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The Breckenridge news: September 5, 1917 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 brc1917090501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: September 5, 1917 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS, $1.50 a Year: 50c for 4 months: 75c for 6 months, VOL. XLII BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY ALL THK NBWS THAT'S LIT TO PRINT $1.50 a Year: 50c for 4 months: 75c for 6 months. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5. BAPTIST ASSOCIATION ZENO MILLER DUTY OE MEN V7. 8 Pages RAILROADS No. 10 Largely Atteuded by Messengers, Visitors, and Visiting Brethren. Rev. English is Reelected Moderator. Baptist S. S. Convention is Formed. Army TRIES TO ESCAPE. Services. Will As All IS MADE PLAIN Rules For Drafted sued By Claims De To Go To nied. Have WOMEN HOLD VERY The fifteenth auiiii.il session of the Breckinridge County llaptist Association opened at the Cloverport llaptist church, Wednesday morning nt lOo'c'ock. services comlucted by Kev. H J. lllackburn. The sixteen churches that were represented either by letter or messenger were as follows: ltewleyville, J M. Couiplon; Black I.ick, Sain Kvnns; Cloverport, (' R McCoy, H. S. Squires, R. O. Willis and R L. (Mm; Corinth, W I). Wilson, Burn Dcjernette and J. I). Taul; Clover Creek, J. W. Hendrick and Dennie .Miller; Huglish, S. H. Rohins, B. V. Lewis; Friendship, (',. W. Payne; (Jarfield, M P. Compton, I. B Richardson and Wallace Brown; Goshen, W C .Moorman; Hardinsburg, Byron Dejernette, Kd Finley, W. R. Bowman, Moorman Ditto and Or W. K. Lawrence; Hites Run, J S. Smart, Clay Hawkins, Cleave Mdler and Frank Walker; Irvington, J. B. Herndon.T. N. McC.lothan, K S. Mack-afe- e and H. K. Minter; Maceilonia, J. W. Brite; New Bethel, William Frank and C J Cox; Stephensport, Ernest Smith, Sam Dtt, Annas Whitworth, W. B Gardener and N. G. Barhee; Walnut Grove, G. E. Payne, Richard Burton, M. D. oMvmmous and J. W. Keys. At eleven o'clock the introductory sermon was preached by Rev. kussel WalRev. Walker is an ker, Stephensport. enthusiastic minister of the gospel and he brought out some excellent food for thought in his sermon on "Christian Fruitfulness. " The devotional meeting in the afternoon was conducted by, Rev. L. S. Sanders, followe by the business session and election of officers for permanThose e'ected were: ent orgnnization Rev. Harve English, Moderator; G. R. McCoy, Asst Moderator and W. C. Moorman, clerk. 1 INTERESEINQ iTEETINQ so gave some interesting 1'. She accounts of the Southern Baptist Convention which recently nu t at New Orleans appealing Her closing message was and was a source of great inspiration to the women to try to excell in their work for the Master. The superintendent of the county association, Mrs. J. I). Shaw presided over the business meeting. She stated that the Breckinridge County association had measured up to the requirements of the Standard of EITicicnty during the past year. Cloverport has the largest society with an enrollement of sixty five members and gave $14o to Mission in I916 I7. The officers of last year were reelected for the ensuing year, They are: Mrs. J. D. Shaw, Superintendent; Mrs Sallie Moorman, assist Superintendent; Mrs J. T. Jones, Treasurer and Miss Lena Payne, Secretary. M I Soldiers Is President. Every of Army President Last Resort. "If at first you don't succeed, trv, try again.'' seems to be the motto of Zeno Alfred Miller, of Hardinsburg. zCeno was drafted for the new National army. He was denied exemption after passing the physical examination Nothing daunted, he appealed from the decision of the county board, claiming physical disqualification. The District Appeal Hoard at the cus-tuhouse did not think his claim justified. Then '. MM applied for exemption on the grounds that the crops he produced on a farm were augmenting the food supply of the country. "Nothing doing again," the board aid. Finally in desperation, he filed a claim with the same board for exemption for industrial reasons. The parti cular industry he cited was that of a school teacher. After the board denied this claim the members shook their heads wearily and gave thanks that there was no other claim Zeno might file with them. The president is the only appeal source remaining. Thursday's Courier Journal. Step in Mobilization Outlined. Chief of Police Gets $50. -- Mr. George Mullen, city chief of Police received a compensation of $50 for arresting Wm Swann a deserter of BRIGHT YOUNG the U. S. Army. Swann who is 18 years old and a member of 1st Ky., Regiment company GIRL DIES H. at Camp Taylor was arrested here last Tuesday night. He was accomp-aineback to camp Taylor by Mr. ReMullen and the officers there stated At Her Home i Louisville. would have to answer for thai Swann Here for mains Brought two charges, one being a deserter and the other havijg left his gun loaded Burial. Born in this County. with one bullit. d 1 Had Many Friends. Mr. Hensley Selected to Head Car Service Commission. R. Hensley, car accountant Walter Second Day Session. aud train master of the Louisville, During the second day's session the Henderson and St. Louis Hallway, has following men were elected to serve as been selected to head the Louisville chairman on different subjects to report Car service commission having for its object the of railroad ffet .iext association. facilities. B. M. A. S, H. J. Blackburn Mr. Hensley has been iu the railroad B. C. Home, J. E. Meng. years, having G. R Mc- service for twenty-siDenioiniiiational Literature, been connected with the Heuderson Coy. and Temperance Lord's Day, John Routs in official capacity during past ten years as head of the Transporation Blylhe. department. Me is a resident of Louis School and Colleges, Hardy Curl. ville and is eminently qualified for the B Y. I, U , -- Leonard Oelze. service to which he has been called. District Missions, J. B. Herndon. H. N. Hudson, presideut, has issued Foriegn Missions, kussel Walker. a circular announcing leave of absence Home Missions, A. N. Couch. of Mr. Hensley during period of the State Missions, J. E. Meng. war and appointing J. S. Moorman Order of Business, J. E. Meng. The association agreed to form a Sun- acting trainmaster and car accountant day School organization known as the Mr. Moorman has been chief cierk to Baptist Sunday School Convention and Mr. Hensley for several years. The Car Service commission is a will hold their first meeting in Stephenof the of Na sport on Saturday before the fifth SunRev. Walker was tioual Defence- .- Owensboro Messenger. day in September. x Com-nissio- Miss Julia Fella who had been seriously ill for the last six months with tuberculosis of the throat caused from measles, passed into eternal rest last Friday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Fella in Louisville, Route 2, Station IC. The remains were brought here Saturday morning and the funeral was id held at the baptist church at o'clock, services being conducted by Kev. A. N. Couch The internment took place in the Cloverport Cemetery Miss Fella was born in Addison Ky January .", 1808 where her parents resided until a few years ago where they movea to Jefferson county where Mr : , is now engaged in truck farming. She was a very lovable girl, having a Fella elected president of the convention, A N. Couch, vice president, Rev Dejernette, secretary and treasurer. A Mother Made Happy. The Visitors. There were a number of visiting brethren here from other associations who were recognized and given a cordial welcome. Among them were: Isaac Long, Thomas Harvey, W. A. Jefferies, Webster Taylor and L. D. Sanders from the Perry County Association. Rev. H. C. Truman, Roy Litsey and R. E. Fuqua of Ohio County Association. H. L. Jarboe and T. M. Bates of Blackford Association. H. J. Blackburn of Salem association. a O. E. Bryant, the assistant corresponding secretary to Dr. Powell, secretary of the State Mission Board of Ky who will Mrs. Barnes' Will Probated. be made secretary the first of November. Dr. Powell is forced to resigu on account of ill health. Tho will of Mrs. Lucy Haines, Besides the visiting brethren and the deceased, was probated in the messengers, there was a large delegation of visitors who came in Thursday to at- County Court last week. Tho will tend the morning and afternoon session covered only her real estate, a The most appetizing lunches were serv- house and lot ip Hardinsburg, ed both days at the Masonic building by which she beque it bed to her sister, the women of the local llaptist church Mrs. Sue Board, tier personal for the messenger! and visitors annual association will property was not mentioned or The sixteenth devised in the will. Allen It. be held at Black Lick church in I91H. fifty-fourt, Possible one of the happiest moments of her life was when Mrs. Jule Jackson had all of her children to come in unexpectedly to honor her birthday anniversary on Thursday Aug. 30. Each child brought a basket, filled with good things for the dinner and Mr. and Mrs. Jackson had the pleasure of sitting at the table with their eight children and twelve grandchildren besides a number of relatives. The children are: Messrs Ely Jackson, Roy Jackson, Marion Jackson, I. V. Jackson, Benny Jackson, Mrs. Gabe Auesbury and Mrs. kussel Keenan. hippy disposition which won her a host of friends. Besides the mother and father, she Is survived by one brother, Earl Fella of Louisville and tue following stepsisters and brother: Mrs. D. D. Buike of Addison, Mrs. Kate Conrad of l'rinc-etoInd Mrs. Annie Hothrock of Washington, Mrs. Edward Gregory of this city and Dolph Fella of Princeton ind. Those who attended the funeral from out of town were: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fella, Mr. and Mrs Carl Uenton, Mrs. Walter Graham ami Mrs. Will Wood of Louisville. Mr. and Fella, Mr. and aud Mrs. John Conrad of Princeton, Ind. Mrs. D. D. Uurks, Mr. Mike Kitchener, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Macy and daughter, Miss Gracy, Miss Pearl Uurks, C. C. Powers Mr. and Mrs. Hale and family and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ahl of Addison, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. James Tinius, Jr., and Miss Jane Tinius, Miss Fonie Hardin, Miss Lucile Hardin, Miss Violet Kob ertson, Miss Katherine Kiddle and Frank Shellman of Holt, Ky. Mr. and Mrs Geo. Shively and daughter, Miss bright and , Mrs-Adol- Henretta Shively of Stephensport. Mayor Purchases New Car. Mayor C. W. liamman ami Mr. Chas. Hamby went to Cleveland, Ohio Thursday to get Mayor llamman's new car, a Grant six. They motored home in the car making the trip in two days. Regulations governing the conduct of men who have been accepted into the national army are very plain, although soinewli.it long, nml if studied v will enable every drafted man to da all, and only these things which lie should do. Thev werr prescribed by the President on August S, and a digest is here with given: The local boards, after examining men and certifying those not exempted to the district boards, will receive from the district boards lists of those Anally accepted for military service. The loca boards will thereupon notify each man accepted to hold himself iu readiness to report for military duty at a time ami place to be specified later, Kach man will be mailed his individual notice, and the whole list for each local district will be posteil iu a public place and probably printed in the newspapers, but it is the duty of every man involved to make sure that he receiver his notice. Failure to receive it will not exempt any man fiom punishment for failure to report for duty. Notice To Report t'Mn receipt of instructions from the proper authorities, the local boards will notify the proper number of men to report for military duty at the office of the local board at a specified hour anil on a certain day, the time to be between 8 a m. and 5 p. m., at least twelve hours and not more than twenty-fou- r hours before the scheduled time for taking the train to the mobilization camp, From the time specified for reporting to the local hoard, each man involved will I e in the military service of the United Registrants States should remember that they will be in the military service whether they receive the notification by mail or not. The local boards will make all arrangements for meals aud lodging for selected men from reporting time to entraining time. The boards may in their discretion, grant permission to tlie elected men to spend the "last night at ouie. " but otherwise the selected men must go to hotels or boarding bouses lit or seleeleu iv me 101.11 noiros. ders of the local board must be obeyed just the sallie as those of the cointnaiider-in-chte- l of the army. In addition to notifying the allot ed quota of men, each board will notify five alternates, who will report at the sime time as the others Instructions By Board When the notified men report they will be formed ju line aud given instruc ions by the kcal board members, all of whom are required to be piesent and to have all the assistants thev need, The board will notify the selected men that they are then in the military service of the United States. The board will then notify the men to report to the board office the next day at a specified time, which time must be at least forty-fiv- e minutes before train time, plus a suffic ieut time to reach the depot from the board office. The men will also be instructed that they must report back to board for retreat roll call at 5:30 p. m on that day. Then mi assistant of the board or one of the members, will conduct the men to their boarding houses (unless they have been permitted to spend the last night at home), show them their quarters, and personally inspect all arrangements made for them. The men will then have town liberty until retreat roll call At the retreat roll call the men will again be cautioned as to the hour to reThey port next day for entraiiiment. will also be reminded that on assembly to march to the train they will be allowed take with them only light baggage or preferably, bundles containing the light toilet articles and changes of underclothing that they weie cautioned to Those bring ill their orders to report who have not procured these articles will again be cautioned to procure them cart-full 1 group. At the proper time the board will accnm pan v them to the station Arrived at the station, the board will secure tickets anil give them, together with certain military papers, to the leader. Fifteen minutes before train time the roll will be called. If any .en are absent, I proportionate number of alternates will lie put iu their place and the alternates from that time forward will be in the military service of the United Hy the time the roll has been States called and a few hurried good lives have been sold the train will arrive. The selected men will then board the train, after which they will have nothing to do except what the leader tells them to do The leader will look after their meals and sleeping accommodations, if it is necessary to sleep during the journey to the mobilization camp, and will see that no liquor is furnished them ami that they are not left at any way station, The leader will be in charge until the mobilization cam) is reached, anil even then until he hands them over to the camp commander. in one SHOW RESULTS. PLEASING In Handling Equipment Promply With The Aid Of Shippers. 