Four. trench to the right of us being still Major John tsTO Is. formerly managheld by the tiermans. There we had ing editor of the Montreal Star and the trench be followed us, still holdlo form a "block," massing our homli-rr- s one of the bravest soldiers I ever behind a barricade whirh was only knew, ns well as the best beloved man ing his hands up and repeathm. "Mercy. kamerad!" At the next trench angle Dfteen yards frt m the Inn Tirade be- In our battalion. we took five more prisoners, and as hind which the Germans were lighting Godsall had been slightly wounded In The Troublesome Machine Gun. Hank and (he German Hank were OH the arm I turned the captives over SO in contact as Oery aa thai of two live ".M clliitock." said he. "I don't wish win ends. And meanwhile the 11 UlSS in Bend you to any spcrhil hazard, and. htm und ordered him to take them to ricd to rash us on our front w ith nine so far as that goes, we're all going to the rear. Just then the men of our reparole counterattacks, Only one of get more or less of a dusting, but I second wave came over the parapet In live minutes them got up close to us. and we went want to put that machine gun whic h like a lot of hurdlers. We had taken the rest of the (ievmans ' ut and ati pped that with the bayonet. nSOjCh trouble has Isjen giving us so in the trench section prisoners, had re-Behind our block barricade tin re was nit of action." lightthe nearest approach to en actual gun versed the fire steps ami had turned I knew very well the machine their own machine gun against those ing bell thai had seen. It was in a concrete emlie meant. And yet a lean who was in the midst placement, walled and roofed, and the of their tetloallng companies that we of It from beginning to end came out devils in charge of it seemed to be de- eonid catch sight of. As we could do nothing more here. without a scratch. Ha was a tall chap scendants of William Tell and the I gave orders to advance and honrs, prophet Isaiah. named Hunter. For twenty-fou- r knew They always without Interruption, he threw German what was coming and had their gun force tha front line. Our way led "eggshell" bombs from a position at accurately trained on it before it came. across a tleid furrowed with shell holes apQfttd w ith bursting shells. Not He never the center of our barricade. "If you are willing," said Major aud a man hesitated. We were w inning. stopped except to light a cigarette or Lawlfl, "I wish you to select twenty-fivThat was all we knew or cared to yell for some one to bring him more from the company and go after know. We wanted to make it a eer-- i bombs from Fritz's captured storegun the minute the order comes that taint v for our fellows who had gone house. Me projected n regular curtain to advance. Use your own Judgment of tire of his own. I've no doubt the about the men and the plan for taking ahead. As we WON proceeding toward the Oenuan reserve trench saw four QernSOJM reported he was a couple of the gun position. Will you go?" lyplatoons, working In alternate reliefs. "1 sure will," I answered. "I'll go of our men, apparentlyI unwounded, ask stopped to He was awarded the I. ('. M. for his and pick out the men right away. I ing In u shell hole. Aa doing services In that fight, and. though, as think we ran make those fellows shut tbem what they wereQasMgSj there. I spoke 1 held my rifle and said, be was unwounded. half the up shop over there." bayonet at position of "guard," the men around him were killed, and his "liood boy!'' be said. "You'll try, all tip of the the bayonet, advanced, alsjut nerves finished In such condition that right." anget high. I lie bad to lie sent hack to F.ngland. I started away, lie called me back. shoulder liefore didn't could their they reply I swer, for "Thla Is going to be a bit bot, The Big Blunder and What It Cost. felt a sensation as if some one had he said, taking my hand. a lump of hard clay and struck of the great tragedies of the war "I wish you luck, old fellow-y- ou One and thrown hip. and forthwith I tumresulted from a bit of carelessness the rest of Ihem." In the trenches me on the when a couple of days later the effort (hey always wish you the best of luck bled in on top of the four, almost was made to extend our grip beyond when they hand you a particularly plunging my bayonet into one of them a private named Williams. the spot which we took In that first tough Job. light, rians had been made for the I thanked him and wished him the McClintock Badly Wounded. Forty fourth battalion of the Tenth same. He never saw him again. 'Well, now you know what's the brigade to take by assault was killed in action within two hours Canadian matter with us," said Williams. "Wo the trench section extending to the didn't full in, but we craw led in." right from (tie point where we bad esThev bad all been slightly wounded. tabUahed the "block" on omrlanlr The I pieces of shrapnel had twenty-twhour for the attack had been fixed and some shell fragments Imbedded in Then hOndqtWltOTg sent out a counter my left leg between the hip and the Something mandlng wasn't order knee. I lollowrd the usual nislom of qUitO ready. the soldier who lias "got it." The Ilrst The orders were sent by runners, as thing I did was lo light n "fag" all confidential orders must be. Tele and the next thing was to Inphones are of no avail any more, as vestigate and determine if I was in both our people and the Hermans have danger of blOOdfaSg to death. There an apparatus which needs only to be wasn't much doubt about that. Ara ached lo a metal spike In the grouin1 terial blood was spurting from two of io "pick up" every telephone message the wounds, which were revealec! wlthltl a raiilus of three miles. When when the oilier men in the hole helped telephones are used for anything im poiiaiil message are sent In code, nie to cut got my breeches. With their aid I managed lo slop the hemorrhage lint lor any vllallv Important column by Improvising touriilqi'.et.s with rags Dteatloa which aright oant saaiaaa (i st s, if rale understood, and bayonets. Due I place. I as high OM style runup as possible on the thigh and the ners are used. Just as they were In the lays when the iield telephone was gfl other lust below the knee. Then we heard of. It Is the rule to dispatch two all smoked nno'her "fag" nud lav there or throe riiiiiii .s by different routes so listening to the big shells going over I hoi one at least will be rertain to arand the shrapnel bursting near us. It rive. In the ruse of the countermand was quite a concert too. We discussed "This ia going to be a bit hot, Mclag of the order for the Fourty-fourtwhat we ought to do, and finally I Clintock." battalion to assault the German posl said: In. Hi he and our conversation. Jin lion on our Hank BOOM ollb er at head-"Here, you fellows can walk, and I limners thought thai one messenger Sky pal Macfarlane were shot down can't. Furthermore, you're not able to lead that morning. to be lieutenant roloiiel roniinauding carry me because you've got about all I When they called for volunteers, to any the Fi rly fourth would be sullh lent. of you can do to navigate alone. o wilh me In discharge of Major Lew- The SSrsei agar was killed by a chain- It doesn't look as if it's golnu' to be is' order the euliie ompau.v responded. hot, and his cieaaage wus undelivered You all picked out twenty-livmen, twelve