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The Breckenridge news: October 17, 1917 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1917 brc1917101701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 17, 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. .50 a Year: 59c for 4 months; 75c for G months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRlNT. $1.50 a Year: 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. 8 Pages FARM- L. XLJ1 13E CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1917. WIDOW OF JOHN MIX I No. 16 SYNODS WEEK Iff Which Af City J. W. FOR COURT OF APPEALS. COMMUNITY ING PRESBYTERIAN TAKEN SUDDENLLY. TON GEIS HALF nth Rheumatism sted His Heart. Of SHARE. AT McQUADY NIETJASI Judge ror Nearly Four years. IGHT fudjfi" Bank and Other Stocks. 17 Shares From Bank of Clover-porBridenbach Divorce t. CHILDREN SURVIVE. Suit. judge R W. Slack, Th mas Wroe. srhu hi night from WilliHiiishurg, Ky., bo Police Judge of tbis city for wliere lie has lieen for the tested election itiy four year died at Iih homr case, and was present fur the opening of morning. He and jnday afternoon at five o'clock. circuit court Thursday M Reed divided Special Judge William ijje Wroo had been confined to the time on the bench Thursday, Judge bed with rheumatism for two Reed left in the afternoon for his home. kra and on the day of bis death Several orders were given by the court family remarked that he had during the day. In the case of Charles Imed better and more cheerful G. Thixton, admr ect., vs Fannie Q ect., it appeared from the reLn h had at any time during Thixton, port of the master commissioner filed illness. .Iiit two hours before Aug I5, that Fannie G Tnixton, wife of expired he transactor! business John Thixton, deceased, is entitled to of the bank and other tone of his business associates receive slocks held by the deceased at the time Is tboujrht Mint rheumatism of his death ami an agreement was reachItened his heart which caused ed by which 1. tunic G. Thixton, receives , one-half returned Wednes-da- ieath. te funeral will be held from (family residence Wednesday loon at 2 o'clock. Services conducted by ltev. A. N. and interment will take in the Cloverport cemetery. ge Wroe was old. He came here from iok county, the place of his ilh about, twenty five years ago taught school in both counties leventeen rears and was after s ekctedfjSheriff of Breckin- county. He would haveserv- s four years as City Police sixty-seven in ge January 1918. wroe united witti me He st church in his teets. Iso a member of the Knights thias Lodge. He was a man as "highly esteemed among fellow citizens and was very A BOON TO ious for his family and his en, four of whom have all CIVIL WAR WIDOWS useful in helping to eliminate nee in the world by teaching reflect the credit of a Giving $25 a Month to Widows er's sound judgement and safe of the Civil and Spanish Wars ching. Judge Wroe was es- and Philippine Insurrection. cially gifted with a happy dis- tioo. Alt during iiis illness Somethiug that will be of interest was anxious to live cve.i tho and good uews to the :)OO,000 war was afflicted with ill heaith. widows in America is the new pension esides bis widow he is surviv- - bill which has passed aud i.pproved by by eight chilarcn who ure: Mr. the President. The new Mil gives $'is a mouth to all widows of the Civil ac d rwood Wroe of Irvingtou, K.y., Spanish wars and i'hilippii.e trisnruc-tion- . mond Wroe of Ashland, Ky., It reads thus: iss Margaret Wroe, Miss Julia Section .'il4 That from and after the roe, Miss Eva Wroe, Mrs. Carl passage of tills Act the rate of pension ritton, William Wroe and Alfred for a widow of un officer or enlisted kftktf Ml.,... ... M Amm m.,i Wroe of thiB city, also five graiid-Ibildre- Corps of the Uuited States who served and one sister, Mrs S. in the Civil War, the war with Spain, or H. Bruner of Pellville, Ky. the Philippine insurrection, now on the pension roll or hereafter to be .placed on the pension roll, and entitled to receive MASONIC GRAND a less rate tnan hereiuaitei provided, shall be $2.) per month; and nothing herein shall be construed to LODGf: CONVENES additional allowance providedaffect the by existing pension Uws on account of a helpless child or child under sixteen to Louisville This Week Nearly years of age: Provided, however, That shall not 600 Delegates Attend and this Actany pension be so construed as to under any Act, pubreduce Twice as Many Visitors. lic or private: And provided further, That the provisions of this section shall The one hundred and seventeenth be administered, executed, and enforced usual session of the Masonic Grand by the Commissioner of Pensions. Lodge convened in Louisville Tuesday Passed by the Senate and House of Burning at lO o'clock. Manv import- Representatives, and approved by the ant business matters will come before President. October 6, IUI7. me lodge, which will be in session until Mr. Piatt Lewis Dead. nursday afternoon. Oi.e matter of aportance will be the discussiou and lute taken us to the Grand Lodge pur Mr. Adrain Piatt Lewis, formerly of ng some Liberty Loau Bonds. Louisville, died at 1 o'clock Monday Oo Thursday evening a banquet will morning at Bosweli, Ariz., where he given at Hotel Henry Wattersou iu went three years ago because of ill lebratlonof the one hundredth aunual health. He was a member of the Pci ' ,..' .r .,..1 s . .... ,. . ... V....U.. I'l, .,,!..,. Ui.uul dennis Club and was well known htie. U . W UVU b Masons. He was a son of the late Adrain C. here are JIM delegates in attendance Lewis. He is survived by a brother, Leon P. Lewis, of this city, and two . A. Cockerill, Master ot the (Jlo- - sisters, Miss Viola Lewis, who was with ui nun him at "the time of his tffc.it h, anil Miss uuo I. . , ii ... ... LOe z , from this city; Frank Edith Lewis, of Irviugton, Ky. He ...... ....... .. ... I . .. w 11I1.11..I formerly traveled for the Royal Panama J111 u a iuu 1. in in itKovty Hat Company, of New York City. The body will be brought here and the . n. funeral will be held at 2 o'clock ThursLI ill Hall want to Muldraugh day afternoon, at the first Presbyterian sy to attend a bouse party given church. Burial will be at Cave Hill Mr, frank Harrington in honor of cemetery. Louisville Herald. danahiir m . uxraur ii narr nn- WTTL. ... ... r. r Try our "Want Ads." five shares of the stock of the U. S National Hank; two and one half shares of Hank; fifty shares of the Fourth-strethe Farmers Deposit Hank, Hrandeublirg Ky.; seventeen shares of the Bank of Cloverport; fifteen shares of the common stock of the Owensboro Plaining Mill, and six shares of the preferred stock of the same concern. In the divorce suit of Leona llreiden-- h tell against James Ilreidenbach the was orders-to pay his wife faO a mouth temporary alimony begining Oct I, The court also directed that Hreidenbach be allowed to see his children three times a week at specified hours. In the case of the Bank of Marlins-burand Trust Co , trustee for Elizabeth Sauer Hreidenbach, vs, Elizabeth Sauer , her Breidenbach and Ed. husband, it was ordered that a s of the profarm be sold and ceeds the defendent's interest, be paitl to her. Owensboro Messenger. g Breidt-nbachJ25-acrfour-tenth- Following is what the Henderson Gleaner has to say of Judge Henson in regard to his candidacy for Appelate Judge of the Second district. Hon. J. W. Henson will make the race for Judge of the Court of Appeals for the Second district. This announcement of great importance to the people of sixteen counties in Western Kentucky, is duly authorized by Judge Henson himself, and it goes without saying that this will be a piece of political news of general state interest. The official announcement from Judge Henson does not come until favorable expression to the Henderson man had been made by practically ever newspaper in Judge Settle's portion of the district. Mr Settle is the present judge and he seeks a third term at the hands of the voters of this district Without impugn ing the ability or efficiency of Judge Settle, leaders in the several counties of the district take the position that there are other good men in the Second district who should not tlie of old age waiting for a chance for recognition. These men have turned to Judge J W. Henson, of Henderson, in recognition of a distinguished and spotless record on the circuit court bench, and Judge Henson has decided to make the race only after repeated personal and published assurances of support Clean And Able Few men stautl higher in Kentucky than J. W. Henson. Farm-raiseand self achieving, none be grudge htm the success that he has already achieved and all will meet his announcement with "Sure Judge, we're for you Its coming to you " Twelve years Judge Henson served the good people of this circuit. How well? Well enough that when his first term expired he was reelected without opposition in primary or election His popularity was not with one but all classes, for he held the scales of justice fairly and delicately balanced between capital and labor He comes before the Democratic voters now in the full prime of life 5 years neither retired nor an office seeker, but the active l artner of one of the strongest law firms in Kentucky Henson & Taylor. Hard work and grave responsibilities have not keep Judge Henson from doing his hit as friend and eighhor as will be certified by the records of such lodges as the Masons, Woodmen, Elks and Knights of Pythias, where he is a res pected and active member Judge Henson is a time-tiieand fire-tted Democrat. He is thorough y grounded in the tenets of the great Dem ocrat partv and knows how to convince others that the Democrat party is TH K party His splendid education, his nat-- I ural ability as a speaker, his Christian 'character, his pose of mind ami morals make him pre eminent y the candidate to meet the call of the people for an able man to succeed Ju Ige Sett e, who has held the place for sixteen years, besides having the office of circui judge for 12 years, making 28 years in office. The counties of tjie district over which J W Henson will e elected to preside are Daviess, Heuderso.i, McLe.'.n, Han cock. Ohio, Breckiniidge, Meatle, Gray son, Butler, K Imonsou, Warren, A en, Simpson, Logan, Totltl and Monroe It is a privilege anil a pleasure for us to assist in carrying the banner of Judge J. W. Henson to the success that surely awaits him in this race i e Kentucky's Motto Being Carried In Louisville. Three Hundred Out Among These Farmers- Delegates Attend. New ModThey Buy and Sell in Large erators Elected for Nothern Quantities. and Southern Synods. -- THEIR MEMBERSHIP IS 125. The McQ indy Farmers Union is a live, active organization of farmers who are working ml in farm work aud buving aud selling their product as a unit. This organization has a membership of 12.") farmers with dues 11I1 paid up. They meet twice a month to talk over their business, get a line on prices for what they have to sell and buy, and the best bidder gets their p and their orders. By doiug this the small farmer with oue or two hogs or cattle gets as much as the man with a big bunch. They sell in car load lots. Iu buying the same plan is pur.-ueEach farmer puts in his order for so raauy tons of fertilizer, aud they are all lumped together and one man places the order for the whole lot aud pays the cash, II this way a saving of $3,000 has been made for the members of this organization. Among their recent purchases were II 000 bushels of coal and 200 tons of fertilizer, besides a number of farm implements, thoroughbred cattle and hogs. Some recent sales of hogs by the in. mbers were: J. E. Lewis 26 head for $780, Jas. E. Hmton 6 head for $270, Hugh Haycraft 10 head for l50,Beaviu & Kuue 20 head for $1,050, two in this bunch brought $130; L. H. Taul 12 head for $3j(), Gid Squires 11 head for $350. Beard Bros, were the purchases. The Union bought 12 Akron corn cutters for use of its members. The McQuady National Farm Loan Association, organized by the Farmers U ion with a membership of twenty, have m ide application for a loan of $50 000 from the Federal Land Batik of Louisville. This loan has been approved antl a part ot the money is already in hind. It will be used for the improvement of their farms and but ing stock aud labor saving farm im- With three hundred delegates and vis itors in attendance, both Northern and Southern Synods of the Presbyterian Church in Kentucky convened in lmiv ville Tuesday night antl continuetl through Thursday. The Southern Synod convened at the Highland Presbyterian Church while the Northern Synod at the Fourth Avenue Church, The opening services of the two synods were devoted to the annual sermon by the retiring moderator and the election of a moderator for the ensuing year. Dr. Thomas Cummins, Henderson, delivered the sermon at the Highland Church, while Dr. Aquilla Webb, of the Warren Memorial Church, Louisville delivered the sermon at the Fourth AvenueChurch. Immediately following the sermons officers for the ensuing year were elected by the two Synods as follows: Southern Synod Rev. W. Y. Davis, Louisville, moderator and Rev I. C. Hunt, Covington, reading clerk. The Nothern Synod elected Rev. John A. Troxier, Smith Grove, Ky., moderator, which was Uie only officer named at the opening session. Rev. R. K. Keeves antl S C. Dowell, Irvington and I V. Cliapin of this city were delegates from this countv who attended the meeting con-vene- d "SERVE BYJAVING." Big Drive to Win .Capt. W. E Morrow, Food Saving 300.000 Pledges is on In Kentucky for Those Who Remain at Home to Serve. the "Food Will Win the War' this b.ittlecry? "Serve by Saving" this is the slogan of every patriotic American woman, eager to do her bit in ortler that husband or son, father or brother engaged in the mighty task of making the world safe for democracy may not be hampered through loml privation in their glorius undertaking! The great drive is under way, and according to Fred M. .ackttt, Federal Food Administrator for Kentucky, ad vice from Washington is to the effect that the vast majority of the 22,000,000 families in the United States will volunteer to co operate with the Food Administration in the saving of food in order that our army and the armies of our al-- ; lies will be fed and the great war won, There is ample evidence at hand, Mr. Sackett says, to convince him that Kentucky wi.l spleudidlv account for herself in the number of pledges obtained To date between 78 and 80 counties iu the State have been organized. Churches, Schools, community leagues and newspapers are rendering invaluable service assisting iu every possible way government officials whose duty it is to impress upon the American people the impor tance of eliminating wastage in the dis tribution and consumption of food stocks n of Louisville, in charge of the campaign to obtain pledges as directed by the Slate Food Administrator, says he is confident with the show ing made up to this time that by next week every county in the State will be organized and workers appointed to con duct the house to house canvass for piedges during the week beginning October 28 to Nov 4 Morgan O Hughes, of Howling Green, is another worker wiio is optimistic regarding the campaign in Kentucky. He is a member of the State Council for National Dctei se, anil as soil expert for the government is known to the farm erstromone end of the State to the other. lie declares the co operation of all c asses of citizens in the food saving campaign is imperative if this country is to smash Kaiserism a blow from which the German autocrats will never recover. "All of us must rally to this cause," he says, ' ami not delay. Conservation of the fooil supply is the all important tiling. And when we say 'Food will win the case the war' we are not It behooves all of us, therefore, to save every ounce of food we can and spread the 'gospel of the clean plate' far ami over-latin- and wouldn't take hold. He complimented Die people, said they were as good looking aud as well clad as any crowd he ever tailed to. Nothing is the matter with them ouly they were just a little backward about taking bold of his Said the land was as good proposition. as any in the Blue Grass, all it needed he saitl was plowing deep, planting peas, grass and clover. The farm was first offered. A farmer from Daviess county bid $4 000, then it jumped by hundreds to $4 MOO was reached and knocked off to Frank Rup-pert. of Modern Woodmen ol America, with a memberJ5&.OO, ship of 60, is some of the work of the Thus. Heard a p tir for $4i).0O. Union. John Mason S pur aud one mule for Theii iiuetiug place is in the hall $79.s.DO. under St. Mary's ot the Woods Catholic lieo. L.ddnn 3 cows and ctlves $1186. K . L. Robertson I cows and 7 calves ctuiich. It is fnruished with lights antl seats and is also equipped with a stage $1,000. for holding entertainments. It is open I5 Thoroughbred heifers SS7O. to the wh ile community of Catholics I.M.Howard 10 head c title $"20. aud Protestants w.lo work together for 15 Angus hcilers $871), B.inch ofshetp the upbuilding of the community. at $1 per head. Rev. J. F. Knue, the pastor of Sf. Frank Rtippert 7 head Angus Calves Marys, takes an active part in all com- Mi, munity movements for the betterment John Mason 4 Angus Ctlves $92. IS of the farmers and the community in Angus i.eilers $VS..j0 per head. general. 