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The Breckenridge news: May 8, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918050801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 8, 1918 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. VOL. XLII ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months: 75c for 6 months. 8 Pajres BW.lVV. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, MAY 8. 1918. GOOD WOMAN No. 45 SERVICE AT SAND KNOB BRECKENRIDGE EXCEEDS QUOTA In v FLAG PASSED BEYOND Mat-tingly. the Third Liberty Loan Wife of J. M. Craig and Sister of Lud Moorman, of 1081 Subscribers, Drive. $235,-90Faithful and Deand a Grand Total of voted Worker of the Black Women Subscribed. Lick Baptist Church. Workers Deserve 0 The Farmers Bank Hardinsburg, Ky. At the close of business April 11. Condensed Statement of 1918 Sunday Afternoon to Honor the Boys of Sixth Magisterial District. Service Flag of 37 Resources Loans and discounts Bondi Cash and due from bankl Banking house and lot ( Mhcr real estate Hlier assets ( Liabilities S:2:.".,777.o(i 19,7M.0Q (lien Dean, Ky., May 7, (Special) Mrs. Jennie Moorman Craig, wife Breckinridge county so far exceedof J. M. Craig of near Vanzant, Ky. ed its ipiota in subscriptions for the departed this life May 4. rPI was Third Liberty Loan Drive, that the laid to rest in the family burying county's chairman, Mr. Y. J. I'iggott, ground on Sunday. The funeral serof Irvington, thinks perhaps the vices were held from the Black Lick county will get the desired Honor church conducted by the pastor, Rev. flag even tho the required per centage J. E. Meng. of subscribers was not reached. At Mrs. Craig was 72 years old and any rate, Mr. Piggott has put in a daughter of Dr. T. O. Moorman headquarters the claim at the St. Louis ami Mrs. Moorman, of (Hen Dean on the plea that while the bounty did Twenty-siyears ago she was marnot get the necessary number of sub- ried to Mr.J. Milton Craig, who surscribers, it did go over to per cent in vives her with an adopted daughter, subscriptions; and should this claim sister, Mrs. R. S. Weller, of Breckinridge and each one be granted, and one brother, Lud Moortown, which has attained its exact man, of Mattingly. quota of subscriptions and subscribMrs. Craig was a most active ers, will in turn get an Honor flag. church worker in all departments Last week there was some doubt as of the church including the Sunday-Schoo- l to whether the towns where there are and Woman's Mtssjonary railroad employees, would get credit Society. She was a member of the for the bonds which were subscribed Black Lick church and her whole through therailroad committee, but life had been given to doing charitit is known definitely now that the able work. She was a well read woreceive credit according to towns will man on all phases of Christian work, information from the county chair- one to whom everybody went for man. advice and she never failed to imResult of The Drive. part her knowledge to those who The final report of the Trird Lib- asked it of her but she never would erty Loan Drive is as follows: was speak publicly. Mrs. Craig Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. s well posted on the and $8n,ooo with 355 subscribers rules which was often Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg. helpful in thecounty association with 00 subscribers. meetings. She had planned for the oo First State Bank, Irvington, $40 coming annual meeting which conwith 188 subscribers. venes at the Black Lick church in Irvington. August. E. H. Shellman & Co., $.21,400, with 71 subscribers. The home of Mrs. Craig v. is alBreckinridge-Ban- k of Clovcrport. ways open to her friends and she with 114 subscribers. $40,750. greeted them with a hearty welcome. Railroad Employees of the county. May thcl.ord be with her hus$20,350. with 263 subscribers. band and the little girl whom she Grand Total $235,000. with 1081 sub- was rearing and who was so very scribers. devoted to her, is the sincerewish The county's quota was $107,750. of one who knew her. for 1.575 subscribers. A Friend. Women Workers. The organized workers of the woHarry Board Convalescent. man's Division of the Third Liberty Loan Drive proved most efficient in Board Mrs. Roberta and son, their different branches of service. Mr. Harry Board, of Louisville, Mrs. K. B. McGlothlan. of Irvmgion. went to Hopkinsville, Monday for a who was thecounty chairman of this visit to Mrs. Board's daughter, Mrs. division, with her assistants, Mrs. R. F. Brashear and Mr. Brashear. Marvin Beard, of Hardinslurg hair-ma- n This is the first time within five of the sales department; Mrs. If. months, that Mr. Harry Board has B. Kincheloeof Harc'.insourg, chairable to leave home one account of man of speakers: Mis, Margaret i.on-if- f, having been seriously ill. of Irving, chairman of publicity; and Mrs. Frank Ferry, of Cloverport, city chairman of :;ales, deserve special Attendance Small on commendation fir their splendid Sunday School Day, x Van-Zant, $33.-20- 65,110.08 7,876.00 100.00 1,579.61 So Capital ItOCtf Surplus and Undivided profiti DEPi SITS li,000.00 4408.78 180,900.10 Stars. Hon. Clemens Spokesman. Chief tal lv loj.lt 1 Total $818, 102.91 Condensed Statement of THE FARMERS BANK. Hardinsburg. Ky. At the close of Business, Dec 31, 1917 Axtel, Ky. May (I ( Special) The sixth magisterial district of Hreekinridge county showed its patriotism and bees SCO for the boys at the front last Sunday afternoon, May s. when Old Glory and a service tl ig with 37 stars were unfurled to the breeze on the summit of historic Bond Knob, saluted by an enormous crowd of people, who were given the rare treat splendid addresses by Hon I.avega Clemens of ( luensboro, Ky , and Kev. Brother Meng. Music, furnished by a string band anil patriotic songs greatly added to the success of the occassion. Misses Ruth Kskridge and Louise Herry were the ladies of honor at the unfurling of the Hag. 1 RED CROSS A neat sum of money was realized, which will be handed over in equal parts Capital Stock to the Glen Dean and McDar.iels chapBonds I(i,i:t0.;o Surplus ters of the Red Cross, showing thereby 78,557.21 Cash and due from hanks Hher liabilities 81.29 that we remember our soldier boys in a :.' sympathetic as well as in a substantial 058.79 Banking house and lot 7,875.00 DEPOSITS manner Mher real estate 800.00 We are wondering whether the othe ( )ther 78.00 assets districts in our county will go and do likewise $230,118.08 $230,118.08 Total Total Following is a list of our boys: Volunteers Charles Jolly, Ira Stone, Henry DoHoeOO Moorman, Jim Matthews, I). C Moormen, Homer Powell, Charles Glasscock, Vernon Matthews, W e respectively ask that a comparison be made of the two statements shown Lee Wall, Willis Gksocock, lilliot Moorabove. It will be noticed that there is a gain ol $88,284.83 in four months, time. man, Owen Hicks, I'oley Simmons, Charles Atkins, Roy Moorman, baton Knil.-mr- r 1 ti ic ti 'nnrn1titi ii. ii . t v. v i im i ' n in i vciiu ii'mv. cinti ntml nrwturll iv n t i.iti v fnil (uiu (tAfiaownfittOv ihuiimh fiiivc iiiiiv.,, Askins, Vic Galloway. Drafted Gilbert Glasscock, Henry lohn D. Shaw, Cashier. Burnett, Robert Tenant Oeborn, Samuel Sneed Nob lett, Archie '.asseock, Walter Meador, Aden Fentress, James S Nob-let- t, Bonnie Davidson, Willar.l Hryor, John Storms, Kler Mattingly, Thomas ters visited her mother, Mrs. Mat Mattingly. She was a member of the Ivtward Bowldo, Necel Moore, Matt Carwile, Gilbert F. Galloway, Walter W. Basham near New Bethel last week. Black Lick Baptist church where she Stone, Mora Hrovui, Walter Storms, Mrs. H. J. Rice, Hawesville was the will be greatly missed. A long and Robert BmCO Pollen, Sunday guest of her parents, Mr. and useful lite has ended another one at Mrs P. I) Haatklna. Resources Liabilities Loans and discounts $133,182.97 S 15, (KMt.ntl 7, (II IK. 0(1 ( 9 ' ii i t- i WAR FUND 21-27. May Begins Drive American People Called on $100,000,000. BreckFor inridge County $8,000. W. T. Chapin Local Chairman. Miss Mable Shellman was the guests of relatives in Cloverport la't week rest. A fine son came to brighten the noire of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mattingly May 3, School News and Views. wor.k. The total amount subscribe thro$52,-70- 0 ugh the W oman's Division was by 250 subscribers. Of the $52.7000, which was secured by the women alone, $20,000 of this ktnount was subscribed through Mrs. Ferry's committe in Clovcrport. Mrs. Ferry desires to thank her committee for their excellent assistance. NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY In the District Court of the United States for the Western District of Kentucky, in the matter of Marshall H. Norton, bankrupt, in bankruptcy. To the creditors of Marshall H. Norton, of Kingswood, in the county of Breckinridge and district aforesaid, bankrupt. Notice is hereby given that on the '2th day of April, A. D. iyiH, the said Norton was duly adjucated bankrupt, and that the first meeting of creditors will be held at the law office of W. S. Ball, in Hardinsburg, Kentucky, on the 23rd day of May, A. D. 1918, at Which time the said creditors may attend, prove tiieir claims, appoint a trustee, examine the bankrupt and transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting. Petition tiled Mav 1st. IOI& During the week of May 31 to 27 inclusivs, the American people will be solicited for $100,000,000 to be in one of the most humane used world, the American Red Cross Society. Kentucky's part of the great The attendance for Go To Sunday sum is $0,000,000 and Breckinridge School Day which was May 5, was county's is $8,000. The Assessment smaller this year in Cloverport than t made for each district in the county has ever been since the day was origi has not been ascertained alrho it is nateil. Cloverport's that authenticated Altogether there was ail attendance of quota is Sj.500 and Irvington's The liaplist $1,500. 29O in the three schools The War Fund Chairmen. having I34, Methodist 118 and l'resby Who have been appointed in Hardinsteriau 38. burg. Irvington ami Cloverport are: Herbert Heard, J, M. Hcrndon and Nine Special Men Called. Wilbttr T. Chapin. Mrs. Harry J. Hamman. the chairThe Breckinridge county draft board man of the Publicity Department of sent out cards Saturday May 4, to nine the Cloverport Chapter, held a meetmen in the county whom were called for ing Thursday aitemoon with the a special service and were sent to Ft memebers pi her committee and Harrison, Indianapolis on they Benjamin definite plans thereby made Monday. to take subscriptions for the adverThose who were called: V. R. Dod-so- tising part of the campaign, which I) Owen llassett, Raymond; Glen is urged by the Publicity DepartK Hendricks, L011 Hayes, Webster; ment at the National llc;.d iiiarters. Phillip R llrown, Glen Dean; I'ete c nposed of the following: Misses I'nion Star; C William White, Claudia I'ate, Jeanette Burn, LeoAmnion Miller, Fugene Smith, Clover-porMary Mctiavock, McGavock, nora Martha Willis. Mildred D. liabb.ige aid Mrs. Carl Brittain. t. an:) Frank Mattingly, Jr. Mr. and Mrs II A. Dntschke family with Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Sheil man were guests Sunday of Mr. Julius Swagger Stick Betrayed. Dutschke at Holt, A discussion, which begun with Harry H imra in, Cloverport preparedness In America and Mrt. came S mdav to visit her sister, Mts. which bus continued now and again, hero nnd there, pro and con, wns reP. D. Hawkins and Mr Hawkins vived, writes Now York correspondMrs. YV. H. Gibson and son, William ent, with the erf eel of i fictitious srmy Loury attended cnurch at Simple Sun- otlieer. who, lot It be known here, curday. ried a swagger stick. The question, "Why. oh. why, do they carry them?" Mr. ami Mrs. iJ. M, Morgan and was Intensified by the fact thai one of children, Mr. and Mrs J. Ii. Morgan. the detect! tree asserted in English that Mai Mary Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. C. A had it not been foe the swsgget stick Tinlus composed a motoring party, he would never have suspected the visiting relatives at Sample Sunday Loss was with ra root! flags contain. the 'l.'teetiyes, and when the prisoner Mrs. Kmmi Wisenburg, Cloverport was taken to police beo dons rt ere ha was the guest of her parents, Mr. and admitted lie was not Captain ill nil. Mrs. W li. Hanks. luil a bold, bad young man who had been telling naughty lies and stealing W. C. Cheuault who has employment no-tu11 11 By J. it. Meooof. Oeootf tapefftsaoaooos. near Owensboio spent family. Sunday with his MATTINGLY STEPHENSP0RT V. R. Do.lson, Krvniire was in town Dr. K. I. Stephenson, Hardinsburg Saturday cnioute to Hardlasborg leavwas in town Sunday. ing there Monday for Camp '. ..chary J. A. DKAN, Referee in Bankruptcy. E. liar bee, Camp Zach-at- Taylor, Sert. John Taylor spent Sunday at home. Robert II unman. Cloverport is vi.it-inMOTHER'S DAY. his cousin, Jauison O, Hawkins. lr. Q, E. Shively was in Owsnsboro May 12 has been desig- Saturday. the week Mrs. Emma McK .mghn Sunday, . rot' H. A. Ater, Irvington was in end guest of her son, A. C. McKaugliL nated as Mother' Day in America. The day is universally and sad Mis. McKaughn, Poblusport, lad. towu last Monday. observed by individuals wearPaul Irvin left Weduesday for his Mrs, E J. Handy visited relatives at ing a colored flower for the living Garheld Monday and Tuesday. home in Kliz tbet litowu after a short mother or sending her some token Mr and Mrs. W. J. Schopp spent the visit there he will go to Nashville, of love, and a white flower is worn week eud in Louisville the guest of Tenn. for the heavenly mothers. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith were guests y g s signi-licantly relatives. The American soldiers in France Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pierce were of relatives in Louisville Wednesday will distinguish the day by each solSaturday and Sunday of his and Thursday. dier writing a letter home to moths'. guests Mr. and Mrs. Scott Mattingly and parents, Mr. and Mrs. tiabe fierce at A service especially for inothrs '.hlldreu left Saturday for Kiik to visit Holt. will be held at the eleven o'clock bour J. W. French was in Hardinsburg relatives. Sunday morning at the Mcthidist Mrs. W. Dlecktnan and two daugh last Monday. church in this city. Miss Valeria Frank who has been visiting relatives in Evansville lor the past month has returned home. 014 Burdette and Jame. Keenan Jr , have purchased uew automobiles. James Brickey, Rockpoit came here to be at the bedside of his daughter, Mrs. J. D. Mingus who is seriously ill of typhoid lever. Mrs. Jules JackeOI is seriously ill, Mr. and Mr.-- . Denuie Sherran went to Clovei p.rt last Sunday to beat the bedside of Mr. Snerrau's Mster, Mrs "Sept. tuber Morn" palming, so Rich Mattingly who is seriously ill. eoll'kaowa In America. It is not so Misses Carrie and ROM Bowman of radical lis the "Bacchante" that was Hardinsburg visited Miss Kiiiin.i and so criticized in Boston, but delighted New Yorkers. There uro 12.r other Alma liardette Satunlay and Sunday. pieces of sculptnry and several hunThe littie son ot Mr. and Mrs. Lollie dred pointings Wail and West News. seriously ill with Keenan who has spiual mtningiltis is reported better. Edison After Mr. and Mrs. Clint Frank have Thomas A. Edison, America's forenews from their sun, Edwin most Inventive genius, has settled Frank who has been at Camp Taylor down In Washington with the Intenget somefor the past two months that he had tion of "staying until we thing that will stop the submarine," been transferred to Charleston, N. C. writes a Washington correspondent. News has been recieved here cf the He has tukon over the old oltleo of death of Mis. Milton Craig nee (Miss the lute Admlrul George Dewey lu Jennie Moormau) at her home at Van-- i tho Navy annex and la engaged lu Imnit May 4, age y'i years. She leaves portant laboratory experiments designed to produce an antidote for the a husband and one adopted daughter, He la In coustunt confermce one sister, Mrs. Bob Weller, Vanzant with experts of the navy department. and one brother, Mr. Lud Muorman, well-know- Ten thousand (lo.ono. strawberry pickers will be needed in Warren county to pick and care for the 1918 strawberry crop. Boys can make $1.75 to O3.5O per day picking berries and teachers can get work as foremen, inspectors, craters, etc. Board is furnished by the growers at twelve (g) cents per meal to all who work at least twenty-liv- e hours per week. The State Y. M C. A., of Kentucky w'H conduct a camp w'th regular Camp games and tent I'tc for boys foUrten to twenty years old. Parents may be assured that the I camp ud! be under g leadership with sale environment. Men teachers are requested to bring a bunch automobiles and other oi boys .,111! Hue i' r an ml 'if; and ever since war was declared. However, some vacation money, Btty your he Indignantly asserted that ho was ticket to Howling Cf a and ask to to begin with, for the arrested M. C. A., camp. reason that army ollleers do not wear be taken to the Y. I'or information write I). EC Stef-lswagger sticks right now. He eoeSSed tail Kentucky St. Howling iireen, to think that Ills arrest shouldn't count, Inasmuch as the detectives were mis- Ky. taken la their lirst and most important Those who have enrolled in the clue. o will be given Hoy's Working credit toward the Federal Badge of Japanese Sculptury. Honor lor this work. When the lioathVOhO Fine Arts exhibition opened In Tokyo, 7.