any better here very soon. The m ignorance of lie bayonet men and thirteen bombers. proceed to the rear, and if you can get change of plan, "went over." Thou some one lo come after me I'll be w hich was Was 00 barrage tire to protect Ihem. Tttoy affMOd to my plan, anls of the obliged to you." Hid their t' allaul effort was simply I io got Wlthha v. enty-UvThey accepted the proposition becmplaceiui nt before attac king, to bolesttkl ml Ida. Six hundred out of advice, and, bcsiilr, cause it nrag wore on llii' ground in two plaaa ao faaraaslouos aa rata fire, but lorn wus their superior to bomb them ut ami take the posl- - it was orders. a htif minutes, nil The battalion was And what ha; .pencil light ticn witli the Uayo&et. Ws followed otlicer. sin ply Wiped out. Several olttcoiv after that conttnncd me forever in my rOM rOWi martialed as a result of thut plan and took the emplacement lUicker (ban wr had expected to do. early, Kentucky bred conviction, thai iis terrible blunder. a great deal hi luck. They We had gone Into the Herman but there were only two of us left there ouldn't have traveled more Ibau fifty we got there Private lain lies at a little after noon on Sat- wheu177.0U3. and myself. All Ciodsall, yards from the shell hole when the the rest urday, tin Sunday night at about 10 No. of a high explosive seemed to ..clock BMJ were relieved The relief .f the twenty iu i- were dead or down. shriek right down out of tha sky Into 'ore hud lo coins III ovnrlsnd an. I Tba emnlarement was held bv alavon come forty-eighj 1 i iin.oiis bOBihoU at our 'I he Germans bad liuiiit barrniide. co... ludcff thai it wa oaotaaa to try to drive oa eat. About enofo'.irth of Hh Wl in us who we.c Mill on their feel weir homing I ha aaafry posts, and tha remahider of the tint were having banquets In tlic tlerman duwuts, w hich were itOChad up like doUnta on shops Is. chamwith pOUOegOS, tfllO canned pagne and boar. If we had only had a fe,,' MUM with us we could have hail a reel nai ly. I sag s happily latere gad in the spread in ear partJcalar du oat that ' forgot about my wound until some one reminded nie that oiders reqi.il ed me to hunt up ii dressing slat ion and get an niiti'iclauus Inje t, .n. Tha Tommies like to take a OOVtBaM trench, bc-- i ause If the Frit7.es hove to move ipilckiy, as Usany usually do, we always find sausage, beer and ha.upagne, a welcome change from bully beef. I could never lcam to like their bread, however. After this flght I was sent, with other slightly wounded men, for a week's rest nt the casualty station at t'outay. I rejoined my battalion at the end of the week. From Oct. 21 to Nov. 18 we were In and out of the front trenches several times for duty t hours each, but tours of were in no important action. At G:lu on the morning of Nov. 18, a bit- ter cold day, wp "went over" to take the Desire and also the Desire support trenches. These were the names given We started from the these trenches. left of our old position, mid our ad- and vimce was between Thlepvnl t'ozicres, opfMagita tirandecotirt. There was the usual artillery prepa. id ci in I as isag In a rtM eo-ep- as comfortable for the In aumit IP en i.,eiUtOOA i wo OVtiy VCera iplt standing win n we got III. afbea .v.. saw tha gaa had been ei- ggaosd and the craw disabled Qodaall and I worked round In the riu'ht about ten yards from I he shell In le where while we bad Sheltered ourselves thtVWlllg bomM Into Hot emplacement We and soiled the German parapet. The officer rushed the g in position. who had In en In charge was standing with his back to us, tiring with his revolver down the trench nt our men who were coming over at another point, i laaehsd him before GotssaD and biiyniii led hlin. The other Herman wh i bad survived our bombing threw up his hands and mouthed the Teutonic slogan of aurreiuler "Mercy, kamerad!" My lmyonet had broken off In the encounter with the (Jerinati picked up a (iprmrui rillp officer, so with a bayonet fixed, and Codsall and I worked on down the trench. The Oanaaa who had surrendprexl stood with his hands held high above his head, waiting for us to tell hlin what lo do lie never took Ills eyes off of us even to look at his otficpr, lying at his feet. As we moved down I my ears, and the detonation which Instantly followed shook Hip slanting sides of (bp shell hole until din In little dusty rivulets enme trickling down upon nie. Wounded as I was, I dragged myself up to the edge of the hole There was no trace anywhere of tkg four men who had just left nip. They have never been heard of since Their bodies were never found. The big shell mflOt have fallen right among Ihem and simply blown In in to bits. It was :i 1'iiit a ipiarter to 7 In Hip gSOratng whin I was bit. I lay In the slu 11 Imie untl 'J hi the afternoon, suf-fering nn re from thirst and (old and hunger than from pain. I only hoped the tiertnans wouldn't drive our men back over me. At 2 o'clock a batch of sixty prisoners enme along under ea-- I cort. They were being taken to the rear under lire. The artillery bom bardment was still practically undiI asked for four of the minished. prisoners and made one of Ihem get out his rubber ground shppt, carried They responded around his waist. willingly and seemed most ready to belp me. I had a revolver (empty) end some bombs In my pockets, but I bad no need to threnten tbem. They half drngged hip toward the rear. I ; 1 r , S 1 a L. C. TAUL ml' a insurarce unice I M Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Life, Accident, Tor- - ntidoand Windstorm, health Insurance. Old Reliable Companies Henry Trent 7. 11 Carried to the Rear. It was a trip which was not without livery now aud then we Incident. would heur the shriek of an approaching "coal box," aud then my prisoner stretcher lienrers and I would tumble In one Indiscriminate group Into the nearest shell hole. If we did that once we did it u half dozen times. After each dive the four would patiently reorganize and arrange the improvised stretcher ngaln. and we would proceed. Following every tumble, however, I would have to tighten my tourniquets, and, despite all I could do, the hemorrhage from my wound continued to flow so profusely that I was beginning to feel very dizzy and weak. On the way in I I narmnsDurg Livery f with I.W.Trent 4 IPX Oe.U ! Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Hardinsburg, : Ky. WANTED! To Contract t Ptrtibls Saw Mill e!0&&7, sighted our regimental dressing station aud signed to my four bearers to carry me toward It. I couldn't talk The station was In an old German. German dugout. Mujor Gilday was at the door, lie laughed when he saw me with my own special ambulance detail. "Well, what do you want?" he asked. "Most of all." I said. "I think I want a drink of rum." He produced it for me Instantly. "Now." said he. "my advice to you is to keep OB traveling. You've got a fine special detail there to look after you. It's Moke 'cm carry you to PogsaNB, only five miles, and you'll make it all right. I've got this place loaded up full, no stretcher bearers, no assistants, no adequate supply of bundanes and medicines and a lot of very bud cases. If you want to get out of here in a week Just keep right on going now." As we COntihUOd toward the rear v were he targets for a nuiiilier of hu morous remarks from meu coming up to go Into the light. "Give gsy regards to Blighty, you lucky beggar, was the most rrequent saying. "I.li' me." said one cockney Tommy, "there g os one o' th' Canadians with an escort from the kaiser." Another man stopped and asked about my wound. "Good work," he said. "I'd like to have a nice clean one like that myself." I noticed one of the prisoners grinning nt some remark and asked him If he uimerstood English. He hadn't spoken to me, though he had shown the greatest readiness to help me. "Certainly I understand English," he replied, speaking the language perfect"I used to be a waiter at the ly. Knickerbocker hotel in New York." That sounded like n voice from home, and I wanted to hug him. I didn't. However, I can say for him he must have been a good waiter. He gave me good service. Of the last stages of my trip to 1 cannot tell anything, for I arrived unconscious from loss of blood. The last I remember was that the former waiter, evidently seeing that I was going out, asked me to direct him how to reach the field hospital station at Pnaforai and whom to ask for when I came back to con he got there. sciousness in a cleau hospital cot the next morning. I realized as I lay on thut cot I was out of the modern hell for u time, and my mind drifted back over the duys just passed. Wounded men, grim reminders, were all about me. muuy of tbem worse off than was. I had seen all kinds of bravery British officers climbing calmly over the top with a mono, lo In their eyes and a cane In their bands into almost certain deuth, like a man gel ting Into a tub of wuter w here he knew be would get wet. "Come on: let's go!" they would drawl. .My respects to them. And also to the enemy. The German ottlcors light lo the last. Few surrenAnd the der. My hat off to them. dead brave Major Lewis and poor Macfarlane, my close comrades. And read Lance Coronly the other day poral Glass, the man I carried In ufter our first bombing raid hi Belgium, had been killed In action In France. I saw it In a Montreal paper. They vaccinated me for everything while with tbg army everything exIf a man cept a .'ill list being shot. could invent an antitoxin for that w ell, he would be a hero. I s 1 1 To log and saw a tract of Beech and Sugar timber near Sample, Ky. Louisville O i Louisville, Point Lumber Ky. Co. Buy hfWdScve an Advance we gOT chased heavy In eider to sbtb the tr nit i dt iis udvHM'i In price and we run ve liny uslemer fr.,ni R0 to S75 on ary plHno or pcyir taro Hint they may cure Inee hi tl Is iln.e. We also uilow a liberal win um frr oreais rid pianos thut srp iradid In en new stylm. Tallr-InBMCaiatS rui irlup tn price frcm Si5up. .small pond" and Mitel n.ui-lWe can arrange "i usy payment" plan to suit any buyer. VVrh. us t. day tor catalogue and prlc. s. jr lamiiels-Bitte- l Music Co. 0WLNSB0FO. KY. "The Store that Made osentboio Mullcal" I 105 W. Third St. I Kingswood College Opens its 12th Scholastic year Oct. 1, Board, Lodging and Tuition 1917. next year only $100.00. ' Primsry Department Christian Workers Department Common School Department High School Department Thsologlcsl Department College Department Music Department For Particulars address re-eii- ' 1 Rev. W. B. Dunkum, President M. A., B. D. KY. KINQSWOOD, Name Your Farm. Since the inauguration of the "Good in Kentucky and the construction of many miles of the best roads found iu America, this State lias been quite a haven for tourists, coming from almost every state iu the Union, and since many of our farmers have failed to recognize and grasp the benefits derived through the medium of publicity in placing their names on gates and entrances to their farms. I am calling upon the land owners in every county in this Common wealth to please have a board or sign painted, giving the name of the owner of each farm, also the name of the farm, if same bears such, and post in a conspicious place, on the gate or at the entrance to the farm. This will require but little effort and expense upon r the part of each and the benefits derived through such simple ami inexpensive methods of publicity can notbe over estimated. Mat S. Cohen. Commissioner of Agriculture. Roals"nioveuient 1 - (ciga-lOttO- land-owne- For earache, toothache, puius, burns, scalds, sure throat, try Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil, a splendid remedy for emergencies. I BEECH FORK I Forty-fourt- e I 1 i 1 Mr. and Mrs. James Maltingly and baby, Glen Dean spent the week end with her parents, Mr. mid Mrs. J. M. Beatty. Mrs. Kichard I'ate and children are the guests of relatives iu Evausville The sixth article of this remarkable this week. personal narrative will appear soon Mr. and Mrs. l'red Davis and baby, It Is entitled have returned home after spending No. 8. Decorated For Bravery; Home several days the quests of relatives st and Uncle 8am Locust Hill. Tlita coneludiiiK artists "I the aeries rein detail liow RnKlaud cures fur tl.e lates Mrs. Alviu i'ate was the guest of Mrs. How the klm; unci em-ewounded. runic J. M. lleatty and Mrs. Fred Davis Wedto the bed o( nn Amerlcun boy aud dec nesday. orated nun In a London hospital for lntareslluir. Ultimate and uinua-IiiCrops in this neighborhood arc lookinc-Ieute told by and of the wounded Tummies 'Prying te flat for Uncle tnun ing good. k r - The Next Moves In the Draft Of Uncle Sam's Big New Army Those Who Were failed Fint Received the News In a P! ilosoohical Manner flfony Anxious to Get to France. One Bet That If. Would Be Cli.: .on MAY YET VOLUNTEER. 1 First and Won (M of Ihe large newspaper offices drawing, wore all opposed to the selpe tlio ountry a llimty tr w as hnm- - tlve draft. They came to lend their mit tin- - .ii urt number on presence to the occasion as a the keyboard In front nf him. N. thnt they believed the drawing " Up kqit on 11 BppMuad mi iiii "copy to be fair ami square, even though they tapping thr keys. Then In- popped a npposeil the system. moment nnil remarked: There were a si ore or more of young "By gum, t hat 'k nip: WpII. if I'm men In the room, actively taking part of any lisp to I'mle S.iim. mi right" in the draw Inn or report lug the results, "By gum, that's mo!" Tlint or MM who were numbered In the blink capto be blank, the first to be found thus eqiiivalpnt Isconl expression was volo- - sules in the bin Jar. One of the war lar in the dt a wine The fact was pd by tlip grout MjurHs "t tlio IrM department clerks. standing blindfoldnoted ell tally sl eets before a new 1(1.