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The Hartford republican The Hartford republican 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1894 hao1894080301 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Hartford republican The Hartford republican Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1894 $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. r 'TjRl' y 53,3 0iK4rr . gar i BPH -- .vvv5?''r i'" m ' 4C7gwncTTgTrN,';i''? " m " ritri Allf flMflfiUlH MAt&ll uifDS 5 THE REPUBLICAN AHI VliUV KHAMJNAIIMt AND CIRCULATION IS VERY OF LARGE.! The HEIt VIEWS. of an Australian Travolta? la tho United States. presBlons la Thla Conk try 4 ty I'oralanar Bread MaUlaf at Hm -- Tha Haatlnf of IIoaaa and Rll way Carrlaffta. Haeimd Ketolkm. OFFICIAL ORGAN OF FHHTifcrfuJ ""i,"' mt Wilis f! J Tho Republican. Pay up and onoyoarln Advanco and wo will sond you Tho Louisvlllo Wookly Coinmorolal ono yoar froo. Subscribe) at onco. -- Will show how you THIS TAU stand with WE DO JOB WORK Every B IBS PARTY IX TIE FOURTH xs.laa.c3L- - CMIOIOMl DISTRICT. VOL. VII. HARTFORD, KY., FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1894. he has gone to the beautiful beyond. n Oh, what a consolation to his companion and the aged mother, who has ninny troubles, and the sorrowing brother and sister to know that the husband, son nnd brother (s now basking in the glory land where pain and suffering is felt and feared no more, nnd no death is ever known As a sister in the Lord I can join the1 sorrowing relatives lit mourning the loss of our dear brother, who will lx? sadly missed at home nnd abroad. Hiothcr H rook 8, we are all compelled to believe, lived the life of the righteous, so when death came, had nothing to do but to fold his cold and icy hands on his peaceful breast and take his sweet repose until the murrection morn. His remains were laid to rest in the family burying ground near Kbcneer church. Victoria Soritit. grief-stricke- NO. 1. Latest U. S. Gov't Report PROFESSIONAL or -- ir ? uMstf' barbecue at the Fair Grounds IVORY next Saturday. I am, success fori the RKrunuCAN, J MCFtACKRRTY. , Highest of all in Leavening Power. llbuarkplaff 9k .fc Atfenil4n,J. a. II. Comrade Thomas. Galley, n member of our post, Idled near Ilortou Thursday, July it, 1894, nnd was buried near Bethel church next evening. Comrade Galley was in destitute circumstances, being sick quite a I have nMthonretl Comrade while. Dan F. Tincj' to cmiect 5c from each inemlx.r ol the Preston Morton Post No. 4, of which Tjiomas Galley was a member in gooi standing. This money is to be use t to defray the Mr. Tracy will funeral expenses. take country, produce if you haven't the money, and will give jou credit Come and pay between for same. this nnd our'regulaY meeting, which is August 11, 1894 Wood Tinsley, Post Corner ,.T m 50AP CPUREti TOR CLOTHES. TM PPOOTtft OAHSlS OA. OtHTl. 1J fc CANl OBTAIN A PATENT f ftor ft prompt ftiuvr od an booat opinion. wrtt4 to DMrljrihy mi? W U NM A: CO., who hT Val bbH COPYRIGHTS. W "4 k m TTwm m xprtn la Um fiaunt HHhim, CVipilf ttrtetlr oonfldiil. A lla4fcMK ot fo formation ooocwrniu f'ateftfi tod bow to ofc tAin ibM Mnt rrr. Alo eaulofva of mmtom olKfxiMnUSoh'KAawitfrMb A Co MMtva TatMiU tbroncli Mtmn vmoui oUintlw HclrvlUo A Merit a aa Uas ara broatht wtdalr bafnr U anbtU lUh. cxtt enat to th tnTMitor. TbU k(mm jiiic. MDd waaktr aUtrantlr luattfatad, m br far tbi UrrMt (HrcuUtln of an? aoiaiiuflo work la to world, 93 rar. umnlt cxjmm atnt frao. BalldluMtlittlaaontb!f,fUOaroar. Waft op4a,a4l5oauu, krea noabw mouum bMt- tlfnl pUtoa, la eolon, and atootosrapb of aw hoaM. wttb p4aaa, aoablln butldart io ihow ta t tWtrn and aaoaro enotracta. Add ma tloiia bd iku UUHH A CU IUwYouk. 301 UiuuuwaT. Cotton Belt Route (St. Louis Bouthvjceteru Uy.) Arkansas. Texas THE ONLY LINE Willi through Car Service irom TO MEMPHIS 70 Ml No change nl Curs to Olt 1NTEKMEUITE 1'OINTS. V Currying through Coaches anil Travel eing the Pullman Sleepers. fiuefet funning, grazing and timber I a mis. Ami reaching tho most pru-iertowns ami cilia in tho oui Two Daily Tj ains Great Southwest. YeiMiuft FARMING LANDS. Ahutnlutit y all tho ceicals, corn ami cotton, uinl especially adapted to the cullivHitou ot vumll Iruiis ami early J vegetable. Aironling UKAZIKG LANDS. excellent paHturageiluiiugaluiMt the entire year, and comparatively cloee to the great market. Cnvered with TIM1SEK LANDS. almost inexhaustible forests ol yellow pino, cypress and the hard woods common to Arkansas and Eastern Texas. Can be procured on rearouahle and advantageous terms. All llnerinefl Cotton Belt Roiiti Ask your nearest Ticket Agent lor ruapsptune tables, etc., and write to any ot the, following fur all inform tion you may desire concerning the trip to the Great Southwest. with mul alrln ll havrfirh-vImq- m R. T. G. MATTHEWS, Dis't Pass. Agt., liouisqille Ky. I E. W.LaBEATJHa, G. P. itTkt. AgM St. Loins, Mo. J. A. EDON( Geu'l Supt., Texarkana, Tx. 1 9 TO ANYWHERE EVERYWHEKE1 t I I UMMKR BXOURSJION TICKKTS aaa aaia via CMuiitMllotslilwiiHi To the Sprlifa m4 MswaUlM tf VJffak To the Lakss aad Woo North; To tao Soasworo mi Iko GooMf RAILllOAP ofo I I Akk THE PROfllHEflT RESETS IN THE , MITEDSTmSliriCIJttI AH WELX. AS TO THE PfasMt Spots Mrr fhtm: a&ATBOK SWXGI, Pamoui for thdrSodal, HeaKhAU, and Scoaosmk oxmuixur irtturM. Adranttgr. i toeiii smsrsAY i trtoa. aatc bctwtt Bftx.v4 acfcVtttlaa ittietcfMn tatafcittuwKAJaaiiU- IwMfaftaoldtoLoaU. from polite 1b tiiovncEwn pa4nQst tWrteinkyof tadrttut. , ad ell lafonueUoa ragwdfaur taayiatrwuoii wW ee fttraUbed on (Mile) aoyof V J.T. eovM. rM ami Ttaact Act. 'rABVOAH,aV ji vwtHwWoaioni 0 Im eeHc XiXiStt mh ty piwiey to m w U XT. tUVMTftAE, BT, , O.J, Ami.CmTI LOVUTII. Health in the community good. During the dogday season, t'te Owing to thecontinueddry weather drain of nervous and vital energy crops are cut shoit. may be counteracted bj the use of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Mnddox. Mr. Ajer's Sarsaparilla. In purifying the and Mrs. Gid Heflin and jour humblood, it acts as a superb corrective ble scribe and family attended the and tonic, and enables the system to Holiness meetingat the Kimbley Coal defy malarial and other climatic inWe arrived Mines last Sunday, fluences. c found (uliy about 10 o'clock, i'ltpllnlUN VlolnCr I,nw. 600 people there. All enjoyed themI PENNSYLVANIA CHIT. selves, and at 12 o click the crowd It is well to recall the fact, while England. was dismissed for dinner, which was When I asked: "Why Is bread- - served In the I style. discussing the existing, serious labor making at home so general In AmeriAfter dinner the crowd gathered to- troubles, that violations of the laws ca", for surely that is a business gether, and after singing and prajer of the state nnd of the United States thfct ought to be done by experts?" brethren, Brother nie not confined to the working men I was told that everyone preferred by a few of the Tliipps came forward and delivered a alone, but that the capitalists while home-mad- e bread. I discovered the At 4 he commits no acts of violence has a probable cause for myself. Wheat sermon on Modification. and flour are as cheap In America as o'clock the services were brought to a disregard of the laws quite as marked as can be attributed to the II. anywhere In tho world. Lvory ox close and wc left for home. During the strike in the porting country has Its homo price o AiikuM 2uraalir 'nlrl. coal fields, especially in this Mate, fixed In the Loudon market, deductThe Weekly Courier Journal has the operators violated the foreign ing the cost of transport. The price of flour, therefore, is the same In withdrawn its oflerof $1,000 to be contract labor law.as often and when-- . America as it is in Australia. Hut given to subscribers who could name ever they saw fit, by employing aliens the price of bread h u very different the hottest days in August, and guess under contract to perform a certain thing. In Australia I paid five closest to the highest temperature on service, and bringing them into this cents, or L'Jd., for a loaf weighing that daj This action was taken becountry in direct disregard of a two pounds. In several American cause of the serious interruption of enactment, especial ty cities I find the baker sells a single pobnd of bread for five cents. The the mails, caused by the great railroad ' framed and passed for the protection prudent classes buy flour and make strike. A simpleandliberalguessing of the American workingmen. bread at home, but tho poorest peo- contest on the November Congref sional Grit last week contained the artiple nro those who pay cent, per cent, Election is now being prepared, and cle of agreement between a leading on tho price of this primo necessary will be announced by the Weekly coal operator and his striking miners of life. Why cooperative bakeries Courier-Journa- l short!. under which the latter resumed work. are not established In every city In The most important clause in this the union Is u question that will be 91 uniHilh livr. peace article declared that the coal astfed me in England, where cooperRemarkable as. it may seem one ation Is a great and a beneflceut meets comparatively few peop'e who operator in the future would refrain from breaking the state law, prohibagency. have ever been through the cave, alI must confess that a good Amerstores;" Our state iting MPIuck-m- e though, so to speak, its entrance, comican house, with all Its labor-savinlegislature through a statute endeavappliances, Is a great help towards pared to other places where almost ored to save the miners Irom the domestic comfort. I should Uko to every bod j- has been, lies almost, at theiving' grasp oitlioperators, and Import ono bodily Into Australia, our doors. under its provisions the enforcement though wo could dispense with tho A recent writer in Deiuorcst's Magof employes to deal with commercial elaborate heating apparatus. When azine wonders at this fact nnd remarks the. heating is not overdone (tho that of the pople visiting the Cave at enterprise owned or operated directly Krcat temptation to Americans), the the same time one was from New or indirectly bj the operators or employers, is strictly and emphatically manner In which the wide sliding from prohibited. Despite the existence of doors can be left open between the Zealand, one from Alabama, one publie rooms on ouo floor gives one a small coast town in Scotland, one this law, and the thorough comprean idea of space impossible to be from Chicago, and one from British hension of its purport, the coal reconveyed when each room is closely Honduras. gions abound in these establishments shut to keep in the heat from the What a humiliating commentary, In most of which robber' is carried on open fireplaces. I havo never missed even the tropics and the antipodes by the wholesale and through them the open fireplace. Winter in Aus- represented nnd only two people from labor is practically enslaved. tralia Is the short half of tho year, our own country. It would be useless to more than and, there Is no intense cold, so that The people in Central and Western revert to wo do not cower beside tho fire. the blighting evils that however, Tho equable warmth of the whole Kentucky and Tennesee, comes Irom this system of robbing will not be able to say that they have houso is agreeable, though the conthe miner of his scant earnings by never had an opportunity, ns the C. making him pay trast between indoors and out-of- frequently double O. & S W. R. R. will on August 15th g doors is protty sharp. Tho price for the necessities of his houseand bad ventilation of rail- and 1 6th run an excursion to the hold and compelling his patronage way carriages are tho greatest inMammoth Cave at hard times prices. all of it under the penalty ot conveniences I have suffered from. Excursion tickets, including transwhich is usually based upen MIs&C. H. Spcnce, in Harper's Magportation to the cave through the long some fictitious, trumped up charge. azine. and short routes, and one and In view of these 'safe guards intended days board at the Mammoth to protect rjow to Llva a Hundrtd Years. the workingmen, rve find Cave Hotel, will be sold at the rate of one of the big coal operators of this Dr. Fortln, of Paris, has just pub- $12.50 from Beaver Dam. state promising as one of tho leading lished an interesting book under the For further information and illus- features of his compromise agreement alluring title: "flow to Livo a Huntrated pamphlet ol Mammoth Cave with his men, that in the future he dred Tears." It is on tho art of prolonging the human life and is evi- write or call on agent of the C. O & will not violate this state law, and T. B. Lynch, that the men cau deal where they dently a work in which the doctor S W. R. R. General Passenger Acnt. has his heart and soul. Man does please. This operator however, does not die. He kills himself. This is not put the nth plum aside without whatDr. Fortin asserts. If you UUFOUt. wanjf to have a long ltfo you must Will Smith is erecting a btack-sinit- h a protest but pleads that his store Mr. first of all desire it with all your shop at this place Mr. Smith is "should have the preference over heart, and for that purpose you must an energetic young man and deserves other stores under the same conditions.' Here Is a confessiou of the earl) In lifo becomo old. In a word, success. disregard of a law, and a promise unthe .art of living Is the art of growMessrs. Ben Newton and John B.air ing old, the definition being taken in der protest not to do it again right went to Hartford 'Saturday on busiall tho senses that it comprises. away This citation serves to show ness, that the operators are willing enough For.tm rests his case first of all ou A party of about forty from this to break or evade certain I aws if it is one piece of advice among many others and that Is the renouncing of neighborhood went to Rough River to their pecuniary benefit or advanspirituous liquors. flats last Friday Jo gather blackber-re- s tage to do so. Until, capitalists and