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The Breckenridge news: June 19, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918061901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 19, 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 BRECKEN RIDGE NEWSii I IRMER - $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. VOL XLI1 JUDGE OF REVIVAL ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PHINT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. i CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 19. , II8. 8 Pages . No. 51 T NETTING MONDAY SOLDIERS MARCH MILLINERY SHOP CHANGES MRS. JULE JACKSON DIES AFTER ILLNESS OE MANY MONTHS Mother of OPENS THROUGH STREETS OWNERSHIP REGISTERING FOR PASSES AWAY L. EVENING. JUNE the Baptist Church. D. Dr. 24 Rev. Day OEJLOVERPORT Mrs. James N. Cordrey to Retire From Business World. Mrs. Ethel Hills Her Successor. One of Cloverport's oldest and leading millinery shops which has been owned sevrral yeprs by Mrs. James N. Cordrey, has been sold to Mrs Kthel Hills The business trinsaction was made Monday, June Ml, and Mrs Dills will take charge of the store the first of July. She announces that in addition to tin millinery, she will have an exclusive r clothing line of ladies Mrs. Cordrey has been a business woman in Cloverport for over twenty years anil while she was not so actively engaged in her work during the past few years on account of household .hides, she has hail an efficient assistant in her , Miss Bertha Cordaey, who w ill probably take up some other line of work later on ready-to-weasister-in-law- WAR SERVICE L Waggoner Succumbs Intestinal Citizen. Nephritis. Leaves Wife to At M. Exciting Times Last Friday Eve- Pros- Austin To Assist perous Farmer and a Useful and Six Children. Couch. Home Coming ning During Short Sojourn of Train Load of Men in Khaki. but in dropped down in CtOMIDOfl reality it was only about two hundred soldiers marching fr m the shops to the depot just for the ixercise. One sold ier was overheard to say he had not been off (he train for five bonis. There weie several estimations as to To Teach Music at the exact number of soldiers aboard the Priv. Dooley in France. At to Fresh Air Camp. traiu and no one seems say agree. were there anv rate it is safe to The parents of Priv. Allen F, Deo ey Miss Lula M. Severs, who is to be six hundred or moie at the least. Co. K 61 Inf. have received a card Nothing definite of their whereabouts graduated the latter, part of June from from h announcing his sale ai ival the Thomas Normal Training School, in could be obtaineil save that they were and were on in France. Detroit, an instructor of music in pub- - of a hospital detachment ' I'riv Dooley's home is in Hardins'v- - he Sggoots, has been offered a position an east b.mnd train. He was keenly anxious to go burg as musical instructor at the Svlvan Lake BCCrOM and j 1st before lie departed on Mrs. Cordrey's Appreciation. Fresh Air Camp, which is situated near s, his way overseas he said to bit verport. Detroit "Good-by- e Breckinrldge mama and papa we're Lived Mrs. James Cordrey desires to thai It Al" Miss Severs exnects to go directly to u joner was iwru the ladies of Cloverpoit and Breckit-ridg- e going after them " the camp after her school closes and she romomu, couuty tor the very liberal patrol. at tin- Old Waggoner JS49. will be there six weeks, then she will ... ,1,11m IV Ills age they have given her during the Card of Thanks. r in- forrtieri.' Mrs Cloverport to visit Mr and Benjamin Waggoner and come to years of her business relations with ,1 Mrs. J. Bvrne Severs before taking up her them, and asks that thev stand us loy' halfway between U'e desire to express our deep ap tel near the pike, For years work this fall. ally bv her successor, Mrs. Uthel Hills, preciatlon to the many friend who gudiwbWi an(1 Cloverport as they have by . MflhBs,,,, In- - marriage to Miss r.tooec were exceedingly tnoughtful In their 43 I Red Cross Lawn Fete. 24, 1883, Judge WaggO attention of our dear husband and lake this his home father, L. L Waggoner during his Meador- - Kincheloe Marriage. nw.. Kir Tho Addison Holt Chapter of the lie Din 11 a new illness and death and especially to mliin sight of his old Had Cross will give an Ice Cream Festhose of Cloverport who sang so s veet-lHardinsburg, line I" (Special) Spent all of his years, tival and Lawn Fete, June 22. at the at the funeral. Mis Knnna Meador, youngest daughfie he was Judge of the residence of L. D. Addison, Addison. Mrs. L. L. Waggoner ter of Dr. J V. Meador and Mis. Meadw1 place. He served as Ky. Everv one Is Invited to help the or, of Custer, and Mr. Franklic Kincheand Children. greatest work on earth. rterm. & loe, son of Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and n" j eath, Judge Waggoner was Mrs. Kincheloe, were married Satudray a m par Delightful all Day Outfog fooe ot the prosperous tarm- fs..i Enlist in Navy and Marines. afternoon at 3 o'clock in the parlors of Ilelore ill county. The Temple, in Louisville. Rev Kasev itM anki chapei A party of young people tfi overtook him, he was full of en- J. D. Jolly, who was the station agent said the ring ceremony iu the presei.ee oned by Mrs. Jas. W. Miller, of "The (y an aiiitniioii ami was a man who for the L. H & St L R R at Mystic, of the immediate families. ( ak-,and Mr and Mrs. Gardner He was a gener and the son of Mr. Henry Jolly, of accflfciplished things Mrs. Kincheloe is an attractive mem- Board, motored to Tar Sproings Sunous Hearted neighbor, his home being Lewisport, has resigned his position to ber of the ouuger set, having been a day and served their picnic dinner typical of the hospitality of which Ken- enlist in the Navy. member of this ear's graduating cl..ss under the shade of the bctautiful tucky is noted and to his family he was Karl Thomas, a former Hardinsburg of the County High SjIiooI. trees. a most indulgent husband and father. is a you.ig tMstnesfl Mr. Kincheloe boy. hasenlistel with the Marine Corps After a delightful day the party With him at the last were Lis wife and and left Monday for Louisville man and is a member of Ihe Kincheloe motored to lamed where the prothree daughters, Misses Alice, Ollie and firm iu this city. Phaimacv gram of the Children! Day was Dora Waggoner and three sons, James Kincheloe will return Mr. and Mrs LANDING rendered at the M. F.. church, WaggoWaggoner, of Louisville; Allen in this week and go to South. ner, of Hites Run, and Herman Waggo bungalow on Fourth street their new We notice by the papers that Fire hn composed the pary Those ner, of 0th Co , 2nd Hn., I"9 Depot BriOhitf H. L Stader of Cloverport has were: Miss Allie C. Connor, Louisgade, Cam) Zachary Taylor. ville; Misses F.va Davis and OrHtt been making frequent excursions up Miller Davis. Kirk and Miss Lucy the Buckeye state. We will wager a Married. dollar to a tin Lizzie that these excurMiss Alexander To Be Rev. and Mrs. Maker with Rev. Paul Messrs Frank P, Payne, Martin M. W ilson were (be dinner guests of Farmer and Chas. k Miller. Hardfas-bur- g sions are not on account ot the war. Irvington, June 17. (Special) AnFor the last few weeks we notice Mr. and Mrs. Cour ad Nipple who enternouncement is made of the engagement Tom Carter's little red machine tained him on his fi.si visit heie. and approaching marriage of Miss. Mary known as the little Red Ant has been Harry Himbieton returned Sandfly Alexander, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. hitched to the kicking post down in from livausville where he spent three Ed F. Alexander, to Mr. John F. what they call St Hose Court mighty days. The cere Broeeker, of New Albany. often these days Eat so yep zats so. Mrs. Vaue Pate returned to her home Miss Lora Keys was the week end niony will be quietly solemnized on June We wonder why? Oh! Louise. in Louisville last Saturday uccompaii ed guest of her aunt, Mrs, Joe Fitch in in the St. Bridget's 20th, at 8 o'clock, Now all the girls that don't want to by Miss Oleihu Taberling who will be Cloverport church, Louisville. marry had better climb a tree. Why gone until after the Fourth of July. Mrs. Decker and three children of June Carter of this place has broke out Mrs. John Ferry, Cyntliiana is visit- Lteosic. Ind . visited her sister, Mis. Has been seen wandering a 111 society J. w. Hunter Dies round in Eastland a suburb of Clover- ing her daughter, Mrs Charlie Loyd A. M Hardin last week. in Oaklahoma. port for the last two Sundays. Well Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Daughterly and vey. In spite of the churches ban on John Keys bought a fine young horse round dancing two of St Rose's fair daughter Laura Mac Daugherty after week ( '.msidera-tlo- u morningJune 3, J W. Hunt- ones have become infatuated with the speudiug a month visiting relatives of Mr. Schopp last Monday I5. died at hit Waltz. On Sundays mind you I swan here have gone to Dayton, Ohio where er, a well-t- o do farmer,neighborhood, May and you too Clestie. The farmers of this neighborhood are home m the Burns they will reside for trie present. twelve miles south of Durant, near One day last week we met Frank about through setting tobacco. ot Miss Rath WojiI, Jetfer.sonville, Ind., Utica Death was the resultcame an at Greenwood and Allen Jennings two R. Bruce sold 5 sheep recently far upon apparentely confirmed old bachelors. tack of appendicitis' which is in town to spend a short time with Fuueral services and Aft r discussing the weather, crops, ma, suddenly. him her grandmother, Mrs. Julia Wood. evening interment were held Mondaycemetery. war, etc. Allen bursted out In one of Mr. and Mrs. O.car French visited Mrs. Charlie Loyd was in Fordsville 6 o'clock at the Highland side spliting chuckles that he is those at Skillman, Mystic and acquaintances are invited noted for and says, "say Mull what do two c'ays of last week the guest ot Mr. Mr. and Mrs. James Friends last Sunday. you think about our chances matrimon- Frank Lydtlun. to be present. of Mrs. Arthur Ater, Irvington viited The deceased was a brother Is Mrs. ially?" We told him thai our chances Mrs. Fred Furrow and daughter, T Haynes of this citv. He camesur- for getting into the army were very parents. Mr. and Mrs. June Bandy to good right now but when it come to accompanied Mr. Hunter Dora her by Misses Katie by a wire vived last week. country from Kentucky eight yaais matrimony they were very gloomey this and Kap.uy Lishen Kramer suent He had made many friends who But we advised the boys to cheer up aoo Mis Hewitt Gibson and Mrs. Henry in Louisville. will regret to learn of his death. He that iMO would be leap year again and Gibson were in Brandenburg , one day highest esteem by if the Kritzics didn't get us the war P 11. Canary and Julius II trdin spent was iu Id in the would be in our favor as there would last week thrashing wheat on Mr, last week having dental work done. one who kuew h.m. "."'''- war widows left so why with the bereaved be left deeply sympathize Forrest l'hilpot who has been In Canary's farm at Kiymoud. C.ood night, worry. relatives. tor the past year returned Miss Mary Oklahoma B. Mattingly, will be conductMrs. O. Joe Mullhatton, Jr. The funeral services last week. of the Odd fcl-lKenton and Miss Chlora Mae Sealon ed under the auspices Mrs De May Pollock was the week of which he was a true and loyal iMitlay am: haturuay at iion j) ni Daily Democrat. end gueat of her cousin, Mrs. Grayson City Judge of Evansville Marries. with Mrs. John Fella. member. Durant Payne. Kir Hurler was a resident of Sampie Mr. Kmerv Ireland, City Judge of and he had Three cheers for the Breckenridge Ky before going West Breckinridge Kvausville, ..id his bride were in this Boys Die. iu Two Young News is the cleanest and most newsy eases relatives eiiv Saturday evening the guests of county paper iu the state. couuty. honor at a six o'clock dinner given ul Wick Dellaveu, the seventeen year Ihe home of Judge Ireland's si .ter, Mrs Ford Car Stolen. Four Fingers Severed. Leon MtCtvoek. and Mr MoGavock old son of Mr. and Mrs. Will Deliaven, Waggoner, 01 Camp Thev left immediately after dinner for of Kirk, died Monday, June li, of tyPriv. Herman Skillman, Ky., to spend Sunday with Mr. Joe Allen, au employee of the Z u h.ry I' .y lor, had a Ford car siolen phoid fever. Saturday night while he the groom's mother, Mrs. Addie Irefrom lu, Forrest Hu lies, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. H V St It it. R. shops met with a w.,x at MoQuady atleudiug a Red Cross land. Juiige Ireland and Mrs. Ireland, who Henry Haynes, whose home is on t tie painful accident last week when he had benefit. of did jt u stated that Priv. Waggoner min- was Miss Eva Coryell, that Kvansville, Pike, died Monday. He was only six. the ends of all four fingers on his right city Saturwere quietly married in severed to the first joint while he not expect 10 be goue but fifteen IS, and came to teen years old and his death was caused hand utes and left his car unlocked and when day afternoon,a June honeymoon. was at work in the shops. from spinal meuningilis. Kentucky tor brief car had been itoleu. be returned the It was exciting times last Friday evening in this port about two Beginning Monday evening, June 24, hundred soldiers came marching up at 8 o'clock, the Rev. A. N Couch, pis-to- r through main street cheering and sing of the Cloverport Baptist Church will Mr. Lewis Levi Waggoner, a former Ing, trying to exercise their lungs as Judge of Breckinridge county, passed open the first meeting of the revival well as thtir bodies. away at his late home on the Haidins-bur- g services to be held in his church for two It all happened about seven o'clock, Wednesday weeks or more. Dr. M. D. Austin, of and Cloverport Pike, the soldier train from somewhere pnlltd 'tlifht, June 12, after an illness of six Versailles, Ky , will be here to preach in at he L. H. & St. L. shops and in years of chronic intestinal nephritis. lor Rev. Couch during the meeting fifteen minutes after that, it looked The funeral whs held from the resi- Afternoon services will he at 3 o'clock like Pershing's army had suddenly lfi 2 o'clock. revival, w!-.e- Celebration Sunday. iday afternoon at dence on The service was conducted by Rev John Winchell, of likron, assisted by Rev. A N. Couch, of Cloverport. A quartette, consisting of Misses Eva and Eliza May, Miss Habbage and Dr. Forrest Light foot accompanied by Mrs J. Proctor Keith, sang the favorite songs of the de ceased. The interment followed in the Hite's Run cemetery and it was in charge of the Masons. gl, which was covered with floral offerings, was borne C Nolte. Henrv Yeairer. On Sunday proceeding the June 2.'t, the members of the congrega lion will have a "Home Coming" celebration and that evening Rev. Couch ex pects to have a roll call of all the mem hers, Mi 111 rTniTluVLMc( pat-ent- nn - -- f H 1 it - w mm mm ' r l I fe mm mm mm ' j r , On Wednesday, June i2, Mrs. Deliah Wilson Jackson, wife of Mr. Jule B. Jackson, a farmer, sticcumbtd to an illuess of slomacn trouble and died at her home in Tar Fork, Ky.. near this city. Mrs. Jackon was in her year. She was born in August, 1863, anil her parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Wilson, of Mattingly. Mrs. Jackson was left motherless when she was a e ar and a half old anil she was taken to the home of Mr. and Mrs Ben Bates, of Tar Fork, where she was reared and lived for manv years. In I876, Mrs Jackson uuiied with the Tar Folk Christian Church and remained one of its devout members until her death. Her true Christian character could not have been more fully shown than it was during her long illness of She bore her illness nineteeen months most patiently and with it all she was a Mrs. thoughtful motner and wife. lackson was a constant reader of The Breckenridge News and for a while was one of its correspondents at Tar Fork. Mr.. Jackson was the mother of ten Cttlldrsn, two having died in infancy. With her during her last hours were li. r hn bam! and the following children: iwo (laughters, Mrs Qabs Slirewsberv, .f McQuady, and Mr.. Russell Keenan, Mtttingly; six aona, M C , Bit, I. V'. ittd Raj Jackson, of Tar Fork; Benny lackson, ot Glen Dean, and Roy Jack son, who is a volunteer in the U. S, army and in Camp Taylor. Besides the children, ska is survivtd bv see. ral sisters acd Drotheis namely; An. Bm H. Wilton, Jackson, III.: Mn-Cirrie Wilson, San F ancisco; Mrs. Tom BiL-keand Mrs. Ivunie Miugus, of Mattingh ; J asper and Virgil Wilson, of 1 hicago; Mary Mattingly, of Texas and Kd Wilson, in the U S. army. The funeral of Mrs Jackson was held Friday, Irom the Christian church and the burial look place in the Tar Fork cemetery. fifty-fifth .1 Registration. Beginning Monday, Living Save Two. Continues Through Thursday. Buried in Tar Fork Cemetery. Many Opportunities Given the Women For Service. Ten Children All Under the supervision of the Woman's Council of National Defense, a registration of ti e women of Cloverport started Mondav, June 17, and will continue through Thursday. The registration headquarters is in the Simons Building and those in charge are: Misses Elizabeth Skillman, Irene Jarboe, Mrs. B. F. Ridgeway and Mrs. F. L. Baker. Uvery girl over sixteen years and every woman in this city is expected to register far soma kind of service at home, In rhe United States, in France 01 in whatever place the registrar so desires The registration cards include suchavaiiety iu of occupations, thatt it not difficult for anv woman to find some capacity whereby she may serve, and at the same time not have to leave her home. Up until Tuesday noon, it was stated that aboul fifty women had registertd from this place. with sore arms on account of vacina-tio- n and inoculation but I think ihey will be all right in a few days. We boys arc depending on the folks back home to stand hy us and do all th y can. Work hard and mak;- all they can and contribute to the war funds anil ire Will guarantee them the We can get victory all the sooner the Kaiser, And we will all come marching home victorious and Oh! what - )r a happy meeting. 