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The Hartford republican: n. Friday, September 30, 1910. The Hartford republican. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Barnett & Milligan, Hartford, KY 1910 hao1910093001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Hartford republican: n. Friday, September 30, 1910. The Hartford republican. Barnett & Milligan, Hartford, KY 1910 $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. tG 1 e I k L ftqnblican II 1 Fine Job Work e 1 DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF ALL TIlE PEOPLE OF OHIO COUNTY Subscription 1 per Year 1I VOL XXIII HARTFORD OHIO COUNTY KY FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 30 1910 No 11 U ROOSEVELT IA i Wi 1fmHTI Defeats Old Guard In Newt York Convention- In Accepting Temporary Chair f manship Praises Taft and Scores Bosses II Saratoga N Y SePt 27ln ti contest for temporary chairman 0 the New York State Convention Mr Roosevelt defeated Vice President Sherman by one hundred and twen tyflye majority placing the conven tion completely under his domination In accepting the temporary chairman ship he spoke as follows Republicans of the State of New York I thank you for the honor that you have conferred upon me and the confidence you have displayed in me and all of my power will be exerted co that you shall not have cause now or hereafter to regret what you have done Wo come here feeling that we have the right to appeal to the people from the standpoint alike of national and State achievement During the last eighteen months a long list of laws embodying leg islation most heartily to be recom mended as combining wisdom with progress has been enacted by Con V gross and aprovod by President Taft I The amendments to the Interstate commerce law beginning of a nation 1 legislative programme tar the exer cise of the taxing power In conneC- tionf with big corporations doing nn Interstate business the appointment of a commission to frame measures that do away with the evils of over- capitalization1 and improper and ex cessive issues of stocks and bonds the law providing for publicity of campaign expenses the establishment of the maximum anil minimum tariff provisions and the exceedingly able negotiations of the Canadian and other treaties in accordance therewith the inauguration of the policy of providing for a disinterest ed revision of tariff schedules through a highclass commission of experts which will treat acch schedule pure ly on its own merits with a view both to protecting the consumer from excessive prices and to securing the American producer and espclally the American wage worker what will represent the difference of cost in production here as compared with the cost of production in countries where labor is less liberally rewarded the extension of th claws regulating safe ty appliances for the protection of labor the creation of a bureau of minesthese and similar laws back4 edup by executive action reflect high credit upon all who succeeded I la puttin them In their f present shape upon the statute books they represent an earnest of theI achievement which Is yet to come and the beneficence and farreaching Importance of this work done for the whole people measures the credit which is rightly due to the Congress and to our able upright and distinguished President William Howard TaftlTurning from the nation to State we find that during the term of service of Gov Hughes an extraordinary amount of wise and good legislation In the interest of all tile people has been put uprit1e statute books and the dardof bus 1 These integrity and efficiency in tho management of the several State De partments has been steadily raised Of course with a party as long In control of nation and Stato as olirsJ bas been there have been I ual Instances of misconduct and cor t ruction Bui there U no noeed ofi t any other party raising the cry of turn the rascal out for we lave turned ourWn racsals out and whora t ever rascality is found to exist in the- tuturo we will be oven more prompt to punish arijfope of our panyad Vonenta ika an adherent ofapother 1 13rty6eiawe teetap eill t te pOB lblHty IB dealing wIth hi ulan- not nbo TjSra4 hime1f and rpubUci4rylee tot dlsgritfes our 1 otyybeoagiugtaiL iT I 1teUi elattirttMwldck yte belong becawe I believe la the l I t 1 u = 4 M 10 principles for which the Republican party stood In the dayh of Abraham Lincoln and furthermore and espe daily because I believe In treating these principles not as dead but as living Empty glorification of our past amounts to less than nothing If we put It forward as an excuse for not doing our duty in the living pres ent We can deserve the of the people by proving In deed as theproblembusiness corruption and of workin for social and economical justice an for the betterment of the conditions LJCOIpIeity that Lincoln and his followers brought to the great tasks allo dayf torn is tb arch enemy of this republic the enemy of free institutions and of government by the people an even more dangerous enemy than the opel- lawlessness of violence because I works In hidden and furtive fashion We are against corruption in politics we are against corruption In business and above all and with all our strength we are against the degrad Ing alliance of crooked business an crooked politics the alliance which adds strength to the already power ful corrupt boss and to the already powerful corrupt head of big business and which makes them In their dual capacity enemies against whom every patriotic man should stand with unwavering firmness Let no man say that this is an assault upon the honest business man That Is as foolish as to say that it is an as sault upon the upright political lead Continued on Eighth Page CIVILSERYIEISEXTENDEO1 Assistant Post Masters Placed Under Its Protecting Wing Washington Sept 27As a first re suIt of the Cabinet sessions which are in progress at the White House it was announced today that President Taft would issue probably tomorrow an order placing 7662 assistant post masters In the United States under the protection of the civil service law and taking them entirely out of politics It was said also that the President would recommend to Congress this tall that all second and third class postmasters bo placed under civil service rules It the recommendations as to Se- Cond and third class postmasters are adopted by Congress 7198 additional postmasters will be placed under civil service regulationsIPostmaster General Hitchcock made the recommendations to President Taft both as to the assistant postmasters and to tho officials of theI secondand third classIMr Hitchcock went into the PostI office Department from the manage ment of the Taft campaign He act ed as chairman of the Republclan national committee The policy pur suM by President Taft has taken theI Postmaster General out of the pOI litical situation This has been to his liking it Is said and has enabled him to n ahead wjth his plans rora reformation of the postal ser vice Eitmates from the varoua depart ments for the coming fiscal year oc cupied the attention of the Cabinet tprday Mr lifts advisers also went over with him the speech bo lato deliver at the banquet of the Nation League of Republican Clubs in New York on Saturday nights This expected to be the Presidents i nalj political utterance of the preqent campaign it wlluteU among other things the various legislative recom menClatlo she will make to Congress t its coming session Wkfoiil WafOBil Wagons Farmers iAUeationWp have a large stock of i agoa that we will ctese out at aiwolutely the coat of proittcUoBi 3me to our factory or write n what SIze you want We caa save you rAddrNHICKMANEBBERT Oweaskoro KyI a1 e ft r iJo r fr l nov HASKELL ON TRIAL Charged With Conspiracy to De Ifraud the Governs ment 26Qulclcdtrial of Charles N Haskell Governor of Oklahoma and the other Musko gee town lot cases here today with seleCtedtv flounced Its readiness to proceed asilI District Attorney William J Grogg tomorrow will make the opening Alberttof Muskogee who were Indicted joint ly with Haskoll were nolle pressed the Government contending they will be tried under another Indictment toIT Hutchings Clarence W Turner and Walter R Eaton are charged with conspiracy to defraud the Govern ment in the sale of 1902 of about 600 town lot sites In Muskogee Under the terms of the sale persons holding possessor rights to the property were each entitled to purchase at onehalf the appraised value one town and one residence site It is charged that Haskell and his associates falsely administered the names of persons having no such pos sessory rights and by tho payment of small fees for the deeds obtained possession of 600 lots thus depriv ing the Creek Indians who owned the land out of a fair profit People living in many Eastern and Southern States whose names it Is theirInesses for the Government Much Interest Is attached to the trial because of the Governments po sition as guardian of the Indian prop erty One of the Jurors who will try the case is an Indian He is John Car lisle a Cherokee and as a member of what are known as the Five Civ ilized Tribes have been admitted to citizenship Most of the other Jurors are farmers As soon as the case was called Federal Judge John A Marshall of Utah Intimated that later he would give the defense an oportunity to argue for a dismissal of the charge against Gov Haskell C B Stuart counsel for the defense asked Per mission to argue for a dismissal on tho basis of a decision returned by the United States Court of Appeals at St Louis last June This decision was given In the Lonabaugh case on appeal from the District Court of Wyoming Attorney Stuart contended the decision held that in alleged conspiracy to defraud the Government In the sale of lands the defendants could not be punished for covert act committed after the patents to the land had been granted He asserts the case was similar to that of Gov Haskell Judge Mar shall announce that the defense might given permission to argue the point aS800n as the Government had called Its first witness I Popular Man Dies Following a stroke of paralysis which was brought on by an illness of over a years duration Mack Smith one of tho best known men of tho Green River district died at 630 oclock Sunday evening at his home near PordsvlHe The deceased was flrtyseven years of age and Is survived by alwlfe and three children He had leOn suf fering froni asthma for over a year and after the stroke of paralysis death came not unexp ctedJFor years Mr Smith had been one L of the best know stock menpttioj Green River district having a large number of fine blooded horses and for the put few years had captured hi1 share of the premiums atthe fla- y1easeoiintyfa1r The funeral was conducted from tbeFordaTlUeDaptlatchurch1fon oy afternoon at 230 oclock with RevJpLewl Tutor officiating lth8cburchlJI 4 PARDON RECALLS t OLD MURDER Executive Clemency Granted Man 1J Accused of Killing Off J rJankfort Ky Sept 26Gov Will sonfgrantod a pardon to John Smith otherwise John Monsch who Is alleged tohave killed George Off July 14 1867 in Victor Stolzs saloon on the Cane Run road It appears that Smith or Monsch as his real najiio- Is has been leading an exemplary life He has newer been to trial The whereabouts of Monsch are unknown a friend of the Governor hawing vouch ed for the fact hat he is leading and has led the life oCa good citizen Monschs mother married a second time4 when ho WM very young and he took the name of Smith his stop fathers annie lie has a son liv ing in Louisville by the name of Monsch The death of George Off on July 14 SG7 was the cause of much discussion at that time Off was a youn man aml had only been married a year At the time of his murder his only chili was a day old Records and testimony at the Coroners inquest Seem to show that the murder was ab solutely unjustified Off who was a prosperous butcher with a place on Seventh street was at the saloon of Victor Stolz on the Cane Run road near the first toll gate William Smith the murderer drove up In company with Frank Hill orlch at about SCO in the evening The men went Into the saloon and after buying a few drinks made fun of a roiuark that Stoltz mode CO- ncerning the payment for the drinks Stoltz and a Conrad Brie attempted to quiet the two men who cursed ther andthroatened to kill them Off to pacify the mon Invited them to drink with him They went Into the saloon and after an argument started a scuffle Hlllerlch according to the testimony of Briel was getting tho worst of the fight with Oft who was holding him back against the counter Smith came up from behind and stabbed It Is said Off four times In tile side Hlllerlch Is said to have grabbed Off as he fell and sat as tride his body oi the floor and beat him In the face Boasting that they could do anybody else the same way Smith and Hlllerlch left the saloon and drove away They were captur ed several hours later by officers The verdict of the Coroners jury Implicated Hlllerlch as nn accessory to the murder and fixed the chief blame on William Smith FOR THE BUSY READER The population of Somerset Is 4491 an Increase of almost 33 13 Per cent in ten years The entire cadet corps at West Point is practically under arrest as tho result of the silence adminis tered to Capt Longan At the last statement made by the national banks the resources were given as 9826181452 and reserves 1347713686 a A wireless message received at Kiel reported two German torpedoboats had gone ashore during evolutions No details were given Dr Temple Smith president of the Lake Charles La Board of Health who was shot by his wife at that town has a slight chance for recovery Mayor Gaynor Issued a formalstate mn reiterating his previous declaration that he Is not a candidate for he Democratic nomination for 3ov rnor I The President and the members of I his CAbinet began their house party at the White House and discussed the fllllngof tho vacancies on the Su l promo Court bench S Thomaa J Pritehett a wealthy citi of Dublin Go conunittedsutclde- Monday morning Continued lii heal h 1 is attributed as the cause He car nod life Insurance for about 110000 S Grave fears are now entertained over the recovery of George Chavez the Peruvian aviator who made a flight across the Alps and was injur ed while landing at Domodossola Italy S While services were In progress at Donelson church near Nashville light ning struck the building killing How ard Sullivan the 19yearold son of Dr W B Sullivan Several other persons were stunned y Death of Estol Barnett A letter to Mr J M Barnett at Owensboro a few days ago announc ed the death of Estol Barnett at Sawtelle California qn the ISth Inst The young man was a son of Mr andI nod Miss Mary Ward and they still CreelIand family reside at Eureka Call fornia where the Intemwnt took place It seems the young man had been In bad health for several years and had gone to that particular tart of the State hoping to bi bjiiefltted by the climate NIGHT RIDER TO DE TRIED Milton Olliver One of the Chief Witnesses For State Holdnsvllle Ky Sept 26 Th Call term of the Christian circuit Court which began here today with Judge Hanbery presiding will be notable for the socalled night rider ca es on tile docket Dr David A Amos New I ton Nichols Guy Dunning J B Malone Irving Glass and John Rob inson are under indictment on three separate counts each for alleged com plicity and participation In the memorable raid on Hopklnsvllle December 7 1907 when a band of three hundred masked men burned three large warehouses and other prollertI shot up the town wounded two men and whipped a tobacco buyer Dr Amos Is accused of being the General and organizer of the secret clan which terrorized this region for many months Ho Is a physician of Cobb Ky The other defendants re side In Lyon Trig and Oaldwell counties except Glass whose home Is In Slkostown Mo- A hard legal battle is expected Chief among the witnesses for the prosecution Is Milton Oliver who was wounded from ambush just before he was to testICat the last term of the court causing a postponement of thei cases He Is being guarded by soldiers at his home near Lamasco A Cooper a tenant on his farm who was to have testified was kill ed a few weeks ago Six men under Indictment charged with the Cooper killing are In jail here having been refused bond by Judge Hanbery The grand jury was Imaneled to pday with J Mat Starling as fore man and charged by Judge Hanbarry o Conference in Session The Louisville annual Conference convened at Ruasellvllle Ky Wednes day the 28th Bishop John C Kilgo the newly elected bishop of Durham North Carolina will preside There are many changes to be made In con ference this year owing to tile eX- piration of a number of terms of pastors and consequently the confer ence Is looked forward to with more than ordinary Interest Russellvlllo Is n good old town and the preach era are expecting a pleasant profits ble session Rev Virgil Elgin and John E Bean the lay delegate from Hartford left on the afternoon train Tuesday Iesorved Itlimitwill be returned or not as that Is a i matter which is arranged by the Bish op and his cabinet Rev Elgin is an able minister and baa served his charge faithfully during his pefltorato and If he is returned will giVe the I Barrio zeal and ability to the work for next year V ti PROTECTION BISECTIONS Democrats and Insurgents Who Are Inconsistent Protsctfon For What You Sellp Free Trade For What You Buy Rejiresnetatlve Stomp of Virginia who Is making an active