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The Breckenridge news: January 22, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919012201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 22, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $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. $110 a Year; We for 4 roL. fAPS uaaaj , Mom, Tic for I Months. ALL THENEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, ! $10 a Year; 60c for 4 Months; 75c for 6. Months. 8 m xun. SOUNDED - JANUARY 3t,ll END COMES VERY SUDDENLY FOR Pages No. 10 FAMILY REUNION OF THE PIERCES, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pierce had a family reunion, Sunday, at their home, "Rose Hill," and had .with. them their five sons, Messrs. Wallace ami Allen Pierce, of Louisville; Rob- i RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED BY DIRECTORS FOR OVIt WAR VETERAN ANDREW ASHBY HEARD FROM FIRST TIME IN NINE WEEKS MRS. TABELING DIES OF INFLUENZA. Mrs. Fritz Tabeling, age 40 years, died Wednesday morning, January i, at her home on the hill, after a short illness of influenza. Besides her husband, she leaves six daughters, Misses Oletha, Maggie, Josie, Inez, Gladys and Viola. Mrs. Tabeling was formerly Mtse Lillie Mae Pate, daughter of Mr. Vane Pate, of Louisvill who ar-arived Wednesday evening, the nd returned last week from the St. Mary's and Eli' veteran of At a meeting' of the Directors Mr. Lifiard Jonaeofl, zabeth's 'Hospital, where Civil Ww, and it life (one resident he has Wen. confined since he was The Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport m, the premature dynamite ex- held on January 14(j 191$, the follow tf Clovrrpert, died at hi kte resN ing resolutionsj'were 'unanimously ad eeJrcc oh the intK.'Wedeeaday morn-M- plosion, al AskMMj Ky opted: after a fong ittnesc. He was larlcken with peralysis, Tuesday, and WHEREAS, A. B. Skillman, Pres ..Wasted Cat wise. In end came rapidly. ident of the Breckinridge-Ban- k o He was a green Scottish lad, and one , . .. . Mr. Johnson was 74 years old, and of his datlea was to answer the teleloverporr, since us organization in Ac son of the. late Samuel J glutton. phone., Wbea'arst called on to do so, March, 1010, and Cashier' of the Hfe was born and reared in this' ia reply to the usual query: "Are yoa Breckinridge Bank, one of its prede Surviviag him arc seven chil- there V he nodded aseent Again the ccssors since its organization in 1872, dren 'four daughters, Mrs. Wm. Gip-- : question came and again and yet again, and now in the 87th year of his age, oti.Mrs. Robt. Blake, Mrs Chris Seh-li- e sad each time the "boy gave the an- has voluntarily retired to private life. swering nod. When the question came AND WHEREAS, Mr. Skillman and Mrs Newton; three sons,Chas for the fifth time, however, the boy, Johnson of Xransvillejohn Johnson losing his temper, roared through' the has been a leading citizen of Clover TljouisviHc and Jarne Johnson who transmitter: "Man, are ye blln'? I've pprt for sixty-tw- o years, during all d on the farm near his father. Be been nodchV ma held aix for the last of which period, he has been the hon orable gentleman, modest in his bUsi tides hfs children he leaves twe brot half oor 1" Boston Transcript rtess successes, winch have come to hers, Connor Johnson and James four sisters, Mrs. Jno. Jennings MARRIES AT THE AGE OF 71 him as a merchant, farmer and bank Mrs; James Smith, Mrs. Chas. Smart! er, always courteous Fn all .dealings strictly honor and Mrs. Chasj. Farrow, aM of whom . Mr. George , Barkley, 71 years old with his fellow-menlive in this city or near here: Mrs. Annie E. Brashear were able in every phase of his life. and AND WHEREAS, Mr. Skillman The funeral will be held Thursday married Jan. 13 at Stephensport. Rev. is one of tlie original Charter Mem morning at 11 o'clock-frothe home Gentry performed the ceremony. oers ot I ne Breckinridge Uank, or with, the burial in the 'Hawkins grave ganized "in 1872, and became, its first yard. MARRIED IN HARDINSBURG Harned, Ky. Jan. 20(Special) The Cashier, and continued as such until wedding of Miss May Pile and Mr. its consolidation with The JQank of ' Old. Bowmc'r Smith of Kingswood was Cloverport in March, 1016, and sue particularly quietly solemnized at the Methodist ceeded to the' Presidency of the con She was to her aMMttes In various sports. parsonage in Hardinsburgr, Wednes- solidated Banks under the name of "Do yon golf?" he asked. of Cloverport, day afternoon Jan. 8 by Rev. B. F. the Breckinridge-Ban- k "Oh,, I love golf,' she answered. "I play at least 98 holes twice a week." Wilson. 'Their many friends extend and continued as President until his voluntary retirement at this time, to them their .very best wishes. "And how about tennis?" His ability as a banker is attested by "I won the woman's championship In, our state." fi the fa,ct that three- - Nation-wid- e Darkest Just Before Dawn. "And do yon swim?" It Is jusT when man gets down the nancial panics swept the land, closing The best I ever Aid was a half lowest and things look the darkest thoUsands of Banks each time, during mile straight away," she replied. around' hire., that light breaks in and his banking career, yet the Brcckin Somewhat fatigued he changed to ridge Bank never denied a depositor hopeljeglnsjto live again. R. B. I literature. "And how do .yea like Kipof a single dollar, nor lost a single ling?" he asked. dollar for a depositor at any time. MI kipped an hour only yesterday," FORECASTS OF.. GREAT VALUE Moreover, in 1001 "when fire destroy jraa her unblushing' of Mush Meney and Thousands of ed the Bank' building and contents, jbAmertee Medical Association. except that which was in its safes, 'no Pounds ef Meat May Be Saved by Watehlng Weather Forecasts. patron suttered any inconvenience or "hindrance thereby. We point with (Prepared by the "United States Depart- pride to this extraordinary record ment of "Agriculture.) Cattlemen In the West and South- L which is a heritage to the Bank rich,, west may save thousands of dollars indeed. Mr. Skillman has always have 4 'farm to offer and many thousand pounds of meat Deen taitmui to the great trust imdaring the winter season if they will for sale. If you buy afarm watch weather forecasts. They ehqnld posed upon him by virtue of his po sition with the Banks, covering algive attention not only to the regular most from me you pay no coma century. He has forecasts bat to the special dally mission. These Farms all forecasts issued by weather bureau fulfilled to the highest possible standard, his stewardship of the millions cities and of belong to me iri'd are all stations Inslae, duriug townswintercon of dollars intrusted to his care and In siderable the paid for. No mortgages or regard to minimum temperatures ex Keeping during that long period. BE to occur a shipping no purchase mpney against pected of one day within days of the ED, byIT THEREFORE RESOLV or two radius the Board of Directors, of the them. Absolutely clear, titstation. In, northwestern Texas last Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport, winter a number of herds of cattle. that (he 'retirement of Mr. Skillman les. Call and see me. aggregating many thousand- dollars In from, further participation in the af value, died from exposure to a de fairs of this Bank, we profoundly re structive cold wave which had been gret, and that in the retirement of JULIAN H. BROWN forecast by the weather bureau and him to private life marks the end of warnings of. which had been disseminated through the threatened region. a" distinct epoch in the Banking his- tory of this County. He being its pioneer who has come down to us from a former generation, declining into the vale of years, full of honors, a Christian gentleman, whose life fur " nkhes no vulnerable spot for the at Oweirpect, Kentucky, foe the squint-eyeslanderer to hurl a 'poi m Hartford cEire Insurance Company Farm Department soned shot. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, Home, Fire Inswaa-cCompany Recording Department that these resolutions shall be signed National Life Insurance Company' of ontpelier, Vt. by each director, and recorded in National Life and .Accident Insurance' Company of the 'Minute Book of the proceedings NaanyiHe, Tennessee of the Bank, and that the original copy as signed by the directors shall be presented to Mr. Skillman, and a SAFETY FIRST copy be published in The BreckinALL OLD RELIABLE' COMPANIES ridge News. Done at Cloverport, Ky.- - January No m; policies, No Better Companies; No Better Protection of- - Clo Mr. LiHard Tofamon Diet At ert Pierce, of Cleveland; Fred Pierce, Of Breckinridge-Ban- k Age of 74. leaves alLarf chief electrician, U. S. N., who is at verportTJpon Mr. Skillman's home from New' York on a furlough; Connection mi Relatives. Retirement as President. . and Vivian Pierce, who v Lou-isville- te , e" ci , , I For the first time in nine weeks. Mr, and Mrs. W. S. Ashby received a letter from their son, Andrew Ash by, last Saturday. At the time h wrote, Ashby was in Arouves, France that being one of the tljirty-fiv- e dif ferent places he had been in, in month's time. He wrote that he ex pected to be home the last of Jan uary; was well, and had seen Corp, Floyd Carter and 1st C. Pvt. Horace Tucker, two other boys from Clover port. Ashby said that he had ben chasing Germans, so fast that he had lnot had a moment's time to write. MR.W.H.BOWMER Died in St. Petersburg, Fla., on Wednesday Morning. Remains to be Brought Here. A telegram was received here Wednesday noon by Mrs. A. B. Skillman stating the sudden death of her brother, Mr. William H. Bowmer in St. Petersburg, Fla. Wednesday morning The cause of his death was not given in the message, and as The Brecken-ridg- e Newsgoes to press, it has been ascertained that the remains will arrive here Friday evening, and the funeral arrangements will be made then. Mr. and Mrs. Bowmer left here two weeks ago for Florida, stopping in Atlanta to visit their daughter, Mrs.CW.MoormanJr. and Mr. Moorman, and arrived in St. Petersburg, Saturday. The news of Mr. Bowmer's death came as a schock to this community as he was apparently in the best of health before leaving. He was 81 years old last August, and was one of the most prominent residents of this place. funeral arrangements were awaiting his arrival. RACE SUICIDE HERE. Mr R. Sidney Owen of l,is elated beyond measi ure, and as proud as he can be of his first son, who arrived" Jan. 12, and weighed 0 pounds. His name has not 6een revealed yet. On the same farm another father was made happy over the arrival o a 0 pound boy on Jan.-1at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Asa Hockenberry. Hardins-burg.Rou- te 2 RESOLUTIONS. The angel of death has been on its mission and taken from the Presby terian Sunday-Schoone of its little band, Elizabeth Walter May. She was bora August 23, 1010, died Jan uary n, ioio. She had been a mem ber of the school almost from baby hood, and will be sa'dly missed. Her genial manner, and happy disposition brought sunlight, as it were, into the ol com-Oxani- ty. -- Jdh-eso- n; BUILD OR REPAIR ICE HOUSE -- ": school. . -- fmr-flushe- r, , We hereby wish to give an expres sion of the sorrow we feel and the loss we havo sustained by her" death, BE IT RESOLVED, that we ever cherish the memory of her who was taken from us, and most especially do we sympathize with Eva," the twin sister to whom "she was so devoted, RESOLVED, that we extend sym pathy to the bereaved parents, who mourn the sudden deaths of their two little ones. RESOLVED, that we shall be more faithful- - to our Sdnday-Schoan.a try to live so that we all may meet in a brighter world where there is no parting. RESOLVED,that a copy of these resblutions be sent to the bereaved family, and a copy to the Breckin ridge News for publication. ol Ample Supply Will Be Mighty Help ful on Hot Days In Summer-M- ake Preparations. reply.--Journ- Presbyterian Sunday-Sch-ol . BOWNE SUCCEEDS MR. SKILLMAN AS PRESIDENT Of Breckinridge-Ban- k of Clo verport. R. L. Oelze. Elected Vice President. NOTICE I . - one-ha- lf - L. C. TAIJL, Agent d . " 14th, 1,019. - We Pay Every Cent We Premise Edward Bowne, Dfrectbr R. L. Qelze, Paul" Lewis, Conrad Simons, S. P4 Conrad'' ' J, A, Barry, J. A. Ross, , , m " . 1 SERVICE, in INSURANCE I i whatawy buainaaa wants. Wked jraevhave a Ice er damage you want to feel, secure. We have had loaase our Agency, during the peat four months ranging in amounts from S.fl0 to nearly 440,000.00, JThi Agency hat been before the people of aVackteridge county lor te year under the tame managtrnfnt We can give you an unlimited line of protection. Write tM to pro- frr Tin TitriMp Frank Dean, J. C, Ja-rbp- " " " ; " OAMiMt la aqmf Karaa PmM a Hmt- - paul r'cbmn r Mp ACTS. mw curiae to m etovftla. twtoted aa4 ao atraatty wo that It ean wltfcaat tmx of tat cga foft-ia-r oat A. aatff will lttt v a Mil. VMM it acroaa hla lairmHai awnh away, aad taoeek th ratt eaair mtatmmfir to ami tt Ua eay aasl of packing fga. tMfvaM, M a nt, taa tag in a rail, and tttt m la 4rav rotta. a Mtiw wtfaM wkom TnU to rk Kwaa w General ItHurtoce. laeaiafpafa It at tut fetaktoe af Meat bw feae eat eat aveac at 9 At the annual meeting of the stock holders of the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport, held January 14, 1010, Edward Bowne, Vice President of the Bank, was unanimously elected Presi dent, and R. L. Oelze, Vice Presi dent, Paul Lewis, Cashier and Miss Ray Lewis Heyser, 1st Assistant Cashier and Miss Edith Burn, book keeper for the ensuing year; Claude Mercer is retained as Attorney, The old Board of Directors were Conra-Simons. S. P. Conrad, J. C. Jarboe, Edward Bowne, R. L. Oelze, Frank Dean. J. A. Ross. J. A. Barry and Paul Lewis. The new President, Edward Bowne came to Cloverport about thirteen years ago, uirectly trom West Vir ginia, and took charge of the Murray uoonng, ana ine riant. He is a native of New Jersey. He married Miss Bessie Jarboe, daughter of J. C. Jarboe, about' ten years ago, and is 45 years of age. In the years since his arrival to as Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport on sume, the "management of the Tile Janviary-14- , 1010, Mr, R. L. Oelze upPlant, it has grown to be the largest on behalf of the officials of the Bank, Manufacturing Establishment of in an appropriate address presented in this' section of Kentucky, and Mr. Skillman, the retiring President, continually being enlarged ta meet with a gold watch chato with Mathe dcthands of its patrons, who --are sonic Charm, with a suitable inscripscattered over nearly every State in tion thereon, Mr. Skillman respond the Union. The development and ed feelingly in appreciation of the sig growth of this Concern long since nificance of the gift. manifested ttye extraordinary business ability of Mr. Bowne, and placed him SWEET LITTLE BOY DIES. n the category of a leading citizen of GUh Dean. YV Wee i'UmU,.uJ )& "Cimty aad Community. The Mrs.) President of a Bank should be strict Emect EskrUe,se of Kr.ac Ernest Eekridce,. ttd Saarey Jan. Iy a HKttMnd fcusmesi man. It would be ifloical to place, at the head 11. He had keen efieMr Ul wit IMattHhftjui far fcaatj laaaaaJaet It oi a Bank to ioofc alter the proper cawed Me death. Ta iwnat service manatamaat of h depofitor's money a man who has not shownto the was held at the home Stmeay afteroa. world that he ia a capable hMies tqan. Ia Mr. How, tft patoea of OMABVATIOM EXAMIMATIOIf. th Bank aMurad that thy have a citiaan, who a rawer years, kaa The .iiihuainn for achieved a eteaear auceaas tftt aaylScse Bailees will he held m the utr person oa waeai we aaara any Hie aei'tMitMmar mrmmhrnt kaewledae. He b hooraMe, telft, ee, Frieajr aad Saturday, Jaaaary M ecceMfal and eroaieeaWt. AO deairma to take R. U CMav tat Vk rmidea tat tf iwikitioa alMNht he at the aeads no In'uo4nctkm to tka puUic above oaM pfcee aet taeer taaa " A tea tat hit AaaM Oetavet to-w- it: its-kin- (Prepared by the United States Department ot Agriculture.) Of course, ydu're planning to have was born and reared in Cloveroort. plenty of lco next summer. It will be and is now and has ben for years past mighty helpful on those hot days In successfully conducting a Drug Store- - July comfort In the home and savthere. He has been a Director in the ing In the dairy. Are Bank for several years. His sterling good" you ready? Is the Ice house la or will you find, when a qualities as a business man and gen- good repair, comes, freeze that you have no tleman render him a valuable asset fit place to store ice? It will be t ofnhe Bank. your advantage to spend some of your Lewis Cashier spare time now In getting the ice Paul Lewis, who was house In shape. Repair the sides and Cashier for the ensuing year, has re see that the roof doesn't leak. Don't be without Ice next summer. cently been honorably discharged It's expensive and inconvenient to defrom the Military Service of"the United States, after having served therein pend on neighbors or haul from town. You can build a good Ice house. It since February, 1018, has spent his you want to know how, write to the entire life in Cloverport since six United States department of agriculweeks of age, having been born at ture, Washington, D. C, and ask foe Hardinsburg.v elected Cashv a free copy of Farmers' Bulletin ier of, the Bank of Cloverport at a Do It now. time when that institution was struggling with the disadvantages of a fledgeling in the Banking world. To have done what he did with that In stitution, would have done great cred it to a Cashier of years of experience Yet Lewis as a Cashier was then evpn more than a fledgeling than the Ocie Adaline Hendrickson Dies Bank. Inded, at this juncture is when From Unknown Cause. O. the Banking world found Levis. Up W. Hendrickson's Child. on the consolidation of the two Banks he was elected Cashier and has continued such since its consolidation, Hardinsburg, R.'3, Ky. Jan.20 with the interim of Military Service The death angel visited the home, mentioned. Upon enlistment he was of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Hendrickson assured of his return to the Cashier-shi- p on Jan. Oand claimed their youngest by the Directors upon his return, child.Ocie Adaline Hendrickson, six which he immediately resumed upon years of age. She was a bright, attrachis discharge a few weeks hence from tive child, and the idol of the entire the service. His eminent fitness for household; Thepbysician's diagnosis his position is known to all. failed to. reveal any cause for her illMiss Heyser and Miss Burn under ness which .was of short duration. the direction of Mr. Skillman, during The family had been much troubled the ten months absence of Mr. Lewis, through not hearing from a son who kept the Bank's affairs in tip-to- p or is with the American Expeditionary der, although at the sacrifice of great Fbrces in France, and the little sister labor for which much credit is due was perturbed, possibly, beyond her them. Such is but an instance of the powers of resistance. unusual efficiency- - of those in charge The interment in the Chapin burial of the Bank. grounds was attended by many symThe personnel of the Directory dis pathizing friends. close the members thereof are among "Adewdrops glistening in the sun's-brigh- t the leading citizens of that communirays, ty, and elsewhere. The Bank is Falls to old Earth's bosom 'damp, steadily increasing in volume of busiand cold ness, and now has in excess of While Father,, Mother, Sisters and $400,00o,00, in assets. Brothers wonder At the ways of Upon conclusion of the annual Him.who doeth all things well' meeting of the stockholders of the . -- J. H. B. -- He.-was. . DEATH REMOVES FAMILY'S IDOL CARD OF THANJCS We desire to expresr our heartfelt thanks to our friends and relatives for their loving kindness and tender sympathy shown us during the illness and death of our little son',YirgU Edward, which has left us so lonely and broken hearted. Especially do we thank Dr. Chas. Lightfoot for his kindness, and service ;and those who so thoughtfully sent flowers. ., ' -- Mr.' and Mrs. Ed. Kinder . aJ OeeMatle ThueM. Reweaieer net to cast pearia swine. , KNTEATAIMEp Br. M. P. Hw DR. M. P. HUKtT wfc of Leeiieettta, , U km the beat sen of fee gaial to ha aaif. aaeat.of Mr. aa4 lata. I, at 9aaa ali ate Ja jafc Dr. Haae te afi at ilaau 1 Tittm. W, mm H M Ji PAGE I THE BRECKKNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKt JANUARY Bisf - Midwinter Clean Up Sale - Full of Bargains That Will Make Ybu Happ- y' J OOl-quality; BEGINS SATURDAY, JAN. 25th Hoosier Cotton selling for the remarkably low price of- Apron Gingham, good quality .for making children's aprons r CLOSES SATURDAY; FEB. 1st tJJXX.JO 1 QO Cheviot; in solid blue and 30m. wide; best selling for per yard Comforts; a large assortment; with--, pretty' coverings in various colors; each-L- .. Boys' Suits; two piece suits worth $d.00 reduced to the low price 17U "I . ' Men's Suits; three pieces; remarkable values; worth $15.CKT; sale price A.Js lvVx Men's Suits; three pieces; good styles and 1O tDOaJ-wear well; worth $10.00 Sale price O (O j0 jQ A Outing Cloth, light and dark for dressing sacks gowns, etc. per yard Percales, in light and dark colors, 3Cin wide, and selling for per yard . OA -- Boys Suits; well tailored; serviceable ma- - (fcpT AO .tyOmVO I terial; worth $7.60; sale price Toweling; bleached Turkish toweling, in tra good "quality ; sale price per yard ex- - OAp .. OA.--, " J-tPLf Boys' Suits; two piece suits of better qiial- : , ity; value $12.50; reduced to ' oiL. ; d0 vOetO vieOO OD QQ Hope Cotton, bleached, you can get all you want for the special price of per yard.v Ambskeag Gingham, for aprons and child- ron'c 25in. Mr OOa 2 Toweling Crash; one of the very best grades , of crash ; stands the wear; Sale p'rice per yd. Men's Work Shirts; in solid, blue; good and Men's Blue Overalls; in the best brands; "Red Diamond" and "Duck Head' J. Kp, Men's Suits; three" piece; blue serge; (fi"f Q'QQ always good; 'worth $25.00;. sale price $A.tea70 Men's Suits';, in three' pieces worth $12.50; sale price originally L , f1rflic Pr aalaal OQ.lp " OA V QQs QQ i?Pt0 - IQ QO Percale, in light and dark colors. cimnlo nnffnrnc nor un rA Pret- - .ipi.0 Atrs "I Dress Ginghams, 'Good quality of ginghams sold for 35c, reduced to per yard Men's Suits, Three pieces, gray serge worth $27.50, sale price Men's Suits; three pieces; very good values; Worth $17.50; sale price OvF V 9A Ginghams for Spring; just received, a new line; special price per yard Calicoes; in allcolofs; in small patterns light and dark;. sale price peryard.;. Oil Cloth; for tables; comes in marble and fancy designs; standard brand per yd- OP Men's Socks; for every rday wear; come in : ,,, gray mixed; .i per pair.c -- "'"'' adies,Hose; in black; all yoh want for low sale, price of "per pair -" 11.1 ' ' the- "I XUC ' A'i .. " AJC tpll0J vlOitO proQ" Q CJOO KA AtV Cloaks; for.WomerKand Children ;:nice. assortment in good styles, 25 per cent off during sale. Shoes; for Men, Women and. Children. ment. 10 per cent off during sale. Fine assort- QQ OA JJ V Don't forget we want your duce ,,and will pay you the best market price at all times. J. ADVANCE R. WILSON Kentucky NOT Glen Dean, Don't forget we want your produce and will pay you the best ' market price at all times. WHOLE NATION AT WAR; Learns of the War. A NOT ONLY SOLDIERS city woman was .discovered in thta yesterday who has lived all through the grfat war and. did not By C. H. Martin, Major General U. 8. know that It was going on. She Is .an Army, Commanding Camp aged woman of German birth, Hejr Grant, Illinois. age kept her son from telling bar about the horrors ef the invasion of Tho Fourth Liberty Loan should Bfelphim nnri nf tha olnHnir nt tha T.iw again forcibly remind everybody that sltanla. He didn't wish her to worry the whole nation Is in the war, and not and fret But the day of the, peace., merely the men in uniform. demonstration made It Impossible to We are teammates In a mighty keep silent. The old lady heard the" game, a game which has been develop- whistles blowing and the crowds ing for centuries. The contending cheering and she demanded, to know teams axe Autocracy and Democracy, what it was all about When they told and life Is the stake for which they are her she raised her bands in a gesture playing. We are now at the very cli- of Imprecation and said : "Oh, if only max of that struggle. I could get these two hands on tha. Your part oa the team requires a kaiser I" The Interesting part of .her devotion and dlstlnterested forgetful, story Is that her husband was a Oeaess of self as complete aad unflagging man soldier. The gray uniform was as yoa expect from tha men in uni- so detested by him' that he made his form. No eae can do hie duty on aay wife, before his deat,h; promise that team who measures his duty by any she would come to America so that other standard than his entire 'abili- none of their sons ever would be om ties. It cannot be measured by pelted to wear the livery of tha kaiwith the performances ef ser. New Xcrk Sun., . , ethers. , Vletfm ef Popular Do not think that the front, eely. Is Lawreace Kellle teUs ef aa aatwaaK the war; the frost Is a part of the teaaa. I like to think that it Is a part experteaee ha bad over the sona of sufficient importance to engage "Doagtae Gtorden." He was tntfth your. enthusiastic Jaterestaad support.' daeed am evening to a. genttomea The anxiety with which you wait far whess name be did not eateh. I hav goo4 news from the troat is ef the ae desire to meet you, hfr, Kallta," same variety as that which the frost said the stranger. KeUie aatbrattf. waits for good news frem tha back. looked a little atoolshed,at saM Any especially good plays oa any; part nothing. "Ia fact," the other went of tha team strengthen the heart ef "I hate the very sound of your aaiasv every member oi the tea. It U your play now; oversubscribe wemeo uy cae reeerp oi ratagrama this lean cheerfully aad with esthuat-asm- . ,, and. letters of coodoleoee oa my behaif, aad the thing li beglnalag to get "I'm sorry," said KetUe, "hart Get Into the game. what's that got to do with per' "Well --Mm . I'M teU VMt." said tha attar. THE WAY TO FIGURE IT NOW, aaaM's Dougias Oordon, and erarybedX haagtaia that 'your eonfoaadad soM As complied b? the CeJsaeites. (lad.) refers to sae," And with that ha toraad ' ea his beet and wast. Kaqulrer. 10 mills make 1 seat. tor a nfwa, dir. 10 cents taahe X dime. The eaxdtod voice of tha vothor af 10 dhaea aaake 1 deUasv . of jMtea T Breadv H dettaas make 1 head. Mttoet ft Hairtsoa, asflBtaMMpsl,bag Ml 1 bead toakaa 1 hew. aMhoaee, ewaed by Mr. ggltolt 1 fcaart get M Haas. age-lon- g -' eesa-partoo- What Germans Mutt Do. Under the title "Conquest and " the committee on public Information Issued a compilation of quotations from German writers and speakers, Including the kaiser himself, to show the Teutonic worship of the wur god and greed for world conquest." The pamphlet, complied by Profs. Wallace Notesteln and Elmer E. Stoll of the University of Minnesota, assisted by faculties of their own and other universities, has n foreword by Guy Stanton Ford, saying: "No peace can ever make of Germany a flt partner for a league of honor until the German people have driven out the spirit which Inspired these utterances In their nnine." Kul-tur,- HONOR IS GIVEN TO ITALY GENERAL ONE "PERSHING DAY" COUNTY ON Pisa and Venice Proved to Have Sent Explorers to River Niger Foil. Hundred Years Ago. The director of the French school In Rome, Monslgnor Duchesne, hns sent the president of the Royal Italian Geographical society a letter which accompanies n brief note, most Interesting to us, regarding the discovery of the narrative of n Journey In central Sudnn nt the time when the republics of Pisa and Venice had stipulated with the sultnn of Maghreb for special treaties in which he conceded to the Italians the right to pass through central Africa on the Niger. The letter says: "I write to Inform you of nn Interesting discovery made by Charles de la Ronclere, curator of prints In the national library of Paris and .author of Important books on the French navy. The discovery restores to Italy the honor of having visited and described the African regions of Tuat and the Niger four centuries before the explorations of Rohlf and Challle, the flrst a German . and the last a Frenchman." The account given of Tuat in 1447 is signed by an Italian by the namo of Antonio Mulfnnte and Is directed to the Genoese Giovanni' Mariono. He was the flrst Christian to penetrate to that oasis. Italian Amerlcun News Bureau. Religious Publication Points Out Strong and Deplorable Contrasts ' Existing (n Alaska. COURT DAY Work of Bureau of Standards. One of the many new undertakings of the bureau of standards Is an Investigation of magnetic compasses, in be-nair or the naval observatory, the iolnt array and navy board of specifications, ana tue snipping board. The bureau proposes to develop a standard method of testing compasses and to prepare specifications for the purchase of compasses by the government. A special form of magnetometer has been devised for the determination of magnetic moment and a rotation test for pivot friction Is being developed. The bureau expects to, test several thousand compasses In the course of the present year. Did His Part, Anyway. The day of the peace celebration nt Chicago the school children, acting of their own volition, formed a parade and carried out a program, which included singing patriotic songs, after which they took up a collection for the united war work fund. Buddy bad kept pace with the older children In everything', singing when they sang, whether the songs were familiar to him or not. When he told about It that evening his mother asked t "What was It you" sang!" "Oh, I don't know what we Bang," answered Buddy, still enthusiastic over bis part In the celebration, "but I sang Just tha same." Helped Burn Emperor's Effigy. Y. M. C. To carry-oits work with tho A. & F. the Y. 0. A. has" had more than three thousand secretaries In Europe, cupplcmentad by more than one thousand French civilians. These have been operating about fifteen hundred huts and stations In the sectors held by American and French troops. Up to August 1 thero hnd been tnoro than fifty casualties, eleven of whom were killed while on duty, according to the Atlantic Monthly. Of pie ministers engaged, in tho work four have met death trullo serving at the front and many others have been permanently injured. A Casualties. Daring the celebration of victory Whea In October 11. Cleraeaceau ret Oeaoa, 'Italy, a characteristic epi- ceived a Roumanian delegation be was sode occurred la frost of the Garibaldi asked, after a few minutes' avsrs-tloe- , monument. A group of English sailby ose of the delegates te tmt ors swrottaded by an iKraease crowd a message te the RouBwnlans who held week (rial about the efagy of bad fought so gallastly and, suffered Wrapsrer Charles ef Austria. They se terribly hi the all ted cause. The cewtesuted him to death tad lHe4 Freach premier's message was as pithy as it waa expressly. "I rtea," tk eflcr ot a pele, afterward ts tke terck. The pole sad the eMfT he sekf, "la the preeeaee of year weA psfmisisd, The AmericwM m4 I take py hat a to th lit- ma lsM aaaaftM Mk .put I 81 t)M fa It as tfce fees WfM PNC aeie-gaUa- a; Clmncau's MeMg, residents are gathered together around the county court houses or la other sections of the towns. It Is a mighty opportunity te brlns the Importance of the work of Una Beven agencies befogs the farmers, to pass the endorsement of Gen, Pershing right along, and to bring home tho Ira RUSH CONVALESCENTS HOME porative necessity for not only contlnu Jng tho war welfare work, but of ex Movement of Sick and Wounded Amer' tending the scope of tho activities of leans From France