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The Hartford republican: September 22, 1911 The Hartford republican 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1911 hao1911092201_sn86069313 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Hartford republican: September 22, 1911 The Hartford republican Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1911 $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. mm 0m . i HepMum. OF OHIO COUNTY. Fine Job Work. k DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF ALL YUE PEOPLE Subscription $1 per Year N . 10 CONFEDERATE VOL. XXIV. DEMOCRATS HARTFORD, OHIO COUNTY, KYtfOfRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1911. in Plftltorm Convcft'tton did blunder Vholr euperflcW consideration of .wlvat is a vkal cnnsblon to a largo mass of working rOQpl cd we flcuWl whatfjvrtr assistance, the lead'jr wM-oom- -3 DEMOCRATS ADVERSE TO STATE ISSUES INDUSTRIAL EDITION IS DELAYED I r.artv mlzht hnn- aftor giv us in our juggle for the Contract prison Labor, Dishonest NoSArrival of Additional Paper -' . i protection of tho factory By Labor Union Assembled and inployes, who aru now in juried Apportionenment. Etc.. are on Time Causes by prison ccnuroJUon. It Is tbere- Thorns' in Their Side. Delay. for a in Louisville. R'aolwd, That Uio Sxrafary of this United Trades and Labor AastHni- u.y ue iiHuoa to agam wutiw McCreary's Convict Labor Flank efforts with a vtaw of obtaining in. Jud Q.R(SX ,g onducctlng a catn. When we slated In our last woeks ecm" . n thab 3loua6i hlg adVorary. fosnetuat our Dig industrial Edition favorafbls consideration from this indirf.rtfnt ank3 to Taffs w- culd be published this wo-- k, Conies !b for Flying at Hands oj,sand political pavty, and that the r.jsult wlllgon.s pardons as sure of it as one can be sum gtern dirtslon at,i of his euons oe uume BPtcial ur.t() Of Organized Labor. Mfe, f M of anything. V knew it nwutt dor of bustneas of tills aeaetnbly at vital ttap- - work, day and night, Tor all or Judge V to, Uiie mext rfigular maKlrig on Tujfsd-aaual o tte task, 'Vut we w the 1 tWratic (Kxllt clans wondjrini-- ,. night, Septanvber 2C, at 9 o'clcok. what niann.r ci man h Js. ltjsnonsl as. all thyi articles wivj sit and corrr-ct- 17. The Louisville, Ky., Reqpoctfully submitted. ble through a half century of State, d. tha engravings were all hene.and Democratic Panty of the Statu iwas JOHN flOHNElDER, Defegate- Was af slxtoinl pages of th edition rule for all the civic vlls that sqvctrely arraigned by the United After thvi itrad's unions had fosbn flict the Stat.j folded, and our additional Trades and Labor Aiasembly for Its ibt Dcjniocrats aiv vry prlntf-dfarnofuscd In Its nequest to th. Plat- - much averse to conflniing tb.j onnIg orJr of paper was expct-i-d Tueodiy, attitude toward convict labor In .res- iforin Comimlttae of th Democrats, to such Isjum. Tlw blighting lobby, as It was billed and shipped, on S i;i- unanimously adopted at tho olutions awalbjJ iiom-- j word fnem '.ihct tCu , assecnbly meeting at Gorman la Ball the amtl(iuatd manag-it- n nt of uur tember( 12th nailcucs aal ispjalsera of the party charitable and penal lii9tltut.'oni3, the For ?om j unknomi !(son that pii.r last Jifeht In public pnPeivnce to conlract con-vt- e flagrantly dishonest apportlou'nu'nt cf misoarrlod, ard Is .nut Iitw jvt. Oa TJio rdsolutlon declares ttat Demolabor. It was soon .pn that the Stat-- , the contract prison labor Tuesday we tlfgtaphd tlw mancratic leaders were asked by mem- they all sytem to avoid !W3ro taxing ufacturers to dupl'.cat the order and and th s abonwdaible bers of the labor unions to inowpor-at- n nwntlun cf (he matter on the, stump, systeniare Mils of DemooraiWc imaking "Rush"" paper to us. It will (be lvsr In their iplatform a plank in opposition to contract labor In "prisons tby declar, and the rolutlon and they are lothly driun to a amb-li- c Friday, P. M., but tm LiV for this last night was tluh introduced iintn-tlo- n ealcs rapT. If we live our s. denunciation ot thlr ovn and reformatories. In ordsr that the attlude. of the Is to finish tin prin lng Saturi)ecplo of the But th Tho request the unions was of should b made knewn. acStatu liav turn ad their faces to the day and JlortUy, and bugln VliVer-lng- ap treated .with silent cont.um.pt, In rs to those r pre&intpjd cording to tha resolution. has fu'.ure, and the social fernrnt and oast up a leader whom no appeals to tin editxn mi 1m iday morning, COILMITTTEE BLUNDERS. iwlll steady on Friday bJjp'.vmbfr 29, tpap-'f- s pass'en can drive fram his After stating that contract labor by the counse. The iQo of the ballot and be mall d.. to subscrlb. rs with convicts is datrimeniial to wage work'w mund-j- r miJn. Wo r grt tno. ueiay wore ers, does not improve the condition of S'na'or Goebol the assured you will ,bir 'Alth Inevents that cannot bo twilled with pride DUV off thosa In the prisons, and Is con us.far a t'V. days long r. by no party In the S.at and jurious to industry, tha document deWill be Furnish- home no ipjrslble bsaring upon ths 1hat Jjifyjxplanatlon lr us aay clares that the rvsolu'lc.ns comimit'.ee Entertainments wjolglnally ordered ONE TON uf fln-- j at Issues now demanding solution of the Democratic State Platform Con ed this Winter and bcoir'p-pe- r, so but i!t edition is Mention, blundered In lt3 treatment of the hands cf Kentucky votrs. fjh,i Dyjn,u!(:i larger than w aI Sril "anticlpa- fiery party passion eng'ndJ3d an important consideration to the Spring. -'J 'O Mp w w 'i- - i working people. the oivll .war is fas', fading t'rom the HL'XDRCD POUNDS addition Tho resolution 1s as follows: horizon of the piwseiit gn :uMon,and 1 ' f 'r---5 ''S11 Whereas, Tha leaders ot the The people of IJartford are lucky inJsober sdise is djmaullnj that p:frcl- - k'v'r' h ' ""narVtl I'ounds on tlnu s thjeau .j ilos, ooot passion, shall dvrminjthe iparty Demoarat'c in Kentuck: . uur u uy and jui dJAipp )lutmint. . app reached wane through corrj lege haveftestabllshd''fe HarUordp voter In casting ais ibaiiot. pondenco under the auspices of th lege Lyceum, andjactuivis and en.i- -r ,Vool and frr3 list )U State S. S. Convention United Trades and .Labor Assembly uaimneuis win ce nerri atinnig f d the Missouri compromise cannot Plans aw 'leing made tq lpe the requesting tlwm to define their poA the winter and sprlnj. 31a hawj sj- - aEEect one way nor another ihe? qujs- of Annual, CTonv n.tf)n sltJoa upon the contract conviot lard the services of a notid tlon of giving the State of Kentucky Forty-f- ! Sqtrol Aso-c'oittthe K u.li.lc bor system as now practiced at our bunaau, who will furnish the speakers a toucU iweded ihous oianlng. the. largest and gnevti3tjv;r State penal institutions, and the fail- and entertainers. The State is a grat business corpor held iu the Siate. The mutic mill be Thr3 net procejds will go to Harture of tha plaliform convention to Inatlon and the votens are thi .board of corporate a plank In said Democratic ford College, and will usid lu Im- of directors, now about to eljct a In charge of Prof. E. 0. Exc,ll Chicago, the famous choir laderand platform favorlrg abolition of con- provement at that Instltutlca. 'Pop-upanid If O'Roar business inanagwjr, musical .author, lie .will be assisted prices will be charg-.- d fc tha oa holds to vict labor wlujra It comes Into compehis course cf outUnlng hqw tition with free labor, and, tetalnraents, and sacon tickots can he 'would manage tha conponaiMan thj by A, W. Roper as pianist. Tb had charge of the music at .Lj Whereas, Said leadora Jiam prac- be sxur-at greatly wduoed t.i's, lopl will glvri him att atlon, and World's Sunday (School Convention tically treated us with apparent sl-- 1 and which aro extremely low, considop- he can well afford to ljawj tile und at the ering the hlgSh class enterralnmnt3 poslt.'on to hainmlessily to hanp upon In Washington last ot contempt and have "failed to l ru . iL.i ...ill u. s'riU- - ,1" iH ""'""' International Sunday School Convenot our tha Wl" "a lEclKdula "K" and WlliscnTs pardons, Ju&e- tion In San Francisco last queson this will .be a lecture by Copt. R. P. Hub-- J .will rightly con- A 3MrMo ,,." Thepe are none better Iu (he world, tion. It Is tih-- j of thi's assfimibly son, tua narol hero or tin spanisn- nrtvir.nf, w. t v.jr J -...... thai no exprvss ourselve unhoaltating-l- y American war. He Is always a draw u.v.u.3 IWMh a his portion will supportl and Kentucky Is to be cauaratulat d tbo be3t pl-upon getting such mu:lcal nttraciiion to the' voters of this State and Eay Ing oind and his lectures aw pleasing. and will ois'.ly dUcrtmlnaVj bc.tw-tor Its convention. present contract system Is a Th dates for the entertainments are that the better a 'Plja for cVian politics and R v. Gm. A. Joplin, Gnoral ourr to the convlat, the. State, th& as 'follows: government and an. appjal to .passion of th K3ntucky Surday Sohatl prison officials, tha fair employer.'the Captain. Richard P. Hobson OctoOn with the .fight. and .ptvjdjudloe. short-signe- d Assuclatlcn, .wirr.es that the iKtsiile merchant and the uon-i- st ber 3. J. H. THOMAS, of L.ulsvilli ane making preparation toller for wag3. frh,j contract Nod Woodman, Humorist-CartooniNarrows, Ky. one thousand dlegat-fjr at system cf prison libor a3 prv3ent in December 19. at the State. Convention, Oct. voju-- in. this State Is inhuman, disSekct Entertalnm :nts F Ibruary 10. 712 Laughs Herself to Death. Stat3 Office, tho Write to honest and stupid. Waldon & Co., Magicians iMancli 6. LwulsMlllu Trust Building, for as full DISGRACE OF CENTURY. A. E. Wliggam, Oruaade. Bjuobsl, Ky., S iPt. 19. Jokes told Evctj Sucdaj. School It Ij a dlrgnacs to our highly-trai- n "Forty Kinds ot Fools," wtc March by her husband attd son wure the lidfjniutlon. I11 tliu StiV is on'tltk-to a d,jl tgate-ed, scientific Twentieth century and 29. ln.dlr.oct cause jwtt'.day of tlu dea'.h a want our country to have a blot upon our boasttd civilization. Sidney Landon, Lecturer Airill2. of Mns. Joe Dalmar, who lived on laigs dijlgatlon. .Wo Jinmly believe, that undr ittu Lincoln Way near Uuechl, Jefferson Three Jiundr-- d pastors, thncyj .hun- pnesont syst'ffli th.se Institutions do Many Delegates Attend. county. Just a'Vir luncheon Mr. of Sunday IS0I100I dtvd not apply to the moral education and telling Frankfort, Ky., Sept- - 19. Between Bolmer arid UU son wra our and five hutidrcid tthets in rjfonra of the unfonUmiVa gs imprisCour hundred and fllve hundred dil- - jokyj ard ono of tbeu struck .Mrs. Surday Sehico's arfi .'xnvact'd at tlu oned theavjln, and that which is point egates aro attondlng tha. Kentucky Baluici- as bilnig "particularly funny. Sla"e Sunday Soh.ol Convention In od to as a retoranauory, In raiarly ov-eChristian Missionary Convention She lauglvd htarUly and auddjJy Louisville, Ootob.T 2. Instance lis nothing but a factory, wihlnh In sssion li,.r... Th cjn- - pressing htr hand to .hr side fell Miss Mary .Wilson of Mayavlllewill producing an output competitive to vention Is btlug held In tlu Ohristian to the floor lno.naJbl. t 11 the story ot the San Francisco tlie open labor market. This transMedical aid was sp Mdlly summon parent fraud should be abolished Cburah, the siting capacity of w hlch ed but sb.a expired bfoiv slw arriv- CoiiveutlCTi at tho Sta'3 Sunday Scliocl hi tax d to its limit. sin I.oulsvllU Oat. convicts should be tmplojvd by the months ago ConvmUon OSflcvrs elected by the. Missionary al of a phyachin. Tlu MIm Wilson tpld th story of .thu State dlivnt on Its own account end ls Mrs. Ba'.nor was etriolv'n with Wjrlds orVfjntU-- n the Siitc at not on tlw account of th contrac- Board follow: Mrs. John Gay, Veand lin hor wak physlfal rsatile, President, and Mrs. Ida Harwho and all Convvatlou last tor. The State may drive ocouomlc, by the, nivcus tei.'slui cau--d prcnouncsd it the Iflu-ja- t but It must secure social advantage rison, Vice Prv&Id.ont; Mrs. Sarah ts sup1.os.3d to have contrlb-u- t burd it laughter, Corresponding liad of a conwn'.l3ii thej from the ksbor of the oonvtat. , id to her cullapsj. HJiu. J, A. Stucky. bxilng'ton, v- -r haaid. This on will be equally The suggestion that men axt taught Reccindicg Airs. C. L. 'Brad-iu- y, as good. trades In prison under the contract Ohio County S. S. Union. Tivisu.ror; Mrs. Alary Waldju, system is ridiculous, Tfcy larn how Auion? tha many who will malvri Sup ilntecdcnt cf Young to make shirts and overalls which is Dauville, Thi Sunday v5:hoal Union of the addrtists and take jiaix in th' cti AwcfyMttn fiivr.ces at th3 State Sunday School Baptist employment. womenfe Thty also Pepja DjiurlMiittU Ohio Couuty Oct. iwl'ih I' arm how bo niako chairs, nd by so Cinr Run Church, Cor.vn.tlon, LoulsvlU will in l Notice doing hav) driven fair v'aipluii'.Mw and Tuesday, Stt. 6, at 9 a. m. may ba nKi.!anod "Mr. J. ShreVf Dur-- ! Tlmrfday, Oct.er Cth, will be tlii.Tfc.-- i un of Chicago, II tv. Dre?el Mulllns, will bj ho sit program oar holiest wae workers Ju that indusarvs eX-l- n Bapt at Tl olctglcal S uuliury, Psl- tlraj for wo wgutar Qimrterly snot-- 1 try cut of the bublftj-s- . tii.vakens. ihut all and dent C, It. IUwphlll, Presbnerlun of tko Grasn Rivfer Taba,cco Grow- sa Industries fiou to up ak ci Uwlr n ed Toe abeoioe ot w 111 sen-"- ! succea-M- s In to work an old 'ah-H- d Th ulcalcal Skunlnary, Rjv. Rlcluard our city is a Bllunt msmho1 c srs A. 9. ot K., Uw t Mothodist .Th WUklAnn, Fouirth Ave. tkU) dJ'uth of d , tid mtv' no H tUo ocufthcuM iu Owwwfeoro, Ion ,j Cres-C3i- it o our eltiins can nmll, lu WjH)ry at 1 P. hi. on that dWt: all losal uii- - nxW of CI Jar Run haVe turnluhed C'huroh, Rev. Rog r T. Xooo, Rev. Hill Chnlstlan Church, only, this .branch t itkuvcy, wlcchiions are ONtweUd to aend delcaHttjS J tlmse basket d4nnen this 4can, so u 10 ouwk uiy " Aqullte WMbb, Warren M 'inorial Prvtf- oj h i' uutwu A.L.L, r,i imutsi--u WW so iar,iy rwpiv.' j ju in " wshmsw triwuld bj as Uk will be an , ligUt lucch for Uve waw .hour byUrlM Chuich, Rev, T. 11. Hawes, ww by. of to- - Evry Mliurch aHd soIkv&I Is requt- - IUshURd ProKbylyr'au Church, Rjv. our fiwH ajldy, Umt our Qfata iMMtaMt!rttaK Uu iirlc-h- c It k 1 to ar.miunict! x' Pr stiCH B. Wilis, Broadway AIJMi- -. thw wo fills abottld mUif tko i47.jm i the tMw will 4m oe of Uh fkiUsGHlh. of Hte. iaU-guiulay w.d maku arranystien'.s (or odlst CbttJieh, C. C. Stoll, Member in to ba inmhWid; unxhuHkA of thj hm at mie their ' m iWi vr j. Tb'w' will J. tlv t;rtalni M of Mcxatos to the Ken .. wilt jt, tor tHs Hw4M.t!sii3 at Evangelist . all E. lvuij. SHNtay School wtiher Stotv iwtl-- . s'staak mi Tliuy ijiy 'm4 mttlotw tlW olflcrs. Wi aod bU loutes ot .ChH-tes-, VonW. T. ts wake UnU' h.bs.o Y'Wj ChrUt-'a- a wrk Is ecnUtM. '. iod IwtMlwj, K. W. FOItp.CJi'm'n. Capjrj. Chiilst Bpljcopal Churoh, U'Xi W. P. MTWYVm. BIO MWTAKK. MA1J U, , R,sUVoa Vajsoir, Dan U.'lk've (bat s.b. MOnim-ifON'r. W tUr aehl run thifrh th.) wlu- - I113U11, Mr, I.ncloA&derson, 111j. Mis. . B, Ow'onsboro W, M. VXIK, Sec'y. and Tivwa, nte Gx Hlvof A. 8. ot K. Cctnultttie ot thi D i3crtio nt thj nam-oerii'tf- l TFaper Weawr, Ashland, illra Nannie Ivee Frayeer and MI43 Mode- line Reagr of Louisville. All .IcITcrmaitlon In regard to of deUgatus to the Ken tucky Sunday School Convention, 2 Louisville, Oct. can b3 secur"d by addreslng .Mr. Huton Quln, 712 Louisville Trust Building, Loulsvlll.', Ky. III33 Jurrle 19-2- SUPPORTS O'REAR Faces Issues of Did in 1861 1911 as Marriage License. t-- M I3 The following marriam Uonii hava baen issued from Couit'y Ooutt Clerk Col. R. B. Hurd, Veteran of War-re- n "3kj 3 oiuue in in-- ' jiast iwodi:: Era Staple, 23, to (lolde AnthonW, Co. Attorney for To ' Fond3Vllle. $, E. Grier, 2.', Dalztown, Donni-- j Vto bacco Trust forMcCreary OR-jarlu- 3 18, 'Rnfrow. " -- d ad-qpt- til shoit-o-jnlng- Dam-oora- ts I hartforFcollege lyceum course Piar ... -- .' y '' scht-du'.?3- , gin on ar s-t- " jar 1 ,,. b w--,v I n st tit s 19-2- 2. d . 19-2- 19-2- 2. ipav-alys- coix-dltl- uu jar y; 19-2- 2, pxll "th-M- exp-rlurj.'- tir. tu4t oiy tv li:irBt tH-j- tsj.ve e ssbw at' ti n. 'tlt' !&& - R-j- Charles B. Johnon, 2i, to" Icy E. Royal, 21, R)3lnv "The boys of 'Gl,"who ceivd their1 L. B. Slatn--, 2, Leland, Miss., id lives on tho field of .battle for a .prin ciple, have not lost that heroic quality Lilian L. BIr, 22, Beavf iDam. after fifty years In tlv qulotufe of Good Farm for Sale. civil life. iWiien the issues o a half-oentury ago confronted y fol- iCon jlujiag 63 acr j, on lqwtd their own convlcL!o.3,aitd now and Hartford plke, onhalf mllj m.xny of th im .propose following their from B avir Dam. Good fUe roam . hout-- , out buildlcg3, S acr.j3 lu convictions in regard to th-- is3iis af the day, in spite of efforts toappat wo ij land. Pl.n'y of wit-r- , and fiurs uf all kinds. Also will sMl to ptvsjudl03 and passion. Of this number is Col. R. B. Hurd, horses, cattle, hogs and farming lim- ploments. For turth-- r rartdculaw a Conf3derato vetoran of iWarrea' count, and a menib ir of the board call on, JOSilPH R. WILLIAMS, 10U Euv r Dam, Ky. of trustis of the Conf-'- mfe Home, Powee Valley. He Is In the city Inspecting the Hoiw, preparatory to USED EVERY EFFORT TO maMrjg a r .pert niedUng of tli s bound Wsdn nday, aiul to visit SWELL THE CROWD the Sat-- Fair. Col. Hurd wa3 one cf he mostt ac-- tl cha nolens of tb candidacy of More Interest Centered on "Free Juiig ORarofl r th announcement cC the latt-r- , and r.o on. contributed Lunch" than "Father 8ji. ce tLutAhe icward securing the Instructions cf Warr n county, and other Speakers. for Judge 0'R.-a- r In th 13 a' Convention. His attitude aflds c'warth to the Republican prosp c.s an. Waicen Carlisle, K., S ipt. 14. Between county. He reports that a large, num4,000 and C.000 poupb are attendlrig' ber of his comrades there will votor the DomoonV.'c barb cue her-- . Gov. for Judge O'Rear. Marshall, Senator McCn.ary, Mr. FACES NEW ISSUES. and all the nominees .xo-ip- t CoL Hurd was one cf the most ac-G- 1 James Garnet wmive herp. The daj are not inrolvrDd in thl3 election. opn-clar and cool. More Interest was exhibited In ib'.g tables of nioat He faced those Issues squarely when tho burgco and in taking a holiday they were presenttd, and proceeojed d him to their solution as they than la politics. to conscientious and hl3 aocordlng The speakers dwelt on national is-now sus more than State Issues. Most convictions, lie says he same faceJ way, of the most dlstlngulrhnd spaiMrs the issues of 1911 in th9 soldier, and, as a good citizen and from otbvr States advertised were not believes they should b3 solved accord-ni- g there,' and ntiny wer diaappolnVjd. to conscientious convictions. Schools wer1 dismiss d and every .He withholds no admiration for J. effort was meda to i'well the cnowd. u Large delegations come in from B. iMaCrearys attitude toward the ts of '01, and accords his old comother ccuqtivs on up cial trains, but as rade full credit for his record as a the crowd was 110 1 n ar so Unge soldler.tut he is sincerely ot the opinexpected. promises nK3t ion that Judge O'R-- ar for the solution of Kentucky's probTobacco Reported Damaged. lems In 1911, and his concern is fm 19. Damiagf tlie welfare uf the Commonwealth, not Owensboro, Ky., t. estimated at thousands of dollars was the personal ambitions of any man. wrought in the Gr.o'n vlvr tobicco-growlr- g Other runub-r- s of tlw CoufederaVj s,3ctioii8 .by the terrific wind Honw Board are outspoken in supiporA and hall stonm struck this s ctlon of of JudgoO'Rear, and a large mumCwr the State late yesterday aftiiiucon. of "eterans in tlu Horn 3 ore enthusiTh) tobacco crcps which wvr, astically for him. Fifty-tw- o mercfawrs ivduo d to CO per cuit of the ot th- - Home voted for Gov. .Wlli'on, average crap wore cut almost lu halt and It 13 confidently assorted tliat by the 8JV,ore hall 6tonm which cut Judge O'Rear will poll a still larger the jtobaoco lavs to shreds. The con .ote thew. crcps wre griatly damaged as 'Were mad.3 by A tragic mistake wa3 other craps. Thn wind did consider- Gen. Haley's Democratic pness ibutvau able damage throughout tin entire last wek when it sent out to the party district. organs plate matter heraldlcig the bolt Luther Willis, a Republican of of Democratic "Rough House." Shelbyivlll?, w.ho denouncd Judge Handlndburg, Ky., Sept. 12. In a O'Rear as a demagogue. g muliie "rough-house- " convention Mr. Willis Is attorney for the Amor-lea- n Tobacco Company, donilnaSid iby Uw liquor wiing of bh and repreDemociatic panty in th.s couutj, iMir-sha- ll sented that Interest during Its con't-j- it Norton .was numlrnted for tha with the iburloy pool. He is an "exceLvvgislatuiie ittsWday aftenuoon. Nor llent lawyor and .but his ton wa3 one of the delegates to tlie re practice is almost solely concerned Convention wilth the affairs ot big concerns, and cent Democra'Io State who cast h'.s vote against the adop- one of his chief employments is furtion of tlw couD'y unit .plank in the thering tha ends of the tobacco trust. In the section wliene he lives and D mtxiratic coiiventlcu. Tlure wepe throe omdldattis (for the where hurley growers liave felt the nominatlcn and Norton's election oc- powt'r ot monopoly In th) disposition of their product Mr. Willis is known curred aft--r om of tin roughest tliat has ever been lield in intlma'jsly by reason of his connection with the trust's conduct tuwiand Kenthis ocuiity. tucky "farmers. Baptist Church That he would notajmpatiiiza with Judge O'Ruar'a solicitude for the KenJ. W. BRUNER, Pastor. Sunday School at 9:40 a. in.; Dr. tucky tobacco growers was expected, and his bold declaration in support of E. W. Fond, Supt. Morning iworshlp at 11 o'clock, thom Beckham's candidate for Governor is accepted as a strong indication that of sermon, "Conditions ot Victory." B. V. P, U. in the Baraga room the tnust Is fighting Judge O'Rear. Evening worship at Same 3nJ.n1 humor attachta to the misat C:45 v. m. take of advertising the trust, attor7:30. Saturday ney's bolt (by reason ot the fact that Prttichlwg at Cotwwrd afternoon at 2:30 unlock and Sun- tho Democratic State plptforai calltd day afternoon at tha same hour. On tho Republican parity tha mother of account cf not being ablo to proaua tlie trust and the Democratic pn.ts threu tiiiiKs a day, tlw paster will and candidate called Judge O'Rear a to ha in favoi' be compMllHl to gle up this work hypocrite Car iretendl will be his of the people against tha monopoly. and Sunday afternoon Louisville Hurald. list tvrvice. Iknr D-u-n gd d -- attr-sari.'U- j" Mc-Crear- y" gn-ut- d aff-cte- ls-s- con-vjntlo- s "ifc - mmm- - a aaawwaiwaaaaM Maaaaaiai !"i ' ? t fid i k SI. schools, I will roughly say, g feg. But rnrnt one will swrgest like thousand men be mere tothere when you tht. over thwillcountry, and- whe hare been three an aristocratic etase of society Incarcerated there for bMtce raised all mUmI nmninMl. while thoee who kk a breach f the tows, or 1m the reform ye nt M totes, tt rto Mheebi In some Instance because they d pnrmrtartt atK ! Bored, theee wne towed, tnoee wne ere" L. l what are- - Incorrigible you t ha. Society has to thV H)jtW MMww M. rm - i hae got to come atod. then as now. were the peeffte who or the .Meeorerr of the WMil M the that protection. formed a supply and demand. Wow I think i am rsatrahVtheae men for Its . Bower and utility of toctriettr. lift work' You rot together; ik. tiiviiv f ik. aaaum- - It Is well that they should be employed. I am rs OuiM. I don't know how many you talking to men or sens l trv vti famine would of the artisan, the laborer In (he shops ISSU ' w! withMt ! VI Kentucky have It wovkt be cruel punishment to keep -- , you neVM i DISCUSSES IU .nare come m. ii, imIiu laj la. ... - t hv - fnPMMl.. TIm triraWJ - la that ihMHt Rfwmle tn -. In. ,ra ika " " io a.i aime. FARMERS AND LABORING VSSu, L'toWrTm'.m J!? crMuwd Minrmmulr. Thair m ihni' la stuck toffether Von enotMnt. You did no I emUigh seiHM to know wat their Infr-- at i... l. i.i i. ..- ' rru.v ... MEN. . .u-- I f.ltow on the other side won't j..t.u HkawiM iiwraaajar ii Thv know how rery welt. You had net been i omaer, moot to ine ye buy any more tobacco than he needs, seu ineirthe approval mgnest prison subwealth, tremendotM wealHi. You ' working at that buelneae o long, but of the ject to and they forget eaetly aometlmea but aa '" Why yml wnt " ra'!l ny They will briny;, say fifty or ."iL-we look back down the dim vlatae of the Might take the employee of am e these got together. THE HISTORY OF ORGANIZATION H seventy-fiv- e you can sell? But you wIM say cents a day. The money deand . The flrst thing you did was to study past and read Its history, we d that modern factories In Penneyrra-m- i, hi ratoe" from the sale Is lha fnoa n mankinj Iim haM Ml to the they have In a decade created- - more law. That le commendable; that of t fellows out here willregulate tMs tobacco rived expenses, that is, applied to paying- j the cost of keepthe mMter. their You thi Address Delivered at Hartford Pres front and up working up, pulling up. Oc- - wealth, these nameless men ef kber and your credit.your wnt to the books what anyhow, we can not they raise more Ing them In the penitentiary, of guards .1 caslonaliy they state, and you said, Maybe you can't. If and statutes of and fall they get t toll, than Croesus dreamed stumble clothing and food and doctors and a ent Laws of Kentucky Sufficient for I U to a thousand times better use. I Is there In the statutes that will allow ui baeco than the market requires, undoubt- - and always get up, and when down, but we little bit fo- - a Protection Prison Labor Progres they do, they get up with their faces There has grown up In the employer , to get together, and there you found thi dly It will result in a, reduction in me pay the preacher preacher. You know else. less than anybody class an enormously wealthy class of . law. Thus salth the statutes of the pee price, and when it gets down to where It He gets his reward In Heaven. (Laughpointing to the front i sive Policies Would Help State. men. who are rich enough for all nrac- - pie: You may organise yourselves intt ceases to pay. some of them win quit it. ter.) First Organization. tical purposes, I should think, yet who , lawful associations, get a better price, t But you are not raising any mere now The laboring people on the outside of Jndgo E. C. O'Rcar delivered a groat these penitentiaries object to this system, are no more satisfied than you or I who reasonable price, for the products of youl than you can dispose of, The people who first learned to throw spend crop and Justly so. They object upon tho You tried to put la a monstrous half of our time thinking about the soil and your hands. That Is the limit "Labor Day" speech at Hartford, Ky., off the power of the military, the absothese men employing year. all In' which he traced the origin and lute swordsmen of the centuries back. butcher and the baker. But they want That Isyour you are entitled to. kindly' last year and a monstrous crop this not an groundIn that manuttoture ef shoes convict or furthe labor Did adversaries take It How did you get along? You have - more. The curse of the day Isn't the love growth of all kinds of organizations were the merchants. Merchants gather- of money. It Is the lust of power. And They never have; they never wilt. Thej average crop this year. You are talking niture or whatever K Is, put their product ' ed In stores and bought and sold their In competition with free labor on the outamong laboring men, farmers and merno, we will break that down. Wl about raising more tobacco. Tobacco ls side, The free labsr-j- n the outside as It wares. It was easier therefore to plunder the man who has ten million wants a said chants in a most Interesting way, as f,An th.t la it rmrrtm wmnfa anlllnw 11 hundred million. He doesn't want any can't break it down by law, because the a thing that you can't get the worms off Is called, has to IwM Itself In a pretty operating under the law, but we wll of except with these farm fellows. You good house, has te fed Itself under the money for money's sake: he wants are follows: the 'soldiers to plunder then, than the more break it down contrary to (he law, In de- know, it kind of regulates Itself, about high cost of living, has to clothe Itself, single Individual's separated articles out It for the sake of the power that It gives taw. Squeeze It to death three acres to the man ln the patch, not and has a wife and a lot of children. If It Fellow Citizens: upon the mer- - him. "The sword has been beaten Into fiance of the This day has been set apart by statute yonder. So they preyed sinother It not burn It, that makes toi much more. It wilt regulate Itself. What Is doing Its full duty in the world, to pro- - the pruning hook, and your spear Into These children clothe and to educate. and by custom In most of the states of chon"- - T merchants then for self the plowshare," If I haven't got my big a light Somebody might see. No we are working for now. Isn't the quan put In schools and' must be given must the union as Lnbor day. A day commem- - . lc"'UH' BUl ",?"1": . ,,. "'.i : .: ' . scripture mixed, and the way they exert shoot it, that causes too much noise tity of tobacco raised nor the quality of a fair be chance, and all that takes money. " ""r "1 orated to labor. A day set apart upon government nowadays Is not in They might catch us. Merely smother It it, It Is the marketing of The mar- You can't do that on seventy-fiv- e or good grammar or not it Is good sense, power In or starve It What difference does i ket conditions have been contracted un- eighty cents a day, not in this day. Now which the people will reflect upon the is They called themselves a "Merchants' using the sword, tt Is In Using wealth. rights and the responsibilities of lnbor. make, so It Is dead. Or corrupt It, ol naturally so far as the buyer Is concerngo Into competition with they have to you or Guild." Wealth Is Power. ways by Insidious means. So they wen ed, and the result of It Is that the la- this prison convict tabor, and the state Does it not strike you as singular that a suppose? No; moral delectation, do and for business protection Back yonder about the birth of our re question like this matter of labor should to work and they came to the man whi borer who produces It is an underpaid ls actually using Its convicts to depress safety. How did they public, two mighty figures appeared on did not on the wages of have the courage to say, "Ge man, whether he produces on his own of the walls. Its laborers ot Itthe outside- "i be In such a formative state yet as to Its advancement, for is to preThe result political rights, that It Is necessary that do It? Dy fighting?. No; there were not the confinj.nt destined to affect all hls- - thee behind me, Satan," but who said land or as a tenant Yon say, some of duce dissatisfaction and hard times, and enougn merchants to ngnt me somiers, tory Qne wa Petert afterward. caiIed "Come along, Satan, we wilt weigh u them make money. Yes, there are some the state gets no benefit from It Who should be set apart at least one day there but that they might make their power Why, some three or four conout of the year, when business shall be felt in government, and by the multlpll- - Peter the areat of nusgla ond th. other this tobacco." (Applause and laughter. men who can make money on an Island does? tractors. wa8 charles X1I of Sweden. Charles was suspended, when the people shall be gathIn this way and that and the other the; with nothing but a goat and an ash hop- -' I want to cite to you this Instance. I cation of their forces In unity, they could a misritler soldier than Peter, but Peter discouraged, ered In public assemblies, to study the impress upon and then they said to thi per, but I am talking about the average had a clerk of one of those contractors the government arguments knew better than charie.. Pcter went ln very unfall, a problems of labor? farmers' unions, we will not buy fron man, You say they make a living. 