campaign for reelection is telling the people of his district some things about the Democratic partys rtl attitude to ward the Tariff winch should have wider circulation through the prest for Illumination of minds that may have bucome fogged by the contin uous misrepresentation that has boon carried on by Democratic opponents of the Protective system For general publication for appeal to the unthinking and the Ignorant tho Democratic party is for Tariff reduction or FreeTrade and makes the false plea that by such means it would bring about a lower cost of living At heart it Is for Protection whenever Its special Interests demand It and out of tho sight of the public its representatives work to Se cure Protection for such Interests In a speech In which ho fully and Instructively discussed th Tariff Mr Slemp told his hearers that he had learned what the Democratic policy of Tariff for revenue only really means It may be defined he said as Protection for what you have to sell old FreeTrade for what you have to buyMr Slemp told of his surprise when he saw some of his Democratic colleagues committed by their party declara tlons to Tariff reduction asking for Tariff Increases for particular Inter ests I thought he said Judging front their platform declarations for the past fifty years that they look ed upon Protection as robbery and would not dare participate In any benefits to be derived from it On the contrary I found Forty Democratic members of Con gross from the South violating their party pledge and asking for Protection on lumberSenator Tlllman asking for a Tar iff of ten cents a pound on tea Mr Maynard and Mr Ixis Htr from Virginia asking for 400 Percent Increase on peanuts All the Florida representatives in Congress asking for an increased duty on plneaples citrons and long ala pIe cotton The Democratic delegation from Texas saying You can take the Tar tt off everything but hides Representative Saunders of Virginia asking for an increased duty on Certain grades of tobacco Both senators from Virginia ask ing for an Increased duty on extract of quebracho wood Every Louisiana congressman clam oring for a Tariff on sugar and oppos- Ing rcdu1ClnIThen ho calls attention to the raIse pretense of insurgents saying Senator Dolllvor was greatly interest In an increased duty on barley They produce barley in Iowa Senator La Follette wanted the du ty on wood pulp and print paper Increased They have paper mills In Wlsconson It is known to all who keep them selves Informed about matters of na Uonal Importance that tho Democrttlc party is not sincere in the attitude which it Is maintaining for partisan effect toward the Republican policy of Protection but there are many whc do not keep themselves Informed and such exposition as that made by Rep resentative Slemp should be frequent for their instruction The Republican party holds to the contention that all American Industries and indirectly the labor which they employ should have the bene of such Protection of Tariff ass proper and reasonable Tho Democratic party shouts in public for Tariff reduction and then Ita representatives In the Congress working in committee rooms and other wise out of sight of the public seek to secure Protection as a special benefit for sectional Interesta aWij f y rf 01 i 1 J r T L 0 fiREATSPEEEHnY SPEAK R CANNO Tears Insurgent Democrat r 3t Soptistry to Totters r Democratic Capacity to Tear Down and None to Build Up r I This is not 3 time of war Than- Cod It 18 gilera of peace In this country I recite this Incident not r up animosity but In the co- test lie touching economic JoUctes In t presence of misrepresentation i- lho presence of falsehood in the pre one of denunciation abounding hwere but most In the uplift zinca and a large portion of the metropolitan press It is the time for the Republican larty In illinois and allover the country to stand up and bo counted I pray God to hlll that gnat party ltoep the Ropubltcan Calth Whether we succeed or tall It Is bettor to fight and fail standing true to correct principles and poll ehn of government which underlie the prosperity of 90000000 than to cowardly turn your back to the con trst flee from the enemy apologtz5 and excuse Wo made a platform In Chicago t J908 We nQmlnated and subsequently elected Taft We olectei a Republi ron house with a nominal maJorlts WIth more than forty and almost two thirds majority In the Senate Taft Is a great man He has the Judlclal temperament Ho would prrearvetl- eoordlnate branches of the Govern went as the fathers made thomand wisely made themfor the protection of rich and Ir weal and strong Taft has pertormod the duties of hlU great office and he has loft It to Congress to legislate and to the court to Interpret the law and he could not do differently If he wen to try because God have him that hdnd of it nnanhcod The judicial temperament Is not spectacular It doss not play th rote of an evangel I want the Pros dent of the United Statesyour President and mineto stand by his duties as defined In the Constitution and cooperate with his party In writ Ing upon the statute boOk just legls1a ton keeping his oath of office to see that the laws are enforced Taft hasI dope all those things I am proud of the reputation I am proud of the rdntevements of every groat ItolJUb- Hean whether he bo In or out of pub lie life and J ate proud of the reC- ord made by the Slxtyflrst Congress When It came to the crucial moment we hd a barn majority of only fly e In the House of Representativ- wmething es which perhaps the coun try does not understandbut We kep the pledges that Were made In the Phlcago platform Wo enacted the Payne tariff Lw which has been abu sod and misrepresented from eVer standpoint It has boon so much nbWl ed that some of the children In the wuntry cry aloud when they wake Up In the night time and say oh moth v mother the Payne tariff law Is abut to catch us When wo entered upon the revis Ion of the Dingley law there same Republtcana who said we coul not make a scientific revision we did not know enough we did not liuftfclent Information and they woul get up and pick out one schedule- or one Item in a great measure the Includes 6000 looms and d9nounce and pounds and stamp on It to gtdher if they had had tholr way about It w would not have kpISt llepab U n platform pledge lecaus- of thock of Information and yet wJr apgr mtruetlons from the natnal C4nvontfon to enact a new- iarlff ttttVt1J nay bo wrong In an Item you4atdives when St comes to making u great tariff law that assists In gntb ering eight or Ulno hundred million dollars to carryon this Government that must be lassed bya majority of the house and Senate representing a trrrltory stretching 3600 mules from lone ocean to the other with complex and diverse IntereSts nobody ever has or ever will or over can enact a perfect reVenue law Tiro older I get and the more I see of myself and ofe mtn the more strongly I am convinced that perfection resides with God alone together with all wisdom and all power There was a period of uncertainty and a slackening of industry white We ware considering the thrift I dl- eIlketo seethe busIness and produ- ctfosot the country halted and hold lreflfor any reason and that is whY 18feometImeS called atandpatter 1 Jir bOB through five revlslona- r r h ote tariff and I have C6l1Uiode moralization that en uedpendlI g and sometimeAfollowing a change Il1the anNver Under the Payne law the free Its t anty GOvernment and the average ad vat Oren rate nar Importation Is less than under uny tAriff law for the+ laststx ty years not excepting the walker tariff law We reduced the rates here there and yonder but we kept the kiti a protective motsnse un der thQtlaw the reVenues have In croosed until the breeches and tbe Yost meet and there are 2600001 0 thatkwere cars out of employment Our friends the enemy and thegraa metropolitan prOs or a Portion of It do not print long editorials setting forth the facts that I am stating From prIde of opinion or otherwise typeaeany statement may to the tariff law sari pile up the head tines and the head lines In the male glue the lie to the dispatch and th dispatch frequently tells a half truth Do not let any man think I am abus- Ing the press It has Its legitimate place It I were to abuse it even though I should live to bo Mold Jiathusalein God knows I never would get even with It- If there Is any council that 1 necessary to be taken In this time of history with the many false pro phels abroad with denunciation an countryytacking us and seeking to tnr down when they never have In my lifetime demonstrated any capacity to build upIf there aver WaS a time In pose giveneward should be heeded It 1s sow QIC5MEDICINE COUGH Quickest and best for coughs Gt1RANtJUtD Sold by druggists Made bye J C Mendenhall Medicine Co EYIUILIe The Outbreak of Insurgency in the West During the harvest tiays when farmers were gravely concerned as to the fate of their cropswhen there was lack of rain In some districts of the West and too muoh In the cot ton fields of Ute Southlt seemed an ill time for a wayfaring magazine man to go forth In stach of Infor mation of the sskirmish line of the presidential raCe of 1912 Of course there Is a conviction among his friends that President Tafts reno mlnatlon Is an InevItable sequel to the record ho lugs achieved but the throughouttWere presidential bees buzzing out thatway and that ono of the purposes of Tafttof Roosevelt In order to open a free foraU tight for the presidential nomination for 1813 as wall as to push forward the aggressive Policies which they represent Political situations have been al ways of Intense interest to Americans especially when made through the observation of one pair of eyolno matter whose they may be lu tra- ellng about the country dropping In sltuada or a chat over the fence with some far havingdan effort has been made to review experiences la the field and to give as nearly as pcsslble In a composite form as a sort of ensemble the 1m- Ilrcsslona of an Individual who has groundJoeeflat Skirmish for 1912 to the Na tional Magazine for October Deafness Cannot bo Cured by local applications as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear There Is only ono way to cure deafness and that Is by constitutional remedies Deafness Is caused by anI Inflamed condition of the mucuous lining of the Eustachian Tube When this tube Is inflamed you have a ambling sound or imperfect hear ug and when It Is entirely closed deafness Is the result and unless theI Inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to Its norms con dltlon incasing will be destroyed fori ver nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition of th emucuoue surfacos We will glr One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness caused by catarrh that cannot he cured by Halls Catarrh Cure Send for cir culars tree c F J CHENEY CO Toledo O Sold by Druggfsta76c Take Halls Family Pills for con stipationmr 1 ly J TREATMET M NFiik SNAKE BITB rNy Tie Up Wound Abore and Suck Out Poison t Few Venomous Rattlers Vipers Cottonmoouth and Moccasin The Most Prevalent onf snakes It Is rare Indeed that a clatI lflcation or Ute serpent chances to cross his path Ho Imn- ndtately e possesses himself of a stout club and proceeds to maul the unof rending reptile Into the earth with thesnake Is harmless or This Is wrong for when one tomes to intereosting It is wrong too for with a little study the ordinary man can famlllarJze himself with the chance teristic markings of the venomous sor froasthose that are non omous All the deadly snakes WIth the eX snalteIof the extreme South are similar marked and aU belong to the class o dde pression or pit back of the no tr1 The head Is triangular with massive muscular development of the jaw the neck slender In proportion to the size of the Road and body The bodyI Itself Is quite thick the skin rough The pupil of the eye Is elliptical instead of being round as In the non venomous snakes The harmless varletios on the other hand are long and slender the skin smooth and the head oval or nboejtheplace just back of the head and examfn e the teeth If he finds hanging from the upper jaw or Inclined forward from It two fangs long and sharp as needles he can be pretty safe In assum Ing that his subject Is poisonous The nonvenomous snakes have a den UUon very much the same as sonic of the smaller rodents the mice for Instance Wh1e rattlesnakes are dangerous their bite Is not nearly so fatal IS- Is llOpularl suposed This tact has at least two Important reasons vlz season and the habits of lire of the snake In the extreme South and In midsummer the Venom attains Its highest state of virulence Then the parson fairly struck by a large raWer Is in extreme danger provided the second factor In the equation does not Intrude that Is the habits of life All venomous snakes and more es- peclally rattosnakes are sluggish They do not move rapidly or over groat distances Their lethal power Is given them as a moans of procur Ing food and when once the sualte strikes he expends practically all the ammunition In his arsenal It requl tea hours and perhaps days to renew the supply during which time the nor Pent Is defenseless Shouldthe huma victim happen along at such time and be bitten It Is quite prohable that he would not reeehe a fatal dose of the poison The manner In which the rattle snake Inflicts his wound is worthy of some study In the first place It may be assumed as axiomatic that the snake cannot strike farther Wan his own length and seldom oven that Stories of rattlesnakes lifting them selves from the ground bodily and Hurling themselves through the air are purely Imaginative Nor can the snake strike unless coiled It does riot follow that he must be In complete coil but he must have at least a few kinks In Ws spine before he can deliver a blow then he can only strike the length of the kinks Still people are bitten and the location of the wound has much to do with the chances of recovery About 60 per cent of aU Persons wounded are struck on the lower limbs 35 oni the hands or arm and 5 on the trunk of face Of these wounds on tttelow er limbs are the least dangerous and those on the trunk or taco being nar large nerve and arterial voaseli most so The more remote from the Ben eral circulation the less danger from thewould The treatment of a rattlesnake wound resolves Itself Into the application of a few very simple rules I In the first place a person wounded by a snakq usually does the TorT I thing he should not dothat iagoos- tesrlgg c oft at top speed for thenear est human habitation thereby in- reasing the circulation and dlesem lasting the virus through thesys+ tom more rapidly The man should sit calmly down and bind hie band kerchler around the limb If It Is t P1JS tJp1 GREAT R AND GRANDER TllN EVER t F fMfAJ RACES 0 AND HQRSESHOW AT HtNJEaso i At Madisonville Oct 181920 2122 The Acme of Autumnal Attractions at the Prettiest Season of the Yeart CC GIVENS General Manger a limb break off astout twig and insert beneath the handkerchief P9- duclnga rude tourn1quent and twist until the circulation Is effectually shut oft With a sharp knife make an X d- cisfoa oVer the wound taking care to penetrate deeper than thp fangs have done If ho has good teeth and no canker In his mouth ho may now such vigorously upon the wound It Is quite difficult to get any virus back through an opening not greats In caliber than a tine needle U all this Is dune wIthout delay the changes are that the patient w11 suffer no great inconvenience from his experience U he cbanCOlito have handy a stick of nitrate he can eau tetlze the wound thoroughly Fall ling that a brand from the tire will serVe After a time he may realize his tourniquet somewhat and perms a portion of the retained bloodto enter the circulation the system Is- f amble of taking care of a great deal Of poison It 18 allowed to flow Into the blood graduallyOuUng Only a 11ttI0old in the head may be the beginning of an obstinate case of Nasal Catarrh Drive out the In vader with Elys Cream Balm nppll eel straight to the lanammed slufI fed up airpassages Price 60c If you prefer to use on atomizer ask for Liquid Cream Balm It has aU tho good qualities of the solid form of th remedy and will rid you of catarrh or hay fever No cocaine to breed a dreadful habit No mercury to dry out the secretion price nCwlth spraying tube AU drUggists or mall ed by Ely Bros 60 Warren Street Now York Preaching Versus Editing Editing a newspaper In some respects Is a good deal like preaching the gospel truth must be preSented In the form of generalities or some fellow will get hit and howl Few persons lute truth even In home osathlc doses If It bits them But while the preachers and editors are crltlclsed for what they do say no ono thinks of giving them credit for what they do not say Yet what they keep to thrmselvS constitutes the major portion of what tlleY know about people Very many people harbor the be lief that newsll3pers are eager to publish derogatory things Its a mistake There Isnt a newspaper that could not spring a sensation Iii the community at any time by more ly telling what It lows There is not a newspaper that does not keeP under the lock of secrecy scores of derogatory tHings which never meet the public eye or reach the pUblic oar Deciding what not to print Is the most troublesome part of news paper work How many good stories are suppressed for the sake of Innocent rela tives and for the publics good no body outside a newspaper office has any Idea of In some