- thousand or two Mi whoso rpil Ink ed nt I fea Jar. drew out Ills own num- IKM WSS drawn. numbers corresponded to those ber, but did not know It until he heard Fixing Quotas Next Step. In thp little capsules MM announcement A faint smile Hut which wprp drawn t'tnm tlio huge bowl In tercel across his lips, but his hand dipFor the benefit nf those w ho now have Washington ped again Into the jur with the clock-liktheir numbers and know about the orAs fast as tin- - numbers wimp pnllcd regularity that had come of prac- der in which they are likely to he culled In Washington tlipy wprp sent by wire tice, nnil he heard some other fellow's for examination under the over the rountry and bulletined mi number called when he handed the draft la w It may be stated that the next tore fronts, in hotels nnil elsewhere next capsuie to tiie announcer. official move to be made, accoi .ling to in public view. Apparently many cities Out of the young men at the press lie regulations. Is abandoned work for the fascinating tubles, writing down the numbers and The determination by Ihe governor of sensation nf following tho progress of passing them on to n telegraph oper- Ihe quotas to be called and furnished the one lottery which has legal sane-tion- . ator, mechanic nlly took dow n a mini ly the several local boards. Imtl for beiii',' iniiiieiisurably bat as It was announced. "That's me." This will deti nnine how many men more importmit und serious. It nan like he said as he passed the number across from your tlislriet must (a inlo tho INof testl-SMOl- - Any ens of t' "V'COOD young men who were drawn for i. my service may yet en!it in the regular army, the national guard, the navy or the marino corps and automatically pajs from the list of conscripted person. This right will pass from the individual the minute he receives by mail the official notice from his local hoard to present himself fcr examination. If he volunteers before getting this notice he can pick his branch of the eervice. If he is taken under the selective draft he will be pesignod to any branch ti e government designates, without his ascent, Brigadior Crowder, General provost marshal general, officially announced this privilege. 11 ID M' Of DEADLY ID ID BLAST ! POULTRY PICKINGS. 1 11 IB ill ! a- - 1 Uncle Sam Will Use Fieldpieccs l- - C . s I rrcnen in rrance omnia." to t 75, British 3.3 and the - "Field Friti" FN and women of America, meet Ihe Yankee "three:' lie Is blood brother to the fltm h "SSTSBt) live." a near relative of the Mttafe :::! and a twin of the ionium "three." Sounds like hi ;her mathematics or "Alice In Wonderland" or mere doesn't it Well, it's nothing ,,f ire Mini, it Is a tone that Is to blast jthe way to victory If the exp lations of tlio war department are to bo re-- j allied, writes a Washington of the Philadelphia Press. The Yankee three" Is the stamlard-izoHeld pun of the I'liitcd States artillery. It Is being turned out in thou-saulots for the biggest artillery drive that the world has known. I must walk warily and speak iruard. 0ll.v ,n telling how th,. Yankee three" and the things that go with it figure In the new artillery plans of the war department. There Is so much that Is ilramatic that there Is a temptation to overstep the bounds of prudence. A re porter has been urged to tell anv one 01 u union tumps ITMefe ure big news, but wlili.li cannot be told without In format Ion to the enemy. I have therefore eurefully and inn- sclpntlously deleted everything that should remain untold, and I gad enough remains of news thnt is Interest inc exclusive and tlmelv to warrant this article. First I will tell the story of tiie Yankee "three." It Is a beautiful and a terrible weapon, rac y In Its slim lines. aVea more effective than tlio French "seventy-flve- " in the clllcieney of Its execution. It was bom in ISM and was oom-ellad wholly in the I'nlted States. The Wan of ordnance of the war departincut after labored Rtudles devised Its essential mechanism, the spring de vices that take up the recoil and keep the (run constantly "on the target. " non-fonsV i eorre-Hpr.n.leglv-iug - Maxircum Range Seven Miles. High Expi.sives Main Aumu-nitio- n Shrapnel and G.is Will Also Be Employed : l! l e soli-oliv- I j j mm E'itmftm 'iffi aaffarWIIf accMctek iSBSIkSSl ' were the shells th:it sboulcl bora lcn usiii upon the traachaa, 'i b ii ptan ma iixisi tbaraaflor in the Hritish aray as it had 1'rmii tin- baghmlBg In tin-OaraMB and 1'rench annic- It was a had mistake and one that will not be repeated by Aineriian'ai'tillory. That la the reason why our proportion of shell output will be at least live felgfe explosives to one shrapnel. There will be literally millions of these hlgfa o plosives in our output. Atunie.r.it Ion clumps back of the American lines will be small tmmnlaliis, anil In these inoun-- ! tains will be hat Hag power suthVienf, If well direoted. to wis out every font nf trenc h along the great Illndenburg line. The gas shell Is something that has not bpcn revealed in all its details and will not be until after the war. It la to be one of tho big surprises of war for "Friend frits." Botfe the MMntltjr of production and the coontltttenti ol he gas a re to rataaln a ecret. askisi Colonel Edward 1'. O'Hara, who Is In charge of ordnance prod or-flon, what will be the principal use of the gas shell. P.y way of unswer he told mo what the Hermans have been doing with It for more than a year ami what tho British and I'leneh are doing with It now. It Is like a certain patent medicine. It works while you sleep. The technique Is to shell th" trench with the iras shell at I time when most of the men are sleeping the steep of the "dog tired" of the trench weary. Tho bursting projectile then releases Its deadly eonteut. and death In n sudden choking MMthef COOMS that is more fre 'itfnl, more painful aild be. than any drowni: All throe of these shells will be used The ordinary In the Yankee "tliree." range Is to be tlve miles, but by elevation the ofTpetlvp range enn bo raised to seven miles. The helpful hen is dolim her duly tliesp da.s lOWSHI (hp low roM of living by shelling out a (jmiilly supply of eggs. The orchard Is not the only place to spray Tie- IiouIioukp oan stand a drenching oacs r IWtca a month. DoB'l aS pad your birds to lie "in- walkers or professional bal(Jive them o oomrort-alilancers moat. Tin y appreciate COM fort in roosting as In other things. Plumpness is not only obtained by fattening the birds the last few wpcl.s but Is also due to ragOlor and careful feeding all along thp Hup. ' nilt r nu n who exhibit their stock brlgbtcfl up tfes combs and wattles with a mixture of two parts alsohol to one part glyc erin. e 1 .J. .;. . t CHANGE POULTRY FEED. Photo by American Press Association. SECRETARY keeping track of a world's series game on a bulletin board. Most persons, particularly those whose low numbers In the dTBWl us made the call for for the draft a certainty, behaved soberly. Here and there was u young patriot so anxious to get to Prance for a whac k at the foe thnt he laughed ex- ultautly und even bragged about Ins being among the earliest number drawn. There is even one record in- stance of a man who wanted so to be conscripted and was so sure he would be that he hud made u bet that his number would be the Brst one out of the globe ut Washington. With the odds 10,41)0 to 1 against him he won. His number was ISS, He threw up his hut and went home to break the good news to his father. This man. wlio may fairly be culled as happy aa any in New York today, has not a Yankee nume. Ho is Nicolo Scotclarlo, a medical student, twentv-twyears old. The lottery was held in the public hearing room of the senate office building, with wur department officials in charge of the actual draw injf und with members of the senate and house military uffuirs committees us witnesses. Through the day there was a small crowd of spectators, but altogether probably less than u thousand persons saw uuy purt of the process. theirex-aminatiou o BAKER DRAWING THE FIRST NUMBER. service. The possibility of exempli. .es will necessitate tho examination of two or three times as many men as ure noedec!. the table, and his pencil was busy again on his pad of paper in a traction of a second. The revised system of drawing and the fact that the lirst numbers drawn appeared to run to the highest numbers loft the lirst call in doubt up until a lute hour. The higher numbers drew only a few men into the service, while the lower numbers brought in at least 4,."