1 say to me last termsspeaking present gov- - m complimentary of the appeal to them, which no one mto the .hpyard. of the Dutcn and the you. Not because they did not need you. claim that the man who works In this ernor of Kentucky: "What do you think-tha- t We speak of the constructive genius of , that would mans argument would. Why, he ls factories of the English and learned to products? But because you are organ fellow did only the times that has Invented machinery country ls entitled to more than a living, The government outlawed them-pa- ssour business. produce things, to make things, to create Ized. by which the capacity of man's arm has crime Is there in that? Di He is entitled to make that and to make just ruining penitentiary twoHe pardoned of the very out of that ed statutes to punish them, confiscated wealth. what wa8 he K0,nK t0 do wUn not theWhat statutes of my state and the con a more comfortable home for ills growing best workmen we had. They .were a been multiplied by a thousand, and In which the arts have been multiplied, un- - thelr Property. Merchants were the flrst t? He had forcsght and brains to know stltutlon of my commonwealth authorlz family It with couple of young fellows who were put In and to surround were "ot that In wealth lay all ultimate power. and permit 'aw3- there when til those things which were at one time' orf,a" "Night " Is It will which make manslaughter.about eighteen years old, for They were bright young niders," but it means the Charles relied upon his ranks and col- other class it? people not true that even those conditions regarded as the rarest luxuries, have of from sign palnterr it an attractive place during the fellows and smart They had been ln the purpose was to umns of fearless Bamte'h'njr' b,ecaus swords, upon their to magnates In Wall street have all com childhood become of .the commonest enjoyment during there seven or eight years, and they had lives the and the concentration prowess and courage, and Intrepidity, workmen, as cutters tn And we are not. I am afraid, to attrl- -' e become skilled power. The merchants did not and upon his own daring and skill. For blned to better their conditions, and wha of these children. He has a right to They were actually the shoe department. is there that prevents my doing It? The.' bute this In the main, If not entirely, to of their enough for those children worth seven or eight dollars a day apiece leisure cult- t0 conte"d .and,.t0 years he drove Peter of Russia, but Peter said you must not. We will not bu; W 5ontln"ed , what we call genius, the exceptional In-- , may be kept out of the tobacco to us, but do you know that that they Wtory records It that Anally overcame him. You say, "by force from you. Wo will starve you. of those st .nces. where men like Edison or Ful- - ' away back yonder patch and put ln the schools where their pardoned bothThe Idea Isfellows were getthey before Edward IV. of arms?" No, by force7 of money, by (Laughter.) ton or Franklin have, out of their brains minds and their hands and their hearts ting them at eighty cents apiece, whero they were powerful enough to go to thelt corrupting his troops and his subjects, Reason of Violence. and of their toll and of their assiduity, king may be trained to make of them the best they could not strike and could hardly and say to htm, "If you want to and sowing dissension in his ranks, by Then It was that these reckless, law possible citizens of the state, and to get sick, and where. If they did not do a produced these marvels of mechanism, by your wars, we will contribute a severing carry full day's work, they had a great big the ties that bound his allies to less spirits, feeling that the law was im make of them fit competitors ot the gen- strapping fellow with a which the labors of the world have been part on of our stores In the way of taxes. htm precisely the tactics used in 8 potent as to them, forsaken by the powe, eration north of yonder Ohio river. He to cut their blood. That Is the system In lessened and at the same time multiplied, by the American Tobacco Co. In of government, having nothing els has a right to lay up a competence for Kentucky. The labor of those two boys by which toll has been softened and the As a gift? No; as payment for corresponding benefits to received from to do, as they tt, excep that time against which we should all was worth seven or eight dollars a day In said fruits of labor have been expanded. But you." What benefits? be The recognition Kentucky. the market, and here Itwas sold for a People don't learn many new tricks, to strike blindly as their ancestors hai it is not just to give praise altogether to of the Merchants' Guild. to tho sold In slaWhat are you. though they learn a good many ways ol done In the centuries back, strike Ignor lay up, the rainy day, and for old age, pittance it were. conti actors, right to punYou have a those men, nor even, I dare say, in the going decrepit members of the family. very, as and for to do? We will congregate in playing old ones. The artisans had form antly, nye, strike criminally. a man for crime, but. you have no ish largest part to them. Capital, It is true, The; something in right to rob him. You have the right to charters under ed their guilds successfully, had main struck, and the law was broken, and th He has a right to lay by to has Its Just share in the great achieve towns and youbygive us we expand, he take a man's life for certain capital ofthe royal hand which will have the tained and manipulated them In a way. press was inflamed by the outraged law the bank. He has a right ments which have been wrought Just be has a right to grow, he has a right to fences, but tt he had not been convicted worked In ,awful authority, to 'exercise prerogatives untl, flnaUyf aith0ugh for a long timi Society was shocked. They condemnei have hope, fair and Just hope. He has of that capital offense, you have no right hind us and are being to break his life. of government In this locality. The king outlawed, punished, them. They said, "Hang them." fined, bayoneted our midst. So also the geniuses have conthe same right that these other people Would Abolish System. They asked me what I thought about It have to Improve conditions at home. All tributed from their brains, the marvels to struck the bargain, and that Is the foun- scourged, they survived. Tho president dation of the town charter, under which of tho United States, In a public address I am .going to repeat to you what I sold I which we have alluded, but the applicacontract systhat the laws give him, all that the Con- tem.propose to abolish that the free labor you people of Hartford live 1 propose, so far as It not long since, commanded the laboi because I have not changed my mind, tion of these things, the execution of stitution of Kentucky guarantees him Is on the outside is concerned, to remove has grown, It has developed, but tt wot unions as Instruments of public benefacsaid that lawlessness should be repress a fair, reasonable price for what he that competition which it now has to bear them has fallen to the lot of labor In the founded upon the experience that I recite tion. preJecessoi cd by the power of the law. Then raises. distinguished His so unjustly. Do you ask, are you going main. to you, and was developed out of the ne- (Roosevelt), to permit these fellows to remain idle? also declared that tht should be no compromise with crime Man a Creator. Arbitrate Disputes. No. that is not good for them nor the i. cessities which I have stated. From that unions had a t There Is where the trouble came boon been I propose to it is proposed in tne platform upon state. best work theykeep them at I work Did you ever stop to reflect that when has sprung the whole system of municiThey promankind. had Improved thi If I had stopped there, I would have beei can do and at the pay which I am running y for the office pose to It was said that man was created In the pal government which we enjoy in Amer- conditions of, the laborers. them for In other words, Made s a good fellow, but I put In that "but" of governor, nnd which I propose to exe to let that work of theirs be sold for what image of God, that It meant that man ica. better employe, better contented, bettel believe it Is not only the privilege but thi it will with the work outside, at the The merchants were traders. Thert paid set of people, enabled them to d duty of the government to go to the bot cute, if elected, among other things, that petition bring upon a fair market In comwas created a creator; and no man fulfills wnrv in1 n hiiar mv the purpose of his creation who Is not a were no manufacturers, save those whe m. torn and discover the cause underlylni in disputes arlslnsr between oanltal ami same price that the laborers outside sell theirs for. Then creator? He must make things. He must worked with their hands. There were but bIeJ them it0 bgld tne Breat tabric which this great disturbance which has arousei laboi) between employer and employed, case for complaintthey will have no just 14 If a man commits a by which we now add something to the world's stock of few and crude Implements modern commercialism, thi a peaceful people to acts of vlelence, thli there shall be provided a tribunal under crime, he ought to be punished, but his the law for their settlement. wealth, to what the world needs, to what things could be made. But these man- - Breat mechanical age in which, we 'live, cause that has made criminals of thes wife and his children have committed no There was a time In the history1 of the crime, and why should the state punish the world wants. Not the man alone v. ho ufacturers In time came to band together, They praise them, the statutes 'Of th Kentucklans, and whatever that cause is them? If commits a crime, he ls exchanges It, who carries It from place and the men who employed them, who stajes including ihe, statutes jof ..Ken- - Xq dig it out by the roots and destroy it common law under which we live, when carcerated he the penitentiary perhaps Inln for tj place, who swaps It one for the other, furnished the capital. Joined tha Mer- - tucky n explicit terms commend, ap. Now, thero was the trouble. I said to men had a right to settle, ttielr disputes a term of years, maybe for his life. That of property or any other matter, by what does not absolve him from his obligation, but the man who takes the raw nroduct chants' Guild, and Joined the class ol prove and make lawful those organlza much to please the people who wanted t And out of that erects, builds, creates governing authority, while the men who tlons. So they have lived through the let things stay as they were. My polrn was called "wages of battle"; that Is to to support that wife and those children. his duty worked, who tolled, who made things, centuries and survived to a time when Is, I do not want to drive an Idea througl say, that the two disputants would state It ls still selling his morallyto and legally. fcbmethlng that the world must have. Instead of labor contractors called the artisans, were still unorgantheir differences, and the Judge would tor a pittance, my idea Is to cash his laAVe are in the habit, however, of rethey have ceased to b,e scourged and out- their heads with a btvyonet, I want to ge" say, "I can't tell which one of you is bor at its fair value, pay the expenses of garding this subject of Labor day as a ized, with the Guild of the employers lawed as the enemes of government, the Idea In there by peaceful means, ant keeping him in that Institution, and reday set apart for those who labor as ar- upon the one hand and the power of tha they are crowned as the friend oi to prevent crime rather than to have t( right I will propose this way to settle mit the balance to that wife and to those whose horse it 's. You two fellows get children that they may live. (Applause.) tisans In the shop3 and mines and mills government upon the other, until they mankind. ' punish crime after It Is committed. No Is that I and factories and upon the railroads and had a sorry enough lot Indeed. During all these years the farmer has that we will not punish the crime alread) out in the square field and fight, and the to There yourone other feature affecting want call attention to as the These laborers were necessarily con- plodded ajong and plowed. He has committed, but tfwt It Is better for so. one that licks. It is his horse." In those laboring people of Kentucky, and pareuch. This is entirely too narrow an ap- plication of the sentiment of the hour. It gregated also about the towns and vil- reaped his harvests and taken them clety that It be not committed, rathei vdays it paid to be a stout man. Of ticularly those laboring people who aro not an organized people. We live under Is for all who honorably labor. Ttiose I lages where the merchants were, that Is, to got . to than to have it committed and then haVl course, that soon came to be discarded, a government of law, not of men, not of he market Whn but you will be amazed to know that majorities. The law Is the government the manufacturers, and they saw what market, he stood" around and said to It punished. have named, Included? Yes. But If the laws be wise nnd those who labor "upon the farm as well. their employers had achieved by the for- the man to wt-Now, for that, there were some peopH was once the law. I want to submit to in this country. he wanted to sejl, so the but irom the humble plowboy to the landlord, mation of these guilds, therefore, they "What will you give me?" And the man who called me a "Night ltlder," because you my hearers here that this is iust, be is your government; so Isif your unequal and unjust, undertook to and did form the laborers' set the price. He took his money and he as a Kentucklan, I wanted to see a con- such an incorrect and such an unworthy government because no executive, no from the maid In the kitchen to the misy called &abor Unions. They went across the street to the store, io th'e dition of peace restored In Kentucky, an method of settling disputes of that char-- , Judge can give you other relief than the tress of the home. All who contribute by glulds, acter, that It Is unbecoming this enlight- laws of the land afford. Who makes the 'oil to the ame'Ioratfon of the world's were formed upon the same principle preman who wanted to sell that which the the men who created the wealth In Kenlavs? We popularly suppose tt ls the condition, to making It happier and bet- cisely. It was in this way that they farmer wanted to buy, and he said, tucky, the men who were the very basis ened age. Therefore, I take advantage of people. That ls not true. The laws are ter, to making It more serviceable to wanted to get a better share of the "What vrill you taka?" And the man who were the very foundation of the this opportunity to commend and to con- made by the legislative department. Wo themselves and dedicating It In a broader fruits of their labor from their employ- set the price. The farmer didn't set It at state, in supporting It and maintaining it gratulate the president of the United call It in Kentucky the general assembly. The people elect and "Your all. He paid for U The matter has gone should be made -- prosperous and happy. States for his efforts In behalf of the you send them tothe general assembly your field to their progeny, this day is set ers. They said. In substance: Frankfort to cause of peace throughout the world, laws, and they never adjourn make what wealth and your wisdom are entitled to along that way through all these centuopart to all such. 1 wanted Is but That to see, and whal hat be paid for, 'but Isn't our toll, our sweat, ries, until a great painter put upon the I want to see yet There are eighty thou, and In having entered Into the treaties the peoplo of Kentucky heave a sigh and I Past Was Different. C giving of our lives, also entitled to canvas and In verse that nightmare in sand of these men In Kentucky engaged with France and Great Britain, In which say, "Well, thank God, that bunch has I the gone home at last" (Applause.) .' The International disputes is the matter? You were hopeful What when lt has not always been thus, my coun- be paid for?" enough employer said: "Don't poetry. "The Man With the Hoe?" with In the culUKe of this product, a product it Is provided that to for you to live upon, the receding brow, with the stooped form, peculiar to Kentucky's a court of arbitra- you sent them there. You are Invariably trymen. Strange to say, singular to note, we pay you soli. In which shull be submitted disappointed when they come back. fur centuries upon centuries the man who to keep your bouI and body together?" his whole sky overcast with clouds, soli- Kentucky has practiciilly a monopoly ol tion, where tho differences may be set- Why, I do not mean to Imply that every labored was despised. There, was u mark But the artisan answered, "I am a man. tary, helpless, benighted. The picture of the world's supply, a market that la tled upon Intelligent grounds and not by gentleman who has been to the legislature or Is now going or hopes to go, iet between him and those who ruled. It is my duty to raise man. I am enti- the farmer. God forbid It should ever be growing day by day and extending year force of arms. would Not only ought that to be so Interna- bility. fall In his measure tot responsiTou would think that he only who had tled to the opportunities of a man, to more than fancy. He haa worked all by year all over the world; a product that What I do mean to say and committed the crime of fratlclde should grow, to expand, to become broader, mora these years, and finally he woke up and draws heavily also upon the muscles and tionally, but It ought to be so, here. A charge is that a majority of them have tribunal created by the law, sustained failed, dismally failed, Ignomtnlously have placed upon his forehead a mark to useful, and to have at least some pleas- said: "Didn't the merchants combine endurance of the men who produce It. failed, aye, fatally failed, to the destruc-structlo- n distinguish him from his fellow,, but so- ure In this world." So the laborers form-o- d for their mutual protection and adva'e-men- t v.m, It htm ratna ilnwn tn thla Ia.i by the people, In which arbitrators, that of popular government in Kentheir guilds, so that the multiplication ciety put a brurr upon the man who laof their Interests as a class? Yes. it forr years nnd years. You found that I 'I.'0 sa.y' ,mPartIal trlers ot the fact, are tucky, I..., nn.l wha.a than ah,a juuHmom. they left here they left with your When bored, the man with the calloused hand by their numbers of their Individual Were they successful? Eminently so, for ir.e nign cost ot living that we hear sal ;..:. " seal of approval and endorsement, and I strength would be strong enough to with- have they not now become the prlncA of i much abiut In the papers nnd at the ' accordlnS to the rights and upon the and the stooped form and the sun-berefer to all enlightened men. But In these and not Ohioof thjs districts of Kenturky oppression of the conscience- - fortune? Have thev not hernmn tfnnn. counfy. What caused them brow, he who woro the wooden shoes, stand the Is a fact. Everything else has Bclences of less men who employsd them. I do not Ieons of finance? tlavo they not come to gane up except what you have to sell. I con,fl'cts between capital and labor, as we to miscarry in executing the commission aftvho came to bo dubbed that they bore? They "met folks up thero say that even then, much less be tno3e wno hoId tne scepter of power What Is the caU V! ,n whlch tllere ls a who are caricatured In mean to erward on who were matter? I think there is u company for un"flttln , or a 8trlke on the other ,n wllch sophisticatednotcountry people to associate i funny papers of tho country now. all employers were conscienceless, in h the i.t. cause. My idea Is to get to the causi ' .ne ,hi' t,,e ,r'eht3 of Iabor or the r,8hu ot the with. They were always What I do mean Dldn't the nrtlsan also pursue tha same and remove It with Judgments ot as u ridiculous old fellow with or hard gentlemen, always courtebcots too large, buggy breeches und an to say Is that some of them were, and tactics as his employer? What has been the courts of the people, by executing ,emp,yer .are auoaei to have bacn ous, ulways always polite, always corrupt kindly, and so the laborers, his success? Ho had a long fight "reached by old thlrt without a collar and long goat-chi- n some of them are daughter and applause.) and a the laws of the people under the oathi ln whleh tnerone side or the other, and known as professional lobbyists.They are ,3 a thlrd Party concern-No- t that is, the artisans, followed In the foot- hard We nail whiskers and a straw in his mouth tight. still but sum nnd upon the consciences of the people. ' the I. the "Third House," You know He is the type of luborlng man upon tho steps of their employers. First, they got of tt all Is by violence, but here In your courts ed' that ,s to 8ajr the whoIe community, them aro two nouses to the legislature-thlie has succeeded, mere together. What they achieved since Is until the statute books of the coun- where the people rule. I sold there were tl,ere ,s no trlbunal nw for the h farm, In the eyes the funny peoplu, senate and the lower house. This ise "Third House." If ijvho do not labor, I speak of that only largely because of the fact that they did try approve htm, and until the president laws In this atnte and enough vir- - ment of ,hat klnd of a dispute, and so the them right ln manyyou would speak of Instances, you to point you to this truth: That there re- get together, and wero able to stick to- of the greatest Christian country In tljj tue und power In those laws to punish they fl,,t u out- - Strikers have no say "The House." gether. dreBa excePt to appeal to the employer, would ulways work slyly, clandestinely, mains now a remnant of tho Idea prevailworld applauds him, and until society Thev who oppressed the people, and to They never made a speech, but ing away back yonder, that the men t of couvse tlie man who has already bro- - secretly. sets upart a day and writes It In red let- relieve the people of oppression. Stumbled at First they are powerful In whispering. (Laughwho labored, who worked, wcie of u dlf- .1 DECLAUED TO YOU THEN, AND ken h,s contruct lan't Slns to give Judg-- I ter ) They may not get up early In the ters and christens it "Labor Day " Thejr were an Ignorant people. Ignorant ferent.cjass from the men who nuled Tho JtEPEAT TO YOU THAT mont n&nlnst himself. Or' the employer morning, but they lt up late at night Farmers Organize Last. That Is the baneful poisoning Inmen who 'ruled claimed as a matter of so far as education went, Illiterate, un IS ENOUGH PdWEP. THERE AND who locks ttne' hborers out has no Now, where do wo come in? Trailing that has for twenty pears CM excopl t0 aPP"l to them, and they fluence They were right, as a matter of authority, as a mat- - taught, unchrlstlanlsed. VIUTUE IN THE LAWS OK dominated the legislature of Kentucky, W"1 pr0Dab,y decide their own coses ia (er nf rlclitful uowcr. the Drlvlli-t- i of rough people. They wore a coarse tieo- - along behind, but nevertheless there, they KENTUCKY TO has suspended section after section of the UEDltESS EVEHY I Aiorklnir these other men und of taklnir Pie away back yonder. It was nothlnc "W we will try this organization bus! WP.ONG COMMITTED AGAINST YOU, ' thelrwn favor- - N man Is a fit man to constitution for twenty years, many of y unexecuted and no attempt 'ihe fruits of thnir labor nnd nnnlvlnir ii but natural that they should resort to r.633 ourselves. For what purpose? Tha THERE IS rt'O OCCASION TO 11ESOKT try hls ovvn controversy, The two forces them to execute made them standing Uiwa o their Immediate necessities, even to "the Implement at their hands to get what most peaceful people that the world has TO VIOLENCE. THE ONLY TIUNu IS b,rK unable to ngree.theymust starveout, empty and meaningless to the people of n.,.'.. . ,...,. freeze out. force out or tlht It nit wha thev regarded were their rlshla Kentucky, notwithstanding each of them Tim eer ktwn In all of Its history, are those ' n.. ... thair inviirina the language of Deity, sayBefore the time of Christ and ever since laws gave them none. To whom could who touch the soil with their hands. It prLY THEM. AYfD APPLY" THEM IN tllera come8 a "Bh, there Is a breach of Is couched In member, "Thou shalt do so ing to each " the rule wus timt the man with the they go for protection? To the masters ,vaa year,n tne days of uel- It Is so In THn juqht SPIIUT, TOO. NOT OP- - the ,aws of the tate' Property is and so," In the name and by the authorof our Lord, 1911 It has never j pnESSlVELY, NOT TO M KE THE troyed' ,lve,, sacrificed, blood Is shed, ity of the sovereign people of Kentucky. urm and tho boldest heart, who of the town who already owned their la- - this And for fear they It, for fear '.wleldtd most skilfully the sharpest sword, bor? To the king and his council, who boen otherwise, They ure tho people ot tuujjt pay YOU TWELVE CTNTS th? peico and qu,et U a'8'Urbed. WluU the promises which won't do remody? Let them fight it out, yotf bind them sufficiently,they made will not 'was the most lmpoitnt man In the com- - Rot their revenues from the masters of Paoe. They are the peoplevof docility, j j,.01l y0tjp. SEC CENT TOUACCO '" they are required t tq be some to take un oath ln the presence of high niunlty, and "when enough of them would the town? That Was hopeless. 86 they, Thy are the most patient, longsufferlng TIJAT WOULD NOT BE JUST BUT Bay' No There Heaven before taking their seats, that together In adventure, in exploits In blind fury, striking out instinctively, People, of all of the peoples of the world. I TO TrttrsT opttivh ter remedy than that In this enlightened they will obey and wiecute the coosttto- uuon tha field of battle, thev would run used force, brute force, cruel force, de- - OQ lne Baw wnere me marxets for their i votIR vp cpvt Vnnlrwi wrtn a8e " we propose this: To provide a lion .and laws of Kentucky. Notwlth- - I I court of arbltiation, to which there must itandtng the oath, and notwithstanding I down and run oer this other class, tak- - vastatlng force,, wicked force, the kind of. products have been restrlctod by their ' aiv centk , , ., . - r ueu ,in war. .... nrtmnatllnr. !.... notwithstanding the a...v oe BUttfltted csmpulso-rltyas you are re- - the constitution and the public ' InK them singly, riuuing mem or their wnai li.ln.D.. .....,...'., ...,, competition An..t... ..m . . demand and i goaeco v.rop. they i umun, unui n? qureU to .ubmit for settlement your dls- - publicfailed In their duty. Now, good, pow-- r is finally i property. And these with swoids estab- - was me resum The centuries have gone, have the What 1s the difference ta the people of putes as to property or contracts to the that can do that Is Indeed power, and authoilty over those with the plow gradually the race has grown In wisdom exunguisncu, so mat mqse to whom they s"llshei ' You raise four hundred, mil- - courts, all disputed between eapltal and'j t Is a dangerous power. Occa- - "ell ure combined Into one or two or three Kentucky? und the hoe, und those wltn the swords and goodness and Christianity. Kentucky the '.liavlng thus estublshed authority, main- - sionally you will see bad men, wicked purchasers, and those from whom,thy uon p9unu w iuvhcco in mis s,tuie ev- - labor, where they will be impartially progressive has set before It have same policies which been uy ure likewise combined Into one of ery year. At six cents a pound, It U where, when the Judgment Is ren- -, idopted In every state in the union, to , tried; It by force, ond thut they called 'eni untaught men In these tatned they have government, and that they willed to their guilds that uoforce, use It because, they two or three sellers, and here we stakd, a Q?0.0vO. At twelve cents you would get deied, It will be enforced, as the sheriff whichJersey to California. presented, from ?l,000,000 mare, Whre? In the treos- - now enforces the Judgments af this court New the people rejected In no Instance do not know thero Is uny other way. ercat, Inert, unorganized moss. ."children and to their children's children jave them, whether What do you, say to him, and what does ury at Frankfort? No( Belo to the by tne execution of the law, and in this t was a Democrat who To muke It binding, they Invented the They haven't any better Judgment The them. No, WeUmglng way break up this striking and Weklsif Ik. Woc4rawlviin of New JenSy. pr a fiction that It wus dcilved from Heaven, result Is these labor strikes and upheay- - he say to himself? Let us Imitate what banks and merchant? Republican like Johnson In California. to the farmers. W.vPC.QOO mil by tnesa eut and freest out business, You have heard of the divine light of als that thiow the country Into turmoil, uthers are doing under our nojes and ! ra j l? fZfPW" progrwwJvtt every Instance tobacco farmers lnS so What idopted lbs bring In policy, things; that they hud u right to rule their -- ...