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The Breckenridge news: March 13, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912031301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 13, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $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 BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVI WANTS BOY'S CORN THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 36 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1912. THIN NO THE COST ccntly broushtsultto foreclose a mortgage for $3,500 against property of the KEEP company in the Breckenridge court. The action was transferred to tho FedCLUBJRGANIZED eral Court on account of the itdiverse citizenship of the parties, and Is desired by the original parties that the J. whole matter be heard in that court. Motion In Breckenridgo Couniy--The Tar Springs Sanitarium Company The Owen Says We Need a Little Is a South Dakota corporation, of In Breckenridge county. Our Dynamite To Wake-U- p Clo-verp- ort JON WITH Farmers On The Of Subject Of Corn. Farmers' Parcel Post Do not Day. Greater Yields WANTS BETTER FARMING. 1 ;u L w f h. I&- IP Dear Mr. Babbage: I have just finished looking over this week's issue of the News and it is a good one, indeed. One item especially catches my fancy and that is the suggestion of a Boy's Corn Club, but you should say for the whole county and I believe you can get enough good, solid farmers and business men back of such a movement to make a substantial premium list and you can easily see the value to your publication In engineering such a movement, and the good results toward stimulating into ests in better methods of corn culture, can hardly estimated. I have on ax to grind, as there is no boys at our place, but I have been wondering who would be first to speak of such a club for Breckenridge county. Wo certainly need a little dynamite to wake us up on the subject of greater yields of corn. If Mississippi and other Southern states can produce 200 to 25O bushels of corn per acre.why will it not pay Kentucky farmers to grow bigger acres of corn and smaller acres of tobacco? By the way, Mr. Babbage, we are planning an experiment on about ten acres for corn about half has been broadcast with manure in past two years and has grown 3 or 4 crops of peas and rye and we are now broadcasting the remaining five acres at the rate of twelve to fifteen loads of manure to the acre and we will subsoil most of this part with dynamite and part with subsoil plow but I will tell you more about this piece of land later. Hoping you may be able to arouse considerable interest in the Boy's Corn Club, and assuring you of substantial aid in case you get such a movement launched, we are, very truly yours for better farming, W. J. Owen& Sons, Valley Home Stock Farm, Hardinsburg. "THAT HOUN' DAWG CONTRIBUTIONS Thcro Is no forget that March IS, is Farmers' Parcel Post Letter Day. Take down your calendar, Mr. Farmer, BITS OF INFORMATION CANNED and draw n circle around March 18, I9I2, the Farmers' Parcel Post Letter Get your neighbors to join in the movement so that on March 18, from four million rural mail boxes, there will be gathered letters and postals which pouring into Washington in a great flood, shall convince the members of Congress that at last the Amer lean farmers aro alive and In dead earnest in their call for an General Parcel Post. Day, Picture Shows At Home Dies At Her Home In Hardinsbur-Newest Form Of g-Was Forty-Fiv- e Years Spring Sewing Of Husband While The Weather Keeps And Five Children All At Her You The Reins. Bedside. Enter-tainmentAge-Lea- ves In-W- atch . BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE ROYAL FUNERAL HELD MONDAY. Capt. Amundsen's story is so convincing that all doubt h England has been swept away, and as he made no mention ot finding Indications of nny earlier expedition nt the pole, it is now admitted that he is tho discoverer. Pole Described By Amundsen. The pole is on n huge plateau, 10,000 feet above sen level, which is on the Hntarctlc continent. Temperature at tho pole 0.4 degrees below zero, Antarctic continent npparently uninhabitable, ns Amundsen makes no mention of meeting natives. Lowest temperature on expedition, 76 degrees below zero. side. New mountain ranges and vast terriAfter such a life as hers for forty-fiv- e tory discovered and named. years there was no fear of death, only The ground near the pole is described a regret at leaving husband and child- as feeling hollow and footsteps sounded ren and other relatives and friends. Her as though tho members of the party neighborly kindness, her mother's de- were walking upon empty barrels. votion, her many virtues and bright Christian life combined to make her a woman loved by every acquaintance and esteemed as is the right of each whose purposeful life is guided by the Master's will. Assistant to the General Secre Besides her husband, five children, tary of the Epworth League Harry, Kathleen, Willie, Hugh, and Leo; two brothers, S. D., of of Methodist Church Will Be Louisville, and Willie, of Spring Lick, five sisters: Mrs. Ed. F. Thompson, and Given Banquet Next Tuesof Glendale; Mrs. Ed. Thompson, of day Night. Uardinsburg; Mr. John Johnson, of Hard-burLouisville; Mrs. Zeke Rhodes, of and Mrs. Jas. Lewis, of Clover-porExtensive plans are being made to live to mourn their loss. receive- - J. Marion Culbreth, of NashHer life was passed in Breckenridge ville, Tenn.. who will visit the Clover-pocounty. Hot far from Concordia Epworth League next Tuesday. she was born October 27, 1866. Two Mr. Culbreth is assistant to tho genyears later her father, the well known eral secretary of the Epworth Leagues T. A. McGill, moved to ITardinsburg.in of the U. E. Church South. He will which town the rest of her life was address the League of this city next passed. Tuesday afternoon and night, followThe funeral exercises were held at ing his night address, a banquet will g:30 Monday morning, the interment be tendered him in the Methodist parbeing in St. Romunld's cemetery, a sonage. beautiful city of the dead, situated beMr. Culbreth is one of the most tween the two churches, the new and prominent League men of the South. the old, where through life she wor- He has an attractive personality, and shiped. his visit to Cloverport is being looked forward to with a great deal of InterThe Mrs. Misses The Misses. est. All the young people of the city If n woman litis one daughter who are invited to hear him speak. Miss Lula Severs is chairman on the goes away, the Mrs. misses the Miss mid reception committee composed of the the Miss ruisses the Mrs. If she has two daughters and both ate aw.iy, the Mrs. following Leaguers: Misses Ora Henmisses the Misses ml the Misses misses dricks, Leonora McGavock and Mithe Mrs. If she has three daughters ami ldred Babbage. two aro at one place and one at another the Mrs. misses the Miss aud Misses aud the Miss misses the Airs, aud the Misses. If it is four t'aughters she has and two are at one place while theother two are away from home aud separated, Have High Day In Cloverport tlte Mrs. misses the Miss and the Misses Friday-Dav- id N. Gray, High and the Miss and the Miss and the Priest, Confers Degrees On Misses miss the Misses and the Mrs , while the Misses miss the Mr. and the Three Masons. Miss misses the Miss and the Misses and the Mrs. So they would nil better remain at home with the Mr. mid Mrs, At a communication of Cloverport Judge. Royal Arch Chapter No. 99 held Friday March Sth In Masonic Temple, the degrees of Royal Arch Masonry were conferred upon O. T. Skillman, L. S. Jarboe and H. II. Hardin. David N. High Priest of the Grand By Capt. Roald Amundsen Just Gray, Grandthe State of Kentucky, was Chapter of as Cold Down There as Up prosent and conferred the Royal Arch Hardinsburg, March 11. (Special.) Ida Pauline, wife of John T. Hoben, peacefully breathed her last nt 8 o'clock Saturday morning after an illness of five weeks, in which she was confined to her bed. Three weeks ngo her death seemed imminent and Harry, heroldest son, was summoned home from California. On the night before his arrival her life was despaired of, and it seemed her dear wish to see her boy Beagain could not be realized. lieving herself to be going, she said, "Tell Harry I tried to wait for him". She, however, rallied and had the satisfaction of knowing the entire family was in loving helpfulness at her bed- get fat It's hard to get thin. For the last ten years there has been a con stant uproar among women to be thin. Now the men have caught It and even children are afraid they will get fat. A New York nlay manager said in the New York Sun, when he was speaking of his leading lady, "That extra twenty five pounds has cost me $100,000. She agreed to reduce herself but she failed. The rosult has been that not less than $100,000 worth of business has been lost to me by people going away from the theater and saying: 'It's fine, but my, how fat that leading lady Is.' " It's awful to bo fatl And when you JAMES DAVID FALLS WINSRRST PRIZE In The First Meeting Of The Fourth Congressional District Oratorical Association. Next Meet May Be In Eliza, bethtown. Cloverport's Attractions. post-offlc- TUNE" strings ttod to you. old town-Pack It you don't llko this roo1 your grip and check It tlirouRh, And qulf your knocking on Clovertown Ed. Gregory It doesn't matter It wo don't have an electric llfilit. Or If the pus does not hum on 11 durk nlRlit; Just keep ou smllluR and It will come around on Clover-tow- n. Cause jou got to quit WlllluSeaton picture Railroad, depot, show, Brown's, the Kicking Post, Ohio river, The Jimmie, clubs, lodges, churches, newspaper, Pigeon Roost, Cowheel, The Chute, the shops, Sunset 000 Hill, Park, Clover Creek, pretty The New York Sun says that the natural gas, sunshine, fresh air, girls and beautiful sunsets, and four- motion picture enterprise is only in its beginning. Sarah Bernhardt has alteen old bachelors. ready posed in Dumas' "La Dame Aux Camelias" for a film company. What RICHARD M. DAVIS will the theater managers, who aro already complaining of the rivalry of these picture machine theaters, say Dies Thursday Morning at His when the projecting machines for use in the home are finally prepared? Then Home in Hardinsburg-W- as it will be possible for any family to a Mason and Methodist-Lea- ves have its own motion picture show in the drawing room just as It is now so Five Children. easy to sit and listen to canned music all evening. Hardlnsburg, March 9. (Special.) 000 Richard M. Davis, slightly over 73 Several of the young society girls of years, died Thursday morning after a brief illness of pneumonia. Through Cloverport are already making their life he had been a man of extraordi- spring and summer dresses. In one eight have been finished and nary health, his fatal illness being his house-hol- d only illness. His life had been spent one little, tiny girl has ten new dressnear Hardinsburg, where his honesty, es. The dresses arc attractively made. sympathy and neighborly qualities es- The Misses' garments have sailor coltablished firmly his remembrance in lars and open on the side or back. The the hearts of all who knew him. He little girl's dresses are made with was a carpenter and wagonmaker by guiinpes for spring wear which can be profession; in politics, a Democrat; in disgarded when summer comes, as the church relationship, a Methodist; fra- low necks and short sleeves are cooler. ternally, a Mason, by which brother000 hood his remains were laid to rest in Last Sunday a little boy on horsethe Epheslu3 burying ground on Friday at 12 o'clock. His surviving chil- back rode by three girls and only one dren are Mrs. Taylor Meador, Mrs. of them noticed him. "My, he tipped Bettie Hook, Lum C. and R. O. Davis, his hat," said one of the two who did all of Hardinsburg, and Abner Davis, not take the thought to speak to him. "Yes," said the thouirhtful one, "I saw of Evansvillc. him drop his reins to tip his hat, is the reason I spoke. Who is he?'' How many III. Critically of us are watching tho reins? Aro we Chester Beavin. a highly respected giving the boys every opDortunlty, and farmer of near Balltown, is critically Hi encouraging them to be men? Lets noof a complication of diseases, and his tice the boy. recovery is doubtful. Billy-Go-It GREAT ENTHUSIASM SHOWN. J. Re-gln- a g, t, rt 11 Joo Mulhatton came to town, Looking for something to muko his head ro 'round, He railed and nworo Just like a fool, Tho best ho could do was uf Welsenberg mule. Joo Mulhatton When I Ret to movln' around, I head In for old Ciovorllko a hungry hound, Cause a good welcomo 1 know does "thar"' abound. Under that dear old roof In Clovertown. John T. Ditto. 000 EVA BOOTH of The Commander ville Week. Salvation This Army Will Speak In Louis Friday Night, Editor Of Breckenridge Eva Booth, commander of the church in Louisville Friday Salva- 'lVnn innnnf flntioiwl nn u;hrf n nnr. son says of another," said a man who can read human nature very thorough ly, "simply because you do not know what is in the mind of the person talking. If you know exactly how two per sons feel toward each other, then you can depend on what they say. Not that they tell untruths, but they let their personal feelings influence their eyesight and their opinions, often the influence is good, sometimes otherwise." Hardinsburg, March 12. (Special. ) The first meeting of the Fourth District Oratorical Associa tion, held in Hardinsburg Saturday evening, was in every way a glowing success. The High School Auditorium was crowded to its capacity, standing room being utilized; the crowd, a select one, was enthusiastic and appreciative; the three contestants, able and prepar ed, were In finefettle and gave evidence that oratory is not one of the lost arts. Irwin Taylor, of Hardinsburg. drew first position, and in polished mnnner gave "The Hero of Pomdeii". No one can hear him without feeling the force of his utterances and being charmed by his word picturing and graceful man ner. Those who know him consider him all but invincible. Next came Mr. Iglehart.the youngest of the three, a pleasing, direct, rather argumentative speaker, whose subject, "Character as Influenced by Rendimr.'f' was finely handled. In fact his work by a nnmber of the audience was con, sidered the best of the three. Thus did Elizabethtown acquit herself well. The third speaker, Mr. James David Falls, of Fordsville, the eldest of the eldest of the three, with the happily chosen subject "War", in strong and vigorous language, dramatically picture ed what war has done and, in imagina tion, presented vivid pictures of possU. bilities. To most of the audience it was apparent the contest lay between the first and last speakers, with hopes high for Taylor, and Fordsville's equally high for her favorite, Falls. A dillicult lash presented itself for judges, Mrs. Piggott, of Irvington, and Spriffg.of West Point, and Baird, of Whitesville. After comparing their various points of excellence the grades were nunounced approximately as follows: Falls, 84; Taylor, 82; Iglehart, Conf-gressionHard-insburg- 's SO. Fordsville's thirty-fiv- e boys and girls ry. were jubilant over their hard won The losers gracefully accepted vic-victo- News Visits State's Capital. tion Army of the United States, will speak at the Fourth Avenue Methodist John D. Babbage left Monday morn- Great preparations are being prepared ing to spend two days at Frankfort at to welcome the famous worker. She Is the Capitol Hotel. He attended the the daughter of Gen. William Booth, Monday founder of the Salvation Army. Woodrow Wilson meeting night. night. HATSfCANDY. The Artist southTolFreaghed By order Bonrd of Health the Clover-poJames Sanders, residing near the Graded School is hereby officially Xar Springs, has had the misfortune of closed until further orders on account losing four good horses in the last of the epidemic of small pox now existthree weeks of some strange disease. ing in said District this 10th day of Match 1913. C. W. Haniman, Act. Chr., Tar Springs In Federal Court. Marlon Wentherholt, Secty. Mrs. Nielsen Brings Suit. Board of Trustees. Has Tough Luck. NOTICE. rt Belmont's Kitchen Shows The Spring Styles. In The at the North Pole. London, March 9. Standing out in tho picturesquely simple narrative of Capt. Roald Amundsen's discovery of the South Pole, which was published hero today, that part of the account which is of interest to scientists and geographers shows the 1 ease with which the dash was made 5 and the location of territory and pre-emine- degree Judge Walter Evans heard argument in the United States Court last Tuesday ou application to make permanent a temporary injunction granted two weeks ago, restraining the Circuit Court of Breckenridgo county from exercising jurisdiction la the foreclosure of several liens, for building material, claimed against the Tar Springs Sanitarium Company. He allowed time In which to include additional parties, and intimated that he would make the injunction permanent. Lillian C. NieUen, of Ckisago, re- - Thev are not in the habit of making displays of Paris styles Jn millinery at the Belmont, but during the last two davs a few of the latest models of' the spring effects in women's headgear have been on view in a glass case, and women diners havo chorused, with per- feet truth, "Aren t tney just too sweet for nnythingl" The hats are of candy, "life" size, Home Delighted. Returns and every detail of recent importations Rev. C. J. Bolton, of Louisville, filled has been copied by the pastry chef, who his regular appointment at Raymond is an artist, and the texture and color- tnrrnf straws nnri ribbons have been Sunday. He returned Monday with a faithfully copied. New York Sun. well tilled basket of good things to eat. given him by the good sisters. He Infant Dies. says there are some of the best women In the world at Ruymond. Born to Mr, and Mri. Robert R. Jonci, of Lewlsport, Ky., March 2, 1012, a beautiful little girl, Robberta Adams St. Patrick's Day. The little one lingered with, us Next Sunday, March the seventeenth tone. few hours and d wai the hour Is St, Patrick's day. The glories of Ire when the Augel visited our home and land will be discussed broadcast. took the little one frost 111. Geo. D. Bentley and Sims Thomas from Hawcsville were prosent and took part In the work. After the degrees had been conferred they adjourned to the banquot hall of the Masonic Tomplo where delightful refreshments wore served and all report a royal good time, ... Monday Injrankfort. mountains hitherto unknown. While Norway gains high prestige through the successful quest of one of her citizens, she gains In a material way, too, for the Norwegian flag floats over hundreds of square miles of newly discovered ground within the Antarctic clrble. There Is still further distinction, for the plateau upon which the very pole Itself stands has been named King Haakon's plateau, end the newest mountains known to geographers have been designated Queen Maud's range. House passod bill compelling competing telophone lines to put up physical connections for transmission of messages. Senate killed Herrlngton Bill. Appropriation of '$25,000 voted for Perry centennial celebration, No Credit. Lower branch of Assembly rejected communication sent to it by organized Maybe the man who boasts that he labor. Calls letter 'insult." Dill providing for establishment of doesn't owe a dollar la the world Parental Home Commission for Louis- couldn't if he tried, Cincinnati ville passed by Senate. Anti-Lob-byi- ng defeat, conRratulated the victor, and reiolved within their noble hearts, "You can't do it again." The School colors of blue and white were tastefully displayed; the school yells and parodies of Fordsville and Hardinsburg were enjoyed; and the good humor and enthusiastic school spirit on all sides were specially pleas ing. Equally pleasing as any other part of tho evening's work was tho musical program under the supervision of Miss Judith Heard, whose instrumental and vocal products are always specially en joyable. The numbers were: Instrumental trio, Misses Lillian Miller, Clara Whitworth and Judith Beard; Vocal quartette, Misses Judith Beard, Clara Belle Dellaven, Lillian Miller and Clara Whitworth; Vocal duet, Misses Lillian Miller and Judith Beard, Mrsv Withers accompanied the vocal num. burs. Prof. Maxey, to whom the credit Is due for organizing tho association, Is being complimented upon his success and the excellence of the first meeting) He has untiringly worked to perfect thfe organization. VHHViHKHIFllHraHII --w:!'