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The Breckenridge news: July 31, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918073101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 31, 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 BROOKE A iuJUE NEWS. $1.50 a Year ; 50c for 4 Months ; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NF.WS TttM J T. $1 50 a 31, 1918. Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIII. CLOVERPORT, LIEUT ROOSEVELT f KENTUCKY (P Pages No. 5 MRS. CARRIE CHICK tr WHY BURIED To ALL THINK FARMERS CHAUTAUQUA AT Paralysis, Sunday Evening Near Spot Where He Fell. at the Home of Her Sister, Military Honors Given Him Mrs. Ed Oglesby. Lived in By Germans According to the Mt. Sterling Thirty Years. Wolff Bureau. The death of SHOULD SUPPORT JUDGE SE. McQUADY, AUGUST 6 AND 7 Preservation. TLE FOR RENOMINATION Many Topics to be Discussed Including Live Stock, Dairying, Poultry, Food Why The funeral of Mis. Carrie Watkins Chicx was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs Edward Oglesby, Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, followed by the inter The ment in the Cloverport cemetery services were conducted by Rev. W L. Baker The pall bearers were: Messrs S. P Conrad, Win. Allen, Joe Allen, C. K. Keil and Chas E. Ughtfoot. Mrs Chick passed away Sunday eve ning at 11 :05 o'clock, death being due While she was living in to paralysis Mrs. Chick was stricken Mt. Sterling. with paralysis, leaving her helpless and she was brought here to the home of her sister, Mrs Oglesby, where she has been confined to her bed and an invalid's chair for three years. Her condition has been gradually growing worse for the last two weeks and since Saturday her death was momentarily expected. Mrs. Chick was the widow of Mr. George K. Chick, of Mt. Sterling, where she lived for thirty years. She is the first of six children of the late Mr. and Mrs Will Watkins, to be taken. The other children are: Mrs. Oglesby. Mrs Mannie Moorman, Mr Will Watkins and Mr. Thos. Watkins, of St. Joseph, Mo , and Mr Alfred Watkins, of Pueblo, Cal. Although she was born in Louisville, August lo, 1852, Mrs. Chick spent her girlhood in Cloverport and Holt where she moved with her parents. When she was sixteen years old she united with the Cloverport Methodist church, the old church was being repaired at that time and she was taken in while services were being held at Tierce's Hall. Mrs. Chick was a devotee of the church and its orNot being able to attend ganizations. she often requested cottage prayer meetings to be held at her home Mrs. Chick was an unusually handsome woman and even in her declining years she retained her beauty and lovable character. Lieut. Qnentln Roosed velt, age 21 and tha youngest son of ex president Roosevelt has been bv a Wolff Bureau message from the front according to a Berlin despatch received in Amsterdam July 21. Lieut. Roosevelt was in his first actual service Julv 3, and oo July 11, he brought down his first Roche And the 14, he met his death whileattacking a German machine. Young Roosevelt is said to have been very much like his father in temperament and therefore won very popular with his friends and relatives In regard to his burial the Wolff Bureau correspondent reported as follows: "On Sunday, July U. an American squadron of twelve battleplanes was trying to break through the German defense over the Marne. In the violent combat which ensued with leven machines, one American German aviator stubbornly made repeated attacks. This culminated in a duel between him and a German noncommissioned officer who after a short fight succeeded in getting good aim at his brave but unexperienced op ponnent, whose machine fell alter a few shots near the village of Cham-bray- , ten kilometers north of the Marne. "His pocket ca e showed him to be Lieut CJuentin Roosevelt, of the Aviation Section of the United Stales army The personal belongings of the fallen airm .n (ire being carelullv kept with a view to sepding them later to his relatives. The earthly remains of the brave young airman were buried with military honors by German airmen near Chambray at the spot where he Judjrt W. E. Settle's opponent is wholly unable to find u single Teach Agriculture, Home and Community Buildfault with Ilia career, either personally or politically, and rdied upon ing. the frivolons statement that Judge Settle, under the law, i not eligible, which ia farcical on its face However, this is a great tribute to Judge St tie), because if his opponent could have found anything upon which to bare based an attack upon him he would have done so, and t mt failure is manifested in the frivolous charge of ineligibility. The Court nf Appeals needs hit retention, and a more important oth' e than the one to which he seeks re election is not within the consider Practical Demonstrations and Question Box by H. ation of the people of this state. Indeed, it would be nothing short of folly to remove Judge Settle therefrom at this particular period, beS. Mobley, of Arkansas and Adda F. Howie, of cause he is trusted, true, tried, capable und honest, ripe in experience, and is as vigorous mentally and physically M th iugh he were h mid Wisconsin. die aged man. A knowledge of the law comes with long experience and can be attained only by those of long experience. Therefore it behooves the thinking people to keep in oilice as long as any Judge who measures up to the standard of Judge W. K. Settle. This may not be true in the other branches of our Government, Mrs. Adda F. Howie of Wisconsin is H. S. Mobley of Arkansas is widely but in the judiciary it is an indisputable fact. It hehooves all thinkknown as a successful farmer, farm the world's most not'.d farm woman ing Dcmonmts to retain Judge Settle in the position be now occupies lecturer and specialist on food preser- and practical dairy woman. She has a herd of diary cattle on her farm near and has so long and faithfully kept with dignity to the Court and cred- vation. himself. Judge Settle should receive an overwhelming majority it to He is president of the Farmer's Milwaukee and from her herd sent the 1'nion of Arkansas and has wide exper first jersey cattle into the empire of at the polls next Saturday in this County. pan. EVERYTHING FREEI po.-sib- lu LADIES ESPECIALLY INVITED. .1 UNITED STATES FUEL ADMINISTRATION Washington, D. C It appearing to tie Fuel Administrator tl.at . f tl.e tial, in furtherance tc security and defense, prosecution of the war, and t c port and maintance of the Army and Navy, to lessen and prevent t e wai tc of fuel, and to secure an adequate supply and equitable distribution and prevent, locally and generally, scarcity thereof, and that to these ends. it is necessary that the use of fuel shall be limited and restricted ii the manner hereinafter set forth. The United States Fuel Adminis trator, acting under authority of an Executive Order of the President of the United States, dated 23 August, 1917, appointing said Administrator, and of subsequent Executive Orders and in furtherance of the purpose of said orders and of the Act of Congress therein referred to and approved August 10, 1917, HEREBY ADJUDGES that in his opinion the use of fuel, or of light generated or produced by the use or consumption of fuel for any of the purposes hereinafter described, except as hereinafter provided, is wasteful, and that any person using fuel or light for such purposes, except as aforesaid, is engaging in awasteful practice or device in handling or dealing with fuel, and that the use of fuel or light for such purpose except as aforesaid is prejudicial and injurious to the national security and defense and a cause for scarcity locally and generally, and said United States Fuel Administrator, AND DIHEREBY ORDERS RECTS that, until further or othre orders of the United States Fuel Administrator, and subjects to modification hereafter from time to time and at any time, 1. No city, village or town and no person, firm or corporation under any contract with any city, village or town, shall use or consume any coal, oil, gas or other fuel for the maintenance of lights' in the streets, parks or other public places of such city, village or town, except under the following restrictions and limitations: (a) Street illumination automatically lighted, maintained by or for any such city, village or town, in the streets, parks or other public places thereof, shall not be lighted before sunset and shall be turned out not later than sunrise; Street illumination lighted by (b hand in any such city, village or town shall conform as nearly as may be to the reqireinents hereinabove prescribed for automatic lights; (c) The amount of public lighting in any city, village or town shall be only so much as may be necessary for safety, and the use of lights com . monly known as cluster lights for purposes of display or decoration shall be reduced to such portion only of the cluster as is necessary for safe- The local Fuel Administration territory wv'iin which any I illsge eft .ir town is located shall argute" v!tl tlu proper r"1ifi .it., vil- 2. lae b -' f e (1 . Ou 4 of wit.. b- -. p loOd lumber iir p il in e gfe t.t c approval of Vdoainistrator, in fell." accordance LIMITED SERVICE MEN CALLED Notice. I wish to announce to the public that I have turned all of my business of every kind and character over to my brother, Russell R. Compton, of Hardinsburg, Five From Breckinridge County Ky., who will carry the same along in Left Monnay For Camp Zach-ar- y the future as I have in the past: He will Taylor. Two Cloverport Boys Among Them. The local draft board of Breckinridge county has issued its first call to the men of the limited military service class and five from Breckinridge county were call ed to go to Camp Zachary Taylor, to enThose who retrain in this capacity. ceived their calls were: John W. Hen drick, Hardinsburg; Allie Alexander, Custer; Robert Vaughn, Louisville, who registered from this county; Joe Burke and Walter Weisenberg, of Cloverport. Mr. Burke is the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs John Burke and was foreman of the trimming department of the Murray Routing Tile Company. His sister, Miss Nellie Burke, is a Red Cross nurse at Camp Meade. Mr. Weisenberg is the only son of Mr. and Mrs. John Weisenberg. Church to be Dedicated. The new Cumberland Presbyterian church at Coyle, Ky., near Hudson will be dedicated next Sunday Aug. 4, Messrs Peyton Clay comb and Harry I Stewart, Webster were in town attend Evsryone is invited to b present. C. L. Bruington. l'asor. ing Circuit Court. Miss Margaret Peyton, Huntington, New Ticket Agent W, Va will be the guest of her omenta, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Peyton for Mr. J. L. Fuqua, Fordsville came two weeks. here Friday to aocspt the position as Russell Compton made a business ticket agent for the L. H. & St. L. K. re turning was vacated last trip to Louisville Tuesday K. olnce. The place Wednesday. Monday by Elmer Hoftlous who went Miss Luctle Green, Central City is to Washington, ml to taks an operathe guest of Miss Ellsa Taylor. tors position with the K. & I. H K. Master Dan Mitctura has returned to his home In Custer after a visit to Hardinsburg his friend, James Taylor. Miss Elnora Robertson. Ulen Dean Miss Frances Lee Brown, Chicago is the guest of Miss Pauline Moorman. has been the guest of her parents, Mr. Miss Battle Pile, Custer Is the guest and Mrs Gus Brown tor a week. of Mrs. F. S. Kincheioe and Mr. Kin. MUses Jennie Green, Falls of Rough cbeloe. and Anna Bliss Robertson, Ellaabeth- Mrs. L. W. Parker has returned to . .u.r. h. irnulM nf Mrs. M H her home in Charlotte, N. C, after a Beard last week. visit to her mother, Mrs. Jones. Mrs. Frank Fraiae, Cloverport was in Miss Nell Joaee spent Thursday and lows last week. Friday of last week in Louisville. Misses Judith Ellen Beard and Mary Mrs. Walter Brown and baby, LaK ue Beard spent Monday lo on pace 4) , I Wood-(.Continu- keep me advised from time to time, and any transactions made by him' where I am interested will be as binding as if done myself. I have turned my Insurance business over to him and the same mill be con ducted under the name of Paul Compton and Russell R Compton, and carried along the same as it has in the past This Agency has an HONORABLE RECORD OF TWENTY YEARS DEAL INGS WITH THE INSURING PUBLIC and in that time has never refused to pay an honest claim presented against it. I wish to take this opportunity to thank my many good friends of this and adjoining counties for the many favors shown me in the past, and truly hope our relations in the future may be the same. I shall never let an opportunity pass where I can be of any service to my friends in any way. When an opportunity presents itself where I can be of service to you, do not hesitate to call on me. Respectfully, Paul Compton, Hardinsburg, Ky. for t s public Ii Uge , r town. i .tc luel Ad- .i l ministi . of t e St te within which l all not have lame is kt led. been arr. nged between the local Fuel Administration nd t e proper municipal or town ,i. tiiorities as hereinabove provided, within ten (10) days from and after the effective date of this order, said State Fuel Administrator is hereby authorized to prescribe such regulations for such city, village or town, and the same shall be valid and binding, r 3. lights within a city, village or town, other than those Out-doo- H. S. If OB LEY, of Arkansas :ence hs a farm lecturer in both the South anil North Mr. Mobley is a member of the Lecture Staff of the Interna, tional Harvester Compary and comes to our community at the invitation ol our people. Agri-ultui.i- l MRS ADDA F. HOW IE. Wisconsin For seven vears she whs a member of the State Board of Agriculture of Wisconsin, being the only woman ever to serve on that board. She will give practical talks on Dairying, Poultry Raising and Home Building. and Mrs. Howit will be and all will be repaid for hearing them. Our community has taken special practical in all their work. They know pains to secure them and all who posthe practical side of successful farming sibly can should turn out to hear them. Mr. Mobley mentioned in paragraph Number 1 of this order, which involve, directly or indirectly, the use or consumption of coal, oil, gas or other fuel, shall not be lighted until thirty minutes after sunset 4. (a) The use of lights generated or produced by the use or consumption of coal, gas, oil or other fuel, for illuminating or displaying of any building shall be entirely disTuesday, continued on Monday, Wednesday and Thursday of each week, within New England and the States of New York, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and the District of Columbia, and shall be entirely discontinued on Monday and Tuesday of each week in all the remainder of the United States. EXCEPTION: Bona fide roof gardens where meals are served and restaurants, also establishments devoted exclusively to the exr moving pictures hibition of at which admission is charged, are exempt from this section. 4. (b) The use of lights generated or produced by the use or consumption of fuel for illuminating or displaying any shop windows, store windows or any signs in show windows, shall be discontinued from sunrise to sunset and shall also be discontinued on the nights specified in paragraph 4 (a). I. The State Fuel Administrators within the several states are hereby directed and autharized to see that the provisions of this order are obeyed and carried out within their several states, to report violations thereof to the United States Fuel Administrator, and to recommend to him action to be taken with respect to such violations. This order shall be effective on and after July 24. 