1 plements. A strong and active camp Then tne miiies and c (ttle were put untler the hammer. J. D Mastio got the. first pair for Patriotic Pythian War Miss Leonora McGavock, Cloverport. Relief Fund. near." Each of these women will have charge The Knights of Pythias Lodge of Miss Elizabeth Skillman, of this city, of a school division aud will ask the asAmerica have organized a I'ythiaa hasbeen appointed chairman of Breckinsistance of every school teacher in the War relief Commisson to raise a fund ridge count) assisted by Mr. Kiissel county besides a number of women. of 1(500,000 to assist the I'ythiaa Comptou, of llardiiisburg, to represent man who are ou the firing line and the Federal Food Administration and should the worse come to them their they have appointed the following wo- VIC ROBERTSON'S families are to be given assistance. men, from over the county, who will asThe Knights of Pythias was the first sist in making the house to house can fraternal society to t ike (taps to raise vass on Oct. 28 to Nov. 4: Mrs W. SALE DRAWS CROWD a war relief fund and they ara doing ( J. Piggott, Irving 011; Mrs O E Shive-ly- . by this method. "One dollar per membeStep enspo t; Mrs. P. E. Dempster, r-no unwilling dollars wanted." Glen Dean; Miss Ruua Hoard, Custer; In Spite of the Cold North West Mrs I, nke Reeves, Harilinsburg; and Cloverport Boy in Nebraska. Nurmau Gregory lelt last week for St. Louis to accept a position on the Burlington Route as telegraph operator. Hold. From there iie was seut to Sterling, Col., where he had to take his examiVic Robertson sale last week attracted nation, anil having passed, was seut to a large crowtd of farmers aud stock men Cuitis, Neb., where he has now locafrom all over Breckinridge, Meutle, ted Curtis is a machine shop town loGrayson, Hancock, Ohio and Daviess cated on olc of the main divisions of counties. the Burlington Route. It was a cohl bitter day, the wind Louisville Stock Market. blowing a perfect hurricane and as cold as the North West winds ever get in OctHogs Choice heavies I65 pounds and ober But not withstanding the weather up, $17 85; HI to 105 poti mis, itl8ft; the sale went on just the same. I'igs, $13 iiiantlS; roughs, $16. 2$ down. Tnere was a good show of cattle, Calves Market ruled steady on best mules and sheep. They were in pens veals, r.Vir; 50. but mediums and so they could be seen to advantage. common kinds were plentiful and bard The ariaugemeuts of the sale were in tu dispose ot at low pi ices. keeping with Mr. Robertson's way of Sheep aud Lambs Best lambs, 1 sot, doing things right up to date and as $15 5O; seconds, $lo(g$l I no; culls, $7$ good as they have In counties where $7. do. Best sheep, f8(4$8.$0; bucks, they make it a business of selling at $6. jo down. public auctioo. Confirmation Services The auctioneer, Mr. Dunn was from Kv , a fine gentleman and an Bishop ( Donughuc of Louisville held Danville, auctior eer that knew his business and confirmation services at St. Mary's of The Woods 'lunch near McQuady Sunhow to ii.ui.uc it. He said there was day. A class ot 100 members were connothing wroug with the sale but the firmed, 11 of whom were baptised after weather. His crowd was cold and chilly the morning service. Winds. Mr. Dunn, Auction- Lose Something? Let Us Locate It For You! eer Worked to Get Folks Take The Surest Way of Finding the lost animal, the lost pet, or the lost article is to let us locate it for you. A small classified advertisement in our Classified Column will tell of your loss to many more people than you could see in a day. And the more people you can interest in recovering your loss the sooner ivill you be successful. v - I -- k . m The cost of a small advertismont very low is much less than it would cost you to make a personal search. Next time let us make your search by means of a little classified ad. 1 FARMERS AND FARM-WOMA- N'S URGES THE ADOPTION OF THE AMENDMENT At A BIT OF ADVICE Don't Delay. Second CONGRESS To Meet In -- First Springfield Mo.. Oct. Green Chamber of Commerce strong If you suffer from bsckacha; headresolutions were adopted indorsing the ache or dizzy spells; if you ratt poorn 23 26. Mrs. Margaret Constitutional amendment, authoris- ly and arc languid in tha morning, do President Of Farm ing telephone companies to purchase not dela. In such oases the kidneys A committee waa competing lines. ofti n reed help. Womans Congress. also appointed to devise ways and Doan's Kidney Pills are (Specially Cham-berllathirty-sevent- a rwrni meeting of the Bowling Don't Experiment. Proving The Economy of Quality .Whatever you buy here has in it our high standard of quality, which is always rigidly maintained. real economy in purchasing Xi The annual sesCon-frre- s sion of tlie Fanners National Farm-woman'- and the Heventh annual se National sionof the Congress will be held at Springfield, Missouri, Oct. II '24 25 26. Om, Leonard Wood, Samii"l Oompersand Congressman Lever I are among the Hpeakers for tin Farmer's Concre.is. Miss Anna Kvans and Mian Fl ii rence K. Ward of the Departniem of Agriculture at Mrs. Lelman of W isconsin, Mrs. Warner of Texas, Mrs. Kliuck of Iowa, and other speakers of repu tation are on the program of woman's Congress and Mrs. Margaret F. Chamberlain is president of the Congress. Dr. K. H. Stookbridge of At lanta, Ga , is president of the Farmer's Congress. It is hoped Breckinridge county will be rep resented at both meetings. . Wa-hinsto- n. tin-Far- Dyspepsia is America's curse. To restore digestion. normal weight, goal health aud purify the blood, use Bur dock Blood Bitters. Sold at all drug Price II. 25. stores STEPHENSPORT Mrs. Will Jolly, of Sample, was the guest of Mrs. Sallie Bennett, Thursday Mrs. W. J. Schopp, having spent last week with relatives in Louisville, returned home Saturday. O. W. Dowell returned from Hardinsburg, Monday, with a "Ford." Paul Irvin was in Cloverport, Satur- moans to bring the matter to the attention of the rotors of the state The resolutions follow: "Whereas, there will be submitted to the voters at the regular November Election, 1917, a constitutional amendment authorizing a telephone company to purchase the lines and equipment of other companies serving the same locality, by and with the approval of the government bodies of the cities nerved and of the state authorities. That the Bowling "Be It resolved. Green and Warren County Chamber of the Commerce heartily recommends adoption of said amendment and urges the voters everywhere in the state not to fall to vote for same. "Resolved, That the President of the Chamber of Commerce is authorized and requested to appoint a committee to devise ways and means of bringing to the attention of the voters the advantages that will accrue from the adoption of said amendment." President J. Mott Williams appoint ed the following committee: W. C Sumpter, Director Public Utilities Department; W. D. Haley, J. W. Blackburn, B. H. Blniel, J. Will Stark, T. B. Boeder, It E. Allison. M. T. Phelps, Hubert Myers, Roland Fitch, A. Y. Patterson, A. 3. Hlnes, 8. A. Keller, W. B. Taylor, Porter Sims, Will Cassaday. J. F. Jones, H. A. McBlroy, O. O. Burns, A C. Burton, T. W. Thomas, J. F. Callls, T. O. Helm, W. H. Funk, W. C. Anthony, A. M. Causey, T. W. Stone and G. D. Milllken. They are by thousands. Can recommended Cloverport residants desire more convincing proof of the r effectiveness than the statement of a Cloverport woman wh ban tried them and willingly testifies to their woithr Mrs. 10. N. Bcauchamp, Maple St , Cloverport, says: "Several years ago I found it necessary to use a kidney rtmsdy and as I had heard of Doan's Kiddey Pills so frequi ntly I got a box. They proved psrftctly satisfactory in relieving mc of kidney complaint. I gladly advise anyone to get a box or so at Klthi't's Drug Store If troubled with lam back or irregular action of the kidneys " Price '" at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's I'll Is the same that cured Mrs Foster Milburn Co.. Heauchamp. Props , Buffalo, N Y. prepared for kldnty trouble. There high-qualit- is y goods, because they give substantial service and have a superior appearance. ftOur lines for fall have never been de- surpassed for completeness; your sires are amply met here. is Dieckman and Stewart. Mrs. H. C Jarboe, of Mt. Csrmel, 111., is the gu. st of her daughter, Mrs Almon Ramsey, and Mr. Ramsey. CQuality remains long after the price forgotten. GARFIELD. Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall and baby. Owen Davis, of Hardinsburg, were guests. Sunday, of Mr. and Mrs. Abrain Dowell. Lawreece Kenn was called to Louisville. Friday, on account of the illnesa of his brother. Miss Clara Kskridge, of Hardinsburg, was here Friday shopping. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Harrison and ba by, Carrie Frances, Mesdames Alva Ueauchamp, Harman Aldridge and Miss Etlle l'ocl motored to Louisville, S itnrdav, to visit Charlie Pool, who is at Camp Taylor. Mrs. Klla Maltingly had as herguests Sunday Mr and Mrs. Harve Triplett and children, of Bewleyville. and Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Pool and baby. Byron Withers, of Hardinsburg, waa here Monday. Mrs. Smith Holinway and baby, J l.ll. of lluinoo, K ins., visited here : wet k. la-- B. F. HARDINSBURG, KY. BEARD&CO Stoves and Heaters! Why are we selling our Stoves at less, than the present wholesale price? Simply because we anticipated the enormous advance and bought early. We have a large stock of all kinds and expect to sell cheap while they last. . Don't be fooled by misleading advertisement but insist on seeing and buying the genuine Cc and Progress Air Tight Heaters. None others saves the fuel and gives perfect satisfaction. It's your loss if you fail to see us. Also be sure and ask us to explain how to get a $75 Mrs Mat Basham is spending this week with her daughters, Mesdames Dieckman and Stewart. Tin-ius, Mrs J. V. French was in Louisville, Ssturday. Mrs. A. B. Cashmaii and of relatives at Unchildren were gut-siion Star, Sunday. Mr. and s day. Little Miss Autre A. Dieckman and Annie Morgan were the week end guests Mrs. Mary T. Payne was the guest of of their uncle, Mr John Dieckman. and sun-y- . Mrs. Addic Brown, at Irvington, Mrs Dieckman, at Rome. Mrs. O. 15. line of store, for one day only. Saturday Ott. Mrs. P. f. Herman, of Tell City, Itid was the Rest of her parents, Mr antl Mrs. J. Haynes, Sunday. Miss Mysa Rollins entertained the young folks nt her home. Saturday Shively will show a pattern haLs at Mrs. M Cubbttis' i, , Mr. and Mrs. L. D Fox and sons, Mrs M A McCulibins, Mr and Mrs. () W Dowell and children, and Mrs Alice Crawford mot oml to Owensbo-o- , Sic day A birthday annivt rarsurprise din tier was given Mr. Mat BasSatn. Sunday at the ItOWSS of Mr. and Mrs C A Till us by her daughters, Mesd.inies 'I inius, man for Johnson Bros., was here Tutt- day catling on our merchants. Walton Payne, of California, visited his grandmother, Mrs. Mary Nichola. last weak. Tom McGuffin, of Louisville, visited his sisters, Tom and Jim Graf, last weak. Mis Martha Harned shopped in Friday and Saturday. Louisville While there she was the guest of her cousin, Mrs. John H. Adams. Mrs. Shellia Basham and children, of Mr. and Mrs. Hout LeCrand and near Kiogswood, visited her mother, son. Djnve, were in Hardinsburg, Mrs. Bill Carman, last week M hi d a Mr. and Mrs. Minor Compton, Mr H i' tr traveling sales- and Mrs. Haul Compton and children and Mr. and Mrs. Russel Compton, of Hardinsburg, attended church here Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson. Fox Gray, of Custer, has bought Jim Kennedy's farm. Mr. Gray contemplates moving to town. v - The Cumberland Presbyterian manse caught on lire Saturday afternoon but the Harries were soon extinguished Little damage was done. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Smith, of Louisville, are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sell Hobbs. Hev. Harvey English, ot Amnions, preached an excellent sermon at the Baptist church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs Herbert Uorseley have moved into the property vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Richard Whitworth, who have moved on their farm. Nelson Gardner has measles. Mesdames Joe McCrume, Steve Dav Percy Macy and Is, Henry Moorman, Miss Louise Moorman, of Harned, were here shopping Saturday. Mrs. Arthur Drane and baby, Leroy, of Irvington, visited their aunt, Mrs. D. H. Smith, at Hsnsley last week. James H. Gardner and Matthias Hook, of Hardinsburg, motored here Sunday. We are glad to see George Compton out again after an illnesa of typboid fever. Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Matthews, of Harned, Mr. and Mrs. Mort Humphrey .ud son, Allen, of West View, were here Harmograph FREE! Prices and Satisfaction Guaranteed. Irvington Hardware & Imp't. Co. Irvington, Kentucky. OUR NEW LINE OF FALL GOODS Is Open for Your Inspection. We carry the best line of Shoes in town. Come in and see them! W. Sherman Ball for County Attorney Choose self. a lawyer for the county just like you would for your- The county's business is your business. The counry.s interest is your interest. The county's business is a big business. Dollar Corporation. It is a Five Million Sunday. Jim Smith and son, Jesse, of Hardinsburg, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith. Mr Moorman, the insurance man, of Hardinsburg, Kentucky. Glen Dean, was here Monday morning oroute to Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hager and children, of near Custer, have return register, and thrashed out the case of in ths jury room about five minutes.! d home after several days visit with Jamee Beeler, of Louisville, who did relative. not register because he believed in Golden Wedding Cell Miss Ann Conner visited her nephew, Socialism. A number of other cases Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Roberts, of LoyU Basbam, Sunday. of "slackers" were disposed of during lngton, gave a beautiful If o's Misa Nancy J. Maador visited bar the morning session. ner Monday, October 13, is oak parents, near West View, laat week. The penalty imposed upon Hale is of their fiftieth wedding annlv o ie of the beaviasi Inflicted under the sia o'clock mass was held in "Slacker" Gets Year in Prison. new law since It- - went Into effect. lng invoking a special blssslj Judge Evans said he thought It to be couple and for the day. Louisville, Ky., Oct. 11. Judge the worst ease brought tu bis attention. waa very elaborate, and on-- l waa a large weddfng l Evans in Federal court today aeoteoced Hale, who lives seven miles from Har- tatle lighted candles. fifty The county, was gueets present which Included Perry Morris Hal to the penttentlay dinsburg In Breckinridge for one year and one day for failure to found guilty by a jury, which was only of tbe Immediate families. PEYTON & RHODES, 1 s If You Want Quality, Accuracy and Service The Ball Optical Co 613 Fourth Avenue ROBT. J. BALL PROGRAM Of Fourth BETTER HAVE US MAKE YOUR OLASSES Louisville, Kv. We Are Manufacturers. "Ask Any Oculist" a h WASTED BY BUYERS NOT SHIPPERS. Congressional Educational Association, Hardinsburg, Ky., October 19 20, 1917. Friday Morning to be Held at Of ' Cwunodittot, As Shown By From D. I. Forsyth Of The Railroad War Board. Roports 11:00 a m. find a spirit of courtesy here that you'll like; you'll find our sales force as eager to serve as you are to he served; you'll find our merchandise is even better than what we say about it. VOU'LI, Assignment of boarding places NOON Friday Afternoon ' 1 :3o p. ru. jf ominnilM Chicago, Oct. iO How freight-ca- r pace It watted by buyers not shipper Music Invocation Rev. J B. Meng JS s?air:"S?