-", -t- -i "wrr -- HWt w. joe iiiyunn. jr. this to be the most successful year of Wmm as your life as an editor, I remain as ever, Yours truly, W O. Lawion. by Wall as Mm m flMt Minrakic TwtNe. PREPARATION OF A SEED BED Mm ariJWjj Writes From Carter's Landing. Givei Clovertown A Knock. with a clear conscience if you use Tablets. Many have been Likes Wait A Minute Column. Chamberlain's cured by their use. 1'or perniHiienlly You can sny goedbye lo constipation , i h sale by nil dealers. Mr. Editor -- I sea by the papers that you will allow no knocking on IIARDINSBURG Clovertown. Now what is a natural born knockor going to do about it any Olllo Bishop way? We took a but at the old town Marriage licenses; regardless of our warning. and Mary Bowman, of Glen Dcanj We are authorized to announce the Henry Frank, of McDaniels, and Hon. Joe Mullen, of Cloverport, as a Myitlo Milam, of Roff. candidate for President, subject to tho Judge Moorman was In Louisville action of the Democratic party at Bal- several days last week on legal busitimore. Says he onres nothing about tho ness. ofllcc, just wants tho honor of defeating Judge Allen Dean, of Owensboro, the lion Hob Mattlngly. was in town last week. CloMr, Tate, of lower Our friend, County Road Supervisor Pal Garner verport. informs us that his almanac large flow of ice in July. was in Louisville Wednesday. predicts a Miss Minnie Moredock, of Houston, Now those who don't believo in the ground hog please sit up and tako no Texas, is the guest of Mrs. George Kvans. What has become of our wait man, Sam Keith? is he locked up In that darn that they arc building at Cloverport? We enjoy Ed. Gregory's river news. If it keeps on raining with this snow Etl. will soon be near his subject, the river. Joe Mulliatton. Donn'd Uegulets cute constipation without griping, liausen, nor nny weakening effect. Ask your druggist for them. 25 ceuts per box. tice. W. G. Lawson Writes From New Home In The West Dear Mr. Babbagc: 1 wish to tell our many friends through your paper how wo found my wife when we reached hero ou Feb. l7th. At the breaking up of a big sriow some timo before we "came, the took lagrippe which has been very hard on her. She is better now. Up to the time she took lagrippe she had been slowly Improving every since she reached tho state. She came here last September. The children and I left Kentucky, Feb. U, 1912. The nice weather that greeted us on our .arrival was of a very short duration. We have been having snow to a finish. Yesterday was the worst day I ever saw, it was a clear day, but the wind blew so hard from tin south that tho air was filled with drifting snow. There were five trains tied up in tho drifted snow a little west of here yesterday, two through freights west bound and three passenger trains. It has been a very common thing to see a snow plow (as it is commonly called) passing with two or threo engines pushing it to clear ()the tracks, if this does not break up soon lots of stock will die. Feed is so scarce and the farmers have not made much for the past two years, consequently, many are unable to buy necessary feed to keep their stock. Much stock has perished already that had to depend on the prairie grass for food which was covered with snow. Perhaps I had better ring olT before '"some one thinks I am home sick, but I want to say that I am not expecting to farm. I have bougnt a lot of broom material and expect to be putting out a nice lot of brooms from the "Seibeit Broom Works" in a short time. Hoping Arthur Ator. of Lodlburg, took charge of most of tho work in the teachers' class in the High School Supt. Driskell building last week. assists. Mrs. Sadcnwatcr, of Irvington, visited relatives here last week. Miss Laura Evans, of Oklahoma City, and Miss Marie Cunningham, of Phoenix, Arizona, aro guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Evans. Jones Mercer arrived Saturday from Crittenden county to be the guest of his father, Judge N. Mc. Mercer. Mrs. George Evans returned Thursday from a stay of two weeks in Louisville where she was studying styles of spring millinery. In a few days her trimmer, Miss Coleman, an experienced and highly recommended mil liner, will arrive from Louisville. Misses Annio Lewis Whitworth and Judith Beard leave this afternoon for few days shopping In Louisville. They will witness the Marlowe-SotherShakespeare plays. Misses Ida B. Marr and Runa Board, of Custer, entered the teachers' class of the school Monday. Prof. J. H. Hoskinson, of Elizabeth-towwas the guest of J. H. Pile Saturday and Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard entertained the following guests Saturday night: Prof. Baird, of Whitesville, Mrs. W. J. Piggott and daughter, Miss rt Eliza, of Irvington, and Messrs. and Falls the two visiting contestants in the oratorical contest. n n, Igle-ha- An Implement which mny bo used to mellow tho surface Is made by inking four pieces of seasoned hnrd wood, each six by six Inches, and eight feet long; bolt together bo that tho corners, or edges, will rest on tho of ground, with threo round iron, about 32 long, ono through tho middle cak kidneys. If the Inches drag, tho others each six Inches of tho child urinates too often, if the urine scalds from either end of tho timbers. Uso the flesh, or If, when the child reaches an age when it should be able to control the . passage, it is yet afflicted with depend wpon it, the cause of the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first step chould be towards the treatment of these importantorgans. This unpleasant trouble is due to a diseased condition of the kidneys arid bladder and not to a habit as most people suppose. Women 03 well ns men nrc made miser"wF able with kidney and bladder trouble, and both need the same great remedy. nnglo wnshcrs with holes for open odgo The mild and the immediate effect of rings of hooks, clip out Swamp-Roo- t is soon realized. It is sold of tho tow inside pieces back of end oy druggists, in fifty-cebolt, for chain hook in transportation nnd ' in from placo to plnce, as shown size bottles. You may Fig. 1. have a sample bottle .l fvnn nlvn For uso ns road smoothor, drop It. UiUll Aii;i;, uipu n K UV end of drag with back right-hanpamphlet telling all z$Jt n.m. about bwt.mp-Kooincluding many of the thousands of testimonial letters received from sufferers fig. to be just the S who found Swamp-Roremedy needed. In writing Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and mention this paper. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Dr. nnd the address, Kilmer's Swamp-RooBinghamton, N. Y., on everv bottle. eye-bolt- Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, discourages and icssensatnoltion ; beauty, vitror and cheerful- . ucss soon disappear '(?) tfa"' &2k wucii tuc Kiuiicya arc MM I Mi 'iXff'" out of order or diseased. Kidney trouble has yHM UR J I11 become so prevalent that it is not uncommon for n child to be born afflicted with Illustration Shows Implement for Mellowing Surface and Also for Smoothing Roads. r"A DARE NECESSITY'") Many widows and orphan children havo suffered poverty because their husband and father wns cnrolctsin providing them with a Lifo Insurance Policy. And many men havo to toil and work in old ape for bread, because tho' did not, in early life, provide for old ape with an Incotno Policy. j'Thc time to tako a Lifo Insuranco Policy is when you aro in good health, but don't take a policy until you havo thoroughly investigated tho Mutual Benefit Lifo Insuranco Go's, contract, because it is "DIFFERENT". It contains special privileges r ot given by other companies. ,l s three-quarter-in- bed-wettin- FiG.lOfc half-Inc- h The Leading Annual Dividend Company Organized in 1845. ' nt one-doll- fS0?s'3 , d t, oinwimp-itoo- t. I ot i U r vi vk him Aiaiuiuavuigj 4-- 1 DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman 1 '! 1 -- Tin4ia tlrvr jnnnnxcn j Ai 4L- 1 rf t, halt as much as I demand, you'll last half as long as you hoped. 9. Don't tell me what I'd like to hear, but what I ought to hear. I don't want a valet to my vanity, but for my dollars. as about 2 feet of wagon 10. Don't kick if I kick. If you're In Fig. 2. worth while correcting you're worth After plowing in tho earlier portion I don't waste time of tho day, transfer the teams to tho while keeping. cutting specks out of rotten apples. stay-chai- FOR. SALE! Northern White and Mixed Oats for Seed and Cotton Seed Meal Write for prices before placing your orders Heston, Whitworth & Go,, Inc. A Ky. How To Get A Position. ea .. I UjJI-flLj- J u ::: Hardlnsburg, ' "amm" Go to some standard business college like the Bowling Green Business Uni- versity and take its combined course, and a position will be a certainty. How To Get A SIZE DOESN'T COUNT FIQ.3 Good Obituary In West Virginia. (FromlThe Mountain Echo) JK drag-harro- part of the bee, but you can soon learn which end it's on. Sizejdoes not always count. Tho stinger is tho small It isn't always the size You judge n man not by what he promises to do, but by what he has done. That is the only true test. Chamber-Iain'- s Cough Remedy judged by tins People standard has no Miperior. everywhere speak of it in the highest teims of praise. For sale by nil dealers. The Smallpox Scare. County Health Olllcei, Dr. John Klncheloe, and the local physicians, report several cases of small-po- x The Mayor issued an order that all public assemblies be closed and every caution is being taken to prevent the disease from spreading. Three or four flags of warning are out and those who have been exposed are taking care of themselves Hawesvillo has got it too, and the traveling men say it is all over the country in a mild torm. Dr. E. C. McDonald has been appointed by the CountyUoard of Health to take carelof the patients here. Itching, bleeding, protruding or blind mica vield to Doan's Ointment. Chronic cases soon relieved, finally cured. Drug' gists ull sell it. WHEBE DOCTORS FAILED TO HELP Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Restored Mrs. Green's Health Her Own Statement. The Ten Demandments. Covington, Mo. "Your medicine has In a salmon cannery in Western done me more good than all the doc Canada is this bulletin: "- tor s medicines. At For worldly wisdom it would be diffievery monthly period cult to surpass the "Ten DemandI had to stay in bed Tmtf U-- four days because of ments" hanging in one of the many ;; M '1 j hemorrhages, and salmon canneries at Steveston, Westmy back was so weak ern Canada. SEPIA I could hardly walk. 1. Don't lie. It wastes my time and I havo been taking yours. I am sure to catch you in the Lydtu E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com end, and that is the wrong end. 2. Watch your work and not the pound nnd now I can y It, stay up and do my clock. A long day's work makes a long work. I think it is day short; and a short days work ,..,...1. IUI Al. I lIf IUU UCab IllUUlllIIU Ull UUI Ul rvfiiiAmnn nuillllH " makes my face long. Mrs. Jennie Guccn, Covington, Mo. Give me more thau I expect, and 3. I will give you more than you expect. How 3Irs. Cllno Avoided 1 can afford to increase your pay if you Operation. can say that increase my profits. Urownsville, Ind.-- "I Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound 4. You owe so much to yourself that has done mo more good than nnytliing you cannot afford to owe anyboay else. else. Ono doctor said I must bo opera- Keep out of debt, or keep out of my ted upon for a serious female trouble shops. and that nothing could help mo but an 5. Dishonesty is never an accident. operation. hemorrhages and at times Good men, like good women, never "I had could not got nny medicine to stop them. see temptation when they meet it. 6. Mind your own businebs, and in I got in such a weak condition that I would have died if I had not got relief soon. time you'll have a business of your "Several women who had takon your own to mind. ComnouriflTtoTdTne totry It and I did 7. Don't do anything here which nnd found it to bo the right medicine to hurts your An employe build up the system and overcome who is willing to steal for me, is willfemalo troubles. steal from me. health deal "I Iam now in great to be,better think I ing to It is none of my busines what you 8. so I ever expected than ought to thank you for It. "Mrs. 0. M. do at night, but if dissipation effects Clinb, S. Main St., Brownsville, Ind. what you do tho next day, and you do Bp ip y mwr 1 1 4. If you have frequent fainting spells, accompanied by chills, cramps, corns, bunions, chilblains, epilepsy and jaunguiding tho dice, it is a sign that you are not well, combination your six abreast with ordinary checks as but liable to die any minute. Pay subscription in advance and thus make shown in Fig. 3. yourself solid for a good obituary notice. Caution on Pasturing Alfalfa. Alfalfa should bo pastured with Still Kiss Goodnight. very great caution. In fact, the farmer who holds this matchless crop Still kissing good night! Ah, do not let in proper regard will pasturo something else and just use tho alfalfa for it go, loving custom that the loved hearts hay. But If the alfalfa is to bo That pastured about half enough stock know should be kept on it to keep tho When little children in dear homes of growth down. By this method two 01 love three cuttings of hay will be obtained Clasp the dear throats that lean to them in addition to the pasturage. above Another caution to throw out is that And kiss good night to mother through It should bo allowed to make a good start in the spring before the stock the years Still kiss good night, in laughter or in are turned on, and should be allowed to go in the winter with a good cover, tears! Under no conditions should it be I sometimes think that when pastured in cold weather. begin To feel, mid throbbing of the toiland Buying Supplementary Feeds. din, The farmer who has an abundance They've grown too old to kiss good of corn and no other grain will find night, 'twill be it greatly to his profit if bo will sell a part of his corn and buy other feedi Sad for the world, the old simplicity Of sweet, clean living, and bring in to furnish a variety of rations for the animals, as their systems thus would their place be supplied with all the essential! The roar and rumble of a weaker race! necessary to proper growth and do Still kiss good night! And kissing feel velopment, and yet not requlro bc how deep " much feed. The quiet heart may sink in nightly sleep, II v clean the soul grows for the coming day,; With all mean hatreds, envy, cast away," A liberal use of paint means a great And that high love that families know, deal to tho farmer. which binds Sharpen and repair tho garden tools From 'infant years their souls, their for next season's use. Tho successful garden Is started in hearts, their minds' tho fall, although not a seed may be Haltimore Sun. planted. Keep all the tools that are used Many sufferers from rheumatism have around tho barn in convenient and been surprised and delighted with the safe places. prompt relief afforded by applying A little paint goes a long ways todiamnei Iain's Mniment. Not oue case ward making a homo out of a group of rheumatism in ten requires any in- of buildings. How much docs It cost to have that ternal treatment whatever. This liniment out in the machinery standing is for sale by all dealers. weather? Shedding is cheap! Whilo planting your garden glvo Visiting at The Burg. to tho color oi duo attention the flowors so that they may harmonchild-hearts of a bank account that wo consider, it's tho man behind it. "VVe feel that tho humble depositor is entitled to tho same consideration as the man who owns a mint. Our banking facilities are at tho disposal of all alike. We are hero to help youif wo can. Tho farmer, planter, mechanic, business man stockman, laborer, professional man all are invited to become patrons of our bank. Tho size of tho account is not of first importance. Come in and start an account today. &! 1 THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. i FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE 10 per cent. Investment i Two combined Store and Dwelling- houses, now rented; one 46x70 feet; store part rents for $25 per month, dwelling part will rent for$15 per month other 22x50, two story, rents $10 per month; in good repair. Price $6,700 Will sell for cash or will take in exchange city property or a good, well improved farm of oqual value. The above property is situated in a thriving railroad town. For further Information address H JNO. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. $ J! RURAL TELEPHONES 'tfl 1 Good Roads & FariiiNotes Mr. urmer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain the special "Farmers Line" rate. COMPANY 4 4f CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) Ue Farmer's Check Book money-handlin- ' - 4 J Miss Lula Vessells, of Owensboro,the only daughter of "Bunk" Vessells, went to Ilardinsburg last Saturday to Miss visit her aunt, Mrs. McGary. Vessells lived in Cloverport when a young girl and was a pupil of Miss Bennie Harrison, who taught a private Catholic and music school here. She says she still hears from "Miss Bennie", Miss Vessells Is a bright, attractive young lady and has a good position with McAtee & Lyddan at Owensboro. ize. Many a now and valuable implement is left out all winter more through carelessness than anything elso. It has been said that tho Farmer's check book saves him machines that have been inmore than all of tho labor-savin- g vented for his uso, It i6 certainly true that tho convenience of w drawing chocks instead of having to handle inonoy is a great g saving of timo, both in tho matter of and in tho keeping of accounts. Tho check stubs aro such a dependable recordiof expenditures and, tho cancelled checks themselves an excellent receipt. In paying of labor this is vory important. When you aro in town wo would bo glad to discuss tho matter with you. self-respec- t. Tobacco dust worked into tho sun faco of tho soil Just bofore sotting tho lottuco will help to keep tho aphis away. Thcso days can bo put to good uso in getting the grlndstono Into serV' ico and sharpening up things gen orally. Ashes aro host applied In the spring, separately or In connection with phosphate fertilizers as a top Want A Position? dressing. Cabbage Is ono of the easiest vege You will get it if you qualify your- tables to start from seed and to self for It. Write the Bowling Green transplant, and to ke made to grow Jn Business University for particulars, the garden or field. FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. ) J. C. PAYNE, Cashier SUBSCRIBE! I Duty of Teacher as The JUST v A MINUTE. Ily MulTctt. Union Telegram Sees It. The Kentucky Educational Associathe organized leader in matters educational in the state, and its plain duty is to moke a supreme elTort to improve the content, tho organization and the administration of the public schools. If the organized teachers of the state do not take and maintain an intelligent and patriotic lead In thoso matters which embrace their life work, have they any cause to complain if others Inminrsnm' nionmn thnlr nlxlientoil One part of our school system cannot suffer without all parts suffer. It is the duty of every man and woman engaged in SofTool work; of every grado and kind to put his shoulder to tho wheel and assist in lifting the schools out of the rut of indifference. Nero fiddled while Rome burned; let no school men bick er whilo the children of tho state suffer. It is the duty of every tcachor to at tend the annual meeting of this Asso ciation and to lend his hand and heart to the great work it is doing. The next meeting will bo hold in Louisville June tion 1s 25-2- 7. Mail Orders arc given prompt attention T. R's. Coon Hunt. went, His old coon dog soon struck a scent; lie lot out a yelp and Teddy a roar, And Into the jungle the old hound bored. The trail soon stopped, and tho hound barked treed, Then Teddy started to him at his ut most speed; He shincd his light amid all that fuss, Holy cee, says Teddy, It's a hippopotamus. Teddlc raised his blunderbuss, To bring down the oncry cuss, When a volco sang out, "In God we Teddy, once J BACON asoHS INCORPORATED Orders of $5 or more delivered free Handsome New Tailored Suits No wardrobe is complete season of 1912. that fashion says Tailored Suits are exceedingly popular for the Spring and Summer without at least one tailored suit; it is also interesting to note trust," But be danged careful how youpoint that blunderbuss. Bill says to Teddy, ''I'll come down, If you'll only hold that loud mouthed hound;" Bill rolled out, and began to cuss, Because T. R. took him for a hippopotamus. Special Suit Vedues a.t At tho special price of $14.95, wo claim to pivo not only better values, but tho advantages of a much larger selection of stylos than you will find elsowhore. Suits in a great variety of strictly fabrics, both plain and in fancy mixtures. Suits lined with rich satin or peau do cygnc of guaranteed quality, suits in styles specially adapted for misses from 14 to 18 for women in all rogular si.js and for extra stout figures up to 49 bust measure. All at (HA DC ' tho special price of all-yool JJvSHUfjf A $14.95 just listen to the last refrain, It's going to cause a mighty pain; For there stood Dill Taft and Caleb Now A Texas Wonder. vl4iJU Powers, The Texas Wonder cures kidney and Good God, said the wood cock, wouldn't bladder troubles, removing gravel, it give you the scowls? cures diabetes, weak nnd lame backs, ooo rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men Send a Committee Down. Legislature should send a com- and women. Regulates bladder troubThe mittee down in this neck o' the woods les in children. If not sold by your to investigate the roads. The mail druggist will be sent by mail on re carrier from Balltown came walking ceipt of $1.00. One small bottle is.two into town the other day with mud in month's treatment and seldom fails to his whiskers, and reported that his perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 horse had been swallowed up by a Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for just out of town. He usually Kentucky testimonials. Sold by brings feed with him, and he says that he threw the corn in where his horse HARNED went down, and when it dries up sufficiently he will dig him out. He is still feeding the hole in the hopes of Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Goodman were keeping the poor horse alive. The in Hardinsburg Wednesday. Legislature should appropriate enough vs. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Crumes spent money to buy each farmer an airship. Sunday with her parents, W. T. Macy Like "Cooking Stove" Dan's bill, it and family, near Ephesus. would be appreciated, Jim Gray, of Garfield, was in town Many a woman pays fifty dollars for Saturday. a hat to cover up two cents worth of Dr. J. E. Matthews, of West View, brains. "Dr." Buchanan will vouch passed through here Saturday en for this. route to Hardinsburg. 000 Mrs. W. S. Payne is improving. nr. Hen Peck. Mrs. Sherdie Basham and Miss Rea The following motto has been adopted Gray were guests of Miss Nannie by the female suffragettes to adorn the Beauchamp Thursday. kvwalls of their club rooms: Miss Mary Pile has been the pleasNow come all you women that hnve ant visitor of Misses Ora and Nora got men, Franklin Black, at Ephesus. rVAnd don't know how to manage them; Mrs. Sam Tucker is ill. With a hatchet I did subdue, Miss Lula Vessels, of Owensboro, And with another one so may you. has been the week end guest of her aunt, Mrs. Jas. Payne. If He Had His Way. Mrs. Nic Webster returned Sunday "If I had my way, I'd make it a penal a tooth from Caneyville, where she nas been offense for any mother to put brush in the mouth of a child," de- for the past week at the bedside of clared Representative Cyrus Sulloway, her mother. Mr. and Mrs. Crcf Beauchamp spent of New Hampshire. Yes, and if Mr. Sulloway had his Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Henry way, he would send you to the "light-ui- n Davis. Several from here attended the fuchair" for taking a bath. neral and burial of Mr. Dick Davis at Ephesus Friday. A Leap Year Proposal. Lanie S:ripling was the guest of "I am a vouug lady twenty-on- e Miss Nannie Beauchamp Sunday. years old, having a musical and college Wilbur and Miss Mae Pile, Misses education, and wish to niurry a wealthy Lillian and Patie Mav Tucker spent Adold man being as this is leap year. dress Lillian Deloris, in caie general Sunday the guests of their aunt, Mrs. delivery, Cincinnati, O." James Knott. Joe Carter, better known as Joe A. Weatherford and wife were the Jr., is about the oldest and guests of John Weatherford Sunday. richest invalid we know of. With Mr. Glarkson, of Big Spring, was youth, beauty, college education and music, what more could old Joe want? here last week buying tobacco. Farmers will go to delivering their crops at mud-hole Perfectly tailored, strictly ranging in price from . all-wo- ol Suits (jMA TV Q j)JLv 1 U epOD The New One-piec- One-piec- e Dresses e dresses arc daily finding favor among discerning women, and rightly so, because of Wo are showing un exceedingly interesting line at prices their general utility and practicability. that will meet approval. Special Dress Values at Six Charmingly Pretty Styjo Dresses, made up in nico quality materials, in cream and a complete range of spring colorings. They are becomingly trimmed with silk braid or lace and aro to be had in every size for both misses and women. Yon will wonder how such nico dress Second Floor J. Bacon es can be sold for so little as $5 98. all-wool $5.98 & Sons ooo sells the best for less and receive a 5 per cent cash discount up to the amount of your round-tri- p railroad fare. Do Rilroad Faures debated the store your spring shopping in the Metropolitan city and at that - EGG LAYING CONTEST Begins April 1 -- Which American Hen Is The Greatest Egg Producer Will Be Determined In Six Nonths.' " The aristocracy of American is about to be established through the Evening Post's great contest. At the end of a competition which shall cover a period of six months, it will be possible to determine which breed of American hen is the greatest egg producer Then, for the time in "hendom," the fowl which has contributed so largely and faithfully to the tables of the nations will be entitled to the specific rank of "queen among hens." The scene of this unique competition will bo "Belair," the beautiful stock farm of Senator Thomas H. Paynter, near Frankfort, Ky. Senator Paynter's son, T. P. Paynter, has consented to act In tho capacity of general manager of the contest, and will be assisted by an executive board of prominent stock and poultry raisers. "Belair" is one of the most famous stock farms of Kentucky, and in extending the advantages of this famous place to the promoters of tho egg laying contest, Sen ator Paynter has done a great service for the egg Industry throughout the United States: "Belair" is also the home of the noted horse, "Gen. Forrest," now owned by a cousin of the Russian Ambassador to the United "chick-endomegg-layi- THE OLD RELIABLE ooo BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 ti OUR RECORDS 39 years of honorable deuling. Parsed through three panics unci paid every legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a check. s An absolutely Safe Place (o do Business. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY 3 per cent on Time Deposits ooo FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS STEPHEN Mrs. John WT NEWS By Mul-hatto- n, Canary Taken At Star-Peo- ple Death Union Her Home Near Coming once. MALARIA headache, biliousness, in- K' digestion, rheumatism, pimples, blotches, yellow complexion, etc., are all signs of poisons in your These poisons blood. should be driven out, or serious illness may result ' get rid of them, use E59 Mrs. Steve Davis is 111. Asa Dugglns and Henry Collingsworth have gone to Illinois. Prayer meeting every Wednesday night at 7:U0 o'clock. Come out and make theso meetings interesting. Rev. M. L. Dyor, of Hardinsburg, was in our town Thursday on business. And Going. Rev. Chnrles R. Shepherd, of Louisville, will deliver a lecture here In the Baptist church on Christian Science Dyspepsia is America's curse. Burdock Blood Hitters conquers dyspepsia every time. It drives out impurities, tones the btomach, restores perfect di- States. "Write E. H. Borchers, Poultry gestion, normal weight, and good or, Evening Post for rules and health. Edit- Common Error Of Pruning. PILES DEFY THE KNIFE The Cause of Their Formation Still Remains. One place where surgery falls to bring permanent relief Is in the treatment of piles, because even when the evil tumors are cut away, the cause of their formation still remains. That cause is poor circulation. Dr. Is the tablet that is taken inwardly and gets right to the inside cause. is sold for $1 by A R. Fisher and all druggists. Money back If it falls. Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station B, Buffalo, N. Y. Wrltn for booklet. Leon-hard- l's rem-edy Bedford's Black-Draught the old, reliable, purely vegetable, liver medicine. Mrs. J. H. Easier, of Spartanburg, S. C, says: " I had sick headache, for years. I felt bad most of time, I tried Thed-for- d's Black-Draught, m now when better than I was 16 years old." Your druggist seltc it, in 25 cent package's. 1 feel and insist JT job Thcdftrd's The most common error in the practice of pruning is in cutting a branch several inches out from the main stem upon which It grew. Frequently this pruning Is done with an ax, leaving stubs three or four inches long. This is a ruinous practice, for the long stub cannot be covered over with new healing tissue, and In a few years decay will be started in this spur and soon travel down into the main branch or trunk of the tree; finally resulting In a rotten hearted or hollow tree, a delightful place while it lasts for the woodpeckers to nest, but soon destined to be broken down in a gale of wind or a sleet storm. Thousands of apple and other trees in Kentucky have been brought to an untimely end through such careless methods of pruning, as witnessed in orchards all over the State. The orchard is no place for an axmnn. Let him stay in the wood lot. HEM-ROI- D HEM-ROI- D Cloverport has n "Mary Jane" Club. The intense rivalry between that town and Hardinsburg now insures a "Liza Ann1' organization in the county seat, Hancock Clarion. Subrcrlbe Today! Now! Sunday night, March I7. Roy Temple, the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Arad Morris, is very ill. Mrs. Edgar Watlington and son, Edgar.of Evansvllle.are visiting friends and relatives here. Mrs. Dixie McGehee, of Texas, is visiting her sister, Mrs. E. II. Miller. Mr. nnd Mrs.C. A. Tinus wero guests of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Basham of New Bethel last week. Tobacco Canvas 3 and 3J cents per yard at G. W. Payne's. Mrs. Dieckman Is visiting relatives" here. Mrs. Taylor Rollins, of Sample, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Cotirtland Pullem, Sunday. Master Clifford William Dowell Is 111. J. W. French has returned from Louisville with a car load of stock. Mrs. John Canary died nt her home near Union Star Friday. Yes, Ida Is gone and a place is vacant in the home which can. never be filled. She leaves a husband, father, mother and several sisters and brother to mourn her loss. The Interment took place in the- Union Star cemetery. Jim Hendrick and daughter, Mrs. Lula Miller, of Holt, were the guests.of Mrs. Scott Bell last week. LaRue Bell returned home Saturday on after visiting his sister, .Mrs, Herman official business and spent the night with Mr. and Mrs B. P. Frank. uiecicmau, near sample. Ham-bletoto-d- ay Of course you uso nn antiseptic In your family nnd in thecaro of your own perday. son, and you want the best. Instead of what you have been uslnjr Mrs. P. D, Hawkins, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. W. '.such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or peroxide, won t you please try l'nxtine, French, has returned home. a concentrated nutiseptic powder to bo Miss Ida Waggoner has resumed her dissolved in water as needed. Paxtino is more economical, more position as clerk at G. W. Payne'ji. cleansing, more germicidal and more Kddle Smith returned home from healing than anything you ever used. Tell City Sunday. ffjB iiimwwhiui; WjE5 Come and see the new lino of Spring goods at G. W. Payne's. Seed Potatoes, Early Rose nnd ANTISEPTIC Triumph only $1.10 per bushel at G. In tue toilet to cleanse nnd whiten W Payne's. tho teeth, remove tartar and prevent Men's ?.j tan button shoes only 3.25 deca'. To disinfect the mouth, destiny disease germs, and pui'fy the breath. at G. W. Payne's. To kccpurtlllclul teeth niulbridgowork Chas. Waggoner went to Hltes Run clean and odorless. To remove uicotiuo from tho teeth and purity the breath Sunday. after smoking. To eradicate perspiraby sponge bathing. ChnmberlHlu's Cough Remedy has tion odors As a medicinal ntrcnt for local won its great reputation and extensive treatment of feminine Ills where pelvic sale by its remarkable ernes of coughs, catarrh, inflammation and ulceration colds and croup, It can be depended exist, nothing equals hot douches ci Paxtlue. For ten years tho Lydla E. upon. Try it. Sold by all dealer. Plnlcham Med. Co. has been regularly advising their patients to u.so it because of its extraordinary cleansing, healing and germicidal power. For this purMATTINGLY pose alono Paxtlne is worth Its weight In gold. Also for nasal catarrh, sore ihroat, inflamed eyes, cuts and wounds. Mr. and Mrs. W. Bowman spent All druggists, 25 and SO cents a box. hero with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Trial box and testimony of 31 women free on request. W.N Pate. THE PAXTONTOILETCO.,Bo8T0N,NU. B. F. Frank and James Sauders went Eugene T. Bates, who has been visit to Hardinsburg Saturday. Mr, and Mrs. Thos. N iirickoy spent ing at Maceo and Owensboro, has returned home. Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Wells spent Sat. Eli Jackson lost a fine cow last week. urday night nnd Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Bates. James R. Sanders lost two more The farmers in this vicinity are rais horses last week, making four he 1ms ing immense crops of tobacco around lost lately. the stove. Dr. McDonald was culled to L. C. Keenan and family have moved see Mr. Chester Ilea via, who has been on the- William Mullen farm on Tar ill for some time. Fork creek, T. M. Bates was here Monday P. D. Hawkins, who has been 111, was in town last week. John D. Babbage was In town Satur- For Women Who Care LUE n. - Subscribe CTi rich. Now, Mr. Habbago If there is to any boy left who had to work ns get a dlnio ns you and I 1I1. and who JNO. D. BABBAGP, Editor and Publisher never violated the proprieties any moro then thin, just let him tell his story in Issued Every Wednesday. tho next Issue. I never visited tho town without seeing Aunt Bettie. The last tlnifi I saw her she was a little more (rail, a little thinner If possible, a little Its Forly-on- e Members Are All harder of hearing, but still sprightly, and had tho same tefined, sweet countof the Same Family. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAR. 13. 1912 enance which I had steen all my life. There are but few left of those I con sidered old people when I was a boy, Subscription price $1.00 u yonr in advance. CORPORATION. left. IS A CLOSE lewof my BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and oc for each additional and only aBob Pierce, Fred and Joe and Albert insertion. Heist, Virge Babbage, Conrad Simons, CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for nt the rate of Charley Warfield and others come into Father, Mother, Nine Sons and Three Daughters, Together With Hunbands, mv vision as the blc boys who were in 10 cents per lino. Wives and Children, Take Up Farmlino, monoy school with me. OB1TUAKIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per It is pleasing to read such nice things ing on a Large Scale. in advance. about Fred Pierce in his adapted home. Farm Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please I am glad he was an elder in the church. terestingand Klresido prints n most Inaccount of a family In Ohio The work of God ought to have some which notify us. has formed n stock company energy of life. of the thought and to take up farming on a Inrgo Bcale. Let mc express my uympathy through ASSOCMTWtf. people in tho famThere arc forty-onTJ1JS XATIOXAL ItESmWE your paper, to Aunt Lizzie Keith and ily, Following is an extract from tho "While in Louisville tho other day wo called at tho office of tho Joe and Albert, and the few immediate article: Kentucky Branch of the National Citizens' League? in tho Equitable relatives that remain. Aunt Bettie was "The corporation is called tho Klrby building from which our old newspaper friend, W. P. Walton, is a delightful Christian woman, and all family, incorporated, and is composed who remember hernt all will remember of the fattier nnd mother, nine 'rods secictniy, conducting a campaign of education for Monetary and her kindly. and threo daughters, together with tho S. C Bates, Banking Refoini. We rather hoped that our friend had found an West Liberty, Ohio. husbands, wives nnd children of tho younger members of tho company, all easier way to acquire the lilthy lucre, but learned that tho object of aggregating forty-oustockholders. National Reserve Association, which will tho League is to advocate a "Tho father of this numerous famiEXCELLENT MOTTO .. . a1.1. t i MMinsv tnwtfi ly, William Klrby, is president of tho minimize, it not entirely ciiminaio inu uhujjihs ui lutumnj; pinto Klrby family, incorporated, while his which have played such havoc with business and caused much sufwife, the mother of tho twelve chiland distress among those who earn their living by the sweat Has The Mary Jane Gang-Plan- ing fering dren, nssuinus tho duties of rlco presiof their brows. dent. On the hoard of directors aro A Trip To Wyndote Cave they not centralization, the older sons nnd With tho Reserve Association, reIn May-Go- od This being selected by virtue of their Times is proposed, and by it tho banks will be enabled to make their greater experience nnd wisdom in serves more liquid and in times of stress be able to rediscount their farm maungement nnd business. Winter. "The corporation is somewhat in tho good commercial paper. Besides the National Bescrvo Association nature