(KI. Ity o'clock, however, there was no longer doubt that (lie number then being drawn would not be inelud oil In thp lirst levy, and those keeping truck of the tully sheets knew about where the young men In whom they were interested stood in the draft. No. 1 Causes Interest. There wns n grent deal of Interest over No. mid when it would come out of the Jur in the gamble for militury service for dug and country. It was the four thousand two hundred and sixty-nintnumber drawn, and it Is probable that none of the No. l's a card held in every one of the 4,5.17 districts of the country will be called In the first draft. Some Interesting Incidents. "Ah, woel, it's the furst I hot cooms furst and It's the last thot cooms lust," declnml Wulter J. Hitohlns, u canny Scotsman, twenty-nine- , of Brooklyn, when he learned his number was sehs-t-eUrst. Hitchins is the lirst of the draft in Brooklyn. To Call 1,374,000 At Once. "I'm willing to do me hit," Hitchins As a result of the drawing every went on to say, hut he explained he registered man is given a definite place might have trouble because of his wife m the liability for service list. Ald snd child whom, be de- ready 0X7,000 fears been ordered to the clarod, he will first have to look alter. colors to till to wur strength the reg "Nuw, I won't chilm exemption because ulur urmy and uutloual guard uud to of my being here from England but constitute the first increment of the foor years, but I'll ha' to do It for me national urmy. To secure the total, wife and buby's sukes." 1.374.NM men will be called for ex There is no prouder mother than the animation withiu a few weeks, officials mother of Joseph E. ituubof Brooklyn, estimating that two registrants must whose nume wus first also. She said : be oulled for every soldier accepted "My boy Joseph Is Just twenty-onThese 1,374.000 will be tuken from the years old, but he is ready to go. I'va head or the liability list, every local kept him home us long as I could bedistrict furnishing a nxed quota. cause his older brother, John, is already In the guard, s member of the Seventh Many Dramatic Incidents. regiment. were many intimate and There "If you believe me, he is the real episodes in the drawing. In the apple of my eye." lirst place, Itepresenlutives Dent, Oor-doOne Blank Discovered. Mchnlls, (iuirett and Morln, mem tiers nf the militury uffnirs committee, When the tcu thousaud snd fourth who ttitno-sethe Urst stages of the druft capsule wus drawu it wss found 1 h three-year-ole dru-niuti- c t j duction record thnt hus ever been made. As 1 liuvo said, the high explosive shell will be tho one produced in the greatest number and used most extenexamination. sively on the battle front. The reaYou must report for physicul examson for this Is that most of the shellination on the duy nuincd in your cull. ing will be directed agulnst the (n) If you arc found physicully trenches. Kitchener made his l the board will give you a mistake in heaping up shrup-ne- l which will explain to you what shells the llusco ut Neuve your further duties ure. Chapeile. He reusotied thai as shrup-ue- l (Ii) If you tin- found physically qualhad won for him In Kgypt it would prove equully effective agulnst the . ified and file a claim for exemption within seven days nfter your call you Shrapnel, us every soldier knows, will be given ten days after llling your claim of exemption to tile proof in sup- hursts In the sir by the operution of port of your claim of exemption. a time fuse und is effective against (cl If you ure found physicully quul- - troops moving over open ground. As itlcd and file no claim for exemption K. of K. wus to learn, it Is of little efor If you do not uppeur for physicul fect against Intrenched troops. When the iMirrage of shrapnel burst examination your nume will be posted to the distric t board us one who wus above the (Jernian trenches the steel culled for military service and was not helmets of the Herman soldiers proexempted or discharged. tected their heads agulnst the fulling (n the eighth duy nfter call or with- hull, is The charging lines of British in two days hereafter copies of the soldiers expected to find heaps of dead list of persons so posted to the district .i these trenc hes. Instead there MM boards will be given to the press with murderous Ilrp (MM rifle and machine s request for publication, will be post- guns and such a play of bayonets as ed in u place at the office of the local wrought havoc- umnng the British. To bourd accessible to the public view, add to the slaughter there were grievand notice will lie mailed to you at ous mistakes In the thickness of some the address on your registration curd. of the shell eases ami in timing deTlierefnre wutch the notices posted vices of others, with the result that In the office of the board about Ion the sbnipm-- burst prematurely among days ufter the duy you were called the ruiiks of the diurgiug Britons. French an British artillerists and make arrangements for tho prompt receipt of mull. pointisl out Kitchener's mis Thp above instructions from the wur pidxtucnt. They showed t hut high ex-- ( depart meat therefore put It up to you sholN which burst upon coutavct cun-uoinouu-mentuOer-munsI l I tmiue-liltitel- Tho war department's bulletin for the informal ion of registrants suys: As soon us quotas are assigned to each slate and each hoard, each board w in can upon persons w nose carcis are in its Jurisdiction instructing them to present thomsi Ives for examination. This cull iriH ie poatad nt tho oSsca of Ihe local board and the papers will lie requested to print It. A notice will also be mailed to SOU. but the posting of t lie list at the ntllce of the hoard will bo deemed sufficient notice to charge you with the duty of presenting yourself. makes It your duty The law then-forto inform yourself w hen you are called. The mulling is for your convenience, but t if the letter never reuohes you you make t hat an excuse. Watch the lists nt the office of your iH'nrd and see when you ure called for every one knows, is a discard. The Frenoh ordnance bureau took It and after long study perfec ted It. The French have turned out enormous quantities of the sevonty-tive- " anil have made it their most efi'eettve war arm. The caliber of the "seventy-Ie" la 2.Pr Inches. The Yankee "three" Is three bsCfesS exactly. Tiie British sliimlard field gun is 3.3. The "SoM FrltS," us the icrniun gun bus been styled. Is. like tho Yankee gun, three in bos exactly. While our allies look to us to furnish food bf the shipload for their pec. pies and their urmics, airplanes by the thousand nod other atda In the grout war. the greatest of all their demands Is for artillery and for the munitions that go with it. Artillery In its bCuadOat sense means Ihe Yankee "three" and the three kinds of shell that are Its food. These are the high explcislve. the .shrapnel, and the gas shell. (If those throe prof SIMMS Is being given to the high explosive shell. American productive genius is being culled upon to send us many of tiie "threes" to the battle line us the output of ull the TsDtOOjC BlUeS combined. This huge output Is already within sight, and it will soon be exceeded. When the time for the great spring drive to the RhjfeM has urrived, say of next .March, the (Tatted States will hats enough "threes" nt ine front to smother uuy artillery re- slstanoe that the (ioniums may oppose und to whs- out say system of trenches hat may stand in their path. - "75" German Discard. The French "seventy-five,as almost " Safety First In France. The theoretical limit of the Yankee "tliree" Is 'Jii.iMNi rounds. Thou the gun must bo rorltlod because of the erosion that luis taken place In the gun chamber. As n matter of fact and us I safety protection the gun to lie used on tho French front will be rerilled ufter 0.nfX rounds have boon fired. Proniu ture explosions of shells In the gun und other onuses of damage make neces sary the lo.