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The Breckenridge news: September 12, 1917 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 brc1917091201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: September 12, 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, jli $1.50 a Year; 50d for 4 months; 75c for VOL. XLU Patton-Marsh- 6 months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4- - months; 75c for 6 months. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1917. all 8 Pages No. 11 DRAFTED MEN Mi Sarah filizibeth Patton, of this city, and Mr George Thomas MarshOF OF THE COUNTY all, of Irvington, were nmrrlcd here Tuesday afternoon at the home of the bride's father, Mr. Thomas V. Patton Had Been III for by the Rev. J H. Nicholson. Of Diseases. Who Have Been Examined. The bride Is a most amiable and Seventy Months. Sixty-fiv- e Several Accep'ted and Claim pleasant lady with a host of friends. No Exemptions. Years old.' Always Lived at The bridegroom Is an undertaker at They Will be Irvincton and was a former resident of the County Seat. Part of the Required Quota of this county E izibethtown Mirror. LOVELY CHRISTIAN CHARACTER Mrs. Kriniue Hamblctoti Sliellman, widow of tlie late Mr. Richard Sliellman of Hardinsburg', died of complication of diseases at her home in Hardinsburg, Thursday evening, 6 o'clock. She had been ill since last December and the end was not unexpected. The funeral service was held Priday afternoon, 2:30 o'clock at the Methodist church. Services were conducted by her pastor, Rev. Robt. Johnson who spoke very highly of her splendid service and devotion to her God, her church and her fellowman. The remains were laid to rest in Ivy Cemetery, Mrs. Shelltnan was one of the oldest rsidents of the county seat. She was boru and reared there and it 'was her home practically all of her life. At the time of her death she was seventy years old. In I884 Mrs Sliellman united with the Methodist church and was one of the most faiihful attendants at all of the services. Her public prayers were a Sat inspiration to all who heard her. She was a sincerely consecrated woman and throughout her life she evidenced the most beautiful christian spirit, being exceptionally chartiable both in word and deed. She had great faith in God and was always doing what she could for She the developments of His Kingdom had many friends who will greatly miss Dance Given for Red Cross. The younger members of society gavo a dunce Wednesday evening in tho Red Cross headquarters for the benefit of the local Hcd Cross fund. Besides having a good time soei ally the young people added a small fund to the cullers of tho Hcd Cross Society. Those who attended tho dance from out of town were: Miss Eva May and Hurt Casper, Cannelton; Messrs Carrol Kflly, George Bent- Icy, Hugh Chambers, Fritz Kyler, Jack Goering, Will Waltz, Dan Foley and John Maston, Hawcs- - 119 Men. MORE TO BE CALLED. Following is the list of names of the men from Breckinridge county who have been examined and legally called for the military service of the United States, and who have not been ex cmpted or discharged. Hardinsburg: Zeno Alfred Miller, Felix Coleman Heston, Nat H. Shell man, George Lee Mattingly, William C. Mattingly, Benjamin Franklin Macy, Oliver Johnson, Joseph Elzy Mattingly, Vernon Ernest Kennlson, Tucker, Waldo Simon Smart, and Gabe Will lam Howell. Cioverport: Sherman Gibson, Don ard J. Smith, William LeKoy Tate, Mike L. Tucker, J Floyed Carter, Joseph P. Jarboe, Uernard E Morrison, ville. . and Oscar F. Dawson. Music was furnished by Eldrcdy Irvlngton: Bud Woods, Doyed J. Keith, J. Hubert Lyons, Woodford Baggage and Miller terry. Board and Ken Bandy. V Dean: Jesse Dewltt, Henry Ilurnett, James Moorman, Robert Tenant Osborn and Herman Smith. Garfield Russell Carman, Verdle Brown, Joe D. Uaynes, Taylor Priest, The Baptist Church at Irvington Ira Dowell and Alva N. Basham. len Completely Destroying Recently Been Repaired. it-- Had Irvington Special: During the electrical .storm Friday night the Irvington Baptist church was Mruck by a bult of lUutuiUH at 12 o'clock and burned to tne gruuud. Edward . orrisun was the first person to it e the fire, lie ran to the church and rung the bell, thus notifying the people. Howeve., the whole Hardinsburg. town had bteu aroused by the loud peats of thunder. The organ, church Spending Vacation in Louisville. benches, and the furnishings of the new Sunda) School room were saved. Charles Fullon the k Mr. The church had just been repaired clerk in J. C. Nolle & Bio's, duriug the summer months at a cost of store is spending his vacation in Si.iOO. 'Marshall's covered $1,200. G. T. residence next door Louisville and attending tbo State was badly damaged and was only saved Fair. through the faithful efforts of a bucket So seldom is Mr. Fallon absent brigade. If it had not beau for the from his post of duty that he is heavy rain our town would have been practically destroyed. especailly missed. The lightning also struck the home of W. G. Bandy doing small damage. Visit Relatives i i the East. her. Mrs. Sliellman is the last of her immediate family to pass away. Her near est servivants are four neices: Mrs. Frank Faize and Miss Jane Warfield of this city, Mrs. Courtney Habbage of Louisville and Miss Maggie Scott of Mr. and Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer and daughters, Miss Jane Sawyer and Mayme Ban-no- n Sawyer left Wednesday for a ten days trip in the Kast to visit their relatives. They will go to Washington, D. C, to see Mr. and Mrs. June Lawsou and from there to Philadelphia for a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. T. I Sawyer. On their return home they will come by the way of Columbus, Ohio and will stop off there to be with Mr. and Mrs. S D Loyd. Gilbert Glasscock Axtel: and Thomas Edward Bowlds, Custer: Stanley Gray, Charlie Alex ander and Ewing Wheeler. Locust Hill: Curlle Alexander and Virgil Carman. Big Spring: John Sherman Tucker, James William Ritchie, Shelby Cleve land Best. Moooleyvillc: William Wordie Green well. Lodiburg: Johuie Elbert Avitt and Hubert Parks. Union Star: Roy T. McCoy. Marriage License Issued. II S. White, electrician, Chicago, III., and Lola Palmer, Troy, Ind. Willie K Robertson, railroader, and Katie Weatherholt, both of Cioverport, Ky. William Wor.hington, retired, Blue Rapids, Kans., and Mary E. Anson, Durby, Ind. McDaniels: John Storms, Samuel Sneed Noblett and William M. Car- , wile. Roff: Robert Critcheloe. Hudson: James H. Qulgglns. Mattingly: James C, Keenan. Fordesvllle: Leslie D. Jones. Fisher: Willard Pryor and Archie Glasscock. Kirk: Jim Henry Carwlle, James Ernest McGary, William Henry Higdon (already In army). Webster: Robert Nobel. Clifton Mills: Estill G. Payne. Charles Samuel Jolly, (already ,in army.) Those Exempted Or Rejected. Below is the list of names of those men who were examined by the local board and who were exempted or discharged within the meaning of the rules and reg ulations prescribed by the President. Kej. after the name stands for rejected and Hx for exempted. Cioverport: Walter Weisenberg, r.ej; Benjamin T Field, rej; Leo Haffey, rej; Ira D. Wathen, rej; William Bruce Ben net, ex; William Wroe, .rej; G. Rufus McCoy, rej; Clarence T. Tindle, rej; Robert L Vaughn, rej; Barney Squires, rej; Joseph Burke, rej; John Quiucy Ad ams, ex; Lonuie Holt, rej; William Jones, ex; Wnlter McCreary, rej; Allen Pierce, ex. Hardinsburg: John M Skillman, ex; Bishop M. Dowell, ex; Joseph B. Alex auder, rej; Lon J. Mattiugly, ex; Isaac Dowell, rej; Percy Douglas, ex; Hiram Phelps, ex; Oiiie Hoover, ex; Herbert Hook, ex; Charlie Osborne, ex; Herbert Hall, ex; Oscar I Galloway, rej; Cleve Jarvis, rej; Arthur Beard, rej; Lou Rob erts, rej; Hayden Pate, (not examined); Timmie L. Hook, ex; Mart Mattingly, ex; Ezra B. Carwile, ex; T J Whitfield, rej; John I? Braxton, ex; Harrison Douglass, ex; William Dellaven, ex; Henry J. Mattingly, ex; Alvah M Matthews, ex; Russel Comptou, ex; Claude A. Kennedy, ex; Joseph S. Martou, rej; Roy Walker, rej; Paul M. Basham, ex; John W. Hendrick, rej Irvington; Abraham Hook, ex; Char les W. Hawes, rej; Green Aldridge, tej; Lawereuce Kaily, tej; Lonuie L Ray mcr, ex Stephclisport: Scott Mattingly, rej; Kerby L Dowell, rej; Owen Horsley, rej Custer: Thuruiau Locknrd, ex; Bradley Lons, rej; Press Milburn, ex; Alfred Triplctt, ex; John G. Bamly, ex;Allie Alexander, rej; Morris Undines, Fonzy Johnson, ex; Kddie Sutton, ex; Noah StClair, ex; Homer Bennett, rej Hardin Springs: Warren Quiggins, ex. Lodiburg: Walker Logsdon, rej; L. Kelm, rej; Jesse F. Stiles, rej; Hewitt Gibson, ex; Wilbur Keys, ex; Cleveland Logsdon, rej; Allen Handy, rej. Amnions: William II. Curl, rej; John A. Stiff, ex; John I). Styles, ex Axtel: Roland Crutheloe, ex; Robert K Cannon, ex; Frank Hinton, tej; Henry Critcheloe. rei. Sample: Obris 1). Sliellman, ex; William HiCKerson, rej; Hewitt Payne, ex; Herbert McCoy, ex; Hen H. Stillwcll, ret. Union Star: William H.Gilbert, rej; James b Stiff, ex; Leonard Henslev. ex: Charles R Horsley, rej; Lee Sliellman, ex; John h btewart, rej; Charles R. Chappel, ex; Arthur C. Basham, rej; Willie Iv. Hskndge, rej; Wallace Parks, rej. Madrid: George Smith, rej; Andrew G. Tucker, rej; Bryon Glasscock, rei: Curtis McCoy, rej Hudson: Wilbur Lucas, rei: Dowe Tucker, rej; Wilbur Sharp, rej; John aicAUams, rej; Charles Hager, rej; Leslie O Paul, rei; Ilerbie Ouiiririns. rej; Dallie Lyons, rej. Franks: Win Wiuchel.ex: Silas Kiner. ex; J. T. Dunn, rej Webster: Andrew Hardestv. ex: Owen Parks, ex; Kmmett Cliisin, ex: Gorman StClair, rej: Roy Parr, rej. Bii Spring: Bob Lucas, ex: Gideon Ammons. rej; Isaac Whltworth, ex Roll: James O. Frank, ex: Everett Spencer, rej; Victor Crutcholoe, rej. Mattingly: James Crak-e- . ex: Law- rence Frank, rej. Mooleyvllle: Wm OBryan, rej. Ajdison: Loyd Powers, ex. Westview: Wm J. C Lvons. ex. Mar ion Smith, rej; Rhod Lampton, rej; Obied Dranc. rej; Hurbie TCoblnson, rej; Allen C. Pumphrey, rej. Uhodelia: George E. Barr. rei: Ad- ron Hardesty, r j. Kirk: Murray Davis, ex: Krnilrlek F. Bickett, rej; Shelton K. Hoard, rej; Francis Hampton, ex. Special Meetings of Epworth League. Hp-wor- th humble i; WH-Ha- m Mrs. G. XV. Fentress, the League Secretary for the Owensboro district will ho hero Friday. 14th, and wants to meet Factor in Winning the War. An all of the Leaguers in a mass Effort Will be Made to Premeeting and social at 8:;!0 p. m. vent the .Killing of so Much in the League room. Mrs. Fen Live Stock on Railroad. tress is u prominent worker amonr tho young people of tho district CARS GO WHERE NEEDED. She will talk on League work and all tho members aro requested to CHICAGO, Sept. Nearly 2,;,000,0oo coino and hear her. p.tjscnger train miles per annum have On Sunday evening the League been cut off by the railroads since the will have a Rally Day program war began, and further reductions are led by tho president, Miss Tula planned. It is estimated this will save nearly 1,750,01)0 tons of coal for. other Babbnge. uses "The sole object of these reductions is to conserve man power, fuel and locomoSturett Ashby, of the Highland Nur- tives, so that these important, elements sery, Cioverport, was In the city Mon- may be devoted to more necessary transday, Mr. Ashby has an older brother portation service during the war," said that has been drafted in the armv in B. L Winchell, chairman of the ComLouisville. Mr. Ashbv called the local mittee on Passenger Service for the Cenboard to ascertain his serial number anil tral, Southern and Western military of the United States. ' when asked as to his desire to serve Uncle Sam, replied that he was no The Freight Car's Appeal slacker and might as well fight as any On every freight car of the Santa Pe one else If it was his time. Mr. Arhbv System will be fixed a card I21I8 inches will not be in this call. Hawesville in sie, printed in horizontal .stripes of Clarion. red. white and blue, with this patriotic inscription: Limil Me Quickly BAPTIST CHURCH AT Load Me To Capacity Unload Me Promptly Ami IRVINGTON APPEALS Help Win The War! . "If any body thinks the humble freight car is not one of the most important facEOR VOLUNTEER HELP tors in war," said President Ripley of the Santa I'e, "let him imagine what would happen in a very short time to Sept 11, I9I7 Germany, Prance, Ivugland or to this Irvington, Kentucky , Our house of worship was struck by country if all freight cars stop running lighting on Sept., 7th, and was burned to for a month, or even a week." frew caportant. Cioverport Boy Not a Slacker. . . the ground, but we saved about half of its contents We had $ll!00 Insurance which is a very small part of its value, is we had just built Sunday School rooms costing $1200, so you see we are needing help if we build again and at once which we are preparing to do. If you desire to help us in our sore time of need, you can do so by sending jour contribution to any one of the undersigned. Thanking you in advance for your generous contribution, We remain, Irvington Baptist Church Committee J. M. Herndou E. S McAfee A. O. Marshall J. B. Herndou Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan .Mrs. II. 11. Head Mrs. Xewsom Gardner Conserve Nation's Live Stock. The Auiericiau Railway Association's Commission on Car Service has asked all the railroads to make every effort to prevent the great economic loss resulting from the killing of live stock on railway tracks. The thousands of hnrses and mules that are killed on railroads, every year would fill the artillery requirements of many regiments, and the thousands of cattle, hogs and sheep likewise kilted would provide meat for thousands of soldiers. This economic waste can be greatly reduced if locomotive engineers tnke every precaution to avoid striking stock, if stock owners will keep animals in fenced enclosures, if town officials will enforce ordinances prohibiting stock from roaming at large and if section men and keep drive stock off the gates closed and fences and cattle guards in good repair. right-of-way Harned: Rolt 12. Kennedy, rei: Hen Brmngton, rei: Henrv B. Moorman. ex; Lewis Kennedy, rej; Hubert Tate, ex; Allen Gardner, ex; Henry Gray, M. rej McOuadv:Thos J. Watson, ex: Itlih- rad C. Mattingly, rej; Burn DeJarnette, ex; Wm Q. Shrewsbcry, ex; Homer Taul, ex. Clifton Mills: Clvde Basham. rei: W. H. Beard, ex; J. Stevle McCoy, rej Dyer: Alvls Barnes, ex; Ernest Allen, ex. McDaniels: Wm Snenrer. ex: Willie M. Conpton, rej; O. M. Mattingly, 1 x; ratrlc G. Rhodes, ex: John E. Hart. rej; Wm L. Largly, ex. Garfield: Jno McCubbins Jr.. rei: Marvin Carman, rej: D. S. Hobbs. ox: A. M. Beauchamp. rej; J. R. Kennison, rej; lommie Caiman, rej; O. R Mai-lorrej; Lannle Pool, rei: Frank Ccniti- y, R. C. Lamar Succumbs. Earl Payne, farmer, Webster, Ky and Bevle Tabor, Irvington, Ky. Cannelton Inquirer. too, rej; Melvin Pool, ex. Distinguished Visitors. Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Bruner, Krymire, Ky , had the distinct pleasure of enter tainiug in their home last week, Major Buschmeyer and Mrs. Buschmeyer and their two sons with Miss Prances Severs and Miss Mildred Thomas who motored down from Louisville. Pleasure Trip. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Lander and Mr. and Mrs. Been with their families motored from Sellsburg, Ind , to Hardinsburg where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. II M. Blair last Sunday and Monday. The visitors enjoyed motoring over Mr, Blair's 3OO acre farm and seeing Two Boys From County his splendid crop and fine orchard The in Camp Taylor. party was so pleased with the hospitality extended to them by their host and Mr. Sherman Gibson of this city and hostess that they announced they would Charlie Alexander of Custer were the return in two weeks. two recruits from Breckinridge County who enlisted at Camp Taylor last Corners: William E. Adklsson, ex; Mook: Clint Drane, rej; Gilbert Luc as, rej; C. Wm Tucker, rej; Wm J. Smiley, rej; Alva Basham, rej Constantlne: Sam Ramsey, rej; Henry Kelsse, rei; Steve Hair, ex; Ed Spadlin, rej. McCoy: J. L. Tanner, rej; Clabe Tuc ker, rej. Chenmlt: Kenkrlck Helms, ex: Wm S. Swart, rej; James L. Manning, ex. Rockvale: Roscoe Wells, rej, Tom Poole, ex. Klngswood: Urey B. Arnold, ex; nard W. .Dodson, ex. Leo- Fisher: Claude Mercer, ex. Frymlre: Will Grant, ex; Clarence L Dodson, ex. Vanzant: Alfred Willoughly, ex; Allen Moorman, ex; Albert Coppage, ex. Lewisport: Jesse U. Stinnett, rej, . Locus Hill: Robt Gray, (in aslyum): Thos K. Vertress, ex; S. L. Barnes, Thursday. They were accompaiticd to Louisville by Arthur T. Beard of Hardinsburg. Receives Promotion. Mr. Henry May has received au appointment as Traveling Engineer on the Miss Nolte Teachers Music Here L II. & S L. Railroad. Altho Mr May is one of the efficient eugueers on the road and has been iu Miss Eloiso Nolte, who is the daughservice for thirty-twyears his promoter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Nolto has tion came rather unexpectly so he was GroverL Keith, rej;WalterT. Hall, rej; organized a music class and will teach quite elated. He took up his new work George Warr, ex; Haniuce l'isherjr., piano lessons here on Saturday of last week. ex; Heury Owen Robbius, ex; Virgil every week. The first of the week she Bright, ex; Lorenzo Dowell, ex; Hurbert teaches public school music in LouisHersc-he- l rej; June Clay'comb, Cioverport Gas Co. Incorporated Peuick, ex; Sam Green, ex; ville, Kirk, ex; Richard yl93 Nolte is an accomplished music LeGraud, ex; Harrison Woods, ex; Geoian and is capable of teaching particuTho Cioverport Gas Co., has rge Warr, ex; Wdl Ross, ex. larly beginners with whom she, uses been incorporated capital stock Gleu Dean: Lawereuce Payne, ex; John the latest kindergarten methods. For $50('0. Tho incorporators Whitler, rej; Jess Matthews, ex; Henry aro, E. C. Hazelwood, ex; the last few years she has been In John Fentress, ex; Louisville studying under Oarl Schmidt Bow no, W. J. Wordon and Claude Cordis Smith, rej; Orvie Dennett, ex; Mercor. and at the Conservatory of Music. John Harris, rej; Theaore Nash, ex; o September 24th, 1017) lilo a peti tion to open a' road beginning at rej; Verman Carman, ex; Mitchell L. tho Brandenburg road near John Gregory, ex, Hook's residenco and ending at Corners: II. E. Lawson, ex. the Garfield and Freedom church Raymond: Paul Biddle, rej, Evelelgh: Eldrldge Shelter, rej; Flet road near James Bruner's place a distance of about milo cher Mercer, rej. West of Freedom church. Rockvale: Robt D. Fisher, ex. D. D. Dowoll, County Judge. House Guests Honored. Teachers Examination. Mr. and Mrs. David B. Phelps entertained informally Monday Tho lust whito teachors examoveniu; at their homo in honor ot ination for this year will bo held their house guests, Miss Jutio Crenshaw and Miss Elizabeth in Hardinsburg, Friday and SatBowman, Versailles. The guests urday, Sept. 21 and 22. included members of tho younger J. VV. Trent, Suporindont set. Public Schools. one-fourt- In the exercise of its power to operate all the railroads as a single unit, for the best interest of the country as a whole, the Railroads' War lloaid since May 1 15,420 empty freight cars has ordered moved without delay from one railroad to another, regardless of ownership. Tlie latest orders sent 2, 'k more cars to the grain producing country, 4,537 to the lumber States ot the South and others ble. Tho deceased was a staunch to territory where the need for cars is member of tho Methodist church. most urgent. Because of the unified policy of rail, He at one time held tho ollico as way operation adopted by the Railroads' Sheriff in Hancock County. War Board, despite the most terrific Besides his wifo he is survived presure ever inflicted upon' the railroads by children, Mrs. T. F. ot the country, millions of tons of governincluding lumber, muniSawyer who formoly lived hero ment supplies, tions and materials for government connow and of Philadelphia is ono of structions, have been transported by the the daughters. carriers without a hitch this year and without interfering to any extent with the regular commercial traffic of the Notice. country, which, too, has beenjnereased to vast proportions by the war. Despite Notico is hereby given that the abnormal traffic increase, the RailBerry Norton, ot, al, will on tho roads' War Board's policies have reduced next County Court day (Monday the unfilled orders for cars from 1.