-ssssa- ports Viea ohairman of tba Chicago Car Ser-tlc- a CommltU of the Railroada' War ' In hulk ia thdln hv r- Jdst recti vad by D. I. ror'yth, Enrollment of Teachers Bon. Jesse R. Rskridge Welcome Address. Response J. C Pyrtle Address by President of Association h. H. Powell "The Possinilities of Agriculture in the Rural Schools" J W Trent "Economy of Time in Education" Claude Schullz "Community Upbuilding" E'la D. Gregory "How best use the Public Schools to teach PatriotLottie McClure ism during the present world crisis?" "Is the joint High School a success for county Onza Schultz pupils?" Rufus McCoy "Permanent School Records" "The Province of the Rural School" Jae. A Payne SJ fS V Baw aWagjaaS It fSTSI J ,A ?LSSi r'a aaW Great Preparations For The Young Men Our collection of fall styles for young men is usually complete; here are some of the newest things. Sport suits by Hart Schaffner 6c Marx with belt to buckle, in the newest colors and weaves. The famous Varsity Fifty Five suits. Trench coats in the military designs; light weight models for cool days or for rainy days. Soft hats in the latest colorings and all-rou- iL. UN u Mil Ik.. a Q a nu ymt x 1,1 f w. ha . .B "t. fralaht. I J u capacity ui .a nnn iiuwnu ui wi i IA nr nant nf tha total orders Dlac- " .J ed with (hipper call for lota of &o,W found or tees. In other words, over 98 per cent of the fright ears could carry larger loads than shippers can put in tham, because imposed in 60 wf weight restriction par cent of the orders placed by buyers. The average carrying capacity, per freight car is 80,000 pounds, but the eerags load per car today is hardly ball aa much, despite all effort to more Intensive loading. Imm J nr rant nf the frlpuht cars WH.J iw v. " ia thi country have a capacity of leae than SO, 000 pound. Thirty per cent will carry 60,000 pound: 36 per cent 0,000 pound and 3 per cent lOO.OoO Ode. Yet 80 per cent of toe orders Uiaara rnnfinc tha loadinff of Car hv iippers to 80,000 pounds or lees. Sere is today and will be while tbe lasts a demand for many more freight cars than the railroads can sup- fly," said Mr. Forsytn. "ineaemana will Increase but tbe number of care can not be inortaied to any appreci able extent in the near future. Ship- pers eannot send a buyer mora than he . . . j. 1 Order. Therefore, we remuy lor wattage of freight car space lies main-I- t with buyer of commodities in bulk They hould quit uing the car destroying trad units stablisbd in ths old day when cars weremall,ar.dlncreas their orders in proportion to the increase in capacity of car. "Home shippers, realizing how over hardened the railroad are and how vita) a factor they are in this awful war crisis, have refused to book orders when to do so would cause a waste of Tn railroads donot ask the ship J55 to go thatfar, however; they merely ask to b permitted to join In efforts to meet toe, wishss of buyers, without the necessity of wasting car space; to arge the buyer to increase hi order be fore insisting upon shipment. "When full leading to one coneignee eannot be arranged, the plan of placing two consignments In one car must he retorted to, in order that a car may do full duty at leact a portion of the trip. Tbie double loading, however, is an expedient which Is not satisfactory to either shippers, consigneeorcarrlere. It can be abolished if buysrs will only order full carloads." CO m nd Friday Night 7:30 p. m. Concert Program Lecture by Secretary Louisville Y M. C A Hon. E. S. Wosley models. Saturday Morning 9;oo a. m Association Song Announcements and appointments of Committees "The Progressive Teachers and the State Reading Circte" Ella Lewis "Will Domestic Science become a permanent part of the school curriculum or should it be L L. Hudson taught by canning experts, etc?" "What should be done with the teacher who dislike to attend institutes, associations, etc., George Colvin or to socialize with his profession?" J W. Clarkson "The value of story telling in the schools" Lizzie Graham "Local taxation for the schools" "The greatest school problem of the rural school" O L Roby Round Table Herman Rice "Recognition of the teaching profession,' Ella Shaunty "Purpose of the Association" "What effect upon tbe school has the following: The County Fair; The Local Paper; and S. M Durham The Average Home?" Round Table Report of Committees Awarding banner to County with largest attendance present Election of officers Selection of place of next convention Shirts in a variety of striking patterns; fall colorings. Something different in neckwear and hosiery, besides a host of other interesting things. Don't wait until you're ready to buy come now and just look around. B. F. Copyright Hart Scludfner& Msrx Beard & Co. Hardinsburg, Ky. of Hart Schaffner & Marx The Home Naval Keserv Saturday Afternoon 1:00 p. m. Music V. O Gilbert Address by State Superintendent Adjournment L H. Powell, Ella D. Gregory, J C. Steele and J W. Trent Program Committee. Farmers, Mechanics, railroaders, laborers, rely on Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil. Pine for cuts, burns, and bruises. Should be kept in every borne. 30c and 60c. FREE Mrs. E. G. Marsch and Mrs Mary Shore and brothers, H. C. McGoven and Wm. McGoven, went to Corbin, Ky., the funeral af their Buuui sister. Mrs lohn Muldoon, who died on ;in riant Vi . after .1 i. u. lingering illness. Besides her husband, John Muldoon, she leaves one son, Pat tick Muldoon, and four daughters, Miss . n :,.-- , iTttthrwna Marv and Anna Jae Muldoon, all of Dante We failed T. McGoven, 0 learn If her brother, J of Cloverport, attended the funeral. Thi was Mrs. Muldoon's home as a young girl and during the first years of her married life. She leaes a host of friend who mourn their loss. Mr. and Mrs Charles Tinsley, Owens-horwere week end guest of his Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tinalev. H. C. McGovrm and K. G. Marsch Saturday. i went to Cloverport, One Brown went to Cloverport Friday. P. L. Miller exhibited his picture How at Victoria school bouse Monday ad Tuesday evening Word has been received here of tbe Otrious illness of Mrs. C. W. Smith We understand John Knight has sold . o, par-Ojrt- s, tended court at Hardinsburg Monday. George Beaty, Free waa tbe guest of hit brother, J. M. Beat. Sunday. Millet Minnie and Flossie Tucker, Oweosboro are guestt of their brother, Garfield Tucker and family. Fred Davit wat the guett of hit parent, Mr, and Mrs J W. Davis, Locus Hill Sunday. The little child of Mr. and Mra Joe Morton's died Wednesday and wa buried Thursday. Mr. Armstrong hat returned from LeitchfU'ld where hi visited relatives for a few days Jesse Matthews was the guett of hit uncle J. M Btaty Wednesday. Henry Pate and family, Clovsrport motored oat here to set his mother, Mrs. Pate. Mrs. Fred Davis and mother, Mr J M. Heaty were in Cloverport Tuesday shopping. Ernest Pate, Mattingly Is the guest Of his brother, Alviu Pate and family. John Ball and family, McQuady attended the burial of Mr. and Mr. Jo Morton's baby Thursday The October Bargain Rush. Hundreds of people in this vicinity are subscribing to the Evansville Cou rier at the bargain rates, thus saving a precious dollar. While the regular price of The Courier daily by mail, one year, ts 15 00, ihe October bargain rate is $4 Oo and our people have the opportunity to secure one of the best and first of daily newspapers at a very seasonable price. Subscriptions may be sent to The Courier direct or banded in at this office or to the postmaster. Humphrey V. Hedrield, son of th Sec of Commerce, are lusigns in the navy. Secretary Wilion of the Department of Labor surpasses the other Cabinet If they cannot find sheep to chase they members in his contribution. lie has usually can find hens' nests to break up one son, Williai. B. Jr., in an officers' training camp; another, Joseph B , in or some other mischief to get Into. "There is a great deal of strong talk the National Army as Second Lieuten about stopping the breweriee on account ant, and a third, Jame H , in the Field of tbe tcarolty of grain. Why should Artillery with the rank of corpjral. it not be well to make it a matter of October Days are Fleeting patri otism to reduce the dog population to a minimum for tbe take of economy The leave are falling and the days and aa a war maaeuret Why not show are going, and soon tbe opportunity our devotion to our country by giving to subscribe for the Evansville Courier up a few million worthless doge and at the annual bargain rate will be gone. turning the food they eontume to a betThousands of subscriptions to The ter purpoia and alto give our farmers a Courier hava besn takan, a its ureal chance to grow more wool and interest ar.d importance to this section in bringing the news of the world and the war first are gensrally recognized. The regular prices of The Courier Bible Has Lots Of Ecomonies are S6 00 per year for the daily and SO par jear for daily and Sunday, A writer says in the November S7 but this month, the October bargain American Magazine: 6 00. There is a vast deal of sound eco- month, the prices are 14.00 and Only once a year is the chauce to nomics in the New Tsslament. Be secure subscriptions at the leducsd selfish nobly 'Love thy neighbor as rates given. We advise our readers to ' When Christ said that, lis take advantage of the opportunity laid it down as an everlasting truth that man must love himself in order to achieve anything at all in this world and that the attempt to love another as he does himself is to struggle toward an ideal. "Moreover, when he told the rich young man to give all he had to the poor, he Issued the command, not be cause he despised money and the things money symbolizsd, but because he saw that this particular young man wa a wastr, one who 'couldn't stand pro perity,' and that the use be mad of hi money harmed him Instead of helping him. Thar were 'quarter horse' two thousands yar ago, just a there are 'quarter horaea' to da. - Secretary Lam 's Mn, Franklin J. Jr., probably will accompany the lirst larga contingei.t of American aviators to no abroad He is now a First Lieutenant in the Signal Corps. David Franklin Houston, Jr , son of th Secretary of Agriculture, and retary JEWELRY It la GOOD if you buy it here. It costs no inure mi i 3 ou have our guarantee as well as the article you buy. Our guarantee insures the high quality of your purchase, or its return if you ure not satisfied. T. G LEWIS, Watchmaker Hardinsburg, Ky. HELP HOOVER! Conservation is Your Duty Buy a share in a corporation that will help you help wro the war against Kaiserism. By being a stockholder in this company you have the priviledge of buying all the groceries and provisions handled by us at possibly less than wholesale prices, plus a sma'l percentage used to pay running expenses. 9 thslf We are going to open a store in Cloverport in the near future Prepare ror winter and the higher prices that are yet to come. Write us for full information. The cost of one share is small compared with the savings on your provisions. Liberty Co-Operati- ve Grocery Co. KY. We Main Office: 1206 West Market St. LOUISVILLE, References: Otter & Co.; Branch Kentucky Grocers Co. bank with the Fidelity & Columbia Trust Co. Many more upon request. Cabinet Officers Sons Fight. Waahington, Oct. 7. American parbav et a patriotic example by mambera of the Cabinet, nine of whose 00a hae ertered war service. Jose phus Daniel, Jr. , son of th Secretary of the Navy, I a pnvat in the OELECTABLE SILHOUETTE. first-tfight branch of the navy the Dni'ed States Marine Corps On a boat shaped turban arise two Two of th ton of the Secretary of satis of tbe sa.ue material, black panne th Treasury are preparing to do their velvet, mutinied with a beaded fancy bit. William O McAdoo, Jr la trainiWhich Is made up iu the orientul colors ng in the aviation taction of the Naval so popular Jusf now This Is a dm. bio Reserve. Robert H. hat enlisted ia the bat as well a a modish oue o This Man Wants Dogs Killed Off ents A man DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... writes in to Farm and Firs-lidthe national farm paper, and s, BEhCH ffevtal from this 'In thi time of war, whan the world is short of food, it would b a matter of economy to raduce the dog population to a minimum. The towns, especiFORK ally, are very much over populated with dogs, and It Is those dog that are lb worst menace to the sheep industry. neighborheed at. ay: DENTIST Office nb: V ktmlUG:Jmm Irrliftti, ft Subscribe for The News THE BRfcCKENRIDGE JOHN NEWS u BAl'iB vol Miter and Publisher 'and Hnnncially. They buy in hrge quantities and pay ih und tli merchant who advertise win' thev tive price will get ther triHe. g-, wirle-awakt onuh fur attrA'' ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT. KIT.. WtDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1917 EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 Cards of Thanks over a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. 5 lines charged for at the rate of 10c per line. The army surgeon say that mor defective htiya come from MM rural school thin flora the city whooifc Surh a statement R this i m. nrpri-.ing. In the first. plac rural ochuol are not as wcl city schools, and another thitiL' quipjicd with comfortable dcwl-u- s fresh air which very essential to ones health, particularly youns people, is .adly lacking both in country schools, churches and ver often the home-- . When we have too much of & good thing we are n it able to apprei-iatit, but every school teacher, not only in the county but in town, should realize the extreme value of fresh air ane keep the school rooms well ventilated. It is the best way to prevent contagious diseases and raids. f -- i L 'bbbssbibssPLI Ohituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the lahel on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. test of civilisation is not the census; nor the site of the cities; nor the crops but the kind of men the country turns out. Emerson. The truest While the Y. M. C. A. is doing a noble work for the soldiei boys the V. W. C. A. is doing equally as much for the women win are at the front ana working in the training camps. 1 be sum oi $4,000,000 is being raised for the Y. W. C. A. war work. Part of this will be nsed in erecting homes for the Red Cross nurses in foreign lands. Another part will be used for erecting hostess houses in cities near the training camps where soldiers can go in and "feel perfectly at home." The girls who are employed in the training camps and waitresses will be cared for in Y. W. C. A. homes. Muriel Morrison, one of our home boys who is in France, writes back that he certainly enjoyed reading the Breckenridge News, and there is nothing he wanted in the whole United States of America bat some Bull Durham tobacco. His father sent him a box last week containing 72 sacks of Bull Durham with one of bis old pipes which he had left at borne and a couple of late copies of the Breckenridge News. We imagine Muriel will have a "feast" when he gets that box from home. When you are storing your fruits for the winter don't forget about the soldier boys who hive gone from here. Maybe the Red Cross Society will ask you for a donation for the Christmas box. There is good in all things, and the best thing we can see in the excess postage rate is that maybe the mail order houses will not get as much of the trade which rightfully belongs at home. Pleas observe that the cam pa gn to secure food saving pledges has been postponed one week loter so that it may not interfere with the sale of the Liberty Bonds. The Massachusetts Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals has a fund for taking care of the army horses. , "GOSPEL OF THE CLEAN PLATE." D UTY PROTECT THEM WITH SOME MONEY in OUR BANK P0 YOUR THERE ARE FRCTR'.IN THIS LIFE THRT WE MUST FACE THEM IS NOW. YOU CRN PUT R LITTLE RT R TIME INTO OUR BANK RNO ROD R LITTLE, RND R LITTLE, RND SOON HRVE THE SATISFACTION OF KNOWING THAT "YOUR" BROOD IS PROTECTED FROM, POVERTY, WHICH IS THE WORST DISERSE OF RLL. COME TO OUR BRNK RHD THE TIMEfTOIFACE We heard of a dinner party which was given not long ago and from all accounts they had a menu that was far from bceing "Hoover-iaed.