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The Breckenridge news: August 7, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918080701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 7, 1918 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.80 Year; 80c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT 1 FIT TO PRINT. $150 a Year ; 50c for 4 Months ; 75c for 6 Months. Pages No. 8 7 VOL. XLIII. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1918 REMAINS OF MRS. NANNIE VEST U.S. RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION W. O. McADOO Director General of Railroads SENT TO TOPEKA, HANS. MISSIONARY WITH HOME BOYS IN SERVICE. OLDEST REGIMENT IN AMERICA FROM CHINA Brought Here For Interment. Mr. Forrest Haynes, Breckin- To Speak at a Group Meeting Exceedingly Anxious to go Across Arrives at Camp Freemont, Death Cause From Broken ridge Boy Making Good with O. B Whobery, son of Mr. and of the Woman's Missionary Louisville, Henderson & U. S. A. Brilliant Record Mrs. A. Whobery, of Glen Dean, who Hip Resided in Cloverport the Southern Bell Telephone Societies at M. E Church is encamped St. Louis Railway of Regiment Formed 142 Kdgewood. at Mil, Many Years and a Native of Company. Formerly Lived Cloverport. August 8th. writes to his parents that he is so Years Ago. This County. Dear Sir: in St. Louis. anxious to go across he is trying to The body of Mrs. Nannie Katlier-in- e Furgeson Vest, who died in Los Angeles, Cal., July II, arrived in Cloverport Monday morning accompanied by her son, Mr. John Vest. The remains were taken to the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Moorman, the latter being a first cousin of Mrs. Vest, and that afternoon at 3 o'clock, Rev. W. L. Baker held a short funeral service at the residence, followed by the interment in the Cloverport cemetery, where the bodies of Mr. Vest and their son, Eugene Vest, who died in 1910, lie buried. Just a short while ago, Mrs. Vest was out on the porch at her home in Los Angeles, feeding the birds, one of her favorite occupations, when she tripped and fell, breaking her hip. She was removed to the Good Samaritan hospital and lived only a few days afterwards. Her death was likely due to the shock and to her age. Mrs. Vest was born near Basin Springs, this county, on September 13, IMS, living there and in Cloverport all of her life, save the last 18 years spent in the West. And it was while she lived here that her intimate friends' found her to be a woman possessing the exceptional qualities of a home-makand a thoughtful neighbor. She was a member of the Cloverport Methodist church until 1900; also a charter member of the Woman's Missionary and Ladies' Aid societies of this church, being generous both with her time and means in their behalf. Mrs. Vest was the widow of Mr. William Vest, who was one of most prominent citizens and leading merchants. He owned a large mercantile establishment on the Southwest corner of Main street, very familiarly known as Vests corner, now occupied by M. Hamman Son & Co. T'vo' years after Mr. Vest's death, Mrs. Vest and her two sons, Mr. John Vest and the late Mr. Eugene Vest, went to Seattle, Wash. They lived there several years, then moved to Kansas City and thence to Los Angeles, where the sons have prospered in the real estate business. Mr. Vest will remain in Cloverport a few days when he will return to his home in Los Angeles. An old familiar subject, but how do you like it when the other fellow treats YOU courteously? It is but human to "warm up" to the fellow who treats you courteously and considerately. Now mo.s? people are naturally courteous sfthovgh some are more thouftl n'ui and considerate Mr. Forest Haynes. a former e county boy, and well known in this city, having frequently visited his uncle, Mr. Frank Payne and Mrs. Payne, has been transferred from St. Louis to Topeka. Kans.. according to a news item published in the Topeka Breck-enridg- than others. Spend Month of August In Cleveland. Mrs. Morgan H. Fontaine and little grand son, M. Fontaine McGuffin, who have been spending the past month with Mrs. Fontaine's mother, Mrs. Hannah Hardin, of Holt, Ky., have returned to their home in Louisville, to be joined by her son, Virgil H. Fontaine, who will take them to spend the month of August visiting he and his family on Lake-vieDriveway, Cleveland, Ohio. w Making Their Annual Visit. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Frank, are making their annual visit to their son living near Sample. It has been their custom for years to make this trip on the first of August and spend a week. Delightful Party Miss Lucy Katherine Milter, of "The Oaks" entertained at her home Wednesday evening, July 31st in honor of the anniversary of her 17th birthday. She was assisted in receiving her guests by Mr. Martin Farmer, Miss Amanda Moorman, of South Dakota, and her cousin, Mr. Fred McDonald, of Pontiac, III. Besides, the guests were: Misses Thresa, Frances, Amy, Georgia and Lena Grause, Irene and Regina McGary, Exie Lewis, Virginia Rhodes, Eva and Oma Davis, Anna Lee Mattingly, Sallie and Euola DeHaven, Helm Jar-boMartha Miller, Margaret Monarch; Messrs. Lawrence Grause, Allen Rhodes, Percy and Isadore McGary, J. E. Monarch, Frank Payne, Bruce and Franklin Miller, Coleman Davis, Rev. J. E. Meng, Shel Harlow and Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Board and family. Delightful refreshments were served and all report a good time, which is the usual report of entertainments in this hospitable home. A Guest. e, emEven well qu.V'ficd rai'wa ployees may be ivompted to feel that courtesy wiil count fo nothing t ow there is no competition carriers under Government control. But no thoughtful person can fail t appreciate that one of the fine points the United States Railroad Administration will insist upon is courtesy on thepart of its employees. The importance of courtesy is stressed by the fact that the discourteous person in business life is soon relegated to the rear and away from contact with the public. Courtesy, which is but the expression of kindly thoughts, can be so developed that it becomes a part of one's nature, and just so far as you become proficient in courtesy, do you widen your influence, increase your value as a railway employee, and help the Government in its efforts to give the public the service that the people desire. It is worth while to "keep sweet!" This spirit of service should be im- Fifty Delegates From Surplanted in the minds of everyone of rounding Counties will Hold us who comes in contact with the public, either thru the office door or Three Days Session. Elder by telephone. Many little ripples Clemens, Moderator, Mrs. loose we would have a chance to can be forestalled by courtesy over save ourselves and if we didn't have Woosley, Clerk. the phone. Eleven Children Survive. them, we would be sol. "The tone of your voice on the Mania, got a paper from Irving-totelephone may make either a friend The Members of the Cumberland lrvington. Ky., Aug. :(. (Special) and I saw where the boys were or an enemy for us and for you. If Presbyterian Churches of Breckin Mrs. T. J. Triplett died Monday at called. I feel lor some of them for you were talking to a patron face to ridge, Grayson, Hardin. Edmondson 8::t0 a. m.. after an illness of two you know they will have it much face, and you let a note of impatience and Ohio counties are holding their weeks. She was sixty-nin- e years old creep into your voice, he might over Annual Presbytery this year at the and besides her husband she leaves better than us boys who have gone before for many things will be much look it because of the friendlier as Dukes church, which is a few miles eleven children to mourn her loss, more pleasant to them. pect of your face. But over the tele Southwest of Cloverport. Fifty s namely: T. K. Triplett, Mrs Amos I have been made corporal and phone, let the slightest suspicion of from the forenamed counties Sipes, H. F. Triplett, R. M. Triplett, think that we railroad men will get indifference or impatience creep into gathered Tuesday morning at the op- J. L. Triplett and Mrs. T. J. more money after a while think we your tone and our interests will surely ening session. Elder Clemens, of of near Bewleyville; W. E. suffer. Politeness in a telephone con Leitchfield, will act as Moderator Triplett, of Iowa; Mrs. E. S. Matting- will get about $H() a month. I will I am going to versation pavs." and Mrs. L. M. Woosley, of Leitch- ly. Redfield. Iowa; E. B. Triplett. be pleased with it. I am sure you will appreciate the field, as Clerk for which Dexter, Iowa; Mrs. Lee Lockard, try to get transferred to France for the meeting I want to go and you need not be following suggestions about a court .ill hold until Thursday. Rev. Champagne, 111., and Mrs. Carl Phil- - uneasy for things are looking good. eous and efficient use of the tele is pastor of the church. pot. Highland Park, Ky. I suppose papa and Willard are phone Rev. H. S. English conducted the O. K. I would like to see you all Answer every telephone promptly funeral services and the burial took and I don't think it will be so much Engagement Announced. Cultivate an easy, conversat onal place in the Dowell cemetery at longer until this war will be brought style of talking; distinct anc! a little Heusley, Tuesday morning. to a close. How is vera and ran: deliberate it is an asset. Mr. and Mr-David W. Fairleigh, Suppose you all have a nice crop Using this office, for example, we have announced the engagement of Birth Announcements. Would sure like to be there and eat should answer all calls from the out their daughter, Miss Addie Merriwether some of your corn bread and beans side by saying immediately "Hender Fairleigh to Mr. John Meyers Ml son Route, General Freipht Office.' Culloch, Second Lieutenant Aviation Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moorman, of I haven't had any corn bread since have Therefore when the calling party Corps, stationed as an instructor at Glen Dean, are receiving many con- I have been in the army. gratulations on the arrival of a little plenty to eat and have had ever since hears you he knows he is in com- Rockwell Field, San Deigo, Cal. munication with the General Freight The wedding will take place in San daughter. Majorie Elliott Moorman, I have been in the army. I wi close with love to all, so good-by- e Office. If you are the person wanted Deigo, Cal., August iO, on account of born August 3, 1918. or when the call is switched to your Lieut. McCulloucb not being able to Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Raitt, of and answer soon. Your boy, line, you should identify yourself in obtain a leave of absence. Dayton, Ohio, announce the birth of O. B. W. Miss Fairleigh left Sunday evening William Charles Raitt on July 30, this manner: Mr. (Mayes) speaking." It is an excellent rule to establish and she will be the guest of Mr. and 1918. The new arrival is the nephew Address Detch. C, 1st Btn., Edge the identity of the person talking as Mrs. B. F. Halloway in San Deigo until of Misses Annie and Josie Raitt, of wood Arsnal, Edgewood, Md. early in the conversation as conven- after the wedding. this city. Prom Sharkey Gregory ient. A patron frequently explains who Is thejattractive The bride-to-bCamp Mills, N. Y. some case upon which we are re- niece of Mrs John D. Babbage and Arrived Overseas. Dear Papa: quired to take action, and hangs up Miss Addie G. Ditto, has a widajcircle his receiver without telling who and of friends in this city as she has often We left Camp Custer last week Somerset, Ky., Aug. 3 (Special) for this camp, and we sure have had where he is. This is the same as an visited here. Cadet Aviator, James E Kissam, for- an ovation all along the line. Our urgent letter from him without sigmerly of Cloverport, has arrived safe- first stop was at Detroit. Then in nature or address. Again, thru some HEAVY TAX ON WAR PROFITS ly overseas. He is with 13th Co., 4th a short time we passed under a tunerror he might be cut off before the Regiment, Aviation Section. nel and bobed up in Canada. Our conversation is finished. We would HI Favored by President Wilson Will route was through a pretty good then be at a loss to attend his wants. Practically Wipe Out All Surplus VISITING IN ILLINOIS country, St. Thomas being the larWhen a person asks for any inFrom That Source. gest city we passed and we limbered formation which cannot be obtained Milton Tate, Harned, and his son up there. Saw Niagara Falls as we immediately, in order not to keep him WuMhlngton, Aug. 3. Virtual con- Taylor Tate, Hardinsburg, went to passed back into New York. Oit waiting and also to avoid tying up Hcriptlon of war profits to help finance Mattoon, III., Saturday to spend, a route then was over mountain tops our own telephone equipment, tell the war Is favorel by President Wilvisiting his daughter, Mrs. Emweek him you will call him as soon as you son, he 1ms allowed It to become and through mining towns. At ma White and son, Monroe Tate. some pla cs we could see down in tho have obtained the information. Be known. The president desires n heavy tax probably aa high as 80 per valley iwo a id three towns at a time. sure to call him again at the time direct on cent direct wur profits, and will At Sayr we took a hike and crossed promised, either to give the desired make known his Ideas to members of Mrs. Wm Hendrick Dead. iix'o Pennsylvania. We also stopp'd information or to explain why fur the house ways and matins committee, ther delay is necessary. Mrs. Elisa J. jolly Hendrick wife of at Bethlehem, Pa., and took a hike. which hits charge of the framing of Where business involving figures revenue legislation. the late Mr Wm Hendrick, whose This was sure aprettty town and it and facts is transmitted over the tele home is near Hardinsburg, Ky., died is here the great steel works are lophone, such as explanation of rates, early Monday morning after a lengthy cated, where they are making the County Sunday-Schoit is always advisable to jot down illnets. The funeral was held from the Krupp's look like ten cent pieces cut Convention. residence Tuesday afternoon and the out of a silver dollar; we crossed the the particulars and send a letter that day, confirming the details. Points burial took place in the family burying Delaware rive two miles below where George Washington crossed, but inof that sort are sometimes misunground near the deceased's home The Breckinridge County Sunday-SchoMrs. Hendrick was a native of Breck stead of crossing on ice we went derstood or slip out of memory. A Convention will be held at letter clinches them and shows our Webster, Saturday, August 17, 1918, inridge county and she leave the fol- - over on a fine bridge, laying back in interest in our patrons. beginning at 10 a. in It is requested lowing children: Mrs. Claude Mercer, easy chairs in Pullman coaches. Arriving in Jersey City Sunday Very sincerely, that alt who can possibly attend do Mlts J. U. Miller and Mias Isabella Messrs. John, Tioa and night and early Monday morning we W. E. Chambers. so and make this a red letter day for Hendrick. General Freight Agent. the Sunday-School- s in Breckinridge (iude Hendrick. All of the children took a boat around the harbor and (Continued on page 5) live within the vicinity of Hardinsburg. Louisville Ky., county. - Journal. Mr. Haynes held a position in St. Louis in the office of the Southern Bell Telephone Company and when the company opened a new department in Topeka to take care of its growing business in Kansas, Mr. Haynes was one of the men chosen to fill a responsible place in this new department. In regard to his particular work the Journal stated: "Forrest Haynes was transferred from St. Louis and with his coming brought the payroll for the entire list of Bell employes in the state. This means that now Bell telephone em ployes anywhere in Kansas are paid thru the state offices in Topeka." Mr. Haynes went to St. Louis from Owensboro about five years ago and his mother, Mrs. Mary S. Haynes makes her home with him. PRESBYTERY AT DUKES. secure a transfer. Whobery has recently been made a corporal. The letter follows: My Dear Mother: How are all of you? Hope you are all well. I am fine and dandy. Mama, I sure like my new camp fine. It is so much better here than in Georgia. It isn't so warm here and I like my work fine. I sure feel much more at home on the K. R. We don't have much to do. I will send you a picture as soon as I have some made. I haven't any drilling to do at all sure have got it nice here. I was real surprised when you told me that Shef was leaving for France. missions. Miss Sara M. Morrison, the Dis-tii- It certainly will be a great trip to Secretary, will have charge of see the things he never would have the meeting. The program of the seen. I am going to try and get a transfer to France myself. I don't day is given herewith. think there is any danger at all now; you know they have to have so much PROGRAM training before they are fit for ser10:00 a m. Devotional Rev W, L. Bakf. vice and besides those boys are 10:15 a m. Devotional. MM a m. Secretary's Message Miss Sar- shoving those Dutch back. I think ah M Morrison that the war will be over in about It iW a m. Reports three or four months. I would be 11 ill a m. Questions on Department Work pleased to go myself. I would not Answered by Mrs, S. S. Harris be uneasy about him for he will take 11 :4"i a. m. Mission Study Mrs. Harris. Announcements. Benediction. care of himself I'll bet he is pleased lJ:O0 Noon Recess to get to go across. :45 The Methodist Centenary Mrs. HarMama, in Maryland is the place ris. where the government is making Mrs. Harris. 2 :00 Stewardship J :30 Stag that poison gas that they are using J :40 Collection. on those Germans. They are mak1 :50 Institute on Young 1'eople's Work-M- rs. ing mustard gas and believe me it Harris. is awful; if any one gets it on their S iM Invitations for Next Meeting. :t :4" hands it eats through them and this Announcements, Benediction. 