Instances hll who fUes In to a passion because a newspaPer prints something about him which he consIders uncomplimentary has every reason to feel profoundly grateful to the newspaper for publishing so little of What It knows about him And ofttlmes the loudI est bluffer Is the mose vulnerable toI attack A big nolsa Is often a deviCe employed to Cover trepidation Newspapers put up with more bluffing than any other agency would endure It is not because they tack courage it Is because theIare unwilling to use their Power to destroy or ruin unless the Interest of society Imperatively demands it It might be well for some people to reflect upon these truths and In silent gratitude accept mUd wIlDOn Uon lest worse befall themExoM Saved a Solaler8 Life Fnclng death from shot and shell In the clVn War yas roars agreeaple- to J AX Stone of KCQ1p Te thnn facing it from what the doctors said i w4s AODsumptlonI coAtracted stubborn co1d he writes thatd9Iveloped a colIgh that stuck to men spite of all remedies fOr erslly weight ran down to 130 pounds Their began to use Dr Kluge Now Dis- overy which completely cured me ForCoughsHemorrhages oarsenessC9up Whooping Cough and lung trouble its G BUpr me60clOO r l1otUe tree guaranteed y alt druggists- 0uarnntaed by all uprlJtB tor r j t 0 r J a 1 tk 1 s iI r ft SEND YOHRBOY TO tMatheny Batts rI tL Vanderbilt Training j School 14 ELKTON = KENTUCKY r tA limited select school Colatrained teachers from more than thirty towns In sKentucky and from six SOlth t states Equipment valued at 45t 1IIert soundings excellent No saloons 4 4 Extremely healthful location 3 i 000 spent on improvements this tsummer r re4it trained send him to us and send + ri t youngThe of the school opens Sept 7 4 Write for illustrated Catalogue tAddress All Communications toSit BATTS ft M44i Principals J Emperor George V The London Express usually defen der of things as they are proposes that George V When crowned next Juno take the title of emperor The greatest of the worlds empires with 4100000Oo people complains the Ex prose Is the only one that has no em peror Its monarch Is called king It proposes that the king call himself Our Sovereign Lord George by the wish of his people emperor of the British and by the grace of God of the Untied Kingdom of Greet Britain and Ireland and ot the British dominions beyond the fleas king de tender of the faith emperor of In lift The Express also proposes an Im represeutlingemplyd chllIdrentheir need of anything she has except motherly love1to support and protect her In her old age The Express thinks that they would reel a loser rolailonahip to the emperor of thu BrWah than to the king or Bri seas1Butpesos suggest that tree Britons de I UberateyCl1ti lheprtlcipJebl narhttor1ihl4 Of tine t newsIpapersx- preae You are cOuntenancing that mdnelrous thing Change if you alter the utle of your sovtererg- the people may doeldo that erlchangethat will cG ineIjtha KIuB 1tceedln lp dangerous admission for s- dateader oil the moaarcktfluff tile 7- r r t People have the power to make any change in exlsltng laws and Institu tions they twish The Express says It Is evident that the king will only do this If he Is assured that It Is the wish or his people for wo live In democratic days and In the most democratic empire that the world has ever known U the new title is to be assured steps must be taken throughout the empire and by moans of nonparty people8wllltoProm the Illinois State Journals r Cheap Clubbing Rates We have made an arrangement wltl Farmerofto furnish The Hartford Republican I and that paper one year for 160 The Inland Farmer Is a weekly jour paperspublished olthisTaylor Countys Smart Dog T rCarrJoo who lives a short Campbeilsvillewblch he and many ot his friends whichlad041hQWOrkassattlsfactorJly 4ther mones1dean thedogls teieQUICKS tN IMr 4ivjpel INS IIpti yedJI JCh lll Jetll Of tIMaa4cet them paJd iai eI + t t 1i A 2 1 i IA1NGPLACES 1 rAI JERUSALEM rf Where the Jews and RuS sians Congregate J A Strange and Solemn Sight as the National Grids are Compared trI tYJerusalem Is interesting as no oth 4 or city is Interesting and that quail ty of It Increases Its grip upon you I tlsUrrlnguntiring activity an activity that perhaps becomes feverish at the fev erlng time of Easter In Jerusalem surely the most sleepy mind must wake the most phlegmatic tempera ment be whipped to a strong alertness Conflict seems In the aira turmoil proceeding rather from the slim taken front them But there is 3 By their great wall the Jews wall day after day They weeP for vanished power vanished glory a posses mon taken from them But teeter is much less to weep for In the city Whose name means foundation or habitation of peace where Moslems keep the gate of the Holy Supulcher and Turkish soldiers with loaded muskets hold in check the furious passions of Christians From the Russians who weep In Gothseniane one may go down Into the city to the Jews who weep In and interesting to compare the two griefs Nothing In the Holy Land touched me so much as the simple faith the deep reverence the heart felt love and sorrow of the Russian pilgrims Totally free from self consciousness like children they show all the feelings of their hearts In all the holy places they kiss the ground Where ever they think the Savior suffered or was sad they weep today men and women alike The Jews are prouder are more self 1 conscious yet every time 1 visited their walling place I felt that their grief too In its different loss touch ing way was often genuine 1The walllngplace Is a rather nar I paved alley between a white washed wall and a gigantic ancient wall formed of huge blocks of unce mented stone worn away so it is said by kissing lips Weeds sprout In places In the numerous crevices r and cracks In the alley are wooden benches The Jews both men and women go there not only on Friday but on all the days of the week Standing In rows close to the great wall with their faces upon Hebrew books of prayer they murmur the words aloud weep bow sometimes almost to the earth and often press their lips fervently against the blocks of stone The women wear shawls and keep by themselves at the ends of the alley The men cluster in the middle Behind those mourners a blind Moslem conducted by a jew often goes to and fro demanding alms from the onlookers The wailing place Is In the Tyropeon Valley and the great wall Is at Ute west side of the temple area Whereas the Russian pilgrims never even glance I at those who watch their tearssuch- at least is my experience of them the Jews are often obviously aware of the interest their mourning cre ates 1 have seen them peer furtive ly around to take observations and return to their lamentations with 7 what seemed a greater zest when they knew the eyes of strangers were upon them Nevertheless many of them really weep pray with earnest ness and rock themselves to and fro as If genuinely tormented But the 2r Jew Is by nature acutely aware of l tho things and People about him but the Russian peasant It not From Robert Hichcns Jerusalem In Aug ust Century Cold and QlllCk S UQrippe Medicine t andLaGrippeiS in 30 minutes At druggist or by mail JC Hekwkill Medicine Co Eti iiiieiit The Small Farm Well tilled ttBeems atrange that strong heal thy Ihtelligent pien will lend then selves to bo the paid slaves ot the r nJoiiey ijng8when r a rattle frugail t7and a llttia self denlal for a feW years coupled with a little heading andsndy jbf agriculmre ould stake- diem Independent I lord of at least two etronsj bands ud1l homo Jtpr- ihemselrea andthelrs 14liieetritoprev it dbat ua- r lew Y- be one poMeasec a large farm with i extensive buildings cattle horaes andaespeahve m that thatfatjiKalogtooftsrbutytyJ14- V are i one assure all who hold tI lei oat couaitry life froltaactual ex 1 Y 4- f 11 If- i p4V s VN 1rY Ji J perienco and observation that there is a good flying for a medim1lIzcdfam ill In every twentyflve acres of land In West Virginia There la on evcr twentyfive acreS at least one acre of bottom benches or hilltop Did you ev atop to think what can lie done on one acf e of such land First of all make that acre rich Cram In humus by hauUng rotten longs leaves ashes and man urrNovJl burn vines or weeds compost them If you can add a lit tIe commercial fertilizer selected to suit the special crops you are to grow I Plant a few onions In the fall Make a good hotbed and grow let tuce and radishes all winter When your hotbed gets cold renew It keep Ing it covered in cold weather Plant tomatoes cabbage seed and eggplant in boxes in February plant peasin the open In February Pota toes salsify onlon ots parsnips beets kohlrabi turnips carrots In March Try a little sway t corn and bunch beans the latter part of March It the frost gets them try again You havent lost much Lay your seed potatoes about March 20th Follow your early crops with late ones such as mustard kale etc Get from two to three croiw a year from your acre But dont forgot to keep up the fertility by adding plant food of some kind every year i What about the remaining twenty four acres of your farm plant an apple tree a cherry tree or a plum tree in that nook Plant a grapevine by the porch Set some pie plant and horseradish in your plot too small to be plowed Put posse strawberries and currant bushes on those smaller bluffs Asparagus brings an early supply of delicious foodTake the smoothest of your land and raise cowpeas and clover for your chickens and pigs and see to Then plant two acres in corn for your chickens and pigs and BCCO to It that you raise not less than fifty bushels of corn to the acre This will leave you eight or ten acres for pas ture a part of whichthe steeps may be left In woods for a woodlot Get the best buildings within your means Begin small and add to and improve as you can or as your needs grow I have seen cottages costing not more than 1GO above the own ers labor that were palaces besides some rented for 8 per month in the city A little taste in arranging the premises a little blue grass a few flowers a few vines u Jew bashes some whitewash on the fence and outbuildings and a little content mint with godliness inside the home and you will shed tears of regret should you wander away from this beloved spot when you hear tho very mention of Home Sweet Home Dont Worry about the market Raise what you eat and eat what you raise and sell the surplus A little giltedge butter Is like money In your purse and fresh eggs are silver in your till You can buy your clothes with butter and eggs or settle your grocery amount with them and I daresay the sheriff would accept them on our tax receipt And dont measure your success by Ole amount of mony you can jingle for what is money good for anyway but to buy the very things that you have around you in abundance on your miniature plontotlon With fruit from his trees vega tables from his garden golden buttor from his own production freshlaid eggs from his own hens who has a better right to live and Hyp well than he with a Small Farm Wel- lTlI1edlE Dleffenbach In Tobacco Tidings Matrimony as a Business The Idea that modern women are not fitted for business Is erroneous Women are proving this day Not only are many of then trusted employ es of large concerns but quite ns many more arc in business on their own account Some are shrewd and sharp enough to take care of themselves and their Investments in the most trying circumstances Even In the speculative hue they have proved to be daring plungers and some have recouped their losses by almost Napoleonic strategy An instance of this Is found In a young and pretty woman who lost 2000 in a bucket shop She called at her brokers to- learn wtyere her money bad gone Successive vIsits led to V wedding between her and the broker Two months later she lad divorced hii Jtad fth itj Sow enjoying an alimony ott1600 a year cTbere sno reason r women ihould not succeed in bttsiness litany bave recuperative powers greater than thoof mwFro n the Chicago Trl lune I x JfepI Ceti a Gtrw QlICVSCOOO N- Ij 1 vY w- L rtfirllxttet tha aD C MENDeNNALL M ltlBVANfYsUJB INS If ttj + Iif r l M f nl Ir fJ STORY OF ORIGIN OF OK IS RECALLED Was Originally Used as Trade- Mark i by Firm That Made Hard Tack for Army The death recently of Cornellu Keddall formerly of Chicago at To Journailacod to be In all probability the true story of the origin of the widely known symbols 0 K As the story goes at the outbreak of the Civil war during which Cornelius Kendall served in Chicago Board of Trade battery there was a large bakery In the Windy City of which his highly respected father Orrin Kendall was the founder and head The firm name was O Kendall Sons The concern had a big business In supplying hard tack to the army and navy for Its stuff was always delivered on time and besides had the added advantage of keeping fresher than that suplied by other bakers Consequently the boys in the field declared that the 0 K Hard Tack was better than any other 1 should add that the firm stamped 0 Ki on nil Its crackers and other hard tack output Thus the spoken phrases 0 K became current army and navy slang and the veterans brought It back in their occupations as a verbal and graphic convenience tee Stubborn as Mules are liver und bowels sometimes seem to balk without cause Then l theres troubleLoss of Appetite IndlgestloniNervousness Despondency Headache But such trouble fly beI fore Dr Kings New Life Pills theI worlds best Stomach and Liver remedy So easy 25c at all druggists 111I Negro Killed by Train The body of an unknown negro man was found lying by the 1 C tracks near the pump house at Cecilia last Thursday afternoon The body was noticed by some men on the coal run and Investigations showed that the man had been dead for several days The teeth and gums seemed to have been mashed In It Is not known In what way the negro came to his death A colored excursion ran into Louisville from down Uib road and returned Sunday and it Is upposed by some that the unfortunate negro fell from the steps or platform of a passenger coach and was dashed to death against the cm bankment Dr John M Englls the Coroner of the county went down and held an Inquest over the body A jury was Impanelled and after Investigating retched the conclusion that the negro had fallen off an I C fast train as there was evidence of Ute body havlig slid some ninety feet The man was about 25 years of age and there was nothing about him whatever by which he could be Identified A The Automobile and the Farm Much has been said in the press recently regarding the alleged bad policy of the farmers of Kansas and neighboring states in the matter of borrowing money from banks to purchase automobiles and mortgaging real state to secure tile loans It has even been stated that a combination of bankers has been formed and that the banks concerned will loan no more money for itho purchase of automobiles other than those used In the activities of the farm A man who for many years has been familiar with country banking In Kansas and Nebraska was recont ly in Rochester and in rsiwnse to Inquires declared that this feature of farm business In those states had not been stated correctly He declared It was true that farmers within- a wide range of a banking town had driven to tho money Institutions- In highgrade automobiles but that just now their business had more to dowith making deposits than with negotiating loans While It is true that toe gasoline chariots have some times been purchased with money loaned from local banking Institutions- It Is said that such cases are comparatively rare It Is plainly intimated that at present there are very few farmers In Kansas who are not Ilia to borrow money tot any purpose they deem wise with few questions asked Incidentally H waq learned that the automobile la workjng a revolution in agricultural life Ihj Kansas and Nebraska Under present condl IpngAa farmer living from ten to twentynlles trotpa town or city Is practically a close suburban dwel 1er jCor at most less than half an hodrfdeover tho improving Kan = aM rojwUr will bring him to the Center ot urban activity This annihl atlo6 of tte element of Ime has II Is fa t- t a 1tPds Ai a n r cc11 i A wrought wondrous changes The far more families are no longer Isolated but can enjoy the privileges of town and city with toss actual trouble than experienced by the suburbanite with oat an automobile who resides a mile priwo beyond the town limits Thus the farm Is brought to the Orj1tThere are thoughtful political econo mists in Kansas and Nebraska who farmerssprob- lem of preventing undue congeStion of towns and cities for the automobile is banishing the loneliness ot country life Rochester N Y Dem ocrat How Good News Spreads I am 70 years old and travel most of the time writes B F Tolson of Elizabcthtown Ky Everywhere I go I recommend Electric Bitters bed cause I owe my excellent health and vitality to them They effect a cure every time They never fall to tone the stomach regulatee the kidneys and bowels stimulate the liver in vigorate the nerves and purify the blood They work wonders for weak rundown men and women restoring strength vigor and helth thats a dally joy Try them Only 50c Sta tlsfactlon Is positively guaranteed by all druggists m Summer Tourist Fares The Illinois Central Railroad Company authorizes round trip tickets sold as follows Cerulean Ky 350 East VJew Ky 215 Qrayson Springs Ky 1C5 Chicago 111 1005 Tickets on sale May lth 1910 to September 30th 1910 Inclusive Final return limit Oct 31st 1910 Dawson Springs Ky 230 