of an experiment, even in Calibo iifteen branch aswith headquarters at Washington, there are to s fornia, "By gosh! Tend to your own and where ninny and then vou will be busy" is the communistic industries have been sociations located over tho country, four of which are to be in tho South. Both National and State banks can join the association on motto of the "Mary Jane Gang". It launched in limes pnst. An Initial tract was originated by one of the Club mem- of 100 acres of land under complete equal terms. bers and, no doubt, will bo printed in Irrigation nnd adapted to intensive Tho bill is very comprehensive, and with many people it will bo large letters and framed for their house- fanning has been purchased, nnd thereregarded with suspicion because Senator Aldrich was chairman of boat, "The Jimmle", before they take on the active stockholders of tho company will find employment. Tho tract the Commission, believing that after his life of activity against the their trip to Wyndote Cave in May. adjoining tracts as may be The gang has had a splendid winter and such later will be planted largely cause of the great common people no good thing can come out of Several dinners have been given while ncnulred him. However, that should not prevent a careful consideration of "The Jimmle" has been in the mouth to orange and olive trees, while poultry culture nnd fine stock raising will the bill. The Commission was made up of Democrats and Republi- of Clover Creek. a The houseboat is as bo mnde prominent adjuncts. home. convenient as It contains cans, who after a study of four years of the systems of foreign coun- every convenience from a refrigerator 'The organization Is a close corporato a graphaphone, which has all kinds tion, only relatives being entitled to tries, and finding the needs of this, made their report unanimous. of canned music. The kitchen is al- hold stock, each stockholder has Write your Congressman for a copy of the bill. It is worth ready attractive, but will be more sr the privilegennd employment from the of this spring with further inprovements. a. studying. The business of the club is merely to :oiupnny, if lie so desires, at regular havi a good time and the gang has it. wage or salary. Any profits which may will be realized in tho of Clover-porthe most Wo take the privilege and pleasure of publishing a letter from It is Society exclusive clubpay as yout shape accrue You cannot of dividends, paid nt such pe"W. ,J. Owen & Sons, of tho Valley Stock Farm, making an earnest enter, you cannot enter and then pay, riods as the board of directors may vou have to inherit the appeal for a movement to organize it boys' corn club for Breckcn- - and then pay your dues. membership flecm expedient. The compnny has ample capital, coming largely from the ridge county. We are glad our editorial last week attracted his insstato of tho older Kirby, in which he terest. Wo hope that the corn growers of the count' will write us SENATOR STEPHENSON Seslres his children to "share during Farm operations of a his lifetime. further their desires and ideas for such an organization. "Wc'necd MAY LOSE HIS SEAT. wholesale nnd extensive nature aro moro corn, and we need men who will convert others to sec how lontemplated as soon as tho company much more valuable corn growing is than tobacco raising. :nn develop Its plans. Modern scienWisconsin Man's Case to Rival That of tific methods will he applied not only Lorimer. to the crop growing, but also to tho Tho concrete walks at McQuady arc a thing of joy for that town farm management and to tho selling and all visitors. One mile of sidewalks were put down last fall, Tho case of Senator Stephenson is j and of the enterprise, covering the churches, school-hou- se and stores. This was all done likely to attract as much nttentiou in "In the way of reducing expense by the citizens and good women of the churches who contributed tho next few weeks as did the Lori- and lnbor certain although features each famhave been adopted, money and men their work. Father Kanue was the head of the mer case. ily retains its individuality and tho movement. It is certainly a great improvement to that town on the It looked for n time as though tho right to expend tho wages and diviStephenson case would be allowed to dends of its members as it sees fit. branch. go by default because it was under- On an elevated portion of tho tract alstood that the charges were inspired by ready owned a largo cluster of buildEvery farmer in Bicckenridge county is warned in advance to his. political enemies in Wisconsin, but ings will bo erected. In the center of dwelling ...of the test bis seed corn, car by car, so that corn that will germinate may If In ti ctfitlsiitu nnncttnn Wrt Tt'linilmi. - spacious court the ... . , .1 .a 9viiuil Mill owls. uvu t uuuvi LULilUl f tlim MIUUIU'I ,1111 WJ uuui, ...v ho can retain his seat. bo secured for tho planting season. It is not sufficient to accept therein will be arranged n largo kitchon the case resomebody's statement that tho corn has been tested, as there are Tho majority report of corrupt prac- en and dining hall where meals for all cites that tho charges stockholders man' ways of testing corn. Each farmer should select the cars to he tices have not been proved, but Chair- ed, the food and workers will be servbeing provided by tho man Ilcyburn felt Impelled to submit tested and test each separately. :ompauy. Tho wives and daughters his views as an individual member of the committeo and condemned tho ex- who help to prepare and servo tho Work will begin on the Henderson dam about April 1. Three penditure of a largo sum of money meals will be regular wage earners. will be sephundred men will report for work at that time, and all will bo under which Senator Stephenson admittedly Located around tho court of the famarate bungalows for each spent. the supervision of Capt. ,Iohn Jennings Kingman, U. S. army engiSenators Sutherland and Pomerono ilies and one or moro for tho unmarneer. Mr. Kingman is now in Louisville looking over tho work to joined in a report which was even inoro ried stockholders. Shaded avenues to the bo done on other dams. Work on the dam at Addison will follow scathing as to the corrupt uso of mon- will lead from each bungalowgrounds ey, and a minority report from the main building, nnd tho whole soon. garwhole committee recommended that will be beautified by landscapo dening. Senator Stephenson be unseated. "This plan of forming a giant coThe station at Old Mystic has been closed and tiains stop only at Stephenson's friends nre urging senapartnership by the head of a largo famNew Mystic, which has been made a telegraph station. L. Connor tors to uso their inlluenco to bring ily, instead of making unqualified gifts is tho agent. Mr. Cox, former aeent at Old Mystic, has been trans- nbout nn early voto on the case. Luko to tho sons nnd daughters, is ono which senaLea of Tennessee, the youngest ferred to Lodiburg where ho has bought tho Ater stock of goods and tor, will open tho debato ngninst Senn-to- r may well bo watched with Interest. will act us agent there. Stephenson, who is the oldest mem- Ever since the prodigal son wasted his father's substance tho problem of diber of the body. viding the hard earned accumulation sf a lifetime so that It might bo TO FLY ACROSS ATLANTIC. by tho natural heirs and yet conMUSINGS OF AN OLD TIMER served nnd safeguarded has perplexed Atwood Thinks Ho Can Make Trip In tho husbandman. Possibly tho family. Thirty Hours With Ono Stop. Incorporated, nnd thus bound together Sweet Tribute to Aunt Bettie, Conrad Simons, Charley Warfield, and 'Believing that 1 can best provo that by ties of law ns well as by ties of and Others Mentioned by Mr. Bates. tho aeroplane has conio to stay by blood. Is the solution. making a flight across tho Atlantic, I "Likewise tho tho elimed the door and climbed the three or shall attempt such a trip in tho early ination of waste and misdirected efThe weekly visits of tltc News refoursteps to ask, "Is there anything for part of May," said Harry N. Atwood. fort, the loss sustained by buying and minds me of tlio passing of time. Tho "I bcllcvo I have tho machine- that picture that comes to in) mind is that of a us, Uncle John?", and then has seen will accomplish this feat in thirty selling In small quantities might this steamboat tied to the shore with a num- him shake his head and whisper In a hours with but ono stop under favor- aot amount to a sum sufficient to pay l handsome annual profit?" ber of lines. The duck hands arc put voice scarcely audible, "Nothing." For able conditions." Is let go the drlight of younger patrons, Joe out to let her loobe. Ono line Atwood confessed that tho machlno GIRLS DANCE AS MEN. and hauled in, then another is let go used to keep some snakes under the would probnbly bo larger than any presteps in a box. country. Ho said viously flown in this and hauled in, and so on, until tho last of Radcliffe Collego Celebrate One boyhood experience will link ho would carry suillclont gasollno to Students mooring is broken, and she pushes out Passing of Midyear Examinations. 000 mile continuous flight nnd from the shore. There is scarcely a "Aunt Bettie" to my mind as long as mako a Moro than 150 Itadcllffo collego girls getting low week but some death notice attracts my mind is left me. My mother had some when ho found his fuel would mako n landing near some ocean danced to celebrate tho passing of midattention. I never heard of Mrs. Eli- choice gooseberries, and had the old liner. Ho declares that thcro will be year examinations, nnd seventy-fivzabeth Lallelst, but "Aunt Bettie spirit of Kentucky, a desire toshare her about twenty liners on tho ocean at of them wore bits of men's clothing. Heist" goes back in my memory to the blessings with her friends. I was sent that season of tho year nnd it will bo Somo appeared in pretty whlto skirts vanishing point. I had no idea when I to town to carry the berries, a part for an easy nyittcr to pick up ono of them. and dress coats nnd a fow woro troufirst heard her name, or first saw her. Aunt Bettie, and a part for Aunt Mary Two men will accompany him on tho sers. "man" woro n neat Ilttlo badgo When I gave Aunt Bettie hers, flight, ono a mechanic and tho other a onEach If Cloverport had any saints, I am sure Noell. which was printed "I am a man," she was one. Mention of 'her takes me she enlarged on their good quajity, and man acquainted with tho Bon, who will and most of tho "men" took their to rldo back to the little log building at tho made me a present of a dime. "girls" to tho danco in taxlcabs. No Like bo ablo to show him how best encountereast end of the bridge where the Post some other boys of those days, dimes of out a galo If ono should bo real men woro present. ed. Office was kept, with its high window my very own did not not very often rinns for tho Improved typo of hyLondon Theaters and Muslo Halls. to which hoise back riders could ride come, so I wont away very happy. droaeroplane which ho will use have London has fifty theaters licensed up and have the mail handed out. No When Aunt Mary had received hers she been completed, and tho work of buildfor the performance of stago plays, one of near my age will read these lines also said they were very nice, and I ing is said to havo begun. seating capacity for' 00,842 A lifeboat will bo the only baggago with but has gone many times, either to that said Aunt Bettie had given-ma dime. music halls, and forty-eigon horseback, or on foot, open Then she gave me a dime, so I felt very except a small supply of food. window nf pcntlritr CA.7KL THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, h-- rd STOCK COMPANY THATJSUNIQUE EIGHT PAGES. y&u want vmry jf JmuVe money in school-mate- s eey e o 1 - . son-in-la- How many people havo you known who havo gono through fearful hardships during periods of sickness, simply because they had been living boyond their means? Bank a part of your earnings regularly and keep a rcsorvo fund for tho needs of sickness or death, which may como to us at any time. Havo your family provided for, so that tho pitiless hand of poverty will not lay hard upon your loved ones. If you deposit only $20 a month for 20 years, you can draw .$24 a month interest for tho rest of your life without touching tho principal. Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank.' Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 Resources $372,600 Hardinsburg, Ky. busf-nes- HARDINSBUR6 & TRUST CO., H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENTJDENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER FARMERS IRV1NGT0N T. BANK CO. CEMENT BLOCK MANUFACTURERS OF Building Blocks, Porch Columns, Window Sills, Coping and Gate Posts Sidewalk Work and Hollow Building Blocks a I Specialty Kv. . R. B. McGLOTHLAN. Box'64 Irvinalon, Manager 43-3 Telephone I 41 ., Poland Chinas for Sale Bred Gilts. Sows with young pigs and Summer and Fall pigs weighing up to 100 pounds and of most approvedj typo and breeding. Prices reasonable. COME AND SEE OUR STOCK W. J. OWEN & SONS R. No. 1 Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE-Pub- lic School Building 40x160; At ! -- 41 4 INCLUDING FIVE LOTS en-loy- Public Auction March 23, at 2 o'clock, p. m., to tho highest and best bidder. This house, with a little expense, can bo converted into two good residences that will rent quickly and pay well on tho investment on account of tho ideal location. This is a bargain for someone. Terms made known on day of sale. Trustees of Irvington Graded School D. W. HENRY, Auctioneer THEINTERNATI0NAL COLLECTING AGENCY e V. All notes and accounts collected whether row or old. A perfect system for collecting bills of all kinds; when or whore no diiforonco. Call on our local agent Gr BABBAGE, Attorney CLOVERPORT, Unexampled KY. per-sob- e ht know something that would be more courageous than that! Supposing there were twelve bishops in one bedroom, got Into bed without saying Ha was the small son of a bishop, and and one his prayers!' The Lookout. his mother was teaching the meaning of courage. ' "Supposing there were twelve boys Not Even One. in one bedroom and eleven got Into bed In the last ten years not at once, while the other knelt down to student lies left the Huslne8 even o Universay his prayers, that boy would show sity of Bowling Green without a porcourage." tion after completing the comWaed "Ohl" said the young hopeful, ''I course. Courage. "Che Breckenridge News MAR. 13, 1912 Jr WEDNESDAY, Vaccinations were petforuinl at the shops Monday. AlbeU Oram vUit'd relatives tu last wec!c. Mr. and Mts. Shelby Pate vUlled relatives at Kvntuvllle last week. Mr. nnd Mrs. Rufus McCoy left Monday for Union Star to vtsi'tUils father. Harry and John Lewis, of Pennsylvania were guests of relatives here last week. THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soycr, Famous London Chef. A I Warvts.l For Sale Tor Sale SAWMILL HALE A flood Sawmill, rtolnft Rood COR work, for (7.1.- - Itrnrllcy liroi.,Outiou.Ky. Ladies' NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES PAPER BAG LUNCHEON. - R4TES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS f $ 2.C0 For Precinct nnd city Offices Tor County Offices I 6.00 For State unci District Offices f 16.00 10 For Calls, per line.......... 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications in the inter est of individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line ( LOCAL BREVITIES 1 Miss Martha Miller is visiting In Lou isvllle. fr TTHrtnvt ITnll nf Tfnlf. lina anno In Zech Burdette left Saturday night for Illinois. Stuart Babbage went to Louisville last week. Frank Moorman was iu Louisville Wednesday. The Methodist annual revival will be held next month. E. E. Chism and sou were in Irving ton Friday trading. Mrs Courtney Babbage returned home from Sorgho Monday. Miss Forrie Hardin has been ill at her home at Holt several days. C. J. Cox will preach at Hardin's school house first Sunday in May. Mrs. J. Byrne Severs und sou, Hugh Barrett, have returned to Owensboro. Miss Jaunita Carr, of EHzabethtown, is the guest of Mrs. J. Proctor Keith. E. H. Sotheru and Julia Marlow will play in Louisville's theater this week. David Murray, Jr. , of Kvansville, was the guest of Mrs. Fred Feny Saturday. Miss Evelyn Hicks goes to Louisville this week to purchase her Easter millinery. Miss Mary Bates, of McQuady, visited Those on the sick list arc: Chns. May, Sr., Courtney Babbage, Sr., Dwight Randall. Mrs. Susan Pate, who 1ms been very ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Fmnk Brickey, Is improving. Clarence Hambleton, of Mnttingly, Mr. was the guest Ol his and Mrs. C. D. Hambleton, last week. uMiss Ida and I van jlawkins, of) Mat tiug'ly, vfsitcd their cousins, Mamie and Ruby Hawkins, of Louisville, last week. Mrs. James Cordrey and John Brings Cordtey are expected home from Fla., today after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. F. N. D'Huy. A young son, of Tom Holmes who lives near Ball Town, is in a serious condition from a gun shot wound in his breast implicated by his brother. Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson gave a dinner Sunday in honor of Mrs. Mitchell, of Addison. The guests included Mrs. Jane Gibson, Mr. and Mrs. Will Gibson and family. Mrs. Jess Davidson, of St. Lonis, has been the guest of her Mrs, Bartles, who has been quite ill. John Lyddan, Webster, sold to Taylor Dowell, of Irvington, last week a pair of mules for J4OO and a pair of Clydesdale mares for $375. Information has been received that Mr. C. M. McGlothlan and family reached St. Petersburg, Florida, safe and Mr. McGlothlan stood the trip fairgrand-pueuts, By Martha McCulloch Williams. Por Sale GILTS COIt SALE TlirroSOO pound llrccd Duroc 1 .lerscy (lilts. J20 cncli. Will nnd them on approval d In purchaser name. fhn U lUnrv, Irvington. Ky SALE A 15 liorso power stationery Om Knplno; Wutklcs mike, in Rood repair. IlrcckctirldRu New. CloTcrport, Ky. De-lan- d, grand-mothe- r, ly well. her aunt, Mrs. Burden, at Sample last week. Leo King, of Irvington, went to last week to visit his brother, A. P. King. Mr. nd Mrs. W. II. Bowmer are expected bonie this week from St. Peters- burg, Florida. Wes. J. Cooper died at his home nt Vanzant last Friday. He was seventy one years old. Rlchord Watheu underwent an operation in Owensboro last week aud is getting along nicely. n Squires & Miller purchased from Canary 1000 bushels of wheat at one dollar a bushel. The Breckenridge News and The Louisville Daily Herald without Sunday'n 3.23 a year. Editor The Rev. Mr. Adair will preach his farewell sermon next Sunday at the Presbyterian church here. Judge Matthias Miller returned last week from a visit to his daughter, Mrs. MiUou Board in Louisville. Chndwick McCrucken, of the Breckenridge News force, has been absent from the office, suffering with chills. Miss Maude Bales, who has been visiting her aunt, Miss Nannie Collins, has returned to her home at Sharpesburg. Pa-to- Albert Lalleist was here from Col., to attend his mother's funeral. Mr. LnHeiat and family are planning to move to California. He and his sons are in railroad work at LaSalle. I am agent foi "Easy Way" washing machine, have tested it in my own home and it is grand, does away with all rubbing, saves time, labor and clothes. Price only $6.00. For particulars call on, W. H. Greenwell, Cloverport, Ky. Rlrs. Frank Fiaize gave a beautiful luncheon Friday in honor of the birthday anniversary for the Rev. Mr. Frank Lewis. Four courses were strved, the last one including a large square cake covered with white icing, and twenty-fowhitb candles lighted. The marriage of Miss Maude Rhodes of McDaniels, and Lee L. Mattingly, of Midland, Texas, took place at St. Charles Catholic cbnrch Wednesday, by Father February the twentj-sixt- h Raffo. The groom is the nphew of Joe and Billie Mattingly, of Glen Dean, and the bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Rhodes, of McDauiels. She frequently visited her sister, Mrs.. Nelse Quiggins here. La-Slll- e, ur Ill Of Smallpox. In speaking over the telephone to the Breckenridge News, Mrs. Frank Storm said yesterday morning when asked if Mr. Storm was ill of smallpox: "They say he has smallpox. He has been very sick. I think it is because he has not been well all winter and he has Mrs. been in a run down condition". Storm has recovered, but her health is They have a colored not perfect. woman helping them and are getting along very Well. College Girls Mostly Marry. South Hadley, Mass., March 10. some interesting figures have been compiled concerning Mount Holyoke graduates by Prof. Amy Hewes. Atcordingto her statistics the average age for graduation has fallen from 2.J years and 5 months to 21 years 8 months. Of 4,086 seminary and college gradu-aae- s 44. 