-,!, confusion and distress, work de- - fntllnfr successfully KimmU Is it.a In air- year every year.In a UfH)m? No,raw--. a II .. Hint ahmtl.1 ........ .... r. ...!., . Th K",,ucky ""1"" u ? w,u bethe ay" as" w, mushuh, ....a vuumt wiuvmo, to exuet u ion, ana muy uia u irnow, for" mud and refuaa to - :mu-d- . Seated Is what? It te." i WW SS IIIIUT IO K.w ., tha dlffar. LTh What are we to do? Disband and go lasting drudgery and our children to . a '.'in more frequently than not. in ... An, if Kmtuefcy fail,, sAV wll WSHCTI ... ,'..L., ... " . .. i...... e.. tt ....... ..l..l.. ...,J-.- L lt rty WaT Ua. haeaw. . four as kM4 ihmm Mm attnlln was by ,the granting of monopolies the these outbreaks! Neither oaa. There U our "teps? , Why It U that the yavth Wuy. A votes:,. "Of aa autewoWU?" . abar pre,ltiB. that U, our daataaaUsa .hut would afcacwe her Judsjmmt and MIL and thVmenoimnM JUDGE L c. on .. wMcTthe b talned . . . ... - .a.-a- . peto hM to i. .. w. d to mM the tolt to ik- burh-- main, SPEAKS ON LABOR to talk to yo atamt. But before 1 come to that, tat UK about theee fanners. Aftof the eMaerecr or steam power. tm Invent f tlM the a plfctM st tha Meam encflM, tot uju .. wl that i tfea, a t turns with f I t ..... lL ..i.a.i ..'... ni .J "j 1 tA the eltT? WJlT . from the HfftU toww beckon Mm from the quietude, MmI contmtmeM Of nomt " M ths BeoatiM then, rew-- 1 . Kerr Is HttM or None, fc. tofc fslfaerfrM, we Intta-ma- It th.t represent, tb. It. ths'want barelyIt.getting along dl between Jmam i'Rmt: Yes, or an automobile, M 1. that we are agalMft the aystem of convict now contract labor, Kentucky has penitentiaries and her In reform some-thin- un,?' w't tottar, wt "rrr "" j ?" on -- "1" ...' ' ar. SLSSSL e-- Pt , , J". it ! I '"on I pro-viu- ". 1907-190- to-d- y. but. it httr , cu un--i- ll ' t to-d- ..... ..... 1 I " f con-stor- hay-seed- s, ,fj)-U- task-maste- th. T? well-dress- f settle-enoug- TO-DA- $ y.r bet-ba- ... prevent the ito .u. cr .., enn itcmr tuti , I, bn -- ........, ... ........ -- ,.., ...... .-. .u n ,.a.a y k.l. "i rerts dMttu-eac- " ' -- & ny fi Mk i" .,i.M).a - 7' ' V' $,. v I i , v ,. 11 ., JU. t ,.,.Wit,3a, " jul., iiuTTiIT Ti rT '1 11T11. si mn ir rrr" i - "" - i - .4.. i Will f You Try a Plat of Alfalfa tt Our Expense?! 1-- 10 t 3 Would you. try a plat of alfalfa, if we wore to furnish the seed without any cost to you? A large number of farmers in this county would raise alfalfa, if they knewthat it could be grown profitably on their soil. Every farmer, t who is a reader of this paper, may try a small plat of alfalfa, at our expense. We have made arrangements with the Farmer and Stockman, of St. Louiis, whereby we can offer any of our readers enough alfalfa seed to sow of an acre. this seed grows and your soil is found to yield alfalfa profitably, next year you If can grow it as extensively as you desire. You can either buy seed ard sow a large plat, or you can save enough seed, from the test plat to increase the acreage. t How to Get the Seed. . t Send us $1.75 for our paper One year, the Farmer and Stockman one year, and the People's Popular Monthly one year and we will send you enough alfalfa seed to sow of an acre, absolutely free of charge. When you remember that alseed usually retails for more than $20.C0 per bushel, you can see how liberal falfa this offer is. We guarantee this seed to be the very best on the market and entirely free from weed and dodder seed. 1-- 10 Remember, tho present 'local option law' contains exceptions, excepting certain cltlrs. "It Is meant to exempt all town and cities so that all counties shall be placed on tho same footing as fourth-clas- s city counties now arot The further expression In tho resolution, 'so that tho clttrena of each and every county In tho State may determine for themselves whether spirituous, vinous and malt Hauors mav be sold therein,' does not rcscuo the provision from ambiguity, for It might be plausibly arsrued that the citizens of a town aro citizens also of tho county, and that whan the city vote? for Itoolf It nlso votes as an Integral part of tho county. "I will admit that at first blush the reading of that plank makes the Impression that It Is a county unit declaration. But when read In tho light of tho surroundings under which It was adopted, In the llcht of the political exigency confronting Its drawers, who were fearful of losing the liquor vote and Influenco In this election; In the light of the atti tude of tho nominees for Governor and Lieutenant Governor, that tho resolution was framed to catch votes, not i only tho temperance vote, but the liquor vote also tho two propositions aro Incompatible. Either one or the other Is to bo fooled. Heretofore It has always been tho temperance peoplo v.ho were fooled. If the purpose bo to deceive either Bide, I submit that It maks the ticket unsafe for Deception before election either. means decoptlon a(ter tho eloctlom. at Ificai option taw;- wHlcFr Has terz. tijrtield by our hlKhcat court as vallt 'and constitutional,' extended to as to apply to every county In the Stato iMW GASTORIA II M.I i (Willi -- For Infanta and Children. Si ALCOHOL 3 PEK CENT. AVcgelaWcIfrparallonrorAs. The Kind You Have Always Bought sirtilailngilKFoodantlReduU ling Uic Stomachs ondBowis of Bears the Signature of MA Ml Promotes Digeslionficdul ncss and RestontaIns ncitlur x jr.r In OpiuntMorphine nor Mineral. HOT NARCOTIC. JtmprtroldDcSWiWIlWll Dmpka Snd JUjiSmna iV Y Use For Over mSrkiBtiitUii Sumr . Wmhftcnthnr. When you sow it you are sure of having a quality of seed, which will enable you to make a thorough test of your soil. From time to time we will publish articles n our paper on how to prepare the ground and sow the seed to insure a perfect stand of alfalfa. Alfalfa seed should be sown in Kentucky any time between August 1st and September 25th. You shuld therefore place your order with us at once. Work Erought Exhaustion. Adel, Ga. "For three years" writes Mrs. C. J. Rentz, "I suffered with female troubles. When I .would lie I dawn, I could hardly breathe. could not do .any work without being exhausted. I took Cardul according to directions, and now I can do all my work, and do not suffer at all." Cardul has brought health and hap plnoss to thousands of weak women. It acts on tho cause of Women's back- fexlng, made life worth living, and s, filled my home with Joy and headaches, nervousness, dragging sensations, weakness and misery, it relieves. It cures. Try hap-ache- tm wrwrr m ncss andLoss of Sleep, lacSim'dc Signature Fi Aperfecl Remedy for Consfipa- uon i aour aromacji.uiamiuu "Worms ,ComTiisionsJetrislr &( : ;&0 , NEW YORK. Thirty Years Guaranteed und Mm ;Foo jyj GASTORIA THE OCNTMin COMPANY, CW Exact Copy of Wrapper. tO CITY. The seed will be mailed direct to you from the the Farnier and Stockman in St. 'Louis which will .insure prompt delivery. Our paper needs no introduction to the farmers in this county. The Farmer .and Stockman is the leading farm and stock paper in the nation. The People's Popular Monthly is one of the best homp monthlies in the country. Send us in your subscription at once, you will never have another opportunity like this to get absolutely pure alfal afseed, free of charge. Use the coupon below and mail remittance today. Address all orders to The Republican, Hartford, Kentucky. it C-- Date THE REPUBLICAN, The late empress dowager of China was a great epicure in regard to her tea. To add to the flavor she used a curious flour mixture, equal parts of dried Jaslmlne and honeysuckle. The honey In the flowers sweetened the tea ever so slightly and the blooms gave It a pungent taste, which the empress liked. Tho first leaves of the great plantations in China aro always reserved for the imperial use. An Empress and Her Tea. LET US PRINT YOUR CARDS NOTE HEADS POST CARDS BLOTTERS PROGRAMS Hartford, Kentucky. Enclosed find $1.75 for which send me your paper one year, the Farmer and and Stockman one year and the People's Popular Monthly one .year. It is understood that ihe Farmer and Stockman is to mail me postpaid enough alfalfa h of an acre of ground. falfa seed to sow one-tent- Saved Her Own Life. Tecumseh, Okla "I believe," says Eliza Epperson, of this place, "that it It hadn't been for Cardul, 1 would have boon dead Before I began using Cardul, I suffered from pains in tho bead, shoulders, back side, limbs and the lower part of my body. Cardul helped me more than anything, and I am now in bettor 7 health, seaee taking it, than for four years." Nobody can deny that the iTest tonic a voman to take Is a tonic foe women Cardul. Please Mrs. to-da- y. ENVELOPES BILL HEADS LETTER HEADS STATEMENT HEADS CIRCULARS BOOKLETS ORDER BLANKS My Name Mv -- Af1flrpfi9 SHIPPING TAGS LABELS STOCK FORMS CATALOGUES New or renewal to The Republican? try it C-1- COUNTY UNIT .:i ta S i IS DISCUSSED Judge O'Kear Draws Contrast Between Two Plat- forms. Wlckllffs, Ky. Judge O'Rear Invaded tho enemy's country and spoke In Ballard County, In the "Democratic Gibraltar." He Bpoke on the liquor planks In the two platforms as follows: "Oa the liquor question the two platforms declare as follows: "Republican. '"We demand a compliance with tho 'plain requirements of the constitution by the enactment of a uniform local 'option, law, with the county as the governing unit.' "Democratic. "Temperance Is essentially a morand social question, al, and should not be made a partisan e between political parties.' M'W favor the extension of the preee'at local option law, as applied to the sale of liquors, which has beea upheld by our highest court as valid and owistltmlonal, bo that the citizens ef each and every county In the State spay ctermlne for themselves whether spirituous, vinous or malt liquors nay be' sold therein.' "Dominant Imu. is la fact The liquor question campaign, the not' ddHaloant Issue In. this so uoa so from Its Inherent Importance as from the fact that the voters of both parties have made it so by their demands and drWUMlons. No other public question la Kentucky euriag this campaign has sxelted the same Interest or elicited as msea preMloB. This has beea growing in Kentucky for .years, for twenty years and more, until it has assumed the flrst proportion. It will not down at the command of politician or absent itself from politic at the behest of '?) 3ftCi doetriBaJfWt . is-u- tled. It deserves to be settled. "We contend that the Constitution expressly provides for a referendum to the peoplo of each county, city, town and precinct whether they will prohibit the sale of liquor in the units; that each has the right for itself to deny the privilege of sell ing, without control of any bther'unlt, whether larger or smaller. The opposing contention .is that the Constitution provides that each precinct or other unit may tor Itself, exclusive of the action of any other unit, vote to either allow or prohibit such sales. They insist that the precinct Is the final unit They call their position 'local option,' as distinguished from 'county Until 1906 there was no prounit vision made by statute, although required to do so by the Constitution, for any county's voting for itself as an exclusive unit In prohibiting the sale of liquors In such county. In that year the local option law was amended so as to allow counties containing cities or towns not larger than the fifth class to vote as a controlling unit on the question. "The people were not satisfied with this arrangement. They wanted the statute to be uniform as to all counties, and wanted every county to have the right of exclusion. I Insist that It li their right. It was h!s question attention that has commanded during the preliminary campaigns this year. Our party has declared upon It In unequivocal, explicit terras, of simple meaning. Whether yon approve our position or not, there Is no doubt what that position Is. a "Followed the Lead. "Our platform was first adopted A month later our opponents met to write tbelr platform. No other subject than county unit was seriously discussed by the party press. When the county conventions met they instructed, when taking position on any subject, on this question one way or the other. In the convention It was the bone of contention. The convention was nearly equally di vldss, A majority of the votes In that Br convention were uslnstructed. that it was meant to leave the party expression to the Judgment of Its nominees. Yet they refuted to take public position. The most they would say was that they were satisfied the people wanted the county unit, and that siTSTmenTta: "set- ft n mio twirrcnooscceciaTea: "ine Committee on Resolutions was headed by Mr. Beckham. It had some thirteen members, Including Mr. Watter-son- . The plank as contained in the platform was the result of their Joint protracted labors. It is evidently a composite expression. It waB made to rootsyl" pacify, not to advance. "In the haste and confusion Incident to such a meeting, crucldlty of expression might be expected. So Her Life a Burden. might oversights. But as to this plank Ratcllff, Tex. In a letter from Rat- there was no excuse for either. All attention and all talent were focussed cliff, Mrs. Mattle Campbell says, "My upon It. It Is a deliberately drawn health was very bad. I suffered unand carefully phrased expression. told misery every month, and at times "Some History. I wished tor death to end my suffer"There has not been a Legislature In the past fifteen years the majority ing, for life was a burden to me. 1 of which was not committed, either by tried Cardul, and It helped me right personal pledge or party platform, to pluess," it you suffer as Mrs. Campthe county'unlt measure. It has failed of enactment because the majority of bell did, Cardul will certainly holp the members were Induced to see that you, as It did her. Why not try they could defeat It, yet hold tme lit- It? C-erally to their pledges. It was by vot Ing not to vote on the matn question: Sitting In the by suppressing It In hostile commitOne evening when Luther sa- a littees; by the adoption ot rules which made It Impossible for Jt to. be. called tle bird perched on a tre roost there up except by the concurrence of It lor the night, he said: "This little bird enemies. Loopholes of 'escape have has had Its supper, aud now It Is getbeen so successfully used against the ting ready lo go to sleep here, quite measure that their presence now Is secure and content, never troubling significantly dangerous to It. We Itself what Its food will be, or where therefore examine It closely. itb lodging on the morrow. Like Da"In the first place, you notice In the first three linen of the plank a fling vid, It 'abides under the shadow of the at those wlto are attempting by law Almighty.' It sits on Its little twig to control the sale of liquors. The content, and lets God take care." chief argument of the liquor trade If used In terms proposing to eliminate Attacks School Principal. the question from politics, and leave A savre attack on school principal, It to the Influence of the churches. presume. From this I Infer the adop- Cbas. B. Allen, ot Sylvanla, Ga., is tion by the convention ot any plunk thus told by him. "For nioro than on this subject was unwillingly done, throe yare," h writes, "I suffesvd' In and, but for fear ef the result of their dcri4abta torture ,froin Hwuma-tlFJii- , It would not have been brought Into politics. As soon as thev I v r ami sioniacn trouow and nsotis- feel they can safely sidetrack It. they od kldnoys. All rvmod!os falkd till will. Who objects to the question I u?d Electric Bitters, but four bot- Vela brought Into polities? Is it the people? Or is It the Hquer trail? ties of this wonifcntul roro.dy curod am Whom, then. Is the eaaventlon seed- 'nw cwu'pteroly." Such results ing to please and serve by that e.x aixamou. Tkoueatda tlv-for presslon? I curing btotaactt trout to, femato cum-- I "Ne ceunty Unit. blllious 'Vavr f Aoll vniii BttAntlAti t ttiA plaints, klk:y disorders, fart that the words 'county unit' aro !UV38. "f"1 fcr ' httl h aiwl vUo:. drug- not urd anywhere In that platform. Try thm, Only IOc at all on- - ' gist?. Instead, they use Jb words Time's Changes. Mildmay is a philosopher In hit way. The other evening Mrs. M. gave him a scolding that would have made almost any other man crazy. But Mildmay said never a word In reply. He only murmured to himself: "And that is the woman I used to hold on my knee and call my little pootsj ' Mortgage blanks DEED BLANKS Superior Quality, Prices Reasonable. Let Us Submit Estimate oh Your Next Work. All Work Guaranteed. U Sfi-oo- w. THE HARTFORD REPUBLICAN Photiu ro. ss - HARTFORD, KY. Terrible Picture of Suffering. 1 Buckbte' "Full ot Clinton, Ky. Mrs. M. C. McElroy, fcuigrecu betds have a Life" Northern Grown reputation ol J8 yuri ot Ecru growing ucaiuu iocbu It (uyi to uiivsiui In a lotto- - from Clinton, writes: blant Ihe bAt Seawnablc Specblllti: "For six years, I was a sufferer from BBANS SEEDS ret.sa non-actio- toniale troubles. I could not cat, and could not stand on my foot, without suffering groat palu. I bad lost hope. After using Cardul a weolc, 1 began to improve. Now I feel bettor than in six years." Fifty years of buc cojs in actual praotlco, la positive lroof,i furnished by those who have tried it, thnt Cardul can always bo relied on for relieving feHvale weak y ness mid dteeass. Try Cardul, to-da- Earlltrt Red Valeiillne . . Jj.joBuhet Ktlucee Uxtra Early , . Ijjj Buahei New strlnrlesi Creen Pod . lt.ro Bulil Currie's Rust Proof Wax WanlueU'a Imp. Kidney Wax I4.50 Bushel Davis New White Wax 75 Builiel H-JButhel bs Rxtra Early Alaska . , . $3.50 Bushel New Early Graitus Kjo Bushel I lonfortl's Market Garileu , Ixjo Bukhel Buckbec'i LljhlHing Exprtts fc.oo Butrxl Lettuce. Rsdlih. Tomato and a full line oi Seeds. Plants and Bulbs at lowest growing prices. d S.-nfor complete catalogue or submit a list ol your requirements and will quote prices. Buy direct from the growerSave Menev. Write today. Mention this paper. .... Jol H. W. BUCKBEE . !J . .,i, Hartiord republican. atrrd made quits lMUe 7a orD)f to h at tH 1'eHoMtt th9 IUntfer.d dleray. Of Jjart'ord, K.T.. biH aiitttr ot tlw mbJ was a mere slip of the pen pon Uw rnrt of Editor .Roberts, and an com)llmcnt to our local C. M. BARNETT, J. NEY FOSTER co n temporary. EDITORS BAMEY E. DUKE, J. NEY FOSTER Our Diffliocmtlc friends are disposed PUBLISHERS AND PROPRIETORS. to drop the Bnftdley incident, wKcJi they started oat to gleefully to to capital cut of, but It will not down communlcationa ftH Aterei Hartford Republican. iudgo O'Rear Is now asking Senator McCr'ary soma embarrasilrig about liAters which he Indicates Com'brl.ja5...-- .. ..." 0. the Senator wrote to tht bnltlngDtim-ocrati- c members of the Legislature. Let us have the .whole, matter aired and 22, FIUDAY, SEPTEMBER get the ''cat cut of the bags." emH-se.titi- or oo at got efHwlfcte in ki vy, tut &Ve credit; to but fitr. ' ejcte4?d edltorit wm-R- fi r, y &' v 3M3L ti; $:fjrnwrjn:M .r '.- -.t - ,1,,., nk V: .y- -- '. -- REPUBLICAN TICKET Why, of course, .w iknaw the Hart- fond Herald would fiiy Wiat TlhR.-- ! publican was unfair, A1ienmyr you do not do evsry thing they want you to and do not go at tb.lr bisk and coll they got into a U.Trible tantrum. Th Hartford Herald bos a iterriible grouch, either torcause The iRopublloan printed Mr. Woods' letter oforj thy did, whan they had ample opportunity to do ai, or elaa bfcauie Th-- i Republi-oa- n published It all. Mr. McCr?ary says that the Republican party In Kentucky la a party as a of asaasl nation, and that it, party, prosured the aasasisatlon of Mr. GoHbtl. Any man who willdV-a-l contcmptablo In such slander and 'stuff as this Is unworthy to be a No sensible Governor of amy State. person, believes for a moment that the Republican parity had anything to do with the murder of Goab?I. Besides, the people are tired Df thils murder, and the sticojling of the Stato offices by the democrats that jxcr, being dragged into every State contest for all time to come,ln an ef fort to prejudice voters and to decay them from the real issues (pending. same The party that cannot offer real reasons why it should ibe placed in power ought not to command the support cf any sensible citizen who loves Jils State. i Aft. Y"W i"-- ' ', For Governor, EDWARD C. OREAR, at ML Sterling. Fox Lieutenant Governor, i :V t . U L. BRISTOW, at Georgetown. ; . r i For Attorney General, THOS. C.McGREGOR, of Benton, For Auditor, UEONARD W. BETHBRUM, of Mt. Vernon. 4;' ftiV kttf ' I.. si?& I a.. to ft W, V lll l- - v ) 1 For Treasurer, , ' 1 HERMAN F. MONROE, oct Louisville. For Secretary of State, A. J. OLIVER, of Boottsville. Oommissloner of Agriculture, D. W. GLARK, of Barbourville. of Public Instruction, T. W. VINSON, of Princeton, ' ' . Far J V THEY 'started it, too; -- Copirlibt Hart SchiCDcr A Mux For Superintendent ' " i For Clerk Count of Appeals, C. S. WILSON, of Williamsburg. For Representative Ohio County, MUST NOT ABUSE of Beaver nam. ' J. A. LEAOH, For Senator, C. HOIjMAN, "FATHER" of Mbrgantown. Free soup may attract a great many people, but It will not make any vote for the November election. ''Guerilla warfare" is a pet (vord the Hartford Hnald. 'My, "but they think It rs la cute word,. with The Happy .Habit would ,be a igood tonic for the 'Hartford Herald to use. Thfy are always fussing about something. bo to-City councilman-aelected in Hartford at the November election. Every citizen should b care-Jfand try to ajlfct the best men to (be found. rc ul Is It possible that the First Congressional District is going to try to iglve a langer Republican majority than the h? It looks that iway from all indications. Following In the sti'ps of otlier counties In the State the local Dem xcrats have planned a free dinner speech making counting ba'ore the returns excitement arousing rally, to be held here on Oct. 12. i i The Hartford Herald says it meant to give Mr. Woods a fair d;ol, and no doubt It did, but his letters have grown too lengthy. No doubt, Mr. Woods banked too much on that stan dard llnotyne, which he kmiw the Herald boasts about If you desire to support a man whoso position Is known, upon avery subject of Interest to Kentucky, vote Notice. for O'Rear for Governor. He is All persons having claims against young, vigorous, and oible. Under tlie estate Bean, de of his administration, Kentucky will bo ceased, are hereby G. J. notified lo ipiYisent lifted out of the ruts. than properly proven to the under. signed in Hantford, Ky. on or before The Fourth District Leader at Haixlliisburg Is Coins som Oct. 15, 19U, or they will lbj barad. aplendld wonk for the Republican, aiso an persona inaeDMKi to ram es ticket. Editor Brock 1s a live, wire, tate ana reou.latod to make payment find J s malurig the Loader Jiurn these and saie coat. ' daja. Look out for a majority J. E. and H. R. BEAN, of 10Uv; Admilulcitratons. 600 for O'Rear In Breckounldga counpub-IIiIh- hI McCREARY. The Hartford Herald Is sure "some of Woods, sore" bdcauss Richmond who has bolted the democratic ticket and will support Judge ' O'Rear for Gov-mo- r .furnished The Republican with a copy of the that he sent tha Herald In regard to an editorial In that paper a few dhya ago and the reply was printed in ouii issu last wis-ik- . It eeins ot think that they were the only n.'is entltUd to use it, and gat up In the a'.r iWoauso The Republican usd it first, wlua they had the opportunity to use it nn Wednesday prwrlous to our edition ot Friday, and then put In on the first page, too. The Herald even complains1 that The Republican "ocr.vrd Its first paga" wlt'h hte article. We would like to remind our contemporary that wnen we s;e fit to "covvr our first page" with Mr. Woods' articles that We will do so, or any other Items that we may uso In our s3Uu3. The Herald rays: "With this sort of gujrllla wlanfare The Herald will have nothing to do with." That la a anjifur-the- r nteo way of replha that Mr. Woods may want to make to them, and switch the entire business for it is evident that It wishes Mr. Woods would tase his tirade against "Father" MoCreany. It Ifurther trlee to get out of using his articles by saylnig: "And since j has dodged the subjiwt at and onters into nothing but a personal attack ioiv Mr. MicCrxftry we .must .b. g to be excused from printing this aurt of stuff." This Is Just the way We Imagilnrtl all along that the Herald would try to squirm out of It, and now hvre tliey go. or slde-atnnplh-- something" at Lexington; and they and a great finish it was. We've start- edsomething here, also; a strictly high grade clothing busi with nothing but good quality to offer; such quality in clothes as produce; nothing better in the world; and other merchandise of similar excellence; and service in selling such as ' ' r vl you want, and ought to have. We'll finish on that line. New fall Styes ready for your attention. Start something this fall by buying your suits from us. '" SUITS, $10.00, 15.00, 18.00, 20,00, 25,00 and 30.00. Hart, Schaffner & Marx '"'" - yi New Merchandise Arriving Daily,. E. P, Barnes & Bros., Beaw Dam, Ke I"'. This Store is the home of Hart, Scha,ffner"& Marx. ' s. &r H ty. la the Stata, Ex-May- or the There Is eomo-th-in- g now In every rpouoh or addresi which 'ho makes. His address at Carlisle on Education in Kentucky ie one of the .best ha has yet d.Oivor-e- d, and it .should bo In tlie hands of wvry Uacher and eveny school truaUn same (Speech Judge O'Rear does not make tw.Ice. EAST VIEW. WoodiTRiohlnomLKy.. , Wf )M I way or going night after .the fellow, wlio opposes Mm, In a vigorous manner. He writes rage lilUr page until bo completely smothers, his opponent in red hot iokvIjicIdz ar- j&umonrt, couched In pure unadulterate Mr. Woods U a bad man KflH4i. to haw for you. a, V yy, TheLcxInston Ltad3r'whlcli,ly jmfelWatd U one of the dlly paivjrs river,' Soii'ii of the Oklo bt 4ho Stvt 19. The farmers are very busy In this section, cutting and housing tobacco, which Is of a Wni quality and OjbuvJ average, crop. 'Mr, S. A. Daniel Is on the sick list this week. W(;d-nda- y Mr. and iMna. Bill Smith at Owensboio. NOTICE IMPORTANT Mrs. 'Marie Collin and Odtes Gertrude BrUenJne, of Taylor Mines Will sell the best Patent visited Mr, S. R, French uvosntls'. Flour at $1.25 per barrel, spot iMr. B, J. French luaWa buwltt-.'strip to Owenoboro Thuwday, cash. W. E. ELLIS, Mr. V. T. Smith BiKant Tkursdny The Produce Man. wiltb Mr. and Mrs. Zacherie K'lng.cf 8tf Concord. WALTONS CREEK Mr. J. M. Ralph and Mrs. Luke Sjjt. 18.Mr. and Mrs. Soiot Jtoe; Hare, of MisoniYl!o, spent Saturday Utelr and Suudny with Mra. Alice CkajiwaH. ,c, uf this 'camuiunlty, vifrjt Mr, J. Runiage, of iM5o:ville, was broth r, Mr, Joe Hackr, of Hrlo'4. i;d.ay, tho guest of Mr. and Mrt. Q. Steru Saturday as4 Skitwla'. Xt, T. H. RcHtou and famUr re pua-k-ailil-n. -- MAGAN. Sept. School is still every being held at Sugar Grove Sunday evening with dargq attendance Farmeru are very busy cutting tobacco and corn, hauling coal breaking wheat ground. Cnops aavi fine In tihls country. Better tban lias been for yeaw. Mrs. Kate Mftdcalf and daughter. Murl, Mrs. Roxle Tunstall aiiid M'ss Lizzie Dunn, spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. A. Stevens. J. W. Wtdtfrfkld .went to'Fords-wlll- e Monday. J. W. Muffett and Tom Fuqua shlp-in- d to LcuiaWlle Mona load of day. J. A. Edge, Whltesville, Is .talkkig of buying Dr. Denton's property In Magan and building n new store. Mr. Samuel Saiigent told his' faun tu Mr. D. P. EmbTlon, of Beda, for JCOO. He will take filrst cf the yar, Mr, ini'8 Raijih, of Owiwboro, Is spending the week with his psivints, Mr. J. W. Rulph. 18.-(Su- nday stk turned Sunday evening from a iv'lslt to near Beaver Dam.. Mia? Millie Bennett, who lias .been on the s!ok Hat 'for quite a w,hj!e. Is able to in out ugaln. i Sir. and Mrs. Jaivd Williams nnd slaVw, Misses Nannie and Luclada, went to WiUllns Mine Friday to a.'o their sister, Mrs. Taylor StoV-tm- s, y D." who U alcii. Mr. S. Williams and family wtit to ste hM- - Sunday. Mr. Alvln Rss and f.iuilly wvnt Friday night to io Ml Ross's brother, Mr. E. A. Carter, of mar Matan-awi'io has nnt with a veny Serious accident He fell from a sled and came .nvarly unjulntlng his lift hip from hk back-bon- e. He J getting along as well as could iba v-r- Beaver Dam Athletic Club. ws Bennett tes inircluwed the S. A. Bintcher ftuun near 'ffiu price paid iwaa $200. Mr. Otis Carter ani Dr. Utko, ot Simmoiw, were in thte community. Sunday. Mr. E. ii. J. Tex'.4 "Five years ago, away, c&rdul has stepped my suf-- I was oaught In the rain at the wrong time," writes Bdna Rutherford, of DouglasviUe, "and from that ttee, was taken with dumb eltllk and and Buffered more than I oau toll. I tried everything that I thought weukl help, and bed. four doctors, but got no relief. I took Cardul,7tbe wemas's tonic. Kow, I feel beltor thaa In Hxuiy wowtlis." Cardul 4om m thlg awl deee It wU. timCi-Um tmrnomlt to rtier i. ymw of mmmw. W who iakm Mve elwfa. Ail Muret ef' U Try CMit(, cU iurto9tt yenif M k e DoulavIlle, Caught ia the Kali. At a nwHB negting cjf the business and professional, men of Jkwven Dajn on Saturday nlgnt. Baitom(ber 8th, an onsanlaatibn iwaa penfoated in'hlch Is lcnown aa.the Bifpivcr Dam AtlilUj'ic Club. The puhpose of thl's oinsaejtion bains tha ibettcaiment of the physical K and sdclar condlticn of tno ontn and boys of Che city. Action was (taken o ffcum and equip suUI'bltf'fiioms for a ijimnagium aim rvcdittg mums. Tlie two story :ick buiJH'B J lhV confer oftMaln and Wafii)trfa-.5jetiformerly oec'u- pieqfuy Calft)Ier!1& Co. wias Bacurjd The lowtr flai to ibe iu'iid &s a gymdisiuan and the uper ftoor an a "fpX-0-0 reading' roonn1 , Thetsyit&ui .will, brf fully iqul() vd with- - all 'toeoesear yjHAratua for all physical tinliHg and tfm&, the reading jottuu aie-t- o Mppllcd bet nisspzliK-with and .books, fine quliiPlcg cif Uj.giHiksluni and reading rooms will bj jiWnpUited in a -"t iwtc-or two, whea the v&timm teme my mnvnn MMt 10tU SMtK.. A for the. gymneulugi jmUI Vie ut!zt.