(8,627 on May I to 311,776 cars on August I. 1 Mr. It. C. Lamar, cighti'-sev- en years of age, died at his home in Hawesville last Monday morning. Mr. Lamar fell and broko his hip about oight months ago and was unable to walk but he did not be come seriously ill until a fow days before his death, which was caus ed from some form of brain trou- Cars Going Where Alost Needed Rally Day Senjces. h Noxt Sunday will bo Rally Day in tho Cioverport Methodist church. Rally Day for Sunday School at 9:110 where full attendauco in all classes is desired. At J.1 a. in, tho children of the church will render a special program. In' tho Junior Leagtio at 2 o'clock and Senior League at 0:45 and evening services' 7:30. Rally Day sorvices will bo held and special appeals mado for punctual and regular attendance upon all the church services for tho fall and 'winter campaign of church wdrk."' Don't miss thu day's 8orvico,s lt ''"r TO" DIE BY" POISON IF TAKER ! TH0R0UGHW0RK How a Clovorport citizen Found SEVEREST TESTS IN AVIATION CORPS Candidates For Airmen Must M FO "0 u The Breckinridge Loose Leaf Warehouse INCORPORATED Go, Freedom Troubles. From Kidney 8 It is Hardinsburg, To Our Customers and Friends: Kentucky-Augus- t 28, 1917 Russian Wocien Soldiers Garry Cyanide Uuse For Qul5k Use. OF TOE TELL FIRST FIGHT I On Girl From a Wealthy Family How She OtabboJ and Killed a German Number of Women In All Armlet on Eastern Front It Believed to Be Growing Steadily. ' women Kohllora hnvo lu lake their own live rather Hinn Itccomc Clerman wnr prisoner. Kach womnii Koldlcr carries n rut Ion of eynnlde of potassium, to be (wallowed In ense of eiipture. The inemherH of (lie women regiments, now constantly Increasing, agreed that tlealh wiih to ho preferred to the fate they would prolmhly meet nt the hand of the (icrniuu.i. Thu "I.crIoii of Heath" fighter ure "good ItlllcrH." I'toiii a woman's Hps n correspondent heard how she had run 11 German through with her tmyouet, firing the rifle at (he Maine (line. From cithern ho heard how these women and glrld, fresh from coinfortalile homes and universities, went leaping over mangled bodies In the charge, with enemy shells bursting all about them. To See It Through, Hut these harrowing experiences of the women fighters huvo steeled them and hundreds of other girls to a new determination to sec It through. Girl soldiers drilling in (he streets are now u common night lu I'ctrograd. Huge 1!iishIii'h If imi suff ' twin rueku'h, from dWeae rf.anrdar. Auv of the kidney, use ,t tcsUd kldut-remedy Dosn's Kianev I'lln have t'loft-pon d In rd been people ttlfy. Can you ask more convincing proof of mrrt. 3th & Wal- Mrs. W II. nut Kit .. ivtmift. I.V! "Often ItlV back has become lame and achy and my kldn)s have caused me a great deal of armowmee. I have always y found that a box or so of Doaa's at Wedding's Pills which I Drug Htoie have n ver tailed to rui me of these complaints within a short time," Don't I'rlce 60c at all dealers. simply ask for a kidney remedy ett the same that Moan's Kidney Pill Mrs. Wellington had, Foster Mllburn Cj , Prop., llulTalo, N' Y. Meet Rigid Requirements, ARE tt rt MANY REFUSED DAILY with pleasure that we can say after a thorough investigation of the tobacco crop condition of this county, (Breckinridge) that it has one of the best, if not the best, crop ever produced, and we' are very anxious for the raisers of the same to realize the very best prices possible. Kid-'ne- e' Must Not Only Be Physically Sound, but Must Have Acute Eyesight and Balance Sense of Touch It Alto Carefully Examined by Physicians, and Many Refuted on These Grounds. MOOK I Clifton Aldrldge of Harned, visited his parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. 1). Aid- nagc, ll'L....Jn.i 1HUISU.IJ. Mrs. Lena Gannaway ar.d children visited Mrs. Vita Tucker, the week I I end. Rev Felix Roberts of Kingswood, crowds gather dally about the neers' Mchool, engi- where 1,000 girls are drilling preparing lo go to (he front. In Moscow 1,000 men are training, while Kiev nnd Odessa have smaller bands. Premier KerensUy has also authorized the formation of women marine delaihmenls and has promised to assign (hem lo ships. The new women I'ommands attempt no sort of decora-- t ton. Their heads are shaved, and they wear (he regulation uniform, including i ho heavy, ugly army boots. The live women lighters at the lios pital were partially paralyzed by shell ihoek. One of them, a peasant girl, smiled joyously as she pointed to u icruiau helmet on the bed beside her. It was (he (Irst war prize of a Russian woman. "It Wae His Life or Mine." "I saw n German In front of me as I ran forward with the others lu the charge." she said "It was his life or mine. I raised my rille. I plunged with all my strength. I stabbed him. The bayonet weal deep into ills body. At the same moment I pulled the trig. :rer. He (Implied dead. Then I ton'; bis hat us n souvenir." Thu. girl soldier smiled with delight 'Whiil was (he battle lil;eV" another "f the legionnaires was asl;ed. "I was very nervous Just before the harge," she replied. "We knew the order was coming, and naturally we were Just n Utile seared. Hut as soon us tho onlcrs lo go forward came we forgot every thing else hi the advance. "I could bear our girls yelling and shouting llimughfiiit the march forward. None or us wciv afraid once we got slatted. We were in the midst of a great fusillade of shots. Then big shells began breaking nil mound m Storiei of tho Fight. "We wen- - ngalii frightened a little when wo lirsl caw dead men about, but befoie very long we were jumping over the dead and quickly forgot all about (hem." "Wo ii.iiltlu't tell what was gulng on niiywlieic." said u third gill In describing the final stages of the battle "Commauiler ISochkoieva was everywhere, Ulging us to tight and die like real Ituslaii soldiers." Then tin-- gilt told Imtv the legion took Us first pilsoncrs. "As we inn forward we suddenly came upon it buinli of Germans immediately ahead of us. It was only a second until ivo were all around them. tor-illl- c Germans Surprised. saiv I hey were caught and threw down their lilies, holding up their hands They were terribly frightened. "Good d'od' Women!" they "They "We saw wounded German soldiers raising themselves on their elbows uud shooting," liitcjjct'lcd another wounded girl. "We Just forgot ourselves entirely. We were simply Itusslu, lighting for her life. "The owl of ticnn, the most populur member of our company, was keenly felt by all of us," she added soberly. "During (ho balllo Lena heard that Commander llochkorevn had been killed, Hho hurried forward Into thu shell tire, saying slio was going to find her. We saw her go through one spuco lit- rally slrewn with exploding shells; then through tho mnoko uud flames we saw her blown lo fragments. "Wo also lost Sonlu. She used to be a mtulchtii with (ho itomauoff concert organization, She was killed by fire." Five of (ho German prisoners tho girls captured were women, wearing the German soldier's uniform. Tho number of women In all armies on (he eastern front In believed to be) growing tdendlly. I feet. All posslblo diseases nro then Investigated. Each man Is sounded nnd examined from thu top of the head to the soles of his feet. If nny hns skin disease, varicose veins or other complaints of n similar nature he Is counted out until cured. Fiat feet, unless they ore of a very serious nature, nre not n bar to the aviator, as he Is not compelled to march. Tho dynamic test follows. This Is tho first devlntlon from a general physical examination. Kuch candidate Is compelled to stand In n corner of tho room nnd walk diagonally forward with eyes shut nnd then walk backSunday. ward to the point from which he startGreen Chaney returned from Illinois ed. This tests his sense of direction. last week. The Vital Sixth Sense. The most interesting part remains. Mr. and Mrs Leah Tucker, went to That is to discover how well developed Harned, Sunday. man is (lie vital sixth sense, Uig Glifty visited in each Henry Lucas, from the principle of equilibration. An exMr. and Mrs. Sam Allgood the week pert on this subject explains It as folend. lows: "In eneb ear are three tiny canals tilled with lymph. These really ure the GARFIELD. spirit levels of the body. Movement In nny dircctluu is communicated through the How of the fluid lu these tiny caMrs. Olevia C. Helf and Mrs. Cora nals to sensitive nerves, which carry Priest were guests of Miss IS Me Pool the Impression to the brain. This organ lu turn sets about correcting tile Monday. balance in (be nurmal method." Mr. and Mrs. John Steerman were Then begins the test of balnncc. The Wednesday. in Uardinsburg candidate 1? seated in an armchair Mr. and Mrs Richard Marshall working upon u pivot, with a bend and baby, Louisville visited her par- rest for security uud n tall handle proents, Mr and Mrs. Glasscock last week. jecting above, by which the chair can be turned. Tho youth Is told to fasten Lewis and Herman Lawson of near his eye upun an object and then close High l'laines were here Wednesday ids eyes. enroute to Hnrdlnsburg. Tho chair Is then spun rapidly to the Abo Meador, candldato for County right, ten revolutions In twenty As !! !s stopped suddenly, faclirg .laiior was In town Wednesday. the stationary object the candidate Willie Meador left for Nebraska opens Ins eyes and endeavors to focus Tliutschy where ha will make his f them upon tho object. The dizzy moheme. Ills family will go later. tion causes the eyes to Jerk rapidly Miss Nancy K. Glasscock has gone from sale lo side until they regain sectheir natural control. Twenty-sito Louisville to be the guest of her a onds ure allowed for the nerves to reMrs. Kich.uti Marshall for gain touticl. Then the same test Is while. performed with the spinning to the Mrs. James Kennedy and daughter, left. This test shows the rapidity with Mrs. Ojcar Meador spent Wednesday which the caudidute regains control his balance ufter being violently twhft-with, Mrs. J. W. liruner. and turned. Mr. and Mrs Sam Durbln, New AlTettlng Sense Touch. bany are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank The spontaneous touch test next ia Dowel!. lu order. The candidate closes bis Mr. and Mrs. James Gray and daugh- eyes. The physlciau standing before ter, Miss Almeda were guests of Mrs. him at arm's length holds his Index Nettie Spradlin at Irvlngton Sunday. finger so that the youth's linger resfa Mr, and Mrs. Huston LeGrand had upon It. He Is then ordered to rnhte as dinner guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrf. his arm unci allow It to descend gind-uallto see whether It will come bat k 1C vis LeGrand, Mr, and Mrs. Taylor to the same point of contact Doivell and children. This was no very severe tusk, but Miss Emma Carman is visiting rela- that which followed was ono of tho tives at Webster. hardest of the day. The man In spun Mr. Curry who has been visiting his In tho chair as fast as I', can be turned parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Curry has nnd then, when brought to a standstill, Is compelled to raise and lower each returned to Louisville, arm alternately three times lu suceei. Miss Ileatrice Williams, who has slou In blxteen seconds to see how far been visiting Miss Ozza Davis, near past the point of touch his finger will Woodrow returned to her home in rest. When the spinning Is to trio right (he hand drifts In the opposite Louisville Monday. direction, and vice versa. Mr. Jesse Howard and daughter, Miss The real test that shows the marvel Mabel, Glen Dean passed through town of the balance lu the ear is disclosed Monday enroute to Irvlngton, when the youth Is forced to sit In the Mathias Hook, J, H, Gardner Jr., chair, with fists upon knees and bend and Robert Haswell, Uardinsburg pass- bent forward until the forehead touches ed through town Sunday enroute for tho hands. The ehulr Is revolved slowly live times, and the candidate Is orLouisville. dered to sit erect without opening bis Hirman Durban, "Uud" Board and ryes. If he has natural balance as ho Isaac McCubblns, were In UardinsIts up ho falls heavily to tbo side opposite to that toward which he was reburg Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. Harman Aldridge spent volved. Friday and Saturday with their sister, allAfter tbo youth litis passed through of these tests and made a perfect Mrs. G. T. Bandy near Irvlngton. mark the physicians say ho need have There will be an let cream and pit no that he will lack the proper supper at Freedom Friday night, Every bal.ni'o and sight for cruising In the tlx. one cordially Invited. so:-ondms-itx d y r preached at New Salem, Saturday night and. Sunday, and was entertained at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. G. B Tucker, and Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Aid ridge, Sherman Ball was here Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Beck, visited Mr. and Mrs. Flnley Galloway, Sunday. Miss Calla Pile who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Pile, for a few weeks, returned to West Virginia, Thursday. Mrs Zstta Basham and son, Alva spent Wednesday with Mr, and Mrs. Jim Smiley. John Miller was here Friday buying tobacco. Tom Galloway attended the meet log at Coyles Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Crave Smith, and daughter, Maud, and son Audrey, visited Mr. and Mrs. Herman Galloway, Perfect physical condition Is only ono of the requisites of the aviator, nnd the degree of perfection desired Is fnr beyond that expected In nny other branch of the government military service. But to top this off, the finest orgnns, perfect limbs and all around physical proficiency count as nothing unless the candidate for n place In the ncrlnl corps can pass u series of tests which for Ingenuity of search are appalling to the man under the probe. Strong, vigorous youths who could fit Into nny other branch of tho service are dally refused In nvlotlon because their lack of bolance. the sixth sense, which few knew any possessed, would condemn them lo speedy denth, or becntlse of their Inability to distinguish browns from greens at great heights would cause them to drop Into treetops Instead of plowed fields. Whispering Test Ntxt. Tho candidate must fall within the weights of 120 pounds ns n minimum and 100 pounds ns n maximum. After each man is credited with his mark for physlcnl fitness nnd soundness of the orgnns his henrlng Is examined by the whispering test nt distances of twenty We are assured from sources that are thoroughly reliable that the prices to be paid for tobacco this year will be much more than was expected, and we hope that you will hold onto your crop until the market is established. The farmers of this county last year lost more than $200,000.00 by selling their crop before the market was established.' It was a frequent occurrence last season for the farmer to sell his tobacco, and when it was delivered the buyer would immediately place it on the market and sell it for as much again as he paid for it. The management of this Warehouse Company has attempted in every way possible in the past to realize the best prices possible for the producers of tobacco, and our record has always shown thaf we have been able to do so. We appreciate the patronage and favors shown us in the past and hope to be continued with the same, and assure the public that we will at all times do our best for your interests. Hold on to your tobacco and get what you are entitled to for We are the raising of It. Yours very truly, g BIG Mrs. The Breckinridge Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse Co. m$ SPRING Louisville. Miss Margaret Scott left last week for Wayland, Mo., where she Is engag ed In teaching. J. H. Meador left last week for the State Fair with his racer Dobln. Mrs. Peck has returned to Texas after a visit with her aunt, Mrs. Mar garet Talbott and cousin, Miss Sue Board. Mrs. Tom Durbln and daughters Nel lie and Vernon were guests of her , Mrs. John Kothlels Burger at Mays Grove last'week. There is an epidemic of measles here. Mr, and Mrs 3 L. Morris and child ren, Elizabeth, Claver, Jeanettu and Louise ate in Louisville this week. Mr. and Mrs. James Norris and daughters, Misses Blanche and Huby spent the week end in Louisville. Mesdamc t, A. C. Kemper and Van U. Nelson spent Wednesday at llran- sister-in-law- (PALATABLE) li. A.C. Kemper is spending (Contains no Arsenic) BETTER THAN CALOMEL OR QUININE. the week iu Louisville. THE OLD RELIABLE Mies Louise Graham, Murray arriv ed Thursday to spend the month with her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Moorman As well as a Remedy for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and Dilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. and aunt, Miss Myrtle Moorman. is visiting Mild Mrs. Sue Hoard, Louisville Nervous Sedative, Splendid Tonic her sister, Mrs. Margaret Tabbott. At Druggists, 60c and $1.00 Bottles Try It. Don't Take Any Substitute. Miss Zelma Strother is spending the PREPARED BY week with Mrs. A. T, Farmsley, ROBIIMSON-PETTE- T COMPANY HUGHES' CHILL TONIC Excellent General Tonic Laxative, Incorporated LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY X X Louisville. i I Henderson & St. Louis Rv. Go. DAILY 1U ST. LOUIS 8:35 a. m., : EVANSVILLE p. m. 9:48 8:35 a. m., 5:05 p. m., 9:48 p. m. PULLMAN SLEEPERS ) L., H. & ST. L. RY. High-Class SB STATION C. P. A. PULLMAN SLEEPERS denburg. Mrs. John Wimp and daughter, Miss Cathrine returned to Irvington Wednesday after a visit with relatives. Mesdames L. A. C. Kemper and John Wimp, Miss Catherine Wimp and B. S. Clarkscn visited Lincoln farm Sunday. J. W, Moorman, Raymond Moorman, Misses Myrtle Moorman, Louise Gra ham and Zelma Strother spent Sunday afternoon at Klizibethtown with Mrs. SallieClarkson and Miss Mary O'Conor. Herman Witt left Thursday for Camp Taylor. Mesdame J. H Meador and Lilly Mae Scott returned Tuesday from Vine Grove. j Coaches City Ticket Office: Bjoth Observation Parlor Cars TENTH AND BROADWAY TRAINS LEAVE UNION Fourth and Main Phones 1134 E. M. W0MACK, G. P. A. R. F. PENN, T. P. A. H. L. SWEENEY, X LOUISVILLE, KY. The last quarterly meeting for the circuit will be held at Cus ter Sept. 15 