employers leant to respect and obey They report a n ice time and they the laws oftlie laiuifuey can scarce A 0wt MRU done. galbrought home about one hundred expect that their employes will not Mr. PhilJones' Station, July 14 lons ot berries. lip Brooks, who for several years has Mr. John Dodson and wile, Beech feu , if c fw, i,., been the engineer at Reynolds mill Grove, are visiting relatives and been taught that a law is to be broken with an awful hurt at Fordsville, met community. friends in this at will. which resulted in death in a few Rev, J. N.Jarnagin preached a very hours; While crossing a bridge with intcre&ting sermon at Mt. Canuel a trshing machine the bridge fell Sunday night, July 15 through with the machinery, mashs Miss Kate Hussej is visiting ing ami scalding him badly, from in Iddiana. whickhedied. Dying among stran- Rev. B. F, Jenkins will preach at g.rs,he leaves bright evidence that Mt, Carmel next Sunday. Every' K body should go to hear him. A LOOK AT YOUR TONQV A . &&- Mr. James Hussey, ot Henderson, wn wow too whether Th tterntr and more molting Fleroa'g is the guest of his parents at this you seed ur. Pleeiaat PaiUtc If Iff place. phases of life aro subdued aad tho higher furred or coated; if who had an qualities of friendship and love obtain ypre bo appetite, ead Mrs.,Oiua Holbrook, Bare frequent neertecmes on tho yielding of human suffering and wUh or WhurHrt iM irieeei, ankle broken last spring, is thought tho restoration of health, strength and aUilr eenesUeue, mud to be improving. aaueee: tf you teach the contentment. The following la calcuMiss Alice Bowman will feet 4uJL drowty, aad UwUwUwB lated to assuage human paMlon and beurea or aentu- - fall term ol schooYa. Hast View. get elevated thoughts and actions; V you're MfteiM. Mr. W. Jraves, of Fishersvllle, Cate, morchant, North Oakland, Pa., Te beet tata- -i as the Ky , wassthe guest of Ben Newton wwrid'jer lftlnuejtej are these, MMtoMrw writes; " freaao send six bottles of Dr. aa4 wwerftUr and family last Monday. FetufeVa Kidney and Backache .Cure to tf Mrs. Alice Barnard, of Beaver Dam, fiaaauel Cate, Amcburg,( Mm, It is awwieew- l or ecwpeUow, ,Oae ewaea He Ifco fieuet. Louislor say mother, who wouU be glad to a a ifceelea per and Mlas Bettie Barnard, of etay, pee ueeeaiw aaa ville, are visiting relatives and friends give you a strong recommendation o! thU medicine, as sha thinWtt has proat thla place, longed her life." It Is equally good la otMaio Cmteifw to law XeesL waare la Mlsa Mallle Ferguson will teach trey eeaer wwwkVTee all kidney dUeascs. fcraal complaints, the fall school in District No. 49. blood aad akin dUoasts, eie. IfaatU Quite a number from this neighbor aad pwiwMaeae eare. a Me wJU eeNUaf, faction not given money ref aadtd. Taka hoed are expecting to attend the Pop a bottle EwEW WEI ewTUBBv wape-workers. al g over-hefcodir-nms- al, one-quart- When I visited EnIund many yearriago, I was struck by the perfect appointments nnd the smoothness of the domestic machinery, not only amoutf tho weulthy, butnmou what Is called there tho upper inlddlo class. It was far beyond what wo could hope to reach, for although our Australian help hiw faculty, nnd can do many things fairly well, and will undertake new things bravely, she Is not the perfect Instrument deby modern division of manded labor. American housekeepers seem to strive, after the impossible. They know what Is desirable, and coutc quocoute, they aim nt It. They try to run a houso which in Knglaud would have fixe or lx sorvnntH with the aid of three, and have brcad-mikiu- g and washing probably thrown In. They succeed marvel ously wtll, thanks to their own cleverness and assiduity, but at un exenditure of nerve force, apd often at tho sacrifice of health. I think American domestic servants do tnoro work than they do in Australia, and more than they do in mi A MATCHMAKER. "Oh!" . Baking Powder LAWYER OWI3NSUORO, KY. w CAlilK ULTroriLjiE:, Will practice hi profession in D.ivirstf and adjoining counties. Special " tcntion given to collections. Olicc, Bank of Commerce Building. Jhh.N. Utniil, J.S.It. VtVililliit;. ABSOLUTELY TORE The next morning he went dowa in the wood In search of Jamie. Ho found the boy. in his favorite nook, under a spreading maple. "Well," ho began, "you made a fine mistake yesterday, Jamie." Tho lad looked quickly up. 'A mistake, sir?" "Yes. I told you to present those flowers to the pretty Miss Model I e. You gave them to her sister." "I gave them to the pretty Miss Madellc," Instated Jamie, sturdily. "You gave them to Miss Jpssio." "Of course. You didn't mean mo to give them to the other?" G wynne laughed out at Jamie's In- LAWYERS, IIAKTFOUD, KY. ntf r Andrnon'n (Offlcf , lift tan r.) GLENN & WEDDING, (KKUAO. tr ine rela-tive- K(a&. iw Ml B es& M1 WwE a tWi ea"" jfU jL to-da- "We sent her up to the city this morning," was tho reply. ''To be confidential, we are anxious to break up tho affair between her and that wild young Murray. You must have noticed how outrageously she flirted with him last evening." "iso," returned U wynne, somewhat shortly, "I cannot say I do- tlced anything of the sort. I shall be in the city In a few days. Can you give me her address?" "Oh, don't," in hesitating confusion, "don't ask it please!" She paused in apparent perplexity. "Why not?" he demanded, bluntly: "I I am afraid she might act rudely. Sho Is so young and uninformed, she expresses her prejudices openly. And she haa always had a "In no'degrcelmpertinent. most unaccouutableaverstoD She broke off entreattngly. "I think I hope she will be, Ja"To me?" he questioned, steadily, mie. I admire her very much." "Ob, it Is absurd, ofcoursel" she "She's sweet and good," averred prevaricated. Jamie, simply. Gwynne Hilllard went up to the He was gazing down on the flowers he held. Hyacinths they were, city. He searched assiduously brought from the great city, the among tho mutual friends of the very name of which recalled to Madelles and himself, but could Jamie one long, miserable, feverish learn nothing of Jessie's dream. Such delicate waxen bells I And on the very day he walked Rose, white, heavenly azure. Yes, they were tho right gift to send to down to the depot to take the train for home, wondering U he were not her. He limped oft. nilllard looked a fool for his pain, Fate Interfered after him. He wondered how she in his behalf in the moat abrupt and would accept his offering if she delightful manner Imaginable. Three shop girls passed would carry them to tho danco that night. His breath came more quick- htm on their way to lunch. One, a slim, little, creature, he e ly as ho recalled her superb beauty, her Greek profile, her Instantly recognized. She stopped, coloring and smiling. eyes, her olive dark, skin, her sumptuous curves of arm The others walked on. "I have been hoping to meet you and shoulder, her languorous graco among our friends," Gwynne said, of motion "By George!" ho exclaimed, pull- "but none knew of your whereing himself together and giving a abouts." "I have been staying with ray old short laugh, "I'm afraid I'm rhapsodizing most absurdly! Hyacinths do nurse, Diane, and working In a not really suit her at all. Tbey millinery store. Henrietta told me would bo far more appropriate for bow hard up poor papa was andthat that falryllko llttlo sister of hers, U was necessary I should work for with the pansy eyes and corn silk my own living, but that no one at home only she must know. You hair." Many approving glances followed will not tell, Im sure, Mr. Hllllard." His eyes grew moist as he gated Gwynno Hllllard that evening, when he walked up the crowded hall, where down on the pale, plain, earnest litthe great local ball of the year was tle face. "Jessie," he said, "I heard somein progress. But he sought only one dark face of subtle aud oriental thing of an affair between you and Will Murray." beauty. "Doesn't that mean," sho ques"Mr. Hilllard!" said a sweet voice. He started, looked down on the tioned, gravely, "that he was in slender, childish figure before him. love with mo?" "That ho admired you at least She was all In soft, misty white. face yes." Hor small, irregular-feature"It is not true, then. Ho does was luminous with the pleasuroof tho hour. Her hair glistened golden not admire mo never has. No one in tho bright light. She carried a ever has. How could anyone? I am not beautiful, like Henrietta," fihoaf of hyacinths. The squire did not go back o his luxurious home that day, Haaw crs," she said. "No ono everseut repeatedly during the few me a bouquet before, so I am proud Jessie weeks that followed, and he marveled well as pleased as his former blindness. Ho murmured a tavr convontioual at "Jessie," he said, one day, "I've Sho passed on with her words. fond of you, partner. Ho stood still a few min- grown very to speak my dear. But heart out I'm afraid utes, feeling dazed and bewildered. when I recollect what Henrietta Madello was smiling Then Henrietta at him across tho room and he mado said of your dislike toward me" say "Oh," cried Jessie, "did sho his wav to her. But somehow she that? She knew better sho knew" failed that night to exorcise her "Knew what?" he Insisted, quizusual fascination over him. He was zically. trlflo startled to recollect that' she a He tried to draw hor hands from must be fifteen years older than her hot cheeks. But Jessie would stepsister. He remembered hear- her answer. whom alio had flattered not ing of men, They were married from tho home Into hope, when sho waa younger of Gwynne's sister, and on a sweet and then cast off. Ono of them had spring evening went to their own blown his brains out. He heard a home. The following day was Sunvolco In the throng speakrber name day, and whon Mm. Hllllard, In the and couple It with a laugh and a Jest most exquisite of Parisian toilets, about old Timo being stllL a flying. walked with her husband up to tho He fancied her gown was a little too squire's pew, Henrietta's face bereckless her manner too came suddenly swarthy aad gloomed He found himself watchugliness. through the dancers for a glimpse with ing "The little trickster!" she mutUtile of a slim, airy form In a soft tered. white dress. t But Jessie was happy. So was you to send "It was so good of Hllllard, Aad perhaps Jamie was Jessie tho flowers," declared Mlsa happiest of the three and proudMadclle. "1 absure you," with aa est, too when his friend hold his urch smile, "for a moment I felt al- frail hand tight, aad said: most jealous!" "You wars right, lad you were Ho smiled, but did not speak. rijfttlVN. Y, Weekly. half-starve- hands of the young squire, his sallow, cheeks flushing, a sparkle of pleasure in his large, sad eyes. The squire laughed. Ho nodded assent to the boy's admiration. He was u big, stalwart, stralght-llmbe- d man of thirty, with well-cu- t features, a short brown beard, fair, wavy hair and a charming air of distino- tlon and gentleness. "They are Idvely, Jamie. And they arc for a lovely girl. I want you to take them to Rockhaven and give them, with my compliments, to tho protty Miss Madellc." Jamie felt for his crutch and pulled himself up out of the bed of soft young grass, where ho had been lying prone, enjoying all the scents, sights and sounds of the afternoon lu early spring. "I'll be glad to. There's no flowers good enough for her." "Right you are, Jamie!" When Jamio stood up there was something pitiful In the contrast between him and tho squire. Ho was not noticeably deformed, but he wai undersized and shrunken. The pale young face was not without a certain girlish beaut', but there was a vacancy about It thut Induced the assertion of the couutry folk that Jamie was "not all right," although there were others who shrewdly declared he was a great deal wiser than he appeared or pretended to be. Two years previous, 111 and he had been put off an empty coal carat the depot. Gwvnuo Hllllard called there abouts "tho squire," j and tho wealthiest young landowner ln that part of tho country hod been moved to compassion by the lad's appearance. He had taken him home, and from that day to this Jamie, treated with all consideration and affection, had lived with him. "Is she tho pretty Miss Madclle your sweetheart?" demanded Jamie, with a directness so childlike It was "ain't they lovely!" Ho looked at tho flowers la the breathed Jamie softly, Will practice their pmfcsMnn in all the courts of Ohio and adjoining counties, and court of Appeals. Special attention given to criminal practice and collections. '1' 3"a:me3 -- .Sroi-dal J1T0BIY (T W V dignant query. "I did, indeed." I ItARTFOItl), JiY. Wih practice his profession in Ohio and adjoining counties, and court of Anpeajs. Special ntteiitiou given to collections. Oilico east side of public square. E.D.GUFFY. The boy was sorrowfully silent for awhile. Then he spoke: "I wish it was Miss Jessie. I can't help thinking of how, a few days after I got here, I was walking along the road when the dark one came driving along in her pony carriage. 'Look outl' cried Miss Jessie, who was with her, 'you will drivo over tho boyl' " 'Lot him look out answered the other. 4What if there were ono beggar the loss?' " "Ah," commented Gwynne Hllllard gravely, and went away. That evening he called at Rockhaven. Henrietta was most smiling and gracious. He asked for Jessie. n,E.R!irod attorneys ggt Jgaw, SXartfbrd.. 2Ceaa.tia.clcy. mall courts of Ohio and adjoining counties, Superior Court and Court of Appeals, Collections aud all legal husiness at ten tied to. Office 329 E. Maiket St, Will practice R. R. WEDDING, Attorney at Law,' BEwnt Dam, Ky. Will practice his profession in nil tho courts ol Ohio and adjoiuiug couuties. Also Notary Public. M. L. Hkaviun. HEAVRIN & SiikmivTayuw. TAYLOR, KY. Will practice thier profession in all the Courts of Ohio and adjoining counties, and iu the Court ol Appeals. Special attention given to collections. Oftice, in County Attor ney's office, in Court House. Attorneys at Law HARTFORD, A Perry Westerfield, Attorney at Law. Beaver Dam,-K-y. -- M 43?