Progressthe seven organizations. ing Rapidly. Speakers will bo supplied for each of the thirty counties which hold court Headquarters of the American Expe on "Pershing Doy'.no less than six dltlonary Forces In France, Nov. 28. speakers being assigned to each town, Reports by tho medical department No former who cornea to town to show that the homewardroovement of trado will escapo hearing the wonder convalescent Rick and wosnded Ameri- ful story of the good, being wrought can soldiers Is progressing rupldly and by the Nvar work agencies u4 so ea satisfactorily and when It Is at full thused that be will carry the word back tide It probably will aggregate sovernl to hla own fireside te share it with his thousand mea dally. This will seofi re- fawUy, move from France all Americans la It la a marveieas story, gtewiag hi Wfa toe War tor hospitals able to travel. greatness all tha tlate, aa4 it hears the staraa th white seal, ef truth ana day mUw, The high l&eala, apteaahHy carried eit la At vaia hoaetfaur and tha UaUe4 titatee apd Oveneaal Oerporal Joseph Cehea ef Kew To rastto. Bat sttU aad ttoea fc aa4 a pietoe of laea vwe hi shallow Watea hmrt, mm ih toy ha mar lajaBfcf kaamr MffL fa spsaa pssft j ar aad ara, Otto to hasp The native Alasknn of today Is becoming In some sections, nn Intelligent and progressive fuctor In the life of the territory. Recently a daughter of the Hydah tribe mnde appllca-lin- n for United States citizenship, and after examination was pronounced qualified to exercise Intelligently the duties of on elector the flrst native woman of Alnska to receive, citizenship. Her father Is a staunch elder of the Uydnburg Presbyterian church. All through southeastern Alaska, natives are taking up homesteads, organizing villages upon sound civic principles, reading the dally papers, putting telephones and electric lights Into their homes In a word, are proving the value of Christian citizenship. But there Is another side to the picture and the contrast between tho unchurched and the Christian Alaskans is distressing. Scores oj villages In the Bristol bay region live where, no Protestant missionary has ever been, and the one Greek priest who had ministered to the needs of 1,700 people Is now dead. The revolution Ih Russia has cut off the support of Russian missions In Alaska, leaving the spiritual destitution and physical wretchedness of large numbers of these people wholly unrelieved. The Home Mission Monthly. " Speakers Will Talk of United War Work Campaign Drive in Rural Sections of Kentucky. County Court Day In 30countles in Kentucky falls on Monday, November 11, the lirst day of the United War Work Campaign drive, the day whtcb will be called "Pershing Day," because the great American general has so heartily endorsed each and all of the seven organizations united in the campaign the Y. M. O. A,, the Y. W, C. A., the National Catholic War Council, the Jewish Welfare Board, the War Camp Community Service, the American Library Association and the Sal" vation Army. County Court Day, even In times of t peace, Is an occasion for much activity In the gathering together of the farmers of the district, but on "Pershing Day," with the word of the war on the lips pf everybody; great zest and patriotism will be added to the usual buzz and bum of Court Day by lnm dreds of speakers who will lift their voices in the Interest of the United War Work Campaign while tho rural . . ,V Sd Wtt t "is It sttU barnlagr Ingolrad IHtott With uudttt In kla ai Wfeaa ioformad MJt reuef, "WgB, m la aotWag that I can do and toH totster to notmr bias H the ra wwiki mm raayao. wta ai In tha aamatfra, 3 IphflBBM M. a jn Mews. at "(jay, ItoateaMft. tsvaae shetts eeatr HMtrra hy fs aar ssfc(IH CtfgffVa JKWfclC fcpsHfJssJJJ haa ainaaHsid Mm acsjtoe jaasetlsU tor the yastN HM to lltt, hasfassive. aad er6Hri aM watt wavier areas up to ssl farty yar ec" act to maaate in rh a-naseto'. ' rrnrOag to a, I mtaVt yim toB Oto.tkdt m Ig '5 fclislaj THtt BRECKENRIDGB WW1, CLQViltPpltT, XENTUpKY Mtiral' enousi. grandma , PAOS t 1 As for the propfre-to- r ON ITS V ..fir' HEAP of the hotel, It was quite reasonable that ho should kowtow to a man Dlaloct hinown aa "Pennsylvania' who could buy him out with a few Dutch" elds Pair Soari to g a strokes of his pen. Jlmson did not Thing ef the Past, wunt nny man to bend himself doublo on his account. The friendly nod was Tenniylvanla Dutch," thnt curloui pood enough for him. Flo found no combination of German, English and fault with the humbly respectful de- Yankee, which .since Revolutionary meanor of the clerk toward the mil times has developed in parts of Penn llonalre; that was natural, too. but sylvnnln and Ohio, Is going Into the what puzzled him particularly was tho discard. For moro than n century It behavior of William, tho waiter. has been growing Just as languages Very suavo was William, always grow, with use. It has cor-- f deferential, blandly impas- rupted words, made words, created sive, bald and tho forms, one might sny a grammar of ideal waiter. Jlmson was very fond Us own. It has 'not, it is true, proof him. duced a literature." But it has been the "Look at him," said Jlmson to a speech of n considerable number of friend who was breakfasting with him persons In their homes. It long since one mornlpg. "Mark the rev'erenco in ceased to bo recognizable as German, his humbly drooped eyelids, as he and English It never was. In It', stufeeds old CrcosHS his crackers and dents telt lis, nrc mingled German, milk; note the anxious assiduity with English, Welsh, French and even Gaei4 which he places the hot water at the lic words. magnate's elbow; get on to the solid "Pennsylvania Dutch" has been the tude. And here reposing in my trou- dlnlect of those German disciples . sers pocket is a silver half dollar and I 'tT Mrnno vim came to Anvic-he knows It will soon be' In bis. We toiM of them In want more of these crawfish, but that seeking religious liberty and political cuts no Ice with William." freedom. Some of these went into "Give It up." said the friend. "De-cau- Ohio during Revolution days, others inhe's got the money, I suppose." to Canada, some as late as Civil war "Not ut all." said Jlmson. "As far days. Their religious beliefs contribas William Is personally concerned It uted to Isolation. And they were largeis I who have the money. Moralists ly nn agricultural people. give us fits as a nation for dollar worNow the word has gono forth among We don't tho Mennonltes" thnt It Is no longer ship. They're mistaken. care a baqg for the coin. It's only patriotic .to speak "Pennsylvania tho power that It symbolizes that we Dutch," and as fast and as thoroughly reverence. William knows thnt Ucker- as possible these unbelievers in war aro sted is or power and be bows down be- discarding tho speech of childhood and fore him. It Isn't that be expects to homo associations. The task Is not an get nny of Uckersted's money. In Eu- impossible one to them, since all or V M rope the peasant ubns.ed himself be- nearly all of them have had some exfore the peer. Why? Because the perience in tho common schools. From peer bud power. He or his ancestors among them 8,000 young men have won it with the sword by murder gone overseas to fight tho oppressors and might and leadership. The result of their, ancestors and the barbarians b that In Europe tbey are getting to who thrcnten their, own liberties. be more democratic than we are. In a The bnnnlng if "Pennsylvania way. That Is. they, respect the aris- Dutch" is nn impressive object lesson tocracy Jess than we do the plutocracy to nil Americans. Let's nil resolve to seo? 1. therefore, acquit William of speak English. Detroit Free Press. sordid alms. Still hi 1 William 1" a year after this Until more than TAJIRI GRADUATE OF YALE conversation Jlmson bad been abroad looking after his firm's Interests and when be returned William was gone New Mayor of Tokyo, Japan, Finished His Education In Great Ameriand a James an altogether Inferior can University. The above diagram shows the distribu being handed him tho bill of fare when be took bis old scat. One eveViscount InaJIro Tajjrl, newly electtion of the average Swift dollar received ning Jlmson got Into u street car and ed mayor of the city of Tokyo, Japan, opppslte to him he recognized William from galea of beef, pork and mutton, with some difficulty and doubt, for Is a graduate of the class of '70 of the model waiter had grown rather Yale nnlverslty, where he specialized ts, during 1918. and their portly and was dressed most magnifi- in economics, finance, politics and his cently. A silk bat William wore; his tory, Bays Christian Science Monitor. suit was of superfine black; his cravat Returning to Japan, he Was appointed was fastened with un undeniable a secretary in the department of pearl pin and be rested - bis gloved finance and nlso to a chair In the im 1919 Year Boole of Interesting and perial university at Tokyo Subsebands on a gold;knobbed cane. Instructive facts sent on request. quently he was director of the bureau "Come over here and sit by me," Inof the national debt, banks and reve "Company Addreea Swift vited Jlmson. "I want to talk to you. nue. Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Illinois You're looking well. .William. Where In the course of time he was admit are you working?" ted to the house of peers, nnd was vice "I'm occupying a responsible posi- minister of finance, first In 1892-180tion in Mr. Uckersted's household, nnd again In 1898-100He was made sir," replied William. "1 am his but- a baron in 1895 nnd a viscount In 1907. ler, in fact major domo, you mlgHt More recently he has been chief of ay, sir. He married, you know, sir." the board of, audit. To knowledge of "1 did hear something of It," said the technique of banking, national Jlmson. "Well, well. ?ou seem to be finance and international credit the prospering, certainly." viscount adds interest In and mastery well, sir, thank yon," ad- of natural science, and In both fields "The salary Isn't ho is nn authority. mitted William. Dls selection as mayor comes after very large Mr. Uckersted Is a very a long and futile effort of the munici gentleman In some respects, careful but " William allowed one eyelid to pal assembly to agree upon a candiflutter down "there Is soinethlng la date chosen from the ranks of poll the commissions. Mrs. Uckersted en- tlclans or ordinary civilians. tertains a good deal. And then," addIt Didn't Work. ed William, "through Mr. Uckersted's A weo was having kind suggestions 1 have been able to Thrift stamps explained to her by her make some lucrative Investments. A MYSTERY SOLVED Yes, sir. In fact, sir. If tt were not for young uncle, an enthusiastic canvass the opportunities I have for obtaining er. To illustrate; his talk he ended bints In that direction, I think I It by giving her two quarters.- - "Now these will buy you two Thrift stamps," 1 have Staid for our new Farm Bulletin Old Uckersted's apartments la 'tie should , resign my position. containing complete description of aeteJ were nothing like as expensive really no occasion to work for any- he 8 aw. "Two Thrift stamps," she repeated, mors than 90 Wonderful farm values. as Jlmsoa's. Jirasoa knew enough of body." "I think I understand William and smiling. Sent free to any address; also copy of the man to be sure that be paid the A few minutes later her grandmoth Jowest, price possible for them. The the general attitude toward moneyed 1919 farmers Almanac The uncle, were a la carte, if the guests wra better now," said Jlmson to him-st- tf er came Into the room. meals v eager to display .the effect of his preferred, or there was a fair table Semonin-Goodma- n aa be got off the car. ordered.: l!MaryJEllen, show d'hote at a reasonable fixed price. (INCORPORATED) Jlinsoo .invariably ordered a la carte, 1 LOUISVILLE, KY. and expensively, being particular la Nig. his eating. Old Uckersted took breakfast a la carte oatmeal and milk or GO. JOHN WHITE some other grain preparation and LOSJ MVH.LK, KY milk, and hot water. Lunch this man of stocks and bonds, and railroad fN vstaa cmM shares ate downtown; generally at the board of trade counter. It was a light lunch. Dinner he ate at the hotel, table d'hote, and it may he said that be made up far bis abstemiousness of the day and got the worth of his sseaey. LaW the "Qhsst." A yoan nan rcatly earns to a In spite of this the profvrletor of the doctor and bis couplalnt was a ratfaee hotel bowed to old Uckersted with abextraordinary ost, Ha had a solute ofceeetiloaeneee wbUe be mereghaut. Tty doctor asked him where ly fevered Jimsoa with a nod of good J Our sale last Saturday was up to top he had seen it and what it wad like, fellowship. Jlmson drew a. big salary ri mw It," said he, "Uw otbr alght frees a wholesale bouse downtown prices with other markets. Trasries sold at when I was passing a graveyard; it and spe&t It Hks a prlaee. He patron-toe- d had a. hie aod loa ears like a fashionable tailor, as aa advance ove previous sales and good a donkey." "Go beM,M eaU the flee any dtamoad as good taste permit- ter, umd say netiksos; abewt It ft The Swift Dollar cot-foote- low-voice- d, neat-whisker- for 1918 . se Z96 Expenses y m.of n A wBaT you have." ' 'HIaMwrerf'rTtl. Obediently Mary Ellen displayed her What would you think of a Mf of two quarters. "JNow, tell grandma bread that has the same food rate what you'ro going to buy with them," as a beefsteak sandwich 7 K toa't lie smiled In anticipation of the dram nor nn exaggeration. K to a 'r MJtj fact supported by specialist answer. t rtoj But his smile didn't hold. In Mary United States department of Ellen's sweetest tones camo the turo. It Is based on chemical : "Tandy and tookies." cs of nnd experiments with soy-- l flour, a "new" nroduct that is" eraee- I Death Guided the Piano, cd to "nlnch hit" for wheat, arid iot A remarkable instnndb occurred only do that, but to work In Baeat'a somewhere In France, in which a fnlth.1 place aa well. Tho ful flyer brought his machino safely j bread" that has the scientific home, although ho himself had died bianco to n beefsteak snndwlch.doea from the effects of n wound received not even use nil of tho "voltngo" of th n In on encounter with an enemy ma-- 1 flour. This bread has been chine In tho nir. Knowing that ho was rondo from n mixture of 80 per cent n flour nnd 70 per cent wheal about to die, he propped himself up ' In such a wny that the rudder bar and flour. It Is extremely high- - la ch control lever wore kept In position, protein clement nnd is really a sabsti carefully calculated the dlstnnco back tuto for protein foods such na eat to camp and arranged the machine so cheese. that It would volplane safely to the ground after his eoul had departed. Food Lessons In Department tore. Department stores in many ef th His plans were successful, nnd whea his horrified companions hastened to largo cities have called oh home dera him they found In his pocket a note- onstratlon agents to assist then la book in which was tho Information ho giving Instruction In food conservatloa had been sent to obtain "at nil costs." to their customers nnd employees. Ill some stores special rooms have been equipped whero demonstrations are givPlanes Smaller Than Birds. Tho smallest British airplanes now en nnd literature distributed. Attracbeing manufactured are actually of tive booths have been Hot In the alsle less span than the largest birds. The of others where exhibits of war cookgreat albatross has been known to ing are shown nnd recipes are gtvca measure nearly eighteen feet from out The agents havo window exhibwing tip to wing tip. A certain type its. In many places wheat substitute! havo been featured in demonstrations, of "midget" airplane recently exhibited In London is only fifteen feet la and ench purchaser has been supplied with recipes and instructions for using width. them. Classes for employees aftei hours have been arranged. AgriculSUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS tural Department News Letter. "lilgh-powerosl soy-beasoy-bea- i ai V PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK ! Every day the papers contain accounts of those who have lost their money by hiding it or by fire or burglary. ' Your money is NOT SAFE unless it is in the bank. There are many conveniences in a bank account. We keep your accounts straight, ive you advice free, 'relieve you of anxiety and insure you peace of mind. SERVICE "Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETY by-produc- FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J, M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. 