1.989 Cars Used ForCarring Freight For Contonment. "porta from ail eouwaa indicate an augmented car supply. The credit lor this is, not altogether due the railroads the shippers are doing their part io Dandling equipment promptly and in loading it to full capacity. With the people behind them the railroads are able to show results never before obtained. The railroads must within the next N dan move 67,000 men of the regu-- I ir army and M0,0U0 men of the National Guard to their various training ramps. Some idea of this task may be had when it is understood that to move merely one field army of .SO.OIK) men, cars madi up into .'166 traius with 366 locomotives and train crews, are required. While these troops are being moved the of commercial freight, war supplies and passengers must be performed. At Louisville cantonment alone the raiboads have delivered from June 26th to August 23rd, 1,477 cars lumber and 512 cars miscellaneous freight, a total of 1,100, This 2,475 acres ot farm lands have within something over two months beeL transformed into a city nf comfortable buildings, sewerage, electric lights, telephone exchanges and splendid roads that will shortly house 41,5(10 soldiers. Kvery possible effort is being made to increase the movement of coal. In Juue the railroads were able to handle 26 percent more than in June laU year. This was done with an increase of only percent in cars and less than one-haof one percent iu locomotives. lf The Lexington Red Cross Convention. The first State Convention of the Red Cross was held iu Lexington, Kentuckv August 22nd and 23rd and was attended by more than 5OO delegates from various Chapters iu the State. Kvery section was represented. All of the sessions were characterized by great enthusiasm and the deepest interest At the begin-inof the war Kentucky did not have a single Red Cross Chapter, It has I31 Chapters now and every single one of them are enthusiastic working organization. Iu the reports from the Chapters many of the rural counties reported that as the result of a weeks membership campaign more than 1,0m joined. In Shelby county 2, loo members were se cured 111 the county in a week. The Red Cross is confronted by the laigest undertakings, not Mat to allevi ate the suffering and wounded on the battle front, but to administer to the comfort of our own soldies and to help the stricken in Belgium, Prance and Servia. It is proposed to have five labor atory cars iu this county so located that one of them can be at any cantonment iu twenty-fou- r hours in caseof an epidemic of any kind of disease among the soldiers. Canteens will be established iu Franca iu the second line trenches, one for every division of 37,000 men. There hot coffee, tea ami lemonade w ill be served the fighters in the first line trenches, iu place of the stale water they now have to drink. Iu France there are 601), OoO cases of tuberculosis The Red CrOM will put an army of physicians ami sani tnry experts in that country not only to save Prance from the white plague, but to protect our own troops there from the disease In Franca in I916 the mortality among infants was very gn at Twen I) four children under one year old iu every I.OoOdied while the birth rate was only eight in every thousand. This hot rible condition is due to the lack of care of the mothers iu this stress of war and to improper food and improper attention. The Ainericiati Red Cross will devote its best efforts to save the babies and the mothers as well. The organization for home service will not only look after the boys iu the cantonments, but will look after the families of all soldiers whether in France or in this country. Word was brought from Washington that there would be great suffering iu France this coming winter unless the Red Cross met the .onditions w ith ) woolen sweaters and other woolen garments The great things that the Red Cross can do to make it possible to win the war, created a profound impression upon the delegates. The Red Cross has grown from 2o0,(loo members when the I'nited States went into the war to more than 4,0oU,oo(). This however is only four members to every hundred of our population. Stress was laitl upon the fact that there should be at least twenty-fivper cent enrolled as members of the Red Cross. Hardin county has less than two per cent membership. The major iiy of men ami women iu this country have 110 other way to express their patriotism ami devotion to tu. ien who will light our battles iu France than to become members of the Red Cross, aud for every woman w ho can sew or k nil to so. It was in. ule plain that ( Ulls not only a pieasuie an. an honor to we. a Re. Croat but a duty to belong There should be no slakers in this wonderful oiganiatioii, this "Goad Sania tarisiu" of the war. We should all be w illing to sacrifice and serve our country and nothing else should be consider ed until every one has done all that is possible Fai.ahethtowu News. g 1,50!),-OIKe Thank You Mr. Black. Breckinridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Mr. Hjbbage: Enclosed pleasa find my check for II. 50 as renewal subscription to the Hreckenridge News The for one year. The News is the best county paper published in the state and deserves the hearty supp irt of all Breckinridge County people. Yours Very Truly, O. L. Black, Salesman. The Studebaker Corporation of A merica Louisville, Kentucky. Extensively Entertained. Mrs. Thus. Lewis and daughter. Miss Florence Lewis, WON guests of honor Ol MTanl In rge dinner parties, while they were visiting relatirea in Kirk lat week. On Sunday Mr. tind Mrs. J, F, entertained lliein .villi a noon day dinner party and hud li fty two guests present. The following day Mrs. Will .lolly, of Mc-(Jur- y McQuady.had guests at her dinner initio, und Tuesday Mr. and Mas. Lun Khodes, Kirk, concluded the round of dinner parties by having one with thirty seven guests present. I wentv-seven Catholic Picnic a Great Success The members of St. ltomuald's church, in Hardinsburg, were greatly pleased with the results of their picnic held Saturday at the county seat. The weather man favored the picnicers with ideal weather, and people from all over the county took advantage of the opportunity to meet their friends. Several hundred people were iu attendance. The church will be benefited by receiving $450. the amount which was realized from the proceeds of the picnic. Card of Thanks. We wish to t.ike this opportunity tor expressing our th.iuks tad sincere appreciation to the Many fiicuds who were so kind and thoughtful of us In our beieavemeul. Mr. aud Mr. J. C. Fella. W M. LI. Meeting. The members of the Baptist Worn, ins Missionary Union of the Breckinridge Rev. Meng Conducting Meeting. County Association held a joint session Niri the Methodist church on Wednesday. ltev. Meng;, of Glen Dean, came The devotional meeting was in charge of Mrs. Jauie Bose of Louisville who is over to Stephensport Monday. He the state corresponding secretary of the is conducting a mooting this wjjek W. M. U. Mrs. Bote addressed the at St. John's church, near women at the afternoon meeting and very ably discussed the work of the W. Kiiicheloe qualified as administrator with the will annexed. At this tune the bo. ml will also dcMg nate one member of the board to be in W. C Moorman, llatdiusburg was a charge of the party from that tune unmessenger at t h j Breckinridge County til they mtlll MObUisatlotl camp The Baptist Association held here last orders of the leader and of bis assistant, Mr. Moorman Visits News Office. fouithwith. it I 11 I week. He complemented the Breckinridge News otlice with a visit and brought a superb specimen of the Alberta peach which came from his home. While in the city, Mr. Moorman was entertained in the home of Mr. J. T. Owen. whom he will select, uiust be obeyed, for he will act uuder military authority, Louisville, Ky. tintralnlng For Camp the pon arrival of the selected men board office on the second day, at the leader designated by the hoard will hue the men up aud call the roll. There after the uieu will be required to remain Silesia taxea cata, vanishing Dies of Appendicitis. Noival Kdiuouds, sou of Jiru Kdinouds, died on and felines are August It, His death was caused from uppendicitis. twelve-yeur-old The End of This Sale is Near at Hand! Just a few more days to gel your money's worth. Thousands of dollars worth of goods have been sold there are yet thousands to sell. This sale has been the greatest selling proposition ever offered the people of Cloverport and vicinity. Our bargains have been real. They carried both value and low price. Now don't let this sale end till you have supplied yourself. Goods are constantly advancing but our prices are the same. REMEMBER JUST A FEW MORE DAYS LEFT! g X Q q X that now L'oing Men's ce Suits suits of their cost. A4 4 and black; sizes special, a pair 4 to 5$; 10c 4 . r-f- Wo have a few more men's wo muftscH at.onco regardless Men's 3 piece Suits valued at .$20; Girls' fino ribbed stockings; tho thing school; special '.... at .. 01 s nn 1 QG or 1 uO Men's lood Fall Suits; straight models; valued at $15 and SlG; nov going at 3 !X pinch-back- ftQ r n OuiuU and Boy's heavy ribbed, guaranteed stockings; tho kind that will stand the wear; 25c 20 cents nnd .'. Ladies' Lislo thread hose; Fall fashioned; double at all wearing QEn ; points; special OuG . .. Buy s Ulotlnnq Wo have a large assortment of in pineli-lmc- s bc's Norfolk and plain-bac- k Suits styles. Guaranteed Socks pairs guaranteed to wear 6 months or a now box if an' fail; 6 pairs to the box; 75c special, per box 6 ?o vaiuc?; now $5 values; now .$4 and $4.50 values; now 910 .$2 $3.98 98 W. W. BAXTER Democratic Nominee For $ Just Arrived A Big Line of Men's Special Prices on Granite Ware Blue Blue Blue Blue Blue Bluo Fail Hats Fall styles; They arc in the latest also wo still have on hands a largo number of good styles that wo aro selling at a great sacri-lice- . and $2.50 values $3 and $3.50 values .$2 Representative o! HARDINSKURG baby-were ' 95c $1-98 Breckinridge County Election November 6, 1917 Your Vote and influence Will Be Appreciated Blue Bluo Bluo Bluo 3 Stockings and Socks for the whole family at a great saving. Little Lady Stockings for tho baby; in whito Granite Granite Granito Granito Granito Granito Granito Granite Granito Granito Dish Pan; 14 qt. sizo.. gallon Buckets. 3 qt. Coffee Pots 6 qt. Preserving Kottlo .'.39c 23o 23o 23c 10o 20o 10c 10c 5c 100 Frying Pan. Double Boilers Pudding Pans Cako Pans Children's Drinking Cups Wash Pans Big Lino of Chinaware to go at Actual Cost. Mr and Mrs. V,dler Brown and A TEXAS WONDER. i he week end guests of her mother, Mrs. A. X Ktneheke. The Texas Wonder cures kidney M. B Kincheloe has gone to Colorado and bladder troubles, dissolves gravel, Prof. J. C. Steele lias arrived, Prof. cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, Galloway will arrive Friday and school Springs for a three weeks, vacation. rheumatism, and irregularities of the will open Monday. kidneys and bladder In both men and A l.izy liver leads to chronic dyspepwomen. Regulates bladder troubles Mrs. Miltou Coke lis movtd into the sia and constipation weakens the In children. If not sold by your drugshe recently purchased from property whole system. Doan's Rugulets (.'SOc gist, will be sent by mall on receipt two C. E. Haswell. Mrs. Lela McCubbins per box) One small bottle act mildly on the liver and of $1.00. treatment, and seldomis falls mouths' and daughter will have rooms there. bowels. At all drug stores. to perfect a cure. Send for sworn tesFrancis 15. Heard It ft Sunday mom-in- n timonials. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive his nome in LouUville after f"r Street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold by spending the hi in me r here with rel.v HARNED tives. Rev and Mrs Allen and Mary and Mrs. John Keller and sun, of U Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Mh and daugh- Eugene Allen were guests of Mr. and Ind., are the gueits of her i.unt, ter, Miss Lillian, were dinner guests of Mrs. Pal Garnir Friday. Heard and Mr. Heard. Mrs. G. Mr. and, Mrs. S. E. Tucker Sunday. Mr, and Mrs. Lon Glasscock and Mrs. Hob Mdttinsly and Mrs. James Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Davis were guests t'aughter, Marion, were guests of Rev. Jarboe, of Owonsboro, are the guests of of his parents, Mr. and Mis. John Mrs. Lewis larboe. and Mrs Allen Saturday. Davis, Sunday. LouK hkiliinan, of West Point, is Dr. Sphires and Mrs. Sphires, of Mrs. Nellie Cray croft, of Vine Grove, vUlting his aunt, Mrs. J II. Hart. Mooleyville, atteuded tlw picoic here week with her mother, Mrs.! Saturday. Tnev have purchased I.ee spent last Mac'i Crew;. Walls' prop;ity and will move hire the THE FAMILY LIFE. Kelly Waits, Owen Kobinson anil C first of October. M. Aldridge, who have beeu at work at Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rhodes. MU..es Its Normal Restraints Make Man th Saturday Milter of Himself. Cynthia Carroll, I.ucy Carroll and Miss Ctmp Taylor, ret'.'rntd home Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weatherford Modern assailants of the family supThornshsrry, of I.eitchfield, who are 'f '0I Khodes and family, and little daughter, Ruth Walker, vi.si pose that by destroying It they can the near Kirk, were visitors in town Satur ted his brother, Allie Weatherford ard cnumi'lpato tho individuals who comMrs. Weatherford, at Dundee, last pose it. In their delirium they conday. ceive that the goal of life is tho throwweek. Miss Mauie McOary has returned ing off of all restraints, says William 5. E. Tucker sold his farm at Racine from a visit to her nephews, William Thayer in Hnrpcr's Magazine. to Heme Henninger last week. Con and Walter Ward, in Louisville. Nothing could bo more mistaken. $2,700. Normal restraints, those which build Editor J. U. Uabbage attended the sideralion, Crops are beginning to suffer for rain up n mini nud make, him master of himpicnic here last Saturday. self, nro really the ueaus by which he Mr. and Mrs. Cap Garner spent last in this community. A little water Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Crume and sons, gels his true freedom. week with their son, near Kosetta. In a boiler will reiterate enough steam Crume and daughter. Miss Clara Helle Kincheloe has re- Mrs. Luclnda to run a locomotive; the snmo volumo Louisvil e last ou the ground is u puddle and no more. turned from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Amanda, motured to Sunday. Discipline is the barrel of the gun, Walter Hrown and Mr Brown, near tho rudder of tho chip. Tho samo law Wordrow. For any itchiness of tho thin, for skin nppllcn to lmmmi beings, and such an Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Skillman and sons rashes, chap, pimples, etc , try Doan's Institution as the family has proved were the guests of relatives in town Ointment. 60s at all drug1 stores. ItncK lndlKpeiiKtble to the highest deSunday. velopment of its members. Tho mat: wlin thinks that by casting Mrs. Prank Kralze and Miss Jennie McDANIELS off It lies Ikj gets a turgor freedom Warfield, of Cloverport, were the guests diverts himself. At most ho Sunday of her aunt, Mrs. Ermine Shell-mua 'higher piano for a lower and The farmers are cutting hay and to secures vli.itrvi;r prlvllozcs that deMrs. V W. Smith, Mrs. Harrison, bacco this week. scent Impl.'o.i. Ho tein-.tttownrd the Mr. and Mrs. David Penick, of Garfield, Dudgeon plena of tho beast, out of which It has Misses Efiio and Verble been man's mission to rlso ncd climb. attended the picnic Saturday. were guests of Mrs. Mary Dudgeon Ho accepts the bondage of a more inThe Ursuline Sisters arrived Monday Sunday. sistent holllshness. after spending their vacation at St. Miss Eula Duggins, of Louisville, was Joseph, near Owensboro. The St. the guest of Mrs. J, II. Hart Sunday. News Subscribe for IIinh School opened Monday. J. L. Dunn was the guest of Miss will leave Miss Judith Heard Lena Ditnu Sunday. for Ctutral City to fid her place in the LET WHEAT FUTURES PASS Rev. Allen filled his regularvappoiut-men- t High School there. here Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Payne, Miss Susie Trading Stops on Chicago Board Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Tucker and Mrs. Probably Until War Tnds. Thomas Payne and Morris Puyne were Chicago, Aug. 27. Wheat futures the Sunday guests of Mrs. Mary C. Allen were dinner guests ot Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Dudgeon Monday; It belntf. passed from the Board of Trado, probHestou. Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Dudgeon's birth- ably for the period of the war, when Miss Nettie Furrow, of Oklahoma day. tho closing gong sounded for tho day. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest DeJur-nettCity, and Months ago the placing of restricHunter Henninger, of West View, of McQuady, were the guests tions began and for a long time there Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hall. was in McDanlels Tuesday. scarcely any trading. NoFred Fralze is visiting Mr. and Mrs. has been B. P. Beard & Co. sold a Maxwell tice of the fact was given a week ago car Ust week to Barney Dejarnette, of Zack Gannaway at McCoy. on Instructions from Herbert C. HooVirgil Goodman, of Harned, motored ver, food administrator. McQuady. September McDanlels Wednesday on business. was the only option traded in, and tho Misses Virginia and Mildred' Walker to Dr. Tucver delivered a nice bunch of man at the quotation board chalked have gone to Bewleyville to visit their Its close at 12.11 Vj. hogs to Harned Friday. grandparents, Dr. and Mrs. Walker. t, GOLDEN RULE STORE Cloverport, Kentucky VENISON AS FOOD. (PALATABLE) Supply of Meat. (Contains no Arsenic) BETTER THAN CALOMEL OR QUININE. WI1II0 fifteen states will have no big THE OLD RELIABLE amw btintliiK tills ycur because deer have Ijcoij exterminated or because tho stock has been so reduced that the sea. As well as a Remedy for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and son is closed, there are thirty-thre- e othBilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. er states, according to tho United Protection of Deer Urged to Increato HUGHES' CHILL TONIC I. Excellent General Tonic Try It. Don't Take Any Substitute. T States department of agriculture, ku-'sI- s Ho.-iro- In Pennsylvania. lu about of the orates the Juw allows the hunter one deer a year and In most others two. The department of agriculture urges all persons to to to securo the best possible protection of deer so as to get the maximum amount of venison us a source of meat. It Is estimated that about 80,000 deer aro killed legally In the United States euch year. These produce nearly 10,000,000 pounds of venison. Tlu- - biological survey of the United States department of agriculture says that this number of deer con oue-thlr- d which will have tin open season. This season ranges from four days In New Jersey and sis days In Massachusetts ami Vermont to two months or more In some of the southern states. These seasous open In August In Orepon and in most parts of California; In September In the rest of California and in Idaho, Sn'.itl. Carolina ami Virginia; in October In Maine. Nov Hampshire. Georgia, Montana. WyomXew Yoi ing, Washington, Nevada, Arizona and New MojIco; In November In Michigan. Minnesota, Wisconsin and several of the southern states and in December Mild Laxative, Nervous Sedative, Splendid Tonic At Druggists, SOc and $1.00 Bottle PREPARED BY ROBINSON-PETTEIncorporated COMPANY LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Ry, Go. DAILY TO ST. LOUIS 8:35 a. m., EVANSVILLE p. m. 9:48 8:35 a. m., 5:05 p. m., 9:48 p. m. 53 PULLMAN SLEEPERS bo very largely 11 Increased, since only two or three bta'.es produce more than 10,000 deer year and many less than 1.000. High-Class L., H. & ST. L. RY. Coaches STATION HI C. P. A. PULLMAN SLEEPERS Observation Parlor Cars TENTH AND BROADWAY y- UNCLE SAM'S 1864-6- BIG FORCE. TRAINS LEAVE UNION s Fighting Total Second Only to That of More men nro actually In service under tho flag either as soldiers or callnrs than at any time lu the country's history, with thu exception of tho closing year of the civil war. Tho government gavo out tho exact number of men at present under nrms as nearly as It can bo compiled. It shows that 013,141 men 010 now lu uniform. This docs not Include nny of tho 037,000 men of tho national army. It Is estimated that already 100,000 liavo been accepted ntul by reason of that fact nro now part of tho military forces of tho United States. In tho months elapsed sluco the war began approximately 1,300,000 men have offered themselves for scrvlco In the nation's fighting forces, or la other words have volunteered. This Includes all rejections for tbe army, navy and ' marine curps, City Ticket Office: Fourth Both R. F. PENN, T. P. A. and Main Phones 1134 E. M. W0MACK, G. P. A. Rom-auld- 's The H. L. SWEENEY, . X LOUISVILLE, KY. e, DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST fffltl. NHTI! I m', f Iniiftfii K Subscribe For The News to s'pm Always la oBce during .oKce hours; I "MISSISSIPPI DRY" nnrr'tnti nn nl .T TV ( 'u fllimftll'H. Hov. I. C. A'rgubright is conduct- J CANNED FUN FOR FOOD CAMPAIGN Good Advice In Humorous Dit- - SAYS CAPUIPLINGER. Temptation Great For Will Not Be So Soldiers. Ideal Place For Winter Training. Hattlesburg, Miss., Aug. 28, 1917. "I have been glad from the start that we llooslers were coming to Mississippi," said Captain John II Kiplinger, of Company n, Fourth Indiana Infantry, who has the honor of leading tlte first Natlo He nal Guard unit Into Camp Shelby said This is not a new country to me I have been in Hattiesburg once before and other cities of the state. So I knew that a great deal of the prejudice against Mississippi on account of its mosquitoes and malaria was false. And I knew that the climate and soil make it an ideal place for winter training. I may add that much of the dissatisfac . tlon in Indiana at sending our troops here is disappearing. "Another reason I am glad to be here," continued Captian Kiplinger, "is that it is a dry state. As soon as my company was mustered into the federal service we put the lid down tight on liq U BOAT CAPTAIN AN uor. Although the men are raw recruits OLD FRIEND OF VICTIM and have not been disciplined as well as the older men, and although we have been in camp richt in our own town where it would have been a comparative' "I'm Sorry I Must Sink Your lv easy matter for the men to get drinks Ship," He Said Personal from their friends, only one has had any, I dont think he will tnkeany more. 