--'l k a Mkftte skceef 4 jeKe k- -l A. eeliHioVy U Vm bekt ball games Xrey ke tUmt will M hwde out in the nwr future. wnkiuJ fro MJ( tfitr mi,. Tha ini!w- RHdPeaieBj reiwng VtM PiBif AmV Mttrm,dbiuu i njamtm f ibiimhh will .be h uuL I..t, fwi S h. w. ub(4 IA p. in., (cjt SundV, tho roeww bJrxgye on Suiay erfVr- ni.jn fiiT.ii ku.TlAd ."w eitA mail warning w a mem 6ab7ar ' S. K U'.feiupt'ef locty. A mamimmyip See r-A- .r of vjfcwfdjiifle and. Ht f fWy e Join at the meeting, on Septdmbor Sth, The following offlcera were elected: Dr. Oscar Flenor, President; Dr.D. P. Moore, Vice President; W. C. Mc- -f Kennoy, Secretary; C. P. Audtln, Treasurer; E. M, Caiter, Floor Director Oi L. Shultz, Homer Wilson, H. L. Loach, Otiho J)etter, Dr.' D. P. Moore, Directors. " ' yNrJi UESMlf & Mfot eeweyuhe u tm rv Ik ' n:g A SraFPSTiSA, IB. v'I ' , . ' . VI J. ,' . '! " j . . . ARTFORD. KY. PitilW "Tl"vn9r iXi" JfLJ -- 4 L. New Goods a' - Hartford Republican. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. prominent buelncea man of CroMweH, i The Rogwbllcan. ioisa his tfrlemla ' ' ' j. Arriving IllinolsCsntrat Railroad Time Table. At Beaver Dam Kv. n Jo,183du j Every day for the next week our New Fall Stock will be arriving, and soon you will find in our house the best selected lino of seasonable Merchandise to be had in Ohio county. "Wo want your trade, and you w.ill want our goods. North Hound. fo.l03dn!:4tp. in. M. H. & E. o.irMol:58p.ro. ;0iu. ui . Bonih Honnd. No.l21da1t:Ka.m. No. 101 dn 2:48 p.m. No. 11 doe 816 p. m Railroad Time Table at Hartford, Ky. We want to Show You 4- L. && N. time card effective Monday Aug. 21st. No. 112 Month Bound duo 7:19 n. m. Our New Dress Goods, Silks, Ladies' Suits? - We want to Show You Our new line of Fall Shoes the greatest, line in ' -- . m ii Vi1 Hartford. ,, dally except Sunday. No. 114 North Bound due 3:40 p. rn. dally except Sunday. t TVxas. . No. 115 South Bound duo 8:45 a. m. dally except Sunday. Get our cut-raprices on Patent No. 113 South Bound due 1:4C p m. Medicines and Proscriptions bofono going oios where. Wo can dally except Sunday. ivo you money. H. E. MISCHKB Agt. te Dr. and Mrs. J. u. Talari entertain at thoj-- home on .Madison Bthaat last Friday averting for thsir visitor, Miw Grace Tampan, of Central City. Quito a larigti congregation heard Rev, Elgla at tho coiirt house, Sunday morning oir.d avcmlng, this (being his et sorvico her under his pastoral. There aij eJghty-a- x app'.ananpes entered, on .hs clrojit court dootait ' at JUifcsellv.ilIe, Ky., for the next Utm, twenitiy-nln- of which ar for divorce. Whm you iwed drugs of any kind ( pleas dont fongot THE OHIO CO., has tho quality and tho price is right also. 6tf Mrs. Thomns A. Fowler and children who have tfcwn visiting Mr. J. E. Davidson and family for several days, lcfty.stedfly for their homo otBtU-fo'rt- ,' vd OOUN-TtY'.DR- 5ss AT Saturday, Sept. 30 IS THE FeJl Opening Day BARNARD & COMPANY'S I Splendid Showing of 5tf We want to Show You The biggest shown anywhere. up-to-da- Exclusive sale of irvlngon Flour. lOtf V H. MOORE & SON. OHIO COUNTY DRUG CO. Judge v. H. Burn, s has movdhl3 Hirt-for- d law oice from the Bank( of Morna lei Th te line of Men's-nn- B6ys' Suits We want to Show You Our New Fall Shirts, Neckwear and Hosiery. We want to Show You The Beautiful Piano we are going to give away to some one. Trade here and get the piano coupons Trade at Fairs' and gjt the Piano coupons. Milch Oow, C. E. For Sa!e!-Go- od tl Smith, Hartford, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. .Herbert PatUm, of IlU nois, aro visiting relatives, lurw. .Mr. T. fTJoImsm, of Olaton, ipaid ua a pleasant call, Thursday. or Simmons, .Dr. C. RoasfB-antC- t, apent uaday with his parmts here. Mis. Georgia A. Coots.of Boaver Dam is .vJsltnlg Col. T. J. Smith anid faini- Hy. bullilng to an vlegant tults of Oentvr FEEE. Brands Best Mal and Family Groceries. &c., at lOtf Flour, W. H. MOORE & SON. We want to Show You in Fairs' Piano Flftoen SrI9 Contest and yet room for more. En-t- r to-da- y. 7rt U How pleasant it is to trade at a place where you can get what you want. Call and see us, and we will show you many reasons why it pays trade with a house that saves you money. The iMisse3 Womer Forty-two dnirshtfully-en-iertiulnv- the attarnobn. Club, Wedr3-da- y Just reoelvedlTbaiTel of Wines' Dill Plcklos. FIiwj! lOtf V. H. j2k&Gb. FALL OPENING ilOORE & SON. iQPENING SEPTEMBER .7,-- fc tReady to Wear Hats th . it ' .. ,n. i Monday Daring the heavy stonm evening abcut six o'clock a tinn caw .bulonging to Mr. Sherman How.Mr. S. W. L?ach, oif B'.avtr Daai, No ard, .who lives In tihe Cr lc and Mx. J. W. Ha3, of Forvlivllle, wa3 lnsitaiUiy kill, d by were aimons cur callers, Monday. Ishtnlns. Mr. Howard hail just finished Miss' MaTy Murks, Mallenry, apent milking and wu3 not ton fVvt aiway f run s, Satunday and Sunday with her the cow w.hen th lightning struck Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Manks. hr. Don't leu.. w? i.ja'n. uu.to work On page two of this Usy of Tho tluim among your Xritcwls, ' have Rejiubiiaan will be found thd enilnj trad' i with Fains' and win tho nlos sptyjoh that was delivered in Hartford We take pleasure in announcing to the people o Piano. by Judga O'Rear on Ijabor Day. It we have If you nei-- anything in the drug was ackno.wtedg'ed a great sjieich, and Rockport and surrounding communities store line, nsiMiiut-- r the Hartford one that decided clearly thought and te Drug Co. stole Is nuw eellliiig at Intelligence, and ehaims tho attitude opened Harrel Bros., new, complete line of ' lOtf COST. of Millinery, consisting of all the new styles, shapes Mr. and sMns. John H. Mlks, of and1Judiie O'Rvar toward the Labor Furniors' organization. novelties, both foreign and domestic. Irvlmston, Ky., vire jho, guests Sun- Missus l'yntle and Ruby Herndon and te day of the former's sloUir, Mrs. J. A. ttf d ll&hliful)y enteitalnrtl suVTjial our line will be of benefit to you before Thomas. A look theJr friends Sunday at their homo will not Thute presort making your purchase. The public is cordially invited bjSohrooter's Floating dtudiojou iwant at iMcHvwry. Smith, Mcllnry;( wer: Suhero aftor Sept 27. Miasms Annie if good pictures made, better "DO to call and see us. IT san Mary Hockar and Hazel Ilcotter, NOW," of Bvaver Dam; AI Ubrs. R. C. Hcck-e- r, Robert Larkin and "W. A. Pluni-me- r, whl No Cn-ek- , Mr. John Johnson, 51. of .McHenry, and II nry was seriously huit lAhllo at his saw Plrtl;, of Ilarlford. mill, a it.iv dniyri ago, Js aib'.e to yesterda out, and waa In Thy Xrn Uia'.vling car, un- djp tihe diPoction of the Kentucky ai, of Litchfield vtMia. Sallle Uoi-.has anrl'ved in Hartford and will huyo A3(;c:a.'.U for Study and Ir. Vention of of TubwWaloHld will uirlve In charge of trimming department thiscity 4oday aud remain hero until Fair & (o.. this ason. The car U enuimp d (u evhis EW. V.' H. ' WrlghTwflf fill i . rigular ajitiolntiuent at tliu Christian ery wayv to isliow the study and Churolj next Suiwlay at 11 a. in. and vjai'lou of thiu dr add dUvate, amd pabllc. iuwimetit-ut wny tiaiie is 7: SO p. m. Tr.) public ! JuvUmI. Mr. Eugene Kuiii-r-, fe3iary JJTjlartiii and familr. .indJilrs, It. ily and MUh Huriet Fltitt- - will leave of the Association, 'a lit charge of on at tiday hi a'J.ond ,! 3Iorgutoutn fa.r, Ui car mini will deliver u tills t!hi CVurt Hauie tonight. To and vUlt i0atv s at Morjjautinvii. Itfyu're? alra mtfiy hoiy' s cordially , Ainong curtatil)eTsSarui-t!awdim VV f "' Invited, lili'w wail w..t only be aAlIfc.,e "J, .Mvsisiw. W. F.Satui rv'.tr, route &JllilS 1 cture, but u subct thnt Ucavcvi" Run; Wun. SpUroatr, Oki'Mn; ovary phlld and grwn peiwoij should and A. R. PluninuTi 'f Omtt.rtQwn. be wcqualuttd with. Jliai Iva Cuianlnss, o! a'atoci, and ' Mr. T. E. iiy.r, ! Cksox '., w- te " . ' Farm for Sale. unl!-x- i imarri, 101 2 AcrM of farm alud, ontaU Jn n'.z&l a". Xii i 'DuimIoo, Ky.' Dwelling, barn rnllr.M tf R'iv. A. H. Ond-ne- ri at R ver Danu Ma C'un and eut building. Coo J water. Mcq inliKgsi young lv)l la4. T'riJ roasonablo. Aply a Is yjpular lad)' .i:d Jh. dlijh r if Ml". to C. F. HARTKOIU), J. W Cumanln&i. Sir, Ctwit.'.' .s a CU Allonsvllle. Ky. MliKEY that Jim to se whether the people appreciate such a thing or not, ihe Hartford Drug Co. Is now sdllngg Fair laat .wouU. good3 at COST for 15 days. This Falru' i Evtry cunt jou spend at incltid a prescriptions, nations, and In i counts a voto for jwir f rfomls everything usually carrkl In a first- their Piano cunfcst. lOtf class drug store. Fairs' their koop a well slesticd fstoak, priests aro right and you get ff.it?. Fairs' aw going to The Piano give away is now on display. Come, see and try it Finish arid Cun.d Hams, Lard, &c, always on tond. lOtf W. H. MOORE & SON. .Mrs. Lula Coppage. pf LItohfleld, ar daughter, rived yesNrday to visit '' Mrs. Otto C. Mcirtln. air. andMrsr W. B. R snider havo TOturned from a visit with tlw!r sOn at Louisville. Piano Help your friend sot the at Fairs'. You can do It by trading at their place. ,t Mrs. J. R. Phlnns has returned Iron attended the Statu Ccl. T. J. Smith hau r.sHiriwd frot iMrs. Lawton, Okla., wh-.rhe and Smith wsnt to visit their daught.'rs. Mrs. Smith will epind a few wvoks there before wtunning home. Judgtf WieddJang Is mailing some ex tensJvo Imprownwnts on his: rosld'ince on Clay street, and thn? ntrw rooms will iba addcdi Mr. Marlon d'ortw is tho contractor in chairge of .thu.work. ' Theivs U a spvjeial AT COST sal a now goin; on at the drug store' of the Hartlond Drug Co., Manager Nofaictr aay.3 he can't situ, but can s 11 you good3 mighty cheap. 10IS J. F. Casebiur & CoT Funeral and Embalmers. All calls promptly and carefully attended to, day 'or night. Both .takphoe3. Beaver Dam, Ky. tf preaching There will bo regular service at Goshen ncxi Sunday. This will be the last service for this or Mr. Horaoa L. Taylor, Liberty, .will .bo present anid Icjad the u pas-tora- t-. s3t. Republican building on MILLINERY? BY MISS WRIGHT. DOWN STAIRS Will be on Display FALL SUITS FOR LADIES AND MEN, New Dress Goods, New Dress Trimmings and Accessories, Come! You will be welcome. DEPEND ON Blngi'og. Taylcr, hr Ms. Joa B.ncvtt and Mrs. P. B. city, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. and Eyr!y, of .Matnnzas, and Mr. Sirs. Clinton Igloh.iirt, cf Smallhous, attinJed the State .Fair at Lrjulsvlllo, last Jweefi. Judrji-Aan- JIm. J. B. Wilson and BARNARD & CO. essssss$ss9sssss$$s9ss; Mrs. J. R. PIrtle will lave Monday where Judge Wlllson State Convention of tlie Itoiights of Pythias, representing Rough River Lodge No. 110, cf Hact-for- d. for will "attcaid the F. M. ALLEN Centertown, Ke3trat:ticlcy. I 4 Good Horses and Vehicles. Courteous Treatment to all. Transfer meets all trains. the Piano coupons par-tint- w -- One lot good light Brooms, regular 25c and 35c val ues, closing out price, each ? 15 Fifty-poun- cents Only a few of at a up-to-da- d hugs Salt, 35c each. these left. up-to-da- HARTFORD GROCERY COMPANY. at PHILLIPS HOTEL BATH HOUSE New Building .. .'. Five Mineral Wolls .. Shady Yard .'. Large, Cool Rooms. AND MODERN STEAM MINERAL BATH HODSE 28, 29 & 30. Now - - Baths gsven hy Hot Springs Attendants. J. R. PHILLIPS, KATKS: Proprietor. DAWSON SI'JIINCK, $7 to $10 yBlt WKKK. kv. Sale. MISSES Davis & Cain JAMESE& HEFLIN Pirst Class Liverymati Centertown, Kentucky. ' y5 Vi-- Prompt Attention and Good Service. TRANSFER MEETS ALT TRAINS, OZ3E23S3222E3523 rpynT " BOLD FOB JEWELERS. Mttt ef the Raw Material It BiasM Frem tht Government. Jewelers derive their gold supply from various sources, such as old Jew eJry, banks and refineries, but the greater part of the raw gold used by ike Bauufacturer comes from the nt From the reflncr the gold comes to tfce factory In the form of buttons or grannies. The refineries employ the iraste of the Jewelry shops and by framing off the material portions and subjecting the result to certain processes recover much gold that other-.wje- e would be lost to the trade. For many years there was a steady drain on the gold coin In circulation, caused by the use of the coin by Jewelers m search of raw material. The fact that our government turned out a coin that nfter passing through the carat assay ofllco was of twenty-twfineness, only two grains below tho pure gold standard, and had also been worked over, tno stiver nnu cupiici forming tho alloy having been mixed thoroughly In tho gold before tho coin was minted, made tho gold coin particularly attractive to the Jeweler. The manufacturer experienced no trouble when tho gold coin was used, inasmuch as the nlloy always had been combined with tho metal, and all that was necessary for tho commercial utilization of tho coin was to alloy It sufficiently to bring the gold down to the point required; also, from tho Jeweler's viewpoint, a lot of time and difficulty was saved, inasmuch as this uebemo did away with much bookkeeping nnd rendered unnecessary tho tying up of considerable amounts of money in the purchase of raw material to be held as stock. Later, however, tho government made up the pure gold In brick or bar form, and It Is In that shapo tho greater bulk of the supply Is now derived. Thousands of dollars pass between the banks and the manufacturing Jewelers every year In tho forms of bars of gold, tho banks handling theso for the benefit of their clients. Tho bricks Try in value according to weight from 200 to $500 and come with the government assay office .stamp as a guarantee of purity and fineness. New yoric Press. o ' STANDARD MEASURES. The Way te Bake To make baked beass wk eo and Proneunelnj the Name of the arrU' one-ha-lf pints small white beasts' overleue Old Qoitla. night In soft water. In the wernlng Lovers of Pepys often dispute over drain and parboil, but not wwugh to the correct pronunciation of his name. crush the beans. Place is tbe bottom Tbe form Peeps is the one that ha of a bean pot Beveral Bikes ef bacon chief authority on Its side, and It is (salt or fresh pork), then put ,in about according to analogy in other like half the beans, over which sprinkle spellings, such as Wemyss. pronounced salt, a heaping spoonful of brewn sugWcems. Peeps still holds good at ar or New Orleans molasses, then more Cambridge and dates from its bearer's slices of the bacon. Over this place own time. It is also retained .by the the rest of tbe beans, with the salt representatives of Samuel's sister, the sugar or molasses and bacon on top. Tepys Cockcrcll family, who are heirs Cover with soft water and bako at to his fame and some of his property least eight hours, though they are betTho late Itev. J. W. Ebsworth, on In ter if baked all day. Add soft water dcfatlgablo collector and editor of bal as needed. lads, adopts this pronunciation In his stanzas on "A Gossip at Dept pleasing The High Hatbox. ford." If you keep your hatbox on a high For Instance: In a closet you may find the folThe state has bo servant of all whom he shelf lowing suggestion worth trying: Slit keeps open tho two upright edges of one side Like my squab little friend, who no labor doe shirk. of the hatbox, so that when the cover - clerks, Sam The pattern of quill drivingis raised this side" will drop down as If Pepys. allow you to redisturbing clement in the discus on hinges. Tb' will without taking A of tho family move or replace the hat slon is that tho branch the shelf. Harper's. represented by the Earl of Cottenbam tho box from pronounco the name Peppls. No bearer of tho name has ever been FOR FLETCHER'S known as Peps, though Ashby Stcrry. a respected member of the Pepys club, I follows this common but erroneous I ' si excellent epl pronunciation in this gram, published In the London Graphic Maine's Double Eggs. November, 1801: A Norway (Me.) hay has a hen that There are people. I'm told some say there lays many double yolked eggs, but are heaps within a few days the hen went her Who speak of the talkative Samuel as previous record one better by drop Peeps. And some, so precise and pedantic their ping an egg within an egg. The outer step Is, shell and egg were perfect and Inside Who call tho delightful old diarist Pepys. was a smaller egg, also perfect But those I think right, and I follow their steps, Ever mention the garrulous gossip as Peps! Diarrhoea is always more or less prevalent during September. Be preWoes of Translators, Colic, The way of translators is hard, es- pared for it Chamberlain's is Remedy pecially where African native Ian Cholera and Diarrhoea guages aro concerned. Favorite Eng- prompt and effectual. It can always lish hymns, translated for tho benefit be defended upon and is pleasant to of the natives, sometimes contain ren by all druggists, m. derings not altogether faultless. "Go take. For sale on, spend and bo spent," was labor given as "Go blunder on," etc. The , The Best. most extravagant Instance, however, An almost foreotteo poet, Robert Us HInckly Messlnger, quaintly wishes was the hymn, "Lord, Dismiss With Thy Blessing," which the na- for old wood to burn, old books to tives were exhorted to Join fervently read and old friends to talk with in in singing. Months later the mission an Ideal old age, and he might also orles discovered that what they really have added, old tunes to be played in tad- - been singing was, "Lord, kick us tbe long twilights while he dozed and out, softly, softly." Glasgow Herald. dreamed In his easy chair. PEPYS, THE DIARIST. 1 Hurt 9m. .... liiSh croFAO n HeUMSflk ,,..., ...... .... .1 ......., ..... r. .. .... .. ynojra.atur.iurAis, , ...f...i ::. .- 11 fifewH&fi . . Hopkins Lame ..i Cirt--T. T. mrtttt4, Jthrej Bn D. Rlnge, Altry; W. P. MWWIf. w Jdir: B. O. BarrwM, Clrks f. L.. KeOh-eu- a Lofftn .... Lyon .,i. Marshall Livingston MoCraetasn. 10 llx, S '. ......, 12 10 0 McLean ...-.-.' Meade Metoalf Monroe Muhlenberg Ohio Sknpscm ..; ... Children Cry I CASTO RA ...... ..., .... lo Todd 11 .. Trig ,.... ...... 13 Union 20 Warren IS Webster Provided, in tho oven-- t tbiero is no arniounotd candidate by the 9th day of September, 1911, tfco Executive Com mittee of said District, shall on Sept 2th moot at Dawson Springs, Ky., and doclaro the announced candidate, If hatre Is but one, the nominee of the party for said place, or if there do no announced candidate, said committee shall name one aa nominee to the party in said election ,anicl 1 is further ordered thait any one (Who becomes a candidate, shall on or bj-faSept 9th, 1911, notify the District Chairman, J. C. Speight, May-fiel- d, Ky who shall notify the re spective County Chairman of such announcement By order of tho Committee.. J. C. SPEIGHT, Ch'm'n. VlLiL P. SCOTT, Sec'y. .......... 13 3 13 19 Monday In each month. Quarterly Quarterly Court Begins on 31 May, 33 the fourth Monday In February, August and No ember. 9 Court of Claims Convenes first Tuesday In January and first Tuesday In Attorney Law Master CeminlBtenerj it T. Ceimw, 'Trustee Jury Fund; T. If. Black, SherHARTFORD, KY. iff, Hartford. DbuU-- S. O. Keewn aa Lea Black. Court convene first Mon- Will protte hJe profooolon Hi (Ma day In February and continues three and adjotaiisc oounttee. CoMwaM.1 weeks; third Monday In April, two"weeki arwl CriwtnAl Practice a Specialty. seeend Monday In June, three weeks; third Monday In October two weeks. , R. Wedding-- Judge; County Court,-- n. P 0. E, Skits W. S. Tlneley, Clerk, C B. Smith, At- CM. IRK ITT torney, Hartford. Court convenes first IARNETT Otto C. Martin ,f at Ay k SMITH, Attorneys at Latt, HARTFORD, - KY. practice their profession la alt th of Ohio and adjoining cot . ties and Court of Appeal. Sp' il atentrusted tention given to alt buslnr to their care. Collections Uu the Practice of Criminal and Real Estate) Specialties. Office la Republican I.jIM HI October, nt re For bowel complaints in children Colic alwajs give Chamberlain's Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, and castor oil. It is obtain to effect a cure and when reduced with water and sweetened is pleasant to take. Xo physician can prescribe a better drug all remedy. For tale by m gists, The Old Bucket and the Half Bushel Basket Were Alike. Farmer Giles had heard rumors of tbe short weight scandal; but, as for himself, he was honest in thought, word and deed. He was naturally incensed when an apple buyer from the. City objected to his hair Dusnei meas-we- .'I've used that red bucket five years," 'fcesaid, "and 1 know it's correct" "A- ti dozen years' use wouldn't affect wns the reply. "Have you any other reason for thinking it te correct?" The farmer controlled his anger and after a moment's thought led his critic to the corncrlb and 6howed him a basket woven from hickory splits. That measure twice full fills this," w said. "And this holds exactly a imsbeL" "Bow do you know it does?" "Because Bill Sullivan made it, as fee makes baskets for everybody, and fce said it was a bushel." 8tW the man was not satisfied. They vest to interview Bill "Why, of course," said the basket saker, "I weave every one of thpn vt on exact slxo. I make on'j one pattern basket to hold a bushel." "But how do you know the pattern holds a bushel "How do I know? I'm sure of It I mode It originally to hold two of this half bushel basket" "And this half bushel basket?" Bill frowned and pulled his hair in an effort to remember. Then his face brightened. "Why, yes," he said, 'Tm sure of it I tried It one time. Giles, by that old red bucket measure of yours!" Jontb's Companion. Its correctness," To Meet an Emergency. "Madam, have you any old clothes ti Has Millions of Friends, give away?" How would you like o number your "I have a suit belonging to my hus friends by millions as Buoklen's Arband, but I fear it Is too big for you." nica Salve does? Its astounding "Oh, that will be all right Xou Jusi cures In the past sforty years made set me out a square meal and watch thorn. Its the beat Salve in. the worm me eat enough so that I can fill lt"for sores, ulcers, eczema, 'burns.boHs, Washlngton Times. scalds cutscorns, sone ejes sprains, swelling, bruises, cold sores. Has-nA Protection. "Any man looks stupid when hr equal for pike. 25c at all drugwears a monocle," said the critical girl gists, m "That's why so many of us fellowf wear 'em," replied the candid youth "If we happen to look stupid we blame FOR FLETCHER'S the monocle." Washington Star. GILLESPIE BROS. - o Children Cry r PROPERTY. An undefined fear of approaching danger haunts tho man of wealth. He sees a menace in the present condition of men and affairs, indistinct but none tbe less real, so that bo has come to look upon his possessions ns a loan that can be demanded from blm without reprieve from one moment to nnotber. Tho poor man Is consumed by envy and greed of the wealth of the privileged few. Neltbor in himself nor in the existing arrangement of tbe world and society as be has learned to understand it does be discover any convincing reasons for the fact that ho la poor and hence excluded from the table of life's pleasures. Tbe rich man is dreading, the poor man is hoping and working to bring about, a change In the present condition of property ownership. Max Nordau. PROUD MAN. ! TO But man, proud man, Drest In a little brief authority, Most Ignorant of what he's most assured, Ills glassy essence, like an angry ape. , Plays such fantastic tricks before high beavea As make the angels weep. Shakespeare. ! r BHkjAium- .ii No Wedding Day Bargain. The Husband (during tbe quarrel)-Tou- 're always making bargains. Was Convention Called. there ever a time when you dldp't? Dawson Springs, Ky., Aug. 16, 1911. The Wife Yes, sir; on my wedding the of Dekeatad newcBentatlves of flay. Variety Life. counties hereinafter named, composlr The Cynle. Commissioner's the First Railroad "Married yet, old manr ' of Kentucky. as District "No, but I'm engaged, and that's By the order of the Republican Exgood as married." ecutive Committee of the First Rail"It's better. If you only knew It" road Commissioner's District of Kenher. tucky, duly and regularly made, it is Buffering is part of the atvfcse directed that a District Oonvenitfon of. tihe Of Dael gated representatives Republican voters residing In tbecoun No Slavery to Work. In tho city Desklns, Va. Mrs. Mary A. Vandyke, ties naaned .below, be held 29th, from Deskins, says: "I of Dawson Springs on Sept in a letter 1911, 2, p. m., for the purpose of non 1 had serious female troubles, lasting Com fonRallroad 40 days at a time. I was so weak I nating a candidate. in said dlsntiot to be mlssloner could hardly walk, 60 I tried Cardul. November election Soon I was better. Now, I am woll." voted for at tho 1911. If you suffer from any form of womconvention The dielegatcs to said anly pain or weakmets take Cardui, by county Mass MeCAIX PATTERNS tbe woman's tonic. Cardui will lift shall bo selected Celebrated tor style, perfect fit, simplicity nd reliability nearly 40 years. Sold in nearly Conventions to be hold In the County you out of the misery and wearlnness crery city and town in the United States and m., county at 1:30 p. Canada, or by mall direct. More sold than caused by womanly weakness, and Seat in each any other make. Send (or tree catalogue, 23, help you to see the bright aide of standard time, on Saturday, Sipt., ' voting on all ques- McCALL'S MAGAZINE any othet fashion Wore subscribers than Try tt Your druggists sells 1911. The form of life. a month. Invaluable. LaU maeiilne million be ' C-tions in said conventions shall est styles, patterns, dressmaking, millinery, it plain uv ing, rancy nccaicwom, nururcsun, viva voce. etiquette, good ttoriei, etc. Only W cents The County Executive Committees year (worth double), including; a iree pattern, Mean, The Golaen bubtcrlbe today, or lend (or sample copy. n days noA certain English mayor, whose pe- shall give not less than fVONBEBFUL INBUCEMENTS riod ot office had come to an end, was tice of the time, the particular place to Agents. Poatal brings premium and new cash prlte oflcra. Addreia surveying the work of the year. "I or building where said County ConVen have endeavored," he said with an air Hone shall be held, and tho manner IK UcCAU. CO. H 14 2 W. 37th St. NCW YOU of conscious rectitude, "to administer justice without swerving to partiality, ot selecting del.eatee, by nowspafer on the one band, or impartiality, on publication or by notice posted In prep'aoos In each voting the other." HAVE YOUR SUITS cinct of tho county. for One deVgaiw shall be deotcd thereof each 100 votes, or fraction amounting to CO or over, cast for th? REMEMBER Republican electors in each county help at the Presidential election In 1908. That Hartford merchants Dyc- Tlrfc number of d il(gatcs to said DisIay your taxes and support ing trict Convention appointed undn your schools, churches, lodgxs, basis to each of tho various counties given and charities. Ttradie bore with of said district, belns- as follows; those who help you. . ,10 Allen Cleaned and Ballard. Cancer In Lower Animals. , h Baiwn..., Dogs, horses, cattle, mice, even fish BrockienriOge ,'W have cancer. In Tunis and Abyssinia and Work .W Butlw cancer Is unknown. .1 ,.. Caldwell '.( '. S Calloway $1.00 Club a Murderer. Kills ',V''& , Carlisle A merciless murderer U Appendicitis ,... 46 Crhri&tlan , with many victims, but. Dr, Kig's brutotdk .:.),.$ ..: ,?4" Hartford Pressing GIiUj. Now Life Pills kill tt by prevaatloa. DavUto 9 . 13 ,. They goa'.ly stimulate stoniaeh, liver Edmonson .... Y. M. C. A. HM)U., fi .' dog-g-ia- g Fulton .... , and boweki, preventing that 17 HARTFORD, KY. that lavtea iwlpewckltls, curing Graven SI Coahtlp&tlo), lkwUche, lllkttBs, Orayeon U IJr4,lR m Chill, 20c at M , C ASTORIA Idsa.-Beec- HARTFORD, - KY. E- - E1". E- The Real Uplift. l01"', MooreV Will practice their profession la all -J' S. Glenn, uplifting rtScS00J.1Tr,uste?s-Secretary, C. M.chairman; Most of the farmer's W'nf- - Jinley. Barnett, the courts of Ohio and adjoining counCrowe and Dr. E. B. Pendleton. which counts comes from the hauling ties, and in the Court of Appeals. he does for himself. Washington RELIGIOUS SERVICES. Special attention given to criminal Post M. E. Church South-Servi- ces monrlng and evening every first and third Sun- practice and to collections. Offioa oa day In each month. Sunday School 8:45 Main St., opposite Court House. a. m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening. Rev. Virgil Elgin Pastor. Baptist Church Services every Sunday morning and evening. Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening. Rev.' J. W. Bruner, pastor. Christian Church Services every fourth W. H. & J. F. GILLESPIE Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7 p. in. Sunday School 2:30 p. m. Elder W. B. "Wright pastor. Proprietors Ohio County C. P. Church-Servi- ces first Sunday in each month at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m.' HARTFORD, KY. Sunday Scool 9:45. All Matters Given Prompt AttenSECRET SOCIETIES. LACKSMITHING PENSION AFFIDAVITS A tion. Hartford Lodge No. 675. F. & A. M.. meets first and third Monday night in SPECIALTY. each month. Owen Hunter, W. M., L. . x'uresnan fiecreiary. Keystone Chapter No. 110, AND REPAIR WORK meets every third Saturdnv B. A. M., OTTO C. MAItTIN S. 1 McKENXEY nluht tn each month. John T. Moore High Priest; ... j. .iiiDiDj, ocvieuLrjr. Hartford Chapter No. 84, O. E. 8., meets second and fourth Monday evening, Mrs. S. A. Anderson. W. M. Miss Lizzie Miller Secretary. Rough River Lodge No. HO, Knights of Pythias, meets every- - Tuesday night. Ky. C' C" J" Ney Foster K. r r! Iappan' Hartford Tent No. 89, K. O. T. M.. meets every first and third Thursday night R. D. Walker, Commander; L. P. Foreman, Record Keeper. Sunshine Hive No. 42, t,. O. T. M., Life, Accident, SicK. meets every first and third Friday night In each month. Mrs. Attye Griffin. Lady and Fire. Commander; Mrs. Lula Pendleton, Lady Record Keeper. Carpenters and Joiners local No. 1S81, WILL ALSO BOND YOU. meets 1st Saturday night In each month. Noah Skaggs, Pres.; W. D. Luce, Acme Lodge No. 339, I. O. O. F., meets second tnd fourth Friday night In each month. W. R. Hedrlck Noble Grand . m. uurneii oecretary. Ohio Tribe No. 188. Imp. Order Red Men, meets second and fourth Wednesday night In each month. James C. Ben nett, Sachem. A. E. Pate, Chief of Records. Hartford Camp, W. O. W. No. 202 Other County Offlcurr C. S. Surveyor. ordsvllle, Ky., K. F. V. No. 2; Bernard Felix .Assessor, Hartford, Ky II. F. D. No. 2; Henry Leach, Dr. A. U. Superlnundent, Hartford; llliey, Coroner, Hartford. JUSTICES' COUIITS. B. S. Chamberlain, Hartford, Tuesday after 3rd Monday In March, Tuesday after 3rd Monday In June, Tuesday after 3rd Monday In September, Tuesday after 3rd Monday In December. O. K. Scott, Cromwell, Wednesday afte 3rd Monday In March, Wednesday after 3rd Monday In June, Wednesday after 3rd Monday In September, Wednesday after 3rd Monday in December. John H, Miles. Kodtport, Friday after 3rd Monday in March, Friday after 3rd Monday In June, Friday crfter 3rd Monday In September, Friday after 3rd Monday in December. J. C. Jackson. Centeriown. Saturday after 3rd Monday In March. Saturday af ter 3rd Monday in June, Saturday after 3rd Monday in September, Saturday after 3rd Monday in December. M, C. Cook, llenfrow, Tuseday after 2nd Monday in February, Tuesday after 2nd Monday in May1, Tuesday after 3rd Monday in August, Tuesday after 2nd Monday In November. Thomas Sanders. Dunrinia. TVrinrtn v after the second Monday in February, Wednesday after 3rd Monday In August. Wednesday after 2nd Monday In November. C. V. Miles, Fordsvllle, Thursday after 2nd Monday In February, Thursday after 2nd Monday in Mar. ThuraciAV nftor 3rd Monday in August, Thursday after 2nd Monday In November. J. L. Fatton, Ralph, Friday after 2nd Monday in February, Friday after 2nd Monday in May, Friday after 3rd Mon-J- y ,ln August, Friday 'after 2nd Monday in November. HArtTFOrtD POLICE COURT. C. M. Crowe, Judge; Q. n. Llkens.City Attorney; Sam Itlley, Marshal; Court convenes second Monday In each month. cly Councll-- J. H. Williams, Mayor; R. T. Collins. Clerk; S. K. Cox. TreasI ure Members of Council, T. R. nard, W. J. Bean, W. M. Fair. BarPen MojaHey,. courts 'w lng. FRANK L. FELIX, Attorney at Law HARTFORD, - KY. Wilt practice his profession In Ohla and adjoining counties and In. the Court V ot Appeals. Criminal practice and Collections a Specialty, Office In the Her aid building. Attorney at Law HARTFORD, - KY. Will practice his profession In all tht Courts of Ohio and adjoining counties, and In the Court ot Appeals. Also Notary Public Office over First National YANCYL.MOSLEY, Bask. JOHN B. WILSON CIIAS. M.CROWB WILSON & CROWE LAWYERS i J. NEY FOSTER Notary Public B x-- Martin & McKeiey Hartford, Horseshoeing a Specialty. General Insurance Hartford, - Ky. Seo-Tre- v,-- Commander, Thomas Williams; Clerk, W. C. Wallace. Preston Morton Post No. 4, G. A. R , holds regular meetings Saturday beforo the first Monday in each month. d Mills, Commander; J. M. Rogers, Adjt. Ash-for- l Electric Bitters weaknesses they are the supreme remedy, as thousands have twUSed. Succeed when everything else &Ba. In nervooa prostration and female f 13 s us 0000000000000000 Cleaned i Pressed ild - 0000000000000000 , Repairing and neatly done. Ladies work special attention. Hats Repaired. called for delivered. LIVIR A. &. of B. STOMACH TROUBLE National Officers: k la the best medicine ever sold President-F. Sharp, Narrows, Ky. over a druggist's counter. Vice President J. M. Woods. V. Kurop, Indianapolis, ln3. State Officers: H. M. 1'roinan, Carroll county Pres. T. T. Bajrett, Henderson county Vice President. 3, B. Itobertson, McLean county. O. P. Hoeraer, Warren county, Stato Organizer. m. wqnw3KUS9ucaM)t C. C, Allen, Henry county, and Lat-tl- e Graves, Allen county, Assistant state organizers. t. IU K. BadaMfc A trial WW suae jo oar praaaaa(caaWBMr. Hoard of Directors. Ben Watson. Wir. V' ren county: C. M. Barnett. niilo mim- tyj A. II. Brooks, Bracken county; It, R. t U ItaSaM TtH SfefMWt. TanaileauaU. i. nay, uaruin county, and J. l Boss, ltiatlHStri.fMv.rUr talk. PMSASX. I SJOAaUMTKCB TO I Mulilenbertr county. I WrH I Mtmthm iMs Ohio County Ofilcers: 8. U. Stevens. Pres., Beaver Dam.Ky. Henry PIi tie. Sec. Hartford, Ky. I B. Kord, Trtas., Hartford. Ky. I 10 CENTS SENDfMfelM m4 4 to omr bmUs. re.l. laUhvslaaiia M COUNTY DOAIID OP EDUCATION. f--t .oH,ol o Saala fcrtk ml Mf laMrMMTiTKMiM w4 rlM Mimk, M Henry Leach, Chairman. Hartford.Ky. UUa d Um4 tk Boa ntlM al SmK Kum, "to. X. L. B. Tlchenor, Hartford, II. V. D. No. S. 2. IS. C. Hurtford, Reynolds. Ky. 3. II. 8. Patterson. Olaton, Ky. 4. B, L. Alford. White T.un. Ky. 6. Hlchard Plumer. Taylor Ailnes.Ky. 9. J, L. Brown, ltockport. Ky, AND M. Secrelary-Treasurer-S. Sec-Trea- s. FOR KIDNEY. VSPICIAL OFPER: Vmj SEEDS H H !yttiiu:,.!iil W V f rrlaWKctiM t4y; PP. K im4, lid rate per fiirtOZ Ml eeA 'tes&Aar Susffiess-famhrstrmfim- SocrAv.r. XPirNTirnt. month. sjffigz"m, Z . ... ess Ro. 'rfowrfhr Grtv?,3sJtfisJJ ?MvtoL """jf""- Mmwff4eA,JQi 2fe 8f, druM. ''Serm in - mi HI' nun riiii uniiyirTgaaiu. r T i(...l,..ll,IIMI IIIIHIII. '"i1""""1"1' nil ""m II I.IHp . lSW ! T,r.. For Sale JtSHfrtBi, hor CAUSE OF ROPY MILK. of Sur- nstnm thanks throe time a day for what' the newspapers krww about him I and aupnrewwd. Seme txrapld never hand in an Itoan It but of ftows for publication, we happen to miss an itom In which they 'are Interested thy are buto to hand us a north pole s'ar that would free tho liver of a polar bear. the Have you any nows, tell editor of tho Republican and lw will sorv It a la mode. In case you do not happen to m?ot hi.ni, us 3 tho telephone or mall. You will ibo helping to make your town paper of greater and thereby serve trtw general Community. Whatever nows may lntenjat Interest you, must surely MMim(H in all i.uurt n lji gmUft dlrfrlvua H atkxngion r hunt 14 brfriftfwnMt Prattle Exctvitvtly. to us Writs or mm at tl Mk Mmt, Mr IhIM gut M obtain swtenta, trxlo rait, I Real Estate! 60 Acres of the finest Rough rlvei bottom land located three miles weal of Hartford. About 20 acres in cultl- i vatlon. Good dwelling and out build loss. A bargain for $1,250. l,l MKininuiuni o, u. nt (Am, I e CO YEARS' EXPERIENCE Wo hare 460 acres of floe bottom land firom ono and a half to two miles of Hartford, part of It witb timber. Also about 75 acres of up land belonging to the same tract Terms easy e ActoM tmitlnff sketch and description mar flaloslT unruln our opinion free whether an Intention leprobablf pate'itnhle. Commnnlav tloMBtrtet.lrconOilentliil. HflNOBOOx on Patent saatfrea. Oldest agency for aecurinirpatents. patents taken throuarh Mann A Co. recelr. tpteial neltet, without chanjo, la the Trade Marks DC3I3N3 Copyrights Ac. story frame building with five rooms and large recptieon hall, built out of the best Situated on Clay selected material. and Frodrlca streets, Hartford, Ky Lot 60x205 feet Fine well of soft water. All necessary out buildings. Terms reasonable. A new ono and one-ha- lf A handsomely lllnstratad weektr. r.irieit dr. niton of anr rientlUft loarnaJ. Terms. t3 a Tear: four roonttn, L Sold brail newadealon. V In Centertown, Ky., has good cistern, good cellar, never falling well of water, good Btable and other out Hew tort mJCo.3"1DU Washington. D. a buildings, one acre lot of ground. A OSee. 8 P jplendld location for family residence and hotel. Price and terms reason A Fierce Night Alarm. Subscribe for The Republican able. Apply to Is tho hoara,statttlni3 cough of a child BARKETT & FOSTER, Agents, suddenly attacked toy croup. OBten, It Hartford. Ky. $1.00 per year. aroused Lawls Chamblln, of Manchester, O., (R. R. No. 2.) for tlwlrfour ohlldren wore greatly subject to croup he "Sorrwymos In acvore attacks," would POSITIONS GUARANTEED wrote "we were afraid they die, but since wo proved what a oar-tai- n will GUARANTEE you a position If you rem-rdDr. King's New Discovus real aoon. We need many more at once to supply the enormous demand ery is, we haya no fear. We rely on for our graduates. As soon as we grot the required number of students this offer will be withdrawn. So It for cromp and for coushs.colds or write at once for particulars. any thrca'. cr lung' trowMe."' So do So may you. .koiusands oC Others. Asthma, Hay Sver, La Grlppe.Whoop lng Cough, Hemorrhages fly bafore it. 50c and $1.00. Trial .bottle free. Sold BUSINESS COLLEGE m by all druggists. oio. vr. souwartz BSTADLtsnED 18d4IJICOarOSaVTKDXjOTJISVTIjtjE, KY. rBiMosraz. Mud and Microbes. In a gram of street mud, equal to a cube of earth with sides of about a nro enouqh IH EACH TO W1 quarter of an luoh. there yV JhLjC" WANTED-district, t bacteria, If placed in line side by side, and exhibit to cover 259.74 feet. sample Latest Model "Rancor' bicycle furnished by us. Our agents irerywbere at Scientific flwcrtcaii. Good nine room two story dwelling Not the Fault of the Cow, but rounding Conditions. There are various Ideas afloat among men as to the cause of ropy milk, says Hoard's Dairyman. Farmers In gen-erthink It la due to some condition dMhft cow, Inflammation In the udder or the like, nut scientific Investigations say not so. The germ that causes ropy milk, B. lactls vlscosus, finds Its natural habitat In water. It will flourish In ice cold water, but It grows with difficulty at blood heat, says Professor Ward, which proves conclusively that It is not the result of disease In the cow. Starting with the proved fact .that the disease originates In water, hero are omo of the causes as stated by Professor Ward in his book, "Pure Milk and the Public Health:" Cows wading in muddy sloughs and the germs falling from the body of the cow into tho milk pall: foul stables, where this troublo exists; the organ-Ism- s are found In tho floor dust of milk room; Infected wnter used for cooling milk In cans; the corrugated milk cooler may have a leak whereby the water is mixed with the milk. The bad practice of merely rinsing the milk utensils at night In cold water and not scalding them out is another cause, and a quite frequent one. Indeed, unclean utensils constitute the most frequent cause for bad milk. al iVCt KjloLCTO 'KT-- f obhere. Cheap Clubbing Rates. We have made an arrangement wltl the publishers of tho Inland Farmer, of Louisville, whereby we are enabled to furnish The Hartford Republican and that paper one year for $1.50. The Inland Farmer Is a weekly Jour nal and one of the best farm papers published In the United States. Our readers should take advantage of tf this offer. Now and again you sea two women pn-in- g down the street who look like sisters. You are astonished to learn that they are mother and daughter, and you realize that oujht to be a woman at forty or forty-fiv- e at her finest and fairest. Why isn't It top The general health of woman It so associated with the local health of the essentially feminine organs that there can be no red cheeks and round form where there is female weakness. Women who liaro suffered from this trouble bare found prompt relief and cure in the use of Dr. It gives vior and vitality to tfitf Fierco's Favorite Prescription. organs of womanhood. It clcaas the complexion,- - brightem die eyes and reddens the checks. droits is contained in "Favorite Prcscrlptioa.'' No alcohol, or Any sick woman may consult Dr. Pierce hy letter, free. Every letter is AccJreMl held as sacredly confidential, and onswjrsd in a plain envelope. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Puree, Pres., Buffalo, iS.Y. habit-formin- f! wGS3m Digestion and Assimilation. It la not tha quantity of food taken but the amount digested and assimilated that glve3 strength and vitality to the system. Chamberlain's Stomacl tlu and Llrer Tablets invlgota'e stomach and liver and enable th-to perform their functions naturally ui For sale by all druggists. A single motion is quicker to make SPEED e, key-for-ever- y-. than two. Only one motion is needed to WE' y A Reliable GATARBH make any character desired on the complete, Straight-lincharacter keyboard of the light running Remedy Ely's Cream Bairn is quickly a'liorbod. Cites (Taliet at IVlOQCl o MJP It clune, soothc3, heab and tho duets cl raoni-bmrebuhiagfrom Cn'.arrh and drives aw.iy a Cold in ILo Ileid qnicMy. Restores the fences of HAY Taste and Tallsis 50 cts. atDru I font, "io centsi. plats or by null. 1 1 Lly Brothers, C3 "Warren Street, New York. am FEVER Mllii T (& Am S.U.-1I- . irr fl RISER AGENT! jtr Wtile lot inlotmition to The Smith Premier Typewriter Company, Inc. making momy fast. IVnti full fxrtuttlari and siteial effer at ona. NO MONEY KEQUIltUU until you receiveancUpprore of your bicycle. to anyone, anyvrhsre in the U. S. ntihavtactnt dtfoiit in ninnct,triAiyJntiht, n aiiow ajsn itiu. j.iu.i.A.auiinwiucniuneyoura.ynacuic mcyticaa wish. If you are then not perfectly satisfied or do not with t put It to any test you f Veep the bicycle ship It bwk to us at our eipense and you mil not btoutcntctnt. W fnmith thm lucrhn.t tmAm h!rvrt it 1 OOSftlble to milC wmavmmu rAulUKT nniiii.il at nni mill tirnfit store artu.il lietnrv cost. You lave tt rnlUCd to $is middlemen's profits by buylnff direct of us and have the manufacturer's ffuan an ICQ ucnniu juui ui,.)bic1 mjj j a. m. ukiig ui mu vi iuwiimui-'V- "" at any frtc until you receive our cauloeues and learn our unheard of actor ua' iS vhl "I have a world or confld Chamberlain's Cough Rmo2 have used it wl'jh p'rfert " nt"f In for I d. rAMCIIMDTIAMCan we Be CURED PROVE IT i i WHJUlfll HUH TO rritt Box 93 tj writes Mrs. M. I. Basttv !, For eale by all dru;al3ts. I'ools-M- m a bottle terminal, a quick relief tend for lung trouble, coughs, pains in cheat, and that run down feeling. ( Mention ihii ppct.) OT ' ATTIC MA w -- BfiUi mmJi K 1 taVrn nur trariA retail stores. These nnmlw. nn ......tl.. h Hnmnil. at nrlrea ran?in? from 03 to 88 or tlO. DevcriDUve bargain lists mailed free. BlDRlo wheels, Imported roller chains and. pedals, parts, repairs an COASTER naiUPD equipment of all kinds at Aa(f tht una! rttail frutt. HW Y0y WILL BE ASTONISHED We sell leafrtcwue can nuke you this year. satisfied the highest grade bicycles for less raoni with it.co profit aoore factory cos We are than anv other factory. TtlCYCLE Dr.AI.KKS. you can sell our bicycles under your own name plate ' rrvmA n.1... fnlr. filial th nnnnip SECOND . HAND UICIC1.ES. We do nol regularly handle second tand bicycles, bt we Clear Ol (.hirarri In hv IKS t&Z&W&TSiSSgi CASTOR I A For Infanta and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of OHIO MEDICAL COMPANY . COLUMBUS, OHIO lrt ' StllytmatampUpatrrorwxvasawuaoTacrtiMi. M M0RETR0BSLE FROM PUM0TUSES NAILS, Taoka or Glass will not let tbo sUr out. Sixty thousand pairs sold last year. pert shopper Dallas News. 1L Over two hundred inousana pairs now in use. i finnBismniff ifiili! lnnll sizes. It Islivelv mndeasyridroff.verydurahleanaiinedinslclewltli a special quality of rubber, wlticU never becomes iuuia...-fn- e poTomanawnicnciosesupiamiuuin;i.ui of Kotlce the thick rnhber trea FOR FLETCHER'S the air to escape. We have hundreds letters from A" and puncture strips "11 pumped and "D," also rim .trip "II up once or twice in a whole season. They weigh no more than prevent rim cutting. Th. I to tire will outlast anr otht in ordinary tire, the puncture resisting qualities; bJlng given make-SOby'aeveral layers of thin, specially prepared fabric on the ELAbTIO an Th. r.mi tnr rvrWnf Muse Urea is Meaner Dalr.out for U.VSX 1CIUIMO. No Avoiding It. 'ldxrtisinKpun)cisewearemakinKa special factory price to We ship C O. D. o the rider ol only4.8o per pair. All orderj lilppnf "meMay letter is received. If n man gets into the habit of hunting trouble he's sure to find it, and if Kndirfc us on order as the tires may be returned at OUK expeuie if for any reason tbeyar he's so lazy that ho always tries to money sent actory on examination. We are p:rf ectly reliable and they will to us is as safe as in avoid it, it will find him. Catholic tan" If vouorier a pair of these tlres-- any tire 0.1 have ever used or ride easier, run W Standard and Times. " find that seen at any price. better, last lon3er and look fiuer than that know that vou will1eso well phased once, when you want a bicycle you wilt give us your orde oner, lire hence thll trial order at until you send for a pair. don't bu anv kind ai Cannot f Hedgethorn YOU NEEtS T1HE& above; or writetuncture-Proo-big Tiretires on approval and trial i Dy local applications, asbo Cured. and Sundry Catalogue whlc they cannoit for our special introductory make? the at about half Olbes and quotes all but and kinds of tirestoday. Ut tOTinmuOF nUYINaabicyc reach the d'.s'as3d .ponilon of itho oar. write us a postal aTi. MOT WAIT or psir of tires from anyone until Write it the new DO we making. It onlya txuu a postal to learn everything. you know NOW. and wonderfi Thero la only one way to oune daf- are offer ness, and that Is by constitutional CHICAGO, is caused by an remedies. Eoafn-cem'uscous inflamed oandltlcn of tho 8 HEDGETHOBX SELF-HEALIN- PUMCTU Si- - G It Th rrtntlar retail brict Of ihtU ttrtl IT VI trr ttair. tilt to llltl Oil IICC tut Will IMS &? RE-PROOF "iBelssL 4" j&c&K Worth Thinking About. Is a dark day In the life of any It young man when he passes up n good housekeeper In order to marry an ex- isw5457BsssiHsHHsH 9f SEND YOUR BOY TO Chliaren Cry ii.j FT. C A SJT OR A MATHENEY & BATTS ft If! Vanderbilt Training School faste-Sea- r rJoHWrH. L e Tany-pric- Deafness LKTON, KY Faculty Our patronage has of college-traine- d meD. come from several Southern States. Twenty-fou- r different towns in Western Kentucky represented this year. Electric Lights, Steam Heat, Hot and Cold A limited select school lor boys. Baths. FOR BOYS MEA9 GY8LE OOMPfllY, s KILLthc COUGH AND CURE the LUNGS WITH Dr. Kiiig'i Sfl,i New Discovery PflR AND ALL THROAT AND Promptlr ut)t;nd an4 TRADC-MARK- S all countries, or iw loo. Vi obtain p&TrniTA advertise Uitm tUarousL;, at uur THAT PAX, oipwue, aau ueip you u uocms. BoanoJel. iJiOto or sketch tor FREE report SO years' practice. on patentability. SUR- PAS3IN0 NIFCF1CNCE3. For t red Onlils uook on ITonuoli) ratouts vrlta to BOa-SO- S A tl.flA. ROUGHS TrUI pbice Fr (lotthi ".. VIOLDS LUNQ TROUBLES, Ssvonth a. c. vMniwuTO, Street, lining of the Eu3'.a'jhlau Tube. Wnjn this tube Is laSlaniu& you tov a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and whan It is outirily closed, Deafness is the ro3ult, arul untesis tine can b--i taken out and this to It3 nonnal condition tube rystor-oliearlng will tod daatroyod forever; by nine caws out of a?a caused Catarrh, which Is nothing but an a. condition, of tho muaceus IP tn 9 9 H H H H sur-faoe- i QTJABAIITUED SATI32TACX0S,yi OR JCONE'2" aEFlTNDED. . MJCKBEB'S BULBS SUCC6ED iff a dm iM BULBS' ' ' ' Save Money and K:tp in - Siyh by Readiag McCall's -t-.t Magsdna asd UjhsMcCaU Patterns Ladies! I will gl5 Oaai Hundred Collars for any case of Doatn'033 (caused by by catarrii) that cannot bo onrcd Hall'a Catarrh Cure. Sand for cir culars free. F. J. (JHENEV & CO., Toledo, O- .Sold by Druggiats, 75. Take Hall'a Family Pills for constim pation, to Extremely healthful location. $i,000.00 recently spent on improvements. NO SALOONS IN THE TOWN OR COUNTY. Moral sur- roundings excellent. UNEXCELLED AS A SCHOOL TOR YOUNG BOYS. H H H H H H ESPECIAL OFFER'. " ' '' f ilTUUaduT r a .JIWIF, ' Souvenir monir rafundBd. ImuIUVI tnmr. hmlll Meir BsUneu. t.i will miik vrt & OArm&npnfc cu HAtiaf KKALLS MAOZlht Aclloa BttsUftaUHMl OT IOOI CollecUo0? fl!:Sr.l Hj Ihiw HvsvaU. d.L. .l. ML I.V I.U tliil.i HnA.ta fikt( OlJii, rmcJt, ftU U4 Klai UftiUltit, f!cCiVi lUiixlasnlll ll"li) yru tl i i iiy 1 1 a 111 .l'l IGtJ UOQplu uycnsol-yu 'j . I 03 t.u 1 .;vt Uhiiiona i:t :...!l.11 s II Lit". W row IV.M'u'i li;l.53 lit -- V' l.ui AM This Means You. If you havd any local nows, a iiar-t- y, visiting relatives or friends, If you are go'.rg away or returning or know who 13, or know any ltom of warn: local or personal intorest, It aud will aprxlatij your klndnceu by telling us. Phor. 123 any tlnw, ', Y HVJtofry I I iMftlsUIW " a IT A flMTKM tm PLEAUR Ml MBfl Ufc a MmthaifsPfr ! tMi IIMI wm m V ff- IfcUUfe. Ms". Miau aai MlHu I TtjWMsJH IH f " wSU. n Ml vw -i r ru.'ti.. f.Ll7 ' ru:f a i y - lurlejitij it '. 1 tu ii,! il -- '.viil? v furnnilsu li"' .1 ii,.l prr-- t 1, b.i'i-(!- .! Year Begins September 6, 1911 Write for catalogue. Address all communications to Nineteenth Desk "B" i,"w. .:.. . i.r tiDJ :..'u-.v'.j.c:.- y. Ln i sWlW K. U8 twocus wx. jwoxrou), JtrCs!t?siiiiuT,,tt"i 'ovu UvJtv. n.iiij ' -- ' ., rottlt by. Vi ra ;, rMirssif i.itjl i l.i ttld ui r.,, i .-' 1 s lrf. i . "Iif it 'iiit'i.'i.Uiw i.l)M't 't 1 irtst'li r".ir 1' -- r.ti it'. it. rtsi lv.l'..'. : i rV-'- -t -! J'-- Ml' 'jrriM'tlJ JB w ' r. ..tlH..-ei'1'H.'- i IM will Writo this down "wtiero you two it every dty. Tho tlruo to draw bii3liwj3, U wh.a you wtuit buslc32s, and not whpn vou Uxvo mere buslrw?3 taan you can itKnoa to airea-- y. The itoa who . gats mad at wfcat Ih-sr.yj about him should IK MATHENEY & BATTS. i IriH--- T - ..- -. , i BAKING POWDER Absolutely Purm ' ROYAL A MERE MAN'S VIEWPOINT t k The only Baking Powder made fromRoyalCrapeCreamofTartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE art wore qu.'tly marrl id at tlu brlda a luywn Sunda.) In tlii pni3r.ie.i ot - crowd ot frhnds by Rv. Nttr Unj- Mwplaccd Angleworms Are Lcm Important Than the Fact That Willie Is Having a Good Time While Young. By BYRON WILLIAMS. Public Speaking A and Mrs. H. O, Autry visited Mr. and Mrs. ValAi Givun, Sunday. aftd Mr. O. W; Baizj and wtf iSMta &on Nation, an vl&l.'lns at Mc- Hwiry tills' wwk. The jwiti of InH loot Saturday Oi- ac Daugh(iry and Mr. Tom Mr tween Um boys of Hartford Goll.e McQuaty th State Fair at anid those of tho .Mcil rory school was ono ot tho moat closely contest- I'hegW visits Mn and uMrs. jd gamus vr played on ths local Mr a);d MrJJ Glvn Sunuay. ,, diamond. fT.welvo Innings miire play- d the score rcsiuliUilg 7 to G In fa- - j L & N Rates T,ho game .vor of Hartford CollPg-Effective Sdp 1st, 1311, rates .will was called at 2:30, with tlu. vkliora to following be changed en tick-ot- a at the bat. points on M. H. & K. to prices nam- The Hnat Inulng the visitors ran In 53OW;t two tallies, and Dho Locals ar;ord t'o Cent:rtawn, IS cents. olankod, only ono man, Buddie ow n, Hartford to Kronos, Ky., 32 cents. sotting a jienfl) at first TJw second Hartford tp Smallhous, Ky., 37ct3. .Mr. BASEBALL NEWS. Mttl-tr- . w j,uiuA atte,dl x e l thu Miners wcto blanked in 1, 2, 3, Han ford to Moorman, Ky., 4G cia. oixlur, likewise the ,prlds cf Hartford. Hartford to Bremen, Ky., 58 ots. In the third Je323 Thonp and Carlisle 61 Hartford to Lynn City. Ky., Smith, tor tho Visitors, cam. romping CD a In with two more runs, making Har ford to Anton, Ky., 90 omtd. uvorytUIrg total of ifour runs, and AH other sta'lons eaniw lute an In was looking .blue for the honitj o'foct prior to September Jut. H. E. MISGIIKE, Agt. tf Onel Jn the fourth with two dawn, OvM-and Fned .May each ontiycted Beginning October 1. 1911 the Cos- sately with the hors-hld- o and made mo,)oUtan aad DjUnoator will oioh counting two for Hart- - bo advanced to $1.30. If you car- - for the circuit, ford. th-smagazine you had bettr net wait too la'e U you womt to gJt thorn In the fifth ami sixth tho Visitors were blamlW in under and til., home at ! oU rIc2- - Lot nw &Iwj j'uu Vnm rounded up thrsjo more, watch P""';a on any other magazine or club Caa . any pertcdicail for you Duii tern cno to the &od. in the that Is imbUah!. sjvonth the mighty Thnv ran in NEV FOSTER, ihj onw for th-- j min 'rs, which tied Hartford, Ky. Each tMam tallitd un In tihe gnw as thj ninth, and the game iwent Into exitra. lnn.r.gs. mother reghters in her home paper AHORniFIED keeping his can of angleworms In the pantry. Knowing the itinerant habits of I am frank to say I side with mother. A much safer place Is In the bottom drawer of Willie's dresser or under Wlllle'a bed. The last named location appeals to mo for tho reason that wcro I Wllllo and ma had laid down the law that 1 must weed tbo garden Saturday I could the more easily convoy tho worms from the houso and mnko my "getaway" to the sudsy shore of tho chortling river. If tho worms wero in tho pantry ma might be baking cake or doughnuts or putting new papers on the shelves, and Bhe would bo sure to see me reaching for tho worms. I can feel my car hurt now ns I look back and realize that mother has me by the right ono and Is gently leading mo toward the garden patch, while back in the pantry tho overturned can is SENATOR SB? A Republican Nominee for J. OLIVER 5k j? SECRETARY OF STATE Tuesday Night, McHENRY, September AJST Will Address the Voters at 26, 7:15 p 7" tm. n FORDSVILLE, SENATOR OLIVER, is one oi the A.T e r,s i Wie-ak- 0 H a. 2 RUB. P. I. Ken- best orators in TO THE FARMERS ' tucky today, and his speeches always draw large crow ds Everybody invited to hear him. Ladies Especially. W. S. TINSLEY, tfMtrtr OOtNO Jones' Pure Animal Matter The Visitors and wnt out l, 2, 3, in & twelfth, to Fertilizers, manufactured by the great joy of tho Han fond nootTs. Co. LoiUS- Onl Owen, the first man u, connect- - Jolie3 fertilizer lloth tTwns iwhm blank-- d In tho tnth Chairman, J. NEY FOSTER, Secretary, HI Republican Campaign Committee Ohio County. ,J' ored the North Pol?, ratrnarka an exOLATON. change. Ys; and you might have tSipt. 19. Sirs. Addle aiatthjws, added that away back In same of tho ito has bien quite sick U ibotter. wilds of the mountains thjrj arv Llttl--j .Miss Atb.'I Wood Is vhlting Democrats wiho "still claim that the tho family ot (Mr. Jainics Prunnell, of world Is iflat 03 a flounder and that Utlca, Daviess county. ths sun runs around th thing llkKJ a ( Mr. Lon Barnard, of Mr hreand squirrel In aliwlre cage. Miss UHlan Parish, of JlcSwyn.Tjenn., If ther Is no tariff, can't a poor were married Jast man gyt his food cheaper? asks a Mr. Harry Balls has rutiunned to Evanavllfe, after a short vfcilt with his parents naar hf.re. Mr. John Oaancjllor has returned '! from Grayson county. Mrs. Jane Iglchtar.t Is on the elck ' list. 1 I tid safbiy nd Shelby sterns follow- .d .with a buutlful tmnt an,d lwat It ville,Ky. Car-loa- d. duaa. to first. Hoyt Taylor swatted the ball for a feu, advancing Owen to tKrd. when eras.) gpuj-'- time- s Have on hand a Also 10 tons of ly 'hit put Qw.m Ilinir run In lh sVioral huudied anoe. O. Ow uvr .irr-'.'L- t with Um wln- - thn routers In attend- at-f(ird lor nt Bone MeaI- - Wl11 JlP preciate your patronage W. E. ELLIS, The Produce Man. "" Pre Tobacco cal!i to for the first lrime ran, he luivisg made the only lwnie run of the game. meet at tho court hall in Hartford Tfh 'boys a'U ipLio'i-good ibiTl, en on SopVmber ICtli at 1 o'clock for g both ftlnm d sewing spia'al the urose of considering price male-lrof the 1911 crop of tobacco. All mention thj VUltorn Ibelng, aim ng TTiionpor his good, playing. ! pooling pledge are urged to be turn CUrlis.V Smil.li, wlnnpltch'-d- f ithu jatli j ed In by that date. All nieiubopa of the Finance Committtie are requesttiwelve innings. ed to be present. -- Among tlw home rouja who d HENRY M. PIRTLE. Secy. special mention are iB. Owon iwlio Avcn .th ,bat offufitd by the Ohio Couny ,Drug Co. to the bjijt 1r..f I !dm-- , and Grand Lodge K. of P. Convention Hoyt Taylor, viho S'jcuivd tli ibac Lexington, Ky., Sept. 24th, glvtn by J. C. V.jr, lo the on me-Jtlnd e , won the .box of candy by the Ohio County Drug Co. n Notice. A mass cf the Growora of Ohio county is bt 25th., and 26th. -- Hrf)Ct satisfaction and Th- - game 'WU3 pljlo with Cnf s'H round 'irlp tidv.a Th st thnoush'ouU unuJ3, ?s.80 EatTj tlt fai CaEMbicr and Wilkinson igue Col. s. B urn lim! Oct. t For this occasion the .L. & 'X. 'will a, a va 'Loulavill , 2lth and 25th jvryboJy iwont home liaippy.the Viistors filing .that thy lud made a strung gunie .Tor me nan jora o ys, in ijaaiis rj- Jolclng in the vlctony lh Harford boya aw ai oting to makie a rjturn visit to MuliMnry in tlii njir futurj to try it out aigaln. DHjmty County CI nlc Hunter w.isj a'; tho game as usual, ai,J did vurjthlcg to eausj the Coll ge boys U n.n. 31 haid tlut he did not want no tht big h(gui gaini-- a any tlm If .could Just t to a ) asgsod garni 13 was iplayed lnr Satuidiy. g-- Fall Races. Louisville. SDt, Qci. s 11 Fcr yj3 cMji!on tt. nurjJ tT'i 03M1. -.', u m. tj L. & N. will 34.15. of m,s s.,)ti Uth. Jck.iu a' LtmilVJ Er. 3 October ali 'S irolwr 2Sth. Z01, . Llnu Oa.obar Sth, 12th, ll.h; at ,t Ml- It ii two cJiys '.r mi OaVi'..r 7i"h v.UI ?01 t'.ck-- .3 a. 83.20 UiU cf w) of tir two 'h- - n.ur.l tiip frum h' d'i3 dan l. j riu.n ij ul-- . H E. .MiaOHICB, Agt , tltj-wa- Esrybody s tlhi ',Jn Hartfoid. l "Mutflhat beat gama of the sja.m mgrees with TRUTHFUL ADVERTISING THE BASIS OF SUCCESS. Since the Iagredients Entering Peruna Are Known, Its Power as a Catarrh. JAIZET0W" Remedy and Tonio is "Thwvj is a sui'v-yl- ng jinty In our Understood. town this week making a giloglc'il COLUMBUS, OHIO. Tho acgo-- d coil sui'v.y and have locuted a tive ingredients entering the most bod. popular household remedy Ire the Miller filled Ills rwyular . iRuv. world have been made known to Imkj Satunlay and Sunday the public. This means a new era jMr. Eugvjua Rogu-- k'llk'd a .1irn In the advertising of popular famowl Saturday. The bird waj a young ily medicines Poruna leads. uiurly 4 f t one and Peruna contains among other I Iroin tip to tip of wings. things, golden seal, powerful In Its Slrs. Suaner Stuwant, nf MclLmry, effect upon the mucous memCedron seed, a rara branes. My., vlsietd Mr. and Mis. A. II. S'j-a- rt j medicine and unsurpassed tonic. a Idw days lxst week. Cubebs, valuable In nasal catarrh "'The Sunday School at .Mr. V. (' and affections of the kidneys and is itnogrHRsiug nloly. 'jrmes 1 Mr. J. II. Baize, of Hoalno, Ky.. vU-at- d bladder. Stone root, valuable for the nerves, mucous membrane this ijiIjkv a fjw ctijJ, frlenda In as well as in dropsy and lndi I (jSt wvok. , gestion., "Air. Leslie Greer and DonaU '" a Sfc.