- - OT. H. BARNES fflDnTlT Uty counties and Court of Appeals. Special atteution.given to collections. Office over Carson & Co. whero-about- s. Hartford, Ky. practice WILL courts of his profeseion in all Ohio and adjoining plainly-dresse- d I TsTmmmmamimm J. R. PIRTLE " " ' " 1 Juno-esqu- fair-hatre- d heavy-lidde- d I HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. Is prepared to do any and all kinds of Dental Operations, Trices most reasonable. Office over Williams & Bell's Drug Store. DENTIST if. 8- & WiiTIm d DENTIST. OFFICE OVER RED FRONT la prepared to do all kinds of Dental work at reasonable prices. ' -- ? m 120 IN DOLLARS PER MONTH made easily and honorably, w Itliout Capital, during your Hpare hours. Any mart without experience. Tall.ln Nothing like It for money making cwr offered before. Our workers always prober. No time wusUhI In learning tlio business. Wo teach oii In a night how to tmccccd from Mm ilrvt hour. You can ruako a trial without cz peuso to yourself. Wo start you, nu nUli s everything needed to carry on tlio successfully, and guarantee you against failure If you but follow our simple, plain lustiuctlons. ltuailcr, If you arc la need of ready money, and vraut to know all about the best paylm? business before tho public, send us yam address, and we wllrmall you a doctw meul g lylug you all the particulars. huil-sen- Your Own Locality TRUE Augusta, Maine. . CO., Box 400, rri , aVmOnXI UU.VruU.LKY.M.D. 011 1 curvu 235ir8avoi DdCteftttaXaMta i buCio wUtv rla.Uook of far tlrtuanirtit IHIK. .TIWIJiWmiWiAUMt M, f 'I ,v. " 9fVi tTx t f&vt&sr ' -- fjf ." wVT TTr. o TO"7f-7- J1 'IV' ' ,V(t- - w ", "f?,;t'-TWwr.- r rvpjr- tt jf,y,ti r:w3flffWgf;" "V Hartford Republican rUBUflHED EVEIlY F1UDAY MOKNINO Fair tho best over held in Hartford. Tho County Fair does more to encourage possible steps to make tho TEACHERS' INSTITUTE. JO. B. ROIJKK.H, . EHloranl Proprietor. Friday, August 3, 1S94. Democratic Tickot. We are authorized to announce K. T. Williams As the Democratic nominee for Coun Election, ty Judge of Ohio county. November 6, 1894. r o r COV5TY jv n a k. and stimulate a healthy growth in g progressive farming and The than any other organization. people arc beginning to realize tho truth of this statement and hence their interest. stock-raisin- Mlnutosoftho Last Two Days of tho Ohio County Whlto Teachers' Institute IVrrilEMTIXUNEftftlONTROl'MlIOlTT ii i Tun Henderson The Institute was promptly called to order at 8:30 o'clocka. in. Thursday Daily (Utancr, a July, 26th, in Court Hall, by Chair- ;v At 4 strong Democratic sheet in its issue of Tuesday says editorially: "Twenty months of cx(eriraeutal control in in both houses and end of PennsylvaRepublican Ticket. nia Avenue has cost seventy millions Ktrcllon, Nov. 0. For Appellate Judge D. L.D. Guffy, of people about four billions of For Couuty Judge John P.Morton. money, besides wrecking aud destroyFor Sheriff Cal. P. Keown. ing tho hopes and ambitions of mill For County Clerk 0. M. Uockcr. ions of husiuess men, encouraging Attorney H. P. Ncal. For County For Assessor N. C Daniel. idleness, strikes and rebellion. The For Jailer John W. alack. PresidentCabinet, Senate and House For Surveyor G. S. Fitzhugh. officials at Washington should 'shake1 For Coroner G. C. Westerfield. magistrates: the whisky and sugar vipers and do Hartford A. S. Aull. their duty" This is a strong arraignRosine C. I. Woodward. ment, and especially so when it comes Cromwell Jont B. Wilson. from so prominent a member of the Fordsvillc Buford Kentucky Democratic press. . 4 Hartford Hosca Shown. Rosine Thomas Allen. Cromwell R. B. Martin. Fordsvilie Buford cossturlk: HEAVER DAW. WANTED 100 DOZ. SPRING CHICKENS -- AT- TRACY & SON'S. P ft J4 Highest price in Goods or Cash. The just two Houses of Congress are now having a little game of old sce-ta- fashioned question. over the Tariff One hundred teachers joined the State Reading Circle during the recent Institute and pledged themselves to make a united effort to win first distinction for Ohio county. War has been formally declared between China and Japan and al ready several naval battles have heen fought, resulting in victory for the Japanese. The sympathies of the American people are almost without exception with the latter. i i B V Tiik Democratic Congressional Pri niary cornea off tomorrow and a gen eral wool pulling may be expected. It makes but little difference, in fact no difference at all, which is nominated Mr. Murray or Mr. Moutgom ery the name of the next Fourth District Concressman is Lewis. Hok. Ed Poktek Thompson has announced that the per capita for the present fechool year will be 82.75. The reduction by means schools 45 capita for necessary in this county of attributing to the weaker pupils will make the per Sulphur Springs. Dr. W. T. McKenney has almost Ohio county pomewhere completed his beautiful cottage on about 82.G5 or 82.70. Main Street. Mr. Perry Brunton,the butcher, has Juikie Holt, a prominent Kentucky lawyer and statesman, died at moved his shop across the street. Mr. Virgil Stewart, Select, has morning. Washington Wednesday moved here and opened up a merHe was an able mau and one of the chandise store in the old Taylor last survivors of those who took part store. in the prosecution of the conspiraMisses Vienna Sowders and Daisy tors in the death of President Lin Stevens and Mr. Theodore Sowders coin. He has not been very exten attended the quarterly meeting at eively in public life for a number of East Providence Sunday. Attye . ap yeara. FOIIUSVII.I.E. Sbkvino the devil is a mighty un July, 29. Mr, Basil Westerfield certain husiuess as the spirit of the and wife, of this place, are visiting unfaithful New Albany wife, killed friends nnd relatives near Adabuig. ol near Mr. Birchic Birkhead, in the runaway Saturday night, Whitesvillc, is visiting his sisters, might testily. She had left her husband and children with a lie on ber Mrs, Annie Huff and Mrs. Hettie lips and proceeded to take a drive Kelly. ilessrs. Albert Birkhead and with her paramour, when the horse made a flying trip to Mr. frightened aud ran away, became OUie HufPs last Wednesday. throwing her out of the buggy, thus Smith and Messrs. Randolph inflicting wounds, which in a short Frank ie Lanham attended the barbewhile proved fatal. cue at Mitchells. Edna Birkhead and OUie Williams ComBeaveii Dam Seminary and Tuesday, left for home this morning after a mercial Institute will opeu short visit to Mr. OUie HufPs. August 28, in charge of Prof. IS. R. Our Sunday School at Clark's Ray, President; Miss Dora E. Gib-fco- n, Schoolhouse has been organized once Vice President, and Miss N. more with Mr. H, D. Smith SuperinThe people tendent and Ollie Huff Secretary. May Friend, Secretary. of Beaver are to bo congratulated upThere was a gentleman came near on their continued excellent choice of fainting Sunday, Mr. W. C. Wallace teachers and are showing their inter- walked off with his girl. We are proud to say Rev, Ashcroft est in educational matters by buildlarge addition to their School-hou- se, filled his regular appointment at ing a which when completed will be Fordsville'last Sunday, Miss Annie Johnson nnd Mr. Oscar among tho most commodious in this work is Whitlerattended the dance at Mr. CicTho part of the country. ero Smith's Friday night. progressing rapidly. The show at Mr. James Withers' was largely attended. ColThe first peesion of Hartford Rev, Jarnagin will preach at Clarks lege and Business Institute for the Schoolhouse the second Sunday night begins on Mon current school ycai in August. day, August 14. Tho faculty remains Many of our people arc contemthe same save that a newtcacher,Mts plating a trip to Sulphur Springs Emma Moseloy, of Stephcnsport, has the second Sunday in August. been added to the Primary Depart Mr, Charlie Wade and wife, of meat. Indications point to a most Deanfield.arc visiting relatives at this prosperous year. It is but fuir to say place. that tho people of tho town aro now Mr, T, M. Truman is on the sick more generally interested in the suc- list at this writing. Mr. Reat Brown, of Sugar Grove, cess of our excellent institution than attended Sunday School at Clark's ever before in its history, Schoolhouse on the 29th. More when it happens. Altiioumi the next meeting of tho LOOK-OUt- ,' Ohio County Fair is almost two months in the future, yet there is alRev. I. H. Teel will preach reguready a lively iutercst awakening reThe people throughout larly at Hartford on the first Sunday garding it. begins next Sunthe county aro talking of the event in each month. He day and preaches at 11 o'clock and with even more than usual enthuji also at night. asm, and the company la taking nil -mm Mrs. Harry Waddle returned home Sunday from a month's visit to relatives in Rochester. Messrs. K. P. Barnes, E, T. Miller, Lon Brown and John Barrass left Monday morning for a visit to Mammoth Cave. Mr. J. R. O'Bryanand family are at Dawson this week. Mr. W. S Foresyth and wife, spent Sunday at the Austin House. Mr. Harlan Merrick and family spent Sunday in Louisville. Miss Mollie Crowe, Taylor Miues,is spending the week with Miss Rosa Taylor. Mr. Arthur Hunt returned home Saturday from a visit to friends and relatives in Rockport, Rochester and Mud River. Mr. John Metcalfe is still very sick with typhoid fever. MesdamesJ. H. Nave and P. O. Austin and little Marie Austin spent Monday in Hartford, the guests of Miss Dora E. Gibson. The foundation to the School Hall was laid last Thursday and will be completed the last of this month. A few of Miss Bessie Nave's very intimate friends called in to see her Friday night. Quite an elegant supper was served, after which they had Then took a few games of croquet. another course of supper in the Grape Aror. This was in honor of Miss Bessie's 15th birthday, Mr. Fred Strother, Rochester, is in town. Miss Mary Anderson, milliner of Cancyville, spent last month with her parents at this place. On Wednesday night Miss Anna McKenney entertained a few of her friends in a very dignified manner, in honor of her cousin, Mr, Fred Strother. Miss K. May Friend, JeiTersonville, Ind., will be the third teacher in our school this year. Miss Eliza McKenney, Butler county, is here giving guitar lessons. Anyone wishing to learn to play would do well in studying under her Mrs. J. T, Martin and son, Forest, are visiting friends and relatives at h, man Rogers, and after music, with Miss Corinne Cox at the organ, devotional exercises were conducted by Prof. n. R. Ray. The roll call showed 19 teachers absent The minutes of the previous day were then read, corrected and adopted. Mr. U.'C, Barnctt was elected editor over R. Foster, and Miss Sallie Coictnan associate editor. Collections were then made for the purpose of purchasing an International Dictionary for Miss Nettie Rogers, who was the victor in the spelling contest of the previous night. A motion was then made that a committee be appointed to purchase the book. School Registers were then distributed. The subject of School Grading was then introduced by O. M. Shultz. He conceives a graded school to be one so divided that there shall be regular advancement from one division to another or a special course of study shall be completed before the pupil is allowed to take up another. Prof. Ray followed with an excellent plan for grading city schools. He favors the Kintergarten system, but thinks the country schools not yet ready for that branch of the work. Prof. Willis says the purpose of the city graded school is to finish the common school course and to prepare the pupil for the High School. He says that school grading expedites school wotk and makes the teacher's work much more efficient. He explained the plan devised by the State Board, He says we need less Colleges but more College." He next gave a thorough explanation of the teacher's grade book. The committee on program for Association work made the following report, which was accepted: The feasibility of uniting the Teachers' Reading Circle and the County Teachers Association E R, Ray. How to train our girls to habits of neatness and order Miss Mary Render. How to increase the attendance in our common schools R. Foster and E. K.'shultz. Prof. Willis next gave an elaborate explanation of the Course of Study as prescribed by the State Board, Prof. Ray says the proper thing for the teacher to do is to follow the strict letterof the law as nearly as possible in grading schools. Prof. Willis then gave some good hints on the daily program and the Institute then adjourned for dinner to meet at 1 p. m. NOOK. Promptly at p. m. Chairman Rogers called the house to order, the enrollment at this time being 12S teach1 ers. The choir then gave some excellent music, after which the program for Association work wascalledfor and received. The teachers on duty being absent the time was given to the different agents for educational papers, who were present. How to increase the attendance in our schools was discussed by E. K, Shultz, He says make your schools interesting and interest your scholars in school work and your attendance will be good. R. Foster says that it requires a great deal of sound judgement to be a school teacher thinks that it is well for the teacher to be acquainted with the home surroundings of the pupil. He says that the teacher who does not keep his school room clean and neat is a block head and should be drummed out of the profession. The feasibility of uniting the Reading Circle and the County Teachers' Association was discussed by Prof. Ray. He says it would be well to meet in the Magisterial Districts once per month and discuss the work selected for the Reading Circle. Prof. Willis thinks the plan of uniting the Reading Circle and the County Associations a feasible one. A motion was then made that the two be united. The motion carried and sixty-four agreed to join. Monday evenings work was then taken up, Securing a School," being the first subject. "Applying nt the Right Time" was discussed by J. S. Fitzliugh. I,. L. Stewart thinks it best to apply to the proper officials of the school. C. M. Crowe thinks one of the