6th Co. 2nd friend, Williams, James Bn. Ir)9 Depot Brlgaee. A I). Lauds Red Cross Work. New Port, R, I., June (i, l!)i8. Mrs Ida Nottingham, Dodiburg, Ky. Dear Aunt: I will try an write you a few How are you lines this afternoon, and grandm 1? I am juat line and dandy and enjoying good health. I like the Navy tint, plenty to eat and so tar. they g ve lot of work. You kro v what they feed a fellow makes him feel like wotk. am on Coast Horbor Island, there are about 1000 men on this Island. It s only one third of a mile wide and three fourths of a mile long and sine Is a pretty place Is grandma well as ever ard is she still knitting as much as evei? Arc you still at work for the Kt d Cross? The lied Cross is sure a fine oiganiza-tionThey met us at Chicago and at Datroit and gave us candy ard every thing They sure are a friend to the hope you soldiers and sailors. So will have success in the work. UThelma still down thete? How is your crop now? Guess it looks fine. Well will close for this tune. Write Your nephew, to me soon. Herbert 0. Dutschke, Keg. ts, Co 9, U. S Iff. Training Sta11 . I 000 With the Home Boys in Service I beau-tii'ul- ly CARTER'S Mr. Ed Pate has received a card from his son, Serg. Frank Pate, th. Division saying he had arrived safely over seas. house-keepin- g Murray L and Thayer Camp. hill items of Hardinsburg, Glasscock of efcDankflll were the two Breckinrulgs county boys chosen fur the officers Training I'.rown I 000 Henry DoHaven Moorman has arrived in PhMMfl and has been made a Corpoial in the field artillery with the 000 L0DII3UR0 American Expeditionary Forces. New addresses of a number of the home boys who have jjst entered the training camps and others who hays tion Newport, R. I been transferred are given here: Priv. Dutschke's aunt, Mrs. NottingAndrew Ashby, 7th, Co and Bn 1st ham is one of Breckinridge county'.-taithfDepot Brigade, Camp Z.ichary Taylor. Red Cross workers. Since G. Owen Adkins, Co E. 40th Inf. February she hue solicited j4fl members Ft Sheridan. III. for her chapter and has received an Casper Gregory, Co. D. :i:iH Inf. assignment of yarn enough to make Camp Custer, Mich. IM pair of socks. Norman Gregory, Headquarters Co Camp Custer. STEPHENSPORT Jennie Smith, 6ln Co. 2nd Div 159 ichary Taylor Camp Depot Bngade, Mre W W Jolly, of Sample, was in Serg D.mnard J. Smith, 3rd Co. 4th OnUtra Training School, Camp Sher- town last Monday, the guest of Mrs. l 000 ul Sut-urda- y , i - man, Ohio. W. H. Gibson. Corp. Floyd J Carter, Co M. 336 Schopn was the xuest lira, Inf. Camp Sherman, ( hillicothe, Ohio. of Mrs. C. J Fella, of Addison, Wed Ai tl ur Terry Couch, S37D1 Barracks, nrsday Naval Mi- - A M Miller, of Cloverport, visiCamp Dewey, Great Lakes Training Camp, III. ted her sisters, Mrs Olevia Lay and Mrs KKanbeth Paulman, last week 000 Mr. and Mrs. Perry Kemp returned News From Camp Taylor. Friday from a week's visit iu LouisOn ville. i amp Taylor, Ky. June !, I9IS. of Breckin-lldg- e the :7m of May, sixty-siMrs. II. J Kice, of llawesville, is county's boys bid farewell to the guest of her parents, Mr. and their homes and stsrted to Uamp lira P I) Hawkins Zachary Taylor, Ky. The Ladies Missionary Society of We arrived in due time for a good the M. K. Church, met with Rev. C. dinner which was waiting for us and B GtStry ami Mrs. Gentry, Tuesda which was appreciated by the boys as afternoon. fatigued tiy our ws were somewhat Card of Thanks. nirney and long hike after we left x i lt I Camp life is uot liks at home as you havs a certain time for all things and they have to be done at that time. Wa boys are enjoy. ug ourselves and art taking every opportunity to better ourselves. Most of the boys are laid up the car. We sincerely desire to make known to our kiud neighbors a nil friends, our deep appreciation of their true goo.' uess 10 us during the illuess and death of our beloved wife and mother. Jule B Jackson and children. .. mamm - I ) - s' iKUmm t 1 law V tan .eJl ill smstjfiia ju i'A iwdiVA111 JEMUmH MK IMilM nnM II U. S. RAIL CONTROL IS WATERWAY BOOM HEED OUR NATION'S CALL 4 Tear Out to me on , M In Hand Letter-Carri- er or Mail to Post Office Kindly have for which letter-cariie- TO THE LOCAL POSTMASTER $5. U. S. ! r deliver each ejs i will $ pay on delivery: ... STAMPS at tfttalS Mi rnUU - 25c. U. S. Tl llilFT . STAKr3 at 23c. " each. Name i S 5 ArMrPM S. h. COtT DURING 4 15 I $4. IIS rvt. Ataa, 4.19 4.16 K pt. 4.17 4.0 Dm. I. I"2J ' S. WORTH JS.00 JANUARY V,'. J!r 4?l 4.'! 42J 5 S C -m S I I S : UMTT'-OCT TSNMENT t". I W' . . . ,11-- ) .JMTa.. W'-uaaW- ' WST : T Tl 'li MnTln Tassl Tflsssli a It ilSUV THE PRESIDENT'S APPEAL FOR NATIONAL WAR SAVINGS DAY President Wilton has issued the following: This war is one of nations not of armies and all of our one hundred million people must be economi "illy and industrially adjusted to war conditions if this nation is to p'. y Its full part in the conflict. The problem before us is not primarily a financial problem but rather a problem of increased production of war essentials and the saving of the materials and the labor necessary for the support and equipment of of money for nones our Army and Navy. Thoughtless sentlals uses up the labor of men, fie products of the farm, mines, and factories, and overburdens transportation, all of which must be used to the utmost and at their beat for war purposes. The great results which we only by every member of the nation, young and old, in a national concertthereed thrift movement. fore urge that our people everywhere pledge themselves, as suggested by the Secretary of the Treasury, f the practice of thrift: to serve the Government to their utmost in in all increasing production fields necessary to the winning of the war; to conserve food and f'icl and useful materials of every kind; to devote their labor only to the most necessary tacks; and to buy only those things which are essential to individual health and efficiency; and that the people, as evidence of their loyalty, inv.'ot ail that they can save in LibJtty Bonds and War Savin j Ctarrps. The securities issued by the Treasury Department are so many of them within the reach of every one that Um door of opportunity in this matter is wide cpen to all seek can be obtained the participation of Government control of the railroads Is the waterways' opportunity, says Chairman John H. Small ot the Committee on Rivera and Harbors. To this end a definite plan Is being worked out whereby the Improved channels and waterways will with the railroads in handling freight and Inland shipping, wherever possible. President Wilson supports the plan as do all the big department heads. A sensational cut In the river and harbor improvement bill, amounting to millions, has been followed by the order for barges built by the government to handlo shipping. CUPID MAKES APPEAL FOR AID Paris May Change Hours for Celebrating Marriages Because of New Food Rules. War.'..-- -- tfia. .'JfJ kjK3B&rZMUMm9StE" asSgJOsuV "T ' I ATTaWart 'SJP t J A notable instance of family a ticn, helping to solve our Allies' food problem. Raise PIGS, is the plea of the Officials of the United States Department of Agriculture and U. S. Food Administration upon whose shoulders rests the burden of educating the public to the necessity for the production of millions of pounds of additional pork in order that the armies of Liberty, Americans, French, British and Italians may keep efficient on the battle fronts and in the training camps. With the dawn of their earthly existence, these healthy pigs demonstrate that they inherited the most typical piggish characteristic, an insatiable appetite, which enables them to make enormous gams when properly fed. Our Liquid Feed satisfies and Insures biggest rnffS at the lowest cost of production, supplemented by lorage crops, rape, sorghum, clover, etc. Paris. It is possible thul owing to the recent food restrictions the legal hours for the celebration of gmillngne At present in Paria will be changed, It Is forbidden to serve food in restnu-nints- , enfes or hotels between 2 ::il) sad 8.'SO p. in. Caterers who provide for marriage of festivities have found it great difficult y in Bnlshhlg the repast within the restricted boars and have petitioned the minister of food Oil the mat-top, m. M Glesi&nore YE EDITOR'S TROUBLES Distilleries Company (INCORPORATED) OWENSBORO MEAN TO - KENTUCKY DAY decnernta need of the civil ize wor'd today for materials and labor with which to end the war, the practice of individual thrift is a patriotic duty and a necessity. I appeal to all now own nther Liborty Gonds or War Savings Stamps to continue to practice ;onomy and thrift and to appeal to all who do not own Government securities to do likewise and purchase them to the extent of their means. The man who buys Government securities transfers the purchasing power of his money to the United States Government until aftur this war, and to that same degree does not buy in competition with the Government. earnestly appeal to every man, woman and child to pledge themselves on or before the 23th of June to save constantly and to buy as regularly as possible the securities of the Government; and to do this as far as possible through mem'jership in War Cavings Societies. The 28th of Juno ends this special pe. iod of enlistment in the great volunteer army of production and saving here at home. May there be none unenlistcd on that dayl wi-.I WOODROW WILSON. To practice thrift in times is a virtue and brings crsat benefit to the individual at all times; with the of us. Realising the reasonableness of the request the minister bus asked the prefect of the Heine to Issue instructions to the mayors of the 1'urls ac winds to see if it is not possible to advance the hours fixed for the celebration of marriages. STAMP OUT OBEAH OF NATIVITY UNKNOWN IZZS (vlrMM t Authorities Will Put Stop to Practice Too Long Prevalent in the Virgin Islands. The American officials of the Virgin Islands have taken steps to deal with the novel but serious crime of ohenh. which hits long been practiced in the Matilda Francois has been Islands. arrested and Incarcerated as nn ohsjnh woman, and announcement has been made thai prompt action will be taken by the Americans to show that this wicked and shameful practice must reeaav The ohenh Is a sort of first cousin of the voodoo of darkest Africa, which said to be still practiced In the of Haytl, and which has not been entirely stamped out In other islands of the West Indies group. The Oh ash man or woman sets up as n sort Of Witch doctor professing to cure nil ills by use of charms, to be skilled In the preparation ef) love philters, and of concoctions that are believed to be certain to bring harm to the enemy of the victim who pays Superstition still hns such strong hold on the minds of those who believe in Oheah that they pay their good ioney anil protect them In court until oheah cases tit times have become the bane of ofilelals. Often convictions Ure only bro.ight abaut through deep- laid plots sod skillful work on the part of the notice. i World Has Only Tradition to Rely Upon as to Date of the Birth of Christ. The traditional 2!"th of December as the date of the birth of the Savior has no historical authority beyond the fourth century, when the Christmas festival was Introduced first in Bene. (A. i ."bO), on the basis ,,f several Bo man festivals (the Saiiirniilhi, laria, JuvenaUa Brumolia, or bit Oa talis Invicti Bolls), which were held SL-iT- - Five Huns, Three Bombs: Lets Victims Choose Washington. "Bow many of you arc there down tin IPO" cried an American soldier who surprised a group of Germans in a dttgOUt in No Man's Land. "Five, " came back the reply, in perfect BngHah. "Well, I've only K"t three bombs; you'll have to divide 'em up yourselves," retorted the Americas, as he tlun them lata the dunnut, with not unusual results. This true story of wit in the trenches was told by a Signal corps lieutenant, returning after several months over there. The I'oor Editor is holding his Head. A Merchant has just itecii In and told Um to ICalsell with the .Mail Order honsee. The Merchant Hoes not Believe in Advertising and uses Stationery furnished by an Axle Grease I mum B. No Wonder (he I'oor Editor is holding his Head. In the latter pan of December, In com- May 29, 1918. (Si' WCCDROW WILSON. NOW FOR PLEDGE With the WEEK Red Cross Bocoad War fund aaaaaaiaa brouahl m a succe there is nothing left ful t oik now for which Ihe people of I'll country will have lo prepare IsjMM (liately, except "Pledge Day" for War Saving on June Mth, Until Ihe Inauguration of the War Savings Slainps as ,i Bathed of helping Uncle Sam anil for teaching care less Americans how ta save, there had never been any detinite plan for teaching the people of this country Many people save on a how to Have "hit and miss" plan, mostly miss and as a connequence there were few real savers among the American people. The War Savings Stamps teach ons to save systematically, many persons adopting the method of saving one, two or more each week. 1'nder the system which every one will adopt on "Pledge Day" when they agree to buy I certain number of Stamps before December 31st there will he asntaaaallc saving In every The lesson Of home In this country Thrift will he so thoroughly learaad oinc by that time that il will have a habil. and everyone will bscpgM members of Uie big thrift army of Uncle Sinn's government, However, it was not with the view of teaching the lesson of thrift thai Uncle Ham started this big War Sav hs It is because ings campaign needs the money to run the Govers-mof the United States, and it is the people who are benefited by this Government who must support it. Uncle Ham does nut ask for a gift of be aska for merely a your money loan. Between now aad Jun 28th, sit down and tgure oat tor yourself Just how neh rou are going to bur in the way n. i Stamps before Decern-b- t If you will think carefully over the pa: l six months, you can probably lind that you expended your money for many things that you could have lone very well without. It is the uiou- ey that you pay for these things, that you must in the future invest in War Savings Stamps. When you once commence to save, you will find many other ways in which you can add to your savings and invest In these War Savings Stamps. Don't forget June 28th. Be ready when you are asked to sign the pledge. Ws8 of War Savings : ;'.!.-;!- . NOT MUCH DIFFERENCE memoration of the golden age of liberty and equality, iitnl in honor of the sun, who la the winter solstice is, us It were, horn anew, ami begins his conquering inarch. The only Indication of the season of Christ's birth is the bmi that the shepherds were wratchlnf their flocks in the Held tit the tl (Luke 11 :8), and this fact points to any other season rather than winter and Is, therefore, not favorable to the traditional date. Baaldes, the indent tradition is of no account bare, s it varied down to the fourth century Clement of Alexandria rtMtaa that some regarded the 25th, Parana (i a May 20), others the 24th ir U."it d. I'littrmuthi (April 19 or 20), us the day ot - Nativity. TWO U. S. AVIATORS Americans in KILLED JUST HOW GOOD THEY ARE It is appropriate at this time to again call attention to the value of the War Savings Stamp as an investment. In place It ia almost unnecessary the in tu say they ure the safest investment that can be made, backed aH they are by government In the strongest They will always remain the world at par, not being subject to the market fluctuations of other securities, ssssg of the Liberty Bond. They are free Horn tax Their early maturity (live ycuis) iiinkis them ideal investments for young people who may need tin :n. within a few years for educational or other purposes at a time In life when a few hundred dollars will count more than thousands later. They bear a good rale of Interest and are worth their face value from the day they ure bought until they are redeemed by the ilest of all, they till the Government card and certlflcatea with amazing rapidity, through the setting aside of uumibsed pennies, quarters and dollars, until, with the accumulation of stamps, comes the national habit ot savlag, aas the doiibl.