79 per cent, are married. Fifty-eigper cent, of the husbands are college graduates, and the percentage is per cent, of the still rising, tforty-onhusbands are business men. Seventeen per cent, are teachers. Lawyers, engineers and physicians are chosen about equally snd clergymen are fourth choice. Most of the graduates wait three or four vears after commencement before marriage. The college graduate mother, according to statistics compiled with reference to a certain group, has two children, and more boys are born to college women than girls. No divorces have been reported in fifty years. ht ; Don't Forget When INSURING that you can be robbed as well as your property burnt up. Protect yourself and your busi ness with one of our policies. Wo write all form of Burglar Insurance. e Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages und other Legal Papers written and al! forma of acknowledgements taken. STRAW HATS IN KLONDIKE. Residents of Dawson Hold an Outdoor Midwinter Fete. A cablo from Dawson, Yukon territory, tells of a great outdoor celebration held In tho Klondike metropolis In honor of tho mild winter In Aluskn. Tho celebration was called "Daw-eon'- s midwinter open air thcrmo lanco" und was attended by every one lu tho town and tho surrounding camps. Tho baud played "A Hot Time In the Old Town Tonight" and other "tropical" airs. Many dancers appeared In straw hats, linen dusters and other summer garments. Marion Weatherholt dtwprt, Ky. Sweet potato straws aro bettor hot. Cut potatoes in slices lengthwlso, peel, then cut the slices Into straws they should bo less than a quarter inch each way. Dip In molted butter or bacon fat and cook insldo a greas-- . ed bag ten to fifteen minutes. Tako up, let cool partially, lay on clean paper to absorb any grease, thoa sprinklo lightly with fino salt, and set again in a hot hut fireless oven. Peel tho mushrooms and cut away the stalks, but do not wash unless they show dirt. Put them In a thickly buttered bag with halt n gill of cream to tho pound, a lump of butter rolled In flour and a very little cold water, say half a spoonful. Seal, put in hot oyen for flvo minutes, slack heat, and cook fifteen minutes longer. Tako up In a hot deep dish, add a wineglass of sherry, stirring It In lightly, then dust with pepper and servo very hot. To mako the sandwlchos, mince fino or scrape highly flavored apples, mix with a little sweet French dressing, made with lemon Juice Instead of vinegar, and spread between thinly buttered brown bread. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Literary Press.) or cold. A paper bag cooked lunchoon, with brldgo to follow, or an nfternoon collation prepared in tho paper bags and served after tho game, will provldo a new noto In social hospitality. With a largo party It is not wlso to undertake Individual bag cooking. Better havo bags for each tableful, limiting tho tables to playing size. Tho two menus hero given arc adjustable either to luncheon, afternoon collations or late suppers. Claret punch, Sauterno cup, or should bo served with each, winding up with black coffco or chocolato made with a little brandy and vory lightly sweetened. Salted nuts, oltvos and radishes are also served, either together or separate, at tho discretion of tho hostess. Diamonds of Chicken on Toast Green Peas Sliced Potatoes Hot Biscuit Fruit Endlvo Salad Sherry Dressing Asparagus with Cheese Cheese Cakes Sliced Marble or Spice Cake Crystallized Fruit Raisins Nuts Diamonds of chicken are on tho surface extravagant, but less so than they seem, for the rest of the chicken need not go to waste. The diamonds are the breast cut In half lengthwise, boned, trimmed, and flattened, but not mashed. They are very well buttered, lightly seasoned with salt and pepper, have a sliced mushroom laid on top, and are wrapped in thin sliced bacon, then cooked In a well buttered bag about twenty minutes. While they cook get read;- - thin diamonds of toast. Cut it from stale bread and make as crisp as possible. Butter liberally, and keep very hot without scorching. Lay a chicken diamond on each piece of 'toast and keep all hot while you add to tho gravy In the bag, which must be poured Into a small saucepan, minced olives, minced celery, a little lemon juice, a lump of butter rolled very lightly in flour, and the lightest sprinkle 01 powdered sweet herbs. Cook over hot water till well mixed, then add a spoonful or so of cream, stir It well through, and finish with a spoonful or so of sherry. Do not cook after the wino Is in. Pour tho sauce equally over the diamonds and send to table very hot. Green peas and sliced potatoes havo been heretofore ascribed. Make your biscuit very tiny, also very short and light. For tho salad cut up French endive in inch lengths, along with peeled high flavored apples and heart celery. Mix all well together, put heaping spoonfuls upon crisp lettuce leaves and garnish with celery tips and string of pimento. Pour over a dressing mado from threo tablespoon-f.ul- s best oil, one tablcspoonful lemon juice, one tablespoonful sherry, half a teaspoonful of sugar, a pinch of salt, red and black pepper to tasto and a few drops of tobasco or chill vinegar. Mix the dry Ingredients well, add tho lemon juice, beat smooth, then put In the tobasco. Then add alternately tho oil and sherry, beating In each portion well beforo add another. What follows sounds simple, yet may turn out more troublesome: Savory Mouthfuls Sweet Potato Celery Hearts Straws Mushrooms Stewed in Cream Applo Brown Bread Sandwiches Sliced Cake in Variety s Nuts Fruit For tho savory mouthfuls first mako n good puff paste, roll1 it very thin, then cut neatly into small squares say threo inches across. Put upon the squares several sorts of filling cooked thicken minced with olives and seasoned with melted butter and lemon Juice, or cream and sherry; ham shaved as thin as possible, then cut across and mixed with finely minced cucumber pickle; salmon freed of skin and bone, drained, highly seasoned with lemon juice, or tarragon, salt and pepper, or lean roast mutton, minco and mixed with currant Jolly, melted In a little claret or vinegar. Anything tasty and easily handled will suffice. Use only a bit of filling, fold over the paste, pinch tight and bako, keeping tho trlanglo as truo as possible. Servo either hot Bon-Bon- COlt 1 Shirtwaist Shirts Soisette and TJnen; fhp kind that" will nlpcp x;niT laref- niit inst- For Sale of IckiiI blnnks. Cloverport. Ky. COIt 8 A LR-Dr- eda, MortRnite and all kinds HrcckcnrldRc News, WE Always carry a full line Drugs, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco Come and See Them - W& Let us Show Them J. C. NOLTE & CLOVERPORT, KY. BRO.i GIBSON & SON Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. James D. A SAVING TO YOU! n. V. Heard & Co.. Nobletts. Adm. and Heirs. Plaintiff A i:a I list Defendant. Hqulty No. 339DJ4. rendered at February Term thereof, I9I2, in the above cause, for the bum of $C80. 12, with interest thereon, payable annually, from the 1st day of January 11)01 , less $125, paid Nov. 10, 1!)02 and EVERYTHING NEEDED IN BUILDING also the further sum of $216.38 with interest due and payable annually, less sum of JS0.81, paid August 2s. 1801, from the foundation to the finishing coat of ilfl paid October 1S05 and $93 54 paid Julv 20, I896 and $23.38 paid Jan. 2S. paint. Call and .see my stock then bo your own 1909. All costs herein, I shall proceed judge of what I've been telling. I have with to offer for sale nt the door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday FIRST-CLAS- S the 25th day of March, 1012, at one p. m., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of Six and Twelve months, the following described and am prepared to do Contract Carpenter property, A certain tract of 01k, Brick Laying, Plastering, Painting, Breckon-ridgland lying and being lu County, Ky.. on the waters of the Goncrcting and Ilou.-- e Moving. North Fork of Rough creek and Tarells creek, described as follows: "Begin-inat five small hickories near a school on Application house called Cave Spring, on the old Lei tch field and Hnrdinsburp road nnd running with same S. 22 E. 67polesand IS Links. S. 51 E. 17 poles and I5 Links S 20 E. 16 poles, S. 17 E. 12 poles. S. MARION WEATHERHOLT, Ky. 28 E 19 poles, S. 23 E. 10 poles and 10 Links S. 18 E. 22 poles and 5 links to a White Oak snag and small Elk; thence with 15. F. Galloway's lineS. 63, V. 13 poles to a stone; thence with nnother of his lines S .'57 W. passing his corner and continuing on same course in all 106 poles to a stone, thence S. 60 V. 1(1 poles to u stone, Huston Critchelow's For Two Month, beginning Feb. 1. and ending March 31, 15)12 Wo corner; thence with the same N us, v. 117 poles to a stone in the Hardins-burnan- d will send RroHL-oni'irflrtLeitchfield road; thence with lYIomrc! ONE said road N. 17 E. 60 poles. N. 28. V. yi CAR II poles, N. 43 W. 14 poles to where the road crosses the Cave Sprinp 3fs branch; thence up the same as it meat) I ders N. 03, E. 12 poles N. 22 E. I5 poles to 'a beech, Hardin's corner; thence with his line S 7O E. 80 poles to a small white oak; thence N. 23 E. 117 poles to the beginning, containing IO7 acres and 12 poles by survey, or J .sufficient thereof to produce the bums of money so ordered to be made. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until Produce a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, paid, and having the force and effect of a judgement. Lein retained to secure Get greater results with less effort; want your payment of purchase money. Bidders baking to bo a uittafaction to yourself and a dewill be prepared to comply ptomptly light to your family with these terms. Approximated debt.interest and cost $1,34.28. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Court-House Bv virture of n Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, Is to bti' where you get quality in what you want ut tho right kind of prices. That is what you get from me, and besides, I carry WORKMEN to-wi- t: e g Estimates Cloverport, j SPECIAL OFFER! Thp o The Farm Journal m..m.m.x23 xwwc both, $1. I YOU WANT TO IM PROVE YOUR BREAD, Then Use Lewisport Best Flour It will do till this and more. anteed The Magic Clasp. He Every tuck guar- didn't like babies a bit, "Of charm they had never a trace," Although he was free to admit They were needed to keep up the race. Hut why people thought they were LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky RAYMOND. Mr. and Mrs, J. D. Norton attended the sale at Mr. Dave Uaysingcr's last Saturday. Mrs. Ccrrease Knott and baby home Saturday after spending several days with her parents, near Union Star. She was accompanied homo by her mothor and brother. Carl Chappell, of Urandcnbu visited his parents hero Sunday. Wlntleld Hendry, of Irvington, vis ited his mother a fow days ago. Walter Cashman, of Sandy Hill, was here Saturday. After spending several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Jake Iardesty, near Brandenburg, Mits Edvth Knott re turned home last Saturday. Joseph Claycomb, of Paynesville, was here Saturday and Sunday. Lonnle Pollock is rejoicing oyer the arrival of a new boy at his home. ed "cute" Was what he could not understand, And mothers all called him n "brute," BAR POORLY TIED PARCELS. Till a baby took hold of his his hand. He thrilled at the warm little clasp Postoffico Officials Will Not Accept With a feeling no words cau express Loosely Wrapped Mail. Parcels" Improporlj or inadequately And his voice which was harsh as a wrapped will not bo accepted by'post- masters for mailing. soft as a maiden's caress. And his eyes they were glowing with Tho postolllco department has received complaints, particularly from forlight eign countries, that parcels contained As 'the face of his captor he scanned In tho mulls from this country have And his; finger, clutched snugly and been received in a damaged condition. tight, Postmaster flcnernl Hitchcock has When the baby took hold of his hand. issued an order to all postmasters inWas there ever a mortal bo vile structing them not to accept for mailThat his heart wouldn't btart in to ing any parcel that Is uot securely wrapped. sing, That his lips wouldn't purt In a smile Peace Conference In 1915. At the soft little fingers that cling? The noxt peace coufereuco of the And life has no tenderer touch powers, which will bo tho third, will No lovelier thrill to command, Than the firm little. Btronc little clutch meet nt The Huguo In 1015. Tho When a baby t 'ikes hold of ypur bind! Palace of Peaco will bo ready Ikrton ttrailey. In for. occupancy two years before that time, it Is expected. The Louisville Herald. Car-negl- o . p 1 yo nays nrioro tne primary the nomination thntl bo mado In OLD such manner ns may bo determined by tho governing authority of tho political parties. Political Parties Defined. See. T. Parties Required to Nominate in tl.e Primary A political party within tho moaning of this net in Direct Slate an affiliation or organization of electors representing a political policy nnd having a constituted authority Primary Bill Now a Law. for Its government nnd regulation, nnd which nt the last preceding elec3C electors tion nt which presidential wcro cast fit least 20 per 1 you can get now not only the FARM TEXT OF NEW ACT GIVEN BELOW cent ofotcd for tho total voto east nt said 4JL. for full years, but also olectlon In this Ptato. And such poyour choice o any one of our famous booklets, "Money-makin- g party shall nomlnnto nil of Us litical Secrets," that other people have bought by the iiundkud thousand. bo Provision Made For the Nomination candidates for elective offices togen., . .1 1. .e t succeeding rtt this cock troptriy heidt M i just note wiiat wic liiionn.uiou given in one oit tnem, Irr,tic luiuion For United voted for at tho next primary of Party Candidates election eral election nt tho ," of Scranton, Pa. did for Robert Lidtllc, a clerk ewUJ'uwhf"d manyTth'er States Senator by a Preference herein provided for, nnd not other In May, 1910, Robert bought 2300 day-ol- d chicks. He spent just one ,tcrt" ,ar m'ore Vote Candidates For Elective Of- wise; provided, that when a vacancy studying the methods now given in this book. This was his only preparation for the Be Named at Primary Elec- occurs after nny nomination by death week fices to business. Result this "greenhorn" raised 95 per cent, of all his chicks, a most uncommon Regulations and Penalties or otherwise the governing authority tions record! Of these, 1350 proved to be pullets. In less than seven months he was getting 425 of such party mny provide for filling Prescribed. such vacancy and making such nomeggs daily, and selling them at 58 cents a dozen. His feed cost averaged $4.00 a day, leaving Frankfort, Ky. Tho inations. him OVER $17.00 A DAY PROFIT, and this before all his pullets had begun laying. Sec. C. Nomination Papers -- Any direct compulsory state primary Secrets" a good name for such booklets? Isn't "Money-makin- g qunll'ed elector who flies his petition bill, which hns boon signed by people say of the other booklets, and of the Farm Journal itself: Read what nnd tho nomlnnllng petition of elecMcCreary and becomes a law at tors ns hereinafter provided, and Is onco, will apply to all the congres- a k worth untold dollars, says "I find your MONEY-MAKINmember of a politlcnl party subject SECRETS. Roy Chancy, Illinois. "What it tells would take a beginner years sional nominations to be made this to the provisions of this acf, Bhall Thai booklets are 6 by 9 inchts, all profusely illuitraUJ. to learn." year, except In tho Sixth and Seventh have his name printed on tho offlclnl "I am much pleased with the Butter Book," writes POULTRY SECRETS la a great collection of districts. discoveries and methods of successful poultrymen. It gives F. J. Dickson, Illinois, "and would like to know how I could nominating ballot of his party as a Fetch's famous mating chart, the Curtiss method of securing secure 300 copies, one (or each patron of our creamery." Under this act tho methods of mak- candidate for nomination for nny ofSO per cent more pullets, than cockerels, Boyer's method of in ing party nominations In Kentucky fice nt nny primary election held un"Duck Dollars is the best book I ever had on suring fertility, with priceless secrets of mating, breeding, feed says F. M. Warnock, I'enna. and feeding, how to produce winter eggs, and others long are revolutionized. Tho text of the der the provisions of this act. Said guarded, now first published. "If. your other booklets contain as much valuable bill follows: petition shall state the name, age, I would conider them cheap at as the Information 1IORS13 SECRETS exposes the methods of An net to provide for the nomination postofllce double the price," says F. W. Mansfiild, New York. "hishoping," "plugging," cocaine and gasoline doping, and address, political affiliations of candidates by political parties and all other legal qualifications of tricks of gyps" and T. F. McCkka, a missionary in China, writes, "I othernn unsnnnil liorxp. swindlers, and enables any one to It also gives many valuable train tell at primary elections, and for plac- the candidate. found Garden Gold a great help in my Harden this summer. I ing, feeding, breeding and veterinary secrets, Inst my health in the treat amine, trying to save the starving ing the names of candidates on tho EGG-FARChinese, and I am trying to art it back liy getting near to the tells all of the Tho MILLION Sign But One Paper. ballots to be voted for at general soil. Alter several hours tussle with the Chinese language, and methods by which J. M. Foster makes over $18,000 n year, , mission problems, it is a great rest to get out with the vegetables, mainly from eggs. learn all about Each signer of a nomination paper elections, and prescribing pennltie trees, chickens, etc. I am saving money and regaining my the "Rancocas Unit," and how Foster FEEDS his henS to make shall sign but one such paper for tho health. My wile and I both find Farm Journal indispensable. for tho violation thereof: produce such quantities of eggs, especially in winter. them We like its clean, moral, optimistic tone, and look upon it as a Be It enacted by tho general assem- same ofllce, except in cases where k CORN SECRETS, the great NEW of constructive (orce making (or purity, health, happiness, and I'rof. Holilcn, the "Corn King," tells how to get ten to twenty bly of the commonwealth of Ken- moro than one ofllce of tho same righteous prosperity." moro por ncro of corn rich in protein and the best linihnln kind Is to bo filled by the same votis a wonder," says k tucky: "I think your elements. Pictures make