(100 per- School Diploma will he held at Closons, Including many, notables, were verport and Hardinsburg on Friday pies'-nt- . A statue of a nude woman May to and II. by Futnlo Asakuru was removed to n and Saturday private room in the Tokyo Academy of Teachers examination the following Fine Arts near the exhibition building, Friday and Saturday. because tho police nhjeoled to It. A photograph of tho work shows that tho Warfield Hendrick's n pose is much tho same as the knlck-kiinehs e. see Remains Brought Here Mattingly, Ky. May 6, (Special) The remains 01 Mr. WurfieUl Hendricks formerly of Clover Creek, who died ill Illinois May 2, was bioiigbt back to hi loriner home and buried in the I'ate family grave yard Mr. Hcudrick was the sou of the late fjOthoi Hcudrick. He is survived by willow and three children. Baccalaureate Sermon. The annual baccaaireate sermon will be delivered this year by kev. W. L Baker on Sunday evening May 1, at the liaplist church to the C. II. S seuior class of '18. The choirs of tbe Methodist and Baptist churches will render appropriate music for the occasion. HONOR Of ROLL Cloverport Public School for Seventh Month. Aubrey Beavin. Seni r Louise Weatherholt, Joseph Junior Ballman. Lillian Huckby, QMfl Suphomore: Hemphill. Freshman: None, tirade H: Kattie May Duke, KM Carson. Grade 7: W. J. Couch, Christina Keil, Sarah Fail mi. Ora.le 6: Marv Whitehead, Robert M I). Seatoo, O'.etha Tabeling, Whitehead, Samuel Conrad, Annie May. OrMl 5: Elmer Carson, Nell Louise Mon-neBiiles, Gladys Bohler, Magdalene Albert Cockerel. OnUh tl Anna E. Keith, Adele Keil, Forrest Jackson, Mildred Morrison, Milburn, Pauley, Raymond Lillian Bessie Kinder, Orabel liasham Frances Behen, C.rade y. David Forrest Bowlds, Thelma Mirtin. Weatlicrh"ll, Virginia Downs, ilraila ': Kleanor Martin, Orville Furrow, lohn McGavork, Allene Hailes, Margaret New, 0111, (Jcirge Atwcll. tirade I: Elizabeth May, Eva Mai. garet Black, Iv a May, Hilly I'helps, BlMMf Farnsworlh, Ruhie Wood, Kattie Owen Bishop, Virgil Kinder, Charlie Rid, Margaret Burden, Mai ion Eciward Jackson, Milburn, Chailes Kri'l Furiow. M-- How can you save wool ? "Economy in the consumption of all the things needed by the nation for the winning of the war the releasing of labor and materials from the pursuits of peace to the business of program must be understood by all our people if we are to put99our whole strength behind our men in France. (From a statement by the Secretary of the Treasury, published in the Chicago Tribune.) war these fundamental necessities of our war v0. m ' ., 'A Eighth Senior: Junior: Month. Aubrey Beavin. Chlora May Scaton, Billman. Louise Weatherholt, Lillian Buckby, Oladyl Sophomore: Hemphill. Marian Allen, Elsie May, Curtis Weatherholt. Freshman: None. drade S: Kattie May Duke, Maude Itarry, Marv Keil, Elsie May McKaag-haRuth Wat Ml. Grade 7: Christina Keil, Sarah Fal. Couch, Jane Weatherholt, Ion, W. James Huckby. Charlie O. Furrow. Crude (1: Maty Whitehead, M. D. Seaton, Olelha TabeliDg, Mabel Whitehead, Lathrope Rtid, Paul Edward Barry, Annie May. Grade 5: Elmer Carson, Nell Louise Biiles, Gladys Bohler, Albert Cockerill, L idle Kinder, Carrie M. Jackson. Grade 4: Adele Keil, Anna E. Keith, Forrest Jackson, Cha'lie Lee Ilainmau, Artelia B iwne, Oiabel Baaham, Mildred Morrison, Mayme Sawyer, Lillian I'au-leLizzie Whorley, Marion Hilton. Forrest Hehen, Grade JJ David Weatherholt, Irene Carman, Fannie Carver, Frances Martin Ma urice Handy. Grade I: Bessie Keil, BltMOl Martin, Orville Fuirow, Aliene Hailes John McOavock, Brmal Newby Kliz ibeth May, Eva May, tirade Eva Mtrgaiet Hlack, Rubie Wood, Farnsworth, Billy PlMlpa, Eleanor Fred F. row, (h tries Ed. end Jackou, Virgil Kinder, Katie O.veo I'.ishop, Jo.-ep-h u, I: 11 m y, wool is one of the things the country SAVING and it's one f the things you can do The best way to save wool is to stop wasting it; fabrics that don't give long wear are not economy; they're waste The economy is in the service that fabrics give; such clothes wear so much longer, and look so much better, that even at the higher price they cost less, and waste less all-wo- ol clothes; that's why Hart Schaffncr & Marx make them; such clothes save in service That's why we sell all-wo- ol Nettie 1'at.-- , RED CROSS HEADACHE and NEURALGIA REMEDY Relieves neuralgia and chronic headaches. Free from opiates, quickly absorbed and producing immediate relief. Particularly recommended for headaches resulting from excesses. This and more than one hundred other Red Cross Remedies and Toilet Preparations Hold and guaranteed only by A R Fisher, Cloverport. Ky. B. F BEARD & COMPANY Hardinsburg, Ky. ' ' IURNEI) Mr. And Mrs, Fran. Kipert nd Mi-- s Lillian May wrw In Hardinsburg . hopping Taaaday . Mrs. I". L Brulagtoa spent Tl.urday night with her pireuts, Rev. and Mis. F. R Roberts of Kingswood.' Mr. and Mrs. McDowell, Vtizant spent a few days f last week with Mr. and Mrs. Lum Eskridge. The Yiung People's Socitty met Saturda,' aiteruoon with Miss May Pile. James Moorman, Camp Z ichary Taylor spent R few days of last week with his mother. Mrs. E'.hel Moorman. M. Cre.iue, J. M. S Mesdaui'.-s- . Crume and S. H. Davis were in Hard iasburg shopping Fiidu. Deliver and Adam Robinsou left Friday to J oil the navy. Wilde Bash.un ate Mr. and Mr-receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a son. William Jennings. Mrs. Lum Black died Friday night of paralysis. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Johnston at Kphesus. . Copyright Hart Schtfoer & Mam named lier sou, l'atrick Sheeran as her Knows the Value of Printers Ink D From J. J. Freil. Kentchler, 111. Apiil 8. '18 Mr J. i Mr. abbage, Cloverport, Ky. Babbage:- - As I cannot very well keep up with the happing, of Cloverport and Breckinridge county, without the News am enclosing a check "lor 6" which which you can apply to mv 1 am. s, think is out. With beYours truly, J. J. toil, extcutor The Will of Mrs. Anorah Sheeran Probated. The will ol Mis. Anorah Sheeran was probated in the Breckinridge county Court recently. of HIO directed that the sum appropriated and applied by her executor for the purpose of having masses said according to customs and provisions of Bat church. The deceased be All of her real and personal property was given to her sons, Pete Sheerau, Patrick Sheerau and Dennie Sheeran to be equally divided among them She Hardinsburg, Ky. Route I. ?'.r. J. The will was d ited March 3I. lyls and Dear Ky. wttMased by Joliu A. Akers and James D. Babb.ie, Cloverport, You bill for printiug euvelopes Sn F Norman M today aud we wish lo thank MM you for doing tnis work, feel sure you From Rev. P H. Ryan. We have ilid it as soon as you could. needed the envt lopes but have manag Mr Irvington, Ky. April" 1). Babbage, Kditor, Brecken'idge ed to tide oxer by uM.ig plain ones. J Cloverpoit, Ky. Hear Mr Hab-- Seems odd, however, to use plain papei 1 want to commend you ou your and envelopes after using piiuted ones paper, and especially ou your so long, fclvery business man should full leport of Lewis Herudou's death use more printers iuk, nothing but houest methods pay better. We have and the events connected with it. I ordtred a copy of last issue sent my nut gotteu the envelopes as yet but a father, one to a Chaplian friend, and man told us they were in Hardinsburg one to tujpelf. Am enclosing i5c In olh e and we will get them Monday. Thanking you aud with best wishes we stamps for payment. Sincerely, are I am yours with cordial regards, W. J Owen & Sons. P. H. Ryan : 1 I D.-a- 1 l. M 1 -t h . M'K-i.di- Renewal. Big Spring, Ky. April 6, 18. Mr. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear sir: Kind enclosed fl 5O. I'lease renew my subscription to the Brecken Yours truly, ridge News. Miss Sue M. Board. J no. D Subscribe For The News Try "Want Ad. Subscribe now for the News pay my subscription to the Brecken-ridg- e News, Note my former address was (luston, Laporte, Texas Kditor Hreckenridge Ky., please change to Lodiburg, Kv. Dear sir: News, Cloverport. Kv Yours truly, til for Enclosed lii d money order or A. Bruce. renewal of the Hi ec!.euridge News for the present eir. Tli, leaves the Can't do Without it. Triplett family enjoyiug the best of heulth and earning good wages, but Mr. J. D. Babbage, Mook, Ky. each Saturday Bad us waiting for our Dear Sir: You will find enclosed cheek home paper. We ure having lovely for 75 cts. to renew oiy subscription to weather at preeut. Strawberries and the Hreckenridge News. Can't do dewberries are ripe here now. We have without it. Guy l'ayne. plenty of new potatoes, green beans and other vegetables on the mamet, A New Subscriber. Best wishes to all. lewcv Trip)let. Berea, Ky. April 8, '1H. Dear Mr. 4 Babbage: Please enter my name for a Renewal. ears suoscripiiou in uui p.tpci. .cuu the bill as I do not know the price. Sincerely, Lodiburg, Ky. March 8, '18. Dear Mrs. K. B. English. Mr. Babbage: -- Find enclosed 41.50 to From Mr. Dewey Triplett. I ALLIED FLYERS HAVOC HUNS PAVf WAY FOR YPRES BLOW SPREAD IN Germans' Big Guns Pound the Allies Near Ancient City; British Gain. Twenty-Thre- s Boats Laden With Supplies Destroyed in Day; Roads Torn Up. ENGLISH HOLD STRONG LINES BLOW UP TRAINS AND BRIDGES Seven Thousand Kll0flram of Bombs Dropped on Enemy Establishments In the Region of Bethel and Big HUN LINES Last Sale of Loose Leaf Tobacco May 18, 1918 We wish to announce to the public that we will have our last sale of the season on the above date. Bring in your tobacco as we expect a high market. Bombardment Opens Around Locre, While French Capture Prisoners Great Activity in the Sector. Nleppe-Mentere- at Asfeld-La-Vlll- Amsterdam, Mny 0. The effective work of Milled aJfUMI In Imrnsslnir the Oermnn supply servlee Is dtKfttwd by the newspaper I.es NollVelles (if Tile Hague, which snys thnt nllled nvln-tor- s recently sunk in one dny M llcl- cinn bouts laden wits gravel and nut metal for the Oermnn front In Pleiirdy. The vessels nt the time were elirht miles from the enemy renr line. The newspuper add : "Three weeks iifjo the Luxemburg bridge nt Numtir WU nciiln biiilly by aircraft. Two nrebes were "'."I ona liont sunk. Three sentries on the bridge were killed. The movement of vessels to the front never hus been so Intense us since the openlns of the German offensive, nnd and devastation the destruction Wrought by allied airmen never 1ms been so great. "Howls have been cut up so that the Hermans experienced great difficulty In bringing up sufficient gravel and stones to (111 the craters." Munitions Train Blown Up. I.es Nmivelles ascertains thnt It wns bombs dropped by allied aircraft that dnni-npe(Jer-mnn May ti. Heavy fighting Vienna. along the whole Italian front between the Adriatic and the Gludlonrla Valley In the north Is reported in the official Breckinridge Loose Leaf Warehouse Company Hardinsburg. Kentucky ?jii jupajatu w statement. destroyed a railway station In the pro- vince of Halnaut, Itelgium. on March 22. A munitions train of f!0 freight enrs wns In the station, nnd 40 of the cars blew up in succession, killing and Rigorous ninny Germans. mensures were tnken Immediately to keep onlookers nwny from the scene of the disaster. A Oermnn officer estimated the loss wounding In shells at .$200,000. Down Twenty Hun Planet. Paris, May ft. The official report dealing with aerial fighting, said: "Eight German nlrplanes were brought down Mny 2 and 12 others gravely damaged fell behind their lines during a series of combats with Bum, Royes, Chnulnes nnd St. Quen-tln- , and upon bivouacs and cantonments in these regions. "Seven thousand kilogrnms of bombs v.were dropped on enemy establishments In the region of Bethel and upon the Asfeld-I.a-Ville." our aviators. "Effectual aerial bombardments were carried out during the dny nnd night of May 2, 27 tons of projectiles being dropped on the railway stntlons nt May (I. Spirited artillery fighting along the Avre river, on the front southeast of Amiens, Is reported In the official statement. London, May ft. An Intense bombardment was opened by tbe Germans early In the morning on the Flanders front from Locre to the south of Vpres. There Is great activity, also, In the sector between the forest of Nleppe and Meteren, the war office announces. The British slightly Improved their position In a minor operation near Ilinecs, on the southerly side of the Lys salient, while on the northern front the French carried out a local enterprise In yhlch prisoners were taken In the Locre sector The area of the cunnonndlni: Indicates that, should the attnek develop, It will be a frontnl sweep westward ngalnst Hazebrouck, and a flanking thrust northward to encircle Yprcs from the west. The sector under bombardment before Hazebrouck Is a seven-milfront from the Nieppe forest northward to Is slightly Meteren. Hazebrouck more than four miles west of the line where It passes west of The hitter town is about midway between the forest and Meteren. Battle Ground Is Low. Most of the terrain between the present line anil Hazebrouck Is extremely low, especially nlnng the The only heights river. of any Importance are Kate hill and Mont de Merris, both Just south of Meteren. The other bombardment area extends from Locre eastward to n point south of Ypres, a front of about six BaTi the Germans, In previmiles. ous assaults, have swept northward beyond the hills, with the exception of which lies Just north Scherpenherg. of Locre. This point, strongly defended by the French, has barred enemy progress In this direction several times. The British hold the strong strategic points of Voormezeele nnd Dlcke-hush- . Ypres is more thnn two miles north of the fnrthest Germun ndvnnce e Vleux-Ber-rjulPlate-Beccjue I'arls, mm United States Railrsad Administration. Shortly after possession and control of the railroads of the United States were assured by the Government, I appointed a Railroad Wan Commission for the purpose of making a thorough investigation of the wages paid tn all railroad employees, whether members of labor organizaannounced that if. as tions or not. a result of that investigation, an increase of wage I was made by the Director General, such increase would become affective as oi January 101K. Chevrolet "490" Touring railroad station nt Flyers Bomb Hun Stations. London, May fl The British official dealing with aviation communication says: "Three and n half tons of bomba were dropped on Bnpnume and other targets in the battle areas. were "Fourteen hostile machines downed nnd four were driven down out of control. Five of ours are missing. "During the night five and a half tons of bombs were dropped on Chaulnes, Junlvllle, the railway Junction at Bnpnume nnd nt Cnlx. Three very large bombs nlso were dropped from a low height on the ennni lock gates at Zeebrugge. "Friday another most successful raid was carried out against the railway