7 :.'Wl Service of Song and Prayer. other gas will kill any one that gets 7 Miss Sara M. Morrison. it in their system. We all have gas K:tm Address on Missions Mrs. S. S. Harmasks, tor it the gas should break ris. In the loverport Methodist church on Thursday. August 8th, the members of the Woman's Missionary Societies from Hawesville, Maceo. t, Stephensport and Cloverport will hold a group meeting of this district and besides discussing the gen eral work of the societies, they will begranted the rare opportunity of hearing Mrs. S. S. Harris, a returned Missionary from China. Mrs. Harris is an entertaining and interesting speaker and the people of this city are cordially invited to hear her both at the day session and in the evening when she will deliver an address on C Lew-ispor1 1 n deli-gate- . 1 Clay-com- b, Bru-ingt- : . 1 e, ol I amp Freemont. July I, Mercury Herald Bureau, Santa Cruz Ave. The Second Infantry, Colonel William (.'. Bennett commanding, said to be the oldest regiment of regulars in the United States army, arrived here yesterday and went into camp in the southwest corner of the reservation. being quartered significantly enough, on the grounds formerly occupied by the Second Field Artillery. The organization came direct from Honolulu, where it has been stationed since INS, pausing just long enough at the port of disembarkation to en train for this camp. It is probable that it comes to form the nucleus of a new division, though nothine defi nite could be learned on this score. All day today men were establish ing themselves in their quarters and getting acquainted with their new s urroundings. Officers and men are an excellent type of the American fighting man. They have had their share of intensive training in Hawaii which has brought them up to the standard of physical fitness and military perfection. Besides this every branch of athletic sport has formed their chief entertainment during their periods of relaxation to such an extent that they come prepared with baseball, soccer, handball and track and field teams willing and ready to meet any regiment in camp in competition. Boxing also has been interesting pastime with them and they boast two hampions of more than ordinary distinction. Participated in Ninety Battles The Second Infantry has been organized 14:j years, or since 1770. It was formed in Virginia and at one time was composed of men entirely from that state. It has a brilliant fighting record, possibly excelling that of any similar organization in America. Ninety battles, engagements andskirmishes are recorded to its credit, dating from the time of St. Clair's defeat at Maumce Fords, Ohio November 4, 1 71, to the last encounter with Phillipine insurgents at San Narcisco, P. I., February 10. 1902. It has fought in every Indian war since the first date mentioned and gave a splendid account of itself during the Mexican war. being present at the battles of Vera Cruz, Cerro Gordo, Mexico City and at the storming of the castle of Chaputtepec-Everimportant engagement of the Civil War found the regiment in the thick of it and, after doing duty during the Indian engagements on Idaho and Oregon reservations from 1879 to 1HU0 distinguished itself in the war, participating in the battles of San Juan Hill and Santiago. Cuba. Two years later it was ordered to the Philippines, where it took part in 26 battles in two years. Another interesting fact is that the song, "Annie Laurie" has been the regimental marching song of the organization for more than a hundred years. Plantation Owners are Officers. The regiment has been stationed at Fort Shatter, Honolulu, since 1908. Among its officers are a number prominent in the plantation life of of among them the Hawaiian islands, First Lieutenants A. C. Betts, H. P. O'Sullivan and E. S. Cushingham, the latter having been secretary to Former Territorial Governor Pinkham. Every company has a baseball team and every player is above average in proficiency, it is said. The regimental team made a reputation for itself in Honolulu in defeating all opponents with ease. In the way of boxing the regiment points with pride to Bugler Hollion, G company, and private Demote, M. company, both lightweights. Demote is said to be the present champion lightweight of the Hawaiian islands. During the forenoon Major Samuel I. Johnson, adjutant of the ISth infantry brigade visited the regiment, having a personal acquaintance with the majority of its officers, many of whom attended the same officers' training camp with him in Honolulu last fall at the time he relinquished the high post of brigadier general of the Hawaiian national guard and became a private to train for active service at the frout Spanish-American well-know- n J - PS Li w.' 'at. TAR FORK Miss I. ula honu- Newby a visit to wr RMN av tbrre won't he a Lbk I aaaifl .aanH bchlor Kirl left if our srbeine don't "ta MaltitiRly. By Teachers of the BreckinListen! We have Haunt was the week- - fall through Miss Mane Riiest of Miss Pearl Jaekson agnized a harhrlor rluh in Clover ridge County Institute Held and Mrs Walter llland at their home port; the president is Kmil Noftt, In Hardinsburg. July 29 to Slier- ( lovrrport. first near MiJtiady Secretary, 105 who is man Ball. HardinshurR; Mrs Thomas MattiiiRly August 2 Inclusive. very ill is somewhat hetter at this! Herman O'Rryan Moolcyville; Teachers Present. lurer. ;i llawlrn. Tottin Sport, Ind. I) Hates, ot Mi Unad, pent Mon- - Honorary members: John Stout, Raymond (ircenv.ell, At the conclusion of the Rreckin-ridg- e niRht with his sister, Mrs. A. jcar Rrown, County Teachers' Institute held IGeOrft I'.Rert. Jim BOO UTCtllWll Whoheur and Mr W I.ti Iteavin in Hardinsburg last week, the followMrs Charlie ( racroft. of Vine Mooleyville; Charlie I'allon. Grove. Ky. came Mondav to visit Tucker, I'redie Freeman, Tom Carter ing resolutions were adopted and Il.eonr. Jim Meavin. Shorty WriRht read her mother. Mis M I, Crews. Miss Jessie Hemphill, of this Miss Kuby Meavin. who !. spenditiK Orville Skillman, Dr. Charlie Light place, was elected Secretary of the her vacation at home is the guest foot. Dr. Charlie White, Marion Mi meeting and Supt. J. Raleigh Mcador '(iavock. C.ordie Mctiavock. Abe Mi presided, One hundred and live teaof Mr and hi ft l.enard Iteavin. lh I'earl lack-o- n and Mi-- - l.irie (Iavock. ( lovcrport; Will Waggoner chers were present. tannine, Charlie O'llryan v. Bmm were in fiardinsbure Friday I Allen having dental work done. ' mites Run; Frank Greenwood, Ste RESOLUTIONS Mi- I) Bauflt anil Mr- - A B. ' ohensport i Michel Ketzncr Donnie of Fella. Molt; Lewis and Ambrose O Askins were the Sunday guests Pulp Left After Juice Has Been Extracted May Be Made Into Pastes and Sauces The rules of Bryan, Tobin-por- t. Mr- - A W'hohury Ind We. the teachers of Rrcckinridge Mr and Mi- - Welter liland enter - 'this club will be very strict. Every county, in Institute assembled, adopt Mrs Henry B isham at Kingswood tained to Sunday dinner. Mrs Mary member that'- - not married within U the following resolutions: last week . a cents and Jane Iteavin and daughter. Mitajmonths will be fined Whereas, it has been our pleasJess Macy and daughters, Misses Sarah ( Iteavin. Mr and Mrs Rich- - kicked out of the club and banished ure to have with us our esteemed we have given, hut we, as a body re Mrs. Y. B. Mattingly was in Louis Lydia and Ollie were guests of Mrs. P. ard Newman and Mr. and Mrs Leo- - to (ici main for the period ol the friend and educator. Prof. R joice in the fact that we have given ville last week buying millinery goods. Paul Compton one day last week. nard Iteavin and Mi-- - Anna S Ilea-- , war. The ." cent- - tine will go to Green, therefore he it resolved. to this great cause some of the best Dr. Harned and daughters, eta, hi McQuady, help pay for Faster bonnets for the lirst: That we. the teachers of and most noble of our number, in the Vick Pile and son, Vick, Jr., Harned Misses nnd Mrs. Mary Ruth, Ann and Martha Mis- - Stella Shrcwtburj was the wives of members of the club that has Breckinridge county Schools have person of the following young men were in town Friday. were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. pleasant visitor of Mi-- - Mabel Mcmr-Ria- got married within the limited time had the honor and gratification of Yerda Rrown, Roy McCoy, Paul McFrsd and Howard Triplet, Bswlcy- - H. B. Moormac. Sunday. hearing one of Kentucky's foremost Coy, Moorman Ditto, Noah Finley, ville were guests of their grandmother. Mr and Mr- - A I". Askins and Emmett Wood came Tuesday to visit Melvin and Elvil Rush. Rov Renin educators, that his presence in our InSimon Rowland. II. R. Kirk. Owen Mrs E, la Mattingly, Tuesday. Mr. Wood relatives. is serving a children and Thomas Mattingly Hubert Greenwood. Johnnie and Am- stitute has been one of instruction, Primer. Coleman Carman. Zeno MilMrs. Claude Shoemate is visiting Mr second term In the navy. to Haidin-biir- g brose Carter, all went to Cloverport that his have been highly ler. Silas Miller. Owen Kclm, Frank and Mrs. Zellard Board Mr- - Jaiffiei Mattingly and baby one day last week to have an Miss Lydia Macy is in Louisville. pleasing to both the teachers of the Rebarker. Garrett Vessels, J. C Mr.--. Jim Tate and children visited are visiting her sister, Mrs. I'hinis examination of their upper lip to find county aud the citizens ot Hardins- Steele. There was quite a little excitement in Logan Hickcrson. Walter ner sisters, Mesdams Rhodes aud Smiley, of West View. where their mustache would sprout. burg. our town Friday morning when a susMeador, James McGovcrn, Lamar O' Lewis at Hardinsburg last week. Mr and Mr- - Henry Heavin, of These young buds will he seen in so Second That we commend him to Bryan, Allen Severs. Crawford Tuck picious man was arrested but he showMr and Mrs. Will Carman had as KoscviHe, came Saturday and were ciety soon. the teachers of Kentucky as the er, (iilnert Uruncr, their guests last week, Mrs. Basham ed a discharge from the government dallowav. Jesse o the guest of her sister, Mrs. II L 'Man Who Doeth all Things Well." and sold a War Savings Stamp to obW. Fentress, Wilbur Hoskinson. Payne. Sey by gum. we was abount to Third-Ththe Rreckinridge coun Dennis Soper, D. B. Allen, Ivan O. and children, Mrs. Payne, Kingswood tain money and was released by Sheriff and Mr. Abe Noblet, Mc Daniels. Success to The Hrcckenridge News leave out yours truly as a member of ty Institute leels honored in having Jess Carman Jolly, Jasper Head, Grover Gregory, Will the young had as its instructor a man of such the Bachelor's Club Jim Pool, Logan Butler, Jim Jones Spurgeon Argabright, W. C. Duts-chkgirls, bachelor girls, widows except aluahle information as has Prof. and son, Russel motored to Louisvil e LIFEBOAT Herbert Kraush. C. H. Moorgrasi widows, please sit up and take Green a man of exceptional ability, man. Irl Glasscock. That we hereby Tuesday. notice. Grass widows are barred, by wide information, admirable person California Invention Tried and ApMiss Cora Wood, Louisville visited pledge ourselves to an unstinted, unproved by Federal Authorities. alty and laboring that the standard of selfish, loyal, patriotic support of relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs. JetT Butler, of GttetOfl heck. Built like a raft with passenger comour Kentucky Schools may he and these young men. together with their Mrs. Tom Triplet of near Irvington have returned home after being the partments on both the top nnd bottom Go 'long Dobbin, good night will be raised to ahigher degree. guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. allies until the final battle is won and who died Monday was buried the folso that the crnft Is always right side Joe Mulhatton, Jr. That we express our appreci until an unmistakable and universal lowing day in the Dowell cemetery. Dick Rrown and other relatives. up, and equipped with n movable cenn ation of the excellent lectures on victory is achieved. Warnie Horsley and Gardner Little Miss Tanner rtturned home ter weight for stability, with a reading by Miss Shattuck; and as a Ml Monday for Camp Zach-ardevice, a Family Dinner Party lifeFifth Resolve that we teachers Friday after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. result of her instruction we feel bet pledge ourselves to the loyal support Fox Gray, Irvington. She was accom boat recently Invented by Cnpt. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. Kli Jackson gave a ter equipped than ever before Jacobs of San Leandro. Cnl., was to of our President, to Congress and to panietl home bv .'Irs Gray who spent Mrs Robert McDonald, of Louistried out by the federal Inspectors In Mr. and family dinner at their home in Tar teach this important subject. ville. Mrs Roscoe Davis. every branch or official of our gov- the day with Mr and Mrs Tanner. Onklnnd with very satisfactory re). That we extend to Prof. Stick ernment in the patriotic, unselfish and baby, were Fork, Ky.. Sunday. July St, in honor Mrs. Fred Devil Wesley Massy Louisville visited sults. les our thanks for his very able dis and successful pursuit of this war to guest- - ol Mi and Mrs. J. W. Davis of Mr. Jackson's brother. Ivy R. JackMorris aDd Ralph Richardson last week The boat was launched In the water son, who left the following Monday course on History and especially for a satisfactory close in which AutoSunday. It dived under the water, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Gray, Mrs. Jim bow first. his talk on the development of the cracy shall Mr. and Mis Win Davis and child- for Camp Zachary Taylor. forever be eliminated Gray and daughter, Almeda were righted Itself, nnd then took a normal were Mr. Jule German Empire. we extend to Seated at the table That ren, of McQuady, were the guests of from every country of the earth and gue.-t- s Sunday uf Mr. and Mrs. Tom position after the hailing valves had her sister, Mr and Mrs. Jack Dyer, R. Jackson and his sons. Ivy Jackson, him an invitation to come again. emptied it of water. Democracy reign supreme. The Inventor Dyer at Dyer. 4. Bli Jackson and Mrs. Jackson. M. C. That we express our apprcci- claims that because of the last week finally, that in Sixth Resolved, Mrs. Alvah Basham visited Mr. and device the craft atino ot the etiorts ot our Superin- these perilous times of war we teaThe following were dinner guests Jackson and Mrs. Jackson; two cannot sink. Mrs. Russel Keenan and Mr. tendent. Mr. Meador, to make this In- chers stand as a unit, not only for our of Mr and Mrs Wilbur Rtttler SunRutler, Kcenan, Mrs. Gahe Shrewsbury and stitute a success and to advance the President and for Congress and those day: Mr and Mrs. Murray besides this cause of education in Breckinridge who are most in authority, but that Mr. and Mr- - Ban Rutler and child- Mr. Shrewsbury, and ll county. That we pledge him our loy- we stand as a unit for every principle Rutler and number there were thirteen grandren; and Mr and al support in any progressive movechildren. children, of GtlStOn. of this, our free government and in Roy ments he may attempt in our schools. Mr. Jackson's youngest son, of Mattoon, Mrs Clyde Robert-oi- l. Having ready cash for sudden emergencies is possible the establishment of the same for all III., came Tuesday to visit her par- Jackson, who has been in Camp TayThat we pledge our hearty support tjte world. Resolved, further, that if only when you have saved a part of your salary or ents. Mr, and Mrs. J. W Davis, for lor since last spring, could not be in the enforcement of the compulsory there should at this, or any time, be school law. present. several days wages. Start with a small deposit if necessary. Inone among us or in our ranks who ( harlie Mr- We as an Institute year after would knowingly speak or write in Rlair and daughter, crease it as you can and soon you will have a substanFlorence, and Dick Carman left Tues- Miss Cora Matthews last Saturdav and year, feel under renewed obligations, derogatory terms or in a disloyal tial interest-bearin- g and here pause to extend to the su manner of our President, of Congress day for Illinois, where they will vis- Sunday. account, and a feeling of safety, perior musical talent of Hardinsburg or of any officer or person who is it helix Carman and family for a few Mr. ami Mrs. Herbert Tioues and contentment, pride and independence. days children, Maceo are visiting her father, our sincere appreciation ot the de- - patriotically giving his service to this ightiul music it has been our privi- - great cause of liberty, the same shall Mrs Warnie Hortley ha- - returned W. H T.iul and other relatives. ege to enjoy this year. home alter being the guest of her be immediately reported to the CounMr and Mrs. Charley Briekey visited uncle, Dick Carman, of Mew ley ville. irst. to Mrs. Withers and her class ty Superintendent with a request that her aunt, Mrs George Taul and Mr. Mr and Mis ied Devil and baby and their name he stricken from our list, Taul Saturday and Sunday. Second, to Mrs. Hannah Heard White and that said teacher should forever spent the week end the guest- - of her B K. Frank and Erut.st Pate took BANK, Ky. to whom it is always a delight to be ostracised from the presence and parents, Mr. and Mrs. J M. Bcatty, the ballot bux to Hardinsburg Monday. W. J. P1GUOTT. President J. C. PAYNE. Cashier listen. near Cloverport, the association of our teaching body. J. M. 11 URN DON, J. D. LYDDAN. Asat. Cashier iiabe Wright, McOuady motired H. In a- - much as this is a time Mrs Warnie Horile) and Miss Respectfully submitted Allien Caiman are attending the In hereSundav lie was SCOOAp tnied home when higher education and college O. F. Galloway, Chairman by Mr. aud M s. James Harris and trained men and women are more in ItittltC tin- - week m Hat J. W. Trent. Tav) lor. Miss Rhoila need than ever before in the history Margaret Wroe, Mr. and Mrs.Simuel Rice, Louisville of our country, we, the teachers of Mrs. W. D. Smith, Mi-- s Ivy Irerkinridge county, as soldiers for with their hansome daughter, Lillian Cart, Rice are visitiug relatives here. the cause of education and intellec(PALATABLE) Committee. Better than Colomel and Quinine. further resolve that we Mrs. Nobe Pate, Hardinsburg was in tual (Contains no Arsenic.) Mr. Keu II. Wilsou, Risgao, III., is THE OLD RELIABLE H til town last week visiting old frieuds. train ourselves to the utmost, and in visiting relatives here Hicks To Be Tried view of the fact that the Western This was Mrs. Pate's former home. Miss Valeria Frank who has been As well as a remedy for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Sehree, Ky.. Aug. 1. The trial of (J.vensboro are Kentucky State Normal is the best Mr and Mis Wcise, has visiting relatives at Mc'Juady Fevers and Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. Heber Hicks, :.'0 years old, charged' in Western Kentucvisiting his p trents, Mr and Mrs. Joe training school returned AOOSe. Mild Laxative, Nervous Sedative, Splendid Tonic. ky, we patronize that school and co- with the murder of Mrs. Joy Sparks Weise. Try It Don't take my substitute. At Druggists, 50c and ft. 00 Bottlas. Mr aud Mis Shelby Pate, Cloverit more that) we have at Clay on January tl, will be called; Lawsoo and operate with Mi. and Mr- -. John PREPARED BY port visited Mr. and Mrs. Will Mason in the Circuit Court at Dixon Monin the past. children, Cloverport motored here last -last Saturday aud Sun-layThat we urge each teacher to take day, August 1:.'