most essential things to success is to receive proper introduction to your patrons nnd pupils. I. C. Hoover talked on testimonials. Prof. Willis thinks teachers some times do themselves great harm by using testimonials. J, D. Hocker talked on Conduct of Contestants, He says treat your conin one great testants as cause, striving to educate the people to a higher sense of right actions. Miss Dora E. Gibson says do not argue your qualifications. Prof. Willis says the finest scholars in the land are those who are iuodest That egotism and unassuming. never becomes a scholar. That the most ridiculous thing one can do is to If argue his own qualifications. you are qualified the trustees will knowjt. Mr. Pheglcy says don't talk too much, but let your work do the talking. Elmo Williams spoke on Closing n Contract. He gave some good hints on the subject. He says many teachers fail to secure a school by not closing the contract at the right time. The Committee on County Asso man Roffrrs appointed I.C Ik MUU as Vice President of the Fordsvillc Association. A motion was made that the books necessary for the Association work be ordered sent directly to the County Superintendent and not tu the Vice Presidents. Motion carried, E. R. Ray and Jo. B. Rogers were elected to act with Superintendent-elec- t, Shultz, as a Library Committee. The paper was then read by Miss Sahie Coleman and was highly appreciated. Superintendent Rogers made somevcryappropnte remarks relative tovacating his position as Superintendent. He spoke of how he had tried to do his duty and that he would ever hold in pleasant remembrance the teachers of Ohio county. L. L. Stewart then presented the retiring Superintendent an elegant gold watch in token ot the teachers appreciation of him as Superintend cnt and as a zealous worker in the cause ol education. Z H SIIUI.TZ,! Z, H. Shultz, Superintendent-elect- , O. M. Siiwvrz, made a few remarks, asking the teachCom' E.R.RAV, ers ot the county to help him carry Eppir Kahn, J Superintendent Rogers then gave forward the great work. The Institute then adjourned after some good points on "Drawing up having spuit the most pleasant and the writings." Z. H. Shultz then gave some good hints on Preparing profitable session in the history of for the Examination." C. II. Ellis the school work in Ohio count v. Jo B. Roc.kks, Ch'm'n, says that one ot the most essentiaf C. M Crowk, Sec'y. qualifications for a teacher is promt-nesJohn B. Taylor. Ass't Sec'y. L. L.Stewart gave one of his inThe following teachers were enrolldividual talks on the subject, "Be ed during the Institute: Courteous to your Superintendent." J J Keown . . . , , . . . Adaburg The Institute News was then read , Arnold Wm Likens , . by the editor, D. H. Godsey. After ' J N Likens the Critic's report the Institute ad Susie Stewart Beaver Dam journed to meet at 8:30, a. m. J C Barnard FRIDAY, JULY 27. Ozna Shultz The house was called to order by " Fon Rogers Superintendent Rogers. The roll was " Lon Rogers called nnd the minutes of the previous " Keltic Hop en meeting were approved. " Hortensc Rogers . A motion was made that District ,,( . . . Dora E Gibson Association work be made a special " J E Davidson work for the afternoon. Motion car" . . Siddie Davidson . ried. " Sophia Davidson , , . . C. M. Hicks told of the great im. . E R Ray . portance ol good penmanship. Dr. Bula I C Hoover . . Alexander says the teacher who at' AS Bennett tempts to teach without discipline is ' CM Hicks a failure. Z, H. Shultz concluded the " Willie Cnrson discussion with an elegant little talk. Buford Maggie Richardson Z. H. Shultz then spoke ably on Georgia Hudson . He says the subject of Aspiration. Carrie Lindlcy . , , no one ever attained greatness with' Alice Bowman , inout aspiration. On the subject of Mallie Furgerson centives Miss Ida Smith said the best F M Petty . . . Barretts Ferry incentive for the pupil is the awaken' Ira Petty ing of a live desire for an education. " Estil Petty Hon. I. E, Rowe then made an able " Sadie Petty address, in which he said that he was Balzetown J DOlivcr gratified to sec the improvement in Centcrtown GTTinsley the teachers, even since he was ComP H Ross missioner. Thrjmost resionsible poMStogner sition in life, outside that of the pa- J A M Smith rent, is that of the teacher. There are " Dania Carter , . , . . little Kingdoms all over the county ' WM Johnson and the teachers are the Kings nnd C II McDonald Queens. If you dive down in the naAda Brown , ture of your pupil you will find some" Myrtle Rowe Enthing good and something bad. M P Kinbley Ceralvo courage the good and discourage the Alney Casebier bad. A unanimous vote of thanks ' LeeChinn was tendered the gentleman for his I II Wood excellent address. Clear Run J L Hoover The Committee on Resolutions then W G Gardner , . , . . . Cromwell reported the following, which was , . Birch Shields adopted: Thomas Phegley We the Committee on Resolutions Henry Leach submit the following report: " Effie Kahn We, the teachers of Ohio county, . Echols A II Ross in Institute assembled, resolve nertha Brown 1. That we recognize in our InFordsvilie J W Petty structor, Prof. John C, Willis, a man ' Ida Smith of scholarly attainments, good aspi' to CSoper rations and thorough consecration ' Maggie Johnson school work, and furthermore that , , , . . . .Factory his work in this Institute has RC Belcher. U C Barnett Hartford been effectual and will prove a great ' C II Ellis impetus to the professional training LB Mills and general improvement of the teachA P Thomas ers. R R Wedding 2. That we highly appreciate and Ella Herring indorse the earnest efiorts and con- Sallie Quisenberry stant labor of our Chairman, Secreta- Laura Render ries and other officers. ' Katie Coombcs ' 3. That we percieve a marked ImO M Shultz provement in our Institutes, year Lee B Mills ' after year and believe it to be due not Mary Miller only to the good management of its Annie Gregory officers and thorough work of its In' Carrie Cox structors, but also to the increas- Z II Shultz ed interest and earnest application of Way land Alexander ' . , its members, nnd furthermore that Sallie Coleman we hereby resolve to use all available Jo. B Rogers ' means and exert every reasonable ef William Foster fort to continue the improvement in Sudie M Anderson our Institutes and tofurthcruplift the Joseph Westerfield standard of our profession. " O M Felix ' 4. That we hereby publicly express Rachie Sanderfur to the people of Hartford our kindest J D Hocker Hayncsville regards in return for their courtesy Henri Hammon Horton and hospitality manifested to us du- L M Sanderfur ring this Institute. Mrs J A Wedding " That we express to the Hartford Bettie Martin 5. ,( bar our appreciation for the hippy LT Barnard " of a program FLSanderfur and able presentation Alice Hummer prepared especially for our entertainHeflin ment, Alney Tanner 6. In view oi the fact that the term Florence Newton Horse Branch of the present County Superintendent W T Sanders Li verm ore expire, we take thU oppor-tunit- y Elmo Williams will soon of expressing our hearty ap- Maggie D Williams proval and deep appreciation of the Robert McLelland . . , Morgantown McHenr able and conscientious and fearless LL Stewart. H manner in which he lias discharged SJ Tichenor " the duties incumbent upon him, and, Alice Loncy furthermore, that we feel a deep inter- LBLoney " est in his future welfare and sincerely Ara Patterson Olaton wish him continual success in his new Mrs Stella Cooper " avocation. EP Taylor " That lecognizing in the Superint- Ursie Wilson 7. endent-elect, Z. H Shultz, the M T Westerfield . . . Pleasant Rldgo ' proper qualifications for his official GWWigginton , , . Point Pleasant duties, we hereby pledge ourselves to H H Davis Prcntia support and sustain him in all worthy S E Bracken " efforts extended in the interest of J Ham Barnes " our Ccmmon Schools and the advance- - J Henry Barnes s. ciation work made the following report, which was accepted and adopted: We, the Committee, beg to submit the following report: 1. That the Teachers County Associations meet twice in the school year thefirst of thescjmeetings to be held at Hartford on the 2d Saturday in October the second at such time and place as may then be selected by the body. 2 That n Committee of three be selected by the Institute to prepare and have published a progaani for the first meeting. 3. That the Teachers' District hold monthly meetings in their respective districts for the prosecution of thcworkoftheRcadingCircle as recommened by- - the State Board of Education, and that the Vice President call n meeting of the teachers in each Magisterial District during this Institute for the purpose of adopting some definite plan of work and set the time and place for the first meeting. 4 We, the teachers of Ohio county, in Institute assembled, hereby pledge ourselves by the adoption of this report to attend the meetings of these associations held in our respective districts, unless hindered by sickness or other such unavoidable circumstances. ment of our educationist system, A K K. Ra T 11 llrown . . LavintaMvcrn . . . . . . . . Mourn; Tvnstau. U T, ItAKXAKlS .fc . Rochester ? Rosine " QtMllTFAlLY REPORT OK TIUJ I GW. si F KvmKAtut t YLCKtwVtt. oVKvfc iv t K CJuuu$ln H A loiuhn , Jwhu tt IVytor Anww-AUtft rWnujKiwtcaUtvl r11 .vMt istcrial District Hi :- thfr V41HUW htttttt M ' IT: Rock port Beaver Dam , to order at - .1. wreAl U wt ,. .. .xft,fcit pk trth uu Mtx vA $ Mowuv JUHVVU DEPOSIT BANK At thoOloao of Business on limy UxtMry ? ) V1 wy v Shrcve s 18th day of Juno 1894. lUOUROES. , LtlU Muiphy WaMac Ktvtson James lewre Mollie Tunstrtll DTunstrttl A M Johnson J A Duff . . G S Fitzhugh A R Ren f row L K Worlcy , , . , . . , . II CCrowder Ella Rogers C . $72,075.87 Loans and Discounts Overdrafts, secured . . 264.1t Ovcrdralts, uusccurcd . . 594.30 Sulphur Springs Due irony National1 Banks 11; 115)58 Due troth State banks and f Bankers 4559 . . Bunking house and lot 3,000.00 Spec' 2,632.72 Select CurreJ$rW a.o.oo Furniture and Frxturc& usxsc ' '867,12 Current expenses ' , . " .... .v Iglchart Smallhousc Mamie Reid A A Brown . . Vallie Williams Lida Mat tin A G Teel R A Bycrs J L Elmore C M Crowe ?94i 139.29 .... . South Carroll ton Taylor Mines LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in, in cash$25,ooo.oo . . Surplus fund 8,250.00 Undivided profits . 4,204,02 Due Depositors 56,571.67 DueSt'telMinks&St'teb'k'ra 59.00 Due National Banks . 5460 ... Trislcr White Run Westerfield Whitesvillc r MrlhmlNt Nitnilny Nrhool. Sunday, July 29, 1S94. Number in attendance, 70. We nre glad to note the presence this morning of Mrs. Lou Collins, after a long absence. She heard D. E. Thomas class this morning in his absence. Mr. and Mrs. Wilt Rhoads, of Goshen, nre welcome visitors this morning. Mrs. Henry, ot Central City, who is visiting her sister, Miss Sadie Hendricks, is a visitor this morning. Miss Tassie Brown, of Owensboro, who is visiting her cousin, Miss Mamie Bennett, is a visitor in Mrs. Glenn's class. Mr. Pauljoplin, of Elizabcthtown, who is visiting relatives in Hartford is a visitor in Miss Isibcllc McIIcn-ry'- s class. Mr. Roy Armstrong, of Louisville, is n visitor in T, J. Morton's class. Prof. I. W. Lytic, oi Owensboro, is n visitor this morning. Prof. Lytic was once a teacher in our school. He heard Mrs. Glenn's class. Mr. A. R. Carson is a visitor in T. J. Morton's class. Master Helm Walker, of Louisville, accompanied by Miss Mary Taylor, paid us a visit this morning. KIMir.UHOOK. Mrs. Delia Tinsley and children, from above town, have been visiting friends and relatives in thiscummun-it- y lor the past two weeks. B. S. Ellis, who is engaged in work in Daveiss county, spent Saturday and Sunday at his fathers', Mr, A. C. Ellis, ol this place. J. L. Barnctt, wife and children, Owensboro, are the guests of Mrs. Amanda Barnett. Miss Carrie Smith, Owensboro, is the guest of Miss Bertha Riley nt this Statr or 94.i39a9 Kkntucky, ) S3 County ok Ohio. J John H. Barnes, Cashier of Beaver Dam Deposit Bank, a bank .located and doing business in the town of Beaver Dam, in said county,bcing duly sworn, says that the foregoing report is in all respects a true statement of the condition of the snld bank at the close ol business on the iSth day oljunc, 1894, to the best of his knowledge and belief; and further says that the business of said bank has been transacted at the location named (( and not elsewhere; and that the above report is made in compliance with" an official notice received from the Secretary of State, designating the 18th day of June, 1894, as the day on which such report shall be made. Subscrilxd and sworn to before me by John IL Barnes, the 20th day of June, 1894. Rowan Houikook, Clerk Ohio County Court. By SunuiY Taylor, D. C. J. II. Banrks, Cashier R. P. Hockkr, Director. Jno. H. Barnes, I. P. Barnard, Of condition of the ar-uL- 1 ... or HARTFORD 30, '04. ... . RESOURCES. . . . Loans $65,151.81 Overdrafts; secured . . 1,042.91 Overdrafts, unsecured 153.64 Due from Banks . 7.763.35 Banking house and lot 3,000.00 Purniture and Fixtures 1,000.00 Cash in sale , . . . 8,696.13 . Debts in suit 668.54 . Stocks and Bonds I.34I.67 . ... . writing. .... ... ..... ....... ,..,.... C. L. Woodward and daughter, Miss Dena, of Centcrtown, spent one $89,418.05 day lost week in Kinderhook, the S. K, COX, 1'HKSIMtNT. guests of Mr.Jo FosUr and family. The Sunday School at Alexander is still in piogress. WHEN YOU GO TO OWENSBORO Miss Rhoua Hipsley, McLean GAIXON couuty attended the Ward and Davis wedding on the 25th. We learn that U. C. Barnett has T1XJS been employed to teaih the fall term For the fintttand Mat Artitlic WMct ol school at Beda. Uzal is an excellent young teacher and we wish him any $iu orttyk. Frcdcrica &., Wixeeen 3rd and 4th. 6m37 success. Mrs Lula Moore, Paradise, is the m guest of her mother Mrs. Rilla $89,418.05 LIABILITIES. Capital' Stock J30.000.00 Due Depositors 5.83971 Due other Banks 430.17 Profit and Loss account . . 