7, 4. Swift & Company, U.S, A. Cut Prices on All Goods I am offering the follpwing articles in my store at greatly reduced prices. Buy now while things last and take advantage of these bargains. Wearing Apparel Reduced Work Shirts reduced from $1.25 to Men's Hats reduced from $2.50 to $1.00 $2.00 $12.00 ..J Boys' Suits reduced from $15.00 to 50c and 90c Men's Dress Shirts reduced from $1.25 to- 50c Heavy Fleece Underwear reduced from $1.25 to : 50c Men's and Boys' Caps reduced from 75c to $10.00 Ladies Cloaks reduced from $15.00 to J! $6.00 Men's Coats reduced from $8.00 to 20c Gloves, 25 cent v1lue will go for. Ha'ts will sell at half price. Straw Every pair of Shoes in the house will be discounted 10 per four-year-o- ld Before You Buy A Farm W ora-tory- cent. k ad 4W sa aota JrWl ieMsjfsr 0kt Tobacco Sale Jan. 25 Reduced Sale Prices of Men's Work Overalls at.. Good Quality of Percales at per yard Nice line of pretty calicoes, at per yard Men's Good Heavy Sweaters at -Boys' Warm Wool Sweaters at Best kind of Bed Ticking, per yard Tobacco Canvas, per yard Pretty designs in Oil Cloth at Shirting for Men and Boys' shirts .Towel Qrash for everyday use ,.$2.25 ,..-2- 3c ,$1.25 ,..$1.00 30c -.- 6c .40c 29c 15c we Bargains in Groceries $1,40 Fine lot Qf Potatoes.. Arbuckles Coffee will sell for, 2Sc Curl Blend Coffee reduced to. Old Time Parlor Matches per box aoap reuucea to per oar.,.. Bulk Coffee selling for per pound lie Canned Pet Milk. -- 7c Good Brand Pure Lard, per lb 30c Onions, per bu Potato Sugar selling for per poun- dWire Fencing and Roofing at Bargain Prices --l- 2c' OHT PTsi eSehsaVs TRftetl Oaf ssSsss tteA'90vi9y sV944e4 4bsb))4)& ' mJL ladMos and totoMftal pa wt have been tod, to believer" Thafa is. Sosoe of that dajM a It asssjssd Jtmeoa to as the atevteh eatoattot. wiU, rise up aad toll m the derereae paid to Uckerte4 wUb. eaaaot dumt "Mai as sssiils1 laseef " sdentiet aajw the aat to a ttoa sad pleasant to everybody. OM Ifckereted had Us aallltoa (so tt wee MMB refuted), spent do aaere than was necessary, was ahaeet shabby tobaccee wcre in sood .demand. Dark to- '" ;." . Z bacco briAgiii? from $f.d to $23.K); Bur- - '.'- oli ley. from $U to - $41. ' f iking uavyourour very x 4 tobacco andWe pledge you , i A Ftokf of SaUafaoUsMi" i V" bt efforts, to secure, for you the VT . '.nnce. .' ' f nraduiia eratw. Your wUTooavluo yiw. Ankyuot OSSiW, nai V!?ditviburg,'Ky. lot sowta am 1SsaQBSSCa v to53SS?aB4585' m7 it LEWES ... STEPHENSPOST KY, . WMMffci BSgg,, intiifnlnV 5'! i $ Tils' BRECKENRID6E NEWS 11JUU JKO. D. BA11AQE, Kditof aad PaWieher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. ,,.",. - THEMtBClCBNRlDOBNBWS, . CLOVKR1qRT, KSJtTUCKY 0L0 BOXER B The dry aide of thia temrt tion Is thus set forth by league: "Article V of the federal Cowrtlta-tio- n provides that tho teglslatare w a state convention la the only body which can ratify aa amendment to tho Congress Is glvca tho Constitution. power to say which one shall have the authority. Congress had chosen tho state legislatures as tho bod Icq to ratify the federal prohibition amendment A. state referendum therefore would bo Illegal and void." League of America Tho has probably had more to do with bringing about proh'ibitioa then any other one agency. It was founded la 1895 and is nonpartisan and nonscc-tariaIts purpose is the extermina tion of tho bevcrago liquor traffic. It Is a coalition of tho League of tho District of Columbia, League of Ohio and 45 the other national, state and local temperance bodies. It has branches In all states. It is expected to have an active part In providing legislation for the enforcement of prohibition under the eighteenth amendment. It Is possible that the wets may also attack the legality of the action of congress. By some the view is held that tho amendment was not properly submitted to tho states by congress; of a that it was adopted by quorum present and voting, whereas according to the Constitution it should s of all have been adopted by members elected. If the resolution submitting the amendment were to be declared unconstitutional It would lead to much questioning, for virtually all of the amendments to the Constitution have been adopted by a vote of the members present rather vote of all members than a DIES ON FIELD te Anti-Bit-too- n Cewrtry Btira, On Ia Wed Kiwmi In Take DM Hi BmMi Flffe. m CLOVEftPOR.T, at' mm KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN- - 22, 1910 fit Sab-scriptio- EIGHT PAQS, finished Late Private Richard Burge of the First Surrey rifles never was a quitter, and; despite the fact that he Vas at the half century murk, he enlisted and died the death of a soldier. lie was once Uie lightweight phamplon of England, and was Horn December 19, 1805. Did 1918 Improve Your Financial Condition? 1 i '. price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of toe 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. 1" Anti-Saloo- n Dick Burge was a aarne well knowa reading your MOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have Mr of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend who is not Mcriber; do not throw it away or destroy it n. Anfi-Salo- Anti-Saloo- n HONOR ROLL OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTS Lewis James Corp. Lieut. Washington Herndon Durbin Henry Byron Hall Roy Evans Moorman Lonnie Durbin William Bridwell Roy Dowell William Lucas bTrtnday," 1B72. Washington's II named James Black for president and John Russell for vlco president Black was one of the founders of the Temperance Society nnd Pub lication house, an organizer of the fa mous Ocean Grove (N. J) Camp Meeting association and a prominent Upon his death in Good Templar. 1803 he left his "temperance library' of 1,200 volumes to the National Temperance society. Russell, the "Father of the Prohibition party," was a Methodist minister and a leading Good Templar. His newspaper, tho Penin-l Kid, and ho"' nnd a considerable advantage In Weight hut, much to his surprise nnd that of the English fans, he was knocked out In the seventeenth round. He gnvo a good account ui himself before he fell, however, and there were times when the Kid had reason to fear that he had takea on too good a man. After Burge quit the ring he became a tight promoter. That was In 1000. He enlisted as u volunteer In the British army in 1015 and served with, the colors for three years. to the fight fans oh both sides of the Atlantic 20 years or so ago, chiefly because of his remarkable buttle with Kid Lavlgne for the lightweight of the world. Dick waH several Inches jailer than the Snglnaw chum-plonsh- If ydu should ask any successful ! . busi-,ne- ss lp man in Breckinridge county to suggest t . . way to nrake 1010 the most prosperous .year of your life, he would say : '0pen A Bank Accourit" Conserve vour resources; build a re- serve'; get acquainted at a good bank; make tip your mind that the end of each year 'vyill see.you better off than a year ago. ' two-thir- two-third- FOUNDED HALF 1 A CENTURY AGO tWo-thlr- two-third- s - The ' first national prohibition amendment was proposed by Senator H. W. Blair of New Hampshire as early as 1870. It provided for the prohibition of the maaufacture, sale, Importation and exportation of spirit EARLY STANDARD BEARERS beverage sular Herald, was the first to adrocnto ous distilled liquor for He Introduced suck a bill nino separate polltlcnl the formation of a Ware Souvenirs. party for prohibition. Eighteenth Amendment Has Never Even "kultur" .has Its limitations. Notwithstanding the worthiness of Been Favored by Leaders Because the cause and the candidates, the pub- One of these Is brought out in a letlic support nt the election of 1872 was ter from Private Ralph G. Kilbon of of Odds of 10 to 1 Against He says: not enthusiastic. The total of tha tho Sixteenth engineers. Its Passage. votes received by Black and Russell "I am In a dugout that was very hastily abandoned by a 'kultured' Boch'e. The National Prohibition party Is was but 5,007. In 1870 Green Clny Smith of Ken- He was 'kultured' enough to have a Just fifty years old, Its falling on September 1, 1019. It was tucky and Gideon T. Stewart of Ohio nice feather tick In his bunk, which I born in Farwell hall, Chicago. The were the candidates. They polled appreciate In spite of the fact that 9,737 votes. In 1880 Neal Dow of even his 'kultur didn't keep It from 'convention numbered about COO Maine, with H. A. Thompson of Ohio being alive. However, he left me his from 10 states. plenty of cana box The formation of the party was as running mate, appealed to the helmet for up andplace. There Is the General Dow was widely dles to light probably first discussed In public at couqtry. In a Pennsylvania state temperance con- - known as the author of the Maine pre- everythingcould the lino of souvenirs I ask. but everything that one d vention in 1867. Temperance leaders hibltlon law, but he succeeded In have goes on my back, with an overting only 10,300 votes, fulled to get much consideration coat, blankets, .raincoat, shelter tent ifrom the Republican and Democratic Candidates and Their Vote. and extrn clothes, so the souvenirs will .parties nnd were feeling the need of i The Prohibition convention of 1800 stay Just about where they are, un'Independent action. The Good Tern- - split the party over woman suffrage less somebody comes1 along with a and money. The "free silver" minor-- ' truck." lty formed a Liberal party, with Bent-le- y of Nebraska nnd Soutligate of PROFESSIONAL JEALOUSY Illinois as its standard-bearerThey polled about 13,000 votes. The feature of the Prohibition camiYWolujP $tmwmmmT ft paign of 1000 was n tour of the coun30LLUP try by the candidates and a corps of speakers by special train. In 1912 the Prohibition convention renominated the candidates .of 1908. The candidates since 1884 and their vote are as follows: 1888. Clinton B. Flsk, New Jersey, and J. A. Brooks, Missouri, 249,945 pur-pose- National Prohibition Party Organized in Chicago by 500 Delegates. elected to congress. Amendments of the Past times between 1870 nnd 1890; In 1880 he changed it to include all alcoholic liquors. Senator John D; Works of Califor nia introduced Into the senate In 1914 a bill providing for thd prohibition of splritous liquors, excluding wines and beers. It received no supp&rt from the national prohibition advocates. December 19, 1913, Congressman Hobson of Alabama introduced the famous "Hobson resolution." The original resolution placed the enforcement of the law In the hands of the national government, but It was so amended as to divide the responsibility between tho state and federal gov ernments, In order to secure the support of certain advocates of "states' rights." The original resolution was This bank extends the facilities their, financial" condition. to' serious minded people, who want .to(i- prove"? - and;aid, ff ',71.: &r THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Strong Accommodating s. semi-centenni- per-ieo- amended eight 'times by Hobson himto join Mr. Suter, who is cashself and was finally voted on Decem ier in the bank. Mrs. Suter will be the ber 22, 1914, receiving 197 votes, 258 being necessary to carry through the Mrs E. Mack Davis, Hardinsburg assistant cashier. Miss Lottie Henniger and Frank1' house. It never came to a vote in spent the week-Dra- -- end with Mr A. T, Hall were married in Jeffersonville the senate. When Does Prohibition Prohibit? George Huff, Hampdon Roads has on Wednesday "Jan; 15. They were Senator Morris Sheppard of Texas, been the guest of Hubert Lyons for accompained by Miss Ruth Henniger author of the amendment holds that Eva May Chapin. Messrs. Ben Batts days. national prohibition will go into effect several and Shafter Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Brite and Miss Mrs. Dale Smith and Miss Helen Martha Home Brite spent Saturday Smith of Louisville spent the weekin Louisville. Mrs. Annie Herndon leaves" this end with Mr. and Mrs. N. Gardner. ne. mVNGTON Mrs J. T. Johnson enroute to Worth-vill- e vaiBjBBBBBBBBBBuL s? : bbHIbsbHbbbbk jBj6jftfiBBYBjBgEWBBBBBBBK J.C.Payne spent several days of week to spend the remainder ot the last week in Louisville. Winter with relatives in Mississippi. L. E. Henderson is. at home from D. W. Henry was at Glen Dean Saturday to cry a sale for Miss Coral the Great Lakes Naval Training' Station, having received an honorable discharge. , The O. E. S. met Thursday evening and Mr. and. Mrs. L. D. Bishoff were initiated Miss Sue Bandy and Mrs. Fred Brite were in Louisville, Friday. Mrs. E. Mack Davis, Hardjnsburg spent the week-en- d with Mr; and Mrs. A.. T. Drane: . i get-ha- aa'BB&HBBBBBBr rBBBBBBBB93J' VSBBBSSctwBX v s. BBBBBBBBBaBBaBBBBBBBBs votes. 1892, John Bldwell, California, and J. B. Cranflll, T,exas, 270,710 votes. 1896, Joshua Levering, Maryland, and Hale Johnson, Illinois, 130,753 Senator Morris Sheppara1. January 16, 1920, certification and an--, nouncement of ratification being merelj a matter of form. It Is needless to say that the wets do not accept this view and that effort to delay the formal proceedings will bo made, preliminary to contesting the legality of the ratification. At any rate, it Is formally an; nounced that such a contest will be made. It is likely that the wets rely more on the referendum proposition than on the question of vote Whittinghill. Mat Payne" and son, Arthur were called to New Albany last week on account Of the illness of Mrs. Clar ence Amster, who is suffering with ' inflamatory rheumatism. Roy Bland ,and Mrs. Bland, Terrc Haute are spending several days with Milton Lockard. Mr. Bland has just returned from overseas and has received an honorable discharge. Mrs. Jno, Miles entertained la num ber of little folks Wednesday afternoon in honor of Miss Helen Blend, who celebrated her first birthday. Mrs.Richard Johnson, who was cal led to Camp Taylor to see her son, Henry.was struck by an automobile in Louisville, Saturday and is unable to walk. Mrs. A. B. Suter went to Louisville Tuesday to spend several days with votes. G. Wbolley, Illinois, and H. B. Metcalf, Rhode Island, 209,409 1000, Look for the Large Chanee. The opportunity that Is bigger tnaa you are cannot help yo.u,' bo matter how close it comes. To be worth anything. a chance must fit. Instead ot elmply waiUng- for your opportunity, grow up to It Big people dff not sed to put up with small openings, and lit-- " tie people flnd'Jt impossible to All big ones. If you are growing all the and fitting yourself for the chances, you need nbt worry for fear thov will fall to present tkwHlfc - ue, laer John votes. 