round- trip tickets on sale dully Final re turn six months from date of sale The above rates apply from Beaver Dam Ky Low rates from other stations on applicationJ Agent Curse of Beauty in Business At last there is a promise of business opirartunity for the phalli woman A firm InSt Louis which has lost too many pretty ones by marriage advertises for an ugly cash ierWe doubt If any woman will seriously acknowledge herself ns ugly We doubt whether any woman should True a French actress lately In America was heralded as tile ugliest women In her country But her fac did not back up the bills sho doubtless knew It wouldnt and the perverse claim was soon perceived to bo but tho unjustifiable endeavor or- an ambitious press agent liy a polite and necessary convention every woman lots a certain share of good looks There ought to be no ugly women There are none Any girl accepting a position with the St Louts florists will do so with a mental reservation Even If she feels herself less In mightIor three means of redemption at the back of her mind She will feel that there Is yet hope In the beauty pare lor or In dress or In some one l ar tlcular parr of male eyes that shall be capable of viewing hoc differently from all other eyes If those flor ists fill their position they need not assume that tho successful candidate regards herself as ugly or that even If she lots she is without hope of passing to a higher and more attractive plane From the Chicago KeC ordHerald CASTOR IAF- or Infants and Children The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signaturo of Real Estate 50 Acres of the finest tough river bottom land located three miles west of Hartford About 20 acres In culti vation Good dwelling and out build ings A bargain for 1250 ea We have 460 acres of fine bottom land from one and a halt to two miles of Hartford part ol It with timber Also about 75 acres of up land belonging to the same tract Terms easy jmll e 180 Acres of land two miles south of Rosine on a free delivery route out of Beaver Dam 30 acres bottom land about 20 acres timber land and the rest of It fairly good upland Five room frame two story house two barns lnd good tenant house Splen did orchard never failing well In yard and hose lot and spring in easy reach of the bouse In good repair Must be soldand will Ve sold at bargain Apply to BARNETT St SMITH Hartford K 1e tir17r t jvh1M d I CASTORIAFor The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the- Signature f In- Use For Over Thirty Year- sCASIOR1A Tnx v arw CIT I WANTEDA PER AGENTSa ample Litest Model R nu scents tie tnakmc snooty last 1Vnklor allparkuhrs and spatial tratnut untilyourecelveandapproreolyourbicyclewtsbipto allow TI4N DAYS FREE TRIAL during which time you may ride lhe bicycle and put it to any test you with II you are then not perfectly utiifitd or do not with to keep the bicycle ship It back to us at our and cu will not tt out eat rent We furnih Ihe hichel ende biccles it is possible to male fietoantee behind your bicycle DONUT IIUV a bicycle or a patrol tires from anynn factorOrinwhen you receive our beautiful catalogue ani wondarfulblaceany other factory We are satisfied with fco profit above factory cost BICYCLE UILtUt you can sell our bicycles under your own name plate at donble our prices Orders tilled the day received W SECOND HAND 1IICVCLKS We do not recularly handle second hand bicycles bo usual have a number on hand taken In trade by our Chicago retail stores These we clear out at prices ranging from ga to 8a or LO ain lists mallr 4 free alnllu wheels Isrrporletl roller viraland pedal repairs andCOASTER BRAKES r equipfnent of all at haJae dual s iiEPROOF1 RTELFHEALING TIRES VSSSSUS The regular retail price of these tires 11 f3M per pair dad to introduce we will sellrouasamplepairorl 80rash wiTh orderpl5f NO MORE TROUBLE FROM PUNCTURES NAILS Tacks or Glaze will not lot She sir out thousand pairs sold last year Over two hundred thousand pairs now In use DESORIPTIOHt In all sizes It is lively and easy riding lined Insl with 011 CUoTAU eoa 10aa expense a Made whtchneverbecomes pIngtts Ified customers staling that It also rimIiap once or twice in a whole season They weigh nomorelhanto prevent rim cutting This otherbyread EASY ItllJINuidvertlilnepurposeswearemakinzaipecialfactorypriceto the rider of only 480 per same letter is received We ship Co O D on approval You you have examined and found them strictly as representeddiscountWe will allow acash of andcent therebymakIng the price 46l per pair If you send FULL CASK WITH OUDKft t You run no risk In sending us an order as the tires may be returned at OUIt expense if for any reason they are not satisfactory examination We are perfectly reliable and money sent to us is as safe as In a bank If you order a pair of these tires you find that they will ride easier ruu faster wear belter last longer look finer than any tire you have ever used or seen at any price We know that you will be so well pleased that when you you will gIve us your order We want you to send us a trial order at once hence this remarkable tire offer until ournd for a pair of IF YOU NEED TIRESBedgethorntinctureroof tires on approval and trial et the special introductory price quoted above or write for our big Tire and Sundry Catalogue which describes and quotes all makes and kinds of tires at about half the usual but write us a postal today I1O NOT THINK OK 1IUVINO a DO NOT WAIT or a pair of tires from unto you know the new and wonderful offers we are making It only costs a postal to learn everything Write it NOW J L MEAD CYCLE COMPANY CHICAGO ILL LJ A 5 z Save75ONEPURCRaSiNG FULL BOOKKEEPING COURSE SCHOLARSHIPS for only The regular price is 5ioo Those who bring or mail this advertisement to us within five days after seeing it and telling us where they saw it will ho able to have one reserved at the low rate of 25 Books and stationery are included No time limit If not ready now buy one for future use COLLEGEGta1I aellarul1WkUftrIILt LOUISVILLE t a t S t11t jh1j Lr 5YrWT TTwwTT TTr Hartford Republicanr c Sind aeeerdJ8gto laat the Postu cs- SatMerd Ey as IDtnfl matter of tM Neeid C M BARNETT otr- oRzszarsoe01UAbe lan4 40- aouch alv i Ia FRIDAY EPTE IDER 30 R PUBLIC tN TICKET Ci For Judge Coilrt bt AppeaTe JuDGE J ALLEN DEANt For Congress n D W OADDI- EExPresidenti Roosevelt made a good Republldln spetch III the Sar ntoga convention and one far differ ent tram the ones which he delivered out In the wild west a few weeks stgoJr Roosevelt gon hIs light over the regular organiza tion In Sew York should now devote his time until the November election In securing the success of a state ticket If It should turn out now seems probable that Senator Lorimer cannot be Proven guilty of having ob tAined his seat In the United States Senate by bFigerybe has certainly been aseiy rich abusedDan Jf the aP 1il1ran party has been ao unfaithful lit fts pron1sl and so oomzptn jtslasdces s the Insurgents or sbrCalled pdrogrifssfveswould- have us believe why not change the Dame Republican to something else It looks to us BS If the very name Is h6aou4rrsom th than UanTatmaymake Prosldet some enemies by his refusal to paruciito- In every little party broil whichtakoi place IIi the different states but the friends he flakes by thIs digni lied coUrse will far out number them He Is showIng himself to be the Prel- ljdent of all the people nod has demonstrated that he has the proper- regard for the dignity or his high office u The Hartford Herald In this weeks Issue undertakes to use Its old game of laughing out or court Its charges against the editor or this paper or inconsistency because he had some years ago held an apolntlve office and at the same time acted as chair man of the Republican State CEntral Committee rhich was fully cxpiain- ad In our last Issue and In such away that the editor of the Herald had no ground upon which to stand for his base Inslnutalon and he therefore gets down and crawls out as usual with dust on his noSe DurIng the excitement of politics farmers should not forget their organization The hIstory or every far mers movement has been that It flour fished for a short time and then dhe4 through lack of Interest bocause the members seemingly considered a fight onCe won should remain won This Is a mistake Extreme vigilance Is the price or liberty The farmer who falls to attend the meetings of his local thereby Raving It for his neigh bor to work out his saltation descry 4s to be caughh by the tobacco trust or some other trust and that Is what will happen to him In the long run Every few months we hate a spasm of revenuo revision In Kentucky but nothing Is ever accomplished The name effort should be made to brIng about a revision or our revenUe law placing It upon a common sense basis as Is being made to reach the road question Kentucky can never amount to much until taxes are equalized and every dollurs worth of property made to pay Its exact share ot the burden As It Is the man who owns a little farm or a little town lot pays the taxes while al most all or the personal property money notes and many other things or value belonging to the well to do Slip through without a penny of taxation If anything like all or the itersonal Property In Ohio county Jar Instance could be reached by an assessment the ebunty levy Inatead of being fifty cents might be reduced to thirty cents and thus relieve a long suffering class or persons whose little farms cannot escape the Assessors eye and gener ally fall to escaPe the Board of Equalization as well Let us send Jeane to the legislature who will make an honest effort to assist In WIng a revenue law that will eoetpel the owners of notes and de- yealts to pay their just share of Taxation along with the non who stirs the sOIL rr SiK1iof the Insurgents i 4momIt4 Ma iJ e J 9 snrgency has a foothold you will find that they have mostly been outspoken for free lumber or for a very low Tar 1ftOD lumber You will likewise find that they adhere to a theory of rail road rate regulation that takes no accOunt of the legtUmate Influence or water competition on railroad rates In clUes that have both rail end boat transportation The bold that clUes on deep water are not entitled to any lower railroad rates than Inter for dues In a limited way this theory was written Into the now rail road law Insurgency leans strongly to the Democratic theory of the Tarter and It has indorsed more than one ot th6 measure advocated by William Jennings Bryan It Is clear to most persons that the prosperity or Western Washingtop depends more UPOIl the lumber Industry than tlpOn any other When we look down from the resIdence heights on the harbOr and see shIps tied ulr at the wharfs loading lumber we knov- ythat the mills are busy and lhloggeers are at work In the woods We know that money Is coming to and Is cir elating among the merchants On the other hand when ships do not come In to load lumber we know that all ranches of business feel It The central states where the de mand for the removal or the Tariff from lumber Is greatest have little tImber left and they are not greatly concerned over what becomes of our Industries providing they can buy lumber more chtaply They dont care where the lumber comes from And yet we find the Insurgent mem bers of Congress from those states standing up for a Tariff on products In which their states are particularly interested Jt Is reasonable to atbal they will continue to stan up for Protection of Products of their oI what Is the natural and reasonable thinfor s to do under the cfrcutec R Nf tand up m ter t9Pj or 8 ql tggdjRnCngres new who s wlth the Democratic Insurgenttheory We deserve to suffer the consequences If we do not sand to the Senate a man who believes In rotccUng the lumber In dustry as well as other Industries or the state- Western Washington has many Industries that will be better looked af ter by a man familiar with the In terests or this part of the State Surely It would be folly for us to forget our own Industries and go wool gatherlngTacoma Ledger Steve Wells Caught Again Steve Wells a well known character was arrested thIs afternoon by Officers Dellew and Jesse Barker on tile farm of E J Duckman about four miles wttt or the city on a bench warrant from LivIngston coun ty charging hIm wIth aiding a prisoner to make his escape from jail Wells was placed In jail and will be taken to Smlthland for final trial Wells was reared on the lion Har bor farm and Is a brother of the Wells gang that has given the officers much trouble one or two of the boys haying served terms In the penitentiary Wells was arrested on this same charge while Sheriff Hari was In of fice and after leaving Horse Branch enroute to Smlthland with his Prisoner and while the train was running at full speed Wells made his escape by jumping out of the wIndow while handcuffed About two months agO he returned to this county and the officers only recently located hlmOwensboro Inquirer Good Horse for Sale I have a good 7 year old work horse for sale ALBERT RIAL Hartford R F D No 1 M NARROWS Sept 28Mrs Walker Myrtle and little niece Zomay of Horse Branch vIsited Mrs Mary White Monday night Mrs C W Rico and Mrs Camp Henderson are visiting Mrs Will Park this week Mr Frank Allen Select visited hisI parents Mr and Mrs Will Allenthls week Messrs Renfrow and Fentress of the firm of Renfrow and Company were In Louisville last week purchasing the fall and wInter stock of goods with lIss Delilah Wiley as mldil- fler thlsseason MIss Isabel Thomas visIted grandfather Jlr Noblo Dean horI Springs from Friday until I Mrs Mack Conder Moerman Is vIs- Iting relatives here this week DranchlIsMrs Laplace this week Mr Slog White Is In Horse Branch this week Several from here attended the funeral of Me Mack SmIth at FOrds rule Monday- Mr arid Mrs I M Wilson are vis weekMrvJlSltedhl sister lfrL J H trho- mMS lldav n 11dI yr w T CENTRAIIGROYt Sept 28Hbw swHUttim steals along Taking tie yingsof the wInd as It were and flying awaywtthour precious moments The darir and the bright alike move ateatibioi and another summer Is ended dam School at this place la Progressingg nicely under the managemeutf Mr- J C JacksOn lIsses Lee and Ruth Tlchecor are attending school at Hartford 3IIss Belle Berryman of this place has resumed her work as teacher at Lone Star after a weeks 1llneBS School at Elmwood near hero isbe Ing taught by Mr Clayton nhoads or Bearer DamtSunday school at this plaCe Which has been sUPerintended with Interest py rl M Bishop will discontinue until spring Prayer meeting was conducted Sun day by Mr L D Ashby I A series or nreeeetings will begin here the third Sunday In November Rev T Jeor Central City willassist In the meeting Miss Fern Curtis has returned from II three weeks visit to reJativeB at Evansville Indiana Mr L D Loney attended the Tennessee State Fair at Nashville last Friday Mr and Mrs oCslnger or Central City were the guests or the family of Mr n U Brown Saturday Mr and Mrs J T Hocker visited Mrs Hockers mother Mrs Rhoads near DrakesbOro last week Miss Mae Kimmel of near Ceralro visited Miss Leuva Miller reCently Mr H D Faught has sold farm to Mr Melvin Shoulders and moved to CentertowntMr E R Bishop has moved to this conununlty Miss Meek hooker contemplates at tending the Davless county FaIr at Owensboro next week and vIsiting her sister Miss Sadie Hocker who Is engaged In millinery at Rockport Indiana Mesdames VInce Goff and Wlllie Hocker attended church at waltons Creek saturday Miss Meek Hocker and Mrs M F Faught went to East Hartford zion day of last week to visit Mr Os wald Hocker who Is slowly recover lug from typhoid fever Mrs Granville Ingram Williams Mines spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents Mr and Mrs C Q Cooper Mrs L B Lone spent Thursday at Ceralvo the guest or her brother lr J 31 McIntyre who reCeived a paralytic stroke three months ago and who Is still unable to walk without assIstance Mrs Nancy Faught Is visiting Mr and Mrs Harlan Faught at Williamsi Mines this week Mr Ola Porter Centertown Is build Ing a barn for Mr J W Rowe at this place Mr Arthur Faughts residence Is nearing completion Despite the Inclemency of the Weather Sunday a crowd of young people chaperoned by Mr and tins J p Miller or this place Mr and Mrs O JI Bishop of Centertown went near Hlghvlew The following com posed the party Misses Myrtle park Louva Miller Ruth Tichenor Maymee Rocker all or this place Pearl Tlch enor of Centertown Messrs Thomas of lIarUold John Render of West ProvldenceEibert GoodallCen tertown James Uoff Chester Stewart Kirby Park or this place TheY report a dellghUul trip- Resolutions of Respect Cromwell Lodge So 692 F A I Cromwell KY Whereas The Dootb Angel has again visitEd our ranks and borne away our beloved brother George W Tay lor who was born October 25 1S27 died September 16 1910 age 82 years JO months 21 days therefore be It Resolved I That In the death or Bro Taylor his family sustained the loss of a kind and devbttd father thecon nil l1y a reaPected citizen i and his lodge a ithymembef RCIOIVd2 That w8 extend to Bro Taylors faintly our healtfelt sym pathyln thls their sad and gloomy hour can do nothIng to till thoyoldy wo ask that theY seek comfort frorHfm who doeth all things well and stands ready at all tlme to comfort those seelczng aId ot Him Resolved 3 That these resolutions be spread upon our lodge records a copy sent to the family or the do ceased brother and a copy sent to both county papers and to the Ma sonic Nome Journal for publication T WADE STRATTON THOS