. Young Hicks is; Mrs. Mary Saturday to vi-- it her INCORPOMATCO still in jail at Henderson. Friday's I enMrs. Joe Hurdette and children, HeaviD and family. take the responsibility of taking Louisville. Ky. Courier-Journa- l listments lor this special school. Tennison, lud., is visiting her pareflts, Powers, CleveMr. and Mrs. 7. Mr. aud Mrs Cliut Frank. Whereas, we are now and have land, Ohio, who have been visiting her been for the past sixteen months en- Fire Destroys Towboat Gld Hurdetli aud daughters, parents, Mr. andMrs. Owen Rice have gaged in a world-wid- e war, such as Kinmi and Alma motored to Tennison, gone to I'utes vi Ik- to visit relatives. J. B. Finley at Paducah the civilized world has never before Ind., last Friday. Mrs. J. Mathews and daughter. Miss seen, a war for political and religMisses Lula Brickey, Maud Hauible-to- e Cora attended the association at MouLt s ious freedom against tyranny and Loss To Vessel and Howard and Valeria Frank were guests of Eden. May Reach $190,000. Mohammedanism, a war for Democracy against Autocracy and having as we do. unmistakable faith in the Paducah. Ky., Aug. 1. Fire which result of this war, yet believing that started at noon y destroyed the M this war will he won more by the marine ways of the Howard shipbrain power of the allied nations than yards, the towboat J. B. Finley and extra good two-year-o- ld bucks $40 each. by the number of men they are able considerable material, causing a total makes the ioints ache and causes the afflicted person much misery. One yearling buck $40. 10 buck lambs at $25 each. to mobilize aud believing that great loss of approximately $1,"(),000, which i For quick relief use victory to be won and the freedom was mostly covered by insurance. 20 Fancy Poland China Spring Boars at $20 each. of the world maintained through the The Finley was owned by the AluOne gelding, well broken and a good harenlightment of our citizenship and be- minium Ore Company, of St. Louis, ness horse. One three-year-o- ld lieving further that the teacher of to- and was one of the largest boats Gelding, One maday is the chief factor in training the operating on Western waters. The nure spreader in good condition. One roan Shortminds and in disseminating know- Finley was being generally repaired horn bull, 10 months old. It ledge and in inoculating and arousing and was about completed. The fire The relief is prompt and very gratifying to the sufferer. It eases a spirit of patriotism, therefore be it originated in the hull, presumably the joints and conveys a strengthening influence that soon restores resolved: from a lighted candle. About ISO normal conditions. Use it also for healing Cuts, Sores, Wounds, First That we recognize the thor- men were employed at the wayi. Burns, Scalds, relieving Stiff Neck, Lame Back or Sore Muscles. oughly equipped, loyal, patriotic teaIt rarely fails to give good results. Price 23c, 50c aad SI per Hie. cher quite essential in her work of Do you get up at night? laaol u surely JAS. r. BALL ABD, Proprietor. ST. LOUIS, MO. winning this war and in maintaining the best for all kidney or bladder troublea. the principles for which it is being Sanol give relief in 2 hours from all back: : fought as is the soldier in his work ache aud bladder troubles. Sanol is a guaranteed remedy. 00c aad 11 00 a bottle st in the battle lines. Sold bjr all drufsuUthe drug after has returned her aunt, Mr CARTERS LANDING RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED To our friend. Mr or Miss Lorli-hnror-en- d t. Treas-writin- I. -- Os-da- y . , I Second That every teacher shall' realize the sacredness of her calling and the responsibility of her work snd in her training of our future citizenship she shall keep before her school a spirit of patriotism that will inoculate in the minds of these boys and girls such a love of universal freedom and an unshakable faith in the righteousness of their cause as will forever insure us against a repetition of such a war as the one in which we are now engaged. Third Since this is recognized as a war of brain power as well as of an equal responman power, there sibility devolving upon the lady teacher with the man teacher in arous ing and in inoculating the spirit ot patriotism and in dC vising and in ex editing plans for the successful prose ciition ot tin- - uar. in participating in and contributing to. as tar as it possible, all of our w ar organization which are designed to help win the war and to give aid and comfort to our boys in the service. Fourth Resolved that the teach The ing force of Breckinridge county has sustained a great loss from our pro fession in giving from our ranks for military service the noble young men i -- GETTING ALONG WITH LESS SUGAR U If " Jk GARFIELD d Tne-da- y. ai e, LOCUST HILL llen-jama- self-balli- y "non-slnknbl- Wil-Hn- m self-ballin- g dau-ghte- s, Mr-Je- PROTECT YOUR EARNINGS Safety Honesty Courtesy Service l FIRST STATE Irvington, din-bur- g. MATTINGLY CHILL TONIC up-bui- EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC r, ROBINSON PETTET COMPANY, O-c- Mi-s- - HAMPSHIRE BUCKS AND Ship-Yard- POLAND CHINA BOARS Rheumatism Two rj BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT Is a Powerful, Penetrating Remedy 1 W. R. MOORMAN & SON stora. iGlen Dean, Kentucky k fiHB fsjiasa-. V f v stimulated through Its with the farmers. U. COMING ' "Early In td wsr when Russia made her great offensive and penetrated FOR CAVALRY HORSES East Prussia," said Col Fair In con FROM THEIR OF elusion, "the announcement was made that Own .my deplored the loss of 20. 000 choice mares fnni one of Its most Not Only For Immediate War famous breeding studs more than any ' qulrem.nu, But For Fot sale Sin registered sows, i an, other misfortune connected with the They Were years oM, title Tired, Dirty With Mud and Stains of Battle, but Full of I am ready to the Future. campaign. subscribe to tn farrow in Aug, ami Sept. Sowi iretl by some of the the sentiment that such a number of "Pep" No Illusions Either as to Glory or Pageantry mOAt nottd -- ires known to the brtttl Washington, D. C July 8 The tank the proper type of mare would be In of War, or the End They Were Pursuing valuable to us today. To Germany SoflM Of the-- e IOWI WOTlkj he in the si of homing Unci Sam's trooper In one Of MVM whose horse wastage is greater than or the Price to Be Paid. of the problem! of the day. It la not that of any other country, they would hundred pound class if ptt1 in show condition and are all alone a matter of supplying a sufficient be priceless. The Jockey Club, Its regular prodttceri of high-cla- tl pigi and ire sold for M On I beautiful spring morning T left persons on other sectors of the front number of remounts for the cavalry chairman. Major August Belmont, F. fault. Also a few fall ihl that will rfigtl 250 pounds Ambrose Clark, Henry T. Oxnard and a certain French headquarters. Our What matter? Heaven bless the arm of the service for present day and are the btSt prospects ever hred. many others have donated or loaned to object was to rendezvous with Ameriexchange which Indicates a needi. The question of a reserve of the Government for a term of years can staff Officers who were going to CMHMM point of view between all the Must he sold at once end will he sold worth the the proper type for the future bulks horses of the type to benefit the move- take us to see something of the Unit- nllles on the western front. Even If large in the foreground. Col. John 3. ment." u are in the market fur fint-cla- si money. ed States expeditionary force. The by now, I stake my life, there nre breedFair of the Quartermaster Corps has Horses of Thoroughbred Type the Best. guns on both sides were silent, the plenty of exclusive American war ing stock, yon are Cordially invite d to inspect this stock Lieut. Col. M. C. Bristol is another roads were losing their night trafllc. stories for men to tell in Inter days this most important work in hand for hefore luivinirmember of the Government remount Hour after hour sped by, the sun's at the gathering logether of Amerithe Federal Oovernment. Col. Fair is household who is a believer in thor- hent Increased, but. though we lost can branches of the veteran societies In Intimate touch with horse condiour first freshness, we could not lose of the great world war. oughbred blood in tions throughout the United States, Col. Bristol has the trooper's mount that feeling of anticipation that we G. P. MAYSEY Of a sudden we drew up In the outHardinsburg, Ky, had much to do with and no man speaks with greater the selection of the stallions which Were gol n g to see smncl h ng wonder- skirts of a village. In front of us, edge of the country's needs In the matful, to he witnesses of the working nbout a hundred yards away, we saw been inaugurated at Front ter of riding horse type. He realises haveand Forts Reno and Keogh Royal, of a force In history, a sight that tens a double line of troops far as the Vh in that It Is from the quick, active fami-Ue- lahoma and Montana, rsspectively. Ok- of years hence we should still he re- eye could see, drawn up as If for InHe of which the thoroughbred standand those working under his supervi- lating to our grandchildren, writes spection by n little group of officers ,; .,- ard bred and Morgan are representa- sion have been extremely careful in GeofTrey Butler In the New York clustered round a clearing on the tives, that the remount supply must be making right. Our ears came to a stand-stil- l their selections. No unsound World. drawn. Col. Fair's plea for an acceler- or bad tempered The approach of our destination by n group of women animals have been ac was dressed In ated campaign of remount production cepted, and not unheralded. More and more nurses' uniforms, who looked up with whenever a horse was should carry weight with breeders In frequent on the road we passed th a smile as we all (jilted, I thought every part of the Union and make found with a good racing record he green-gramotor trucks with boys at first that they were French, but a was preferred to another of equal them eager to assist the Government. merit in all other respects. New York- from home in charge, and second glance detected some rather "I think." said he today, "that we ers, had an opportunity during the re- helmetid with a tin helmet different extra trlmness of costume, nnd In a were all beguiled Into a feeling of sefrom the French, flatter, more like a we were In conversation with meeting to see soup Will buy your hogs, cattle, sheep, wool, tocurity by thcenBUB of 1910, which an- cent Belmont Park Light plate than the casque of n Me minute bright some of them when Arms, Sarasome American girls, taking nounced that there were 22,000,000 toga dieval knight, in armor, such as tho bacco and most anything else. Roly, Achievement and other n minute's rest after several long horses in the United States. It was horses donated by Pol It wears'. Old stagers at the front the Jockey Club's tell one hours in the local casualty station. not until we were at war ourselves breeding bureau and you may know the disHogs received every day except Sunday. They amplified what our host, the individuals were cipline ofthat army from that the' fact struck home that a very exhibited on the an the way It colonel, stretch. had predicted, und we large proportion of these were draught keeps its place on the road. learned that we were face to face Farmers Essential. breeds and that cavalry remount maDo the vehicles struggle Into the with United States troops straight In discussing the Goyernment's re- middle of the roadway, thus blocking terial was exceedingly scarce. Transport and gun horses we have in abund- mount plan in general. Col. Bristol other traffic? Then the discipline Is from the filing line. It appeared that they had passed a stormy night In ance, thanks to the importation of said: bad and organization will generally "There was a disposition at first on be awry. Io the men on tl box the trenches, been attacked, had beatPercheron and other draught breeds, Ky. Mil In the matter of the riding horse, the part of some to think that we were smnrtly respond to the passing of an en off attacks, suffered casualties, and been relieved when all W3I once more aimless and purposeless breeding out- engaging in the breeding business in officer? Then, sure enough, the reto the farmer. Nothing lation between officers and enlisted quiet. side of a few regions has reduced our opposition Straight From the Firing Line. standard to mediocrity. There has not could be further from the truth. We men Is cordial and satisfactory. been that systematic effort in horse have no desire to antagonize the farmIt was a moving instant when we An Orderly Transport Train. production which is a feature of the er In his breeding ventures. As a mat passed Into the presence of the troops It was fine to see each motor lorry nnd saw them straight from their bapeconomic development of most foreign tcr of fact v.c are laying the foundahug the road's extreme right edge and tism of fire. The commanding officer governments, notably that of France tion for a plan which will be of untold which Is generally recognized as a benefit to th6 termers and horse breed- every column of these United States received us wnrmly, but begged us to model for the world. The only helpful ers of the Union. It is our Idea to transport wagons neatly and regularly go down among the men und make Influence I know of that has been con- breed stallions at our depots which will spaced, while there never was any their acquaintance face to face. The stant is that exercised by the breed- be distributed to the farmers free of shirking, never an intentional ana men were very tired, dirty with the Cash or on time ing bureau of the Jockey Club in New any obligation. There will be no serv- timely glance the other way. "Old mud und stains of battle, but full of Glory" on our cur, the United States "pep" und only anxious to get n come500 York State and a similar organization ice fee and every aid will be given to stimulate the production of the proper uniform within, alwuys elicited u back ut the enemy. They said they On more restricted lines In Kentucky. I typo of remount without any strings to smart salute from the enlisted man In got their mail regularly, and that the The only light horse amines, charge of every party, from the others food wns good. Col. Fair, "that have been pro- the proposition. "I hope that there will be an in- a friendly bund wave and a shouted Hardinsburg, Ky. duced systematically in the United Secretary Maker seemed to have won States for a specific purpose are the creased Interest in the racing, horse message. laurels on his tour in France. More We approached a village and on the than one man mentioned his visit as a thoroughbred or standard bred trotter, how and hunting activities of the and these hare been developed for rac- country, as all of this makes for tho village green we saw a car or two of real visit from way hack home, and ing purposes. It is fortunate for this development of Uie type of horse we transatlantic make unwonted sight an Incident that maile home nearer, mid the motorcars of France. I fine man sent a message of thanks to country that this should have been Want." changed my car and sat with u colo- the New York Sun for cigarettes. Sevdone, as these animals furnish an adnel holding u big position on the stalT eral sent their messages to relatives mirable foundation upon which to FINDS VOLUNTEER WHEAT of Pershing. With us his assistant and friends. Very brave and uncombuild our war horse structure. Both have been brought to their high state Farmer Declares It Was Growing in and l'omei'oy Burton of Loudon and plaining were these men who had that New York, now head of the British morning stared death out of counteof perfection through breeding and a Crop of Alfalfa. war mission in Paris, the latter just nance. Like other seasoned troops of racing tests, and in the process of evoWilliam Kranz, a ftinner near very full of, u won- other armies, they had no Illusions as lution through which they have passed seven acres of back from, und Ind., hits the weak have fallen by the way side. alfalfa and on 10 acres he Is grazing derful and minute inspection of the to the glory or the pageantry of war; High-Grad- e SIt.if.iu nf ,.t,f"l(ll.tl,i,i Nature in every breeding venture with it, but In the same field there is I'r.H.,1 -- but they were men too, with no lllu- ... gives a certain proportion of failures. iuns as to the end they were pursuing growing a fine stand of volunteer wnicn ne prophesies win, wneu alThese tria!3 of speed have developed whent. It is better in condition and lowed to be described In print, provide or the price they were prepared to pay 10 the heart and lung power of the ani- appearance than numy fields of wheat the newspaper sensation of the day in for it. That, I think, was the spirit mals taking part in them. We will which were sown lust yenr, hut fulled Europe and America. that animated them wUhln. OutwardWe had a longish run In front of us ly one only noticed their friendliness, therefore not have to breed those qual- to produce good crops. Mr. Kranz ities into the riding horse of the future says he would huve two good crops if and there was time to settle down to their patience and their soldierly apif we follow the lines which success he could separate them. Near by, un interchange of talk. It was new pearance. I am has blazed for our guidance. James B. Green bus 94 acres In alfnlfa to the Americans to get a man