(KH) ioiiiuI limit us the line of safety. I.Ike the French, German aad British field guns, tile Yankee "three" will lake up the recoil without disturbing the sighting of the gun. It w 111 tire tWOOt shots each minute. Tin- allowance Ls one second for the discharge, two sec omls for the recoil, escape nf gases and the reload, a total of throe sec nulls for the entire operation. Those who work the gun will nover see What they try to hit. A battery ominamler who will be perhaps two or three n.iles away ami in a position to observe the bits will dlrSCl over the telephone the working of the gun. him ho will bars ii plotting board upon w Inch w ill be a clr- le div ided htto 8,000 degrees. Bach gun will bars A on a quadrant of the same plot. range Under, usually one of the but lory, will help in the winking of the gun. The battery comnuindor. know lug the location of the gun. will direct both Ihe distance to which the shell w ill ba hurled and the dire tiotl of the shot. For Instance, he will call over the telephone "SBT degrees. 8JI00 yards." The gail crew Will place the gun over the !rj7 mark sad " ill elevate it to the point Which will enable it to shoot Ihe required distance The man In the sad die of the gun will Immediately find a permanent murk, a free in Ihe rear or at the side or uuy other IS ISM II Sill nb Ho will get that obJect will siiffi-eject ill the center of his telescopic mlr ror und will use thai N aim by. Then the battery commander will roiniuence to bracket that is. he will direct the first shell to be Brad over the target and the se ond shell short of It lie will gradually decrease this dls tunce until the shells ure fulling direct y Into the trench. That gun then being upon the target will serve as n marker for other guns along the line 1 e . Suggestions Fcr Substitutes to Lessen Cost of the Ration. Present difficulties experienced by abnormally hhyfe prices for poultry feed should In- met by changing tlio ration Instead o' reducing It; also, according to the Soattry authorities ut the New Yorl; Mate College of Agriculture, a change in rations may mean the releasing of more wheal foods for man's use. The college makes the following sug. gestions as a partial guide fowurd heaper rations: CoraBWal and clover in equal purls may bo used us a partial substitute for bran. The leav and hnfT from lover hay may ho dry in u box or si earned overnight St d fed in n tromrli in the morning. Care should bo lakaS not to feed too munv large sialics. Qlttteil toed is palatable and may i PMeS part of the white wheat mi and barley Bay be used to wheat In the grain ration. It of ton happens (hat shrunken wheat m .y lie purchased at a s price than fu. My matured wheat. It of food quality It is fully as desirable for poOttTy fet V lng us tho matured wheat. If green bono can be obtained fio n butchers' shops at u price to wurra t its use it may lie fed ns part of the ai i. mul food. From one half to of an ounce a day for ea h hen or one and one bnlf ounces tffVf other day fed in troughs may repla e in part the beef scrup in the ration. I CHICKENS IN SUMMER. Green Feed, Shade and an Abundance of Fresh Water Important. One of the main essentials In the care of summer chicks is to keep the.n working und comfortable. To Insure this they must have quarters thnt SrS large pnough for the flock, overcrow will cause slow development und Instead of a line flock of chickens ote will bine many undersized spcclme'is that w ill take a long time in reachli g maturity and become u loss to the poultry miser. Four squuro fc t should be given to the flock at main, ty, and if this is reduced very mill h the producing power of tho flock Is int as high as when given the larger floor space. Green food in some form Is important. 'n tho terms t'lis is not so haul to obtain, but witli the city dweller or poultry raiser with limited groui d spine it must be purchase 1. Healthy Colony Output Is Enormous. I am not permitted even to estimate that enormous output. It is sufficient to know It w ill be the greatest gun pro- the vllle Mil ivemmenl poultry farm, ltclta- - house for fowls used on OFFERS American ,t $1,000 REWARD. German Parents Wants Dropped on Berlin. To the lirst Amcrlcuu aviator to drop bepmhs over Berlin Stgmoud Suxe, president of a chemical company of New York, will give u ,I.(HK liberty bond. Although his IsUcthaf wus born in tlerinany ami his father, who was born In Poland, w as of i ionium extraction. Mr. Suxe made this offer. He also has many elose relatives living under the kuiVcr's rule. He is a native of this count ry. "Itcmcinhruuce of the Amerlcuns lost on the I.iisltunla prompts me o make this offer." wrote Mr. Saxe. Hp told u reimrter he regarded Ihe sinking as un outrage against clvili.utlou which should Is- - avenged. "I believe in reprisals to let the Pros slim people have a taste of their own wicked nief hisls," he said. "It is the only way to bring home to them the horror of their acts. The rulds on London wen- - barbarities. The oulv way t stop them is to tight Herman' with her owu wouixms." Bombo chickens can be grown without it, but hotter and at a cheaper cost, all tilings considered, when cabbage, boots, luwn cuttings or some green foisl is fed. Water should always be supplied, and the w armer tin- - day the more often the drinking vessels should be refilled. To many this does not scorn to be of great importance, but the experienced poultry keeper knows tho value of fresh, cool water to the Hock during the summer months and attends to this small essential thai so main less In noting the results neglect uud think so little of Shade in some form sbou'd be supplied In the yard or runway to protect them from the direct rays of the run. Natural shade Is best, but whore this cannot be hud muslin taekod to a frame and placed on the top of stakes driven in the ground will answer (be purpose. If no protection from the sun is given the growing flock they will seek the shade in the poultry quurters, which, uo mutter how well constructed, are hot as a rule during the beut of Chf lay. The poultry keeper by looking after these small things will find that the chicks will grow well during tho summer uud mature into broilers, roustera and layers ut the time they should. Leghorns Should Lay Early. pullets should start to ley ut five uud -- He hair mouths if they bars been properly hutched and grown, ileus continue to luy for several years, but most of them are seldom protttubls for this special puriHise beyond their second laying seasc a llt((IIMIIIIIIIMIIIMMimflMM1IIIKIIIt ' B . F. affords many chances to save money on "much needed