E COOPER CLARENCE JAMES Committee GROVEj return rid home from Loulsvlllo Fridaywhere she had been engaged In the mllll nery work for sometime I Mr FA Cook who has been very I i sick for the last tour weeks Is thought to be some better Mr Roark or Kansas City Is visI- tlng his friend Miss Stella FOre man this week Miss Maggle Wedding will learel Saturday to visit friends and reJa tires nt Owensboro and Evansville and attend the Davies County FaIrI Mlaes Maude Hurt and Osa Daniel vlstd theIr frIend Miss Ella Mitch el Saturday and Sunday Mrs Charlie Qutsenbury who his I been visiting hr parents at Leltch field returned home Monday Mr and Mrs G Co Iagan vlsited his mother Mrs Rebekah Main of Sulphur Springs Sunday There will be an entertainment at the school house FrIday night Er- erybody Invited NoticeIOn and the managers of the following coal- mines In Ohio County will regain cash payments with each load of coal at the bank Tyro Blanken ship Hamilton Mercer Bras Reader Ford Miller and Brown Fall Fairs at Henderson and Madisonville Judge C C Givens has announc ed that he will give II fall Agricultural Fair at Henderson October 11 to 15 and at Madisonville October IS to 22 Ffflf Dollars at each fair Is offered for tobacco and thirty dollars at each fair for corn exhibits and liberal prEmiums for all classes of farm products The usual racing and ring show fetutres will be glr enOctoberr Is usually a very pretty season The farmers products are matured and they have leisure time to attend JUdge Givens always gives good fairs and he ought to be able to give a better fair In October than In July A Great Meeting The protracted meeting at New Zion Church Dalzetown Ky which was conducted by Revs Birch Shields H P Drown and N C Rob Inson closed the night of the 2Gth Inst The meeting continued for about two weeks and the vIsible results were as follows Conversions 16 restored 2 reclaimed 30 received by relation 2 and watchcase 1 total 31 The pastor baptized eleven candidates In Sixes ct9ek Monday at the hour or 10 a m Among the number baptized was Aunt Parmella Baize 87 years of age The Lord greatly blessed us and to HIm be all the praise- DIRCHSHIELDS Pastor Directors Meeting Notice Is hereby glen that n meet Ing ot the Board or Directors of the Hartford Tobacco Warehouse Company will be held In Hartford Ohio county Kentucky Friday October 7 1910 ALBERT COX Pres D FORD Secy I Friday I Sept It I t f Will be given over to atl 1 k special display o- fMILLINERYFALL 1 Accept this notice as a personal invitation and we hope to be favored with your presence E P BARNES BROS Beaver Dam Ky WYSOx Sept 2SMrs R H Taylor and children spent last week wIth her parents Mr and Mrs J C JoneS Hartford Mrs Ell Crank Mrs N 31 Taylor and daughter Jewell were the gUests of frIends and relatives at Braver Dam from Thursday until Monday Mrs Margaret Taylor Is the guest of her daughter Mrs W P Bennett Mrs J N Berryman who has been quite slckls thought to be some better Mr and Mrs W H Campfield are the guests of Mr Campflelds aunt Mrs Martha Williams of 3iuh lenburg county who Is quite sIck Mr and Mrs C U Taylor and son Earl of Union Hill spent Saturday nIght and Sunday wlth Mr and Mrs Oscar Taylor Mrs Louisa TaYlor Mrs Loui Rock and grand daughter Lillian Louise Berryman Mr and Mrs Allen Taylor spent Tuesday wIth Mr Dick Brown The farmers are taking advantage of the rata that tell Sunday and are busy fixing wheat ground and cut ting corn Mr Drub Elliott has moved to Hart fordMr Adam Brown dIed at hIs homo In Hopewell last night We receiv ed news that Mr Cecil Hunleyson of Mr and Mrs Henry Hunley died at his home In Crossville ill last Thursday Notice Beaver Dam Magisterial Distrlct Union A S of E will meet with Rob Roy local at Exceisor school house Saturday October I 1910 HORACE TAYLOR See Test Case Decided Ernest Woodward attorney for the omcers of the Kentucky State Guard received a telegram Thurs day evening from the Attorney Gen erals omcestatlng that Judge Stouf had decIded the case or Capt Ed C Walker against Auditor James In favor of the officers or the militia This was a test case filed at Frank fort on behalf of the officers for about 5000 back pay and will probably be appealed by the Commonwealth saSWas Not Renominated Spooking about the new Tariff lAW and how the Texas congressmen vat ed on certain schedules or that law the San Antonio Express remInds tho FreeTrnders that all the TeXAS mem 16IloopleGillespIeII defeated at the primary by Mr Cal criiop- ponentLampasas Tex Blade r f r GRANDFALL OPENIN 6 1IIIi r U1 lW On Saturday October 1st You are invited to inspect our display of Fan Merchandise The Millinery Department 1l1 charge of Miss Wright will show the newest styles f 1 and be better prepared to suit the tastes of the ofReadytowearthemost econom d 1 if AfIf BA NARDICO AJ fUordKJi1 H 10 fIt ayay tled J s- dl I If v r r- ytt 4 r + Me r4 t- tl Hartford RepublicanA FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 3- 0pllnotsCentralRatlroad Ttme Table At Beaver Dam Ky- NorlhBouud Hnnll Bonnet 50132 duo 405a m holfdu+ lltSam- No124Iu1r28 p m NO la1 due 28 p m- nol02dn248pm NotldnB15 m j NIL E Railroad Time Table at Hartford Ky Trains pass Hartford at the allowing times NORTH BOUND 112729 a m Passenger Daily n434o p m MIXed Dalley excep- tl Sunday SOUTH BOUND 115940 n m Mixed Dally except Sunday 113146 p m Passenger Dally Timothy Seed at Fords at 425- Mr Cash Spalding visiting rel aUves In Chicago fFOR SALEGood sow and pigs WALTER ALLEN Fertilizer for sale W Ellis 11 lltf The Produce Man Dr J T Hardin len TUesday for a visit to his parents at HamptonKy Miss Mary B Dutord Is the guests of Mrs Z Wayne orUfIJ city Pure Paris Green 30c per pound 10th lots 28c Hartford Grocery Co Miss Eva ActonSulphur Springs Is the guest ot her sister Mrs M T Likens city- Economy Fruit JarsSee samples canned In our window Hartford Grocery co Miss Marie Hardwick has returned to her home iln owen sbOro after a visit of several weeks to friends In Hartford Mr J D Duke lost two fine calveS from lightning last Sunday evening on his farm a tow miles north of HartfordMiss Annie Jones who has been the guest or her parents city for 1several days returned to her home In Greenvllle Wednesday Mr Joli1v Taylor moved his barber eholi from the old quarters at the Hartford House to a permanent location on Center srtee- tt Mrs Joanah Amerine and Mrs R I E Stockton and children of Rich mondiy are the guests or Mr and Mrs W H RileY city Dr II J Bell Is at Ills office again after an absence of several weeks dur lng which time ho made a number of towns 1n the Interest of his profes- sions- Mr JtiF Alford who has been quite Ill of tyPhoid lever at his home In Beaver Darn for the past lour weeks Js slowlylmprovlng arid will soon be out again I t Esquire dam Brown one of the oldest and most highly resPected ns of the county dldat his 1home jn the RQCkport neighborhood Tuesday evening of cancer jildtsa Elsie Matthews daughter Of editor Hober 3tattliewns has ed a posltton as stenographer In the office of 14 Samuel FlttoD a prom- Inent attorngy at Hamilton Ohio 8helett last Saturday t assume 1erJ new position Misr Elate Ir one O- 11artfordp i ioat popular girls and will Eroie met aeltitl uiiW a vr GIo 4 I 4iat j ntitq ti9k i t it j I e 4FnLLOFENINOSIILE 1 Af FAIR f COMPANY Saturday October 1 Millinery Silks Dress Goods Tailored Suits Ladies Skirts Waists Etc You are invited Come and bring your friends Mrs J A Bennett Is visiting relatives In Irvington IY Leave your Laundry at Cleve Ilers grocery Work guaranteed and prompt delivery Agent for Madisonville Steam Laundry Madisonvllle Ice A Laundry Company Incorporated U During the rain and electrical storm last Sunday morning light ning struck md destroyed a stack of hay belonging to Mr J A Hudson near Sanderfurs Crossing five miles east of Hartford By the heroic ef forts of Mr Hudson and his neigh bors he only lost the one stack of about 3500 pounds Had It not been for the quick assistance of his neigh bors he would probably have lost the remainder of his tiayabout fifteen tons- Duucanlohnson o The marriage of Miss lIIargaretI Duncan of Louisville and Johnson D D LL D of St Louis Mo was quietly solemnized Thurs day September 22 In Westmlnlster Presbyterian church The church was beautifully decorated In smilax potted plants and goldenrod To the sweet strains of Lohengrln rendered by organ and violin the bridal party entered led by the ushers Duncan Hamilton and Douglas D Felix nephews of the bride Following them came the maid or honor Mary EIIZabeth Felix dressed In white chiffon and carrying marchelnellI roses then matron of honor Mrs D Boone clad In an Imported lEna robe over cream satin apd car American beauty roses After her came the two little pageschil dren of four yearsdressed In yel low satin and carrying baskets of flowers The bride then entered leaning on the arm of her brother W G Duncan and wearing an Im silkIshower boquet of lillles of the valley I At the altar the bridal party was met by the groom and Dr J S Ly I ons who In an Impressive ceremony Joined these two In happy wedlock Mr Duncan giving the bride away After the ceremony the bridal party I accompanied by relatives and intimate friends repaired to the home of the bride In which the color scheme was carried out In the artistic decorations brides cake confec I tions and ices the latter being yel low roses Dr and Mrs Johnson left the same evening for an eastern trip the brides traveling dross being a tailored suit of dark blue cloth They will be at home after November 1st at Germantown Phila delphiaAmong the outoftown guests were Mr and Mrs W G Duncan D S Duncan and Miss Marguerite Dun can of Greenville Ky Mr and Mrs F L Fellx of Hartford KyDpug las Felix Lexington Mrs N Oscar Gray or St Louis a sister of Dr Johnson Mrs B L Dodds of Hick man Ky Mrs O C Roll and Miss FloraRollot areenylile ors J D Hamilton Greenville and Duncan Hamilton ot Elkton Sp ciaa Notice AU or persons bavlug claims against theMtte of the late rL F properlyIprovenmnd c ertbi5tb 1QI0 or they will I forever barred All persons know lag themaelvee Indebted to the d- eused by note cco tor banyoth- erRliyaiitettleatro6ce 1 JL TWILLIAMS 8tterOf Jy FlAndtct d I It ftntlty3t 1 1 FAIRVIEW Sept 26Farmers are very busy preparing wheat ground this week as we had a good rain Yesterday MIss Annie Myers who has been confined to her room for a week by being thrown from a horse Is ilnprovi- 31g School Is progressing nicely with Miss Bessie Raley teacher Mr and Mrs R D Wilson Mr and Mrs Cicero Moxley and Miss Loreno White visited Mr and Mrs J n Wilson Saturday night- Mrs N D White and Uttle daughter Carrie visited Mrs Robert Myers Sunday Mr and Mrs Cicero Moxley of Fordsvllle visited Miss Madde and Der- tha Potts Sunday Mrs C C White and little sOn Walker visited Mrs J Y Wilson Friday Mrs J D Myers Is on the sick list this week Mrs Clara Hurt visited Mrs C C White Monday From Another Correspondent Sept 26lIss Winnie Hugh Horse Branch visited her cousins Misses Eunice and Maggie Wilson Saturday night and Sunday Mr and Mrs W B White Cedar Grove visited Mr and Mrs Robert Zllyerio Sunday Mrs T J Acton returned home Sun day after a few days at the bedside of her sisterInlaw Mrs Bryant Wil cox Centml City icy- Mr and Mrs Cicero Moxicy Shreve vIsIted relatives In this community Saturday night and Sunday Miss Winnie Hugh Horse Branch Is visiting her father Mr J S Hugh this week Muses Maude and Dora Hurt visited Miss Ella Mitchell Cedar Grove Sun day Several from this community attended the Spelling at Salem Friday night They report a delightful tlmDo There will be preaching here next Sunday afternoon at 2 oclock Mss Annie Myers mention cf whose Illness was reported last week Is improving p a PALO Sept 26 Health Is not as good as usual Mr H O Duke and wife went to Dundee Saturday on business Mr Kit Berry has malarial fever but Is getting along as well as could be expected Mr TJlford Aldridges little daugh ter Lizzle has typhoid lever Uncle Dug Feemster and wife and Archie Dooley went to Beaver Dam last Saturday on business Mr Pat Hoagland and wife o1 Taffy were the guests of uncle Wm Foemster and family last Saturday Mr Rufus Boyd Fordsville and Bro Jeff Boyd or Anderson coun ty visited their sister Mrs Jane Maden last Sunday Mr John DeWeeso and family of Butler county were the guests of his sister Mrs Martha Berry last Saturday night Misses Eva Hines Delta Willis and Zelpha Whoberry called on Misses Rosa and Fanny oDrry last Sypday Mrs Annie Maden and eon Tom went to Owensboro last Sunday to visit Mrs Madens son Willie Maden returned Thursday Mesdames Mollie Feemster Mary White Kate DoOley and Nola coy spent the day last Friday with Mrs Wm Coy MrsTllford of Louisville is visit 1 Mr end Mrs Cicero i 1 Alai04dIXIilhilJ i Dukes barn last Sunday morning killing two calves No other dam age done The Berry boys have completed their Job of log hauling for the New comb boys and returned home Uncle John Wimsatt and grand son Joe Igleheart and Miss Hazel Berry went to Sunnydale trading last Saturday IMPORl11NT mWISIOXIIll JUom IIIIUmBoUi Hon T F Dlrkheall has just ren dered an opinion of more than ordi nary Importance In construing the will of Mrs Nellie F Thomas con cerning time Fitzhugh estate Mrs Thomas left her property to certain brothers and sisters and at their death to her nearest Fitzhugh relativesThe was whether her sur viving brothers and sisters took to the exclusion of her nephews and nieces or whether nephews or nieces inherited the part their parents would have taken The opinion allows the nephews and nieces to sharp as nearest blood relatives Lawyers at Owensboro and Hart ford were Interested and may appeal ServicesIlast Sunday a series of revival services were begun In the Christian Church of Hartford which promises much gbod for our community W J Clarke a general evan gelist of the churches of Christ In Kentucky Is doing the preaching and Miss Mabel Myers of Louisville one of the sweeteSt singers In the state Is leading the music and dolllg solo work Bro Tuck of Central City and minister of the local congrega tion Is here also and assisting In time services W J Clarke was born in New Zealand of Scotch Irish par ents but has lived and studied and preached iu Kentuclt for the past twelve years For the last two years le has been In charge of the clifton Christian Church of Louisville Icy but Is now giving his entire time to evangelistic work and Is here now pimply In the Interest of the Kingdom of Righteousness Ito has outlined the following list of subjects for the next week The services begin each evening at 730- Friday Sept 30The problem of Sin Saturday Oct 1 Thee Cry of the Worlds Heart Sunday Oct 2 11 a m The New 4th Command ment 730 p m Pilates qUestion Monday Oct 3 Being a church mem bor Tuesday Oct I Drifting Wednesday Oct Ii The Only Way Thursday Oct G Why De a Chris tian Friday Oct 7 Some Excuses Republicans Name Glasgow Man to Run for Congress Bowling Green Ky Sept 2G When the Third district Republican committee met here this afternoon It had been arranged that William Hen ry Jones the postmaster and editor at plasgow would be nominated for Congress to till time vacancy on tho ticket caused by thewlthdrnwal of Nat Ifoward last week There was no scramble for the place It being ad mittod on all sides that It was a hope less task at this stage ot the campaign Jones was formerly a member tlf the State Senate and Is one of time loading Republican politicians Of time i Third district He once made the raCe against James H Richardson for bYIr the election of his lellowptowj1smau QY ro L 1 e1 It bf N- rt t k FORDSVlllE Sept 27At a meeting of ForllslIIe Chapter R A M Monday night the following officers were elected and installed for the ensuing year Dr J E Barnhill H P E M Stroth- er King I S Mason Scribe P C Cooper C H F M Smithers P S J W Hale R C J H Miles 1st V Stephan Drown 2nd V J D Cooper 3rd V G G Llllnnm Set Olla Wilson Trcas Junius Litsey Sentinel The College Hall and HIgh School rooms are being treated to a coat of new paper- Lightmimig slluch Renn Smiths barn Sunday killing a tine horse and burning the building Miss Elba ylcKe nney or Beaver Dam visited Miss Ismny Mason front Friday until Sunday evening Misr Dulah Lambert of Owensboro Is visiting Miss Evelyn Ford Mrs Julia Wedding or Hartford spent a few days last week with her daughter Mrs Clarence Keown She will make her home In Whitesvlllo the coming year with her daughter Miss Mary Wedding Mr Mack Smith died Sunday evening at GO oclock after a long and uncomplaining Illness Impressive funeral services conducted by Rev J T Lewis Monday artelllOOn He leaves a wire and three small chllI dren brotiers and sisters and other relatives who will sadly miss him They have the sympathy of their many friends Mrs Mattie herring of Beaver Dam Is visiting Mrs I S Mason and Mss aKtie Thompson this week Will H Gillespie Vend- Mr Wm G Gillespie died at time residence of his brother Mr R H Gillespie at 630 oclock last Saturday morning after a lingering Illness of dropsy and complications Funeral services were conducted by Rev Virgil Elgin at the Cumberland Presbyterian Church at 2 oclock p m last Sunday After mineral ser vices his remains Were Interred In the Onkwood cemetery The deceased who was the sour or the late James and Hester II Gllles- llle was seventy years one mouth and fourteen days old having been born August 10 1840 lIe hind been n member of the Cumberland Pres byterian Church for more than half a