from The "Mediatory Sacrifice." therefore greatly in favor of the breed- and on 16 acres he Is grazing 230 home and we were submitted to the I walked hack to our waiting motor ing activities for the production of the hogs which ?ompletest that I are unable to keep down with a Human Catholic chaplain. The thoroughbred, as this is the line upon growth. He has cut two tons of have ever hud to undergo. which we hope to build a type of cav- the from Of every city and community in the experience which I had just passed hay this field us well. alry horse. United Stutes I could say to euch In through made talk seem Incongruous, "Of the foreign nations now t turn : "Do you know how the memory on my side at any rate, and we walked NEW GERMAN ATROCITY war," resumed Col. Fair, "England was and love of you has been curried in silence. We passed the village the only country that had not a well overseas? Do you know how the church, a typical building of no Intergrounded plan for cavalry remount pro- Woman Says Huns Cut Off Right Arms anxieties, the heartaches, the desires est at all. with a large notice announc duction. Her troopers were horsed fulfilled, the loves and lives and oc ing special musses, with an English of Boys. largely from the racecourse and the Germans are Hmput-Mn- g the right cupations of past days that you may sermon for the Catholic United States hunting field, and these furnished the arms of every youth over ten years have regarded as over and gone for- soldi era, 170,000 head in the emergency follow"Not very easy to put your feelings of age who falls Into their hands, ac- ever are living once again, Today through cording to Mrs. Eugenie Guenier of in the memory of soldier men H.IMH) to Into words, Is it?" said my companion, ing the mobilization. generosity of Col. Hall Walker she Besuncon, France. interpreting my thoughts. "It Is only 0,000 miles away from home, with lithas her own breeding studs under the As a result of war conditions she tle prospect of return till war is fin- In very old language und In very old control of an expert and a Hritish off- has lost 27 of her Immediate relatives. ished conceptions that we can find an equaagainst loss by Hail by Insuring with icer told me a few days ago that the She said that in Besuncon there is not tion able to express ut all what the "An Homeric Company." work was progressing famously. going through, and what we u youth over ten years of uge who has Then It was our turn to put the world is The Race Course the Indispensable not his right arm off at the elbow. questions, nnd as the long line of see around us ut the front." "You mean?" I answered, puzzled. years trees on either side of the roadwuy Her grandmother, eighty-nin- e Test. Ky. "The world Is learning a new lesson The sires which are expected to old, was found deud with seven bayo- flushed behind us we were admitted Cheapest and most liberal Contract in the Market net wounds, ami two girl cousins, six- to the fellowship of the company of as to the meaning of u medlutory sackeep up the high standard of excelteen and eighteen years old, were at- United States fighters, worshipped Its rifice lence must prove their right to. reproCatholic or Christian duce themselves. They are tested for tacked by the Huns, she said. heroes, leurned of its achievements. or Freethinker, who Is there thut will peed, courage, soundness and bottom. They are in truth un Homeric say him nay? Antispy Law In Force. This is the same method which is In seasoned by frontier fighting, vogue In France and other Continental Publication of any news of the move- masters of the war cunning of the ments of merchantmen Is prohibited In Filipino or of the Mexican, sons of SAYS HUBBY IS CRUEL countries. This is the first uppllcuUon service, yet very much ulive to new "There seems to 7m ah idea in boom Spain. portions of the United States that of the new antispy law. Oregon Woman Says He Forces Her conditions. mares can not be worked prior to to Be German. Was there not Mujor X, who, to ESKIMOS HELP RED CROSS motherhood and tor some time after An Americun woman who five years teach his men the possibilities of acthe late John There will be sold the foals nave been boctL Visitors to curate machine gun fire, drove his own ago married a member of the (Jermun France sad rural Jfo fiend ud colts Some In Alaska Sell Furs for Friend to auto IB yards along parallel to und in colony near Mulino, Ore., has anAid Soldiers. farm, near Addison, on THURSDAY, AUQUST 1 following their dams about the fields diThe world war has even extended front of the burrage put up by the nounced that she will tile suit for as the matrons help to till the soil or company he wus training? Or Lieu- vorce, following requirement that she of Household Goods a large garner the harvest. Moderate work hi to the polar regions and Jarred the Es- tenant Y, most during of most mod- register as an enemy alien. kimo Into making some comforts for and offspring. keneflolal for mother ern Jockeys, who drove his mobile "I am an American," she says, "and and Utensils. Also two mules. "Another matter upon which the soldiers, It was learned through Wil- tank down u disused well to demon- I will not be classed us a Oerinun just difanner should be enlightened js that liam T. I.opp, chief of the Alaskan cllmblug powers? I married one. My husband because strate Its Everybody Invited. reeding operations may be carried vision of the bureau of eilucutlon. There wus the youug quartermaster and I have no difficulties, but wur Is "The Eskimos raised money by sellInto the autumn, whn most of the ing furs, cutting ivory and longshor-ln- g corps lieutenant pluced In charge of war, and I feel that I am justified In II year's work has been concluded. a transport from the other side, who, seeking to regain my citizenship." for mother and foal are well nurtured and homes," ships that visit their Isolated with the help of his minute squad on It Is said she will ullege "cruel and said Mr. I.opp, wno has Just warmly housed growth will be rapid, board, hud placed half the ship's off- unusual treainent," as the basis of reached Washington from Aluska. and In some instances as yearlings "One village which hus been sav- icers and crew in Irons for the breach her suit, claiming that it is cruel of her there will be little difference between ing up for years for u sawmill and hud of a regulation concerning the Inter- husband to "force her to be a German, As agent of the Alfred Struck Company, of Louislate and early foals When our cavof which there was ground owing to his negligence in not tuklDg alry regime OAs return from overseas accumulated $1H0, gave $1(10 of Its pretation ville, Ky., I have permission to make an introductory offer out naturalization papers." scanty hoard," he added, to Indicate for legitimate dispute. key wiU have to be rehorsed chief, more skilled In On arrival his the way the peaceful Eskimo Is sacof a few silos at 1917 prices. 1 am also agent for Papec A Patriotic Enterprise. rificing for the suvuge white man. the Interpretation of service regulaAfter Southern Slacker. If inter"The breeding of cavalry remounts. tions, yet wise In the wisdom of Throughout the entire South u sys- Ensilage Cutters and Witte Kerosene Engines. Uterefore, Is a matter of patriotic uiuny years' service with Uncle Saui, tematic MMKil i being curried out ested, write me; if you wish to buy, advise me and 1 will and every man who has a mare was broad enough to udopt the rend to round up ull stackers. Every muu of the proper type should regard It as ing of the regulation so drustlcully Is being investigated and told to get visit you in person. km a duty to mate her this year I undersuppressed, und ut the same time to ito some useful occupation If the Job stand that the New York State Concommend the boy for bis pluck und he dow holds proves to be nonessential stabulary Is doing yeoman senrlae in Ylgor. to the wluulng of the war. this respect and that horse breeding Other stories there, were too that Ky. R. R. No. 2 Box 26 the Kwplre State has bean ou had heard in other dreaa of other SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS 0. S. PRESSING NEED MEETS S. TROOPS "BAPTISM FOR SALE - - FIRE" DUROC SOWS -- , i mJBmjDBJB a ......... Beard Brothers BEARD BROTHERS Hardinsburg, XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX3 Stock ewes all native sheep BEARD BROS. tXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXGOQC Hereford Bulls For Sale Yearlings Four months calf One Registered Some Spring Calves . g w. A. STITH, Guston, Kentucky te Protect your growing Tobacco Crop PAUL COMPTON Hardinsburg, r r eom-pun- SALE! at Furniture, Burk's quantity NOTICE! rag j gjj 20 the VHofi JOHN H. BLYTHE Hardinsburg, THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JMO. P. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. deed each day. We can buy B Thrift Stamp for 25,cents. It is the merchant who advertises in dull seasons while the other merchants are sleeping, who gets the trade. 7. 1918. CLOVERPORT. KY WEDNESDAY. AUG. sugar howl the will be nothing hut I sweet memory. In time, CM the dining table his repu Banking Business with. Da uamp EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for f months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charirrd for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper If it is not correct, please notify us. US Perhaps the Crown Prince will try and tation by making a brilliant retreat. FARM AND STOCK. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your George Hoard is opening the eyes copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend who is not a of the farmers around Addison in Subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. what he is doing on the Hale farm. He paid a big money rent. $700 for 133 acres and it was predicted he would go broke on the deal. His is The soldier who is ealled to the crop shows that he will come out whole with money to the good. He who is , not depressed ; the officer has H'i acras of the finest Burley in responto a post of bidden by his the county, chin high. 100 acres corn peril, is thrillsibility, and, so of that will make .1000 bushels and l." acres wheat that made 211 bushels. ed with the of his task. An opportunity When he moved to the place he has been given him to prove himself worthy of bought pair mules for $fl3.", worked them through the crop and sold them the cost which can be done only back to Arthur Beard for more than trouble. Brent of be paid for them. George says the mules saved him. That they were able to do the work, putting his land Salvation Nell in the Trenches. in good shape so it would grow the stuff that was put on it. He said he One of the most interesting war sen ices which has come tin was a crank on deep plowing, that be derder our observation of late is that which the Salvation Nell's found it always paid. are dot IIS in the aniiv trenches. There is possibly not another The crops of Breckenridge county branch ol war work which is doing a more homely service than are fine this year. Corn is now in the Salvation Army of America, and Nell is the name given to the tassel and promises a bumper the girls of this army, one hundred of whom have gone from this crop. 1 obacco is doing well too, free country to serve hot coffee and doughnuts to the American sol- growing nicely andcrop from worms. It will be a better than last year. as they come out of the trenches. diers Growers are asking from $.15 to $30 It is said that one of the most important pieces of furniture round for Burley. 4 in the Salvation Army hut is the cook stove. No matter how Crops on the Branch are needing luxuriously one may be fitted out, if the cook stove, which is usually kept sizziling hot, is not there, the hut cannot fulfill its par- rain. on one of the company's gasoline tugs down on the Ohio, Green and Cumberland rivers. He has been act ing as captain, clerk, mate and roust-abofor two months. Says he enjoyed the change and lost St lbs of good flesh. Mr. Hardaway is like an old stage horse, he works well wherever you put him. stimulated front great general hardship and joy at Virgil and Bernie Carman, sons of J. W. Carman, have landed in France, safe and sound and in good health. Jesse Moorman bought Shropshire Buck from D. C man for $50. a fine Moor- tat FOR YOUR BANKING BUSINESS WE OFFER YOU THE SAFETY AND SERVICES OF.OUR BANK. OUR DIRECTORS AND OFFICERS ARE MEN OF KNOWN CHARACTER AND FINANCIAL ABILITY WHO CONDUCT OUR BANK'S BUSINESS ON SOUND, CONSERVATIVE BANKING METHODS. WE SHALL, AT ANY TIME, BE GLAD TO ADVISE WITH YOU ON FINANCIAL MATTERS AND INVESTMENTS CONFIDENTIALLY AND WITHOUT CHARGE. great trust, great Fred McCamish, Louisville, is visiting his brother, J. T. McCamish, Constantine. Harry Norton shipped two loads of stock from Webster Saturday. The Kentucky State Fair Management confidently expects the biggest beef cattle show in the South this year and one of the biggest in the entire country. The classification and prizes far excel anything ever offered from this department of the fair before. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG 8 TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Total As.sets Over $1,000,000.00 -- ticular mission. Salvation Nell makes a specialty of pies, and apple pies particularly, because she thinks an "apple pie like mother makes" will tend to keep up the morale of the American Army more than most anything. Then when she isn't making pies or standing over the hot stove frying doughnuts and making coffee, she sits Tn the hut and sews on buttons that will stay and mends the rip in the sleeve for as many soldiers as she can possibly get to. And while Nell is looking after the physical needs, the officer of the hut is caring for the spiritual needs of our boys over there. He sometimes writes their letters or sends their checks serhome and every Sunday morning he conducts vices. It is also said that these religious services are so largelv meetings are held too. The soldiers attended that seek such meetings when they know they are going into the trenches. The American Salvation Army has 22 of these huts scattered over the battlefields and in each one is an officer, his wife and two young ladies. Not long ago over $8,300,000 was raised in subscriptions to carry on this commendable work which has met the approval f our President, Secretary Baker, Gen. Pershing and main other notables of the war. non-sectari- mid-wee- k The Thing That Will Win The War. hen the Germans started on their fifth offensive three weeks ago and forced the Americans back a few miles, the French Army officers advised the American General to delay his counter attack a few days. But our sagacious American (ien-erevidently did not believe in putting off until tomorrow what can be done today, for this is the message he sent to the French Army "Our llag ha- - been forced to retire. This is unendurable, and none of our soldiers would understand their not being asked to do w hatev er necessary to repair a situation which is humiliating ti us and unacceptable to our country's honor. We are going to counter attack." It was that wonderful and admirable spirit of determination to do, and not being able to understand why thev should not do their duty, which led the American Army into making uch a victorious counter attack the first time, and it is going to lead them on to making further similar attacks, and finally it is going to win the war. : i al Governor James I'. Goodrich, of Indiana, states that if all our live stock could be fed on silage, Indiana farmers would save A. V. Whitworth has sold his farm thirty to sixty million dollars each year, and the same is true of of RED acres near Stephensport to DeKentucky farmers as well. Never did so few pounds of tobacco puty Sheriff, W. H. Gibson, for $0,000 STONE ROOT AND BUCHU COMPOUND Of unexcelled value treatment buy a silo; never has the need been so great. The farmer who Mr. Whitworth has his eyes on a of kidney diseases. for thein the back Pains farm near West Point, where there and burning sensations are irmptoma in this time of his country's need builds, fills and feeds the conot kidney troubles, which are quickly tend of his sik) to his stock, is a patriot doing his best in feeding are good roads. overcome by use of this remedy. This the armies that are driving in rout and to annihilation the iocs A. B. Cashman, the produce man and more than one hundred other Red Croat Remediea sold nod guaranteed of civilization of Stephensport, has sold his stock only by The first combination pure bred We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods sheep sale that has ever been held in Kentucky and by far the biggest sheep sale that has ever been catalogued in the South will take place at the Tattersalls sales barns at LexMr. Geo. Lyddan is building a fine ington, Wednesday, August 14th. barn on his farm, Park Place, near Irvington. It will be under the auspices of the Kentucky Pure Bred Live Stock AsJ. II. Hendrick. Lewisport, will sociation. All of the breeders of farm the Lewis Perkins' farm this pure bred sheep in Kentucky are reyear on a 0 basis. He will make presented in this sale. Among the live stock a specialty. Mr. Hendrick consignors are W. R. Moorman & has been a very successful farmer Son, Glen Dean. since he moved t oLewisport. It is said that early plowing for James Haycraft is building a to wheat will yield from 3 to 10 bushels Take time by the forelock. bacco barn SSxSfl on his farm near more wheat per acre than late plowDon't be satisfied with a mall Glen Dean. ing. It puts the soil in shape to abbalance in bank. sorb every shower, makes a firm, The Dutschke Mills. Stephensport. moist seed bed and keeps the weeds are handling more than double the down so that moisture and available Deposit every dollar that you t wheat this year than they Uaonnl plant food can accumulate in suffidon't require for your actual They shipped ti.000 bu- cient quantity to give the wheat a dill last year. needs. from Holt and have stored and quick, vigorous start when planted. shels shipped 24,000 from Stephensport. Farmers in this county have already Money is safer in the bank done a mod deal of nlowinir for than in your pocket or in your Thos. Oldham is a very successful wneat tanner. 