- " To have a menu consisting of two kinds of meat, four or five different vegetables, a salad and desert, besides large dishes of pickles nd preserves, would at any time be a super abundance, and now when the majority of us are doing all we can to conserve the food it looks as if we might call such a menu as the above a "slacker's menu." Every day the officials of the Federal Food Administration tell us that "food will win the war" and they are emploring us to do on as few of the staple foods as possible so that we might share it with our Allies who are actually in need of many of the staples. During this month a house to house canvass is being made in every home in America by committees representing the Federal Food Administration Bureau who are getting the householders to sign t!ie Hoover pledge cards whereby tbey promise to do all they can to conserve the food supply and help win the war. Beginning-Octobe28, to Nov. 4, representatives of the bureau have been appointed by Miss Elizabeth Skillman, chairman of who Breckenridge county, are going to visit every home in the county asking you to sign the Hoover pledge card. Perhaps there will be some who will' look upon this as a light mutter, thinking it will not amount to mucli, but indeed it is h most important matter, and we hope that every family in Breckenridge will gladly sign the Hoover pledge, and will not only preach the "Gospel of the Clean Plate," but they will practice it as well and thus hasten the victory. r I THE BANKIOF HARDINSBURG S TRUST CO. HARDIN5BURO, KY. Total Assets Over $850,000.00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business methods It 1 used to be "Fletcherize" now it is "Hooverize.' I IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT. We call your attention to the important announcement on the front page of this week's issue of the Breckenridge News of Judge J. W. Ileiison. candidate for Judge of the Court of Appeals. Judge Henson, whose home is in Henderson, Kv., was in our oitv Saturday and we had the pleasure of meeting him personally. We have often heard it said "thut the first impression is always the most lasting whether it be good or bad" so our first impression of the Judge was truly a good one. He bore the traits of a gentleman. One could tell from the first meeting that he was a man of culture, . -- II .. .. ,J II J a wc" cuuuhwju sou mmrww tin - unsuan man. TI. is not I" ne at all egotistical nut on tne contrary he is reserved and from al ap pearances we believe he is a man of high ideals and of strong deter. I W FADII Aiin rnm tnU I. OTflPl OlUurV, ! ; farmers are all members of the Me Quady Farmers Union and are all pull in together for a big wheat yield And to helo Uncle Sam. PPk Are You y Prosperous? VI kJ Sfl SJ Jksd 1 I Paul Wilson shipped two loads of cat Harrel hat, .sold Mi farm of 30 tle and hogs Monday valued at $8,500 acres, near Kirs, to William, Ernest 000 ami Eira-- r P me, of Tar Fork, for We saw a woman behind a disc har $12 000 Mr. Harrel is iu the market row Monday preparing wheat ground. for a good small farm of about 150 acres. Yon would be surprised to know of the number of .000 was at Danville work in tbiawomen doing outdoor farm W' R Mrm-nJr county. , uwuB... - u.u & Cobb, H )rQ t- fnim STATEMENT 000 Im Are you riding on a proo- Parity wavm? If you are, lay aside tome of your profits now. Deposit your surplus cash in I 1 I l and form the acquaintance of these community farmers and make hliih record. The forecast for tobacco Wheat 8 916, OoO Mr Jno D. Babbage, is 431,000 000 pounds. them attractive prices on their goods. If the merchants will 400,000 busn- liish potatoes Editor Breckenridge News, with them there is no need for a doilar leaving the county and bushels els Sweet potatoes 1,210,000 bushels. Cloverport, Ky., falling into ho hands of some foreign concern, thereby taking thous- Uty 1,194 000 ions. Apples 2 800 000 Dear Sir: ands of dollars out of the county every year. b.rr. U. Peaches 1,034,000 bushels. You will find enclosed a mouey The organization is composed of some of the best men in the tobacco shows a decrease of ttOO.OOO order for 1 50 for another y. ar's sub-county, and tbeir aim is to build up their community both socially pounas as compared with the i16 crop, scnption to your paper It would be of 2,800 000 . 1 1 itn-Co- ior uciooer 1, ii7: Publisher, Editor, Managing Editor, Business Manager, no. D, Babbage, ioverpori, ivv. Owners: (Give names and addresses of individual owners, or if a corporation give its name ana the names aad ad uressrn or sioca noiaers owning 1 per T" ' ir n r.riL.- Ai' J viuvciuuii. ivy. Known bondholders, mortgagees, and uiner security noioers. owning I ner cem- or mart of total amount of bonds mervgages, or otner securities: (It there are none, so state.) There are ever raised. none. J no. D. Babbage. COMMUNITY FARMING. 000 d sworn to and before me The United States Department of this 10th day of October, 19i7. Out in the MrQuady neighborhood the farmers have organized Agriculture in its report foreV G Babbage, N. P. a union of 125 members in order to sell their products at a reasonable casts the corn crop OctoberState at 128, of this My commission expires Jan. lO, i9I8. profit and to buy what they need from those who offer the best in 000,000 bushels, an increase of 8,000 000 ducements. The merchants of Breckenridge county should wake up bushels over a month ago, and a new Stay On the Farm. There Hre onl three crops of Burlty They in the McQuudv neighborhood. mination. 4,000; McOaiy Judge Henson was born and reared on the farm. He is a self-ma- de belong 10 tiul B os , 10, 000 jolly Bros.. 90,000. Mr. man, in otner words he has attained purely by his own merits squires turned down an offer ot $22 60 the position that he holds now, being a member of one of the most for nis crop. reliable law firms in the State, that of Henson and Tavlor. 000 Uncle" Julius Dutschke has a field A man who possesses the qualities such as these which are attrib. Qted to Judge Henson, is the character of the man whom we believe of wheat coming up nicely. 000 should hold the important offices in the State. We are for a greater B b French as sufficiently recovered and better Kentucky and to have it we must have superb men at the from his recent illness to smile on bis bead, of offairs, tnerefore believing Sudge Henson to be a man of on u(la as they pas on the train. aoa superior qualities, wo would say to the voters of the Fourth District BK &Bo ai 000 will make no mistake in supporting him. that they pounds of Prior, the best they have ; 000 H I J I There have been thousands of new bank accounts opened in the oast six months. Are you one of the new positors? de-- Of the ownership, management, cirru lation. etc. , required by the act of Aug oi the Breckenridge News. 4. published weekly at Cloverport, Ky., 11, ry See us toaay about your banking. We'll be only too glad to explain our methods. - Aril JJ V V J RPV . I I The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg; Ky. h., - sub-cribe- FOR SALE! TEN MARCH BOARS Carefully selected from my entire crop of spring pigs. The kind that will improve your herd. Must he sold in next ten days. Priced reasonable, quality and breeding considered. Don't wait two, three or four weeks and then write for a boar, for they will not be here at that time. You can't vote for a better manor a ter Jailor than bet- Abe Meador Candidate for Jailor of Breckenridge County. an increase over 19IH poasib'e for me to do without the good Irish poiatoes an increase over lo'Oot paper as it is just like meeting some !B4 otXI bushels, nd sweet poiatoes friend from county an increase of 3l0 000 bushels. Hay, It is a great pleasure to get by the S20 000 tons. side at night and read the paper and see bow well the boys are selling their to. 000 The farmer around McQuady will bacco now and when I last sold mine in sow around 8.000 acres to wneat The s000 0,0 Breckinridge lor the sum of He lisi of names and acres are: Thomas a Pund which was lots better tobacco Shetran 15. Sim Beavin lO. H I. ""an they are selling for 17c to 80c now B..n l50. L. H. Taul 35 Chas. Milltr 1 am g'd to see it as it is some induce 'Uy oa tne fanu 25. Hunh Ha crufl s0. lohn and Luiher meDt lo Ket the boy tbere is lots better chances there than Miller 45, Tom Prnk and Burn Mc- Gary 8i, Ralph Wheatley 20, Dn ln tne cU- O'Connell 80. P C. Kuppert 3S. las. P.! Wishing succes to you and your pa- 'y. K enao 80. sara Jackson 50.Uid Sauirrs P"' 1 De 10 J L. Slaton, 35. Wm Newbv H. G A. Wright I5O, 71I7 Vermont Ave., Ne.son and J. K. Jolly 120. j. M. Ltons St Louis, Mo. 6 , John Prank lo, Tom Bland 10, T. J. W so u 10, Ben and Burn Oelarneue First VUit in 18 Years. 100 Payne Bros. 60. A. P. King 10, H. L. Pavne 80, Gabe Shrewsbury Jo Len Brec-inridg- e Hardinsburg, Ky. G. P. MAYSEY Route 2. " "' y" Buying Your Coal Now Will not save you but a little money, yet it insures you against a shortage this Winter. We are selling Basket Screened Lump at 15c delivered. ORDER NOW. City Coal Co., EBOLvkw Mr. J D. Deacon of Neligh, Beavin 3, C. M Beavin & Bio. 81), C. J Askins 80. Daulel 10 Wm. Neb., was in Lodiburg Thursday, Lvons 5O, W P. Coomes 8 John Brvant the guest of his cousin, Mr D. E 10, Ambrose Mudd 20 Ueunle Sheeran Deacon and family. Mr. Deacon 4O, Carl Sheeran 16. Russell Keenan 2i, was born in Meade county and J. B Bmes 15, IWavin A Knue 0, J. T later lived in this county. This ib Higdon 50 L n Rhodes l.M), John Hun his first visit to Kentucky in eight-teeyears and bia many friends archl5 J. V. Hinton 60, Paul Shrewt bury 2o, J. S. Mattlngly 80. These we,e K'd to bare him with them. and s James J. Burke, Proprietor Try Us for Job Printing t 9A Breckinridge News. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 1?. la i 1917 An tcrrd at thp Pout oflllce at Cloverport. Kj asaecood matter. IHIS "APFR RCPRLGCN rCD FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Inspection Of my NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ATCb POI POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS OFNFRAL OFFICES Fall 10 10 Millinery for Precinct and city Office for County Office fW State and Diltrict Office For Call, per line For Card, per line For Publication In the interest of individual or expression of individual view per line All t 8.00 8.00 f 16.00 Stock will prove of inter- Parcel Post Sale One of tlie Metal events of the fall sea son will tie the Parcel Post sa'e given Tbnrvday erevjiny Oct 18 in the Biirnn Building by the Weluetin y chili. The pro, e ils of llie sale will lie ndiled to the local Red Cross SWiet s hind. The Club members who sre enthusins tic workers for the Ked Cross sre escce ingly anxious to have a large crowd All oi the necces.ary expenses will be borne W them so that the profits will be clear. The room where the sale wil take plHce is to tie Attractively decorated in Autumn flowers and foliage with the nation's colors predominating In the ntternoon before the Kale, ice cream cones will he sold to the school children and in the evening the sale is to be auctioned off by Postmaster Light foot nfterwhich coffee, sandwiches, home made candy, and icecream will be old. Announcement. For Appellate Judge We are i.nthorii d to announce the nam. of j W BsraSnn M n candid tr forth- - I) .n cr .tie noriilr.atioii for Ap pell.ite Judge frwaj ths Second District, In th- in An. Ml, 1018 , A NICE LINE OF KNIT GOODS Sweater Coats, Knitted Coats, I DATE Classified ADVERTISEMENTS I ' I Ji to D.. tM.Ml C..I, ft 5o.rcAdrertlsers ataa notify the editor want advertisement discontinued WAN I ED Juvenile Coats, Eskimo Scart Sets, Angora Scart and Cap Sets, Toque and Sport Caps. A WANTED To liuy a first-claBird Must be thor.iuith'y urokon and fast M Heard. Ilardtnnliurx. Ky l. O. est to those who Train Schedule on desire the newest The L, H. fir St. L R'y. and best styles. Effective June 17, 1917. AST BODItq A. Mo. 1 will leuve Cloverport 10:11 A. ArrlvinS Irvlnto lt:l& P. Ixutevllle o. 144 will leave Cloverport Arfvln Ir tncton.- J T:0 f . Arrlvln Loutivllle 1M will Iwave Clover ort- tM A No. J:M A. Am Tin I'Vington .... T: A. Arrlvtne r onlavllle -- 10 WANTED MISCELLEANOUS David II. Phelps is entertaining WANTED- - You to make extra money by the Wednesday Club this week. rendu ih.i spare room or your vscsnt house by rnrnln a Want Ad. In Til K Mrs. 000 000 NEW". Miss Esther Payne will entertain the Friday Club FOW SALE COMPLETE LINE OF 000 Mr. Wilbur Chapin was host to a pic- KOK HA LK ft bushels pure Marvelous seed wheat, tbe brat In Hrecklnrldce county. -- W. L Harrell, Kirk, Ky. SALK-IS-horse Yovr Patronage Solicited M. M. M. M. M. M. M. power engine; full KOK ture show party Friday evening in honor cat. and tank, ready for use 1300 cash or of Mr. Paul Lewis. In the party were: trade will buy It W. R. Howell, Huston Ky Miss Esther Payne, Miss Ray Heyser, VOU HAL.K Farm HO acres near Oarflnld; Miss Cleona Weatherholt, Mr. Lewis and good, corn and tobacco land; ft ncn-- In Mr. Chapin. WINTER UNDERWEAR GET YOURS EARLY. wenboro Arrlvln Arriving Henderson Arrlvln Evansvllle Arrlvln St. Lonl Ho. 141 will leave Cloverport Arriving Haweavllle Jo. 141 WB8T BOUND will leave Cloverport- - Miss Evelyn Hicks Cloverport, Ky. 000 On Saturday evening the members of the Friday Club and the visitors in the city were given a fudge party at the home of Miss Mildred Babbage by the following young men: Messrs. Vivan Pierce, M. M. Denton, I.afe Behen, Paul Lewis, Wilbnr Chapin, Andrew Ashby and Randall Weatherholt. The invited guest included: Misses LenoraMcGavock, Mary McGavock, Father Payne, Claudia Pate, Jeannette Burn, Ray Heyser, Eloise Nolte. Miss Elizabeth Skillman. Morganfield and Miss Carrie May Bon ner, Texas, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rritton. Oitrneld. Ky. woods, frooo dwelling; cistern at door; out buildings good; yo unit ordbsrd For further Information sod price write W. P. Romlue, FOR SALE--lot of Reard Bros.. Ilardlusl 10T 1 lid" 0P. A. M. M. P. M. ur. Ky. ood Milk Oows -- J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. 7.40 P.M. Ho. Mo. will leave Cloverport Arrlvln Owensboro Arriving Henderson Arrlvln Kvanavllle Arrlvln; St. Ural 14T will leave Cloverport Arrlvln Owenshoro Arrlvln Henderson 146 ArrlvlDOwnboro P. M. P. M. 9:00 P. M. ... II f. JJ 1H A. M. - 140 A. M. :17 A. JJ. . 7:40 A. M. M. T:46A. M. MA. M. - T :46 K lies. Miss Mabel Hamilton maid of honor and the brides only t nt LOCAL ITEMS. Personal and Business Of Nature Gathered for Our Busy 1 Readers. I Wilbur Chapin spent Friday in Louisville. Best shoer at reasonable prices it Sippet's shoe store. Mrs. E. H. Mil er ia in Hardinsburg visiting Mrs. Anna Hook. woi k Lion brand hhoes is the he-hoe sold only at Conrad Sippet's. Mr. and Mrs Marion Weatherholt were in Louisville for the week end. Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Hudson, of Louisville, were here for the dav Wednes- day. When buying rubbers buv the B ill Bind, sold by Conrad Sippel, the shoe nan. Attorney V. G. Babbage is in this week attending Circuit Court. ta-- Mrs. Hoffious Behen was in Louisville l week to see her mother, Mr-- . Haynes. Miss Edith Burn was in Louisville for the week end the guest of Miss Pauline Moorman. William Hall went to Lltrrberv. III., Monday to visit his daughter, Mrs. B. H. Wilson and Mr. Wi:son. J. S. Armstrong returned to his home to Oklahoma Tuesday alter a month's ' visit to relatives in this county. For Sale Largest size O. K. heater with hot air register. Good as new Mr. Wallace Skillman, Cloverport. Wanted To buy second hand upright piano that i in good condition and reasonable price. Call New Of Miss Margaret Carter and Tom Carter were in Irvington Monday to attend the golden wedding celebration of Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Roberts. Mrs. J. M. Fitch was in Louisville Sunday spending the' day with her son, Times Fitch, who is employed doing carpenter work at Camp Zachary Tay 000 lor. Hudson Klnchloe Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Henderson reMr. and Mrs. M. F. Hudson announce turned to their home in Webster Friday. They have been spending the summtr the marriage of their daughter, Miss in Canada with their son, Walter Hen- Jessie 'Logan Hudson to Mr Moms Buckner Kinclxloe October eleventh, derson. Popular Miss Eva May and Miss Elisa May nineteen hundred seventeen. were in Louisville Sunday. They will Bluff, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Kinclieloe will be at have as their house guests this week, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Burkert, of War heme after Oct 14, Boulder, Colo saw, III. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McGary and little The Ladies heading Club will meet Miss Elisabeth Allen McGarv, of Lou- with Mrs. Samuel Conrad Thursday isville, came down Monday to visit Mr. afternoon. McGary's mother, Mrs. Amos Wroe, of McQuady. Gibson Weatherholt Mrs. Frank Pavne, of Webster, and Word has been received here of the Owens-borMrs. Peak, of Rhodslia, went to marriage of Miss Mary Gibson and Mr. Monday. They go from there to Frank Weatherholt. The wedding took Cairo, ill., to visit their brother, Jack Saturday, place, in Owensboro, Ky., Mattingly, who is ill. Oct 13, I9I7. Miss Golds Blair, formerly of Louis The bride is the pretty and attractive ville, was the guest of her parents, Mr. daughter of Mr. and Mrs Wm H Sib and Mrs. H. M. Blair, last week. She son, Prospect, Ky. , who formerly lived also spent a few days with her grand- here and are well known in Breckinridge father who Hvss near Tar Springs. county The groom is the ;on of Mr and Mrs. J. W. Kiribati, who has been Mrs. J, C. Weatherholt of this city. He visiting her parents, Mr. ana Mrs. W. is a telegraph operator and has been J. Worden, will return to her home in working in the Western states for the New Albany Saturday. She will be ac- last two years companied home by her brother, Frank The happy young couple were sweet Smith. hearts during their school days. They Miss Margaret Rhodes, a few will make their home in California wote a tan cloth suit and corsage of Sunburr-roses and white bouvardia. Mr. George Moore Lawerenco, Cleveland, Ohio was the best man After a short bridal trip to Richmond, Va., they will be at home to their friends at 156 A. St. N. E. Washington, D. C. We Bought Two Gar Loads of Farm Wagons Before the recent advances. One car of COLUMBUS Wagons and one car of OWENSBORO Wagons, and will make you a close price. HILL ITEMS There will be preaching both morning and evening at the Presbyterian church next Sunday. Should Rev Mr. Reeves, who has been assisting Rev Trice in religious services at other churches, fail to be here Rev Edward L Warren, of Louisville, is expected to occupy the pulpit Miss Maggie McGavock was the guest last Saturday of her sister, Mrs 11:1 nry Hardin Lee Veager sold his house on the hill Mai son, of ilnlltown, lor to Mr. 000 000 o Write us, or come to see our line of wagons. Parties wanting a wagon on time until the present crop is marketed, by making a satisfactory note, can get their wagon now. Write us at once fur prices and descriptive circulars, explaining fully all the particular advantages each kind of wagon has. WRITE TODAY MO Jeff Combs has moved from the ArmWeth-iugton's strong bouse into a part of Mrs home just vacated by Kent Pate, after weeks visit with relatives at McDaniels, was here Saturday the guest of Miss Lissie Beav:n ami her niece, Mrs. N. H. Quigglns, before returning to her home in MorgaDfleld. N. H Quiggias was in Louisville buying fall goods last Wednesday and Thursday. He was accompanied by Mrs. Quiggins and their two children, who were guests of her sister, Mrs. Crews and Mr. Crews. Fordsville Planing Mill Company can furnish you good farm wagons. See Mrs, Lum McCoy and two children of Columbus tneir advertisement w re guests of Mrs. McCoy's sister. wagons and Otfensboro wagons in th.s Mrs. Hall Roberts, at Boo Haven ranch issue. W;ite to them today for prices for the week end. Ryan and descripiive circulars. tea. who moved into Mrs Sallic Morton's house. Mrs C W Satterfield went last Wed; nesday to Herrin, III , to see her mother, Mrs Martha Lauder, who is ill She will be joined by her sister, Mrs James Rollins, of I'ineville, Ky., and with her biother. Will Dunning formerly of Seattle, Wash., and sisters, Mrs. Aggie Campbell, Mrs. Clyde Rowe, of Herrin, where they will enjoy a family reunion. Mrs. Sam Wheatly has returned from Bvansville BIGGS-LUDLJohn Dawson has moved into the bouse vacated by Lee Yeager belonging PRETTY HOME WEDDING. to William Perkins, of Daytou, Ohio. Bud Isom and f.nnih spent last SaturIrvington, Oct. 13, 1917. (Spe day in town with his son, Jesse Isom. Subscribe for the Breckenridge New cial) One of the prettiest wed dint's of the full was that of Miss and reud "The Girl who was a Soulier " Did you read in last ween's issue Essie Judelle Higgs and Mr. Rich Boy How the American wounded are cared ard Hampden Ludlam, Richmond, for in a Chatan in Chotuil a, France Va., which was solemnized Satur the enterprise of Mrs Sheppard, the day morning at 9:30 o'clock at wife of a wealthy merchant, 'twas worth the home of the hride's Mr. and while. Mrs. J. B. Biggs. Rev. Philip H W. M. U. Meeting. AM F0RDSVILL1 JAKE WILSON, PLANING Incorporated MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE, KY. Manager ' THINGS TO REMEMBER 1. Held The vital necessity for the rotation and diversification of crops. per- 2. The importance ot livestock as the foundation of of a manent agriculture. 3. The advantage arising from the development of a dairying industry in our community. Mobnliz d dollais lire as certain a protection to the individual and to the nation, in war, as are armies on the nation's frontiers in time of war. Mrs. A. N. Couch and Mrs. War6eld Mrs. K B Pierce left last week for Collins were in Whittsburg last week an extended visit with each of her three attending the meeting ot the Grand sons and their families who are: Mr Chapter Eastern Star. and Mrs Wallace Pierce, of Louisville; Richard Richards, station agent at Mr and Mrs Allen Pierce and children, G'istoD, was called to Fordsville Safur of London, Ky., and Mr and Mrs. Rob day on account of the death of bis sister, ert i lerce and children, of Mattoon, 111Miss Lovetia Richards. The following Cloverport people were Waller Wilson and Mrs. Wilson left in Louisville Sunday and at Catip M indav to visit relatives in Hutchin-iwill visit Ks Thev Chicago. Jasper and Z ichary Taylor visiting the home boys: Virgil Wilson in Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamraan and son, Robert Hamraan, Mrs Joe Morrison and daughters, Miss Anna lWVIe Mor rison and Mrs Butcher, Miss Grace Ptuley, Mrs. Nat Tucker, Chas. Jackson, Harry Berry, Amou Miller anil Hudson Bohler. n, Wanted ! 100 Cars I SOCIETT. Mr. and I Cider Apples L D. ADDISON, MditM, Ky. Mrs Heury Lewis gave an e'aborat- - six o'clock dinner last Tues day evening at their home in the West End in honor of Mr. Lewis' nephew, Mr. Paul Lewis, who is one of the draf tee. The invited guests were: Miss Kay Lewis Heyser, Miss Kdith Burn, Mis Esther Payne, Miss Lor Carson Mis Cleoua Weatherholt Messrs. Paul Lewis and Wilbur Cnapiu. pastor of the Methodist church performed the ceremony in the presence of the immediate families and a few close friends The house was artistically dec orated in autumn leaves dahlias The ceremony took and place in the living room The alter was encircled in front of a hay window which was banked with autumn leaves und full berries and the hnu.se was lighted witn pink candles. Mrs. J. T. Johnson and Miss Guedry Hi am It ii e had charge of the music. The Initial parly entered to the strains of Lohengrin during the ceremony ''Song to the Evening Stat" by Tauhauser was softDuring the recesly rendered. wedding sional Mendelssohn's march was played. The bride who entered with her brother, Mr. William Biggs by whom she was giveu in marriage was attired in a traveling suit of bluecbitfju hiotdciotb with his he woro a close tilting hat of French velvet. She wore a corsage of Ophelia Roses and Valley Lilco.-tuo- s. The Olen Dean Woman's M Society will meet Ocl. 22, with Mrs. J. E. Meng. The program which will be rendered is as follows: This bunk is always pleased to be given a chance to be of assistance to tha-- e win) wish to open new bank ucoounts or to those who wish to add to accounts they are already carrying. It wimls with all money mobilizeis. to Hymn 4 We Praise Thee O God" FIRST STATE BANK W : J C Irvington, Ky. PAYNK, Cashier LYMMN, Ass't - field, Calif , where he has a place as telegraph operator. Mr. Tium-bo'He home is in llawcsville. has be n working here fur eighteen month anil has made a number of friends who will lie tflnd to know of his continued success. Another man from this sec ion, who will leave shortly for the' West is Mr. Milton Green, tele-Rob-iiisolraph operator in Irvingum. Mr. Urccn goes to California as soon Accept Positions Elsewhere ts the railroad can secure some one to till his place Mr. Frank Smith who has been Mr. blared In. moo bisresiifn ed his position as looai ticket sgeut employed in the Kreckinridge of iho L. H & 81. L. K. It. audi News print shop for over a year in aa the "printers devil" will leave this week for Uakers siai-ins 1 -- By President. , Devotional Mrs. John Owen. Visit 10 our churches -- Mrs. J. M. Howard. The Biguest Thing yet -- Mrs. Jes se Powell. Our Opportunity Mrs. J. R. Wilson. Hymn ''Blest be the Tie that Binds" What Some States are Doing. Kentuck) Mrs. J. K. Moorman. Flordia Mrs. Florence Moorman Illinois Mrs. John Hokin North Carloma Mrs. R. G. Prayer J. M J. 1MC.GOTT, President HEKNDON, Vice President J D. Cliier and working up ton type setter, has decided to give up the printers trade and enter another line of work. He has accepted a position in New Albany, Ind., with lie Wood Moxiac Lumlier Co. Members of the News office force wish him the best of luck. Dr. Located ' J. C. OVERBY DENTIST pi rm u i.nv In Hardinbfrg, offi 1 recent,y b" vc",d Try a News Want Ad. Now aar" The Girl Who Was a Soldier Boy How I Went "Ovmr Th,r," With Penning Division By HAZEL CARTER Mrs. Hatel Carter of Douglas, Arts.. Is a young woman, twenty-two- , whoaa youna husband, Corporal John J. Carter of the United tales army, was ordered to France With the Perahlna expedition. Determined to accompany him, he obtained a eoldler'e uniform and fell In at a private on hie departure. She wai five days at eea on the transport before shs wss discovered and was returned home aaalnat hsr wishes CesvKsae ' f v B.tl SynJicmt.. as. whs jack or below after dark. If the guard caught a Midler sneaking a "fag" ha tagged him and forced bltu to do guard wuty until be In turn caught another at It The a.vatem worked pretty well. "Hie boys could smoke all they wauted t ou deck in the daytime. After the lights were out our sleeping quarter ware absolutely dark, and there waa a aevere penalty for lighting even a Batch The portholes were open to keep tbe men from suffocating. Before dark I carefully located my aoabend's bunk since 1 knew 1 would have to travel by dead reckoning, and , 1 couldn't afford to stumble over because that would get Smltbent and my husband In bad and lead to my daacovery. Before going to bed I took off my heavy shoes and carefully hkl them I was going to make the trip In lay stocking feet. "Shortly after lights out felt a gen da push on my arm, and Smlther: whispered "All right, kiddie. Qo up forward." I sneaked out of tbe bunk and reached my husband's berth without mishap Be was glad to aee me, and tor awhile we forgot the abip and the war and the dangers and were ourhe suddenly But, soldier-likeselves came down to cases. "I've got to report you, kiddie," be aald. "Ton can't go on or you will get us all In bad." I pleaded with him. He Insisted that be owed it to his country and bia uniform to report me. "Forget you have seen me," 1 urged, "and let me go along. 1 will join the Red Cross ss soon as I get ashore in some-tblag1 masked, and our wrt OFamoklng boles permitted eitlier no on CHAPTER III. "Spotted" by a Bluejacket. coarse we ran at night with al) France." Alarm Interrupts Talk. Be dually agreed be would not report me until just before we arrived. If I got away with it that long, but ha Insisted he must do it then. However, we agreed to see each other tbe next Bight to have another talk, and I thought, with tbe whole Atlantic between us and Prance, I could persuade him In tbe meantime. Just as I was getting ready to go back tbe submarine alarm sounded which broke all tbe boys out of tbelr bunks, seasick as most of them were. I ran back to my place just In time to hear tbe rookie quartered over me arguing with tbe sergeant. "Get op out of there!" shouted the "aon com." That's the U boat alarm." "1 don't care whether we sink or hot," answered tbe poor boy. "I hope Bbe does. Don't bother me." Tbe sergeant routed out the rookie Without much ceremony, and 1 followed along to a place assigned to me on a life raft, putting on my life belt as I rent. All tbe men bad orders to don their life preservers flrst and then go In au orderly manner to their places. Already there bud Iteen two or three drills In the daytime, and the disciplined man soon catches on. When I reached the deck there wus Do confusion ami no excitement In the pitch black darkness The men were atweeeajhag aaJetly to their places, fasteiiiui! on their life belts, although most of I hem hail lieen wakened out of Mf hi): sleeps, and I wus proud of the behavior of the soldiers I'ncle Sam wus saeattsig to the trenches If nil our boys who lire going to Krsncc akS9 Instructions as well as that shlphiasl did there will be no excuse for the loss of u life It ull moved like lock work. No one lost bis bead. Mv seasick risikle. however. 'imbed Into tbe wrong boat and cot a call from the ratfjawwi Hon't yon know.'