-.t-- permitting its contents to crawl away under the sink,. Into the patent's weeper and behind the flour barrel. But mother should not thins badly of Willie becatiso be tries to put bfs worms in a safe place. The miser secretes bis gold; tho society woman hides her diamonds. Why should not Willie be careful of his flshworms? Surely he uses good judgment when be bides them next to the soda crack crs, for no one would think: of eating ' angleworms. But mother, I say, should not be hard on Willie. He cannot help' this Ashing bug. It was born in him, and tho mania for digging angleworms Is a part of him, a strain that got Into man years and years ago and never will bo eradicated. Haven't you noticed how gamely a boy takes 'to angleworm digging? A girl will screech and have n fit It you drop ono down the neck Of her dress, but Wllllo only grins and keeps on storing them away in his trousers pocket. And if an angleworm doesn't "come on out, durn ye!" when Willie gets hold of the other end ot it said angleworm is a very unwise lumbrlcus and ndt half as learned ns long, for when Willie goes after an earthworm he Is going to get It tf ho Is compelled to take It away in sections. A feud has existed for ages between angleworms that try to escape and boys that are "dlggin' fer bait" 1 know, for, while I am now fat of girth and roaa of earlaps, I still have something of thut pld tiro lu my veins when I seo an angleworm trying to elude mo in the garden. And lest I get in bad I disclaim, with vehemence, that I am brutal, hard hearted or cruel to bugs, animals, fowls or my wife. Don't worry about Willie. Let him fish to his heart's content It will give him patience and keep blra out-oother mischief. A boy with a bite is in no danger of breaking tho neighbor's windows or getting Into a right with the freckle faced kid around tbo corner. He is busy. If tho bite turns out to bo Just a nibble Willie's determination to teach that sucker something Is strengthened to such a that he wouldn't leave tho polo lor a circus parade or stop watching the line to see an airship go by. When Wllllo has a bite bo is right on the job. Let him fish. Think of all tho dark, bard, wearisome dayc abqad ot the boy I Think how he must go out Into a cold and cruel world and warm it until It gives him a place to sleep and eat! Think cf tho. trials, and the be must meet of the Rail, dark days wheu trouble sits upou her brood of maimed and broken hearts, wheu all the fangs of all tho wildcats ot lifo seem to be exposed for his especial worrlmsntl Think of what It ineaus to go down into this hotbed of fur' and contention and riwt from the moiling millions somebody's nunnclnl leg or the beard ot a tall, dark man with a square Jaw aad a powerful forearm stroke I do-w- coriesponcLent ot tha Yellow Jaokt. You bet your Ufe you can, Son. If can't get any, because of the la.bo.ring man having ten It dollars a wak to buy food with, would ,be whittled dowm to Qlbout fouMbirty. That is why ha could' get cheap food hut think wihat a cheap man It twill mates ot him. Pram ho. fT-h- in-sta- ad Yellow Jacket, Moravian Falls.N. C- - The Hartford Republican nr, Business Building Bureau Special Inducement for the Teachers Trip. The following merchants of Ohio county, Ky., will give one railroad faro, worth J3.00, Ifor the teachers' trip to Louisville, and trustees' Mammoth CaVo and Bowling Greon, to any teicher or trustee who purchases from any one ot thorn goods, .Sept. 1 and Oct. 1, 1911, batween amounting to $25.00, for whloh cash is laid: Tho Hartford .Drug Co., Barnard & Co., Carson & Co., Now York Store, of Hartford; S. J. McHenry; The Tlohecor, Wilson (Incorporated), Co., Lanuni k Cobb, Abraham Shapero.C. E. Ford & Co., (Incorporated), C. B. Carden, Stt of Fordsville. IS your business sick? Do you think you should have more trade? Is there anything worrying you in connection with the growth of your business? WE HAVE THE REMEDY We have retained the services locally of the greatest retail and bank advertising expert in this country, Dundas Henderson, and now put his services at your disposal free of all cost and without condition of any kind. Write out an account of your whole business troubles, freely and frankly and send them to this office. We will pass the letter on to Mr. Henderson and you will receive from him in a few days a solution of your difficulties the same kind of solution that has made success for thosands in the same positions as yourself. . " It may be thata new style of advertising will make a difference in your business. Possibly a certaiq kind of advertising folder that has brought success to others is what you need. A particular method of window dressing may be what will bring y'ou the success you lack, Some scheme of a novel kin4 that will bring the money pouring into your money drawer is possible. jCheaip Yellow Jacket Stingers. fod for jibe cheap laborer .Republila what Dsraocrats wviut. cans want a higher prleod food for a batter paid man. Th! glvt th.3 fellow; iwho wants to save, a chance to build a horn a. Loss than a year .from now and this country will be In tlu throes of a PcnilfcnUal campaign with tho declaring .from overy hill-to- p tl.it nr.i!'fi3 thy are put In .full pawet tti Dj11 vi'll gd us all utv. s : that has How to conduct a special sale, made sucess in simihar circumor sales, may possibly by stances may be indicated in shortest way out of your the your business. Rut whatever it is. send the fullest particulars of your troubles to this department and let Dundas Henderson help you FREE Special salesmanship f - Your competitors may be worrying you and you may want a knowledge of the latest method of fighting them. You may need help in getting in your bad debts a few hints can be given that have materially helped others out of t tro-bl- e. k 'ip banwiiorinu away In 1H13 about tin w,pld &:ow&h u.' Sic.alltini. "GrowtW Is tbj cinii.iir wicid to fulcribj It. Aud It U a worn growth than n numor.a S.cal'x's tlv,lr littlo This costs you nothing and may help you to make a foi tuneWrite today Further wrticulars of our offer may be obtained on application to this ofnee. All communications absolutely confidential-addre- ss buubn or a . j dy wort. Aud tho b-'- t r;su itf d iyv wmhA'tooj "growtka." la '$ bii d M."o -- m wor'xi will ij.a IftiWtw THE HARTFORD REPUBLICAN, Business Building lurtau. ScMt Of still cla'juu 1 V t D?W02rtlc tt that EoeC)pxPPQJT3 3) dlwwv- Hartford, Kentucky; 1 4444 MWtfMir. " A ,i.iji- XL iiiimnniiinlminlll.' v r H'" VOL. XXIV. HARTFORD, OHIO COUNTY, KY., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1911. Number 10. v-;.:- '. " ;.' .' ... . . . . :..v--- a .A 1 '- . v. :--r- 7& v . '.r' ' ' '.. 4 Fl 'I '. . i i Jl 7 2 . 'V' . '.::!:.. fir. .. . . ika-1--"""1- tft HAUTFOUD HIGH SCHOOL. rf ..., . .i - v m'V' :&.'.'' ;i.',;hV::?v: l3.'. ;. - - ; . t . ' .V"-- . '.-- . ' A .& ,:. '. "!.". i . Indtistrial Historical - t'lj H" i rr Descriptive Of Our And Illustrated it fHh i IOIU)3VII.UK IIIUH SCHOOL.. Many Enterprises 9 A ! I fi - X t W'J . BEAVEIt DAM HIGH SCHOOL. of Ohio County, Kentucky A Brief History TO THE CITY OF HARTFORD AND OHIO COUNTY, KENTUCKY THE SHINING GLORY OP OUH PAST 18 TUB DEACON LIGHT 01' OUIl KUTUnE. The man who whispers clown a w'cll, About the goods ho has to Bell, "Won't reap the gleaming dollars Llko one who climbs a tree and hollers. This Industrial Edition Is respectfully and sincerely dedicated and Inscribed to Ohio county and our enterprising citizens; the one our beloved homo and the others our liberal friends who havo no nobly and cheerfully Riven us their patronage during the recent yenrs of our publication of The Itcpubllcan. To Hart-for- d which has begun to expand Into a modern Twentieth Century City, and to Ohio county, the best county In tho State, and to our sons and daughters of tho past and present, our sacred Institution of Kcllslon, Education und Law, our honored Professional men and women, Tocts, Statesmen, Jurists, Artists, Editors, Authors, Scholais, and Ladles and Gentlemen of the Old School, ami tho New Schcpl, to these all, and to tho great dawning future of Ohio county, the view of our posiIlluminated flush-llstion offered as a token of mutual esteem and collective enterprise. ht man of that name bulldhig ltj and whicl became notorious on account of a man a of the name of Clever, while with hunting party, dying there. It seems that hunters and land speculators most usually passed down the Ohio and up Green river In their hunting and exploiting expeditions. It Is not certainly known whether the old town of Vienna or Hartford was first settled, but owing to tho convenience of water navigation down the Ohio and up Green river Vienna was probably tho first point where anvthln? like a permanent settlement was made. This town which ai pears had previously labored under the unpretending name of Ithcadsv Ule, now assumed the name of Vienna. We have no precise date as to tho settlement of Hartford, but by reference to an old land suit, wo learnetl from the deposition of James Harroel, that nnd he came up Green river In 17s2, immediately It turpld and yellow, whilst lower down In the wide, level bottom lands tho current lost " force, and the stream was greatly obstructed with logs and drift wood, giving It a haggard, rough aspect; hence aroso the namo of Hough, on the. lower, nnd Yellow, on tho upper portion of the stream. Hartford was probably derived from the ford on the stream, where hart, deer, and other wild animals were In tho habit of crossing In great numbers. Previous to Wnyne's complete, and, Into tho stream and kept vlctoty over the Indians In 17.'l. very few settlcenmls were made below Ellzabolhtown, with u view to opening nnd cultivating farms; forts or stntlons wero erected at various localities, and smnll parcels of land wero cleared and cultivated, by p'aclng wary, expert riflemen as sentinels while others worked. A few buscls of com vvlthh the aid upon but a single Instance of an attack any fort or station. Tho town of Vienna besclgcd by was at one tlmo regularly party of wurrlors who resorted a large days to nil their wily arts for several place. Things beian lo grow to subdue the serious, nnd two daring men made their way through the Indian lines at nlht A very and reached Hartford In safety. until every man short time elapsed of bearing arms, who could he relieve spared, was on the march to the before they reached Vienna, but piece the Indians had fled. Tho names of these two gallant young men who this risked the honois of Indian Haitfotd to carry the news to posterity. should be handed down to But unforturately tradition gives but one the name; that was Stephen ltowan, father of Dr. A. Rowan, of Ohio county, and John Itovvnn, of McLean county. le -tor-tu- ie Indlnn ilei reeUitlrns ir.nlnly ceased nf- - l bb ABHLH rHB A BRIEF HISTORY OF OHIO COUNTY iH -- In placing before the thousands of personswho will undoubtedly read this Industrial editlon-- n brief history of Hartford, Kentucky, It appeals to the writer that It should bo preceded by a few events In the annals of Ohio county which leads to te establishment and organization of Hartford, tho JuJlclal seat and most Important city In the county. In the beginning let me say that of all the counties that 1 have ever written a history of, I have jet to find one can compare with Ohio, historically, nnd especially Is this truth in this that Stttc. Ohio county Is one of tho most histor- ical counties In tho Stati Unfortunately ace will not permit of historical an extensive resume of the events of the county nnd city, ns the main cle.'ct of this edition is to show our assured future piosjects and growtli our nssmed futre prospects and growtli. For much of the early history of the county we uru Indebted to Mr. II, I'. Taylor, through whose courtesy we had access to an old family scrap book containing a scries of art'des entitled of the Kurly History of Ohio County," written by his grandfather, the late Hiitilson I. Taylor, and completed venoiable o'.d gentlcmun when by years "of aue. Ho he was scvtiily-Hl- x died ut the age of eighty seven. Uron a thoiuugh inspection of the material r.ow left for history, not n single and pioneer or settler Is now living. owing to the fact that Ohio county was first a jart of .leffcrhcn county, tunned In 17.0, then or Nelson co'inty, funned In 17M, and then uf Hardin county, form cd In 1712, It lias no county records of Its own until July, 17M. The first of a State, or settlement of u colony, Is uIwiijk attended with such notorious events us leave leeords or traditions accessible to the historian, but 11'iS to uk fiom 17w) this teirltniy always tho lower, outer border of tho three fhst named counties, and Mich settlements ns were made duitng tl.nl period weie the nsult of Individual enterprise without any conceit or I'omhlnulloi will i olhcis. No one now can tell what palo face first traversed tho (iieen Itlver wilds. culprit, banished Was It u niaiuudlng by crime he hud committed, fiom civ lllzatlcn; or u land speculator seolclng oliolco bullion of land em which to locate' his entiles and nuvoys; or u second Xlinrotl, led by Ids own keon lullsh for slaughter, In put sit of the massive buffalo, stately ilks, mid sleek Hymuitilc.il eleer? Our county, or rather tho tetrltory In It, bcciimo a county In 17IS. It und paitiiilly setvvns no doubt over-tutled, by laud speculatulM, survevois, nnd mlgrutoiy hunters, long boforo Unit period. Old iccords show that various entries were mudo in 178'), und surveys und patwero made as curly as 17SJ-ents Issued between 1781 and 178 tor lurgo bodies of land lying between Green and Ohio ilveis. Most of these lauds wero obtulncd under settlement and Vlrglulu laud wurrniits, and aro dcscrll d oh lying in Jefferson, Nelson and llardlu counties. Tho first log cubit! which we havo any proof was built In 170 on what was called Muddy Creek, afterwurds called Blackford's Creek, In cbmeiucnco of ft "Krn--gran- OHIO COUNTY FISCAL COURT. etc. The' reader will bo astonished lo emknow that this great territory, bracing land enough for severat German principalities, Included what Is now tho whole of Daviess, nnd parts of Henderson, McLean, Duller, Grayson, Breck-enridond Honcock counties. f The first county court was organized on July 2nd, 1799, nnd the first common law court ever held in Ohio county was styled, "Court of Quarter Sessions," and held on February Jth, 1800, by Benjamin Field, Steven Clever and Joslua Crow, styled Justices of Quarter Session Court, of which Aqullla Fleli This court was was appointed clerk. superceded by n circuit court, for tho counties of Ohio and Breckenrldge, held In Hartford March 2sth, 1S03, by Benjamin Field and Joshua Crow, assoclato Two Judges, and Daniel Barry, clerk. years after, 1S05, tho first court houso was erected, ond was added to and practically rebuilt, and was In constant use until 1S54. In that year, and elurlng- tho ClvlP War, It was occupied" by" Federal trcops who were captured by the Confederate General Lyons, he then clestroy-e- y the court house with the guns, etc., Lyons by setting fire to It. General lived nnd died nt Eddyvil'o, this state. In 1S72 the present court house was built. Among the early settlers of Ohio county were two celebrated speculators nnd landholders, Joseph Barnett, Sr., and Ignatius Plgman. Burnett was the first settler, and being a deputy survey' s or made many entries of tlie best poitlons of the lands lying In' the neighborhood of Hartford, nnil sold a great many of these lands, only executing bonds for their conveyance. Probably no early settler of the Green river countly added more to the population, or whoso posterity Is now more widely spread and d with other families than old Harrison Taylor; unknown to fame, yet a community of Just such men would render any land famous. Honest, Industrious, mild, modest and retiring, he glided on in that great under-curreof 'social life from whence the purest virtues flow. Many other worthy pioneers, whose descendtnts comrose rart of our present population, could be entertainingly written of here, but unfortunately space will not permit, for I fear I have already encrenched on the space allotted for tho present nnd futute of the county. Inter-marrie- J tlt tiaveled up Hough Creek, on the South side and after tiuvelirg In coin, a.iy with John Isaacs, nnd crossing a large stream, wlieli he then called Muddy Hun, lie came to a high bluff which iio estimated to be fouiteen miles f.'o:n Green river, and a short distance b.Iow tree, that lilt ff, on a small whltc-cal- c cut the Initials of lis mime, ns the cciner of tn cr.tty In the rame of Gabilel S'adhon for four thousand acres. It also ai penis f.om the il.o:l;!c!i uf Isancs and Mutl las fchuUz. tl at Uoue.li creek was well known as early as l!2. nnd tint a eomiuiy of men inlsc.l u field of corn nt llnrnett's Station in 1T This tld S'ntlcn vvrs r.l out two mll Nortli-uif- t of F'lMfcu1, nnd v as !o late lesldenee of Dr. H. F. Nal , and fiom traditions of Indian depiodatlons. n About the beginning of the century a and save an occasional band large emigration set in mostly Cherol.ees, who continued from Maryland nnd Virginia, of peaceable, orto vl.-i-t the LOil.t: ns lute us 13.2-o tho cl.iz.ns weri unir.teiuj.ted except Dy derly, and families; the greatthe needless alarm t'.iOoe frlmd.y bands er portion of them being church member! r, from which families a. large portion of s gave the women and of nnd It w!ns perhaps Uo be relleY-c- d tlie present Fof'ulatlon descended.- - Tlfesb emigrants Infused n large, amount of Inf.om this '.roiblt, that some vvllte man shot one of their dustry, decorum and gcod order unto ratty, nfer wT.Ieh "they "ne'ver returned,' nnd gradually the trappers and hunters, pressing and mest of the children of the country them further West. grew up In en. Ire Ignoiunic of the look Toc'ay Ohio county is one of the most of a tnvnsc, until a stiu?gllng band rasscd thiol gh tills section a few productive In tho State, nnd aside from Its splendid farm lands, ranks fourth y?arj nf er tl e c'ose of the war of 1S12. all tho ncn la In; that among the coal producing counties of Kentueyk. they :oigI t btnvcly tr.de r Gcneial JackOil nnd minerals are hero In abundance nnd aro only awnltlntr deson. ly in cct cf the G neinl Assembly, velopment to make .fortunes for the Inapj roved December 17, 179S, nmj nmend-e- d vestor and capitalist. by a stpplemertrly net, passed In Under the dlicctlcn of the present memleis of the Fiscal court, great Improvements have been made In the roadways of the county, nnd from present Indications it will only bo a few years when Ohio will bo known us tho Banner issssssssssssssssssssssv& Good Bonds county of the State. Hartfoid with a population of about twelve hundred is tho Judicial seat of Ohio county, nnd Is located on tho Louli- - . vi'.lo und Nashville Hallway, and four miles and a half from tho Kllnois Cen-tiHallway, with which it Is connected by state. The city Is lighted by electricity,"' has a water vvoiks system, and nbout four iHIIIIIIIIIHH W filHillllllllllllllllllV Hsw i aH i" V ir HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH miles of sewerngo completed In the snlng of 1911, giving splendid connej-lien- s to nil family and business sites within the city limits. These three rartlcularly tho sewerage, nre lately found In a city the size of Hartfoid, and are an Index of the pro-- " gresslvenets cf our citizens. A simple statement of setting forth tho city of Hartford as It Is today, giving rnllent features chiefly, CITY OFFICIALS OF HAKTFOKD and modestly pointing to what seems BEAN, S. F. KILEY, T. It. BARNARD; LOWER ROW. E. P. MOORE, W. M. FAIR, possible TOP BOW, W. E. ELLIS, W. J. as to future prosperity, may not MAYOR JAMES II WILLIAMS, E- - l'. THOMAS, G. B. LIKENS. bo amiss here. 17M, It was enacted tliut all tl'.ut part Slnco Its incorporation, It Hurtfold was settled clvjilng tho year or fcund their taldslu'.o upper Kentucky has never of Mai din ccunty, beginning at Dlackir.cro podtctho of spoils and plunder. experienced any ficticious 17 or 17SC. growth, but It Is certain that they inude but feeble ford's Creek, on the Ohio river, then-'has developed slowly, surely nnd steacll-l- y How Hartford nnd tho btreum upon up tuld creek to the bend uf the South. as the country mound attcmils to rid that portion of which which It Is located aciiulu-- their minus, and nbout Ohio county was composed," of Its white -- East "fork, that "heads Hdrrls'fortt, thence It has made ndvnnces Is unknown. Tho ititnin near Us head In In coul mining dawn the same to Itock Lick Creek, tobacco growing, tailed Yellow Creek, In various entries settlers. They deem to huve abandoned agriculture, stock as thence down .tho sumo to Hough Creek, raising and other and surveys, Lut lower down It was liw the lileu of ho'dltiK the territory kindred sources of . visited It occasion-lowin- g Th'ef ioI"vvtlft'Tr own, and only thence; a straight lino to the p'lut furm revenue. variably called Itough'-CrevClay "Lick, or Hear Creek, and down Hartford challenges attention because seems tho tnomrnrcTmnTabiesortr- - nHy.for tlitH'u'fVblo of .liunHrtg ""ami nlwajs killing or tak-th- e Green liver and up the Ohio river to It Is ono of the most tlon lo the question. Near It source delightful towns cocutry is broken and hilly; tho Ing rrlsoner such vvhlte stragglers as the beginning, 'bo formed Into a new of residences on tho continent; because county, to be cal'ed Ohio county, etc., Tradition lelates came In their way. of Its salubrious and tem?ereia ruins wash the soils from the climate;. hand-mill- s 1700-7- of and hominy mortars, furnished their bread and hominy, while the buffalo, elk, deer und bear, not only furnished them with an abundant supply of meat, but also and wearing apiarel; while geese, turkeys, and other wild fowl, supplied them with poul'.ty than do:s the more delicious doomed chicken of present day. Feathers furs', shins, tallow and wild honey formed the basis of trude und commerce. Whether tho Indians, from stratasetle motives thought Lest to nttaek the larger nnd more l opulous settlements of the urrer countUs, nnd thus destroy tho neuclus of white emigration, thereby restoring the countly to its original owners, nnd relieving their own territory on North side of the Ohio river from relented in vat Ion, by which their own towns and corn fields were destroyed. ter of , friendly J. well-to-d- ieel-sl.- li chll-dre- iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHl..iiiiK.r'fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKvTiV (H dE.PHPIHBH 'vwl Bi al .RK 1 J horse-stcallr- hlll-sld- C. i S N r V 'T because of Its low cost of living; because of Its healthfullness and low death rata; because of Its freedom from epidemics and contagious diseases; because of Its educational advantages; and' last, but not least, because of its business opportunities manufacturing' mercantile, .and professional. Tho country surrounding Hartford is rich, and all kinds of field crops, vegetables, tobacco, and fruit are grown. Tho great advantages of cheap llvlngare at once apparent hero. People of all grades of life are enabled comto live rosier, .hnppler,.und moj-o- . fortable here than In many other places where expenses are higher. Another advnntnge Is the cheapness of coal; for ns Ohio county produces a largo part of tho entire output of bituminous coal of tho State, It can bo laid at your door at a price the cheapness of which Is unheard of In cities distant surrounding from here. The country Hartford alto offers great opportunities for truck gardeners and fruit rnisers, for this branch of farming Is as yet In Its Infancy In Ohio county. The offlciffrs arc mtn,' every one of whom Is deeply Interested In the future of Hnrftord and are pledged, without regard to party roHtlcs, to do oil In the power to make Hartford a larger and better city. d There aro many miles of streets, .jjdawn'1 s of cement and stone, and convenient alio?, while the road way opproaihes .to the city coinparo favorably with any In the State. There are churches of several denominations, good hotels, etc., while the banking Interests nre represented by two solid Institution's, Loth doing a success well-pave- H -- r3L h t :f c XS. OHIO COUNTY COURT HOUSE. ful buslnets on a conservative basis, tho officers and directors of each being among our most prominent and trustworthy citizens. Tho stocks of mercondlse carried by tho merchants are full nnd complete nnd compare favorably with those ear rlcd by similar stores In the larger cities, hence It Is absolutely unnecessary to go outside of Hartford to make purchases of any 'description. Tho" professions nro reprcjented by progressive physicians', dentists nnd attorneys, while the real cstntc'agtncles are conducted by men thoroughly fami'lar wltU realty and property values. Among tho many advantages of Hartexcellent factory ford are low rents, sites, no sympathetic strikes, healthful residence locations, excellent educational facilities, several churches and good shipping nccommodattons. beautiful Hut few cities have such shaded streets, the trots bordering them lending n most peaceful ami homellko nppcarance. While the Improvements In Hartford havo not been rapid, they have been substantial, and the citizens nro ever ready to grasp nnd push to n successful Issue and measure that Is for the bettcrinent,of tho city. With every facility for transpoi tntlon, and nn agricultural population steadily Increasing, widening and strengthening tho home mnxket, the, Incentive to energy and rewards, open to enterprise, exist hero to nn extent not excelled by nny city In tho Union of proportionate size to Hartford. To the manufacturer, the merchant, the man of affairs, tho man havlrg children to eelucnte, Hartford extends a coidlal invitation for an investigation of Its claims. BNT TJ This briefly Is a story of Hartford and one wou'd Imagine It should be satisfied with Its enviable rosltlon, but as it Is of rrogicsslve nature It wnnts more factories and there nre excellent opportunities for them here more pco- pie, but nt the snme time It wants them of the right sort, of the kind that will become Interested nnd old In the advancement of the place, In making Hnrt-forIn fact the leer of nny city or like, or even gl eater population In Kentucky. To any whom this paper may reach, and who nre contemplating a change of b'islne-- s no better sites or residence, place can be found than Hartford, or In our fact nny city In Ohio county for natural and acquired advantages are undeniable. To tl.ore who may desire fur C 3K. Y d, tho The Republican respectfully suggests thnt they wrlto to any of the reprcesntatlve people whoio names appear In the several sections of this. paper, nny of ovhomt.willrtie'.glart to give nny additional Information, for.bo It understood Ohio county citizens are, without exception, progressive nnd energetic, nnd have nt heart the present nnd future pros; trlty and welfare of the city nnd ceiunty the'y arc plensed to honor by cnlllng IIOMI!, cities In Ohio county, ther particulars regarding any of IJonst Hartford all the time, tnlk about people to come hero to reside. We have a great town nnd tho future appears excellent. It and encourage Poost jour town nlvvnys. Jnii!Sra''gS rv 7v! 'ISTTT ,"'""''S53 COUNTY JAIL AND JAILER'S RESIDENCE. J. B. TAPPAN JEWELER AND OPTICIAN. the well and favorably known Jeweler and optician, was born at South Carrollton.Kentucky, and obtained J. B. Tappan, his education In the schools of his native county. He then learned the Jewelry business, and Is an experienced nnd the store he now occupies a few doors above the Commciclal Hot 1. of Jewelry, line He carries a nice watches, precious stones, clocks, silver ware, hand painted china, cut glass, lodge emblems, novelties, etc., und phonographs with a full line of records. Ho does Jewelry re airing of all descriptions and gives special attention to the caro- - CAPT. W. E. MACK BENNETT UNITED STATES ARMY. Tho subject of this sketch was born on a farm ncur Buck Horn, Kentucky, July 22, 1S73, and Is a son of Obed Bennett, Jr., and Mary Angle Hlpsley. After tho death of his father Captain Bennett then 9 years old, went back to his father's farm with his mother. Here he passed his boyhood in toll and poverty. Near them lived a great uncIe.James Kerns who was a well lend man, and who possessed a considerable number of good books. Although living tho life of a simple farmer, "Uncle Jim" ns he was fnmll'nrly called by his telatlves and frlends.uotwlthstnndlnghis nge.wns still a student. AVIth him his young nephew was always a favorite. Ho never failed to Impress upon him what a boy could accomplish If ho would but "work nil dny.slecp all night," keep his hcael clean and Improvo his spnio moments by cnio-fstudy, nnd tho reading of good books instead of running about spending his spare time In Idleness. worked After his father's death ho during tho Summer nnd attended school 3 or 4 mouths during the winter. In RESIDENCE OF F. W. PIRTLE AN HISTORICAL LANDMARK. The above picture Is of the residence of F. V. Plrtle nt the Plrtle farm four Is miles North East of llnitford and shown here for Its historic nl Interest. The farm was once a thriving little village; the first grist mill ever built stone. of brick anil undressed The timbers being suwed out by means of the whip-sathe flooring being of yellow popular. The planks nie from ten to eighteen Indies wide and are four Inches thick. The i million walls of the first floor upweie hung on" hinges to be opened on the Sabbath for woisbip of Methodist structcd 'Sjjjjjn WtmMW.'mM E2i IS88S3 ul practical watchmaker and repairer. Ho has been engaged In this lino of busiof ness for eleven years, four years which time was spent nt Heaver Dam, and In 10OG ho came to Hartford whero Jewho has since conducted un Into elry business. In IMS he moved fluo ful retailing and adjustment of watches. Tho optical deraitment Is n feature) of this store, and there ran" hefufind a fujl line of optical goods, and eyes are tested freo nnd glasses accurately and scientifically fitted. tenllon Is given to coinj oundlng physicians prescriptions. This Is a. "Rexull" store, and for the celebrated "Rexall" remedies. These remedies are not a ono medicine cure all, but a separate remedy for each complaint, and are mado under the personal surervltlon of a boaid of noted chemists and physicians, and are told with an absolute guarantee that If they are not exuetly as repthe purresented, or fall to cure, tluit chase money will be cheerfully lefund-eheart-quarte- ts d. 