1 Ins year he has h acres ot home. tine white iniriey, .m acres oi corn, Joe Beavill )ought a sow and six , .u- and 17 acres of stock peas. Says hel . (nr You'll be more loath to draw i,. nrires has four little girls that help him do a check than spend the cash. the work. They are line, healthy, roThe Quartermaster's department of bust looking girls. They were with the U. S. A., placed an order last See us about an account. him in Stephensport Saturday enjoy- month for 09,560,000 pounds of bacon We do all kinds of banking. ing an outing and eating ice cream. pounds of canned and 134,000.000 Mr. Oldham has charge of W. J. meat. The order will take the bacon Schopp's place near Stephensport. from 1,000.000 hogs. This is the lar gest single order for bacon and can Charlie Keidel had Ufi acres of ned meat in the history of the world wheat that brought him $i04 besides Chicago packers will have six months 71 acres yielded 50 bushels for seed. to make delivery. )OOOOOC ;so bushels of oats; besides a fine hay 5 crop he has 5 acres of good Hurley. Miss Jakie Powell, Elizabethtown is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs Stop , One Minute! Dan Heard says he is well pleased Marion Powell, Glen Dean. with his farm he recently purchased Bring your Chilled Plow Points and have in Holt's Bottom. He refused an ofDr. K. , Stephenson, Hardinsburg, them ground right up to now. Do not fer of $4,000 profit. Mr. Heard has a in Louisville. spent the week-enplow with a dull point when you can get it fine crop, his neighbors say it is the sharpened for twenty cents. best that has been raised on the place Better watch your young fruit trees in ten years. No. 40 Oliver, 25c; Hill Side Plow 25c during this month. August is generally a dry month and is especially Bring your Repair Work W. H. tiardner has several patches hard on plants, trees and shrubs. of tobacco in and around Stephens- You will be pleased with the job when it port. One is especially good. TopWatch the pasture. Now is a good leaves my shop. Have your buggies paintped at SS leaves and stands chin high. time to clear it of briers and bushes ed and striped as new. All of this done at He is working for a big premium. and give the grass a chance to grow 30-5- Build Up Your Bank Account ' FARMERS BANK, Hardinsburg, Ky. xxxxxx 0 d reasonable War Time Prices. CROSS S. C. MATTING Stephensport, Ky. LY XlOfififlftKlflf of groceries' to Bob French. Mr. A. R. Fisher, Cloverport, Ky. Since the postage rate has increased and print paper has be- Cashman will devote his entire time Grandfather and Grandson come ver scarce, we ask of our subscribers to please examine to bandlig poultry, eggs and produce. Celebrate Birthdays. their labels carefully ami renew their subscriptions at once. We The Hurks farm near Addison has have not increased our subscription rate as many other papers been sold to Mr. Thompson, of Pe- - Mrs R. S. Carter, of Carter's Landhave been forced to do lately, so we trust our patrons will do us wee Valley. Price around $7,000. Mr. ing, had a sumptuous dinner Sunday, Thompson gets possession of the July 31 in celebration of the 71 birththe favor by complying with this request. house August 5, Everything In BUILDING MATERIAL Flooring, Ceiling, Weatherboarding, Finish, Building Hardware, Window Glass, Cement, Laths, Lime, Sand, Plaster, Pumps, Electric Supplies, Paints, Oil, Grease; Roofing and the farm Oct. 1. We tttVS about 20 Cloverport hoys in France. Kach one G. D. Lawson says he has an acre of these boys should have the Hreckenridge News coining to him and a half of the finest Burley in the every week. It will keep him in touch with home better than Union Star district, and that he is exanything else, because it tells him much more news than can pecting $50 round for it. possibly be put in a letter. Mrs. W. Z. Moore came in from The Pennsylvania railroad in New York City employs 8,767 with her mother, Mrs. It is stated they are serving in nearly every capacity of McDaniels. women. railroad work from the ticket agent and gang boss on down. E. E. Hardaway, We are all given an opportunity to do at least one patriotic Detroit, Mich., to spend the sununmer Lee Glasscock, the efficient re Mrs. Alfred Miller and children; presentative of the Standard Oil Co., Messrs. Elvis and Melvin Rush and in this territory, has been doing duty Austin Pate. day of Mr. Carter aiAl the first birthday of her grandson, Richard Carter, III. The participators of this most enjoyable occasion were: Mrs. Fladge Carter and daughter, Miss Margaret Carter; Mr. Frank Greenwood and sister, Miss Allie Greenwood; Mr. and Mrs. John N. Carter and children, Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Carter and children; Mr. and Mrs. Pat Greenwood and children; Mr. and Mrs Ruben Hawkins and children; Mr. and AUTO AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES Gasoline Filling Station Quick lire Servtce Free A ir MARION WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky "7 The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, EntrH AUGCST 7, 191H. CMOS HAS .H spa; PICES, Frail isal . HARRIS. Vlea UrrDSKY. SrUrT Classified NOTE PIctMe Advertisements at thf Tout Offifr t Cloverport, Ky ft second claaa mailer. detlrt arivrrt tf merit notify thr Hit or when discontinued. Whew! Ain't it hot Get some or our FOR SALE HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE ' Commercial School A RflaULAIILV INCOHPOKHTIO J21 OENFRAL OFFICES GUTHRIE STREET, North of PoatofTice INSTITUTION OP LCARNINO LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES positions. Train young men and women for Business or Civil Service All who desire to qualify for either or both lines of ployment should write for full information at once. i, FOR SALE Cheap fur the Daniel home Oil the Hill, and vacant Int al joining. Apply to H. V Wrndelkin, Cloverport. Ky FOR SALE Jpair fine work mules 7' yeanolil ; also one wagon Mrs. Wm. Reilly , (Mm rrport. Ky on .Inc. located K(K HALF I. Splendid dwelling, ronlrnMlY Kor prfip and write or caTI HtttihAitp Cloverport, Ky. tmrs RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE. FOR RENT FOR RENT One store room living rooms and hall up stairs. SipikI. Cloverport. Ky. ; two large Mrs. Roscoe Severs and little dau -- Mary Result of the Primary. M. $ 2 !W For Precinct and City Offices.. '..'ill ghter, Miss Mary Alice Severs, $ B.00 For County Offices. $ir W arrive Wednesday to be the gncts For State and District Opces The result of the primary election in 10 Wanted Miscellaneous For Calif, per line 10 of Mr. and Mrs. J. Hyrnc Severs. this county is given In the succeeding For Cards, per line in the interest ol For all Publications WANTED make Forest Lambert, Lewisport, and figures making Judge Settle a majority renting that Von to room extrtt money by individuals or exprenion ol individor your VHfmt apart l0 Conrad Lambert, of Skillman, were of about 100. ual views, per line boVM iy running u Want Ad. In THE HUE CKENRIIH1E NEWS. here Sunday the guests of Miss LouFor Senator, Republican: Ben B. V. D.'s and X. Y. Z.'s and KEEP K00L Fans Fans Parasols, Straw Hats, Silk Shirts We sell Thrift and War Savings Stamps Train Schedule on The ' L, H. & St. L R'y. 1918 9:20 A Effective July 1st, EAST BOUND No. 142 will leave Cloverport Arriving Irvington Arriving Louisville. No. 144 will leave Cloverport. Arriving Irvington Arriving Louisville No. 148 will leave Cloverport Arriving Irvington Arriving Louisville- 148 feaveea Henderson No. Arrivea Owenshoro- Arrives Shops- WEST BOUND No. 141 will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson Arriving Evansville.- Arriving S. Louis. No. 143 will leave Cloverport Arriving Hawesville Arriving Owensboro 145 will leave Cloverport.- No. Arriving Owensboro. Arriving Henderson Arriving Evansville Arriving St. Louis No. 147 - will leave Shops - w-a n..i.lianArnt.. Arriving Henderson.. ise Nicholas and Miss Emily Reid. Mr. John Miliary, Benton Harbor, Mich., anil Miss Eleanor Burk, Lou isville, are the guests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bow-me- J. - Saras 12 20 A. P. 1'. - a0 8:07 :00 mXM 7 'jj : 0:08 P. P. A A A. P. P. 4:00 P. M M M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M M. M. Bethurum, It: Ben L. Bruner, 282 For Congress, J no p. Haswell, Jr., 2j6. For Judge of Court of Appeals, F J. DENTIST Pentecost, ls7; Musker L. Heavrln, 02 PresFor Senator, Democratic: Wm Located permanently in Hardinsburg, ton Kimball, .'10; Ollie James. 3K.J. For occupying office recently vacated by Mike Tucker was here Monday en- - Judge of Court of Appeals, W, E. Dr. Walker. route to rSdttCSh from somerset, Settle, 24H; J. W. Henson, i61. Ky where he has been to see his sis rol CZ!OE3jM OllCTODll ter, Mrs. Carl Lishen, who is criti- Dr. J. C. 0VERBY r. 10:38 A M 12 :01 P. M 12 .58 P. M. J: 7 :40 6:40 7:06 cally ill. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams, who Ths Junior Red Cross will give an formerly lived here have moved to Iowa, where Mr. Williams holds a ice cream supper Saturday Aug. 10, splendid position with the railroad begining at 'i P. M. Everyone is ir. HARNED WHYis - - JltfJ IS : TE TJmm - 1 "" 99 v N :o W tOtl Virginia Williams is in the guest of relatives. Mary Rose Henry, Louisville, Miss is the guest of her uncle, Rev J. S. Henry. th-- i Mrs. Wm. Withers, of Kirk, is Ridgeway and Mr. guest of Mrs. Ben Mrs. Ridgeway. Miss Mildred D. Babbage spent the e week-en- d in Louisville with Miss Ad-di- Fairleigh. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Huston, Louisville, are spending this week with Mr. and Mrs. Barney Squires. of Arkansas, Mrs. Claud Grant, was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Joe Fitch and Mr. Fitch last week. Miss Lora Carson and brother, Elmer Carson, went to Lodiburg Sunday afternoon to visit relatives. Priv. Herman Waggoner, Camp Zachary Taylor, was the guest of his mother, Mrs. L. L. Waggoner, SunM. day. Private Ollie Clark and Priv. John Hall, of West Point Artillery Range, spent Sunday at home with their parents. Blythe, Irvington, Mr. Thomas spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Blythe, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Blythe. Miss Josie Raitt and Mrs. Chas. Satterfield will spend Thursday in Tobinsport, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. McKinney. Chief of Police, Geo. Mullen left Monday for Hattiesburg, Miss., to attend the trial of William Swann, to be held Thursday. Mrs. Floyd Carter has returned home after spending several weeks with Corp. Carter at Camp Sherman, Chillicothe, Ohio. Mrs. Lucinda Younger, Louisville, was the guest of her uncle, Mr. A. B. Skillman and Mrs.Skillman, several days last week. Mrs. R. O. Higdon, Miss HenriUnver-zag- t, etta Unverzagt and Joseph of Henderson, are guests of Mrs. Fred Whitehouse. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker were called to Somerset last week to be with their daughter, Mrs. Carl Lish-ein her critical illness. Mr. and Mrs. Joe M. Fitch and son Jajues Fitch, motored to Garfield StrsMay and spent a pleasant day with Mr, and Mrs. .1 D. Haynes. Mrs. Ed Bowne, Miss Irene with Mrs. Christy, of Pennsylvania, went to Mammoth Cave 'ast week returning homt Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton, were here Sunday afternoon enroute to Louisville, where they will make their home in the future. Jar-bo- company. Miss Marion Behen was hostess to a tea party Monday afternoon from I to 7 in honor of Miss Louise Schrader, of Evansville, who is the guest of Mrs. E. Brooklacker. McGavock Mrs. Leon and son, John McGavock, returned from Skill- man, Ky., Monday after spending several days with Mrs. McGavock's brother, Mr. Benton Ireland. Miss Abbie Whittinghill spent Friday evening the guest of Miss Cleona Weatherholt, enroute to her home in Fordsyille from Hardinsburg, where she attended the teacher's Institute. Messrs. Joe Burke and Walter Weisenburg, who were called last week for limited service, have been stationed together in the 10th Co., 3rd. Battalion,' Syracuse Recruit camp Syracuse, if, Y. John D. Babbage, Jr., Washington, D. C, will arrive Thursday and join Mrs. Babbage and their son, Jno. D. Babbage, III, who are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage I. Miss Ann Hambleton who has been spending the winter in Louisiana, is in teaching Domestic Science, Kentucky for her vacation and will arrive here Wednesday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lightfoot. Eldred Trombo, Mr. and Mrs. California, arrived in Lewisport, Thursday, and Monday they went to Louisville where Mr. Trombo will take the physical examination to enter as an enlisted man in the Radio service. vited. Kucs Nellton, Olatin is the ber daughter, Mrs. B. F. May. Robert Weatherford was in Cincinnati on business last week. Several from here have been attend ing camp meeting at Kingswond. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Tucker and niece Miss Theltna Moore, Louisville spent last week the guests of relatives here. A. Gray has sold his farm to J Mrs. J. P. f BALL'S one of the bluest retail optical stores in the South? Only two years old too. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. Becaus- ethe best glasses you can get are the only safe kind to wear. Special Prices on House Paint We bought a large quantity of high grade pure lead and oil House paint, fully guaranteed, before the advances, and are now in position to save you money on good House Paint. Wilson Davis, Louisville. The Young People's Society will meet Saturday with Miss Louise May. Mrs. Nannie Christian and Miss Cora Payne, Sulphur Springs, Texas, who have been visiting relat'ves here returned home last week. Mrs. Anna Hayes, Chicago visited friends here Wednesday. Rev. Oldham will preach at the "Ask Any Oculist" Write today for our special prices We, also, have a nice stock of high grade Inside Floor Paint, Porch Paint, Varnishes, and Varnish Stains. All Baptist church every fourth Sunday. Come and hear him. He never fails to bring a message of help and encourage- ment. Miss Bessie B. Weatherford and a number of bovs and girls from Hardinsburg motored to the Mamoth Cave last week, Mrs. Robert McDonald and baby, Louisville visited relatives here Friday. The Ball Optical Co. MIT. J IUI Ave. orders given our prompt attention 613 Fourth Opposite Mary Anderson Louisville, Kentucky HUES RUN H. Willson, Illinois is spending a few davswith his daughter, Mrs. O. W. Hendrickson and Mr. Hendrickson. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Smart went to Tobinsport Sunday to see Mrs. G. W. Winchell who is ill. Miss Viola Pate, Hardinsburg was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ray Pate last weett. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jennings were the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs Tom Rowland near Hardinsburg Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. spent W. H. Thurman Saturday and Sunday with relatives at Holt. Blythe was in Cloverport J. H. B oTiczjopi Loyd off llolfczioczaifo Iff! JAKE Incorporated WILSON, Manager FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY Payne moved Thursday from the Hill to Louisville. With Home Boys In Service. (Continued from page 1) New York is sure some city; some of us boys are going to get a 24 hour pass and take in New York City, in other words "see the sights and hear the sounds." Where we are located the airplanes are out flying they look like a gang of Martins. Don't you and Chris Brabandt go to sleep Ben Johnson must have a full vote out of our district. Thank Mr. John Jennings for me for the two twists of old country tobacco he sent me. Most of the boys in my bunch never saw a twist before. Try and get a twist or two to me from some one before 1 leave for France, as I will have to get an order from my Captain to send it to me. Now don't you and Mama worry about me, for I am liking better every day, seeing the world, and when we boys get back and tell about our great adventure, those who had cold feet will wish they had gone I observe every kind of decoration in every place I pass and if I am spared to get back, I will sure be up on my job. Norman and I are still together, but not in the same company, but see each other every day. Write to me here at once, for it won't be long before we will be on our trip over the sea. H. C. Gregory, Co. D. 3:i8 Inf. 85th Div.Camp Mills, New York. Mr. Willard Arnold, Louisville was on the Hill Saturday shaking hands with old friends. Mr. Hillary Hardin went to Duke, Monday to attend the Presbytery. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Squires moved Saturday from the DeJearnette property to the West End adjoining Mr. Wm H odious property. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker wre called Wednesday to be at the bedside of their daughter, Mrs. Carl Lishen who is critically ill at her home in Somerset, Ky. a D lS f tSia te?"