'Red Belongings Saved. eye' and training for war don't mix. am clad that temptation will not be present " Because of the high mortality jimong German sulminrlnc comuinmlcrs tho Cheapest accident Insurance Dr German admiralty has been compelled For burns, to Impress former captains of German Thomas' Eclectic Oil. scalds, cuts and emergencies. All merchantmen Into tho U boat service. British skippers along tho Brooklyn druggists sell it. 30c and 60c. water front who have been "torpedoed out" of vessels within the last few prac-tially ing the meeting. A protracted meeting will com mence nl Wtilnut Orove the lust Snturdoy in October. Mrs. ClilT Haddock, of Wch- stcr, visited Miss Mollie Adltisson Inst Saturday. Ernest Gibson, one of the U. S. boys now stationed in Tennessee, was at homo last week visiting his parents, Mr. and Mr. Henry Qibson. Jell Adkisson is erecting n fine residenco in Webster for James Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. Grayson Payne wore in Cloverport last week shop ping. Miss Mary Askins, of Stephens- port, was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Geo. Cox, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parks, of Frymiro, attended church at Walnut Grove last bunday. ties From Washington. PRODUCTION'S BIG INCREASE n All Section Warning! these days in buying clothes. Just because the price of wool is steadily advancing, many manufacturers of clothing have begun to adulterate their fabrics with cotton in order to maintain a low price. That means, when you buy adulterated goods, that you are getting less for your money than before. And the presence of cotton in the wool makes a suit wear out quickly and lose its shape in a short while. You can't afford to invest in cheap clothes now. It will pay you in terms of wear and satisfaction to buy standard all-wo- ol all-wo- ol to a little more YOU'LL have be of the UnlUd States the Response to Appeale For More Food This Year Has Been Gratifying. Verses Issued by National Emergency Food Garden Commission. Muclf lins been written about garden ing, canning and drying of fruits nnd vegetables In recent weeks. This has had a most beneficial effect, as shown by recent government reports, which Indicate n tremendous gain In the production of foodstuffs In every section of tho country. The National Emergency Food Garden Commission recently Is sued the following verses, which, In a lighter vein, urge the planting nnd canning of vegetables: There was n great czar In Berlin Whoso subjects wcro nil growing thin. In good KiiKllsli Iio said, "Dally winter I dread Becauso we have nothing to tin." The young folks of takennod, N. J Said: "Wo will maka gardening pay. We'll stick to tho work, Wo won't dodge It or shirk, For this lan't worlt this Is piny." maiden who lived In St. Joo Wroto cast to her Washington beau, "I can't bo thcro In June, It Is really too soon. For I'm busy with dad's westward hoe." A A charming young hud named Marie Wroto to Mrs. von Stuyvcsant Lee, MATTINGLY But I'm working my garden And can't get away for your tea." Bald Miss Gladys Clarissa McTanner: I've abandoned my plajer planner. Art Is all very good. But It won't supply food, So I'm playing my tunes on my canner. Mrs. Sadlelgh has given up sighing At the cost of the food she's been buying, For she B got em all beat On the good things to eat Since she's taken to canning nnd drying. "I'm begging your pardon. Rev. Jarboe, of ,1'atesville, filled his appointment at Plsgah church last Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burdette, of Knox- vllle, Tenn., are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clint Prank. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Pate and chil dren visited her sister, Mrs. Everett Frank and Mr. Frank, at St Tennlson, Ind., last Saturday. Mrs. Mary Beavln and daughters, Misses Peatl and Bulah, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Mason Sunday. Owen Whltehouse went to Lewlsport Saturday. Mrs. Joel Keenan, of Illinois, is visiting her parents, Mr and Mrs. Owen Seaton. Lawrence Beavin went to Owensboro Sunday to visit relatives. Jesse Eskridge, of Cloverport, visited his cousins, Clarence and Wiley Ham bleton, at Mattingly last Sunday. Miss Jennie Chancellor and Miss Iris Robbies, of Cave Spring, attended church at Plsgah last Sunday and were the guests of Mr. and Mrr. Tom Ryan. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell, of Louisville, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Matthews. weeks report that they are meeting former acquaintances with increasing frequency In command of submarines. One such meeting led to the first re corded case during the "ruthless" block' ade of genuine solicitude on tho part of tho U boat' commander for the welfare of his victim:- - For obvious reasons the name of the ship nnd the British skipper concerned cannot be mentioned, but it can be said that both the ship and its master were well known In the Atlantic trade and along the Brooklyn water front. The U boat had, as usual, signaled tho British crew to abandon ship and row to tho side of the submarine. The captain obeyed instructions under cover of the German gun. When he clamber ed on tho submarine's deck and handed his paitors up to tho commanding oUl cer their eyes met. There, was a Hash of recognition, and both men stood In open mouthed ns' tonishment. They were old acquaint unces ami una una many n iricuaiy glass together In Brooklyn, Liverpool and Ilnmburs before the wnr. The German was this first to recover him self. "Why, hello. ," he said In Eng llsu and reached out his hand. 'Tin sorry to see you here." The British skipper snld he was sorry to be there and lnciulred after tho health of the German olllccr's family. Both for moment forgot that they were enemies, , but I've got to sink "I'm sorry, your shin,' the German snm uuiuiy "But I'll tell you what I'll no. its ngalnst all regulations, but you go back and get your personal belongings and those of your men and stand by while I sink the ship, and I'll give you a tow imrt way to shore." The Get'imm was us good as his word. IIu gave the Britishers time to get back on board their vessel and sling their luggage Into the boats. Then they rowed to eno side nnd waited. few shots from tho U boat's deck gun sent the vessel down. The U boat crew paid out a long tow line, to which the lifeboats were lash cd one behind the other and towed tin til within rowing distance of tho Irish coast. There the lino was east off, and the submarine submerged. MAKES High dlddlo diddle, this life Is a riddle. For prices hne lumped o cr the moon, But plant n food gaiden 011 some vacant lot And prices will tumble down soon. baby In tho tree top. Is hoeing his homo garden crop. Soon he will harvest enough for us all And high cost of living will have a bad Itock-a-b- y Father fall. If cupboard Sho'd find all tho food she'd desire, For stored away there Is foodstuff to spare, Tho product of canner and drier. old Mother Hubbard should go to the Old King Food In his merriest mood his garden plot. Bet He counted his beets, and ho reckoned his And he said: beans not." "Will we starve? We will Mary, Mary, no longer contrary, Has made a home garden grow Willi turnips and benns to feed the ma rines And the soldiers and sallorB, you know. President Pack, como blow our horn, Our allies aro calling for wheat and corn. Set tho nation to work to grow turnips and snuash And wo'll feed the whole world with our food, by gosh! baker's man, Look at tho things wo'ro going to can, Can 'em and dry 'cm and store 'em away to glvo us our food for tho cold winter's day. e, e, Marshal's Sale For Taxes. 15-1- Clothes. The only way to be sure of quality is to buy Hart Schaf fner & Marx clothes. They have won the confidence of a nation of men and are guaranteed to be and to satisfy you absolutely. all-wo- ol By virtue of taxes due the town of Irvington, Ky., fortheyears I9I4 I will on amounting to the sum of f the 2otu day of September, IOI7, between the hours of ten o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m., In front of the City Hall In Irvington, Breckenridge county, Ky., expose to public auction to the highest bidder, for cash in hand, the following property jor so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy the amount of taxes due aforssaid and Lots Nos. 1 and 2, block costs) 7, in Moorman & Ilerndon addition to town of Irvington, Breckenridge county, Ky., listed in name of Julia Norris. BURBANK Thos. Atklsson, Marshal. B. F. BEARD & CO. The Home of Hart Scliaffncr : : & Marx HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY Dlckcry, dickcry, dock, The back yards In uur block Aro full enough of garden stuff Our pantry shelves to stock. "A dollar, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar, Why do you como so lato?" "1'vo stayed at homo to dig tho weeds. This gardening stunt Is great." Taffy was a Welshman. Taffy was a thief, Taffy will not work, so ho must como to grief. Tho nelghborn plnntcd seeds In their yards and vacant lots And spent tho summer raising things on thrifty garden plots. They're canning 'em and drying 'cm and storing 'em away. If Taffy cannot steal 'em he'll have grocer's bills to pay. There was an old man and he had a wooden leg; And he coudn't steal a ride, not ft rid could he beg, So h bought a. back yard and he planted ome beans And raised enough cash to buy a doten machines. NEW FIND KAISER BILL FIFTEENTH-ANNUATune "Haby Mine." I've a wotd for you alone, Kaiser Bill. Kaiser Bill: Quito unpleasant, you must own, Kulser BUI. Kaiser Bill; But this truth will never down-H- ear It ring from town to town You must lose your royal crown. Kaiser BUI, Kaiser Bill; You must lose your royal crown. Kaiser Bill. You've Insulted all mankind. Kaiser BUI, Kaiser Bill; With your autocratic mind. Kaiser Bill, Kaiser BUI; By the uso of submarine You'vo displayed a state more mean Thau the devil's darkest scene. Kaiser Bill. Kaiser BUI, Kaiser BUI. Undo Sam decrees It so. Kaiser BUI, Kaiser BUI. Kvery treaty you huvo made Has been broken by your blade. Thus your houso will low be laid. Kaiser BUI, Kaiser Bill. Thus your house will low bo laid. Kaiser Hill. Then dreat Germany will rise, Kaiser Bill, Kaiser Bill; In her honor to tho skies. Kaiser Bill, Kaiser BUI. For democracy must he. , Decked with laurels fulr to see And thu wliolo world" will agree, Kaiser Bill, Kaiser BUI: .. And tha, Whole worjd will ngrj1?, Kaiser Bill. Abrnm Dalo flash la Chlcui;rj Tribune. You will surely have to go. L LODIBURG Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Adkisson, of Owensboro, have three daugh ters down with syphoid fever. Hobert Keys is ill of typhoid fever. Dick Cox. of Union Star, visi ted his son, Geo. Cox, Monday. Mr. Cox is 81 years old, and rode from Union Star to Lodiburg in war. According to Burbank, the averago less than an hour. yield of wheat will rim from fifty to Jubal Hardin went to Louis seventy bushels an acre, ir it is uni says, ville last Monday to take a busi versallv nluuted. ho aereagothe produe. of wheat tlon of the present ness course of ten months at a could bo doubled many times. Experiments ns to tho milling nature business college. variety of wheat are yet to Miss Mary ltobertson, of Union of this new be made. Star, was the week end guest of Over Mount Etna. her aunt, Mrs. John Compton, of Tho astronomical observatory at Bowloyvillo. Yield of Wheat Will Bo Increased by "Plant Wizard's" Discovery. The development of a variety of wheat which will yield Ave times as miipli to tho aero as tho average of wheat production throughout the Unit cd States is announced by Luther Bur bank, the "plant wizard" of Santa Rosa, according to a dispatch to tho Sacramento Bee. Burbank's announcement of tho uc cess. of lita experiment comes ten years after he began work on wheat and at a time when wheat may be tho biggest factor In wtnulng or losing the world KENTUCKY STJHE Louisville, September Supreme in 10-15, mm 1917 Horse Show Hist (try fffflSK?" Premiums Ten Bis Act. GREATEST sJK: -- $50,000.00 - Ited Premiums NOW IT IS "LIBERTY BREAD." Walnut Grove church called the Rov. J. B. Hutchon to. eorvo them another vcar. This makes six years at Walnut Grove for'Uov. Hutohen. There is a tent meeting heiug e , tutes for wheat Hour, rather than tho phrase "wur bread," used lu other warring countries. "Tho name 'war bread' gives tho Impression that thcro is soipetlilug InIs 0,000 feet nbov Mount Etna, which ferior about the breads inndo of substl-tuto- a sea lovel, has 110 protection by light for wheat," says an announcenlug conductors. Tho obsorvntory Is ment. "Tho fact Is that breads mado near tho summit of tho volcano, and from wheat substitutes aro healthful tho stream of vapor constantly rlsliu: and Just ns tasty ns thosu mado from from tho .crater- - acts .ns u natural con wheat." Uso of substitutes will bo at the, food training camps ductor, draining the electricity out of tho clouds, so that lightning Is seldom to bo held In connection with tho fairs seen there. and cxdsmsHIous in the near future. Loaf of Flour Substitute to Have New Name Given It. "Liberty bread" Is the term to bo encouraged by the food administration, as applied to loaves made of substi- HIPPODROME Aldr. (01 " nt 1 AGGREGATION OF INDOOR ATTRACTIONS t!VKI 1IKAUTIFIII. UABY.SHOW I'AKADK MIDWAY OF M1KTI1. MUSIC AND MOVING MAHHKtt now rcailr. FOUNT T. KHHMF.R. l(.publ' llulldliijr. OFFERED Reduced Railroad Rates. Rr.Urr. Clil.fM ' Now is Large, Clean, Old Rags 3'c Office. the time to Subscribe per lb. at The News THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS jnt Amnions last Satuiday night given by tho M. W. of A. Harrison Ashcraftand Miss Ada Hell Atcr, of Khodclia, motored to Irvingtoii last Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Will Sliellman. Nap Kobortcou, of Lodiburg, spent Tuesday night with his son, M. .1. Robertson. Morton Wheeler and sister, Miss Ida, siient tho week end with Mr. and Mr.J. Paris Bnrr. Misses Lydia and Loretta Win tor havo returned to their homo in Tell City, after a week's stay with their grandmother, Mrs. Mary Dodson. Miss Florence Bruncr leaves Mondaylfor Louisville where alio will enter school. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Brashear and daughter and grandson spent last Sunday with Otis Stiff and family, of Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Cashman and little son, of Lodiburg, spent Monday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Prather. Mr. and Mrs. John Lyddan and daughter, Miss Myrtle, and son, Don, and Miss Ora Hendrick mo tored from "Webster last Sunday and were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Bruncr and the Misses Bruner. j,.8 alary Dodson and sons, Claud and Fred, and Mrs. J. F. Biddlc, spent Sunday with Mr. 223 CHILDREN JOHN I). IMMUGE, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1917 Morning at the Public School. Impressive Chapel Exercises Held. 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 chafed for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. Greetings from Trus tees. "Still some were glad to be back While others not socnthusiasedasthat, And one small lad could not tell his name, for a fact." of Such ware the various types ichool boys and girls as observed by the visitors which were present for the opening of the Public school Monday morning. The two hundred and twenty school children with the Superintendent, ITS A AUTUMN. in autumn a nensivencis falls upon us, as the leaves by in their fading, may wo not wisely look up in hope drift to their mighty monuments? Behold how fairl bo study! so eternal The joy,of man, the comfort of all living creatures, the TF EVER 1 glorj of the earth, they nro but tho monuments of these poor leaves that flit faintly past us to die. Let them not so pass understanding their last council and example; that we, witn-out.o- also, may build in this world monuments by which men may be taught to remember, not where wo died, but where we uvea. John Kuskin. SHALL WE EDUCATE OUR CHILDREN OR NOT? At tho opening of our public school Monday morning, it was in deed gratifying and quite an inspiration to the superintendent and the teachers to have a nuniner ot tno pairons ana trustees present, who in the school in this way manifested their interest and work. ancj So much depends upon tho parents for tno amount ot sctiool woi-Dodson rs tho children accomplish during tno year. w nen parents arc not in- Irg yRQ pHo and baby, Alice terestcd in sending their children to school, and do not make it a RnA son Woodrow pile, of Business to Keep incm in auer uiey nave aiuncu mm suo umt muj gut Hardinsburg, arn visiting her sis thereon tune, then. they cannot manic me rcacner . or cnua .ior me k jj E Krymirc, m t M.I.. l ..LSI ' ii i. it uiu jcsjuiisiuiu iui pupil not ucing on me iionui run. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Frymirc after they enter school, but it is the duty of parents to send and Mrs. Shacklcttc, of Ekron, them regularly. came down Wednesday in their This thing of education is one of the vital questions of life, and car and spent several days with wc do not realize how serious it is until too lute. To keep a child Mrs. E..1I. Shellman. around its neck or breaking out of school i's like hanging a Mr. and Mrs. Gus Bargcr and one of its limbs. It simply cripples them for the duties of life, and daughter Marv Lena, and Miss all they can do is jut to hobble along. tfxwlmrs inifl silmnl simprintfMirlpnts. urn in ii Edyth Right and Homer Barr in; niirnnlc measure' iesi)on,ilIo for those 2!Jfl illiterates from our county. So sPcnt Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. llliw fuel tllllt it liplinnvpfi IN vw trot" liner 1. Bruncr l!.irl.iiinl'nl ntiiuit!.rV .iswl Ul.HlVt-l"wvnw.,, vinti nil t law arc more rigidly enforced so that now and see th.it our STEPHENSPORT the coming gcnciatiou will not have lo sutler the humiliation of say ing they came from a county where there aro so many illiterates. Mattingly, of Miss Frances Kirk, is visiting her brother, Mr. STILL INTERESTED IN HOME PEOPLE. Light foot from a former Scott Mattingly and Mrs. Mat Following is a letter ?ent to Clovcrport boy whom wo are exceedingly proud of, and glad to know tingly. Miss Minnie Morris, of Indian- that he is still interested in his home town and people. "I have just noticed in the Breekenridge News an account of the apolis, is tho guest of her mother, number of illiterates among the soldier boys of Kentucky. Wanting Mrs. Ida Morris, to make-- a small contribution towards this good cause educating Minor Piorcc was in Hardins them and not knowing whom to address, I am enclosing herewith burg Thursday. r rSf q my check for $5 which is made payable to yourself, and I would Shively and daugh- thank you to see that same reaches the proper party. lean hardly Uer, Miss Henrietta, attended tho realize that there aro as many as liJo illiterate soldier hoys from funeral services of Miss Julia Breekenridge county. Possibly this may mean that many in tho en Fella at Clovcrport Friday tire State. Mrs. M. A. McCubbins returned "Trusting this will not inconvenience you, and with very best re homo Monday, having visited gards to yourself and family, I am, sincerely yours, friends and relatives in Clover- "L. L. Wilkerson." . port tho past week. Mrs. Owen Shoemaker,of Rome, Mr. Bailcs, the manager of the Golden Rule store, says he is Ind., spent Sunday with her par- doing a splendid business, and why? Because ho is advertising. Now ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McCoy. is tho time to havo sales and get rid of your old summer stock in or Frank Taylor, of Owensboro, der to make room for your fall goods. A good way to keep your old was tho guest of A. A. Claycomb stock on your shelves is not to advertise it. l, tin' . I " tun-the- n teachers, trustees and patrons all came together in the asseembly room for the chapel exercises which opened by singing "America." After which Rev. Couch read from the Scriptures and offered a short prayer. Supt. G, R, McCoy welcomed the new and old students also the patrons and trustees Greetings were extended to the child ren from members of the board of trus tees. One of the trustees requested the children to aid the board in help Ine to keep the school yard as clean and pretty as passible. Supt. McCoy Is anxious to make this the best year ever known in the history of the school, He emphasized the ini portance of children coming to school on time. The first bell rings at eight o'clock and the second at eight twenty He also stated that owing to the lack of room, the children under six years of age would not be allowed to enter The school law requires that children must be six years old on or or before the July previous to the opening of school, but the faculty expressed their willingness to meet the patrons half way and accept the children as soon as they become six years old, Two hundred and twenty three registered Monday. Some of the little tcts In the primary room were so small they could hardly tell their names. SURE CAN WORK FOR YOU? FRIEND DID YOU EARN THAT MONEY? IT, DIDN'T YOU? WHY CAN'T YOU PUT SOME LITTLE PIECE OF IT IN THE BANK EACH PAY DAY, SO THAT SOME DAY IT YOU WON'T ALWAYS BE ABLE TO WORK; EVEN IF YOU ARE WELL. THEN IT WILL BE A FINE FEELING TO HAVE THE MONEY YOU BANKED, WHILE YOU COULD WORK WHICH IS NOW. BANK IT. WELL YOU WORKED FOR COME TO OUR BANK THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG X TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Total Assets Over $850,000,00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods FALL GOODS! We have just received our Fall Goods and call your attention to our nice lino of Dry Goods, mill-ston- e Guy Jarboe, of Mt. Carmel, is tno guest ot his sister, 111,, Mrs. '. Almon Ramsey. Whitworth and family motored to Hardinsburg Saturday and attended tho picnic. Miss Eva Basham entertained last Saturday evening at her home. Music and games wore enjoyed by all, after which delicious ices were served to twenty-ninguests. Miss Eva will enter school in Louisville in a few weeks. o A. V. Shoes, Boy's Suits and Men's Odd Pauls Beautiful Line of 1 A 111111 w - 1 1 ' Dress Goods, Ginghams, Cheviots, Flannels OUR LINE OF SHOES for men, boys nnd women js right upto-dutprices right on styles, nnd All Low Cut Shoes go at 25 per cent Reduction Full Line of Fruit Cans and Stone Jars All Sizes Full Line of School Supplies A Dramatic Scene. The most dramatic sceno ever witnessed la Westminster hall was that trial In Henry VIII.'s reign when 480 men and eleven women appeared before the king and some of his great nobles with ropes mound their necks on a charge of being concerned In the rising of tho prentices on the previous May day. Fortunately they had good friends In three queens Katherlne, Mary of Franco and Margaret of Scotlandwho bogged for their pardon on their knees, and when Henry at last yielded to such supplications the prisoners, It Is wild, "gave a mighty shout for Joy. throwing their halters, toward the top of the ball." The stage has never piodnceil anything to rival that dramatic moment. rxindon Graphic. In our grocery department you will find anything you want at tho right prices. Wo pay top prices for all country produce. Call and see us. R. W. JONES, x Glen Dean, Ky. ft Build Up Your Bank Account Take time by the forelock. Don't be satisfied with a small balance in bank. Deposit every dollar that you don't require for your actual Money is safer in the bank than in your pocket or in your Friday. Babson's Statistical Organization has gathered sullicient data and Several from here attended tho is in a position to know that about ISO men out of 1,000 aro wounded Breekenridge County Association and about GO men out of 1,000 are killed. This may help to cusc the which convened in Clovcrport last minds of tho families who some times aro unduly alarmed about their Wednesday and Thursday, sons going to the trout and never returning. White HoufO were at home rearing sons to take tho place of the?o erty recently vacated by Dr. and that aro going to war but maybe wo aro too for the Mrs. R. I. Stephenson present geneiation. School opened Monday with A Pint of Bees. " A tnmnL n vn CM oil it it I'PPn Kin f t'if inr1ct limr ti clr tin nunot mnt Prof. II. A. Atcr, principal, and The phrase "A pint of bees" was Miss Cecil Dix, assistant. they pass no criticism." How lovely it would bo if somo of our used In an IOnglisb court, nnd tho Judgo Mrs. Emma McKaughan, after asked what it meant, but did not re friends were possessed with nioio of this animal instinct. two months visit with her daugh ceive a deflulto answer. An expert In The Germans are now calling their boys of tho teen ago to tho ter, Mrs. A. R. Crawford, of npleulturo says there are 2,100 bees In Three, hundred nnd thirty-siu pint. tenacity like their fath Ohio, returned Sunday, accom bees weigh ono ounce. A swarm muy front. If theso youngsters have tho ers and brothers havo had, wo may expect a long war. panied by Mr. and Mrs: A. R consist of any number of bees from 2,000 to 40,000; Did anybody over Crawford. measure a pint of bees allvo? Hoston A strange man camo into our midst last week and took awuy a 31rs. Russell Walker was in Globe. couple of bottles of natural gas. Now wo wonder what is up? Clovcrport Friday, hu-ma- Irnf ir A a tor nnH fnmilv nf Irvington, moved last week into How much better it would bo if tho women who aro picketing the part of Mrs. E. A. Blain'sprop Sleoves In Workshops. Although time and again workmen have boon warned legaidlng the danger of looso clothing wheu working around machinery, it appears that many of them persist In Ignoring tho danger. As a result 05(1 workmen "'ere killed In the United Slutes lust year by being drawn Into the wheels of machinery or thrown lo death when parts of their clothing became caught In rotating members. Loose sleeves uud neckties are prolific sources of danger and should not bo tolerated for a sluglo moment by tho careful worker. Kxehunge. needs. home. x bull-do- g Yes, the Papers! You'll be more loath to draw a check than spend the cash. See us about an account. We do all kinds of banking. Mrs. Richard McAfco, Jr., and Wo worked Monday, observing Labor Day in the true meaning son, uilbort, spent Imdav with of tho word. friends in Romo, Ind. Owen C. Bruncr and W. A. Morgan Rros., with their fam FRYA1IRE Dodson wont to Hardinsburg last ilies and mother, Mrs. Mary Mor week to bo examined for military gan, motored to Samplo Sunday, Paris Barr is having a now ad- service. spending tho day with Mrs. Anna dition built to his houses. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin Dicckman. Mrs. WillGrantand baby spent and daughter, Mary Ellis, spent Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius, Mr. tho week end with her sister, Mrs. last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. L. L. Stowart and sons Ernest Cart, of Shiloh. Wullaco Parks. wore guests Sundav of Mr. nnd Mi3S Edyth Right, of Louisville, L. S. Brashear and Claud Dod- - Mrs. Goo. Basham. near Now is visiting Mrs. Gus Barger. son attended the ice cream supper Bethel. papers? First AssUtaut Villain In tho blacksmith shop. Villain Iln. ha! I suppose being Villain YVucro uro thoso forged. The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. First Assistant No, being filed. Miss Annie Iee Illshop has been A Correction vlsitlnc her aunt Mrs. Dr. Ballenback, Falrboult. Miss. The Corespondent of the Breekentions?' " Mrs. Lee Bishop leaves Thursday ridge News from Garfield, Ky., desires "Ho's a trlflo slow." Kansas City for Chicago to purchase her Fall Mil Jouniul. linery. Mrs. James Bishop will ac to correct the special Item sent .Tpty her last week stating the death of company her. A Drop of Blood. Mrs. Kllck Durbln. It should have A drop of blood that might bo susbeen Mrs Ira Uowell, who was the pended from tho point of a needle conPoliticians llko to have lots- of Deo. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellck Dur- tains iib.iiit u million red corpuscles. p)e know tbeni, but not too itiU. bin. Hence the Name. "Why do you call that horso 'Collec- Michigan Gargoyle. "She Breckenridge News. 97 Ky ville Saturday to see her daughter, Mrs. WKDNKSDAY, SUI'T. 5. as FOR SALE! Farm of about 120 acres, within 3 miles of Cloverport. A good 4 room house and other necessary Plenty of water and fruit. For sale at a bargain if sold at once. For out-buildin- gs. Murray Pryor. Mm, Vernon Milburn and children, Raymond and Otborn, spent the week end in Kvansvllle. Luther Satterlle'd was in Louiwlllo Classified I K ft! Kntered nttlio PouOflllccntCloTerport, rcondcli5 matter. advertisements! RATE- .HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE last Saturday. - tc Per Word Each Insertion Adell Kell camo home Sunday morning from Louisville, after a delightful Norn Advertlcr plrnce notify tho editor visit to her aunt, Mrs. Courtney Bib wneriyou warn advertisement micontinueu bage. Mrs. GENERAL OFFICES WANTED 11 NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES RATES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES further particulars write CHAS. W, BLEDSOE FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS 3.50 For Precinct and city Offices $5.00 For County Offices For State and District Offices.. ..$ 16.00 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line........ For All Publications In the interest of individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line Train Schedule on The No. i No. L, H. & St, L. R'y. Effective June 17, EAST nOUND will leave Cloverport ArrlvlDK IrvlnRton 1917. 12:15 1'. t'M V. 5:50 . 7:40 J:0S A. .... 5:5 A. 7:2o A. Airlvlmt Louisville. No. lia will leave Clovcroort ArrivltiR IrvtaRtpn Arrlvlnit Loulsvlllo WEST BOUND No. 141 will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arrlvlnit Henderson- Arrlvlnit Evnnsvllle will leave lit ArrlvlDK Cloverport Arriving Louisville J A. M. .10! I A. M. s IrlnKton l. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. A. M. and Homer Matthews spent Sunday with relatives in Vanzant. Association The will meet at the public school building Friday afternoon 3:15 o'clock. The members are u.'ged to be present. Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and her son, Hugh Barrett Severs spent last week in Owensboro tho guests of Mrs. Severs's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm Barrett. J. Dutschke, Holt, Ky., was in town Gathered for our Busy Readers, Saturday. He was a genial visitor in the News office and incidentally renewChurch and Society Notes. ed his subscription for another year. Mrs. Jeff Owen, Miss Carrie MoorMiss Jane Smith was In Louisville man and Mr. Laws Moorm ;d, Eliz last week. who have visiting in HardinsSchool shoes for Boy's ami Girls at burg and Glen Dean returned home Sippet's Shoe Store. Monday. Louisville spent Sunday James-FitcMrs. Henry Cline, Owensboro and and Monday at home. Mrs. John Gibson, Sample were the Mrs. Hattie Mullen, Kansas City, guests of their aunt, Mrs. Virginia Wil Hams while here attending the Baptist Mo. is vMUng, Mr Wm Mullen. Mr. Joe Ro s, I'arkersburg, W. Vn., association. W. Sherman Ball, Hardinsburg who Is hete vuiting relatives and friends. Louisville is the is a candidate for County Attorney Mrs. James Hart, guest of her sister, Mrs. Clyde Morrison. attended the Baptist association on Wednesday. Harold Gregory, Louisville is the Rev, M. L. Dyer, Mrs. Dyer and guest of h!s sister, Mrs. Clyde Morrison. their children, Miss Elanora Ray Dyer Mrs. A. M. Tate, Louisville is visiting Dyer returned home Mon her sister, Mrs. J. C. Nolle and Mr. and Robert day with Mrs Dyer's sister, Miss Viola Nolte. Slaughter who lives at Nolin, Ky. Dr. R. T. Deraster and Mrs. Derap Mrs. Dixon Kitchen returned to her ster, Glen Dean were in Louisville home In Hopkinsville, Wednesday after Friday. a visit to her daughter Mrs. Hugh Misses Bertice and Leila Tucker will Wood and Mr. Wood. Miss Ruby Wood Wins-do- r. leave Thursday evening for New returned home with her grandmother, Ill Mrs. Kitchen for a short visit. Mrs. George Bentley, Hawesvllle was We have the strongest and best line here Thursday to attend the Baptist of mens and boys work shoes and an association. every day line of shoes for women eyery Just received a nice line of Ladies,' brought to this market. The prices are Misses' and children's shoes at Sippel's not as high as they are reported to be. Shoe Store. Come in and see for your self and ask Mrs. V. B. Butts, Caseyville is here the price. Julian H. Brown. the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Ike Meyer, Louisville is having P. J. Kramer. an extended trip through the West Mr. and Mrs. Win Dorst went to She has been in Denver, Colo., the Sklllman Tuesday for a short stay with guest of Mr. Alvln Simons and from there she went to Cal., for a several Air. and Mrs. Ilaman. Lion Brand shoes will give you per- weeks stay before returning home. Write to day to Fordsville Planing fect satisfaction. Sold only at Comad Ky., for Fordsville, Mill Company, Sippel's, The Shoe Man.. P. J. Cheney and daughter, M.iss samples and prices of their Composition Cheney, Burkeshill, III., came to Ky., Rubber Rooting, Freight Paid to your Railroad station. They have a nice on Saturday for a business trip. of grades of good, reliable Mrs. Gywn Bush aud Mrs. Jim Cain, assortment roofing and can make prompt shipment. Louisville nro visiting Mrs. Cain's parMrs. William G. Potk and her son, ents, Mr. and Mrs, S. K. Berry Sr. William Goddard Polk Jr., will goto Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hatfield and Louisville Friday where they will be children, Newark, New Jersey spent the met by Mr. Polk and will go to Knox-vill- e, week end with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Pitch. Tenn., to visit Mr. Polk's sister, There will be an Ice cream supper at Mrs. H A. Evans before returning to Hardin's school house Saturday evening their home in Cincinnati. Mrs. Polk Sept. 8, for benefit scbool. You are was accompained to Louisville by her invited. sister, Miss Mildred Babbage who will Mrs. W. T. Claycomb and her niece, spend the week end with Miss Adtlie Miss Lida Catherine Claycomb were Fairleigh. Parent-Teache- 92 !! f!