10. The teachers association will he held Saturday Sept 23. Big Spring DR.. W. B. TAYLOR- ...PERMANENT... Cheapest accident Insurance Dr. For burns, Thomas' Eclectic Oil. scalds, cuts and emergencies. All druggists sell it. 30c and 60c. DENTIST flfflro Unnrci wilivv nvuiei 8 1 a. m. to 12 M. p. m. to i p. m. Always in office during .ofll co hours! Irvlngton, Ky. Opens New Business. Mr. N. II. Quigglns has bought the grocery ttora of Mr. Monnen which is in the east end of the city near the depot. Mr. Quigglns Is going to put in a soda fountain and serve lunches besides he will carry groceries and a small line of dry goods. Mr. Wal(sr Tate will have chargs of the niw plac whils Mr. Qalgglns con tlnues business in his store down town. fields. Mrs. Shaw County Superintendent gave a very encouraging reHarried, Sept. 10, (Special) Mrs. Boso Corresponding Secre- port of tho work done by the W. tary of tho Baptist W. M. U. of AT TT nf nrnnWinriHntA A oanniaf innAftCr a delightful lunch served".' Kentucky, met with the Harned Baptist Women's Missionary So- by tho Harned W. M. S. they wont to Garfield where Mrs. Bose ciety Friday, Sept. 1. She gave an interesting and in- spoke in the afternoon. structive talk on what the W. M. Subscribe for The New U. is doing both in the foreign Mrs. BoseWith Harned W. M. U. - Of the Breckinridge County Fis cal Court. Called Term, Friday, May 1 1 At a called term of th Breckinridge county Fiscal Court, called anil held in and for Urecklnrldgn County, at the Courthouse In Hardlnsbure, Kentucky, on Friday May the lltli, IOI7, object of meeting to receive bids for one year's supply of Culvert l'lpe, and other bust ness that may come before the Court for Its consideration. Present: Hon. D. D. Dowell, presld Ine Judge of tho Drccktnrldee County Court, and the following named justEsquires C. K ices of the Peace, Robblns, J. J. Kecnan; S. D. Cox: D. C. Heron: Abe Bennett and w. W Baxter, being all of the justices of Peace In Commission. On motion of Esquire Heron, second ed by Esquire Robblns, which motion carried, It Is ordered that D. u. Dowell Judge of the Breckinridge County Court, and A. McMeador, jailer of Breckinridge County be and they ate hereby appointed as a Committee, to have the woodwork on the outside of the bid of the Courthouse Lee Bishop, Joe Morrison and Pleas Payne, at the price of Three (f3 00) Dollars per day, often hours each, bo and is hcrby accepted according to the contract signed and filed herewith Said contract is in words and figures as follows: Hardinsburg, Ky., May 11, 19i7. To The Hon. The Fiscal Court, Hardinsburg, Ky., Gentlemen: Referring to former conversations and propositions, we the undersigned hereby propose and agree to take the contract for painting all of at the woodwork on the court-housHardinsburg, that is the outside work, or any other work that the court may direct, at the price of Three Dollars per day at 10 hours each. We to furnish all scaffolding, hooks, brushes etc. In fact all appliances necessary except ropes. The county to furnish all ropes and paints. We furtheragree to waive all claims for damages, and agree not to hold the county liable In any particular for any accident that may happen. Lee Bishop Joe Morrison Pleas Payne And a sufficient amounc of money is hereby appropriated to pay for same after its completion and acceptance by the Committee herein before named. On motion duly made, seconded and carried, it is ordered thatD. D. Dowoll Judge of the Breckinridge County Court be ar.d and he is, hereby directed to have a suvey made by an Engineer from the State Department of Public Roads from Hardinsburg to GarUeld, .1 distance of about seven miles, it being intercounty seat road from Hardinsburg Breckinridge County, Ky., to Elizabeth-town- , Hardin County, Ky., also the Brandenburg, Meade County, Ky., as soot, as in his opinion there is a sufficient amount ot money, or Its equivalent, subscribed by the citizens at Hardinsburg, and along this route to justify said survey to be made; A Yea and Nay vote being taken, resulted as follows: Esquire Robbins, Yea; Keeoan Yea: Cox. Yea; Heron, Yea; Bennett, Yea: and Baxter, Yea. ' Said motion carried unanimously, It is now made the order of this court. In Re Culvert Pipe Came the Kentucey Culvert Company, by E. H. O'Neal, agent, and submitted a sealed bid for furlshlng Culvert Pipe of the dlfferernt gauges as to-w- it, e ($3-00- leheck for $25 00 filed with their bid and that the check of the Kentucky Culvert Manufacturing Company, be, held util final settlement of the account between said Company and the Countyof Breckinridge; that said bid bid be accepted for one years supply of Culverts needed by the County, and on the understanding and nggreement of the said Com pany Hint said pipe shall be furnished to the County when ordered during the year at the said prices and In the sizes above sel forth. A Yea and Nay vote being on the aforesaid order resulted Eiqulre Kobbln, as follows, Yea; Kecnan, Yea; Cox, Yea; Bennett Yea. and Baxter Yea. Wherefore It was declared that said order was ad opted and nude a part of the records of this Court. t; follows, to-wl- t; -- sum of $1 08 per ft. 3. All 15" 16 gauge pipe for the sum of $1. 43 per ft. 3. All 18" 16 gauge pipe for the sum of $1 62 per ft. 4. All 21" U gauge pipe for the sum of 2.65 per ft. .". All 30" 14 gauge pipe for the sum of $3.20. per ft. It appearing from said bid that said Pipe complies with the requirements set out 111 order made by this Court at its regular term in April, IOI7, with a deposit as required by said order. Also came The Newport Culvert Company, and filed a sealed bid by O. H. Miller, Sales Manager and submitted a sealed bid, and their prices are as follows: $1.2q Linear ft. of 12" pipe per lineal foot. $1.58 Linear ft. of 18" pipe per lineal foot. Linear ft. of 21" pipe $3.17 ---- i All 12" 16 gauge pipe for the It Is therefore ordered that said sealed bid of the Kentucky Culvert Company, be filed In the records of this court. And it appearing to the Court that the bids of the Kentucky Culvert Company, is for a less price per foot on all grades and gauges and that the bid In other respects meets the requirements. It Is therefore ordered that the bid of the Kentucky Culvert Manufacturing Company, be and the same Is hereby accepted and the bid of the Newport Culvert Company, is rejected; said bids having been opened in open Court, the Clerk of this Court Is directed to return to the Newport Culvert Company, the noon, June 28, 1OI7. All bidders will be required to comply with the law In sub mitting bids, and to accompany their bids with a certified check for the sum of $j00 as a guarantee of good laiih This ccurt reserves the right to rrj.ct any or all bids submitted. A yea and nay voto having been called for resulted as follows, v'z: Enquire C. K Robbies, Imyea; S. D Cox, yea; D, C Heron, jej, Frontier Guards Find It and W. W. Baxter, yea. possible to Prevent It, On motion duly made, seconded nnd carried, it Is ordered that the Connt Court Clerk of Breckenridge county be nnd he is hereby ordered to advertise MUCH INGENUITY SHOWN for the construction of a bridge Bcross Sinking Creek, at Cllltnn Mills, accord log to plans nnd specifications now on Ono Man Wrapped Himself With Lay file in the office of the County Court Women Had Their ere of Dacon of Breckenridge county, as soon Clerk Hats Filled With Sausages Children On mo. ion duly made, seconded and ns directed todo so by the County Judge Get Much Food For Themselves, but carried, it is ordered and directed that and County Attorney of Breckenridge Also Give Away Information. the County Judge, D. D. Dowell, be and county. Whereas it appearing that the bridges he is hereby empowered to employ such There whs n Jubilee feast nt n llttla agent or agents in the different Koad acros North Fork of Rough Creek and town on the border between Holland Precincts or Districts of the County as Clover Creek heretofore ordered ana nnd Germany the other day. A woman in III s discretion It may be necessary contracted for, have been completed gave It. She Invited large tutiiibi'M of to carry out the road work In said pre- and have been examined and approved her friends mid neighbors and nil toastand accepted by the Commissioners of ed nnd applauded her. What was the cincts or Districts. It is ordered by the Court that the this court. It is now ordered and dl reason for the Jubilee? you ask. She Justices of the Pence be allowed their reeled that the same be accepted by this had Just smuggled her fortieth package court, and the Treasurer of Brecken ncross the border Into Germany. per diem, as follows: Strnuge events such ns this occur Eiqulre C. E. Kobbins 1 dav !t 00 ridge county is hereby ordered and di " J J. Kennan 1 day 3 00 rected to draw his warrant in favor of dally In Holland. Smuggling Is rlfo. 1 day " the East St. Louis Bridge Company for So general has It become that fear S. D. Cox 3 00 DC Heron 1 day .'1 00 the sum of $2 G'JS for the payment of neither of the law nor of the church " day 3 00 the North Fork of Rough Creek brjdgr can stop many persons living on the Abe Bennett " and further for the sum of f I9." in pay border from taking advantage of the W. W. Baxter 1 day n III) On motion duly made, seconded and ment of the Clover Creek bridge. A need for supplies in (Jormnny. Even yea and nuy vote being called for re men who have been selected to put nil carried Court adjourned. suited as follows, viz: Esquire C. E end to It take a hand hi It themselves, D. D. Dowell, J. B C At a called term for n joint session of Robbins, yea; S. D. Cox, yea: D. O nnd sometimes even the military men who lire sent to the civilian Breckinridge County and Grayson Fiscal Heron, yea, and W. W. Baxter, yea. cannot resist tin; temp-tutioOn motion duly made, seconded and customs ollk-erMill on Courts to be held nt Homback's of making extra gains that often Hough Creek, the boundary line between carried, the expenses of the trip to amount to $.'!." nnd $10 a week. is hereby the said two Counties, on Thursday, June Homback's Mill bridge site In the frontier districts no stlgmn allowed. the. I4U1, 1917, for the purpose of considattaches to flues or Imprisonment imIt is ordered by the court that the posed for smuggling. Public opinion in ering matters connected wilh the pro. the districts farther Inland expresses nud construction of a following claims be and they are posed erection Itself ns concerned for the morality of bridge nt said place. There was present the frontier dwellers. Hon. D. D. Dowell, Judge of llreckiu-rulg- e Kentucky Culvert Co., account itemized, payable out of the Appeal Made to Churches. County, nnd ISsqulres C. I? bridge fund $72 00 The churches have been appealed to S. D. Cox, I). C. Heron ami W. W. to assist in suppressing smuggling. Baxter, members of the llreckinridge W. S. Ball, County Atlorney pro. 40 CO The Netherlands Reformed church In tern, account Itemized Fiscal Court nnd Hon Geo. W. Stone, 0110 town answered the appeal by takJudge of Grayson County, and Esquires D. C. Heron, inquest over body of 1 50 ing a severe attitude toward the smugClay Brooks R M Cannon, J. H. Liken, II N glers. It threatened to keep every conI). F. nnd Win 1 Jeffries Dr. L. B. Moremen, inquest over smuggler from the holy com5 00 tinued body of Clay Brooks which compose a quorum of each Fiscal munion so long ns lie or she continued Ordered by the court that the follow In this trade. Court, then; ing named Justices of the Peace be and Some of the smugglers those of the On motion of Esquire D. C. Heron, they are hereby allowed their per diem lowest order tiro so little used to havseconded by Esquire C K. Robbins that Esquire C. E. Robblns, 1 day $3 00 ing money that they don't know how they jointly request the State Depart3 00 to spend It, and therefore generally do S. D. Cox, 1 day ment of Public Roads to furnish plans D. C. Heron, I day 3 00 so in n way detrimental to themselves and specifications nnd after they are Drinking und W. W. Baxter, 1 day.... 3 00 and to the community. fighting arc the order of the day with accepted to advertise for bids as requirOn motion duly made, seconded and them. Often they cannot even get rid ed by law and the yea and nay vote becarried, court adjourned. of their money quickly enough. ing called for, resulted, as follows: Those D. D. Dowsll, J. B. C. Instances arc known iu which the) voting yea were; C. E. Robbins, S. D. literally consumed paper money us (Continued next week.) Cox. D. C. Heron, and W. W. Daxter, of sandwiches, spreading it between two llreckinridge and R M Cannon, J H slices of bread and butter. Also they Likens, H. N Litsey, H F. Gare and have lighted their pipes with 10 or til) Marshal's Sale For Taxes. Win. I'. Jeileiies of Grayson, wherefore lloriii bills (?1S to $'!). Such men's By virtue of taxes due the town of it is ordered that said motion be and the children often stiller want and fall to same is hereby made the order of this Irvington, Ky., for the years I9I4 the care of the community when the amounting to the sum of 51 20, I will on father Is down on his luck. Court. Others provide well for their homes. And whereas, after the said Fiscal the 2gth day of September, IDI7, beothCourt returned from Homback's Mill tween the hours of ten o'clock a. m and pianos, talking machines und and 2 o'clock p. m., in front of the City er luxuries are now to be found in the in HardinsBridge to the Court-hou- se most unlikely looking tumbledown cotburg, Ky. On motion duly made, second Hall in Irvington, Breckenridge county. tages, and the women und children are Ky., expose to public auction to the ed and carried it is ordered that the clad like Solomon In all Ids glory. foregoing resolution be, and is hereby highest bidder, for cash in hand, the Tbe Germans also do a lot of smug the order of the Breckinridge County following property (or so much thereof gling. Large numbers of them come as may be necessary to satisfy the into Holland to eat, and upon return Fiscal Court. On motion duly made, seconded and amount of taxes due aforrsaid and ing home they generally take n little Lots Nos. 1 and 2, block something for their fumllles. The othcarried, it is ordered that D. D. Dowell, costs) Herman women, all Judge of the Breckinridge County Court, 7, In Moorman & Herndon addition to er day a party of wearing large hats, well dressed and be and he is hereby authorized and di- town of Irvington, Breckenridge counwas Interviewed lu the waiting room rected to appoint Commissioners to car ty Ky,, listed in name of Julia Norris, of a railway station on the border by Thos, Atkisson, Marshal. ry out the provisions of the foregoing Dutch customs officials. The women resolution of the Hornback Mill bridge. declared they had nothing with them. They were politely Invited to take oft In as much as the survey tor a pike GLEN DEAN their hats, nnd when assisted lu this road from Hnrdinsburg to Garfield, by act by some Dutch women detectives (he way of Harned, Is now completed, It soon appeared that each lady haU and that a contract will be letfoithe School began here Monday with Mi-of sausages us pike, and whereas, Vera Cunningham, of Padueah, as used a certain number construction of said pads over which to do her hair. One the funds for this work are practically principal, and Miss Ruth Robertson, of even had concealed a whole pound of donated by private citizens to meet Smithfield, as primary teacher. tea amid the snusugu und hair colls. Breckenridge counties part of the State Dick Smallwood and wife went to Bringing Home the Bacon. aid fund. Came D. C. Heron, member Hardin county last week where his Another ease was that of a polite of the Fourth Magisterial District, and father had died and was buried near traveler whose politeness caused blni consented to appropriate out of the Solway. to be Mistiectcd. Every stitch of cloth funds of h:s district the sum of $600; person De- Miss Johnnie Moorman is visiting ing was removed from Ills also came W. W. Baxter, member of the fore the contraband was exposed. It for a few days. She will soon re was bacon, artistically cut In the very Sixth Magisterial District, and consent- here turn to Ai.rora, III. shapo of his body and laid on und se ed to appropriate out of the funds of his W C. Moorman spent last Saturday curely fastened nil over It by leather district the sum of $300; also came S. D. thongs. Much diminished lu bulk, nc Cox, member of the Third Magisterial here on business. Many from here will attend the State was allowed to proceed on his Journey, District, and consented to appropriate and there was mourning in one German out of the funds of his district the sum Fair this week. home at least for the loss of this uppo- of $i00; also came C. E. Robblns, mem Mrs I. E. Meng spent the week end tlzlug food. ber of the First Magisterial District, and iu Hardinsburg. It has become customary in frontier consented to appropriate out of the C P Edmunds, of Louisville, visited places for hands of forty or llfty Ger funds of his district the sum of $1,000 his niece, Mrs. girls to boys E. L. Robertson, re- man school get and food theycome into may. It Holland to what A yea and nay vote being taken resultcently. is extremely dlllleillt to get rid of thciu, ed as follows: Esquire C. E Robbins, Rev. D. B Clappand family returned for when the Dutch frontier guard yea; S. D. Cox, yea; D. C. Heron, yea, last Thursday to Palestine, Texas, nfter takes them hack to Germany at one and W. W. Baxter, yea. Whereupon u visit at R. G. Robertson's. place they hllp back at another. Ihe Raid resolution Is adopted and made Louis Ashley, who has been very ill only way to get rid of them is to iniesof this court, and Hon. I) D. tion them about conditions on tliclr Dowell, County Judge of Breckenridge of appendicitis, in convalescent. side, and when this lias been done for Miss Florls Whlttinghill returned to some time the German guard sees to It county, is hereby authorlztd'nnd directed to pay the Treasuierof Brecken- Lexington to attend school, that they don't return for fear they ridge county said sums to be applied on Mrs. Alma Conner, who has been vis will give too much Information to neusaid pike, iting her father, J C. Mattlngly, has trals or enemies. Near Maastricht n secret subterranean On motion of Esquire D. C. Heron, returned to her home in Birmingham. passago 1ms Just again been discovered seconded by Esquire W. V. Baxter, it lu St. Peter's mount, which led straight is ordered and directed the County A lazy liver leads to chronic dyspep- Into Belgium. Tills must have beeu Court Clerk of Breckenridge county, be sia and constipation weakens the used for mouths, nnd Immense quanti and he is hereby ordered and directed whole system. Doan's Rugulets (30c ties must have been smuggled through to advertise for bids to construct the per box) act mildly on the liver and It. Now it has been blown up by the Hardinsburg and Garfield pike road bowels Dutch military, hut ns there are some At all drug stores. from Hardinsburg to Harned, a distance 10.000 pussages In St. Peter's it Is qulto likely some of these may still lead to of about three miles, same to be conA Stickler For Good Form. Belgium and bo known to smugglers. structed according to plans and specif! Mrs. Fashlouplutc roor dour Mrs. cations hereafter to be approved by the Uppcrton In to bo buried toduy. Are The secret passages In former times ofState Department of Roads; said bids to you- going to the funeral? Mrs. Etta fered a shelter to Dutch refugees In the Spanish and French wars and to be sealed bids, and in the hands of the Quet I really can't, you know. I huvo Bclglaus In this war, so that such County Court Clerk of Breckenridge just discovered she owed me a call. drastic way of closing up the, mouutaui county, Ky., not later than 13 o'clock Loe Angeles Times. would bo deplored by every one. SMUGGLERS BUSY 'Mother, here is the Courier! ON DUTCH BORDER WrtWr m .x m t m ftmm n J. Thanks, dear it is kind of you to let me read it first 1 ANNOUNCEMENT k 11 I $ hereby-allowed- Rob-bin- s, Lit-se- Ge Wnntcd nil housekeepers of Cloveipott. nnd iinineil iulc vicinity to Mipport Pit mcIi ni Vil- - n ni.d t!,i Siuietinj of pi Apiculture in their iippcnl to tin- - Ameiieiiii people to econo .jk f jj rnixo nnrt snve. Wo expect to optn liiMiic.li store in your city nnd you I I can j'oin our coti.piny and snve from fi to U(i pel cent on your XX a living expense.