1S18. (Signed) H. A. GARFIELD, United States Fuel Administrator. out-doout-doo- DUTY OHM PAYERS their property. It seems to me that this would be the most convenient to all concerned ..ndlne best way to secure the assessments as it would avoid the possibility ot inconvenience to the taxpayer should he be away Cain. Says Amendment from home when the Commissioner (AsThat Commissioner's sessor) called and would also save the vides Commissioner (Assessor) considerable Duty is To See Every Tax riding ami annoyance at failing to find the taxpayer. Payer. Following is that section o' the Act concerning which this article is written ACT GIVEN and for which we thank The Brecken-ridg- e SECTION OF News. Yours respectfully, There appears to be considerable ques ROY J. CAIN. tion and some misunderstanding in reThe Act will appear in next week's gard to the duty of the taxpayer under recent legislation affecting the assess- issue ment of property. The impression seems to prevail that it Additional Stores is the duty of the taxpayer to appear betor Main Street. fore the County Tax Commissioner (Assessor) in his office at the County Seat Mr. S. L. W he ally has moved his in order to properly list his property and stock of groceries from the store near that this the only lawful manner in the depot Into the Simon's building on which property can be listed. the corner of Main and Elm streets. The original Bill provided for just such Mr. James Sanders now has his a course but it was so vigorously op- nroducs house on Main street In tha posed that an amendment was offered Otis building in place of being in and carried providing that the Commis- part ot tne Olovsrporl rerry company's sioner (Assessor) or his deputy must see warehouse on River street. each taxpuyer in person or call at his residence for the purpose of assessing May Go To Court of Appeals. If the taxpayer is not at bis property. home the Commissioner leaves a notice The jury iu the Frank r'raue will case and schedule, where the taxpayer, withprescribed time, must certify to returned a verdict for the plaintiff setting in the same before the Commissioner (Assessor) the will aside. It is stated by the lawor his deputy or anyone authorized to yers of the defendatit that the case administer an oath and return same to will to be taken to the Court of Appeals. the Commissioner (Assessor). While it is not so written in the law, Chris Perrigo Dead. it was generally understood by the members of the Legislature, especially those Mr. Chris I'errigo, age 64, died at his of us who spproved the original Bill, that the County Tax Commissioner (As- home in Owensboro, July 14, and the took place in that city. sessor) would instruct bis deputies to noMr. tify the taxpayers to meet them at the Perrigo formerly lived in Cloverport and various voting precincts or other con- he waa a brother of Mrs. A. M. Miller, venient places for the purpose of listing who was with him in his last illness. Pro- Fully Explaided by Hon. Roy J. MODERN WARFARE FINDS YANKEES COVERING THEMSELVES WITH GLORY Dash and Courage in Second Battle of the Marne Add New Luster to Old Glory Remarkable Description of the Arts, Devices War and Camouflage Employed in Present-Day KEEP TOOLS UNDER SHELTER Practice of Leaving Harvesting Machinery In Open Results In Considerable Damage. 'FONCMR ENCH Spectacular Features Are Missing. Modern wnr tin knocked spots out ed the free side of the road In their of the upectaculnr features of hntlle, flight. They were coming to strike for becnuse It Is chiefly MMfctM mnde. The scenes of popular fancy the kind one reads admit In history and which have heen perpetuated In poetry and on canvas are relics of the pnst. Seldom, if ever, iiiiythlni: tlictn occurs on the western front, in spite of the staggering amount of men and wnr equipment used. Wnr has heen revolutionized and the secrtnd battle of the Marne proved It the battle in which the American expeditionary forces by their dash and courage added luster to the folds of Old Glory. There wore no snapping rings or mnr-tlmusic to thrill our men In olive drab. They did not march Into the fray en masse nor to the front In anything resembling the average civilian's conception of the entry of troops Into hnttle. They arrived In French trucks drlv-p- n by In chauffeurs clouds of dust, tumbled off, scurried to cover and took up the camouflaged positions made necessary by the severest open fighting of the war. They became In a jiffy part of the army invisible. Feature of Modern Warfare. And right there develops a fenture that Is one of the most curious of all modern warfare the successful concealment of whole divisions and corps. Nobody who has not been privileged to go to the front and travel bnck of iff' lines can begin to appreciate the marvel. It is a case of doing n with an army by modern making thou- military legerdemain, 'amis of men, horses, mules, guns, Kreut and small, disappear as if the Mirth had swallowed them. You can motor along country highways through the most delightful farming country and scarcely cntch a plimpse of the army as ymi go, save the truck and ambulance trains in the renr, the sentries and stalf and regiThe fighting mental headquarters. units are strung out over country plowed ami seeded for this season's crops, but you don't see enough of them to conclude that there is even I good-jlzeregiment on the job. Thus has the art of camouflage been ilevolopcd a new and interesting science of modern warfare still In its primary stages in spite of all that has been done. As you motor well within the zone shrapnel and gas, Of high explosives, fou catch Meeting glimpses of incn,,tind mil mills and chow guns between the ingeniously foliage, and batteries screened from the eagle eyes and the lenses of enemy aviators and balloon You are astounded to note iibscrvcrs. bow cleverly the topography and the seauties 'if nature have been pressed into use in the scheme of conceclment ml deception known as camouflage. . Army d lias become The army uch a big and necessary feature of ivnr that every nrmy post has Its annex of war scenery which reminds you ft a visit back to the stage between The most heatrlcul performs I s. 'killed artists are doing their bit In this wd&jm' nor ate camouflage effects cnnlinef to them. It Is amusing o see how amy cooks and duck privates shield themselves add their kitchens and their animals. Class ffers .,,;, .rtunlty for Huge ccrtni ilj levelopment United or.ly ly the skill S)d cleverness of the l:i:!ivldual and naterlals offered by unture. Winn our men were rushed Into the Rood of strife on the Marne and relieved French "nits fugged by days ind nights of Incessant fighting, hurl-hack the Germans with heavy losses, and held the highway to Tarts, they i passed thousands of refugees who had hurriedly evscuated farms and hamlets and towns. These refugees were exhausted by rrlght and travel and loss of sleep. They wero pushing wheelbarrows or baby carriages containing all the household treasures that they had been tihle to save, while others with more naming and greater facilities, rode on carts great and small, plied high with chairs and bedding and mirrors and pictures. Little tots slept In the eddies of I saw one huge loud these losds. drawn by six oxen the color of milk. The heud of the house was driving and his wife and four children were perched on the load. Dungllng from the back whs a bicycle, a doll's carriage, and In the latter were tucked a toy gun and sword and a French doll with one eye. The owner in her mother's Up on high hud her favorlti dolly clutched to her little breast. Anywhere for Safety The child wus crying and so wah her mother. Most of the refugees wen solemn-faced- , Thej stunned, stoic. iwere rattling over the roads anywhere for safety, away from the Hun shell and poisonous vatyors, when clouds ol dust appeared and there careened pust them hundreds of huge urmy truck and In them were American soldiers, faces tanned the color of leather and every lad of them smiling or singing. They were coming to fight for the rights and safety of these old men and women and little children who crowd Hindu-Chinese Kellnr-the-Gred Sleight-of-HandSleight-of-hand Csuslly there are many who leave mi their harvesting machinery out In thn weather for some time after all har- Lacks EvVn Usual Superstition vesting Is over. Such s prnctlcrt results About Airplanes. In considerable dnmngc to the binders All harvesting machinery. and other farm Implements have advanced In HIS TO BEGINNERS price, and carelessness In taking care GIVES of them will cause considerable loss. At no time has the use of machinery heen In greater demand on the farms, and every former who has such machinery should hy all means take the very best cure of It. .lust as soon as one has finished using an implement It should be put under shelter nnd where It will be kept in good condition for the next crop. Hinders are easily broken If left In exposed places, where wngons nnd other fnrm equipment are Jammed Into the same corners. .Quite often mowers, binders, wngons, etc., are alt found In one tangled muss In one corner of the shed, along with the drills nnd threshing mnchlhes. Such cnrelessness can only result In some of the machinery being dnmnged. By caring for such machinery properly the of the Implements can be doubled. labor-savinllf-tl- htm ERVEttSS fl PROTECT YOUR EARNINGS Having 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 necessary. 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. Safety W. Honesty President nt Courtesy Serv ice I wet mm tlemocrncy and humanity and they were glnd of the chance, Impatient for battle. Their cheers and their;, Inugliter and their snatches of songs' had a wonderful effect on the sorrowful refugees, who forgot their discomforts, losses and dangers and cheered and threw kisses to their defensors trotyl overseas from beloved Anlerlca. Said a French officer at my side: "The spirit and exuberance of your men ore overpowering. Our people huve been fighting four yeors. Our men on the Alarne Ttve 'ha.tjro time fo sleep or eat. In loanrrrgMis these American troops at this time your commanders and your country show they are heart and soul in this fight. You hove given now! lif'hg$l courage to the refugees. You huve given ri'ew life to our fighting forces. Yftrt are coming fresh and strong 'wMKi nrht do you call It? Oul, the punchi It Is wonderful. It Is superb. It Itftf'.vielded our people more closely than ever." Show Their Gratitude. , And the French i" ftj't )' Showed their gratitude In divers ways, by the eloquent ovation to our wounded on their wuy to Paris In ambulances, In speeches and public prints. .snd In streets and highways., wherever an American uniform, showed HjI.f. With all due respect to the traditional ties that bind France and the United States, there had beenpejJOdtt when the populace wontlered nnV! WAbted. Four months ago when I" reached the theuter of wnr It wus not uncommon as French troops passed Americans, to hear shouts In .French which conveyed the sally. tUst American troops were all rrf(it fbr,truiuji)g camps, but had not the? gag olShe, front line. Then c'jjme thefl(flii"ri'i Apermont Woods aud Seicltepi ey nd the currying and holding BfHh.o .village of y against 'a'series of savuge but futile Herman counter-attacks- , and, the biggest and most hrllliunt American performance of all In stopping the drive on I'aris, which molded a new public sentiment anil u fervor of enthusiasm everywhere apparent. The Yanks had come and made good. t Woods, Selcheprey, C'antigny und the Marne wen? indexes of greater American achievements. The concentration of sufficient American force at this critical pivot was a big feather la the cup df the American commanders. Thousands of men, ample supplies and ammunition and the Impedimenta that goes with n modern army were thrown Into the gap nnd the German tide wus stemmed. As we rode over the dusty hill nt daybreak we saw hundreds of colored Moroccans in their red turbuns lying exhausted ulong the road and under the trees. We saw French artillery and Infantry leave positions that hud been tilled by our men during the night. And. oh! the spectude of our fellows going In with their firm chins, their broad bucks and their fearless eyes going Into hell. Had to Leave Quickly. American ollicers bivouacked in a school house and converted the rooms Into ol'ices where maps were unfurled ad strung. The ink was still In the little wells in the pupils' desks and tin re wi re chalk examples and sentences on the blackboards. We brewed toffee aad breakfasted on war bread and confiture in u little white cement house where everything was In pluce. The owners had to lenve quickly, saving only a few family effects. The quaint family clock was ticking on the mantel. Poultry cackled in the yard and two cows miinehcd under a shelter. Couriers on motorcycles as white as If they emerged from flour burrels, dashed back and forth. More artillery rattled Into place and more trucks filled with American brawn rumbled over the hill. There was a brief period of deliberation, and, without sleep or food, our men attacked, with whut success the world already knows. It was worse than going over the top. It was a case of advancing through wheat fields and woods In the face of nests of enemy machine guns. There were no trenches or dugouts. German prisoners said thut our rlfie Are was so heuvy and true they mistook It for machine guns. Mussing of machine guns and light artillery pending the arrival of the guns of larger caliber, destroyed any muss play. Our men took their objectives In little crouching groups which extended Into skirmish lines when foliuge enabled. But, open us It wus, the fighting lacked the battlefield spectacle of wars of old one sees In pictures. Even those engaged saw little of the encounter. Unlike Guynemer, He Seldom Works, and Then Only When He Feels Fit-S- core Now 60 Enemy Planea and All Without Scratch to Himself or Machine Knows More About German Aviation Than Any Man of Allies. Bene Fonck. the young ace of nces offwho recently won his forty-ninticially recorded victory, may hest.be described ns the man with perfect'nerve, hut no trnce of nerves. Those tvho have had the opportunity to study h.lm closely believe this superb poise. Is the secret of his success. To show how free he Is from foibles: Most famous aviators becofne attached, to a favorite machine. .When they have won n few victories In (t they regard It with affectirm, eveh with superstition; It Is lucky. By contrast. Fonck has n habit of giving his mnchlne to any youngster who hns Just won his pilot's commission nnd who has caught the great h ' FIRST STATE BANK, J. PIOOOTT. HKKNIiON, .1. .1. M. Irvington, Ky. J. O. PAYNE Cashier Ii LYDDAN. Aunt. Outlier HUGHE'S CHILL TONIC ' , (PALATABLE) r Better than Colomel and Quinine. -- AY'wHl no a remedy for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp ReVers and Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. . Mild Laxative, Nervous Sedative. Splendid Tonic. At Drugglilt, Tey It. Don't take any substitute. 50c and f 1.00 Bottle. : THE OLD RELIABLE "i EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC (Contains no Arsenic.) BEST GROWTH OF ASPARAGUS Plant Favors Soil Rich In Vegetable Matter Get Field Ready During Fall Season. Aspnrngus makes the best growth In soils abounding In vegetable matter. The field should be got rendy In the 'M ' , -- J ROBINSON PREPARED BY INCOftPOftATVO PETTET COMPANY, Louisville. Ky. ifc Cun-tign- Apre-mon- f Sets Example to Five Sons. As an example to his five sons, who are still a few years short of fighting prosperous age, George Brudshaw, tinnier of Imperial county, California, has enlisted in the engineers' corps. "I want my boys to realize when they are old enough to be taken Into the service that their place Is on the firing Una," Bradshaw aald. lie U thirty-eigh- t years old. ace's fancy. "Try this one, Ind," he will say. "It THIS CIVILIAN HAS seems to he nil right," nnd thus pnsses s':irVrpoRTANT war job . . rv title to n plnne In which he has downed two or three Germans. fall. Then he takes the next mnchlne sent This means that manure should be used with the greatest freedom, and to the camp from the factory. Built Like a Boxer. If clover sods are available, they Fonck Is of medium height and should' help materially in the starting weight nnd hns the wnlk nnd carriage of the plantation. Land of any kind to be planted with of n skillful boxer. Men of scientific this crop should bo heavily manured bent sny his reflexes are perfect nnd plowed In the Ml repeating the Incredibly swift nnd nccurnte. Besides operation and adding more mnnure the this he hns extraordinary vision. It hns hnppened more thnn once when he following spring. The plowing should be as deep as hns led n squadron that he hns to the other pilots he nppronch possible, although enre should be exercised to avoid turning up too much of n Gennnn plnne, Its exnet locntlon, the nngle from which It should be atof the Disk nnd cutnw.iy harrows may be tacked nnd Its speed, nil this before at nil. used to good ndviintnge In preparing nny of the others hnd seen-"IIt need hnrdly be added thut he Is a be made to get the soil. Effort shot, nnnther a fine bed to the full depth of the remnrknbly nccurnte plow furrow, with nil vegetuble mat- proof of his superb vision nnd perfect WWmM ter thoroughly Incorporated with the nerve control. Like nil the grent fliers, he Is a soil. on the subject. When he tnlks It Is of nothing but motors, new modChristian Girt, whose name has been USEFUL CORN HUSKING RACK els of plnnes, nerlul tnctlcs and maa fertile subject for pnrugraphers, Is chine guns. But more often he sits one of the many civilians who are quiDevice Shown in Illustration Affords through dinner with his friends withetly fitting Into the war department's Convenient Seat for Husker Place out uttering n syllable. strenuous work. It is Mr. Girl's job Stalks Crosswise. none, or to see Speaking of tnctlcs. he has that the army gets all the mont lenst no set method. He improvises tortrucks It needs. Many who husk their corn by hand ns he goes along. Like the other pufind it very tiresome to sit on the floor pils of thnt grent instructor of fliers, A fommnndnnt Brocnrd. he Is full of Inor ground in a cramped position. genious surprises. Incldentnlly, Brocnrd believed In him from the first. A LETTERS TO GERMANY yenr ngo Georges Prade. a Journalist of note, wns tnlklng to the master, expressing his fenrs for the future of the combat squadrons with Dorme, Na- Follow Plan Which Is as Spy-Provarre, Rochefort, Lenoir gone, and as Is Possible to Guynemer nnd Nungesser fighting on by sheer will power nnd detertnlnntlon Devise. despite wounds which would have crippled the ordinary man. Brocard To prevent the possibility of valuCorn Husking Rack. replied simply : able Information getting Into Germany, Had a Card