station and sidings at Thlonville. The Carlschutte works again were hit, and several bursts were seen on the station sidings and gus works." TIE UP TEUTON BIG GUN PLANT Strikers in Belgian Factory Turning Out "Paris" Cannon Will Be Deported. London, May 6. A dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company from Amsterdam, sent by a frontier correspondent, asserts that the Germans are constructing long range guns of the type used In the bombardment of Paris at Seraing, five miles southwest of Liege, in Belgium, and that they have requisitioned the Cockerlll works for that purpose. The dispatch says that all the workmen in the fuctory have refused to work and will be deported this mouth. The task confronting the Railroad Wage Commissi, m was greater in magnitdue titan any task of a similar The ever undertaken character Commission immediately applied its- self to the work with great energy and with unremitting labor to a study of the large and complex questions involved in matters of such magni- tude adequate time is essential to intelligent consideration and wise conclusions. The Commission has informed me that it expects to submit its report on my return to Washington upon the conclusion of the .present Liberty shall Loan Campaign, May 4th. promptly review the report of the Commission and render a decision upon its findings and recommendations. Meanwhile, no employee'sin- tercst is being hurt or prejudiced, because whatever increases may be granted will have accumilatcd in the form of savings and will not have been spent in the meantime, as might Otherwise have been the case. 1 hope- - that every railroad employee in the United States will lend the money he can, consistently with his individual circumstances, by buying Liberty Bonds. They pay four h per cent, interest per and annum and are the safest investment in the world as safe as the money of the United States and safer than deposits in banks. In lending your money to the Government you noton-lsave the money for yourselves, but you help every gallant American solhere. dier and the sailor who is fighting in Between the two bomhnrdeil sectors this war now to save your lives and Is a stretch of four miles, bnck of liberties and to make the world safe which nre the strongly defended for democracy. heights of Monts Rouge, Nolr nnd De W. G. McADOO, Hlndenburg hns thus selected Cats. Director Gen. of Railroads. ensler offensive the compnrntively areas in ense his Infantry follows up the artillery preparation. Big Spring In several Instances of late, however, the Germans have bnmbnrded two or more nrens merely to screen un Miss Leah Meador has returned from nttnek on only one of them. West i'oint after spending two months Allies Ready for Blow. with her sister, Mrs T. C. Williams. With the British Armies In FlanLittle Misses Lula Mae and Dorothy ders, May fi. The allies nre nlertly Miller and Master William Miller, awaiting Hlndenburg's next mighty Louisville will return home this week blow. with their The first nnd second drives fulled, after a two week's visit ns the first dnsh toward Paris and grandmother, Mrs. Lilly Mae Scott. Just Mrs R. S. Dowell has returned from the sen In 1914. The third is already delayed by the sound thrashing admina visit to her daughter, Mrs. Louis forces, Jenkins and Mr Jenkins near Louisistered by the Franco-Britisnecessitating n fnr more complete re- ville. organization of Hlndenburg's hosts Mrs. Harry Tucker, Louisville spent thnn wns nt first supposed. today Is better than last week with Mrs. Hen Flowers. The situation seemed possible during the early Will Miller, Louisville was here last The allies week to see his children who are visitstages of the offensive. r have stopped every attempt of Von ing their grandmother. On the to edge toward Amiens. Herman Richardson is visiting his Lys both Von Arndn and Von Quast against a parents, Mr. and Mrs. John liichard have butted their heads 1 one-fourty h IIu-tle- ' i ' $685.00 5 f. o. 1).. Flint Mich. ' ' C1T? Would you have a good-lookiThe Chevrolet has it in full measure. Would you have strength? Vanadium sleel is used wherever unusal strength is required. Would you have comfort? Proper spring suspension together with Comfortable upholstering and roominess meet your comfort wishes to the fullest Would you have power and low a degree. The wonderful valve-in- motor with which each Chevrolet is equipped provides power far in Jhead of ordinary requirement or emergency; and the t principle insures maximum power on minimum fuel. 25 miles per gallon is a J common thing for this Chevrolet. And the car is fully equipped. Suppose you let us demonstrate that the Chevrolet quality is not overstated. 0 1 ng 58 up-keep? t A N I N ) I V 1 )UA L OA R 1 1 I I f CHEVROLET MOTOR CO., i Baa ANDERSON & HERNDON, lrvington, Agents for Brtckinrulgt and Meade Counties, Ky. Ky. &u W. A. ROFF, Local Salesman, Cloverport, Ky, were recent guests of his brother, Jim Norris and Mrs. Norris. Miss Suenette Miller returned Tuesday from Louisville after a visit with her brother, Herbert and Mrs. Miller J. W. Moorman was in Louisville Sunday and Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Moorman and NOTICE FLOUR USERS PLAN 500,000 MEN IN NAVY Assistant Secretary Roosevelt Telia of Increase in Personnel Has 370,000 Men Now. York, May 6. The United Stutes navy will be iuoreased to nearly 500,000 men before the end of the year, declared Franklin I). Roosevelt, assistant secretary of the uuvy. In an address at the Y. M. C. A. in Brooklyn. He adiied tltut whereas there were only 70,000 men in the navy at the beginning of tho war, there now New are 870.000. Giant Gun la Hit. Paris, May 6. A successful shot has e German gun that has hit a been bombarding Paris, it waa oak-tallannounced here. long-rang- little daughter, Matltf Ditto, Louis ville spent the week end with his mother, Mrs. Mollie Moorman returning Sunday afternoun Miss Juliett Richardson, Corners has returned home after spending two weeks with her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Meador. Mrs. K. A. Strother and daughter. Miss ZelsaJ are at home after spending son. the winter in Owensuoro with Dr. wall. That the enemy hns mnde gnins on Mrs. Browr- Irvington was here last 'Strother and Mrs. Strother. both buttle fronts is not disputed, but we, k to see her sister, Mrs Sail le B. S. Cashman, Louisville spent the the outstnnillng feature Is that neither Morris who is ill. week eud here looking after his farm. on the Somme nor the Lys has he been Kd. Martin sold his Ford last week able to exploit his successes. Badly mauled, lllndenburg's armies to Ephriaui Norris and went to BEfiCH FORK and bought a Dort. already have been forced to rest several weeks when time Is the most prehas been in Lewis Cl.'irkson who cious element. Mrs. Fred Davis, Locust Hill visited Illinois for several months is at home. Realizing the colossal stakes, the her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. lleaty The following were in Louisville last German high command today Is perlast week. fecting Its next stroke, which may de- week: Kev. E. P- Duncan, Mrs. DunOwen Fate ;ird Will Camp delivered Gladys, Carolyn, The blow can and children, cide the German chances. may come at any time. Murriel and Howell. Mr. and Mrs. tbe last of their tobacco last Monday. Fred Davis, Locust Hill was here Frank Hilf, E. Q. Martin, Schuylir British Worry Over Losses. to sea about his tobacco and got M. O. Washington, May (I. lOWM Martin, C. C. Martin, Jeff Trent, Len-arTrent, Mrs. Geo. l'rather, Misses and J. K. lieaty to haul it to Harned In men killed, wounded, captured and missing on the western front since the Maud and Mary Klcanor Scott. for him Kriday. German offensive began March 21 nre Morgan, Elizabethtown spent Mike Hendricks deliveredhis tobacco Dan estimated by the British military here several days last week with Schuyler to Heard Bros, this week. In a state nt to De nearly 2V),000. and was alto the guest of Miss J. E. Beaty went to Cloverport on giving this calculation the mission Martin business Friday. said that everything indicates the of- Suenette Miller. Lenard Trent purchased a Dort car fensive will be continued almost ImMr. Storms and family am the guests mediately and that If the brunt of the last week. uf Mrs. Storm's sister, Mrs. J. (., attack Is borne again by the British, Mrs. C. B. Witt returned Tuesday Tucker before returning to their home tho situation will become serious una visit to her father, Mr. Jacob in Oklahoma, less the British troops are supported from Vogt and sisters, Misses Lillian and Wartield Hendrick's who sold out by sufficient reserves. Estill Vogt near Loulsvilla. here two years ago and went West was 14 Hun Planes Shot Down. Mrs. Mollis Moorman and Miss Howe brought back here yesterday and burled Rome. May 6. Fourteen more Aus-tr- o David Griffith spent Saturday at Vine at tha Pate grave yard on young Bud lien hi ii airplanes have been shot Grove with Miss Kate Casey. KiW (arm. down on the Italian front, tho war Farmers are busy planting corn this Mr. and Mrs. Ben Norris, irvlngton announces. Louis-Thursdad of-fl- The U. S. Food Administration requires that every miller of wheat flour make one urade of flour, known as "100& Flour." Our brand known as Snow Drift has always been our liest 1'atent and each ban is so labelled, and we will continue to use this same bag with same label until our present supply of old bays is out and then they w ill be labeled "100' Flour" but under the same brand SNOW DRIFT, We are allowed to continue the making of our famous brand of EXTRA FANCY Res pectfully yours, SFI.F RISING. Hardinsburg Mill and Elevator Co,, U. Hardinsburg, Ky, S. Food Administration cense No. Daybreak Fertilizer Wall Paper Square Deal Fence Index Fence Buttermilk Toilet Soap 5c per cake Economy Jar Caps 25c per dozen McG loth lan & Son xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx; week. here IRVINGTON, KY. except J. jtKK) l'obacco idants are very small a round here. Will .imp was in Cloverport Satur day on business. Homer Taul's children have the whooping cough but are much better i about M. Beatty who lias lbs of mighty good tobacco not sold. Bud Pate went to Cloverport Friday. now. The tobacco 1 e Mis Mary Bates, of McJuady, is with Mrs. Henry Burden while she is here taking a special course in the about all told around Cloverport High School. - : THE BRECKENRIDGE JOHN NEWS LABOR FOR FARMS RESCUE Naval SHIP'S DOG l. BABBAfif:. hJitor ind Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVESPORT, KY.. WEDNESDAY, MAY IS BIG PROBLEM Secretary of Agriculture Points Out City's Part in Food Production. Men Show Concern Over Pet During Battle. 8. 1918 EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price 51.50 a year: Flash Signal to Flagship for Permission to Save Animal, and It'i Granted. London. Interesting stories of na- Mr tor 4 month: 75c for t months, advance. CITIZENS MUST HELP OUT business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks over 5 lines charued for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries chamed for at the rate of 5c per line, money Examine the label on your paper. in val life were told the other night by MaJ. 11. Onrkott Smiili, speaking at the Old Vic Waterloo. One concerns a dog. Tlie naval men love a dog and SPENDING ALLouMAKE STOP If it is not correct please notify us. If Soldiers Are Willing to Risk Their Lives Civilians Can Well Afford to Spare Time to Serve in Harvest Field. By DAVID F. HOUSTON, KOTKI TO Sl list R I HK fyaahJngtOB, Some time BOO I Isr sued a MntOMM concerning (he problem. It was pointed out that there will be farm labor dltlicullies to OTercOBM this year as last and that In In the I ertnin sections, especially neighborhood of large Industrial cenJL 1VXJ ters, the difficulties will be acute. The ON H MEAL lines of effort were Indicated along which the departments of agriculture anil labor, through representatives In ONE MEAL Gardners, sculptors, architects, ALL MEALS with the painters and shopkeepers joined the various stntes "WHXATLESS agenagricultural colleges and other navy as "utility" men. One day one OUT. MEAL OUT. MEAL cies, ON working to furnish assistance. of this nondescript group wns put to VHEAXLESS WHEAOESS Briefly staled, these agencies are doing work with a paint pot. He wns messthe following things: (a) making n ing away when an officer looked nt his 3 ALL MEALS survey of the farm lahor situation In work and snld: each cntuiiimilty with a view to discov"For heaven's sake, what kind of a er possible surpluses of labor. In order painter do call yourself?" lato lie ready to assist in furnishing "Well, I usually exhibit In the Royal bor wherever It Is needed (b) assistacademy." hil address from 1026 South 2nd St. ing again In shifting labor from comAnother Jutland battle anecdote was munity to community and from state to told as follows: ff to 2829 Held Ave Louisville. s state, ns In past yenrs; (c) promoting FARM AND STOCK. A destroyer reported "certnln minor among farmers In defects." Those defects were that she ft I.arkin Gibson sold one horse to W. fuller cooperation ' the same community ; (d) making Could neither steam, signal nor steer. I C. Tale for $150 and one to E. W. available, so far as possible, "If you nsk the men of the nnvy for $135. Howard hoys in rural districts who have Mr. and Mrs. J. C. M:ittiiily and who take the biggest share," said Mahad experience In fanning anil who are jor Smith, "they will answer: 'It's three children, Miss Vitula Mattingly K L. Oclze has sold his farm of 156 not normnlly regularly or fully emhats off to the destroyers every time.' Master J. (.' Mat'iiiKly. Jr. and Miss milkployed In fanning operations; (e) acres to I'ete Isabelle M auiiily Axtcl. were vis'it- ing every effort to see that there is no These men stand nt their stations, wet through, cold, nnd green sister, Mrs. h in Mrs Mattingly obstacle In the way of the production with sen sickness, with nothing hot Mrs. Bleu Morgan and two sons. of n larger supply of farm machinery ndie and .lr. honte. .asm Sntct Morgan and W. L. Morgan, Jr. and Its fuller use ns a supplement to to ent or drink for weeks on end, hut Spring, recently. they stick It out. It's Job of the of Owensboro. were guests of Mr. hand labor. nnvy. I here Is never a week, I assure Mrs. T. L. Callahan. Hardins-burg- . National Army May Help. Mr. J. V. l'iggott is the most ac and you, but there Is some real hard atKoute j. Last year, in spite of all the difficultive iinui and a man Mat is snowing tempt to get the Ilun to come out." ties, tbe farmers planted the largest his patriotism in working inr his guv Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Frank and Mrs. acreages In the history of the nation, eminent He is giing bis time, bis imporwork and hi-- , money for the good of Con Matthews were at Camp Zach-ir- y harvested record crops of most HATS OFF Taylor to visit their son. Private tant things except wheat, and suc-- ( his country. ded In greatly Increasing the numLawrence K. I'rank. Since last year ber of live stock. By PAULINE WORTH HAMLIN a Dvxoc IOW that Lee Walls skilled farm labor has been given deof The Vigilantes. 