4,948.17 Dividend No. 20 1,200.00 CTheo.Cain, Milli-ganntth- is writing. On the 25 of July, 1894, Warren Ward led to the Hymeneal alter Miss Florence Davis. The marriage took place at Mt. Herman Church in the presence of a large number of friends Rev, E. E. Pate pronounced the words that made their hearts beat as one. The attendants were Messrs. Jo. A Barnett and Fleetwood Ward and Misses Lydia Ward and Rhoda Hipsley, Immediately after the ceremony the happy couple and attendants retired to Mr. John Ward's, father of the groom, where a bountiful repast awaited them. The young people both stand high in society nnd we wish for them a long and happy life. Miss Bertha Brown, Echols, nnd Mr. A. M. Smith, Wcht Providence, spent Sunday night in Kinderhook the guests of the Misses Anderson. Dec Miller nnd sister, Miss Carrie spent Sunday in Kinderhook, Miss Ida Smith will leave for Fordsvilie in a short while where she will spend some time visiting her sister, Mrs. Antha McCuen. Miss Annie Dooley, Daveiss county, has been visiting her sister. Mrs. Alice Lake, of this place, for a short while. The protracted meeting which has been in progress for the past week at No Creek is still growing in interest and we hope t,hat this good work will continue until every sinner in that cummunity njay be converted. J. W. Stevens and wife made a pleasure trip, to Myiicsvilje notjpng since the guest of their daughter, Mrs. Nora Spurrier, Get our prices on Job Wok before going elsewhere. In Poor r means vSvvvtv J ... so much more than ryou imagine serious andl fatal diseases result from trifling ailments neglected, i r Don t play with Nature s greatest gift health. IfyouartfecllBffl Health IBrowii's obi 01 pons. WNK J and generally cx1 hauited, nerroM, j have no appctlttl and can't work, J begin at once tik-- 1 uic uciigwivuing medlclnc.wMchu Browti'a Iron Bit uri. a tew Ilea curt be nt It 1 cornea from thtj very first doae-- 41 ttvm't statn jrtmr M Iron :Ditters Dyspepsia, Neuralgia, liiCthemotreliaJ cxj ftm IIIU takt, J p tenant 10 III It Cures Kidney ad Liver Troubles, am mvuw . ,wflupauwit malaria, Nervous anmeBts Women's complaints. Get Uhaa 'Ilnea only th genuine All crossed rtd on the wraDDtr. oihr ara tub M v. h ... Daisy DSane. t-rr-$W Deputy SheriffLoyu ftfnlliaui and Deputy Jailor Wm, Duncan?arrteted Charles Morton off his homtnmr Owerisboro last Saturday ttgkTM)a charge ofhaving slolej&f tmlbels of onions ironi Bx F. GnfvcSfttBu. ford, this countyj On Tuesday Morton was brought to Hartford fcy Deputy Sheriff C. L. Pierce, and in default of ball, he, was lodged in jail. He is a huckster andgoeaovcrttiecounty buying up produce. Morton'strial caracup yesterday but was postponed until next r Wed-nesda- i wwAvSvr BROWN CHEMICAL CO. r stltutei. On receipt of two tc. atampa we will aend act of Beauttfal World's i Pair VldWA and hookfr. fn BALTIMORE, MD. 1 SOR If QClITlTt. rnvuurr WORMS! . WHITE'S OREM $ - VMH1EJ1IE EVERY BOTTLE GUJUUNTEED. aVaaatM ay FOR 20 YEARS Hm tod all Worm Bmitll , BOLD EVERYWHEJUC. wsarsms es'tSfVfl vvt IT HMi ' - -- 'k TT?!BNwaaWliMafrayWldaapa 1TTW7n-M-MTHnn--' I wiilyM III UN tjw. In mmmmmmm I k?'l4mi&tftoMt1mVktktt " feaflBsfcMLBHlkSJ imi nv aaaaaaaaaaiaaVMBV"ltlWBBBtSflBBM'JVBBVSlBWBVaM attlnati&aWTal WW aaWiilflaim1 tmiTi1" lllaaUwtf "aV I'aJaVfcn k rlaHiffU. AtofflCtimmfatfxitltiK ' laMaJI 'al III V t H Wr XOia?txxfroir from Heat! vm k'. ssf eoot; Dont set lEHacolted! Warm Weather) Suggestions. ? Under a Straw Hat. - Under a Sun Umbrella. In a Nobby Negligee Shirt. In a Stylish Boiled Collar. In a Neat Light Necktie. IK, You can complete Your Summer Suit And defy Old Sol. I :'5 9 FAIR BROS. X.Y' & CO. Have just what you need. The Baptist Ladies of Pleasant Rfdgegavean ice cream supper at that place last Saturday night and they took in $90. The proceeds will be expended toward the purchase of an organ for the church. WEST. for. and Mrs. E. D. Guffy gave the p. m. RFFKCTIVKArRIt 8, 1894,4:25 the little folks quite a pleasant party 11:48 a tu No. 5, Mail Monday night in honor of their No. 7, Litn. Ex 11:35 p.m. last little daughter, Miss Mercedes', 6th No. 31, (Local) 435 P games were XK1T TIMK TABLE. KAST. 9 V:?- lv. No. 6, Mall No. 8, Litn, Ex No. 32, Local) 12:50 p. m, 3:25 5:54 a ttx, Various anniversary. played and the little people had a gay time. The next Quarterly Conference of the M. E. Church South convenes at Mi Herman next Saturday and con- Friday, August 3. 894 tinues over Sunday. Dr. S. X. Hall, , Presiding Elder, will be present and Circuit Court convenes next week. I preach Saturday and Sunday at Good rigs for hire at C. L. Field's. o'clock. Air. and Mrs. F, M. Westerfield Best indigo prints, 5c, at Fair Bros. H. Merrick, Ag't, Beaver Dam. 1 1 &- - of Mrs. Taylor, wife ol to the Freshest Groceries and Vegetables Rev. John Sam Taylor, who is at at Hard wick's. the home of her niece, Mrs. Lanham, Ladies fine button shoes, ft, at Reynold's Station. Mrs Taylor was supposed to be dying. Fair Bros. 8c Co's. The only place to get nice clothing The Baptist ladies of Hartford will Is at Fair Bros. 8c Co's. give an Ice Cream Entertainment in the Court House yard for the benefit Remnant stock of lawns, white of their church, beginning at noon goods at cost at Fair Bros, & Co's. next Monday, and continuing till 10 Full line of Cate's jeans and yarns, p. m. The patronage of the public is now on sale at Fair Bros. 8c Co's. respectfully solicited. Leave your orders with C. L. Prof. C. M. Crowe will have charge Field and they will receive prompt of the Whitesvllle High School this attention. yearand will havewithhiminhis work bed-sid- 8c Co'a. were summoned Wednesday evening e 5 The bridge over Muddy Creek near Misses Rachie Sanderfur and Carrie 1 A '. l l r j. 1.1 i p It ' the corner of the Collins farm is be I Wcerner.of this place. These teaches areweu prepared to give the people ing, rebuilt of Whitesville a splendid school. The corner stone of the new M. XL The catalogue of the Whitesville Chttrch was laid at Beaver Dam yesHigh School was recently issued terday with appopriate ceremonies, from this office and it is a very pretty Remember C. R. Martin, the Jewel piece of work. For nil kinds of job er, j!oes all kinds of repairing on and book printing give Tub RepubWatches, Clocks and Jewelry on short lican a call, remembering that low notice. prices and good work will be given Rev. W. M. Hunter, of the Rock-po- you, Circuit, spent last Sunday night A church conference was held at in Hartford, the guest of Rev. E. E, thMethodist Church here Wednes-da- f Pate. night at which time Bro. T. H. Mr, W. F. Schapmire, the Morris was recommended to the Quarshoe man, is having a nice terly Conference at Beds next Saturbriek pavement laid in front of his day for admission on trial. Mr. Morstore on Market Street ris is a brainy young man who has for several years been in the newspaMrs. Rachel Mc Henry, wife ol Mr.D, JLtJMcHcnry, of the State Auditors per business. He is stopping with ottee, died at her home in Frankfort Rev, Pate. oYIast Tuesday morning. While Mr. Pig Wimsatt, awcll-to-dabove farsser living eight 'The rains of Ttmdty a4 tows, was at work Saturday morning to ton exUai abatsd loflg drouth aad clearing away some brash en his U h of fern be waa bitten by a aoppecbead ' ov'rJarsaers wear a pltasant mile. aake. He came at once to Hartierd, the BttUdittf Colttce of the where tinder the skillful treatment of Baptist dkink will mat at the a Dts. Pendleton and Morton tbe poisat a on waa connUractad, and on Sunday Walker ofJtidfK.D. 'clack, at which Utmc thtoawtiHat Mr. Wimaattwas abk to be taken la requested to be present. rt enter-prtsla- g o mn fcU te le-4-ay fair was interesting and edifying. THE BARBECUE. Uplifting in the sense that it was that Mr. C. F. Schupmirc is on the. ick kind of entertainment calculated to Plenty of feed at Cascbiet & Bur Tho Populist Havo a Fiold inform one intellectually and morally. list. ton's stable lor all thatcotnc to Court. Day at tho Fair Ground?. Bright sacred songs were sung from Mrs. Chapeze has n turned from the Epwoith Hymnal and Miss Lulu When you want your horse to have Paducnh. sit7flO PKO!Ir. IX ATTr.soAnvr Jolly sang a solo entitled "One good water dout forget Cnsebler & Mr. L B. Bern was in Owensboro Sweetly Solemn Thought." Button, Last Saturday was a field day for this week. Rev. Breeding, wife and family the Populists. The occasion was the Hartford defeated Beaver Dam in a IS. B. Pendleton is able to be Dr. have camped out at Mount Zion. A big Barbecue at the Fair Grounds, game of base ball Saturday by a score out again. revival meeting is in progress there. which had been extensively advertisof 29 to 56. Mr. W. G. Hardwick is able to be Mount Zion used to be a great place ed during the previous several weeks. inJurymen and others will do well to out again. for religious meetings. The Southern By a little after sunrise the people stop at the Hartford House during Mr. E. B. Allen, Roslne, was in Methodists have a Church there. It is from alt parts of the county, both far Court. Good fare. Rates reasonable. town this week. five ltjlles trom Hardcnsburg and and near, Populists, Democrats, ReR, R. Wedding, Prop Miss Maggie Gunther is visiting in many of the people of this place used publicans, Prohibitionists and whatto frequently take apilgrimagcthere. not, came pouring into the town. Hello Bill where arc you going? Owensboro this week. J. S. R. WEDDING, Agent I am going to Casebeir 8c Burton's Judge C. W. Massie and wile, Ow- It is hoped this old time interest will Although the crowd was not so large Hartford, Ky. be awakened in the church as well as as had been expected from the prepa stable ivhere they will give my horse ensboro, are in town. the old time religion. good corn and hay and the best water rations, it was by no means small. Col W. H.Moore.Sulphur Springs, Nnflrr, Jurymen. in town. Rev. W. B. Snead was in Louisville The people evidently came to enjoy was in town this week, When you attend court remember Hotel Mr. h. B. Stevens has sold his meat MissSallieCatcis visiting Iriends last week, accompanying his wife themselves and early in the day set the Commercial stop. H is the best very thing to part of the way to her home In about that pleasant task. Milkshake place for you to shop on Market Street to Mr. C. P. and relatives in Rumscy. Louisa. and lemonade flowed freely and many eat that the market affords, and the Westerfield, and will go on the road best accommodations. Walter Martin has returned after a We note with pleasure that Miss a festive youth from the rural districts as a traveling salesman. Mr. Wes- month's visit at Eddyvillc. J. R. HiSRAtD, Proprietor. Emma Moseley, of this county, has treated his best girl to the rich 522t terfield will continue the business. Mr. H. P. Taylor was in Louisville watermelon. The ring and been made a part of the faculty of Jed Hurst was brought down from this week on legal business. Hartford College. It could not in our cane stand offered amusement and a Fordsville yesterday by Horace Mr. S W Weaver, son and daughopinion have made a better selection. good opportunity to get rid of any and lodged in jail. Hurst had ter are visiting in Louisville. No one stands higher in the esteem surplusdimestheyoung fellows might been tried in the Police Court at Miss Carrie Cox, Stanley, is the of our people than Miss Moselev. have after milkshaking and 1 e monad -Fordsville in June and held under guest of ing sufficiently. her sister, Mrs. M. L. Heav-ri- Besides being a beautiful, accomplish$200 bond to answer at the August The speaking In the forenoon was ed girl, she is a capital teacher and term of the Circuit Court for breaking Miss Stella Thomas went to Sul- will add to the reputation of theinsti-tutio- n done by Col. C. L. Bate, President open the Lock-u- p at Fordsville and with which she is connected. of the State Farmers Alliance, and in The assisting the prisoners to escape. phur Springs Monday to spend sever- We would say to the directors and the evening by tire Hon. Thomas S. al days. Eskridge was on Hurst's bond and Pettit. The feature of both speeches PieUrii In Enrj Stjl! ini Size. Mrs. C. R. Martin has returned principal of Hartford College that hearing the lalter was preparing to Breckenridge county is full of such was the emphatic manner in which from a visit to her parents in Butler run away, got on his trail with a girls and can furnish them with all they declared themselves Democrats, MF01d Pictures Copied and Enlarged copy of the bond and overhauled and county. A SPECIALTY. the teachers they need. When you as they said, of the old school. Both Master "Bob" Allen, Rosine, Is in arrested him at Lincoln, Ind., just as 108JJ Main Street. want a teacher, gentlemen, whether speeches were well received. town, the guest of his sister, Mrs. E. he was leaving for Missouri. The Populist candidate for Congress; S7m6 OWENSBORO, KY male or female, just call on old BreckD. GulTy. Mr. J. T. Russell, who was billed for a Ollle While Dead. enridge and she can give you anyMiss Hennie Guenther is visiting thing you want. speech, did not arrive. Mr. OlHe S. White, of Louisville, A source of no little amusement to of Dr. J. II. White, of this Mrs. Dr. Hoover at Pleasant Ridge brother The Hardinsburg and Cloverport the crowd was the curious hat worn place, died last Tuesday morning of this week. base ball teams played their favorite typhoid fever. He had many friends Dr. A. R, Byers, Olaton, i& in game Friday at Cloverport. The game by Col. Bate. Tire crowd dispersed at 4 o'clock. here where he had but recently visit- town under the treatment of Dr. J. resulted in a scpre of 23 to 17 in favor ed. E. Pendleton. of Cloverport, making three games Programme. The Post of Tuesday evening conMessrs. I. P. Barnard, Louisville, the home team have lost out ol four. The Rosine teachers' Association is tained the following: and J. H. Nave, Beaver Dam, were in Our glory has departed and victory is called to meet at Rosine August, 25, "Ollie S. White, the seventeen-vear-ol- d town last Sunday. adnow perched on the banner of Clover- 1894 at 9 o'clock a. m. son of Dr. W. B. White, the Object of teachers meeting. D. H, Messrs. R. C. Hardwick and J. II. port. dentist, died this morning at 7 o'clock I Anderson, Ilopkinsville, were in Our Court House yard is the pride Godsey. 