Up His Sleeve. the American Red Cross, in sending rack made as shown will hold two "But we have Fonck. Do you know letters behind the enemy lines at the or three shocks and gives a better Fonck? He Is unique." request of persons lu this country, Is place for the busker to sit. Place the Fonck wns nil but unknown. following curefully a plan worked out stnlks crosswise of the bench In front could not remnln long In ob- by the state department to do away But he of you. scurity not a young man who kept with code. putting down plnne after plnne (his Americans, Germans or others In the CORRECT WAY TO MILK COWS score now Is over sixty, eleven having United Stutes wishing to communicate fnllen out of sight of official observers) with relatives in Germuny must now Scrape Droppings Into Gutter and and ulways without a scratch to himwrite out their messuges In Red Cross Work Teats and Udders Clean-K- eep self or his machine. For Fonck never chapters throughout the country. has been wounded. Many of his vic- These are sent through the division ofHands Smooth. tories were won before the Germnn ficers of the organization to national to milk the udversnry had a chance to lire a shot. Before commencing headquarters. Here they are rewritdroppings of the cows should be Incidentally he is said to know more ten und the wording absolutely changscraped Into the gutter and the teats about German aviation thnn any other ed to prevent the sending of any diaand udders worked cleun and wiped man among the allies. gram or secret code. The messages dry. Always milk with cleun hands, Brocnrd taught him to fly anything are given to the censorship board and and If your hands are hard and rough and everything, including the first ar- are pussed or refused by them as the keep a cup of goose grease or hard tillery observation machine with two case may be. When they reach a neuand sweet oil at the stable, and once motors. Fonck himself says he liked tral country, they are translated on every machine he ever tried except the u day, or before milking, rub a little other puper und In most cases delivered on the Inside of your hands; Just one he attempted to make out of his by the ited Cross of the place, to which enough to muke them feel smooth, mother's buffet when he was ten years they go. The plan Is considered aa Some of the grease should be rubbed old. He spoiled the buffet, he says, spy proof as It Is possible to devise. on the teats If they are rough or cut and the results were painfully unsatisDuring the last 25 years the practice with briars. An expert will milk a factory. has grown up that welfare inquiries cow giving two gallons of milk In Finally, he Is modest ; he keeps say- nnd messages shall be permitted befive minutes. A steady, even motion, ing he Is lazy, and very likely he really tween civilians In countries which are filling the teat with milk at every means It, because he keeps comparing war with each other. The promispressure of the hands, Is the most himself to Guynemer. Guynemer was at cuous sending of letters through orway of milking and the moat always In the air; he was untiring, at ganizations In neutral countries could rapid work hour after hour. Fonck by comagreeable to the cow. not be permitted because of the large parison flies seldom. He never goes up number of enemies In the country. To LACK OF SUFFICIENT TEAMS unless he feels Just like It. He cannot prohibit entirely the sending of mesconquer this reluctance to systematic sages would, for example, prevent a daily work, he says. Which seems to loyul American from finding out whethMany Failures Traceable to Poor Ani- show that, after all, he Is human and er his sister, unfortunately married to mals and Improper Implements has a failing. a Genuun, was alive or dead. ProMaks Plans Ahead. hibition was In force for a time and pitiful appeuls were received by the The lack of sufficient teams to prepare land, plant, cultivate and gather ATTENTION TO COLT'S FEET Red Cross from French, Belgians and Italians begging the society to get crops has cost many a farmer heavily. In fact, many failures and partial Examine Them Carefully Whether on word for them as to whether their people In the occupied districts were still could be traced to poor teams Pasture or In Barn Keep Toes tillve. and luck of suitable Implements. Do Properly Trimmed. The stute department presented to not make such a mistake. Now is the Look frequently at the feet of the the Red Cross the present plun lu detime to begin to plan for the next crop. colts, whether on the pasture or In tail and asked that the Red Cross put and remedy things before It Into effect. As it was purely huSHEEP MUST BE PROTECTED the barn, bad. Keep they get the toes trimmed manitarian work, the government down to the proper length and do not could do no more than supervise the Susceptible to Cold allow Animal Are More the heels to run over and get work. and Dampness Than Any Other Today the American Red Cross is round. If the feet are kept rounded Kind of Farm Stock. on the toe and of the proper length, sending an average of 1,800 letters a the tendency to split and crack will be day to persons living behind the enemy Some farmers seem to Imagine that reduced to a minimum. In the atable lines. This work is done through Juat because a sheep has a fleece to the feet ahould be frequently cleaned Washington headquarters of the Amerprotect It, that shelter from cold and and trimmed and the frog kept In Its ican Red Cross by the bureau of comstorms Is not necessary, but tbey proper shape. munication of which Edward M. Day la should know that sheep are more susacting director. ceptible to cold and dampness than TRY A NEWS WANT AD TODAY SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS aajr other MjajaJ on the farm. d sub-soi- DEAF MUTES MAKE IDEAL AIR FIGHTERS Successful Experiments at May Result in Their Being Allowed to Enlist. Min-eo- la mSK t sh.-ul- d mWmSmmSjStfuLM RHisT j of Army officers of the Mlneola aviation field believe that the Ideal air fighter has heen found the deaf mute. As a result of tests mnde with recent graduates from the New York Institution for the Deaf and Dumb It is be- lleved thnt the war department will soon authorize their enrollment in the flying service and that a new field of war endeavor will be opened to thou sands of young men all over the country. Curiously enough It has been discovered that deafness eliminates one of the most dangerous factors in the training of military aviators. The man who was born normal but who has lost his hearing has no sense of motion, so it Is explained by Mnj. William H. Van Tassell, assistant principal of the Institution. As a result he loses the fear and the feeling of dizziness which a great altitude often causes In the normal man. "A number of our graduates have been tried out In airplanes at Mlneola for several Sundays past," said Major Van Tassell, "and the tests have been so successful that it Is quite likely they will be allowed to enlist. It will depend upon how further experimentation, which is now In progress, turns out. "The deaf have no sense of motion. If they lose the sense of hearing, after once having possessed It, they cannot tell, for lnstnnce, whether they are swinging In a hammock or whether it Is stationary. They never become seasick or dizzy In high altitudes and lose all sense of dread, such as Is experienced by normul persons. The explosions of airplane engines are entirely unheard by the mutes, although in all other respects they are exactly aa keen as anyone." Boy Finds Box of Money. Finding an Iron box full of money while playing with companions In the ruins of the Chinatown fire at Pasad dena, Cal., Manual Garcia, a Mexican boy, mounted guard over the money until it was claimed by Its owner, Ah Sing. Young Garcia endeavored to lift the box, but it was too heavy. When the excited Chinese unlocked It, it was found to contain nearly 9100 in small coins, most of which were pennies and nickels. twelve-year-ol- ( ' HER SUSPICION ' full-ure- a Jack (aoulfully) There are a thousand stars tonight looking down upon Maude la my hat on straight? Do you get up at night? ganol the belt lor all kidney or bladder Sanol give relief ia M hours from ache and bladder trouble. Hanoi i anteed remedy. 00c and fl 00 a the drug rtorc. u mrcly trouble. all backa guarbottle at iiii pMpiwmitji 7 HOOVER TELLS BIG PROBLEM OF TRAPPIST MONASTERY KAISER WANTS SPARED LIST OF CANDI I DATES IN PRIMARY ELECTION The PRICE CONTROL Too Much Regulation May Re sult in Cut of Product. STAFF CORRESPONDENT) Washington, D. C. July 10 (Spe A following is a list of candidates (BY , The appeal of the American Iron and Steel Institute is to. the mine owners to use their patriotic efforts to get this waste material to market. It ed. believes that the regular-labo- r at the "This is typically the case in the mines could be used fo.r.'this purpose meat packing industry. The five between times, for the tjaonctary conlarge concerns together kill about 40 sideration which would: be involved. per cent of the animals of the country. They will this year produce about seven billion pounds of meat WHY YOUNG HUSBANDS GET FAT. products. Small Margin Profits Huge. In an article on "Getting Fat" in "They are so regulated as to profits (in fact on all the August American Magazine, the on animal business business except foreign holdings and author says "The great trouble with many per lion food business) that their earnings could not exceed one cent per sons who are inclined to be stout is pound of meat products produced. that they do not realize how little it Yet if they earned this amount they takes to gain a few extra pounds a would earn $70,00o,000 per annum. I month. Three slices of bread, or one am sure the packers themselves will third of a quart of milk or three experience quarters of an ounce of butter above agree upon their pre-wthat this would be an inordinate pro- the body's demand, taken daily, will fit. On the other hand, a further cause a gam ot twenty pounds in a drastic lowering of profits would, in year. "Newly weds, especially, are prone some branches of the business covered by the packers, drive struggling to gain weight. " 'Why is it,' a young girl who was competition from the field. just married exclaimed in dismay to "The abnormal profits out of war conditions of the favorably situated me, 'that almost every fellow I know producer can only be reached by tax- has become Tat scince he was mar- ation, unless, by regulation, we take near Ana jonn looks as though lie the risk of curtailing production and was gaining weight too. What is the the demoralization of the economic cause of that?' "The cause, in most cases, is over conditions of the country. Further more, if such increased taxation were anxiety on the part of the young wife imposed, it would enable regulation to show what a good cook she is and to be carried out with amore liberal to please her husband. The proudest moment of a young wife's life is when hand and less friction." she hears her husband boast to other Danger of Shortage. Points Mr. Hoover says that "extra pro men how well his wife can cook fits out of war are hateful," but that And so she stuffs him with richly it is impossibde to eliminate profi prepared foods, running heavily to teering by regulation alone and still fancy desserts, and urges second maintain the maximum production helpings, not realizing that she is ad vancing herself to widowhood." necessary to meet war demands Chicago Tribune. away. : That large profits for low cost producers are essential to stimulation of maximum output by high cost pro Hucers and that the only feasible methhod of curbing profiteering is to impose a high war profits tax is the opinion of Food Administrator Hoov er, expressed in a reply to a letter from Simmons, chairman of the sen ate finance committee. My view, Mr. Hoover says, is that broad regularity restraints now in force are essential in commodity handling in the face of shortages. am equally convinced that a large percentage of extra normal profits earned out of war conditions, whether by wore fortunately situated members of regulated trades or otherwise, should be appropriated to the public treasury through taxation." Cites Business of Packers Mr. Hoover cites the business of the Chicago meat packers as a case in point. "There is an additional phase of the limitation of profits by regulation where such regulation needs coordination with taxation," says Mr. Hoover. "If a regulation of profits or price is placed at so low a level as to restrain the profits of the low cost producer to a normal profit, it will not only cut off high cost producers and increase the shortage, but sometimes gives to the low cost producer the entire field and means the crowding out of many business concerns. In many industries it means bigger businesses will be extinguishcial.) to be voted for in tion to be held in ty. Kentucky, on :ird, 191. as they Official Primary the Primary Elec Breckinridge counSaturday, August will appear on the Ballot under the proper devices: rmis SBS OSr' 'U.BBB I am pfepwd to ship car lots df coal lo consumer! in Breckinridge county, Ml butheli is minimum quantity and 1.200 maximum. G1 permit from your county Fnel Administrator and have your hanker ( ). K. your order and you will promptly gel your coal. My price for coal over a h I half-inc- COAL NEWMAN Democrats For United States Senator WILLIAM PRESTON KIMBALL of Lexington, Ky 01X11 M JAMES of Marion, Ky. For Judge of Court of Appeals IntPrestlnc development In connection with the hostile shelling of the territory around Mont des Cnts, in the Kemme! region, where the fumou Trnpptst monastery Is located, Is the fnct that the German have been bombarding this Flemish elevation heavily and the monks' home has been badly An SB screen is S2."o per ton. f. o. 1.. Hawes-villKy. Mine weighti prevail. If you can't use a car. go in with oiir neighbor and gel your coal at wholesale price. e. G. W. Hawesville. W. E. SETTLE of Bowling Green, Ky. J. W. HENSON of Henderson, Ky. Kentucky emperor recently wrote a letter to his commander In that area asking that Mont Mi Cats be spared because the aged prior of the monastery was the only living person who knew where the emperor's relative, Prince Max of Hasse, had been burled after his death In the monastery In October, 1914. The prtnre Mas attached to the cavalry which occupied Mont des Cats after the 'outbreak, of the war. In an engagement with British cavalry. Prince Max was mortally wounded and was taken to the monastery. While he wnn being nursed by the monks his comrades were driven from the hill by the British, who occupied It. The prince died add was burled in a certain place, the location of which was not disclosed to the world. shortage of cars in which damaged. The German LAND OWNERS. Republican For United States Senator B. J. BETHURUM of Somerset, Ky. BEN L. BRUNER of Louisville, Ky. ATTENTION! to haul it If, for any reason, you have decided to sell your farm this year now is the time to list them with us. We are having more inquiries for farm land than we can take care of. BREAD BULLETS, LEAD BULLETS One is as Important as The Other in Winning The War. Kentucky Farmers Will Try to Produce 30 Bushels of Wheat to The Acre. State It is not possible for every man to fight for his country. Some must tight and others must work to support them, The farmers of Kentucky have a duty to perform that is just as necessary as lighting anil that is to raise food for those who fight for BULLETS FROM BREAD ARK AS IMPORTANT AS BULLETS FROM LEAD. Every man in Germay is striving his utmost to win the war and the German farmer is doing his part by raising as much food as possible. The only way for the Kentucky farmer to do his part in winning the war is by raising more food than the German fanner and. as wheat is the most important food the real test of strength between the American far mer and the German farmer will come this fall when the wheat is sown. It is imperative, therefore, that Kentucky fanners sow the largest wheat acreage on record and produce the maximum yield per acre. Every field that might be sown in wheat but that stands idle will stand there as a blot upon the patriotism of the man who owns it and every field that is not cultivated that it will produce a maximum crop will be an ally to the German Kaiser. No farmer should say he cannot afford to grow wheat because he cannot produce a sufficient number of bushels per acre to make it pay as this is not an argument against growing wheat but an argument against his method of farming. Every wheat field must be made to do its best for the German farmer will raise an average of more than bushels per acre and the Kentucky farmer must strive to equal or better this yield. It is well known that wheat yields well when it follows tobacco so every field of tobacco should be sown to wheat this fall and the farmer who fails to sow his tobacco fields in wheat will not be doing his best to serve his country. Stubble fields that are to be sown in wheat should be plowed early, before the 10th of August at the latest, as wheat will not do its best on a fresh plowed field. Farmers should plan now the fields that they will sow in wheat and should make arrangements early to secure a sufficient quantity of the best seed wheat that can