- 1J:58 l M. 1:23 1. M. 7i0 1. M. ArrlvlDK Bt. Louis - 7:45 . M. No. 143 will leave Cloverport 8:08 . M. Arriving nawcsvlllc .... 0:00 P. SI. ArrlvlnnOwensboro 1 1 :55 1 JJ. 145 will leave Cloverport No. A. ArrtvlnitOwensboro............. 1:00 A. M. - 1 :50 M. Arriving Hondcrson- 2:17 A. M. Arriving Kvansvllle 7:40 A.M. Arriving St. Louis 6:30 A. M. No. 147 will leavo Cloverport 7:48 A. M. Owensboro Arriving . 9:00 A.M. Arriving Henderson home from Pinevllle. Mrs. Bashara, of Chicago, is here to Cloverport, Ky. see her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smiley. Will Rent to Responsible Party, Mrs. O. B. Mattlngly has returned SB from McQuady, where she visited her sister, Mrs. Joe Ball. here last week visiting Mrs. Virginia Birch Long, of Dam 4.1, spent Sun Williams. day and Monday at the Satterfield home Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Wood and daugh- the guest of Miss Iva Wine. ter, Miss Betsy Wood, are in Hopkins-vill- a visiting Mr. Wood's parents Mr. and Mrs. Wood, CLOVERPORT MAN'S Miss Ruth Charnbllss, Hardinsburg and Miss Anna C. Guthrie, Henderson have arrived here to take their places FIND In the public school. Mr. Andrew Ashby has returned home from Eddyvllle, Ky., where he Will Interest Readers of The spent several days the guest of Miss News. Freda Mae Bannon. Mrs. Eliza Taylor and grandson, AlThose having the misfortune to suffred Taylor and Mrs. Davis, Hardinsburg motored here Thursday and spent fer from backache, urinary disorders, gravel, dropsical swellings, rheumatic the day with relatives. pains, or other kidney and bladder dis Mr. Eldin Frank and Miss Evelyn orders, will read with gratification this Stlllger, Louisville, Miss Ora Matthews by a Cloverport Jcu Simmons, Mrs. Arthur WANTElf-Y- ou to (III vour run! house Daugherty and daughter, Laura Mae, wlillollieprlco Is rUlit.-M- cO LOTH LAN tc SON. IrvlrKton. Ky. arrived Saturday to be at home with their uncle, JamesSatterfield, who is at WANTED MISCELLEANOUS WANTKI) Vou to make extra money by rentlnir Unit tuinn, room up vnnp v&(ntiL homo liv running Want Ad. In THE IIIIK- n r.Ws. 11 ; ?7i.7li77,i, r.i.'f.jj Hero is li.it of nrticlu that every school child will need and there is no reason why they nhould not be equipped when they enter school on FOk SALE Inree and ona small) In first clan condition. Will sell cheap on account of lateness of season. It. II. McOlotliluii, Irvlimton, Ky. VOU HAI.E-Oo- od milch cows. Itcavln & Knue, Mcyuiidy, Ky. FOIt SALE A lot of pood Milk llros., Ilardlnsturg, Ky. Cows-Heard Monday, September 3, 1917 toil SALE Two nice refrigerator, one, JUCKY KOIt WALK Knrmfl acresi Improvements dwelling; I tobanco nnd stock barn; "0 acres In tlmbcr:35acrcsundtrcultlvutlon: Rood productive land for corn, tobacco and clover; well watered with never-fullin- g spring and two cliterns; 2 miles cast of ne,r Union Star Hoad; 115 rods now wire fencing erected tills Spring: land In fine state of cultivation, l'rlco K.000. II. A. Kobenson. Stcpbensport, Ky. KOIt SALE Chenp, If taken at once, two Incubators, both In pood shape; One 250 egg and 0110 lSOcgg. Herbert Hall, Hardinsburg, Ky. COI1 SALE 2T.0 aero farm; 100 acres level: 1 50 acres In good timber; bulanco good hlllsldo land; well tobacco and stock barns; lino tobarco and wheat land: situated on malnllneof Hender son Itoute. Kor price and further Informa tion writo rno urcCKcnriUrfe News, Ulovcr-por- t, Ky. watered;5-roorndwellln- The pennies nnd dinicd you snvc in the purchase here, Boon amount to dollars, und in our nnnunl school sales we've taved many u dollar for the parents of th'w community. Lead Pencils School Slates Pencil Tablets Sluto Pencils Pencil Hoxcs Ink Tablets Pen Holders Rulers School Sponycs Pen Points Pencil Sharpeners School Scissors Crayons Tape Measures School Thimbles Ink Composition Hooks Fountain Pens New Line of IIijh School Tablets for Pencil or Jnk He Sure to Get One of Them On account of the very close Margin it is Necessary to Sell the Books for J. C. NOLTE & BR0.. Cloverport Ky. Local Briefs encouraging statement man. W. N. Johnson, proprietor of grocery, Railroad St., Cloverport, says: "I was troubled with my kldueys for six years before I could get anything to do me any good. My worse complaint was a dull pain across my back. My back ached dreadfully at night and I was lame in the "morning. I tired easily, I was languid and always nervous. also had dizzy spells and my sight became blurred. The kidney secretions were too frequent in passage and contained sediment. Finally I used n box of Doat.'s Kidney Pills. I continued taking them, procuring them at Fisher's Drug Store and they cured me " Price GOo at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a Uldnsy remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Foster Milburn cured Mr. Johnson. Co , Props.. Buffalo, N. V. FOR RENT KOIt IiKNT I'lne river Iwttom farm of 116 acres, on railroad, flood Imnrovemeiits. Mrs. Hannah lliirdln, Holt, Ky. V. G. BABBAGE ATTORNEY Get my Rates for Collecting Notes and Mortgages by Suit in the Circuit Court. Rubber Roofing Fop Every Need Roofing That Lasts Longer We have a Large Stock of Good, Reliable Composition Rubber Roofing. Write Today For Samples and Prices. Freight Paid to Your Railroad Station Cloverport, Kentucky lev with a round. Roofing That Looks Better Roofing That Costs Less standing offer of $17.50 Is John Alexander a retired farmer I FARM AND STOCK. I passing his leisure time in Hardinsburg teaching a class in kindergarten. A. moug his members are: John P. Haswell Sr., Mnrkus Kincheloe, Milt West, RobG .11 drier nnd Gen 1J R. ert Murray. George N. Lyddan of P.irk Place farm near Irvington sold H. II Norton SO head of top hogs on tlio tlS 3" mar kei. George win more than delighted, lie sajs it was lUe selling a car load of inulef . FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON. Monapror Incorporated PLANING MILL CO. FORDSVILLE. KY. THE FOLKS AT HOME Want your photograph, in uniform, to be sure, but they may need reminding that you want photographs of them as well. If you will do the reminding we will make the photographs that will please you. Leave for College Next Week. Bountiful rains during last week have helped crops, pastures and the herds of cbttte, hogs and other live stock are enjoying it besides it is a relief to humans. A. V. Whitworth reports squirrels plentiful in his cornfield near Stephen-spor- t. Says he killed 6 standing in his tracks and 9 more by just moving his position a little bit. Says he needs help to clean them out before they clean out his field. .Barney DeJtrnette, McQuady is now enjoying a brand new Maxwell he bought Saturday from B. F. Beard Miss Mary Owen Oelze and Mr. For est Oryden U'eatherholt will leave Sunday for Georgetown and f,c.lngton nhere they will enter college. Miss Oelze who Is the very attract ive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Oelze will be a student of Georgetown College, a renowned institution for girls,. was the valedic the 'I7 class of C. U. S. and goes to the State University to enter upon a four years course in Mechanical Engineering. He Is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt. Mr. Weatherholt in torian &Co. Crushed stone is being put on the Hardinsburg pike. The county is furn ishing the stone and the farmers are hauling it free. Frank Carter is looking after the work. A. N. Skillman & Son are feeding 70 head of hogs for the November market. They are also feeding 23 head fine cattle. They have 100 acres in corn, 2H acres fine tobacco and are breaking lOO acres for wheat. They have on hands plenty of stocn, cattle and hogs for next year. J. T. McClellan sold Will Waggoner 3 Jersey heifer calves, yearland, for $75. Beard Brothers sold Mr. Pierce a fine bunch of stock last week. Morgan Chappel one of the best citizens and farmers of the Raymond neighborhood is very low with dropsy. He is 63 years old. Resolutions adopted By the W. M. U. we, the W M. U of the Breckinridge Association, wish to express our sincere gratitude to the members of the M. 1C. church for the use of their building, and to nil who assisted in making our stay in Cloverport pleasant and beneficial, and:-Th- at we appreciate the words of en- courgement given us by Mrs. Bose, our efficient Cor. Sec, one who is consecrated to her work, and our prayer Is that she will bo led by God In the future Resolved, BRABANDT'S STUDIO NEWS OFFICE BUILDING CLOVERPORT, KY. that I Coming to the State Fair? It is better to buy direct from people who manufacture ulasses than to order from someone who has to order from someone else. Better then let us make your as In the past. we will not forget in our dally prayers our national leaders, our army boys, our boys in the navy, that all be willing to do God's will. That we appreciate our officers and leaders nnd will show our appreciation by heartly, with them, Joe Beatty, Irvington No 2 has 5 acr- in the great work before us. es of Burley that will make' he says Mrs. I. B Richardson, Mrs. Taylor Beard. 8,000 pounds. He has a standing Committee:- offer of $i7, round for it. Roy Cain has a very fine crop of Bur- - That EYEGLASSES OR SPECTACLES The Ball Optical Company J. ROBT. BALL 613 FOURTH AVENUE LOUISVILLE. KY. HILL ITEMS WRITE US TODAY FOR Miss Jennie Hardin, of Brandenburg, is visiting Mrs. Hillary Hardin. Miss Nellie Burk, after spending her Farm For Sale PRICES ON Wanted 100 ! vacation at home, returned to Louis- Tho old Chits. Tinius homestead, known us tho Mt. Joseph Vinoyurd und Orclinrd Farm. c JEWELRY It is GOOD if you buy it hero. Pianos and Player Pianos pianos. Twenty good while they last. Special bargains second-han- d ville Sunday morning. Miss Jane Hambleton spent the week end with Mrs. Charlie Kell. Miss Margaret Lynch, of Owensboro, has returned home after a pleasant visit at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Cars Samuels-Bitt- el Music Go, OWENSBORO, KY. "The Store that Mide Oweniboro Mutlctl" 105 W. Third St. burn. Robt. Wilson has gone to Louisville. He will be joined by his wite and chil dren in a short time where they will make their home. Steve. Wilson and family attended the Catholic picnic In Hardinsburg on Saturday. Mrs. Sam Wheatley went to Evans- Mil Cider Apples L. D. ADDISON, Addison, Ky. acres 2 miles from Holt station; 1 dwelmile from Ohio river; ling; 1 4 room tenant house; 1 large stock barn; I large fruit house witli cellar 25x30 ft.; 1 large tobacco barn; large sheep barn; pleutystock water; fruits of all kinds; farm in good state Will sell on right kind of cultivation. of terms. For prices and particulars call on or write 2 15 1 1 It costs untco us well no moro und you luivc our ztinr. at tho nrticlo you buy. Our juitnintco insures tho high quulity of your purclmso, or its return if you nro not Hiitistied. T. G, LEWIS, Watchmaker : Hardinsburg, Ky. C. A. TINIUS, Kentucky Stephensport, Try Us for Job Printing Of the Breckinridge County Fis cal Court at its April Term 1917. (continued from hit week) Road District No. 2. 1916 paid November I9I6R per vouchers filed herewith and m ule n part of this settlement, 2 vou chers Dec. 3I Labor and mitetl.il paid December, 19IO, as per vouchers filed herewith and mnde n part of this chers filed herewith and made a part of this setAug. 14 80 31 January, 19I7, as per 50 2O tlement, 9 vouchers.... Laborand material paid August, I gl6,ns per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this set vouchers filed herewith and made n part of this Good morning! 48 37 Seen the I'cb, 28 settlement, vouchers.. Labor nnd material paid l'cbruary, I9I7, as per 8 Courier ? vouchers filed herewith Sept. 30 7a 33 tlement, 3O vouchers... 37804 Labor and material paid and made a part of ibis settlement, 1 voucher.. 12 5O settlement, 1917 I vouchers.. Apr. 1 To balance on hand per settlement this date.... Receipts 4 54 0: Mar, 3I Labor and material paid Morcb, I9I7, as per vouchers filed herewith and made n part of this set tlement, Apr. ! 4 1 voucher..... 1 21 1017 Apr. Amount from Sheriff, this fund's part of IO16 taxes mi Amount to be accounted for Total Disbursements. ..$1776 68 Amount 0:1 liandtocred- it this fund 2I5 62 Road District No. 1016 A. 184OO5 Apr. To balance on band this Disbursements IO16 settlement Receipts 1O16 1O5 19 Apr. 30 By labor and uiatlrlal paid April, 1916, as per voucher filed herewith and made a part of this Sept. 1 settlement 4 vouchers... 83 76 1917 May .11 Labor and material Apr. Amount paid by Sheriff paid May 1916! as per this fund's part IO16 vouchers filed herewith taxes and made a part of this Total to be accounted settlement, 7 vouchers. 153 56 for June 3O Labor and material paid June IO16, as per Disbursements vouchers filed herewith 1016 and made a part of this Apr. 3oLabor and material paid 2 CO voucher.. settlement, April, 0 6, as per vouJjly 3I Labor and material chers filed herewith and paid July, 19I6. as per made a part ot this vouchers filed herewith settlement and made a part of this May 31 Laborand material paid settlement, 4(1 vouchers. 249 51 May 1010, as per vouLabor and material Auf. 3I chers lileil herewith and paid Auc. I9I6, as per made a part of this vouchers filed herewith 1 voucher and made a part of this June 30 Laborand material paid settlement 98 vouchers.. 73399 June 1016 as per vouSept. 30 Labor and material chers filed horewith paid Sept., 1916, as per and mado a part of this vouchers filed herewith settlement. 4 vouchers and made a part of this July 31 Laborand material paid settlement 63 vouchers. 433 79 July, I9I6, as per vouLabor and material Oct. 31 chers filed herewith paid Oct., I9I6, as per and made a partof this vouchers filed herewith settlement, 10 vouchers and made a part of this Aug. 31 Labor nndmaterlal paid settlement 23 veuehers.. 1344I August, l9l6,as pervou-cber- s Nov. 30 By labor and material filed here with and daid Nov., 19l6, as per made a part of this vouchers filed herewith 43 vouchers... and made a part of this Sep. 3O Laborand material paid settlement la vouchers. 59 63 September, I9I6, as per Labor and material Dee. 3I vouchers filed herewith paid Dec. 19I6, as per made a part of this setvouchers filed herewith tlement, 125 vouchers. and made a part of this Oct. 31 lly labor and material settlement, 18 vouchers. 142 30 paid October, 1916, as 1917 per vouchers filed herewith and made a part Feb. 28 Labor and material of this settlement, 1 15 paid Feb.. 19I7, as per voucher filed herewith vouchers Nov. 30 Laborandmaterlalpaid and made a part of thie November. 1016, as per statement 1 voucher.... 7 00 vouchers Mar. 31 Labor and material paid Mar., 1017, as per and made a part of this vouchers filed herewith settlement, I3 vouchers Dec, 31 Laborandmaterlalpaid and made a part of this settlement 2'J vouchers. 2j 81 December, I9I6, as per vouchers filed herewith 2021 81 Total Disbursements and made a part of this 1017 settlement, 4 vouchers. Amount due Treasurer Apr. 1917 176 70 er this settlement 31 Laborandmaterlalpaid 1 1 1 To deposit Judge by County 60 00 September, I9IO, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, I3 vouchers. Oct. 3I Labor and material paid October, I9IO, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, al vouchers. Nov. 30 Labor and material paid November, I9I6, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 24 vouchers. Dec. 3I Labor and material paid December, 19IO, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 5 vouchers.. I9I7 Jan. 31 Labor and material paid Mar. 3I Labor and material paid March, lc,17, as per vouchers filed herewith and made n part of this set I35 55 tlement 20 32 2O4 Total Disbursements $1877 95 Apr 4 Amount due Treasurer Irom this account...... 293 82 45 Road District No. 6. I9I6 69 11 To balance per settle $ 431 25 ment of this date Nov. 0 Amount returned from Apr. 1 Bridge Fund...". IOI7 Apr. 1 3U 88 4 00 91 Amount from Sheriff this fund's part 1010 taxes. .1,451 42 05 Total to be accounted for. $2, 101 Eonded Indebtedness 2O4O 87 Outstanding last report Retired since last report $1,000.00 .$1,000.00 Outstanding this report 2252 06 District Honda No. 26 No. 27 $33,000.00 Sure did, John! Get it as soon as the mail man comes. .$31,000.00 iridge Bonds .$500 00 70 93 .$500 00 7 00 26 75 00 f00 00 500 00 500 0C 427 GO 500 00 ' 500 00 500 00 500 00 500 00 308 20 4,310 79 500 00 1,500 00 COO 00 00 00 00 60 00 00 00 00 00 20 4,310 79 500 00 1,500 00 $12,046 59 500 00 500 00 500 10 $1,500 00 500 500 500 500 427 500 500 500 500 500 308 Give Courteous Attention When Telephoning Concentration and courteous attention given to a telephone conversation is a mark of respect that will be appreciated. Frequent interruptions and requests to repeat mar the pleasure of ine iaiK. vjonceniraie on wnat is De- ing said and talk with a smile. Vjourtesy is like oil to machinery the lack of it will cause friction and friction in telenhone talking is a thin to be avoided. When you Telephone Smile 105 82 1,500 00 Sinking Fund 1 73O 89 General Expense 1,040 260 1,000 500 1,000 295 600 500 500 1,000 1,000 1,000 500 500 500 500 500 222 1,000 194 500 00 00 00 00 00 45 00. 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 23 00 1,040 260 1.000 500 1,000 00 00 00 00 00-29- 58I 57 45 600 00 500 0.) 