-- service to self aad Building a Trench. Trenches on the western front appear to the civilian eye which Is fixed Paris, May 'J7. I'niil Kurty of Phila- upon photographs to he Just a ditch delphia, an aviator attached to the hacked by dugouts. In reality, details American Hying corps, was killed In a trench correspondent, an enormous action Thursduy over the Herman lines, amount of work and scientific study Is according to advices reaching here. His required for the establishment of a complete winter trench. machine fell in flames inside the For every mile a trench over 6,000,-00- 0 lines. sand hags are needed. One man Roger Balbiani. another pilot in the American Hying corps, also has been can fill a bag with earth and lift It to He formerly was place -- 5 times in a night, when all the killed In action. " l chief of one section of the American work of repairing trenches Is done. It would take a battalion eight months Held service In Belgium. Helen George saw you start on a to do this work. fishing expedition this motninsj ami A mile of trench und Its concomTo Indtice Sleep. said he wished he were a tisb so you itant protection demands 12,000 When trying to induce sleep it is in could catch stakes, 12,000 small pickets, 0,250,000 flraoe Oh It amounts to the sume. well, observes ua authority, to put Kiindbugs, weighing 1,000 tons In all; away ull serious thoughts and try to :UXX) I'm always stringing QllU. feet of corrugated Iron, 1,125,000 get the mind Into a pleusuot, elevated state. Bowe people muke a hubit of feet of timber, etc. reading before retiring, but too often Attached to Flying Corps As to modern research, the only point on which divines generally u"ree Is that Christ was not boru on Christmas day, while numerous Uum put the birth on almost every date of the year. France siain Machine Falls in Flanders. HILL PUZZLE TO GEOLOGISTS Stone Columns on Eminence Near pa. chuca, in Mexico, Out of Keeping With Other Formations. A very remurkuble geological freak In Mexico is a mountain sltuuted umr Ger-mu- n six-fo- 111 . one reuds on nut eyes uud head ucbe. As a reeejH the following morning the eyes are bloodshot and bulging from the cvci'struih nfid the Individual has lost Ihe necessary amount of rest because of this ekforced strain. It is most Important that the ventilation of the sleeping upuftpieut be atteuded to; that there Is clear, fresh uir circulating. Windows should be raised from the bottom uud lowered from the top also, so tnttt the ir may circulate f ly. The question of whether It is healthy to sleep with a pillow or without one hsa been debated mauy times, bnt a happy medium Is recommended as the most comfortable one. J Figured on a Big Scare. ".Mamma, didn't you say lust week you wanted the carving-knifuud the chopper sharpened?" Mrs. Suburb Iudeed I did. Bless your little heurt! How thoughtful you are I They are both so blunt as to be useless. "Well, I'll take 'em round to the cutler's for you." "How sweet of you to offer to do such things for your mamma, my little cherub I I'll wrap them up." "No, don't wrap them up. I want them to show. There's a boy out there waiting to lick me; but I fancy whan be sees me coming he'll go home I" e I'achucu which presents the appear-oncut a dlstunce of being eovere with spikes. The sides of the nioun. tain ure closely studded with stone co. umus or palisades. These columns an five to twelve feet long and as targe round as an average man's body. t is a remarkable uplift of nature whirh has the appeurance, however, of bclm the handiwork of human beluga.. One side of the mountain Is almost perpendicular and the stoue columns protrude from the surfuce tat right auglee, li. fining an Impressive picture. Pnchuca is one of the most noted i. lining districts In Mexico, and It Is said by geologists thai tills remarkable spiked mouutuln Is out of keeping with the remainder of the foriuutlun of the mineralized region. The stone Is us hard as flint uud bus withstood the elements of uges. The spikes form a nuturul battlement that makes the Mountain appear from a distance like an ancient fort. The mines of the I'achucu district ure sltuuted not fur rou this wonderful freuk of nature, but the formation encountered in their respective underground workings Is of nn entirely different klud from that of I i the palisade. Tank the Jumbo of Arn.y Mr J i Movine 11 liji V7 Big Guns to ectory of ciierfc, t. L l!M:MA t'lailfj p MaM thicken Kaisers, Live Stock FARMS Prop ealcrs of isreckinridge County, im Iflen Valley Mock Farm THI; HOWARD ROStKTSO. Fipiiilir i. M. HOWARD 1 SON Glen r.ean. y. Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Polled Pairs Durham a d Shorthorn Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs Hampshire Sheep Dealer In Leaf Tobacco Glen Dean, Hardinsburg, Dealers in - Ky. ... The big war tank Is the elephant of army mai.etrvorine a "Jumbo" Is to the circus in movine heavy loads, and has earned the title without any competition for the place. Here Is an unusual snapshot just ing a heavy siege gun to a new position, Note received from the weetern front, showing the tank d es. Our Sammies and allies are taking many that the gun Is artistically camouflaged by a net of auch guns to commanding positions and are ready If the Hun starts his long threatened offensive. , rckr-arb ., Hani,,,, Ptjlaiii. '"'" , Thos. O'Donoghuc Denier in and Ibeider of 1 Beard Bros. Ky. Ky., Route PolIcd Durham and S)0rth0rn iii hi cs a Specialty i land China and plymou,h Pock Chickens Ky., "s M po. Polled Durham Cattle Live Stock and 1 Hardinsburg. Route Tobacco H. HOMOS'. FEW LIVES LOST ON LINCOLN RED CROSS VANISHING CREAM INVALIDS (WITH PEROXIDE) HAVE DONE MUCH ORCHARD G. P. HOME FARM Government Officials Say the President A greaseless cream of snowy whiteness. Delightfully perfumed. A day cream Lincoln, "Sub" Victim, Was for oily skins. Softens the hard lines Returning Light. of the face. Protects it from sunburns, winds, tans and cold weather. Affords News of the London. Juno an excellent foundation for applying of the American troop trans- Amrico Beauty Face Powder. This and port President Lincoln by n German more than one hundred other Red Cross Remedies and Toilet preparations sold snbmnrine while in the nnvnl wnr zone und guaranteed only by reached London. The ship was struck A. R. Fisher, Clovcrport, Ky. In 30 while returning home and sank Comfort for Sufferers in Stories of Careers of Noted Authors and Scientists. MASrY. Proprielor BREEDER OF Park Place G. N. The Webster Stock Farm MMT 0.. Farmer. Dealer. Breeder Lyddan aniFeeder lof minutes. Destroyers reached the N i scene in time to pick up the survivors. The vessel cnrrled only Its crew and a few convalescent soldiers returning to the United States. Washington. June 3. Details as to i.nosslhle loss of life when the "flsport President Lincoln, hotne-Ori- e Leelnd. was torpedoed nnd sunk Frmie liny awaiten ny navy omciais. of the loss or CorbcLFU ynnnfwm w'ieu n n ttnspf I muni v Ice Admiral "TMrus. merelJ t the vessef lii.tl that it sahk an W Oecn mr 'J""r' Amerl-Robe- rt jt i C0QEH Prcl3st IN SPECIAL CALL an savvl ce gV Marsh al Asks for 24,674 Seiec- Men Having Gram- School Educations. 3. A V UJ lrnhlagtini. June ,; gU -- call for - 24- - cnt Miajl b sHol educations and He hnical IraUMw 7. rlecthe service men liaviiiLwho will he schools was Provost Marshal Oowilor. I , ceaW) hut after that (late until the day fofreportin;:, June 1.". the local hoards imSC) states will he called upon to fttr- sn uie nien. irniMiiiK win ne in automobile driving, and various Ciitp June volunteers will he caanical crafts. Chinese Exports of Human Hair. Since the abolition of the queue the full of the Manchu dynasty cng pigtails of Chinese hair are no ager readily available. The dealers relying more and more on the blngs of women, although there men who make It a part of their Iness to let their hair grow to about It inches In lerigth and then sell the barber, who in turn sells to small trade In hair. For exporting, 'Is assorted according to length and In bunches. Most of the exports to England, France and the United Ites, where the hair Is bleached with oxide, thinned with acid and boiled dye. It is thus rendered finer in xture and. Incidentally, absolutely altary. The appearance of the hair also completely changed. 7 Those w ho are afflicted with may derive some comfort from the statement, quoted in a recent book on "Suffering and the 'War." that "Cole- mige claimed nun me greatest worxs of the nineteen centuries were all written by men of feeble health Spinoza's 'Ethics,' Bncon's 'Novum and Kant's 'Critique of Pure ITALY EXPECTS BIG OFFENSIVE Heason.' " As another instance of the triumph of the spirit. Sir Isaac NewConsidered Only Short Time When the ton, It is stated, according to London Drive Austrlans' was a most unpromising child, Will Begin. with a frail body and poor eyesight. "He showed no aptitude for study. M Italian Army Headquarters, June 3. was first Incited by the desire to get It Is considered a question of only a ahead of a boy who kicked hlin." time when the Austrian offenshort Another great writer who uccoin sive, long heralded by the meeting of pllshed much despite the handicap of the German and Austrian emperors, poor health was Herbert Spencer. Like will break violently. This Is further Newton, as a boy he was backward in Indicated by local actions at both ex- his studies. A new life of Spencer by tremities of this front. However, I Hugh Billot says: "He was very backhigh Italian ottlcer In a statement to ward as a boy in the ordinary subjects a correspondent declared : "Italy's ar- of children's lessons. . . . Morally, mies are thoroughly prepared, perhaps be was extremely disobedient ami con better than ever before so far as con- temptuous of authority," At thirteen war material." cerns "he found the discipline (of his school) more severe than he cared about, and POPE DISAVOWS BISHOPS' ACT run away home to Derby again, walking 48 miles the first day." Yet as a Vatican Disclaims Knowledge of Man- man, "without mcney, without special education, without health, he produced ifesto Against Irish Draft, Says 18 large volumes of philosophy and London Paper. science of many diverse kinds, pubLondon, June '!. According to the lished a vnriety of mechanfcul invenDaily Mail the Vatican has written to tions, and on endless other subjects, the Catholic Union disclaiming all great ami small, he set forth a profu knowledge of the Irish bishops' mani- sion of new and original ideas." The comfesto against conscription. says hat the Vatican MANY munication 'SUCKERS' IN NEW YORK knew .nothing about the manifesto until eight days after Its publication. Glib Tongue About All That Is Needed to Get the Money in Eastern ARMY BILL WINS UNLIMITED Metropolis. ,' d Tlt-Blt- Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs, Hardinsburg! Farmer and Feeder Irvington. Ky. Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webster, Xy. ky. Route 2. C High-Class V. ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg, Ky. DEALER IN Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. This Space'for Sale This Spaceifor Sale IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES TUESDAY VTOATLESS aUAft OUOIXA W MM XAJCXAfT fUCSH WkfOB VIUI ijt& 1 PROTECT YOUR EARNINGS H aving ready cash for sudden emergencies is possible only when you have saved a part of your salary or wages. Start with a small deposit if neces?ary. Increase it as you can and soon you will have a substantial interest-bearin- g account, and a feeling of safety, contentment, pride and independence. BsUT 1 1 lljjjp THIS IS AN ENIGMATIST Safety v. .1. Ecnesiy Courtesy Sit i it FIRST STATE BANK, I'UiiiOTT. PnaMaM HtCKNDoN. V .1. .1. M. Irvington, Ky. J. C. Pa THE, Caahtaf D. LYDDAN. AatkOaaatn I'riMliUnt House of Representatives Sends Measure to Senate in Record Time. , The Start of a perfect day A perfect day consists of health, happiness, But health is the work, and a little play. most important -- therefore, to have it, we must be properly fed and clothed. Ladies Crepe Blouses During the hot Just received anew line. weather keep l Colors, pink, white and as possible mauve. Prices and you will fare $3.50 $4.50 $5.50 well. Washington, June 3. Passed by the house in record time, trie annual army appropriation hill, carrying the largest amount ever Included In such a bill, and authorizing the president to cull Into military service as many men as can he equipped and trailed was sent to the senate. $12,041,-(182,00- Little Danger of Salt Famine. So universally needed, salt deposits re found in many parts of the world. the quantity of Salt In the ocean is aid to be equal to at least five times be muss of the Alps. Near Cracow, 'Poland, is a bed MX) miles long, 20 'miles wide and a quarter of a mile thick. This mine is the greatest of Its kind in the world and houses a complete city under the earth's crust engaged in operating the salt deposits. Houses, streets, electric lights and all vild the accessories of lages are here found. Mine mules huve been born In the Cracow works, to live a long life of usefulness without once ever jtnlng to the surface. ' above-groun- Clearer Values. All life and action upon the snow have an added emphusls and significance. Every expression Is understood. Summer has few finer pictures than this winter one of the farmer foddering his cattle from a stack upon the clean snow the movement, the sharp ly defined figures, the great green flakes of hay. the long files of patient cows, the advance Just arriving and pressing eagerly for the choice morsels and the bounty and provision It suggests. A severe artist ! No longer the canvas and the pigments, but the marble and the chisel. I see the hills, bulging with great drifts, lift themselves coid and white against the sky, the black lines of fences here and there obliterated by the depth of the snow. Presently a fox barks away up the next mountain, und I imagine I see him sitting there In his furs upon the illuminated surface, and looking down In my direction. John Burroughs. Gullible and I'WlOM urt the two chief characteristics of the smart guy. and there Is no one who knows this better than the street fakir. One of those sharp-wittefakirs with a gift of gab made a cleanup in the financial district the other day. remarks the New York Tribune. He went down there Just as the deckhunds of the big corporations were pouring out of the skyscrapers for u bite to eat. He had a grip full of little black boxes thut looked like cameras. "Here yer are," he shouted, "for two nickels or one dime. The cutest little thing you can imagine. Stand on the sidewalk, fix this little box at the right angle, and you'll be able to look luto a second-storwindow and see what's going on without the slightest incond y Well, and Whom have we here? Why, this is an KnlKmutit. He looks like an Ordinary Man, acts like au Ordinary Man and talks like an Ordinary Man, but he Ain't no Ordinary Man, take It from Us. An KnlKinatist is a Man Who can afford au Automobile and hasn't got one. Not Extravagant. An English. Irish, and Scottish soldier were returning to camp after a stroll. They were footsore and tired, and a kindly farmer on his way home from market gave them, a lift oil the road. The soldiers were very grateful and wished to reward the fanner for his See Our Store for Cool Summer Clothing Men's Summer Suits ... venience. "In the old way, when you wanted to peep through a keyhole you went down on your haunches, at some personal Inconvenience. Besides, there was always the danger of being shot In the eye with a hatpin or a Quitting needle. Buy one of the cnte little toys and you can stand on both feet, and. without endangering life or limb, you can see all that's going on In the room." Nearly every one who stopped fished out a dime and bought one. Then a cop came along, the fakir slipped away and the crowd melted. Kverybody who bought the little "camera" tried to work It 40 different ways, and then discovered thai they had been slung. kindness. Subscribe For The News Try a News Want Ad. Now Said the Englishman: "Let's stand hltu a drink !" "Sure," said I'at, "that is agin the law. Let's give him some baccy !" "Hoot, ma laddies I" Interjected the 8cot. "Don't be extra vacant. Let' shake hands with the mon and wlab him good ulcht." Palm Beach Gray Palm Beach For Outdoor Active Men and Women B. V. D. Underwear 75c foMen $9.00 I. Garfield, Ladies Fitiff Net 50c Underwear B. RICHARDSON Ky. NltNliH MAUt HUN WAK PKISuNtn cAHN HIS SALT IN CARING FOR Wuuwutu Making the Hun help rare to' those wounded by the kaiser bullets, is hospital work Inaugurated by the French. Here Is a late picture from the western front show-lu- g German prisoners, under the guidance of a French Red Cross worker, assisUng In the bringing in of the wounded French soldiers. The stretcher is slung uncart. Frltx der a does not object to the work and much prefers it to idleness In a prison camp. As to what disposition the Sammies will make of our war prisoners has not been announced as yet by the war department, but it Is a certainty that the United States can profit by France's experience. The Sammies say there are going to be many prisoners too, when their leader, "Black Jack" Per-ak, gives the word. muit, Sa polio doing its work. Scouring for U.S.Marine Corps recruits. Inirl K1"ia vii i v w t SHOCM I ; APPLY AT ANY MOSCAITS OMt CA POST OFFICE for SERVICE Jtlfr JUL ftsav who rf war MARINES Is. UNDER THIS EMBLEM Try Us For Job Printing THE BRECKENR1DGE JNO. D. NEWS BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher BRECKINRIDGE-BAN19. 