0 from typhoid fever. The disease town last Sunday. Why teachers fail. F. M. Petty. or our town in the spring. The Court manifested itself about two weeks U.S. Cnrson J I I'Mrnon The reading circle. J. B. Taylor. Misses Mary Miller and Sal He House is surrounded by beautiful ago, and since that time the young Recitation. Henri Hammons. shade trees, the most of which are man's condition has been critical Quisenberry are visiting friends in maple. Percentage. Henry Leach. The yard is well set in blue Daviess county. Last evening a change for the worse Diacritical marks. Wm. Likens. gross which early in the summer carA Mr. J. T. Felix, Olaton, was in was noted and toward midnight his Essay. Mollie Tun stall. At this town this week, the guest of his son, pets the yard with green. condition became so alarming that Primary Reading. Susan Monroe. time of the year the trees still retain his life was despaired of. The young Mr. F. L. Felix. John B. Taylor, Vice Pres. their beauty. The grass, however, is man was still attending school, and Prof. Charley H. Ellis is visiting Moluk Tunstau,, Sec'y. mostly killed and actually worn out was known as one of tbe brightest friends and relatives in Union and Careful Estimates made on all Carby the loafers and tobacco spit. A Men's fine shoes at $1.25, at Fair pentering and Building. Terms reain his class. He was obedient, stu- Henderson counties. person can learn nearly anything he dious and dutiful and won the respect Mr. R. T. Collins has accepted a desires in the Court House yard these Bros. 8c Co. sonable. Hartford, Ky. of all who knew him. The funeral position with his cousin, Mr. Frank days. Scientific, religious, political will be held morning from Joplin at Ellzabethtown. and all other questions of importance the residence," Mr. J. M. Holloway and Master are thoroughly discussed from time Grntrj-HnrtlCharley Crowder, Rosine, made us a to time. At the present time, MurMr. J. C. Gentry and Miss Lulu pleasant call while in town Monday. ray and Montgomery in the all ab-Martin, of Cromwell, were married Mr. Henry Hardwick will leave in sorbing topic. Mr. Murray of course Wednesday evening at the home of a few days for Richmond, Va., where always being nominated by a handthe Rev. J. NJarnagin, who officiated he has a position with the Richmond some majority, although itis generalin the ceremony. These are popular Drug Co. ly admitted that Mr. Montgomery is The third year of this educational institution will open the 28th day of young people and their many friends a successful politician and has the AUGU8T, 1894, with new additional rooms and with additions to the Facextend congratulations. knack of running well on the day of UAKIUNHnUIUi. - m July 30. The St. Louis Globe Dem- the election. The most interesting ulty, which will place it abreast ot any educational institution in this Green To Hurry the a a ml. ocrat has very pertinently remarked feature of these daily discussions to a Cards will be out in a few days anIt? success has already been beyond the most sanguine ex River Country Democrats' of Pennsylvania Republican is that Democrats who asnouncing the marriage of Prof. O. M. that "the write longer platforms than any other semble there in great nembers cannot peotntions of its projectors, and with its increased capacity thero can be no Shultz and Miss Katie Coombes, both State and have larger majorities cast dwell together in unity. The fact of doubt of its being a leading educational center. Beaver Dam is pleasantly of this city, which is to occur Wedagainst them . ' ' Th is goes to show that the matter is that the brethren some nesday, August, 22, at the home of Democratic principles do best when times get a little warm in the collar. located on the C, 0, &S. W. Railroad, with superior mail and 'bus facilithe bride's aunt, Mrs, Rebecca says least about them. Some claim that Congress is a failure. ties from every point It is strictly moral, with splendid Church and SunVaught, This announcement will the party In the light of the last two years, it Others say Mr, Cleveland is a failure, not be a surprise to their many friends is clearly shown that the country is while others profess the utmost con- day School advantages. Board can be obtained at tbe very lowest rates. who have noticed the growing attachin a better condition when the Demo- fidence in Messrs. Cleveland and Car- For further information address Prof. . R. RAY, President; Miss DORA ment between the young people durcratic party is in the minority. There- lisle, saying that these gentlemen ing rhe past two or three years. E. GIBSON, Vice President, or the Board of Trustees. Send for Catalogue. fore we hope the DcmocratswIU write will carry the party safely over the Both are teachers in Hartford ColJL P. Hocker, Ch'm'n,") longer platforms. By so doing they shoals upon which it is now in great lege in which capacity they have disJ. P. McKlNNEY, iioardof .trustees. will retire themselves from office, and danger of being wrecked. It would tinguished themselves alike for abiliF. O. Austin, the country will resume its former be well for them to remember that ty and faithfulness. prosperous and healthy condition un- there is a Republican party in the Prof. Shultz is one of the most der the efficient management of the country and that it will in all probapromising young men the county has Republican party. bilities dispose of Mr. Cleveland, Mr. produced in recent years and by his Hardinsburg has a Kindergarten. Carlisle and the Democratic Congress splendid character and his exemplary walk he has won a strong hold upon It is taught by Miss Mary Allen. Miss to the entire satisfaction of the people Robin Hood. the affections and confidence of our Allen is a daughter, and the only at large. daughter, of Col. Alfred Allen, now people. Miss Coombes is a handRecursion Hn(n. some young woman and aside from her deceased. The Kindergarten takes Hartford RRFunMCAN. The Davery marked success as n teacher, she charge of children who are too young viess County Association will meet is the happy possessor of many wom- to go to school. Its principal aim is August M-- 1 6, with the Oak Grove anly virtues that have endeared to start the young mind in the right Baptist Church at Lewis Station. her to a large circle of friends. She direction: teaching children to be inThe railroads have given the usual d combines in an eminent degree those dustrious and instilling into their lit- reduction of one and fare. rare qualities which will render her tle minds a desire to learn and fit Please bear in mind that in order to the worthy wife of a worthy young themselves to become ornaments to secure this reduction you must prosociety,as well as to be useful in their cure a certificate when purchasing man. your ticket or if the agent has not The ceremony will be pronounced sphere. A dispatch from Cloverport to the these blanks a receipt showing that in the elegant parlors of Mrs. Vaught Louisville Commercial of July 24th you have paid full fare and these will on Washington street a 9:30 a. m, The wedding will be a very quiet stated that Breckenrldge county would be signed by the secretaries thus enone, only a few friends being invited. give Hon. D. R. Murray 2,500 major- titling you to the reduction. Those coming via C. O. & S. W. No young couple ever joined lives in ity lor Congress. This statement was Hartford who had more of the sincere made with a reckless disregard of R. R will purchase tickets to Owenswishes of the people or facts. This county will certainly give boro or Central City taking certifigood brighter prospects for the future than Mr. Murray a handsome majority, as cate or receipt as above. Those comthese who are so soon to be made It should do. But there are not 2,500 ing via I,., St. L. 8c T. R. R. will Democratic votes in Breckenrldge : purchase tickets to Owensboro. From one. every-thin- g county bv at least 600. I don't think Owensboro and Central City round they have ever polled over 2,000 votes trip tickets will be sold at one and fare, but all other points on Sale of horses dt Hartford, Ky on and this year the vote will be smaller the O, & N. you will pay full fare to Monday, August 6, 1894 thirty than ever. satMr, James Meador, of this place, Lewis and take a certificate as above. head mares rind geldings. These died at 6 o'clock p. m. July 24th. He E. J. Maddox, horses range from three to six years Mr, E. T. MABLK1.Y, oldand weigh from 900 to 1 100 pounds, was a son of Elihu Meador, Meador was the victim of a terrible Secretaries, all broken to halter and some to work. This is an extra fine lot of workers accident about three weeks before his nmtrurtlve Vlre at RnmMjr, and drivers and must be sold to the death. He was driving a. team of oxen The large Woolen and Saw Mills of highest bidder for cosh. These horses attached to a wagon the turnpike from James Cate 8c Son, Rumsey, were When were sired by standard bred stallions Hardinsburg to Cloverport. burned early Tuesday morning. The the team got on the bridge over Har- day before some slabs had been burnand all who attend this sale will be sure to procure a useful animal at a din's Creek they swerved to one side ed close to the Saw Mill and the night very low price. Remember the day, throwing the wagon over the bridge. watchman thought the unextinguishA part ol the wagon fell on Mr.Mead-or'- s McEEIRT August 6, and place, Hartford. ed. It proved to be a mistake, howP leg above the ankle and crushed ever, and when the fire was discoverJ. H. SlIEBHAN, it so badly that amputation was nec- ed Stock dealer. at 3:30 a. m. it was beyond conessary. Owing to the negligence of trol. Both of the entire plants were the Turnpike Co. therewerenoguards entirely destroyed besides several (incorporated) Nolle. have leased the cool bank on the to the bridge, .hence the accident. hundred dollars worth of goods and I D. 8. Duncan, Sec'y & Treaa. J. 8. Smith, Prea't. Moseley 8c Johnson farm, 2 miles east After the amputation of the limb, Mr. material in the Woolen Mills. The of Hartford, known as tbe Nichols Meador seemed likely to recover. But loss is estimated at fully $6,000 and bank, and am prepared to fill all con- it seems complications arose from not one cent of insurance. It seems tracts at most .reasonable prices. This other diseases from which he had long that Mr, Cate is peculiarly unfortu coal is guafenteed to be as good as suffered. He bad kidney trouble nate here of late. It will be rememany in Ohio county. Patronage so- which aggravated probably by the bered that it was only a few months AH w. I Tj j" . h h h breaking and amputation of his leg licited, Peter H. Happy. ago when the machinery for one of hit caused his death." ' ItTall probability mills was sunk in Cireen River thus cAEMQrvBiKMOfowuf'beflliraTtloBdUtbMKi "" suit will be instituted against tbe inflicting PltfiryBOYAL FJLU. Ll A)U1jmiiH mlimmu (OmM.) . , . . CUhu ft pUoo above the rcrt. a loss of several thouand the Tun' pike Co. for its carelessness. Dr. Ferry's BtlUbln are dollars, safest and best regulator for ladies; Hie Ep worth League gave a public noihisg unpleasant, aad always effec meeting at the M. E. Church TuesMr, R. T. Tweeddle moved his famtttaL Advice free. Packages $1 and day night, July 24th. Tbe ocension ily up from Owensboro Monday, and Thk Gaton. Co., 12 direct. being devoted to a symposium ofau is occupying the C. M. Barnett prop1 ly Druggists, Boston, Mass, thors on .youth and old age. The aft erty on Washington Street. Corn, hay and oats Cnsebier& Button's. and water at PERSONAL. For Sale. A house and lot ut Sulphur Springs, Ohio county, Ky., uated opposite the Hotel. Good location and house in good re pair. For further formation call on or address red-soul- 1 lark n. I lieite, LeiigFnaM. Subscribe for The Republican and the Louisvi lie "Weekly Commercial. Both papers one year for only $1.25, in vance. J. L. Carson & Son, beaver DAvysgpooc - pip cri A GREAT WONDER! A MUCH NEEDED ENTERPRISE. A NEW FOUNDRY" one-thir- MACHINE SHOP. CZl AUCTION one-thir- d We are now prepared to do all kinds of Casting, Repair Machinery and Boilers, Fix Threshing and Mowing Machines, Keapers, Binders, etc.; also Gum and Hammer Mill Saws,Grind Chilled Plow Points, Repair Pumps, make Engines, and needed for'any kind of machinery. Work done with promptness, and Also all kinds of isfaction guaranteed. Pipe Fixtures and Belting kept in stock. Soliciting a liberal patronage, we are Very respectfully, yours, mrm d mine ' J Q U AKER C ITY BAKING 1 1 POWO ER jif ' 'x II t mmi mjOrJJ 'm'i i 1 M JM n r, t 1 ,zne: fto':. wv u i, ujfftn TV-- " J1fW. v - 'v wN f.' f -- ftJ im 31 u 1 1 V" ZTp&&& lwJ''A"T'r".ii Hai'kord HdiJttblidriU 3, but VTOOiftfa MITd THIfii!, loWi tumbling HOlfl tilld irtiVV elephants tho water. with their them, but not another creature Is to be seen. Tho king drinks. Not a sound Is heard. Ho squirts the water over his back, making tho wholo pool muddy, and retires solemnly, leaving Ids subjects, who now galhor around, to make tho best of what ho has fouled. This Is tho king in the opinion of beasts.' Chicago Times. of nu cmcolillntf liefd of reaches yoit. Thoy nro nt Tho jackals have sat down tails straight out behind Bird Protection. The English Society for the Pro tection of Birds has published a book on tho various birds which have become extinct In England, from which it appears that tho senseless slaughter of rare species Is no modern habit. As long ago as 1C78 Sir Thomas Browne wrote of somo rare birds of his time, that thoy "are shot by fowlers, not for their meat, but for the handsomeness of tho 6ame." Ever since that date, and probably before It, the same wholesale destruction has been going on, with the result that tho four hundred species of British birds which aro mentioned In some of the monumental works upon the subject are now ro duced to two hundred. The author of tho book In commenting on the fact, says it Is more regrettable in that the handsomest species aro the first doomed, and "if the process continues we shall in no long time- be left with only the dullest plumaged varieties. Perhaps tho New when ho arrives upon our shores will bo greeted only by the sparrow.1' Ho laments that 'thero Is no room In these small Islands for a Yellowstone park, where rare animals, such as the bl9on, may find a refugo from the greed or folly of mankind," and attributes tho real difficulty to the collector, who, as species grow rare, offers higher and higher prices for specimens to put in his cabinet. A similrir senseless decimation is going on in thlj coun try, and unless the protection wo are thus late In the day trying to afford the buffalo be given to our feathered tribes, the material for a volume on "Lost American Birds," will boon be forthcoming. Zea-land- er tad MihtmiL 'f lib Mid HmiLw ilftilili Friday, August i94 COLllMMAN STAMPS. The Oolloctora Aro Commonoinff to Bond for Thom. This Much AIoned floTrninint Vnrr Now II In Much Bought for lloth t Home unci Abroad -- Trice (lolng Higher. ! fl . 