every process plain. C. V. SittRSY, I'enna. Sec. 1. Nominations How mado. ers' at the same olectlon, in which THE "BUTTER BOOK" tells of seven cows "The Fakm Journal beats them all," writes T. H. that proJuced linlf n ton of butter each per year (140 pounds Hereafter all candidates for elective case a voter may sign for ns many (or dairymen. Get It, weed out Potter, I'enna. "Kvery issue has reminders and ideas worth a i the average). An olllces to l.o voted for at any general candidates as thero are ofllces to bo year's subscription." your poor cows, and turn good ones into filled, and for no more. Each signer election shall be nominated: I took another agricultural paper." "One year GARDEN GOLD shows how to make your backsays N. M. Gladwin, Washington, "and it took a whole column yard supply fresh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down your (1) Dy a primary election held in of a nomination paper shall declare to tell what Farm Journal tells in one paragraph." grocery bill., ketp a better table, and get cash for your surplus. accordance with the provisions of this that he intends to support the candi"I was very greatly helped by your garden page," It tells how to plant, cultivate, harvest and market. date named therein. He shall add his act; or, writes Mrs. Joe Lawrfnce, Saskatchewan. "I was never BUCK DOLLARS tells how the great Weber (2) By certificates of nomination residence and stioet number, if any, successful in growing cabbage until last summer, when I tried near IloMon makes every year 50 cents each on the Farm Journal way. Now have more than I need to use, 40 000 Tells why ducks pay them better than chickBlgned and filed as herein provided. and the date of signing. so have had the pleasure of giving several ncivliho s a treat." ens, and just HOW they do everything. No person who is not a qualified The proislons of this act shall not "Fakm Journal was a regular visitor at my boyTURKEY SECRETS, the latest authority on apply to candidates for trustees of elector and a member of the party hood home," writes Dr. William Davis, New Jersey. When dicloses fully the methods of Horace Vose. the making its nominations under the the first copy came, it carried me back ten v ar. and I felt a boy common schools or members of famous Kliode Island who supplies the wonderful again. I shall never be with tit it aeain want home to seem Thankgiving turkeys for the White House. It tells how to school boards where such nomination provisions of this act, and who is not like home.. When it arrives. I feel the gladness j nip right into mate, to set eggs, to hatch, to feed and care for the young, to me. I begin on the fir t pigc and read to my if. until and election are required by law to registered, if he lives in a precinct prevent sickness, to fatten, and how to make a PAY. ten, and all through the month I drink of it err m. You must be made by a separate ballot, nor of where registration is required, shall work Inrd to keep it s rich " Cat sot tMj cannon, fill It out, and stnd to m with money or chect trustees in towns of the fifth and be qualified to join In signing any 3E t "If I could get as good interest on every dollar as IJJ 3E 3E I get from the Farm lot rnal, I would sK.n be a inillinnsire " sixth classes, nor to candidates for nomination petition. Publish ers Faeu Journal, 333 N. Clitton St., Philadelphia: says A. W. Weitzh., I'enna. Sec. 7. Time and Place of Filing presidentia' electors, but such candiHere is M.nfl. n nav for Faiiu TotTSMAL for FOUR FULL "Farm Journal is good for the man behind the U YEARS, and also this booklet dates for such olllces shall be nomi- For all ofllces to be voted for by tho counter, as well as the man in the field," says J. I. Sloat, a nated and have their nominations elcctnrr. of one county or of a city, Virginia bank clerk. dlstiict or subdivision therein, except certified as now, or may be hereafter Send them HOTH for $1.00, as advertised, to this adJress: Any one of these splcn- - g ' . provided by law. Tills act shall not members of congress, said nomination did booklets, with Farm (TBa lli papois shall lie filed with tho county bo construed to repeal or affect in Nime Journal FOUR full years J"U'&.Jt any way an act entitled "An act t clerk r such county at least 30 days amend an act entitled 'An act for the prior to the holding of the primary g Full Adilrev FARA JOURNAL, 333 N. Clifton St., Philadelphia government of cities of the second election For state officers, members class in the commonwealth of Ken- or congtess, nnd for all ofllccrs to (Don't forget to Inclose the money. We will tile Tour CHECK.) ncoRanELuuuujaiijw tucky," approved March 21, l'JIO, bo votrd for by the electors of more awfyKtM'V',ir"'jffnr.Kwn'8rri JE 3E 3E 3E 3E than ono county, such nomination paChapter SO, Acts 1910." Spcclul oiler Advertised In Tho News, Cioverport, Ky. per bhall be filed with tho secretary Sec. 2. United States senators. Party candidates for the ofllce or of state at least 10 days 'before the United States senator shall be nomi- holding of the primary election. i nated by a preference voto in tho Signatures Required. manner provided herein for the nomBy special arrangement with tho publishers, for a limited timo we can offer the FARM Sec. S. Number of Signatures ination of other party candidates for For officers to be voted for by tho JOURNAL FIVE YEAES and Tho Breckonridge News one year in advance, BOTH tho Candidates for electors of one county, or a portion FOR .$1.00. Or Fakm Journal FOUR years and party nomination for United States thereof, aaid nomination paper shall Secrets" senator shall bo voted for at the pri- be signed by at least 3 per cent, and any ono of the booklets, "Money-makin- g mary election held next before their by not more than 10 per cent of the with Tho Breckonridge News for ono year election. In any case whore, through total vote of the party of the candia vacancy, a United States senator date in the city, county or district in This price is good for a few weeks only, and is to be elected for an unexpired which lie seeks to be elected Breckonridge News, Cioverport, Ky. For term, party candidates for said ofllce ofllceis to be voted for by the ejec may bo increased at any timo without notice. Enclosed find $1 00, for which send The News for one shall be nominated at tho last pri- tors of a district comprising more year and Farm Journal for five years, or for fouryears who is in arrears for the News Any subscriber mary preceding the election at which than one county and less than the eald unexpired term Is to be filled, entire state, said nomination paper can take advantage of this offer by paying up in full with this booklet provided that said vacancy occurred shall be signed by at least 2 per cent, to dato, and adding SI. 00 for tho combination. to this address, boventy dnjs before said primary and by not more than 10 per cent, of election, and not otherwise. If under tho vote of the party in each of at If youalieady take the Farm .lournal, your subthis section two candidates for tho least Name f of the counties In such scription will bo advanced for five years or four ofllce of United States senator are to district; provided, that for the ofllco be nominated by each paity at the of railroad commissioner such nomi- years from tho dato when it now expires. Address. .. same primary election, candidates for nation paper shall be required to tho If you want both papers, sond order with the full term bhall be grouped to- have said percentage of signatures in gether on the party ballots under ap- only money or check, to us, NOT to tho Farm Journal. of the counties in a propriate headings. railroad commission district. For offApplies to Senator. icers to be voted for by the electors Party candidates for nomination of tho entire state, said nominating for United States senator shall have paper shall bo signed by not less their returns canvassed in the same than 2 per cent, and by not moro me case or a regular eiecnon. ceaing year, as affiliating with Tho way as other party candidates for of- than 10 per cent of the vote of the in which they shall appear on the in Sec. 17. Ballots nnd Ballot Boxes party whose ballot he offers to vote. party of such candidate in each of ballot. fice's for tho and they There shnll bo a separate ballot for In othei precincts qualified electoro Order of Names on Ballot. bo entitled to have issued to at least 10 counties In the state. shall party subject to this shall bo allowed to voto only the balSeq. 9. Basis of Percentage Tho Sec. 14. For tho purpose of deter- each political them by the state canvassing board, act at the primary election provided lot of that party with which they or htato board of olectlon commission- basis of percentage in estimating tho mining; the order In which tho names herein. Such ballots shall bo printed their niniiatlon. ers, certificates of nomination to the number of signatures required upon of candidates to bo voted for by the In substantially the same manner as Sec. 20. Special Registration Foursuccessful candidate or candidates of nominating papers shall bo tho high- electors of the enthe state shall bo now provlik-- by law In case of regteen days before the primary provideach political party, which certifi- est voto of any candidato of tho party certified and printed on the ballots ular except that on th( ed for In this act there shall be a respeccates of nomination shall bo filed for elector at tho last election for under tho designation of tho bo printed the special registration at the ofllco of baclc tive olllces, tho secretary of state words, thereof shall , with the secietary of state and shall president. "Oitlclnl Primary Ballot," and the county clerk for persons entitled ot 10. Provides that all nominaSec. shall picpare llstb of tho counties become a public lecord In his office; nt the head thereof shall be printed specially registered for tho purand tlic secretary of utato shall, on tion papera in custody of tho county each congressional district of the tho words "Olllclal Primary Ballot," to bo pose of voting In said primary. Tho clerk or uecrotary of state shall bo state. Ho shall then arrange tho sur- together tho first Tuesday in January next with proper party name and persons and no others after such certificates of nomination destroyed six months ufter tho pri- name of all candidates for each olllco the paity oinhlom. This section also following to special registration:shall bo entitled mary election. Such papers as aro In alphabetical order for tho First of party candidates for tho olllco of provides for tho printing of samplo 1. Any persons who wore absent United States senator have been filed material to any Investigation or liti- congressional district, and tho names ballots for uso of each political party. from tho city or town of tholr resigation shall be held until final de- shall be cei tilled In this order to the In his ofllce. repoit the same to each Sec. 18 Provides that thero shall dence during tho entlro time of the county clerks of all the counties comliouso of tho general assembly sep- termination of such inquiry or litigabo furnished at each primary election registration for tho preceding year. arately as soon as each of said houses tion. Section 11 rolates to tho In- prising said congressional district. and each olectlon precinct 50 per 2. Persons who were prevented has organized. Tho candidato tecelv-ln- spection of all nomination papers Thereafter for each succeeding con- cent moro ofllclal ballots for each pohighest number of votes in a filed under tho provisions of this act. gressional dUtrlct, taken In tho order litical party than tho number of from registering by reason of their tho own sickness or by death in their imSec. 12. Register of Candidates of their numbers, the name appearing primary nominating election for tho votes cast by such political party at mediate families. ofllco for which ho Is a candidato Tho secretary of state and the county first for each olllco In the last tho last preceding presidential elec3. Persons who moved Into the district shall be placed first, shall bo declared tho nominee of his court clerks shall each keep a book city or town of tlvlr piosunt resl.- up tion. entitled "Register of Candidates for and each other name bo moved political party for such ofllce. Qualification of Electors, Continued on pago 7 Sec. 3. Time and Place of Holding. Nomination In the Primary Election,", ono place. Tho lists shall bo certified Sec. 19. In addition to tho special On tho first Satuiday In August of and shall enter therein on diflcrent accordingly. For all other ofllces for which nomi- qualifications hereinafter prescribed, ach year, between tho hours of G pages of said book for tho different o'clock a. m and o'clock p. in., there politlcnl parties, the title of ofllce nating papers are filed with the sec- tho same qualifications shall apply In uhall bo held nt the regular polling sought and name and residenco of retary of state tho order ot names of primary elections held under thia act placea in each election precinct in each candidate for nomination In the candidates for each ofllco shall be as aro now required In regular elec- Dr. Whitehall' " determined by lot at a public draw tions. Said qualifications shall bo detils state a primary election for the primary election, the name of his party and the date of receiving ins to be hold la the office of the termined as of tho date of tho prinomination of candidates by political Section 13 provide secretary of state 38 days before tho mary without regard to the qualificaRHEUMATIC REMEDY parties as hereinafter deflnod, to be his petitions at the next November elec- that tho secretary of state shall or primary election at 2 o'clock p. m., tions or disqualifications as they may voted for For 15 jtvt a Standard; Rsaseay fer exist at tho succeeding regular electlfy to the county ileiks of the standard time. tion. , all farm of Rstttsutim, lswtae, counties tho nnino place and Sec. 15. Deals with the publication tion. Sac. 4 sors miutit, etlsT or Unexpjrsd Terms CandiIjost, It quickly rtlitvw the twoum In precincts where registration is severe dates for unexpired terms to be filled residence and party of each candi- ot names ot candidate by the county aa4 sHsslastos pais rsdacM (he the November olectlon shall be date for each office as specified in clerk, and provides that said publi- required, no elector except those enat jha seltea frost the systeaa. M seats nominated at the primary next pre- the1 nominating petitions filed with cation shall be made not lew than 20 titled to be speoially registered as a hex at druf gUts. ceding such November election; pro- him and shall designate, subject to days before the primaries. Sec. 16 de- hereinafter provided shall be entitled MWVv rWr m rrPP VPWMV sWVjJT vided, that such vacancy occurred not the provisions of this act, the device clares that' the order in which the to vote In any primary election rahe is registered la the resist under which the groups or lists of different offices are printed on the less than 70 days before the da on Ftf which the next primary Is to be held. candidates, or candidate, of each piimary ballot shall be the same as tion book of bald precinct for the pre. party shaM bt printed. In tae order Bat If such vaeannv (incurred Ib tnan elec-tlo- u METHODS GET THESE HZ3C CHURCH DIRECTORY Cioverport Churches Baptist Church School, H:r0 n. in. O. K. LtRlitfoot, Superintendent. I'rnycr Meetln m, Ilnptlst Aid Society Wednesday Society meets Monday after Second Sunday, every month, Mrs, A. II. Sklllman, President REVOLUTIONIZED on Money-makin- g WITH Secrets 3D nnptlst Sunday Eaton-Thomps- ZDDaZI Farm Journal AA nethodlst Church Methodist Sunday School. I):30n. m, Ira D. nehen, Superintendent. Preaching every . Punday nt il a.m. nnd 7:30 n, m. Krnnk PrHyer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. F.pwottli LftiiKuo, reftulnr srrvlcoHunday AM5 p, mi business meeting first Tuesday night each month. Miss Margarlto Hum. President. Ladles' Aid Pocloty moots first Monday each month Mrs:, Kurrest Mghtfoot, President. I.ndlcs' Missionary Society meet Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. Viral! Ilabhnjto, President Choir practlco Friday utRlit 7:20, A, II Murray. Director. Lewis-I'uitor- T?.r, TUl UU journal four Egg-Farm- ""'a'. Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sundny School 9:43 a ro. Conrnd Slppel, .Superintendent. Preaching every Third Sunday, Iter. Adair. Minister. Prayer meetltR Tuesday, 7:30)i. m. Ladles Aid Society meets Wednesday nftcr Third Sunday every month, Mrs Chas. Satterfleld, President. Eaton-Thomn-Bo- n Catholic Church Klrst Sunday of each month, Mnss.Sormon, nnd lloncdiutlon, 0:00 n. m., other three. Sundays at 10 15 a. m. On week days Mass nt7:0O a. m. Catechetical Instruction for tho children on Saturdays at 8:30 n. m., and on Sundays at 9:30 a, m. and 2:30 p.m. Gov-orn- Egg-Boo- G DR. H. J. BOONE 9T " y Permanent Dr. Owen's Ofllce, Main Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to Ene-Uoo- Dentist Street 5 4 p. m. M Cioverport, Ky. Hack-yar- chicken-raisers- hand-boo- cziorz3o1fo1o1fcSocr3 BALL Livery, Egg-Boo- stock-feedin- g & MILLER Feed and Sale record-breaker- Stable Bus Meets all Trains duck-far- 1 es Hardinsburg, : Ky. turkey-raisin- "turkey-man,- I " C3013iro10o1CIOEZ3 OVER 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE v half-pas- t turkey-ranc- h n JLAaJ!sM Anyone Bending a (ketch and description mar qiilcklr ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention is probably patentable. Communication ulrlctlyconfldonUnl. HANDBOOK on Intents tent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken throuch Munn A Co. receive. tpctalnotkt, without charge, In tho $1.0O Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &c. Scientific American, handsomely lllnstratod woekly. TArccst circulation of any sclcntltlc Journal. Terms, $3 a year: four months, L Bold by all newsdealers. A Great COMBINATION OFFER of The Breckenridge News All 3 For $1.00 MUNN &Co.36IBroa,lwa'' Branch Olllco, C25 F New York St, Washington. D. C. state-at-larg- e. UHigffls WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY NEW "' "s l one-hal- one-fourt- h THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, :: CLOVERPORT, KY. I THE MERRIAM WEBSTER The Only New unabridged dictionary in many years. Contains tho pith and essence of an authoritative library. Covers every field of knowledge. An Encyclopedia in a single book. The Only Dictionary with the New Divided JPaJe. 400,000 Words. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. Cost nearly half a million dollars. Lot us tell you about this most remarkable single volume. IvWL vojSSAKmS TBBsVvwa BWLrf bwvti state-at-larg- o VMKeaiAVvtfBL 3VI d ele.-ton-s. tHFcscr - t Writs for sample paces, full par ticulars, etc. Namo this yL st?. paper and J?UaA Kv we will WA send free a set of Pocket u Maps an I l sW S dBBBBBBBSk TSbF-'iBBBBBBBf C . &C. MerriaaCa Springfield, Mass More Positions Than Men. Lucrative places are far more numerous than qualified young men and women. A good place awaits every person who completes the combined course in the Bowling Green Business University. g pro-cedi- Farmers Keep Books. A Kansas farmer who keeps books on his farm operations, claims to be able to show that his hogs net him 300 par cent, profit each year. He kept tab oh three sows which raised twenty-oa- e pigs in two litters each. These pigs ' sold for 630, and after deducting the value of the sows, the cost of labor and feed, the pro'fit showed as stated. 