1918 K OF CLOVERPORT RAY LEWIS HEYSER. Acting I ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. CLOVERPORT. KY.. WEDNESDAY. JUNE A. B. SKILLMAIM, President - Cashier i 1 EIGHT PAGES. Subscription prior $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 month; ;jc for 6 months. BtlliMM Locail I0 pel line and t for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate ofin10c per line. advance. Obituaries charged for at the rate of IC per line, money Examine the label on vour paper If it is not correct, please notify us. THE BANK OF SECURITY WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN I). S. Miller, Hardinsburg, SERVICE CONTENTMENT msewftrnmssm 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Secretary: Manias1 . t Mrs Mayme Pate Whin von have finished reading your Chester Skillnian 3 NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: is not a copy of THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend who I Mis 1'loryce Tabe ing ami 4 ... subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. Miss Kffie Robinson Miss Pearl Kaslnim 5 Miss Shellie Liislie 6 Mrs. Heulah Jennings 7 Miss Jessie Hemphill 8 Mrs. Lora Fskridge 9 ONE MEAL MEAL ONE Miss Nannie L Dowell 10 VHEAXLBJ WHEATLESS 11 . f Misses Theressa Rowland, ONE MEAL ALL MEALS I Jessie Hemphill, Alice Waggoner rjQNDAY" VHEATLESS VHEATLES5 Miss Abby Whiltinghill 12 ONE MEAL ONF. HEAL Miss Ruby Dowell 13 SAIDKBffif VHEAXLESS WHtATIXSS Miss Ressie Hendrick 14 Miss Ffiie Rober son U ALL MEALS WEDNESDAY , "WHEATXESS more than one teacher was Where elected, trustee will contract with some one of them. Division No. o, II. S. Gamer, Chair man, Madrid, and Richard Mercer. Sec retary, Madrid, elected the following teachers: 1 Ora Wilson Givan Jackson 2 Silva Mercer I Viola Kiper 4 be Tu God, thif Kverett Pubeu 5 Hobson Hall 6 Nova Nottingham 7 ft ...Father Butler The friends and patron of the Henderson Route are feeling exJ T. Dunn 9 Mrs. Cova Smith Hi tremely satislied that the former president of the road, Mr. R. N. HudEverett Spencer 11 son, will retain his place but under a different name, as railroad presiMyrtle buckler 12 dents are not befitting of war times. Mr. Hudson will be general supMary Urown I3 erintendent and continue his estimable services as before. Ora Paul 14 Federal manager Mapother is wise in more ways than one at 10 Ollie Kiper ChinU Royalty least he knows a valuable man when he sees one. I7 Freda Paul lb 10 ...Florence Rhodes Friday, June 2sth has been designated as National War Savings The trustee of Sub district No 15 was Pledge Day. It means that on this day, that if you have not already not present and no teacher was elected bought War Savings Stamps to the limit of $1,000; you are to pledge Division (i, J. R. Wilson, Glen Dean, the entire amount which you intend to buy of War Savings during Chairni 11, and W. F llailey, Glen Dean the current year. Secretary, elected the following teachers: The thing to do between now and the iiHth is to decide not how Division Mii-Lois llakei much you can give without any special effort, but what you can give Miss Amanda Moorman J 3 to the oint of a sacrifice of something else. Mrs Crissie Wroe 4 I Miss K niina Lyons, Prin. 5 I Pearl Lyons, Asst. The Second Red Cross War Fund Drive in Breckinridge county Edna Rmaingtf 7 We doubled our quoto and a brilliant success in its entirety. Miss Rena F.sk ridge 8 not only Unit but it is estimated that one person out of every home in q Preston Cooper the county, including some of the coloied inhabitants, OOOtribottd to 10 Mrs. Grace Rebarker help the Greatest Mother in the world. 11 Asa Chancellor Miss Katie Cooper )t Subdistricts No. I, 12, I3 and 14 hail The only distinction made in any way in the American army between soldiers who are native born or naturalized citizens and those no applications. 3 NMMrin No- - Teermt THURSIXrW CKK WHEATLESS VsM MIAl fAa 'fcj onmiMiw favty NO MUtAn ( Ha u i h m mrAKTAcr n mm WHEAT Don't- - listen to GLT - KICH -- QUICK HEMinBER THE DAYS THURSIW Schemes 1 Sealed Bids. I am authorized by the County Board of Education to receive sealed bide for the construction of school houses at the following places; Conttantine, D 5 S6; Hardin, D2 86; and Locust Hill, 1)4 SUNDAY TDESM S4 (col.) Bids will be received up to noon of Monday June 24. All bids subject to approval or rejection by County Board of Education Plans specifications may be had at the office of the County Superintendent in Hardinsburg. J. Kaleigh Meador, Co. Supt. Ynu mmj ricx am country and thy friend, true. Henry Vaughn. Do you get up at night? Sanol is surely the best (or all kidney or bladder troubles. Sanol gives relief in 24 hours from all back ache and bladder troubles. Sanol is a guaranteed remedy. 50c and $1.00 a bottle at tin- drug store. in a minute the moneyyou've worked a whole life-fan r f' -- HOW MANY MEN DO YOU KNOW WHO MADE MONEY Big Spring Miss Myrtle Moorman gave a pie M per Saturday evening at her home, Tanglewood for the benefit of the Red Cross. Mrs C. B Witt spent the week end with her father, Jacob Vogt and sisters, Misses Estill and Lillian near OF A "WILDCAT SCHEME"? NOT ONE; BECAUSE THERE NEVER WAS ANY MONEY IN THEM EXCEPT FOR THE "SHARPER" SELLING THEM. BEFORE YOU INVEST YOUR MONEY COME IN US. II IS OUK BUSINESS IO KNOW ABOUT IN nivc vmi tuc t mfmts nun vu c cum ac r.t art FIT Or OUR KNOWLEDGE. il BV CaVtr VAII CDAlil Ift.u?jnv 'ivun UAklTV mn on v i iuu mum AOf UT .MID niunci, OUT Stt 1 tn VA ml ET 1 THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Louisville Mesdames Joe Bewley and Will Grifspent Saturday at Vine Grove with Mrs. Kate Casey. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Spradlin and daughter, Helen Miller, Constantine were guests ot her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Norris Wednesday and fith HARDINSBURG, KY. Total Assets Over $1,000,000.00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods Thursday. Rev. B P. Deacon and daughter, Miss Gladys spent Saturday and Sunday at Constantine Mr. and Mrs. Waller, Kentucky Orphans Home and Misses Lillian and Btill V'04,'t were the week end guests of Mrs. C. B. Witt. Fiank U i If went to Corodyn, lad , HI who are not citizens of the United States, is, the latter cannot hold ommissions. Fine Wheat Crop on Paul Woodrow Wilson Farm 1918 how lone you stay. Never.be without your home paper, no matter where you go or Let The Breckeni idge News follow you on your Brandenburg, Ky., June 8, Editor The Breckenridge News, vacation. we're too busy is Saturday. Ba C. Martin, Schuyler Martin, Miss es Hattie Williams and Thelma Funk spent a day last week In Louisville. Mrs. John Cook, Irvlngton was called last week to see her father, R S. Dowell who is ill. Dr. C. B. Witt spent several days of week in Louisville also spent Thursday in Elizabethtown. Schuyler Martin. Mrs. Geo Prather, M'sses Mary Eleanor Scott and Leah Meador went to Louisville Monday. B S. Clarkson, Louisville was here last week to see about his wheat which Is being harvested. Mrs. L. A. C, Kemper is at Mlnot, N. I)., for a visit to bar sister, Mrs. A. M. Hardaway. B. S. Clarkson expects to join them later In the summer and they will tour Yellow Stone Park. Schuyler Martin, Ed Martin. Misses Mary Eleanor Scott, Maud Scott and Suesette Miller spent Sunday afternoon at West Point came back to Dripping Spring and had lunch. Dan Morgan, Camp Taylor spent Saturday evening with Miss Suesette Protect Your Family for the one you love than banking your cash. The man with money in bank u prepared for a business reverse or lot of position. Cash in bank gives him a new grip on life. Deposit your surplus cash now. Don't waste it. Don't delay. You'll be surprised to see how an account grows. See us today about an YTTY There' a no surer way of pro-vidi- ng Good hammock weather, but and so are we. Farm Journal One good thing the war has done to rid us of the boat shows. I FARM AND STOCK. that he was to remain as General Superintendent The shop men were more than delighted. This from Washington sounds good: The Railroad Administration has award ed contracts for 24") locomotives to the American Locomotive Co. ; tor 100 loco motives to the Baldwin Locomotive Works, and for 45 locomotives to the Lima, O , Locomotive Works This order is additional to the 1,025 locomotives ordered April 30, W I) 000 J It was also a pleasure to spend a Laucaster, of Owensboro, it is night with my old nieiid and fox Miller. aunouueed will build in that city hunting ncifhboi, Jkti Hi'kersttff, Julius Hodges writes that be likes Out of France's nineteen million men, one af the largest loose leaf houses in at Long Branch army life fine. seven million have joined the colors and Kentucky It will have a capacity of Ditto John one million have died, according to HOO.0OO pounds, will cover 70,0o0 square Sherman Tucker has been heard Proffcssor Charles llieler. from somewhere in France. feet of ground and to cost 40,)00 The peach and blackberry crops are Sugar Rations Limited to Herman Witt has been moved to reported a complete failure in some parts V2 Ounces a Day Camp Sherman, Ohio. Charley Robinson sold Israel Holder a of the (ttate. Well, we can't have a Mr. J. W. Moorman, Misses Myrtle good old fashioned cobbler any way so six months old bull calf for f.'v weight 200 pouuds Fred May sold him The newest ruling in regard to Moorman, Zslma Strotber and Leah buck why worry? lamb, lX) pounds, for f in .0. sugar ration is furnished herewith by Meador spent Sunday at West Point guests of Mr. and K the assistant County Food Adminis- and wereC. dinner Crop conditions in this county are Mrs. T. Williams. Taylor Tate, Hardinsburg, sold Arthur tration Chairman: good: corn growing rapidly; still plantThere has been a change in the ing; stand good: some fields knee high Heard 2 milch cows and calves for 4185. Sergt. Black in France. policy of the Food Administration reand minis rushing plowing; Taylor was pleased with the price. Ungarding sugar. Whereas the 000 Finencrop bt clover and grass. Sergeant Percy A. Black the son of O, 1". Maysey, Orchard Home Farm, ited States Food Administration Mrs Battle A. Black of Addison and sold Mrs. Ida K. l'ope, Hardiusburg. R. bought from Cuba its entire crop of The wheel crop in Nebraska according the brother of O. L. Black of Louis-yill- e V' reporfaewill le from 50,000,(XM to 55, 2, 20 weanling Duroc pigs for I2O0. W. sugar this year, there will not be haslanded "somewhere in Franca" September enough to spare or enough ships to according to information received by 000,000 bushels. The government esti N. Hardin, Krandenbuig, Robi-nttboar for &4S, and a boar to R. T. bring to us more than enough for his mother. Ha arrived there about mate was 43,0 0,000. Petersburg, Va , for $65. Mr. May. each person in this country to use May 10. Jim Dejernette shipped by express 6 sey will ship this week 50 barrels of ear- more than three pounds per month Serg. Black enlisted in the regular Israel Holder ly apples. or one and a half h i ounces a army March 4, I9I7 and the first year hue lambs last week. day shipped a calvea, ' he won medals as a marksman and W. Di Wilson has bought a new self It is figured that our consumption a sharpshooter. When writing his ieeiling threshing machine It will be before the war was four ounces a Farmers, stockmen and shippers are mother regarding the medals he said ha ready for use next week day; we have been asked all winter hoped to be able to spot numbers of all well pleased aud are applaudiug Mr. Mapother for keeping Mr. Hudson 111 to cut down our consumption one the enemy. In 1917 he was made First School News and Views. third of what it was formerly, and Sergeant. A picture of Serg. Black active charge of Ue Henderson Route. In his uniform waa published In the now we are asked to cut it down Louisville Times of June H. They all know bim and know what he By J. K Meador. Couufy HuiHTlulnii m done for the road. a day. even more to 11. ounces baa The following teachers have been elect- Now is the time to begin with this WANTED Woman for general ed in Division No 2, of which O. R. new ruling, this extra act of self housework. No washing. Good pay. Uvei man, woman and child in rejoiced when the word came Hardin, Hardinsburg, is Chairman and sacrifice." Hardinsburg, Ky. R. N. Warren, Food Administration has imposed more than 8D0 penalties in the last ten months for violations of regulations in foodstuffs. licensed dealer Just last week I big sugar concern in New York City was fined $2u,000 for selling sugar at a higher piicethan that fixed by law. The fine was turned over to the Ked Cross. If yon want to see a fine wheat, clover, grass and corncrop, you want to see the old Franklin Ditto farm now owned by the splendid gentle-ma- n and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Woodrow Wilson. I have seen many wheat crops on my birth place, but beyond a doubt, Mr. Wilson will have the finest crop of wheat I ever saw. It is a pleasure to see this old home-steain the hands of such s people and the and pushing farmer Mr. Wilson seems to be. It the tanners in this bottom above Brandenburg don't raise a crop this year that will help supply and take care of our soldier boys to put the old Kaiser to sleep. I will miss my d ele-gaahigh-clas- 000 glH-s- FARMERS BANK, Hardinsburg, Ky. 000 I A CONSTANT REMINDER If you would have the soldier to be constantly reminded of home and his loved ones, send him off with a Wrist Watch. Every soldier needs one and they appreciate useful sriftM. 000 000 000 ch-.i.- We have these Wrist Watches in stock and we want every Breckinridse county boy in service to possess one. It is as little as you can do for them. Buy one now from 000 Your Home Jeweler t, T. C. LEWIS Hardinsburg, Ky. 000 000 000 DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST riffles yaare1 000 p. to. 10$ p. m. m.ltollM. Always In oHi'e during oSloo bourn InitjtN, Ky. J' he Brecken ridge News. U KDM.SDAY, JUNK 19, 191H Announcement. For Appellate Judge. ttJWrtMd to announce the nam a a canditlatr for the l.-n- i ocratic nominat nn for Appellate Jli ir e i urn he .Second District, ij the tririit y. AugtlK, of J. W. IDlfl We art- i:- Kntrrnd M thfi Pout Oflllre at Cloverport. Ky BbB tialwi T 2aOVtaiaHlHBBaSttBtVwaBV9V llMIWMM BALOPTCO P iHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING EY THE ' We arr am lnriM to announce Judge W. Scttlr nn a tamlulate for rr nomination for Court of Appeals from the Sec-onunhjcct to the AuruM. HUM. primary. K. of the JudeDistrict, qj GENERAL OFFICES xurr I mm - NEW YORK AND CHICAGO . i - I -P HIV.U ipv irrn Ml BRANCHES Rv IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ANNOUNCEMENTS j DEPENDABILITY Classified I I ADVERTISEMENTS RATE rr FOR POLITICAL For Precinct rtnrl city Office t 8 50 $ 6 "0 For County Offices State and District Offices f 15.00 10 For Cslls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications in the inter-- t of individuals or expression f Individual views per line 10 In lh. aclort Ih it mil' ' twelntu ' Note Ic Per Word Each Intertion notify nn-- SHMB9 U JB Jam BHlkatWaB 22lBk N Pr We specialize on K R Y the invisible biNationally focal glasses. accepted as the most perfect double vision glasses yet made. W E (jrind them right here in our own plant, too. Ai r, rt twi pitn whfii von whip idvtTtiAr the frit tor tlsrontlmied 2o 'H WANTED WANTKI' A sfcend hand hum) snw. Inch tMDtt WM tl Ml RcNd order. s. C. Steplu nsport Ky. speakable children the "Kultur" that America is fighting Sacred treaties are called by the Kaiser "scraps of paper." His words are example f the "KuH f the Hun nn- who BMF j3 RvIflKH jfmig mM mK4ByP BPV FOR SALE little; H Ks A I.K Moi Jirch Typo irst-cltlJ- Train Schedule on HrecktnrUlfie- - Hunk of Cloverport. VOH SALE glTICK-19- 17 writer used very I'ondltlon; run be keen at Maxwell Tourtdfr MMM T LnXviPI qpJ be In to ing to The Li H. & St L R'y. 10, 1918. . "Ask Any Oculist" Effective February No. 142 Car; Juat "ep.liited ft M04 Urea; tllk mohair top; llHrtford Nhitclr ahaortiers; new storKtre imtterles. liun 'etta than I 000 mllea. Owner RaruHln if ttikenat Olfl IltlBllli ti draft. Mfa:. Comp my CttnntlLon. lud. FOR HA LI A fine llolateln cow and If ''"rl"g amount HbUH iExPmM. J rHMTmt Arriving Irvlrijrton Arriving Louisville will leave Cloverport No. Arr'vlnir Ir Ington Airlvlng- Lnulavlll No. 148 will leaveClover ort Arriving I'Vington Arriving I oulsv'lle No. 148 leaves Henderson Arrl r Owensboro Arrives "hops 144 - EAST BOUND will leave Cloverport.. ... - Owen Mayttey. Aduln-n- . Ivy. The Bail Optical Co. R0BT. I. BALL 613 South Fourth Louisville, i -: Avenue KoK SALE Ont ion Maxwell Truck Brand new body ; frond tires ; perfect run ire condition. Entire outfit good a new. A bargain if taken at once. - LajuMfl Mfn ( ompany. ( annt tton, Iml. FOR SALE my farm containiiiK 14tt acres one mile West of Lodihurg, Ky., on the L. St. Sf St L H. R. Ahout W acres of bottom For further parland. .U) acres in woods. ticular, address Dan Miller. Hak rtield, l a!. Route I, Box i.ri MM LaWSai Kentucky iyi- 5:00 P. M. 0:20 P. M. M M M M M M M M M M M M M tt GlASISt iim h r limits SPICMCLES WKST BOUND A. will leave Cloverport I2:0H P. Arriving owensboro Arriving Henderson Urfl'. : P. Arriving Evaosvllle 7 .40 P. Arriving St. Louis (1:40 P. 143 will leave Cloverport No. 7 :05 P. Arriving TTawesvlllo ... S:07 P. Arriving Owenaboro No. 145 will leave Cloverport ... ...II 37 P. 12:47 A. ArrWIniMiwftisnoro .. 1:40 A. Arriving Henderson 2:07 A. Uiihem Arriving vansviue 7:59 A. No. 141 . 