- bellowed the corporal "Hint lifeboat Is reserved for 'let out of there!" don't ibink this is a rat) drino-- i amy " gciMiiblcd the voumrster. "If they're fussy what boat you get In at such a time. I'm golna; to Russia U enlist, where there's soma freedom. It they don't drowu me, and I don't care If l hey do." The alarm wus "lily Intended ua a Sight drill, and we were soon ordered hu k to quurtera. I trailed uloug with the rest, almost boldly, because I hero was little duuger of detection In that luky darkness. I rolled Into my bunk and was soon as sound uslecp as anybody. As dozed off knew I waa uot afraid of submarines, for tbe alarm scared me at all. and I thought had we had sighted a sure enough U boat. After tbut we bud many of these drills at all hours Moat of the men soon became callouaed to the duuger of submarines, aud some of tbeui got so they would aleep through tbe alarm-th- at la, they would sleep until the sergeant, whose duty It waa to aee that avery one waa out. came along aud stirred them none too gently from i i 1 1 nt A TEXAS WONDER. to flunk they one nf tbe sights of the didn't meet a Pntrhmau The Texas Wonder cures kidney forward hopefully to the and bladder troubles, dissolves gravel cures diabetes, weak and lame backs and Irregularities of the Disappointed Through Failure to rheumatism, bladder In both men an: kidneys and See U Boats. women. Regulates bladder trouhler However, iliese optimists were doom- In children. If not sold by your drug ed to disappointment, for our ship did gist, will be sent by mall on rer.elpi One small bottle Is two $1.00. not see a "Herman porpoise" the whole of months' treatment, and seldom fall-tvoyage, nor did we hear a gun fired. perfect a cure. Send for sworn tea Since returning to the United States tlmonlals. Dr. E. W. Hall. 292 Olive I have heard of the attack on some of Street. St. Louis. Mo. Sold by drug Ibe ships of the transixirt fleet, but It gists. waa not on the part of It we were with It would hare been impossible for ua to hue been attacked and not to have husband, but with the aid of Cupid known of It. As I say. lots of the hoys Private Sinlthers I sneaked up to his were disappointed because they could berth often st night He still Insisted not write home to tbe folks about the ha would report me. The old timers narrow escape from tbe subs, and tbe woo knew me covered me up, and all doughboys are great letter writers. the men were very decent. Whenever Perhaps some of tbem did, anyway, so an officer ramo along they would And aa to let those at borne know the) an excuse to gather s round me. and weren't missing anything. they did very little swearing. If a felBy tbta time 1 felt almost like a sol low forgot and cut loose he got a call dier and had learned to smoke "tailor from somebody. Tbe loyalty of these made" cigarettes, although I had tried boys I had known on the border It only once before this trip aa an ex pleased me very much and flattered me periment when I waa at school and bad a little, I guess. abandoned it after a couple of puffs. My headquuitera were tba kitchen, In tbe privacy of my bunk I devoted where I wss rated aa one of the cooks a whole lot of time to trying to roll and did my share. Bere they called me them with aa much carelessness and "Silent Joe" because I talked so little real economy of tobacco as are shown afraid my voice would betray me by the TJ. 3. soldier. I bad acquired Glad that they gave me this reputation the "makln's" and spent hours at tbe I waa ready to lire up to It task. Fools Husband. About the third or fourth day out I One day I was folding np my blanfelt I was pretty proficient and got out my brown papers and tobacco on deck ket wbeu I saw my husband com lot and went to It. Near me was a sailor down between (he tiers of bunks. "What arc you doing there, rookie?" off one of our biggest battleships who was In the gun crew assigned to defend he demanded. "Don't you know then tbe transport from attack. He was la drill on deck?" My back had been half turned toward off duty, and I saw blm watching me closely as 1 rolled tbe pill Finally be him. I swung around and tore off my hat. My balr had been clipped abort sidled up. asked, "you're a Jane, ain't but he recognised me aud laughed Say." he Tbe joke was ou blm. youi" "You fooled me. kiddie," be said in' me?" i "What are you You'd better go up to drill." asked blm. But tba best I could do was to hell "I guess you're klddln' me." be an myself to s good cry on his cbeet pegged you by the way swered. "I was no one who could see ua you wrap up one of those pills. No re- There He was gentle with me aa always, and cruit Is so rsw be can't roll one better I waa happy. I bad needed that cry than that They wouldn't let blm In a long time. I think be waa a little But what tbe army If be couldn't. would risk proud, too, you're doing on this joy ride la none of so much to know his wife and follow blm so far just to my business, sis. Don't be afraid 111 blm. I enjoyed that moment Up you off. I'm In tbe navy, and what be near my affair so long I didn't care If all the officers on board the army does ain't aaw me, but none did. as we get you over there all 0. K." It was easy for me to go through tbe didn't admit I waa a girl, but he simple drills on shipboard, for I was knew. He waa a nice loy. who bad enough with the army to show come from Iowa originally, and I got familiar up a lot of tbe rookies at It Some of well acquainted with him later. real men who did not know I was He was one of the few people on the tbe my shaving. way hack, a sad and aboard were curious about transport on the "When do you get out your razor?" lonesome trip for me, and we I saw him only the a youngster asked me one day. quite chummy "I don't have to use It except once other night here In Hoboken. "I'm a kid yet. Well," he remarked, "it's hard luck a week," I unswered. manly." The other two girls You go to It every day to look they got yon. Once I did try to shave to play mj could toll them better than yon board part. and slipped through all right." Of course there were always the solMore power to Ihem If they did. I dier songs, and we had quite a collec answered "I hope they made It" aboard, Of course there were no more girls Hon of musical lustrumentadoughboy on board, lie was trying to kid mo manned by amateurs. One who had recently returned from servaud get my goat. ice in Hawaii bad brought a ukelele Life on Shipboard. along, and be went big. for the boys was pretty happy and contented for liked those dreamy tunes. It Is a strange thing about a soldier the next couple of days, and I guesa 1 became too sure of myself. Moat of that he does not sing tbe stuff written the boys were getting over their sea- for him, but prefers the tear Jerkers Tbe soldier and sentimental ballads. sickness by this time, aud the Inevitable crap game that follows tbe army songs In France will be about back waa In progress. Ton could bear the borne and not about beating the boches. Yet these boys were going to tbe men calling for "Utile Joe" and "Jimmy Hicks" after they got out tbe "hot trenches and that bell with a smile and nd colds, aud they made plenty or a song. If any reformer hicks on that crap game be ought to go himself. Tba noise. The olhYere were not very strict men are gambling tbelr Uvea. Why not aboard ship and let the crap game ruu their money? wtth all the noise necessary to the suc The Bookie Who Talked Too Much cessful playing of this national pas Moat of the soldiers knew and had time one of the boys had been In parseen General Pershticularly hard luck and bad only a thin served with and ing. He sees more of the doughboys dime left to put up for a future margin geuerais and gets In when be copiied a big pot. Just then than most major closer contact with bis men. Yet they the submarine alarm sounded. We talked little of him except to abow knew we were near the danger zone. seemed to "Hurry up!" shouted one of the play tbey bad faith In blm. Ha who spent person ers us we all broke away from our be a sort of distant bis time in some Indefinite place. The plucea. captain is the soldier's friend. calmly collected the pot. l'he winner There was much speculation aa to They may shoot me. and I will tell what they would do when they reached i lie world so," be announced, "before France, and all were eager to get into will leave this 'sugar' for u blooming uctlon. They wanted to try It auyway Dtttchflsaa to put a torpedo into. That "We may be fed up ou It a year from would be Just my luck. If It ever rains now." declared one fellow who had soup I will be caught with u fork." waiting severul wutchfully been It wus another drill alarm, so the In Mexico, "hut I hope we get to the game only mouths calatnitist returned some in ion soon." to be "taken' lor his roll. 1 was beginning to think I would "It would have been better for me A see the trenches myself and half band we had boon torpedoed." he said after so. 1 knew I wouldn't be scared, and ba had beet cleaned. I felt 1 waa purt uf the expedition by And don't think the doughboy la a time. Nothing would have Bulled piker. Many a time I've seen $1,000 In this me better than to have climbed Into a a single pat, ditch beside Corporal John Carter, V Besides craps, the men sang and 8. A. had caught the spirit of the ilayed Black Jack, a favorite enrd crowd aud had half got my husband I nine of campaigners and one In which to consent to let me go along as far Ihey win ami lose big. It wasn't long as 1 could make It I was happy Jiefore a few of them had all the mon-jy- . Then one morning without any warnThe youngsters wrote letters until ing a talkative rookie, who had been t bought some of Ihem would never be seasick, but was now better and fresh, able to bundle a gun on account of said: writer's cranip. One young fellow "Did you hear there Is a woman didn't slight a gill in the Btate of Tei. aboard?" as, and I suppose be told each she was "You dou't say!" I answered. "Where he only one. He ought to get lota of tbe devil Is sbeV I null "o at there " can t make her," "1 dou't know I'.c an of the l.ieaks in the aleep on he answered. "I've been looking everyictiun t of submarine drills and for body over. All the nova on tbe ship at her reasoiw I am ordered not to disare talking about It " cuss some at1 the boys slept in the day"Some men would muse better old time a good deul. There were uot maids than women." i replied and many duties ubourd ship, and the offturned on my heel and walked away icers let ull bunds tuke it as easy as There waa a lump in in throat Tbe they could. They knew there would ha Hil timers knew enough to keep their plenty to do in France. kioutbs shut, hut these rookies were Thut Is why the American soldier la latnrul gutadpa. Tbe aflh ers would lighting for his cuptalu and uot to tags urc and heiiln I senr h Had I make the world safe for democracy Haaa all this way In He knows his captain as the fellow (Continued next week). who looka out for him. I apeak of the regulur, the neut. sold.erly looklug feli. jiiti i onfi . i e low you eun always tell from a ginud ' a i in. in when I say ibis Aud I dou't I m ei nicuu tbut as a reflection Soldiering la m au " anal ve Sold the legulur's business iv In I lit ila III i H ill little of n Hltl slumber. 2 would miss trip If they and looked prospect. Tew "began Directory of Cattle and Hog Breeders of Breckinridge County Planters Had Stock Farm Glen Valley Stock Farm THE HOWARD Ian bean. y I. t FARMS Pros MHITtS), hesrtMet I. M. HOWARD a SON. Glen Dean, My. Poland Polled Durham Cattle. Horn Hogs. Short China Polled Durham a d Shorthorn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Pairs Past Five Yesrs Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep Dealer In Leaf Tobacco Glen Dean. - Ky. Valley Home Stock Farm V, 4, Thos. O'Donoghue Dealer in and Breeder of Patted Shorthorn and Durham Cattle, land China Hofs and Plymouth Rock Chickens Po- IWtl A tilt, PrtfrtaHra Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Ky. Hardintburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Diriia Cattle Live Stock and 1 Hardintburg, Ky., Route Tobacco asaa aaata ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor Paul Woodrow Irvini ton. Ky. f ilsonjhe Webster Stock Farm 'of G. P. MAYSEY, BREEDER OP Farmer and Buyer of Farmer, Dealer, Breeder aad Feeder Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs. Hardintburg . Hsrfcfarri and Iak.v r OsttlB Ky., Rautc 2. Live Mock and bacco DRURY'S STOCK FARM C. H. Farmer and Breeder of doin-kiiin- sows, Dears ana outs ror saie Irriiltia, Ij., I. F. Park Place mjmWfmm, and Feeder This Space For Sale OaURV, Proprietor G N. Ivrlrlnn I. la. t Irvington, Ky. Republican Ticket For State Senator Dr. S. P. Parks For Representative Roy J. Cain For County Judge S. B. Payne For County Attorney W. Sherman Ball For County Court Clerk A. T. Beard For Sherltl J. B. Carman For School Superintendent J. Kaleiiih Meador For Jailer Abe Meador For Justice of the Peace Third District Horace McCnv Dennc Pa H. He Rp aV tic S tkei lK i . L. C. TAUL Insurance Office MM N w F I (overport, Kentucky Flra, Lightning Tor- m im i J .She I) Ci M e 'rm n !' do and Windstorm, fe. Accident, Health insurance. Old Reliable r-- .1 Companies Tce Hcpoi tenr, Trent 1 Cost of Growing Wheat. Now that the Government haa fixed tbe price ot wheat, both for tbe 1917 and I9I8 crops, the question of actual cost of becomes more interesting production than ever. What ia the average cost of producing an acre of wheat? Ia a price of approximately ts a bushel too much? Let us see. A few years ago the cost of wheat was figured at from $10 30 to $12 50 an acre, with a few estimates running above or below these figures. That costs have greatly increased since the beginning of tbe 'European war all muat admit. In round numbers the cost of sn sere of wheat averaging 15 bushels is now for still greater BsO. with the chances cost in!,l9i8. (Here are the figures showing acre coat of wheat in a leading winter wheat Sute: Man labor la. 8 hours at 15 centa an hour, $1 92; horse lalor for a7 3 hours at interest at 6 1 1J$ cents an hour, $3.i4; per cent on $75 land, $4 5"; takes, 25 bush cents; upkeep 3K cents; eed ( els) at $2 25, $3.31; use of machinery. 80 pounds of twine at 17 cents, cents; 26 cents; tlireshiiiKUiaciiine hiie at 5 cents, U5 cents; coal 15 cents; marketing, 3o cents; fertilizer, $4o0; Tota' $20 24. That these figures are conservative appears upon the closest anil most critical For instance, the first item, that study of man labor, is certainly within reason. We very much doubt if farm labor can be had at 15 cents an hour The same conservatism applies throughout, whether tbe item be cost of twine, threshing Some may ques bill, or taxes on land tion the wisdom of figuring in fertilizer cost, as 1101 all farmers use commercial fertilizers for wh at This is quite true, but all wheat takes plant food from the soil, A 15 bnshel crop ot whest removes, in the grain a'one, I7 pounds ol nitrogen 2 25 pounds of phokpuoius. aud 4 pounds Hu these ingredients in of potassium. the form of commercial ferti izer ami see how much vou will have left out of Si So with a 15 hushe crop next tear, ami with a piice ol $2 a bushel, the an aire heat grower m y rra ize $9 more thsn hk wliea coat him, provided he b.ns n bad luck On a 40 acre cr p this ia lata This a ltaa tliHn the price of a good le Hill. Ian y it i not too much Winn r rnnriiii r hi tl r vlieat grow at hail Hid .'i. iHliri li " kill ..st aH lews M Parni an K NMNMs v I 1 I Fahion News The t . h mp Honn bar Issua: V Ij. w. Treat (PL Davie N Hardinsburg Livery Livery, Feed and ,,Fish that our the sir Color i" h; hen t '' I" I.' I I in 11 i callt-ihr 'X aver, wataaa mi n Tin 11k just thr en wr it. r 11 C Sale Stable Ky. rdinsburg, ml c j A tl is a ilNBjafsS 'Waistcoats uf m lacs, of nraWeo satti The darker Ihe teilortc lit ATTORNEY Its waistcoat. mc "An the si ips art- tio lag Get my Rates for Collecting Notes and ribbons. Norm khout BtrU. ' r ch t Mortgages by Suit in the Circuit Court. are of hiv.i riMiiu latshsil at hi Cloverport, Kentucky ends wiih thut sli;.dt pn k tore p t als. Others aiecl in ck sain initi se in haaea U Chlien co or - litu w " li h 1.1,0 till v V G. BABBAGE - n l)r R.I.Stephenson I Ilillous? Feel heavy after dinnei? Bii-ttasle? C oniplexum sallow? Liverr 'nun's Hss Permanently Locatsd In Hsrdissberf. perhaps needs ueeu waking up. Kegulels lor bilious attacks. 30c at all Office In Masonic Building formerly occupied by Dr. H. E. Royalty stores. 1 DENTIST Subscribe For The News Largest Store House Washing on. sinct w R. B. McGlothlan Dealer Id IRVINGTON, KY in World. Five months au immei Second Hand Goods Business Solicited 1 Og". 7 w ik was siait.d. I in liuuv , sj'ii 10 be the la tl st stoi aye el ruci ui e in the woi o. slanoe Bjraatajal Iv cou pieti al the New Y01 k n.ivv yelil. Ttie N.ivy Dep.! mai.l made pub ic details of its ronstruclior. I it rn vim. s hin 180 feet wide and 36O teet long. There xr more ih. n 711O tiHJ quare leal of floor space, sixtaen acri s Ih warehouse is ouiy one detail of a buiHin g p'ograuimc involving more man f 1(H) 000 000 mil is a good exampia 01 th icn this coastruclioo lis at woik is SeiBa put through. Kunde for this out an g were provia d March 119. 11 I ' 1 aaaiB ti If ou are going to have a sale, you will need au Auctioneer. My Motto: Service Wll ing to work for the money. 2i years experience; Prices Reasonable; Yours for a clean sale; write me at Irvington, Ky. COL. H. J. Q0K5UCH P ans m I i I I Now is the time to Subscribe L.onaid Anxious to Get Each Copy. Was uuoertekiu bv ibe Tuner Quae t uci 10 Coinp iuy. New Y n k on M ,y i. J I) B ibbage, Cloverport, Ky.. Dear He." einto'Cd concrete with Chan-iik t'li 1. mi walls ha. Oaen used, Friend: Kudosed find check for $1.50 I s imuig girled with st el for the renewal of my paper. I am 101 .1! Coal will De .inoui tl. a I might miss a cony, and I libje to .) . 