1 RHEUMATISM al fv, ua-le- ss VSBBBJ vSiSSSBBBPBJSBJ SBSSBPS SBSBBBBSBJg SWfJp l'or any paiu, from top to toe, Uom any came, apply Dr. Thomas' Kelsti Oil. Pain can't stay wkare it is wwtl. .V i i . AiAtWfc LV.J I1LU 71 Ai.US .0 METHODS REVOLUTIONIZED Contl uo f om p igo (I eiectton. Tho Judges shall, In Tlio presenco of elector, removo the secondary stub from said ballot and deposit enld ballot In the box provided for the political party for which tho voto Is cast. or ballots and certifying returns, which Is to be done In tho same manner an of vrtlng In the lust lei'iilni is provldod, or mny hereafter be proIjKwe and who havo tlio nuulitleations vided for counting, certifying and In tlio precincts in whlcu signing tho official roturns In the rcaldo. elections. Ofllcors cf election 4. Persons who havo boroinc of shall count the number of ballots cast Isgo since tlln Inst nlpetlon and nave by each political party, nnd slmll keep the qualifier tiens of them separate so that all tlu ballots belonglrg to ono party shall bo In Officers of Election. Sec. 22. Officers of election for thn ono bunch nnd tho ballots belonging primary shall ho appoint '! by the to another party In another bunch, nnd so on as to nil parties who parJcounty board of election commissionJers. as provided by law In tht- case ticipate In svc'i irliiHiy election. of the November elections, nrovlded. These boxes, soiled, shall bo turned t.Bthat the lists cf names selocted by over to tho county cierk, as is now '.Mm snvrtrnl nnrtv rnmtnlllnoa slmll lm provided at a regular election. Where (submitted to said board not loss than a contest has been Instituted nnd not d'sposcd of, the ballot boxes slinll not JIB days before the holding of tho primary, and shall bo onon to lnsnec- - be oponed by said clerk until after b'tion thereafter; and, provided, that said contest has been finally discandidates before the ptlmary shall posed of. Canvassing Returns. ?bo entitled, If they so desire, to unite, regardless or party, in designating Sec. 2fi. This section regulates cantho names cf persons to bo appointed vassing cf returns and ceitlflcatcs of officers of election. nomination. On the third day after In cases whore candidates unite In the close of any primary nominating1 the selection of persons to be ap- election the county election commispointed officers of election as herein sioners of each county shall proceed provided, the lists of names sub- - to canvass the returns of snld priI inltted by tho party committees shall mary elections and tabulate the same. iil treated by l'18 board of election Such tabulation of votes for nomlna 11 p ;;uiniiiiBHiuiiui 3 us iuiiuwh; only tlons for United States senator and nne group of 25 per cent of tho can for all other candidates for office nidatcs unite In selecting ona person whoso nomination papers nro now, or to bo appointed an officer of election may horenfter be required to bo filed In each precinct so designated, said in the office of the secretary of state, board shall appoint only one officer shall be made on one separate sheet of election for such precinct or prefor each political party, and shall be cincts from tho lists submitted by Immediately transmitted to the secrethe commltteo of that party whoa tary of state. Tho tabulation of votcandidates form a majority of tuv ers for all offices for which nominasigners of auch written designation. tion papers are required to be filed L If the signers of such lists are decld-- In the county court clerk's office shall ed equally between the parties, thon bo in another separate sheet of paper fcthe lists of names submitted by each for each political party and shall he &' party committee shall havo chosen filed in the county court clerk's office it only one name for an officer Immediately after the canvass of the 5. of election in ovcry other precinct let tuns and tabulation of the votes by said P 'among those for which names arc certlflf-atc- election commissioners and of nomination shall Imme., thus designated. If two groups of ' 25 per cent or ono group of 50 per diately Issue to the persons receiving cent of all candidates so unite in tlif- - greatest number of votes for the 'designating persons to be appointed offices for wlifli bey wore The seciftnrv of state shall, officers of election in one or moro precincts, tho remaining officers in such not less than 20 days befor the day I precincts shall be selected equally on which the general November eleck from the lists of the several party tion is held, certify, under the seal of "' committees. In tho event that 75 per his office, the persons whose names !q cent of all candidates unite to pro-- are entitled to be printed on the offcure tho appointment of election ofll-- j icial ballot at the November election cers In one or more precincts, or If as the candidates of tho various pok, three groups of 25 per cent of tho litical parties for offices to bo filled 8 candidates, or one group of 50 per at such election, and who havo been Ho y cent and another of 25 per cent of nominated as herein provldod. the. candidates submit names under shall make and transmit by registhe provisions of this section, tho re--! tered mall a duplicate of such list malnlng officer of election in each and certificate of nomination of can.precinct shall be chosen alternately didates for offlces to the county fy from the lists of the different county clerks of every county In the state where the candidate Is to bo voted for m committees. 1 and he shall so All persons who are to act as elec- by the ta tlon officers shall bo appointed by transmit the names of such candiJjp said board In accordance with tho dates to the county court clerks of each and every county In the district tf foregoing provisions. The duties herein provided shall be in which such candidate is to be board voted for enforceable against said f of olection commissionerscountythe pe- the stale. by a district smaller than on On the fourteenth day after such tition of any candidate, by tho writ of ft mauuamus. rruuceuiugs ui bucu taaua primary nominating election tho coun:& shall be Instituted in the circuit ty election commissioners of the largcourt. The proceedings shall bo sum- - est county in each legislative district marv nnrl without delav f and the or- - n the state that Is composed of two cl ders of the court shall he final and or more counties, shall assemble at 'he county clerk e office In said counv aot appealable. Sec. 23. Challengers and Inspec- ty and canvass the returns that have tors 'Rnpli nnHrlrnl nnrtv shn.ll ho been certified by the election commis5 entitled to have not exceeding two sioners of each county In such dischallengers and two Inspectors at trict for state senator and for repreeach precinct during the holding of sentative, and they shall Issue to the ,rerson receiving the greatest num-isald primary election. Sec. 24. Has to do with tho man- rer of votes for ''ie ofilce for which ner of voting. Each elector shall bo re was a candidate a certificate of entitled to but one ballot, which, hav- nomination, which certificate shall, ing been prepared In voting booth, not less than 15 days next before the shall be delivered, folded, to judges election, is held, be filed in the oflico Enable them to register foi the Jenco after tlio latest date Mint would Counting of Ballots. Sec. 25. Refers to tho counting of pur- - gen-or- - - h 51-fro- , candl-thto- 1 I k I i v state-at-iarg- e, I ' W -. -- 1 . I 5v Relief from "BH HB HV Jwfm Rheumatism Try Sloan's Liniment tor your rheumatism don't rub just lay it on lightly. It goes straight to the sore spot, quickens the blood, limbers up the muscles and joints and stops ' the pain. Here's Proof Mrs. Julia Thomas of Jackson, Cal., writes: "I havo used your liniment for rheumatism with much success." Martin J. Tunis, 109 ICth Ave., Taterson, N. J., writes: "I was a cripple with rheumatism for two years and I could not move at all ; had to be carried from place to place. I tried remedies and could not get better, until I tried Sloan's Liniment. Ono bottle fixed me up in good shape and now I always have a bottle In the house for my wife and children." SLOANS LINIMENT kills any kind of pain. Chest Pains. Dl. EArvL Slow' book oa Hem, CwiU, Hog and Poultry Mot Good for Neuralgia, Toothache, Lumbago and Sold by all dealers, Price 35c, SOc. and fl.OO, S. SLOAN ... sa tit, AdJrM Boston. Mass. bucIi legislative or senatorial district. On tho fourteenth day after bucIi primary nominating election the state board of election commissioners shall meet at tho Capitol nnd canvass tho returns of said primary election that has been certified and filed with the secretary of state for all the political parties entitled to participate In such primary nominating election, and nfter they hnve completed the tabulation and canvass of tho returns of snld primary nominating election thoy shall Immediately ccrtlf5-- to the same, and they shall issuo to tho candldato of each political party receiving tho highest number of votes for the offico for which ho was a candidate a certificate of nomination, which certlflcnto shall, not less than 30 days next boforo tho dny on which tho goncral election Is held, bo filed In tho offico of tho secretary of state. Court Review. Sec. 27. Whenever It shall bo made to appor by affidavit filed In tho circuit court that an error or omission has occurred, or is about to occur, In tho placing of any namo on an official primary ballot, or that an error or wrong has been committed, or Is about to bo committed, In printing such ballot, or In the performance of any duty Imposed by this act, tho court shall order tho officer or person charged with such error, wrong or neglect, forthwith to correct the error, desist from tho wrongful act or perform the duty, or show causo why he should not bo compelled to do so. Failuro to obey the orders of the Judgo or court shall be contempt of court and punishable .is such. If tho circuit court bo not In session In tho county the circuit Judgo shall hear nnd determine tho complaint In vacation unless he be absent from tho county. In which case said affidavit shall be filed before the Judgo of the county court, who shall havo full power to hear and determine the complaint and make appropriate orders therein The orders of a court or Judge under this section shall be final and not appealable. Only candidates may Institute proceedings under this section. In caso a charge under this section is directed against tliH secretary of state or any other stuto officer, the affidavit shall bo filed In the Franklin circuit court. Contests. Sec. 28. Any candidate wishing to contest the nomination of any other candidate who was voted for at any primary election held under this act shall glvo notice In writing to tho person whoso nomination he intends to contest, stating the grounds of such contest, within five days from the time the election commissioners shall have awarded the certificate of nomination to such candidate whose nomination is contested. Said notice shall be served In the same manner as a summons from the circuit court, and shall warn the contestee of tho time and place, when nnd where tho contestee shall be required to answer and defend such contest, which shall not bo less than three, nor more than 10 days after the service thereof. Such contest shall be tried by the Judge of the circuit court of the county in which the contestee resides or is served. Upon return of said notice, properly executed as herein provided, to the office of the circuit clerk of the county In which said contestee resides or is served with such notice of contest, it shall bo the duty of the clerk of the circuit court to immediately docket said cause and to immediately notify tho presiding Judge of the circuit court of said co'unty that such contest has been instituted; provided, that In counties constituting separate circuit court districts and having more than one circuit Judge, the Judgo who shall hear and determine such cause shall be determined by lot. In trying such contests the court shall hear and determine all questions of law and fact without the Intervention of a Jury, and may examine tho witnesses orally or require tho parties to tako the evldenco by depositions, In the discretion of the court, or as may bo agreed by tho parties; provided, however, that If the evldenco Is taken orally either party may havo the right to require It to bo taken by the official stenographer or reporter for tho court. Tho court may require the contestant, or the person who has tho burden of proof under tho Issues Joined, to complete his proof In not less than flvo days, and tho contestee, or tho person not having the burden, to complete his proof in not less than five days thereafter, and each party may be given one day additional for producing evldenco In rebuttal, and no greater time shall bo extended unless the court be satisfied that the ends of Justice demand It. The court shall, Immediately after tho evidence Is concluded, consider said contest and determine the same, and his Judgment shall be filed In the office of the circuit court clerk and shall have the same forco and effect as a Judgmont rendered by the court In term time. Tho party desiring to appeal from the Judgment of tho court shall, on tho same day, aftor tho same Is rendered, oxecuto a supersedeas bond In tho same form nnd to tho same effect ns other supersedeas bonds In other civil actions for an appenl to the court of appeals. In Court of Appeals. In tho evonl of an appeal to the court of appeals It Is required that the original papers In said contest, Including such transcript of evldenco as may be furnished or as may be re quired by the court or by the parties, shall b transmitted to the clerk of m. Agrt of appeals, which, record comprlFlng of tho rounty clerk of each county $20,000 Farm FOR $10,000 CASH! C400 acres of the best land in the county. Well improved; well watered and situated in one of the best communities in the county; one-hamile from railroad station. 200 acres of this land is creek bottom. It will produce and does produce 75 bu. of corn to the acre and 1,500 lbs. of tobacco. It grows wheat, clover, timothy. CThis land if situated in Indiana or Illinois would bring $100 to $150 an acre. CA man who knows how to farm can make enough in two years to pay for it. CThe party wants to sell to go into other business. Lwe consider this a great bargain. For Further particulf lars write JN0. D. BABBAGE, shall be delivered to tho cnier justice, and said contest shall have precedence over all other business nnd DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do causes then pending in the court of appeals, and shall be heard and dis- you may find just what you need in this department. If you arc posed of by. the court of appeals as interested in any of the following properties, write us at once for speedily a3 tho exigencies In the case owner's name and address. If none of these places suit you, write us will admit. If on the trial of such contest the at once telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU Issue is finally decided in favor of WANT IT and let us introduce- you to the man who has the VERY the contestee this fact shall be certified to the secretary of state and to PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. the county court clerk of the county Wo iccommend tho following properties as being productive In which tho causo is finally deter- Cloverport, Ky. Real Estate Department If said contest is finally decided In favor of the contestant, this fact shall bo certified to the secretary of state and to the clerk of the circuit court of the county in which tho contest originated; and if the contest waws of a nomination thnt is required to be certified to tho secretary of state, then the secretary of state will place tho name of tho successful contestant on the ticket in tho place of the name of the contestee to be voted for by his political party at the succeeding November election. If the nomination is one that is required to be certified to tho county clerk, tho county court clerk or clerks of the county or counties In which such candidate Is to bo voted for, shrll place tho name of. the successful contestant on the ballot of his political party in lieu of tho name of the contestee, to be voted for at the succeeding November election; provided, however, that when the contests for in this act shall be for nomination to offices for the the notice of the contest shall be filed and the contest tried in tho Franklin circuit court; but shall otherwise be subject to the provisions of this act Sec. 29. Election Supplies and Expenses All tho supplies for holding said primary elections, and all the expenses of such primary elections shall be furnished and paid for In the same manner and by tho same authority as tho like supplies and expenses of tho general elections. Officers shall receive tho same fees for services In the holding of the primary nominating election as are paid for the same or similar services In holding the general election, and payable In tho same manner and by the same authority. Sec. 30 provides for fees for services of county clerks. Sec. 31. Forgery of Signatures Any person who shall forgo any namo of a signer to a nomination paper shall bo guilty or forgery and, on conviction, be punished accordingly. Sec. 32. Suppression of Nomination Papers Any person who, being In possession of nomination papers entitled to bo filed under this act, shall wrongfully either alter mutilate or suppress, neglect or fail, to cause tho same to bo filed at the proper tlmo in tho proper offico, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and on conviction be punished by Imprisonment In the county Jail not to exceed six months, or by a fiuo not to exceed $500, or both such fine and lmprlsonmont. Penalties. Penalty Sec. 33. County Clerk Against for Wrongful Acts Tho county clerk shall he under the same duties and subject to tho samo penalties for failuro to perform same, with rcferenco to printing tho ballots for primary election held under this act as now Is with reforenco to the November oloctlons. Any county clerk who shall knowingly causo to bo printed on any official primary ballot tho namo of any candldato who has not filed tho nomination paper required by this net, or who shall knowingly fail to causo tho namo o'f any with to bo prlntod upon the ballot, candldato who has compiled there-o- r who shall knowingly 'cause to be printed upon tho ballot for the regular election tho namo of any political nartx embraced in this act who was mined. pro-vldestate-at-largr6n-dere- d and fair in price. DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description at once and let us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purposo of enabling buyers and sellers of farm or business'properties to make quick sales. $15,000 FARM FOR $10,000 I fi.mt-,linnrl fnrm 400 unrnc- - you lntwl in 1lVVHlllllUlj I.UUUH , ...nil llll vuv. ....... iw ..u..u, Ull !. iiiiiu 111 well watered and every acre tillable. proveo; .$10,000 will buy this farm. It is worth $15,000. For particulars address . Jno. D. Babbage llOUal). railroad, IVn 'y 3W '!kcro9 3 miles fn-neurouniplojonomllofroiiiseliooi- ISIn 1 mile graded school, good land. A l"0 acres, 1(!0 level; all can be 0 acres good land near Ilnsln Mr ISIn cultivated; good iiw. v Springs, Rreckenrldpe county, ona feed barns, bU tobicco 3barn; 3dwellings; 3 miles from of the bust sections In the county Sample. Eas. terms. 123 acres I mllo South of Itockvalo, Nr good level land, 4 room dwelling 1J5 acres 1 mile East of Uloa tenant bouso nnd necessary outbuildings. Nn Dean; good, strong lime stone School house and church In 3K) yurds. Prico soil, watered by wells and springs, on good jl.uaocash. county road, near good school and churches. New tobacco barn co it $1,200. 3 stock barns, Q 74 acres. 