1 . Orie f"jai leave Shops Corbet iBrlvlngOw lenderaon 7 00 A. M ..Milll A ;; M. a. rooD wlhvin mm ' I lluy a tract of land. V. G. Habbajje. Agent Mrs. Ida Adams has returned home from I,ouisville. Miss Rosie Adams is visiting Miss Bessie Harper at West View this week. Master Mechanic l'rank Ferry and W. A. Cockeril were in Louisville Monday Go to see "Kathleen" and other good umbers at the American Theatre, 8 F. M. June 24 Rev J T. Rusning will preach at the Methodist church next Sundav morning and evening. Miss Jeannette Burn spent the week end In Louisvil e at the home of Mr and Mrs Leslie Plank. Miss Mary Benton, Louisville spent several days last week with her grand mother, Mrs. O, B. Mattidgly. Mrs H. C Priest and daughter, Mis Mary Eleanor Priest have retn ned from ,, 4 visit to relatives in Henderson. Mr Willis Green and Miss Natalie Farver Falls of Rough motored to Cloverport Monday evening on business. Miss Katie Lee Duncan. Stnrgis concluded a visit Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. B T Fields who live near Cloverport. valuable letter with freight Lost-- A bills attached. The finder will please return to the Breckenridge News Office. Mrs Wm Barret, Owensboro is expected this week to spend several days with her daughter, Mrs J Byrne Severs. Mrs ChA Lightfoot went to Oweus boro Tuesdav to spend ten dayn with her sister, Mrs R. N. Steele and Mr Steele. and Miss Ksther Mrs. Arad Weatherholt, Tobinsport were guests of Mr and Mrs. J. C Weatherholt Saturday Miss Lora Keys returned to her home in Lodiburg Saturday after a ten days visit to her aunt, Mrs Joe Fitch and Iaf Mr. Fitch. Mrs. Mary Ryan, Louisville is spending her vacation with her two sisters Mrs. Geo Weatherholt and Mrs. J. C Weatherholt. The Pupils of St. Rose's school will render an interesting program at the American Theatre, next Monday evening, June 24 Mr. and Mrs. Chas Berry and son, Did you know Thos. Ode wait lispKtir Railroad that mora watcbot have been told during the period of war than any other one artlclaV And soma day every one of that watches will have to l repair. If you xl perhaps right toon own a new or old watch that need repairing tee Watea Chas Owen Berry, Owensboro are guests parents, Mr and Mrs. Sam Berry, Sr The members of the Junior Kpworth League were given a social Saturday afternoon on the lawn of Mr. and Mrs. David B Phelps Corp Steiret Asjiby has been transferred from Camp Zachary Taylor and is with Co. A. 309th, Inf. Camp Sherman, Chillicothe, Ohio. liss Grace Pauley will be absent from her position in J C. Nolte & Bro's store for two week's while she is taking ing her vacation . Mrs. P. W. Roberts, whose home is in Tulsa. Okla., is visiting in Kansas City M , and St Louis before coming here to visit her parents Miss Briscoe, who spent the spring season in Miss Kvelyn Hicks' Millinery Store returned to her home in Henderson Sunday morning Mr ami Mrs J R. Bandy and son, Maurice Bandy spent several days last week visiting Mr Bandy's father, Mr. Taylor Bandy at Webster. Miss Atwell has returned to her home in BrandeiiMisg after spending the spring season as a trimmer tor Mrs. J. N. Cordrey's Millinery store The Presbyterian church will have an Ice Cre.m and Pie social, Friday even ing June O, at the Air Dome for the bent lit of the Otgan Fund. Miss F.thel Mogan and Miss Larine Ater, Animons, Ky. , aud Miss Frances Hardesty, Owensboro were guests of Miss Bessie Adams Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Morrison, Se dalia, Mo. , arrived Saturday afternoon and are guests of Mr. Morrison's parents, Mr. and Mrs Joe Morrison. Mr and Mrs. David B Phelps, Mr. and Mrs Hugh N. Wood and Mis Babbage will motor to Mildred D Owensboro Wednesday afternoon. Don't forget to attend the children's play at the American Theatre the 24th, instant Ticket (25 cents) on sale at Wedding's and at 1. A Oelze's, Satur-an- d Monday next Mrs F.lia Taylor and grand childreu, Irvin, James and Misses V.Wia and to motored Mattie Virginia Taylor Cloverport Mouday and were guests of Mrs. J Hi Rowland Mr Hugh Barret Severs of this city, Joe Stuard and Jos Griffith, Owensboro accompained by Mr. Wm Barret also Owensboro will go to Richmond, Ky. this week on a fishing trip. W. Pryor went to Mr and Mrs. Louisville Monday where they will make their home. Mrs. Pryor'a sister, Miss Effie Robinson will leave Wednesday and make her home with them Simon Smart, of the Hospital Detachment, Camp Zachary Taylor spent the week end with bis parents, Mr and Mrs Chas Smart on the pike and attended the funeral of L. L Waggoner. Miss A II it- C Connor, Louisville, Miss Lucy C. Miller and Mr. Martin Farmer, Hardinsburg chaperoned by Mrs Jaa. W Miller motored to Louwvillc Saturday morning returning Sunday evening. Mrs. K 0 Bailes and three daughters, Nell Louise, Aliene and Morona Bailes went to Louisville Monday to visit relatives and from there they will go to Jeffersonville for a visit before returning home. of Mr. Berry's 1 Oood dofl yellow or white shucked at pet hushel. Hrlniryour wagon any day. Corn at Pre Olfli f Tcihlnspori. lad. --V per bushel. Good seed. 8. S. Knir and. Totiinsport. f - (I KOK SALE. Hplendld dwellliiK. ceutrally located. Kor price unrt terns write or call on .Ino. O. Hahbane Cloverport, Ky. t I Trent, Hardlusliurir, C .r tfALK .'KHi bushels good rorn cheap. HH feel nice poplir lumlier. line Kord AuIn 1.. Call and see II. tomobile. A 1. Ky FUR SALE Call W. C. Moorman. LIVE Just A 1!U7 model Kord Touring right new; In perfect condition. ! Ilardlns'iurg Ky. jy3Ws& s2 Thia space centrlbuted for the Winning ef the War by 1 8 n In STOCK SALE n. W. Henry. Auctioneer, will he at Monday. July Mth, Circuit day. to sell live stock See (eo. E. Bess, Hardinsburg Trust Company. Wanted Miscellaneous For Sale by J. C. Nolte & Bro., Cloverport, Ky. HARNtD r Lightning iFire, and Windstorm, Accident, Health i Insurance. " f'T full Wf Will rAI '"'" ,, " "' tu i,i false tenth no Ift HILL PAY NeIS matter if broken: send them at once and re celve remittance hy return mall.- - Qoaea fnty Tooin Co., 2713 Atlantic Ave.. Cincin Mr. and Mrs. Allie Weatberfonl of nail. Ohio. lilrl or worn in to work In private family. Sunny Dale are visiting relatives here. Board, rooms and kind tteatment with com Fred Brown, Loi.isanu is spending in.wsurate wugf to right party. Apply to this olHee. his vacation with his mother, Mrs. ANTED You to make extra money hy BUxabeth Brown. renting ih.tt spurr room or your Its Can I The children's sfrvicesat the M. E bouse bv running a Vf act Ad. In THE NEWS. church was wed attended. Mrs. S. H. Divis is on the sick list. The l'resbv ttrian Missionary Society met Thursday atternoon with Mrs. James O. Baker. Miss Bessie B. Weatherford spent Located permanently in Hardinsbvrg, occuping office recently vacated bv last week near Gartield the guest of her aunt, Miss Nancye Board. Dr. Walker. . Mrs. V. G. Goodrran aud children, Owen and Stoy, West View spent Friday here the guest ol her mother, Mrs. P. M Tucker. Harper, Owensboro Tilford Mrs. Insurance Office visited relatives here last week. The Young People's Society will meet Saturday afternoon with Miss Nora McCoy. Mrs. C. L. Bruington and children spent Wednesday with her sister, Meadorand family of Kingswood Rev. Robt. Johnson filled his regular appointment at the Methodist church Everything In BUILDING MATERIAL Flooring, Ceiling, Watherboarding, Finish, Building Hardware, Window Glass, Cement, Latht, Lime, Sand, Plaster, Pumps, Electric Supplies, Paints, Oil, Grease, Roofing Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST AUTO AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES Gasoline Filling Station Quick Tire Service Free Air MARION WEATHERHOLT, General L. C. TAUL Contractor - Cloverport, Kentucky Cloverport, Kentucky Mrs-Elih- Sunday. Misses Minnie and Flossie Tucker, Owensboro are visiting relatives here. Misa Leland Butler who is attending school in Louisville spent a few days here last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J . M. Butler. Mrs. James Holmes who has been in Louisville for some time returned home Fridny. Mrs. W. T. Gregory spent last week in Garfield the guest of her sister, Mrs Sallie Harned and family. J. M. Crume who has a temporary position at Doyle spent Sunday night here with his family. Shirdie Basham and family spent the week end near Leitcbheld the guests of bis pareuts. Homer Alexander was in Louisville last week. Miss Thelma Whitworth of Garfield who has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Clint Davis bas returned home. Mrs loyce Tucker is visiting her son, Mrs. Tucker P. M. Tucker and family. year and is enjoj-in- g is in her ninety-firs- t good health. Mr. and Mis. G. G Perkins and son, Vernier Alfred Owen Macy and Mrs. Leuie McCoy spent the week end at Camp Taylor. ) Old Reliable Companies Si, Carnival COURT HOUSE YARD Hardinsburg, Ky. 4th July CltwptH, I). all Ordert Receive Premet attention. Mr aud Mrs Wick DeHaven returned to Fordtville Saturday after spending the week end at their country home, "Rest Haven" where Mr. DrHaveu has been superintending the harvesting of his abundant wheat crop Mrs. K C. McDouald and daughter, Edith PUuk McDonald, Pittsburg, Kant. T are expected Wednesday for an extended visit to Mrs. McDonald's sister, Mrs, Ira D Beben and Mr Hehen also Mr. and Mrs. Prank Mattin);ly. Kigbt men composed a fistiing party to l'etrie Saturday evening Those wbo went were: Dr. Forrest LiKhtfoot, Dr. Billy Jesse Haucuui, Conley Arnold, Bailes, Wm Keid. Jesse Bohler, B. I'ate and Wm McCracken. Misses Emily Keid, Martha Keid, Mary Uwen Oelze, Addie McGavock, Jane L,igbtfoot, Louise Weatherholt antl Louise Nicholas motored to HardiiisburK Sunday afternoon aud were guests of Miss Kuth Cbambliss aud Mr. and Mrs J. R Meador. Mrs II W Snider left Saturday after a week's visit with her parents, Mr. and Before returnMrs Kdward Gregory. ing to her home in Bloomneld she will spend two week's iu Louisville with her husband, who is statioued at Camp Zachary Taylor. Mr and Mrs George Beutly aud daughter, Miss Margaret Beutly motored here Tuesday enroute to Louisville to visit tlietr son, John Beutly who it stationed at Camp Zachary laylor aud from there they will go to Lexington and Frankfort. Mrs Kthel Hills has purchased the Millinery business of Mrs Cordrey aud has added a complete line of Lattice to the line. The stock now composes the newest aud best the market affords in ladies dresset, waista underwear, skirts, novelty aweaters, hose etc. Your are invited to call to see these offerings. '. Benefit Red Cross No Charge for Admission lllk seka Balloon Ascension and Many Other Attractions Come bring your family and Have a Good Time or imprlaonment of not exceeding three moatha, or both at the ditcretlon of the court It prescribed "The word "owner" when applied to the yroprletorthlp of a dog, shall include every perton having a right of property In auch dog. ana every peror harbert euch dog or ton who kei-pbaa it In hie care, and every peraon who pertnlta auch dog to remain on or the Into he Attention to Dog Owners. The recent tettion of the 1U1H Kentucky Legislature enacted into law an aot relating to dogt, rt quiring them to be littad with the ataetsor at the time of acceaaing property at required by law, providing for licenee and taga for each and every dog to be itaued by the county clerk of the various countiea in Kentucky, and for failure to list each dog, a well aa for any other violation of the act, a penalty of not exceeding f i00 Ready-to-Wea- r about any prrmiaee occupied by him " In order to acbelve the reaulta by the paaaaga of thlt act, it will be necettary for a rivld enforct meat of thlt meature. Therefore, bt hoovea every one to lit each and every dog with the aiteeeor. Mat 8. Uohen, eat of lApolar but a n theaa butter t the which j pur- - e Corninltiioner of Agriculture. Now is the time to Subscribe dl-c- n he kno tl Long Live The King By PIARY ROBERTS RINEHAR1 rop-rlit- it, he i' ted howeror, I sent (of for mi. hit reason. Wluit In till" ill. mil tlM 1'rlnocss Hedwig?" " ') l'r!rees Hedwig !" "What folly, boy! A ynng plrl who riiimoi know her own mind! And for Kin li ii lilt of NMMMM trilling you 'would nil" yourself. It Is ruin. Von know tiuii." .vi.ky remained silent, ft little ants yi ii f MM to. That, "ii M OtPTriuht, Tt RKUwny f"inrn? Mary Itornr-Rinefiart All Rights HaMf-rri- l tln. V'17, i CHAPTER XII. Nikky Makes a Promise. The chiiheelhir lived alone. In hla llllle house HSU Hie pnhiee. a house that looked iin .'ely like tlii'l, overhanging eyebrows and all, Willi windows that were like his eyes, clear and concealing many mwU A l'i in. gray little old house, which held ml il a walled garden full ol unexpected elitirin. And that loo. mis like the lianccllnr. Mil t Ii hie kept his house for him. mended mid pressed his uniforms, washed linen, mid starched Ida quarreled with the onlerly v ho i ilcd hlin. and drove him to lied at nli lit. Malhilde was In touch with the people. It was .Malhilde, and not one of his agents, who had bfMgM word gf the uppronchlng revolt of the coppersmiths' guild, and enalilcd him to check it almost before It begun. A stoic, this Malhilde, with her tall, spure figure and glowing eyes, stole and patriot. Once every month she burned four candles before the shrine of Our Lady of Sorrows In the cathedral, because of four sons she had given to her country. On the evening of the day Hedwig had made her futile appeal to the king, the chancellor sat alone. His dinner, almost untested, lay at his elbow. It was nine o'clock. At something after seven he had paid his evening visit to the king, and had found him uneasy mid restless. "Sit down." the king had said. "I need steadying, old friend." "Steadying, sire?" "I have had a visit from Hedwig. Kather a stormy one. poor child." He turned and fixed on his chancellor his faded eyes. "You still think It la the li sjmM i i ul-to- best thing?" "It is the only tiring." "Hut all this haste." put in the king querulously. "Is that so necessary? Hedwig begs for time. She hardly knows the man." "Time! But I thought" He hesitated. How say to a dying man that timewas the one thing he did not hnvf? ''Another thing. She was Incoherent. Petef Niburg was shot at dawn the Hlt I gathered that there was some one next morning. He went, a coward, to else. The whole Interview was, cy- - Ids death, held between two guards But he died a Cjonic. It scj'ins, however. Unit this and crying piteously. young piotege of yours, Larisch, lias been making love to her over Otto's head." Mettllch's face hardened, a gradual process, us the news penetrated iu all its significance. "A boy und girl affair, sire. He Is loyal. And in all of this, you and I are reckoning without Kurl. The princess hardly know's him, and naturally she is terrified. But his approaching visit will make many changes. He is a fine figure of a man. and women " "Exactly," sirrtf the king dryly. What the chancellor meant was that women alw ays had loved Karl, and lie king understood. "His wild days are over," bluntly observed the chancellor. "He is forty. I The primes went lo the king with The boy r story this evening." ding, but the s .irted "A cruel pro young are always cruel. The expected II has followed: The king wishes nit sent away." "I am at his command, sir." The chancellor filled his pipe from a to icar hy. working (Icliheriitel.v. Nltcky sal still, rather rigid. "Jlny I iisl:," he suld at Inst, "that you say to the king that the ivsponsl-billt- ) is mine? No pMSjbta blame can attach to Hie MKM Hedwig. I love her. ami I am not clever. 1 show what I feel." "The immediate result." said the dsn IK Hor cruelly, "will doubtless be a ; ulting forward of the date of her luurriage." Nlkky's hands clenched. "A .unhci result would be your from the army. One does not Jo such things as you have done, lightly." "Lightly!" said Nlkky Larisch. "Henveii 1" "P.ut." continued the chuncellor, "I have a better way. I have faith, for one thing, In your blood. The son of Maria Mi nrad must be his mother's son. And the crown prince Is attached to you. Not for your sake, but for his, I am inclined to be lenient. What I shall demand for that leniency is that no word of love again pass between you and the Princess Hedwig." "It would be easier to go away." Nlkky closed his eyes. It was getting to be a habit, just as some people crack their knuckles. "We need our friends nhout as," the chancellor continued. "The carnival is coming, ulways a dangerous time for us. The king grows weaker day by day. A crisis Is Impending for all of us. und we need you." Nlkky rose, steady enough now, but white to the Hps. 