century and was well liked by ev erybody r SMALLHOUS Sept 2lr and Mrs S T lIun ter are the guests of Mrs Hunters brother Mr James Bennett near Matanzas Mrs Earnlo Bullock was at the bedside of her sisterinlaw JDs Joe Bullock recently Mrs Fred Doones little babyGem tie May died Monday at her hone near here sad was burled at Equal itl cemetery Tuesday Mr Oppie Jlttlngcr has purchas od the Miss Mag Hunter farm of P L Wood Consideration not known Mr Eric Fulkerson who has n Job of hauling logs at or near Island was at his home near here Thursday night and went to Beaver Dam Fri day to take a nice young mule to Mr Hocker who purchased It for 92 Mrs Sallie DrakenUended the burial of Mrs D9ttle Bennett Fri day at Now Hope cemetery Harry Houk and Fred Robertson of Hartford were at Smallhous Fri day Mr and Mrs L BtOyelhUsKlr ley are moving toK where 6ot IriH e Mr Overl1uls will continue In tilE mercantllo business W0 wish thta SUCCesS In their new undertaking A much needed rain fell here SWl day Mr and Mrs Jake Jackson Wen at Smallhous Saturday Mr Joe James and familyy arB moving on the Miss Mag Ifunter farm recently purchased by Mr Op ple Klttlngtr For Sale One 10horse traction flJglne J17Q one saw mill complete both in gtsd condition For particulars call on ai address N P Ii1101VN 10t4 McHenry Ky McKinley Wouldnt Class as I1 Expert Now Until recently a Tariff txpert sax ono who had long madc u study ut Tariffs and knew what Iw was talk lug about when discusshtg Tariff problems Such a use was McKih- 1ey His chair +nauslmip of the Committee on Ways and Means at WI tine caused the attachment or 11- lIallle to time bill lie IntrodUCed sad championed It was misrepresentd- by Its opponents and lost Idea his sent In Congress The disastrous failur of time Wilson bill fathered by a eo3- lege professor ltd to Its repeal the election or Iellnly to the Presidency and time enncbneut of the DiD- ley bill under which time countly en joyod wonderful Jlroslellty Who wants such history to repeat suet Athwms 0 Tribune Among the Lodges Rough Rivet lodgo Xo ltfJ K of p held their regular meeting laes day evening Only routine work was transacted A call sesloll was ordered for tomorrow mUIIIIIl at nrte oclock for time tnu pose of filling probable vncan its in till list or Ropr- sentutives to time I rand Lodge It imaving transpired that at least tuOo of time delegates may not he able to attend Every meiuber should at tend this call nteetimtg If Possible A recent nmcelhmg or KIrlitmr Chapter No 110 R A yl elected and Installed the following orrJCtrF tot the coming year Most Excellent high iriest John T Moore Itug e P Keown toutpaulot Scribe t JI BarnEtt Royal Arch Captain It R Riley Captain or Host W n- Darllli Principal Sojourner W x Stevens Secretary W S Tinsley Treasurer Rowan llolbrook Pay Yo- urTAXESRepresentatives of the Oho Couniv ty Sheriffs office will be at the following places at the times idicate l for the purpose of issuing tax receipts and you will saVo coming to she county mat or avoid tine noocssl ty of a visit to your home by arrang lag to settle in this manner DEPUTY SHERIFF 3 O KEOWS- Will be at time following places DeanUeld Oct Ci forenoon Aetuaviih In the afternoon Herbert Oct 6 forenoon Jlayne vide In the afternoon FordsvUle Oct 7 Beaver Dam Oct JO forenoon Taylor Mines 4 oclock In the aften- poon iMcnen1JOcLUi ass liI aAa rJ r IJ JI JJ Ji t lot J JMO Et VILLAGE 1 MOST HEALTHFUL How French CQmpanles 8ulld Homes For Workmen GARDEN SPOTS DESCRIBED Road HoueI and Parking Strip rel Described at Being MOlt Satlsfac tor to Tenantl Well al Men Who Had Them Built country1thatas justly os Frauce 53YS Georges Be- lIoltJcTJ III the AmerIcan City It Is- CIIllmat that there ore 4rooOOO lonll owner Ino IlOpulntion ot 40000000- In recellt ears says the writer rtaln manutacturers hUTe built gar dln Uloges Ono ot tbcse Jle def- lCrlbes 011 follows It wos about tour Ylars nlO tbat- J wns coiled In the capacity ot socln- lcnslneer to the mining company ot- DourJCs In the lIame ot the As Ocln- tlcn des CltesJorlllns lIe Fronce I- stron ly OIlTlslI1 the company to Lullll- n mOOcl llIae tor which I had tho sugcs1tlonswas ernt llh mo to Iee whnt hod been done In England ond the work Was undertoken- Jt Is well to noto here that 0 garllen- TllInge 0 garden city dlJers trom 0- manutacturlnJ settlement not only I- ntnt Us Inhabitants haTo chen per on- dijjor anltory houscs bnt that their dw fJlngti arc olso more beautltulJ- Do O ortlstlcolly orrangedond nre j charmingly scatter omong flowers nnd greenery JtJs inemtTe t elegant ond- h1f lous curves ot streets planted f TRNaR TO TnR MODL ILLGE OP DOUlIGESIFrom the American City 1ew York wJth trloes nnll IJorller with turt ot cottages ot nrlous huCil whIch ghe- an Impression ot treshness ot liealth- nnd Ioyety In the orrangeDl nt ot the TJllllge tho Iolnts ot cOlllllass hae bEen taken luto nccount so that each cott8le has os much sunllsht os pOSe IIJleIct us 1001 ut one ot the lIIage- mrcctB Hero Is a road Ihe metcrd wide fUll two sillewalks each 3 lIIeters- in wMth ot which IG lIIeters arc macadam oull two meters turt lho bound flrY Une betw ell the IIldewnlk unll the front garlleu Is not nlUrkltl h teuces- or railings but bJ borllers ot 110wer- sTho front garllens lire ubout tour me teN In deJith lhls lIIakes therefore an nenuo IlIJOut twenl lIIeters wIde etween tht houses IJlantell throujh cut Jts length with treed acacias plune trees nnd 8Calllor S Irom Ilolnt to- IlOlnt at the crossroalls the eo Is- charDl IJ groups ot ush trees JorJ- rloens or roselmslws III tht lellr ot I1ch cottu ge Is II garten coerlnj- uoout n tenth ot nn acre he cost ot tlw charming cottages Tories from 810 to UOO lhe willis ore built or cOllnu lIIulIe IJrlckll join td by white cenUnt lhl art 11 centlnwters thkk rht thlrt1 of nrtlllclal stont lIIalle ot the IlIl11e emyIe see that IIllIIpl h johllnl the IJrlc1s with this white lIIortar 1IU- 11decornUnJ them In 1llferent colms 1- arllll treet b olJtallllll with IItUo change ot Illan In the InterIor the wnlls Inshmd ot 11 llIg JlaJleftd In hall toste ore tinted In ga tune lit IrJ little eXJlense nnll hae IIn nltracthel- dlCorutell tJle7e ut wnshalJlo IlIlnt- Enterlng one ot the cttll es we- oflnd helow us II paetl cellar tor wlnt- nnll Ilrolslon 1111 the rollnl1 Iloor a porch n estllmlo U 1IInl roonl tr- by 4 lIIelers nnll n hN1Ioom tor the Iboys On tlw Iloor 11110e Is II Idroom- lor the IlarlIts Ui IW W meter us- rweJl nil OIW tor the lllluhlelll ot the 1011111 11m nwlelll Iuare Unllc- rtbe root so thllt not n bit ot silacu Is- YastM We find 11 gllrret tor drJIJlg- IJothe Jt fs worth noUn I that eery room An thl hOllse Is 1I11 lth tlleA so hat the 1100rs CIlII IJo polished All the Wa1l3 hae rounded corners fn order that 110 dust WII gather there Xo 8Cure conlltont IISht and venti- hUon tbe wlnrlows take up oncslxtb- of fhe lurtace of eacb room TIley open outside so os to keep out the roln ond- to take up less room fhero was one robJem to sohcbow to arrange the Jauodl7 the coal shM etc wltbout Inl tbo general barmonlous of the cottages This bas IJeen pllshld by conne Ung the Illun 117 wblcb Bence also for a bathroom tilit miner when he cornea home coal sh alt well os tbo toUe- ttwttIi porcb This porch makCil a- IIertfouhJoor summer dining room e8ewalofrom the tollem Is con JDtoRptJC tanks wbere It Ie JJltretec2 here 11 ODe taDII 1 11 I t- SYSTEMATI4 1300STING Make a Buln Tlrlng frln J f Your HomTwn IAcivatagl Let the publJ know thntyoullre- fn a wille owako ownsPead Jts- tamo abro d b1cerf legltlnnte methOC nd you will doniuc to bullll- ft up ond Improve It ll this conne tlon the Athens 0 Mess nger males tbo following aluabloBu geIJJlonB on sys ma c town boq tlng CIrculars nllvetllslug t distant newspapers ph togrnph souvenirs nil alO goOC to 8pread be folr fome ot our city nut otterall the thlpg tbot- I makes UlO town glQ s tho enthusl Its IJ ople J1COple come In contact during IMost with hundreds or OTcn thou peoplo frpm dIstant placesI U each one of us would tnke the polns- whenmectlng these distant frlenlls to I say something obout the business all ontages the social IJlea9ure the public spirit ot this city n wldesprend 1m- pression woulll go out reaching nil oer tho Unltld Sfotes that this town Is on tbe mop nnll a good ploce to cnll home Some ot tbese dlstont friends hear- Ing ot IJeople who ore thinking changes ot locntlon wonld speak otI th Impression thus go 111111 fhls the ny that most mOTes ore through some ones personal recom- mendatlon It we spreall oIJroall tho- tawe ot tbls clt the returns will InI tlmo COIJlJ In n huullredtolll This tho woy wStern people work It make tbelr towns gro ThIs toI not bo 0 hard tblng to dD can nhTofs tlnll somethIng jootl nIJout t ctr home town We IIbould mention thnt These good things haTe wlng nd fly nhroall You might eTen finll sonc good thIng In the knocker to mention It you think the town In which you live Is 0 batl place get Ollt ot It ond find 0 place that suits your toncles and IJoo t UI HOME PAPER A TOWN MIRROR Reflects ProJUeu of Community to Wg SittThe time has g nc by when the Pllb- IIsher ot nny new8pllpcr een ot the humblest country weekly gocs nrounll- osklng support out of Ilersonal frIend- ship Uut the Imblle ought to realize just tbe same that the prosperity nml plO ress ot Itfl town nre judged b outilltl lirodnctIIs unhersnlly jullgltl to IJe 011 the toboggan A town with enterprlsln- looldng sheets ghes ou Impression that thero Is enterprise III the lown thaI creates the good looking journal I When 0 lOon ll 1I town hili dollnr tor n lIubscrlption to his home POIIe- Iori tor nllertlslng In HI cohlDlnfl he Is at tho Mmo thne nllertlslng hili hOIlJ town to the outllng cOlntrJ oml- nelghborlug cIties lIuhscrlllImoro teature the IlIIbllshor cnll mill the tallter he cnn huproo hIs IIIlchnn Icnl clullJDlent the 1II0le nearh clnI he come to realizing bls Itle lfI of- neWlpaller maklngIlnmllton 01- Journul Practical Patriotllm Ian 0 lIIall who 8nys he wonltl he- willing to die to slne hiE conntrJ wonI I turn his hanll oer to hell lIae hili- tOWII Yet Its the town II thut makl UIJ the nntlon ond there Is olWl111 11- 11opportllnlty tor real pracJelll IIItrlotI- sOl there f speclllIy Is this trlle or the bUlllncss of n town Wlthollt thl- pntronnge ot hi tellow townsmen 11- 0merchuut CIIU Ihe Dont lellt OU- ImoneJ out of town to tbo mall oroI houses Ghe the local man u chance Protecting tho Tn Out In 10wl1 sOllie clubwomell 1IIulr the leadership of lIsl1 laJ hne decltlcll that the WellerI paille must lIot destro hne torhhltlen thelllfrom goln on- Ilrlmte rounlls Women nil oer thl state will not Ilermit the linemen tll- go 011 their lawns v S vS M M ZFOR THE BUSY MAN WITH TO STOP AND THINK S tticIS It 3OU IIInst find tllult do not find It wltl1 othersfiud It h r yoursc It It Is just ns call thougl1 Ilerbalis not os Interest Ing fIt your advertising docs not brIng you business you lIeed no further cvlllence thot there Is somethIng wrong with the all f ertlslng llhopubllc does not 1110 to do bualness with the Ulan who bores It with tales ot his per lonol trlIJulations o one ever gaIned popularity by telling hard luck stories Be optimistic but do not be so- mueb 80 8S to Jhlnk that you can dispose ot allY kind ot goods 111youcourtoous see It you calltcure him ot tbe bablu you dont like Tho Ulan who payaca b I- IDOro apt to goalowly wltb hi esthan tbeman who Ja nlllir an aou t AtTRADT mtDEj THEN RETAIN IT It Neatness Surt wa1 Iring 8uyerfto YQ U I LESSON FROM 81G STORES Appearance Count For Much on Bal anea Sheet of Sueca or Fallu Magnet In Nlcl Arranged Show Window and Stock A IIttlo paragroph In ono of the bus ness prints attracted the altcntlon ot the writer It express much so tersely nnd so happily ft so neatly embOOI a ltal thought fn a fmv words It wns such 0 compact lyropo slum ot 0 buslnesll sermon that Jt sccmlll well to prolong Its IIfo ond send It on onotber rouDll otusetulness- A nicely nrrang stock on orderly store ond Itc1eon sillewolkoro fnlluce mente to tralle ond oro signs ot n growIng business If small business places wlsl1 to grow they should Dotlce how much ottentlon large stores SITO- to these things Wb not cut tbat out pasto It 011 your llesk read It eTery day ondact upon Its suggestions Men nro careless creatures women say fnosmuch as they oro Inclln to Jose sIght ot tho nlue ot oppearances and mony ollow their persons ond es- t1 llshments to run down to octual un- iMln ai The gentler sex knoW tnll well tho- olno ot nlJpeoronces and tbey work that knowlroge to the limit Woman 1110110 beautltul ond charmlni by Infinite cnre In dressIng keeps helplcss lnn ev mlu her woy willing an- llA i to er 1f Jd fortune a- throll to her clcer wIt 1ltGet wise tJL talt that aippear- n 9 uIn Inr e f1golo in tbo colcu- latlons ot enry iuan ll1eSo1Vo to- IIJdr IJ lns to b1IV your 11re sent n gOQIl tiiperance fbls does not menn thnt It neell be strIking or gar Ish or nnytblng ot that kind Clean IIness trccdom from dust freshness ot lJOlnt will Incline the tbouglits of cry llI1sserb klnllly to your place hen the sblnlng glnss the nttrac Uc show wlnllow the nrUstic or ranjement ot your slock nre magnets to IIttrnck tolks Insille nnll to fnluence sales wben once there Dont let these Illens knock In oln- ulon the lortols of our brain oud then torget nbout them ns 3OU turn to- sometblng else Open the door ot your ego let In the thought talk with It on- tlac suIJject reollze Its Importancc r- l1ect that successful men pay much heed to tbese tblngs nnll then do wLnt- lIeems gooll In our eyesImplement Age mdran Landmarkl In Ohio WOOC- IIn tbe Ielnlt ot Del1nnce cnn IJe found trees that wany woulll thlnl- freakll ot nature Such they nre In 0- a hut they ore creutld by the hand mnllAccortllng to the storIes ot IIODie ot the old timers these trees lire much Jlder than tho present generntlon bas an Idea ot oml at one time lIen as- In lan gullleJlolts It Is sold th1t In the early dllII when the Mnumee vAl Ie WIIS IIII ost woods tho ludlanlj- lIent these 14apllnjs to Inllicute certain paUl Thl tlees hecause ot tbelr dl- tormlly grw slowly nnll ulthough they urc man eofE old neer nUnln 111 the sl7e ot thelt brethren hi the tor- ests Similar trees exst nlar Iort- Woyueroledo mnde Special Excursion Rates Illinois Central Railroad Company Biennial Encnn11lment nnd ConTention ot Supreme Lodge nlghts of IJthlasl- I1waukee Wis August 110 1910- Dntes of sale July 28 29 30 and 31 1110 Flnol re urll Umlt AUgust 13 1910 excClt 1I110n deJlOsit of ticket on- pament ot tee ot tUtt cellts an ex 6nslol1 until SePt 3rd 1910 may IJe secured Fare round ll UO The B 1 C of tl1e G U O ofF Colored naltlmore Id Selt 12i7 1910 Dates of sale Sept 9 nnd 10lh 1910 Final rCl urn limIt S t 21s- tino Fare for round trip 2475 Kentucky State Fair Loulsl11eKY Sept 1217 1910 Dates of salo Sept 10 to 17 1910 Final return Um t Sept 19 1910 Rate one tlrstclass- ontl way tare plus 25 cents tor round- trip National Enoampment G A R Sept 1924 1910 Athmtlc City NJ Datos of sale Sept 15 to 191910- tlnal return Ihnlt Sept 29 1910eX c pt upon deposIt of tIcket and Ilaymen- ot tee or 100 at time of deposit on- exitenslon until Oct 28th 1910 ma be secured Ji1are tor round trip 3025- Anntrll State Convention Christian Church n Kentucky Owelisboro Ky Sept 1923 1910 D I es ot sale Sept 19 20 21 and 22 1910 tlnal return Umlt Sept 27 1910 Rate one tlrstc- las8 one way tare 1lue 25 cents tar r jBrotherhoodUnitedS at and Canad Nashville Tenn Sept 26 Oct 2 1910 pates t sale Sept 225 1911 tlnal UmU t6 1910e t upon depQSIt oftlck t and paiD1entot tee ot 100 extenll1 l until Oct 31 1910 may be securect FaN i r r p 395 I Genera Aib11 of the EpIscopal Chu I c1 n a iO1 o JQt i3ij- 1910D of 9ilo ct 3 61 1910 tlnalretnrn Imlt t 91910 Faretor roUnd AppaJacht n poalUon xnoxvllle- Tenn Sept 12bCt 12 1 10 Dat Of sale vt t Od12 191911 c1us1veitlool return lIml1teilfda a trom lalefJt sate b tiUlJiocase latri thanOcti8 1910 Fare tlJTTOund litTlp9 5 Reunion oCthe Society of the Armr ot tho Cwnb land Chatitau aTe2 octjnandOat 28 1910 re tor roun trtPI 835NII I 1nal League otpostmastersC- btnnoo Tenn Oct 1214 1910 Dntes- ot sale Oct 1011 i910 fmal I1mlt Oct 17 1910 e opt upon d poaltof- Ucket and payment ot tee ot 100 at time ot deposIt an extend01l until Oct 311910 may be secured Fare tor round rJp 1125- Faree tor children five GC8J8ot age andundertwe1o will he sold at halt ot the tares namednbofe Above fates apply trom Beaver pam Ky Special rntes trom other statlon8- on appUcationJ WILLIAMS AgenJt SYMPATHY hbHsb l It wonlt i An Ihel tothwonnt ake a marred one look like Its old oolt Takes a skillful experIenced dcnt1st to do- thot Get all the sympathy you can but tor rool rellet and good dleutnl work make nn appolntmont wIth us tor tho prnctlcnl way of get Ung your tEeth In fino shope Bost- croVtn Dd bridge wOTk In thIs town or any town Tooth extraoted without pain All work guaranteed Tele- pbone 218 DRS HARDIN BELL1 DENTISTS iOffice in Republican Bldg Hartford Ky The Louisville Times FOR 1910 BRIGHTER BETTER I BIGGER THAN EVER Fhe reJtular price of lHELOUlS- VILLE TIMES is 5 a year It you will send your order to us you can get The HARTfORD RfrU UrN AND TIn LOUISVILLE TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR For Only 4 50 T e Louisville Times Is the Best Afternoon Paper Printed Anywhero Has the bestcrops of correspondents Covers thclKentucky field perfectly Covers thergeneral news field completely Has the best and Jullest markets reports