-.;- ; ;An of Five or Ten Dollar en- - & $ titles you to purchase at iii tuitl cost and possibly leu tlmti the J wholesale price, nil of your "roceries nnd provision, whiJitK d will he n trtniendous to you. 'iW'v, only have 100m for limited number of slmieholdeif. nnd then nc will open up the store. So do not delay, write uh toduy. Full in for- g mation free. He nmonr the fir.--t to jzet in on the ground lloor. itive.-lnicni & 11 I ihortll 1206 W. CnnnnNI Pnmnrtvx. lm - uriruUil Main Office No. Market St. LOUISVILLE, KY. ft 5e , WANTED! MULES Will be in Hardinsburg t: 1 Friday, Srj 3 September 14th 14 s Will buy mules 4 to 6 years old, inches to 16 hands high. hands j Ic. L. pembertonS 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 youwill do the reminding we will make the photographs that will please you. BRABANDT'S STUDIO NEWS OFFICE BUILDING CLOVER PORT, KY. - Large, Clean, Old Rags 35c per lb. at The News Office. THE BRtiCKENRIDGE NEWS JOHN 1). BABBAGE. Editor and Publisher keep their cnttlo within fenced territory. ISSUED EVEFW WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER Do your bit and learn to knit, And sit not idly by; While others worlc you should not Now get to work and try. o afliSISTHEWAYTO shirk,' TARTYDURBCY Bank your AND YOU 12, 1917 stylish men will dispense with their straw hats Tho would-blGth. Saturday, tho Wo aro glad we live in a place where wo are not pestered with pacifist meetings. Tho knitters in our'faraily would not bo so unpatriotic as to knit tho German way. Something to remember bcr 28 2!). Country Fair at Irvington, Scptcm moneys EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Husiness Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. CAN Cards of Thanks over 5 lines chafed for at the rate of 10c per line. If it is not correct please notify tis. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. So many gods, so many creeds, So many paths that wind and wind; When just the art of being kind, Is all this sad world needs. Ella Wheeler Wilcox. THE PLATFOKM OF AMERICANISM. American Bar Association declares its absolute and unqual"The ified loyalty to the Government of the United States. Wo aro convinced that the future freedom and security of our country depend upon the defeat of Gorman, military power in tho present war. "Wo approve tho entranco of tho United States into tho war he-- . foro it wan too late to find success through the united action of tho democratic Powers. Wo urge tho most vigorous possible prosecution of tho war with all the strength of men and materials and money which the country can supply. "Wo stand for tho speedy dispatch of tho American arm', however raised, to the buttle front, in Europe, where tho armed enemies of our country can bo found and fought, and where our own territory can bo best defonded. "We condemn all attempts in Congress and out of it to hinder and embarrass the Government of the United States in carrying on tho war with vigor and flTcctivcness. Under whatever cover of pacifism or technicality such attempts arc mudr, we deem them to bo in and in effect L'ivii.g aid and comfort to tho enemy. spirit Wo declare the foregoing to bo overwhelmingly tho of tho American Bar." The above resolutions were read by Elihu Itoot at tho American Bar Association. They should - cut out and posted in a conspicuous place in every homo in the United States, for it is the belief of all true Americans. n midst of a den of 6 young rattlers and the mother of them making battlo for her young. It was ho says a trying time Ho didn't loose TOBEHELDSEPT.28-2- 9 his norvo. Ho armed himself with a big stick killed tho whole bunch Catalog This Year and went on suckering and study In Irvington. Shows 180 Premiums to Be ing. Tho old mother measured 5 3 Awarded. Entries Must Be foot by inches round tho waist and had 11 rattlers and a button Made by Sept. 27. Logan Hickorson teacher, LARGE CROWDS ARE EXPECTED and politician camo over from McQuady Friday attended tho The fifth Annual exhibition and sale of the Corn, Clover and Stock Club or boat show and spent Saturday in Says ho is cutting out in other words what is most generally Sample. known as, The Country Fair, will be politics now and dovoting his time held in IrvinRton, Sept , and energy to teaching. Ho will The President, J. II. Gibson and Sec- mako farming a specialty in his so sucretars, W. II. Carter have been cessful in their organization of the school for boys. Ho wants to in Country Pair and have made it larger terest them ho says, in good farm and better every year, so that this year ing and good roads. Other teachthe premium list has increased to the ex- ers in tho County could follow tent that it is published in a small catline and do a lot of good. alog. One hundred and eighty prem- this THE COUNTY FAIR THE BEST DIPLOMA A BOY CAN HAVE IS A BANK ACCHE IS READY TO FACE LIFE'S BATTLES. ALL THE BIGGEST, RICHEST MEN, ALMOST WITHOUT EXCEPTION, GRADUATED FROM THAT SCHOOL. PRACTICAL, WORKING KNOWLEDGE IS CONTAINED IN A BANK BOOK. THE BOY WHO HAS EARNED ONE FOR HIS DIPLOMA KNOWS HOW TO FACE THE WORLD. START YOUR BOY IN RIGHT NOW. OUNT-THEN COME TO OUR BANK . THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST GO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Total Assets Over $850,000.00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods iums will be awarded to the best of Vcs Smith sold a car load of everything that is produced on the farm from the the cradle to the stable loft. hogs last week for $7.30 and 18.- Dale of entry is Sept. 27. 35. He is feeding 130 head on All entries in the baby show and par op and is well pleased with ade will be open to the State. And all results. entries in horticulture, agriculture, hogs, cattle and sheep will be judged on the Our young friend JessoM. How first day. Other entries and shows will Uard Jr., Glen Dean is over at be judged on the second day. The Judges for cattle, hogs and sheep Bowling Greon taking an agricul will be Joseph I) rooks of J. J. llrooks & tural courso preparing himself for Co.: for mules and horses, Judge Wm. scientific farming on the farm ho Baskett and Harvey Ditto, Prof. T. R. STATE WEEK. has recently bought. Jess is takBryant ami P. E. Merriman of Lexington "Evciything is in readiness for the opening of what promises to Experiment Station, will Judge their re- ing tho right course. A man must be the biggest and best State Fair in tho history of tho Association." spective lines. know how to farm before ho can announced Secretary Fount T. Kramer at tho opening of the fifteenth As this is a community affair and the succeed. people of this and surrounding counties annual State Fair in Louisville Monday morning. are generally interested in it, there will Burley tobacco sold on the Thc State Fair is growing in popularity every year because of no doubt be a large crowd who will go breaks last week at $20 per 100 the fact that folks are waking up and tealizing what a great source of and enjoy the Country Pair both in a pounds. It will sell for $20 hero inspiration it is to go there and sec. what other people are doing in beneficial a.ul a social way. WANTED! 75,000 GALLONS to FIR I m Good, New I SORGHUM MOLASSES &WILL PAY HIGHEST MVRKET the world. The furmci'3 and stock breeders that go return homo with a renewed determination to breed stock that will excell any that they saw at tho fair. The women who attend have a change from their own four walls, and they get to see what other women are doing in tho way of culinary and domestic art. And the children get to see things that help them in their school and they will have fun enough to last them until Mit' summer. Everyone, can get something worth having out of tho State Fair if they will go there with that determination. If need be make some sacrifice and accept this opportunity for seeing things, things that will help you in years to come. before Jan. 1. Hold for Looso Leaf lloor. ,t, f FARM AND STOCK. $ ,. PRICE! I ft "A Certain French Port There la a certain port In France, We, may not know Ita name. And there the little wavelets dance. The aun shines Just the same. J Contract and Information Mailed on Request Write, at once as contracts are being mailed daily '' Julius Dutschke a youngster of about 80 years and one of our most successful farmers was out Monday behind 3 mules plowing wheat ground. Mr. Dutschke's years do not affect his activities. Tho storm of last Frjday night did considerable damage to corn in tho crook bottom lands. Charlie Fisher, Joe Muttingly and Earl and Floyd Moorman had several ucies of corn under wutcr. Thoy estimate their loss at more than a thousand bushels. . On ahlpa that fly the'starry flair Aa though at home their anchors draff. ,.' nounced !. ' Raymond' Hitchcock, one of America's greatest actors, has anthat he will quit tho show business and go "over there." Mr. Hitchcock, who is so very humorous, says: "I met tho Kaiser and I know his weak spots. It is a great thing to know the weak spots of the enemy. Just tell him what a great fellow ho is and you'vo got him dead.'' What a pity this wise actor did not tell the Kaiser "what a great fellow ho is" when ho first met him. Henry Ford has donated .$500,000 worth of Ford cars to tho Red Cross fund.. It probably means as much to him to givo $500,000 worth. of stock out of his business as it would to us to give $50. Tho rich have us many demands in accordance with their wealth as tho folks in ordinury circumstances, and they deserve commendation for their philanthropise deeds. And jollyboata glide to and fro ' Filled with the boys In, blue, J(. Wh'o sho'w the way for row' on row , ' Of lads In khaki, too. You'd almost be Inclined. to say 'Twas Hampton Roads or New York bar. Tho streets may seem a trifle odd, Tho language somewhat strange. But silent speech of smile and nod lias un extensive range. And wheresoe'er their course extends The eyes they meet are eyes of friends. The seas that knew Decatur's men Now know his men oncu more. And what was In Paul Jones' ken Appears along the shore, And up above perhaps they gazo From some sidereal bridge these days. Maurice Morris In New York Sun. The Points of Our Stars. The stars on our flag mid those on tho great seal of tho United States, as well as those on tho seal of tho president, are tlvo pointed. The seal of tho house of representatives, however, shows six pointed stars, and there nrc six pointed stars 011 the obverse of the half and quarter dollar coins, with live pointed stnrs on tho reverse. Tho of these coins is a copy of tho great seal, with the clouds and the stars omitted. So far us can bo ascertained, the six jwlnted star Is derived from tho colonlul coins, which were designed in tho manner of English heraldry, which sunctloiis that star. The stars 011 tho llag aro copied from the Washington coat of arms. Harper's. S. ROSENBLATT, Hawesville, Ky. Charlie Gross of Bowleyvillo was in Hardinsburg Monday on business. Ho reports a fine crop of corn and tobacco in that section better ho says, than thoy have had for years. Says good many farm, ers have sold their tobacco at .$12 Tobacco growers in this countv are very fortunate in having a to $15 round. Loose Leaf IIou-- o where they can sell their tobacco in tho open market. Tho weed is in demund this year and buyers from all over tho Kirt Puto was receiving cattle country will bo hero to bid on it. It. .vould not surprise us to see hero Friday for Beard Brothers. go sky high; not only sell for S20, but for $25 and .$30. Sam Baker & Son, Patesvillo delivered 20 head averaging 1025 We believe in economy, but thorn aro two thiiiL's tiiat wo don't pounds, .John Knight 10 head Gus believe in and thoy are: Kir-- t, to n vour neighbor's tolcphono with- Ballmun 5 head and 17 head from out oll'ering to pay half of the moi th's rent, mid the other is borrow- Jim Burdett. Thoy wore all good ing your neighbor' Brcekonridgo Now, and never oiler to pay half of cattle and tho price was (5 and 7 the subscription. Don't bo a 'ponder. cents. n-- Women Are Businesslike Statistics show that the number of women depositors is rapidly increasing. We realize that women today are a big figure in the business world. We Soon the farmer will heyin li irveMinu tho biggest crops that over grow upon tho bosom of old Mother Earth. Never in tho history of this county have crops looked so promising and in such abundance. Tho farmers of old Brcokonriduo aro doing their part in lick- ing Germany. young rattler bobbed his head up and inado battlo. Mr. Gibson was not at all sot back but proceeded at once to put tho reptile out of his way which ho did. Ho hnud Tho railroads aro going to try and conserve the food by elimi- something rattlo in another direc nating tho number of cnttlo killed each year on tho tracks. Tho tion and it was one of tho samo farmers C4 help tho railroads a good deal in this respect, if thoy will kind. And there ho was in thn g Ni complaint can be made against tho women of our town for not having dono their part in "canning ovory thing thoy can." It looks. us if each woman is trying to outdo tho other, and wo aro begin-ninto wonder what the gipcerymen will do for a living this winter? Grow Pure Bred Poultry. With tho work mid publicity thai have been golus on In favor of puru Noah Gibson living near Staph-enspo- bred poultry, wo arc sure to find a larger per cent of tho annual poultry was out Friday working converts taking up a good quality of in his tobacco patch and walked stock to start with than was thu case ago. ten or into a don of rattlo snakes. He a new oven live yearsdemandThis means upon tho and greater was suckering tobacco and studing puro bred poultrymcn for breeding and his sermon for Sunday when a laying stock next full. rt pay special attention to their accounts. Courteous tellers and clerks will gladly explain anything women want to know in the banking line. First American Poultry Show. Tho llrst poultry exhibition In America was held In IS II) at tho Public gulden, la Iloston. England had Its llrst public exhibition of poultry In Hie Crystal palace, at London, and tho two exhibits did a great deal to givo Impetus to raising better poultry. Every poultry show, oven tho most local and mallost, has Its great use. . . The Farmers Bank, - Hardinsburg, Ky. Subscribe for The, News her niece, Miss Nannie Hoard. InoT. Ditto, Ducutar, 111., has resigned his position as. traveling saleman WHDNK9DAY, SKIT. 12, 1917 for the,' Apple Hat Co , St. Louis, Mo, Entered at the Post Offllce at Otorcrport. Kj Forest IUynes, of St. Louis, was a as second class matter. guest In the home of his cousin, Frank Payne and Mrs. a few days last IShe Breckenridge News s? fi $ Wanted 100 Gars ! 8 Classified i Auvtiimtifltrma RATE- l nurnTiAPiiriirn -lc Ladies' Per Word Each Insertion Footer! Si HP THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE week. GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES RATES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ 3.50 For Precinct and city Offices I 6.00 For County Offices $ 16.00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line .10 For Cards, per Hue For All Publications In the Interest of Individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line Train Schedule on The L, No. 142 H. & St, L. R'y. 17, 1917. flilfl A. M. 10: I A. H. 4:w J U" Effective June EAST BOUND The Junior League will have its meetings at 'J o'clock on Sunday afternoons during the fall and winter months. Mrs. Carl Downaro and little son, Paul, of Louisville, went to Glen Dean List week to visit her aunt, Mrs. Pul Henninger. Nothing is more satisfactory than to have comfortable fitting shoes. Mr. Slppel, the shoe man, can give you per fect satisfaction. Mrj. William Head and son, William Head, Jr., of Evansvllle, will arrive this week to visit Mrs. Head's mother, Mrs. Virginia Williams. Mrs. T. S. Nicholas and daughter, Miss Louise Nicholas, left Monday for a visit with relatives in Little Reck and Hot Springs, Ark. Mrs. Llghtfoot Miller, of Cruger, Miss who has been spending the sum mer in Hawesvllle, was here Friday the guest ol Miss Martha Miller. Note Advertiser?. plcHf notify tho editor when vou wnni Hdvrrtisemeni discontinued WANTED Cider Apples L. D. ADDISON, Addison, Ky. 115 )nri(ll urnntixl ut nnr . Vnir f mm it per month, tunrd und wnslilnif K. S. u lifter, Mariithon, Iowa, Kcuto No 2. WANTKDYou lo till your nl lioum . tiiit i . hpIk.i iu t,tii M.firnTirr r-- Atu We arc glad to announce stunning kinds. The very things you need in footwear. we have some WANTED WANTED MISCELLEANOUS OKKNltllHlK You to miiku oxtr ninnnv hv renting tti-i- t apiiru room ,1or I your vrnnt liimua liv iinnl If .. . rntl ihl .NEWS FOU SALE who was enroutc from her home In Texas. Miss Clara Fisher of Louisville, will leave about the middle of next month for France vith Rose Hospital No. lo headed by Dr. Harrow of Lexington. Mrs. Simmons and Mrs Daugherty have returned to their home The property on the hill known as the Jake Miller home has been partly torn down and will he thoroughly repaired. Miss Rosa Sipple who is teaching at Ilardius school house was at home Fri- lay night and was accompanied ba;k by her sister Miss Selma who attended the ice cream supper Saturday night. Willis Noel after spending a few days at home has returned to the Masonic home at Shelbyville' Miss Jane Hamhletoti will return to her home in Louisville tills week Fritz Taherling has beeti at home lor several days owing to having run a piece of steel through his hand white at work at the Shops. Mrs. Marion Martiudalc of Washing ton arrived Saturday for a visit to Miss Allen and brothers I'Olt SALE Oil ItAKE-Th- rce nice ynunir MureH. Will sell iin tlmi' nr trnrin fur clmrv cows or (rood sheep..). II. Itlyilio, llurdlns-uurKy. R. Take a look; I , . LVltl J A I ,i T. n w I Pl run iiiru ri'inurnHDrn. Iin ..... nnHnnn.M.II.I..in maw una-- i.uiiuiiiuii. ..C..u II. ill . Will owi liicuii un i,............. in I(muni'ii. oi .ml nl...n..mil... ituuuuui. ... ..in season It II. McUlotlilun, Irvlnntun. Ky. h'OUMAl.R flnnrl mllph niw rtnnvln A-Knue. .Mcyuiidy, Ky. ....'