&J l!KI fffa Lmtaa iia,n-jia- fl lmh fcHj c IS The Human Factors In Good Service There are three parties to every telephone conversation the party calling, the trained operator, and the party who answers. All three share alike the responsibility for quick and accurate telephone service. Friday Miss Ada Waggoner is visiting at McQuadv this week the guest of Miss Judith Ball. Dr. and Mrs. Geo. L. Pope from Cherokee Road, Louisville with their little granddaughters, Bess Pope and Genevieve Archer are visiting Mrs. Ida B. Pope who bought the Potts BIG SPRING Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Clarkson, Sonora were the week end guests of his parents Mr. and Mrs. James V. farm. O. W. Miss Edith Hendrickson Hendrickson were in Cloverport of meetings at Custer. Friday shopping Mrs. Mollie Moorman left Friday Wm Allen, Cloverport spent last Louisville to visit her son, Raymond Tuesday with his aunt, Mrs. John Moorman and Mrs. Moorman. Blythe. Mrs. Sue Board, Louisville is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Margaret Clarksou Rev. Hogard, Elizabethtown passed through Friday enroute to Custer to hold the Fourth Quarterly Conference for the Big Spring Circuit. and Mrs. Rev. E. P. Deacon is holding a series The calling party should give the correct number in a distinct voice, speaking directly into the transmitter, and wait at the telephone until the party answers or the operator reports. The called party should answer promptly. Patience on the part of the telephone user and the telephone operator is also essential to good service. When you Telephone Smile HILL ITEMS Talbott. Mrs. Sallie Collie. Texas, Mrs. E. P. King, son and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Fuller Nail, Elizabethtown were guests of Mrs. Collie's sisters, Mesdaroes J. R. Meador and Lillie Mae Scott and her brother, J. L. Morris the latter part of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Norris and daugb ters, Misses Hlanche and Ruby motored Mminence last week to see their daugh. ter, Mrs. Everett Martin. J. L. Morris and Will Curtam were In Louisville last week. A card from Mrs. L. A. C. Kemper s '.ying thev were having a most delight ful trip. James V. Clarkson attended Quarter ly Conference at Custer Saturday and All Is this the condition of your time piece? All worn out, run down and behind time time. The best of pieces will get that way after so long a time, but one good thing they can be reSec paired. Worn Out On a Ten Days Business Trip. Attorney Claude M. Mercer, Hard insburg left Sunday evenldg for Oklahoma where be will be away ten days on a business trip. RED CROSS AMRIC0 TOOTH PASTE An antiseptic refreshing pssts, that ter-Uat- Thos. Ode wait lispictir MUraii Watch Cliurport, Orsar Rscslvi Promst Attsntlsn. Ckan leaves delightful sf es ths teeth without injuring the antiseptic properties aid enamel. Ths in keeping the teeth and gums in a healthy condition. This and mora than on hundred other Red Croat Remedies and Toilet Preparations sold and guaranteed only by A. R. Fisher, Cloverport, Ky. A recent letter from Miss Nellie Burke who is a Red Cross nurse at Camp Meade, Md , states that she is well and enjoys her work. She is expecting but not knowing when she will be sent to France. She writes encouragingly to her parents and finished her letter by saying "we, Joe and I will be back some day. Miss Zovola Kramer and her sister-in-laMrs. Addis Kramer returned from Tell City, Thursday where they visited Mrs. Kramer's parens, Mr. and Mrs. Miller. Miss Jennie Hardin, Brandenburg spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Hillary Hardin. She went from there out in the country to (inn Hardin's for a visit after which she will visit friends in town. Mr. Noel has returned to the Masonic Hume, Stielbyville. Miss Lucy Uowlds has been quite ill at the horns of hsr aunt, Mrs. Charlie Campbell. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY Incorporated C. H. HALL, Manager, Cloverport, Ky DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... Sunday. Mr. Hughs, Lexington was at ths hotel last week. He has four teams hauling lumber from Amos Wallace's farm to Viue Grove. Protracted services begun at tbs Baptist church Sunday. Rev English will be assisted by hit brother. DENTIST Office Hoirt: fcVR? A,"ToMuer.du'ln', NJft Ij. For High Class Job Printing try The Breckenridge News II TT'ms Long Live n The King By NARY ROBERTS RINEHART OnpHtM, 1IT, Tba Rltewar P"Oipan7 RriWru Oonrtf b, Wit, MT Baaarrad Blnabart All RlfbU soon. He opened the door on to the trreat corridor, nnd stepped out, (minting the entries, as he Blwnys did. "I'll be hack In n mompnt," he Informed them. He wns nlwnys on terms of grent frlpndllness with the guard, and he knew these men by sight. "Are vou going to be stationed here now?" he Inquired plensnntly. The two guards were at a loss. But one of them, who hnd a son of his own. and hated the whole business, saluted and replied thnt he knew not. "I hope you nre," said Ferdinand Wllllnm Otto, and went on. Thp sentries regarded one another. "Let him go!" said the one who wns n The other one moved uneasily. "Onr orders cover no such contingency." he muttered. "And, besides, he will come pirn te den awaiting Him. "How'd yon happen to he In that gutter?" Bobby demanded, as they started down the staircase In the wall 'Watch out, son. It's pretty steep." "I was getting a hall." "Is this your house?" "Well, I live here," temporised A Prince Ferdinand Wllllnm Otto. terrible thought came to him. Suppose this American boy, who detested kings nnd princes, should learn who he wns ! "It looks like a big place. Is It a a barracks?" "But there art soldiers here. I I never saw these steps before." "I should think not," boasted Bobby. I guess nobody "I discovered them. else In the world knows nhout them. I put up a flag at the bottom and took possession. They're mine." "Renlly !" said Prince Ferdinand He Wllllnm Otto, quite delighted. would never have thought of such a "No." He hesitated. a good many blissfully on wallowed dampness, esrth still sort wltn the melting frosts He grew muddy and of the winter. dirty. He hnd had no hat, of course, nnd his bright hair hung over his forehead In moist strands. Now and then Of he drew a long breath of sheer hnppl ness. As dusk descended, the crowd grad tinlly dispersed, some to supper, but some to gather In the place and In the streets around the palace. For the rumor that the king was dying would not down. At Inst the senior pirate consulted a large nickel watch. "Gee! It's almost supper time," he eald. DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm fnther. CHAPTER XVII. The Pirate' Den. MIsr Brnltliwnife wan nppp on the conch In her sitting room. deeply asleep, do thnt when Kerdlinind Wllllntn Otto elMUagH DM cold rloth on hor head, she did not oven move. The Countess Loschek hud brought her some MMM "It cured her very quickly," MM thp crown prlm-cshiifflliiK the curds with clumsy llniriTs. Mr and Nikky ffHI Jilnylni: MM In which MtckM rep resented aBOOgy. The crown prince h:id won ncnrly nil of thorn unci was quite pink with excitement. Its my "I Have a Message for You," She Said. denl, Isn't It? When she (toes to sleep like thnt. she neiirly nlwnys wnkens up ace, ol binding one's Hands and leavmuch hotter. She's very sound ing one helpless. He could not even go to her. asleep." "I cannot go, countess," he said. Nikky played absently, and lost the "She must understand. Todny, of all The crown prince triumphantKninc. ly scooped up the rest of the matches. days " "You mean thnt you cannot leave the Then he lounged to the window, his hands In his pockets. There whs crown prince?" She shrugged her "You, too! Never have I something on his mind which the shoulders. chancellor's reference to Iledwlji's pic- soon so many faint hearts, such rollSomething ho ing eyes, such shaking knees! And ture had recalled. for what? Because n few timid souls wished to sny to Nikky, without looksee a danger that does not exist." ing at him. "I think it docs exist," suld Nikky So he cleared his thront, nnd looked ohstinntely. y out the window, Mi said, very "I am to take the word to her, then, : "Hilda says that Hedwlg Is going to that you will not crnne?" "Thut I cannot." get married." "You are a very foolish boy," said "So I hear, highness." the countess, watching him. "And "She doesn't seem to be very happy since you nre so fearful, I myself will about It. She's crying, most of the remain here. There are sentries at the time." , doors, and a double guard everywhere. It was Nikky's turn to clear his What, In the name of nil thut is abthroat. "Marriage Is n serious mat surd, enn possibly happen?" ter," he said. "It is not to be gone That w.is when she won. For Nikky Into lightly." who tins never been, In all his history, "Once, when I asked you about mar anything of a hero, nnd all of the roriage, you said marriage was when two mantic und loving boy Nikky wavpeople loved each other, and wanted ered nnd fell. to be together the rest of their lives." When Prince Ferdinand William "Well," hedged Nikky, "that is the Otto returned, It wns with the word Idea, rather." thut Miss Bralthwaite still slept, nnd "I should think," said Prince Ferdithat she looked very comfortable, nand William Otto, slightly red, "that Nikky was gone, nnd the countess you would marry her yourself." stood by n window, holding to the sill Nikky being beyond speech for an to support her shaking body. instant and looking, had his royal highIt was done. The boy wns In her seen him, very tragic and ness but hands. There wns left only to deliver somewhat rigid, the crown prince went him to those who, even now, were on on : the wny. Nikky wns snfe. He would "She's a very nice girl." he said; "I wait In her boudoir, nnd Hedwlg think she would make a good wife." would not come. She had sent no There was something of reproach In message. She wns, Indeed, at that mohis tone. He had confidently planned ment a part of one of those melanthat Nikky would marry Hedwlg, nnd choly family groups which, the world that they could all live on forever in over, in palace or peasant's hut, await the palace. Hut, the way things were the coming of death. going, Nikky might marry anybody, Prince Ferdlnund William Otto nnd go uway to live, und he would lose chatted. He got out the picture frame him. Hedwlg, which wus finished now, "Yes," said Nikky, In a strange voice, for with the exception of burning his "she I am sure she would make a initials In the lower left hand corner. good wife." After Inquiring politely If the smell of which Prince Ferdinand William hurtling At would unnoy her, the crown Otto turned and looked at him. "I prince drew a rather broken bucked wish you would marry her yourself," "F," 8 weakkneed "W," und un irreghe said with his nearest approach to ular "O" In the corner und proceeded Impatience. "I think she'd be willing. to burn them In. He sat bent over the I'll ask her, if you want me to." desk, the very tip of his tongue proHalf-pas- t three, then, nnd Nikky truding, and worked conscientiously trying to explain, within the limits of und carefully. Between euch letter the boy's understanding of life, his he burned a dot. position. Members of royal families, Olga Loschek became Suddeiily, he said, looking fur away, over the She could not stay, many things child's head, had to do and see this thing out. Let them foi for the good of the country- And low her and punish her. She could marrying was one of tlicin. lie sat, She hail done her part. The bent forward, his hands swung be- not governess lay in a drugged sleep. A tween his knees, and tried to TltwHM. for Otto's understanding ami his own turn of the key, and the door to the heartache, the results of such n mar- passage beyond which Oskar waited would be closed oh. Let follow what riage. Some of It the boy grasped. A navy, must, she would not see it. "Highness," she suid, "Lieutenant ships, a railroad to the sea those he could understand. Treuties were be- Larisch will be here in u moment. WM1 you permit me to go?" yond his comprehension. And, with a Otto was off his chair In an Instant. child's singleness of idea, he returned "Certainly," he said, his mind still on to the murriuge. "I'm sure she doesn't care about it," the "O" which he wus shudlng. old habit was strong in the countess. he said at last. "If I were king I would not let her do it. And" he Although the boy's rank was numbered sut very erect und swung his short by moments, although his life wus posto be counted by hours, she legs "when I grow up, I shall light sibly a navy, if I want one, and I shall turned ut the doorway und swept him for a curtsy. Then she went out, und marry whoever I like." At u quarter to four Olga Loschek closed the door behind her. The two sentries stood outside. was announced. She made the curtsy She Inside the door that palace ceremonial They were of the terrorists. demanded and inquired for the gover- knew, and they knew she knew. But ness. Prince Ferdinand William Otto, neither one made a sign. They stured who had risen at her entrance, offered ahead, and Olgu Loschek went out between them. to see if she still slept. The Crown Prince Ferdinand Wil"I think you are a very good doctor," he suld, smiling, und went out liam otto was ouly u small buy, for all his title und dignity. And suddenly to Miss Brnlthwnltc's sitting room. It was then that Olgu Loschek he felt lonely. Left ulone, he returned played the lust curd, and won. She to his expectations for the day, and compared them with the facts. He moved quickly to Nlkky's side. "I have u message for you," she remembered other carnivals, with his curriuge moving through the streets, said. A light leaped Into Nikky's eyes. and people showering him with fresh He rather glowed at the tlowers. "For me?" "Do you know where my boudoir memory. Then he recalled thut the chancellor hud suid he needed fresh ls?" air. "I yes, countess." Something occurred to hliu, some"If you will go there at once und wait, some one will see you there as thing which combined fresh ulr with She put her huud uctlou, yet kept to the letter of his soon as possible." promise or wus there a promise? on bis arm. "Don't be foolish aud nut to leuve the palace. proud," she suld. "She Is sorry The ldeu pleased him. It set him about lust night, aud she Is very un- to smiling, und his bright bulr to happy." quivering with excitement. It wus The light faded out of Nikky eyes, nothing less thun to go on the roof und she wus unhappy and he could do find the bull. And he would huve to nothing They hud u way. In the pul- - hurry. Nikky would be sure to return MM , eas-uull- I hope to Ood he does not bnck. come bnck," he added stonily. Five minutes to four. The crown prince hurried. The corridors were almost empty. Here and there he met servants, who stood stiff against the wnll until he had passed. On the marble stnlrense. lending up, he met no one, nor on the upper floor. He wns quite wnrtn with running nnd he paused In his father's suite to mop his face. Then he opened a window nnd went out on the roof. From the balustrade. It looked extremely far to the ground. Nevertheless, nlthnugh his heart bent I trllle fust, he was still determined. A climb which Nikky with his long legs had nchleved In n leap, took him Below It seemed up to a chimney. wns the gutter. n long wny below There wns n very considerable slant. If one sat down, like Nikky, nnd slid and did not slide over the edge, one should fetch up in the gutter. He felt n trifle dizzy. But Nikky's theory wus, that if one Is afraid t do n thing, better to do it und get over being afraid. So the crown prince sat down on 0M sloping roof behind the chimney nnd gathered his legs under him for a slide. Well for him thut the ancient builders of the palace had been reck less with lead, that the gutter was both wide and deep. Well for Nikky, too, waiting in the boudoir below und hnrd driven between love nnd anxiety. The crown prince, unnccustomed tc tiles, turned over halfway down, and ndled. He brought up with a jerk In the gutter, quite sufe, but extremely frightened. He sat there for Uite a few minutes. There was no ball In sight, and the roof looked even steeper from this point. completely Being therefore, he did not see thnt the roof hud another visitor. Had two visitors, us a mutter of fact. One of them wore blanket with n white "O" over a white "X" on it, and the other wore a musk, und considerable kitchen cutlery fastened to his belt. They hud come out of u smull door in the turret und were very much at ease. They leaned over the piifiipot und admired the view. They climbed on one of the gurden chairs and looked over the expanse of the roof, which was when they suw Prince Ferdinand William Otto, and gazed ut him. "Gee whiz I" said the lurger pirate, through his mask. "Whut ure you doing there?" prince started, and The crown stared. "I um sitting here," explained the crown prince, trying to look us though he usually sut In lead gutters. "I um looking for a ball." "You're looking for u fall, I guess," observed the pirate. "You don't remember me, kid, do you?" "I can't see your fuce, but I know your voice." His voice trembled with 11 Glen Dean, Ky. Prince Ferdinand William Otto con- Polled Durham Cattle. Poland sulted his own wntch, the one with China Hogs. Short Horn the Inscription : "To Ferdinand William Otto, from his grandfather, on Cattle. Hampshire Sheep the occasion of his taking his first comHave won KKX) Ribbons at State Fairs munion." "Why can't you come home to supPast Five Years per with me?" asked the senior pirate. thing. "Would your folks kick up a row?" A door of Iron bars at the foot ot "I beg your pardon?" Valley Home Stock Farm the long flight of steps there were "Would your family object?" W. J OWE a SOU. rriprUttrs four of them stood open. Here person who would "There Is only one which hud been growing fainter, Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 entirely censed. And here Bobby, hnv-Inreplaced his musk, placed nn nlr duy-llgh- t, rifle over his shoulder, nnd lighted n candle and held It out to the crown prince. "You enn carry It," he snld. "Only don't let It drip on you. You'll spoil your clothes." There wns a faintly scornful note In his voice, and Ferdinand Wllllnm Otto was quick to hear It. "I don't care at all about my clothes," he protested. And to prove it he deliberately tilted the candle nnd let a thin stream of paruflln run down his short Jncket. "You're n pretty good sport," Bobby And from that time on he observed. addressed his roynl highness as "old Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor G. P. MAYSEY, BREEDER OP Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs. Hardinsburg; Ky Route 2, sport." When they renched the old dungeon the candle wns about done. There wns only time to fashion another black mnsk out of n piece of cloth that bore a strnnge resemblance to a block waistcoat. The crown prince donned this with a wildly beating heart. Never in nil his life hnd he been so excited. "We can get nnother candle, and come bnck and cook something," said the senior pirate, tying the mask on with pieces of brown string. "It gets pretty smoky, but I can cook, you'd better believe." C. V. ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg, Ky. DEALER IN High-Cla- Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. ss IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES Glen Valley Stock Farm I. I. MIUTSOi, rtaarltUr Glen Dean, Ky. "No Quarter, Except to Women and Polled Durham aid Shorthorn Children." mind," "reflected "the crown prince, aloud, "and she will be angry, anyhow. I do you think your mother will be ! Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs Dealer In Leaf Tobacco excitement. "Leiuine give you a hund," suld the off his mask. "You make me nervous, sitting Ihere. You've got a nerve, you have." The crown prince looked gratified. "I dou't need any assistance, thank you." he said. "Perhaps, now I'm here, I'd better look for the hull." "I wouldn't bother about the old ball," said the pirate, rather nervously for an old "You better get back to u safe place. Say, what made you pretend thnt our railway made vou nervous?" Prince Ferdinand William Otto climbed up the tiles, trying to look as though tiles were his native habitat. The pirates both regarded him with admiration, us he dropped beside them. "How did you huppen to come here?" asked the crown prince. "Did you lose your aeroplane up here?" "We came on business." said the "Two of the plrute lmportuntly. enemy entered our cave. We were guarding It from the underbrush, und saw them go In. We trailed them. They must die!" "Keully die?" "Of course. Deuth to those who defy us." "Deuth to those who defy us!" repeated the crown prince, enjoying himself hugely, und quite reudy fur bloodshed. "Look here, Dick Deudeye," said the larger plrute to the smaller, who stood gravely ut attention, "I think he belongs to our crew. Whut suy, old pnl?" Dick Deudeye wagged his tall. Some two minutes later, the crown prince of Llvonlu. huvliig sworn the plrute outh of no quurter, except i0 women und children, wus on bis way lo ihe plrute cave. He wus nut ruunlug uwuy. He wai uut dlsubedleut. He was breaking no Becuuse, from the moment promises. he suw the two coufederutes, and particularly from the momeut he swor the delightful outh, his pust wus wiped uwuy. There wus, lu his consciousness, no palace, no gruudfutber, no Miss Brulthwulte, even no Nikky. There was only a boy and a dog, and pirate, whipping Dick Deadeye Wagged His Tail. i panic-stricke- mer willing?" -sure sne win My goverMining ness hut I'll fix her. She's n German, and they're ulwuys cranky. Anyhow, Dealer in and Breeder of It's my birthday. I'm always allowed Polled Durham and Shorthorn Cattle. Poa guest on birthdays." So home together, gayly chatting, land China Hogs and Plymouth went the two children, along the Rock Chickens paved streets of the ancient town, past old churches that had been sacked Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 und pillaged by the very ancestors of one of them, taking short cuts through narrow passages that twisted und wormed their way between ; und so, THE HOWARD finally, to the door of a tall building I. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. where, from the concierge's room beside the entrance, came u reek of stewing garlic. Hogs Neither of the children had noticed the unwonted silence of the streets, which had, almost suddenly, succeeded the noise of the carnival. What few they had seen had been passers-bhurrying In the direction of the palace. Twice they had passed soldiers, with lanterns, and once one had stopped and flashed a light on them. "Well, old sport!" said Bobby In English, "anything you can do for Hardinsburg, Ky. Thos. O'Donoghue cobble-- FARMS Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hampshire Sheep y Glen Dean, - Ky. Beard Bros. Dealers In - sea-do- . (Continued next week.) So this wonderful boy could cook, The crow n prince hud never also When you have backache thelivcr or kidwe" any one with so many varied ta, He gazed through the eye neys arc sure to be out of gear. Try for the liver, it does hole., which Were rut her too far apart, bladder. A wonders50c bottle willkidneys and trial convince lu rapt admiration. you.. Ciet it at the drug store. you haven't got a belt," Bobby "As suid generously, "I'll give you the rifle. ONE CAPTAIN Ever hold a gun?" "Oh, yes," said the crown prince. He did not explain that he had been IS REALLY HUMAN taught to shoot on the rifle range of his own regiment, und hud won quite u number of medals. He possessed, indeed, quite a number of smull but Submarine Commander Did Aid very perfect guns. Wounded, So Survivors of With the lust gasp of the candle, British Ship Say. the children prepared to depurt. The senior pirate had already forgotten the One Instance In which an enemy subtwo men be bad trailed through the marine commander, after sinking a pussage, aud wus eager to get out- British vessel, amazed the survivors doors. by giving them bandages and liniment "Keudy I" he said. "Now, remember, for their wounds, stands out lu sharp old sport, we are pirates. No quarter, contrust with the brutality or indifferexcept to women and children. Shoot ence to suffering practiced by the u every man." sea pirates. Nevertheless, the "Even If he Is unarmed?" Inquired survivors tell a story of extreme hardthe crown prince, who hud ulso studied ship endured In small boats for six strutegy und tuctlcs, uud felt thut un days aud nights. Seventeen are missunarmed man should be taken pris- ing of the ship's company of 95. oner. Five hundred miles from the Irish "Sure. We don't really shoot them, cuasi a large British steumer, outward lily. Now. Get lu step." bound in ballast, got a torpedo deuth Then began, for the crown prince, blow. No time was lost by the ship's such a duy of Joy us he hud never company In gettlug uway from the known before. Even the Laud of De- sinking vessel. Many of the crew had been woundlight faded before this uew bliss of stalking from tree to tree, of killing ed, especially among the engine room unsuspecting citizens who sut on rugs force. With difficulty the injured were on the ground aud ute suusuges und placed lu the boats. little cukes. Here und there, where The submurtue suddenly appeared a purty hud moved on, they sulvuged near bp and the commander came on u bit of food the heel of u louf, one deck. He noticed the wounded, aud of the smull country apples. Shudes calling the boats alougside his craft, of the court physlcluus, under whose he went inside, returning with banddirection the crown prluce wus dully ages aud liniment, which he handed to fed n curefully buluuced rution ! the surprised officers in charge of the When they they boat. This act of kindness saved sevwere weury, stretched out on the ground, and the eral lives. crown prince, whose bed wus nightly A steamer's smoke was seen on the dried with a warming pan for fear of hiirUou4lid the made off rap- San-o- l, (Jer-ma- Live Stock and Tobacco HARM NOKTOH. The Webster Stock Farm OlMl Farmer, Dealer, Breeder andl Feeder lof Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webster, Ky. Park Place G. N. Lyddan Farmer and Feeder Irvington, Ky. I The small boats shaped a course toward land, but the wind was light and unfavorable. Only a small store of biscuits was carried. There was water enough for a very limited ration and in the days that followed the sun's heat was almost Intolerable. Wounded succumbed one after another and were consigned to the sea. Torture reucbed its limits. Previously the officers hud resorted to physical force to prevent the Lascars from drinking the salt water. Now nothing could restrain them und they eagerly drank the brine. Soon afterward two died of their sufferlugs. Hope had almost died when late that evening a vessel sighted and picked them up. They were landed In Ireland. Breckinridge Fiscal Court Proceedings (Continued from last week To the Hon Judge of the llrei kinridgr County Court and the nienihers of the Fiscal Court hand you my annual report of the Receipts and DisburseHerewith ments of The County Treasurer's Office, all disbursements are represented hv vouchers filed herewith and made a part of this report. Each Fund being set out under the proper heading Railroad Tax District Bonds No. 10, No. U and No. lfi for $1,000.00 each have been fully paid and arc returned herewith cancelled. Ml ol which is respectfully submitted. Paul Compton, Treasurer. Breckinridge County, Ky. BRIDGE FUND. : I for two $.100 Pauper Honds to April 8 1918 60.00 $2,993 r,i SPEED DEMONS WILL CONTRIBUTE TO ENTERTAINMENT OF VISITORS GENERAL EXPENSE FUND RECEIPTS 1917 April 4 To No 4 Breckinridge ("outitv Bond, dated April 4th, 1917 for overdraft on (ieneral Expense Fund, see t ibi al Court Order Book No. 2, at page 129 (191 43 DISBURSEMENTS 1917 By overdraft as per settlement of 1917 ...$ April April 30 B expense paid in April 1917 as per v.mhcrs tiled herewith 878.41 May 31 June July Aug. 30 31 31 1917 April 4 To cash on hand as per settlement of 1917 June 14 By amount paid K St. Louis Bridge Company June 14 By amount paid K. St I.ouis Bridge Company June 14 By amount paid Kentucky Culvert Company By amount paid Kentucky Culvert Company July s By amoun paid J. B. Speed Company Sept s Nov. IB By amount paid E. St. Louis Bridge Company Dec. 19 By amount paid J. M. Butler By Balance of Cash on Hand - $."1.7.10 711 I,8t8.6t 72.00 7.1 ttt.lt I'm Sept. 30 Oct. 31 - 43.34 49.1.00 17.00 1,279.32 7(1 Nov. 30 1918 expense paid in May IOTT, as per rOBCBtf tiled herewith. voucher By expense paid in June 1917. as per vouchers filed herewith 2 vouchers.. By expense paid in July 1917, as per vouchers filed herewith. 4 vouchers By expense paid in August 191 r. M per vouchers filed herewith, 4 vouchers . B) expenses paid in September 191 T. as per vouchers tiled . herewith. I vouchers By expenses paid in October 1917. as per vouchers Med vouchers herewith. By expenses paid in November 1917. as per vouchers tiled herewith. I vouchers . By 1 (1 Jan. $:.,?. 10. $r..7.10.7li 22 By By with, Feb. 22 March is Total to be accounted for DISBURSEMENTS 1917 $1,2 By labor and materials paid in April 1917 as per vouchers $ 177.9(1 filed herewith. 21 vouchers May :i1 By labor and materials paid in May 1917 as per vouchers 397.09 filed herewith, 53 vouchers 1917 July II By labor and materials paid in July 1917 as per vouchers 140.3(1 April .. filed herewith. It vouchers Aug. .11 By labor and materials paid in August 1917 as per vouchers 139.06 filed herewith. M vouchers Sept. 30 By labor and material paid in September 1917 as per vou7.18.56 chers filed herewith, N vouchers Oct. 31 By labor and material paid in October 1917 as per vouchers 296.00 1917 filed herewith, 18 vouchers Nov. 28 Nov. 30 By labor and material paid November 1917 as per vouchers 197.27 filed herewith. 11 vouchers Dec. 27 Dec. 31 By labor and material paid in December 1917 as per vou18.00 chers filed herewith. 2 vouchers April .10 -1 1918 Jan. By labor and material paid in January 1918 as per vouchers filed herewith, 1 voucher Feb. 20 By labor and material paid in February 1918 as per vouchers filed herewith, 2 vouchers March 31 By labor and material paid in March 1918 as per vouchers filed herewith, 4 vouchers 19 19.08 1917 SINKING FUND 1917 Nov. Dec 70.67 Aug. Sept. $2,233.56 Sept. Sept. 1.1. .11 27 22 1 20 20 20 racing, one of the most St 00 exciting amusements in the Held of sport, will bo a big feature of the six$1.11(1.'.91 teenth annual Kentucky State Pair, to be held In Louisville the week of RAILROAD DISTRICT TAX FUND September Saturday afternoon of fair week the To balance on hand as per report of I til ..M.I 98 ,95 Ofack" driverM of the world will tear Less error in credit July 8th. 1016, this amount also included around the dirt track of the Fair's cel9311. 00 in Sheriff's settlement of $3,001 ,88 ebrated speedway, and will go after the greatest records the automobile Actual Balance on hand J3.268.92 world boasts at present. From $.100 to $1,000 in cash prizes RECEIPTS will bo hung up for each event, and the contestants will be a galaxy of stars To amount received from Sheriff in payment of CottBOM due July 1st, 1917 930.00 selected by Kentucky State Fair Secretary Fount T. Kremer from the To amount receiver from Sheriff in payment of January 1st world's greatest drivers. Th list avail1918 Coupons 840.00 able includes Kddle O'Donnell. the world's racing king; Dave lewit Pa..$.1,038.92 cific coast star on both Total to be accounted for.. , track and DISBURSEMENTS speedway; two of the famous Chevrolet brothers, first foreigners to compete over the American speed courses; HarBy interest Coupon paid in July 1917 $ 930.00 By interest coupon paid in January Itll .840.00 ney Oldfleld. dirt track veteran of the lot and rated as ti e "master driver" By Bond No. 10 paid and riled herewith.... 1.000.00 By Bond No. 12 paid and filed herewith l.ooo.oo By Bond No .1(1 paid and filed herewith 1,00000 SOLDIER IS HERO By accumulated interest on Bonds paid MM OF ALL ITALIANS Automobile M , . . expenses paid in January 1911 as per vouchers tiled 2 vouchers expenses paid February 1918. as per vouchers tiled with, 5 vouchers expenses paid March 1918, as per vouchers filed with. 3 vouchers 1 herehere- IS.tt here- fc ....... !..i..t... . i.iiA hi in . aSSt of the world; Earl Cooper, ol the famous Stutz team; Andy Burke, Oeorga Clarke. "Wild Bill" Kndicott. Louis Disbrow. Fred llorey, present world's track champion: Sig llaugduhl. liar Lumkin, Ptn y Ford. Jules Bllingbott .eon Duray. Art Klein, Dave Koetzla, Tom Milton. Al Streigle. Glen Draat, Cliff Toft, Kddie !le:nne. Louis L Cocq, and a score of others. Automobile rac ing, under the guidance of the International Motor Contest Association, has become just an important a part of every big agricultural fair and exhibition for the development of motors as horsa racing has been in the past to encourage the breeding of horses, and the exhibition of motor for farm ami agricultural work at tha various state and county fairs is now undergoing the same development which the standard bred working horses underwent ?0 years ago to develop the working means for high-spee- "in one case a stray bullet shot away n control, and the British machine was forced to alight. The crew were subsequently rescued by another British seaplane which hud been sent to search for them." The rescuing machine was manned by Ensigns Benjamin Lee and J. J. Schieffelln of the American naval aviation service. Ensign Lee gave the Associated I'ress the following account of the flight : "Our commanding officer and two men left the station at ."(:!( in the morning on u tliglkt toward the Dutch const. Shortly ufler sunrise they saw on the horizon five spots which rapidly assumed the outlines of German seaplanes. "Five to one Is hardly n fight, so the commanding officer, after a first diving charge through the enemy's forinatiiiu, shoved down the nose of his prune und Ills two men fired headed homeward. sharply from the after guns, forcing the German scouts to keep their disThey were getting away all tance. right, even leading the enemy Into dungefottfl territory, when suddenly a chance shot from one of the Germans took away u control and the Hying boat crashed nose down. The three KM foe'.'hl clear of the wreckage and got hold of ii floating spar, while the Germans, realizing that they were In away scooted dangerous country, homeward. "It was four hours later, when the patrol wus long overdue, that we were We sent out to search for them. searched the horizon as we speeded along eustwurd, covering, at the visibility, a band about twenty miles wide. Finally one of Us picked up n black speck, which soon grew into it piece of wreckage with three meu on It. "Dropping our bombs at a safe distance, we throttled down our motors and landed near the crashed seaplane. It wus it delicate operation, but we maiiaged to taxi over to the wreckage and pick off the foil" men, tnennwdille sending buck the ftt4 news by wireless. 'The only comment the commanding ollicer hud to make on his experience April To balance on hand as per settlement made April By disbursements as per list below 2 1917... $3,413.26 2,993.69 $ 419.57 1918 Total Disbursements. April 1 ..$1.79(1 $ 11(1 Balance in Treasurer's hands to credit of this Fund 141. Si April 1917 Balance in cash in Bank... DISBURSEMENTS April I April April April April April April April April 16 17 Mar. Hi 1918 21 21 23 26 27 28 By Sheriff of Breckinridge county, Interest on claims, as per $ 331.49 voucher filed herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, Interest (10.00 on Pauper Bonds, as per voucher filed herewith.. By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest 188.17 on county Bonds, as per voucher filed herewith- By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest on General Expense and Bridge Bonds, as per vouchre 63.33 filed herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest 1.1.54 on Bridge Bonds as per voucher filed herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest on General Expense and Pauper Bonds as per voucher 66.48 filed herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company interest 1,030.00 on Sinking Fund Bond as per voucher filed herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest on General Expense and Bridge Bonds as per voucher 75.00 filed herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company one year's interest on County Bond ' 2" as per voucher filed Mar. 13, 1918 STATE AID ROAD FUND To amount received from Kentucky State Road Fund. Breckinridge County's allotment of 1917, State Aid Road Fund By amount paid The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., for note attached $3,000.00 46.66 Accumulated interest on same.... 94.38 Balance on hand $3,141.04 6PP $3,141.04 $.1,141.04 April To balance on hand to the credit of this Fund in the $ 91.:" Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co (Cancelled note and check issued in payment of note attached herewith) THE HARDINSBURG AND GARFIELD TURNPIKE FUND 2, 1918 RECEIPTS To total amount collected on subscriptions to dat Less Amount paid out as per itemized statement and cancelled . chers filed herewith Balance on hand... $4,712.06 vou- 6.294. ..