'I give my word, sir," he said. "I shnll say no word of of how I feel to Hedwig. Not again. She knows and I think, " he added proudly, "that she knows I shall not change. That I shall always " It "Kxaclly!" said the chancellor. was the very pitch of the king's dry old voice. "Of course she knows, being a woman. And now, good night." But long after Nikky had gone he sat iu the darkness. He felt old und tired The boy would not und a hypocrite. forget, us he himself had not forgot-ten- . IV re-.i- t I k I ii i jawr t K 11 Ulli i vn i n. ire." M Aye," said the king. "And at forty bad man changes his nature, and purities himself in marriage! Nonsense, Kurl will be as he has always been. But we have gone into this before. Only, I am sorry for Hedwig. Get rid of this young Larisch." The chancellor sat rclleetlng, his chin dropped forward on his breast. "Otto will miss him." liam Otto of Livonia wus having u hirthduy. Now, u birthduy for a crown prince of Llvouiu Is not a matter of a Cuke with caudles on It. and having his eurs pulled, once for each yeur und meat. an exlru oue to grow on. Nor of a iiry chuncellor hud gone home, holiday from lessons, and u picnic In walking heuvily along the darkening spriug woods. Nor a purty, with chilbjeets. Once again he had conquered, dren frolicking and scrutchlng the best i'ni' reins remained in his guurded old furniture. hands. And he wus ubout to put the In the first place, he was wakened honor of the country Into the keeping at dawn und tukeu to eurly service in of the son of Muriu Meurud, whom lie lie- chapel, u solemn function, with the had once loved. court assembled and slightly sleepy. So now he sat In his study, und The crown prince, who was trying to wuited. When he heard Nlkky's quick look his uddltioiiul dignity of yeurs, step us he came along the tile pussuge, .sut uud stood us erect us possible, and h, picked up his pipe. i aw nod only once. Nlkky saluted, und made his way At eleven o'clock came word that the across the room iu the twilight, with king wus tiHi ill to huve him to ease, of fumlllurlty. "I urn late luncheon, but thai he would see him the "We found our lor u few moments that afternoon sir," be apologised. He made MfJM I'Vi'dinaml William Otto, who ii u. uud he is safely juiled. ici IcslstUUCe." was dluiirauimiiiK the sentence, "Abra"Hit down," BUld the chancellor, ham Lincoln freed the slaves in Amerd, touching u bell, he asked Maica," uud doing it wrong, looked up in So we have aim." dismay. lhilde for cofTcjy. I, reflected, "The next thing is tP "I'd like to know what's the use of "Well, out with It. I may not dismiss him. What, then?" "It Is always easy to send men away. But It Is sometimes better to retain them, and force them to your will. We have here an arrangement that Is satisfactory. La rise Ii is keen, young, and loyal. Hedwig has thrown herself ut him For that, sire, she is r nilBllhlf. not be." "Then get" rid of her," growled He king. The chancellor rose. "H the situation is left to me, sire," he said, "1 will promise two things. That otto will keep Ills friend, und that the I'rinocss Hedwig will how to your wishes without further argument." "Do it. und Ood help you," suld the king. ugMn with the tlicker of emus The Crown Prince Received the gation of Citizens. Dele- bravo man. Not once in the long hours of his Interrogation md be betrayed he naine of the Countess Loschek. The Crown Prince Ferdinand Wil- The particular messenger who the two German officers was hardened with l" bugs ef diapa tehee for a British embassy, and he had to change trains at night at a station in n neutral country. His heap of bag"Thank you all very much," he Bald. gage was near the sleeping compart "If Is a vesy beautiful gift. I admire ment when his train drew near, but It very much. J should like to keep there was no porter available. He had it on my desk, but 1 suppose it is too only put five of the lings into the when the warning whistle valuable. Thank you very much." The snokesniau honed that It iniuiit was sounded that the train was startibe arranged that he keep it on his ng. The messenger was in a dilemma. desk, an reminder of the love of his city. To this the chuncellor He could not let the five hags go withobserved that It would be arranged, out him, nor could he leave the other and the affair was over. To obviate dozen on the platform. At that moment he caught sight of two German the difficulty of having 'the delegation buck down the long room, it was the cavalry officers. It was a risk to speak crown prince who departed first, with to them, but in his best South German dialect and with Ids face in shadow he the chancellor. Late in the afternoon the king sent requested their help. They were less for Pilnce Ferdinand William Otto. haughty than the average German ofHe had not left bis bed since the duy ficer and each one lent a hand. The last hag was iiuudled aboard he hud placed the matter of Hedwig's marriage before the council, und now with the train already in motion, and he knew he would never leave It. the messenger waived his thanks, then There were times between sleeping locked the door and collapsed on the and waking when he funded he hud nearest seat. ulreudy gone, and that only his weary body on the bed remained. At such BROTHERS MEET IN FRANCE times he suw Hubert, only, strangely enough, not us a man grown, but as a Enlisted Here Unknown to Each small boy uguln ; uud his queen, but Other and Were Sent to as she had looked many yeurs before, Serve Abroad. when he married her, and when ut lust, lifter mouths of married wooing, she Sioux Falls, S. D. Two brothers. had crept willing into his arms. one from South Dakota and the other So, awakening from u doze, be suw from Molilalia, hud an unexpected the boy there, and culled him Hubert. meeting at a port of France. The Prince Ferdinand William Otto, feel- brothers are Otto Hovren of Roberta ing rather worried, did the only thing coutity, South Dakota, and Cornelius he could think of. He thrust ids warm Hovren of Greut Falls, Mont. hand Into his grandfather's groping They had enlisted In the service of one. and tile touch of his soft flesh their country from different parts of roused the king. the country, unknown to euch other, The sister left them together, und uud arrived on the other side only In her smull room dropped on her two days upurt. knees before the holy Imuge. The oue arriving first hud gone down In the king's bed cIiuioImt Prince to the steamer lauding for the purpose Ferdlnund Willlum Otto sat on a high of witnessing the arrival of other chair, and tulked, but he viewed his American troops. He was atundlng near grandfather with alarm. His aunt hud a gangway when, In a group of eertululy intimated thut his running descending to the deck, he disaway hud mude the klug worse. And covered his brother. very ill ne looked The brut her recognized him at about "I'm awfully sorry, grandfather,' he the same time, ami In an Instant they suld. were putting und hugging euch other "For wbutT" after their unexpected ineetinif In a "That I went away the other day, atrunge lund. Letters telling of the sir. meeting huve Just been received by "It was, after all, a natural thing South Dukota relatives. to do." The crown prince could hardly beGets Long Lost Watch. lieve his eurs. ago yeurs Eastou, Ia. Twenty "If It could only be arranged sufely a little freedom " The king luy Willlum D. Evan lost u watch in Washington township, between BanStill with closed eyes. I'rlnce Ferdlnund William Otto felt gor und 'cut ev tile. He took no less bicycle trips between uneasy "But I am very comfortable, than twenty-fivund and huppy," he hastened to suy. these points in Hcurehitig for the time"You ure, pleuse, not to worry ubout piece, but to no avail. Several duys ago Evuus wus talking about the incime, sir." The king still held his hund, but dent to a friend at 'eulreville. As a ' couve. Mil toil ll wus be said nolhlior There wen. msnv reuu or learned u resident of Ceiitrevllle hud things he wanted t Ha h,f crooked where tbls boy must go fouud the watch, und utter explana strulguL He had erred, aud the boy tions thu loiig lost wutch wus relumed ijiust, avoid, his errors.. He hud chor- - to Its ova ilrr d ever-preseaol-dle- rs l e having a birthday," he declared re-bclllously. The king did not approve of birthday gifts. So there were no gifts. None, that la, mull the riding hour rame, nml Nlkky, subvorter of all discipline Ho hud brought a fig lady, u .ippcd In piiiicr. "It's quite fresh," he anld, ns they walked toget fwr across the place. "I'll gfra It to you when wo got to the riding school. I s,iv the woman myself take It out of her basket. So It has no genus oti II." That afternoon, attired In Mi uniform of the guards, the crown prince received (lie delegation of citizens in the gn at audience chamber of the palace, a solitary little figure, standing on the red carpet before the dais at ml. tl The chancellor stood near the boy, resplendent In his dress a blue ribbon across his shirt front, over which Malhilde had taken He was the Mettllch of the hours. public eye now, hard of features, Impassive, inflexible. lie had staged the affair well. The crown prince, standing alone, so small, so appealing, against his magnificent background, was a picture to touch the hardest. Not for nothing had Mettllch studied the people, rend their essential simplicity, their answer to any appeal to the heart. These men were men of family. Surely no father of a son could see that lonely child and not offer him loyalty. With the same wisdom, he had given the hoy small instruction, und no speech of thanks. "Let him say what comes Into his head," Mettllch had reasoned. "It will ut least be spontaneous and boyish." The first formalities over, and the crown prince having shaken hands nine times, the spokesman stepped forward. He hud brought a long, written speech, which had already been given to the newspapers. But after a moment's hesitation he folded it up. "Your royal highness," he said, looking down, "I have here a long speech, but all that it contains I can say briefly. It is your birthday, highness. We come, representing many others, to pre- sent to you our congrutulutious, uud thje love of your people. It Is our hope" be paused. Emotion and excitement were getting the better of him "our hope, highness, thut you will have many happy years. To further that hope, we are here today to say that we, representing all classes, are your most loyal subjects. We huve fought for his mujesty the king, und if necessury we will fight for you." He glunced beyond the child ut the council, und his toue was strong und impassioned. "But today we are here, not to speak of war, but to present to you our congratulations, our devotion, nnd our loyalty." Also a casket. He had forgotten that. He stepped back, was nudged, and recollected. "Also a gift," he said, und ruined a But the fine speech among smiles. presentation took place in due order, and Otto cleared his throat. mil-fori- Lincoln T" "Why?" The king was awake enough now. He fixed the crown prince with keen eyes. "Well, Miss Brnllhwnlte does not care for him. She says he was not a great man, not as great as Mr. anyhow. But Hohhy that's the hoy I met : I told you about him he says he was the greatest man who ever lived." "And who," asked the king, "do you regard as the greatest man?" Otto Prince Ferdlnnnd Willlnm fidgeted, hut he answered bravely, "You. sir." "Humph!" The king lay still, smiling slightly. "Well," he observed, "there are, of course, other opinions as' to that. However Abraham LinA coln was a very great man. dreamer, a visionary, but a great man. You might ask Miss Hralthwaite to teach you his 'Gettysburg address.' It is rather a model as to speech making, although It contains doctrines that well, you'd better learn it." "Yes, sir," said Prince Ferdlnnnc William Otto. He hoped I was not very long. "Otto," said the king suddenly, "do you ever look at your father'a picGhid-slon- Ished enmities, and In his age they MAKE WAR ON INSECTS cherished him. And now "May I ask yon a question, alrT" "What Is UT "Will you teli me about Abraham Campaign to Teach Every Farm- BILLION DOLLARS LOST er and Keeper of Foods. Reduction of Only 5 Per Ce.it of Present Losses Would Result in Saving Millions of Bushels of , Crops. iFrom tile United Stntos Department of Agrlcnll lire.) One half of the manure produced in the United States Is not saved for fertilizer, according to a statement of Carl Vron- mun. nsslstnnt secretary of agriculture. When this loss Is figured oh the same pitta basis as commercial fertilizing mulerliils It ninoiints to approximately one billion dollars iinnunlly. only five men who hold commissions In that service. The others are merely aiiniiralty couriers or war otliee couriers und have no right to the higher ers and others In regions where their services are most needed. Wherever it can he done persons in the community where the demonstration is being con(Continued next week). ducted will be asked to assist In preparing spray mixtures, emulsions, poisoned baits, dips, washes and the like. TRICKS HUN OFFICERS These persons, so far as practicable, then will be requested to assist In the application of these and other measBritish Courier Gets Help From ures In order that each community In which demonstrations are given will the Enemy. have one or more persons acquainted with methods of assembling ana applyHandle Confidential British Dispatches, ing insecticides and in the use of other but They Do Not remedial measures. Knew It. Specialists In rice Insects will visit London. Two German officers re- rice fields. Men familiar with the incently handled more than a dozen cases sect pests of ihe orchard and vineyard of confidential British dispufclies. but will be sent to those states where fruit growing Is an Important industry. In they did not know It. the large trucking areas of the country The story Is one of the many adventurous incidents which befall that se- and elsewhere specialists familiar with lect body of British public servants the Insects of truck crops will bp dewho wear a silver greyhound In their tailed. Men familiar with the insect buttonhole nnd are known as king's pests of cereal and forage crops will work in states where these crops are messengers. Ma y Imugine that anyone who carries dispatches for the of most Importance, and will give special attention to such Important pests British government Is n king's messenger. This Is not correct. There are as the Hessian fly, chinch bug and Joint worms. In case of serious Insect outbreaks men will be available to concentrate effort In the Infested territory, to prevent. If possible, further spread of the pest. It is planned to give attention also to demonstrating and disseminating information nhout methods for the prevention of Insect losses to stored grains, flour and other products, in mills, warehouses and granaries, und for the reduction of losses to other stored food products. POST-PULLING "You might look at it then. I'd flke you to do It" "Yen, sir." ture ?" "Not always." In nn effort to reduce the enormous SUITABLE AS A CLOD CRUSHER annual loss of food caused by nttneks of Insects on growing crops, stored Not Only Does Machine Perform Duty food supplies, und live stock the bufor Which It Was Intended, But reau of entomology of the Culled Also Cuts Scrubs. Slates department of agriculture. In with the extension servThis Is a machine, a simple one at ices of the states. Is to begin a vigor- that, that will perform double duty for ous campaign to tench insect fighting. the farmer. Not only does It cru ii the Covering the country as effectively clods, a purpose for which It originalas possible with emergency funds made ly was Invented, but the Inventor has nvnllnhle In the food production bill attached a device, so Just enacted by congress the entomolo- thnt the two operations are simultanegists will deal with every pest of Im- ous. Also the rear half of the cutter portant crops. Should the campaign planned result In a reduction of only 6 per cent of present losses from Insects an amount aggregating millions of bushels It Is estimated would be saved. It Is expected that an effective campaign would result In even a larger saving. Specialists will give demonstrations now and to small groups of farmers, fruit growscrub-cutting Clod Crusher. can be folded up and latched on top of the crusher so that only the latter Is working where there Is no scrub to be cut. The cutting operation Is performed by a number of scraper knives attached to the sides and rear of the framework, so that no naughty ecrub escapes. Farming Business. To uOnn PL MCEDTII k li Have Learnea vsiue. title. MADE EASIER Most Convenient Implement Shown In Illustration Given Herewith How It la Operated. The most convenient I ever used Is this one, writes Lester Ma; field in Farmers Mail und Breeze. On u base 2 feet long, two 2 by 6 uprights, 28 Inches long, are bolted. The lever Is a 2 by 6, about 8tt feet long. Eighteen Inches from one end, a hole post-pull- It paysttf produce Infertile Mar.) mercnants are now paying an exttra price for these eggs, according to Boss M. Sherwood of the department of poultry husbandry In the Kansas State Agricultural college. Two classes of merrhunta buy eggs One paya a slight from the farmers. increase In price for Infertile eggs and the other pays the same price for both fertile and Infertile eggs. The movement made It possible for the farmer to market infertile eggs. Formerly the farmer was not paid for his trouble In producing Infertile eggs as the merchants did not know the value of the infertile eggs for market purposes, pointed out Mr. Sherwood. Recently, however, It has been brought to the attention of the merchant, that he can afford to pay a premium for infertile eggs because they will keep mueti better. He will he able to ship his eggs to a good market with the assuiance thnt they will grade as first and seconds, Instead of rots when they reach their destination. SUPPLY FEEDANIMALS LIKE To Obtain Best Results It It Best to Cater to Beast's Appetite Watch Them Closely. Animals are much like human beings in that they have their own individual preference for certain foods. While this preference is formed by habit, to get the best results with the feeds, it Is best geaerally to cater to the animal's appetite. Some horses will not do well without oats in the ration. Others do not especially care for oats, but require corn, some require more hay than others, some must have ground feeds. To get the best results such animals should be humored. Our problem in feeding Is to watch the animals and see that they get the feeds they require and no more. F?e,i left In the trough or scattered oa the ground out of reuch of animals does not produce. Even in feeding cattle a skillful feed er will soon learn the different anl- mill's peculiarities and meet their requirements in such a wuy as to get economical gains. If he does not watch closely he is likely to waste feed while some of the animals are not getting tmough. ACTIVITY Handy Poat Puller. and a bolt Is passed through uprights nnd lever. Two strap Irons are bolted to the outer end of the lever, as shown, with a hook on one side and a piece of ehuin on the other, liaise the lever, put the chain around the post and hook It, then bear down, and up comes youi post. Is bored, PROCURE BEST MILK SUPPLY Bacteria Which Enter With Dirt From Cow and Unclean Palls Are , Cause of Most Trouble, IS LIFE OF FOWLS Milk sours and spoils because of Best Results Obtained by Feeding the bacteria which enter It with dirt Sparingly in Morning and Heavily from the cow and from palls not In the Evening. thoroughly washed. Keeping these bacteria out of the milk and prevent A very common practice with many ing their growth by keeping the milk cool, are easy and efficient means of flocks Is to feed the same quantity of producing the best of milk from the scratch feed both morning and evening family cow provided she is free from Better results have been obtained by feeding quite sparingly in the morn dlseuse. tag und heavily at night. A hen like. le'o scratch and work for her food. REMOVAL OF SURPLUS HONEY Don't make It too easy for her. Re member activity Is the life of the hen. Select Warm Day and Be Careful Not to Smear Honey About Hive USE FOR UNTILLABLE LANDS or on the Ground. Hough Spots Often Can Be Made L. HA8EMAN, University of Missouri College of Agriculture.) Profitable as Pastures Uee Other To remove surplus honey select a Parts of Farm, Too. warm duy und work rupldly as possible ho as to avoid exposing the There ure often to bo found oa honey to robber bees. Also be careful farms of any eM.nl rough, mitllluble to .avoid spilling 'or smearing honey luuds thut cannot hi' used to advanabout the hive or ground as It always tage m crop production ami thut could encourages robbing, the most undeslr-alii,- - be used profitably for graxlug purtrait of bees. Above all, rememposes, but the hi. thai this class of ber to remove only surplus honey aud land atsjj should u .ed Cm pnsturoe leave the brood chamber strictly alone. IS not correct. (By i , I' l RAG APPLE KORNDYKE PONTIAC IS NOW WORLD'S CHAMPION SENIOR SOLDIER SAVES KING CUTTING, SHOCKING. STACKING AND THRASHING OAT CROP AT PROPER TIME Serbian Lieutenant Tells Stirring Story of War. Out of Whole Army He Wat 8electcd to Command Bodyguard of Monarch. 