3 miles from Kirk, dwoll-llhouses, tine clover and grass O tnslVi story 6 rooms aim porch, good tenant Jil.100. good well, small tonaut house, good bum ami land. I'rlce and Mablb. uood orchard 135 acres Jn A McQuady.located 1 mllo north ot ncre lu one rvjn Q l'rlco y 124 acres In tho other; 124 acres and balanceIU yearly payments. I2.0J0. H cash loIn cated 3 mile, from llardlnsbure; I (X) ucres 3 miles from Uurned; H mllo of Kings wood 335 acres located Mn college. s This Is one ot tho near Irvlngton best farms In "2 acres located on tho rullrouJ that section. Under high stateof cultivation I Vf Nrk l O H mile from Webster, good barn well Improved ; good orchard; well watered; an Ideal placo. I'rlcoilO.OOO; licasli, balance and crib, reasonably good house; well water- - on easy payments. d, outlet on every side. Portion of II. It. 1M ucres 1 county; H mllo from Klcron. Meade1 springs near barn; wiloot public school, vt Kirk, houses, lying In a valley; 5 "l Nn dwelling l,u' I1" roomacres barn; and hall; 2 tenant miles South lare tobacco 230 K mllo from school, well 2M on Uural Route. watered, 3 f liu. if l,u 7 ' ij llu lU. nv. 1 lu. n Kurtz farm, l'rlco 13.000 acres 4M miles from Hardlps-1'- u 1 ft -J NT,-- . burg, county seat; well ImprovlO 122 acros, good and luvel land, Mr IX. good barn; nil land cleared, well ed; ono of the best farms In thucounty. l'rlco located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. Price f3,300 $4,000. nu. It' 140 acres, 2 miles from Ouston. 3 mnes (rom irvlngton; well watered; lays well; good young orchard; good timber ; on rural route ; school bouso few yards fro i house; Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good turns; brn and tenent houso and cistern back In tho Held; meat and hon houso; woodshed; will soil on easy payments; plenty of sinitll fruit. Further particulars address Jno. D. nabbage, Oloverport, Ky. R1 1(IO 4o,OUU west of ''or IM acres four nnO Qlondenne, 3 miles miles branch from railroad; all fresh laud; 100 acres in cultivation; 50 acres In grass; will produce tho best corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling, S rooms and sldo roomi good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tonant house. Plenty ot good timber for farm purposes i good land to clear. I'rlce i.'.OOO H cash. O Pl""" riot nonunatea in tno manner provided in th b act, shall forfeit his oflico and bo guilty ot a felony, and upon conviction he confined in tho penitentiary for not loss than ono year nor more than three years. Sec. 34 Secretary of State Penalties Against for Wrongful Acts Any socretary of state who shall knowingly certify to tho county cleric of any county the namo of any candldato who has not filed tho nomination paper provldod for by this act, or who shall knowingly fall to certify tho namo of any candldato for whom tho proper nominating papor has been filed with him as herein provided, or who shall knowingly certify to any county clerk tho namo ot any candidate of any political party in this act, to bo prlntod on tho ballots for tho November election, who was not nominated In tho manner provided in this act, shall forfolt his oflico and bo guilty of a felony, and upon conviction bo confined in the penitentiary for not less than ona year or moro than threo years. Section 35. PenaltiesAny act or deed denounced by tho geuoral laws of tho Btatc concerning elections ahall also be an offense under this act, and shall be punished in tho same form. Sec, 36, Applies the rules ot sen-rs- l election, to Erjmjrles I om-brac- Kepeals all acts or parts Sec. 37 of acts inconsistent with this act. Soc. 38. Emergency Clause Whereas, under the provisions of this act tho full time allowed for the clr culatlon and signing of petitions for nominations nnd for filing samo la such as to mnko It doubtful whothor tho primary election under this act could bo held in the year 1912 it the act Is not required to take effect until DO days after tho expiration of this sossion of the general assembly, an emergency is herein declared to exist, and this act shall tako effect and be in force from and after Its passago and approval Children are much more likely to contract the contagious diseases when they have colds. Whooping cough, diphthe ria, scarlet fever and consumption are diseases that are often contracted when the child has a cold. That is why all medicul authorities say beware of colds. Vor the quick cure of colJs you will find nothing better than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It can always be de- -i pended upon nud Is pleasant and safe to take. 1'or sale by all dealers. $3 'ill v m( IjOuisviiiq evening Post ana ureckenridge News one year f3,50. i. Hardinsburg Pharmacy Assembly nnd Governor McCrenry courtesies were passed. for n..M OAawa rfflknA wm save you Money- ma Pursley's Indian AGENTS Dakota Herbs. Medicines Jack J Mrs. Owsley, of White Mills, is spending this week with her sister, FARMERSMNSTITUTE Mrs. G. T. Marshall. Mrs. Fred Sadenwatcr and baby reWANTtD ACTIVE MAN IN EACH LOCALITY Hardinsburg after To Join this Society. Sick, nccldent, turned Sunday from Demands Higher Tax For And Introduce our a few days visit to relativos. death benefits. Repeal Of Memberships. All or spare time. $50 to $300 a month. Every Member seConsult T. N. McGlothtnn for Dog . cured elves you n steady monthly InCourior-Journ- al, come. Experience not needed. Write subscriptions to Covington, Ky. Times, Post, Herald, Farmers for plnns. Box Law-Resolu- Statement of ttie Condition of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Go. at tho Close oi Business February 29, 1912 ns called for by Secretary of State tions Farmers' Institute held nt ' The State Frnnldott lH.st wrek ndoptcd the following resolutions: "Resolved, Thnt we believe the fanners and taxpayern should be better protected from the dangers of reckless driving of automobiles on public roads, and we, therefore, ask the present Genet al Assembly to enact such laws as will protect our families while on the public highwuys of the state. To this end wo indorse Senate mil No. 57. "Resolved, That we beliuvetbote who use the turnpikes and public roads of this state should pay their pnit for their maintenance; therefore, we favor an increased automobile tax, a tex on vehicles used for public hire and 011 peddlers' wagons, all of which should go to the state roads funds. "Resolved, That the Senate be requested to restore to House Dill No. 215 the provisor that agriculture and domestic science be taught in the common schools, nnd the House of Representatives be urged to concur in this. 'Resolved, Whereas, under the protection of the dog law the number and value of sheep In Kentucky has greatly increased; and Whereas, Under the revenue derived from the collection of the dog tax there has been over f225,000 paid for sheep destroyed and over $325,000 paid into the school funds of the various counties. "Whereas, There are now several bills pending in the House and Senate attempting to repeal this dog law, "Belt resohed, That we, the delegates of the Kentucky State Farmers' petition our Institute do Senators and Representatives to vote against the repeal of the dog law and uree them to keep in force the only protection the sheep growers now have. "Whereas, There is now pending in . the Federal Congress a bill known as "the general parcels post," and "Whereas, The same has been indorsed only partially by the President and the same to apply only to certain rural route districts; and "Whereas, We, the Farmers' Iustitute cf the State of Kentucky, believe that the hill should be so passed as to give us "the general parcels post service." "Therefore, be it resolved by the State Farmers' Institute of the State of Kentucky, that we most heartily indorse the ''general pucels post bill," and we here request and urge our Congressmen and Senators of the State of Kentucky not only to vote for such a bill, but to give the measure every substantial material and moral support in their power. We ask tins of our Representatives and Senators regardless of politics." Resolutions thanking Commissioner of Agricultuie Newman, the Genera IRVINGTON Mrs. W.ithon Henderson and little daughter, Miss Alico Maud Henderson, who havo been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Henderson, left Friday for Chicago to meet Mr. Henderson who has been spending some time in Terro Haute, Ind. From Chicago they Canada, will go to Saskatchewan, their future homo. Mrs. Rollic Mitchell was in Clover- port last week the guest of Mrs. Roy Homo Journal, Stock Yard Journ-al- , Western Recorder and Brock enridgo Nows. Resources $270,140 90 Notes and Bilk 27,118 91 Cash and Cash Items 05,745 05 Cash Deposited in Other Banks . .. 0,051 74 ....'.. Stocks and Bonds 1.500 00 Bunking House and Lot 00 00 .. , Furniture and Fixtures . ' Liabilities Capital Stock Paid in .'. Surplus Fund UndividcdProfits Net. .. Deposits. (Mfiimi.i ' . sn.ooo :: ":'::: 00 m 20,000 on KEEP THEJCIDNEYS WELL Health .,. " 4,799 25 301,757 38 $370,550 03 ,1 Total, is Worth Saving, And People Some Cloverport Know How to Save it. Total, .$370,550 03 Very Respectfully, Beatty. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Lewis, of Phila delphia, were the guests of Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Moremen la9t week. Mrs. Nannie T. Wathen has returned from a few days spent in Louisville. Miss Elizabeth Crider spent the week end in Glen Dean with relatives. Mrs. Nannie Robertson has returned to Guston after a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Albert Ashcraft. Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington are in Louisville with their daughter, Mrs. Perry Weaver. Miss Nannie McGehee left last week for Hopkinsvilio where she will visit her aunt, Mrs. Bailey Waller. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Drury, of Vine Grove, arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan at their home on Maple avenue. Mr. W. J. Piggott has returned from Lexington where he was the guest of his son, Walter Joseph Piggott, who is a student at the State College Mrs. W. J. Piggott and daughter, Miss Eliza Piggott. attended the oratorical contest at Hardinsburg Saturday night, and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bradv will leave this week for Louisville to spend a few days with their daughter, Mrs. Tony McCoy. Mrs. Edd Fontaine has returned from a few days visit to relatives and Many Cloverport people take their lives in their hands by neglecting the kidneys when they know these organs need help. Woak kidneys are responsible for a vast amount of suffering and ill health, but there is no need to suffer nor to remain in danger. Use Doan's Kidney Pills a remedy that has helped thousands of kidney suffer ers. The following statement leaves no ground for doubt. W. M. Young, farmer, R. F. D. 3, Hawesville, Cloverport, Ky., says: "A member of my family used a box of Doan's Kidney Pills about three years ago and found them very beneficial. She had pains in her side and across the small of her back. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills so highly recommended in the local papers, she got a supply at Gibson & Son's Drug Store and began using them as directed. In a short time she was cured and has not had any further need of a kidney remedy." For bale by all dealers. Price CO n Co., Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Foster-Milbur- M. H. BEARD, Vice President WOMAN TELLS OF STEEL WORKERS' LIVES. How an Income of Less Than $12 a Week Is Spent. j Miss M. F. Bylngton, a Pittsburgh "social survey worker," related to the Stanley steel committee nt Washington her experiences among steel laborers at Homestead, Pa., during the winter of 1007-"My Investigations havo shown," said Miss Byington, "that It Is impossible to maintain a normal standard of living on less than $15 a week. At present 05 per cent of tho employees of the nomestend plant are day laborers, who are paid about $10.50 a week." The family of a steel worker who received less than $12 a week spent Its Income, she said, as follows: Kent, $1.S8: food, $4.10; clothing, 04 cents; furniture, 0 cents; fuel, 38 cents; insurance, 70 cents; miscellaneous, 02 cents. The expenditure for rent, tho witness said, represented two small rooms In an Insanitary court, where tho "death rate was double tho normal nnd whore comfort was Impossible." "Workers earning $20 classified their expenditures as follows, according to Miss Bylngton's tables: Rent. $3.73; food, $9.38; furniture, 80 cents; clothing, 30 cents; fuel, 00 cents; Insurance, $1.08; miscellaneous, 8. horns manicured ami her glossy Mae polished till It shines, Dolly Dimple, n $25,000 cow, Is experiencing tho last word in bovlue luxury. Dolly Dlniplo likes her attendant, who is Alonzo ilathaway, from Ames Agricultural college, in Iowa. Dolly also likes her warm "baths nnd the grooming nnd rubbing she- gets every day. Eut greater than all these luxuries to her is her $0,000 offspring, a sturdy bull cnlf, yot to be named and ultimately to be shipped to W. H. of Wisconsin. r Dolly Dimple Is the pride of farms, owned by F. Lothrop Ames, the millionaire, of Boston, Newport, R. I., nnd North Enston, Mass. Mr. Ames sought n skilled man to care for her, and Mr. Hathaway obtained a year's leavo of absence from college tu - WEBSTER Miss Nina Hardin, of Lodiburg, was the guest of her cousin, Miss Ossie Payne, Sunday. TIch-cno- r H.II. Norton and Thos. Lyddan wi in Louisville Monday with I9O head cattle. These cattle were fed by Johl Lyddan, Thos. Lyddan, Geo. Lyddan and II. II. Norton, The cattle averaged 1300 lbs. per head. Brother Mays, of Irvington, filled his regular appointment here Saturday aad Sunday. His able discourse was enjoyed by a large congregation. A series of, meetings will begin here on the fonrtl Sunday and will continue for two weeks Special efforts will be made by the choij to have good song service. Every one ij corauuiy mvitea 10 come ana neip ami be helped. Miss Myrtle Lyddan entertained tcl dinner Sunday quite a number of he M friends. SI , . . . ju. a. Henderson, 01 uasin springs spent Sunday the guest of N. D. P.ayse Victor Orenduff was the guest of Mi Essie Mathus, of West View, Sunday, Ralph Knott, who bas been ill.! several days, is much improved. We are not caring very much abo Willsou, Teddy nor Taft, but we won! like very much to have some good sbmj-shiny days suitable for fishing and som warm moon light for courting. Lang-wnlc- do so. CHINAMAN A JOURNALIST. STIMS0N AGAINST REFUND. Ships Decides American Should Pay Canal Tolls. Secretary of War Stimson has reach ed the conclusion thnt It will be un Secretary necessary and unwise as n matter of policy for the Uuitcd States to refund friends in Brandenburg. tolls to bo paid by American vessels passing through the Panama canal. Mr. and Mrs. John Lewis Henry enThe secretary reserves, with this con tertained with a family reunion Thurs clusion, his strong conviction thnt the day at their home on Woodland avenue United Stntes hns both legal nnd moral in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Anrights, despite the derson who will go this week to Col- treaty, to remit to American vessels relthe amount of tolls paid either In orado to live. About twenty-fiv- e whplo or in part. atives were present. Both President Taft and Secrctnry Mrs. A. D. Pulliam and little daughStimson have repeatedly asserted the ter, Ida, spent last Thursday In Louis- right of the government to refund ville shopping. tolls paid by American ships, nnd It has been the general impression that Mrs. J. Rosenblatt and baby, who the administration would Insist on the has been visiting her mother, Mrs. exercise of this right The definite Waldor, in Louisville for a mon h, have announcement of Mr. Stlmson's views returned home. materially niters the situation. te $5.22. Families of steel workers add to their scanty Income by taking single men to board, tho witness stated, nnd the rent for sleeping quarters in tho squalid houses was $3 n month. "A single man can get tho bare necessaries of life for $11 a month," she enld. Has a Degree From tho University of ' Missouri That Says So. Hin "Wong, who is said to be the first Chinese to receive a degree in journal-Ism- , has finished his work at the "University of Missouri and will go to China shortly. Wong says he will do bin part in tho formation of a new republic, although he will not accept a governmental position which has alrendy been offered him. He expects to help the unfortunate classes among his people by giving publicity to their condition. Wong has been engaged as correspondent by a New York newspaper and will write nrticles for Chinese papers. Ho will devote nil of his time to acquainting his own people with the actual conditions among the poor of China nnd their reasons for discontent. "It is a field of work that has never been attempted in China," said Wong. "It was my main reason for coming to America to study journalism." $3 w tt Jill Louisville Evening Post! and Breckenridge News I one year $3.50. New Bethel. LUXURY FOR $25,000 COW. Student Bathes, Manicures and Grooms Dolly Dimple. $3.50 James Barnes is better. e Evening Post Rev. W. R. Oldham, of Falls of.l and Breckenridge News one year $3.50. Rough, conducted the services at the ',mf church Saturday. Louisville her, warm baths dally, her hoofs and' SubrCfibe Today! Now! m F. M. Hall is improving. v rri fnl ' 11 11 White Sale btgKSigm One Week SPECIAL PRICES ON ALL WHITE GOODS! H i" n Jvwfo'wtiw Ladies' Corsets worth 25c, jo at . . . Ladies' Corsets worth 50c, go at .. 20c 44c worth 50c at 4f MM TABLE LINENS worth"? r worth ft P worth 75c at 50 $1 atf0 35catZU FLOUNCING worth 75c, 60C at 27 in.50c goods . 45 inches wido JS?-$1.- Ladies' Muslin Underskirts worth $1.25, go at .. SI ,00 n II i f LADIES' UNDERSKIRTS worth worth nPn wotth 7P 75c nt 0 .$1.00 at 00b 90c at worth $1.00 at 65 MM LADIES' GOWNS QPn worth op worth O0b 75c at DO 50c at White Linen FINISHED WAISTINGS wide at at JU tit worth 20c 4 Pn worth 25c ftftft One lot Towels worth 10c 'each I vb at goat at .Ub 4 ft worth worth 1 ftl worth U lOoat 8': 15c at LACE CURTAINS 12 12Acat 2J-- ' yds. long worth 50c at INDIA LINEN 40 inches wido 3$ yds. long 3 yds. long QP MM tt 40oftft 35c OC25cftft TJ0l M 15 85c nt U "$1,258 S1.50BI L) M 8'c f4b 0 White Woolen DRESS GOODS White Sorgo, 44 in. wide nrn worth 81; nil wool at OUb same worth Pft White Striped sorgo 05c lit ........ 0U worth 50c, at .. HOPE BLEACHED COTTON in this sale Clark's O.N. T. Spool Cotton 9 4 Unbleached Shooting m 44 (J W I2c at 65c at worth 4 ft worth 4 P worthy I U 20o at 10 15c at ftl worth nl worih75oatD0 3J yds. long, 2 10c at Q3 wide worth 54 inches 'SI. 50, at .. worth $1,$1.25 at i ftp 00 np 7- - PRINCESS SLIPS worth 75c S1.00 worth 85c at at ALL WHITE GOODS at reduced prices 10c Goods 20o goods Qi C 'o.4BlcacJhod Shooting ... ftftn ZUC 4ft- 03 nl 15o goods 4 I ut ftl 2 t: o , AMERICAN BEAUTY CORSETS worth 4 Pft worth pft Pft OU OliOU 3 at $2 at worth pi OX wo,tn QCnworth hhtx $1.50 at 0 1 iZO $1 at dOb 5Co at Hfb Oi 12 Jo 4 ft ZU goods at U These goods include all ligured and stripod Voiles aud Marquisettes white goods. in white. If One lot Pure Linen J Laces worth 5, 7fr,10o yard at 4b at .10 4 P 22c goods nt . ftft HANDKERCHIEFS worth 10c Ladies', worth M at 5o, at T1 price. Men's at sarao 18c Berkley Cambrico Ub PA Ladies' White SHIRT WAISTS 75o $1 MM worth In this sale I will give 10 nor cent discount 65 at 50oat at So on all shoes sold except low puts. CARPETS and MATTINGS I havo a big lino of Carpets and Mattings at lowest prices. A big lino of Spring Gingham to select your spring drosses from. a ft u ED. F. ALEXANDER, SKEkoEsE 9t Irvington, Ky. oJoKctopKczzzio '