7 I: I Li i t Pf ,jf f1 t Even a worm will turn, maligned, abused Columbian stamp has at last arisen In all Us expansive and mucilaginous tflory and is preparing to descend on tho neck of the stamp collector with a strong Columbian thud. The dealers In stamps and coins are beginning to advertise for them and the collectors, amateurs and otherwise, are commencing to send wild, delirious letters to the agencies, beseeching and demanding. And the agency man only smiles and , goes on advertising. The amateur collector is of two varieties one kind takes his stamps with, and tho other kind prefers his without. In other words, agencies hero in town buy only tho canceled , stamps, while otlicrs take the fresh ones. "Tho'Columblan stamp," bald the dealer, Mr. Stcvcus, "has completely revived our business. It had rather run down when this Issue camo out, and that lias caused all tho old collectors to wako up and commence buying and started a lot of new ones. No matter how hard the times are, people afflicted with tho fad continue (to buy stamps. They will walk down-towor o without a moal for tho sake of adding to their collec- I tion. As to tho Columbian stamp tissue, the varieties are not very rare, I because every one, from the otllco (boy to tho manager of an ofllce, has . Jbeen saving them all last year. ' jComplete sets arc valuable. The I face value of a comploteset Is sixteen cents, and wo dollars and thirty-fiv- e to ,8611 them from twenty-thro'twenty-fiv- e dollars a set. The dollar stamps are tho rarest of the Issue, because a syndicate was formed In New York which cornered that 'variety, there being fewer of them ithan of the others. The sets cost more in New York than out here, as all the Issue was sent west to get It sold out. There is an immense call for Columbian stamps abroad, the .collectors in Germany, in particular, being anxious for them. As the years go by they will become more valuable, of course." Mr. Stevens numbers among his customers an old lady of seventy-fiv- e years who displays as much eagerness over a rare specimen as tho youngest boy why has just caught the fever. Our own "Wash" Heslng has about the finest collection In Chicago, his stamps being as many Chicago as his renowned whiskers, News. and tlio well-know- n n o HOME Farmer MARKETS. A New Mall Bag Fastener. method of fastening to tic a piece of twino around the neck of the bag, and put a wax seal over the knot. This system entails a heavy expenditure for 'twine and sealing waxf and the conThe usual .mall bags Is stant sealing Is especially severe on the fabric of the bag Itself, which begins to show signs of wear and tear after a few months of use. The popular Idea that this system is perfectly secure Is illusory. Plenty of post office officials are well acquainted with a simple way in which a mail jbag so secured can be opened, have Us contents removed and bo reclosed bo as to baffle detection without the string being cut or the seal broken, conA now method of sists of a leather strap which is 6ewn to the neck of the bag. The at strap has a clasp and after the fashion of certain glove fastenings which act against the pressure of the canvas, so that when the bag is closed and the clasp secured, It can only be unfastened by compressing the neck of the bag. The wax seal Is put over the clasp to prevent tampering. The leather receives the wax so that the canvas of the bag Is not injured, and tho strap being as durable as the bag itself, the cost of twine, is saved and less wax Is necessary In sealing it. g socket--some-wh- farmers hhould encourage manufacturing that It seems like a work of supererogation to dwell on Its importance. Every farm that finds a market within a radius of fifty miles for its product need not allow anything to waste, for all can reach this market without a great outlay for transportation. The farmers ore just now beginning to realize that these manufacturing establishments, dotted all over the great Atates of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa and cltfhtor ten other western states, brought to them their best customers, and that they were not able to estimate truly its value until these markets were ruined by closing these manufacturing establishments and leaving those who were their former consumers out of employment and without means with which to buy the products of the Held. The question of freights Is beginning now to be thoroughly understood. New York and Liverpool uro of llttli value to the shipper In Iowa or Minnesota, provided a good factory town, like Milwaukee, or Minneapolis, or St, Paul has grown up within a score of years, to take more than a dozen steamships would carry to u foreign seaboard. The Wilson bill might be very aptly called a bill to Increase railway freights and kill home markets, or bettera measure for closing factories and leaving the consumers to become a public charge. POLITICAL DRIFT. C37VIoe President Stevenson bust has come from Italy in marble. His party's bust will come from the ballot boxes next November In paper. Cleveland Leader. tSTMr. Cleveland's illness has been pronounced contagious. It Is noticed that whenever lie gets sick Secretary Greshatn Is laid ' up for repairs, too. Minneapolis Journal. tSTThtf democracy Is carrying out Its contract to help the sugar trust, and the country next November will carry out Its contract to trounce the t. democracy. St. Louis Globe-Democra- Jterelvlnc New Light oa an Important Qaeitlon. There nre so many reasons why the mid Untimely death bl" lliift esteemed citizen nnd skillful mechanic is deeply lamented by nil who knew htm. lie was not only a model citizen and a mechanic of more than ordinary ability, but n kind husband and father and a,christian gentleman more meritorious than is often met with in the ordinary walks of life. Phillip II. n rooks was born on the farm now owned by Mason L. Jones, three miles East of Fordsville, in this county,un the 7th day of March, 1852, and was n son o Humphrey and Fanny Brooks. His father was a milt-rigand at the time of the birth of his son Phillip he owned and operated the grist and saw mill above the railroad bridge near the residence of M. I Jones. He subsequently owned the Willis mill on Panther Creek near Haynesville. He died there January the 4th, 1881. His wife was a daughter of Stephen Davisson, nn aged citizen ol the Fordsville community. Phillip 11 rooks received the benefits of n common school eluoatiou and when a youth he joined the chinch and at the time of death he was member of the Presbyterian Church nt Haynesville. April the 3, 1884, he was married to Miss Maggie Wright, oldest daujjh- ter of Reuben Wrightta blacksmith at Fordsville. Mr. Brooks was a carpenter by trade, but for some years had been a stationary and portable engineer. Two weeks before his death he left his home at Fordsville as engineer of Poiter & Co s Steam Thresher, nnd alter threshing wheat at Mr. J. W Sandcrfur's, in the No Creek Neigh hot hood, late in the afternoon of July the 12th, they started to move the thresher to Mr. J. P. Tinsley's, near Beda,and in crossing No Creek bridge, on the Beda and the No Creek road, five miles from Hartford, and on reaching the middle span ofthebridge, the timbers gave way and the engine tell through a distance of ten feet, landing upside down, completely entangling Mr. Brooks When he was rescued fiom the wreck he was uu,m " " ...ju. " arm broken in two places, badly scalded and internally injured. He was taken to the residence oi Mr. Sanderfur, where medical aid was summoned and all that skill and kind hands could do for him was done. The accident occurred at 7 o'clock, p. m. on Thursday and he died nt 4 From the o'clock p. in. on Friday. time he was taken from the wreck he believed himself fatally hurt, and request, which made but one was that he might see his wife and child before he died, but owing to a delay in the management they did not arrive until five hours after his death. Mr. Porter had the remains prepared for burial and sent them to Brooks' home at Fordsville, where they arrived at 9 o'clock a. m. Saturday nnd for the last time many friends viewed all that remained of Phillip Brooks. At 2 o'clock Rev, H. W. Morton held divine services over the remains, after which they were taken to the Brooks graveyard, near Haynesville, and after services by Rev. C. B Phil, lips, they were laid by the sidehis little child in the family row. "How swift we pass away, ubiHgoml repair, raLliGrlliail ulleilllH Uily elaborate architecture In mir mansions over there. We arc miser-abl- y poor calculators. Wc believe it ran be demonstrated in the lives of nil who honestly and (nithlully give and over, that their benevolence has returned them a bountiful material reward not to mention nn abundant spiritual blessing. Our parsimony often accounts for our poverty of soul. A poor, wee bit of surveyor, miserably engaged with a cold, selfish trigonometry measuring ofl his brief and barren span of life, fails to look up and sec the eternities and prepare for the everlasting; he dies n beggar and lives again a pauper forever. There is another mathematical paradox in Prov, 11:24: "There la that scattcreth, and yet incieascth, and there is that withholdeth more than is meet nnd it tendeth to poverty." How few of us believe this; we fail to risk our faith in the realm of finance; we withhold the gift and reap poverty. The farmer who is .stingy in his seed wheat reaps a .scant crop; he mint sow liberally if he would reap bountifully. Many a merchant has failed because of stinginess The principle of this text is n fine maxim for agriculture, for commerce, for professional life, as well as Christian duty. We arc everlastingly 'withholding more than meet and grumbling nt our poverty. The farmer who would not fow, would be called a fool it he should be caught trpinirg because he had no crops; the merchant who would not buy a stock f goods, would be mad to grumble he had no trade, and the Christian that will not "scatter" would ben simpleton to whine because there urs no "increase. It is rare to find the spiritual arithmeticians who will put his hands in his pockets, pull out tl.c dollar, and then scttter them on the wings of prayer to be born as bess lnjsover the earth; yet wieiever you find such a man, there is one who is rich indeed. Biblical mathematics is the most exact of the sciences. The results nl- wayscome S(mire;y rom the causes, one-tenth be-cui- AHHhWAftftidfloMIM'J 'Mircitlenfcd i'ree Trade, dtlting lllb COLLEGES present Administration, hnn caused (INOORPORATBD.) iltl'il HhorthtUU the most general depression and TrnfiiltiEf. umliiurciom.. rttttVi,Hfl0rKft i iwiMportv - to liiittliioHM tmflerintf known in u generation. Ky., or Evansvllle, Ind. Depreciation in values and lessened Lolilsvllle, Ky.c Owensboro, employment, the like of which hns been seldom, if ever, known, followed the Free Trade vetdict of 1893, fwTWO SEPARATE SCHOOLS UNDER ONE MANAGEMENT. During this period at suspense ntynit -SOUTHERN Z1BOWLING GREEN ing foreign industrial invasion, the Free Trade Wilson bill has reached School. oils 5. its last stage ol decomposition or powC&TABUSHCD IN 1BT0, destruction. The most careful H PC I er for legislators nt Washington admit that nnwnwn hrffn riisinfss COLLEGE. I SOUTHERN NORMAL SCHOOL. Teachers', Scientific, tni ThWtllMlnlWn the Wilson bill can be defeated, but ltntr.lZAnlnr Shnrt.tisnl '1 ftWranhv. VIW I LOUtlM. ..( .. ,-..... ...-.. anil luncuiion uoara I tor. Low utc oi I11M and i union, Send lor Wiltinr. and l'enmanshln, Puplla can enter at I f will probably pass M add "it I catalogue. time. Send for catalogue. inv CHERRY BROS., PrepTt, Bowllnj OrMn,K Members of Congress to day need WMMtton Count dailred. Addrcta the moral support ol every true American who hchcvcH in the policy of protection. The American Protective Tariff League e tils upon every friend to immediately urge the members ot IN A jjy i. A'LLmI' jr' ti i Li .av...aaai . t aHirMTjaa the Iloui2 of K?prHeitttfji nu I rar-.n-i.jtf'i KIllltMHm United States Senators at Washington, 3 tint pending TatilT legislation be deTT. feated or delayed until the people can iBaaw t t m w rripaaar givr their instructions by t'lelr votes Nomiuntijus are already made in many Cingrcssion tl Districts, and November 7, the p;jple will decide ' whether they want Frw Tr.i U and ... a .. Mvnbri7rffAVA. jKverty or Protection an projrity, "" 4M Jr i O A -J.JL & vts lUMf MM The people must bj heard THE WORLD'S FAIR AsMt&b. A ue-tuiir i'iT iitrnnnriRairarr At,,,, jftlLX CJiN f 1 U 1 5rtNit J& 1 RAN lUtlMESS Drill HORSE SENSE FFW". &g&i.. . r ikjsfimaBi . mam "By yCis vjH "foumwvu&r. jj h miwa Committer, 1 W" MkMitu . ulio The Best Dressing AYER'S HAIR 153ft! Wr?g&&. ; 2-- VIGOR Frevonts tliHialrfrom becoming thin, Luted. AHJAiM&i M fyCvMiLiAjfyw y ' twwp ;r v sSTTrfS ti-farlAU & ak7&7.H &L v. ? t 'Jtn At. AHJLls1 y - efficiency of the) machine u tli ut, under fair comlltlon, Onllntry nearly 70 ix'rvrcnt tlRitrci for ordinary mowers nrr at least twenty pound hither In totoj draft, ultli rn r etftcii'tiry of net ahro CO rent., which latter ficittu t machlnenhhcuhl tuispected to Tt.uMcCornikkl Ihc m m llKhtnt drafl. rnd mot effeo flower In t he only rvjtnlar rxpmlitan flcld irlaU, In a luaiy uroulli of timothy and rioter. &I4, In tlielr nltiCtal report: "Tlio rteCormkk No, 4 Steel tetel tli i exd, lite Kra ciUttr )el nVnuil. (UlRhcht MiMat awanleil.t - S sC?