be obtained and should order now the phosphate fertilizer that they will require for their crop. Delay means failure and failures in the wheat crop from all save natural causes will be inexcus For Congress P. HASWELL, Jr. ' of Hardinsburg, Ky. For Judge of Court of Appeals F. J. PENTECOST of Henderson, Ky. MCSKER L. HEAVRIN of Hartford, Ky. JOHN List your farm if you want to get quick good prices. Sfi action and REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT BANK of Kentucky, County of Breckinridge, Set. I A. T. Beard, Clerk of the county court for Breckinridge county, State of Kentucky, hereby certify that the foregoing arc the names and places of residence of persons nominated by notification and declaration as candidates for the various public offices above indicated, whose notifications and declarations are required by law OF HARDINSBURG Hardinsburg, Ky. & TRUST CO. and such have been filed in my office of the County Court Clerk by the Secretary of State, and which candidates are to be voted for at the Primary Election in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, to be held on Saturday, the Third day of August, nineteen hundred and eighteen. Given under my hand this the 10th day of July, Itlct, A. T. Beard, Clerk Breckinridge County Court FOR SALE-- - DUROC SOWS For sale Six registered sows, I and ' years old. due to farrow in Aug. and Sept. Sow s sired by some of the most noted sire known to the hreed. Some of these sows would he in the six or seven hundred pound class if put in show condition and are all s regular producer! of pigs and are sold for no fault. Also a few fall gilts that will weigh i'"0 pounds and are the hest prospects 1 ever hred. Must he sold at once and will he sold worth the hreed-in- g If you are in the market for s money. stock, you are cordially invite d to inspect this stock before buying1 high-clasfirst-clas- 1 Corn To The Front These two fresh corn recipes appear in the August Woman's Home Companion : "Peppers Stuffed with Fresh Corn li sweet peppers 'i cup milk 'A teaspoon soda Oleomargarine Salt Pepper F'resh corn "Cut a thick slice from the stem end of sweet peppers, allowing one for each person to be served. Discard ISSdl and parboil peppers fifteen minutes in boiling salted witter to which soda has been added. Drain (ill with corn mixture, arrange on platter, sprinkle tops with paprika and garnish with parsley. "Corn Mixture: Cut sweet corn from the cob to make two and one-hacups, put in omelet pan, add milk and cook slowly at low temperature minutes, stirring frefor twenty-fiv- e quently. Season with oleomargarine salt and pepper. "Corn Oysters cup corn Hour cup raw corn 1 Pepper Salt egg "Grate uncooked corn from the cob To one cup add egg well beaten, flour and salt and pepper to season highly. Drop from tip of tablespoon on to hot, well greased griddle. When well browned cook on both sides." lf 1 ! G. P, MAYSEY Haidinsburg, Ky, L "Yankee Kid" RED CROSS RHEUMATIC REMEDY The great advantage over other rheumatic medicines Ilea in the fact that it does not disturb the stomach. Many cases have been permanently cured by this remedy. This and more than one hundred other Ked Cross Remedies sold and guaranteed only by A. R. Fisher, Cloverport, Ky. The fiery story of a plucky boy d from Louisville, Kentucky, who all its horrors and wonders, when he was fourteen and experienced all tis horrors and wonders. The reactions and impressions oi this boy are unique and thrilling. He says : Of course I was only fourteen when 1 enlisted as a stretcher bearer in the British Royal Army Medical Corps, in October, 1915. Mavlie a kid like me wouldn't get as much out of being in the war as an oMaf would but maybe ne'e1 get nio.-e-, iust becaiisc he had more to g'itl As near as I could figure it out, everybody over there was getting some things they never could have found anywhere else. 1 know I did. I guess the biggest thing I got was what to well, 1 don't just know call it. It isn't exactly any one thing. It's a mixture of being sorry for somebody else and not being sorry for yourself. The Red Cross Magazine, for August. over-encefei-lo- Beard Brothers Will buy your hogs, cattle, sheep, wool, bacco and most anything else. Hogs received every day except Sunday. to- GLEN DEAN Dempster spent last weak and the guest of Mrs. Hcttie Dempster. Walter Henninger apant Saturday night hare with his wife who Is spending a faw daya with her mother, Mrs. Florence Moorman. Master Lawes Moorman, Louisville it visiting his anuta, Mesdames Jas. A. Dean and Glen Moorman. Mrs. Mollie BEARD BROTHERS Hardinsburg, iy. MYSTERY SOLVED Submarine Reported In Gulf of Mexico Turns Out to Be Whale. The mystery of the receutly reported submarine lu the Gulf of Mexico, it In now believed, hn - xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Cash or on time Scrap Iron and Steel Needed. The American Iron and Steel Inon stitute, through its scrap iron and steel, has appealed to the Untied States Fuel Administration to aid in Its work of gathering up the waste scrap Iron and steel of which there is supposed to be a considerable quantity at the coal mines. There is a great shortage of scrap iron and steel and it is said that there is a large tonnage of this material lying neglected at the coal mines due partly to the indifference of the mine owners and, to some extent, to the been solved. Officers on a steuiner plying between RED CROSS HEADACHE Cuba and Qulfport report they sighted and NEURALGIA REMEDY able. a whale 60 miles off Suudy Light, at the mouth of Mobile buy. W'heu sightRelieves neuralgia and chronic head The hungry world is standing to- ed the whale was asleep, looklug not aches. Free from opiates, quickly of the Ameri- unlike a submarine, the big flu someabsorbed and producing immediate re- day qii ihe door-stelief. Particularly recommended for can farmer crying for food and the what resembling a periscope. The vesheadaches resulting from excesses. farmers of Kentucky will answer this sel bumped Into It uud the whale disThis and more than one hundred other Red Cross Remedies and Toilet Prepa- cry by raising a bumper crop of appeared. wheat for they know that BULLETS rations sold and guaranteed only by The Kentucky wheat yield, coming FROM BREAD ARE AS IMPORA. R. Fiiher, Cloverport, Ky. FROM from the thresher, is not comiug up AS BULLETS TANT SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS to all that was expected of it. LEAD. p 500 Stock ewes all native sheep BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. xxxxx xxmooooooc Try Us For Job Printing Ml' as THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JNO. D. BABBAGK, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. ANNIVERSARY OF WAR MARKED BY Corp. Blake on a Furlough Corp. Frsnk Blakr, lis T. M. B. Camp Shelby, Hattistburg, is hers on a furlough for a visit to his sistsrs, Miss Lizic H ake and Mrs Jake Weatherholt and other relatives near Hardinshurg. On his return to Csmp Corp. Ulake will be accompanied as far as Lculs-vill- s by Ml Illake who will visit Mr. and Mis I. S. Blags. 5 9 S yh St.. Corp. Blake is looking wsll ard enjiys army life, says hs is anxious to cross Dai CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1918 ALLIED VICTORY Important Ground Won From Huns at End of Fourth Year of War. Your Money is notINsafe A RAG BAG oY0UR HOME EIGHT PAGES. i M of kliv 1 becj whl ry pas prf fn YANKS NOW ON ALL FRONTS your reading NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished wno is not a NEWS hand it to a triend .y of TIIK BRECKENRIDGE Tiber; do not throw it away or destroy it. Brilliant Work by Forces Under Gen eral Foch WreiU Initiative From Germans of 50c for 4 MOfllht! rsc (or 6 months. f. .reach additions flMftlOII BtlMnos-- c Locals inc per line .end Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance us. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify Subscription price $1.50 a year; "the pood." KNOWS WHAT TO EXPECT Safe IN Bank PUT IT IT IS "', sec th pe. Complete Reversal Allied Tactic. OUR rat Oli I tl Mr fr ih rc ht pi cl tc P I) the French and Jinnies standing on the un ChampagM front that leashed a terrific has won vastly Important ground from the Germans and lias completely upset the "driving plans" of the German clays hkjo Alsne-Marne counter-offensive Qlaaiaajl murks the world war. .lust ten An.erlciui victory for allied arms fourth anniversary of the THERE AIOW high command. Two treat pivotal positions hetween the Alsne and Manic livers have heen In taken hy the and storm attacks Chateau-ThierrFranco-Americans y Uulchy-lc-Chnteai- IF THIS UNHAPPY WOMAN HAD PUT HER MONEY IN OUR BANK, INSTEAD OF HIDING IT IN A RAG BAG, SHE WOULD HAVE IT NOW. BURGLARS HAVE A WAY OF SPOTTING THE HOUSE WHERE MONEY IS KEPT; THEY KNOW WHERE TO LOOK FOR IT AND THEY WILL STOP AT NOTHING, EVEN MURDER, TO GET IT. PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK AND BE FREE FROM WORRY. ft YOU can't be stylish (really so) you are comfortable. Your corset and brassiere very often decide this question of your comfort. When you wear "The Live Model Corsefc $5.00 to $1.00 you have a great advantage in the fact that there is a distinct model for your particular kind of figure which means fit and comfort KABO hut the Germans are putting up desperute resistties. ance In that zone. The greatest allied gains have heen made Immediately north of Chateau-ThierrTop Price for Calves. where the maximum advance E. M. Wilson shipped 17 calves to is til Ml t 14 miles. market from his farm near Emporia, Americans have had the lion's share lnd.. and from the consignment he reof the credit In the fighting in that ceived $4,000, which Is the top price in urea. the history of Madison county. Each The past ten days have witnessed n of the calves brought 17 cents per complete reversal of allied military pound, or an average of $150 each. Instead of remaining upon They were all fourteen months old. tactics. the defensive and harassing the Germans with minor operations. General Foch decided upon a hrnve stroke and HARDINSBURG he made good the military motto that near Chatlllon-sur-Marne- While the allies have heen compelled to slow up their advance, they arc still gaining at Important aaeton of the hattle line heightening the menace to the German troops that are still trying to hold on along the southsalient. ern side of the French Extend Lines. DWtaf the night the French extended their lines north of on the northern hunk of the Marne Alsne-Marne THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG The Tired Fisherman has a Fine String of Fish. Yet he does not look Happy, for he knows that when he GetR to Town, the Fellows will ask, "Where did you Buy them 7' and he will have to Grin Sheepishly, whereas he would like to Wallop them Fore and Aft with his string of Finny Beau S TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Total Assets Over $1,000,000.00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods , m ' e9f .taassaW Be Ready For An Opportunity (if nrJ&l properly fitted hrassiere, such as you'll get if you buy a KABO, serves to smooth out many of the difficulties in dress fitting; the improvement in your figure will he very marked if your gowns are fitted over a KABO. A B. F. BEARD & CO. Hardinshurg, Kentucky ! HAMPSHIRE BUCKS AND CHINA BOARS POLAND two-year-o- hucks $40 each. Two extra good One yearling huck $40. 10 huck lamhs at $25 each. 20 Fancy Poland China Spring Boars at $20 each. gelding, well hroken and a good harOne ness horse. One Celding, One manure spreader in good condition. One roan Shorthorn hull, 10 months old. ld three-year-old j C W. R. MOORMAN & SON J Glen Dean, iimuBulls For Hereford Mi 1 : : Kentucky 10egg0mMM i Sale Four High-Grad- e Yearlings One Registered 10 months calf Some Spring Calves w. Guston, A. - STITH, - holdness wins. Hold Important Railway. All of the Important Bolaaoaa railway Is now In allied hands and a great encircling movement is in progress on the northern end of the front, direc ted against Soissons unci Both of these positions are strong pivots defending the western flank of the German wedge. Soissons is so strongly fortified hy the Germans (who have the advantage of high ground) that a frontal attack Therefore was deemed inaclvisahle. the allies have conc ent rated their pressure to the south of the city, trying a "pocketing" movement. lhirely more than three miles of ground separate the French and American forces from the German supply center at Fere-en- Tardennola. iialeaii-Thierrwas captured on the fourth day of the counter drive; fell four duys later. South Bank Cleared. All of the soul hern hank of the s Marne river had heen cleared of hy July lit. hut east of the enemy has heen striving desperately to hold on to high wooded ground on the northern side. It is a significant fac t that the tillics have aptured more guns from the Germans In tile present thai in any other drive they have undertaken since the heginnlng of the war. The prisoners nuiuhcr hetween 20,000 and BOyOOSi Troops of four nations are arrayed against the Germans French, American--. Itiitish and Italians. British re enforcements were drawn down from the north to meet the German reserves from Itupprecht's army in Flanders and they have given an excellent account of themselves In the tighling southwest of Helms, where the allies are forging ahead south of the Uiiiiis-Fisaerailway. The allied advance In this zone Is intended to narrow the hase of the German salient and to close the "bottleneck" through which the German MhaM must retire northward. Allies Hold Initiative. As the situation stands tile Initiative Is in the hands of the allies, hut a savage QHMI counter-thrus- t is looked for. Just where it will full cannot lie determined as yet for the Germans niiisi realign their forces before they can undertake un offsetting drive on a big scale. The end of the fourth yeur of the war finds Americans .standing on every purt of the western front. They are in Flanders, on the I'lcardy plulns, south of the Alsne. In the ('huinpugue district, ou the Heights of the Meuse, In the Woevre plain und In the Vosges They have shown their mountains mettle In tnuuy a stern engagement qualities have und their fighting aroused the admlrutiou of all the enOnlchy-le-ChataaU Ger-munJmiiI-gonn- e counter-offensive s (Continued from page 1) row are the guests ot her mother, Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe. Mr. and Airs. O. F. Galloway have returned from a'month's visit to their parents iu Hiseville. Miss Alta St. Clair, Webster 's the guest of Miss Bessie Watlington. Mrs. C. B. White has returned from a visit inLouisville. County Cleik A. T. Beard has re. turned from Louisville. Don't forget to attend the Farmer's Chautauqua at McQuady, Ky., Aug 6th and 7th. Mr. L. Be Reeves was the guest of Mrs. Reeves at the Commercial Hotel for the week end. Mr. E. Mc Davis spent Saturday and Sunday with his family. Mrs. H. M. Beard has returned from Burgin where she was the guest of Mrs Allen Ecltlin and Mr. Edelin. Joe TearT went to Louisville to see his sister, Sister Mary Berchman, Little Rock, Ark., who is there for her One often heart, "If I only had a little money I could make a fortune. " Why not be ready when opportunity knocks at your door ? Plan to place in the bank a certain percentage of your salary or business profits. Then when the main chance comet along you'll be ready for it.. Banking in every form. 1 FARMERS 1, BANK, Hardinshurg, Ky. vacation. Mrs. Mollie Johnson, Louisville is Stop, One Minute! Bring your Chilled Plow Points and have them ground right up to now. Do not plow with a dull point when you can get it sharpened for twenty cents. No. 40 Oliver, 25c; Hill Side Plow 25c Bring your Repair Work the guest of relatives here. Attorney Sherman Ball was in Louis ville on business. Mr. Koss, Indianapolis is the guest f Miss Alliene Hook. Miss Katie Kennedy has returned to her home in Evansville after a week's visit here with relatives and friends. Mrs. Geo E. Bess and children are guests of her mother in Louisville. Mrs. Mi H. Beard has returned from a visit to Miss Jennie Green, Falls of You will he pleased with the joh when it leaves my shop. Have your buggies painted and striped as new. All of this done at reasonable War Time Prices. Rough. returned to bis home in Jackson after a visit with his Mr. Oscar Jones has S. C. MATTING Stephensport. Ky. LY mother. Mrs. Minor Compton spent Wednes day in Garfield the guest of her daugh ter, Mrs. I. B. Richardson and Mr. Richardson. Mr. and ,Mrs. Franklin Kincheloe chaperoned a partv of young people to the Mammoth Cave. Miss Louise Elder is at home from Huwesville where she visited relatives. Mrs. Louis Jarboe and duughter have returned home from Garfield. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Allen, Louisville are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Kincheloe. Albert Brown left for Chicago Mon day morning. Frank Bowmer, Dr. Gardner, Madi- sonville and Mr. Campbell from Calif, ornia are the' guests of Mr. Robert George Gardner. MhcL BrowD has written to his par- M . aal Mrs. Gus Brown that bt rl Everything in BUILDING MATERIAL Flooring, Ceiling, Weatherboarding, Finish, Building Hardware, Window Glass, Cement, Laths, Lime, Sand, Plaster, Pumps, Electric Supplies, Paints, Oil, Grease, Roofing tente countries. l'urts, France. July 11 uerlal vlctoil bringing hi- The Bawl Khrllch h Lieut. Fonck'n Score Is 69. 