500 00 1,000 00 - 601 64 1,000"00 1,000 500 500 500 500 500 222 1,000 194 500 00 00 00 00 00 00 23 CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY Incorporated CHAS. HAMBY, Local $13,112 08 lnsburg $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of Hard & Trust Co. Also one bond .dated June 10 I9I5 for $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of Hard insbufg & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June i9 1915 for $1,000 00 payable to the Bank of Hard insburg & Trust Co, Also one bond dated June 10 I9I5 for $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of Hard insburg & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June 19 1915 for $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of Hard Insburg & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June lO I9I5 for $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June 10 1015 for g $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June 10 I9I5 for $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June 10 IOI5 for g $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June 10 I9I5 for $1,000.00 payable to the Bank of & Trust Co. AUo one bond dated June I9 IOI5 for Hard-insburg Hard-InsburHard-insburg Hard-insburHard-insburg Hard-insburg 55 25 40 00 I4O 38 00 40 00 Manager Jan. Pauper Fund 407 50 527 80 90 Road District No. 3 I9I6 Apr. To balance Receipts I9I6 as per 639 58 this settlement Apr. 1017 27 To deposit by county Judge Amount from 5 00 Apr. Sheriff this fund's part of I9I6 taxes 1447 78 Amount to be account ed for 2O92 30 Disbursements as per vouchers filed herewith and made a partof this settlement, 2 vouchers S Labur "eh and material paid February, IOI7, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a partof this settlement, 3 vouchers Mar 31 Labor aud material eald March, 1 9 1 7 , as per vovchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 3 January, 1017, 407 50 527 80 935 30 $27,593 97 llo-port I L. C. TAULl I insurance uitigb Mil J Total County Indebtedness for all Purposes On motion duly made seconded and carried, said Treasurer's is approved und settlement made with him in accordance therewith, said vote was taken by the yea and naj' vote and resulted as follows, Enquire Robbing, yea; Kcenan, yea; Cox, jea; Heron, ycu; Baxter, yea, and Bennett, yea. to-wi- Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health 7 00 DISBURSEMENTS. I9I6 Mar. 31 By labor and material paid March 1016, as per vouchers filed herewith 56 09 and made a part of this 22 Dec. 31 Laborandmaterlalpaid December 1010, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this Insurance. Old Reliable Companies vouchers . settlement, 1OI7 5 vouchers. 13O 05 I9l6 Apr. 30 Ity labor and material paid April 1016, as per voiuhess filed herewith mid made a part of thif Apr. 4 Total Disbursements. .$2499 Amount due Treasurer from this fund 247 Road District No. 5 settlement 6 vouchers.. May 3I Labor and material paid May IOiG as per voucher 16 filed herewith aud made a. part of this settle- 4271 Mar. 3i Laborand material paid 1U17, March as ptr voucher filed herewith and made a part of t'uii settlement, 1 voucher.. 18 46 2 05 Henry Trent II. W.Trent P.;i. Davli vouchers.. May Labor and and material May I9I6, as per vouchers 1 settlement 40 13 9IG tpr. To balance per settle- June 2I0 62 3O filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, II vouchers Jun 30 Labor and material, paid June 1 016 , as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement tl vouchers July 3I Labor and material paid July, I9I6, as per vouchers filed herewith und made a part of this ment this date Nov I7 Deposit by County Judge 65 00 Nov. 9 Amount returned from 193 55 bridge fund 203 16 1917 ment 3 vouchers....... Laborand material paid June 1OI6, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 2 vouchers Total disbursements. .$1,801 32 Apr. 4. Amount due Treasurer 393 33 April 4 Amount 52 7o from Sheriff 19I6 this fund's taxes part IOI5 32 $1684 13 otal to be accounted for Disbursements I917 344 93 Apr. 30 Labor and material paid settlement, 45 vouchers. Labor and material paid August 19I6, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 80 vouchers. Sep 30 Labor and material paid September I916, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 75 vouchers Oct3l Labor and material paid Oct 1916, as per vouchers filed herewith and made it part of this settle meiit, 28 vouchers.... Nov. 3O Ily labor and material Ati 3' April, 19I6, as per vouchers filed htrewith and made a part of this set539 38 tlement, lo vouchers... May 3I Labor aud material paid May, I9I6, as per vouchers filed herewith aud made a part of thfs set- 1O8 10 tlement, 48466 18 vouchers... 247 83 l339 une 3o Labor and material paid June, I9KI, as per vou- - " chers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 13 vouchers 497 48 July 31 Labor and material paid July, 19I6, us per vou. July 3I Laborandmaterlalpaid July 1910, as per voucher filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 16 vouchers.. Aug. 31 Labor and material y aid August 1010, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement 5l vouchers. Sept. 31 Labor and material paid September 1OI6, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement 62 vouchers. 0;t. 3I Laborandmaterlalpaid "October 19I6, as per vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this settlement, 40 vouchers Nov, 30 Labor and material paid November 19I6, as per vouchers filed htrewith and made a part of this settlement, 6 vouchers. . On motion duly made and seconed and carried, Railroad District Bond No. 6 for the sum of $1,000.00 being a Bond of the Railroad Tax District, having been fully paid, principal and Interest, same is hereby ordered to be and is now destroyed In open Court. 40 40 It appearing that there is now in the hands of the Treasurer due the Railroad District Tax Fund, the sum of $4198.93, the said Treasure Is hereby directed to call for payment four bonds 454 89 and present same, duly cancelled at the next April Term of this Court. It appearing that the following Bonds Orders, and Notes have been full paid principal and inteiest, One note 408 2 dated April 4th I9I3 for the turn of $325.00, payable to Austin-Wester- n Co. Ltd. One note dated April 4th 1913, for the sum of $325.00, payable to Austin-Weste- rn Co. Ltd. One note 3OO il dated April 4th 1013, for the sum of $323.00, payable to Austin Western Co. Ltd., it Is hereby ordered by the Court that the aforesaid three notes be, and the same are hereby destroyed. Also one bond dated June 191s for 74 00 313 88 to-wi- Hardinsburg Livery Livery, Feed and payable to the Bank of & Trust Co. Also one bond dated June 10 IOI5 for g $200.00 payable to the Bank of $250.0(1 Hard-insbur- & Trust Co. Hard-insburg Also one bond dated June I9 1015 for $550.00 payable to the Bank of & Trust Co. All of said Bonds and Notes totaling $11,000.00, it is hereby ordered by the Court that same be, and they are hereby Sale Stable Hardinsburg, : Ky. 9lM3lk3sskJttaftakAsMaBV ykFnkPaLPnVi destroyed. It is ordered by the Court that the Justice of the Peace be and they arc gait Rheum. hereby allowed their per diem for this Tetter, Bins' term of the Court as follows, to wit; Worm. Seal Darter's It- Esquire 0. E Bobbins 3 days $0 00 H-- Pimples and other forms of ltcbinjr and svparasltlo skill " S. D. cox 3 days 0 00 lnd sc&Id diseases. your " J. J. Keenan 3 days 9 00 irtrtvo youuo money my 1 ck. it wiia " D. 0. Heron Ointment I make days 0 oO Jiunsz noted Btijrilolen'e 3 torn a " by htm for Abe Bennett 3 days 9 00 rricrlDttoa. than to II cured m. I has thoiuaudi W.W.Baxter 3 days 9 00 jore oured iwi. orany M others. . WGuoranteeto CURE eczema Don't ' Or Your Monty BmcK Box 464 On motion duly made seconed and carried, court adjourned Jinally, D'. D. Dowel, J. B. 0. (to be coutinued) offer lonier. 894 U tot pg Lawrence Crauu, Car of The URAUSZ M omum co. No. 3 A Motor Laimcii Raid on the Belgian Coast By i A SEA SLUG, British Service Name For Crews of Submarine Chasers. Copyright, 1317, dicate-, by tho Dell Inc. Syn- 1'llOLOaUE. The author of this series of four articles Is a young American, who has spent tnflst of his time tlncc the war startcil with the Itrltlsh patrol fleet, taking an Important part In helping to organize that branrh of the scrvtee known as tho Sea Slugs. lie has accumulated a remarkable, collection of anecdotes Incident to this cxclllng branch of tho service, and manu of these were personal adven-lure- s In which he took part and which inako one of the stirring narratives to come out ofhc war. lie recently returned to the United States to assist tho American nary In organizing the same branch of the service and should be of great value because of his experi ence abroad. So far us known, he Is the only American to serve with the llrltlsh patrol prior to the advent of the United States destroyer flotilla In llrltlsh wa tcrs. Of course some of his experiences, of military value to the enemy, cannot be related. At the request of the service publication of his name Is withheld. J Is better that I do not mention the nnmc of the Sea Slug who conceived the Idea of a motor launch pnrt raid on the coast of Belgium-Hi- nt of tho coast held by Germany, bor-- TT right nway: "I don't want to lose more than six boats. If you can get six crows to volunteer for the service go ahead. I won't order anybody on a raid like that." Six times six crews volunteered, but only six were allowed to go. We out of Dover Just before sundown, every man with a lifebelt strapped under his shoulders, petrol tanks tilled to the last drop, ammunition In every avullable space and every motor thoroughly Inspected down to the last screw. Wo were thinking only of what a time we were going to give tho Boches. Tho boys that wigwagged "Goodby" to us believed they had seen us for the last time, but wished they were with us Just the same. Straight for a certain selected spot on the Belgian coast we laid our course, and when night fell we couldn't even see our own boats. There wasn't so much as a pin point of light showing on any of the craft. Every ono wore dark uniforms, and every once in awhile when we'd crowd on a little more speed there would suddenly loom up right ahead tho dark hull of tho boat we wcro following and we'd almost be aboard her. The men at tho wheels had to have their nerve with them. Over the Mine Fields. The chap who had proposed the raid wo might as well call him Jones, which is not bis name had figured out the tide conditions to a nicety, and on this particular night wo were having tho fullest high water of tho autumn. Just beforo we ran Into tho mine fields wo passed a British monitor, about which I will havojnoro to say later, and then began tho real work of the chug-chugge- d Moon. We Dath Along Full Speed Ahead. dered by a maze of mines, girt by a moving belt of gunboats and patrol craft and freckled with a series of land batteries which make tho experts say it would be mathematically impos Bible to smash Into the naval bases from the sea side. The llrltlsh government prefers to keep his name secret for the present, so It would not be policy for me to divulge It. When he put the Idea up to tho commander of the base he said There Is No light draft craft to escape because of tn da romlnt? from n cunbo.it. If he hits her he will be lucky, for It Is Imtho nnchorod mines coming to the surpossible for us to see anything. face. We can hear the "woonipli.wooniph" The men In each crew Imvc been carefully i J" '!,d. 1'!.ry uro nil In tho of shells tlroppltu into the water around us. Wo have mndc up our best physical condition, good swimmers, niul the Bins.c lints (olllccrs) minds that It Is nil over, but two of have even made certain that none of tho other boats, not being Minded by them 1ms it cold. A siiccso or n cough the searchlights, turn their lire on our might betray us. Despite tills, tho tormentor. If tho Germans bold on damp, chilly night air makes one of Us we nro gone, but they seem to be In n frenzy, nnd while they sweep tho men In our boat sneeze suddenly. It sounds to us like the crash of n round, trying to pick up the other craft, mine. I don't see why It didn't take wc change our course, nnd they do not tllft top of the fellow's head olT. Our seem able to find us again. They tiro finely made motors, of course, wore on every stick of driftage and spar mullled until you could not distinguish that darkens the surface of the Illuminated water. their purr ten feet nway. "A thousand yards or so nnd we'll bo Out Over the Dangers of the Mines. across the Holds," says the Brass lint When the rising sun begnn to streak In our boat. lie has It figured down the sky we wcro safe. Way off to port pretty fine. Xow wo are skimming lay the monitor we hnd passed the over n bar, where n heavier boat could night before, and the Brass Hut, In not go. command of the expedition, signaled Discover Enemy Destroyers. us to run over to her and take acWe strain our eyes nhcad to catch count. The monitor was one of a tjpc much tho while gleam of tho wake of our lending crnft nnd stare behind to mako In evidence during the first yearn of out the white bow wavu of the one tho wnr, mounting heavy guns forward following us. It Is the only way we In an armored turret. Tln guns were made In America, and must of the can keep ourselves In line. Presently I pick up out of tho black- monitors wcio mimed after American ness of tho night a patch of something generals. They wore used on work that took that Is even blacker. A ripple runs down my spine. The great moment them constantly Into the mine fields, has arrived. This Is not like chasing nnd for that reason they must have n submarine which Is trying to hide special protection ngalnst mines and .lust how this Is accomnnd which you can almost run circles torpedoes, around. It Is more like six mosquitoes plished I do not feel nt liberty to tell, tackling n band of giants. If ever but because of It mi nmusing Incident they can hit us n slap wo will be occurred. The first motor launch was running at rather low speed In toward crushed to jelly. I point out tho black pateh to the tho monitor, so ns to come alongside. Brass Hat. lie strains through his AH of n Midden wc saw her sort of night glasses, then hands them to mo. climb out of the water, bow first, heel over nnd lie there as though she bad "Destroyer!" he says. The term Is well applied, nnd I renl-Iz- o run up on n bar. A couple of "mntloes" (sailors) on for the first time what destructive power one of these slick sea fighters the deck of tho monitor began swearing nt the crew, and every man In the has. She Is running without lights. We wonder in whispers whether the M. L. was thrown oft his feet by the other craft have sighted her. There Is shock which stopped the boat. Tlie no way for us to signal them. The swearing was not confined to the monman standing at the wheel throws her itor's men. The M. I., had run high over a little to starboard, following nnd dry on to tho shelf which forms the white wake of tho boat ahead n part of the more or less Intricate of us. protection against torpedoes and mines "They see her," says the Brass Hat that modem monitors carry. They had next. "They're circling In." to use n crane to get her off. A glance astern shows us that our Well, we bad roll call nnd found followers have observed the clinnge In only fine man slightly hurt. A bit of our course. I do not know how far shell had struck him In the shoulder. wo are from that destroyer. In the A piece the size of n man's palm was dark she looms so big that it seems wo Imbedded In the side of one of the must be going to graze her. M. L.'s. We had got off mighty lucky. There Is a lurid stab of red In the I might say here that later six othdarkness ahead a deafening roar the er boats made the experiment ngaln, smell of battle Is In our nostrils. Tho nnd only one got back to England, so leader's three incher has barked. Ours It Isn't such n soft nsslgnment. In barks at almost tho same time. Ours thnt single craft were nil the men has bitten, for we enn see the Hash of from 'he five launches who had surthe explosion as the shell fulls on vived the hell they ran Into. And board the destroyer. That Is better there was plenty of room, for those luck than we had looked for. who had been lost were many. Under orders the survivors of that The Searchlights Scour the Sea. The Hashes have shown us other raid refrained from telling what ac craft destroyers, patrol boats nnd tually happened, but In general It Is gunboats. Xu hope of concealment true that the Germans must hnvo re now. We wnlt Just long enough be- allzcd what occurred on the first expe tween shots to mako It hard for the dition, and they were ready. The coGermans to locate us from the Hash of ment of surprKe, which snved us all tho guns. Our engines, with tho muf- from going to kingdom come, was abflers open to give us nil possible speed, sent. The officer In commnnd of the one arc roaring almost as loudly as the which was not destroyed cruised cannon it seems. The Boches must be confused. They around in the glare of tho searchlights haven't fired on us yet. Searchlights until he had gathered in every living are darting everywhere ncross the wa- thing that still struggled In the wnter ter and in the sky. Their one object a man's Job In that searching glnro of Is to find and destroy us, but they can- light nnd hail of shells. not figure out what to look for. They The Hero. of course think we bavo come in "The sky was red over his head," through the channel, and their powerful rays sweep the entrance to the said one of the men he picked up, harbor and tho waters just Inside, "because of the vast number of Illuwhile others piny over tho surface minating bombs nnd rockets the Huns from whence we fired our first shots. wcro using, besides the searchlights They don't expect craft of our size to nnd the shells that were bursting. There was light enough to take a movattempt such n daring raid. How much damage wo lmvo done ing picture of the scene, "Any human being would hnvo run, we do not know, but wo cease firing but that chap's u devil or n god. ne shouted orders to his men ns though he were at maneuvers nnd fished us out of the water with n boat hook ns coolly as if ho were merely picking up n buoy nnd couldn't understand what all the racket was about. "After he got me on board I saw fclm fall with the blood spurting from his leg. He grubbed a bit of rope, made a tourniquet himself, using the barrel of bis revolver to twist It tight, and directed tho work until bo bad all of us on board. "How we ever penetrated thnt barrier of fire nnd lend nnd steel I don't know, but wo came through and limp ed into port under our own power." , As I suy, I was not on this expedition, and what few details other than those I heard I am not