merchandise'9 75c Tub Silks; Choice any trimmed 75C $1.49 Buy Rugs Now Low Shoes now hat Entire Stock of Low Shoes at Greatly Reduced BEARD & CO S.. AUGUST SALE Hardinsburg, Kentucky $2.00 Fancy Umbrellas, now $1.50 Fancy Umbrellas, now Clean up prices on $1.25 and $1.50 Monarch Shirts, at Wilson Bros., Neckwear, values to 75c; at Prices $4.50 and $5.00 values now $4.00 values now I .. $1.65 $1.19 98c 50C 85c Pongees; Sport patterns; , now $1.25 Silk Hose; now 50C 9x12 Hadson Tapestry seamless; J Qr $17.50 value, now VITiUU 9x12 Panama Tapestry seamless; '. $18.50 values, now 9x12 Manor Tapestry seamless; $21.50 values, now 9x12 Velvet seamless; $25.00 values 9x12 Smith Axminster; $27.50 values, now $3.95 S3.40 98c $14.95 $18.45 $19.95 Misses' and Children's Gingham Dresses $3.50 values now I I 1 $3.00 values now $2.50 values $2.95 $2.45 $1.90 $1.65 e at 10 per cent reduction $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 Madame Grace and American Beauty I now now 10 j $2.00 values I 1 Per Cent Reduction All Corsets Large black and white check Skirting; 75c values, now One-Ha- lf mini iiniitmmniiti 50c 50c Men's Summer Trousers $22.45 ISt? , Odd lots and badlv broken lines on our and les? Half-pric- At Mitt See Our Bargain Table of Low Shoes at n it and less iMiiimifHiimtnm n These prices are much lower than you will see again in imtniiiiHiiiimi yers. mtttiiMi lit liii niMHtiuiiiiiiiiHiiniiiHitiaiMit riiiiHHiiiii Minim mimm mm mmm t iitimimiiifiiiii miiiiiiiiiimiiii iiiriiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMMiiiiiMiii iiiimiiiiiniitiiiii immtmiiii iiunmm iniiiiHimmniimiiiimmiiimmnimiimiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmimiiiiiiiiiiiimimmi HARDINSBURG George Peyton has returned to his home in California after a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs P, V Peyton. Mrs. J is. Gibaoaj, irvington lias been tin- guests of her brother, Mr. John Mar shall and Mrs. Marshal . Thomas Gregory, Garfield spent last week with his mother, Mrs. V. T. Ore gory. It. 1'. Heard Jr. lias returned to the Pirst Kentucky after a week's stay with his mother, Mrs. Morris H. Heard. Miss Jennie C. I.ennon has gone to Stephensport to visit Mr. and Mrs Roland Smith. Miss Cora Mattiugly left Saturday for Owenslioro to be quests of relatives. Ivl Beard, Louisville was the week end quests of relatives here. Miss Mildred Moorman, (ilen Dean was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Peyton last week. Mr. and Mrs. I. heard and daughter, Mis Virginia Heard are home from Louisville. is in Louisville; Miss Clara Helium Visiting her sister, Mrs. Preston Phil ips Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Sherran have beau in Cloverport the guests of Mr and Mis. Kav Pate. Paul Hashain went to Stephensport to vole last Satuidav Mr. ami Mr. prucst Dejarnelte, Mc O. aide were in town Satunliv having dental work done Mis Mary Sherran is in Clov rport visiting relatives. Dr Spires, . Spi es and Mi .s .Man d- Moolevville motored to tow n nesilav Mr. and Mrs. John Auers have re- isit to friends m Irviug- turned from ton. Sheriff A. T. Heard was able to be out last Saturday to vote. J. W. Maw; Louisville was soliciting orders from the merchant! last Ihursday. W. C. Moorman was in I. uisville Mr. . , IRVINGT0N Dr. and Mrs. W. B, Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kendall have returned from Hodgeuville. Lewis Waggoner is visiting friends BRECKINRIDGE-BANA. B. SKiLLMAN, K OF CLOVERPORT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier SERVICE CONTENTMENT at Cloverport. Mrs. T. R. Uland left Monday for a visit, with friends at White Mills and President- - THE BANK OF ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN mOTd Leitchfield. H. J. Krebs Went to Louisville, Monday, to attend a Dutch picnic, given at Park Ssimin Alfred Herndon, of Chicago, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs J. 13 Herndon. Try McG.othlan & Son 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Carter. for quality in groceries. G E. Bess, of Miss Edith Lewis has returned from E izabethtown, where she has been un der medical treatment. Use News Want Ad Liners and Get Somewhere One Cent Per Word They are Like the Sun, Up Early Commandinij; Everybody's Attention Phone 46 Hardinsburg, was town Tuesday. Messrs and Mesdames Horace and OIm Snyder, and Walter OKla are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Gallowav. Oscar l'iercc, of Louisville, was the weik end guest of E. A. Ctntwood. Clinton Wroe is visiting his Mr. and Mrs. T. L Wroe, at Clovergort. Miss Evelyn Waggoner h is been visiting Mrs. Gtorge Jarrett Mr and Mis .lohn Akers and Miss Elorence Akt :s, of Hariinisburg, spent Wednesday with Mr. aud Mn Paul Wilson grand-parent- PRYMIRE Frymire, of Chenault, visiting relatives and friends here. W. A Oodson and mother were Miss Alary is in James Tanner, of Dyer, was iu town Thursday. Missel Mae and Katie Rosa, of visited Mrs J W. Willis last week ani tls McGutlin, Helen Thomas Payne and K'ose Alexander crpyed a house party at the home of Miss Julii Lyca slnst week Mlaaet .K ta, B tard, Susie comp to Miss McGullin, of Clo- Louisville, Miss Nora Blythc returned from ,, i mursu.y . verport, Saturday, where she has been flatting relatives. Mis It. II. McOlothlan h .... a very painful accident Thursday eve ning. She fed ard sprained her ankle Louisville Friday. Roy H. Bassett, of I'r.inn Star, spent Sunday night with L. S. Brashear. E.rl Graham begins his school at Mint Springs August 6. Mioses Lena and Bessie Lee Brashear spent the wtek end with Miss Jennie Bisham, of Lodiburg Mrs. (Jus Barger and daughter, Mary Lena, spctt Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Bad Kellum. Mr and Mrs. Will Sherman attended Church at W limit drove Sunday. Mrr Icy Pollock spent tile week end with Mrs. Gravsou Pa v lie Lodiburg Will Peters and Alex lUrger both had the misfortune of losing a horse last week. Mr ural Mrs Oscar liurk, ot near Br ail, tod , are visiting htr parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paris Barr. A number from here attended the basket dinner at Shiloh Sum a .'. Mrs. Paris Barr ami daughters, Miss Mollie, and Mrs O.car Burk and Mrs. Jim Hessltr spent Sunday with Morion Whteiei and sister, Miss Ida Wheeler. , Rev. R T. Laslie has accepted a call Clotheslines. to a church iu North Dakota, and will needs cleanln? When the clothesline leave with his familv about August 10, wrap It around the washboard and Mrs Mamie Gregory, who has been scrub It with a brush in soapsuds. in Louisville for several weeks, returned LODIBURG home last Friday. Mr. and Mrs Sell Butler and daughMr Owen Langfoid and family, of ters, of Louisville, visited his parents, Louisville, visited Mr. and Mrs Henry Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Butler, last week. Rev. Oalham happened to a painful Summers last week. by having his thumb Mr M W Knott, daughter, Edith, accident last week off by a rip saw. and grandson, Monroe, Misses Eva and one finger cut Mr. anil Mrs. P. M Tucker took Mrs. Basham aud Lula Black, ot Raymond, had a birthday dinner with Mrs I. C. Mat Smith to her home in Leitchfield Argabright on her birth acd visited relatives there last week. day Miss Ruth Chambliss was the guest She received several uice pres Of her shter, Mrs Robt, Weatherford, ents. Mr C L. Avitt and family spent