29. ii AUTO AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES Gasoline Filling Station Quick Tire Service Free Air MARION Kentucky Three new 'iiant Knack, ire reported. Adlutunt Hi lea 'I ' eh in Prance. WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor Remember News Want Ads. for Quick Results. exactly 2' TRY A NEWS WANT AD TODAY Cloverport, Kentucky The Breckenridge News WKDNKSDAY. JULY 31, tlOS ( SPKNCKIt HAS. C. HARRIS. Vl . U I INIISKV. Announcement. For Appellate Judfe. Wr are Attthoriiril 10 announce the nam of J. V Henaon m a candidate lor the l)em ocratic nomination l"r Appellate .lu ipe I .mi the Second District, 11 tin n ., Auauir, We are authorized to announce Judge V. K. Settle as a 'itidid.it.- for fo. Judge of the Court of Appeals from the Sec ond District, ushject to the August, 1ltl8 primary. intH Ky : e F.ntrrnl It thr Post Office at CInvfrport, as trconr) cIsm matter. HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE ' Commercial School A FARMERS desiring quick service to and from town to do their marketing should own a Truck. We know you will fully appreciate the "get there" part, we have fust the arGULAALY 321 GUTHRIE STREET, North of Pctofficc INCORPORATED INSTITUTION OF LEARNING LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES RATES For Prri-inc- OCNCRAL OFFICES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Train young men and women for Biuineaa or Civil Service positions. All who desire to Qualify for either or both lines of employment should write for full information at once. Classified NOTE 'IrMrc Vh Advertisements discontinued. vvhm Vnu FOR t POLITICAL MENTS. And City Officr ANNOUNCE $ $ advert IN notify thr elitnr Priv. Will Mattlngly, Camp X.achsry Taylor was given a furlough the first Knr County $1.".(I of last week to attend the funeral of For StAtt mnl District Opcr .10 his father, R. T. Mattingly. or Calls, ptf Hiw Ctrils, per linr .10 For For all F'uliltcAtions in the Interest of Mrs Sallie Moorman spent a fen individuals or expression of individdays in Hawesville last week with her ual views, per line sister-in-laMrs. W. T. Sterrett who has been seriously ill. Train Schedule on Miss Mary Judith Miller, Sample is H. & St. L. R'y. the guest of Miss Eva Jolly. The Mrs. Edward Weber, Louisville arEffective July 1st, 1918 rived Saturday to spend several days EAST BOt'ND with her mother, Mrs. Sallie Moor9:20 A. M No. 142 will leave Cloverport Arriving Irvington 10:15 A. M man. 12:20 P. M Arriving Louisville Mr. Thos Sheeran, V.cQuady spent 5:08 P. M No. 144 will leAve Cloverport Arriving Irvington 6:00 P. M Friday in this city on business. 7:55 P. M Arriving Louisville 5:15 A M No. 146 will leAve Cloverport Miss Julia Baker, Louisville is the Arriving Irvington 6:07 A. M Rev. W. L 7:50 A. M guest of her brother, Arriving Louisville 4 :00 P. M No. 148 leAvees Henderson Arrives Owenshoro - 5:00 P. M Baker and Mrs. Baker. 6 :20 P. M Arrives Shops.- Miss Margaret Wroe and sister, Miss WF.ST BOUND Julia Wroe, Miss Tula Babbage, Miss 10:38 A. M No. 141 will leave Cloverport 12 :01 P. M Arriving Owensboro Jessie Hemphill and EfBe Uobinson are Arriving Henderson 12:58 P. M in Hardlnsburg this week attending 1 :25 P. M Arriving EvAnsville 7 :40 P. M Arriving S. Louis the Breckinridge county Teachers 6:40 P. M No. 143 will leAve Cloverport 7 :W r. M Institute. Arriving Hawesville Arriving Owensboro 8:07 r. Miss Pauline Moorman, Louisville 11 101 P. M No. 145 will leave Cloverport 12 :48 A. M Arriving Owensboro who was attending court in Hardlns1 :40 A. M Arriving Henderson 2 :07 A. M Arriving EvAnsville burg last week spent Wednesday even 7 :50 A. M Arriving St. Louis 6:50 A. M ing with her grandmother, Mrs. ElizNo. 147 will leave Shops 8:06 A. M abeth Keith at the home of Mr. and Arriving Owensboro 9:15 A M Arriving Henderson Mrs. J. Proctor Keith. Mrs. L. V. Chapin spent part of last Mrs. Kate Bennett, Irvington was week visiting her sister, Mrs. E. M. the guest of Mrs. J. T. Owen part of Hall, Webster and Mrs. John Mills, last week. Irvington. Mrs. J. B. Rldgeway went to Louis-villMiss Mary Jolly, Sample Is visiting Tuesday. at the home of Mrs. P. J. Kramer, Mr. E. M. Wedding has been Richard Pate, Hardinaburg Route 2 to his home for a week on account made a business trip to this city of being ill with malaria. Offers 2 Ml 9.00 .. FOR SALE FOR SALE Thffffl lot and cvrn room Imutr mi hill; for particular write W. V. lYrkinv M7 Huston Ave., Day inn. ( Ihio FOR SALE Two Ford touring cars good repair, ('.ill on or write Tier lit drick. If anlinFiur(i, Ky. on Jno. P. NftDMM Cloverport., i s i e !hiUp. FOB HALF. Splendid Hiiri ITbrprMM dwelling, tern a writ Ky, or mil L, Wanted Miscellaneous Protection from every form of loss from a burned block to a lost package make extra money by apart- room or your vnrant rent. hit n running n want An. in ill k HKr, noii CKENRIIX.E NEWS. WANTF.If tht You Up Dr. J. C. OVERBY e DENTIST AUTO TRUCK you want at a bargain. Located permanently in HardinsbtTR, occupinft office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. oczion3o1iC3oiz31o i J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. WHY-- Are you prepared for the wortft? T?IRE comes first as causing the greatest losses, but is first for that reason alone. Some other form of fatality might be far worse for you than a fire. Do not learn these things after they happen. Whatever your circumstances, occupation or possessions, you are vulnerable to the blind god Chance. The Hartford Fire Insurance Company outwits chance, because it covers all sides. Its policies surround you with an interlocking coat of mail made up of Hartford policies, leaving no unprotected point. Would it not give you greater peace of mind to have this complete protection? The BALL'S one of the hiuuest retail optical is stores in the South? Only two years old too. Household Furniture We invite our customers to come in and imfcd our complete line of Household Furniture. It is oft. n said the firsi impression is the more lasting and thrrcf rr we should at all times put forth our best efforts in k t ping our houses well furnished as well as ourselves well dressed. Parlor and Bed Room Suites Cotton Top Matinees Library Tables Rocking Chairs Center Tables Bed Steads Kitchen Cabinets Oil Stoves a Becaus- ethe best glasses safe kind to wear. you can get are the only F. Herman Lewis, U S. S. Levia- Monday. than, Boiler Maker Squad No. 6, New York City spent Saturday and Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis. Miss Martha Willis went to Louis-vill- a l Tuesday to join her sister, Balis and Mr. Balis who will tour the Biuegrass section of the State. Miss Willis will accompany them to Cincinnati then return home. Harness Leather. V. G. Babbage. Mrs. Tuurman Hook and children, Howell, Ind., are guests of Mrs. Hook's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr. Mrs. Henry C. I'ate was in Louisville last Wednesday and Thursday. Master Tommy Ireland, Sklllman is the guest of his cousin, John Mrs-Car- Messrs Carrol Falkner and Robert Lauder, Jr., were guests of Miss Louise Nicholas, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Barret, Owensboro were guests of their daughter, Mrs. J Byrne Severs the first of this week. Hugh Barret Severs returned grandparents after home with his visiting them several weeks in Owensboro. Mr. W. B. Noel of the Masonic Home, Shelby yille is paying his annual visit to his old home and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Isom. Dr. E. C. McDonald left Monday for Louisville where be will spent) a month taking a special medical course. He will be joined later by Mrs. McDonald and daughter, Edith Plank McDonald who are in Hickory, N. C, and will come here enroute to their home in Pittsburg, Kans., Sept. 1st. Mrs. E. F. Goodson, wife of Rev. Goodson, Henderson, Ky., was at the home of Mrs. Ed Oglesby last week to see her cousin, Mrs. Carrie Chick. Mlsa Louise Nicholas went to Evana-vlll- e Monday to be away several nays. Forrest Dryden Weatherbolt, Leon-nar- d Waalherholt, Willie Seaton ar.d Eldred Babbage attended the dance at Stephensport Saturday night for the benefit of the Red Cross Mr. Bab bage furnished the music for the occasion. Miss Jeannette Burn spent the week A fine rain fell Friday night which end at home with her parents, Mr. and was much needed and appreciated. Mrs. John Burn. Miss Burn is taking Miss Laura Mell Stith has returned a stenographic course at the Creger home after a visit to her sister, Mu. Business College Louisville. H. W. McCoy, Union Star. Miss Wilda Triplet spent the week end at home after a two weeks in her school at Raymond, She was called home to see her grandmother, Mrs. T. Is this the condition of J. Triplet who is dangerously ill. your time piece? All worn Dr. . W. Meador, Custer was called out, run down and behind by his son, Dr. K. W. Meador in contime The best of time sultation with Mrs. Triplet Thursday, pieces will get that way afwhose condition remains unchanged. ter so long a time, but one Miss Mary Belle aad Nancy Sue Taygood thing they can be relor, Lewisport are the attractive visitosa See paired. of their great uncle, Mr. Chas K. Stanford and Mrs. Blanford. Don't forget to attend the Farmer's Railroad Watch Inspector Chautauqua at McQuady. Ky., Aug. CUiirpirt, I), Oth and 7th. ait Orders Receive Prompt Attention. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K Drury and son, Cbancey Drury and aunt, Mrs. Lucy Headquarters for enrolling Red Cross nurses from Breckinridge will be open in Hardlnsburg, Irvington and Cloverport the week of Aug. 5th to 10th in clusive, Kentucky's quota is 75O. Mrs. Gertrude Mattingly, Samuels, Ky. and Mrs. George Roby, Louisville are visiting Mrs. J. A. Sapp and Mr. Sapp. Dr. John Kincheloe and Mrs. K mch- eloe, Hardlnsburg attended the funeral of Mrs. Kincheloe's aunt, Mrs. Carrie Chick, Tuesday. Bernard Rhodes, Hardlnsburg mo tored here Tuesday and visited his cousin, Mr-- . N. H. (Juiggins. His brother, Dennis Rhodes formerly of Missouri is now ia France. Miss Mary Judith Miller, Sample is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. James Cordrey and Mr. Cordrey. Mrs. Helen Adams has returned to her home with Mr. and' Mrs. Leonard Oelze after an extended visit to rela tives in Leitchfield. Mrs. Herbert Beard, Hardinsburg returned Wednesday after visiting her sister, Mrs. Forrest Ligbtfoot and Dr. Lightfoot. Mr. Jeff Hambleton Henderson was the guest of his llsU'r, Mrs Chas Lighlfrot aud Mr. Uighlfoot Tuesday and attended the funeral of Mrs. Carrie Chick. Mr. Thos Bowmer, Louisville and Mr. Campbell, Los Angeles, Cal , were guests of Mr. and Mrs, W. H. Ujwmsr, Sunday. Mrs Hugh Kelsoa Wood and daugh ters, Misses Kuuie and Belsy Woud will leaye Thursday to spend two weeks in Ilutikinsviiie the guests of Mrs. Wood's mutner, Mrs D. W. Kitchin aud Mr. Kilchin. Juo. 'J. Leitch, Jr., Hen Avon, I'enu. arrived Saturday to spend the month of August with his grandmother, Mrs. Rebecca Lightfoot and uncle, Dr. Cbas Lightfoot. He was accompanied by his father, Jno C. Leitoh, Sr., who will return to Bon Avon this week. "Ask Any Oculist" Mattings and Oil Cloth for floor coverings The Ball Optical Co. HOST. It will pay you to see our stock. Buy now as lnrni-turis becoming more scarce as the war continues. e J BALL Insurance Service of the 6 1 3 Fourth Ave. Opposite Mary Anderson Hartford Fire Insurance Co. offers it through this agency. Louisville, Kentucky J. R. WILSON Glen Dean. Ky. follcnoczall )"1foircnon3o1 Paul Compton and Russell Compton General Hardinsburg, Mr. and Mrs Geo R. Compton were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Hardaway. Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith spent SunInsurance day with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Stith. Mrs. Warnie Horsley (nee Lillian Kentucky :: is visiting Just Received! Car Load American Woven Wire Fence The Best Made Carman), Woodrow her uncle, R. 1'. Carman and Mrs Carman. Richardson, Vine Grove motored to Chas Blanford's WedLesday and from there to Irvington to see his sister, Mrs. R. B. and Mr. Mc Glothlan. Miss Mrs. Neal Jones formerly Mariam Harrison of New York City arrived Thursday to visit her uncle, C. H. Drury and aunt, Mrs. W. A. Stith. Several from here attended the boat show at Brandenburg Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Claycomb, Mrs Wade Drury, Miss Bettie Lee Jolly and T. J. Triplet has greatly improved the looks of his home by adding a coat uf white paint to his residence and white washing his fences. Mrs. E. P. Hardaway is also havicg her home place painted white. Carl Compton was before the local examining board Tuesday. Hugh Albright left Monday for Camp Taylor. Mrs. E. I'. Hardaway entertained to diuner Friday, Misses Marv Belle anil Nancy Sue Taylor, Laura Mell Stith, Evelvn Gross, Marian Gross and Blanche Jolly Blanford. Hon. R J. Cain, Ralph Cain, Don Chas McCoy motored to West Point Cain and Alton Cain spent Saturday in Louisville. Friday to see the soldiers. Misses Mary Elizabeth Virginia Dore E. P. Hardaway and Mr. and Mrs. Barbed Wire, Nails Write today for our special prices---We can make quick shipments. "Big Four" Flexible Barn Door Hanger We will furnish you the "Big Four" hanBraced Barn Door Rails at 9$c per toot The Hanger with a reputation. gers at $1.25 per pair. BEWLEYVILLE As agent of the Alfred Struck Company, of Louisville, Ky., I have permission to make an introductory offer of a few silos at 1917 prices. I am also agent for Papec If interEnsilage Cutters and Witte Kerosene Engines. ested, write me; if you wish to buy, advise me and I will visit you in person. NOTICE! Freight paid to your railroad station. Send us your order today. We will make shipment the saint day we receive your order. SATISFACTION FORDSVILLE JAKE GUARANTEED MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY PLANING Incorporated WILSON, Manager FORDSVILLE, JOHN H. BLYTHE R. R. No. 2 Box 26 All Worn Out Hardlnsburg, Ky. Protect your growlni Tobacco Crop against list by Hail bj insuring with Thos. Ode wait PAUL COMPTON Hardlnsburg, Ky. Cheapest There will be sold at the late John Burk farm, near Addison, on THURSDAY, AUGUST a large quantity of Furniture, Household Goo and Utensils. Also two mules. Everybody Invited Mr. and Mrs. Arvin Moble bd Mildred Caiu Walker have return d to Hardinsburg 10 coutinue thrir Alice lubnaton), Eliiabethlown vUit to relative before returning to recently been the gueau of Mr. Mrs. Richard Carman. their home at Hendersonville. N. C. SALE! ni most liberal Contract ii tie Market I I The King By HART ROBERTS RINEHART All Long Live! Ssyrllht, 111T, Tba Rtdrway Onpany Int. Mrr RoWru Blnaka.it Blku aeaerved CHAPTER XVI. Nlkky and Hedwlg. Nikky hud (one hnck to hla lodging, parking hl where his servant thlncs. For Nlkky wan now of his majesty's household, nnd must exchange his shnhtiy old rooms for the cold magnificence of the palace. He was very downhearted. To the Crown prince, each day. he gave the best that was In him, played nnd rode, Invented delightful nonsense to tiring the hoy's quick laughter, curried poeketfuls of hones, to the secret revolt of his soldierly soul, was hoylsh nd tender, frivolous or thoughtful, as the occasion seemed to warrant. And always he was watchful, his revolver always ready and In touch, his eyes keen, his hody, even when It aeeined most relaxed, always tense to spring. For Nlkky knew the temper of the people, knew It as did Muthllde gossiping In the market, and even better; knew that n crisis wns approaching, and that on this small boy In his til about her. Then, because she dared not give him time to think, she made her plea rapid, girlish, rather incoherent, but ly. understandable enough. They would go In the end nothing was done. Mobi- awny together and be married. She lization might precipitate the crisis and had It all planned and some of it arthere was always the feur that the ranged. And then they would hide army, In parts, was Itself disloyal. somewhere, and "nnd always be toThe king, meanwhile, lay dying, Doc- gether." she finished, tremulous with tor Weidermun In constant attendance, anxiety. other physicians coining and going. And Nlkky? His pulses still beating His apartments were silent. Hugs at her nearness, his eyes on her upcovered the corridors, thut no footfall turned, despairing young face, turned disturb his quiet hours. The nursing to him for hope nnd comfort, what sisters attended him, one by his bed- rtMM he do? He took her In his arms side, one always on her knees at the fall anil soothed her, while she cried priedieu in the smnll room beyond. ItV sip of wanted little now and then water, the COOlsd juice of fruit. Injections of siiinnhints. given iy Doctor Welderinan himself, hail scarred his old arms with purplish marks, uud were ulisorhed more und more slowly as the limns went on. He rarely slept, but luy Inert und not unhappy. AnnUDCiata came, and was charge hung that crisis. So Nlkky trusted in his own right arm and In nothing else. The very size of the palace. Its unused rooms, its long and rambling Corridors, Its rambling wings and ancient turrets, was against its safety. Since the demonstration