.. i Arriving Louisville will Icavo Cloverport No. ArrlvlnR Irvlwrton AtrlvlD(f Loulsvlllo No. I48wlllleaveClovcruort ArrlvlnR Irvlnntpn Arriving Louisville 144 Miss Carrie May Bonner, of Kirvln, $" Texas, arrived Thursday to make an ex ' 5:M . M. tended visit with her sister, Mrs. Wick 7;40 V. M. 5:W A. M. Dellaven aud Mr. Dellaven. 5:51 A. M. M. 1). Cashman and daughter, Miss 25 A. M. Gertrude Cashman, were visiting Mr. WEST BOUND JJ Cashman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. I.en No. 141 will leave Cloverport. !;:221 m . Arriving Owensboro Cashman, Raymond, last week. 1J:5S . Hondcrspn Arrlvlnir ! Arriving Evansvlllo ;40 1'. M. Miss Emily Reid, Miss Hortense Wen- Arriving St. Louis J. Willie Seaton, Julius Hardin No. 143 will leave Cloverport M. delkln, H:J ArrlvlnR Itawcsvlllo P.M. and Mrs. Frank B. White motored to ArrlvlnR Owensboro P. M. Huntingburg, Ind., and spent Sunday. No. 145 will leave Cloverport !:VSA,S' ArrlvinROwensboro 1:50 Arriving Henderson Mrs. C. W. Craycroft, of Flaherty, 2:17 A. M. Arriving Kvansvllle 7:40 A.M. was visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arriving St. Louis 6:30 A. M. M. L. Crews, of McQuady, and her No. 147 will leavo Cloverport ! Arriving Owensboro I!iS .9:00 A. M. brother, Paul R. Crews, of Itvington, Arriving Henderson last week. Vivian Pierce and Robert Pierce will go to Cambridge, Mass., Friday to see their brother, Fred Pierce, who is in training as a wireless operator In HarGathered for our Busy Readers. vard College. t Mr. and Mrs. H'snry Yeager returned Church and Society Notes home from Louisville Sunday night. Mr. Yeager has been, there working on Dr. F. S. Clark was in Stephensport the contonment and Had to ccme home on account of being ill. Thursday. Miss Lula .M. Severs leaves WednesMiss Nell Gregory, of Louisville, was day for Detroit, Mich., where she will here Sunday. Hot lunch at the Delmonico Restau- enter the Thomas Normal Training School. She will take a ten months rant on Wall street. course in public school music. School shoes for Boy's and Girls at Miss Rhee Critcheloe, who has bten Shoe Store. Slppel's guest of her uncle, N. H. Quigglns up the Delmonico Restaurant the Hunt and Mrs. Quigglns, the past wo weeks, when you come to Cloverpoit. went to Harned Sunday and from there Mrs. Ira D. Behen and Mrs. Hugh she will go to hef home at MuDaniels. Wood were In Louisville Saturday. Capt. S. T. Bandy, a former BreckenMrs. II. V. Duncan went to Louis- ridge county man, is now stationed at ville Tuesday to attend the State Fair. Fort Sill, Oklahoma His mother, Mrs. Julian H. Brown was In Dawson Eliza Bandy, of Stephensport, will go to Springs last week for a short vacation. Fort Sill to spend the winter with him. Mrs. Charles Hamman went to LouisWe have the strongest and best line ville Tuesday to attend the State Fair. of mens and boys work shoes and an Miss Evelyn Hicks is in Louisville and every day line of shoes for women eyery will leavr Cloverport ArrMwr IrviDCtoij. I'OIl SALE-- A lot of jjond Milk Ilros.. Hitrdlnsturir, Ky. KOll HALF '.'0 Cows-He- ard farm f5 iieres: tmunirprnrnta dwullnv; I tobacco nnd t"Ok l:irnj acres In timber; 35 acres und r cultivation; (food productive land for corn, tobacco and clover; well watered with sprlnR and two cNterns; 2 miles oist of Stn- puenspon. no r union fiar iconci; lis rods new wire Fencing creeled mm spring: land In line state of cultivation, l'rlco tl 000. II. A. Itoberison. Stephensport, Ky. never-falling C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. KOK if taken at once, two Incubators, both In vood shape; One 2i0 egg and one I50egg. Herbert Hall, Ilardlnsburg, WALR-Olieap, Ky. Oil SALE 2B0 acre farm; 100 acres lovel; i0 aces in sond tlmhi.p, hni hillside land; well tobacco and stock bams; lino tobacco and wheat land; situated on malnllncof Henderson Hon to. prlco ui'd further Informa tion wruu mo iireckenriu.o News. Clover, port, Ky. watered;5-roumdwclllng- ; WHAT ONE CENT WILL DO A Tostal costing one cent might save you some good money on building material this j ear, by bringing to you our prices on anything you may need in this line. Let us quote you our price on FOR RENT KOK KENT I'm- US acres lltl rai'r .ail. r liottom larm of Ilnod ImitnivumimN Mrs. Hannah Hiirdln, Holt, Ky. Lumber, Builders' Hardware, Roofing-eitn- er Rubber, Metal Local Briefs Louisville Stock Market. V. G. BABBAGE ATTORNEY Get my Rates for Collecting Notes and Mortgages by Suit in the Circuit Court. or Shingles, Paints or Wire Fencing We will quote you price, Freight Paid to your Railroad Station. Write for prices of anything that you may need in our line. Your inquiry will receive our prompt attention. 1Ioi market: choice licavies. 210 pounds and up, $18.05; 1G5 to 210 pounds, 18.40; 120 to 105 pounds $17.40; pigs 14.15 and $15.40; roughs, $16.95 down. Latnhs: best $15.50 jind $16.00; seconds, $11.00 and $12.00; culls, $7.0( and id 00; top sheop, $8.00 and $S.o0; bucks. $6. down. Cloverport, Kentucky FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL CO. Incorporated JAKE WILSON. Manager FORDSVILLE, KY. Farm For Sale The old Chas. Tinius homestead, Unown us tho Mt. Joseph Vincyiird und Orchard Farm. acres 2 miles from Ho't station; 1 mile from Ohio river; I 6 room dwelling; 1 4 room tenant house; I large stock barn; I large fruit house with cellar 25x30 ft.; 1 large tobacco barn; large sheep barn; plenty stock water; fruits of all kinds; farm iu good state of cultivation. Will sell on right kind of terms. 1'or prices and particulars call on or write 2 15 1 HARNED You Arc Called! To the Rally Day Services To be Held in the Methodist Church, Sunday morning, September 16th, at 11 o'clock. A very interesting program will be given by. the children of the Sunday-schoo- l. Indianapolis to purchase her fall mill-ner- y. E. A. Klssam, of 'Somerset, is in Cincinnati where he has accepted a po. : sition. Miss Margaret Burn spent the week end in Louisville with Miss Pauline Moorman. Just received a nice line of Ladies,' Misses' and children's shoes at Slppel's Shoe Store. Mrs. George Weatherholt spent Friday in Louisville with her sister, Mrs. Mary Ryan. Miss Gertrude Gregory has returned to BlQomfield, Ky., where she will teach school this fall. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Plank and children will move to Louisville within the next few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Ball, Louisville, are receiving congratulations on the arrival ot a son. Mrs. Sam Gaines, of Fordsville, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Brady, of Irvington, this week. Mi. and Mrs. Harry Newsora and daughter, Miss Margaret Newsora, were In Cincinnati on Labor Day. Mrs. Wm. Barrett, of Owensboro, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. Byrne Severs'and Mr. Severs. Mrs. Eliza Bandy, of Stephensport, has returned from a pleasant visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. U.I Tucker and chil dren, of Illinois, were quests of Mr. and Mrs. Ivy Tucker last week. Rev. Johnson filled his regular appointment here last Sunday. Mrs. S. II. Davis visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mack Quigglns, at Madrid last week. V. G. Goodman and family have brought to this market. The prices are not as high as they are 'reported to be. moved into their new residence near Come-i- n and see for your 'self and ask Westview. Several from here are attending the the price. Julian H. Brown. C. A. TINIUS, Every one is cordially invited to attend. Fordsville Planing Mill Co., Fordsville, Ky., handle a splendid., lipe ot building' material, woven wire fencing and farming implements. Write for their prices on anything that you may need in this line. Their prices will come to you by return mail. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman, Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Bowmer and Mrs Sallie Moorman were in Hawesvllle Sunday to attend the dedication of the Frank Lander memorial window which has been recently donated to the Hawesvllle Stephenspprt,,. Kentucky State Fair. C, M. Aldridge and daughter, Mist Maxine, visited his parents, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Crume and tons, Mrs. J. D. Aldridge, of Moon, last week. "Uncle" Marsh Mercer, of Mbdrld, Is Marsh Mercer, Mr- and Mrs. G. I: visiting his granddaughter, Mrs. S. H. Macy and Misses Lillian and Pattie May Tucker motored to Ephesus ijiin Davis. day afternoon and attended church. Mrs. Brown has taken rooms with - REV. M. L. DYER, Pastor Mrs. S. M. Crume for the winter. Mrs. Bskridge is on the sick list. Miss Btssle B. Weatherford spent part of last week with her uncle, C. S. Board, aud aunt, Mies Nancy Board, Method'st church. near Garfield. . Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Baker and Mr. and Mrs. S. II. Davis have family, Misses Helen and Bemldlne moved into the house recently vacated Baker, Eugene and Frank Owen Baker by V. G. Goodman. will leave Sunday for Lima, Ohio, where they will make their home. Mr Bauer was employed at the Murray Roofing Tile Co. while he was living PRANKS BIG Curious SHElTs PLAY. here. Mrs. David B. Phelps and children, Katherine, Nancy and Billy Phelps, have returned home from Versailles where they were tho guests of Mrs Phelps' Parents, Dr. Crenshaw und Miss Jane Crenshaw Mrs. Crenshaw. and Miss Elizabeth Bowman returned home with them. Joe Piggott, of Paducah, who was on his way home to visit his parents, Mr. aud Mrs. W. J. Plggott, stopped litre on Friday to visit Miss Dorothy Row land, who is the guest ot Mrs, J. H Mr. Plggott and Miss Row Ruwlnnd. land motored to Irvingtou, where they will join Mrs. Piggott aud Miss Eliza Piggott on a motor party to Lexington. Miss Piggott goes to resume her btudles at State University. While attending the State Fair in Louisville call and see your old friend WRITE US TODAY FOR PRICES ON BEN Pianos and Player Pianos pianos. Twenty good bargains while they last. Special second-han- d HILL ITEMS James Satterfield after being with rel atives at home, left last Wednesday, for Cincinnati before going to his home in BATES at 312 3rd Street Effects of High Explosives Used In Modern War. The explosive force of tho big shells used In modern war has produced many curious effects. In some cases these effects have been to deprive men of the power of speech, Iu others to restore It. Iu the sumo way hearing has bccii lost mid ulso regained, while sight has been suddenly banished und as suddenly brought buck. Hut one of the must astonishing effects of all wus that narrated by n French captain. It occurred while he wns occupying an observation post hi tree An eight inch shell happened to explode Immediately beneath him, with the result that tliu displacement of the air hurled him clean out of the tree It nh liiioclicd him senseless for 11 fow uioiiiiMitH, and when lie camo to himself he made tho aiuiizlng und discovery that It had stripped til of Ills breeches, vest and tunic, leaving I1I111. us lie put It, "us hare us n worm. Another soldier described the freak or shell of whli h he was the victim It exploded M'Veral yards uwity from I1I111 without doing him any harm. Hut It blew his overcoat from his liuclc, mid when he pi ked the garment up It was minus all the bullous. The eccentricity of another Bhell was trooper, who was cersworn to by tainly a very eloso observer. IIo was standing between two horses when tho projectile burst close by, killing both animals, but not Injuring the trooper In 11 111 11 11 Coming to the State Fair? It is better to buy direct from people who manufacture glasses than to order from someone who has to order from someone else. Hetter then let us make your EYEGLASSES OR SPECTACLES The Ball Optical Company J. ROBT. BALL 613 FOURTH AVENUE LOUISVILLE, KY. W 1 It is GOOD if you buy it hero, vl 1 1 tmr-'tintc- ft i It costs no inoio und you lmvo our j us well in tho tit ticlo you buy. o Our jiuiwiuiteo insures tho high quiility purchase, or its return if you uro not Mtti.-lit'- d. r the slightest. The I I Samuels-Biit- el Music Go, OWENSBORO, KY. "The Store that Made Owensboro Musical" 105 W. Third SI. I'iueville. Miss Ruth Wood of JefTersonville, Ind , spent a week with relatives iu town. Mrs. Fred Dellaven went to St. Louis last week and was accompanied home by her sister Miss Carrie Mae Conner, Biggest Planing Machine. biggest planing innchlnu ever built is n monster weighing fiOO.000 touml.i, which has been constructed by tho Uethlehem Steel company for tho Mure Island navy yurd. This planer took fourteen months to build und requires seven railroad cars to huul It to U10 Pacific coast. T, G. LEWIS, Watchmaker :: Hardinsburg, Ky. i i Try Us for Job Printing low In order fi (pet tbrouKli the twliitrd, fnllcn Bleel arch I Iiiivr never wen no ol tiic doorway. bnrrflile n night ns kt w iinl Out of Oh ii.iticit'ii, apfcattaraji moss there t nivd tWKt t tint t lil mo for lie first Mm It WH tho PMMri mi wMeU I li.nl eaten dinner Hie nfulit U'foro. By liemost put the men with A SEA SLUG, whom i hai afcattai bom filawllj won' not nt OJflllBabrC, The rooM li.nl British Service Name For Crews MM btfli CMWMd "I' yet,in;il. taMMcil of Submarine Chasers. the horror of It. It Mads tta UJ iirnllr Copyright, 1K17, by the Hell flyn- atrfc, It Is no wi mlcr tbal Hie Mrin-- 'i clh'.lto, III,' limy diiiiins llio "lHlll!" There is in qtNMtlon nt nil MM tli.it PMOLOOl ;. hiis miller neutral l'u::s s"v MM The author Wf thi irii I r,ir arti- 'in i'ms parttcnlar owaalaa it wn ThlirMlNJf !lvo of the six mini's Which I "i cles it (i h M I ho ha ih ut mot of hi time inee the rar Htnilid wrio ptaccd alaaoal tTery WtOneUay hail MMI fonnil mill kill n. Thai cith the III it)xh initial jit el. ttK He ha ueeuinuluti it a remarUahle stxlh mini' WM time nnil HIM of truciilv. eolleetion of MnMn imidint to thi Well, every single oflieer. with tile exeitinff hramh 'of the erciee, and exception of the aavbrattng onVtr, who maun mit t f theiie tiere in vhii h he took part anil iehieh wale one of the xtirriny tiairu liii$ to "1 come out of the var. fie reeently returned tit the I uited Stall to thv Amerieun MVJ in oryanizina the tame braneh of the errit e. Of eoume none of hi expi rii itn .1, of militarn value to the enemy, tannut be ri Intnl. At the 11 fMM of the .i in r puhtii at ion of hi name i vilhhtld. Wv "itooixxi No. 4 bT" or the piiIoloa HHM to have canftit The Dangers of Dover Mk 11 I ni I nu.-ii- 11 iertiil atit f7 Jtif navy Is concerned, t lull rtbMrIng the Priml of this war. Their speed, their shallow draft, their ability to approach like a thief in tha niKht. smiisli their enemy and tot BWaj again make than rapabla of bafthg Used where a hem ier. more pOWaffUj raaari would ba vafaaiaaa, BaaMaa, the loaa of a destroyer is ai aetblng compared to ihe Ion of a bat tlesiiip nr a miser. Tlie host opportunity had to observe the destroyers Mas at Dover. I ale dluner one night in tha ward room ol a destroyer of the tribal class. I will Hot mention tin- names of the 001 ers whose guest I was, bee ause that woulil denote the name of tha raft, and the admiralty would not want it known in view of what happened. "The worst dan gar to ua," said MM of these line fellows, "is the mines. The destroyan are used to a eertain extent to Mail h out mine fields, and it is tii klisli business." "Yes, and oei hauling mid nenrehliig 'neutral' meicliaut ships Is not what jou'd enll a safety tlrat occiipat ion." said aiiother oflieer. "I'd rather tackle a Hun any duy than a neutral.' " said the first speaker. "There lias been nothing but 'neutral' BbJfja In Hover since the war and yet we frequently find fier-uumines laid inside the harbor near the entrance." "Those are BfObaMjf laid by submarines." said some one, "because every neutral ship that comes in and even all approaching the harbor are carefully examined and thoroughly searched." "Tea, and a lot of g it does. You '! remember Commander Ba had Just Marched a neutral merchantman and was trailing along astern of her. Thought he'd keep her in light a few hours. Just to set his mind easy. He wus gbMMMfl In her very wake, perhaps half a mile astern, when bung! 1 I ii 1 Ml Ik SO fur rovers !esl ' tw , ... ' VSaaMmW liMBMaai I Want Spinning Off tha Bridga Lika a Catapult. had been on the bridge, was in the ward room when the explosion came, It and not one of them survived. would be useless to describe tha ap tretng pea ranee of that room, breathing human beings w ho had filled It the night before with laughter and courage and hope were one shapeless mass part of the twisted, broken steel. And they never hnd a chance to fight. I eutli came to them without warning uud without giving them the opportunity so much desired to strike a blow for Ilrltaln In the going. But that Is purt of war as it is fought today. I went up to the hospital to see the navigating officer, uud, swathed in bandages and suffering from terrible burns, ha told nie all he knew of what had happened, ''YVe were running along nt fair speed," be said, "with most of the crew on deck and watching out sharp, for I knew that sixth mine hadn't been picked up, and it's pretty safe to count on six being laid here every Wednesday. The rest of the ofllecrs were below. Not one of them left, they (KKir chaps! tell me na Th Doatraycr Sank, Note Down. time 'ot away before Ihe dotroyer sank nose down." They had invited me to make a run with than. bad aa admiralty pass, uml eonhl bara d na so- - would have done it Ihe neM BMJnJag, In fact c eept that Unexpectedly I was culled to make a bM trip with some up' MMlInad V boat ehasera, and had to eull it off. Later I wanted hi boat ebaaet which kept aw thai home wiih tha Victoria eroaa, it aarad my Ufa. ' I lajahad my wrk tha aatU iuy iy o'clock in tha afteeneoa, ubo'it As wus aJhtMj toward tha daatraff m basin I met a naval CMMtMCtur, Who suid: "(ine of Ihe destroyers lieiuiieU a M i" Me, mine this BKNnlng, W ant to ,' down "if onlj could get beyuud thai an. " w hat it ih M to 1 he sun glimmered uml hi rata bow colors on its Mirface, hut the only thing it The Narrow Escape. meant to BJg was I was still In It. was interested to see the effect ol The smell of it hi my nostrils and the the explosion and told him so. All taste f it In my MOVtk so terrllied my of u certain class look prac Imagination that I could feel tile pierc tically alike, ami I didn't notice what lug pain of burns already. boat It was us I went on board the "1 envied the men who had been buttered hulk that was lylm; canted mashed to Jelly quickly in the w ard way over to one side with bat stem fisun. ill crumpled uml safjuing us though her "At last the flames were upon me. buck had been broken. It looked al on my neck. felt t ho dove and most as if It w ere going to drop off. lrove Myself forward under the "They hit it Just ubreuat of the ward Ian w on I cuinc up iiiy hull' was room on the aturbourd aide," suid my singed uud 1 could smell It burning. tuliU. "At least thut's where the fore After that I do not remember what 11 a mine blew In his starboard bow, anil uly the men who were ua dock ut the r I 1 I and doing the best they could to help the others. "There wasn't uui ollicer in sight, and I knew then they must all have been kill- 'I "r at least knocked unconscious. ".My leg hurt me so thut could sc urcely move It, but I kept on struggling. The water tasted oily, and I could muke out thut oil wus eacuplng from the destroyer