'I'hey are alive MM I). C. Moorman. Glen Dean. ferred (iassilicatlon and the secretary 10, pigs, Hon. :a- doing well. of war has asked for power to furlough lag head of sheep to shear. A foreigner who witnessed a soldiers of the National army If their parade of soldiers on Fifth avetraining penults, so that they may re Uncle Lewis Ashley writes bom nue was shocked that our men turn to their farms and assist. It Is that lie is sixty years old and neve SANK EXCHANGE IN ECUADOR stood with their heads covered believed that the fanners of the nafelt better in bis life. That he Ml when the (lag went by. A womRate Is Established by President, tion can. by effective organization and put in ig months straight time at the an standing near him tried to with such assistance ns Who Alone li Empowered to explain that to tin? present genPacific Railroad shops and Union can be furnished, again overcome laMake Such Ruling. eration war Is 0 new thing and can play the fiddle as good as he ever bor difficulties and produce large quanour men do not realize It Is the did. Ecun-lo- r of foods, feedstuffs and live A recent luw promulgated In tities proper thing to do. attempts to regulate the bank rate stock. The foreigner answered: "But Mr. W. K. Sparrow, who has of exchange as regards drafts to and There is an opportunity now for urhow can they help but uncover T V ban people sympathetically and 11, 11 bought the Lewis farm near (ileti tm Mi, ptuniras cuuaino, their heads? They are not sar to study the Lleaii. .ays he is well pleased with his COT an advisory tioard to the president, luting n hunch of red, white and presided over by the governor of situation and to render assistance. In new home and the people. He says blue bunting! They are salutmany towns there are the land is all right, the people are luayas and composed of delegates who have had and cities experience, men ing their own wonderful counfarming who from the chambers of commerce of tine, but the roads are awav behind try ! They are saluting the blood Guayaquil and Quito, the Agricultural are ahlehodled, and who would doubtof heroes! They are saluting the times. What we need in Breckin- issociation, each of the banks of Issue, less be willing to serve the nation In Liberty, Justice, Truth and ridge county, he says, are pike roads. BDd the notional bank inspector. the field of agriculture at this time. The Right!" Especially for the seasonal strains of recommendations mude by this board. When the next flag came by, Mrs. GOO, H Hoard was visiting :ccordlng to Commerce Reports, may planting, cultivating and harvesting, It off came all hats whose owners will not he too much to ask such men her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Livir may not be ucted upon by the pres were within hearing of the forto old the farmers In the necessary unident, who alone is empowered to esers, Basin Spring. last week. eigner's voice. tablish the legal rate of exchaige; dertaking of maintaining and, If posWhy not, always? any person selling at a higher sible, supplementing, the food supply I'aul Woodrow Wilson is making and In order to feed the armies nnd to susthings hum on the Ditto farm be re- rate Is liable to prosecution, with u tain the civilian population behind penalty of ten times the excess e cently purchased. He has three them. charged. SLACKER SHUNNED IN PRISON plows and a tractor at work in Civilians Should Help. xport duties, Including all the bottoms and was planting corn If soldiers are willing to serve In may be paid by checks or Fellow Inmates Are Rude to Man on the bill. He has one of the finest the trenches, to dig ditches, build railIfllM drafts on foreign markets where Sent Up for Failure to roads and risk their lives, many civilfields of wheat on the Henderson the goods are exported, taking as a Register. Pm) is a worker and is doing basis the value of (he pound sterling ians can well afford to spare a part Route. of their time to serve In the furrows in the New York market. The drafts his best to help win the war. Chicago. William Lawrence Snuer, and In the harvest fields. If it appears mentioned must be sold by the customs lhat the farmers of a community or bootmaker to Chicago's society before Worland Carter has line herd of olleetors at the prices paid for them. region are not he became a mere shoemaker at the aiile to secure the nee-'the purchase of foreign drafts is Jersey cows. essary labor by the usual methods, ' Bridewell, because he failed to explain at present very materially restricted. then the leaders In the town or city to Judge Lnndls why he did not regis owing to the scarcity of funds Kugene llenning old Charley countries; and It Is generally In other immediately dependent upon that re- ter for the draft, Is not satisfied with believed Jones a baby Hampshire male pig that the present law will increase the gion should organize, establish touch his lot. He has petitioned the superwith representative farm leaders, and intendent of the Bridewell to take him weighing 44 pounds for $S.8o. llfflcultiee. unu ve "lra worK lot if they cannot assist In solving the out 01 lne sm,L problem. In so doing they will not w""1 1118 ltMIUW l,r,souers win not De Send Joe D. Owen, Glen Dean, an UNLUCKIEST CITY OF WORLD so rude. nly aid the fanners of the nation, but order for MOM of bis pure Johnson "Suuer complains that his they will vitally contribute to their County White Seed Corn It In the shoe shop pass remnrks Bagdad, Where British Are Now Firm. own and to that of their good, up to the test and you williuu ly Established, Has Been Drenched and won't have anything to do with community. no risk in buying it in Blood of Citizens. The fanners are willing to do all him becuuse he Is n slacker," Superinthat they humanly can, but where their tendent Smith declared. "He doesn't Bagdad, where the British are now bibor supply cannot be furnished from 8eelD 10 "Ke lne muiospnere or tne Arms for those who are tit to light, bonds for the rest that's the choke (irmly established, has well earned its the ordinary sources, It must he re Bbe shop. eptltation of the world's unlucklest United from those whose very sua- "I believe he will never get good which the American peopL- - cannot ese It.v. ut rdlng to a writer in Pear tenance depends upon the farmers. treatment from the other inmates cape if they are to keep from goisMJ son's. Not a square Inch of the soil soldier and the farmer are euger cause, while they will chat with a gun-tdown under the Prussian heel. n willed It stands but lias been soaked do their full share; the soldier Is "lun or strike up a friendship with a 1 with the IiIih.iI of Its citizens. taking the chances of losing his life thief, they have no use for a slacker." The only good Hun a dead Hun. When the Mongols, under their ter- - and the fanner Is risking the lubors ible Chief Hulaga. took the city In of a year on tln chance of the seasons; WAR ORANGE IS THE LATEST l.OtKMHK) of Its Inhabitants were Germany is the only country in both incur risks. Very many civilians Worse still, Hulaga. are equally eager to do their share, the world that murders the wounded, put to death. Be Grown Twice Normal bombs hospitals, inks hospital ships ruined the whole system of Initiation but may not appreciate the opportunity To Bit Of Supei Hooveruing Size as la minis which made Mesopotamia Per to serve In the Held of agriculture. and shoots Kcd Cross workers. California haps the richest country in ttie world, The departments of agriculture und hereby destroying the work of 300 labor will render every possible aid, Mrs. ft W. Jones, of Glen Dean, enontlonj in as many hours." but each community knows Its own ,k Santa Ana., Cal.. . . The ITwar orange Is .. .. kit ul u'1 says one pound of wheat Hour will luB iu In 1MB Tlmur the Turtar sacked the or ems mill i.rhnn m.1 " ZZ-TCalifornia The pluu Is to make tbe IT' m i..,ui.. make --'4 biscuits the size of a small lty. lb- killed all its Inhabitant, , I,,, 11, ,j jci ,i e euee- orange grow ubout twice Its normal oyster can cutter. "hi vr only the holy men." and HO.OOO tlvely with the farmers und also rensize, thus producing double the quuu-tltskulls were plied up In pyramids be- der much assistance. of luscious fruit. Jesse Miller has cleared Central fore the walls. Miss Grace Hudson of this city Is The Persians, under Shan Abhaa, An Electric Cat. l'ark of its trees and drift wood and captured Bagdad the first to succeed. She picked an In lfll'3, after a desCleveland, O. A cat has been In orange from a tree at her home that is plowing it up for tobacco. perate resistance, and In revenge ho the habit of sleeping on a rubber mat measured six inches in height, 18 ordered 500 of the principal citizens dynamo In Cleveland's power Inches In circumference, and weighed The farmers around Harned are to be tortured to death in public, the under a Somebody removed house. the mat more than two pounds. It was a mamoinplaining of a shortage of tobacco executions lasting over an entire week. the other day, and the cat ilept on an moth example of citrus fruit, even for plants. Vhey say very few of their Three hundred others were executed iron plate. It didn't seem to hurt tbe California, and Miss Hudson's explanby hanging them head dowowurd in beds show any plants. cut, but her fur became so charged ation was : "I have only a amall numthe city's 800 wells, thereby polsoulug with electricity that ever since It baa ber of treea ; Just had to make the the water supply. stood stiff 00 end like the brUtleo of a grow larger, no I Just wished Hon. W. E. Helming has of the BRBCKDtKIOOl HtWI do not throw it away or destroy it. furin-labo- you have finished readinc your copy hand it to a friend who is not a subscriber; Secretary of Agriculture. nxMXMmm iLl IVUIX. tut 11L, AJTiJ. - tiavc SUNDff THURSM FRIDAY dogs love ibe men in the navy. I Hiring a battle with aircraft, when bombs were dropping all about the sea and a destroyer was running around, taking h.iis the best she could at the tantalizing roc, a signal was shot over to Ibe tlagshlp: "May we rescue the ship's dog? He's fell over." The greatest danger having pnssed, the word "Yes" was Hashed back, and the dog wns picked up. A seaman whose wound necessitated the amputation of a leg during the Jutland battle "came to" unexpectedly, and, reaching for the missing part of his anatomy, said : "Where's my leg? It's got all my money In the stocking." lit 1 ' vsm 1 PUT .c&-v- ' or IT IN OUR BANK Some nONDAY TDESMf WHILE YOU ARE ABLE TO WORK AND EARN MONEY WHY CAN'T YOU PUT SOME OF IT IN THE BANK? YOU CAN OPEN A BANK ACCOUNT WITH A LITTLE MONEY AND YOU CAN ADD LITTLE SUMS THAT YOU ARE NOW FIDDLING AWAY, UNTIL SOME DAY YOU'LL FIND IT HAS GROWN INTO A WEMBBff BIG SUM, AND IT WILL WORK FOR YOU IN COME TO OUR BANK. YOUR OLD AGE. ; THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG -- & TRUST GO! I I , HARDINSBURQ, KY. -- .i high-scho- Total Assets Over $1,000,000.00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods MnwwnixMnMt?MaHpjMnagrrTr: WMUBBtmMUBii'intvuMk . dog-tire- xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx I I WANTED Men and teams to work on Hardinsburg Pike. and Garfield Prices right 4 Men Wanted at Once X CALL OR WRITE farm-labo- D. H. SMITH, Garfield, Ky. IHWWWWW ) two-hors- s, Build Up Your Bank Account Take time by the forelock. Don't be satisfied with a email balance in bank. Deposit every dollar that you don't require for poor actual needs. Money it tafer in the bank than in your pocket or in your s"" fellow-worke- well-bein- g home. o You'll be more loath to draw a check than upend the cash. We do j See us about an account. all kinds of banking. u.nlll . upci-uviu- ,, FARMERS BANK, Hardinsburg, Ky. , lot y Hay For Sale In car loads or smalMots & I. B. TAYLOR ei Lewlsport, Ky SONS KKcSS changed hairbrush. hard." HgniyjkaMjaMinotkM j TShe Breckenridge News. MAY H, Announcement. WEDNKSDAY, 1018 Knterrd at thr Poet OWIct M ClOWtpuf t, Kj .is sit, mil rinss matter. HIS PAPFR REPRESENTTD FOR FOREIGN 11 ADVERTISING BY THE Wanted Mate Help (Age 16 Years or Over) For Appellate Judge We are MMlMftMd to announce the name of J W. Henson as a e:ii.':id..tr for the I emiirratic nomination for Appellate Jul(ie from Hit Secnnd District, in the primary, Annust, l!H8. t' MWMM Judge a candidate for lor J'ldge of the Court ol Appeals from the Second District, subject to the Angmtt iVtti primary. MMtbOf ISffd V. N We nre Now is the Time House Cleaning You may be needing fori Settle GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO TOUCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CIT'F': I4TES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS For Precinct and city Offices t 3.50 For County Office $6.00 For State and District Offices f If). 00 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications in the interest of individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line Wood Working Machine Men and Laborers for Box Factory Steady work. Good wages. Excellent factory ditions. Half holiday Saturdays with pay. con- Machine Nailers Hand Nailers $ China Matting ADVERTISEMENTS RATE Curtain Voile Lace Curtains Door Pannels Ic Per Word Each Insertion J NuTF Advertiser pitas notify Ik iilllor ticnvi"i wunt ,l vert isetni n discontinued Jap Matting Matting Rugs Wool Fibre Rugs Curtain Scrim Silkoline & Cretonne Linoleum WANTED Train Schedule on en, The L, H. & St. L. R'y. 1918. 10 Apply at once, Superintendent WANTED wrijjhinp 1 tti ench. Cwvcrporti Ky. iinrtti frjrtin kMP Svr Mr. ,t. I). Let us show you "g Give Effective February 10, EAST ROI'ND will lravr Clovrrport.... Arriving Irvlnirton Arrlrlnit Ixiulsvlllo No. 144 will leave Cloverport Arriving Irvlnirton Airlvlnn I.nnlsvllle No. 14wlll leave Olovrroort Arriving Irvlnifton Arriving Louisville No. 148 leaves Henderson Arrives Owensboro Arrives Shops No. 143 MENGEL BOX COMPANY MMNMM 12th and Ormaby LOUISVILLE, KY. hy mul cook WANTKD Hon.- krejKT man iijjf St, MM fahcr age 74; It v No oMlfmfMM to a widow iriK farm. live in Can with onr- or morr chihln-n- . or will furnih Imusr near, RMM w it It n with pfM mi'l MMt to IMM chickens, jf dwtftq. ,ildri!a t I. Ifamilton, Amniuti"., ymitiK Kv. Thrift a Lift-B- uy Thrift Stamps ItM tiff A. M. M A. M. V. IV FOR SALE K l I SiM P. 7 till BrfM da P. A. M M M ;:.v. A. M. 4:00 P. M. r.:00 P. M. 0:30 P. M. A. I M WEST BOUND will leave Cloverport. Arriving OMMMN..... Arriving Henderson Arriving Evansvllle Arriving St. Louts 143 will leaveCloverport No. Arriving Hawesvlllc Arriving Ow nsboro No. 145 wtll leave Cloverport ... ArrlvlngOwensnoro Arriving HanMfaoil Arriving Evunsville Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Shops Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson No. 141 10 57 .. 1:33 I'. M. 7.40 P. M. 11:10 P. M. JM P. M. I jtf P. M. .11-3P. M. 13:47 A. M. . 1 :40 A. M. .. 3:07 A. M. Fill A. M. 7:00 A. Hi 8:10 A. M. 0:2.'i A. M. 12:00 P. M. IflM P. M. A. M. VOOD mmiHiiimniiiiiniimimmiiii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIItllltllllllll I 5 LOCAL ITEMS. IIIIIIIIINIIUimi IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIMMIIMHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIH I 1 I Of a Personal and Business Nature Gathered for Our Busy Readers. iimiiiitiimii ninmit ::::::: nmiimi " mmi 1 ly, returned to their home in III., Saturday. 'ay ne, of Lodi-burGrayson Mrs. in Hardinsburg Monday. was Miss Bessie Thrasher, Lewisport, was in the city Sunday afternoon. Mrs. J. P. Keith will be hostess to the Wednesday Club this week. N'ewsom and Mr. J. Mr. Harry Mat-too- Proctor Saturday. Keith were in Louisville Mr. E. C. Barnet, Pittsburg, Pa., was the guest of Miss Claudia Pate, Thursday. Moorman has returned home after spending the winter months in Florida. Mr. Wilbur Chapin was in Louisthe guest of ville for the week-enMis Ester Payne. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brittain and Miss Margaret Wroe spent SaturMrs. Sallie day in Louisville. R. Moorman, HardinsW. Mr. burg, was the guest of Mr. W. C. Moorman Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. J. Ferry and MissEleanor Reid will be in Louisville several days this week. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Briedenbach, of Owensboro, were guests of Misses Eva and Eliza May Sunday. Dan S. Burks, of Addison, Mr. and Mr. Otis Dowell, of Stephens-port- , were in Cloverport, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hambleton and daughter, Miss Lucile Hambleton were in Cannelton Sunday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Hamilton's uncle, Mr. Gerber. Hattie Black, of Addison, Miss spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Herbert Hall and Mr. Hall. Mrs. Wm. Head and her son, Wm. Head, Jr., Evansville, are guests of Mrs. Head's mother, Mrs. Virginia Williams. MUl Mabel Shellman returned to her home in Stephensport, Sunday, after being the guest of Miss Lu- - TIME IS MONEY If you bad a dollar for every minute you have lost on account of that watch of yours losing time, you, no doubt, would be as rich as Croesus, A mail who can repair watches satisfactorily ii Thos. Odewalt Railroad ofNcw Albany, Ind. arrived Saturday to spend several days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden. Mr. John 1'. Haswell, Jr. Louisville, and David C. Walls, of Hardinsburg, motored to Cloverport Thursday for the day. Mrs. Manaird Kecnan and baby, Lee Ellen Keenan, who have been visiting Mr. Keenan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Keenan, of Matting-Mr- . and Mrs C. O. Berry and their son, Chas. Adkins Berry, of Sedalia, Mo., are theguests of Mr. Berry's parents, Mr. and Mr. S. R. Berry, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Waldrop and children, of Irvine, Ky., are occupying the Sawyer residence in the Fast end, which was vacated by Mrs. G. W. Payne. Mr. and Mrs. L. P. SitTord and son, Melburn Si" ord, who formerly lived here, have moved from Paul's Okla., to 4224 E. 93rd St. Valley, Cleveland, Ohio. Dr. Jesse Baucum, Mrs. Baucum and their daughter. Miss Margaret to Owensboro motored Baucum. Sunday to spend the day with Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Baticum's parents, Thos. Faith. Miss Virginia Fallon, Maceo, was the guest of her sister, Miss Sarah Fallon, at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Harriett Fallon, a few days last week. For delivered prices of COLUMBUS, JOHN DBERB and OWDELKER Wagons, ENSBORO and AMES Buggies write FORDS-VILLCO., MILL PLANING Fordsville, Ky. Miss Martha Lee Miller, who has been living at Cruger, Miss., for the last two years, has left there and gone to Jacksonville, Fla., where she will remain with her relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Williams. Myrtle Starks, who was Miss operated on several weeks ago for appendicitis at the Ci y Hospital in Louisville, has sufficiently recovered so that she may return this week to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Starks. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie George arrived in this city Friday evening and on railhave gone to Mr. in the West end. road street and Mrs. George were accompanied here by Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers, of Irvington. Harry Hills and children, Mrs. Miss Mary D., Louern, Harry, Jr. and Walter will return May 15 from Ravenna and make their home with Mrs. Hills' mother, Mrs. Mary Oelze. Miss Julia Hill will remain at Ravenna for an indefinite time. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cannon, Hardinsburg, and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Critchloe, McDaniels, motored to Cloverport Thursday to be the guest of their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. N. Critchloe reH. Quiggins. Mrs. mained here until Saturday. Mr. J. W. Jarboe and Mr.J. F. Jar-boof Axtel, Ky., were in last week to see their H. E. Jarboe, who has been confined to his home six weeks from having stuck a nail in his foot. His Condition is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Wick DeHaven, of guests Fordsville, were the week-enMr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad of They were accompanied home Suu-daafternoon by Mr. Conrad and his daughter, Miss Katherine Conrad, who will spend a few days with them. E house-keeping d y cille Harrell. Prank Smith, nt'i team. flS- - and M BALI port. Ky. OR IMMM ; wagon; known a the lira r hi' annua ii. Son St Co., Clover- Petit lay itMtagii mr DttTOi BALE RcCMtttMd Jrrty now with Hcvcn NSB two Md ; all itttinr romlition ; prdi (fries f'ur silt M rs. lurninlH'd. Frank Mat thinly, Clovrrport. Ky. j. $ j. C. NOLTE & CLOVERPORT, KY. BRO.I board. Coming to p. - tlu rac js? POM BALE 1. H. C I'owtr li.,v Hal.r Krantt r and Stt-c- l with Knginr, Corn Slirt-diWnotl Saw, a good comhinatioii at a harfrain Muciishoro Wayoti .'t'xHt. Itlount Wagon Two StctT Marrow, two Disc Marrow, om- I line I'low,, l)ic Cultivator, 'llnw' MM Whitr Corn, two good team-- , largr hornc and marc. See S. S. Kngland at l'ot Orticc, TobUHpOffti Ind, or write. Everything In The Derby is May 11th. lietter let us have your order soon after you reach the citv. for on account of the scarcity of labor and materials it miht require two or three days to manufacture vour Masses. "THE BEST YOU CAN GET ARE THE ONLY TO WEAR. rOR BALI Splendid dwelling. MDtrftllV Ini'iM'd. For prlp arid terns write or cull Cli'vi'rp-'rtKy. OB .Inn. I. NftbtMM KOK SALK Frmlen orisc ppg. CM'h Mrs. Tayli r Heard. Hardliilm ','." BUILDING MATERIAL Flooring, Ctiling, Wcathcrboarding, Finish, Building HardwtK, Window (ilass, Cement, Laths, Lime, Sand, Plaster, Pumps, Electric Supplies, Paints, Oil, Grease, Roofing g, Ky. cents FOR RENT POH vr RENT 3 room cotUfe on Jno. D. Hahhagf, Cloverport, Ky WANTED W(- - MISCELLEANOUS AUTO AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES Gasoline Filling Station Quick Tire Service Free Air MARION WEATHERHOLT, f"r fu" tfi- n( fIiiM. rMMI no ini matur If broken: send tliern lit OOCf and re ctdve remlttani'e by return inatl- .- Qacen City Troth Co., S7I8 AUMtM Ave.. Clne'ln-iii- u I, Ohio. WM hill I PAY f""' MetH p 10 '" :,t0 VP A If TED- - You 10 tnalie extra money hy room or your vi runt hontw hv runnloB Wnl Ad. in THE B BECK KNK1 IH i NKWS. n nting tmt spare SAE KINO Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST Located ICCUpy Geeal Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky The Bail Optical Co. R0BT. I. BALL permanently in Harditv-twrg- , log oflice recently vacated by Dr. Walker. 613 South Fourth Avenue Louisville, MAKERS -: Kentucky WAGONS - BUGGIES We have a nice stock of COLUMBUS 0' MM AN AND RIMLESS 0 SPECTACLES I L. C. TAUL Insurance Office ren went to Louisville, Saturday for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Huber. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hedge, of Ind., passed through town last week enroute to I'atesville to visit Mrs. Hedge's parents, Mr. G. S. Smith. While in town they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Isome. Mis. Mary Dunn is ill at her home on the Hill Miss Jane Hambleton returned to Louisville Friday, after three week's visit with relatives. Mr. Ed. Haley, of Birmingham, Ala., accompanied by Misses Gussie and Dolly Burke, went to Louisville Saturday where they will attend the commencement exercises at Wf't"'' of Miss Nellie Burke. Mrs. Jackson returned from Government dam Thursday evening. Mrs. Charlie Hambleton went to Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health Wagons, and JOHN DEERE Wagons, standard and light sizes; OWENSBORO We Wagons, 2J", 3" and 2J" sizes. can save you money. DELKER and AMES Buggies, Surreys. Runabouts-late- Insurance. Old Reliable Companies st styles, fully guaran- teed. Prices reasonable. WRITE FOR OUR DELIVERED PRICES I a Htnrr Trent IJ. W. Trent IP.'.l. Devil HarHinchuro Cannelton Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Mc Kinney were ivcr from Tobinsport Saturday. Will. I'ox presents Livery I I Livery, Feed and FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, PLANING Incorporated MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE. KY- Manager THEDA BARA HI Sale Stable I Hardinsburg, : Ky. OLD FALSE TEETH WANTED DON'T MATTER IF BROKEN Wi'puyuptu l.r dollars per set Ali cash for Hid tJolil. ObMfe; PROTECT YOUR EARNINGS possible Ottly when you have saved a part of your salary or Start with a small deposit if necessary. InWagaa. crease it as you can and soon you will have a substantial interest-bearin- g account, and a feeling of safety, contentment, pride and independence. is "The Forbidden Path" 6 - Reels Htviog ready cash for sudden emergencies Thursday evening, May 9 American Theater One show only, beginning Silvir anil lirolien Jewelry mall ..ii iN held 10 days (or sender's approval of our oflVr. Maaer'a Veoek teenlelir. upt. a. sow s. til i., ly rtturu I'lilludcl iihla, I'll. at 7:40 NOTICE. To Holders of Bonds Against Breckinridge County., Ky. Statement of the ownership, management, circulation, etc., required by id tel oi AtMmal --'4, loi- -' of THE Notice is hereby given that at the BUKCKKXKIDGK NKWS. publish- last regular term of the Breckined weekly at Cloverport, Ky., for ridge County I'iscal Court, and orApril 1, ICl! Ntme ol Publisher, Editor, Manag- der wa Mtefed dinting the TreasBusiness Manager and urer of Breckinridge County, Kening Kilitor, Owner, Jno. D, Babbage, Cloverport, tucky, to advertise for all outstandKy Known bondholders, mortgagees, ing bonds now held against said and other security holders, owning I county, which are past due. And per i vnt or more of total amount of the Treasurer of said County is orbonds, mortgages, or other securities: dered and directed to refund, or - There are none. Jno. D lAbfcjUjM renew all of such bonds by taking Swon to and subscribcl before ne in and destroying the old ones and t'lis .'iid day af April, lylK. issuing a series of new bonds in V. G. Babbage. Notary Pubbc their place and stead. Mv commission expires Jan. u, Renewal bonds will bear rive per tytd -- STATEMENT. Safety W. Honesty Courtesy Service I'liiM.'r FIRST STATE BANK, j. J. MeOQVT PmMmI m. Irvington, Ky. 3. C. I'AYNK. aaaMuoM, ti imni J. 1). LYDDAN. Al Cimlilur Witch Inspector Clinrpiri, I). Mall HILL ITEMS Mre. Harry Haiubletun and child in from four to live years. bond holder All holders of such bonds wilt renewal it is please present same to the ('mum l .H i. to Court Clerk or the uiulci ikhi ll.irdiulurt, Treasurer of Breckinridge County, his agent in where it iwenient foi tne noi to nsent bonds for sugKcsled that he may itlit .'I ilu banks in Ky., who will act as Orasrt RiC.lvt Prompt Atttntion on or before June 1st, 1918, after which date all interest on such bonds will cease. making the traasfer Paul 1 ouipton, Treasurer of Breckinridge County, Kentucky. r NEED PATRIOTISM TO FAITH IN RED CROSS Tribute WINM United WAR Confidence of Wounded to Organization. f'hlcngo. "What contd tiny nrmy do without the Ited Cross?" asks Sergf. Koiinbl Kltigsley. lute of the Canadian Infantry, who Is n of the French front permanent V TEXAS AVIATOR IN WARNING dlat barged hern use of In juries rt r.lvrd In buttle. Sergeant Klngsley answers bis own Depreciates Paircnuing Air of Some question. "I think that probably the greatest American New to War 3oastl frlbutr that run be pnhl to the Ited Offered FriencJt in France, Cross Is the ronfldrnre of the wounded Who Underctand. He feels that no matter how ii'tin. badly w numb d he may be. If onre he Austin. TMU fcfli II. Clyde gets to the Ited Cross man Ills life Is ley N Um few TmM id return imni safe. Frnni-Ihto of MM (j in; er!ce "I witnessed an Inrldetit during the of the Lahgrrttt BewnMHe, M which battle of the Somttie which I shnll he I n MabWi Young kMtotajri narer forget, a Red cross nfltcer and home is in Sun Antonio, mid lie Ik n four stretcher bearers rame to the supformer NMhll of MM DMtrltj of port trenches for some wounded men. Texiis. (MM to Austin :i tow days Tin- ollicer raised a Hod Cross (lag In ago iinm Invitation frotii his plain view of the Hermans and with friend iii dM nivwaliji to relate hi his men hegafl to dress the wounds and experiences. He is h mi- on Anally to put the soldiers on stretchers. iit leave, having just recover d As they walked off the Oef Uiaftl from wounds rati'lfegj nh, n gttacfcetl tired on the partj and the offalrtuetv lie Ml icer went down. He got up and started If ii HoHi of Willi his mcMM from a height of again, hut was hit a second time and KlM tret In .in altitude of J.IMNI feet. did not get up. JIM ha MMMgot to right Ma atraaaaja "Almost at the same time we heard ami kaad safely kcMad the French a salvo of German three-incshells, linos. IN- spent time ji.iis in Out which wounded all the stri fljillg service. ami the wounded soldiers received new wounds. Yet. In spite of this, anPatriotism Must Ee Aroused. "Wake up, :" siimiiii in- the other Ited Cross party that same day slogan of the people nf tin' I'niti'il went nut and brought In wounded men. States, BargMM Balalaf while Ni d one say anything more? I think not." here, "it is aa tiTi'iiii.v ancaaaari The work of the Red Cro's on tin MM right Mow that tiio arhoia ou n t ry be MM wiiii patriotism, it must battlefield goes on night god day. Infool thai on it, nml It alone, rests the variably the men anil the ambulances outenme nf this war. I'ntll Hint tlm" are In range of enemy guns. Devotion I lo not lielleve America's host elTorts to duty characterizes the Ited CTOSS run he put forth, for while no aat, workers and the American hoys are I think, would wmM to take one lata stimulated by this assurance. of thesifMlmai or happtaaaa away from inn- soldiers, still we who are lit PREACHER'S HENS ARE GOOD the front the allies ami the Frcm h feel that Americans are tun cocksure Flock of 16 Laid Average of 143 too full of hCaiMllllll la Coulidence Eggs Each During the Is all right) hut a mail who does not Year 1917. measure the eiieiny's resistance am: take into BCCOODI that he is lighting White, S. P. The Rev. C. R. to the ileatli. may stand to lose vast pastor of the Me'hodist Church, wills just hecause of his sliortsigliti-d-ness.was Interested In reading recently accounts of egg production. ny line concerned a thick of twenty-fouuaiiey spoKe OI DOmning I with American airplanes. hens at Janesville which laid 248 "Of course, It will take time. From dozen eggs In 1!I17. and the other told the French viewpoint it will he 1610 of a North Dakota flock of thirty-fle- e batata Americana can really go in in which laid MB dozen eggs the same great forces, hecause she must (el her year. The pastor says: "I had a Mock piiines built ami transported, ami it of sixteen hens which laid 101 dozen takes time, time, time. W really eggs in 1917. The flock of twenty-fouthink thai in litis America will only laid an average of l'J4 per hen; the produced an averthick of thirty-fivhe ahle to take charge of some sections of the front, am that it will he age of Ufi, "My flock of sixteen laid an nverage two years hefore she can really make of 143 to the hen. This also is an 'honherself felt in the real atenggU." Of Oermaa atrocities, Balalaj would est to goodness' count. .My fowls ure the S. C. Rhode Island Reds." not speak. "I feel as UMMtgh I never want to LOOK IS SUFFICIENT shake hands with one of them ngn in," ONE he declared. "In the whole world there Is only one I regard highly, und Court Rules It Save Pedestrian From Liability for Contributory be Is In San Antonio; und hecause I Negligence. felt In- - was so different I have hunted him up. Hut only those who have olympla, Wash. line look up and actually known the meanness and cruelty of their methods 'over there' down the street is sufficient M save can understand what a terrlhle thing the pedestrian from liability for contributory negligence if he gets hit by their disregard of every principle of g Jitney or other vehicle, which he right means." In crossing the street, acBalsley has many souvenirs of the did not see war several bayonets, a cap taken cording to a ruling of the state supreme court in confirming a judgment from a German prisoner, some shells, for $LT0 against Oscar I'eterson, a a German artillery belt, etc. In a Jitney driver, in favor of John Redlck. worn hit of cloth lie carries the shell The driver appealed on the ground which, bursting, shattered his thigh. Redick had not used proper cau-tl"The nurse gave, It to me after the that in crossing the street. operation," he explained. In enlarging upon the American atKHAKI TRANSFORMS ARTIST titude as viewed from the foreign standpoint RaNley went Into details. afff 1 Jt T&SIIi3P"as1llK Attitude Misunderstood. "I speak of American braggadocio as I h:i. ti It in France and In Paris and a I lane seen It from the IHPl&ISg French .'ingle. So many of the boys 1BBBBBBBBBBBT who have gone over have more or less adopted the attitude of 'Well, we're sorry for you I'tinchles, but you don't know how to fight. Now that we've come over we'll show you a Uilng or two." or course we that have been born and reared in Amer-lcunih I'staml that attitude. War Is so new to this great piiiceful country that even after these years of the struggle It Is Impossible for us to realize how big a thing and how terrible a thing we an- up against. We are like a big mi rurow n boy trusting