0 . get tbe m w- - from your paper aaah Mil ar slor.ige warebouaes week Wishing you success, I remain, 1 C B Millar, g oui t to the navy at other Yours Truly. Eddy villa, Kf. polots n ala I -- 11 pM pareO by (Jivn Engim er M. Cox. U. S A, and tin- work 1 TROOPS IN FRANCE ARE LEARNING DISCIPLINE OF FOREIGN ARMIES CIVIC BODIES AND DAIRYING AND SOIL CULTURE DISEASES OF Monthly and Annual Report Cards for PRESS FAVOR THE AMENDMENT COUNTRY SCHOOLS a few hundred neat and attractive monthly, and annual report cards, that are designed to meet the requirements of the rural schools of Breckinridge county, and are, according to the teachers who are using them, complete in every way. We are selling these cards t.) the teachers at lc each, and, as hardly any school will need over 50 or 60 of them the cost is small compared with the time it usually takes to fill out the old style card. Send your orders direct to this office with you remittance. Purchaser to pay postage. Officers Are Inclined to Follow Stiff neck British System, But French Democracy Is Invading Ranks Our New Crop of Reserve There Is wide spread Intorest throughout the state in the constituOfficers Are Greater Sticklers for Form Than tional amendment permitting the purMost West Pointers. chase of one telephone company by By HEVWOOD BROUN. (Accredited to the Pershing Army in France by the New York Tribune and Syndicate.) American Expltlonnry Army. "The most Important factor In the American army will be discipline," snlil an officer shortly after the troops came out to the training camps. "If It has good discipline it will he a good army; If It has bad discipline, It will he a I can watch a regiment bad army. stand at attention and tell you whether or not It enn fight effectively." The question remains as to what sort at discipline the American army will have. Some observers say that there are two kinds of good discipline French discipline and English discipline. Under the French system there periods. Off duty an ofare ficer may fraternise with enlisted men to an extent which would scandalise the English army. This Is doe, in part, n COWS. The News has just printed through the Fort Leavenworth truiulng school, the reserve officers snd a num" ber of former recently elevated to commissions. The greatest "non-coms- sticklers for discipline are the reserve officers. "I was talking to a soldier In the street," said on old West Pointer, "and lie wns telling me he had too much money to spend. 'I enn't use half of It,' he snld, 'and I waste It on things I don't want. Look at the bunch of Ignrs I bought. Take a handful.' I took three, hut I wns mighty sorry afterwards, because I had with me a young fellow, Just commissioned second lieutenant, and he was almost shocked to death that I should take cigars from a soldier." s The officers who rose from are also somewhat stiff and formal In honors. the exercise of their All have been transferred from their regulnr regiments, so that they shall to the fact that the armies are com- not be associated with the enlisted men posed differently. The English army they knew before they held commisla much more stratified than the sions. Some officers believe In leading French. It has, as the American army their men, while others In driving them, had before the war, a distinct officers' while still a third class combine the class. An Englishman of certain edu- two methods. One of the best young cation receives a commission as a mat- officers I have seen In the army Is Under the volunteer absolutely Informal with his men at ter of course. system, which prevailed at the begin- times. He comes to their concerts and ning of the war, the English volunteer hands cigars to the quartette and conof the upper or upper middle class sults with them as to what song they did not offer his services until he was shall sing. "Captain, do you Ilka 'Cathleenr" prepared to fulfill the duties of an officer. The French draft, on the other the big soldier who sang tenor would hand, thrust many a distinguished dtl-ise- a ask, and the captain would answer: A sergeant In "Does It go like this?" humming a bar, Into the ranks. the Instruction division here was one and then add : "Yes, that's a good one ; of the most popular playwrights In let's have It." He could be stern France before the war, and the other enough upon occasion, and he had the day a grimy little man climbed from best bombers In the army, but liked a coal cart to tell me In perfect hla men to know the reasons for things. English that he had been an assistant He was fond of letting them get his professor of Romance languages In point of view about things. Thus, when he found some soldiers drinking one of the great American universitiesCornell, I think before the call too much, soon after their landing, he called a conference and told them that came. Of course, when the word English It had to stop. If the Whole Army Drank. discipline Is used It fulls short of the "Some of you men are spending all Australian discipline British army. and English discipline are vastly dif- your money on bonze," he said, "and ferent. There Is a popular story about getting stlnko, pinko, sloppy drunk. It an Ansae colonel In Egypt who drew won't do, A few old privates get drunk, but don't copy them. It's Just up his men and told them: "An English general Is coming here because of that they're old privates. s from today to Inspect the regiment, and re- I'm going to choose my yon, but not the men who drink. You've you, don't call me B1H member, d drunk yourselves out of a commission, until he goes." scrgeunt. I wns going to recommend Canadians Well Disciplined. Just An Instructor at a British training you, but how can I do It now camp told me that the Canadians were iook at the way I see It. If I took my now among the best disciplined troops pay In a lump I could buy every saloon In the army, but that the Australians in the town and stny drunk for two still gave occasional trouble. "Every years. ("I hnd to exaggerate a little," now and then," he said, "a couple of he confessed when he told the story to What do you suppose this amendment." them will sneak down to the woods me afterward). Ky., Danville. The Messenser and camp out alone for a couple of would happen then? Suppose the mujors and the colonels and the says: days." "It is hoped that the people will British officers will tell you that, al- Kenerals and the whole bunch got remember and vote for this amendthough the Australians fight well, their drunk, what would happen to the ment, as it is the only way in losses are much higher than they iirmy? Don't forget that this Is your which the public in some localiIf army ns much as It is mine. That's would be with better discipline. ties will ever have decent servthere Is such a possibility as an ab- all today." ice." The chief and most able member of solutely democratic army. It has been The Interior Journal, Stanford, Ky., much Impaired by the poor work of the English school of discipline Is the Russian republican army. The (ienernl Pershing. He puts the drive says: are His Inspections "The Interior Journal favors scheme of submitting each plun of at- In the array. the amendment and will vote for tack to the soldiers before It Is or- masterpieces of thoroughness nnd he it. One system answers the dedered cannot be said to have proved Is exceedingly stern with all Ineffmand and two are as annoying as icient, whether they are officers or effective. Slouchy bearing annoys him they are useless. The demand Is The question of discipline In the soldiers. for good service, not for multiplicAmerican army is complicated by many fearfully and he takes an active and ity of exchanges. Then, too, the factors. Before the war there was a penetrating Interest In shoes, buttons expense of two systems must be gulf between officers and men fully as and bright metal. He Is exceedingly This is Just double, considered. It chary of praise. Probably nobody In wide as that In the English army. and in some cases more than douIt the array will ever call him Papa Perwas not due to lack of democracy. ble. Ob! no, don't give us more was a gulf founded on fundamental shing, but for all that he Is a Roman telephone exchanges, but better differences of character and education. father to his men. This is the need of the service. On one hand, there was the officer hour. The amendment ought to Bulgaria Will Hold Hers Maybe. class, carefully selected and carefully carry." resolution Berlin. The relchstag trained, and on the other hand, the enl The Howling Green, Ky., listed men, haphazardly accepted from demanding peace without annexations says: Professional nnd indemnities Is bitterly resented In the floating population. "We cannot too highly comarmies the world over are recruited Bulgaria and threatens to lead to a mend the Chamber of Commerce largely from the Industrially Inefficient breach between that country and the In Its efforts to secure the adopcentral powers. during times of peace. tion of this amendment by the "No matter what Germany and regular of no great An American l is for voters. The may do, the Bulpromise was bewailing the fact that an Austria-Hungar- y the amendment, and will add its officer had hopped him because he garians are going to keep all terriefforts to those of the Chamber tories conquered by them," says the executed a command Imperfectly. of Commerce to bring about the "Well," his companion answered, Sofia correspondent of the Lokalan-seige- r. adoption." "wouldn't the farmer bawl you out If The Paducah, Ky., Sun says: "I have Interviewed a number of ha told you to feed the horses and yon "The public interest Is thordidn't give them as much as ha told the leading statesmen and politicians oughly protected under the proyour' It was the typical point of view and found them all extremely Indigposed constitutional amendment, nant over the action of the relchstag. of the old type of professional solas no purchase can be made withdier. He was drawn from the "bawled They regard the peace resolution as a out the consent of the city counout" class and be could be governed breach of faith and insist that the cil. The passage of the bill procompact made when their country enmethods. only by "bawl out" viding for the constitution amendThings are largely changed now. tered the war be kept. ment and the practically unani"Without exception, they declared More than half the American army In vote It France Is mad up of men who Joined that Bulgaria was solemnly promised . mous Assembly received in the Gen is evidence that it era! after the declaration of war. They all Serbian districts Inhabited by Bulwan passed In response to a wide ware not jobless or Inefficient Multi- garians, together with the Dobrudja, spread and popular demand tor tudes of reasons sent them into the and that their armies will not evacurelief from present telephone conranks. A few wanted to make the ate these territories at a command ditions." world aafe for democracy. Many mora from Berlin and Vienna. Premier The Middlesboro, Ky Three States desired adventure, an ocean voyage Badoslavoff has expressed himself in non-comnew-foun- d non-comTimes-JournaTimes-Journa- Bloat or Hovtn Is Most Often Caused by Eating Wet Clover. Hloat In cattle Is also known as ho ven, or tympanites. ' It Is chsracter-Izcby n Oiling up of the left flank another, which was adopted by the last Legislature, and which will be voted and by the formation of kbs, writes O. upon at the coming November elec- II. Conn, D. V. M., In Kimball's Dairy tion. Chambers of Commerce and Farmer. It Is brought about by a wide civic bodies in a large number of com- variety of conditions, but chiefly by munities have adopted resolutions en- eating spoiled feed or feed that Is wet dorsing the amendment and pledging with dew or rain, or It may result thoir efforts towards its psssage. from eating too fast, wlileh produces Newspapers throughout the state are Indigestion, with s rapid fermentation also endorsing the amendment nnd are and formation of gas. It may also re urging the Importance of a favoruble suit from choke, due to the closing of the gullet, which prevents the belch vote by the people. The amendment to the consltution, Ing of the gus, and consequently the which is made a part of Section 201, retention of gas causes the bloating. It may also result from the eating of froas follows: zen roots or grass or vegetables, such "Provided, however, that teleas turnips, cabbage, and the like. It phone companies may acquire by Is caused most often from eating clopurchase or lease, or otherwise, ver which Is wet with dew or rain and and operate, parallel or competing In many cases Is fatal before the ant exchanges, lines and structures,, mal Is found. nnd the property of other telephone companies, if the railroad The swelling In toe left flank becomes so great that It sometimes excommission or such other state commission as may have Jurisdictends above the level of the back. Breathing becomes fast and difficult. tion over such matters shall first The eyes have an anxious and painful consent thereto, and if, further, expression. As bloating continues the each municipality wherein uch property or any part thereof is loanimal shows symptoms of great pain and may reel and stagger when It cated shall also first consent thereto as to the property within walks. Death Is caused from the its limits, but under any such ac- pressing forward of the diaphragm t upon the lungs, which results In asqulsitlon and operation toll line phyxiation. connections with the property so acquired shall be continued and If the animal is In Immediate danger It should be tappet) immediately. maintained under an agreement between the purchasing company If It Is not possible to procure Immediately s Iroiar, which Is made espeand the toll line companies then cially for tapping, use a sharp butcher furnishing such service, and in or pocket knife. Do not attempt to the event they are unable to agree procure antiseptics and sterilize the as to the terms of such an agreespot where the Tuclslon Is to be made ment the railroad commission or If the cow Is in Immediate danger. such other State commission as may have Jurisdiction over such The animal should be tapped midway between tbe last rib and the point of matters, shall fix the term of the hip and about the same distance such agreement." Chambers of Commerce which have from the backbone. When the animal passed resolutions favoring the amend- Is not In Immediate danger a roe gag ment are those at Bowling Oreen, la made by tying knots In a rope and Frankfort, Lexington, Shelbyville, Hen- placing this bunch of knots In tbe derson, Middlesboro, State Chamber mouth and passing the ends of the of Commerce of Louisville, and others. rope up over tbe head, where they are The animal by chewing the Quite a number of newspapers have tied. endorsed the amendment editorially, knots in an effort to dislodge them both at points where there are two tel- will cause the secretion of saliva with The gas will then pass ephone systems and in cities where swallowing. off by way of the gullet or esophagus. there is only one system. There are several that The Anderson News, Lawronceburg, are good for the treatment of bloat In Ky., says: preventing the fonnation of the gas. "Two telephone lines in any From two to four tablespoonfuls of community, both contending for f spirits of turpentine given tn supremacy, are a perfect nuisance. pint of linseed oil or in milk will some-- I Two telephones in a private resitimes be all that is required. Possibly dence are too expensive to maintable-- ' tbe best treatment Is tain; two telephones in a business spoonful of formalin In one quart of house are an expensive necessity; water as a drench. This treatment therefore the General Assembly has been credited to workers at the has come to the rescue of the peoKentucky State Agricultural college. ple if they will accept its assistance and go to the polls in November and cast their vote for OVERALLS FOR HORSES. i j one-halone-half j THE BRECKENRIDGE CL0VERP0RT, KY. NEWS, Louisville, Henderson & St, Louis Ry. Co. DAILY TO ST. LOUIS EVANSVILLE p. m. 8:35 a. m., 9:48 8:35 a. m., 5:05 p. m.. 9:48 p. m. PULLMAN PULLMAN SLEEPERS SLEEPERS Le, He & High-Class ST. Le RY. AND BROADWAY Coaches City Ticket Office: Both Observation Parlor Cars TENTH TRAINS LEAVE UNION STATION Fourth and Main Phones 1134 E. M. WOMACK, 6. P. A. R. F. PENN, T. P. A. H. L. SWEENEY, C. P. A. L LOUISVILLE, KY. Method of Protecting Animals From Flies In Hot Weather. The following way of protecting horses against tiles, described in Popufound useful lar Mechanics, might In other regions than those mentioned: During the summer months, in the Canadian agricultural communities ad Jacent to Hudson and James bays, farm ers are forced to swathe their horses in 1 OctoberBargain Month FOR. The Breckenridge News AND- - I The heavy cotton overalls to save them from the painful bites of big bull flies. These Insects are very prevalent In the fields and make necessary the use of coverings tttat will protect practically all of an animal's body. As a rule, tbe legs of u horse are left bare below the