1904, S. O. Swallow, Condensed Statement of Pennsylvania, and George B. Carroll, Texas, 258,205 votes. First Press Agent What mado that 1908, Eugene W. Chafln, Illinois, and prima donna demand your discharge! James Black. Aaron S. Watklns, Ohio, 253,231 votes. Second Press Agent I wrote an an plars, an order of total abstainers ortlclo saying that she sings like an They may. January 14 In San Fran- angel. She said she saw no reason for ganized In 1851 at Utlca, N. Y., were cisco a court order was secured tem- complimentary reference to anybody'! also working to this end. The call for the Chicago convention porarily restraining Gov. William D. singing except her own. originated May 29, 1809, n the grand Stephens from signing the ratification lodge of the Good Templars at Oswe- of the amendment It was Indicated go, N. Y., which applnted a committee that similar action might be taken in to convene a national gathering to certain other states. It was said at organize a political party favorable to the office of the California Grape prohibition legislation. This commit- Growers' association that such action tee consisted of John Russell, Detroit, Is possible In 12 other states. The Mich.; Daniel Wilklns, Bloomlngton, stated, according to the association, Latin America HI. ; J. A, Spencer, Cleveland, O. ; John are: Arkansas, Colorado, Mulne, NeN. Stearns, New York, and James vada, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Oregon, What Sells Here Sells There Utah, Washington, Missouri .and NeBlack, Lancaster Pa. At this tion the party was organized, a plat- braska. Manufactureres wishing to market fheir products in Latin In these states, it was said, all legls-- i form was adopted and a national comAmerica will be benefited by communicating with our mittee was appointed, with John Rus- latlve actions can be, under tho law, referred to tho people, and that la sell chairman. JWe can sell your goods through our The first national nominating con- many of them the people have 00 days vention assembled In Columbus, o. on In which to take a referendum. -- Farmers Bank "V & Trust Co. . Hardinsburg, Kentucky - vi) ST' At the Close of business January 61819 RESOURCES:, Loans and Discounts.. Bonds Cash and due from Banks. Banking House, Furniture, & Fixtures. Real L Other Assets 2,8O,80.2'6 ' Export Trade Estate.j.,J : 04,871.15 7,375.00 50.00 Native Saks Representatives LIABILITIES: Capital Stock-'-lSurplus and Undivided Ppfits". tfills liable 40,040,00 5,111.38 30,000-0- it .f WANTED! families with large working force to work by the month or for a part oh the crop. Splendid house and big 2 and trade connections. Publicity m two hundred Latin American Newspapers and two hundred Salons (Motion Picture Theatres), in "South and Central America, will carry the story of your products straight to the Merchants, Business Men, Buyers and Consumers in- these South 'American Countries. . , Cq-opcrat- DEPOSITS Catalogue Matthias Z. MiMcr, itk-- . owe A. K. .KMpJMiM, Vice J. Mv CruaM, Aaai opportunities for the right man. Farm located in Holt's Bottom. Call or write. "' We are assembling our 1919 catalogue printed in the language of the South and Central American Republics. MmbmimbbbI uubW PreeMMt C Hc4rkkr CasWer B. Rtv a PreaUol wmfa yp flu! 'L4 A.,'k.' A. C. t r M. D. BEARD Hardinsburg, Xy. C J. L, "Mi f A. M. Ba4rt r ALLIED AMXXICA AMOCIATION AJMILAMB B&VOCK eiuetaa, v. t. ICjhiufetisB) . . .T, JKt Bresfcenridft News Wednesday, at th 'fKW M.KCond jan. Office 22 ion NOTE Please notlfr the editor wn.i desire advertisements discontinued. yotl Pot elm t Cloverport, Ky, mailer. "A(ril REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE A NNO UNCEMENT! Mr. R. W. Jones, merchant of JGlcn Dean, Ky., has!, purchased the hotel in that city and vill be the proprietor of it in connection with "carrying on his present business. FOR SALE J It) iu C uwciiiiih. Kcmiauj located. For price and terms write or call on Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 40 White Plymouth Rock Cockerels, Flshel Pure IUed. Lrge Beautiful Birds. 12. 13 and SO. Mr. Frank Mat' tingly, Th Castle, Clovrport, Ky. Ul f.St. C, A alAjz-3piciiu- Yoiir Early Shopping There U . no better time , t I '. I It iV' NEW YORK AND CHICAGO . i(KIUU 111 all rt... rmrtUlPAL.. CITIES mnminu in all inn. - RURAL. OFFICES 'ATM V, FOX POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE-- FOR SALE Emden geese (or sale now. Eggs (or sal latere Mr. Taylor Beard, Jiarainsuurg, rwy , to do than-no; it VBb jjflBWBaaaaaWaM fyjW Call, nd City r'Tf - Precinct nttjr,. "' Coanty J owe ana uuirici aH Publication! 4tF ifmvldiiate hi ' v.ara, per '" per line upcel Officeilf 2.60 5 00 110.00 .10 .10 .10 i wwwv'MtJ'y' Wanted Miscellaneous - wl vlewi, per In the intereit of or expreiilon of IndiTid-j- Bthe L, ' l Train Schedule on H. & St L R. R. - 1918 EAST BOUND ' I" Jfo. 142 will leave Cloverport 0:14 A. m.-iArriving Trlngnn '. a. ,V, Arriving Louitville 12:20 P. Arriving Irrington ,6:00 P. j'Va. 144 will leave Cloverport 15:01 P. Sjts. - Arriving Louiivi Ie 7103 F. StlS A . ' viKa. 18 will leave Cloverport .M Arrivlmr Irvineton 6:07 A. ' Arriving 7:50 A. T He. 146 leaveei Henderson-. 4:00 P. Arrive Oweruboro 5:00 P. Arrive Short 0:20 P. WEST BOUND Nff. 141 wilt leave Cloverport 10:45 A. .: Arriving Qwemboro, 12:01 P. Arriving HendertotL! 12:58 P. Arriving Evansville- li9B P. 7:40 P. Arnving a. iotiia- 6:40 P. .No. 143 will leave Cloverport I :uo r. Arriving Jiaweivuic Arriving Owentboro 8:07 P. '. 11:25 P. tNo. 145 will leave Cloverport Arriving Owcniboro 12:32 A. 1:23 A. Arriving Henderion Arriving Evaruville 1:50 A. Arriving St. Loul 7:06 A. !No. 147 will leave Shops. tttta A. . 8:06 A. Arriving Uwensboro 9:15 A. Arriving Henderson. Effective December 8th, i. Mr. Jones took possession of the hotel. Monday, January 20, 1910, and lie announces to the traveling men that he will be, able to accommodate them with first class service, furnishing plain and comfortable ' lodging and good' wholesome ffood. , We have just received ' a new lot of ,Ve. FOR SALE FARM. - ' ' UflH-aiaH- LouIvil!ei M. M, M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M M. M. M, sn. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. FOR SALE Farm of 125 acres on Cloverport and Bowling Green road, 4 miles west of "Glen Dean, good 5 room house, barn, well at door, all tillable, 75 acres level.' Bargain for right man. Price $2500.00. Robert Fisher, Rockvale, Ky. CLOTH JAPANESE NAINSOOK NEW LACES AND EMBROIDERIES MERCERIZED BATISTE POPLIN INDIA LINEN , ENGLISH LONG ... ; -- , M. i (Local items of this week and those continued from Jast week.) Mr. Celestine O'Connell has gone gMVib Detroit, Mich. Mrs. F. M. Smith entertained-thLadies Reading Glib this week. Mrs., Henry Lewis and Mrs. Wm. Hoffius spent Friday in Louisville. Mrs. C. W. Moormri was in Louis-'vilseveral days' last week shopping. Mrs. H. W Snyder is in Providence, Ky., the guest of Mrs. John Conrad. Mrs. Boyd Keith, of Irvingtoir, arrived Wednesday for to Mrs. Floyd Carter. Miss Virginia ' Harris, of Louisville, visited Miss Lillian Polk, Sat- irday and Sundayy, Miss Bettie Moorman of Louisville i guest oi iuiss 'Win uc ine wccK-en- a Mildred D. Babbage. e le I Xft C ParA rirnn m nrmtnrl ss tint daughter, Mi's. G, R. McCoy, t,o her home in Smith's Grove-MiJessie Catherine Plank, of Louisville, was the guest of Miss ' Jeanette Burn, Sunday. Miss Bessie Thresher, of Lewis- nort. was the week end visitor of l Miss Lida Mae Enchsh. Mr. and Mrs, R. Frank Warfleld, of Louisville, have gone to Miama, ,'Fla., to spend the winter. ' Miss Nellie Haffey spent the week j end with her sister, Mrs; T, L Ryan and Mr. Ryan at Matingly. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bohler have re- t'yg titvnr1 rri nftdf Kftirr in T mile. Sy?ville Saturday and Sunday. ? Vi .Iglii, vKM., iu uc ai iiic ucusiuc ui QS''Ws mother, who is very ill. ' Mrs, Sallie Moorman and grandson, ' lacKSon Moorman, or xouisvmc. ' 5 visiting t were here Sunday Hitman Ifieo sr- relatives. ia in Hnr. "winfield the guest of her brother, Mr. 'l .Chas. B. Skillman, and Mrs; Skill- m man. Ca mAcr f f , W B. Qelie, of North Carolina, is Vito tnttit fra ? ' Oelze, and sister, Mrs. HiMs. farv bthel u. Mrs. jure tin-ti- l Albert TCockeril and Children in Louisville" from Thursday, Sunday visiting Mrs. E. W. Path, Mrs. Ernest Gregory spent tW end ia Louisville the ftkst of M'h. R. N. Hudson and Miss Nell wk Ala., h at Ikome in Hardinsburg dn a tea days McCleltan, , .Pvt. Noah Finley, Mih Field , n rry. ir-mmt- y, Cmp ' J. W. Fitch wm called to Louisville m 'Thursday oh account of the Miss Edith Plank arrived Tuesday death of his niece, Mass Marian evening to spend several days with Louise Piersoni her sister, Mrs. Ira D. Behen, and WANTED Six copies of The Mr. Behen, enroutc to her home in Breckinridge News, dated Jan. 8th, Hickory, N. C. 1910. Will pay 5 cents tt copy. Miss Susie Haffey has returned Send to this office. from Detroit, Mich., where she had Capt. J. B. Browning, of Camp been to see her- brother, Mr. Leo Taylor, was here last week the guest Haffey, and Mrs. Haffey, who have DENTIST of his mother, Mrs. W. O. Rickard been ill with influenza. and- Rev. Rickard. 2nd Lieut G. J. Denterman, Artill- Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Judge Black, Democratic candidate ery, Camp Knox, was here Sunday, Occupying office recently vacated by for Qovcnor of Kentucky, was in the guest of his "cousin, Mr. Chas. Dr. Walker. Cloverport, Tuesday, in" the interest Keil and Mrs. Keil, enroute to his of bjs nomination. home in White Plains, N. Y. Specializing In Trial Practice Mrs. Oliver Lewis Veturned to her Peckenpaugh, Supply Pvt. John W. MURRAY HAYES Co., 72. iField Artillery, Camp Knox, home in Decatur, 111., last week after .LAWYER spent Sunday with Miss Hattie Suter, spending' three weeks with' her parents; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall. Building of Tobinsport, Ind. LOUISVILLE Mrs. Frank Mattingly and Mrs. B. Tuesday Miss Mary McGavock left for Bowling Green to be with her F. Ridgeway were in Louisville last More Than 20, Years Experience sister, Miss, Leonora McGavock, who Wednesday and Thursday the guests of Mrs. Ridgeway' brother, Wallace is ill with influenza. Among those confined to their Mattingly and Mrs-- Mattingly. PERMANENT DENTIST Mr. and Mrs, Will Mitchell, who homes on account of illness are: Mrs. W. O, Rickard, Miss, Lena May and have been spending a fortnight with Mr. Mitchell s mother, left last week Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Hugh Barret Severs. for St. Lous. Mrs. Bernard Morrison and daughOffice Mrs. H. V: Duncan is in Brandenter, Mary Jo Morrison, of Hawesville burg where she will spend several were her Sunday the guests of Mr, MASONIC BUILDING days with her son, David M. ,and Mrs Joe Morrison. Duncan; before going Hardinsburg, Ky. Miss Zivola Kramer, who is attendto Dawson Springs to join Mr. DunLouisville, was ing business school in can, . the guest, Sunday of her parents, Mr. ms dad James Teaff, formerly of Hardins-burg- -, Brought boy and Mrs. P. J. Kramer. and who has purchased the Willis Baucum, of Washington, D. O'Connell farm near here, was in the Red Cross Workers Set Out to Find C, was the guest of his brother, JDr. ,Breckinridge News office Wednesday, the Youna Soldier and of Course Jesse Baucum, and Mrs. Baucum rene'wing his subscription for the They Succeeded. Wednesday and Thursday. paper. Dad was from some llftle town near Mrs. David B. Phejps was hostess Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer were Cincinnati. He had come nil the way to the Wednesday Club .last week. Kn Atlanta, Gr for several days visit to Indianapolis to see his boy.'his only This week the club will meet with ing their daughter, Mrs. Charles sun who bad been away from howe for Miss Mildred D, Babbage, Moorman, before going to St. Peters- four years. The boy was In the army Messrs. Allen Haycraft and Marvin burg, Fla., for the remainder of the and was being transferred. Be was to Shrewsbury, of McQuady, were the winter, on Sunday and be In Indianapolis guests of Miss Maud Barry and Miss .wired his father to meet hliu. Some-bo.George Bouffier, who has been honfather and son missed connection Kathleen Squires, Sunday. orably discharged and returned from In the union stntlon. Dad decided to Mrs. Geo. Crist and daughter, Miss overseas service, and his brother, Carl appeal to the women of the Red Cross Kathleen Crist, went to Louisville, Bouffier were the- guests of Mr. and canteen booth. Friday, where Miss Crist entered the Mrs Chas. Hamman and other rela"I was to meet him here," dad said. Spencerian Business College. "He hasn't shown up. I know he's Id tives. Indianapolis somewhere." Mrs. Julian K. Lawson and son, Mrs. Joe Morrispn and Mrs. Wm. The canteeners got busy. Dad and Keith Lawson of Lewisport are he Hoffius were in Hawesville, Tuesday, his boy had to be brought together. guests of Mrs. Lawson's aunt, Mrs. spending the day with Mrs. MorriFirst th canteeners summoned the Joe J. Sawyer and Mr, Sawyer. son's daughter,, Mrs. Bernard Morri- military police. They got a descripMiss Addfe G, Ditto of Louisville son, and Mary Joe tion of son. The M. P.'s started out to And hlra. The canteeners nlso startarrived Thursday mornng to remain Morrison. until Sunday with' her sister, Mrs. J. Mrs.' Leon McGavock and son, ed scouts'. They visited every downcorner and haunt of the D. Babbage and Mr. Babbage. John McGavock, were in Skijlman townhour later the canteenerssoldiers. looked An week visiting Mrs. McGavock's up Mrs." Carl Balis and son, Moorman' last toward tho station door. In came Balis went to Louisville, Friday, to .mother, Mrs. Addie Ireland, and bro dad and his boy arm In arm. ther, Lieut, Hughes Ireland, who was visit Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Randall "I did Just us you told me" the fato their home in Mansfield, O. there on a furlough from Lake ther said. "You told me to go uptown and, stand on that corner. You said Mr. and Mrs. Walter Graham, of Charles, La., Aviation Field, Mrs. Margaret Mattingly, of Tell he'd pass there, and pretty soon he Louisville, have returned home after did. The military police kept coming spending several' days with Mr. City, was here Saturday to meet her by to ask if I had a- - trail of him. Abd Graham's parents, Mr, and Mrs, Price son, David Mattingly, who has just ,then he came. My, but he was glad arrived form France. Her other sol- to seo me 1" Graham, dier son arrived home last Monday Of course he was glad to see nlm. Miss Emily Reid and sister, Miss from New Jersey, where he served The boy's smile told how glad he was Eleanor Reid, spent the week end In on the Military to see his dad. Indianapolis News. Police Force. Louisville, the guests of their sister, Miss Martha Reid, and Mrs. B. T. Fields, Frank Blake, of 3th Trench Mortar Division, landed in New York, Thursday, Jan, It. .Mr, Blake is the ...PERMANENT... younger brother of Miss Lizzie Blake of this city, 1st Lieut, FrankKn Beard, who had returned from oversea and received, hit discharge from Camp Taytar, W 8 &.'M.I0 M W. Alwy in oatc durlsT with "his mother, Mrs. Sallie Beard, ' 1 p. n. teftk p. m. in Hardinsburg. - "L(jNSDALE CAMBRIC ' WHITE PERCALE , HOPE COTTON Dr. J. C. OVERBY ' J. C. NOLTE & BRO. - HARDINSBURG Mrs. Gabe Wright and daughter were in Hardinsburg Friday having some dental work done. Mrs. Oscar Hook and son, Zeno, have returned to their home in Cario, 111. after a visit to friends and relat- Mrs. Sallie Coke and son,Milton are at home after a visit to relatives in Louisville. Misses Mary, Daily and Shirley Beard have returned to their home after a month's visit to their grandfather, Judge, Wm. Ahl in Louisville. Mrs. C.E.Sutton and daughter of Louisville spent the week-enwith her brother.Mr. Claude Mercer. Robt. Robertson of Glen Dean was in this city Mqnday. Another one of our boys who has gotten his discharge is Dr. J. Irwin Taylor. Rev Knue and Wm Davis , McQuady were here-fo- r ashort time Thursday Allie Weatherford has moved fro'm Sunny Dale, Ohio county to Kings-wooKyy Pete Sheeran of Kirk made a business trip to' Hardinsburg, Monday. Miss Rosa' Lou Ditto and brother, William Ditto are both ill at their home, but are convalescing. Lewis Owen Moorman, son of Mr. d 1606-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- . and Mrs. Will Moorman, is attending: the Castle Height Military Acadamy in Tenn. Mr. Ben Clarkson of Big Spring is in Hardinsburg this week. Mrs. Eliza Taylor, who has been ill, is improving. The Rev. Robert Huntsman