to his large muscle and cheerfulness against a prize fighter whose methods he knows absolutely nothing about, and therefore he cannot know how strenuous an adversary he has to underestimate his strength and to patronize others who keek to caution hi tn against the fighter. The French do not understand this at all and are Inclined to resent It. This, to my mind. Is one of the unfortunate facts o far of our 'going over,' and I believe our otllclals whi n they come to realize, will try to eradicate the spirit and put us on mure of a 'rneslslls ship' basis towards those who have suffered so much and whom we have gone out to help." "Wake Up. America!" Should Be of Slogan of People Discharged Veteran Tells of Heroic Devotion to Duty While Under Fire. Cattle and Hog Breeders, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County, I I Directory of THE , . States. F'fty-eight- Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Valley Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. l noitmtj., PkayMa HOWARD M FARMS pr0p vf-ern- n H0WAR0 4 S0N ARMY BARRACKS Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Polled Cattle. Hampshire Sheep HaeS Mm 1000 QinDn. Durham ny. Shorthorn Cattle Hampshire Sheep 1 Calte a d Shorthorn Duroc Jersey Hogs Du roc Mors FOR NURSERIES One of Them Houses Ribbons at State l'ast Five Years Dealer In Leaf Tobacco iOlen Dean, Hardmsburg, Dealers In - Kv. M More V alley Home Stock Farm Thos- W. O'Donoghue Hi Than 800 Children Under Ten. J 0E & SMS. PhjpMM Dealer in and 1 ecder of Cattle. Po- Beard BrOS. Ky. naramSDiirg, Ky ItOUte p0neij Durham and Shorthorn Poland China Hogs a Specialty Within sound of the deep throated Polled Durham Cattle guns of the Prei.i'li tiring line, guns that are ceaselessly telling the Germans "thou shult not pass," live hundreds of happy, healthy children HOME FARM At the beginning of the war the ORCHARD Itnlldlngl In which ihese kiddles now G. P. MAVSI.Y, Proprietor live and play and study were barracks lor French hoys training to be solijreederop Today these boys those who diers. of them are veterans These are left Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs. Inn rucks are good modern buildings, mid they are set amid beautiful scenery. There are several of these groups HardinnUr,r. ky.. Route 2. luirrncks et scattered throughout ranee, and nil of them have been iirned Into homes for the nations homeless children. At one of the hnrrark-nursertethere are more than 8IKJ children. Seine are babies of a few days old, and the oldest is not over ten yearai Mi st of these children are orphans. Smiie few of them have mothers who in- - working in fields and factories to help Franca aria the war. And these little folks are receiving the first intelligent care of their lives. are iu doctors Skilled American charge of the kitchens, and experiC. V. ROBERTSON, enced teachers are instructing those old enough to attend the barrack-schoo- l. Hardinsburg. Ky. The older girls and boys are DEALER IN being taught oseful trades as well as Horses, Mules, the usual classroom lessons, and with High-cias- s it all these children are learning the Fine Saddle and Harness Joy in healthy play. Horses. France laid upon us a sacred service And bow IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES In this care of Its children. noble has been the response of our American Red Cross ,and aX2t?mm Ky., Hardinsburg. , Live Stock and 1 Route TobaCCO HIRST H. NOKfOR, - con-vale- . deli'i-eratel- flmia Paul Woodrow Wilson The Webster Stock Farm Irvinjton, Ky. Ovllir Farmer and Buyer of LlVC Farmer. Dealer, Breeder and Feeder of - tcher-bear-er- s Hereford and Jersey Cattle StOCk and TobaCCO Ky Anu-iii'- - i Park P IrvingtOn, o r P Mrs. H. J. Hamman Bred-To- I his Space tor Sale Breeder of Parks' Strain - Farmer and Feeder Ky. Bafred pymoulh Rocks Eggs For Hatching Day Old Chicks - Pen-nlso- This Space for Sale This Space for Sale 4 " 111 r I Former Breckinridge County r Out of No Man's Land By Smith Serves the Red Cross Alexander, By T. Man Dies in Illinois. 111. April 13. e Irvln HARRY IRVING GREENE This wonderful letter that I am wrlt-in- c you a tulrncle letter. I was hurt, J. EDMONDS, lecting either compensation or IV. A member Robbins of naar Alexander died Director of Civilian Relief of the Potomac Division. "Well," said Smith aa he walked Into my office, "I've wound up all my ance. Insur- dJKtt" badly, but I am going to get well. It happened like this you know I am not allowed to name place or date. No Man's Land We were raldlag it by night, three of us scouting, prowling. It was as dark as the dungeons of Inferno, but often they sent up signal shells roseate, bursting things that bathed all that evil land In a blood-relight When their glare flared over us we had to stand as we were caught, hand or foot upraised moveless objects In the red glow until the light snuffed out and all was dark once more. We reached the German entanglements and began cutting them with We were careful, our oiled clippers. very careful, but we were not careful enough. They heard ua. Over came two bombs. The three of us went down In a row. Jack and Tom never knew what hit them. I was hurt too badly to be able to get up. I lay there all night groaning calling for help. Twenty feet away I could hear the boohes In their trench laughing at me, cursing me. 1 could My last. endure Morning It no more. I was dying bleeding. I suld my last prayer. And then Sim-the dawn of time 1 do not believe the world has seen a more glorious thing. From the hill tops our artillery !uid down a box barrage Are and under It, heads ruised like emperors and shoulders squared, came Aa though sis men. stretcher beurers. they hud been on parade they came forth tn broad daylight Into the very teeth of the enemy and picked up what was left of Jack, Tom and me. As though we had been their own brothers they bore ua back, swiftly, gently. Then do you know what IjMM Huns did? Opened Ore on us the dead, the bearers of the deud and a mau who lay quivering at the threshold of death. Two i f the all bearers went down. The other four brought Uiem buck along with what was left of Jack, Tom and me. And when I awoke tn the hospital after the operation, deathly sick but and buck from the nightmare-lan- d with the sunlight upon me, whom do 1 saw bending over me, the you thluk red cross upon her sleeve, babbling, laughing, crying, kissing me? I d I We've got you ever tlons. You're going straight with the Home Service. Something useful und Why, In a week thla thing human? will be gripping you so that you'll eat and sleep It I" dropped like a God-send business Interests." "What for?" 1 said as 1 rose to greet the man 1 had known tn my home city years before. "So I could offer myself if I'm worth having. I've got to get Into the game. I'm Anything useful and human. ready for marching orders." "Worth having?" I echoed. "You've man-size- the biggest job II. The Home Service Section of a big Red Cross chapter was in session. Aa Smith and I arrived they were discussing the problem of a soldier's wife and six children found living In two tenement rooms In a building that rud Iteen condemned because of a leaky roof, mouldy floor and lack of fire protection. They had sold most of their furniture piece by piece for current living expenses. The children had no change of clothing. There wus no income and, because of the mother's condition, no of one, except the expected allotment and allowance, which even when It came would not entirely meet the cost of living In the city. The Home Service worker hud given a generous sum of money to meet the urgent needs, and now the committee was planning M rent better quarters, move the faml ly, secure medical and nursing tttten tion for the woman, outfit them all with clothing and furniture and keep regularly In touch with the family. III. In Smith's next case the Home Service Section and the tuberculosis society had arranged hoapltal care for a man discharged because of tuberculosis contracted "In the line of duty." Some attorney had told him he would get compensation for him on u fifty-fiftr basis, but the of the Home Service Section helped Mm fill out the proper form which the Ited Cross office supplied and assured him that no discharged soldier or soldier's beneficiary should ever pay for col y Inwyer-membe- of the women's uniformed corps drove us In her machine out to a camp where there are 30,000 men. Here we met the Red Crosa Home Service man. We didn't take his time we Just watched him. One moment he waa helping a man to fill out duplicate allotment blanks; the next he was arguing the merits of Insuring to the limit; the next he waa wiring a Home Service Section to visit a man's family; next he was going with a boy who had received a tragic telegram from home to see the commanding offl-cabout a leave of absense; then he was speeding on his way a poor fellow discharged because of permanent then we saw him talking to a soldier and a girl wife at the hostess' house ; and as the shadows fell he waa closeted with a worried chap, who waa telling him about an Impending mortgage foreclosure and an expected baby. er y; V. Later the same evening we saw hlnc stand up in the Liberty theater and, his eyes glowing with the service picture In his own mind and his voice ringing with the conviction of his own enthusiasm, tell a thousand young fellows what Home Service Is. He painted homes made happier by Home Service told of friends for fighters' families found by the Red Cross pictured devoted Home Service workers flght-ti- g the country's battles this side the renchea. ing." We were silent for a long while on the way home, Smith and L Finally Smith broke out: "Can I do It? The sort of thing camp service, you call It? Why, that'a where I want to he at the point of: first contact with those living problems. I'ershlng was right when h said, 'The thing most needful to the Ameilc.-ifighting forces overseas la Birthing iiiuf everything that will con- trlliu'e in the morale of the men in service.' upe it now "Honi" ci utmna uturuhk When cun 1 go tm muiLV" struck up "Keep the Home Fires When he ended some fellow Burn- Passavant hospital Saturday evening Mr. Robbins, a about S:.'10 o'clock. farmer residing or, the J Frank Strawn farm north of here, had the misfortune about a week or ten days ago of a slight wound on the left hand. Ha did not complain much of it at the time and it was probably caused by a barbed wire scratch or something of tha kind, and was considered of a trivial nature. A few days ago, however, the hand became more painful and medical attention was given by Dr. of Franklin. Metcalf Friday Mr. Robbins' conditions became alarming and Dr. J. W. Hairgrove was called and advised that Mr. Robbins be brought to Jacksonville to Passavant hospital. It was then discovered that blood poison had set and there was little chance for recovery Following the attack of blood poison an abscess formed under the left arm and went inwardly. Every effort was made to save the unfortunate man's lite but to no avail The deceased is survived by the widow and eight childreu. Eula, Kdwin Irvln, Hohman, Sheila, Sallie, Owen and Kvalioe, by bn parents, Macajah and Mary Robbins of Hardinsburg, Ky. ; one brother, Mike Bobbins of Alxis, 111. ; three sitters, Mrs. Mamie Hawkins of Memphis, Tenn., Mrs. Sallie Hickerson of Sample, Ky,, Mrs. Clora Bell of Mattoon. Deceased was forty-ninyears of age. He came to this vicinity about four years ago has made Illinois hit home since that time. Illinois Exchange. e at Living 18. in Illinois. still which please send me the Breckenridge News six months,. I am far away from my old Kentucky home and am living in a good little town but 75 cts. for I love 3110 Brown St , Alton, III. April 30, Dear Mr, Babbage: Find enclosed my old home. I I And paper will be like a letter to me from home every week. in all your deuliugs. wish you success am, your friend, Perry Roberta Ky. Likes to Hear from Lad in the Ranks. Waco, Tex. Carl M. rainier, twelve years old, of Suntleld, Midi., Is believed to be Untie Sams youngest soldier. Carl euliateU last summer, claiming his age us eighteen. The boy's sister disclosed his age when aha visited camp, ami upon hearing praise from Capt. Hogarth, said "And JUat think., he's only twelve Old!" T, in u I'ulttHl Ted SliuYwi, tin- ii Stulea army uniform uu a member of the On. Hundred and uiobulance couipauy at Cauiy Kearny, CM Flfty-clghth And I had never kuown that abe ba4 come overt Had uever got her letter. And we are here together and I am going to get well. An hour ago aha held out her hand, and upon one linger waa still the little ring I gave her before I left. I uui going to have a stoae act in It you know what that means. Though somewhat disfigured I am atlU In the ring And u la Jaun. JUL JANE I Alton, Kans. April 30, '18. Mr. J. Encloteil you will find bage, Dear Dear check (or $4.00 ((our dollars) (or which D. Babbage. sir: Enclosed please find check for $1 00 to renew for I3IU Chestnut St. Bovligg Green, Ky. please send to my addre- s the breckenMr. J. D. Babbage, ridge News and the daily Evening Post the Breckenridge News. I lova t., i,.,. Apnl I'--', '18. from mv old Kentucky home. Yours truly, Ky. Find enclosed check (or one year. Cloverport, O. W. Basham. for three dollars (or the Breckenridge Locust Hill, Ky. John A. Carman. News. We have taken the News so Renewal. long do not (eel that I could do without Renewal. Lodtburit, Kv. Mr. I. U. Hahhu. Kespt. it. Success to your paper. Raymond, Ky. April Is, '18. Mr. Cloverpoit, Ky. Dear sir: Enclosed Mrs. E. E Glasscock. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Kind find check for one fifty which pays my wife's subscription till Jan. 25, IOI9. sir: Please find enclosed check $1 SO Hurrah! and three cheers for the de. Subscribes for News and Post. for News. Very respectfully, feat of the Road Tax. Yours Respt. Roscoe Hendry. April 12, lttlti. Mr. John D. Bab J. A. Avltt. - Subscriber for Many Years. beat h1urTSdTy,"an3 TtempTe3 to rob him. His story to me, sire. He believed that they were after the letter, but that he had preserved It. It Is, of course, a possibility that, while he lay stunned, they substituted another for the one he carried." Knrl tore the envelope from the agent's hands and Inspected it carefully. Kvldcntly, as with the agent, the story started n new train of thought. Nlkky drew a long breath. After all, there was still hope that the Br early morning shooting would huve anNARY ROBERTS RINEHART other target than himself, Karl sat down, and his face relaxed. Copyright, 1917, Tb Rldrwar Company Copyright, 1917. Mar? MMN Bin It was stern, but no longer horrible. All niRUiB nrirrTPu "Tell me this Nlburg's story," he com(Iil!lir,T3lllir",:"'!l,"ll!l!' WWW manded. "lie was walking through the old Two of the mpn flimr "ff their heavy conts, find proceeded without ceremony city," Nlkky commenced, "when three Into the room whence the Bounds Is- men fell on him. One, a large one, Docked him Insensible anil then went sued. The third, however, still holding " the letter, ushered Nlkky Into n smiiU through his pockets. The others "Strange!" said Karl. "If he wns Bide room, n sort of study, stnee it contnlned B desk. For kins must pur-nu- e Insensible, how does he know all this?" "It was his story, sire," Nlkky extheir clerical occupntlons even on plained. But he colored. "A comholidays. Nlkky had reluctantly removed his panion, who wns with him, ran away." "Tills companion," Karl queried. cap. His KottKles, however, he ventured to retain. He was conscious "A dark, heavy fellow, wns It?" "No. Kather n pale mnn, blond. that his guide wns studying him Intently. But not with suspicion, he A " Nlkky cheeked himself. But Knrl was all suavity. "So," he thought. Kather as one who would gauge the callher of the mnn hefore said, "while Nlhurg was unconscious him. He seemed satisfied, too, for his the large man took the letter, which voice, which hud been curt, grew more was sealed, magically opened It, extracted Its contents, replaced them friendly. with this, and then sealed It again!" "You.hnd no trouhle?" he asked. The king turned without haste to a "None, sir." drawer