Democratic in politiC3 but fairto everybody Send Your Subscription fght Away To this papernot to The Louisville Times Ladies SueMouuee S leL R iii McCa- UMapziae a Usia McCIIIPaUeIW McCaa MIulli1IIhelp 70l1dreu 1111 lah at moderao- o1peneb keeplnJr fOil VoHedon th lites fblon aa- clolhes lad hili ro- to FuhlonDelrnltu ech Issu AIJ- Onlubl taformlloPil- on aU bomo Ind per onllmDlers Onl roc a fear hicludlal a freo pUlern 8ub- Irlbe todl or lend for ree IImple eoP1- u u L 701onbePerCecInC1IDU Benel for freo PaUera CalaloIUe- W em T riM for Iitunlubt- Irllloa Imonl Jour rrlendL end for heiPrtmlum CatlolDe anlt CIIli Pllze OnJIIW AIT ll Will mat Hlll iI r of r5 r D1re ryocun1Vp- Clrcult CovrtT F Blrkhea Judgo Ben D Ringo Attorney W P J41dklrr laUer J1 OBarraCle ItF LFeIIxJluter Commillorier nT CoUlns e J rx d 1 H Bhlck Shere lf MarifOrd JDeputle8S O leoVn an n B ck ourt convenel rJrat d y L1I4t hand ugatandcontlnues three week and Thlr2 Mondays In May andNovembertvoweks County ng JUdge W Tlnley Clerk ESmlth At tomey HartfQrd Court convenes ftrst Monilay In e1 h month QuarterlyQuarterly CourtBegnson the third Mondl1y In Januar ArTII Jut and October Courtof ClalmConvene flrt rUes day In Januar7 anl flfst Tuellday In October I Other ounty OfflcuuC S 01oiley Surveyor FordavlJle Ky It F 1 No2 Bernard Felix Asseltor Hint ford Ky he F D No2 Henry Leach Superintendent Jlahford Dr A D Riley Croner llartford JUSTICES COURTS B S Chamberlatn Hartford Tuesday arter lrd Monday In March Tuesday af tel 3rd Monday In June Tuesllay rter- 3rd Monday In September Tuesday arter- 3rd Monday In December O E Scott Cromwell Vednesday afte- 3rd Monday In March Vednesday arter- lrd Monday In Jun Vednesllay artor- ard Monda In September Vednc day arter 3rd Monday In December arterSrd3rd lIonllay In J1ne 1 llday after 3rd 3rdMonllayJ C Jacllson Centertown Saturday arter 3rd Monday In March Saturday after ard Monday In June Saturday afler- ard Monday In September Saturday af tel 3rdMonday In D mber arter2nd2nd Monday In May Tuesday after 8rd 2ndMondayThomas Sanders Dundee Wednesday after the lecond M0111ay in FelJruary Wednesday after 2nd Monday In May Vednesday after 3rd Monday In August Novemberafter2ndarter3rdNovemlJerIl after 2nd 2ndMondayIn August Friday Arter 1nd Mon v1f Ip oyembfr ltAftTrOrlPOLtC COURT c M Crowe JUdge 0 B LlkensClty- Attorney Sam ItlleYJ Marshal Court convenea second ay In each month CltrCouncllJ H WIUlams lolaor S K Cox Treasurer Members of Council T R Bar nard W J Dtan W M Fair Pen Taylor V EElIIs E P Moore School TrusteeaJ t3 Glenn chairman W S Tlnsle Secretary C M Barnett C 11 Crowe and Dr E D Jendleton RELIGIOUS SERVICES M E Church SOl1thBervlces monrlng and evenIng every fIrst and third Sunday In each month Sunday School 9S- a m Prayer meeting every Vednes day evening Hev VIrgil Elgin Paslor Baptist ChurchBervtces every Sunday morning an evening Sunday School 945 0 m traer meeting every Ved- nesday evening Rev J V Bruner- vastor fourthSunday ClaylC P ChurchServices fIrst Sunday In mSundayI pastor SECRET SOCIETIES Hartford Iodge No 615 lo A M meets flnt and third Monday night In each month V E Ellis V 11 CM Crowe Secretary Keystone Chapter No 110 R A M meets every third Saturday nIght In each month It Holbrook 1IIgh Priest SecretaryHartford 84 O E S meets second and fourth lolonllay even- Ing Mrs T It Barnard W M Miss Willie Smith Secretary lough lUver Lollge No 110 Knights of nightSK of R S- lJartford Tent No 99 1 O T M meets every flnt and third Thursday PForemanSunshine IIlve No 142 L O T 1 nightInI LadyHecordCarpenters and Joiners local No 181 monthNoahrreas Acme LOdge No 331 I O O F meetl second IInd fourth Jorlday night In each month A B IUley Noble Grand B D Schroaller Secletary Ohio Tribe No 188 Imp Order Red Wednesday ofRpcPreston Morton Post No G A R lJeforethonogersAIIJtA S ot E National OWcers- C O Drayton Pres Greenvllle III UreenIyTreasIndianapoilsSlate Otrlcers J C Cantrlll Pres Oeorgetown Iy HartfordCalhounIC1Ohio DamKyCD l Ord Treas Hartford ley COUNTY BOAIDOF EDUCATION lIenry Leach Chairman HarttordKY DNo2 J A Bellamy Whiteavllle Ky3 F D Baughn lJartford Ky T V McQuady Balzetown Ky MlnesKyI i iJ fIX JP3llsnoax aHDunT 3 8KJT8 fftH tTISMITHi ATi NE s iL w HARTFQRD KY Will practice their protesslon hi alItla courtli of Ohlo 1dadjonlnrr COl tlean4 Court or Ap a1 Sv tt- fntlOn given to all buslnf e Ult to their care CollectJonl arw the Praot- lce r Crimlna and Real Estte La- Speclaltlea OWceln RepulIcanbulklo- Ing jFR NK L FEL- IXAttorneyatLaw HARTFORD KY Will practice hllProtesslqn In 0111 and adjoining countle and hi the Court or Appeals criminal practice and C lectlonl a Specialty trlce In the a aid building YANCYLMOSLEYt ATTORNEY ATfAW HARTFORD KY Will practlco his profeulon In all the Court of Ohio and adJolnlnc countl and In tho Court of Appeal Also NOo- oiary Public Otrlce over First NaUolIAI 1- BGL JOaN WILSON CRAS Mcnowil WILSON CROWE LAWYERS HARTFORD KY J Win praotoe their profeseon 1n aU the courts f Ohio ond adjoining oouo4 ties fUld In the Court of Appeals Special attenUon gtvea to crlmJnaJ- practJce nnd to co100UOIIlB OfifOS OA- Moln St oppoSIte Court House PATE NTS UJ4 TRADE MARKS ptIJ obtalD04 alleoWllrlrJlot ATENTS- TH AT PA adnrUM Ibem tlwfOQihIT 0lIl- elpenoe JIIILoIp 1UU to- Boud modeL photo or eketch tor FR E E rePort on J1lontabWtJ to read practice au R tPASSING RJFEFJENCE FortGIlId lIoot 0 lralltaloleJatente write to t 1103505 Seveth tWASHINCTON DC114 K1LLTHECOUCH AND CUR THE LUNCS WITH Dr i s New DISco FORC8UCHBICE AND AlL THROAT AND LUNStHuILE- IGUAAH DD 8A IS AotOK- OBJlONEY 1IDt1XDmJ PROCURED AND DCFENDEDlkndmo4el droW1Dit or Hicli port ad 01 hoW to oIota1D J1ltnta trade JDrD- cop1fbtada IN AlL COUN1RI- EPusus r cl Va4Jocl01l atll Ii- ON aNd ofllll Jalnfl ElclulvtlrWrite J113 1UA StINt opp 11e4 ltaol latent OfJlc 0 WASHINGTON D C f m K MnR f Gasoline Engines PuInPs wa r 8r1o reed hflJ OO n Co WorkeeYfiryd miUclltt Operate lllIbei 101 11111 Send tOrcataJo 2 Ad FAl IS l lSE tLQuVJUKY CJ I 4 6 = t ti 9 t y i his PIG HAS A HISTORY Was Mascot for Kentucky Soldiers In Wy of 1812 Few peoPle know that a Mercer county pIg Is the subject of an odd incident connected with the Invasion of Canada by the Kentucky troops during tho war of 1812 A company tin volunteers assembled at Harrods burg prior to the march to Ohio and t on through the north Into Canada fcrdlng to the story the company saw tw pigs fighting In the edge of- Ilarrod9burg and stopped to watch the combat When they proceeded on- o their way he victorious pig followed soldiers through McAfee anon reaching Salvlsa the speed of the little animal ass reduced to six miles an hour At night when they went Into camp the pig laid down near them The men ted the new recruit which followed them daily e When they retchedthe river and 1i crossed on the ferryboat at Olncln- D3U the pig paused for a while uncertain what to do but finally plung ed Into the river and swam across and when the march was resumed took Its place In the moving column 4The pig now became a great Pet and was as sure ot Us rations as Ute men themselves and deStitute ot rood as the men sometimes Were no one ever hinted at putting the knife to the throat ot Uto1r faithful follower At Lake Erie the pig went on board the boat with the soldiers but after rrochlng Bass Island It decllnQd to go ashore and remained behind to Ute care ot a man who volunteered to look after its wants When the troops returned to the American side to the surprise of all the pig was soon discovered on the rIght of the line ready fan the return march to Har rodsburgHarrodsburg Herald Children Cry FOR FLETCHERS I CASTORIASunflower Woman who abuse men a great dealt are always the sort of women mon do not care for I If you engage In something that Is wrong and are not whipped for It how bold you become In following your wrong courser What has become ot the old fShl- oned boy who when ho kllled a Itsnakeclose to the snakes body to ma- kit sUck Its legs out The king bee does not work be Attends to nothing but social affairs But his life has this advantage As soon as ho become a ltUe old the ladles jump on him and kill him When the circumstances justify It l woman may quote to her seOOnd husband her first husbands opinio of her Jam and jelly but under no circumstances should she refer to her first husbands doothbed Men do dislike that kind of precedence A great deal of that Indignation In shade Land which becomes apparent in this world to the darker tinge 01 the clouds or Ute moaning of the wind is duo to the Shades made the discovery that bereaved atlves have issued a card of There is little doubt that some o the most disturbance in nature have originated in jus- this way From the Atchison Kan ichi cry FOR FLETC- HERSCASTORIA The Missourian Candidates arc Being Shown Crossing the houndaW Into Mis hour one finds insurgency 01 thE wane There the Republicans have a closer fight with the Democrats and are more harmon 15us Missouri hasr already three possible candidatesfo the Democratic nomination for 1912 Governor Folk has already begun hli campaign by building up n strong or gaDIzaUoJi It is said that he kepi utot the senatorial contest in order to present a solid front at thE Democratic Conventlon Governor David R Fr ncls La making a viva doss campaign for Senator anti lm AlayseCretary of the Interior under Cleve a d06vernor Francis has long tree1- IcorispictOusa figure In pUblic lif- eandgas long ago regarde4 as a pros pecU enommee for thq proelden from Missouri but this may be held in oh k lndefere1ce to the pros- Pects of Governor Folk lThe t11Mof the possible candlda- tlndoadtableCht eI in M4eeouri Ss the J of the mtnorty in thE ChemIoase sac 4 1 recognised a 1 U e tOnlo leanrr and q1llb1t pcUtlclanand he f e1f t tYtr keeping his bands oft and tending strictly to business with his eye on the spoakel1 hlp it the Democrats should carry the House no halls from Pike County and baa a con stLtuency out there much like that of Uncle Ioaover at Danylllo They believe in Champ arid woe Unto the panty organization that sends speak ers to advise them when It cOmeS to voting for a eongresamanJoe Mitchell Ohapple hi The Presidential Skirmish for 1912 la Ute National Magazine for October Attractive Summer Tours The Illinois Cewtral Railroad Com pany ofiers very attractive Summer Tours at reasonable rates to the tot towing points Boston with oo an trip one way between Boston and Norfolk also same tour to ton via Montreal Canada the Great Lakes and St Lawrence Resorts California Chicago Colorado Denver Colorado Springs and Pueblo including touts one way via Chicago Jersey Coast Resorts Lake Michigan Resorts including Bay View Charlovotx Harbor SplJiaoktnac Island and Petoskey Minnesota Lake Resorts MexicoNew City New York City with ocean trip one way between New Orleans and New York New York via Montreal via Mon treat and Boston with ocean trip one way between New Orleans and New York New York City wIth ocean trip one way between Norfolk dad New York Niagara FallsINorth Pacific Coast Yellowstone Park and various other polnt3 or Interest For further Information can on Ucketagentsorr F W HARLOW Div Pas Agent I C It R Co Louisville Ky DREARY DAYS Dreary days on Lizard crick Now the summers come an gone Wind awhlallln down the reach Makes a teller feel forlorn Leaves heY tumbled from the trees Reeds hey died an fallen down Boats turned downward on the bank Medder grasses dead an brown Wouldnt mind the grass cur leave Nur the tangled dyln meu- Medder oau an lily pads But Itwell the lonesomeneul All the logs are bleak an bare Alnt no turkles out In sight Alnt no social bullfrogs now Tatkln crost the crick at night Seems like evrything Is gone Slngll birds an honeybees An a murmur uv complaint Sounds amongst the waving trees Dreary days when winter drives All the frogs an turkles In An a feller jest feels blue aglneHarald Room Papered with Stamps Richard Sharp ot the Jvbllee stamp house North Dersted Dognor has been collecting postage sumps for 44 years He has an entire room papered with them and festoons of stamps hang across the room There are about eve million stamps In aU and their face value Is CSOOOOLondon Eva nlng Standard Children Cry FOR FLETC- HERSCASTORIA Years in r is n matterg thesmanfwho had eked out thirty of them cheerfullytI enough of his trrlval an which had taken iplaoe ton years before I was born At the beginning of a career to the Penitentiary ones attention Is large ly concenrtated on the ego but I could not refrain from wondering what effect thirty years of Imprison meat would have on a man The man who was breaking rules to talk to me was apparently 60 years old with a sturdy wellltnlt frame a pale dark face and the expression of an archbishop This mild appearance was enhanoed by a peculiarly gentle and refined voice but contradicted by some of the most blasphemlous I language I had ever heard A prison term was evidently not a dosth sentence This established tact removed ono ot my preTlous impros t stone I was to find equally errone ous however the theory that the Inmate of a modern prison Is pam pored Whetleror not the first ten years are all that matter there Is no doubt that the first six months are bynp n cans six Ilttla drops ot time One S1I oppressed by a multitude o- lslles f many y them oeemingly un necessary oveieightd by silence overwhelmed b solitude The now eonler is watched closely that his general attitude toward dtsciplne may be dofnte1yaCertanoo lf he is of independent self roepoeting cha ran ter his now status In life Is brought ltome to elm In act leas t =Front John CantersPrison Life as I Foun1t Is September Century f 0- y Iii iw u ry Taking of Census In United States Census takink In thQ United States Is as old as the republic itself Aa- a matter or fact estimator of popu IUoan in the various polonies were made with a certain amount of accu racy and frequently as far back ILS 1616 when Virginia proudly counted- its 351 hopeful white Inhabitants To rho United States belongs that distinction of having led Ute world in census enumerations Although Sweden In 1749 was the first coun try to complete a thorough census of Its population and the Unltl States second In this enterprise the latter Inaugurated the system of perIodical censustaking There is a difference of opinion among the various civilized countries of the world IS to the practical value of census enumforaUon Some attach great importance to swlstlcs or this nature and take accurate and detail ed censuses at frequent and regular periods while others manifest little Interest In the subject and make their enumerations at Irregular In tervals The result is that such sta tistics when obtained are neither comparable nor satisfactory The first census of the entire United States was taken In 1790 or ten years before Ute first can sus taken In any European country except Sweden Because of this fact the United States has reeehed much credit The first census of the young republic was provided for In the ron stitutlon for purposes of apportion ment as a prerequisite to reprasenta live government Jefferson and Madison at that time were strong advocates of census enumeration The latter according to certain records may be considered QS the father of census in America He led the debates In the continental congreSs at the time In favor of taking periodical censuses Many or the enumeration sheets or the first census are today in the CU- itady of the director or the Census and are treasured highly as a novel and interesting history of our forefa there at a most Interesting epoch In the life or this country In all ot the colonies prior to 1i90 enumerations or populations were made The small 1Qlulation was scattered over large areas and the enumeratorsIn the most part marshals who reeehed no extra pay for this difficult taskmet with many obstacles In theIr work Strange ns It seem to Americans today heir ancestors ot those early days were highly sensitive and extremely superstitious In 1712 Governor Hunter undertook anenu- meration ot the Inhabitants or New York In writing to the home government he excused the Imperfection ot iris return In part by saying that Tire P0PIe were deterred by a simple superstition and observation that sickness followed upon the list numbering or the PeoPle Governor Durnett of New Jersey In a communication to the crown In 1726 wrote I have not taken a census ot New Jersey as I was ad vised that It would make the people uneasy they being generally of Now England extraction thereby enthusiast and that they would take It for a repetition ot the same sin that David committed In numbering the people and mIght bring on the same judgmentsMost the enumerations or population during the early colonial period were made at the Instance or the British board of trade which at that time exercised many of Ute tune lions now vested In the colonial or tidies In order to obtain Information that would be of value In the administration of the affairs of the colo niesThe surnames of many of the early residents of the republic were particularly striking and fantastic Some were reallY ludicrous because of their Inferences and combinations The official records show that some of the best citizens bore such nameS as Joseph Came Peter Wentup JO aeph Scolds Booze Still Adam Hat maker Truelove Sparks John Smothers and Agreen Crabtree Then there were those whose sur names wero catchy because ot the unusual combination of common nouns such ISMr Boorst1cker Mr GoldtleshCapt ClInlull1les Mr Huntsucker