'J 4 -- 2r'4B PK this section of the State stood upon the banks of Rough River near by. The remains of the old dam and towel y, stono walled wells and sprlngs,one other only house and this residence uio tho marks left to tell its location. This house was built befoio the advent und Is. p.cullnily eon- of tho snw-mlIn ll cougicgiitions the vi Inlty not being thickly enough settled to own n ehuicli house1. , conThis building was substantially structed by Chillies Wallace and stood tho stoiuiH ami frost of a ceuliuy, still rt malnlng un attractive and comfortable faun home. Uf ii' JAMES H. WILLIAMS MAYOR OF HARTFORD. James II. Wlllalms, Mayor of Hartford, was born In McLean county, Kentucky. His education was obtained In tho schools o of McLean county and at Hartford under the late Professor Wiiylnnd Alo.ander. He later attended tho Louis- Col-leg- n He was wounded thiee limes, mid In health, ami an Invalid ho was bi ought back to the United States in September, 1901, to die. After being under treatment till December, 3SW, he went bio-ke- IIEBER MATTHEWS EDITOR, HARTFORD HERALD. fur duty again, and till February, HM", 1S0O ho passed Hoard of 1&90-9- ho and In the winter of taught Ids first school In tho county. He between continued teaching, working ho terms till 1S90. During this time was a student In a correspondence school and masteicd u courso in Civil Engineering. Ho studied under Pi of. I. S. Mason, at l'leasant Rldgo In IfcU.'.und tho following j ear taught in Daviess county. In Ho enlisted us a Pilvato soldier Compuny "Q"' Cth United States Infuut-rSlay IS, 18W, und wus a Corporal, Sergeant, 1st. Sergeunt, nnd Seigennt-M- a Jor (of butulllon) In this regiment. He Berved with this regiment till December, In 1S99, going with It to tho Philippines Muy thut yeur. In November lkltt.among 23 successful candidates out of about US of fleets from the army, ho was permitted to lake tho prescribed examination, for piomotlon to tho grade Ho of 2nd Lieutenant; ho paused 7th. was offered commission In tho Artillery arm, but selected Infantry, und was assigned to tho 13th Regiment. With tho Cth, and 13 regiments he served through the Philippine Insuircctlou. Ho saw much hard service in the Philippines this time. y, In November 1KB, James II. Williams was elected Mayor of Hurtford, and reelected In 1909. During his administrations practically all of the cement sidewalks about the city have been laid, about all the street grading has been done, und most of the mucadudamlzed sticets made, In addition to tho sewerage system which hus been Installed. In 1S9S Mayor Williams was married to Harbor, of Pollock Miss Marguret LouUvllle, daughter of the luto Senator four Pollock L'aiber, and they have children, two daughters und two sons. Illustrations used In this The half-ton- e Dig Edition, weio all with a few excep Photo tic ns, made by tho Nashville Entf raving Company, Nushvtlle, the largest und best equipped cngmvlng houses In the south. Wrlto them for estimates on uny kind of engraving work. Teiines-see.one- vlllo Parmaceutlcat College and Is a registered pharmacist. He has been In the retail drug business In Hurtford for twenty, years; has occupied tho ono storo oil the time. Ho cuirleb a very complete line of drugs, medicines, patent medicines, rubber goods, toilet articles, cigars, school books and school supplies, stationery, etc., and particular at- - of served nt vailous posts In New Mexho nnd Ailzoua. In Feluunry, 1903, ho was to trausfeircd to tho 2J'.H Infantry still which leglmeut he is nt present assigned. He wus appointed 2nd Lieutenant to rank ub such from October 1, 1899, In tho 13th Infantry, promoted 1st. Lieutenant, 19th Infantry April 15th, 1901, Captain, 23th Infuntiy, .March 11, 1911, He hus been stationed at Fort Lavvton, ncur Seattle, Stato of Washing-ton- , since Ids leturn fiom tho Philippines tho last time, In 1909. n During the War and tiio Philippine Insurrection ho partlct-rate- d s. in fifteen engagements and Ho contracted cllow fever l'l In the Cuba In 190S, and had small-p- o Philippines In 1900. He is the first citizen of Ohio county to hold a commission In tho Regular Army. Liko ull other loyal Kentueklans, Cappeople. tain Bennett. bIIU loves lijs to Whenever his duties penult him take a leave, ho alwujs comes honiata Ho still spend tho gieuter putt of it. county. holds his citizenship In Ohio His mother lives In Halt ford. Ho makes his homo In Ohio county with, Ills uncle, near Lorenzo D. Bennett, who lives Buck Horn, R. F,,UNo. 3, Hurtford. Sronlsli-Ainerlcn- Hartford Heber Matthews came to tw cut j six jciiis ago, ns foreman of the mechanical department of the Herald, but having been nssoilute editor of tho Leltuhfleld Sunbeam pitvioiiH to that. Still wilting stuff us time offered, ho succeeded Mr. H. D. Rlugo as editor Ohio county Is tho best county In Ohio county Is destined to become tho leading oil producing county of the Southwest. of tho ci aid in l&C and lius been pushing a pencil ever since. Ho began the printing und uewspucr business in years ago, as-Mudlsonvlllo thirty-thre- e mere boy. 11 a Boost your town always. OHIO COUNTY SUPPLY CO. HARDWARE. IMPLEMENTS, ETC. Tlio Olilo County Supply Company, ono of tho largest nnd best known concern of tlio kind In tills section of Kentucky, was orgnnlzed nnd Incorporated In January 1M7, and from tho first lins tnken a very prominent position among tlio industries of Ohio county. They occupy two ft store building BOxJOO feet iiiul floors, In addition to which Is n warehouse 40.CO feet. The officers of tlio Comrnny nre R. n. Martin, I'resldent, A. Otto C. Martin, Sccretnry, nnd S. Brntchcr, Treasurer. It. H. Martin was formerly sheriff of Ohio county. The company carries a very large assortment of shelf and heavy hnrdwnre.-fnrwagon, Implements, farm tools, lmrncss, machinery, buggies, surrles, field nnd garden seeds, wire fence, gnsa-lln- e engines, cutlery, guns and ammunietc., and la tion, stoves and langes, n goods agent here for such as the International Harvesting Mnchlno Company's Implements, J. I. Case fe Co., threshing machines, Ilooslvr, Empire, and McSherry vvhent drills, Oliver Mollne, Chill plows, Wm. J. Oliver, Blount, nnd BIuo Illrd plows.Mollne.nnd Owensboro buggies, Mogul wagons, Na& tional wire fence, Louisville Tin Stove Company's stoves and ranges, etc., m well-know- etc., and the celebrated International gasoline and mill outfits, and the Road King grader, of which the company h.u the best folo agency for Onlo, Daviess, McLean, Breckenrldge, Muhlenberg, Butler and Hancock. counties. mn- The Road King Is a high class H jA. DFt T IF C people chine built for discriminatingrecognise a money saver. The Road who King will do twice as much work with tho same power as any machlnei which does not Jjtte adjustable leaning Wheel". This Is because the Rond King linn nn sldo draft, and all the power Is available KENTUCKY for earth moving. celebrated The lllustiBtlen shows tho King Rond King at work. The Road Is suitable for eight weighs S100 ll.s..nnd horses or engine .power. tho The King Junior, Identical with In size, weighs 2W King Rond Its. and Is suitable for four, or s(c horses. road Thcro nro now eight of these graders Infuse .In. Oldo., county, , and. satisfaction, they nro giving universal wherever used, and when used In connection with tho International gasoline cnglno they will do better work than any road grader on tho market today. Any counties wishing to know more particulars about tho Rond King grader, or' who would llko demonstrations, nro Invited to wrlto the Ohio County Supply Compnny.or If you wish to know about the work accomplished by this grader In Ohio County, you are respectfully requested to communicate with any of tho officials of Ohio county. Tho half-ton- o Hlg Edltlon.were ptors, made Engraving Company, Illustrations used In this all with a few exceby tho Nashville Photo Nashville, Tonnes-see.ono- the largest nnd best equipped Wrlto engraving houses In the south. them for estimates on any kind of engraving work. When a person Is not satisfied with movo the city he lives In he should away and not drag the place down with his grumblings. BBTAfiySsi .,tMisisfisisiWyAT.fr'WfflMiMaffSi CBisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisisM AT WORK. THE ROAD KINO GRADER in soft drinks nnd carbonated waters, as well as Ice cream. The Ice cream Is made from pure cream with fresh fruit flavors, and Is as good, If not better than that made In laige cities, and Is certainly made under much more cleanly and runltary conditions. The business is wholesale and covers Ohio and surrounding counties. Deliveries are made In Hartford and near by towns with their own wagons, and to more distant points nre shipped by rail Ohio county Is destined to become tho lending oil producing county of tho Southwest. HARTFORD BOTTLING W'KS. HOOVER BROS. PROPRIETORS. Tho Hartford Bottling Works, of which the Hoover Bros', are the proprietors, firm being composed of Jesse R. Hoover, Hoover, General Manager, and Hnrry tho began operations In Hartford In spring of lOW, since which time the busiadditions ness has so Increased that coming will be made to the plant the winter which will enablo them to don- - A. C. YEISER & CO. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. A. C. Yclser was born In Daviess county, Kentucky, and has lived in years. Hartford for the past twenty-si- x He has been In the insurance business for the past four years, und In January last added the real estate department. During the four years that ho has been In the Insurance business he has built up a large clientage, due to the fact of his fairness In nil dealings, and in consequence of his representing some of the largest nnd strongest companies In tho United States. He writes life, fire, tornado, liability, plate glass, bonding, nnd health and accident Insurance for fctich well known companies as of tho Security Life Insurance Co., Chlcngo, Continental Klre Insurance Co., of New York, Aetna Klre Insurance Co.. of New York, Hnitford Klre Insurance Co., of Connecllciit.Kldellty Underwriters of New Yoik, Fidelity and Casualty Health and Accident Co., of New York, New York Plato Glass Insurance Co., of New York, nnd American Bonding Co., of Kaltimore, all companies with rc utntlcn for rnylng losses promptly in the real estate department ho buy.'". E. W. FORD, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Dr. E. W. Ford wus born near Fordi-vlll1S67. Ohio county, Kentucky, In His early education was obtained In tho county schools and at Hartford College, after which he attended Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Penn., from which he graduated hi IsSl. Before and after graduation ho served a little over Phlla- two years In the hospitals of e, ' practlce In medicine. In June, 1911, Dr. Ford purchased tho old Jail building, which Is a lurgo brick structure of two stories pleasantly located; and which he expects to convert Into an Infirmary and equip it with all modf ern medical apparatus necessary for and cure of disease, and surgical conditions. It is his Intention to have-tillinfirmary for the use of tho phypa- sicians of Ohio county und their tho-relies ed ble their output, Tic plant Is well equippmachinery with tho most modern known to tho bottling ttmle, uhil everything made Is manufactured under tho most sanitary conditions, and only tho best materials tlint money enn buy nrj ueed. They manufacture rrnctlrnlly everything or loot, The Hartford Bottling Works has taker tho a very prominent position among leading Indrsliles of the county, due entirely to the manifestly fair manner their in which Hoover Bros, conduct business, ar.d the superior quality of goods they make. ijfPttK 4flr both city nnd coun- delpliiu und Altoona, Penn. Returning to Kentucky ho pineticed Ms profession for three yea's at Fordsvllle, and In 1S9I moved to Hultford, since which time ho has resided hcio doing a general tlents. In September 18)2, Doctor Ford was united In muirlage to Mies Lizzie Moore of Hartford, and they have two daughters and one son. . dvcted Is a very novel and easy one. You Invest one dollar and fifteen cents, as un entrance fee, which entitles you to be the owner of a book. After rendlnrr and upon return of book In your possession with 10 cents, you can make another selection thus getting the benefit of reading all of tho books In tlio for only 10 cents each. New books by tho most popular authors are ndded to tl'.o Library constantly. City nitrons aro allowed use of books one week and out of town patrons two. weeks. J. C. ILER'S ROTARY LIBRARY. As a convenience und accommodation to the readir and lover of good books, J. C. Iler's Rotary Library fills a long felt want. This library, which wus established three years ago, contairs about four hundred well bound volumes from the pens cf the leading authors of fiction, hlstoiy tlnvel, und loniame. and tho plan under which tie library Is rou- - HARTFORD ICE COMPANY PURR ARTIFICIAL ICE. The Hnrtfoid Ice Company wus organized In lJ"ij, at which timo the building now occupied by tho Comrnny was erected. Tills building Is equipped with the most modem mnchliu'ty for tho manufacture of Ice, mid la tho only plant of the kind on tho L. & N. railway between Madlsnnvlllo nnd I.lvormoro. Tho present eninelty of tho plant Is five tons a day, but within tho next year additions nnd ImpiovementH nie to bo made which e'upnclty. will linn c thnn double Its Theso contemplated nddltlons havo b- e- to other points. The plant Is located on Rough River from which stream tho supply of water Is Is drawn. The nbsorbtlon system used, nnd tho water Is boll?d, distilled and fllten.il before It U manufactured into Ice, thus linking the Ice absolutely pi.ro nnd germ proof. Hooker Williams Is General Manager of tho Comiimy nnd has hnd charge of tho plant since Its organization. He Is sells and exchanges at nu expei Icnccd and piuitlcnl man tho business and familiar with Ice making In eveiy detail, unci succeed the Cninj any Is having much of tho Is duo LskhLKJLsHILBVtLslslslslslsW'4K . tlKMmkt. 'A try property on a commission basis, und has a large list of Improved and unimproved propei ty to select from. Ho also mid rents property, collects rentnls, mnnnges estates, and from his extensive traveling about the county Is In , position to know rinlty values well, nnd Is always glud to give his advice and expeilenco to would bo purchasers. To any seeking a change of locution, or who uio conti iiiphitlng lurchnslng or of any dttorlpilon no renting rropeit better I erf on could be consulted than A. C. Yeltcr, whote offices nre on Muln strcit, over Williams Drug Store. BLACK & BIRKIIEAD KUNERAL DIRECTOItH. T. II. Black and E. E. Blrkhead am the Individual minibus of this well and known firm of funeral directors, the business was established four years ago. Their general equipment Is modem In every particular, und they aro chargo prepartd to take entire the of all funeral arrangements from time of death until the last rites are performed. They ulro carry a complete Including line of undertakers supplies caskets,- - robes, kburlul vaults, etc, They at are In a position to answer calls In any time either day or night Hart surrounding ford or anywhere In the country. Boost your town always. INTERIOR OF J. C. ILER'S STORE. fajButslslsWf jWl',''Jr3wl II. P. TAYLOR ATTORNEY AT LAW. Attorney II. P. Tuyolr Is a natlvo of Ilurtford und wus bom In ISM. He Is a son of the late Doctor Henry P. Taylor, who wus ulso bqrn In Hartford and a grandson of Harrison DT, aylor, a pioneer settler of Ohio county. H. p. Taylor was educated In the city schools of Hartford and at Bethel College, Ruv sellvllle, Kentucky, He read low with McHenry and Hill at Hartford and was udmltted to the bar coma necessary owing to the Increasing demand for their product. The manufactured Ice is sold locally wagons and delivered by their own city and li also shipped throughout the to his experience and energy. The Hartford Ice Company Is an of which the city Is proud and is but an exaniflo of the progress of tho city. time ho has practiced his piofeislon, having offices In this city.. He Is the attorney at tills) Pdnt for the Illinois Central Railway. Attorney Taylor has never held any office nor Bought political preferment. On October 22, 1881 he was married to MUs Mary Pendleton of Hartford, and they have two children, Sollle, 'now Mrs. Woolfolk Burrow, of Lexington, Kentucky, and John a civil engineer. Ohio county Is the best county In Ken- tucky In 1S8I, since which HAR " 'r "-- f pfjV1 TF p. I5L E3 N" m., and on Sundays ' from 1 to 2 T XT O KL P. m. SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSBbWV has associated Heuvrln with him iln the office Miss Henrietta L. Qucntlier, ASslstant Postmaster; Miss Ira Mills, Clerk, and tlio rural routes aro In charge of No. 1, Jacob E. Davidson; No. 2, Harvey F. Lowe; No. ::. No. 4, Scth Andrew K. Anderson; Moseley; No. B, James F. Park; No. C. O. Pcnrl D. Twcddell; No. 7, James Wells. All the clerks and carriers cooperate with tlio Postmaster In making In every detail, the service first-claand the courtesy and attention Riven all customers at the office makes It n, pleasant place to hae business ss Postmatter BBBBMBBfBBBKc'VCIaBV bbHEP9tc&, '&W T -- A mWSm POSTMASTER M. L. HEAVIUN AND MRS. HEAVIUN. ter at Hartford In If 07, and during his administration the voUimo of business hai Increased In all depurtments, and tlio office has been entirely refurnished with tl'o most model ii rriuli mtnt, Including etc., cabinets, uutomatlc lock boxes, making It an office In every lespect, and ono which the Postof-fc- o Inspcctcrs Break of In tlio highest t etuis us to efficiency und equipment. There are ten malls received and dispatched dai'y and two colleu'.lons aro made from the city boes each day. Seven rural routes from this office cover tho surrounding territory, flvo of them having been rut Into operation since Postmaster Ileavrin was appointed. Tlio office Is open daily from fi n. in., to C The tions, half-ton- e HARTFORD POST OFFICE M. L. HEAVIUN. POSTMASTER. Good I ostnl facilities, like Rood roadJ, good water, Rood schools, ttc, ro to malco up the RCnerul welfare of a city. M. It. Heavrlu was appointed Postmns- - Hlg Edltlon.wcro made Illustrations used In this nil with a few excepby the Nashville Photo Tennes-see.oneof Engraving Comrnny, NashWIlo, the largest and best equipped engraving houses hi the south. Wrlto them for estimates on any kind of vvoik. I ,4BBBBBBBr&'' i jBVsVsWsWsVsbbbb iiB1BsBsBlBir '"BVbVBWBVbVbVK vbwBYBYBYBwA-''- ' BBYBYBYBYBVi, BBBBBBBBBYBBBBBBBBBBsp4k BYBlBYBYBYBYBYBb " tbYbYMbbYBv3" bPIbVbLsT : ' , ' ?VbbwBwBwBwBwP iBBBBBBBBBBBFl' ' ' Tlsffik. $"&'Jlfv h :1BBF" ibbBB ''TWBBJli- - iI4VBPt, HON. BEN JOHNSON OUn PltESENT CUNGIIESSMAN. Hon. lien Johnson, Congressman from tho Fourth District of Kentucky, representing BreckenildRO, Hullltt, Grayson, Marlon, Green, Hardin, Hart, Larue, Meade, Nelson, Taylor, Washington and Ohio counties, thhtcen counties In all, was born near Uurdston n.Nfl&on county, Kentucky, Muy CO, ltJS, and graduated from St. Mary's College, Marlon county, in June 1S78, with the degree of A. M. Graduated from the Louisville Law University in 1SS2. He was elected to the Kentucky House of Itepwentnthes m 1SSJ, and speaker In December of that year. In July 1SS3. he was appointed Collector of internal Itevcnue for the Fifth Kentucky district, nml served four years. In IMS ho was Chairman of the Democratic State Campaign Committee. On November 5, 1C03, ho was elected a member of tho Kentucky Stnte Senate, but resigned November 3, 1EOJ. lie was elected to the Sixtieth Congress and rereCongiess, elected to the Slxty-fhceiving 21,311 votes, n majority of 2,923 over the combined votes of his Republican and Socialist opponents. Congressman Johnson has made a most enviable leputatlon for himself since he entered public life, his political methods have been char and business like and tlieie hits never been a time when lie has not had tho welfare of lib his constituents nt hturt, nor was ever known to wilfully break a party or peieoiinl pledge. Like tlio majority of us he Is not all perfect, and ho has piobably made some mistakes, otherwise he would belli Heaven instead of in Congress. As tlio lepiesentative tho of Fouith Congressional District of lias pioven himself a worthy exponent of the principles of the people ho repie.stnts In the lower home In Congress, and for his honesty of pur13 pose alone, If for nothing else, he woithy of tho fullest confidence of tho citizens of his dlstilct. st .e MISS HENKIETTA L. GUENTHEP.. 4tV Jt . 1 ANDltEW K. ANDERSON. MISS IltA MILLS. t bbbbt BtBtBTBtM bYbbYbbYbY-PbbYbbYbbYbvIBbYHbYb''- IfmmPK'wLSfk Jbw MwCJflflF' !Uf " f - ' bbbbBBbbbHR3b1b BWBWBwBw'.YBwBwBwBwMl - - t AJHr Mm ,: PkT IT HfSCT 'sBBBbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbV BBBBBBBB B BBBBBBW. jBBBBBBBBBv iT?ik t BBBBBBBBBBBBBMBf BBbBbBbbBlLw BBBBBBBBB1 BBBBBBfiBfBBBBBBKkMHABBBBBBBBBBBBBlKBlBki L BbBBBBBBBbBsBvBBBBBBJB Vs7 VSBBBBBBBBBBBBBmQBbBj Pi .re! ?" B SSBCTsP'HJMt'' BrBBvBEfAtfvEBBBrBBV'BvWBBBrBrBBBT .HBnHiBHHMPAlH BHBhH jQbHbbV bbbbbHIbPIj HPStSh BVBVByBVBwrn BK-BBBh' fBtBBBWrBBBBBW BBBHuflBfBtBBBBl VBBBBtBBH BVBVBVBVBVBVBVBVMV 7 "-- B iH-BBTBTBTBTBTBTr'- M I fAHK BBBK BBBBBBBB; IbTbT'I iBBVBli' . &'iBwri &.?& BBH V A'iBw.'l W'.O.BW ' A bB).r. G. B. LIKENS ATTORNEY AT LAW. G. II. Likens Is a native of Ohio county, ho having been born on a farm six- - miles east of Hartford. Ho received his education In tho county schools, West Kentucky College, and South Carrollton, Kentucky, from which ho graduated in 1SS.S. He then tnuglit In tho schools of the county, as well as one term In Tennessee ami ono year at recently ho was appointed Chairman of the County Dcmoriutlc Campaign Committee. Attorney .iBBBBBBWBbU , bBENbHbbHdbBM?! VH bbbbI JBtBfBBlBtBWBtBfBfBfBfBtBiM If X..V:; .BVif BtBtBtBlBf PEAUL, D. TWEDDELL, JAMLS T. PAUK, HAUVEY K. LOWE, SETII MOSELEY. JAMES O. WELLS, JACOH E. DAVIDSON. feeling and reju'-trudiatirg tiom them all. It Is an old fay'ng, and an accepted one, that a member of any organization who Uvea ip to his, or her obligation! cannot stiuy fur from the paths of Clirlstlunlly an exemplified In tlio teachings of the Golden Utile, and this feel'i'i; ;s veiy largely manifested by tho members of the numerous secret, fraternal and bcncclciit toclitles of Hartford. Among tho oi tiers hero inn Masons, Attorney Likens was one of tho of tlio First National Bank of Hattfeit', and has been its president for the past eight years. He Is also piesldent of the Hartford Drug Company, and a director In, and attorney for the Cromwell Deposit Hank of Cromwell. Kentucky. On December 11, 1S;U, ho was married FAIR & COMPANY THE I'AIR DEALEItS. Tho dry goods firm of Pair and Company ate known throughout Ohio anil nclghboilng counties as '"I ho Pulr " a name which they are Justly entitled to. 'Iho business was established in 1SSC by W. M. Pair, and ten years Ago wus moved to tho piesent location on Main str.et. About three iiiiis tlio business had so Increased tl ut larg- Deul-ers,- stoie. Among tlio many makes of note found at this stme are the celebrated "StoiKng" clothing, "American Lady" corsets, "Hurro-Jnp- " men, shoes for "Pntilelan," und "1'ilcsincycr" fchoes for laCIcs. Special attention will be given tlio millinery del aitmcnt this season, and It will bo In charge of Mrs. liuwden. Oh'o co'urty has many hading dry goods estnbllthmcnts and Piilr & Company, "Iho Pair Dealers," Is well up In tho fiont innks nmong them. W. M. Pair mmmM 'mtATbhbmbmbV jtfHHtBKBVBTsKBBBBTBBBBm X ao BVJBJBJBJBJBB. sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbB AV BBHB9BB BMBBBBBBj :i?BbSiIbbb& B'rWBVJKBVBVBwBwA liiBaBjHnBBBBBBJBB. BBX1& ! bTbVbh2BBVb bwBbWVVSsHMbVl BBBBBfCHsSBtSKStx BBBBsfRBmBm HBBBRjls?B2BBfll&. BtBtatHn BWBWmBn .t awPBsSBSKIfla 1' '''VflB vbyB JHKmi "ssBBBB VBHSjuaMK VJlBBKSS'b !miBbBiHRo "9!SKBr iBXiluil. ' , '"4BBB 4JBB1 BBB I IBVBwBBTBVBVBVBlBBVBTBKCBBBBVlBaJHBiHBVfl -- IbbbVIbSbH I KmBBmSSU mm Bj BB1 v' yBVBBVf tBBBBBSBBBsfl5l9BMBaa I s&it&kL. BBmbV WrTgm BBBbmMbBbBXV My WsBBBBBBBBnBulSBSB'Mvw."r rnUinMfrBSBBBBBBBBBT rMv3jMPSBBsT wBBBBBBBBBVraMBGtHBRarGaWsHBTBVBw BV fl iBBBBBBBBBBtBBBBBBVBBJBBBBBBBBB i miHBHflHHiHEBBtBTBtBtBfflBBBl ilBj ;BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKBBBBBBBBmBBI BJ BVBSBSBWBMBW'BBBBVBSBSBvBrBBBBSBSBSBWBSBSBB Is a J'TEbTIbHbbbHbHbHbBbbRIpIb! er quarters became necessary and another store room was added, giving tho 40x90 firm now a larger modern store, feet and of two floors. This large storo space Is stocked with dry gpods, dress goods, silks, fancy goods, notions, millinery, ready-ma- de skirts, ladles furnish-Ings, meiuiyof 41 XAl tjio Uarfford CJty Coun- cil. ,t .'fj SOCIETIES OFHARTFORD SKCItBT AND PKATEHNAL. OJd Follow p, Knlgllts of Pythias, lied Men, Maccabees, Woodmen, Modern Woodmen of the World, several colored Lodges, and tho societies connected with various Churches, as well as a number of social, muclcal and other clubs. When a penon Is not satisfied with move the city he lives In he should away and not drag the place down with his- - Ho was tho Foutlu. CarrpJItoliJSVj'i'Be then elected Clerk of tiio Ohio Circuit Court, and served from 1SSJ to IK'S. While In the Clerk's office, and for a tlmo afterward, ho tooK up tlio1 study of law, and was admitted to the'Lur In 1900,slnco which time he lias practiced tils fession here. Ho Is the present City proAt- to MfsVlJlfSSfiKIIaTtford, and they have ono son,' and one daughter. Ills offlus are In the First National Hank bUllillng. gentlemen's shoes, hats, tings, trunks, suit rases, uinbrellus, ladles jackets, etc., and about everything to be found In a Metropolitan dry goods clothing--, furnishings, corsets, carpets, rugs, mat- Hartford Is well represented In Its secret and fraternal organizations, and moreover each and every one of them U strong, not only In membership, but a well from the fraternal und benevolent grumblings. torney of Hartford.' For three years ho lias been Chairman of the Ohio county Democratic Executive Commlttee.and Hartford Is the Uest city In Kentucky to live in, or to havo business In, and Is rapidly becoming "ono of tho large Industrial cen'ters In tlio State. Boost your town always. Ohio H 1 County HON. T. F. BIRKHEAD JUDGE, CIRCUIT COURT. 49iillllllllllllllllllllllllllllll..illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll O j ff '- -- i ' cia s 1 n"' - i' "i ' '"'i' liVI ' i , . H jK f B&K ' ubjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjH Judge T. P. Blrkhead was born over fifty years ago on a faim In Daviess county. He obtained his early education in the county schools und labored on tlio years of farm until he was twenty-on- o age, and taught In the public schools In winter and workcii on tlio farm In summer for six years. During this time and later he rend law and was admitted to the bar In 1SS1, and In 1SSI was elected School Superintendent position lie held for six years, which From 1jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjH BBlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlEiBBBBBB3HC'BBBBBBBBr BJBBBBBBbH " ; "'""ff I V j " 'IWjji '.WBj'Wf 1 -- ' -; " ' )" f election, ; u 1 "' ' JUDGE R. R. WEDDING OHIO COUNTY JUDGE. County Judge R. It. Wedding Is a native of Ohio county, unJ obtained a good English education In Hie common schools that and at Hartford College under distinguished educator, Professor V. t5. Hayward. At the age of seventeen he more began teaching school, and for than twenty years ho tavght In till county within a ludlus not evceedlng eight miles. In ISO e began the study of law in the office of his brother, tlio late Geprge C. Weddlng.and was admitted to the bar in 1SS1. His law license ts signed by two of Hailford's late distinguished lawyers and statesmen, Hon. 1 and Hon. W. E. Gregory over He was Police Judge at Koslne twenty years aso. and In U03 was elected City Judgo ct Hartford and served one tmi. In Nvember, lCtf), lie was elected term. In November,l!09, ho was elected Cctnty Judge of Ohio county and is now filling that rosltlon In a most satisfactory, business llko manner. Judgs Wedding has been twice married, Ids first wife being iiiss Cora V. Ezell, of Ohio county, to whom he was marWedding ried on March 9, NTS. Mrs. By tills died on December 21, 1S99. children, marriage there were seven five of whom, four sons .and one daughter, nre now UUng. On May a)th. 1901, he was man led to Mrs. Deborah Petty, of Ohio county. K. C. Hubbard, In to 1S31 liepructlced law and which was elected Circuit Judge, position he now holds. Judgo Btrkhcud is a. resident of Owel.s rl boro, and is acknowledged to be one of the most able Judges w hclh ever presided over DtetrKt of "Which Ohio county is a i urt. He has a faculty for keeping the do;kst cl.ared, and during his judicial caieer his decisions have higher been invariably upheid"by The courts. 1S30 1C03 BEN D. RINGO COMMONWEALTH'S ATTORNEY. Commonwatth's Attotncy Beo I). Rtngo was born and reared upon a farm east He of Owensboro In Daviess county. began his public service ns a teacher in tho county schools. Afteiward lie tnught, successfully In Hartford College while finishing his ovyn education und for a time engaged successfully In newtpaper work and was for one term president of the Kentucky Press association, the State organization of newspaper man. Following out his early determination to make the practice of law his life work he seized every opportunity to perfect himself In that profession, and was (ul- t inltted to the bar at Hartford, Ky., and soon took rank umeng the leaders at that lar, noted for two generations as one of the stronsest In the state.' In 1901 lie wus elected Commonwealth's, Attorney of the Sixth Judicial District and as a result of his 'satisfactory service was chosen without opposition to In the mines of Ohio county, and what success he has had can be attributed solely. to his qw;n exertions and to hard, honebt labor. In Novemler ISO), he was elected to the office of County JalUr and has since then 'filled that position In a careful, conservathe manner. The position of Jailer fs a responsible om ns It carries with It not only the care y of nil county rrltoi.ois, i,ut the of nil county buildings located at the coM.ty siat und county property a well. W. P. Mldklff has been twice ii.aiiled. Hlsflist wife was Miss Mlnea Ann Gieer, who died Juno C, 1S37, leaving one ton. The piescnt Mrs. Mldklff was Miss Coiddla Kl er of Ohio county, and by this second niniilage there aie twq daughters. cm-tod- succeed hlms If at the November 1909. .After ids. election to the office of .attorney he" sought tho wider opportunity for the practice or his profession offered to him In his old home county, and In 1903 took up his work In Owensboro. He has a delightful home where he his houis of leisure with his mother, who is hale and hearty 'and hap py at the age of eighty-threills wife ' and two boys. He Is known throughout the! district as the unrelenting enemy of the criminal classes, and it Is current history that since he and Judgo T. P. Blrkhead took charge of the dockets In this - district, crime has fallen off until mostj of tho jails are generally empty. Yet he believes in prosecution land not persecution, and Is eer ready 'to mete out mercy with Justice, and to give tho prisoner with a determination t,cj reform a fair chance to again live an Jionorablo e, m JOHN T. MOORE COUNTY TREASURER. County Treasurer John T. Moore was ut born In this city and was educated Hartfoid College. His school Oays over he entered the employ of the Rank of Hartfoid, and has been connected with Ton that institution for twenty-yearyears ago lie was elected cashier of the bank, which position he now liolds. On October 19, lfO.', ho was elected Treas s. A' . '? , upright life.