501 ly Bangor, Me. Amonst soldiers recentfrom F.inopoan battlefields who passed through here was the ofllrcr wlin was si Iceted to command the guard detailed to escort King Peter o! Serbia to a place of safety when the Austrian bombardment made It necessary for the monarch to quit the royal pnlnce In Belgrade. This officer is Lieut. I'avle Yovanovltch, a man of stalely tigure nnd courtly manner, who wears upon his tunic the Insignia of of the White Kagle, which the r Is equivalent to the Mttel Distinguished Service Order, and Order ol the White Star, which corresponds to the Victoria ('loss, besides several gold bars bestowed for service in the Balkan wars. Lieutenant Yovnnovltch's narrative of the country's sufferings nnd despoilment at the hands of the Teutonic hordes Is dramatic and pitiful, a vlvu1 word picture, In very good KngUsh, ot the gallant fight of the Serbs against overwhelming force. When It became evident that Belgrade must fall preparations were made for safe conduct of King Peter out of the city, anil out of the whole Serbian army Lieutenant Yovanovltch was selected to command the body guard, which was of his own choosing veterans with whom he had been associated in the Balkan camo.-dc- V! vv :, :1 PESTS Screw-Wor- INJURE LIVE STOCK Troubleand Blow-Flsome to Stockmen in Different Parts of Country. by the United ed Pi Harvesting (Prepared by lic A Crop RAG UnK Apple Korndyke APPLE KORNDYKE h PONTIAC kciA Another forty pounder hns risen In the ranks of purebred Holstein rows. row of the breed to yield Pontlac Is the twenty-seventmore thnn forty pounds of butter In a week. Her record for the seven days is 051.8 pounds of milk yielding 41.04 pounds of butter. Inasmuch us she whs three yenrs. nine months and 27 dnys old at the time of her freshening she Is now world's champion senior She Just beat the previous world's record In this division by a fraction of a pound. The previous record was 41.81 pounds of butter made by Lady l'ontlac Johnnnn. Rag Apple Korndyke Pontine Is a daughter of Rag Apple Korndyke VIII. Her dam Is Fnlrvlew Pontlac Darkness II. She is owned by Oliver Cabana, Jr., Eltna Center, New York. three-year-ol- Gc4 tck'N 1st IX nate. i DEFINITE PLAN FOR PRUNING IN SEASON Work Must Necessarily Be Done in Systematic Manner. SPRAY FOR ASPARAGUS BUGS One or Two Applications of Lead Arsenate or Bordeaux Mixture Will Kill Beetles. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) If beetles and larvae are at work on the foliage of asparagus plants, one or two applications of lead arsenate will kill them. Two pounds of dry lend arsenate or 4 pounds of lead arsenate paste to 50 gallons of water or bordeaux mixture will make a sprny of sufficient strength. This treatment, mnde after the cutting season, should lessen the number of beetles next year nnd also enable the plants to make a healthy growth. The common asparagus beetle Is distributed over a wide territory extending from Toronto, Canada, through Xew York and New England, except Maine, to southern North Carolina and westward to the border line between Illinois and Iowa. It has also been reported from one locality In Colorado and three in California. The other species, asparagus the beetle, also known to growers ns the "red" species. Is not so common and somewhat less Injurious. The early broods of these Insects feed on the young nnd tender asparagus shoots and render them worthless for market. Later broods of the common specie s devour the foliage and frequently kill the plants, and those of the beetle feed on the berries. .,11 rvc .j--- Where Prnhlpm Involve. - Miniflmant Planta- i Jnhert -- MattirDCD Extensive Co-r- Mal ,;.. Lee Kelm Rrmie Huffines .. Corbet Burch rwen Mttcneiu Wi -ran- -- HCnZ.T Matting v mlull' , , 1 . Vie , t iiii' n ovi 1' to follow with Ml but where the prohlem indies the management of extensive frvamerclal plantations It is not so ,'isy to prune In this miscellaneous The work must necessarily fashion. he dune at some particular season and rarrled on In a systematic manner after some definite plan. With most orchardists and gardeners pruning can best be done during the winter or t'nrly spring months, and where the object is the removal of small branches this season is undoubtedly quite as satisfactory as any Other, In (Mfc pruning during late spring about the time or Just previous to beginning of growth. Is particularly advantageous with the peach, because at that season, as a rule, all Injury to the annual growth from winter killing will be ap- MAKING USE OF COVER CROPS parent and the pruner can take advantage of this to remove all dead or Sometimes Limited in Particular SeaInjured branches and at the same time sons by of Moisture modify his plan so as to leave a maxiFind Soil Troubles. mum quantity of wood In order to secure a profitable crop of fruit, which (Prepared by the Fnited States Departmight not be possible were the usual ment of Agriculture.) the anThe use of cover crops Is somepractice of removing nual growth followed In such seasons. times limited in particular seasons With the apple and pear, which suf- by lack, of moisture. If there Is a fer less from winter killing, the protracted drought at the time the pruning can as well be seed should be put in and the trees annual done In February or March, In the are suffering therefrom. It might do With more harm than good to make a furNorth, as at any other season. the grape, however, which Is likely to ther demand upon the moisture in the produce a heavy flow of sap If the soli by sowing a cover crop, even pruning Is delayed until late in the though the soil may he known to lack te ...ifirlatS. ml i 1 . 1IUS IS c. iii B I aw coillplii rswiy .. I I v.. SBBBL u, method n.uits, paigns. Austrian shells were crashing ami thundering In the outskirts of beautiful Belgrade as the guard of honor drew up at the palace gates, ami already the enemy was posting machine guns on roofs within range of the palace. As the king was escorted from the palace to his carriage a hail of bullets swept the plaza, and several of the guards were wounded. Including Lieutenant Yovanovltch, but the king escaped Injury. When the party had reached a place of safely the king sent for the lieutenant, who came, hut fell, faint from the loss of blood, at the monarch's feet. Then and there did King Peter bestow the orders that the veteran wears so proudly upon his breast Lieutenant Yovunovitch will return to the battlefields. CAMOUFLAGED BIG GUN L.-.-- one-ha- lf do undoubtedly best mm It is during the late fallto and the pruning -- "saw early winter months. There are several questions In connection with this opera l ion which are not yet definitely settled for the difMounted on a specially constructed ferent fruits. Some growers hold that railroad carriage this big French 400 to Increase late spring pruning tends millimeter gun is ready to bang away the fruit supply and that fall or early at the German forces. It Is exceedingwinter pruning Increases the developly well catnoulliiged to prevent detecment of wood, particularly with the Ouns tion by Boche aerial observers. grape. But, as there are no careful trouble is and then apply the proper this size did good work by mowing point, one must nec- remedy, If it is known. records upon this down at long range the essarily be guided largely by convenimasses of Germans as they advanced peach, BERRIES FOR HOME GARDENS In ence or, as In the case of the the latest offensive. As a rule, It Is climatic conditions. undoubtedly best to delay pruning aa Everbearing Varieties Are Favored In NO PAY FOR WOODEN LEG late as possible where there is danger Northern States Because of In other cases, of winter killing. Their Hardiness. Not Entitled to Compensation for where this Injury Is not likely to oc- Loss, Rules Oklahoma Stat cur. It may be advantageous and (Prepared by the United States Depart- Official. ment of Agriculture.) equally satisfactory to prune In the Strawberries may be produced lale fall or early winter. Oklahoma City, Okla. A man who Convenience and climatic conditions throughout the summer and autumn must be taken into consideration in months in the Northern United States. breaks his wooden leg is not entitled determining the period of pruning. In Plants of the everbearing sorts may be to compensation for the loss of a leg r, set in the spring and a crop secured or the loss of a foot, it was held by lhe removal or large oraiicnes. the work should be done at a sea- In the .summer and autumn of the the state Industrial coinmlsslou In the son when growth is at its height. In sume year. The plants are very hardy, case of A. H. Stewart against an oil eider that the healing process may be- their foliage is very resistant to dis- company. Thirty years ago Stewart lost a leg gin at once and continue as long aa ease, and under favorable coudlttons during the geuson in which they continue to produce berries until in a railroad wreck, lie whittled out the cut is mude. For this reason it ia hard frusta occur. These character- a wooden leg which he used for a leg a common practice among orchardists istics make them especially suitable up until last August when, while lu the oil company's employ, he fell from a to remove large branches of the apple for the home garden.. motor car and broke the pegleg and and pear about the time they come Into bloom, which is also about the DO SOMETHING FOR COUNTRY Injured his kuee. Stewart took the splinters of his leg parted of the beginning of active growth. Help Food Supply by Keeping a Few to A. A. McDonald, chairman of the ornaindustrial commission, and tiled a The same rule will hold with Hans In Back Yard 8tart Wisely claim for 175 weeks' compeusatlon, as mental declduoua trees, except that on Small Seals. is provided by state law for the loss the period of blooming cannot be The gardener (Prepared by the United States Depart- of a leg. The commission decided that tJkcu as the basis. ment of Agriculture.) must observe the time when annual the injured man could not collect ITS Do you want to do something" for weeks' compensation for the loss of a growth begins and regulate his prun-la- g supply meat and eggs even leg or for the loss of the foot 30 years the food accordingly. Keep some ago. If only in a small way? hens. Not a new Idea, of course, but He was entitled to some pay for the Guinea aa Watch Fowl. now It never was quite so necesInjury to the knee, however, It was de The guinea ia a good watch bird, until cided, so he was giveu the difference while its crv la somewhat objection sary or mandatory to grasp every opportunity. Try It in the between the loss of a leg and the loss able yet thla bird is the first to give wisely ou a small of a foot, or coiupeusaUou for Js5 warning when danger Uireateus the back yard, beginning .y tun bene. weeks. poultry flock. close-packe- d iiuw-eve....-utfood-makin- g humus. In maintaining soils In a highly productive condition it is important to loam what factors are limiting the performance of the orchard. The limiting factor may be an Insufficient supply of some kind of plant food, Improper physical condition of the soil due to a lack of humus or poor drainage, or It may be something else. The real problem is to determine what the t'nlted State Department nf Agriculture.) Oats usually are cut with a grain hinder, though in the drier sections the header or the combined harvester and thrasher Is used occasionally. When th' straw Is very short, due in drought, or when the crop Is badly lodged, cutting with a mower may be necessary. The grain may then be raked and put Into cocks, which should be built so as to shed rain. The proper time to cut oats Is when they are in the hard dough stage. Out before this time the grain is not well filled. It shrivels In curing, and Is light in weight. If allowed to become fully ripe before cutting, a considerable part of the crop shatters out and is lost In harvesting. The danger of damage .'mm slonns When a large acrealso Is increased. age Is to be harvested It is advisable to begin cutting sunn after the grain passes out of (lie milk stage, as otherwise n considerable part of the crop is likely to become too ripe before It can be cut. Shocking. If the grail is ripe or In the hard dough stage When cut. it may lie placed at once in round shucks, which should be capped to prevent damage from rain and dew. The best ipmlily of grain can be obtained under these conditions. If the grain is green or If the bundles contain many Weeds, they should be allowed to cure for a feu hours before shocking, and then should he placed in long shocks, which may or may not be capped. Long shucks allow the sun and air to penetrate much more readily than round ones and are to be preferred when the grain Is cut green or when conditions for curing are not favorable, if long shocks are eapped properly, they protect the grain from weathering quite as well as rouni. shocks. Grail that Is wet from dew or rain should be allowed to dry before It is shocked. In sections where Strung winds prevail during the harvest season capping is not advisable, as Uncaps blow off and tin cap shenves may be Injured by contact with the ground. A good round shock may be built by first setting up two handles wiih the fiat sides facing, the beads together, and the bulls a few Inches apart. These bundles should be jammed down hard into the stubble, so thai they will stand firmly. Then set another bundle at each end of this pair, so dial there will be four In a row. Nexl set one in the middle of each side. This leaves at each of the four corners a space in which a bundle should be placed. There are now ten bundles In the shock, Which is about the right If the grain is very dry, number. a few Mora bond lea may be set around the shock where they seem to til beat When the desired number of bundles Is set up, the shock should be capped. One or two bundles may be asefl iu capping, depending on the length of the si raw anil the dryness of the grain. One cap allows circulation of air through the shock, while two caps afford greater protection from rain. The cap bundle is broken by supporting It with the butts on one knee ami will) one forearm and band under It at the band, while the straw at each side is broken over Just above the band with the other hand. The struw of about half a bundle is broken to the right with the right hand; then the bauds are reversed and the remainder of the bundle Is broken to the left with the left hund. Long shocks may be built by setting up two bundles with the lint sides facing, the tops together, and the butts several Inches apart to allow circulation of air between them. The next pair of bundles should be set up alongside the first in the same way, with the tops leaning slightly toward the first pair. The shock la completed by setting another pals, at each end ami then placing single bundles with the Hat sides In the opening between each end pair. If desired, more than ten bundles may be placed In long shocks. In capping long shocks the first bundle should be put oil with the butts pointing in the direction from which 'ho prevailing winds come and covering the heads of the bundles in that end of the shock as completely its possible. The second cap should then bo laid on Hie oilier end of he shock lu the same manner, with the heads overlapping those of the flrst. Two bundl - will concover un ordinary long shock is siderable overlap, but if tile very large more than two caps may be