against Karl, the riding school hour bad been given up. There were no drives In the park. The Illness of the king furnished sufficient excuse, but the truth was that the royal family was practically besieged, by It knew not what. Nlkky, summoned to the chancellor's house that morning, had been told the facts, and had stood, rather atlll and tense, while Mettllch recounted them. "Our very precautions are our dan"And the ger," said the chancellor. king " He stopped and sat, tapping his lingers on the arm of his chair. "And the king, sir?" "Almost at the end. A day or two." Kurl, with Iledwlg In his thoughts, had returned to mobilize his army not far from the bonier for the spring maneuvers, and at u meeting of the king's council the matter of a mobilization In Livonia wus seriously considered. Fat Frlese favored It, uud made an Impassioned speech, with sweat thick on his heavy fuce. "I am not cowardly," he finished. "I fear nothing for myself or for those belonging to me. But the duty of this council Is to preserve the throne for the crown prince, at any cost. And. if we cannot trust the army, in what can we trust?" "In God," suld the chancellor grim- est heart P When, having kissed her, he drew back a trifle for the sheer Joy of again catching her to him, it was Hedwlg who held out her arms to htm. "I couldn't bear It." she said simply. "I love you. I had to see yon again. Just once." If he had not entirely lost his head before, be lost It then. He stopped thinking, was content for n time that her arms were about his neck, and his onus about her, holding her close. "Never let mo go, Nlkky," she whispered. "Hold me. always." "Always !" said Nlkky, valiantly and absurdly. "Like this?" "Like this," said Nlkky, who was, like most lovers, not partlculorly original. He tightened his strong arms arms, which were treacherous red might betray him. After tTint. not dar"Yes." "I I have been a bad daughter to ing to look at her, hut with his eyes you. I am sorry. It Is late now to fixed on the Irrogulnr of the tell you, but I am sorry. Can I do City roofs, he told her many things, anything?" of his promise to the king, of the dan"otto," he said; with difficulty. ger, emminent now nnd very real, of "Yon want to see him?" his weird of honor not to make love "No." to her, which he had broken. She knew what he meant by that, Hedwlg listened, growing cold and lie would have the boy remember him still, and drawing nwny n little. She as he hud seen hltn last. listened, even assented, us he pleoded "You nre anxious about him?" against his own henrt, treacherous "Very anxious." arms still folded. And If she saw his "Listen, father," she said, stooping arms and not his eyes, It wns because over him. "I have been hard and cold. she did not look up. Perhaps you will grant that I have Halfway through his eager speech, had two rensons for It. But I am go- however, she drew her light wrap ing to do better. I will take care of about her and turned away. Nlkky him and I will do all I can to make could not believe that she wns going I promise." him hajpy. like that, without a word. But when Perhaps It was relief. Perhaps even she hail disappeared through the win then the thought of Annunclata's tar dow, he knew, and followed her. He bungling efforts caught her In Hubert s room, and drew dy and certuln-to-bto make Ferdinand William Otto happy her savagely Into his nrms. .unused him. He smiled faintly. But It wns n passive, quiescent, and Nlkky received a note from Hedwlg treniMIng Hedwlg who submitted, nnd was very then, freeing herself, went out through It late that afternoon. brief: the door Into the lights of the corridor. Nlkky flung himself, face down, on a Tonight at nine o'clock I shall go to the roof beyond Hubert's old rooms, for air. shrouded clinch and lay there, his fnce HEDWIQ. burled in his arms. Olga Loschek's last hope was gone. Nlkky, who In nil his Incurious young life had never thought of the roof of On the day of the carnival, which the palnce, save as a necessary shelter was the lust day before the beginning of tiles nnd from the weather, a thing of Lent, Prince Ferdinand William gutters, vastly large, looked rather Otto wakened early. The palace still astounded. slept, and only the street sweepers "The roof!" he snld, surveying the were about the streets. Prince Ferdinote. And fell to thinking, such a mix- nand William Otto sat up In bed nnd ture of rapture and despnir as only yawned. This was a special day, he twenty-three- , nnd hopeless, can know. knew, but at first he was too drowsy Somehow or other he got through to remember. the Intervening hours, and before nine Then he knew the carnival ! A dehe was on his way. He had the run lightful day. with the place full of peoof the pnlnce, of course. No one nostrange costumea peasants, way toward ple In ticed him ns he made his imps, jesters, who cut capers on the the empty suite which so recently had grass In the park, little girls In prohoused Its royal visitor. cession, wearing costumes of fairies Hedwlg, In a soft white wrap over with gauze wings, students who pardress, was at the balus- aded and blew noisy horns, even horses her dinner trade. A very dignified fairy, al- decorated, and now nnd then a dog though her heart thumped disgracedressed as a dancer or a soldier. fully. He yawned again, and began to feel Whatever Nlkky had Intended of hungry. He decided to get up and take obeying his promise to the letter, of his own bath. There was nothing like putting his country before love, and getting a good start for a gala day. love out of his life failed him instant- And, since with the crown prince to and tender-arme- decide was to do, which is not always ly. The Nlkky, ardent-eyewho crossed the roof and took a royal trait, he took his own bath, her almost fiercely In his arms, was being very particular about his ears, nil lover and twenty-threand not at all particular about the rest "Sweetheart!" he said. "Sweet- of him. Then, no Oskar having yet "Fnther, can you hear me?" sky-lin- e 1 J-- t W Kvldenfly looked not. rumors of the king's condition had crept out, In spite of their caution. The place, kept free of murmurs hy the police, was filling slowly with peo- Of Cattle and Hog Breeders, ple; people who took up positions on benches, under the trees, and even sitChicken Raisers, Live Stock ting on the curb of the street. An orderly and silent crowd It seemed, of and Tobacco Dealers the better class. Here nnd there he of Breckinridge saw the police agents In plain clothes, Impassive hut watchful, on the lookout County for the first cry of treason. An hour or two, or three three at the most nnd the fate of the palace would He In the hands of that crowd. Planters Hall Stock Farm He could but lead the boy to the balQlon Dean. Ky. cony, and await the result. dow"" and DIRECTORY (Continued next week.) QNE OF WORLD'S Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep GREAT MEN e Responsible for lohnny Appleseed, Many Orchards in Wide Range, Will Not Soon Be Forgotten. Have won 1000 Riblions at State Fairs Past Five Years Valley Home Stock Farm . d e. with fresh garments, he ducked back Into bed again, quite bare as to his small body, and snuggled down In the sheets. Lying there, he planned the day. There were to be no lessons except fencing, which could hardly be called a lesson at all, and as he now knew the "Gettysburg address," he meant to nsk permission to recite It to his grandfather. To be quite sure of It, he repeated It to himself as he lay appeared there: "Fourscore and seven years ago our father? brought forth on this continent a new nation, conceived In liberty, and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal. " Lute in the morning Nikky took him to the roof. "We can't go out, old man," Nlkky said to blm, rather startled to discover the unhupplness In the boy's fuce, "but I've found a place where we can see more than we cun here. Suppose we try It." "Why can't we go out? I've always gone before." "Well," Nlkky temporized, "they've made a rule. They make a good many rules, you know. But they said nothing about the roof." "The roof!" "The roof. The thing that covers us nnd keeps out the weather. The Nikky alternated beroof, highness." tween formality und the other extreme with the boy. "It slants, doesn't It?" observed tils highness doubtfully. "Part of it is quite flat. We cun take a ball up there, and get some exercise while we're about it." As a matter of fact, Nlkky was not altogether unselfish. He would visit the roof again, where for terrible, wonderful moments be had held Hedwlg in his arms. On u pilgrimage. Indeed, like thut of the crown prince to Etzol, Nikky would visit his shrine. So they went to the roof. One could see the streets crowded with' people, could bear the tsoft blare of dlstuut horns. "The scenic rallwuy is in that direction," observed the crown prince, leun-In- g on the balustrade. "If there were no buildings we could see it." "Bight here," Nlkky was saying to himself. "At this very spot. She held out her arms, and I " "It looks very interesting," said Prince Ferdinand William Otto. "Of course we can't see the costumes, but it Is better than nothing." "I kissed her," Nlkky was thinking, his heart swelling under his very best tunic. "Her bead was on my breast, uud I kissed her. Lust of all, I kissed her eyes her lovely eyes." "If I fell off here," observed the crown prince In a medltutlve voice, "I would be smashed to a Jelly, like the child ut the Crystal palace." "But now she hates me," said Nlk-ky- 's He was rather silent n his way back to the schoolroom. But once he looked up rather wistfully at Nlkky. "If they were living," he said, "I am pretty sure they would take me out today." Olga Loschek had found the day one of terror. The failure of her plan as to Nlkky and Hedwlg was known to the countess the night before. Hedwlg had sent for her and faced her In her boudoir, very white and calm. "He refuses," she said. "There is nothing more to do." "Hef uses 1" "He bus promised not to leave Otto." Olga Loschek bad been Incredulous, nt first. It wns not possible. Men In love did not do these things. It was not possible, that, after all, she had failed. When she realized It, she would have broken out In bitter pro test, but Hedwlg's face wurned her. "He Is right, of course," Hedwlg had said. "You and I were wrong, countess. There Is nothing to do or say." And the countess had taken her defeat quietly, with burning eyes and a throat dry with excitement. The plot was arranged, to the smallest detail. The king, living now only so long as It was decreed he should comlive, would, in The entire court mence to sink. would be gathered In anterooms and salons near his apartments. In his rooms the crown prince would be kept, awaiting the summons to the throne room, where, on the king's death, the regency would be declared, and the , court would swear fealty to the Otto the Ninth. By arrangement new-king- Is In That Direction." climbing along gutters, it could not be found. It wns then thut the Majordomo, always a marvelous figure in crimson nnd Rold, nnd never seen without white gloves the Mnjordomo bowed In a window, and observed that If his royal highness pleased, his royal highness' luncheon was served. In the shrouded room Inside the windows, however, his royal highness paused and looked around. "I've been here before," he observed. "These were my father's rooms. My mother lived here, too. When I am It older, perhaps I can have them. would be convenient on account of my practicing curves on the roof. But I should need a number of balls." blood-curdlin- g "The Scenic Railway John Chnpman's name occupies an Important place In our American history, for he is known as "Johnny Appleseed. the Apostle of Apple Growing." More than a hundred years have passed since Johnny Appleseed scattered apple seeds throughout a wide range of territory from Pennsylvania to the Mississippi country, and In humility, yet his name has been Immortalized, and we of future generations will be a long time forgetting the name of this great father of the modern Industry, the Christian Herald states. Johnny Appleseed was born in Springfield, Mass., In the year 1775, eventful In American history In more ways than one. About the year 1801 he emigrated from Massachusetts, Joining those forces starting for the unknown western country. In the territory between Massachusetts and Ohio, and as far as Indiana, Mr. Chapman was a familiar figure. He foresaw the tide of migration going to the West, and seeing the need of fruit, devoted his life to Its culture. Gathering all the apple seeds he could secure in his native state he would make long trips west, planting the seed and supplying the scattered settlers with enough to provide them with dependable orchards. The result was thousands of producing apple orchards throughout 'Ids vast territory. apple-growing J OWH SOUS rmpil.tor, 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor G. P. MAYSEY, BREEDER OP Registered Ouroc Jersey Hogs. llardinshurg.'Ky.. Route 2. C. V. ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg, Ky. DEALER IN High-Cla- Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. ss IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLLS Glen Valley Stock Farm 1. 1. umnn, rnMt Qlen Dean. Ky. SOWING TREE SEED IN SNOW National Forests of the Country Arc Planted Each Year to Make Bare Land Productive. Polled Durham aid Shorthorn Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs Dealer In Leaf Tobacco To keep the national forests of the United States, which are scattered from Alaska to Porto Rico, up to standard, 12,000 to 15,000 acres have Dealer in and Breeder of to be reforested or planted each year. producThe bare lands must be made Polled Durham and Shorthorn Cattle, Potive and the thin stunds of wood must land China Hogs and Plymouth To do this requires an be improved. Rock Chickens Immense amount of lubor. Companies of men travel over these Route 1 forests, sowing the seed broadcast ovef Hardinsburg, Ky., the snow in the various barren seO tlons. As the snow melts the seed sinks deeper und deeper and when the THE HOWARD FARMS snow disappears entirely the seed la J. M. HOWARD 4 SON, Prop. already covered over with sufficient dirt to give it a bed in which to grow. Shorthorn Cattle The chief disadvantage of the methDuroc Hogs od, according to a contributor to one of the scientific publications, is that Hampshire Sheep the seed Is conspicuous on snow and likely to be eaten by birds. After a few days of sunshine it soon disappears from view. Thos. O'Donoghue Glen Dean, - Ky. with the captain of the palace gunrd, who wus one of the committee of ten, the sentries before the crown prince's door were to be of the revolutlonury party. Mettllch would undoubtedly be with the king. Remained then to be reckoned with only the prince's personal servants. Miss Brultbwulte, and Nikky Larisch. Two obstacles were left for the countess to cope with, and this wus her purt of the work. She bud u plan for Miss Brultbwulte. But Nlkky Lurisch? Over thut problem, during the long night hours, Olgu Loschek worked. It would be possible to overcome Nlkky, of course. There would be four men, with the sentries, against him. But thut would mean struggle and an alarm. It was the plan to achieve the abduction quietly, so quietly thut for perhaps an hour they hoped for an hour there would be no alarm. Some time they must have, enough to make the long Journey through the under- Charlemagne Was a German. to his friend and secretary, Charlemagne wus a Hardinsburg, Ky. German, an Austruslun Frank, with Dealers In yellow hair, fair skin and large, keen, blue eyes. He was unusuully tall, but exceedingly well proportioned and graceful, so thut his great height did not at first strike the observer. His appearance was afways manly and stately, and bis countenance, open und cheerful, but, when roused to unger, his eyes bluzed with a fire that few The Webster Stock Farm men cured to stand. He wus fond of HURST NOHIDN. O.m, all forms of exercise and during most of his life wus uiuuzlngly strong. He Farmer, Dealer, Breeder and'Feeder of wus temperate in eating and drinking. He spoke Latin as fluently as his naHereford and Jersey Cattle tive Germuti and understood Greek when it was spoken. Late in life he Webster, Ky. learned to write, but was never able to do 'much more than sign his name. In bis age, however, he wus an educated man. At table he liked to have some one reud to him and was very fond of history. He surrounded himself with scholars and encouraged edu6. N. Lyddan cation. He is classed as one of the most remarkuble men that ever lived. According Beard Bros. Live Stock and Tobacco H. Park Place Irvington, Ky. ground passage. Otherwise the opening at the gate would be closed, und the party caught like rats In u hole. During the eurly afternoon the chancellor visited the crown prince. Waiting and wutchlng hud mude in rouds on him, but he assumed a sort of heavy Jocularity for the boy's bene- "Never Let Me Go, Nikky," 8he Whis- pered. heart, and dropped about the disber heart out against his tunic. He tance of three buttons. "She hates me. Said be would do uiiytblug to keep her I suw It in her eyes this morning. from unhupplness, und thut he would Oh, Heaven I" die before he let her go to Karl's arms. "We might as