at liberty to J "But tho other day wc dropped tioiwi the coast for n little party, when all of a sudden, nfler cur Unit Mint, n shell plumped lino th. wnter Ju t be yond us. We lit no n. t her, nnd 11k second German shell fell Jtwt u little short. Both were In line. "Wo thought It wns luck, so wo moved to n new position, Tho same thing happened, only this tlmo, ono shell ennto on board and did some damage and hurt some of our crew. Of courso wc thought the Huns must have somo planes up giving the batteries out range, but wo couldn't spot one anywhere. This soit of thing kept up all morning until It been mo positively uncanny. The day was heavy with fog, mnklng aerial observation dllllcult. ' I War Planes and Weapons on View At Keiiiticky's Great State Fair Remarkable Features of Festal Week Secured by Energy and Enterprise of Hard Working Fair Officials How the Germans Got the Hange. "Then an olllcer who had been an o war observer In the explained It. The Japanese had used n system nt Port Arthur to locate some hidden Itussliiu batteries that this chap said the Germans must bo employing, and t guess he was right. In fact, we know now that ho was. How Itusso-Jnpancs- wc confirmed our original opinion 1 cannot tell. "Kvery one familiar with the principles of artillery fire knows that n shell does not travel In n straight line. It travels In n curve called tho trajectory. Blcvutc u gun of n gUen caliber to a certain angle and fire It nnd the trajectory will nlwnys be practically the HON. MAT S. COHEN, Presldont Kentucky State Fair. FOUNT T. KREMER, l Secretary Kentucky State Fair, the horse breeding Industry of the state. In contrast to the country wide sc te of the commissioner's activities may be cited the fact that he has likewise brought the Interests of tho State Fair to an Intensive point by placing each county ngent on tho advisory board of the Fair and thus securing tho personal, Individual and enthusiastic support of every Kentucky county ns n unit. Kremer an Efficient Secretary, Fontaine T. Kremer, who was elected Kentucky State Fair secretnry nt the beginning of tho present yenr upon the lamented death of former Secretary W. J. Gooch, while newly vested with secretarial title nnd dignities, la by no menus n novice In secretarial experience, having been the "power behind" preceding Kentucky Stnto Fair secretaries for the past eight years In the comparatively Inconspicuous but Immensely Important post of active mannger and director of finances for the entire vast Institution. To the lay mind tho magnitude of this undertaking Is Impossible of conception, and only those concerned In the maelstrom of detail, Infinitude of demands and urgency of action surging nround the operative forces of tho Fnlr can grasp the signlllcauco of this Kentucky Stnto Fair belongs the people, Is of tho people nnd for tho people, hut credit for tills great achievement, which during a period of fourteen years has meant much to the commonwealth nt large and which now bears vital relation to the welfare of the state, belongs In fullest measure to two officials, the commissioner of agriculture nnd the State Fnlr secretnry. Upon the shoulders of these two men falls the burden of responsibility for the gigantic undertaking of summing up in one festal week the agricultural THE After Our First Shot a Shell Plumped Into the Water Just Beyond Us. same. The curve varie-- constantly, becoming steeper ns the velocity of the shell decreases and It begins to be affected more and more by gravity. i The Mathematics of It. expedition. As every ouo knows, some mines are net so that they rlso and fall with the tldo and remain nlwnys a certain distance below tho surfaco of the water, and if we didn't hit ouo of tlieso It would bo merely a mutter of luck. There were thousands of mines all around us, and thcro was no earthly way of telling where any of them were. As for the mines which are anchored always tho sumo distance above the bottom of tho sea, wo wcro counting on tho extra high tldo to take us over these. At least Jones bad figured that It would. There Is no moon. We dash along full speed ahead, for we must run In, accomplish our task and run out agala beforo that tide ebbs enough to make H next to laarjlble for even oar "Xow, what the Germans had done was this. They erected a series of gauze screens at least three between us nnd a battery which we were accustomed to shell. To hit the turget our shells must pass through these screens. Klectrlcul timing devices Indicated the length of time the projectile tequlred to travel between the screens, nnd of course the dlstanco wns ulroody known. "This gave the Germans tho velocity of the shell when It reached the screen. The holes It made In tho screens gave them three or more points In the curve. This enabled them to.plot u section of tho curve. They could tell from the explosion tho size of tho shell approximately. This would enable them to know the velocity with which the shell would leave the gun. "With these elements- -a section of the trajectory, the velocity of the shell when It reached tho screens nnd u knowledge of tho Initial velocity of n had more than certain sized shell-th- ey enough data to figure out exactly where the projectile came from. "In fact, they could check themselves on It, becauso they could plot tho whole curve from the section they had with their knowledge of tho velocity, and they could figure the straight distance from the velocity of tho shell when it reached the screens and the velocity they knew It must have when It left the muzzle of thu cannon on board the monitor. "Tho best proof that tho system worked was the fact that, no matter where we moved to, their shots straddled us. and besides the one which came on board us one of our other ships got a shell In the boiler room." tell. Well, somebody's nlwnys taking the Well, to go back to tho monitor. We suy In America. nil went aboard and wcro given break- - Joy out of life, ns we After mess we left the monitor, the tho ward room ono of the fnst. In olllccrs told us some Interesting things little damage which had been dono the M. I,, that ran up on the shelf bnvlng about their work. "These tubs," ho explained, referring been repaired, Before wo went down to tho monitors, "uro not iirmored. Wo over the rim of the horizon wo saw enrry heavy guns forwurd, nnd the bar- our friend the monitor steaming ns bette Is tho only part of tho craft that fast ns she could go toward sonic vessels flying the Dutch flag. Is protected by armor plate. "D nil neutrals anywny," suld "All along the coast wo havo buoys anchored to mark fire positions. Wc tho Brass Hat. Ho didn't mean that cruise along, pick up one of tho buoys there was anything particularly repThe Gunner Fire Into the Source of nnd lot go n few shots. Of courso wo rehensible In being neutral, but If thero were no neutrals we'd nlwnys know the Light, know tho rnngo and whero tho Germun not to. The double back, waiting until wc are forts nnd butteries are, although wo who to fire on and who and cruls-luwo start- can't seo them. Sometimes wo hnvo trouble Is that a lot of ships are out of tho zone from which around under neutral lings and hydroplanes observing for us, so that ed to light. inittcilng mines In their wake. I do not suppose any of tho Huns wo can tell whether wo'ro on tho tar"We're nlwnys nervous when we're get, but wo havo been doing It so long ever thought of tho Httlo motor launches. They seem Jumpy in their nerves, and wo lmvo tho const so well plotted In waters n neutral has Just traversed. But I'm getting ahead Judging by tho way they bundle tho and the buoys so carefully planted that Iiownnt Dover uf myself. I will tell nbout what hap- searchlights. Probably thoy think it's mostly a matter of mathematics. "It's nil very impersonal. Wo drop cued ut Dover In my next article. some new cuglno of warfare is attackThe fourth nnd concluding artlclo of ing them, like the tanks which bo sur- a few shells into a harbor or fort, then prised them in the trenches one lino move on to n new position and drop a this rerles will appear soon. It U entitled few more. day. No. 4. Tho Danger of Dover. Umphl Suddenly I am blinded. I 'The Germans don't seem to have Aerop'uni'a bombard the barracks anil think for a hundredth of a second that any planes along tho coast here, and town. Gorman submarines laying mines I am shot, and my head is splitting. It thoy aren't able to reply with any acIn the harbor channel. What happened Is a searchlight, the rays full and curacy whatever, for they can't see as, on a destroyer the day after I had dinner square In my eyes. The gunner Ores as we always pick a day with a slight in her with the officers whom lator I saw stiiahed and torn to death. Into the source of the light terras mist or hate or operate at night g nnd live stock Industries, accomplishments nnd achievements of tho entire stnto for the year, and both must be possessor of abilities beyond the ordinary measure of man. Commissioner Cohen's Fine Record. Commissioner of Agriculture Mat S. Cohen steps Into the arena of State Fnlr accomplishment this year with the poise and assurance of a prior year's unequolcd nnd universally applauded success In the handling of his colossal task and with the satisfaction of knowing that he has succeeded In adding to the fifteenth annual Kentucky State l'alr, to be held In Louisville the week of Sept. 10, tho most remarkable features ever associated with n State Fair. Spectacular among his experience. As no man occupies n disaccomplishments Is the securing of the tinctive position without n training $10,000 stake for five galted saddle which has consciously or unconscioushorses and the unprecedented Increase ly fitted him for the duties of his post, to $1,000 In premiums for county ex- so .Mr. Kremer's entire career has been hibits. Both these brilliant feats are one of preparation for the brllllnnt nnd In direct line with the appeal of the efficient handling of tho task before Washington government for a stimula- him. In his curly manhood he saw tion nnd Increased activity tu stock long service In Important positions raising anil food production and fol- with the Louisville and Nashville raillowed his several consultations at road general otllces and with the law Washington with national bodies In , and equity division of the Jefferson regnrd to keying up the state to Its 'circuit court, thereby absorbing a grasp highest point of output both tn food as of detail, knowledge of law nnd familFrom these meetings iarity with finance which grounded him well as stock. resulted the government's decision to well In knowledge vital to the bundling get behind the State Fair with exhlb-It- s of the l'alr. in fact. It was this un which will double Its already mam- usual nil round ability, demonstrated year after year to the state board of moth list of attractions. Of keenest Interest to the public In agriculture, that prompted Mr. Kregeneral will doubtless be the govern- mer's election by the board ns secremental showing on manikins of the tary to the Fair. To the agricultural arms, uniforms and paraphernalia of element his selection wns eminently all tlie nations now engaged In the satisfying from the fnct that Mr. Kregrent Kuropenn war, together with mer has been n practical farmer for war planes and weapons of destruc- the past twelve years, owning nnd at tion. Government officers say that the present residing upon nnd nctlvely opcountry has been combed for cavalry erating nt Shivcly, Ky., one of tho pretand artillery horses, nnd Commission- tiest nnd most prosperous farms In the er Cohen's great plan nnd splendid state. For catalogue or information address achievement In securing for the Stnto Fair the $10,000 stake, as announced, Fount T. Kremer, Secretnry Kentucky comes at a psychological time nnd Is State Fair, Suit 004 Hepubllc Building, expected to bare a saving stimulus on Louisville, Ky. ! PRIZE LIST OF $1,000 FOR STATE FAIR EXHIBITS COUNTY tho three yilr.es from $'J."o. $l."K) nnd $100 to the above figures and gives to It Through the efforts of Commissioner of Agriculture .Mat S. Cohen tho agricultural products of Kentucky will occupy u very conspicuous and distinctive position ut the fifteenth annual Kentucky Stnto Fair, to be held In Louisville tho week of Sept. 10. This year the prize list for county exhibits has been placed at the remnikiiblo of $1,000, niul In conseipienco thu nttentlon of the entire agricultural Interests of the state will be centered on this particular feature of tho big annual celebration. The prize list was announced the first pnrt of tho year as reaching the sum of $700. This sum wns Increased recently through tho efforts of Mr. Wood Crady of tho Louis, vlllo Chemical works nnd of tho committee of tho board of trade. Ho Induced tho board of trade members to vote nn addltloual sum of $200 and his firm to add another $100 to this amount, thus securing for tho county exhibitors of tho state the unprecedented sum total of $1,000. As the list now stands tho county first prize will receive $400 In cash, the couu'ty winning second prize will receive $250, and the winner of third prlii will receive $100. ThU lift fig-ur- o win-nlng the Kentucky State Fnlr the largest prlzo list for county exhibits ever offered by any state fair in the United States with the exception of Dallas. Tex., which Is thu largest and richest fair In the country and has been In existence twice as long as the Kentucky In addition to the cash Stnto Fnlr. nwnrds for the best county exhibits. Colonel B. II. Taylor. .lr of Frankfort, Ky.. will give to the county first prize n handsome sterling silver cup. which will be known as the "Old Taylor cup" and which will bo win-nlng worth $100. To the man or wonir.n working up Interest In the county exhibit whining n prize will be given a "booster's award" of $00 for the representative of the count v winning first prize, $2." for tho representative of the county winning second prlzo nnd $15 to tho representative of the third prlzo winner. For cntalogno or Information address Fount T. Kremer, Secretnry Kentucky Btnto Fnlr, Suit 0O Hepubllc Building. Louisville, Ky. In Louisville tho week of Sept. 10. Tills Is "doing your bit" toward stimu- Mnkoyour plans to visit the fifteenth annual Kentucky Stntc Fnlr, to be held lating and encouraging agriculture and tfc stock raising In accordance with government's call. inn TPinn Kusts nny itfliis nAAfA 'm I nir ir nt ll uic ir shts urii GREETWOUNOED SENT TOTHE FRONT Busy London BRECKINRIDGE-BANA. B. SKILLMAN, K OF CLOVERPORT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier E Presldent- SECURITY-W- Strand Hails Honest I Slacker Admits Tiiat THE BANK OF SERVICE CONTENTMENT When Ambulances Arrive. He Has a Streak ot Yellow, ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN IRVINGTON Mrs. II. S. Brown and children are home from n visit with relatives at Gary, Ind , nnd Chicago. Mrs. Frank Waggoner spent Wednes day at Cloverport. Miss Essie Hlggs has returned to Lou isville, having spent two months vacation with Mr. end Mrs. J. 11. Biggs, Miss Kllen Carter spent the week end with .Miss Mabel Wroe. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brlte motored to Louisville Friday. Mrs. Morton IV nick and children, of Custer, viUted Mrs Atkinson last week. Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain was in Louisville Friday. Mbs Margaret Hook, of Hnrdlnsburg, has been the guest of Miss Norn Blythe. Mrs. K, A. Crlder and daughter are visiting relatives at Owensboro and 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits ENGLAND GRIM, DETERMINED Twle Each Day In the Bright Sunlight and Jn the Gloom of Night, When Million Flit Through Darkened London, Comei a Picture More Tragto Than Any Dramatist Can Write. Tours for the living, tours fur the (lend, show tho aching heart todny hi tlio Mcrrle I'ngliiml of former years tears for those who are leaving, tears for thoso who will never return, tears for those who arc home again, scarred nnd ninlnied by the fires" of death. England weeps unashamed ns she lights unafraid. Tenderness for the manhood nhe Is wierlflclng lirlngs bitterness for the foe that is destroying it. Tears that come from gentle hearts leave n void filled by the Iron of lute. A nation once laughing nnd care free now Is tearful and determined, says Junius II. Wood, writing In the Chicago Dally News. All London Now Changed. "I wonder whether London will ever bo tho same happy, thoughtless city It wns In (he old dnya," said n Ilritlsli army captain one dny as our train rolled through the parklllie country with the tiny green Holds, winding lanes nnd thatched stone houses. Ills name was famous wherever the union Jack waves, just as arc those of Matbewsou, Wngucr nnd Cobb under the Stars mill Htrlpes, for he wus one of England's famous cricketers nnd had played In every part of the globe where tho Ilritlsli gnuic has followers. .Inst ns he had played for the national honor on the field of sport, ho was lighting for It on the field of battle. "It's the same 'buckle up nnd fnce the ball. for British spirit never dies, but the M:illcs, the laughter and the music are gone," was the way ho phrased It. Tears well from the eyes of gray haired mothers In black, from the stern faced soldiers back for n breath of home ai'ter the mouths of lighting, from pale young eyes of Ilritlsli blue. Along the Strand, favorite of topical oiig. the Mreani of humanity never Twl.