and spreuding all over the surface Of tha sea, which was as calm as If It were a mirror. "Suddenly there was a Hash. A little toeurae of mum darted oM af the entrails of tile wounded destroyer and ran a short way over the sun'uee of the oily patch, then died. 1'resently came another toague, Than half dozen began ta nek. A dozen! Twenty! Qreal God, there were a thousand. and they w ere licking the surf n e af the water though a thnaeand boil cats Were lapping a giant bowl of Beadlak milk. "They ran toward me. und I may have learned If I didn't it was be ause Was too scared. I stri'ck out away from the tlMtrojrM The loa.iMM ran toward Ma lasier than could swim. hen aeeased to eat I bach upon themeeivee, MM only to dan out om-each time they darted near lie re, 1 Thrown Into the Sea. "I wu swinging her round, which I guess la what brought her stern quar- trying to attract our attentiou to tbem ter on the mine. I thought a thunder- on shore. clap had detonated right under my feet. Presently a man began wigwagging I went spinning off the bridge like a frantically, while the flag signals were catapult. I don't pretend even to know whether I was eonacloua aa I hurtled through the air, but the shock of the cold water brought me to. I was some yurds from the destroyer and started to swim toward her. I could see some of the men lying on the deck, others crawling up the companion ways and some crawling about on the deck. A very few were .standing on their feet niippencfl. I am liTe: that la all I know." I found out what lunl happened after my frieml lout ennsrlonsness. He knows kf now ami has lonp whatever la In his power to do for the mmi who wived him. Leaped Into Burning; Oil. r the Matleea (cation) who had i been on deck saw I hp olllcpr Just as the flames were reaching him. The very sea MVMefl MM deslroyer seemed oil It meant almost certain death to tire. leap in It. but the inntloe leaped. lie swam under v. ater as far 11s he could. When Ic came up thp Humes licked in uml him. lie filled his lungs with stilling, burning hot air and dove again. Ml by it b" ren'-hethe officer, who had apparently lost all con although he still was strugscloiisne-s- . gling feebly just enough M keep him afloat, but rapidly wMkeeJaaj, When once he had his arm under the otlh er s shoulder tha rescuer could no longer dive and hp had to swim slowly, supporting his heavy burden wllb streaks of Hume shooting all round him and lapping him. It would have been cusv for him to drop his burden and make the l'st of his own way to safe ty, but be would not do It. Although the officer could not remember It, bo must have come to once, for lie ordered tlie sailor to leave him and shift for himself, but the brave fellow would not do it. Seeing thai It would be easier to swim away from the destioyer beyond the fire zone, be did so instead of trying to get back to the vessel. Ofher craft had been alarmed by the sound f the explosion and had seen thp smoke and flames and were stand laaj up full speed. They picked the two iiipii up in the nick of time, for the mntloe lost consciousness before they had hauled him into the small boat which put off from one of ihe patrols. That's the type of men they get In Ihe navy. This niatloe was Just an ordinary enlisted man. II" would have Ih?cii expected ta do his duly even in the face of almost certain death, but he was ready and did more than his duty in saving his superior. And yet u party of Blllleh sailors who landed after the Jutland battle were mobbed and several persons were hurt because the people thought the British had lost from tlie first reports received. Over a Mine Field. It wasn't long alter this expeiiencp of the destroyer with the mine that went on a run in an M. I,, (motor launch for submarine chasing) from Hover. The subaltern In command of the boat was as nervy as tlie best of tbem. but he hadn't hud much nantlca, experience. What he knew alniut navigation and the king's regulations could have been engraved on the face of a dime. As we were running back Into the harbor they began signaling us from shore. Tha subaltern looked at Ihe signals through his glasses, looked in the liook, grunted and went bliss fully ahead. I rather felt at the Mini thai he didn't know what the signals meant just from the sort of self con scious way in which lie put his glasses down. Of course I did not know the British code. Those fellow s hute to let on they are Stumped. They'll race neck und neck with deutli rather than let !t be known they lack any of the qualifications. A moment later the signal flags were hauled down and run up again. We held our course, and the flags were lowered and raised several times, as If 1 yon from being blown higher thau kite. You go ashore Didn't you s those slfiialsV ' "Yes, air." said the sub. "Well, you go ashore, and don't you get within fifty yards of the water again till you know the book ami can read signals backward and upside d, wn Tbe navy wouldn't losp much In you. but you've got a few men on Hall of Lafayette board with you that we'd like to keep." Corporal And as (he Brnss Hat chug chugged Describes Battle. away In his launch there was Imllgua Hon In fhe lines of the very boat itself "What's all Ihe bally row nbout signals?" said our sub In a grieved tone "GOODBY TO LIFE" of voice. "We're here all right, aren't SAID weV I say!" He had bppn about ns nenr death ns be will come before he actually goes Ragainad Control of Machine 600 Feat over, but thai was all he hud to say From the Earth and Then "Every-thinabout It. I know 1 was pule. I felt Went Blank" Fortunately Ha It. And my knees had a tendency to Landed Ineide the French Lines and drum ngnlnst each other. Waa Only Slightly Wounded. SHOT, FELL TWO A TEXAS WONDER. MILES, YET LIVES lle The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, dissolves gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame barks, rheumatism, and irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your druggist, will be sent by mail on receipt of $1.00. One small bottle Is two months' treatment, and seldom falla to perfect a cure. Send for sworn testimonials. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive 8treet, 8t. Ixmls, Mo. Sold by druggists. g PRIMROSE CREAM SEPARATORS. u - "To pick up th pieces of you, you blithering idiot!" still al the masthead. Then a gun boomed. "What in Ihe deuce Is all the rowV" Inquired our SUb Innocently. Right on we blazed our way, without changing our course a hair, and before we were well into the harbor a w hold BWam af bt, L'l and other craft came, swooping dow n on us. U'lint you got the navy with you for?" asked our sub through the mega phone when he was within speaking distance of (be leading craft. "To pick up I lie pieces of you, you I. lilh. idiot!" said the Brass Hat in command. "Ituu alongside here for I 1111 '.' 1 orders." We ran alongside, and If orders in what our smart young sub got I don't want any. "You've just come over a new mine u young numskull!" field, roared tbe Bra.-uHat. "It's oiily luck bad luck foi ua, I'm thlukiu' thut saved i 111 1 wu-M- A letter received from James NorFACTS THAT WILL INTEREST YOU! man Hull, corporal In the Lafayette I lexer who was wounded and to last almost a lifetime. escndrille, There Is almost always something do brought down in a fight with half a It is your dairy herd s best friend. ing nt sen. ashore or hi fhe nir. You dozen (lerninns In June, has been reIt yets all the cream. Operated by can hear the big guns In Belgium and ceived In this country. France M a still day. Mr. Hall Is an Iowa man who enlisthand or Ivy an engine. One morn lug I was talking with ed In Ihe British army In London In some acquaintances on the parade August of 11114. The primrose is a well constructgr muds. "About two weeks ago I met a ed cream separator and a small inSome one shouted, "Aeroplanes!" whole nest of Germans, got shot Bveri bud?' head went buck, mid nil through the shoulder and nm now in vestment for a farmer. It is a disk eyes began lo stare Into the sky. Sure hospital, out of action for ut leust six type of separator the most efficient enough. I here were a number of them, weeks to come. "It all happened on June 20 or was and most durable skimming mechIt the Htdbl Twelve of us went out at "::!() p. ni. und were to patrol the lines anism known. until !:15. We were to have a rendez1 here are four sizes; their separ-atinvous over SgIssoiis at 10,000 feet and capacity is 350, 450, 65TJ and then to divide Into two groups of six machines each, one patrol going to 850 pounds of milk per hour. one section of our front and one to another. I lost my patrol and so kept on by myself, knowing thut I would find For Further information and them again sooner or later, as we had a particular, well defined sector to prices call on or write cover. "Archies'" Kept Him Busy. "The 'archies' were keeping me awfully busy. I hud never had them hurst so close to me before nor so many of them ut once. They bark when they ure near, a sort of a 'woof, woof, woof,' which you hcur quite plainly ubove tlie rour of your motor, via and the concussion Hps your machine jBKPfcS down in u very uncomfortable manner. I wns between 11,000 and I'J.Ooo feet up, ami yet those Herman gunners were planting them awfully close. They've got their work down to a science. By Jove, but they shot well! However, In a machine that travels at Ui miles an hour you simply laugh at archies until one hits you. "The trenches are a wonderful sight Farm of about 120 from the nir, particularly during an at: tack. You see more of tbe detailed acIt Is Splendid Flying Magnificent. acres, within 3 miles of so high they were little more than tion, of course, and hear nothing. But Cloverport. A good 4 you can see for miles and miles the specks. Out of the hangars on tbe room house and long brown si rip of ground that makes lifts our own planes began to be run necessary guns- - Archies Ihey the tiring line and the Hashes of the The guns and (bp shpll bursts. There Is a Plenty of call them in Kngland began to bark. and But bark was all they did. for we treoaendoaa fascination In seeing all fruit. For sale at a barway abort this from 1111 altitude of two miles, and could see the shrapnel burst to me knowing, us I do. what it is like gain if sold at once. For of the enemy fliers. Tbe British were quick in gelling up. to hug the purupet under heuvy shell particulars write but tha phusee were so high Hint they Hre a horror in the sight as well. I went far down the line, so far that I hud pussed over us before our boys CHAS. W. BLEDSOE were close enough to do them any could see Kbeims and the tower of the Cathedral. Then I came back, keeping damage. We bud mostly heavy hydroCloverport, Ky. planes at that time, not speedy enough a sharp lookout all of the time, tilting my machine flrst on one side, then on Will Rent to Responsible Party. to keep up with the swift Herman war the other, and whirling around like a machines. cat trying to catch Its own tail. One's Presently there was another cry. greatest danger In the air is that of be Two more machines bad la?eu spotted ing pounced on by surprise. You hear ' They were dying low. nothing but the roar of your own mo"Must be a couple of our own,'' say tor and so keep twisting and turning some one. "No, they're Boebes, all right." re- on your own track constantly. Saw German Machines. ports an officer with glasses. nui They must be traveling about 100 "Finally I saw six or seven machines insurancB (mien miles an hour. One swerves out over about Ave kilometers back of tbe GerI couldn't distinguish tbe harbor. Something shoots out from man Hues. beneath It. There Is the roar of an whether they were French or German explosion. A bomb has burst forty and decided lo go over closer to have a yards or so from u destroyer lying at look, only to Hnd out they were Geranchor. man machines. t guns sprinkling "They all started for nie. The nearshrapnel around the plane which is est Herman and I opened Hre ubout ut out over tlie harbor. If Is almost dose the same instant. We passed each othLife, enough now for machine guns. Sev- er like the wind uud not more thuu eral begin to drum. Tlie aeroplane it- seventy-fivmeters distant. Then my self Is using a machine gun uguiust machine began to get peppered, and I felt a sniuck In the shoulder us though the destroyers. It swoops down. ".Must be hit.'' suys u man at my some one had lilt me with a club. It elbow. numbed my left side and arm und Old Reliable Companies made me feel logy, so that I lost conAttacks the Destroyers. my machine, and it dived It does seem so, for the plane is ca- trol of reening straight for tbe wireless mast straight down with motor full on. You un imagine the speed. I fell a deuce of another destroyer, just skimming the water. It is splendid Hying mug of a way before I could get the motor 3f shut off. I straightened out then, but iiilicent. Henry Trenl II. W. Trent P It Da. ii fK had fallen so fust that I wus barely With machine gun spitting Ihe pilot shoots gracefully upward, just clearing conscious. "I started to fall again anil said the wireless mast uud spraying lead nil over the deck of the vessel. Then be goodhy lo life,' for I thought I wus a sweeps 011 over the shore in the direc- goner. But I made a great effort and straightened out a .'iiin when only ubout tion his fellow s had gone. I thought to begins Hie MM at HOI) feet above ground. "They'll get" my elbow, but whatever else he was myself, 'Now if I can only hold on lo Livery, going lo say was lost in a roar that my wits until I Iniul !' Then everything went black, and I didn't remember anshook tha earth we stood on. We turn round and gape at a jagged other thing until I was oil u stretcher (i pit which has been blown in the pa- being carried over some trenches by a : Ky. rade ground too close to us to be com- couple of (stilus. Believe me, it was a relief lo see those blue uniforms, to In our Mteraat in tha aero fortable. IkMIMMlPi JTtSJ plMM light with the deslroyer we hud know that I was In the hands of HMMMMlMi forgot tea tha one which circled over friends. As it was. I fell right in a Hist line trench, not ."on meters uwny from the bluffs. Bssaa the Herman Hue. Wasn't that luck? Tbe people "f Holer must be accus My machine was liadly smashed, for, us toincd to BUCh raid;, for there Is no hare said, it leaded ttaaM without any no sl urrying for profecllon. BVCry one now turns bis utleiition to except subconscious help from me, hut the second plane. Straight over the I have nothing except bruises, nothing Bait Rheum. town it Hies. There is unother rour- - broken except skin! It is really a J el Bill if rather a mutlled one. It bus reduced miracle that i wasn't killed in the fall. Worm, Scald. "I've been decorated, exteriorly a Barlier'a Iteh lo dust uud splinters soverul rooms in ot ltchlnf said PlmDles and other forma croix de guerre with palm and the the hotel, including Die suit de luxe. D&rsniLia h . ii One mole crush before the Bocbe be- uicdalllc uiilitalre. I don't deserve uid acslp diseases, vourmonev speck in the dlstuuce. comes them: hotiefttly I don't. There are fel- iratve youdo It with my This Mck. I I line the bomb leaves a hole ill tbe lows nt the Ainericun encudrllle who iaaasa Ointmsmt I make a vbjrloln's paved street where before there hud have done fur better service and who m by bin for I. ceil u cart and horse. have received no medals. I do u foolish aor UuoM y era. It ourd m Don. uiYr oy loagw. ta4 tw W One by one our plunes returned wltb-u- t thing, get brought down, and they rehaving euught tbe enemy. One pl- ward me for accomplishing nothing at U'mu. Carasf The ow u. It's rather the fastest of tbem all, was out all. That's Justice for intil i o'clock that evening, but he odd that recently I should have written lad not been able to overtake tbe a short article deprecating the practice kocbes. of giving honors." I p, Always Exciting; at Dover. think thp uvpnigp person could get excitement enough during a short stay-i- J McGlothlan &Son FOR SALE! out-buildin- gs. up-an- Irvington, : Ky. other anti-aircra- water further l. c taul ! - J Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tor nado and Windstorm, Accident, Health Anti-aircraf- e Insurance. I Hardinsburg Livery I I Feed and Sale Stable J Hardinsburg, 1 1 CURE Eczema . Guarantee to 11 Or Your Money mm Back. 1 URAUSZ m ouo co. FOOD DICTATOR o (iMr yn will fficAW llaniJ P'vi Jn ...in , YtP AN' , m M SFVS ENIGMA TG FOES Hoover Is Simple and Oirect AiiefrwaVlf CUMW J. ... . ... SN0WU4 Mu,?57.rrf.jr?M fS USE MDiSi tWaT " VI.. IHA-Vff- ... V, 1 HA-HA ii Hi ENGLISH TREAT T4 i2 WW 1 a MOW V oJ. ,,rou ML I wMM ,$ i r f H HA l 'ATil uir1 . i 3 U PRISONERS WELL Wounded of Both Sides Get His Dealings. SERVES NATION WITHOUTPAY Born on an Ohio Farm and Loft an Orphan, He Graduated From Collag and Wn One of the Qraataat Figuraa In the Mining World Before the War Providad New Outiaa For Him. What sort of human being in C Hoover? So long as the war lasts Hoovt will have more to any about what wo all a( mill what Wl pay for It Ihaii anybody else. Hoover will le an uninvited guest at every American dinner table. He will he a steady boarder for the period of the war in every American home. Everybody knows something about what Hoover has done. Books have been written in praise of his work as head the ('. It. H. - the commission for the relief of Belgium. The story of hia business career has been t"ld, with Its last chapter, prior to the war. locating him in London as mining engineer, with branch offices In New York and San Francisco and mining interests scattered over half the world. But what about Hoover the man? What does lie look like, talk like, act like? What are his pet nmnsements, what are bis chief faults, how are we all going to be Impressed by him when he walks into every dining room three times a day until the war Is over? It isn't easy to give any clear idea of Herbert Hoover. There is no single onsplcuous feature to hang the picture on. If Hoover only hail long red whiskers, if lie wore his hair long, or had acquired a monocle or an Knglish accent during his long resilience in London, the Job would be easy. But he possesses none of those accomplish Her-bert Identical Food. IT'S DIFFERENT SINGING NEW WAR ART IN GERMANY FOR TROOPS ABROAD Grand Arena For Sport of Kings At the Kentucky State Fair 1 POULTRY AND EGGS eeeeeeaeeeeeaa-HENS DURING . Cerreapondent Allowed to Viait Baao Hoapital at the Front and Interview the Men Plenty of Chicken to Eat, and Red Croae Nuraee Give Sama Care to One aa to Another. "Would you like to see the kitchen?" inquired the olllcer commanding the British base hospital, some distance back of the line of tire in France. "Hero we siecially prenre the food for 2,000 men a day." Inside there was a hrnnd expanse ot tallies between the stoves nnd ovena nnd part of this level surface was by baadfodl of little tin puna In which lay appetizing sections of brown, roasted chicken. Hut tbe royal medical corps otlicer was talking of something else "I want to show you how we save all the fat scraps, boil them Bid pack the grease in barrels we send to Bngiond to make ammunition," writes K. Percy Noel in the New York ' cov-enil They Quickly Follow Example of the French When on a Long March. When Wi Hobcnzolleni of Potsdam put singing lessons In the curriculum raining a tremor of of his soldiers military giggle was heard around the world. Three jours ago, when Mars smiled at the sight of those same sol dlers marching to the frontiers east south and west under the throaty bar rage rif "Ileutsehlaiul. I etits bland 1 ber Alles," iho derisive giggles began to die out until now they are not. It must be admitted that It wus a case of he who laughs llrst lives to yodel. All of widen is somewhat distantly related to the fact that tbe Ameilcan soldiers In France ure not only sing ing as they trtiln, but are actually trained to sing. One of our ofllcers I le-In- t MOLT. Give Botter Reaulta on Full Feed Than ' said: "We are training with the 'blue devils,' and they certainly deserve their name. They are the toughest set of undersized gentry that I have run into: In l'rance. "They bared to the waist and went through three hours of grenade and bombing practice thut was the last word in strentioslty. Then we watched them as their commander assembled for the march buc k to the vll At the command Attention! their heels elloked. their bends went bar k. their bins up. and their right bands were pasted rigidly against their right trousers legs. "At command. March:' all of them started off, punctuating their llrst step with the llrst word of their marching song. It was not any sickly chorus either. There was plenty of beef nnd My lung power behind every note. men, however, lined up opposite, were not missing a bit of It. Most of them seemed to know what was expected when I said: 'On the command to march the company will begin to sing, keeping time with the music. The first sergeant will announce the song.' "The first sergeant responded without a change of color, as If the command to sing was an old regulation. 