conducted prayer meeting in the Methodist church Thursday evening. .This is the first service held in any of the protestant churches since October-MrWarren spent a' few days of this week with her husband who is ill at the St. Joseph's Infirmary in s. ' 4 rs. tt Louisville C. W Dean of Glen Dean, John Monarch, Kirk, Gabe Wright and Pleas Payne of Harned were here Thursday Dr. Raymond Meador, who is in war work at Newport News, visited his sister, Mrs. F. S. Kinchloe, last week, and after a visit to his wife in Danville, he will return to take up his duties at Newport" News. The sick of our community are im- proving. Pictures of Christ. All pictures of Christ ow la existence represent the nrtlsVsMlmaginatlve " conceptions, based .more, or less on Biblical and other description of his d, personal appearance. The works of' Leonardo da Vinci find Raphael are ' the earliest acceptable ones. - . ' Ladies, Misses and Children's grand-daughte- r, Serviceable Dresses A new line of dresses for school wear and for the home,, have been received in my shop recently. These dresses come in plaid and color combina-tions..,-Thare quite out of the ordinary in style, color and workmanship. They are selling rapidly. Gome early .and buy now. ey en-rou- te Special Sale on Silk Dresses. Don't miss it. k ' DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. DENTIST Styles for every oc-casi- on MRS. ETHEL O. HILL& CLOVERPORT, KY.. Real Estate for Sale GerrmntOwn On farm, 59 acr On farm, 65 menu near Mattuurly On farm, 100 acre naar Fraraa Church On farm, 170 acr om mil of Hardtntburg One good residence in Hardinsburg Allen R. Kincheloe, Attorney, Hardinsburg, Jty . WI ALWAYS H AVI MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENT PAH? ON TIME DEPOSITS nr BtECKINRIME-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT i IDWA10 BOWNE, Pr.aiiint v -- ' PAUL LEW it, Ciifclir .... - : : THE BltBCXBNlUDOB CLOVEffPOXT, KWtVCXt Would You Give To Know The HOW MUCHPrice For Only $1.40 , 6AS FUMES DEADLY Dtvfbh Gtrman Dtvlot Fatal to AN jFormt of Ufa. lt fTiHIWt Wk Germany Must Pay? The next three mouths most likely will determine the terms to be imposed by the Allies fof the four and more years of Hunnish Hosror inflicted upon the world. You can keep fully posted on every days developments T of the great history-makin- g by making a trial subscription for three months to rrWv uu- pvTOTffv IWtI 1 TV rv f Administering an Estate b a Buiinra in KN When, you arc debating with yourself, whether; to name an indiridual or truat com- - ' pny m executor of your will and trut of your estate, in mind this) vital dwainc-tioWith most individuate truttcetftin m a a aide issue, for which they have no special preparation. Administering wilk and managing estates is the business of a trust" company, for which it ha been .organized and ii completely equipped. . 14. aw tweeum tea With Hkm Nw R Fft-- v rot Paris Peace Conference The Daily Courier Journal 44 For Almost a Century Tie Great cMorning Newspaper' National and State Politics by Courier-Journ- al Bureau staff correspondents at Washington and Frankfort and " special representatives at Indianapolis and Nashville. ' Unsurpassed Editorials, Markets; Sports, Society and features for every member of the family everything a dependable, progressive, satisfying daily newspaper should print. COURIER-JOURNA- L Unrivaled Foreign News, supplied by Ar-- . thur B. Krock, staff correspondent in Paris; The New York Times cable and wireless service; Associated Press night and day cables. News of every description reported through Associated Press and an army of special correspondents in every important national and State news center. READ THE DAILY al agent in your town. Give him your order NOW, or use the coupon There is a Courier-Journtrial daily subscription at $1.40 to any point in Kentucky or to points withbelow for a special in 150 miles of Louisville, in Indiana, Tennessee and other States (first and second postal zones). A free sample copy will be mailed on request. is wanted for more than three months, change the subscription blank beIf the Courier-Journagent. If an evening paper is preferred, substitute The low or give your order to the Courier-Journal al al ' at the same price. Louisville Times for the Daily Courier-JournCourier-Journhas rearranged its mail s service so papers will reach distribution points for The delivery to patrons on practically all R. F. D. routes the morning of publication. al TRIAL ORDER BLANK THE COURIElR-JOURNA- MAIL SUBSCRIPTION DAILY -- 1019. COURIER-JOURNA- RATES: Dat- eLouisville, Ky. for three Send The Daily Courier-Journunder your trial subscription offer to: Name Street or R. F. D. No (3) months, Year. Kentucky and first and second C Mo. $2.60 8 Mo. Zones. -- S5.00 $1.40 DAILY AND SUNDAY: Kentucky and first and -Courier-Journa- P. O- - State- l. Also send Sunday If Sunday paper is not wanted mark out line above.) Remittance inclosd for $. second Zones -- S7.B0 $2.60 $3.00 First and second zone prices apply to all in Kntucky and within a radius of 150 miles of the' city of Louisville in other States; prices for third to eighth zones are slightly highr. TELEGRAPHERS URGE STRIKE A L Dollar in the Bank Is Worth Two in the Hand Chicago Railroad Operators Ask Chief Perham to Call Walkout or Quit. .Chicago, Nov. 28. Chicago railroad telegraphers expect action on their telegram to H. B. Perham of St. Louis, president of their organization, demanding that he call a strike at once or resign. The message Is the result of a mass meeting held at the Y. M. C. A. auditorium, at which representatives of 51 lines were present, Th,ey asked that an upward revision of the recent Increase award by Mo Adoo be made. The present minimum scale Is 48 cents an hour. The telegraphers demand that It be raised to CO cents. Operators throughout the country on all lines are prepared to strike to secure their demands. piles up in. the Bank before you knowit A dollar in the bank is doubly valuable. It adds to your self respect "" and helps your credit. It BRITISH 8 SEA LOSSES 39,766 It gives you a standing in your community and act's as an incentive to make you get more. Open an account with us and see what a pleasure you get out of it. 96,361 Officers and Men Killed and 6,405 Wounded or 'Missing 14,66.1 Others Lost Lives. Ldndon, Nov. 8. The British naval casualties from the outbreak of the war to November 11 numbered 80,700, the admiralty announces. These were divided as follows: Killed or died of wounds, icers off- THE FARMERS BANK & KY. TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, 2,400 POR SALE We have 75. mules, from two years pld, up for sale. You are going to need teams -- ' for your crop. Buy now. We want them, . , 80,895 Men Wounded, missing, or prisoners, 1,042 officers Men 603 In addition 14,001 officers and men of British merchant vessels and fish-in- g boats lost their lives, by enemy action while pursuing their ordinary vocations, and 3,205 were taken prls- - 1 nnr The intensity ef the phosgene ware can be gathered from the feet ttat bsttoee ami mMRltlom were eekkly corroded end turned a tiMpla-h- i green color. In a few cases riAeM stack ami Lewis guns Jammed, owing to the effects of the gas en the an- ntaaitlon and the breach mechanises. One good thing a boat the attaclr that Most of the rats In the t reaches were killed. All attempts to dear the Mr bad been useless. But what ferj It costs your estate only a moderate fee rets and terriers aad virus ceuid net accomplish the Boche gas did. (no larger than is allowed the individual Curiously enough, two kittens, which fiduciary) to. secure the broad experience Inhabited the dugout of the cowmandlag officer of one of the battalions ef and businesslike methods of this company, . the Scottish Borderers, who were lu reserve, came through It alive. The kit as executor and trustee. tens were badly gassed and lay breathing rapidly, suffering from spasms aad THE TRUST DEPARTMENT. with profuse salivation. Possibly their ' , A" OF ,some of the gas, fur helped to absorb for five hoars later the little victims THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG. & TRUST, CO. were almost themselves again, though occasionally Hardinsburg, Ky. they continued to cough and drank water continually. The water they took In preference to milk. The fourth German attack of 1016 was made Jnno 17, In Flanders, near isg to the door. Melsslnes. Like those of April, It was. HATED A military ssan was Impatiently tapIntensely strong, very short, and went ping his brown leather boot oa the over In successive waves" at Intervals stone steps, and upon being admitted of about 20 minutes. I ha'd no perquickly made, known his errand. sonal experience of this attack, but Latin Countries Execrate MemA youBg soldier who had come oa the cloud must have been very strong, from one of Uncle Sam's training' "for It killed animals at "Plugstreet," ory of Judas Iscariot. camps to participate in the parade had three and a half miles away, and was beea thrown from bis horse in such a quite distinctly perceptible jeven, at Bethune. At the "Piggeries" the re- His Effigy Burned, Hanged and manner as to render him unable to proceed farther, and would they please mains of a model farm In rear of. Scourged Throughout Spain and' accommodate him until the parade was Plugstreet Wood belonging to a notaPortugal on Good Friday Picover? ' ble French sportsman a calf was turesque Mexican Rite. "Why certainly, right this way" found dead, after the passage of the and Barbara led the way to her moth-- 1 cloud, '"with the body very much blown In Latin countries the worst per- er's sitting room and taraed dowa the ont Dead rats lay In clop Proximity. secuted person Is Judas Iscariot They divan bed. Her mother was equal to Even farther back than this animals never let up on him. When It comes the occasion and started right away to were seriously affected. The army to chronic trouble he has the Wander make their unexpected gaest cof octal) le. mules In the line of the gas were ing Jew beaten to a frazzle. The guest himself, a seized with fits of coughing and kickOn Good Friday of each year he is ed violently, making them even more burned, hanged and scourged all over chapof about twenty-fivyears, waa , very sorry to disturb them, so he said, difficult to handle than usual. It is Spain and Portugal. . probably not realized that horse masks On board of Portuguese ships ho Is but he mentally remarked that K waa are now Issued on a scale suffi- ducked, lashed to the capstan and fate that played him one good turn cient to provide protection for all beaten to tatters with knotted ropes, when she picked a balky horse for horses and mules, such as those of kicked about the deckt hanged to the him to ride, since It gave him the the first line transport and the artil- yardann and finally burne'd. The chance to meet the beautifal, girt wh' lery, which have to approach any- ship's bell Is kept going all the time, had opened the. door. where nearthe lines. The doctor who had beea summoned, and the sailors work themselves into The present form of these resplra a frenzy over tho performance. on his arrival advised him not to move ' tors Is that of a big bag soaked In In all such affairs Judas, of course", for a week, at least as his foojt had chemicals which fits over the animal's is represented by an efflgy usually a received a very bad sprain. nostrils, leaving Its mouth free so suit of clothes properly stuffed and Having introduced himself as Jack that the use of he bit Is not interfered provided with a head and hands of Carter to Mrs. Stone and making a with. When not in uso the horse res- sorts. He may also have a long beard, very good impression on that estimapirator folds up very nicely and by which to yank him insultingly ble lady It was not surprising that her neatly Into a canvas case which can about daughter, should do all In her power be carried on the breastband of the The city of Lisbon, however, makes to, add to their visitor's comfort, Se, harness or any place from which It tho really impressive Good Friday accordingly, Barbara brought up a tray: can be quickly adjusted. Some of the celebration. In, front of nearly every laden with dainties that would tempt animals take to these masks "horsplr-atorshouse a grotesque figure supposed to the most fastidious. some wag called them Being rather shy, she laid the tray represent the Is set on quite quickly, but others are strena sort of funeral pyre or else sus- down beside the bed and, thinking the some uous objectors; of those pended high in' by a rope across young patient asleep, was tiptoeing hardened sinners, the mules, transfer- the street In air the latter case it is oat of the room when he startled her V ring themselves into masses of- teeth by saying: "Oh, say, and gunpowder. and hoofs whenever an attempt Is filled with straw noon the bell of the would you spare I poor Miss Stone, At stroke of fellow a few' ia made to fix on the gas bags. great cathedral tolls. Fire Is set to minutes? It Is rather dull, Jast lookThese masks have proved of the up at the celling and watching the greatest value and have saved any all the pyres and the 'dangling effl ing sun flicker up and down, the wall." gles are exploded. number of horses' lives. The cavalry She All are not provided with them, as it Is hanged over South America Judas. Is Whetherturned hesitatingly, wondering or not to stay ; bat. he did' look, on Good Friday. In Mexico not anticipated that they will be near Sg- - so boyish and dreadfully lonesome that enough to be affected by gas cloud at- street venders peddle pasteboard she decided tacks, and whea the cavalry are mount- tires clad In gaudy paper costumes. picked up to read to him a bit She a magaaine-anwas getting t ed and In action It Is unlikely that they The more hideous they are the better will meet even poison gas shells In they sell., On every block there Is at him rather Interested, when she felt a e dummy hanging magnetism which seemed to draw her large numbers. Added to this is the least one from a line across the street At the eyes away from the book and look ta fact that a horse can stand more gas frst stroke of 12 all of them are the direction of hec listener. What waa than a man without being distressed. S. M. J. Auld in Saturday Evening thrown into bonares. The exclteaaeat that Indescribable feeling that surged MaJ. through her? Nonsensel He was only Is tremendous. Post In front of the Jockey club in Mex a man among the, many she had met; ico, City Judas assumes the character but still there was something different Japanese Cities Open Public Markets. of a superbly dressed .caballero ot about him. The large cities ef Japan are making horseback. Steed and rider are ei She finally laid dowa the book, aad fforts to keep down prices of food- pasteboard, but the accoutrements are he thanked her heartily. She 'then stuffs by opening municipal markets. real. The saddle has silver trappings, withdrew from the roow, with a prom cost 'of living has tho bridle is ornamented with silver, Ise to continue later. caused this step to be takea. The re- stripes ef silver dollars run dowa the Eacli day found her reading or that-tjnmits at Tokyo have been satisfactory. pantaloons, the handsome riding boots until one afternoon, about four In Osaka a market has beea opened by have silver spurs and on the head Is a weeks from the date of bis; arrival the authorities In each ward, greatly to sombrero with a band of silver bal Jack stood, suitcase in hand, biddlnc , the public becect .lion. farewell to Barbara. Seeing that her' This very gorgeous Judas and his eyes were downcast' he bade her look The government has takea up the natter, aad the borne minister, at the horse are stuffed with money. Ia fact BP, but she refused, and upon closer recent conference ot prefecraral gov fhey have been fed on silver colas view he discovered that her eyes were ernors, urged