$m jm&2 ''In wiry, ami rl.-li- . e, McCormlck Binders, Reapers and Mowers are built by the McCORMICK HARVESTING tl'.OHINE CO., CHICAGO, and are for sale wherever grain or grass Is grown. nen.lux-urlunr- Z BUTLER, A&'T, FORDSVILLE. nnd color to an ml. life. , VUC . .. . JJJ UCYCI .UIU.U1SIUII . MUL . . , ir.lL'KlMl , from the premises, the rewards ate invariably ceit tin. Lst us brighten up a little and review our spiritual the It cures scalp cool, tiioM.uiul Ucalltiy. Itching humor, and vAticei! lorlHl of keep Ayer's Hair Vigor, bold by Dniffslsti and Corns to Hartford --TO SEE THE- - I'trf umcri. arithmetic. To prevent the hardening of t1 e subcutaneous tissues of the scalp nnd the obliteration of the hair follicie?, which cause bildnen, ine Hill's Renewer. Miiiuiiiolh Cut p. TABLER'SDII BUCKEYE I The strong of heart declinetheirloads, The radiant spirit dies.1' Phillip Brooks left a wife and three little children, the youngest an infant, and also, an aged mother, now bowed down with grief nt the sad news of the death of her favorite son. For years he has lived at Fordsville, where he owned a comfortable home at the time of his death. He provided well for his family, but lived up to his income and his name and its appurtenauces is about all the legacy Foriibs, he leit his family. CSTCuropean capital is being withdrawn now because the democratic party In power has paralyzed Industry and threatens to reduce the returns to labor and capital In this country to the European level. It Is being withdrawn because It can find profitable investInsuring Against Dad Drainage. ment nt home manufacturing goods for export when the tariff bars are let A novel form of insurance has down. Pittsburgh Gazette. been mooted In connection with tho C2FTho Globe says the democratic important question of safety from party has done something; it has "declared for commercial freedom1 If sewage. It is proposed that an association be established, through free trade is meant, there is no doubt the which, In consideration of an annual thatwhenparty declared for It In 1893. Hut It had the whole machinery payment from owners or tenants, of government and legislation under houses shall be insured against inIts control It backed down and resanitary conditions. No house that pudiated its own declaration to such was not in good condition would be an extent as to bring upon It the ridiplaced on tho books of tho company, cule of tho world. Now what does Its and, therefore, would not receive a declaration amount to? Minneapolis certificate of health, and tho houses Journal. McKlnley law caused a reCSPThe that were on the books of the com- duction of three cents u pound In the pany would have a periodical inspecprice of sugar, equivalent to a having tion. Tho company's inspectors of about ten dollars per annum to the average family; und the pending demwould be thoroughly competent sanitary officials. It is certainly the ocratic tariff bill will Increase the landlord's place to see that the price a of this necessity at least one pound, with a corresponding house drainage is in thorough sani- cent addition to every family's expenses of tary condition, but more often than living. This is one of the, things that not a house Is let without any in- voters enn readily comprehend as an spection being made or any knowl- nrgument In favor of another political change. St. Louis edge of tho condition of tho drain-PgQ.Igg pbtiilnod, nrilon. Uoko Smith Is doing quite . well for his fellow citizens of Georgia. Already he lias made provision for one WHICH IS THE KING? hundred and hlxty of them In the inThe Lion Takes to the Jungle When terior department alone,-- and when all tho counties of Georgia have been the Elephant Comes. heard In discussing thequcstlou, "Which mitted from and when reports are subfrom tho various, federal deIs tho king of beasts?" un old Africpartments, ii will bo found that Hon. an hunter says: lloko Smith has a followingin Georgia "Come with mo to a desert pool which la likely to dismay the statessome clear, moonlight night when men of Georgia who have been disthe shadows are deep and sharply posed to regard him with scorn and cut and tho moon herself In tho dry, disdain. Albany Journal. tSTTImt the Cleveland-Carlisl- e sugar cloudless air looks like a ball, All schedule was made at the suggestion Is nearly as bright as day, only tho and order of the sugar trust cannot be light Is silver, not gold. Bit down doubted., Mr. Carlisle acknowledges on that rock and watch tho thirsty thatScarlcs and Jtcade called upon animals as thoy drink buffalo, him "and discussed votes." Thoy were rhinoceros, antelope, qungga, and tho men, with Haveineyer, who deoccasionally, If tho water is large, manded ad valorem duties, and It Is llons, too. Out what has frightened this feature, inserted by the organ of the administration9 at bidding,; the antelope and quagga that thoy that will put Into the their of tho pockets throw their heads up for a second trust forty million dollars per year of and fade away Into the shadows? the people's money. It Is easily the The other beasts, too, aro listening, inohtoHm and .boldest fraud that was body, and now leave tho sides of the poitd, ever attempted by u Chlcugo Inter Ocean. Nothing but tho Inevitable, IrreWe know pressible jackal that gamins among wear wild things remains In view. As Cnrnon & Co. vet your dull4 ljuman ears have Globe-Democra- t. law-maki- Ayer's Ague Cure never fails to neutralize the poisons of malaria, and eradicate them from the system. This preparation is purely vegetable, contains no harmful ingredients, and, it taken according to directions, is war- theC ranted to cure fever and ague. Try it. ftplrlluitl Arithmetic, KENTUCKY BA1TIST Kcho River, deep in the bowels of the earth, is thus described by a prominent writei: "This alone i3 worth a trip across the ocean. Darkness indescribable, stillness which can only be likened to the tomb, yet gliding over waters without a wave, a stream without beginning or end. Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep sung in a deep manly voice, wakes the echoes,' and the reverberations go down the cavernous depths for miles and continue sounding in fainter nnd fainter tones until they seem to finally die away at an immense distance William,' the guide, then sings the 'Sweet and more melody is heard than was voiced by the 'Swedish Nightingale in the days when whole cities hung upon her tones. It Xilsson, Kellogg or Gerster would go there and tin, tl e music would surely call back to Hie the 'dweller in the caves and would bring out the melodies of And who would miss the an opportunity to ride on this wonderful river, if a chance was offered, and it is offered in the Kxcursiou to Mammoth Cave via C O. & S. W. R, R. on August 16th. Excursion tickets, including transportation to the Cave and return, trips through the Long and Short Routes, and one and days board at the Mammoth Cave Hotel, will be sold at the rate of $(2,50 from Beaver Dam. For further particulars and illustrated pamphlet of Mammoth Cave write or call on any agent of rock-riveted r 0INTMENT CURES NOTHING BUT PILES. A SURE rrM" and CERTAIN CURE known for 10 years as tho BEST REMEDY FOR PILES. fcy BICIIARD30 BIDICIXS CO., ST. LOUS. the celebrated Female Regulator, are perfectly eate and ulwayi relia ble. iMirall IrregularitCH, painful Menstruations, Suppreions, lliey and cernever fail to ullonl a ium relief NOfiXPKRIMBNT.luit n scientific and piuitivcreliet, adopted All only after years of experience.. orders supplied direct from our of fice. Price per package, 31. 00, or six packages for $5.00, hy mail postpaid. EVERY PACKAGE GUAR AXTEED. PaRfculaw (sealed) lc. All Corrcfpondenro Mrictly Confidential. PARK REMEDY CO. Rmtou, Mn. I. :jek?:yroyal pills SPRING OPENING OF Field's car of Buggies just from the Davis Carriage Company. C. L. He Mill will save.you MONEY by Buying from HIM. Vhip from ' Will you a Uuggr, fcTfi.OQ. Harness, Lap Duiteraod C0 (yPJ -- up to Tho Davis Carrirfgo Com pah f has the' fftyuta- - i tion of building the best Buggy for tho money ot any Factory ' in Cincinnati. i I.OI'INVIM.K.NT. Lotiiville. St, I.OIIN A TKX. It. H So come and judge for yourself. . Loau u 2tu.M, IHilly. 7:4ft v.ir.. Xo,M, bCIIKMJI.i: IN KKFKCT WKSTUOU.m Lt, Loulmrlllf H UYt I'olnt ,. ItrHnilrnlHirg NOV. 1, Ural. H. - O. &S. W. R, R. T. B. Lynch, G. P. A. K.1 a. in. . KM! A.m. . 11:11 n. ni. ll:;Wu,ni. Lwlport W; 10 p. in. OweimWo 1M ! m. Hpotumlle I:'i)p. n. r. Ilrn'lerrnn No.CJ, Daily. EAST MOUND; 7tlft . nu Lt. Hrnrierfon 7;i7a. in. HxUtville Owftii'-oro- . 8.27 a. in, ......? SMifi a. m. Iwtxport Uawt-BTit- l Irvlnfitnn eplw import Cltmrpurt l!nMettillc V.1I D.I tain. lully, A.m. 6 23 p.m. m. . in, m 8,"7 p. m. 8 37 ITBTW 7:p. a.m. p. in. WEEKLY -- YORK TRIBUNE ANDA- 0.21 p. m 9.4C p. m 10 10 p. m. 10.31 p.m k 4 p. m IMS p. m, It'll i 4 4 -- A. A 1 T i i. t - L T" w . JfL A. Jl 1. t JL 12 20 a, m No, 54, Ihutjr 3; t&n. in 3 37 p.m 4.2ft 6 f - Y'f t p. in, M p. m ROBBERY OF THE PEOPLE. science the I'roiltHo.' UitJor The Deuiocmry 1' I Tribute to TrutU. Of tho wheat raised In this country year S24,030t05 bushels were re- B.:u.m. nttport p. m a. in. ft a. in, 0:19 p. m. 11.02 a, m. 7.0-- p, tn, 11:20 a. m. 7.:il p. m, U.M p. m, 8 oft p. m, l.oo p. m. .oft p. m. 1" 0 2(1 ONEYEAR ft T T T T Clorerport Biblical mathematics is a Btphf little understood and rarelypracticed. However beautiful and thorough the tat for At system may belaid down in the Book, tainedcentM domestic consumption tho dxty a bushel the cost to imto the average mind it appears consumers was 9191,0,610. During tho last year tho consumppractical, even preposterous. There ore very few good spiritual arithme- tion of sugar In this country amounted to 3,783,623,000 pounds. At an average ticians. of Uvo cents u pound this sugar cost Take the Sabbath, the Bible princi- the consumers 8lb9tl0l,100. in other words, the people of tho ple of its observance is a mathematiUnited .States paid but S5,22U,710 moro cal paradox, viz: a man can do more In 18J:i for wheat than for Mitrnr. It work in six days than he can in seven. cost them ulmosf as much for Miliar a? Very few people will believe this, yet for bread. Sugar Is, therefore, ono of the most articles it is a fundamental, economic princi- among the hnportunt people, of diet American nnd the ple woven into the very nature of democrats propose to nmlce It posslhlo persons and things, that the one day's for n monopolistic trust to control tho entire supply and ndvanco prices at rest is absolutely essential for the fulamount of work a principle that Its will. lest Tho American people uro sure to bo would obtain, even though it had not called upon to contribute at leust ouo received emphatic statement in the hundred million dollars u year, and perhaps more, to this rupacloua trust. decalogue. Now this mathematical This Is democratic reform, straight und rarely employed in solving process is IrTlngton .Brandenburg Wmt Volnt r. UuUvllle Address all orders to rHiiin' No. fll and No. fi2 make connection a Irvlngton (SumJtiy excepted) with trains on Louis vllle, l.arJinnburir & Western It, 11,, cant and t bound. Fur further Wforinatlon, addreM II. C, MOUDUK.Oen, Pa'rAg't. Louia title. K IIAUTFOLUJ UKPUHLIGAN, . i ; ( ( Hartford, Keutucky yt I I ' " ' ' 1 would be wasteful extravagance we believe it is light and proper to begin economizing on; our heavenly investments rather than to sacrifice our earthlv goods, that wc had better keep our cottage here in pretty toler- - the equasion of life, for the reason it is not trusted. The great bulk of humanity puts in the Sabbath in wasteful pleasure or wearying bt 8 ness, instead of taking the noble rest that comes from "keeping it holy." Then there is the habit of giving a tenth, we presume that you could call over in one minute all the names of all the Baptists in Kentucky who Yet it give up to this standard marks the, low ebb of Christian .benevolence. It is the mean Pharisee limit. Few of us can calculate any personal profit put jof giving an honest tenth to the I)rd. Wc believe it unadulterated, Cleveland Leader. JnJuHtlce to The nfrrlcultural interost, uh bliown ly tho schudulu of tho present tariff bill, proven that tho American market for moro than fifteen millions lvorth of farm product It turned over to Canada without a blnglo equivalent bolntf do mnuded. Tho duty on Hvo unimuls In cut down to twenty per cent from thirty dollars per hcadt which meant aiiytlthig that a Canadian may swear Ids horo U worth. Wheats corn uud other cereals, together with all other agricultural produnU.aro aubstuntlaUy (put upon tho freo Uut, while tho free etftf schedule will brlnK Into tliU country not less than twenty million do .on, ugulnst onu mlllioii'TozcMi lust yttar. schedAdded to this U the ,free-wiKule, which is ruinous infill Its pbaKe to the great she'ep Industiy of the country. What will tho farmer do what will the farmers, ay, iim pertli nent questloiiH to bo asked at this time. There Is an opportunity for esch one cuner to annrnnt or couuemn this grest Injiistloe, Lot the farmers iposk, )l Frmrri. ''" Weare.manMfactiiCers ofjuggiei, .Carts Susies ahjjj.,CarrlkjB'8" artd deal dlrjjctjy iMtli the consumer, thussavina him thffDer Bnt.usually pais to rtiaaifmetj.ourpripii trt ' ' Rtp J'"i onablei'and wev guarantee satli'fictfoh.' ' if 1 9ttr-- -n win L :k.i ia&.c&. J1" Owembiro, Kv. ,' '' rtii Mj.sjioisssifjtt iimimmtfmmmwm j J.ll J ,' s ' ..' UW, -- .spfh f t i8j mmmmmmi jw j . I n nJ sL. . i