well pluy ball now." But If he hud stopped thinking before, William Otto Prince Ferdinand he wus thinking hard enough then. turned away from the parapet with u V" said Hedwlg, "Tonight ruislug a sigh. This strange quiet that filled the fuce. "It Is early. If we palace seemed to have attacked Nlkky I know too. Otto huted quiet. wult something will huppcu. It. They ure so powerful, they can do They played ball, and the crown "In What Can We Trust?" anything." prince took a lesson In curves. But He put her uway from him ut last, on at last stricken by conscience to a his third attempt, he described auch prayer at his bedside. On one of her after he had kissed her eyelids and a compound curve that the ball disher forebeud, which wus by way of appeared over an adjacent part of the last visits that was. She got up to renunciation. Al.2 then be folded his roof, and although Nlkky did some And hi eyas fixed on her. teur-stalne- d "We must get the lad out somewhere for some air," he observed, "it Is not good to keep him shut up like this." He turned to the crown pnnco. "In a day or so," he said, "we shull all go to the summer palace. You wouto. like that, eh?" "Will my grandfather be able to go?" The chancellor sighed. "Yes," he Bald, "I he will go to the country also. He has loved it very deurly." He left, shortly after three o'clock. And, becuuse he was restless and uneasy, he made n round of the pulace, and of the guards. Before he returned to hla vigil outside the king's bed- ing or blasting. room, he stood for a moment by a win TRY A NEWS WANT AD TODAY fit Sounds Baffling Science. Mystery still attuches to certain explosive sounds, heard in various parts of the world and known to science aa "bromides." On the coast of Belgium, aays Popular Science Monthly, these sounds seem to come from the sea, and ure culled locally "mistpoeffers." In the Gauges delta of India similar sounds are called "Barlsal guns." Bromides are well known In some parts of Italy, where they bear a great variety of uumes. In Huytl a sound of this character is kuown as the "gouf-fre,- " while in parts of Australia It la called the "desert sound." Brontldes mostly take the form of muffled detonations, of Indefinite direction. Probably they are of subterranean origin. Studies of eccentricities In the transmission of sound through the atmosphere leud to the conclusion that some of the sounds hitherto reported aa bromides were really due to cannonad- Farmer and Feeder SOUND ROUGHAGE FOR SHEEP If Carefully Fed and Pastured Alfalfa U Excellent for All Classes of Live Stock. Alfalfa, If carefully fed and pastured, ia one of the beat roughages for sheep. The rapid Increase In the production of alfalfa In the United States during recent years has resulted, la a more careful study of its possibilities as a food for all classes of llva stock. Formerly it waa used primarily as a cattle feed, but now it is used aa a feed for horses, swine and sheep. When ygu have backache theliver or kid-naare aure to be oat of (ear. Try San-o- l, it doee wondera for the liver, kidneya and bladder. A trial 60c bottle will convince you.. Get it at the drug tore. WHAT A NEWSPAPER MEANS ' PLANTS PURIFIERS OF AIR 'cHOPSTICKS ARE NOW PASSE 'ENLISTS M'" AND LOSES PENSION Funetoii TEN RULES FOR DISLOYALIST "German Efficiency" Applied to Pro. motion of Traitorous Propaganda at Least Personal Risk. Pro-kals- GAME IN PLENTY Truth That the Average Man Their Consumption of Carbonic Acid Gas, Always doing On, Is of May Nat Hava Realized, but Great Benefit. Hara Thay Are. Chin... Insanitary Method, of Bating Affected by European and Ameri can Influences. Who mUr Makee to Unr the Service. Westfleld, Mas. Back In the rr Ice again, although sacrificing a pen It, Fred H. Lenol of lon to Westfleld has been assigned to the Twenty-fiftengineer. Lenol served two full enlistments with the regular and did service In the Philippine and Cuba. He wn at one time an orderly for the late MnJ. Oen. Frederick Funs-to- fni There What doe the newspaper mean to no one rnn Someone mint make Do you appreciate how selection. upon this selection? much depend Upon the aelertlon and emphnsl of the new depend the picture of the world upon which your Judgment are baaed. If a business man, your decision In business Is affected by the newspaper you read. In polltlca your opinion a a yoter are swayed by them. By what your wife rend you can aee the trend of ninny of her Interest earry all of It. la so much new and need. You have your thought turned In a new channel perhaps hy what you lend, and, when you find others concerned us you are and that the Idea has been followed In their brains aa In yours, you possibly discover how you can do collectively what you alone never could accompllah. The newspaper enlarges the viewpoint of life for your boy In his college years. Stories of high purpose of achievement strengthen and uplift his standards. The great world of life which he has not touched exists to him only aa presented hy the newspaper New York Evening Mall. ALL WILLING TO PAY FARES Reason Do Why Citizens of Lima, Peru, Not Seek to Evade Their Street Car Obligations. If fare registers were to be placed In the street cars of Lima, Peru, there would be a loud protest. Thl Is not because it is easier to dodge the conductor under the prevailing system. On the contrary, the travelers of Lima are willing, even anxious, to pay their fares. Perhaps that doesn't seem human, but the explanation is that upon receipt of the fare a numbered ticket Is presented to the passenger, and it Is a valuable lottery ticket. The car lines are divided Into four sections for the monthly and semimonthly drawings conducted by the railway company. In the three Important sections a cash prize of KIM Is offered. The fourth section offers a prize of $50. Plants do not breathe or have any action corresponding to the breathing of animal. Oxygen I eentlal to the titalnlng of life In animal. Including human being, and In breathing air they consume or appropriate the oxygen It contain and give out carbonic acid gas. which I poisonous. Plant do not consume oxygen, but they consume carbonic acid, thus helping to purify the atmosphere, which Is to some extent midcred Impure by the breathing of animals. They do not generate oxygen, hut they release It hy consuming the carbonic odd. Tyn-dal- l, a celebrated scientist, snys : "Consider all the fires In the world and all the animals In the world continually pouring their carbonic acid Into the atmosphere. Would It not be fi ir to conclude that our air must become more and more contaminated and unfit to support either combustion or life? This seems Inevitable, but ft would be a conclusion founded upon half knowledge, and therefore wrong. A provision exists for continually purifying the atmosphere of Its exces of carbonic acid. By the leaves of plants this gas Is absorbed, and within the leaves It f decomposed by the solar rays. The t. rbon Is stored up In the tree, while the pure oxygen Is restored to the atmosphere. Carbonic acid, In fact, Is to a great extent the nutriment of plants, and Inasmuch as animals in the long run, derive their food from the vegetable world, this very gas, which at first sight might he regarded as a deadly constituent of the atmosphere, Is the main sustalner, both of vegetable and animal life." FINEST WEATHER IN TROPICS Climate So Delightful That the Average Person Would Soon Tire of the Monotony. Fancy yourself a guet for the first time at a Chinese dinner. In front of you, as you seat yourself on your hackle chair, are a amall plate, a poon for soup, and a pair of chopsticks. Of the intricacies of the manipulation nf the latter nothing need here he said ; It I a matter of practice. Each course Is brought on In a large dish and placed In the center of the table. The service, then. Is simple; each person serves himself, and the service I direct. You will, and so will everybody qjse at that table, put your sticks Into the dish In the center, convey therefrom food to your mouth, insert the sticks Into your mouth as far as you choose and return to the center dish for more. Nathaniel Pfeffer writes In World Out look. By the time each guest has bad three helpings It will require skillful maneuvering to get n piece that has not been touched over hy sticks that hnve made at least two trips to at least one other person's mouth. The snnltary consequences are obvious. As the chnin Is as strong as Its weakest link, so the health of that company Is ns good as that of Its sickest guest. And If you have been brought up under the tutelage of occidental doctors and have an uncomfortable knowledge of germs, your mind dwells uncomfortably as you eat, on the If by condition of your fellow-guestchance your remarks In passing that he hns n bad cold, your hunger may he appeased quite suddenly. Little by little, however, this Is beToday In the homes of ing changed. many upper class Chinese, who hnve been educated In Europe or America or have come Into contuct with foreign Influence, the system of Individual dishes and individual service Is coming more and more into use. s and anti-wa- r propogon-dls- t i reveal their lack of "German efficiency" In the frequency with which or they get themselves pummeled "pinched." In the Interest of more efficiency, the Independent hns condensed the methods of the most successful practitioners of disloyalty Into ten rule for carrying on traitorous propaganda to enlist nt recruiting at least personnl risk. He ha tried station several times, but has been Most of all of these rules so accurturned down because of his permanent ately describe arguments which disability discharge, received as a re- nearly everybody the has heard from one sult of trouble with one of his ear. or more of the traltnrous-mlndethat Not dismayed by repented failures to they are worth frequent perusal. The get bark In the service, through Attorrules are: ney H. E. Howard be applied to Wash1. Assert on every occasion that ington for nn opportunity to pass a physical examination at least, claiming "Wall street" made the war. Never He .Tust bscli from the mountains? that he was In better health than ever. mind explaining when, how or why. gC game there? 2. Get In all the sneers you can at Was theft The permission came, he passed the She- (iameV I should sny so. We If examination, was assigned for service any profession of Ideal motives. played golf ull day and bridge half you can find any flaw In our democand lost hi pension. racy say that "we are Just as bad an the night. autocracy a Germany." Place the FAMOUS RED CROSS DOG DICTAGRAPHING war in as sordid a light as possible. 3. It is dangerous to denounce the But rake hisUnited States direotly. tory from end to end for mud to throw Especially, twist the at the allies. lion's tail. 4. Profess great concern lest sending food to Europe will starve America. Support every embargo movement (Si that applies to the allied nations and none that doee not. 5. If the president aska for any extension of power rave about "dictatorship" and the "overthrow of the liberties for which our fathers, etc." 6. Spread rumors that the all lee are going to betray us or take advantage of ue as soon as we are deeply enough Involved in the war. 7. Accept conscription In principle but hamper its working In every possible way. One gyod way is to THREE AND SEVEN ARE LUCKY Mystic Numbers, According to Popular Superstition, Bring Forth Good and Bad Luck. start Does the public approve of the lottery? Does It? Well g,500,000 persons rode last year. Silkworms of the Sea. Plenty of worms live in the sen. and some of them are very beautiful creatures. Which latter fact ought to be consoling to ourselves. Inasmuch as there are naturalists who contend that the earliest ancestor of the human rnce was a marine worm. But the "silkworm of the sea" the designation being purely figurative and poetlcul Is a bivalve mollusk properly known as the "pinna" and native to the Mediterranean. It spins a silk so beautiful that In ancient days the fiber was reserved exclusively for the weaving of royal garments. This silk is spun hy the mollusk to furnish an anchor line by which It fastens Itself to a convenient rock. It Is extremely fine and very strong. Cleaned, dried and passed through combs, It Is reduced to delicate threads of a lustrous brownish-yellohue, which are woven Into gloves, stockings and other articles. A pair of stockings of this material today costs $0. Philadelphia Ledger. The days were wonderful, and the alternations of sun and wind were ns exciting as the discovery of the strange Malayan beasts and birds. The sun rose softly no breeze moved cloud or leaf, and even the light came nt first moderately, Indirectly, reflected from the higher peaks, or from the mirror of a distant waterfall. In early afternoon one never knew Just when the faintest of breezes sifted down and shadblurred the locery of tree-ferows. The wind was cool and soon strengthened, and by night the air was surging violently through the gap, siphoned from the cold summits down to the hot, humid valleys. Day after day one renwakened to the sense of tropical surroundings from n conviction of a northern autumn, with the wind full of swirling leaves and the fronds soughing with the same sad cadence as the needles of scented pines of the northland. William Bee-bin The Atlantic. hello-graphe- d half-hidden e, Are You a Dangler? Great Tibetan Industry. By only a name. Artificial Sponge Propagation. The growing scarcity of sponges has warned those familiar with harvesting them that unless means are provided to augment the natural supply the sponge Industry will be seriously crippled In a few years more. An Englishman, living In Florida, some time ago selected a site off the Florida coast, where he started a sponge farm. At present he has about 600,000 sponges, which are capable by subdivision of Increasing about tenfold evShark Leather Hera. From being an Implacable enemy to ery three years. At the end of three man science Is making the shark expi- years an annual yield of 2,000,000 Portsmouth ate its crimes by helping to reduce the sponges can be had. high cost of living. For the tiger of Chronicle. the sea has now become a source of leather to clothe millions of pairs of The Big Mistake. The only big mistake the Lord ever feet Experiments with shark leather Indi- made, writes Aunt Mandy In the Paria cate that it may be used for practically Mercury, wux In leavln' so many places everything now made of cattle leather. to put things. I've been lyin' to the It la even claimed that shark hides major ever' Saturday night for fifty have one great advantage over cow- years about his red flannel underwear hides In that the "splits" are amaz- an' he always ketches me In It. No ingly strong. A "split" is simply a woman kin keep her religion an' have peeling of the hide something like the the Job uv puttln' a man's things away once a week fer that long. It 'ull veneer cut from a slab of wood. make a liar out uv the best woman that ever lived, an' It makes me Dove That Built Great City. ashamed ever time I think uv how the When mighty Amru went to conquer me. kept Egypt he camped on the east bank of major has City his confidence in Kansas Star. Memphis, that great the Nil, opposite 20 mile long capital of mud bricks, Habitual Tendency. whose western verge was the pyra"This show was written for the tired mids and whose mud brick houses have all vanished. Amru crushed the Egyp- business man," remarked the manatians and came back to get bis camp ger. "The production cost a forto move over and occupy Memphis. tune.! "That's the one thing," replied Mr. A dove had built In the folda near the d Amru, Dustln 8 tax, "that bothered me. I'm top of bis tent. the ruthless, would not let her be dis- a tired business man myself, and I got turbed. A new city started about his' so busy figuring how you are going tents. It grew northward along the to pay Interest on your investment Nile. It Is today Cairo. Memphis to that I couldn't keep my mind on the Blood-bathe- deer are to be found on the southern shores of the Koko-Noand the supply of musk there (at T'aochou) is larger than the quantity that comes through Sungpan. In fact, great quantities of musk do not come to Sungpan at all, but are sent east to Yuchow, In Honan, where a fair is held In the ninth and tenth moons, many of the Sungpan traders visiting this place. At Tachlenlu musk is the most valuable export, practically every hong reeking with It, and nearly all the Tibetans who come from the far Interior bring some with them. The price of medium musk there Is thirteen times Its weight in silver. r, far the largest herds of musk dangler is one who dangles, thnt Is one who awaits the decisions of other people Instead of choosing his own course and making circumstances conform to It. The dangler may be found any day In the open market, complaining because nobody hires him, or her, as the case may be. Our most celehrated and successful laborers asked no odds of anybody. They simply went to work, somewhere, anywhere that offered opportunity, and then they helped to build up the community that supported them and so became In time "grand old men," who to undlscerning minds seemed to have been wonderfully favored by fortune. They did not dangle, but became the strong supports upon which folk of a