$ .88 417.12 DISBURSEMENTS 1917 herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest on General Expense and Pauper Bonds as per voucher filed herewith May 9 By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest on Bridge and General Expense Bonds, as per voucher filed herewith May 25 By Mrs. Sallie Coke, interest on Pauper and General Expense Bonds, as per voucher filed herewith June 9 By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest on Bond "D" as per voucher filed herewith... July 19 By Mrs. Win. Allen, interest on Bridge Bond as per voucher riled herewith- Aug. 30 By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, one year's interest on County Bond, as per voucher filed May I Sept. 6 .10.00 June June June July Aug. Aug. Aug. Aug. 50.00 Sept. Sept. 1.11.09 Sept. Sept. 10 25.00 Sept. 15 45.38 By Bryant Carlton for survey of route By G. D. Shellman, board for Engineer. By Hardinsburg Livery, horse hire By M. H. Nelson, for survey By M. H. Nelson, for balance on survey By John O'Reilly, P. M., stamps for Engineer By The Electric Blue Print Co., for Blue Print By Electric Blue Print Co.. for blue print. By Electric Blue Print Co., for Blue Print By Kentucky Cement Mfg. Co., for cement By W. E. Carrigan, Engineer By $ ..... Oct. 20.38 Oct. Oct. Oct. 25.00 Oct. By Miss A. M. Eskridge, interest on Pauper Bond, as per Oct. 52.00 Oct. voucher filed herewith Oct. Oct. 8 By D. C. Moorman, interest on County Bond "G" as per vou. 50.00 Oct. cher filed herewith Nov. Oct 11 By Mrs. Bettie Norton, interest on County Bond as per vou110.00 Nov. cher filed herewith Nov. Oct. 13 By Wm. Norton, interest on Bridge Bond No. 43 as per vou25.00 Nov. cher filed herewith Nov. Oct as By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest 15.00 Dec. on Bridge Bond, as per voucher filed herewith By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest Oct: Dec. :00.0') Dec. on Bond "E" as per voucher filed herewith Dec. iov . 26 By Thomas O'Reilly, interest on General Expense Bond, as .10.00 Dec. .. per voucher filed herewith Dec. Dec 21 By Executors of F. H. McGhee, deceased, interest on county no oo Dec. Bonds, as per voucher filed herewith. Dec. 21 By Executors of F. H. McGhee, deceased, interest on county 1918 .10.00 Jan. 19 Bonds, as per vouchers filed herewith Mar. I Dec. 21 By Wilbur Parks, interest on county Bond, as per voucher 15.40 Crahan. Contractors By W. E. Carrigan, Engineer By W. E. Carrigan. Engineer 5 5 By W. E. Carrigan, Engineer.. . 8 By Smith & Crahan. Contractors lOBy I. B. Richardson, for freight bill By J. M. Crume, Agent, for freight bill 15 By James Gray, for dirt By Ohio River Sand Co., for saand By Thomas L. Barrett, for iron. By J. B. Speed Co., for cement.. By W. E. Carrigan. ringineer By B. E. Gray, for stakes By Smith & Crahan, Contractors... By Smith & Crahan, Contractors.., By Webster Stone Co., stone By W. E. Carrigan, Engineer.. By 1). H. Smith, for lumber By Smith & Crahan, Contractors By Smith & Crahan, Contractors By Taylor Meador, for labor By I. B. Richardson, for nails By L B. Richardson, Agent, for freight. Smith & ment which held the upper I'inve line l.oo for three days tltllltl the onrush of Although great ly 1.32 the Teuton hordes. outnumbered the gallant troops held 1.75 the enemy lit buy until 8.91 could he brought up. In doing 7(18.8(1 so they saved the entire I'inve line 32.00 tin- loss Of which would probably have (134 01 meant u rout of the Italian army. Colwho commanded the 1.81 onel (llelfese, .10.00 Brave soldiers in their wonderful de1.2.1 fense bus become the Idol of ull 1 1(1 00 31.50 6.50 20.00 168,06 Col. 1'ietro GMftat, inlander of the gallant Fifty-secon- d infantry regi- J97.ll .1.1.62 .17.00 BRITISH RESCUED BY YANK AVIATORS 11.88 188.41 33(1.52 .14.00 4.50 Save Crew of Seaplane Forced Down in Fight With Five Foe Flyers. sen-pln- wns: 'What's a ducking? Just a bit of experience !' " Girls Good Painter. . Misses Frances and Edith, daughters of Knilon Darlington of Poeopson, I'll., have developed Into pulnters of Recently they paint"high" degree. ed the burn, Including the high roof with nil Its angles; the house and The, girls also have other buildings. charge of the large dulry on the farm uud perform muck of tbo work. ttT.lt 431.76 42.00 48.00 11.36 109.18 I The feat of two American nvlatora in rescuing the crew of u British which had been forced to land 14 3.1 on the surfuce of the North sea ufter 4.50 nn encounter with a group of tierinun 3.98 airplanes, received mention lu u BritThe ottlclul stute-uieu- t, 90 ish communique. however, suld ouly: Sept. 30 By By W. E. Carrigan, Engineer.., By W. E. Carrigan, Engineer 20.00 6.00 $6,294.88 Oct. ROAD DISTRICT No. 1 Dec. 21 By Harold Parks, interest on county Bond as per vouche.- - M 00 Nov. Dec. 81 By C. M. Heston, interest on county Bond, as per vouche' filed herewith By Mrs. Sallie Coke, interest on cdunty Bond, as per voir, Jan. cher filed herewith Jan. 17 By Mrs. Sallie Coke, interest on county Bond, as per voucher filed ktrtWltt Feb. 26 By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Truit Company, interest on Bridge Bond, as per voucher filed herewith Feb. 26 By The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company, interest on Pauper Bond, as per voucher filed herewith By Tom O'Reilly, for two year's interest on $500 Bridge March Bond, dated April in, March 29 By amount paid The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., for one year's interest on Bridge Bond to April 16, 1918 By amount paid The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., March!! Jan. RECEIPTS !4 77 90.00 1617 11 (lb 2.1 1918 Apr. 2 To balance on hand By in The Bank of Hardinsburg DISBURSEMENTS & Trust Co. voucher $ 80.55 1918 labor and materials paid in September 1917 as chers filed herewith, 18 vouchers By labor and materials paid in October 1917 as per tiled herewith, 15 vouchers.... By labor and materials paid in December 1917 as chers filed herewith, 10 vouchers By labor and materials paid in December 1917, as chers filed herewith, It vouchers per vou- 267.10 vouchers 151.92 per vou211.53 per vou174.35 Jan. labor and materials paid in April 1917, as pe filed herewith, 14 WHtglstfl By labor and materials paid in May 1917, as per filed herewith, 17 vouchers By labor and materials paid in June 1917, as per filed herewith, 25 v..eh.r. By labor and materials paid in July 1917, as per filed herewith, 19 vouchers By labor and materials paid in August 1917, as per filed herewith, 17 w..i-t..r- . $ 131.15 : April 30 Feb. 88 Mar Mar. 18 00 May 31 vouchers 785.77 M oo June July 30 31 vouchers 1,388.22 22 "' 50.00 35.00 vouchers 189 49 By labor and materials paid in Jaanuary 1918, as per vouchers filed herewith, 4 vouchers By labor and materials paid February 1918, as per vouchers chers filed herewith, 4 vouchers By labor and materials paid March 1918, as per vouchers tiled herewith, 4 vouchers By Interest paid The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., as per voucher filed herewith 36.75 20.03 60.06 28.67 Aug 31 vouchers 1X9.70 $3,560.96 (Continued next week I HXRMNSBURG Mrs. J. B. Gibson and daughters, Misses Angle ml Margaret Olbann, Irvington were in town WedMr STEPHENSPORT E Shively was in Owens-borlast week. Mrs. S. H. Cohen, of Louisville, is the guest of her sister, Mr. W. J. Schopp and Mr Srhopp. Wm Gilbert, of Eddyville. is spending this week with his family. Lewis Otto Eox. after a visit of two weeks with relatives at Hardinshurg, has returned home. Paul Itasham. of Hardinshurg, with his parents, spent the week-enMr. and Mrs. W L Basham. Mrs. Eugene Connor was the guest of Mrs S. VV. Davis, at Mystic, Tuesday. Mrs. E. J. Bandy visited friends at Hardinshurg last week. Mr. Lewis Mays, of Owensboro, was the guest of Miss Virginia Whit-wort- h Sunday. Mrs. A. B. Cashman and children visited relatives at Union Star last week. Mrs Emma McKaughan was the Sunday guest of her son, A. C. McKaughan and Mrs. McKaughan at Tohinsport. Ind. Mr and Mrs. Perry Kemp were guests of relatives at Tell City, Ind., Sunday. Quite a crowd from here went to the all day Patriotic Meeting at Rome Sunday and reported an interesting time and plenty of dinner. Mrs. E. C. Atkinson, of Louisville, guest of Mrs. O. was the week-enW. Dowell. Morgan Bros., with their families and Miss Mary Morgan, and Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius, composed a motoring party that visited Hardinshurg Glen Dean and other places in that vicinity Sunday. Mr. and Mrs M. L. Wegenast attended church at Kingswood Sunday. Rev. Will English, of Idaho, who is visiting his brother. H. S. English, at Ammons, delivered an excellent sermon at the Baptist church ThursAt the close a service day evening. flag was dedicated having eight stars. John E. Barbee, Hewitt Dix. Wm. Dr. G d d o and nesday. The Ladle Prayer meeting will hold its meeting Priday afternoon at three o'clock with Mis Tula Daniel. Miss Lillian Buckby ha returned to her home in Cloverport after a visit with herauut, Mrs. Vera arboe. Miss Eliza Pile, Mook has been the guest of her brother, Mr. Wade I'ile and Mrs. Pile. H. K. Kryrr.ire, Frymire attended the Institute, Trustees day. Mrs. Percy Henderson. Irvington was the guest of the Misses Watlingtoa, Wednesday and Thursday. Miss Km ma Ahl has returned to her home in Louisville after a visit to her sister, Mr. O. D. Beard and Mr. Beard. THE HENRY CLAY; THE PIONEER HAIL COMPANY Fire, Lightning. Tornado, life and Casualty All kinds of Insurance. Hardinsburg, Ky. W. C. MOORMAN HAIL INSURANCEW. ON TOBACCO in Insure your tobacco with C. HOORMAN BRECKINRIDGE BANK OF CLOVERPORT A. B. SKILLMAN, Presldent- - RAY LEWIS HEYSER, Acting Cashier THE BANK OF SERVICE CONTENTMENT C ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN Misses Julia Lynn, Guedry Bramlette and Mary Alexander visited Mrs. Pail Wilson at Moravia last week. Miss Mrs. Baxter and daughter, Elisabeth Baxter have returned from several weeks stay with telatives at 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Margaret Peyton left Saturday morning after a two week's vac ition for Huntington, W. Va., where she Miss holds a bank position. Miss Myrtle Cooper, Vanzant was a visitor in town last week. Mr. aod Mrs. Charlie Bandy, Irving-to- n were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nat Watlingtoo in Park Addition last Danville. Leon Lewi s, Louisville spent the week end here with relatives has returned from She was accompanied home by Mrs. Sparrel Kasey. Mr. and Mr. Qeorge Drury and son. Vine Grove visited Mr. and Mrs. R B. Mrs. P. C. Dent B. F. BEARD & CO. ill f Friday. Mrs. Will Jolly and daughter, Sample have been the guests of Rev. Huntsman and family. Sheriff J. B. Carman und I. H. Gardner went to Louisville Friday and purchased an automobile for Mr. Carman. Mrs. W. T. Gregory and Miss Louise May, fiarned were toe guests of Mrs. Loo Smith last week. Miss Coral Whittinghill, Glen Dean attended the Institute Friday. Miss Athene Hook and Mr New arrivals in late summer and early fall shoes Misses Indianapolis. McGlothlAn last week. Mrs. Forrest Beauchamp and children, Louisville are visiting Mrs. H. J. Krebs. Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft was host at the married ladies 5OO club Friday afternoon Miss Mattie Grace Howe, Lffwisport chocolate boots, Sport last, y2 sizes iy2 to Ladies' tan calf, military heel, poral last, 2l2 to 7 cor- $5.50 Ladies' black kid, military heel, poral last, 2li to $7.00 cor- Koss, Indianapolis were married in Indianapolis last Thursday. Misses Margaret O'Reilly and Lucile Jarboe and spending this week at Kirk with relatives. C. B Miller, Eddyville is the gutst of relatives. Rev. Robert Huntsman and family have gone to Scottsville for a visit to relatives. Ed Board, Louisville was 'he guest of his sister, Mrs. Milton Coke. Miss Shirley Beard has retui ned Gardner Hawkins. Shirley Hubert Ramsey, Harvey Pullen, Ed. Drury. left has been the guest of Mrs. Virgil Brite. Mr. and Mrs. Haul Wilson, Moravia spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stith. Mrs. Nearl Jones, New York is a Ramsey, visitor at the home of her uncle, C. H. last Ladies' black kid polish, high heel, 2l2 to 6 $5.00 $5.50 Men's dark brown Wyenburg quality in both modified English and blucher Protection from every form of loss from a burned block to a lost package Mr. and Mrs. Jake Morrison spent Sunday at Camp Taylor with Edward Morrison. Mrs. C. D. Hook spent last week from au rxtended visit iu Louisville to with her husband at the Henry her grandfather. Miss Elizabeth Bandy has returned Mrs. S. S. Harris a State Field to her home near Irvington after a visit Worker for the Women's Missionary with Misses Watlington. Council made an interesting talk at church last Sunday Mr and Mrs. Will Gibson, Stephens-po- rt the Methodist have been tne guests of her broth evening. Mrs. Harris has spent rive ears in the Orient. er. 1'aul Basham. Mrs. G. T McCoy returned to Louis-ill- e The following are some of the visitors Saturday shs was accompanied at the Institute: Mr. Goode, in tlx interest of the War Savings Stamps, by her mother, Mrs. G. L. Bandy. Mr. Norrintiton, School Join nals and Mrs. Dale Smith and Miss Helen Maguzmes, Mr. Hawkins, the Boys and Smith of Holt visited friends here last Girls Clubs and Pickles, representing week. the Western Normal. entertained a Miss Evelyn King number of friends Friday evening in honor of her visitor, Miss Fisher, Wat-terso- Smith. (colored) Owen Miller Monday for Camp Taylor. Men's dark mahogany, judge last $7.00 Men's dark tan Star Brand, extreme English $6.00 $8.00 Mail orders postage prepaid MOOLEYVULE Are y ou prepared for the wort? T7IRE comes S first first as causing the greatest losses, but is New Albany, Mid-SummA little son arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Waggoner July 28. Miss- Guedry Bramlette returned to Promoted To Captain. Mid-SummBrown, Louisville is Mrs. Claudia Louisville after two weeks vacation visiting relatives near town. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Irvington, Ky Aug. .' (Special) Bramlette. Morris McCoy, Louisville is the guest R. L. Lyons, First Lieutenant of Inafford to miss this opportunity to You Ross Blythe visited Mr. and Mrs. of Mr. and Mrs Ginger Bandy. fantry, 163 Depot Drigade. stationed Kirk last week. supply yourself and children at these prices. Camp Dodge, Iowa, has been pro- Alvin Withers, at Mesdames L. B. Moremen and Kate Perry Weaver, Louisville spent the moted to Captain. Irvington now Bennett left Thursday for a visit with Insurance Service boasts of two Captains in the U. S. week end with Mr. and Mrs. Bate Mr. Albert Moremen, Brandenburg. Army, the other one is Captain L. Washington. G. H. Gilpin has purchased a farm in W Piggott and J. C. Payne have Hartford Fire Insurance Co. B. Moremen, of the Medical Corps. Hardin county. He will move this fall. purchasedChevrolet cars. Cloverport, Ky. offers it through this agency. Miss Nell Connifl returned to LouisJudge S. B. Payne and Mrs. i'ayne, Hardinsburg spent Sunday with Mr. ville Monday having spent the month of July with her mother. Mrs. Adele and Mrs. A T. Drane. Connlff. Mrs. Walker Brown and children, Mr. and Mrs J. Hungerland and School wilt open Sept, 16. family motored from Cincinnati and Louisville visited Mrs. Addie Brown bought the Bennett farm from Jonas Mrs. W. G. Bandy has received are guests of Mr. and Mrs. leas Clark last week. Mr. and Mrs. w. J . Piggott and son, letter from her son, Ken Bandy aaylng Lyon consideration ftO.OOO. Mr. Wilson SOD. The younger set enjoyed a dance at George Piggott motored to Lexington he) arrived safely in France. Is a brother o( B. S. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer King aod son the bone of Miss Catherine Cox, Oak- (or lb week end and were guests of Dave Wilson, Green county has Kentucky spent the week end Id Louisville. land Wednesday evening. Hardinsburg, MiesKlisa Piggott. er 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 Mis Florence O'Bryan, Kvansville, Ind and cousin. Miss Thelnia O'Bry an. Louisville, have been here visit ing relatives. Mrs. Fred Burch, Misses Viola goner. Florence and Thelnia O'Bryan, Mrs Orin Starks left Thursday for a were guests of Miss Lillian Buckner visit with her husband who is at Great Tuesday. last Clark, Miss Helen Cloverport. Lakes Naval Training Station. Brownie Cannon, Leitchfield was in spent the last two weeks with Misses Bernadine Kgart and l'auline Rhodes. lown Tuesday. Miss Tula Lockard spent last week Miss Ruth O'Bryan. Tohinsport, Ind and neices. Misses Celestine and in Louisville with Mrs. Roy Bady. Anna Louise l'ophani, spent last Mr. and Mrs. David Crews spent the week with Mr. and Mrs. Henry O'- week end at McQuady. Bryan. The open air community singing was J. B. Fgart and son, George, of At- held at Miss Eva Carrigan'a Monday lanta, Ga have been guests of his evening. mother, Mrs. Geo. Egart. Alton Witt, Louisville is visiting Miss Ida Rhodes is with her aunt. Alton Marshall. Mrs. Kd. Kuhlman. Mrs. Lena Sipes, Woodrow visited Will Manning, Roberta, is with his Mrs. G. W. Milburn last week. sister, Miss Belle Manning. George Musselman, Louisville spent Miss Viola Egart accompanied her cousin, Miss Florence O'Bryan to her the week end with bis patents. home in Evansville. Fred Brite was in Cincinnati last Miss Agnes Rott, Louisville, has week. been the guest of Miss Lillian Buck-maRev. Eugene Reid spent Saturday and Sunday at the home of Mr. aod Messrs. Edwin and George Egart Mrs. L. D. Bishop. are in Madison, Ind., repairing the A. D. Kirk, Hartford was a visitor in tow boat, "Lena May." towo last week. Misses F'lorence O'Bryan and couMiss Angie Gibson is visiting Leiut. sin, Miss Viola Egart, spent Sunday J. B. Gibson and Mrs. Gibson, Louiswith Miss Mary Clark in Cloverport. ville. . . , n. - Stittiton. Mr and Mrr. J. W. Willis spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mercer, Rosetta. Miss Ida Waggoner, Hopkinsville is the guest of her brother, Frank Wag Cotton and Woolen Blankets The merchants of America stand face to face with the greatest scarcity of merchandise that they have ever known. Of all lines, in our opinion, the blanket shortage will be the greatest. We have a limited quantity of blankets purchased months ago. We are offering these at less than market prices, and we urge you to protect yourself now. $4.00 to $14.50 Mrs. William Major. Louisville has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington. A Red Cross auxiliary was organized among the colored people Tuesday evening. Mesdames R. B. McGlothlan W J. Piggott and Miss Dorsey made interesting talks. Dean Miss Nell Dempster, Glen visited Mrs. Mollie Dempster last week. Mrs. D. W. Henry is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Ed Thomas, Louisville. Miss Rose Alexander and Ray Alex ander arc visiting Mrs. John Broecker, 1 Special Sale! Mrs. Ethel Hills will have on sale, Friday and Saturday, a line of Ladies' Waists and Children's Dresses Styles at er Prices , can't J MRS. ETHEL HILLS Paul Compton and Russell Compton General Insurance IRVINGTON