In his desk, and opened it. He "Did Nlhurg say nnythlng?" When he faced about Nlhurg, then, was the spy of the was smiling. cathedral. Nlkky reflected. Suddenly again, Nlkky saw that he held a revolver In his hand. Save that the he saw a way out. It was, he afterward proclaimed, not his own thought. agent had taken a step forward, nothIt came to hi in like a message. He ing In the room had changed. And burned a candle to his patron saint, yet, for Nlkky everything had changed. Nlkky had been a reckless fool, but some time later, for It. "The man Nlhurg had had en unfor- he wns brave enough. He smiled, a tunate experience, sir. He reported better smile than Karl's twisted one. "I have a fancy," said King Karl, that, during an evening stroll, before he met me, he was attacked by three "to manage this matter for myself. men, with the evident Intention of se- Keep back. Kaiser. Now, my friend, curing the letter. He was badly beaten you will give me the packet of cigarette papers you carry." up." Resistance would do no good. Nlkky "Nlhurg," His companion started. he said. "Then " He glanced at the brought them out, and Karl's twisted letter he held. "We must find some smile grew broader as he compared "I never them with the ones the envelope had else," he muttered. trusted the fellow. A clerk, nothing contained. "You see," he said, "you show the else. For this work It takes wit." Nlkky, sweating with strain, felt hand of the novice. You should have that It did. Indeed. "He was badly used up, sir," he offered. "Could hardly walk, and was still trembling with excitement when I met him." The man touched a bell. "Tell his majesty," he said to the servant who appeared, "that his messenger Is here." The servant bowed and withdrew. Nlkky found the wait that followed trying. He thought of Hedwig, und of the little crown prince. Suddenly he knew that he had no right to attempt this thing. He had given his word, almost his oath, to the king, to protect and watch over the boy. And here he was, knowing now that mischief was afoot, and powerless. He cursed himself for his folly. Then Karl came In. He came alone, closing the door behind him. Nlkky und his companion bowed, and Nlkky surveyed him through his I'oggles. The Long Live The King W she "as loo much Ilk? Tie VTng ever I to sympathise fully with him. Both were arrogant, determined, obstinate. And those qualities, which age was beginning to soften in the king, were now, In Annunciata, In full strength and blooming. But there wus more than fundamental similarity at fault Against her fnther the archduchess held her un- happy marriage. And now, secretfy willing that Bed-wishould marry Karl, she was ready to annoy him by objecting to It. On the dny after her conversation with Ccncrnl Mettllch, she visited the king. It was afternoon. The king had spent the morning in his study, propped w ith pillow s as was always the case now, working with a secntary. The secretary was gone when she entered, and he sat alone. He hud passed a trying day. Ono' having broken down the chancellor's barrier of silence, the king bad In- slsted on full know ledge, with the re- suit that he hud sat, aghast, amid the ruins of his former complacency. The country and the smaller cities were comparatively quiet, so far as demon- Mrntions against the government were concerned, ltut unquestionably tlie'y plotted. As for tin' capital. It was u' seeiliing riot of sedition, from the reg wlgT marriage?' said the TtTng: "I" "Marriage When our very lives are threatened !" "I would be grently honored," said the king, "if I might be permitted to I ports. ly A copy of a newspaper, secret- - printed and more secretly clrcu- lated, had brought fire to the king's eyes. It lny on his knees as his daughter entered. "Well, futher," she said, looking dow n at In in. "how do you feel?" "Sit down," lie said. The question us to his health was too perfunctory to require reply. Annunciata sat, with n Jingling of She chose a straight chair, chains. ami faced him, very erect. "How old is Hedwig?" demanded the king. "Hedwig Is old enough to marry. Her grandmother wus not nineteen when I married her." "It would be better," said Annunciata, "to marry bvr while she Is young, before she knows any better. ' "Any better tbun what?" Inquired file king testily. "Any better than to marry nt all." The king eyed her. She was not, then, eveu attempting to hide her claws. But he wus an old bird, and not to be caught in un argumentative cage. "There are severul possibilities for Hedwig," he said. "I have gone into the matter pretty thoroughly. As you know, I have had this ou my mind lor some time. It is necessary to arrange things before I go." The king, of course, was neither asking nor expecting sympathy from her, bat ineutaHy, and somewhat grimly, he Compared her unmoved fuee with that of his old Mead und chancellor, only a few nights before. "It is a regret table fact," he went on, "that I must leave, as I shall, a sadBut for that " ly troubled country. he paused. But for that, he meant, he would gladly go. He needed rest. His spirit, still so alive, chafed dally more and more against Its worn body. He believed in anotlier life, did tile old king. He wanted the hearty handclasp of his boy again. Even the wife who had married him against her will had grown close to him in later years. He needed her too. A little rest, theti, ad after that a new life, with those who had gone ahead. "A sadly troubled country," he re- finish what I was saying." She bud the grace to flush. "I nder the circumstances," the king resumed, "Hedwlg's marriage takes on great significance great political siguilieance." r For a then, he talked to her. More than for yeurs, he Matattf, n,, had tried. His ministers had tried. Taxes had I n lightened j the representation of Unpeople until, as he said, ho was only nominally a ruler. But discontent remained, boats who) had sjoae to America and returned with savings enough to set themselves up In business, had brought back with them the American idea. Annunciata listened to the end. She felt no pity for those who would better themselves by discontent and Its product, revolt, sin- felt only resentment, that her peace was being threatened, her position assailed. And lu her r JBtlnent she Included the king himself, lie should have done better. And something of this sjsj did not hesitate to say. "Karnla Is quiet enough," she finished, a final thrust. "Kurnhi is better off. A lowland, most of It, and fertile." But u spot of color showed In his old cheeks. "I Ml glad you spoke of Kamlu. Whatever plans we make, Karnla must be considered,1 "Why? Kami a does not consider half-hou- HARTEQBB A HAIL storm, a tornado, an auto smash-up- , or ill health may cause you greater financial loss than a fire. You protect yourself against fire by a Hartford fire policy. Did you know that the same sound. reliable Company is ready to protect you against every form of financial loss that may come. Let us explain the Hartford idea of com plete protection. ..enedsseaaaeisiaeieaaaaei Rprsentl by PAUL COMPTON, Hardinsburg, Ky. us." "Nineteen." Be raised his hand. "You are wrong. Just now, Karnia Is doing us the honor of asking an alliance with us. A matrimonial alliance." The archduchess was hardly surprised, as one may believe. But she was not minded to yield too easily. The old resentment against her father flamed. Indifferent mother though she was, she miide capital of a fear for Startling News Is Crowding the Telegraph Wires Every Day Undoubtedly We liedwig's happiness. At last she succeeded the king Hate Entered Upon In irritating oe letter." But here Nikky stood firm. Let tliem tlnd the letter. He would not help them. But again he cursed himself. There had been u thousand hiding places along the road but he must bring the Incriminating thing with him, and thus condemn himself ! Now commenced a curious scene, curious because one of the uctors was Karl of Karnla himself. He seemed curiously loath to bring in assistance, did KiitI. Or perhaps the novelty of the ufTalr appealed to him. And Nlkky's resistance to search, with that revolver so close, was short lived. Even while he was struggling, Nikky was thinking. Let them get the letter. into a horrible grin. He looked up, If they must. Things would at least Mlalng his head slowly. lie no whim- than before. But he "What Is this?" he demanded, very that no violence would tear quietly. from In n the place where the nn ssen-ge- r "The letter, sire," suid Nlkky. was hidden. Until they had got "The letter I Do you call these a Unit, he had a chance for life. letter?" They searched his cup last. Nlkky, Nlkky drew himself up. "I huve panting alter tjial .stian'e Struggle, bfOUght the envelope which was given saw Kulser take it from the lining of we." his cap, and BMI it to the king. Without u word Karl held out papers Karl took It. The smile was gone and envi lojn' to the other man, who now, and something ugly and tenilile took them. TbM he turned to Nlkky, had taken its place, liut that, too, and now he raised his voice. "Where lieled as he looked at Ihe leiier. Uid you get tills huuxV" he ileiiiauoVd. H wus a blank piece of note paper. "At the cathedral, from the man With the upproaeh of the unulver-sai- y "You He!" said Karl. Then, for a of his .nou s death, the king grew moment, lie left Nlkky und turned ou Increasingly restless. Back year he delury. He let his termined to put away this old grief, his companion In roj al rage boat on that unlucky In- anil each year, us his bodily weakness dividual while the ugeut stood, white im ased, he found It harder to do so. and Mill. Not until it wus over, and Un other yeaM hi had bad the crown Karl, spent with passion, was paclug prince with him us much us pgsjsjblg sthe floor, did Nlkky veuture a word. ou this diary day of days. But the "If tlilH U not what your majesty crown prince wus exiled, in disgruce. expected," he Mild, "there lit perhups Not eveu for the comfort of his siuull un explanation." presence could stem discipline be reKarl wheeled on him. "Explana- laxed. from Karl's visit to the summer palace, the same easy, graceful curriage, the savie small mustache. He was in uniform and apparently In a comparatively gracious mood. He had been drinking, but he was not Intoxicated. He was slightly flushed, his eyes were abnormally bright. He rather looked, for the moment, amiable. Nlkky was to learn, later on, how easily his smile hardened to a terrifying grin. He Ignored Nlkky's companion. "Ton brought a letter?" Nlkky bowed, and the other man held It out. Karl took It. "The trip was uneventful?" "Yes, sire." "A bail night for It," Karl observed, and glanced at the letter in his hand. "Was there uuy Ullliculty ut the frontier?" "None, sire." Karl tore the end oft the envelope. "You will remain here touight," he said. "Tomorrow morning I shall send dispatches to the city. I hope you buve petrol. These fellows here " He did not complete the sentence. He Inserted two royal fingers Into the envelope and drew out Nlkky's cigarette papers I For a iimment there wns complete silence In the room. Karl turned the pupers over. It was then that his face hardened peated. "All countries are troubled. We ure no worse than others." But things are "Perhaps not. changing. The old order Is changing. The spirit of unrest I shall not live But to see it. You may, Annum i.it;-.. the day Is coining when all thrones will totter. Like this one." Now at teal he had pierced her armor. "Like this oue !" "That is what 1 said. House yourself, Annunciata. Leave thut little boudoir of yours, Willi its uccursed clocks and Its heat and its and see what Is about you! DisWe are hardly content! Revolution! safe from day to day. Do you think thut what happened nine years ago was u Hush thut died as it came? Nonsense. Bead this !" He held out the puper and she put und read its headings, on her pince-neBut the next mou trifle disdainfully. ment she rose, and stood in front of him, al si as pale as he was. "You ullow this sort of tiling to be pubz "You Show the Hand of the Novice." thrown these nway. But, of course, all your methods are wrong. Why, for Instance, have you come here at all? You have my man but that I shall take up later. We will first have the lished?" "No. But !t Is published." "And they dare to say things II!te thlsv Why. It It 'Exactly. It Is, undoubtedly He was very calm. "I would not liavo troubled you with It. But the We ure rather helpis bad. less." "Not the army, loo?" "What call we fell? These thin :s spread like fires. Nothing may happen lor yeara OU the other hand, tomorrow I" The archduchess wus terrified. Slio had known Unit (here was disaffection about. She knew that lu the laM IV v is' ' "I" ni a more dllllcult thing now than In earlier times, but not so hard a matter at that. He listened quietly until she had finished, and then sent bar nway. When she had got part way to the door, however, he called her back. And since a king Is a king, even if hf Is one's father and very old, she came. "Just one word more," he said, in his thin, old, high-brevoice. "Much of your unhupplness was of your own making. Y'ou, und you only, know how much. But nothing that you have said can change the situation. I am merely compelled to make the decision nlone, Sad soon. I have not much time." So, after all, was the matter of the Duchess Hedwlg's marriage arranged, a composite outgrowth of expediency and obstinacy, of defiance and linger. And so was It hastened. Irritation gave the king strength. That afternoon were summoned In haste the members of his council fat old Frlese, young Marschall with the rut face, austere Bayerl with the white skin and burning eyes, and others. And to them all the king disclosed his royal will. There was some demur. But, after all, the king's will was dominant. Frlese could but voice tils protest und relapse Into greasy silence. The chancellor sat silent during the conclave, silent, but Intent. On each spenker be turned his eyes, und waited until at last Karl's proposal, with Its promises, was laid before them in full. Then, and only then, the chancellor rose. Ills speech wus short. He told them of What they all knew, their own insecurity. He spoke but a word of t!ie crown prince, but that softly. And he drew for them a picture of the future that set their hearts to glowing a throoe secure, ii greater kingdom, freedom from the costs of war, a har- bOT by the sea. The battle, which was no battle ut all, w as won. He had won. The country had won. The crown prince had wou. Only Hedwig had lost. Au'tl only Mettllch knew just how she had lost. The necessity for work brought the king he strength to do it. Mettllch Boxes were remained with him. brought from vaults, unlocked a id ex- unfilled. Secretaries cuuie and went. At eight o'clock u frugal dit ner was spread lu the study, und they ute it almost literally over state documents. On and on, until midnight or thereabouts. Then they stopped. The thing was arranged. Nothing was left now but to raffry the wor-- i to KaiL Two things were necessary: Hasfe. The king, having determined It, would , no lose no time. And digest?, ol tb;. king must lie oltered No ordlnniw king's with ceremony. neaeeager, then but some dignitary oi the court. To this staergency Mettllch ram iiki! the doU"!it eld warrior and state-mathat he was. "If you are willing, sire," " In- said as he rose, "I will go d grand-iaughtn lnj-ell.- the Most Momentous Months in the History of the Universe, JW ft ? The World Revolves Around Newspapers If You Want the News and All the News While It Is Really News, You must Read Every Day. the Courier-Journal jj The Breckenridire News has made a dubbing arrangement with the Courier-Journby which people of this section may ;et the Courier-Journevery day hut Sunday by mail and The Brecken-ridg- e News hoth a full year for $6.0(1. The Daily Courier-Journalone costs suhscrihers $5.00 per vear. al al al the most quoted newspaper in America. Its news and views are not excelled by any publication anywhere. Place vour order through The Breckenride News. Courier-Journal The is Use News Want Ads for Results Clubbing Rates! Farmers Home Journal The Breckenridtre News $1.00 1.50 $2.50 $3.00 .50 1.50 Both 1 Year for $2.25 Louisville Evening Post Home and Farm The Breckenridge News $5.00 All For Only $4.00 Send Vour Subscription! to "Wheu?" i tion "The man Nihurg was attacked, early last evening, by three men. The r Auuuuclutu was not mucli comfort to hliu. They bud always differed, more or less, the truth ticlng, perhaps, that "Since it must be done, the (joouer the la tter. Tonight, sire." "To die cupitul?' 