the necessity of protect- until they are fat with the diet full of tears. "Oh. Barbara I Dar At aoon out comes a servant from ing the public from exactions ot middle-e- n girl ; you are really sorry that as . I and profiteers. He a soured the the club with a lighted taper oa the iotag? I am sorry, toe, dear, thai I established retailers that, so lent; aa end of a long pole. Tumultuus cheers am going alone. Could you consent they asked fair profits, the fevenuneat ,from the 'great crowd assembled. The be wy nurse always, deerr policy weald be to let them alone, bat bell of the cathedral sounds the boor We do not know her answer, bett e la cities where markets had beea es- and a fuse is ignited, exploding it to say charge' of gunpowder contained ia ffc ber and her that next day foaad Bertablished by th local authorities the mother busily sitiln salai latter would be sustained. Bast aad effigy, A wild struggle for the cots Jong, white earetopeg and a beeutUW and aecovtreiaeets winds up the pie aSmaire oa West Wews. Berira' htVaaal eerea&oay. tod her jtaewer. SJBSCRIBE FpR THE NEWS n: -. gf br V BETRAYER IS ' good-lookin- g e ," arch-betray- - , - d life-siz- Ever-increasi- g, Mt-t- le suf-4e- t THE MOST DANGEROUS DISEASE No organs of the humin body Important to health and lonir life a the kidneys, wnen ir.ey slow up ana commence to hk In their duties, look putt trouble it without Kind out w wnenever you- leei, nervous. dola weak. dtuVi suffer from leulsanM. or havp pains Jn the back rvxtko up qt on?0, Your kidneys nf hejp. Theee are signs to warn you that your kidney are net performing; tKolr funo-tlo- i. properly, They are only half diwuK their work and are allowing' Impurities to accumulate and be converted Into uric sold and other poieotU. which are causing' you dlotreaa and will etroy yvu wim they r tlnvAa from yewr OH Oet am GOCD MEDAL Capsules at encerhey are ate o(d, trlfl preparation used all. oyer th world for centuries. They contain only toned, soothing olla combined wlh strength-givin- g and herb, well known and used by physicians In thair dally praotlco. GOLD MEQAI Haarlsm Oil Opsulse km Imported direct J rem the laboratories la and wilt either give grow? relief or your mny wIl b re rumeel, Ask far ihens at say Sru stare, but b sure to eld-fash, syBtoin-pleanalntf BARBARA'S BEPlV By MILDRED Q. PKAML Una, had his origin . In aa at net soadected him to t eeU, sjad front Krlei to go. BEARD BROS. There Is Something In The Want Cplurrm Of In' To You ?, mi MsiuAt ssiwe. tas la erHtsJ tsajMM'tsd ASMtjt rs. uuu irss as." saya Doetor James, "and fketn a scad? of ate uutoesy and pajatstV oajr, aa well from the taacUittjil 9mT BrmMemU) the law f Weinman. we know aS. "Which do you think would b ps-men are eaularwwf vUh etfc" ar, aaouier, ' averted hodjr device as were our . ll. with white tritwsilasm. a aoa progenitors, welsmana's lawfc a tray aad mmd eoiBWnarloar' to tee elect thai aeouiied over faaaioa aft aad seared? haiud the sweat hi aaneWZTlTr anuaed or aaaaal atbl araa!c wfclah aMUNinewl a Mf TT;. wt ao Batriottc aajad t the. asu UWa ef ail COnviuilial ktnat blow. whethet good or bed, as aaav as far the aaaa at dnam t. uaZ 3rir sr?t 4 Pa chtZ. - twit hr iMt aeot Bartara t 1919 r ffO TKl BHKCKENIWDGE JtlWl, HffWmfi YANKEE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY aiw as DIRECTORY Of SFIfflt War CitVt "Md Hofl IrMikirs, m MMet ef Storm Dutlee ef Fewml TfctM to Ptoy Little Jefcee m Bail. G1ESSMM1 PROMPTS TD Tho Tankee spirit in the midst of the carnage and travails of war le Ttbicci DMJtrs exemplified In a letter written twa weeks before tho signing of! the armisf. IrKkinrMji tice to Edwin 0. Brandenburg, for mcr president of the Wasfelngtoa County hoard of, trade, by his son, Sergt, yilton V. Brandenburg, who has been ta France a year. Dark forebodFarm ings flashed through the mind of the father as he read through' the epistle OHn bean. Kyi until he came to the last sentence. Poland The Ictffer reads: PoilMl Durham Cattle. "I dislike vry much to have tfl Ckiflt HofS. Short Hern write this letter to you, but the time hns come when I mast ask your adCuttle. Hampshiro Shoop vice on a matter of great Importance Have won 1060 Ribbons at State Pairs to' me, the. complication of which hns caused me nights of restlessness and Past Five Years many a day of anxiety. "You wljl understand when I tell vou that many a happy home has been wrecked, and In fact even human Home 'lives upset 'by similar troubles, and W( rf 0WS A 9Hlf Porfo4ow that Is why I haven't written you about it before, but now I feel that tiardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 you should know at once, as It means men a great deal to me: PoTimI China Hoes a Specialty "Even though I am In France, I dare not communicate the Btate of my BiflHi Cattle mind to any of my friends here, so' go to you. I know I am asking a good deal of you, but your loynfty more than warrants it and I am going to ask. you and expect yo"u to tell ORCHARD HOME FARM me from deep down In your big heart If you think that Jeff wjll ever bo as tall as Mutt?" G. K MAYSEY, Proprfeter Chleko Rars, Llvi Sltck ai Limy BONDS m gUgaV M O II a. alii ariaai ibh aa i . M AWMMI1'.. im,UBT4r r.i,i' wr lj is aaaaapr- MJZriMBSMB ' PIknters.Hall Stock VALUE A COLLATERAL II REATER THAN ANY KNOWN TO FINANCE. i i aT aw ww mm . aam aVBa nw mwrrwxwrnsmM j jbt ..a nai u Ian inriw,f--- ' MnmTHHHnHHMMiMHMiiiHm.Di'f;ffmm 'f mum mm atirai aaaaaaaaaaai WATCH OUT FOR SHARPERS I n ii ii u t aaUellalga imkHiii mmrm aaaaveaaaaaa UIIUI aaaaaaaaBiaa m aa vaWlllal aaaanni . aamiaai m 1 Ell if ZcaaaV -- iaa. T'aaaak aui t. rm 'y ius aBBUxaBaamtf r.eBBBav" 72 HjiuuauiaBmmmmmiBmnma , yt fBBBBBBBBBBBBu i'j t 1 mawrrTiFi rrWUJaaaaUaUJJJJJJaBBBBBT TataBBBBBBBBBanBBBr n w . iiiii aaiii n wimmmrmWgmrwmtM'Mm - araaxaaaai raraaaaaaaaria T'urmmmmwwmmmumMLxnrrammmmmmi i mm M . him iinnirii mimiw vtrm'v "i nimrmn imi TilfflTTnifi 1 tfnTninlitl!i i VFBBBBiaBBataiiiiaiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiaiuuuiiiiiiiiiiiiikiiiiiiiiiuuaiiiaviiii t ii ri t, c nar iMinni iiiiiiaaiitf niif rr.TiiaiiaasaniiiHiHseeeitai ii iHtaaaaiaaaaaw u rj ii ma i II II f "My-i- - "1-- 1-- .f.mmwjri r, ft rri tv"?? rwT - iriTrmM a rvftMOKVBBBBBBBBBB i bbbbbbbbbb i t . tcrrvvj eware of Men Whs Offer "Some- thing Better" In Exchange, Financier Advise. The value as collateral of United States Liberty Bonds, according to the president of one of the largest St Louis national banks, is greater than any evidence of wealth known to finance. ii - 'I, nil i mil n ill i ii i iiiii niiii ii i iiiiiii i liiriii i iiiiii iiiigi i mm it i r 1 wr uw vmjui- n HII Ml rrr? i rittTnKBBBaBBaaBBBBBBBBapsBBBKw MUl i ll 111 - Valley Stock Farm Mti BREEDER OP CHINESE, IS MADE BISHOP Rifistind Duroc Jirsiy 2. Hogs KardiHstwrKy., Route Ceremony, Unique In Records of the Anglican Church; Performed at Shanghai. THE HOWARD I. M. HOWARD & SON,' FARMS Prw. Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep Glen Dean, - Ky. Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealers In Ky. Live Stock and Tobacco C. V. ROBERTSON, HardlasbHrg. DEALER IN High-Cla- ss For the first time In the history of the Churph of England In China, a Chinese bishop, in the person of the Venerable Archdeacon TvO. Shen, has been consecrated. The ceremony took place In the Church of Our Savior, road, Shanghai, before a number of distinguished guests. The rites followed the ordinal of, the. churches of the Anglican communion. The new bishop was presented In , due form by Doctor Molony, bishop of Cheklang, and Doctor Norris, bishop of North China, who were assisted by Doctor Graves, the presiding bishop, in the laying of the hands. Bishops Roots and Huntington of the American church, Bishop Illft of the Church of England and Bishop White of the Canadian church. All these bishops are also bishops of the Chung Hun Dix-we- ll Shuug Kung ' Times. Hul. Canton (China) K,y. Horses, Mules, Fine Saddleand Harness Horses. T WILL PAY YOU TO YISIT MY STABLES Where Women Rule A little village exists on the Cape of Shiina, In Japan, the name of whiph in Japanese means "the. Settlement of Nymphs." Wonlan In this village Is the predominant partner. The chief Industry is pearl fishing, and It is the women who are'tho fishers. The men stay at home and do the housework. From the age of four girls ar!e taught toMlve, and the craft has always been Jealously kept In the women's bands. Recently some of the, men became discontented and started to practice The Webster Stock Farm IMMT H. RMTMr hw Farmer, Dealer, Brewer ami feeder lef Hartford and Jirsey Cattle Webster, tfy. Park Place G. N. diving with the Idea of themselves becoming pearl fishers. The women, dreading the intensified competition, ordered the men to discontinue their diving, aad as the men refused a boycott was declared against them. The sexes have been at war ever since, and finally the woven expelled all the men from their homes and undertook la their clumsy, Inexpert fashion to do the housework for themselves. The men have 'petitioned parliament for thejr rights. " Dreadful Malady. LyMan Farmer and Feeder, Irvington, Ky. "Seasickness said Lieut; Sydnor Harrison, the novelist, "is a dreadful thing. .It will unman evea the douga- - ... for France, was seasick; His cerperai, to get him oat on dck la the fresh r air, rewed Ulm from his seaatek om morning, and said : " 'Ce ea, Jack! Up with yevl We've been torpedoed ami the sMb'U sink' la tea minutes.' " Tea KilnutesT groaned 'the dough-- , hoy. Tbea he added with a great gulp: " 'Can't yoa aurry hereea a bit, sta-pe- Grain, Provisions DAILY MARKET LETTER PRIVATE WIRES eerpr " . . E.H. Morjan LOUllVILLE, Jb Co. KY. Meaiber OWeago Beard of Trad Treasury Department la watching With a keea eye every piece of legielatloa with goveraateat which aaa to aad not Msg gets its Approval walefa would hare aay tendency ta kake anytblag more desirable aa aa layeataieat taaa ta Liberty Boaaa, Taaf bathe or be nwwnw aheuid not be oajtoctoa. Pi UUI nm iBtoapj banana aanan and are hard aaama i In BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT OukAly He) Next to gold cola and specie they represent the most stable medium of exchange within the power of our government to issue, and there is nothing on which banks the world over would rather lend money. This Is pointed out as one of th numerous material reasons for holdt lng tight to the bonds when once they are purchased. The patriotic and sentimental reasons for not disposing of them are quite as Btrong, but the arguments in that "field are less concrete and more difficult to present in language than those dealing with the Investment. Never Good Reason to Sell. There la never a good reason for selling one's Liberty Bonds. The main cause for doing so in 98 per cent of cases is to get money. It is easily possible to get the "money and still retain title to your bonds, as any you close bank Id your city to their market value, and for a long period of time at inside interest rates. Then you are still drawing your bond interest, so that if you pay the bank. 6 per cent your net rate is only 1 per cent with a 44 per cent bond as collateral. Since the first. Liberty Bonds reached tho hands of the public they have been the objectives of an endless class of sharpers and unscrupulous business men Tvho have schemed untiringly to get the "holdings of their less keen neighbors. These gentlemen come with propositions "Just as safe and yielding, far greater returns." Against such proposals all holders of United States bonds, large and small, are doubly warned. There is nothing nearly as safe and yielding better returns which anyone would want to dispose of. Russell Sage, than whom no financier has ever had" a better understanding of Investments, once remarked that there was no such thing as a safe 6 per cent Investment. He died leaving a marketable estate of upward of $75,000,000, sp that his opinion Is worth considering. The 4 per cent or 4 per cent return from your Liberty Bonds will continue to come to you as regularly as the succession of dawn and darkness through your life and. the duration of the bond, and to your descendants after you. And Just as sure as the United States government en dures' you will receive the principal la full at the expiration of the loan period. It is impossible to conceive, therefore, of a more entirely safe and comfortable Investment to hold always than Liberty Bonds. A Permanent Investment. Thus far no one has been able to come forward with a logical argument against Liberty Bonds as a permanent investment. The only circumstance presenting the semblance of sound-aeis that of the persons who point out the small interest return, In view of Income on other investments of a standard variety. Changing conditions however, rapidly demolish and upset standards, aad with a return to normal times 'and plentiful money the 4)4 per cent rate will be considered large. It takes bo effort of memory to. re call the time whea baaks were loaning vast sums at 4 per-- ceat, aad evea a shade under that figure. Then' bonds bearing 4 per cent were selling as high aa $102 to ?1M. the premium bringing the interest basis well under 3) per ceaL. On a'basia of their market price, railroad stacks aaa otner Stan oar d securities were yielding little if amy better tbaa 4 to I per ceat. a uorernmeat aeaaa brought premiums, especially those bearing S per cent aad better. Certainly the credit of the United State and the value back of it w, are twnaaurably great taaa at aay free edtai parted ta our his toryi so that it U sale to predict that tbeee we kola aa to tbeir Liberty .yeata realise Bbaik will ta after-wa- r abetaatlal aretHa am ta aoUlaga they feel ataa lied te aeU wbe , will-len- d , w mu-alelp- al . . i rrTTiTrrn him i t laaaaewaaBBB t i r SAY, you'll have a streak of smokeluck thatH all right, if you'll ring-i- n with- - lla &VJu"f nail some Prince Albert for packing I Just between ourselves, you never will wise-u- p to until you can call a pipe by it3 first name, thou, to hit the you land square on that Prince Albert ! Well, sir, youH be so happy youH want to get a photograph of yourself breezing up the pike with your smokethrottle wide open I Tallc about smoke-sporQuality makes Prince Albert so peak-of-pleasu- a jimmy pipe or cigarette papers and appealing all along the smoke line. Men who never before could smoke a pipe and men who've smoked pipes for years all testify to the delight it hands out! P. A. can't bite or parch! Both are cut out by our exclusive patented process Right now while the going's good you get out your old jimmy pipe or the papers and land on some P. A. for what ails your 1 re all-fir- ed t! particular smokeappetite ! b CmvrljiMina Tobocci Co, ..J Vt!liu.dA You buy Prtncm Albert evmrrwhm tobacco It tolJ. Toppy red bag, tidy red tint, handtomm pound and half pound tin humidor and "that daisy, practical pound crystal elate hamidot with tponga moittener top that kctpt tha tobacco in tucn perttct condition. i R. UP" J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Sale- m, N. C. CANDIDATES MUST "DOLL' Will Have to Look .Their Prettiest If They Expect to Find Favor With Woman Voters. COLUMBIA i It Is nQt necessary to go away from home to find either the latest or best, regardless of what Is wanted. Consider eyebrow arching, for Instance. A local beauty salon announces to the public that It does eyebrow arching, and explains that this operation "gives the tyes a deep, soulful expression with everlasting charm." Eyebrow arching advice for woman electors Is more or less superfluous. It Is to the men, and more especially to the men who aspire to public office, that this beauty hint is directed. Throughout the country women are getting the ballot on equal terms with men. Women cannot vote In Indiana, but they are going to have that privilege before long. So many women have been enfranchised that they now hold the bnlance of power In this nation. So the woman vote will be more and more a real political problem to the candidate. Some electors care little for the personal appearance of candidates, bat most of them prefer a man of character, one who at least Is presentable. Candidates In the future will have to bear this In mind. It will be well, In order to match rival candidates, for each to have a 'good tailor and an advisory committee on the proper shade of cravats. Immaculate linen will have to be In every candidate's platform. The high arched eyebrow will be evea more essential to candidates than to the average woman. Doubtless those who have political aspirations will begin early, because eyebrow training takes time. Indianapolis News. SAID ilk SsMiWW - -- i ICE CREAM "BURNED" Think of It, French Kiddies Had to Be Coaxed to Partake .of Strange Delicacy! well-know- COLUMBIA TWO TON TRUCK Compact and Powerful Let Us Demonstrate the Large Loading Space ' enr-Btou- gov-erBB)- JNNaWfV' WHAT A BAILOR CMTI. lira ate gar dajr daHaaX ikta BHWtba of Ua flaaaj year gfMa 4 eaajta' on Ifeg Igrgar par TU egat of taa Uaitad Itataa Nary 1U rariad typas of faajaala to II aaatft n tat Mi tftea." 