-- e each day, afternoon censes. and evenl'ig. It halts as the ambulances sloivly ma Ice their way to historic CliRiing Cross station, Just off Trafalgar square. One unibiilauce at the station draws the curious. This Is not one. but n hundred or more, somber gray vni:s mulced with red .Maltese criNKe. lining the Ions, hilly roadway tit the million side. A train is coming from the coast bringing the v.o nulod, and only n few. from the fields of I'laiice. On a train shed plat foi in, side bj side and end to end, the slreh hers an spread, cover ing it with a inrttitlu of tan canvas The hurrying station crowd stops Some were elbowing to gates for countryside homes, some arriving from the seas, others bidding lands tearful farewell to loved ones, healthy and strong, leaving for the front on long tialns from opposite p'aiforms to the grim symbols of the liiture if then1 be n homecoming. The train glides silently to a stop, a while Had nurse in each door along Its Mile, the anil) ilanee orderlies plik up (h"Ir streti liers. Wrecked hu inanity N to lie nviiv. It Is part of ovcty day's routine in London, ns regular as the twice dally mall In any of the lO.fXio small towns In our homo country. The llrst nmbulance Is loaded and rolls out r the station. When the Vans Arrive. It was only n narrow lane through the crowded station courtyurd and down tin bustling Strand, hushed for the time nave for the stilled sobs for those who will not return, those who have gone or others who In their young manhood nro to go. Another follows, then anolher, each one brings a thouhot-olihome'-ouilug, TUMULTY GIVES GOOD ADVICE On the Othor Hand One Ccrii From a Family of Fightiry Insn and Will Go to Any Extreme to Get into the Who Reads Classified Advertising? The rich, the poor, the buyer, the seller, in fact people of every nationality have learned that it pays to read them. Miss Margaret Scott who has been with her aunt, Mrs. Sallie Norris since June left Tuesday for a visit to Louisville before going to Mo., where she lias accepted a position In a school. Mrs. T. J. Williams and daughters. Mnurine and Louise, West Point returned home Tuesday after a short visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J H. Meador. Mrs Joseph Kaelin and Mrs. George Kuelin Mr, Adolph Kaelin and sister, Miss Lorine spent Saturday and Sunday in Louisville. Mrs Judith Stlth has returned to Chattanooga after a visit with her neices, Mrs. L. V. Clarkson, Mrs. V. B. Nelson ncd Mrs. L. A. C. Kemper. Cecil Clarkson, Irvington was here last week. Miss Leah Meador has returned from West Point. Herman Witt was called last Thursday for his examination. Mrs. Robert Vaughn has returned to Louisville after a visit with relatives. Mrs. L. A. C. Kemper was the guest of Mrs. G. T. Neal, Louisville last week. Miss Zeima Strotber was the guests of Mrs. A. T. Frarasley of Louisville two days last week. Little Nellamae Lacfield of Louisville is visiting Ruby Norris. Ed Martin was at Ekron Monday. B. S. Clarkson and J. W. Moorman were in Louisville last week Mrs. Brown, Irvington was here last week to see her rister, Mrs. Sallie Army Some Humcr rtehevtj Tension at Natloml Capital. the Washington, worried by war and weather, paclllsts and piohll'lllonl-ts- , contractors and conscripts, sl.ickvi nnd suffragists, aviators ntul iili.rnilsts, food nnd tlrearms, loans and llulilllllC!, taxation and talk, the cabinet and has not enjoyed n good laugh In n long time, or, rnther, felt In the mood of Indulging lu one. Hero and there, however, the development of war preparations has brought t the surface incidents that show that Awrlcni humor is not to lie suppressed, even by grim visage I wat. There Is, for Instance, the cje of young Mr. X., who took h! roubles to the White House nnd related them almost tearfully to Mr. Tumulty. Hie secretary to the president, "I am n slacker, Mr. Tumulty, and I Just can't help It," said young Mr. X. "I enn't light, nnd I know it. It Isn't hero," pointing to his heart. "I wouldn't hold n gun in hand nnd sbnot n man, nnd I would run like the dickens If uny. body shot at mo. If they grab uie nnd put mo In u troi'.ch I will Just die, Hint's nil there is to It.' Hat Been "Have you been drafted ':' asked the president's secretary, with solicitude. "Yes," replied the honest slacker, "nnd I've got a feeling that they're going to nail mo." "Oh, t wouldn't be (oo sure about that," said Mr. Tumulty consollugly. "You look to me to be n little bit under the prescribed height." "No; that's where my hnrd luck comes ngaln." said young Mr. X. dolefully. "I'm Just a half Inch over." "Oh, well, they'll find somcthlug the matter with you," rcjssured Mr. Tumulty. "How about your general health i" fon-gros- s, Ready Cash Always Finds a Listening Ear Tlio limn with n goodly balance in tho bank has confidence. When ho talks his words havo weight. If you havo j'ust started in business, bo sure you nro prepared at tho bank for a temporary setback. If your business is established and on a sound basis, make it doubly so. Somo now deal nlmost daily presents itnelf. Money makes money is as truo today ns it ever was. We'll bo glad to explain our system of accounts to you. FIRST STATE BANK W. J. PIGGOTT, President J. M. HERNDON, : Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier J. D. LYDDAN, Ass't. Cashier Whittsville. MIss.Mary Henry.is spending several days with Mrs. Harry Harrington at Brandenburg. Misses Evelyn and Nell Bramlette have returned from Big Bend. Miss Mabel Adkins is visiting Mrs. Chris Burcn at Mooleyville. Mrs. J. C. Younger, of Louisville, spent Friday with Mrs. R. B. McGIoth-inn- . Mr. G. L. Brady has been the guest T. McCoy in Louisville. 23-2- family who motored to Indianapolis a few weeks ago, returned home Wednes- day. im Kennedy and Ezra Dowell, were in Hardlnsburg Tuesday on business. Rev. and Mrs. B. Y. Bandy and PRIMROSE CREAM SEPARATORS. YOU I of Mrs. G. sand heartaches. Under I he llrst archway stood n obit cheap ribbon was the only of a girl. ornament on her little hat, the lace on her waist of frayed lavender silk was torn, tier spindly shanks were set In soiled while hoots with heels of ludicrous height. The little purse she opened held a big Kngllsh penny nnd only one. "A rose for u penny," said the llower woman, and the last penny went for u red rose. Some had bought dozens, others had armfuls. She ran behind one of the gray ampicking slowly Its way bulances through (he human lane. A skinny art!) Hashed in l;tv and lavender and the roe fell Inside Tears streaked the Utile rouged cheeks as she faded Others threw their into the crowd armfuls. Tor oory ambulance Micro were rosea. Sometimes In thu shadowy nU'rlor it hand would wave. Occasionally one would feebly try to rise. It was homo again In Kuglaud after tho hell of war. Usually only n nurse would gratefully nod In appreciation for thoso too weak to answer. Twice each day. In the bright sunlight of nfteruonii and In the gloom of night, when millions Hit like shadows thro-g- h darkened London, comes tho nnn. human reel, u picture more tragic than uuy dramatist can write. Tor ever) Uiiir, u memory; for every roue, n life. per. Mrs. Van B. Nelson leaves Saturday for Cincinnati for a visit to her sisters, Mesdames Snowden and Hungerland, The following attended the Hardin, County fair last week, J. H. Meadow, Frank Hilf, Will Curiam, Herman Witt, Schuyler Martin, Ed Martin, Mesdames C. B. Witt, Geo Prather, Messrs Sue Minter. Net Miller, Ruth Witt, Lillian and George Piggott entertained a number Estella Vogt Elizabeth and Clara ot the younger set Friday evening. Norris. Mrs Dell Lashbrook, of Owensboro, Lady Marvin Hungerland who has is the guest of Mrs. Nora Board. been spending the summer with her M. H. Galloway and new bride, from aunt, Mrs. Nelson will return to Cin Ripley, Tenn., are visiting his mother, cinnati Saturday. Mrs Fidelia Galloway. Miss Nell Adkins has returned from a GARFIELD. Mr. Tumulty's Advice. visit with friends at Leitchfield. ad"Well, I'll tell you what .Von do," vised Hie lireshlent's secretary. "Just John Vogel, of Owensboro, has Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson atwrite a frank statement f your c.ice1 the stock of the Irvington Pharto the exemption board of your district macy. He will move his family here in tended the Baptist association at Clovj erport Thursday. and they'll let you off." the near future. "Xo; don't want to do that." rercon-- i Mrs. Bessie Newton, who has been Rev. R. E. Reeves and family have strated young Mr. X. "Ilce.iusc If I visiting her aunt at Falls of Rough, re1 know from an extended visit with do all the l.oys and girls will returned turned home Friday. get on and hand me something worse relatives in Tennessee. thought! The Cumberland Presbyterian church Mrs. Ella Mattingly and daughter, than the kaiser's bullets. maybe you had a place around here, Pearl Belle and Mr. and Mrs. Lannie paint. handy that I could 1111. How about, has received a new coat of Pool and baby were guests Sunday of running errands for the piosldent or Mrs. N. Gardner is visiting relatives Mr. and Mrs. Harve Triplett near doing something like that, where I'd bo in Evansville, Irvington. safe';" Mrs. John Wimp and daughter, Miss Edgar Carman died Tuesday Aug. 28. The ease of young Mr. F. of an Ohio Wimp, of Iloltville, Cal., left He had been blind for several years. town furnishes n study hi military Catherine Lillie psychology. He applied for ndmlsslon Thursday for a visit with Mrs. He is survived by a wife and three to the training camp for reserve off- Kemper, of Big Spring. small children. icers "because ho looked well lu uniMrs. John Waller has returned to her Judge and Mrs. D. D. Dowell, Mr. form" and some of his girl friends home in Hopkinsville, after a visit with and Mrs. Raymond Dowell, visited their lilm to get Into the army." Ho friends and relatives. "dared parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Dowell got lu and is in n fair way of being Mesdames Turner, W. H. Fane and Sunday afternoon. promoted to the grade of tirst lietiten-.in- t. W. H Fane, Jr , are visitors of Mrs. Frank Black was in Hardlnsburg Less than a mouth's discipline, how- Cornwall. Tuesday. He was accompanied home ever, has taken all the martial spirit Lewis Waggoner arrived home Wed- by his neices, Misses Matilda and out of hhn, mid for three weeks he has nesday, He has been spending his Alice Meador, been pleading to olllclnls of the governsummer vacation with his uncle, Chas. The icecream supper which was givment by telegraph and letter for permission to quit The report of his su- Waggoner, at Cloverport. en at the school building Friday night, perior declares that he Is Htted lu evwas quite a success, about twenty dolery way to bo a suitable ollicer, nnd the Feel languid, weak run down? Head- lars was cleared. Indications are that he will contluuo to ache? Stomach "offV" A good remD. H. Smith was in Louisville Thurs-au- d "look well lu a uniform." Ask edy is Burdock Blood Bitters. Friday on business. The case of Mr. K who comes from your drugelst. Price $i 2s. a "family of lighting Irish," shows that Mr. and Mrs. Joe Marr who have he has Inherited the spirit of his tribe. been visiting their parents, Mr. and Starting nearly four months ago. young Mrs. John Bill Marr returned to their BIG SPRING Mr. IC, whoso home Is lu Massachuhome in Louisville Wednesday. setts, has boon turned down by the maLittle Miss Louise Moorman, Harned rine corps, the aruiy officers' reserve Mr. and Mrs. James Norrisnnd daughcorps, the aviation sections of hoth the visited her aunt, Mrs. U. C, Harned ters, Misses Blanche and Ruby attended army ami navy, the signal corps, the part of last week. quarterni!isler'.s division, the Ited Cross the association at Ekrou last week. Mr. I. J. Mucklnfuss, Hardlnsburg Misses Lillian and Estill Vight returnand a college hospital unit, ed to Louisville Sunday after a visit was here last week loading staves Tho chief objections to tho lighting Mr. and Mrs. John Elliot. New Albany Iris in tiro that one of his lungs Is with there sister, Mrs. C. B. Witt. had, his e is not good, hu has have returned to their home after being K, L. Chambers, LouisMr. and Mrs. veins and has hardening of tho ville wero thu week end guests of Mrs the guests of relatives here. Mr. Elloit, All this has been made quite arteries. did some repair work on our switch. A, C. Kemper and B. S. Clarkson. clear to young Mr. K. by Impartial nied-le- L. Mrs. Cora Priest had as her guests Mrs. J. II. Meador and Mrs. Lilly Mae Hut, bless your heart, examiners. it hasn't discouraged him tho least hit, Scott spent last week with Mrs. Dave Sunday, Mr. aud Mrs. Philip Snider and three children, Mr. Jim Priest, Misses and he' has been tho soul of op- Brown and Mrs. Fuller Null at timism, determined to "boat my way Lottie Wnitworth, Nell Bandy und Into the game soino way," Ho H willHarned all report a ulce time. Mr. and Mrs. Uoaz Ritchie and child- Martha ing to go anywhere, tight anybody, so Mr. Snider took the young tolks out long as he Is not compelled to servo In ren Earl and Mary Catherine, Flaherty joy riding in his new Maxwell car. were dinner guests of Mrs. James Nor-n- s t Ilrltlsh leglment, so strong la tho Mr. and Mrs. Abram Compton and Sunday. prejudlco of his clan. pur-eiiasJ 1 1 d-jlvnrl-cosal Eliza-bethtow- n. an-ile- wiping perspiration honest slacker, from his brow. "My health Is fine. Honest, Mr. Tumulty, there nln't a thing tho matter with mo except I am afraid. I tell you 1 can't Hght. I wake up in the middle of tho ulght and see myself under a pile of dead men, with tho cannon lilnttlng all around nnd every bullet coming my way. It Isn't that I don't want to bo n soldier, but I Just haven't got the goods; that's nil." "Well, what do you want me to do?" asked Mr. Tumulty. "I don't know. I just want you to get me out of It some way. I thought maybe you could drop 'em a note telling 'em to slick mo in some place, counting cans of beans or signalling up In the Itocky mountains or something like that so long as It's as far away from the firing line as possible. I just can't fight and I know It." "Not a chance.'' mournfully said the Our annual Country Fair Sept. Mrs. C. ,'. Carnegie entertained Wednesday evening in honor of Misses Pauline and Margaret Hook, of Hardlnsburg. Those present were: Nora Blythe, Susie Thomas Payne, George Piggott and Ross Blythe. Miss Elizabeth Willis has returned from a visit with Miss Emma Bruner, of Custer. Mrs. Addie Brown and giandson, W. D. Wilson, spent last Sunday with Mrs. Abe Morris, Big Spring. Dr. P. E. Dempster, wife and son, Phillip, of Glen Dean, and Mrs. Ida Board, of Louisville, have been guests of Mrs. Elizabeth Lvon. Mrs. James Bolin and Miss Reba Bolin are visiting In Owensboro. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Spradlin, of Louisville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. daughter, Fordsville passed through town Tuesday enroute to Bewleyvllle to visit their parents. Mrs. Tom Gregory, Miss Jennie Payne of Harned and Mrs. John Shaw, Hard insburg attended the Missionary lecture here Friday. FACTS THAT WILL INTEREST It is your dairy herd's best friend. all the cream. It gets The Operated by hand or by an engine. MOOK We are proud to say that we have Bro. C. L Brulngton for our pastor primro'se is a well constructin- ed cream separator and a small Norris. Mrs. John Wimp and daughter, Miss Kathrine, Los Angles, Cal., are spending the week with Mrs. L. A. C. Kem anolher year. Miss Hannah Pile and Mrs. David Pile visited Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tucker Saturday. Miss Gertrude Smith and brother, Paul are very ill with measles. Mrs. Amanda Tucker visited Mrs. Phldoola Galloway Sunday. Mrs. Docie Drane who has been very ill for several weeks is improving. Mr. Everett Pile from Custer was the guest of relatives here last week. Joe Glasscock and Lee Lampton went to Harned Saturday. Miss Mildred Nix spent Wednesday with Miss Viigel Butler. J. D. Aldridge went to Irvington Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Hoa Smith, Elizabeth town were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Crave Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Tlce McCoy attended church at Fair View Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Riley Tucker. Miss Zetta Tucker spent Wednesday with Mrs. Leah Glasscock. Mr. Barney Tucker was the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Aldridge Sunday, Mr. Zelby Tucker visited his mother, Germantown, Mrs. Minnie Wilson Saturday and Sunday. "Mrs. Golda Tucker and brother, Charlie went to Eveleigh Wednesday. The protraced meeting closed at Fair View Sunday. AUSTRALIAN STORE We Call Dry Goodi. vestment for a farmer. It is a disk type of separator the most efficient and most durable skimming mechanism known. There are four sizes; their separating capacity is 350, 450, 650 and 850 pounds of milk per hour. For Further information and prices call on or write McGlothlan &Son Irvington, : Ky. "1 IS YOUR TOBACCO Insured Against Damage by TALK. Their Term "Soft Ooode" Meant What The United Scutes Is not the only country that takes liberties with 'tho Mother tongue. Australia speaks a language, of trade, that would not be understood elsewhere. For Instance, "dry goodY' Is seldom heard, the Australian term being "soft goods." This generally applies only to piece goods, with somo Inclusion of ready to wear articles. Tho house or shop, that carries articles for men's wear is known ns a "mercery" nnd never ns a haberdasher's, "naberdashery" means what In America is covered by "uotlous." Tho Bhop that handles women's wear Is known ns a "draper's," nnd tho organization composed of members of the trndo Is called tho Master Drapers' association. The "mantle" department Is the ono that handles women's coats and suits. Tho malinger of tho store or shop is known ns director, nnd nn "nsslstnnt" Is n salesman. "Warehouseman does not mean a man who stores goods for othors, but a wholesale dealer in "noft goods" and tho like. The business of whnt Is known lu America us that of warehousemen U conducted lu Australia by "built stores."- - New York World. His Spate. "And do you mean to say you and HAIL? You cannot afford to carry the risk at the present high prices. PAOL COMPTON, Hardinsburg' - Kentucky. Fire, Tornado and all class es of Insurance. Dr. R. I. Stephenson DENTIST Hat Permanently Located In Hardlnsburg. Office In Misonlc Building formerly occupied i by Dr. H. E. Royalty your husband never hud any spats?" "My husband had a pair once, sir, but ho gave 'cm to tho boy who sprinkled our grass." Cleveland Plain Dealer. R. B. McGlothlan Dealer lr IRVINGTON, Second Hand Goods Business Solicited KY. '