18 Jtars precautions at the palace had ut "Not .so tar. Karl is hunting. He Wedellug." been Increased. Sentries were doubled. He went almost Immediately, und Men lu the uniforms of lackeys, but doing no labor, were everyw lu re. But the king MMMMMd ids valets, aud was e with time und safely she hud felt se- rot to tied. But long after the containing MettUek and two SO cure. "Of course," the king resumed, eret agents was on the road toward "things ure not us had as that paper Ihe mountains, he tossed on his narthey indicates, it is the voice of tin- lew, row bed. To what straits had eyes come indeed He closed his rather than the luuuy. Still. It is u Something had gone out of wearily. ralteV ut first Annunciata looked more thuu her age his life. He did not reullre now. She gluuced urouud the room what It was. Wheu he did, he smiled us though, ulreudy, she heurd the mob his old grim smile In the durknos He hud lost a foe. More than anyat the doors. thing, perhups, he had dearly loved a To return to the matter of Hedfoe. aulo-inolill- The Breckenridge News, Cloverport Ky. m h Prompt KCtIm is what you wunt in t lie collection of BOtM Hiiil accounts. Tlmt's what you jret in litis office. The sumo principle applies to witting deeds, noHflMeti contrai ls, etc. LISTEN :- V. O. BABBAGE, -: Cloverport, Ky. (Continued next week). Try Us For Job Printing the week em', with Mr. and Mm. George Board at Holt Mr and Mrs. A T. Drane were in Mrs. J. B. Olbson. Irvington has been Web-te- r Fr'day. the gtiesi of her sister, Mrs. Kti Board Brownie Carman, Leltchfield was in was in Louisville Mrs I. M. town Tuesday in interest of the Gulf last week shopping. HARDINSBURG BRECKINRIDGE-BANA. B. SKILLMAN, K OF CL0VERP0RT ; Mrs J C. Tucker, McDaniels was a visitor at the Red Cross headquarters Tuesday. Miss KMa guest of her Aht, Louisville will be the sister, Mrs. O. I). Beard for a month. Mr. and Mrs. C. V, Robertson have gone id North Carolina for Mr. Robert- son's healih. Albert Brown and sister, Miss (V.iace Brown have returned from Kkron where they were the guests of their aunt. Mr. Wilbur Haswell, Albany, N. V., was th- - guest last week of his uncle, Mr. John P. Haswell, Sr. Mrs. T. J. Hook has returned from t to her sister, Louisville ufter a Mrs. Milton Hoard. Dr. John M. Kincheloe made a professional call tc McDaniels Tuesday. Mr. ami Mrs. "..miner Board, Misses Lucy C. Miller and Gladys Williams motored to Louisville Thursday. has McCleary Mercer, Henderson bean the gucs of his uncle, Attorney Claud Mercer and Mrs. Mercer. Lo.iisville will preach Dr. Wunherly, the baccalaureate sermon Sunday the vi-i- j nineteenth. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown and baby of Woodrow were the Sunday guests of her mother, Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe. Mrs. Morton I'enick acd son, Huflalo are the gutsts of Mr. and Mrs. W. r". Romine. Refining Co. Missionary society The Methodist met at the church on Tuesday afternoon subject, Korea and Korean plople. firs. John Miles and daughters spent the week end in Owensboro. Mi'- Jerry Tillord, Fordsville called She was on friends Saturday evening. enroute to Camp Zachary Taylor to see her son Paul Tilford. Ava Bandy is trie guests of Miss Louise Netherton. Mi s Ossie I'.iMie, Webster has been Nelle and Mabel visiting Misses A'lkins. Miss Basle Kendall, Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Taylor motored to Hodgensviile for the week end they were guests of Mrs. Taylor. The Presbyterian Missionary society willm eet with Mrs. S. P. Parks Thursday afternoon. Mrs. H. J. Krebs has been visiting her daughter, Mrs Forrest Beauchamp in Louisville. Arcn Pulliam, conductor on L. H. & L was in town last Tuesday shaking hands w.th old fricuds and taking subscriptions for the Third Liberty Loan among the railroad men. He was a visitor at the Womanless Wedding which wis given Tuesday evening benefit of the Red Cross. Misses Mary and Rose Alexander are in Louisvihe to see their brother, Thos. Alexander who is ill at St. Joseph's President RAY LEWIS HEYSER, Acting E Cashier THE BANK OF SECURITY-W- SERVICE CONTENTMENT ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits :xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx "Service" is Our Watchword Since the new improvements to our store have heen completed, Within the last few days, we are now in a position to ShKVt our customers more satisfactorily than ever hefore and we invite them all to come to the STORE of SERVICE, where the PRICES are ALWAYS RIGHT on everything we sell. Turn Your Household Into a Trench Every home that reduces its expenses forces Berlin to produce another soldier. And the hest way to reduce expenses is to huy from the store where you rind the right prices. Straw Hats for Everyone We are still offering a line of beautiful hats at reduced prices for ladies, misses and children. We also. have a stock of good hats for men and hoys. WE HAVE O everything you are ohliged to have during wartimes such as Dry Goods, Shoes for Men and.Women Suits for Boys and Men, Hosiery, Notions and the thousand and one things housekeepers can't do without. and sell Staple and Fancy Groceries To buy chickens and eggs. We pay 17 cents per pound for hens and 28 cents per dozen for Wanted! J. H. Trent spent the week end in the Infirmary. country with his grandparents, Mr The bacca aureate sermor delivertd and Mrs. Lee Walls. Mr. and Mrs. R N Warren and children have returned from Louisville. John Watlington VM the guest Sat urday and Sunday of his sister, Mrs William Simmons near Irvinton. The members of St, Romauld's church celebrated the eleventh anniver sary of the ordination ot the pastor. Rev. James K. Norman Tuesday even ing at their school bnildirg Miss Sallie RkthardsOO, Union Star Mrs. has been the guest of her P. M. Beard. Mrs A. T. Beard has returned from Glen Dean where she was the (Baal of her parent-- , Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Moor man. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Withers have both been confined to their beds for a week. Mrs. K irm-- r and son have reuted the house recently purchased bv H. J Roberts from Noah Kinley John P. Haswell, Jr., was in town last week. Miss Louise May, Harned was in town shopping Saturday. Misses Anna M. Smith and Myrta Priest, Hei.sley were in town Saturday, The L idles prayer meeting will be hell at Mi-- . W. Q, Iliswtl.'.-- home Friday af tei noon. Ralph Beard has returned flOSs Louisvi.le where lie spent Saturday and Sundiv with his hrotner, Marvin Beaid Jr., at the K. M I r, IRVINGTON Miss Koz ihi lh Cain viaitstd ville last w t k. in Louis- Mrs. C. A. daughter, Garfield spent L with Mr. an Mr-- . Mrs. Manuel B oka, B ilm and An jie Jcnnui,;', CwMMMMfll exercises I I . Mr. an Tanner and tlw WSttk CBd lr . Misses Ktba atttndeil ague li e at Fords vi it I. II The School and i i vie meet Friday afternoon at Mrs John Livers will o'clock. and children sptnt X XXXXX)OOCXX ; Ollie Lyons has moved into his new Misses Mary and Clara Foote visited Mrs. E. B. Haulaway, Meade county house near town. Lcgan Hickerson, Editor of Record-Pres- s last iik. was here last week. Wa ara glad to have Mr and Mrs lilaufoid ami childieu of Felclier Mrs. Maaotf Dowell, Louisville Is Labanon among us again. visiting relatives here. Mr and Mrs Owen KMC) were dinMrs. Xemore, Custer was here Fri ner i,'uets of Mr ami Mrs (..'has. (Jios.-- day shopping. Mrs J. T Johnson aad Miss Fraacil Sunday. Mr. Willis, Editor cf Irvington HerJohn-ol.onisville are quests of Mr ami Percy Kasey made his visit tc High ald was here one day last week in Mrs T S McGlothan. Plains last Sunday. interest of liis paper. Mr. and Mrs Pierce Hardaway Coleman Haswell, traveling sales -attended the Womsnless Wedding at man was here ist week Irvington Tuesday eve. 1 , Ilr iii'lenhurg were in town Sunday The net proceeds from the Womanlc-- s Wedding which was given at the schoo building Tuesday evening benefit ot the III) The people of Re Croat was the (' immunity dul not do their bit but did their best. Irvington folks are not sinkers when it comes to helping the Bed Cross. Farmers are busy planting corn this Mrs AM vail Beauchmi and Miss ie weather. Kliie Pool were in Hardinsburg Tues Athur Payne. Miss Bart ha Foote has returned day. The program for Go To Sunday Cox and Sullivan of L'uton are locathome after a six week's visit to her School Dav was carried out in full in ed in the building vacated by Pile and sister, Mrs. John Bircher and Mr, our churches Sunday. Number in atof Hrai.denburg. Davis ready U.r po.iltrv business. tendance at Methodist 73, Presbyterian Kzra Howell was in Hardinsburg E. P Hardaway bought of Djlph Prt sby ill, Baptist and Cumberland Kichardson, Corners a fine cow anil Friday on business numbering 111 terian llranden-burMrs. Vrrnor Mattinglv was in LouisMrs. N. (Jardner entertained at 600 calf for Paul Hardaway of ville one day last week pinching more consideration iiO. Wednesday from .'i to 5 o'clock. Those Kev. P. H Ryan tilled his regular millinery goods. present, Mesdames. R.H Ludlam, A. Denver Lefir.md was In HarHins-burT. A lkins, W. B. Talor. Fred Brite, appointment hare Saturday and SunThursday on business. J. F. Vogol, Misses Margaret Conn S day. D, H Smith was in Frankfort last and Mary Henry. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Compton and Miss Laura Mell Stith week I he Commencemert exercises will be Dorothy and attended the play at the college at held in the 1'rcsOy terian church F"rida Mrs. Russel Compton, Hardinsburg evening at S o'clock Rev. I' H. Ran Irvington Friday night. visited her sister, Mrs. I B. Richard will deliver the address. Cbaa. H Drury and Waiter Drury son last week. The High School play entitltd, A have bought them a Chevrolet car. Den Harned Soringate ar.d Estill Rose 'O Plvmotk Town, which was Mrs W. J. Stith spent Friday in. Davis of Woodrow were here Friday staged at trie school building Friday Irvington. enroute to Irvington. evening was a marked success the par Mrs 'A T Stith is in Louisville for Mr and Mrs. Hout LeGrand and ticipants acquitted themselves wth medical treatment daughters were in Hardinsburg Tues honor. The ca-- t consisted of Missts Miss Wilda Triplett is home from day. Ruth Marshall, Virginia Head, Virginia Dave Henrv and John Cook, IrvingBowling Srrta Normal, Miss Evelyn Bandy, Mary Hardin, Messrs. H. R. Gross from Irvington High School and ton were here Friday. Kirk. Hidden Bramlette, Dm Lddan Miss Louise Hardaway from Lkron anil Robeit Owen Trent. Mesdames Shenia Itasham and Kelly High School for the summer holidays. Y. M. ConnifT who lias been Waltz, Harned were here one day last Serg Mrs. B S Wilson who has been week shopping. stationed at Ft, Oglethorpe lias been tiauslerred to a Camp in New Jersey making a lengthy visit to relatives in Mr. and Mrs. Asia Norton and baby He is one of the Kentucky beys to re Texas am! Oklahoma is expected home BIIM of near Norton's Valley, visited s Jon. ceive commission as Lieutenant. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Miss Kila Wilson has been visiting her Robert Iloolev and John Harrington, ' last week. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wilson. fi Uir-ch- er g Ken-uedy for the High School Graduates was splendid A large and appreciative crowd was prtsent, beautiful musical program was rendered all choirs taking part. Mr. and Mr.--. A. B. Suter were dinner guests of Mrs. R. H- Ludlam at the Uigns House Sunday. Ma-tWebster Robert Lyddan, spent Sunday afternoon with Master by M. M. Allen, D. D. of Danville, - 8 g R. egKs- - g Glen Dean, Ky. GARFIELD. Wc JONES X We Buy Produce XXXXXXXXXXXXXXKKXXXXXXXXXX BEWLtYVILLE I. B. RICHARDSON, Your Leading Merchant Garfield, Ky. For the Sweet Girl Graduate-- - There is nothiiiK that will please her more than a piece of jewelry something that will last her a lifetime A Wrist Watch, a Finger Ring, a Pretty Pin or, say a Silver Spoon any of these articles will make an ideal gift. And the Boy Graduate-- - Is sure to be proud of a Cold Watch, V,oA Cuff Links or Silver Military Brushes. Place Your.Order Now With T. C. LEWIS Your Home Jeweler Hardinsburg, Ky. m " DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST a.'tn.ito Office Hours; I p. m. 1 to 12 m. 5 y. m. Always In office during t flice hourh Irvington, Ky. Seed Corn! At Reasonable Prices ,XKXXKXXXXX l Write or Phone for Samples and Prices For Early Summer YV e can niiplv you ( w : tli irvt him need in the u .iv of Summer lothes, For the Men carry a special Km ol Shoes an Straw laU. I We i Clothing) Ptter's Tne school which was taught by Mi-AditionalGarlield Items. llaulah Payne closed Friday. A very interesting aud appropriate program was held in the liaptist church at 2:111) Miss Myrta Priest entertained SatP. M. Much praise was given boln teacher and pupils by a large audience urday evening: Mrs. George Heard, Louisville, Misses Jacie Lou, Wood-roof people Pearl Belle Mattir.gly and Cora Patriotic ftOflgl and exeicises weie a prominent feature ot tho program. May Tabor in honor of Seigt Raymond Fi cm the welcome address by little Stansberi y of Camp Taylor. s Johnson County White, Boone County White I Yellow Dent and other standard early maturing varieties. Tests made by County Agents and Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station Miss Dorothy Cain to Ilia closing song For the Women iinghami Percalei t :itiractKc ;iiil m Voile are Me KUIta tii) Into house tlreaaes and drest-u- p drestc Mir I H M 1S I).. f . .;h lis and r X la? i the U tl- man ol excltwh tatt. all were applauded. A Colonial scene and dialogue given by little Mist M iriam (iios, ai BttMJ Ujss, Howard Kasey as Ueit Mortis and Ralph Cain asGtoig.' Washington in costume of the time, was line. Mr. B V. Wil son gave us interesting information on the residence of the U S. M Laura Mell Stith ang Star Spangled H. inner balOltflllly Kuth QraM, as flag bearer, Duff Stith, Maiy Kichard Carman, lli.incr.e lilanford in recitations deserve praise in fact all did splsud dly. .' We are buying liens in our produce department RED CROSS RHEUMATIC REMEDY J. R. WILSON Glen Dean. Ky. xx xx xx xx xx; (XXX The reat advantage over other rheumatic medicines hea in the fact that it doea not diaturb the atomach. Many cane have been permanently cured by thia remedy. Thia and more than one hundred other Bed Crosa Remedies sold and guaranteed only by A. K. Fisher, Cloverport, Ky. liodgenvllle. Misses Myrta Priest and Anna Mil dred Smith motored to Harned Tues day. Mis V, W. Smith visited Dr. and Mrs. K. W. Meador of Irvirgtou SunOwing to limited amount and shipping conditions day. p ts was in McQuady a few order at once, sending specific shipping instructions. j. d. days of last week on buiiness. Will ship when desired. Miss Nancy Kincbsloe, Hardinsburg has been the guests of Y.r. and Mrs. D. T. Penick. Lull) Black, Ephesus was hers Friday enroute to his son's, Frank Biack of Woodrow. Mesdames. V. W Smith, J. A Saiid-bacand Miss Pearl Belle Matlingly atjB were guests of Mr. Walter Brown Monday and attended ths funeral of Mrs. A 11 Dowell and rod were in Mrs K H. Penick at Good Hops. Mr. Oalla Uruner ha been Wednesday Hardinsbor and wire guest of relatives in Solway, Mr H H Penick Is visiting his sou, Kev. R. O. Penick and Mrs. Penick, guest of hsr sister Mrs. Uosrd. Miss Myrtle Cannon who . h (ierminalion 90 per cent or betler. EDINGER & COMPANY, Grain Dept. I Louisville, Ky. J Addle Urowu, Irvlntou and charge of the inllllniry dspartuieut at sister, Mrs Payne, Steubeosport were . B. Richardson's has returnsd to her Kueete of Mrs J. A. Sandback Wednes home in Horse Brauch being called there by the illnsss of her father. day enroute home from Big Spring. Mrs. has had