and Messrs Cathole Churning Clapsaddle Fryover Sharp neck Trueluck and Threewlte Many of these names have passed out of existence because ofan Increasing tendency on tbepart of the public to avoid that whichitefM to cause aa distinct loss of dignity to the bearer Wih the social advance during the past century the name of an Individual has come to be a most prominent thing and Mr Beer sticker and Truelove Sparks to dl1ywou d not have a Chance In the daily walks of life Many of the names have become obsolete whilE O have undergone nodlfiaations tintilrtoday they appear var reason ablerandcotramo iplaceIIicannot be I tsip M e denied that their use by the Present generation In their original form would bo an absurdity i In the states for which the ached existierejolty of which wore largely or An 8t Saxon origin Such a thing as a middle name was hardly hoard or In colonial I times Their absence from tM schedules ot the first census Is mark ed This Is borne out clearly In a little document signed by a number of4 Prominent men of their day known as the declaration ot lade pondence Upon this paper Ute nines ot but three Persons having middle names RObert Treat Paine Richard Henry Lce and Francis Llghtfoot Lee appear An Awful Eruption ofa volcano excites brief Interest and your Interest In skin eruptions will be as short It you use Duck lens Arnica Salve their quickest cure Even Ute worst bolls ulcers or fever sores are soon heal by It Best for Burns Cuts Bruises Sore Lips Chapped Hands Chilblains and Piles It gives Instant relief 2ic nt all drug gists s nl Mennonites Founder The Mennonites take their name from Menno Simons born In Wltmar sum Holland In 1492 He entered the priesthood of the Roman Catholic church renounced Catholicism early In 1536 A severe persecution began to make Itself felt against his follow I ere and having heard accounts ot the colony established In the new world by William Penn they began to eml grate to Pennsylvania near the end ot the seventeenth century OUR BEST OFFER TIL- EHARTFORD RKPUBhI AND THI Wee l Inter Ocean and farmer BOTH A FUrJ PEAR FOR ONLY 135 All of the News of the World and Koala Only 20 Cents More Than the 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asDr Pierces Golden Medical Disco err a glycerin compound extracted from native medic ForWesk j intestinalDerangements I The Ilenulnehas on ItstoutSIde wrapper Sl nature w nonalcoholicmake 4bowelse Why Not Read The- Courier Journal HENRY WATERSON Editor FLltNIS1L WE CAN YOU THE HARTfORD REPUBLICAN AND TI- LEWeekly Courier Journal 50YearFor We can alsolgive liberal combina tion rate with Daily or Sunday Courier Journal Write CourierJournal Company Louisville Ky for free sample copy of edition you desire but be sure to send your subscrip tion order to this paperNOT to the CourierJournal v J so- McCALL PAtTERNS Celebrated for style perfect fit almplieitysad reliability nearly 4e years Sold In nculy every city and town United States and or by mall direct Store sold than any other make Send for tree catalogue McCALLS MAGAZINE More subscribers than an other fashion LatPSubscribe today or send tor sample copy WONDERFUL INDUCEMENTS to Agents Postal brings premium catalogue ie and new cash price oders Address Tilt YeCAD CO m to US W nUl St NIW TOIY ElectricBitters Succeed when everythIng else falls In nervous prostration and female weaknesses they are the supreme remedy as thousands have testified FOR KIDNEY LIVERAND STOMACH TROUBLE- It is the best medicine ever sold over a druggists counter 111111 4Nt4iWF ITHE KENTUCKY i Light and Power Co i t iill1uI INCORPORATEDi I JWfhh WRR YOUR NOUSh WI COST I iELECTRIC LIGHTS ARE CLEAN gHEALTHY AND SAFE NO HOME OR BUSINESS HOUSE SHOULD BE WITHOUT THEM WHEN IN REACH F0 BARRASS Manager OUR CLUBBING RATES THE REPUBLICAN and Louisville Herald135THE REP BLICAN and COurierJournal 160 THE REPTBLICAN and St Louis GlobeDemocrat 175 THE REPUBLICAN and Home and Farm 125 THE REPUBLICAN and TwiceaVeekOwpnsboroInquirer 175 THE REPUBLICAN and Louisville Daily Herald 325 THE ttEPUBLICAN Uoud Dally vwensooro Inquirer 325 THE REPUBLICAN and TwiceaWeek Qboro Messenger 175 THE REPUBLICAN and Kentucky Farmer 175 THE REPUBLICAN and New Idea Womans Magazine 130 THE REPUBLICAN and Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer 150 THE REPUBLICAN and Weekly Inter Ocean and Farmer 125 Address all orders to THE REPUBLICAN Good PositionsDraughon gives contracts backed by chain of 30 Colleges 3000000 capital and 19 years SUCCa to secure positions under reasonable conditions or refund tuition BOOKKEEPING Draughon s competitors by not accepting hill proposition concede that he teaches more Bookkeeping in three rnontns than they do in six Draughon can con vince you SHORTHAND 75 per cent of the United States Court Report ers write the system of Shorthand Draughon teaches because they know it is THE BEST For EPEE CATALOGUE and booklet Why Learn Telegraphy which explainhall call on or write JOHN F DRAUGHON PresIdent DRRUGFIONS PRRCTICRL BUSINESS COLLEGE tacoroaasal- I EVANSVILLE ADUCAB NASHVILLE ST LOUIS SPRINGFIELD MEMPHI- 3ni 7 t I w Y r t t c 10 4 yPrf ILtcJr r S 4 w ff wO r H c xi Q r nr illsUts Eti j i SiM M t I t- II l l c 11 Lil11 852 to of j of new of e one in I isto see to a a a t a of to be our is as as as it be We to m of I A lZI ROOSEVELT From First Page er The high regard In which we- 9snld the upright and honest business man who reaps a great reward by I a great service to the Is tho measure of our con Hesnpt and for that busl XI wa man big or little who wins suc- scas by and fraud whoI swindles the instead of s ing the public In short our attitude is merely q we rmn and should be just andI upright und honest as well as courageous and We Mast In the small moo 2rrt ve arc against It Just as strong ly In the big man We Judge each man by his conduct and not by his Kalth or his social station and we I hold It to be our bounden duty to endeavor to shape our and our social conditions so that there shall be a far nearer approach than at present toward equality of onpor tnnlty among mono The sanest be protected must be given Its I rights but It must be prevented from doing wrong and Its managers mus- eZ held In strict when It does wrong and It must be de prived of all socrctx Influence In our public life We must strive to do away with the social and economical Injustice that have come from failing to meet by proper the changed brought about by the gigantic growth of our gigantic We pt this State must make It our Twslnesa to help In efficient fashion the country districts to shape mat Lets so as to encourage the growth of the farming and to- JJeJn give the people in those com BiiinIties the which hav come In measure t the city rather than to the country daring the Industrial growth of tho 2Mt fifty years Wo must guard the the wage worker the man who works with his hands we must the woman who tolls and i pr r I H II II II fl p r FALL I i r p SATURDAY OCTOBER 1 A Array of New Fall Fashions Await Your in the history ofour have we gathered together vanesas NEVER of merchandise the market places and style centers of country have eachcontributed their share Dainty nestles besides colddefying sturdy weaves in dress j standshoulder with shimmering beauty lustrous silks IIIgoods foremost in this bewildering shade and color youll find the creations PRINTZESS Coats and Suits Not them miss charming worthwhile wearablestru aristocrats every of them captivating their Jill daring simplicity each style that modest womanhood We also have complete assortment of Mens and Boys Suits and Overcoats Mens Ladies and Boys Shoes Dress Goods m consisting Ginghams Woolens and Silks also Hats and Notions We want you guestthis your invitationjust hearty just real would face face Come vouH enjoy every moment your stay I Ever Lady who attends will receive IIll- m I CARSON COINOanlOItATED HartfordIiI- TiIITiI Ky II oooao ooooIooI WINS FIGHT Continued community abhorrence corruption public politicians farsighted VISCjll crookedness ItOelllthlSlegislation corporation accountability legislation conditions Industrialism communities advantages disproportionate Jatrestaot safeguard f910 Approval business such attractive lingerie furs trom the northwest shoulder the and mass display yet were our Opening a standiring Ielot Beautiful the Souvenir see that the young children do not tollWe must see that by farreaching legislation the workman who is crippled and the family of the workman who Is killed In Industry are compensated BO that the loss necessarily Incident to certain industries shall be equitably and fairly distributed Instead of being placed upon the shoulders of those not able to bear It We must make It a matter of obligation by the State to see that the conditions under which workingmen and women do their work shall be sate and healthful So far as by legislation It Is possible we must strive to give to the workingman a FlnallyandI the whole country We who come together to set tho standard of our party have a grave responsibility to that party and to the public Democracy means nothing unless tho people rule Tho rule of the boss is the negation of democra cy It Is absolutely essential that the peoplo should exercise selfcon trol and selfmastery and he Is a foe to popular government who In any way causes them to lose such selfcontrol and solfmastery whether from without or within But It must be literally selfcontrol and not con trol by outsiders We should at once Introduce In this State the system of direct nomi nations In the primaries so that the decide who the candidates shall be decide who the candidates hsall be totchoosing between candidates whose nomination they have had noth Ing to do IOur country otters the most won example of democratic govern ment in a giant scale that the World has ever seen and the People of the world are watching to see whether we succeed or fail We believe with all our hearts in democracy In the capacity of the people to goVern themselves and we are bound to succeed for our success means not only our own triumph but the trl umph of the cause of the rights 01 the people throughout the world and 3the uplifting of tho banner of hop Jfor all the nations oX mankind Males for Sale A splendid pair of mules well brok to work Will sell cheap Apply t HOOKER WILLIAMS Hartford Ky Officers for November Elec tion 1910 East HartfordJ M Barnett Judge C P Known Sheriff W L Combs Judge R T Collins Clerk West Hartford Fred Anderson Clerk S T Barnett Judge O T OBannon Judge J E Bean Sher iff BedaJ W Allen Judge Ben Chamberlin Sheriff A A tfalrd Judge W H Park Clerk Sulphur SprlngsJ B Wallace Judge A B Wedding Clerk Tlce Baker Judge W T Bean Sheriff MaganThomas Fuqua Judge Walter Mldklff Sheriff C E Miller Clerk J C Magan Judge Cromwell 3 W Maitln Judge C P Amos Clerk T E Cooper Judge H T Porter Sheriff Cool Springs H L Taylor Judge J L Moore Sheriff J W Berrynian Judge W P Bennett Clerk North Rockport Elijah Woodburn Clerk Dr A D Park Judge J EI Maddox Judge JL Brown Sheriff South Rockport James Clark Sher- Iff Llndaoy McDanlal Judge John T Jackson Clerk William Shull Judge SelectLL Rogers Judge E B Finley Clerk Marion Phesley Judge O N BaizeSherlff- Home Branch W P Miller Judge J W Ford Sheriff O J Hoover Clerk PH Alford Judge ltoslneC E Raley Judge H C Crowder Clerk R P Likens Judge C H Thompson Sheriff Beaver DamJ Po Harrison IEast W P Thomas Clerk R S Jackson Judge W B Taylor Sher off West Beaver Dam Sam Stevens Judge Joe B Rogers Sheriff J F Alford Judge B C Barnes Clerk McHenryA M Smith Judge R P Beck Sheriff L W Hocker Judge- S J TIchenor Clerk Contortown Orvil Bishop judge H H Davis Clerk J B Boyd Judge I A Vincent Sheriff Smallhous J C Hill Clerk iifD Bishop Judge Sam Morton Jude Clint Igleheart Sheriff Eaat Fordsvllle Henry Petty1 I Judge Elazler Mltchel Clerk V B SherlftoFordsvllle Tom Known Iwest Jesse Miles Sheriff JE-I DarnhI clerk T A Evans Judge e Aetnavllle Henry Morgan Clerk r SLv Philjlpe Judge Joe Rhoid judge S FWhlUey Sheriff I SbrevgC Tt Whlttlnghill Judge I A Grant Pollard Sheriff T E Butler Clerk Mark Clough Judge OIatonN B White Qlerk 1C C Byers Judge J D Cooksey Judge W T Payton Sheriff DufordE C Baird Judge Wal ter Blair Sheriff W M Moseley Judgo J D Holbrook Clerk Bartlett9D B Bartlett Clerk Joel Elmore Judge J L Messy Judge TC Park Sheriff HefllnT D Owen Judge YHHeflln SberlftS L Whlttalter Judge J W Foster Clerk Ceralvo Luclen Kinible Judge J H Wood Cleric D R Helsley Judge M F Klmbly Sheriff Point PleasantWat Taylor Sher iff Nat Llndley Judge W F Coff man Judge L1 Patterson Clerk NarrowsJ M Graham Judge James Cartor Clerk C F Boswell Judge J B Renfrew Sheriff RalphW R Edge Judge J A Greer Sheriff C W Moseley Clerk L A Ralph Judge Prentls C C Dennis Judge O E Scott Clerk S O Fogle Sheriff Ozna Shultz Judge Herberto T Burdett Judge Henry C Blvens SUbrlff Virgil Mil ler Judge Allison Haynes Clerk Arnold Mack Cook Clerk James Cook Judge H C Known Sheriff J W Arnold Judg- eRennerGeorge Smith Judge Sam James Clerk Claude Bator Judge H R Barnard Sheriff County Union A S of E Meeting The County Union of the American Society of Equity will meet In regu lar session in Hartford Friday apd Saturday October 7th and 8th one weeks from today This will probab ly be one of the most Important meet lugs of the year and every local In the county should send a toll porto of delegates The tobacco pooling pledges will all be In by that as the date for their closing IstimeJ tober 1st and steps will be arrange an early sale of this years ptdditot F EASTVIEW Sept 27A very heavy and much needed rain fell at this place Sunday morning Blesses B J and L D French made a business trip to Owensboro Friday Mrs Effle Martini spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives at Maxwell Messrs Elijah Monde and A J French sprint Friday at Owensboro Thet farmers are through cutting and housing tobacco In this section I t Sheriffs SaleIBy virtue of execution No 320 di rected to me which Issued from the Clerks office of the Ohio Circuit Court In favor of Albert Rial against Albert Armendt for the sum of 2907 with interest from January ft 1890 and =2845 costs I or one of my deputies will on lIondaYtheI 17th day of October 1910 between the hours of 10 oclock a m and 2 oclock p m at the court house door In Hartford Ohio county KyIexpose to public sale to the highest and best bidder the following property or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy plaintiffs debt Interest and cost towlt A one eighth undivided Interest being own ed by the defendant Albert Armendt- In I the following described real asItate lying and being In Ohio coun ty Ky and described as follows First tract Beginning at a sweet gum and beech Peter Parks cor ner thence S 30 W with original lot In the division between the Mad ison heirs 111 pples to a stone thence N 75 W 104 poles to a beech elm and poplar and white oak thence N 30 E 111 poles to a sweet gum black oak and beech in the division line between R P Nan and Peter Parks thence S 75 E with said division lino 104 poles to the beginning containing 70 acres morew or less Second tract Adjoins above de scribed tract and bounded nsiol lows Beginning at a wblteoak beech and elm and poplar stump- S W corner of the first tract thence with what Is here termed Steelo line- S 32 12 W 59 poles to a small black oak and dogwood corner to the said Steele tract thence with the line of Abraham Foremans heirs lands S11 122 E 105 poles to a white oak elm and dogwood corner onItracntbencewtthW 104 poles to the begteningicoh taming 39 acres more or leas Third tract Beginning at a sweet WIed by Hi F thence with 31IleItraI W 104 poles to two sycmmbreB near 1 the tows water mrk na eht watsr beech and strainewer tr 1near the top of the balk of Rough I fIrau+ fol J JC Creek and corner of said Sfeeles purchase and near the lower side of a deep branch thence up Rough Creek to an ash and water beech upper h corner of lot No 7 In the division of the Madison land thence from the calls in said division S 75 E to the beginning containing 28 acres more less Being the same property In herited by Albert Armendt as an heir of Matilda Armendt deceased Levied ohas the property of the defendant Albert Armendt who is a non resident of this county and State by going upon said land and posting notices of this levy and by notifying Crlt Parks the person In charge of the same of bUs levy Given under my hand as Sheriff of Ohio county Kentucky this 29th day of September 1910T H BLACK Sheriff Ohio County Seed WheatHarvest King Re cleaned and True to Name Harvest King Is smooth head wheat red in color and is one of the most 1 yHeadswith short plump grain A fine milling wheat often scoring ninetyseven or more Ulsa sure cropper andpro duces a large yield the yield having reached as high as fifty bushels per acre on the Kentucky Experimental Farm at Jio6ton In year 1900 The r quality li ibij beat I have ever grown While tho supply lasts I am offering my crop at 110 per bushel Send in your order early as orders are coming In fast and the ttme for sowing Is drawing near Thanking you In advance for your patronage I am pours truly AUSTIN7t44 AiiroiD Sopt 24Health in this communI- ty is very good A successful mooting has Juat clos ed at Mt Llbelry church iWlth eigh y teeniSeveral from this community at i tended the Butler County Fair All report a good time MrE B Flnley of Balzetbwn the23rd ortheat this place The BueceMful bid4i r a waa Mr k C Crowder of Renfrew teeweekltkePfke 42750 r r- J 1 9 1 iiu I r