knees, but with tills exception and that of bis nose he is fully clothed. The hood that fits over the head covers the cars and has small openings to accommodate the eyes. When robed In this way the horses are able to work without serious Interference. Evansville Courier I The Great Daily Newspaper The Breckinridge News Weekly 1 Rear $1.50 Year Both for The Evansville Daily, 1 Courier JJf For Year by Mail $5.00 This Rate Only During October and a trip to Paris and perhaps lin. Ber- a similar manner." Meatless "I was marching my men along the other day," said a young captain, "when I heard a private give the cheer of the University of Nebraska. I ran up to him and said : 'Ton didn't do that vary well. Pm a Nebraska man myself. Let's do It together.' All Sorts of Officers. There are then men drawn from many classes In the army and there Already there are all will he more. sorts of officer. There la the regular from West Point, the occasional regu-U- r from civil life, the officer who cum Days en Diners. Portland, Ore. Meatless meals on Mondays and Fridays are now served on the dining cars of the Spokane, Portland and Seattle railroad, a part of the Hill system. In add it ion, chefs have beeu cautioned to waste as little Passengers are food as possible. handed small suggestion cards Indicating ways by which waste may be cut down. All this cpmes as the result of an epical from the food administration at Washington, the railroad officials annouuee. aays: "Three States has for a number of years in the past been a constant agitator for the one telephone system, showing where the one system could better and more economically serve the public than two or more systems. The expense of two systems is burdensome upon the public and the botheration and confusion of having the walls of your plane of business lined with telephones, where one could do the work la sufficient reason why the public should demand one system." That Collars Fit. begin the usually horses spring's work in good condition and during the early spring and summer shrink rapidly lit weight, Collars fit all right at the start, but soon tbe necks are smaller and the collars are loose, and if the weather Is hot shoulder trouble bagia). Then the "sweat" pad Is iit in to till out the collur to lit the neck, which it does not do at all. The draft against the neck remains unchanged, and the poor horse goes ahead pudilng against a collar that does not hug close to the neck. A good teamster will look to the collar adjustment every morning before he leaves the stable. S Send your subscription and your name either Kami to The Breckenridge News or to the Evansville Courier. Brighten the long, dark, winter days by thejweekly visit oQThe Breckenridge News and the daily visit of The Courier. f If Sunday is Desired Add $2.00 Dehorn the Feeders. All burned cattle intended for the feed lots next winter should be dehorned ax soon as the weath er will permit so that the wounds will heal before the cattle are put on full feed. can not overlook. Ths Dairy Cow. Give the duiiy cow sufficient care and feed for best results and handle ber products In the most sanitary way necessary lor production of best human food linpr Weed out Use a puie from best : ive the Dairy Herd. tlu Baaa producer cow bred sire Save all calvet sliictnu cows. There are advantages in dehorn-in- g oatMe that the cattle feeder It makes the cattle more easily and safely hand led in the feed lot and each animal is assured of a more nearly equal chance at the feed trough. Also it avoids the bruised condition of the flesh and torn hides cau.ted by cattle goring each other in the feed lots and in transit to market as well as excessive shrinkage io transit. One Year Daily by Mail $4.00 Regular Price $5.00 IRVINGTOIN courier uaooer carefain 4 Mrs Nell r j w One Year Dally and Sunday by Mall $6.00 Regular Price $7.5t MeChntick of IVfjIf 111 spent the week end with her mother, Mrs. J Corwall. R K Rceres and Sam Powell Rev. The Hoover campaign for food con attended Prcebytery In Iiouitvilla last servation is bung pressed In Mils county week. very housekeeper will be vli ted with Mrs. W L. Thomat of Leitchfleld. pledge c.ml, arrangi ments wi.l he Mre. J C. Payne. is visiting her sitter made in tnls district this week for Dr. and Mrs W. H. Taylor enter tainad a number of frlenda Tuesday A full met ting of the Red Cross evening In honor of Mins Lettie Starks chapti r win be held at the methodist nd Uen Taylor of Hodgsr.ille. church next Monday evening. Com Mrs Bcttie N.rton of Hardinshurg m.liees will be ready with reports has been visiting relatives hera. Hen Helm Weaver of Louisvil e spent vis-itoi- BRECKINRIDGE-BANA. B. SKILLMAN, K OF CLOVERPORT E President SECURITY-W- THE BANK OF .SERVICE- - PAUL LEWIS. Cashier CONTENTMENT ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits the weik end with his grandparents, Donald Smith, Kansas visited Mr and Mr. end Mr Bate Washington of Mrs Myer Smith last week. Jamet Skillman leaves Thurlay for Double Spring Russtllville school Paul Wilson has purchased a five Mrs. Margaret I'hamlierlain was in passenger Ford SECOND DRAFT Louisvilla Monday, The young people of the Methodist Mrs. Uettie Kelt, Guston, visited Mrs church will meet I'riday evening at ARRANGED FOR Richard Sipet laat week. 7:45 for choir practice. F Schindler waDts your vote for A. marshal of Irviugton. Citizens ticket. HARDINSBURG Greater Sympathy for Personal Adv. Membeit of the Women's Uible Class Interests of Men to Be Shown. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Marshall and presented Mrs. T. J. Wade with a pin son, Owen, are the guests of Mr. and Hev. and Mrs. graved W. B WASHINGTON, October 14 -- Regu Mrs. Abe Uowell, near Garfield. Wad left Tuesday for their new lations for the second draft will be UM reMrs. Will Thomas and babv nave charge at Princeton. before the secretary of war within a few turned to their home in Leitcbfield after days. Mi-- s The provision against the ex and Willie Mabel Hamilton Mrs. Mary C a visit to her mother, ot dralt money before it be pendiu-.rBiggs of Louisville attended the Biggs T nomas. Ludl.mj wedding and spent the week comes necessary has been stiicken from Mrs. Walter Brown and baby, Mary the urgent (!i ficiency bill, and this will end with Mr and Mrs. J. B Biggs Leigh, returned to their home near leave the army fiee to continue the exmove to Mrs R A, Crlder expi cts to Woodrow last Sunday. amination ol eligibles Secretary Baker Mr of November Louisville the first Confirmation services were held Sun- wiil decide the date for calling the ard Mrs. John Vogel will move into day morning at St Romauld's church. aniination of eligibles further down the their property. Bishop O'D n giiue, of L u!sville, was list Rev. P H Ryan will preach at the present. As the new regulators go to Seen-ter- y Methodist church Sunday. Baker for bis approval it is b Wave Lewis and daughters have re Mr. and Mrs J. C. Payne and child turned to their home in Continental, O, leived they will show a greater sym ren motored to Leitchlield last week Taylor Meador, Jr , one of Uucle pathy for the personal interests of the ot the urgency men drafted. Mr. and Mrs Kred Uriti spent Friday Sam's bos, left Sunday for CMeWssM in Louisville. ga, and from there to Noifolk for train- of getting men in time to train an army ol 500,000 IWldlellf Ike government Mrs. II. B. Head has returued from ing. was lore (I to take into account only its Whilesburg where s lie attended Graod John O'Reilly, Jr., was in Louisville military interest in the first draft. Chapter of Ky , O. S. on business last Tuesday. Appeel Made to Congress Oscar Pierce of Louisville has been Miss Hester Shellman, from MissistheguostofIC A Chitwood An appeal to Congre.-.- to prevent the sippi, is the guest of her uncle, Hestou sending of a dralt army to Europe on Mrs. Waller Wilson of MOUtiacf ! Driskell and Mrs. Driskell. the ground that it violates the Consti visitir.g Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wilson Oe Glastcock, of Fisher, was iu town tulion was received by Vice President Mesdanies John Holland of Shelby- - lust Saturday. Marshall from Hannis J, Taylor, former vllle and Hiram Willett of Cal., have Attorney John P. Haswell, Jr., of minister to Spain, and was referred returned borne after visiting Mesdames Louisville, is attending Circuit Court. the Military Committee. J. 0. and A. D. Ash;raft. ShenfT A T. Beard is on the sick list Training woi k mapDed out for NationMrs Margaret ( hauibei lain, presigain. al Guard and National Army divisions dent of the Farm Woman's National Mrs. Rachel Dejarnette has gone to before they will be regarded as ready Corgress will leave the tw. t on a Mxteen Louisville to spend the winter. for duty abroad is for Spiingiie'd, Mc, wluro the annual Rev. J. V. Norman has returned frooi weeks' courre ol the most intensive li Id. jetting iv! be work iu the open, varied wiih Itctures a visit to tit. Marx s. The Sjhool Improvement League met Mi-Mergef ! McGary, of Kiik, was b American anil allied officers Schd Frid?y afternoon at the school buildules announced put great ti ess in the ing Shades have been provided and a visitor in town Saturdaybtcmelljr lor night training, trench Miss osie Butler, potraitres at r tilling, scouting, p'.." on fuel ror a library. A fee trecrh building and King wood, was in town shopping Sat new were secured. operation of all kinds which may be urday aoYs Mrs J mas Lon and Miss To gie called for la actual combat. Mr. Susan Squire and Mrs, AtVM the men .me respite Wt dec-daJulia Lvon attended c.orch at WetMVtet and Sunday and were fUeSlt of Mr and B ierd. ..f Govern in. are tne uueslf .f Saturday) afternoon will be kept free, Mr. end Mis. G urge Squires. Place, Mr. O. If. Lydlan, OaCept in lie CMse id backward individMs Lee Bishop has a new line f uals or Bolts. Target practice runs Lieut John Gibson, Camp Zteliary Be sure bed see Ham while through the entiir MeWWHad thesched-ule- s 1a r, in Willi his pan nts, Mr. and mioiuery ii town attending tl e As Delation eall for forty hours' training euch Mrs J 8. Oibeoo, tot a few days A series of m flings will begin at wee k . I'vingion DdSBel le.un win go Lieutenants Responsible to F.r.irdriii urg Sal lo p ay t'io Cover Cieek church next Sunday. Rev. W. W. William , oi Owtusb UTO, will as Brandiaaiirg team. A striking feature of Um program w the I act that priciicilly I be entire Today a nu:nb r of our boys will sist the p .stor, Rev Leslie DeHait. Or and Mis. Shoemaker, of Kingweeks wi'l be ilevoted lo training leave ioi camp Sachary. I v or. wood, were the guc.ts of Miss Tula C. Individuals, pie too ne and companies. Mr. and Mrs. C W H twes and child Daniel atl Saturday, Brigade, dlvleloaal .. ud even regimental ren sfenl to Leuisvil Su .da y to be at Will Plnlej and Mi.- - Mamie Basbeei eaercWea are reserv.d for a later period the bedside of Mr. H.iwes father, Sam with some minor excetious during the w.ie married here las'. Monday Hawi s who is quite iii last weeks Sirce the platoon, comMr and lire, II. Lt Greek), of Toe refill ar meting or the young were the guests of Judge and manded by a lieutenant Is the actual people will be held at the Method st Sgbliafi unit in trei.ch battles, the new Hiid Mr. French last Saturday ttndl churcli on PrKlef sveotnf after the Mrs. D. It. Dowell Monday. regulations fix upon the lieutenants of Kara Hs)all and Tom Shadrac, of your presi nee will thira bun lay at Sunday. each company the responsibility for the Cu tsr, were iu town on be sieves be appreciated. Mr. und Mi;s. S. C. Brown and training of less than company units, so Mrs. Bjyed Keith spent the week that they may get in close touch with children of Louisville tiro visitintr Mr ..nd Mrs. Minor Compton, Mr. their men end with her busbar d U eampZichary their parents Mr. lieece French of Taylor. and Mrs. Paul Compton and children, Mystic and Mr. and Mrs J. W. Mr. aud Mrs. Russell Compton were BIG SPRING the Sunday guests ot Mr. aud Mrs. I Brown of Lodiburp. 11. Richardson iu QarlaM Sunday. Miss Fthel llosely C.-1e Miss Adclle Conniff visited in last treek. Louis-viil- e The Golden Rule Store Cloverport, Kentucky The Home of n Good Clothing, Shoes, Dry I Goods and Groceries s Chinaware Specials For This Week O nty-tirs- ba-e- d s - P'k tia-tee- u Dinner Plates Cups and Saucers Soup Bowls Pie Plates i Gar-Hel- i FARMERS! Will you need teams In the Spring? We have a number of young mules for sale. We also have young cattle for sale. Have You H0UK Mr. and Mrs Sallie Drane spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fentress. Mrs Lillie Miluer was the afternoon guest of Mis- - Nettie Aldridge Thursday. Ivhii Spencer was the dinner guest of Zelby Tucker Sunday. Mrs. LinaK. I'eiinick was here Friday. Several from here attended court at Hardinsburg last week. Mrs. I'lndoola Calloway visited Mrs Cora Heck last week. Mr. and Mrs. G. li. Tucker and child ren, Willard, Hartwell aud Randall were dinner gue ts of Mr and Mrs. J. 1) e Sunday Herbert Robinson spent Friday with Mr and Mrs. Tom Gailoway MlMM RUaa ami Ada File, Parson File ami Henry uaes spent Sunday with Misses Lillian aud ilia Glasscock Claude Howard ami Ilaruey Tucker went to Harueil Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence auiith aud baby visit d Mr. and Mrs Crave Smith last week. Lou Tucker returued from Illinoia Wednesday. Abe Heck went to Custer Wedueaday. Ald-ndg- Housed Your Tobacco? We can carry the risk on this high-priced product for you at small cost. To? Can You Afford PAUL GOMPTON, Hardinsburg, - Mrs. L. A. C. Kemper left Tuesday for Louisville for the winter. She will be at the Puritan. Mrs. Mary Moorman after a ten days stay with her son Raymond Moorman and Mrs. Moorman, Louisville has returned home. Mrs Joe iilaukeuship, Misses Maiy K eauor Scott aud Bessie Kichardsou weut to Louisville Thursday to return shirts they had made for the government. Mrs Thomas Williams, Stith's Valley spent Friday with Mrs. K. Strotber aud Miss Zeluia. J. L. Morris and Veunie Carter went to Louisvil. e Friday. Mr Burnett will attend the Fourth Cougressioua. District Teachers Association at Hardinsburg this week. We were glad to have Rev. K. P. Dea con returned lo this ebarve This is his fourib year. Mr. aud Mrs. Geo. Prattler will move into liner home this week. They have been keepiug house for Mr. Ud Martiu the past two years. visited her mother at Mystic last Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Kitty Basham of McFall, Mo., is the guest of her parcuts, Mr. aud Mrs. F. M. Basham, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace I'arks of Frytuire visited iheir parent-- , Mr. Kentucky. Fire, Tornado and all class- es of Insurance. and Jess Parks last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Homy Gibson visited Mr. and Mrs. Oscar French last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Deacon of Washington D. C. are the guests of their cousin Mr. aud Mrs. J. H. Avitt this week. Wok Bairbatn 79 years of age who was stricken with apoplexy on last Wednesday, died Friday. The remains were interend in the Walnut Grove cemetery on Saturday. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. J. C. Argabright and Uev. Blackburn. Uucle Uiuh as he was L0D1BURG familtary known, had belonged to the Baptist church for many years. Mrs. Dick Hull of Garfield, He leaves two brothers and live her aLler, Mis Oeuar Prenoh children to mourn his loss. 1 BE Hardinsburg, Ky. Save the Sows. - Selliug a brood t,ow at this time, uc cording to the Uuiten Si ucs Uepurt-men- t of Agriculture, is like killiug the (oo- e that laid (be Koldeu eggs. When pork is selliug at 18 ceuts or wore a pound ou the hoof, the hog breeder may be teiupted to turn into cash all that he can sell; yet the depart inent poiuts out that the value of a biood sow which will produce such offspring is proportionately Increased and she should be kept a the high-priced source of further and future pn.fits. Since the beuiunin of tbe war the number ot swine in all countries haa decreased, and the decrease has been marked iu some ol the belligerent countries. Iu 1'rancc, for example, In th. three years just before January 1, 1917, the number of swint decreased 83 It per eeai-- i during 11)15 tbe number la Germany decreased 31.47 per cent Subscribe for The Nw Try a"Want Ad."