1 know thut he was puzzled, but he did It well. The name of the song was passed down the line from mun to man. When I gave the order to march the company, almost half of them new recruits, wheeled In squads of fours and started off down the road singing, 'Hail, hail, the gang's all here!' "We swung Into cump that night with every voice raising lustily on 'A grasshopper hopped on a grasshopper's back,' and after dinner the billets Just spouted melody, everything, from rag time to Christmas carols and baby them luge, "I have found has snap and a popular on the love ballad is a of the evening." BARE ments or adornments. He is of medium height ami bis figure He is smooth is square and sturdy. shaven, his face Is broad rather t tin ri long, and his features are straight ami regular. He looks younger than hi . He years, which are only has a thick (hatch of brown hair, and he has not even begun to show the slightest signs of beenming hahlheaded. forty-three- "Amexea" Choaen by "Sammies." The American troops In France have hosen their own soubriquet, according to the 1'aris Matin, adopting the name "Amexes." This was formed by piec- War May Effect Wall Paper Co. ing together the first two letters of the words "Amerlcun expedition" In u manEdward Gregory & Sons who Born on a farm in Iowa and left an ner similar to that adopted in forming orphan when a small boy, he bus sup the word "An.ac," by which the Aus- are in the wall paper Business in ported him. elf since be wus thirteen. tralian and New Zealand troops lu the this city have issued notices that four yeurs British force are known. At the age of twenty-live- , they will probably huve to disconafter be bad graduated froiu the I. eland tinue their business on account of Stanford urtversity, he wus appointed A Full Hand. ui, ' Ilia UIIVVUM aim ..I.i..t' ......I,,..,., ,,f ull i the two sons, Casper Gregory and iih'" ' mine of tbe then empire of China. He "John," aald Mrs. Norton as she Norman Gregory being under the took a leading pan In the defense of looted herself at tbe botel breakfast selective draft age and are in the Tientsin during the Boxer rebellion. He table, "did you call a waiter?" baa ultuaped mines lu all tbe conti"Yea," aald Norton, looking op from first and second call. nents but South America. He baa play be bad a It is customary with tbe firm ad a but part lu tbe business world or bio paper, "I called him, aud trojr full." at this time of year, to place thou Loudon i Well Dreaaed American. One would not turn to look twice at Hoover in a crowd. If he did he would conclude that here was a well dressed, well to do, good looking, young American business man bis nationality oulil not be mistaken. He looks, too, like a western man which he is and not at all like a Quaker -- which he also is, by Inherit anee. at least. Chatting with Hoover one needs listen closely, for he talks in a tone a little lower than that usually used in onversalion. That is not an affectation. There Is no affectation about him His chief characteristic perhaps Ls diHe seems to know exactly rectness. what he wants to do and to have a good idea of how to get it. Ami he lalks straight to the point. It was direct, straightforward talk, in his low voice, that Hoover used In liersuadiiig arrogant German generals and haughty dignitaries of the British ''orolgn oilice to permit him to buy. "hip and distribute food for the Belgians across burred waters and through lines of battle "What Is He After?" So far Hoover has been a diatrOOOinil puzzle to the cynics of Washington. When a new man comes down to the national capital the tirst question they ask is "What Is be after?" They have no idea that Mr. Hoover is in search of social prestige, for they have learned that M man is more curein British less of social conventions, social circles Hoover was known as "the rudest man lu London." In Washington, even when he has guests at dinner, he Is likely to leave the table suddenly to telephone, and he not quits a party of guests without explanation, in order to write down something that bus occurred to him as worth recording. Declined Britieh Poet. But the best proof of ull ls found In the fact that his great abilities as an organizer, well recognized in Great Britain, when In the early days of the war he was offered a post of great responsibility in the British government which would have necessitated his giving up his American citizenship, he declined the oiler without the slightest hesitution. To have accepted it would have meant a certain "Sir" before his name and the probability of a peerage alter the wur. A man who turns down haiuvs of that kind has surely uot been bitten by the society bug. And dually when It wus learned that Hoover's oldest son, a boy of fourteen, la attending the public high school at Palo Alto, Gal., the cynics gave up the soclul prestige theory us an utter infr"-quentl- y When Rationa Are Scanty. the molting period approaches some poultrymen rod SCO sharply the feed allowance, which practice is bt tiadtt la boot 01 limiting ami to cause the bens to lay earlier titan usual In the tall, snys the Iowa Homestead Then when molting Is finished they feed liberally again to stimulate egg FA8TEST AND FINEST HALF MILE TRACK IN AMERICA AT production. That such n practice shortens the time when hens look shabby Kentucky State Kuir boasts, one of its greatest attractions, nnd the arena for the "sport of kings," entries in the harness stakes, which and bare may ko determined by obser the finest nnd fastest hnlf mile closed June 1, assure n banner daily vntion, but it bns not been shown that track in America, and on this smooth ill. .piny of trotting and pacing prowess. rgg production is thereby increased. To furulsb reliable information on circle will lie staged during the week of F.ntrlcs for the purse races for the folSept. 10 some of the most spectacular lowing classes will be received up to this point the Pennsylvania experiment running, trotting and pacing races in Sept. Bi 2:10 trotting. 1:10 trotting, station selected two pens of White the history of the Fair. The speed 'J:IS trotting. 2:',."1 trotting. 2:08 racing. Leghorns containing eighteen bens Mot nnd fed one pen liberally nnd the rings of the Kentucky State Fair form 3:18 pacing and pacing. other scantily during the last half of August when molting was in progress After that time both pens received full feed. Kecords of egg production wore aeeti rately kept during September, October nml November, and the figures show that the eighteen bens scantily fed dining the Inst part of August produced " j55fleaeeeeeeeeeaBiieg0aadiy?r': MaattBacSaMpT' TOrty1ET 18(1 eggs in September, I'jii iii October anil thirty nine in .November as com pared with ISo eggs in September, ninety-fthirty-siIn October ive in November produced by the eighteen hens liberally fed. jttf ittlaaaaaj TaBTT' iff.J-11aTaaalriLaattfiaBJLaafc Kjiiflfcc jfi From these Bgoroa c tad that forc-molting produced bv limited feed ippnrently gave an increase in egg pro J Oct loo taring the last two months, but in the totals for the three months he pen that was scantily fed fell be hind, producing only ",iti ogga, while the liberally led pen produced 81U FARM BOYS' ENCAMPMENT GROUP AT A FORMER FAIR. tact evidence leads to the conclusion Kentucky State Fair boasts proud distinction for a lad to be "color that forced molting has 00 economic more picturesque and impor- hearer" for Ills county nnd to stand adt antage. In further support of this conclusion tant feat ure than the Farm Boys' distinguished before the visiting hosts Kiii'ampmeut. and it is gratifying to of Kentucky as the leader of his sec- it has been observed that careful, reguthe state at large to know that from tion among juvenile agriculturists. The lar feeding In late summer and early laying, because the every county a representative of the encampment this year will be lu chnrge fall encourages agricultural prowess of that particular of t'aplain J, It. Hash, Jr., of Hender- liens are kept up to normal weight din lag the molting period and do not bae section will lie on hand at the fifteenth son, whose military honors und experiannual State l':i if to be held In I.oills ence will lie of interest nnd value to tO recover any lo- tooll before com ville the week of Sept. 10. And It ls a the boys during their stay. As TBI Otobe, Farm Boys From Each County At the 1917 Kentucky State Fair "All these delicious looking fowl, so nice and brown." I asked, "are for the British wounded, of course. You certainly do not give thnt sort of food to the Otftaaaa you hnve here?" "Ob, yes !" he returned lightly. "There Is no discrimination. The Oennnns get the same food and the same treatment aa our own men." And he continued the explanation of the bnrrcls of fat, how many a week, Its use, it.s economy and all thut. Hut I was fascinated hy the thought chicken for the German prisoners "There are several hit mind German Wounded here. Would you like to see some of rhe wards?" queried the ! aaMII TBI -i Beef and Dairy Cattle Exhibits At the Kentucky State Fair that, while swing to it march, a a song that Is the most sure winner TO BE sentimental in the cool KNEES STYLE. Kilta May Replace Trouoera For Civilian Dreas In England. Kilts may replace trousers for civil-Iadress. Their adoption is under serious consideration in many parts of F.ngland as a result of the government's advice that men should wear material of one hue to economise in dyestuffs. In support of kilts a government fashion expert says they dispense with the uulsaiK'c of pressing, und there can be no question of their durability because Scottish families have passed one kilt on from generation to generation. Another argument advanced In favor of the kilt ls the advice of physicians, who siiy that It Is the Ideal dress for boys because It gives them the greatest warmth around the stomach and greater freedom than trousers. newspapers have Mun.v important come out for the kilt. The Liverpool 1'ost says: "Certainly something should be done to abolish the hideous cylindrical bags In which we hide our legs Whoever saw a statue that today. looks dlgnillcd In trousers?" n GRAND CHAMPION BULL, 1916 KENTUCKY STATE FAIR, KNOXVILLE, TENN. BY MRS. H. H. GALBRAITH, OWNED of the shows at the Kentucky Fair the week of Sept. 10, which will focus the interest and attention of ull thinking BOOpio, will be the beef und duiry cuttle exhibits. Americans are essentially meat eaters, and as food Is now the dominant consideration this very important factor lu the feeding of the Fluted States carries unusual weight. In recognition of the value of Increased stimulation of Interest on the part of breeders aud handler- - of cattle Iho Kentucky State Fair ht;s augmented the premiums and enlarged the scoie of the beef und dairy departments. The ilulry cuttle depurtnient this year will tarry $.'i,000 in prcuiiuiua, divided 0NK among extensive classifications for Jerseys, Holsteins, Cueriiseys and while the beef cattle division will have .SI. mm to iiortinn out among winning Herefords, Shorthorns, Alter deen Angus and Polled Durbams Among the notable entries already listed for these departments Is I'M I. as sator of Falfurias, Tex., whose herd Is regarded us the greatest In America und who hus signified his intention of being i the grounds by Sept. 1. The Judges who will tie the ribbons are: Hairy department. Will Forbes of Waterloo, la., a noted expert, and beef department, John It. Thompson, Dover, Kun und ( K. Marvin, Paynes Depot, both men of wide experience und na tional repute. Ayr-shire- I.eghrns produce ot;s cheaper than hens of Ike general porpooa Rooka, Wyao breerto Plyniriulh duties. Rhode Island Iteds and Orpingtons This tact whs one of the results obtained ill tt rather 00100" slve feeding test recently reported Ly poultrymen of the Tinted States The depart moot Of agriculture. tiirds shown are White Leghorns. luencing to lay again. I Limited feeding orders for puper for the sptintr trade. Under the present circumstances they are in a (MBaWy as to whether they will be uhle to continue the business mueh longer so they are requesting their pal rons to have puperint; done now in order that they may close ull outstanding contracts. curs mer. Late molting progresses rapidly when once it starts and laying follows without delay. To those who want a well appearing flock, the suggestion niny lie given that feeds high in oil and protein, such, for Instance, as sunflower seed. If furnished at molting time, give a glossy luster and attractiveness to the new feathers Such feeds also keep the birds thrifty. time of molting vurlca The with different bens, but usuiil ly It Is just before cool .veuther begins Those thut molt earlier. In July or early August, arc not the best layers, aa a rule. In fact, some poultrymen cull such Individuals from the flock. Late molting allows egg production until cool weather, occurs more rupldly und leaves the hen In good condition It ls for fall and early winter laying moat common in high produc ing strains and where careful summer feeding oc- shuts off lie egg yield at this time of year as well as any other. Tbe best practice consists in keeping the hens laying us late us they will in tbe sum- Bun dried oyatera are a delicacy la For any itchiness of the sk;n, for nkln Cblua. raehra, cnap. pimp'e, etc , trv Doan't Wooden shoes are freu,ueutiy used la Ointment 6tic at all drug notes Holland oa dowerpoto. Hospital Perfectly Clean. the typical ward of n British base noopltal Immaculately clean from tko Poor to the bed coverlets; air, fresh and pure; a few flowers art Hi arranged, ami reposeful quiet I snoke to Hie ISritish Bed Cross sister Barring. "Sisiei. I said, "bow do you like look in& after (Germans?" Now. he might have answered, "They BrO human beings, like our own boys. BBd my work in life Is to care for sick ami wounded," and so on. Bu she did not. What she said was, "They are very well disciplined." And by that Knew that she admired the way tBOOO men behaved when In and out of lite operating room, when dressings oroto changed, us well as through the long long days while wounds healed these men who hud killed her lirothers "Do you do you BBoak German to thorn':" 11 is necessary if wc are to "Yes gel tliivm ell." OOjO pale fuced Gorman soldier lay I k, u leg suspendI tiding I Herman He hud been ed in a special splint. yeurs in New York nnd talked lOnglish almost perfectly. "How are they trenting you here?" I demanded. "Veiv well." "Good Bnroingf Qaagraao, "Tbej eared my Ufa Three dayi before i was picked up." And the food, now that you are getting stronger';" "Good." "i 'lib l.eti "Yes. sir." "DM you think that JTOO'd find so much kladaooB oa this side?" "Thought that I'd get fair treatment, bnl didn't expect it to bo like this." "Ho Unman soldiers know that, wounded or not. they will he treated well when tuken by the British?" "Yes, I am sure they do." "But not inuny of them surrender on that account." "No." The captain of another military hospital at the base was my neighbor at lunch thut duy. We were discussing languages, and he remarked lie was glad be knew German and did not in tend to forget It. "In fact," be said. "1 owe a great deal to it." Inquired why he told me When thut, thanks to his familiarity with German, he bad been able to escape from a prison camp. "You were enptured early !n the war?" Different In Germany. was slightly wounded dur"Yea. ing our rt treat, but enough to bleed The Hermans Into unconsciousness. picked ice up I was an otlicer lu t ho (loyal Army Mcdlcul corps then, aa now. "And how did they trcut you?" l "Budly. From the emergency twelve of us. 'sitting cases,' traveled three days and three nights In u third class compartment without utteiitlon of uuy kind. We were uot once permitted to get out of tbe carriage during that time. Tbe food thut they offered us from time to time during the Journey revolted me ao that I ate none of It. But the moat cat ure of the Journey, evon compared to the filth of that carriage tbe third day, was the tnaulta of tbo crowds at the railway atatlona. Tbo people were allowed to come to our carriage windows, to curao ua, ridicule no, aplt on ua." 1 Or 04 ! f 1 1 boa-pltu- mod-Icu- l i LEGALIZED NICKNAMES. Thay Appaarad In Official Racorda In Colonial Timai. Kb h names are not likely to tro out nf fashion so tons as lunnan natttra remains what it Is. In these days, how ever. It Is not cuslnniary to spread , MMM"Mi4i sin h titles tlioti o!IP lal reeorils, as viii-- i formerly MM baliit. aaanaajhjnj to the STORING POTATO CROP np lih es of several of our state. in the Dnteh recorda in IOM we have Examplns of Above Ground Stor.nje .lohu I'ietorspn. alias Friend John In L sorl In Various Part of the Country. the NeWtOWB fttirchaSS from the Inti linllril Si.Hi-deiiartinont nf dian, dated In NWV one of the hound nrlciiltvjrc. ,v a nues Mitihiniin's land r ailed The Insulated frame 'tnlii slr.i-- r Mans the I'.oore." and in the liiishwiek WMI 'muse is not gati vciy pnlent. dated Oct, 13, I Oi " one of the 1 mi i battnf adapted to anntbcra out tlarle is "John ihe Swede's, meadthan to Mftbttn (illicit u coodlttonn ow." In MM In the Ktllgft county rect in' nMlrwtlM tMtnn af Nth ords, a man is named llvlnu at flow-anustorage house In tin- thorough lnMlkl as Tunis the Fisher." tinn nf lis wiills, ratling, diHir.s and The eomnion COttncIl of New York In windows. Tl.o y pe nf boon (li'.si tIImm! 