weaker sort leaned, and not In vain, that virtue would come out of them. A performance." There Is said to be luck In odd numbers, and there are prudent farmers' wives who are careful to pu't an odd number of eggs under n hen for batching. Of course the fatal thirteen Is un exception to the rule. Three Is considered especially lucky, but there are superstitions of laid luck connected with It. For Instance: Break one dish and you will break three. Three times I bridesmaid, inner a bride. There is I belief Mrs. Leo F. F. Wanner and her in certain sections that when I there will be two others, mak- fnmed Red Cross dog "Felix," who has ing three Inside of 24 hours. It is saved .e lives of many French woundsaid If a dream occurs three times in ed on the battlefront. "Felix" was the center of attraction succession It will come true. An exception to the rule that even numbers at the police, army and scout dog show are not lucky Is the common belief held at the Madison Square Garden, New York. clovthnt the finding of a er will bring good fortune. RED CROSS SHIPS SUPPLIES Seven Is one of the luckiest of numbers. The seventh son is considered a natural healer, while the seventh Approximately 33,000 Tone of War Reson of a seventh son has almost unlief Material Sent Out in Three limited power to work wonders. Months. Keep a thing seven years and you will Washington. Ocean carriers, plying you are the sevhnve n use for It. If enth person having your fare rung up between American aiv European ports, after a street car has started on its transported in n period a little over trip you will have good luck all day. three months approximately 33,000 It will bring good luck to walk over tons of wur relief material, shipped hy the American Red Cross through its seven rails on the railroud track withnational clearing house. out stepping off. More hospital supplies, anaesthetics, You will have good luck for the year the figures of which added up make surgical dressings and foodstuffs are your age. Thus 1917 added up makes being sent than at any other time since America's entrance in the war. eighteen. The widening scope of Red Cross work In Europe and the fact that cold Origin of the Greek Church. weather is bringing with It pressing Apart from theological discussions, needs were responsible for the Increassuch as those rising from the addition Red Cross Is supof the words, "and the son," In the ed shipments. The plying not only war hospitals but also creed, the separation of the Latin und Infirmaries, recuperating stntlons, canGreek churches may be traced to the teens, dispensaries, home for nurses founding of Constantinople and the and the many other things which It esempolitical division of the Roman In France to help save Amerpire, according to u Bible student. tablished allied solIgnatius, putriurch of Constantinople, ican lives and the lives of as well. had been deposed, and was succeeded diers and Chilian sufferers by Photlus, who summoned a council of the East In 867, and passed sen- HAVE SNAKE FOR A MASCOT tence of excommunication on the bishop of Rome. The churches became re- Washington Company Will Take It to France, If They Are united towards the end of the ninth Permitted. century, and remained so until the middle of the eleventh century, when Portland, Ore. Company G, Second In 1004 Michael Cerularlus, patriarch Washington state infantry of Aberdeen, of the East, renewed the condemnawill take a mascot tion of the Latin church, and was In if allowed tc do so on turn excommunicated by Pope Leo to France that will raise the hairwell troops as IX. Efforts toward reunion were the heads of the allied mascot made from time to time, and at Fer-rar- a as those of the Teutons. The signed is a bullsnake. (1430) the Oreek prelates The snake has been a pet with the a decree of union, but were forced In the Cascade oU'posts by the people and clergy to repudiate company mountains. One soldier discovered the It. Since then the two communions snake In deadly battle with a large have remained separate. rattler. It killed the rattler, and a few minutes later, when attacked, Boa Constrictor May Be Trained. killed a second rattler. The soldiers There are several varieties of boa thought Its fighting ability should be constrictors, the best known being the recognised and captured It. Olbola or land boa constrictor. This is the smaller, and least vicious BUGLER IN BRIG FOR "TAPS" of the tribe. It Is harmless and will not attack unless attacked, writes a Sounded "Good Night" aa Transport In fact. If caught correspondent. Leavea United States for young It may be tamed, und the naEurope. tives of the Amazon vulley frequently keep them around their houses Instead Washington. As an American transof house cats, as they keep the place port carrying United States marines to clear of rats, mice and other vermlu, Europe was leaving port, somewhere, and even of larger marauding aniinuls. some time, the marine bugler aboard You can buy these snakes in the mur-ket- s sounded "Taps," which Is the military of Para, Manuos and other North way of aaylng "Good night." ports, where they are offered Brazil lun Now the commanding officer of the for sale In boxes, like chickens or rab- transport didn't think It was "Good bits and the owner will haul them out night" for his packet and aaw no huand demonstrate them to you. mor In the marine bugler's premature The water boa constrictor is the surrender to the "tin Uules of the largest known anake In existence, sea." Nor could the young sea soldier growing to the length of thirty to forty see the point when ha waa given "three feet and the thickness of a man's upper days bread and water" to ponder over s four-leave- d scaree about revolutions and internal disorder as a pretext for keeping a large part of the army at home. "Bobbs should he arrested for cruel8. Demonstrate that the enemy Is ty to mechanism." unconquerable and victory hopeless. "Kb What did he Bat" Play the "candid friend" and act as a "Hid a dictograph in the meeting depressant. place of an afternoon bridge club." 9. Be very Jealous to prevent "entangling alliances" and be much conINDIGESTIBLE cerned about the Monroe doctrine if we "mix ourselves In European quarrels." A permanent league of nations would embarrass your Junker friends if they remain in power after the war. 4r -s--x Germany can only hope to conquer other nations if they act selfishly and ! DRIVEN TO MAKE AN UNEQUIVOCAL STATEMENT PROTEST YOUR LOYALTY AND THEN CHANGE THE SUBJECT. Cut this out and hand it to the next pacifist or friend who tries to start an argument. luke-wu;- In isolation. 10. WHEN IB'etr MRS. RUSSELL SAGE IS 89 Goat I'm afraid that century almanac I've devoured Is not going to agree with me. peg What eat you expect? You are so cureless, William. Itidn't you know il eras guaranteed to last a hundred years? THERE ARE OTHERS :fiKgsSL-I - E By mwKSsilt II B I'M Wat ' aV i gl H I Mrs. Russell Suge recently celebratbirthday In a quiet ed her eighty-nintmanner. Advancing age has greatly enfeebled her, but her health Is as good as could be expected In one of her age. h TEACH TRADES TO "It's strange you don't play golf." "I can't see any fun In hitting a WOMEN quinine pill over a lot with a club." ten-acr- e Wives of Soldiers to Be Given Instruction to Make Them Self. ONE ON THE CAKE Supporting. Denver, Colo. "Thrift House" Is the name given to classes established here by the local branch of the National League for Women's Service, where Instruction may be hud by the wives of soldiers enlisted In the National army. In order tmt the dependents of departing soldiers may become lessons1 in Morse telegraphy, wireless, typewriting, stenography and general office work will commence soon. bureau, through An employment which members of the classes will be placed In positions as soon aa they are competent, will be connected vltb the venture. Pencil H mul feJ Chestnut, Mont. While the daughter of John Roslyn waa extracting the lead from a refli labia metal pencil the pencil exploded, and the child narMrs. B. The cat ate the cam) I rowly escaped Injury. Federal agents have been called In the belief that the bakwd this morula. Mr. B. Never mind, dear; the eat pencil la a new klad of German water an, being distributed by Explodes. - I T Free Free .1 Farmers Chautauqua McQuady, Ky. Tuesday and Wednesday, August 6 and 7, 1918 Lectures at WbtffHSjify 9 a. m., 2 p. m., and 8 p. m., Each Day A lljlfe; H. S. Mobley, of Arkansas, and Mrs. Adda F. Howie, TtRiMti f j a V vssumu. bbbtby aQBBRssBaBBaa 'isfflSK&'v j o! Wisconsin. I Compton Goes With e Lincoln Bank & Trust Co. I w re - MM ftioiuls of I'aul Coptoa w pleased to know that bt has sef The lad the KMiUoa of Secretary e Lincoln Hint; uiil Trust Company, of Louisville, K , Mr Ciinton U one of tin- well knOWII li inkers of Ibf Stat, having liecu Connected with TIN Hank of Inahuig & Tmst Company for the ii laal is yaari up to Due I9I7. whan be He reai aed as Caaliim anil Director when co. ntttCed bis banking career q Iti y n. and started as ilerk ami w troin Ited to Assistant Cashu r, ami then Casliiei an I Director, which posi. t he Ir l'l it the time of his residua II ! ii i rived his business training to uii HTtbe latC Morris H lleanl, who was Vii President of The Hank of Hanlins. 11 Iiurn & Trust Company, at the time of his death, after he died Mr Coin jton assumed the work and responsibility wliuli former y performeil by both, and under his management the bank s busi ness practically doubled, its assets huv ,0 0,000 00 lag reached The Lincoln Hank and Trust Com. itself on pany should congratulate securing the services of Mr Compton us there is not a more honest. Competent, energetic banker ill the state of Ken tucky The Lincoln Hank and Trust C'otn-pais located at Fourth and Market Street, has a Capital Stock of a Ouarter of Million Dollars, Surplus and t'ndi-vide- d profit account of ifolM'OO 00 and Assitsof a,000,00000, It transacts a Commercial, Trust and Savings business Its officers now are V. J. Hulluit, l'res- - ldent, I'eter Lee Atherton, Vice President, H Bern helm, Vice President, P. J Holme, Treasurer and R S Rapier, Assistant Treasurer. Its Hoard ot Directors is composed of the following leading business men of the city. Atherton, W Hume I.ognn, Aided Braadeia, V. I'ratt Da e, Thomas S Tuley, C. R Daggett, J C. Claggett, J. C. Hero, Win Jar vis, Prank M lief, Thomas J Humphreys, V J. Hulluit Ceo ',. IfOOtI and H Hernheim til of which are recognized as men of Through their rare business ability, supervisions it is one of the fast urowinx banks of the city Mr Compton will be very glad to have bis many friends to call on him when in the city, and they will always find the same willingness to serve them in any capacity he has in the past. - Cone spend the day and hear all the lectures b'lli I lfol r3oc ifo1f aoi rrpfo1fc ioe McDaniels i Eva Woosley. Carl Sheeran, Kirk spent Sunday with her father, Wm Rhodes. K mmet t Crenshaw who has been in Iowa for the past year came up from Cloverport to visit his brother, J as Crenshaw and attended the Red Cross social Saturday. Mr Wm Storms received news a few days ago that his two sons, Johny and Walter Storms had left camp in South Carolina and were on their way lo France His thl d son, Frank is called to be examined Wednesday for Military service. Philip Rhodes and Audra Critchloe were called to Harditsburg Monday and Wednesday to be examined Mr. and Mrs Mr. Jao Quigstiaa, Short Creek who iliu Ma sister, Mrs. Win Critchloe aoi vlr. Ci itcheloe motored to Clover-- n H. with his son Piid.i I), n, Sliiul Creek and niece, Miss K Critcaiae and nephew, Audia moe (or a two days stay with his h mother, N. H Ouiggins and Mrs. Qui .ins Bl Storms one of our leading merchants at this place who has been sick for some time is to better. Rov Laslie who left for Wyoming some time go is home to see his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Laslie before going to camp. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Rhodes and Fred Cannon and family who have child. Western, Kv. are visiting his been on a farm fur a month will move Rhodes. father, W back to their home in Hardiusburg Win Compton and wife motored to where their son, Thos has a position at Lex's Drug Store. Owensboro Priday to vh.it relatives. Mrs. J no L. Rhodes who has been Vester Glasscock and sod, Eldridge sick for three weeks Is Improving. were in Louisville Thursday and Friday. Mrs. Minnie Dudgeon, Illinois who Miss Lillian Harrel, Cincinnati, Ohio Woosley, Edmondson has been the guest of her parents, Dr. and Mr. Herbert county spent the week end with Miss and Mrs. J H. Hart returned home with her three childien. Miss Nancy Glasscock and sister, Jene from Garfield are visiting their Mrs. Guy Hart and Mr. Hart. Don't forget to atteud the Farmer's Chautauqua at McQuady, Ky. Aug. 6ih and 7th. Miss Ora Wilson is teaching a school at this place. Crops are very good in this neighbor hood but have been needing rain badly. Mrs. Ray Johnson, North Carlonia is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Galloway. visiting relatives here. She received word last week that hei Drother, Guy had arrived in France. His many friends at this place wish him success. Don't forget to attend the Farmer's Chautauqua at McQuady, Ky., Aug. G.h and 7th. Miss Lottie Whitworth visited her sister, Mrs. Harman Aldridge last week. J. W. week. Mr JOHN K. DITTO FARM To Be Sold at Public Auction Thursday, August 8, 1918, 2:30 p. m. Marr was in Louisville last Sale To Be Held At Farm ul In order to settle the estate of the late John K. Ditto, I will and Mrs. H. B Moorman and sell to the highest antl best bidder, his farm located on the Ohio little daughter, Louise were in town miles east of Brandenburg, Meade county river, one and one-ha- lf Friday, L- R. R. Murray Beard and Alf Kentucky, one mile from Moravia Station on L. H.& St. David Divis thirty-thre- e is a river miles from Louisville, Ky. There Tavlor, Hardinsburg were here Friday. and Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wood visited landing on farm. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell one day This is one of the best farms in the state, containing 430 acres last week. all in cultivation and pasture, excepting 65 acres in good timber, and is situated on a pike. Hill There is on the premises a new seven room dwelling, with - good cellar, and water piped from a spring to the house and all Sam Smith and son, Erney, who necessary outbuildings, three good tenant houses, three stock Garfield This farm has 100 acres have returned to their home in Terre barns, two hay sheds and several cribs. Haute were accompanied by Mr. in fine blue grass pasture with several running springs in pasture Mr. and Mr;. I. B. Richardson were Smith's sister, Mrs. Jesse Isom and and is an ideal stock farm. in Loui'ville part of last week. niece, Miss Mona Isora for an indeliAnyone desiring to inspect farm will be gladly shown same Misses Bessie Wellington and Addie cate visit. any day in the week. Whittinghill were here Priday enroule Ivan Pate, Louisville has been to see cash, balance in six months. This farm will be sold one-hato Hardinsburg where they will attend his daughter, Mrs. F. M. Taberling country for the annual HARVEY K. DITTO, Executor the Institute. to the Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pool and children, visit to his old home. Brandenburg, Ky. lf Items Nebraska are here on a vitit. Lee Wood went to Addison Friday to Mr. and Mrs. Isiac McCubbius are remain for a two days visit to his sister, Mrs. John Fella. visiting relatives at Stepheof port. Miss Loreua Smith, Louisville is Mrs. Charlie Campbell who has been DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... THE HENRY CLAY; THE PIONEER HAIL COMPANY Fire, Lightning, Tornado, Life and Casualty All kinds oi Insurance. : : : Hardinsburg, Ky. W. C. MOORMAN BRECKINR1DGE-BANA. B. SKILLMAN, HAIL INSURANCE Insure your tobacco with OlM W. C. HOORMAN in TOBACCO IMfUs Uaart- DENTIST 8 a. m.ito it a. t p. m. loJ5 p. iii. Always In office during office hours Irilifloi, Kf. ill for several weeks is improving slowly her daughter, Miss Lilah Campbell who has also been sick is able to bo up. Engineer Dies. News was received here last week of the death of Mr. John Brimer, an engineer ot the L. H. & 3t. L. R. R. who died at his home in Owensboro Monday, July 22. He was ill only a few days and it is thought bis death was caused from acute indigestion. Mr. Brimer was thirty eight yean old and had been in the employee of the Texas for two years. Ha left a wife and young baby. K OF CLOVERPORT RAY LEWIS HEYSER, Acting -- President Cashier THE BANK OP SECURITY. WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN SERVICE CONTENTMENT 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Wm Perkini, Dayton, Ohlr, arrived Sunday for a visit to her mother, Mrs K. S. Pate and other relatives here and in i he country. Stanley Brown, Hardinsburg has been on a short visit to Mr. and Mrs. Simon Beavin. Mrs. Kills Howard and two children are here from Chattanooga, Tenn , and stopped at the bom of Mr. and Mrs Joe Allen. They will also visit other relatives in the count! y After s spell of sickness Miss Adel Keii is able to be up and around. Mrs. The United States produces of the supply of corn. two-thir- ds iS