4 m tAmmr mm wa i aa Striking proof of' the Extra Heavy Frame Extra Heavy Rear Axle fact that extreme heat and extreme physical properties Heavy Springs Extra Large Brake Drum; cold have the samo Extra was recently furnished by ''Jugger" of Powerful motor with governor attached to prevent speeding by careteaa Crane, the Company B, th engineers, when he drivers, Engine operated pump- for cooling system; engine driven pump J fed some American Ice cream to a for oiling system. group" of French children, says the Splker. The inhabitants of the French near the camp had never' seen any Ice cream, until "Jugger" took 119 South 7th Street, Louisville, Ky. Uaen over a mesa kit full of the great Cumfe. Main 1004-Home Phone City 14t Averlcea delicacy. Tha ckildrea gathered around The first, oae took a spooa-fa- ) Dills HOI joe: 30 3PE aa4 at eace begaa. te weep and declare that the strange feed was'hot Tba etaera who had watched rather berrer atrkkea the fate of tha' irst n Npt Upon Promises, But Upon Performances. ceavlaced that it was some sort Are aad weald have, aotblag at white We are Pioneers in to do wKfc tha ereaa. The wathar kd to eat virtually aU t& greeai in order tq toduee taaai to. I Business Since 1836, Prompt Deliveries. believe It was eoM ratoar tbaa bet takes too feet, waa THE TEAS II ALE COMPANY aad taat wbaa aaad to, eat Kveoraaay. to 625-63- 7 Cincinnati, Ohio. Walnut St., ato ta feet oi ta dtak Siat mm Parte of it gtogariy, damtty greatly auatUtod taat aajrtMag watoa Ink eeeaaei bet, Oaaa eaat, nrarg iirirgutT nnrrpr f aou. mm, suig n scientist-philosoph' Low Pric Easy Terms farm-bous- COLUMBIA MOTOR TRUCK CO. OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Dry ClcaiiHI and be-ca- Dyd0 at "wa "ji TO" IF ft. . SBHHSBEfiSS Mfll $ SUP" . THE BRSCKKNRIDOB NEWS, CLOVERPORT, Ktjf?OCtflr y HoMter Cotton 19c yd. mi n. y r, Hope Cotton 2Sc yd. lOyds to a Customer Surry or You'll Mits If!' 3 ..'. III uHc n. 1 v o I .ncmmpr , Come Before Its All Cjonc KENTUCKY l ONLY 6 MORE DAYS OF OUR RED TAG SALE! h I : : - t" ? i' CLOur bigstor'e has been crowded every day and Red Tagged goods have gone like hot cakes. lelt though and rresh goods are out tor your inspection. uoni miss mis saic ior guuMs v prices after the 29th of this month. Bargains For Everybody. Still , plenty. ;, w men ui Good Blankets Values $3.75 to $8.75 Red Tagged $2.49 to $6.48 Outings Light and Dark Outings 30c values . Red Tagged at 22c ( Corsets Men's Suits and Overcoats 'I I. ' v . Warm Comforts Values $5.00 and $6.00 Red Tagged $3.37 and $3.98 Embroidery All our Laces and Embroidery, duced. re- '.'qrst ' Broken sizes .values to. $1.50, Red; Tagged 5c Kabo; froat Uce4 yalue $2.00 Red' Tagged at,$1.49. -- ' ' . ; Overalls ! v ; Ladies Crepe Waists Ladies Crepe de Chine and Wash waists. Every one reduced Percales Don't fail to get Percale at Red Tag Prices, Values at 40c, 33c and '30c Red Tagged at 33c, 29c- and 24c - Men's $30.00 Suits now Men's $22.50 Suits now $25.00 Coats now $20.00 Coats now $37.50 Coats now $20.00 Coats now. Special $10.00 Raincoats Ladies' Coats and Suits ' ' ' at : s Half Price Men's Men's Ments Men's V. $21.50 $18.50 $16.00 $16.50 $29.50 $16.50 $ 7.50 Men's "Buckskin'. Ovcralk and' $t.65 Workcoats, each! : c ,, Mr. Farmer ' . "American FieW" Wire Fencing duced $5,00 er 100 rods re- Table . OH Cloth -- Odd lengths of 1 to 3 yards, slightly damaged, Red Tag Special per f ' yard .... 15c Suits can now be had from $7.50 to $19.50;. ' duced from .$15.00 up to $37.00 Coats can now be had from $6.75 to $875; ' duced from $13.50 up to $17.50 ' ', re- -, ' ,2 re- -,, GIVEN AWAY! $50(X pounds of Sugar with all ; , Stoves Red-Tagge- d gro- All our Stoves are cery" purchases .(except meal and flour) SPECIALS IN GROCERIES st t Granite Ware enough to be immune- from the dangers of wet grass and the like, free range is of first Importance for both Free growing . stock and layers. Grange, in the first plaee, stimulates grovth. It also stlnulates egg and It reduces very materi ally the quantity of dry feed neces- -' sary to keep the flock, la condition. Another natter of prime importance ls the production of infertile eggs. As soon as the breeding season ls over every poultry keeper, whether general farmer, specialist or city dweller, should, see tha the hens are' kept separate from the,cocks. If thai practice ls followed it will result In the saving 'of millions' of eggs thet would otherwise become spoiled, either in the hands of the producer sr ' before reaching the consumer. When the chicks hare renflhed a d marketable age care, should be. to dispose promptly of nil ssus plus cockerels la seder to conserve feed. As early as possible ssch pullets and hens as are not profitable producers should be ctied out and sold. The greatest of ears, should be exercised to see that profitable pallets' are, kept as egg producers. Throughout the year care should be exercised to prevent the marketing of all profitable hens of the general purpose class. Hens of this kind v pre-ductl- on, See our Specials in Granite Ware fArm machinery 1. helps' Lcani every adjustment and gears, all bearings, shafts, etc., where there Is friction. 0'. Keep all bolts an(T nuts tight ahjl silutf and give each Implement a coat of paint at least every two years. s, G. Greaso all larfdsldes, 2. Oil mold-board- Its purpose. els, and disks when they are to be left out of use for more than a day or so. shares, cultivator shov- proachtQ the solution of Its difficulty Is an educational one, Involving better farming, marketing, schools, health arrangements and 'more sympathetic aid from the merchant and the bnnker. If the business men of the towns and cities primarily dependent on the rural districts realize that the salvation of their communities depends on the development of the back country and will give their organizing ability to the solution of the problem In support of the plans of the organized agricultural agencies responsible for leadership much headway will' be made. headwater area, the shepherds unearthed a horn, which mny have bes longed to Bos or Bos longlfrons, the wild oxen that roamed over Britain from the glacial age to nenr historic times. It was found at a depth of four feet from the surface, and the shepherds also averred that there was a small patch of brown hair attached, which Is quite probable, as the peat would act as a preservative. prlml-genu-- Age. Relic of Long-PaWhile cutUng pent In the Lelthen PREPARE FOR MCE HARVEST Time to Get Out Saws, Tongs, Etc., and Inspect Them Carefully for Winter Use. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) It's time to make final preparations for cutting Ice. Get out the Ice tools, tho saws, tongs and dron bar. Look fliem over carefully and see that they are in tip-to- p condition. Sharpen tho saws and see that the handles are all right. Bepolnt tho tongs and bar it Clean them up and be they need all ready to make the ice slivers fly when the Ice is thick. Did you ever try In ice harvesting? It works like 'a charm. Get one or two of your .neighbors to go Into such a scheme. One pond or stream and one set of tools will answer 1 INCREASE POULTRY AND EGGS Few Essential Things Are te stantly iri Mind Dlspes Surnlue Ceekerels. (Prepared Be Cen ef Depart- London Mall. CREDIT UNION IS ADVOCATED Handy for Farmer Who Is Operating on Small Scale. Many Know Too Little About Financial Transactions and Do Not Receive Affirmative Attention and Sympathy of Bankers. (Prepared by tlio United States Department of Agriculture.) unions, A system of personal-credi- t especially for the benefit of farmers whoso financial circumstances and' scale of dperutlons muko It difficult for them to secure accommodations through ordinary channels, Is recommended in tlio annual report of the "The foundation for effective work in this direction Is the successful promotion of associations nmong farmqrs, not only or better finance but also for better production, distribution and higher living conditions. These activities are of primary Importance. At the same- - time, it Is recognized that such cannot be forced topon a community but must bo a growth resulting from the volunteer, intelligent effort of the farmers themselves." The conclusion up to the present, says the secretary, seems to be that the field is one primarily for the states to occupy through sound legislation. Under laws adopted In Ave Handy Plant In 'Desert In the desert of Sonora, Mexlro, there Is a plant the guarequl, which husbands its water supply. The guure-qIs a relative of the squash and pumpkin, and Inhabits a locality in which pracUcally all the rain falls within a period of six weeks, i The base of the stem is swollen to form a hard, woody structure, which in time attains the size of n large squash. It is really nothing more than a vegetable reservoir designed to hoard up th4 sennty moisture and dole out the precious fluid in time of need. nl it bt ttie United ftHate ment of Agulture.) picfor all. It's just like a nic, for "many hands make light mid-wint- work." ChrlstmM Bex Nuieanee. Tho Christmas box was at ono tine greatly in evidence so much in evidence that it finally became an intolerable nuisance, and the people rose up in rebellion against It At Christmas time hordes of boys and Journeymen and apprentices crowded the shops and ran about the streets in cereetne. tain parts et X8tan4 ti for tho small boxes they carried, Work While at Work. It's a good thing not to take yoar can readily taurine now aauck of a. hobbles to the office. It's also a good nuisance the boy mitht make ktswetf thing to dispense with easy chairs and under suck etocwaastances. other luxuries in your placo of business. Take the rest cure at home. The sskSijassBi ssaAan office is. a place of toll. It should be Lanterns of horn were used br Mh comfortable, but Its appointments Greeks .and KeuMtas; shey pet Trnmrnt should be Buigertlve of work and tbe protest Itito uch associations. rather than leisure. Instead, fcU shew far the purpose et Utfsttnf yid ctMM peculiarly excite Interest of anklnc a wan feel (ike Ukl ami ay apathy, fcyt It is dMcult to m nan tfce eente environment aemrti fee hm UnmatMately any coacrete iaan- - a vrge te Ma. effort. In Often ttsftaBto sne jwraMwwt wW rftc it eWese ier snest, as an nmnv ttat cm M mm ior UK TVl ou mat um &i secretary of agriculture. "The men I have especially In mind," says thet secretary, "are those whoso dpcratlqiiB are on a small scale aud who are not. In most cases, Intimately" fu touch with banking machinery, who leuow too little about financial 'operations and whose cases usually do 'not recelv6 the affirmative attention and sympathy of the banker. Suck farmers Would be much benefitar MetufcerslilfK la ed credit associations or unions. "Of course therq are still other farmers whose standards of living and productive ability are low, who usually cufltlvato the less satisfactory laEuto, vrbo night aot be received for demon-stratlon- al associations have been organized, but the larger percentage of them have been formed by wage earners In urban centers. "The attempt to develop strictly rural credlt' bodles has met with somewhat more success in North Carolina than elsewhere," the report states. "In this state the work of promoting and supervising such organizations was placed in charge of an official In the division of markets and rural organization of tliQ state college of agriculture. The law of this state was enacted in 1015, and at present 18 credit unions, nH of them rural, are in operation. It Js noteworthy that the North Carolina law mukes special provision, foe educational and activities." 125 personal-credi- states t A Man and the We rid. The world owes you nothing, unless by your own achievements you have made it your debtor. The man who imagines that the world owes him a living has taken the first step toward knavery; the second step .i taken when he tries to collect tho debt which is not duo him. The greater his success In this, the greater thief ho is, if he takes out of tho world more than he has put Into it. Lyman Abbott Better make sure, also, that you have on hand plenty of dry, clean sawdust or whatever insulating material you are going to use. Wet sawdust is a poor Insulator and wastes ice. How about it; is everything ready?' ' Like as Net; Like m Net As children we used to think that the sardines came from Sardinia. Now Maine cans and sends out 110,900,000 worth a year, and lalres there are no better ones on the market. We suppose the olive oil the fish are packed In comes from Mississippi or South Carolina. Brooklyn Eagle. f The general features of poultry husbandry, if adhered to by farmers and farmers' wives, by city dwellers who have enough space te keep a few hens, and by poultry specialists ef the country will result in a remarkable Increase of poultry, and egg production.- Only a few essential things are to be constantly borne In mind. First in this list perhaps, should corns careful selection of breeding stock, in. order to reproduce a larger percentage of good types, of profitable producers. Next to that ln Importance is early hatching. In order that pullets may be sufficiently nature to become good fall and winter layers, the chicks nasi be of the nest as early ns possible. For at least two. weeks after q the chicks are batched mother kens should be confined to breed coops to prevent fatality to the brood from exposure to wet and other dangers. From, the tlat' ' tits, clicks are old easjr-cise- -- XX 2 ot THE COLQNEL'S FRIGHT An eagle has been observed to rise from the ground and4coptetely die--, Eate's FIIHt r appear into tho sky within three Eagles sotnetlmes soar to heights of 15,000 feet or wore. POISON PLANT KILLS STOCK nln-nte- s. LnnsnwIW. JiusliNnnnV'''issnnnsf 0e ftgMAJfesW IntnTsnnV MnMnnnssn- - br the United StfrU Xtgit-Flock of Chickens Like This Will V AmW eM-clen- to bt Lessee of hundreds of nneef u4 ens-ti-e by stock misses' la Inn Imk earn, ty, Jfew Mesice, were explained when the county anent discovered the whiiied milkweed said its peisooons psnpsrtiss. The nsjnmt pointed out the plant to fnmers and ntortnnnti, sevsml were heii to MS Mm to si? or ttr McricyKHMl www SaaoI V6 fttfof Ih St MHf fattM lUI acnf m4 fcfeenw taHnt. Emm! lb BttlAt mm. taWfpt MM should never be Hold until the e4 their second year, and hens of ton sseojterrauoaD or egg class saottld f ne asni until the sad of their "Ostoasl Kaintock nawit Cstated lBgf year. , Vciu-eful cneck I wnr when Banns alrntni nn tbn be kept, howve, on heno, and individual that does not show h cvsrr part Ls moon tain climb today." "Bat I thought the colonel htttod a profitable prodncer aaould he nWafttt tkh tactndts MW stockjnsen to ls Bnnjs.M . Wt bntolM for stent but Tonnes was cnrryiBg "nn e fbjB snnjWnl Mtf wm M ' f t