1001 ordered Bah to be bfOOJTbf Into flic In farmera' bulletin ."its fat tln Hang dock "over again U the city hall M the of aneet potatoes will Ml II aajBall) house that Long M.irv fornie:ly Bred Mi Tor (lie Frisk potato, lmt iu tha In." and in the same year an OrdOf vis ase of the latter no ti it ith la heat will panned "that Top knot Hetty nnd her Ik required. Kiicilil ics for banting children he provhl-- d fot ns ohjeots of storage liouscs of the type under (lis liarily." cusaion In north nl least must lie The explanation of this rustom In provided for extremely old weather. many eases was that the persons In This- In usually accoinpllabad liy qncatKotl either nail no faun,' MaMf or of on ordinary banting stole. This had fvl JtOttaa them. aO tbal the use of tJTpl of atangBj house Is not to he re their Rene.allj accepted lib k inies mimonilcd for northern locations, i n Bfl" "sslty. Is It wlvo'-ntefor the BOBtk except whore poor drainage COndltlOni will ' RELIGIONS IN CHINA. not permit the use of the dugont or ellnr Kt.ie of house. It i.s le t rei"in mended hecaMaa it rniniol he an aw One For Evardav Life. One Fcr Sick nor does it t in nomliiill.i onsl nn ness anaj One For Death. nish us fond a type ( storage tb The state religion Is not I oiifiu hin- prolH-ilvenlilated Cellar Storage bottaa bm, tbonsb foMMiad on p. To the Tha Aiooitook Type of Storage House. woisiiip of heaven it adds the vvotship Tlie Aroostook tyj.e of atom ire house, of Datura in its chief material forms, with COMCflta or masonry Imsement sin h as the earth, sun, moon and atafff, mount a ins and rivers. To the eults of wooden .superstructure, walls and seems (o lie ilislineliioly a product Oi anceatora it not only adds thai ot he Maine and M tar M has heen Opaarrad mis, hut expands so as to take in many of the divinities of Taoism and I.s not found to any extent outside of that Hlate. It is an expensively COB' Fttald hlara, thus fermhsd a eootpooitd struelcd house and is almost always of the i bran reHattma, Logically the three are lrre oiieilahle. located on a sidi'hill or knoll iu order l 'hat ndviiinaue may he taken of a the Taoist batag materialisni, Ihe idealism and the CoofnchU esground let el ptilrniup. l ow, If any, of hese atWagn houses have front sentially cthieal. Yet the people, like and rear eial diivcivay entrnmes on the stale, make of them a unity hy awaHowfaafj portions of each. In ordi rtio Name t ni level, iut practically nary their lives are regulated hy ill of them have a tear ground level forms; In sickness they nll ill p.'isemeot driveway and a front TOtll)d Taoist priests to exon ise evil spirits, ovel aaltaat a to Hie wooden siiier ItriKlajfa When the rear entrance Is and at funerals they have BnddbJal priests to say masses fop (ha repose Of Oca tad in the end the liasement is DM illy divided Into a number of htni on the soul. Besides cbc women and the priest ilher side of the driveway. The floor boud ihe two aecta last named have nay or may not he of reuiciit. t'sliallv very few professed adherents, though hose atoram houses tbal have a lenient floor as well us those which d" the whole nation is more or less tinged y The men lilt least those who nit are provided with false wooden an roup nlmoal without exrei'lion pro. Moors to permit ventilation under th" fess to he follow ers of f'lMlflll llal Bl'l illaa ot tuhers ratine UoBtbtr. Basement Tins of the Maine type of Oil and Lubrication. usually from eight stonMC houses mi is n peaeaajstket aat serves its depth, mid most of to twatra feet pnrpoaa hy Interject Ina itself bet wean hefn In vi' a f several thou the wo warring elements of a hearing surface which would soon Bud theni- aetrej In the midst of n le t and disastrous argument were it not for Ihe good idBraa of this ronoilintorjr medi- BBa. Thevei'ore P Is an lu tual BlU "f oil wMeh i.s forced into the bearings: or amter the cylinder walla ami aver wbi-- b adjoin lag bearing aaaftieea ci'de. it la bacanae the actual Hlu of oi; must esJat between the nan "oth mrv facea in' h hearing tha it is found in eaaarjr for oil to he of a certain thick neaa or riact sit v. It therefore he otnes erhtent why oil, to be aatlafaetory for Use in a gasoline engine, shoubl ba of a finality not easily broken 'own at Ihluucd hy the tenipeiatun s reached iii the oil circulating ajraten of the areraga aatoaw bile power uiaet. H. W. Rlanaen in Leslie's. ALL AROUND THE FARM BRECKINRIDGE BANK OF CLOVERPORT A. B. SKILLM AN, - President- SERVICE PAUL LEWIS, CasShler CONTENTMENT I THE BANK OF SECURITY. WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits 1 . HARDINSBURG Mrs. George Bess and children h ive gone to Louisville for a visit to her mother, Mrs. l'urnell. aflat Mvrtle Cooper, of Vaczant, has gone to Howling Green to enter the Western .Normal. Oscar Yates, of Louisville, was in town Saturday. Miss Tida Mercer lias gone to Louisville for a visit before going to Kansas City to enterihe Scarritt Bible Training School. Dr. J. C. Sutton has gone to Louis ville lo be the guest of his son, E K. Sutton and Mrs. Sutton. Ed Heard ami son, Horace S. Beard, returned to Louisville Sunday, after being Hie guests ot relatives. Mrs. Mar) Dent will leave Ft idav for Pbthtdelehia where aha will teach in a Commercial School Norman Henaley. aftet a visit to bis re mother, Mrs. Lucretta Jlensley, turned to his home in Kansas. Mr. and Mrs Hubert Dejarnette have moved back to town after spending the ummer on their farm. Mrs. Courtney Habbage, of Louisville: Mrs Frank Fraize and Miss Jennie War field, of Cloverport, attended Mrs. .1 , i i 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. I I mm t Mis Ellen Carter left Monday for She will attend Sacrtd Louisville. Heart Academy. Mrs. Lawrence Kirtley and children spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Bud Brown at Brandenburg. Misses Mollie Dyer, Bessie Kasey and Earl If it tied and Tom Dyer, of Dyer, spent Thursday with Mrs. Minnie Chit-woo- A Batik Account Cures Worry An eminent physician declares that worrv kills more Americans than war. Many people live beyond their means. A goodly brink account ends worry. It brings contentment. It is conducive to serenity. It makes for independence It makes for confidence. See us today about that account of yours. We do every kind .of banking. We'll be glad to explain our deposit and checking systems. Special attention is given to all new accounts. i Miss Mary Alexander, of Louisville, ts the guest of Mr. and Mrs. K F. Alex- Come In and talk It over : J. C ander. and Lewis Bennett Victor Lyon Moremeu will attend school at Kussell-vill- e. Mrs. J. T. Johnson was in Louisville Friday Miss Blkffg Carter visited fiiends in Cloverport hist week. Capt. C. R. McDall, ot St. Louis, has been the guest of Mr. aud Mrs. C. J. FIRST STATE BANK J. riGGOTT, President J. M. HERNDON, Vice President W . Irvington, Ky. , PAYNE, Cashier J. D. I.Y'DDAN, Ass't Cashier Careful Buyers Read Business Carnegie. Iivington Graded and High School will begin next Monday. Man's Message in this newspaper is the personal message to the readers. He tells merchant's them what bargains he has to offer. He keeps them informed as to the arrival of new goods. He shows them the way to obtain quality at a saving in price. Careful, economical buyers watch the advertisements in The Breckenridge News and save money on their purchases. Are you one of them? Or do you buy haphazardly, merely to accommodate some one else to help some one profit by your thoughtlessness? -- Hnd-(Ihla- lth l tin-in- i Sto-ag- e. ) I i . o Aii in: ijlated fra palate storage bonne nesd fta alertoia second oi-oi laHaltH s i Hon III, Tea, B y P iiri-- ' anil As a nile, the only pnu io tvvoiiiin's fuii from, tin- base men I door, ami, as already slated, the bin is tilled froai the nl thipper lloo, through a trapdoor ovoi-h hio Iu addition to serving a use HI purpose in BHlUg Ihe Mm and pro. tectlng Ho aotatoaa from bscleasenl weather, tin- wooden aiipofaltin luia of hese atomgg houses may lie Used for 'he honahlg of hay or grain or for hg . els. sin ks farm iniph nicnts and wag-us- . Tin- bonne .shown in l'"ly. 17 ol lie bullet bl is represent a ive and iv aa i fairi.v accurate conception or tha styla of t oust ri ii in of its esterlor Thai sin h houses have proved satis lie loi y lo the potato mower iu Maine js evident from the fact ihat practically no at nor style of potato Btorage house I.s ill use iu Ihat slate It is m t oneeinihlc. however, that theJ will over HU'r..ede Ihe dugout pit oi slor fa cellar now so exlensivelv Used in Inmiddle and far wi stern slates ami it In not al all prohahle thai tinwill ever supe ngagg the Arooatook typo Both huve distiuilive lea in Mniue (urea Brhlck peitlllariy adapt them to their own env iionment. hill do not nee aaaailly preclude their use in other a a ll ics The Artificially Refrigerated Storaye House. The artiBclaHj ref rig era ted potato atoraga bouaa la as yet hardly in ax la eiic-The present use of this type at htoruge house is onlined luaelf ally to the holding of northern grown seed po crop tallies In cold storage for pluming In the south. There Is prohably little demand for relrigeraled potato atur an iirtllh-i'jllag" holIM In tlie northern potato grow to, the veulilatiou of Ihe baae ananl hi hy means of iraniltMini in ilk Bear a bore, through wktleh ihe MlUna t the ions is romi ieted Ocraabaunll) In a venlilaP-- i funnd in Ihe loof storing tin notatu cron in tha bmni Bsanl the I ins ale tilled frOU one li ill Wrfs Too Particular. Booaton i.N". J.I real estate man was Irving to sell a small farm hy , mail lo a possihlo parchaaef In a very preelse and parlh iilar larraon, "tie day a friend asked him I low he was making out on the ileal. tih. I've quit," he said in a tone "You see. he of Barked pleasure wrote for so many details and kept -- ol tired on having more that at hut and wrote telling him If he would pay the freight both ways I would ship the ilarn farm down to the hy for aim to loo!; at. and he never auawerad my letter--" Pack. A Man-hattan-I The Old Order Passeth. IV ha has become of the old lashlon-is- l man who was aliout to solve the problem of perpetual motion? And where is the old fashioned wo man who WON gloves that reaebed only halfway to the end of her lingers' au anybody fgroJah information ronce ruing ihe whereabouts' of tha old fashioned hoy who wore aaittona which were faatened In a long string T Chicago Herald. I , Zeppelins and Colon. nlgUl a Zeppelin would lie Invisihle whatever i!s color until ihe tearcbltghti bacatad it. ami then it Would not matter how it had bang col Mad. once the searchlights had pick I'd it up It would appear a COnaptcUOUa silvery object projected against the Bight iky, even though it Were painted as black as the Marke t coal, provided It were opaipie. 1. on. ion Cilohe. on a dark , ''I No Longer Joyous. "What has aeeogM of the man who used to sing 'We won t pa home till morning';' " "lie doesn't reel like siiiginu' any mote lie rocullaed on that line so '""g BU0 irequoutiy Hint now mere Ms horn, " Washington Star. shall imt marry a woman unless she Is my exact opposite, bbe You will never tiud so perfect u being an that Life. I lie Caustic - Mrs. James Uolin and Miss Reba Germany and British Can't Agree on Howard Hook, of the First Kentucky, are home from a two weeks stay in Port to Be Used. of his parents, Mr. has been the guest Owensboro. A breakdown is threatened In the and Mrs. T. J. Hook. The Baptists have not lacked an invi phM for the exchange of prisoners of The remains of Andrew Hook were tatiou to hold their services since tiieir war between Grout Britain nnd hiought here fiom Louisville last Wed loss. Rev. Reeves offered them the The cause I.s Germnny's inBeaday and buried. Piesbyterian church for Sunday morn- sistence upon Southwold as the port of prisoners f flat IIMB Miss Clara Henning has returned ing and evening services. The Meiho I'tnliatkiition want trom a visit to relatives in Shelby, O., ilists did likewise. Sunday School was while the British nutborities Hull used. and Louisville. held iu N. Gardner's hall. Lord Newton BHggeatad in the house Miss Ruth Chambliss, ot Cloverport, nf lords that the reason for the German attitude Is desire to keep up the was the guest Saturday of her mother. pretense that the Southwold route Is K. Kskridge has gone to Miss Addie the only one open to truffle. Hodgeuville where she will teach. Miss Annie Lewis Whitworlh has reMrs. H. S. Flnglish has returned to Draft Hurts Farmer!. turned to Ft. Thomas for the school her home at Amnions after a visit to Delegates to the middle western reterm. her mother, Mrs. A. B. Crawford. gional wheat nnd rye conference report a serious shortage of farm labor, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moorman, Jr., Rev. Russell Walker and Mrs. Waldue to tlie druft. They will recomof Glen Deau, were visitors in town last ker and baby arc guests of relatives at mend to Se retnry Houston of tbe deThursday. Fords ville. partment of asrrlmlture, at whose sugMiss Hannah Beard will arrive from gestion tha conference was held, that Mrs. Nannie Sterrett, of Hawesville, a two weeks visit Boston this week for was the guest of her aunts, Mrs. Hebbie tbe government devise some method of to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Bettie Napper, drafting unemployed labor for work Beard. Miss Beard will only be here a Robertson upon the farms. last week. short time, as she has engagements at Mrs. Jas. Hall visited relatives fiom October until April already booked RAYMOND Mystic Saturday. Mrs. E. J. Bandy returned Saturday languid, weak rundown? HeadaMuland Hasham and Hubert Philpot's a to relatives at Garfield. "ofl?" A good rem- from visit Stomach che-' and they will Mr. and Mrs. Everett Welch and names have beeu drawn Ask edy is Burdock Blood Bitters. Hardinsburg Tuesday to be exam, of Logausport, Ind., were guests go to babv, your druggist. Price i. 25. of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith the latter ined. Mrs. Ida Knott and daughters. Misses part of last week. May ami Misses Mrs. Dora Bowlds, of Cloverport, and Bessie Hettie and Gertie IRVINGTON Saturday of Louisville, Bessie and Mary Adams, spent daughter, Mrs. Jones, at James Mills, Payueville. were guests Thursday of Mrs. Bowlds' (Juite a number from here have beeu Miss Laura Slith, of Bewleyville, has sitter, Mrs. O. C. Shellman and Mr. attending the camp meeting conducted Shellmau. been Ihe guest of Miss Virginia Head. Argabright near Lodiburg Miss Myra Rollins visited friends in Miss Katie Chltwood spent the week Raymond CUycomb went to Louisville Cloverport last week. eud in Louisville with Miss iva Rice. week and joined the U. S. army and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gilbert aud son, last Harold Parks left Monday for Lexi.s tationed at Thomas Ky. Millard, after spending several months lie will enter school. ington where Miss I.isba Hasham, who has been iu home Milliard Bibbs am! Miss Catherine here, have returned to their with Mrs A. M Hardin, of Lodiburg for Herman, ol Louisville, visited Mr. and Owensboro. several weeks, is at home. Miss Nora Vessels, of Rhodelia, en Mrs. J. B Biggs last week. M O. Casliam and daughter, Lois, of to visit relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Fullenwiilcr, of route to Louisville Vanant, spent several days here with of Mra. Wm Wis , will arrive Thursday was the guest Saturday Appleton, relatives. for a visit with hU sister, Mrs. J. K. Gilbert Mr. ami Mrs. I. G. Avitt aud niece A. Stiles, of Henderson, is visiting Bramlette. Miss liluora Casbmau, spent one day his sister, Mrs. Mary Morgan. Lewis-penMr. aud Mrs. Oscar Howe, of Mr. and Mrs. Ottis still. Mr. and Mrs. Gentry, of North Cen last week with are visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Miss Bessie Adams and sister, Mary III., are guests of their son, Rev. tral, Brite. Bo-li- n Ger-mun- court. birthbeiug in honor of tier twenty-firs- t the school there. day. Watermelons aud grapes were J. Whitworth, with his daughter, Miss crved. Mary Helen Wntlworin, and Miss G. T. Marshall and Miss Elizabeth Louise Taylor, left Sunday for Lexing ton where the young ladies will enter Patlon, of Flizibethtown, were married last Tuesday. They are at home to the fniversity. We extend a visit their friends in this city. Bly Ihivall has returned from congratulations. to removes to Milton. Misses Sallie and Fannie Gibson, of and daughter, Miss Akers John Louisville: Mrs. G. E. Taylor and II ill Florence Akcts, were iu (JwensUoro Mollie Gibson, of Maceo, visited Mr. last week for a visit. and Mrs. D. G. Bright last week. and chil Mr. and Mrs. l'aul Compton Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Vogel, of Owens-bordren, .Ml. anil .Mrs. .Minor Compton have moved into Mrs. ChamberSunday guests of Mr. and lira, were the lain's cottage on Walnut street. Mr. I. Bi Rkhardaoa In Gexflehi, Vogel recently purchased the Irvington Misses Isabel and Louise Pnarmacy. have gone lo Mt. St. Joseph to enter Edw jrd Carter left Monday for lit. school. Mary's College. Mrs. Wade i'ile and children have reMrs. T. R Blythe was in Harelitis turned from a visit to her sister, Mrs. last week to attend the funeral of H, E. Fryuiire, at Frymire. her b. other, A P. Hook. Mrs. Mattle Tear! has malaria fever. Herman and Morris Jolly, of Miss Virgiuia Be.ird goes to Louiswere week end guests of Mr. ville t ach Friday to lake violin lessons and Mrs. C. D. Hook. at the Conservatory of Music. W. J. Piggott, Jr., and Miss Dorothy Mrs. A. T. Heard spent last week Roland motored from Paducah Friday near Glen Deau with her parents, Mr. and were week end guests of Mr. and and Mrs Jesse Moorman. Mrs. W. J. Piggott. Attorney Henry DeHaven Moorman Misses liliza Piggott and Mary Heron attending left Sunday for State Cniversity. has heen in Klizabethtown SlK-trai- i , Mrs J. M. Herndon entertained a number of young people Friday evenErmine Shellman's funeral Miss Clara Whitworth has gone to ing complimentary to Miss Catherine Burliugton where she has a position in Wimp, ot Holtville, Cal , the occasion The printed announcement Look Over the Advertisements in This Issue and see what Bargains are Offered. C. B. R. A. Smith is in Louisville Gentry and Mrs. Gentry. this week. Clayton Crosson visited his sisters, Mrs. P. D. Hawkins and Mrs. J. W. French, last wsek. Mrs Perry Kemp is visiting relatives in Louisville and attending the State Have You Housed Your Fair. V. R. Dodson spent Sunday mire the guest of his mother at Fry- Tobacco? We can carry the risk on this high-priced WAR EXCHANGE THREATENED product for you at small cost. Can You Afford STEPHENSPORT 11 To? PAUL 60MPT0N, Hardinsburg. - Kentucky. Fire, Tornado and all class- es of Insurance. U .nanaa, rWhM - - aj Dr. R. I. Stephenson NEWS DENTIST Hat Permanently Office in bn Located Dr. H la Hardinsburg. Masonic Building formerly occupied E. Royalty R. B. McGlothlan Dealer In" IRVING MN, KY Second Hand Goods Business Solicited Adams returned to their home at Cloverport, Sunday evening, after spending the past week with their cousins, the Misses Knott. Mr. and Mrs. I,. T. I'ollock and girla lie. ml. ih and Carrnillia spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs Tom Johnson of Ciarfield, and were accompanied home by Mrs. Icy I'ollock. Miss Kva Uashaui was tbe week end guest of Miss Carrie Kelm and was accompanied home by Miss Carrie. t,