last Saturday. sixty-secon- IS YOUR TOBACCO RR aj Insured Against Damage by Sunday with Mr and Mrs con. 1) E. Dea- HAIL? You cannot afford to carry the risk at the present high prices. Mrs. J. H. Avitt and Miss Myrtle Deacon spent Tuesday with Mrs. Os- STEPHENSPORT car French Mr. J. W. Ater was week in Lodiburg W. J. Schopp was in Louisville Tues day. last Morgan Brcs, purchased another car Tuesday. on i.iiMiiess. i : I Miss Heleu Smith visited her grandMr. aud Mrs Omen Wheeler of parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Smith, of Hardinsburg, visited their sister Mrs. Ous'.on, last weak. LafeSteluait and Mr Steinar, Sat- The following people motored to urday and Sunday. Brandenburg, Friday evening, ami at. Mrs. N. T. Uasharn and Grandson, tended Emerson's show, "The Had Moorman Payne were shopping in Cross Nurse". Misses Mabel Wroa, Cloverport Saturday and Sunday. Susie Thomas I'ayue, lift Payne, Kve Several from here attended the meetyn Branilette, Katie ( hitwood, Mildred ( 'hitwood, Jennie Haudy, Maggie ing held at Hazel Dell Sunday, all relUudy, Nell Smith, Mabel and Nelle port a line time. Allkil1 Margaret Conaiff, Julia Lyon, Mr. and Mrs. J W. Johnson of LouisMargaret Beauchainp, Mary Haury; ville spsnt last week with her sister Mi saames, ,v u .Marshall, ted Hi ita Mrs N T. Bisbam and Adelle Conn iff; Messrs, J C. Payne came houia fron Hewitt K. L Lyon, A O, Marshall, Don Lvd- Mrs. Milton Coke has purchased the ilan. Lewis Bennett Moremen, Frank Askins Saturday to see hi family. ll.isv.ell property on Fouilh St IrhflfflUll flMtl Skillrnan, Chester CN S. D. Cox Has a new Hue ot grocei iea and wi get possession Sept. 1. Mattit.giy, llaydeu llramletta and Ed at present j Presto u Cooper, Vanaast aaa accented a posit m in the Hank of Ilardinsuurg & Trust Co. Mr. and Mrs. I. I). Fox and children motored up from Mi phensport Friday. Sam Monarch, Frankfort was a visitor in town Saturday. Mrs. Warren, Mt, Vcinon, HI., is ti e guest of h' r son Mr R, N Warren ami Airs. Warren. Leo ami Rafl Sheerau are visitors at the King tarm near Irvington. Miss Ruby IIayi.es ami pliabeth Moorman Hook have rt turned to their home in Iivington after a visit to their aunts, Mesdames Cal Ilemlriik and Frank Jolly out on the pike Miss Catherine Ilemlriik has gone to West Point to be the guest of her cousin Miss Sai. ih Hoy a. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Trent and baby spent the week end near Custer wi ll relatives. Mr. ami Mr.. Diek Miller, New Bethel were the week end guests of relatives here. Royalty spent last Lieutenant II. week in town with friends. Herbert Denli.im, one of I'mle Sun's bovs has been the guest of his mother. Dr. Overly and Mrs. Overly have taken rooms vtith Mis. W A. Walki I g, Mr , qq or ,(K) lQ Mif geret Conalff. tor the bent lit the soldier boys at the front Planters Insurance Co of Breckinridge and Meade couutier, The following met here Thursday. officers were elected for the coming year: A. M. Hardin, Lodiburg, Prt K. H. Shellman, V. Pre C H. Drury, Sect; and W. A. Stith, Treas. Directors, H. O. Vessels, R W Carter, Geo Lyddan, Joe Glasscock, Jordan, Kirby Smith, S. C Dow ell. A M Hardin, E. H. Shellman, C. H. Drury and W. A. Stith. A baaket ; Km-m- SAMPLE Mr. and Mrs Graysau l'avne of Lcdiburg, visited Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt Payne aud family last Sunday. Mrs. Arvil Moredook of Owensboro, is a visitor of her uncle Hud Payne. Mrs. Lillian Brigley and sister Mrs. la. n Us of Uulden City, Mo , who have been visiting their mother, Mrs. Corlina Adkins, have returned home. dinner was served. R. L. Mrs. Milljssa Cnrnwile of Louisville has been the guest of her sister Mrs. Lee Ueauchamp. Mrs. Sam Cox visited her brother Walter Adkisson of Lodiburg, Sunday. Jordan, of Louisville, was in town Saturday. ' ' Misses Hazel Payr.e and Aima Keys, Mrs, Hachel Lay, of Westville, Ohio, Mr. Mercer Bashaiu and Uoscoe Dea- is spending a few weeks with friends con were dinner guests of Miss Kuby and relatives. Payne, Sunday. Rev, N. W. Bashani, of Mook, visited Several from this neighbourhood at- his niece, Mrs. John McCoy and Mr. tended the ice cream supper at Wcb McCoy, last week. ster, Saturday night. All reported a Quite a crowd from here attended delightful time. church at Hazel Dell Sunday. Prof. H. A. Aier, of Irvington, was in town Saturday. WARNED Misses Cecil Dix and Ruth Ramsey are in Hardinsburg this week attending The Leitchfield Presbytery will con- the Te chers Institute. vene at Hiphesus Tuesday atternuon. Mrs James Hall and daughter, Mary Mrs. Amandn Tucker, of Mook, is the Louis, visited friends at Tobinsport, guest of relatives here. Ind., last week. Misses Eloise and Anna Prances Mrs L. H. Bosley, of Chenault, re 'Crews, of Irvington, are visitiug their turned to her home Saturday accomgrandparents, Mr. and Mrs Mack panied bv her daughter, Mrs. R. I. Crews. S'ephensoo und children. BrMOt Tucker, of Louisville, is the Misses Virginia Wbitworth and Kva guest of relatives here Hash mi were guests of relativts in town V. G. Goodman and Charlie But er last week. motored to Louisv'lle last week. Mr. and Mrs. Minor Pierce were Kelly Watts and C M. Aldridge went guests of Mr and Mrs. Gabe Pterce at to Louisville last week to work at Cuiud Holt Sunday. Taylor. Kd Smith, of Ohio, spent Sunday in Misses Lillian May and Sylvia Holmes town. Miss Jennie C. Leuuon, of Haidins who are touching, are spending this week with their parents and attending burg is the guest of relatives. the Institute and Presbytery Dooley und sister, of Miss Georgia Mrs. W. T. Macy was the supper Mattoon, III , are visiting Mr. and Mrs. guest of her son, G. P. Macy and Mis Millei Rollins. Macy, Friday night. W. J Schopp, S. H. Dix, O. W. F"r ances Dowell and Dr. O. E. Ferguson attend Misses Eloise und Anna Ciews were guests of their uncle, Vcss ed the Masonic Lodge at Rome, lnd., Potts, lor the week end. Satii'd iv evening. P. M. Payne and family were in Mrs Cirit Poland and little daugh last week. ter, of Indiana poll, spent Sunday with Mis-eVennie, Kreda and Ora Paul Mrs. Wm. Gilbert. J are visiting Mrs. V G cioodmtn Ld On Thursday evening Rev. J. W. attending the lustitute. Beagle closed a successful revival with Lou-ville s PAUL GOMPTON, Hardinsburg, es of - Kentucky. - Fire, Tornado and all'class- Insurance. Pastor Walker at the Baptist church, in which there were eleven additions to the church, eight of them being by baptism, and three bv letter. Bro. Beagle is one of our strongest men, and did the preaching with power. The citizens of our town manifested theis patriotism and loyalty with an e Flag raising Saturday afternoon; also singing patriotic songs and a speech delivered by Wm. G. Hawkins. old-tim- Webster. Wm A. Prout left Monday for Lynchburg, Va. where he has accepted a p sition with the Steel Piano Store. He was accompianed as far as Louisville by his aunt, Miss Lizzie Hall. Mrs. Sam Hug. in inu children, re turned to their home in Oklahoma after a visit to her sister, Mrs. Clay- comb. Mrs. Frank Payna and Mrs. Thos. Compton were hostess to a bouse party last week Thier guests were: Misses Pauline Mattingly and Lollle Matting-ly- , Owensboro, Mlsa Compton and Mr. Ssdd, Detroit, Mich. Phil Watlington and Mlsa Mary Ella Wtiltworlb, Hardinsburg ' were tha guests of Miss Lizzie Hall and Win. A. Prout fur the week and.