needed. Stacking. Whether oats should be stacked or allowed to Ssasaia 111 the shock until they are thrashed depends very .argely If they can be on local conditions. thrashed from the shock after they are cured but before they are Injured by of Oats. weather, the best course to pursue depends on the relative cost of shock and stack thrashing. Investigations show that stacking adds about one to tine f and cents a bushel to the cost of producing oats. As thrashing outfits ire often not available MBS I they are wanted and as consequently the grain is likely to be Injured by weathering, stacking Is generally advisable, particularly In the humid section. When grain Is stacked, it is impor tant thai the stacks be well built. If the stacks ure put up so carelessly that they will not shell water, the grain might better be allowed to stand In the shocks. The bottoms of the stacks one-hal- states Popart-menscrew wonn and r.oth the the blOW-A- y larvae commonly called Maggots, are pests of prime importance Is to stock raisers. The screw-woroften confused with the other species, especially during the spring and full months. Injury to live slock from maggots is more widespread than Is that . In fact, due to the true this maggot Injury may be found among live stock In any state of the I'nlon, although it occurs most frequently In the warmer portions of the inflicts country. The true screw-worenormous losses on the stock raisers (Pri paras' of Agriculture.) t screw-worm- ' should be ralsetl from the ground slightly by laying down old rails or other material to keep the straw from coming in contact with the earth, thus preventing the sbsorplion of moisture from below. The shape of the stack Is less Important than the manner In which the bundles are laid, though round stacks probably shed water better than the long ricks sometimes built. Stacking should be begun ns soon ns tbs grain Is well cured in the shock, iu aboiil ten days to two weeks tiller (titling. Round stacks are usually about ten feet in diameter al (lie base. The usual plan la to build four stacks in a selling, in pairs six feel apart. First build a large, round shock about eight feet in diameter. Then place two layers of bundles, one directly on top of the other. With the heads resting against the shock ami the butts t forming the base of the stack. Make the next row witli the butts Just covering the bands of the other row. In the same manner lay rows of bundles, like shingles, until the center is reached, overlapping the rows a little more toward the center of the stack. When the first layer Is completed, begin again nt the outside and build toward the center. Shocked bundles have slanting butts, because they are set in the shock with a slight slant Instead of exactly upright. In building the outside rows around the slack lay the long edge of the butt on top and projecting beyond the lower bttndle. In this way the diameter of the stack Is gradually Increased, forming the bulge. After n height of seven or eight feet is reached lay the outer bundles with the Ion;; edge of the butt beneath and Just covering the Inner edge of the layer jusl completed, in this way the diameter Is gradually decreased and the stack is tapered slowly to a point. Always keep the middle of the stack liiirh ami firmly tramped down. Do not tramp the outer layer at all. Keeping the middle high gives all the bundles a slant toward the outside and helps to shed rain. At the peak, whew Hie bundles overlap, fasten a capsbeaf securely by selling it on a sharpened stake driven Into the top of the slack. A stack ten feet In diameter should be 0 to S feel high. ten-foowell-bui- of Texas, Oklahoma, New Mexico, Arizona, nnd southern California during seasons which ure favorable for its During the wurmer pordevelopment. tions of the year It is never entirely absent from this region and may also cause Injury to stock in the other Southern states, and as far north as Nebraska. Is a nntlve of the The screw-worAmericas nnd has been causing trouble to stockmen for many years. No doubt It Is largely due to this fact that cattlemen accept the pest OS a m ssary evil and always count upon "doctoring" a certain number of cases every year. The seasonal abundance of the screw-wor- fly depends largely upon conditions. The first appearance of adults in numbers In spring varies from the first of April to Hie middle of June, according to the climatic latitude and earliness or lateness of the Throughout most of the ter- season. Black Blow-Fly- , as Seen larged). or Common Maggct-Fly- , From Above (En- rllory where it Is a pest It usually becomes numerous during early May, Injury beand cases of screw-worgin to appear soon after. The insect then gradually increases lu numbers until the hot. dry weather of midsummer, which In Texas usually reduces the abundance so that the injury is not severe under normal conditions In the months of July and August, unless considerable cloudy and rainy weuther Thrashing. It becomes more numerous occurs. As previously staled, ll is cheaper to again in the early fall, especially when thri sh directly from tin' shock If tin' the weather is warm and showery, and work can lie done while Hie grain is Its activities are terminated only with still in good condition. Thrashing from the advent of heavy frosts. The abunthe shock is often subject to delay dance of this tly, of course, is depcadV from rains, however, as Hie work must rat to a lurge extent upon breeding wait until the bundles are dry. 'tills places at hand, but It Is also true that may mean the loss of one or even two a warm, humid atmosphere is best suitor three days after heavy ruins. On ed to its development. the other hand, if the grain is stacked. thrashing may be resumed almost us GOOD FEED FOR LITTLE PIGS soon as the rain ships, drain may be thrashed from the shock either before Scalding Middlings With Some Milk or after it has gone through the sw eat. and Sweetened With Molasses la If It is thrashed before It goes through Most Excellent. 111 the bin. the sweat, it will sweat it will not be hut if it is When pigs are uhout three weeks injured. If the grain is dninp when old they will want to eat more than thrashed, it sweats too much uud is the milk they, can get from their likely to become hot and be damaged mother. A small, shallow trough by bin burning. Stacked grulu should should be placed where the sow can-- j bebe ullowed to go through the sweat not get It. Scald some middlings, fore it is thrashed. stir and pour In some milk ; if the The separator should be well cleaned milk Is sweet, all the better. Put Into before thrashing Is begun, particularly the feed about u tahlespoonfutuvf moIf It has come from a neighbor's farm lasses. Drive the little pigs carWuily where a different variety of oats Is over the trough. They will getNthe grown or if some other grain has Just odor from the molasses, put their nosqa been thrashed. Cleaning the separator to the feed, lap it, uud begiu to eat. also prevents the bringing of weed seeds from other farms. The operutlou E CATTLE of the machine should be watched KEEP carefully to see that all the grain is removed from the straw. It Is much Popular With Farmer Who Must Depend on Few Animals for Milk nler to do u clean Job of thrashing and Butter for Family. w hen the grain Is dry than wlieu It la d ' DUAL-PURPOS- moist. 'flu- straw should be run Into the mow, where Is cuu be kept under e.ner or, if It must be stacked outside, the stack should be built carefully so that It will shed water. Oat straw is g a valuable roughage for live stock, much better for lids purpose than Hie straw of wheat or barley. It Is also of value for bedding aud the making of manure, if It Is not all needed for teed. be-'n- (Prom the United Btatea Departmeat Agriculture.) dual-purpos- e of cattle are popular The with the small farmer who keeps but a few cattle aud must depend on them to produce all the milk and butter needed for the family aud, at the same time, raise calves or steers which will sell readily for slaughtering pur poses. They have not been with the ranchmen or farmer raise large numbers of cattle. T mother, Mm. A X Kineheloe. Walter Moorman, C.len Dean'was tn guest Friday of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W R Moorm .n. Mr. A X. Kineheloe was the week end guest of his family. Mr and Mrs. J 0, Payne, Irvlngton motored to town Wednesday and were the guests of Mrs. Mary C. Heston. Miss BUM Miller was in Irvlngton FOR SALE! Livery About Thursday. Miss We want to sell the Livery equipment Nell Jones hss been in L Earl Thomas, Rloomingion. Ind , has been the guest of friends in town from here he went to Camp Taylor. A f Sister Josephine (Miss Ruby Pale), Chicago, III., is the guest of the L'rau Will line Sisters. Miss Hallie Brown graduated nt the j Chicago Musical College Siturday propo-evening. The exercises were held In the Auditorium Theatre. Sheriff J. B. Carman was in Louisville on btisines last weeV Uinta Kathleen and Regina Hoben have retui ned from a visit to relatives in Louisville. V. ROBERTSON, Miss Sallie Richardson has returned Ky. to her home in Union Star after a it to her sister, Mis P. M. Beard and MM. HOWARD, Ky. Beard. The graduation exercises of St. Romaulds High School were held at the Catholic church Sunday evening. They left Fiiday returning on week IHVINGTON Misses Margaret Sheeran and Agnes Monday. Jarboe were the graduates. Miss Jacie lons, Custer is visiting Rev. Cantrill, Louisville closed a ten Mrs. J. .hn OttMB, Louisville visited Mis-- Usther Milburn. days meeting at the M E. church SunMr. r.d Mts J K. Gibson last week. Misses Mary E Alexander and flattie day evening. Rev. Cantrill is a gospel Hook and daughters nave Htrbison, Louisville spent last week Mrs. C, preacher and his sermons weie very returned from Union Star. with Mr. and Mrs. Kd. Alexander. much enjoyed. Mi si'in Hand will meet The Junioi Milton (Jreen has returned from a e.ch fi st .Sunday morning alter S. S. several days stay in Louisville. YOUR FACE IS TOUR FORTUNE at th- - Methodic church. Uon't forget the ice cream supper at A thousand peopln look at your face A. H. Suter visted liis parents at Webster Saturday evening benefit of while one glances at your feet yet N'Mtnville list week. the Red Cross. you spend money to keep your shoes W. Pott, graDdanghtars, Mis ts J Prof. H R Kiik has purchased a ,n condition and neglect your face. RED CROSS Shaving Lotion (the Lee Sundbnch victrola. Mi Ml md Anna luxury), makes old faces GonVId paul ih- - week end with Mr. Leonard Galloway, Li uisviile visiud look young and keeps all faces in the and Mr David Ciews. pink of condition. This and other RED his parents last week. M'-- s Kvelyti Hramlette is visiting CROSS toilet articles sold only by A Silver Tea wi be given on the v. K. Planer, Cloverport, Ky. M'aM Kvivn (.ross :it Kewieyville. lawn ot Mis. II B. Head text TuesPatriotic won n of this dlstiict regis- day evenir.g und. r supervision of the tered July 17 M cartM veieinj hand at B. Y. P. C. m inner-- . WcQUADY Krst State H t n , The .Irvlngton rhrr- Rev A. Paul Bigby will preacn at mne and McGI'ilhlau & Sons. the Baptist c lurch Sunday A M. Union Mis Thomas Drury of West Lju;8-vi'lBrow si Cannon, Lailch field a repres- services t nut evening at 8:3!) o'cluck. is visilirg her sister, Mrs. J R. entation 'if the 1 f Refining Co , was Harry Smith, Akron, Onio, will ar- Nee I. in town last rive Prida) for a visit with hi parent., Miss Uesie IS Weatherford, llarodl ifl Ian ille last week J P. Vogrl w Mi. ami Mr. Lum Smith. spaut the week end the ytiest of Miss to see his on r yl a i.iattd. Eltnina Lyons. Mlatda BlUabath HaxUrr and Maggie Whtn jou have backache thrliver or kidH fjny will li n e Thursday lot Spar Several from here attended the ica neyare sure to he out of gear. Try San-ot Jhurn. cream supper at Kirk Saturday night. Uerporal Ken ;" ' it docs wonder for the liver, kiiliu-yanil ndy. Tnfan Hickerson was in town Snt- IhalK A trial Ml bottle will conviuee JrW-Misurday. s Lt'ri Hell Stllh, He .v.e ville you.. Get it at the drug store. ''cjonli. iwt" a' Saturday. Messrs Ernie and Levy Hates of W. Cloverport spent the week end with Dr. and B.Taylor, Miss . HARDINSBURG Mr. and Mrs. 3. H Kates Delia Coopei and Ctareoce McUIoiMm were guest:; M Miss Biaif Kem'a!l SatKev J f, Knue is visiting his parurday awning. Mr Bryon V,:liers and Mr. Phelon, ents in Indianapolis, Ind. Mrs. John C(olc was called to 15 g Oivensb-irMiss M ircella Lyon- - is at home to were in towu S.turday. Spring I'rtday to see her fatter, John Mary Franklin, Virginia and spend h?r vacation with her parents, Mlaata Dowcll will 1. seriously III. Clara Hard haze relurued from Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lyons Miss Lyons has been taking voice, piano and a , Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Drana and I.ou i vi lie. ( 'ominercial course. I.eroy Kvaus Drane mot 01 til In Hard Rev Jim s Norm in. Mi.'ses Agnes insburg (or ne week end and Hev J. F. Kune is teaching the folJarboe, Margate: Shetmau, Antiie guest i of ulge S. H I'ayne and Mrs. O'Reilly and Mary St.e rut attended lowing young ladies piano, voice and l'ayne Commencement exercises at Nazireth violin: Susie Neel, Mildrtd Lyons, Marie McQuady, Mary Hales, Paul Mrs. (1. L. Bandy visited Mr. an last Tnursday. Mrs. c;. P. afoCoy, Louisville lau wnk Slieerau ami Vernie Davis H Mrs. C. Milltr, Eddyville is the Mrs. Jake Morrison, Irvmgtou spent Robert I ptaaaoock ! qu te ill with guest if her motner, Mrs. Ziro Her. the week end with her psarents. typhoid fever. diick. Miss Anna Mae Wilson, Irvington Mr aial Mrs. T. B Beard lire rtcelv-loMessrs nd NVsdamis John N' vi't and BlVjaf King, Basin Spiing were ii.uiutulutions on the airival of a is visiting relatives here. C, babi girl. Margaret Elaine Heard The Red ( loss is doing fine work dinner guests i( Mr ar.d Mr. Vogel Sunday Mr. Korrtst banterf, Leivisport was here. Mi. and Mrs J. K Neel tnteitair.ed I b - test Sunday i f Miss Bessie Miller. 11.11 .id I'll Us has gun- - to IStaraburi Miss Nancy Kinchelne attended the the folluwiug to a good dinner Sunday Va. to ent- -i the Kngiii':er Officers ' Reserve training cainp. Meador Kinch-lo- e wedding iu Louis- Mis Thomas Drury, Mrs. J M linen, Mis ( has Lyons, Misses Susie Misses Susi md Ann i Ptiagtr, Mar ville Saturda and Mary Bates and Martella Lyons. Mi. Russell CttnplOB has returned N itie NV atus, Mrs garet CowlMr. and Mrs Wm. Davis and Mi. lr'"" Louisville. Kthel Hunnei, Messrs. Lou Crowlev, and Mrs John Marshall motored to Mrs Waittr Brawn and iubv. Mai ufcali Aafcci ' Wk Haari Cowlayl Hardinsburg Sunday. Mrs. (ilea Binder motored to Leih have rtturied to their Iioimc in Miss 1'e.arl Lyons and Johnnie Mammoth Cave and Lincoln Par last Wdbdrow after a week's vi it to her motored toGailield and Clovar-por- t Sunday. Mrs. Chas Lyons is in Louisville on business. at this place consisting of Horses, liar- - Face! great ness, Wagons and Buggies, Ftc. also rent bargain for the right man. a portion of our barn for the operation H of same. Come and talk over our sition with us Have you thought War Savings Stamps beneath your dignity that W. S. S. were only for your ehildren? Have you thought that Liberty Bonds were your only method of helping to finance the war? No matter what your subscription to the Liberty Loan War Savings Stamps are also for you ! C Hardinsburg, vi-- J. Glen Dean, -. Friday, June 28th National War Savings Day An exact quota, according to population, has been set. It is $20 average for each American man, woman and child this means the limit, $1000 each, for those who can, to average those who cannot. The goal is $2,000,000,000 (Two Billion Dollars) to be obtained this year, 1918, which means to you . l. About, Face! Subscribe for your full quota of W. S. S. I after-shavin- g "SI National War Savings Com Tbis space ccntriLuted lor the Winning of the Wa 8 produce Infertile Vhants are now paying an for these egga, according MM, Sherwood of the departshnnd- n the Run wi poultry m. tatf .UT' iil'i ai uy eees Class- U THE FARMERS BANK, Hardinsburg, Ky. War SSmg Stamps for Sale . I . l, e- M-- s wt-t- I g I . Mr.-ane- f Hen-dnc- WAGONS-BUGGIE- S Amnions We have a nice stock of COLUMBUS and WAGONS JOHN DEERE WAGONS i Standard and light sizes. 2 inch, 3 inch and 2'. inch sizes OELKER and AMES BUGGIES SURREYS and RUNABOUTS Latest styles. Fully guaranteed. Prices reasonable. WRITE FOR OUR DELIVERED PRICES FOKDSVILLl JAKE PLANING Irn'orporittrtMl MILL COMPANY F0R0SVILLE, KY. WILSON, Manager reiatUas Mr. Albert Tool has puichased an automobila. Miss Kannia Fool has relumed from Dauvilla where she attended school. Her fattier and motliar ara very much delighted in her learning. Miss A Mat Fool spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss Judy Horslty. Miss Mdith Noble fud Usddis t spaul Sunday with Mrs. W. H. Dut ichke Krnest Hestler has been the guests of Miss Elizabeth Musjgan Miss Laura Nelson returned home from Sampla where she visited rala tlvaa. Mlssea (iiacie aud May C i haijpeil and la nest Chappei spsnt Sunday with Mtss 'iuftV and Laura Neloa. Kev. Blackburn filled Ilia regular appointment Saturday and Suuday at the Knglisb. baptist church Ouite a cruwd attended the sermons. We ait glad to sar Mr. S H a la fast improviusT and ha expects to ba out In a few iial. Mr. and Mrs. Lith Lanipkln aud baby were haia Suuday the guests of llcn-netKoh-tiin- BUY WS.S on cJune 28 BRECKINRIDGE-BANK 1 & KEEP HIM. OUT of AME RICA OF CLOVERPORT New Want Ads arc what bring Results. Try ust one 1 Btaeckenrldge