- - Vi BiBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBPiBBBBBBBBBBBar 'I'iBBBBBBBBBBBbI HPl' 4iJJJj4 jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjW "'tlH business like manner. He has associated with him Miss Harlett Fleener, office deputy, and- S. O.. Keown, W. C. Earp ' and G.. P. 'Jones, deputies. T. H. Black married MIss'-OjoStevens of Ohio county, and thejy havo two daughters. He Is also a miynber of tho firm of Black and Blrkhead, the ! well known funeral directors. E. G. BARRASS CLERK, OHIO CIRCUIT COURT. Circuit Couit Clerk E. G. Barrass was bom at Render, Olio county, Ky and obtained his bohood education in tlio common schools. His father being Interested In tho .UBBBBBBBBkk. iBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMBBflL.iiJB!r 9HDiBBBBBBBBB T. H. BLACK JBV tttfllJBBBBBBBBM .CLAUDE E. SMITH COUNTY ATTORNEY OHIO COUNTY. Culude E. Smith, County Attorney of Ohio county, wuh Lorn in the Western part of Ohio county, wheie lie obtaluud M'hools his education In thu county which lie taught school for several years. During the time he taught school he found time to read law ami was admitted to the bar In ISM. In January 1990 prac he moved to Iluiltord und lias ticed ids profession here since. For jcuis lie was one of the publishers of the Hartford Republican, ard in 19 was elected County Attorney, winch rotltlcn he now holds. ll3 ts u member of the law firm of Harnett & .Smith. Attorney fc'mllll was married to Miss Jen sie Tatum, of Point Pleasant, Kentucky, in November, 1103, and he has one little daughter, who is left without a mother, as Mrs. Smttii passed away to the Great Ileyond on March 5, 1910. teinl urcr of Ohio county, uud I as held tlio office continuously cluce, which Is an excellent tcstimoriul us to the business manner In which he has conducted tho affairs of the office. John T. Mcoie married Miss Mamie A. Ross of Hartford, und two daughters are the result of the marriage. "..bjjjjHMijV SHERIFF OHIO COUNTY, fcheilff T. II. Black was born on a In this county near Hartford, In 1S72. and was educated In the county schools. Ho lived on tho farm until 1WJ, when he moed to Hartford unci was engaged In tho livery business for about four years, in lm. Ills father, John W. Block, was elected Coui.ty Jailer, and ftum plbbbbkjjbbbbbbbbbbbbbijbbf ,,t ALjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjiV WP-MlDKhf- .BBBBBBBBBBBl b!. bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW 9iiBIA Bl k bBBBBBBYSBBBBbYBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBP SUIT. HENRY LEACH. ASSESSOR BERNARD I'ELIX. COUNTY JAILER. County Jailer W. P. Mtdklff was born on a farm In Ohio county, Kentucky, His adantages as a boy were not of the best, and what little education lie obtained was In (he common schools of the county. For a number of years lie worked at the timber business, and for, a long- time he was a miner employed the unexpired term, and In 1897, he was himself elected County Jailer, and reelected In 1901. At tho expiration of his term of office he again engaged In the livery business and remained In It until he was elected Sheriff In 190J. ne has made one of the best Sheriffs Ohio county has ever had, and is fulfilling the duties of the office In a thoroughly Ufion hl8'dcflth,JAugmty,tlSC(ie, son! T. II. Black, was appointed to fill out coal mining business, he naturally adopt ed the same line of work, and for a number of years was an employe at the Taylor Mines, holding: about every position from miner up to assistant foreman. Believing- - that a better education would be of benefit to him In after life he took a one term course o!t Hartford College, and also attended' West Kentucky Seminary for four years. In November 1S03 he was elected Circuit Court Clerk of Ohio county, assuming the duties of ,,the pfflce January Wi. .He.,flljd(.the..dutiesl.of the flcejn such an acceptable manner, to ,tho citizens of the county, that toward the close of his first terra he was nated, without any ppposltJon, to sue, ceed himself, and elected by a good, majority. In addition to his office as Circuit Clerk. E. a, Uarrtfss Is Secretary and General Manager of the Kentucky Lift-f-it and Power Company of Hartford. r.e-n- if County Officials.it Concluded JSu DEt T DF O 3F1. I. )' I ENTUOK Y ; c sj B, Ibbh jVJBB2BVi9BrSflBSk.BBBJi SBBk vJVsWu i 4MfdE "HWU ' HWHjT jSk VftxFBV4tfviKKat.XafikA? tBluZflXBBBHBBBBM KisBVvBsssst BBBBSBBwB.iDBvVNJiBBBVBBfe PssHwsBssnish k- - 4 KP',Yjfi fI 'L bb bbbbbbbb. IftfiPliSvlssssi ssssEiflRffHHBlssnBssV I LiKLSwIvjElSSBBBjBBBHEnc SSBsV SBBTSSB SSBBBm Isssn Lf H " l t HKJBfllssB BSBBBBBBBJ CttJPJjTjSSJSBl filssssssssl , v&r JbbV alar $mjKm' WJjy 1 W. S. TINSLEY CLERK OHIO COUNTY COURT. W. S: TlnsUy, Clerk of the Ohio County Court, was born on a furm five miles west of Hartford, niul remained on tliu farm until 1902. Ills education was received In the county schools. In 1&99 ho was appointed deputy sheriff and served in that position for three years. 3n 1002 he came to Hartford to reside and eiiKURcd In the, In hardwure business, he remained until ho assumed the duties of his present office. In November, 1U0, he was elected Clerk of the Ohio County Court, nnd fulfilled the duties of this of.'cle In such an acceptaIn ble manner that ho was which OHIO COUNTY TEACHERS INSTITUTE. The Ohio County Teachers Institute, which was held in the Court House at Hartford, August 28th to September 1st Inclusive, was one of the most Interestthe ing and Instructive ever held In county. It wus attended by practically every teacher In the county, and all the showed the keenest Interest In various proceedings. As a full report of the Institute Is shortly to be pubtho lished In booklet form we touch subject but lightly In this edition. Wo take pleasure however In publishing, In connection with an Illustration of the teachers, a hlstoiy, or more properly spenklng a letter, from Professor W. 3. Stewart of Roslne, one of the oldest. If not the oldest teucher In Ohio county to day. county Tho public M.iiool8 In Ohio were organized In ISiO. Prior to that date there were a very few schools of any kind In rural districts and there were a largo per cent, of Illiteracy In tho county. In 1&0 a law went Into effect to lay the county off into school districts nnd to elect trusties In ea.ir VM3. In ISM) W. S. Tinsliy was married to Miss Nola Uennett of Ohio county.and they have two sons. MARVIN MILLER OFFICIAL COURT REPORTER. Marvin Miller was born and reared HartIn Ohio county, Kentucky, near ford, and received his education In the country schools and at Hnrtford College. He learned shorthand when a boy, and after finishing school has devoted his time almost exclusively to the profess-te- t having taught a rait of this time Shorthand In the Owensboro School of and the Hartford College and Business years Institute. For the paEt twelves followed shorthand work excluhe lias sively, six years of which time was spent In the railroad service in the South and "West. For severnl years he has held the position of Court Reporter for the Sixth Judicial District, being the first the stenographer ever appointed by District. court for the entire Judicial His duties are such that It Is necessary to have an ass'stant In order to keep up with the work. and the per capita was raised from .'3 cents to nenily ?2.p, the school term lengthened from 2 months to five months The standard of tho qualification of the tho improveteachers were raised; ments put new llfo In our school system. In the year of 1ST0 the flist Institute convened at Hartford. Mr. Frank Gregory wns commissioner and Prof. Town Instructor. There has been Institute held In the county every yinr times we had an Instructor from some other county and some times they were run by the teachers of the county. In UTS we had an Institute of two weeks. It was run on the order of a normal. We had Dr. Rennols from of Louisville with us; he had charge reading nnd spelling. Mr. Gregory taught arithmetic, Pi of. Haynes grammar and Prof. Hockens history. AVe had a nice time and I think It wns of great benefit to tho teacher. For there were a very few of us thnt had had nny professional training. There were more enthusiasm since-Som- of the county. Mr. Felix served on e term ns commissioner elected by tho court, and one term as Superintendent elected by the people. In 1SS2 tho per capita fell to S3 cents on the pupil. I do not know the cause. But since thnt It has been gradually Increasing. The rest of the history of tho school can better be written by somo young man. I am proud of the schools advancing as they have. Your scrlbo has not kept race with the schools since 1901, a but I suppose they have made more rapid advancement In the last decade than they did In my 0 years as a teacher. This Is all that I feel able to write. My best wishes to the Superintendent, tcaeiurs and children of Ohio county, I will close. W. G. STEWART. During the Institute It was voted unanimously to make a trip in private coaches starting from llaitford October 17, 1911, visiting tho city schools at Loutho. isville, the Mammoth Cave, and Western Kentuck State Normal School Green. The duration of tho nt trip will be four days, viz., one day ln Louisville, one day a' Mammoth Cave, ono day at Rowling Gnen, and one day Ini tiavel. The cost of the entire trip. Including nil necessaiy expenses, will bo eleven dullirs, and It Is expected that Including-nt least two hundred poisons, Ohio county tiacbeis und trusties, will, avail themselviB of the benefits to fiom tho tilp. This will be the first (lip of the kind ever undertaken in Kentucky, or nnjwheie else as far as known, and It was miangid for by Judgo John II. WlUon, who, so fur, has had entire chnrgo of the pivlimliiaty anango ments. Row-Vn. i V'bbLbLbH bbbbbbbbbbbbK IbbbbbbT k In district. Tho court elected Mr. Harrison Taylor school commissioner. He had tho county districted and trustees elected in all of them and theio were schools taught In most of them. In some of thorn by very pootly qualified teachers nnd tho most of them In old delaplil.ited houses, but it wns the best thnt could bo done. Thcro wns not much uhango In the school system until 1ST0. At thnt were lni roved tlmo tho scl ool laws A. B. RILEY, M. D. COUNTY CORONER. Ohio Dr. A. D. Riley was born In county, Kentucky, nnd obtained his education In the county schools, Hartford College, nnd West Kentucky Seminary. Ho later attended the I.oulsvlllo Medical Collego fiom which he was graduated In 1900. For two years after receiving his diploma he practiced his professto ion at Narrows, Kentucky, coming Hnrtford in lras, tlnce which time he has made this city his home nnd followed his profession n n geneinl pruetlon-t- r In medicine. elected In November WW, ho was County Corcncr, whlth jotitlcn he now holds, und he is ulso a member of tho County Hoard of Health, and has been County Physician for nenily two years. In 190J Doctor Riley wns married to Miss Susie Johnson of McLean county, and they have ono boy, John D. Riley. that Institute than any that I ever attended. I cannot remeniKr dates, but we had such men as Piof. Cliainbirlahi of I"ovn, Prof, Bartholomew, of Louisville; Prof. Allen, of the military Institutions of Ken tucky; Dr. Klnley, of Morganlown; Prof. J. C. Willis nnd others thnt I cannot remember. All grand nnd good men a had and I believe their influence gnat den) to do with the schools of tho comty. Our commissioners wui'o Hnnlson Tnylor, Jo llenton. Frank Greg ory, R.. 1. Rowe, Y. L. Rowe, Jake Rowc and K, L. Fills. I believe they were nil good men and did what they I'ould to ndvanco the Inteiest of tin siiioo's OHIO COUNTY DRUG CO. DRUGGIST AND PHARMACISTS. In This drug business was established 1SC3, the Ohio County Drug Company sue ceedlng J5. 'Wayne Griffin and Urother in November 1910, ut which tlmo tho and present Company was organized Incorporated, tho officers being R. 15. President, It. Lee SImmermnn, Martin, Vlco President, t . M. Harnett. r nlshcs, etc., and aie agents here for such well known makes ns the celebrated "Skerwln & William" rnlnts, 'FKnll" varnish for floors and furniture, "RlncU Draught" stock medicines, etc., and careful attention Is given to tho careful and ucuuratu compounding of physicians' prescriptions. A fenturo of this store Is n modern sanitary soda fountain, fiom which Is nnd delicious setved puro Ice creum, . r &" ' IIBSBBBBBBBBBBBBiiaBBBBBBBBBiaBBBBBBBBiaBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBialBBnlarll iaBiiiflPt'9 BsjV lssssssWW.iU iislssssssslilsssssssssssssssssBMHSilssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss iHiHRisHiiiiiiiiiHfliiiiiBiiiisiliiiiiiiiiiiiln ki ''issssslissssssssssssssssssslsrf SflUBMSSnSSqiLII"rlMliBSr-- JTWiiipj H' 1 BKmxf"rw3mm WffsssWfflcIS: ? -- mrvHuiZM 'MBBWWsssP1 njjjg&UUm BSSSSSI SJBI BS CT , . i i BBBsHiiUn.n. sssssssHmmt ill il?llssrrVytww JuifTHlsBWMD! gWBTiOiiivwgHr - 1 MSSBSSSBS iHIK'At' 1 J lvMm ilsssssssssssl "' T a? BSBBBBBBJ j!3UJjjH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHiBftla.- - i''.',ianBBBBflBBBW iisstsBB.sssBsr1isLf"ilfcr isHpiB ML iiTiwr"1 L3JBBH8SroMsMi "iliMPiliinfiRTHwi '" 3 " BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBs1nfiliSBBr9iHHZH3Hs'HP9E HsBBBBBBBBBBBBHillBBBBBBBBBnilBBBS SBBBBBBBBBBBsHBSBBBBBBBBM ssssssssssssssssWIssWBBtesssMWMCsiSius' HyEar ''' ''fsBnMBfitKbSSBBaDBBsllH IT1" lllll'llTllirjm iwiMKMissWHDMIWissB BfKVBHBtfTWHFBM sfikBMlTflTl 'iw M juAiMSifini fir A- - iirr .1 fa,wMEiWiBsHBWMsMMBaMiisssl f53sisSPiBMfflliMlaljBl!&43B5ylsM "yBiMmWBsSSiffBlfiBlBySsMslWBHSSSSSSM SaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsPlBSK9AllBj SSBBBBSSBBBBBBBBBBBbW bBSEBHSSte wSSjBft " ' JnBSSBtSSBy 'SORlSiaBliflBHiaLlilliaBBI TrK. jSSSSSmBSSBBSSBlSBBBBlSSBHBWjwBBBnB' INTERIOR INTERIOR QF OHIO COUNTY DRUG CO. drinks made from pure fruit syrups. Secretary, II. 8. Sanders, Treusurernnd H. H. Sandftrs, tho manager of the Ohio Manager. County Dreg Comrany, Is a reglsterei The Ohio County Drug Company occu. phurmacUt of fourteen years experience, pUs a handsome stole on Center street next to the Republican office and has who, bef oio coming here wus In the sumo business In Louisville for tbreo years. recently) been reralred, repainted and He has associated with him E. Y. Park, remodeled and has a very complete stock mduiclnes, ' who 'has Tbeen with "tho company since of drug, medicines, patent Its organiiutilcn, und who wus In tho toilet articles, rubber goods, drug sunemploy of Its ' predecessors for four dries, cigars, tobaccos, sporting good, etook -- years, --making over-- five-ye.Instruments,, musical that he vur- bus been In. this store, foods and medicines, paints, oils, post-cards, ars BARNARD GENERAL & CO. MERCHANDISE. - .i . Probably no one dry goods store In Ohio county has gained a piomlneiit po. sltton among the leuders more quickly than has Harnurd & Company, of which T. 'R.'liuniuril'aua Herry I Taylor aro the proprietors. The business was established here by the present firm April .', building 1907, ur. they occupy a store SxW feet, with an L. In tho reur, and COM IV .VNY. AND OF HARNARD of two floors, filled with a hundsomo and and Wuuder hosiery, Illchoff, Steino Ac garments, reasonable assortment of drygoods, dress Stein ludlcs ready to vveur goods, silks, notions, millinery, corsets, Crossctt shoes for men, J, & K. Bhoes too ladles and geutlemens furnishings, clothfor ludles, and various other lines valises, ing, hats, cups, shirts, trunks, numerous to mention In an article of linoumbrellas, shoes, carpets, department this nature. The millinery leums, curtains, drapeiles, etc., and they will be mude a feature this season and aro better prepared this season than evwill be In cliargo of Miss Gertrude er before to cater, to tho wants of the Wright, T. It, Human! Is a member of discriminating buyers of Hartford and the city cpuncll 'and Is also of tho firm the surrounding country. Among their of Uarnard & Klttlnger, Smallhous, tucky, amf lias "Eecn "In "tlTe retail dry leadtTB areSelnshelmer-&- Cot; clothlmr; goods business for over twenty-fiv- e years Warner's Rustproof corsets, Holeproof s, FIRST NATIONAL BANK OUIt ONLY NATIONAL DANK. The soundness of any city, vlllago or tho town Is usually demonstrated by soundness of Its financial Institution, and In this regard Hartford Is Indeed fortunate. No ono element In a business community contributes more largeprosperity ly to solid and permanent than correct and conservative banking methods. In a city or village where the bnnks ere carefully conducted, while at tho same time according to their patrons that Is consistent with the safety, It will Invariably bo found that been Its affairs have carefully and prudently conducted by a competent board of directors and effi- , cient force of officers and The First National Bank Is the only National bank In Ohio county, and the only one examined by the United States book-keeper- s. Currency Danklng laws. l n. T as"requlrcd by.,"lho' DF c National HOW WE CAME TO PUBLISH THIS EDITION Hartford with Ohio Believing that county and the other cities within Its boundary, were never In better shape to display their advantages to the outside world than now, we somo months ago decided upon publishing an Industrial Edition on a large scale which would attract attention to Ohio county, and be the means of bringing more Industries and more people to our midst. After looking over the situation for some time, and finding that the many duties In our office would not permit of us ghing tho publlcotlon tho time and work required, we engaged the services of James M. Boss, one of the best known and most successful men In the Industrial Edition business In tho country and raid him to take entire charge of this Big Edition. He has personally done all the so'lcltlng, collected tho photographs and cuts, and every article In this edition was prepared and written by him with tho exception of two or three for which due credit Is given other writers. Wo make, this statement here, and at this time, to fully explain that If any errors have crept In, or any statements mado which may appear at variance with BNT U O K, 13L "ST TAYLOR COAL COMPANY AMONG THE LABOEST IN KENTUCKY The' Taylor Coal Company of Kentuasy own (Incorporated) Is situated on Its c'ptlon of two or three, excels any mlno In the State. Its employes number four hundred. There are ample rchool Itlts so that r.o child at the mines Is compelled to icavo ins noma to secure a good common, school education. Tho Miners' Hall, a neat, white, frame, build-InIs the common meeting place o the men In their lodgo und union meetings. This Is frequently used as a lectin) nil and during tho course of a year a great mnr.y good speakers aro1 g, Government. It docs a general banking business, carlrg for deposits, buying and selling exchange, Issuing drafts through correspondents payable In all parts of tho country, negotiating loans and making collections at all available points, and allows Interest on tlmo deposits, and Is Insured against burglar' Illinois. switch conncctlrg It with, .the of two miles West Central railroad among the fruitful Benvcr Bam, hills of Ohio county. The mines have been In opeintlon for fifty years and have furnished their quota of tauor ior tho citizens of tho community and alio . Mi CfcSt tho policy heretofore advanced by tho Republican, that Mr. Boss, as editor of for this edition, Is alone responsible them. Our contract with him gave him "carte blanche" to get out tho edition, and write articles, in a manner to please tho Individual subscribers, and we are confident he has done so. Our relations with him have been of the most cordial kind, and we are fully satisfied that everyone with whom he has como Into contact has found him a man who understands his business and whose representations and promises have been car rled out to the letter In every Instance. COMMISSAItY OF TAYLOIt MINES. -- their part territory. In the development of this Tho company has stured neither tlmo nor money to mnke of these mines the best In this section of the country and fact Is amply born out by tho substantial buildings that adorn its properties. The ull sheet Iron tlrplerflre proof, Is one of the best In the middle west. The than any other mine-othis railroad. The picking nnd sizing of tho different grades of coal as they fall In the cars Is can led on very thoroughtly with the result that heard there. On account of nnd Its shaker Company Is able to Its customers Its unique arrangement screen tho Taylor Coal to furnish cleaner coat J. failures are few and business is conducted on safe and proper Hues, for reckless banking begets reckless business In general. No bank In this section has a better reputation than the First National Bank. Conservatism has signalled tho of this Institution since the first and placed It In tho front ranks. Its policy is to extend courteous treatment alike to the humblest depositor as well as to the capitalist. The First National Bank was organized and incorr orated in 150, under the supervision of tho Comptroller of tho nt C. ILER Tl.e equipment of tho bank Is good, tho safe being of the latest pattern. It has had a good healthy growth and during the panic of a few yiurs ago paid all checks In full upon demand. It Is a member of tho State Bankers Association. The Capital of the bank Is J23,000.00, profits and the surplus and undivided tlLSOXO). The officers of the First National n Bunk are G. B. Likens, President; Howe, Vice President; J. C. Itlley, Cashier; It. It. lilley, Assistant Cashier. Al-vi- RK Ti'sraSB ron EWiS i STAPLE AND FANCY GBOCEHIES. C. Her was born In Ohio ' county where he attended the district schools. Ho came to Hartford In 1SD9, and for one year worked In a dry goods store. years old ho Before ho was twenty-on- e started In the retail grocery business for himself and he has made a success of It from the beginning. For tiie past nlno years he has been In the store he now occuplesIIe begun In a very small way and by perseverance and strict attention to business hasJjuilt up a large has shown a splendid increase within the last few years. Ills business success appear to have been Imparted to his former clerks as well, for three of them now hold very lucrative positions; ono being assistant cashier of a bank In Texas, another manager of a largo coal mining company store in Tennessee, and tho third an assistant engineer in Eastern Kentucky. In his store can bo found a large assortment of staple and fnncy groceries, canned goods, bottled goods, flour, baked goods, fruits anil vegetables In season, teas, coffees, cigars, tobaccos, confection ery, and In fact about everything to bo had In a first class grocery. He Is il largo buyer of country produce, and nil purchases of groceries aro delivered by his own wagons. Tho success of J. C. Her Is but an example of what a youns man can accomplish with push and energy. J. patron-age,whl- illlllllBIIIIHHLi VallpyHL TIPPLE AND POWER motor house, engine house, boiler rooms, black smith shors nnd other equipment houses are s In every respect and draw favorable commtnts from all visitors. Tho tonnage of the mines 1ms gradually but surely increased year by year until now the output dally Is In excess of 13W tons an output that, with tho ex- first-clas- T r saH HOUSE. TAVLOIt MINES. few If any Impurities aro left In tho-bcoal when it leaves tho mines to us.d by tho trade.. A modern, commissary Is operated In addition to tho mines. This store Is much appreciated by tho employes, fitnlshlng them tho same articles that could bo bought in tho !argr cities at n much less cost. first-class, down-to-date, JUDGE C. M. CROWE POLICE ..UIlfiE. Judgo C. M. Crowe was born In Ohio county, Kentucky, October, Srd, ISO, nnd obtained his education In tho county schools, Hartford College, and Central Normnl College,' Unnvllle, Indlnnu. Ha after wdrd taught school for seven years In Ohio county, und eight yeurs In Daviess county. During the tlmo he was teaching he read law which ho continued under Judgo J. S. Glenn in Hartford, and wus admitted to the bar March 4. 1S37, but did not begin the practice of his profession' In Hurtford. until 1July 1st, 1901. He was a member of the State Legislature, representing the first district of Daviess county In tho ses INTEUIOlt OF It. W. KING'S STOltE. pcrlcnced watch maker and Jeweler and carries n lino of watches, clocks, Jewelry diamonds, silverware", cut glass, art china, etc, und watch and Jewelry repairing Is done in a careful manner and upon short notice. The optical department Is a feature of tills store, and a nice line of optical goods Is carried In stock. Consultation, and eyes tested free, and glasses aro fitted In a careful and proper manner. R. W. KING. JEWELEIl AND OPTICIAN, W, King, whose well known Jcwolrj tore Is on Muln street next to the Carson and Company dry goods store, learned tho Jewelry business under his uncle In Texas nine years ago, and lias been In business In Hartford for eight years, and at his present location one nnd one-hayears. Ho Is a practical and ex- - n. Tho half-ton- e Illustrations used In this Big Edltlon.were all with a few exceptions, mado by tho Nashville Photo Engraving Company, Nashville, Tennes-see.on- e of tho largest and best equipped engralng houses in the south. Write them for estimates on any kind of engraving work. sions of o and wns elected Judgo of Hartford In November 1903, which position he now holds. Since December 1st, liOS, ho has b;en associated with Judge John U. Wilson, In tho l.iw firm of Wilson & Crowe. On September 30, 1S97, Judgo Crowo was married to Miss Myrtle Chandler, daughter of Itev. J. S. Chandler a methodlst minister of Hartford, and ther have had five sons, four of whom are now living. 1W2-U0- I, Po-lc- When a person is not satisfied with the city he lives In he should movo away, and not drag the place down with, his grumblings. Boost your town always. THE OIL FIELDS OF OHIO COUNTY, KENTUCKY Among tho numerous developed and undeveloped resources of Ohio county, mineral, coal, etc., the production of oil promises to reach u magnltudo which will easily place this county hi tho front ranks of tho leading oil producing sections of tho United States, uud bring untold wealth and Importance to practically every city and vlllago within our borders. While It Is early to give figures, predictions are rife, and expert oil operators are positive that oil Is hero in greut abundance. Couipanltu are already formed, und aro being formed, and drillings huvo begun, und It Is only a question of a very short while now when tanks and plpo lines will bu Installed and In operation, and the, Ohio county oil products bo marketed throughout tho county in Immense, quantities. A city will prosper In proportion to tho thrift and enterprise of Us citizens. A good town cunnot be mado with drones. lf irrnrn E3 1'UESS BOOM OF COMPOSING ItOOM OF THE HEPl'HLICAN. Boost your town ulways. 4lK I.EPLULKAN. DUNDEE, ware, cigars, tobacco, ammunition, stationery, tinware, enamel ware, In fact about everything to bo found In a general store. The business lins shown a Very handsome Increase each year and Is now welt known among the progressive business enterprises of Ohio county. On October 10, KOI, A. H. Wedding was appointed Postmaster at Dundee, and a portion of his store Is devoted to tho mo Postofflco department. Six mails and received and dispatched each day, the office is conducted In a thoroughly business like manner. KENTUCKY JlHH?HHEBHmVSP4HBnlHPV'F9K JBIB til 1 JMMsSMBBtTWlBliBsBsWfe4l iSMClfe M MM m . I 33EF JmVl'smK DUNDEE, KENTUCKY iBiBiBiBB ?r? BBBBMMBBEfcJXBM n rr BBM'BBHBBBM T M BIbIbIbI Hscif'' gfr ii-f Erri?-- ' -- L-' '" f1 35? LLbVbHbbI ', I H KaiBH i 1 .iBiiinBJBMapjMgVMgBTtigBHBfe BiiBii -- M ; ,iwiiiWWHH!IWWIIWIBBiU.'.JireWWIJ DUNDEE D.EP0 SIT BANK. fire proof. The bank is equipped with all modern fixtures, Including good safe State and vault, Is a member of the Bankers Association, Is Insured against hold-uploss by burglnry and day-ligand is surrounded witli every possible safe guard for the piotectlon of Its depositors. From the opening of its doors the bank lias shown a healthy Increase In business from year to year, and Is in a most excellent condition In every way. A general bunking business Is conductIssuing ed, viz., caring for deposits. drafts, making collections, etc. The capital Is 13,0X).O0, and the surplus and undivided s, HAS A BRIGHT I'LTTCUE. One of the busiest little cities In Ohio county Is Dundee, located about eleven mites from llnrtford on the Louisville and Nashville Railroad. It Is surrounded by one of tho finest agricultural sections in tho State, has a large flour mill a n bank, handsome mercantile store, o stores of various kinds and good facilities. Its people are hospitable and progressive and It Is bound before many years to show a substantial growth, and become an Important com. merclal center of the county. post-offlc- SlssScZ&'iLlissBrT SSijiKK' MSB '" 'iT-- - 'aiL' "R9l'Z'. 7aSttsMlLUHsWrf&??! CO. BNIhiIIbsssssssssB Kl isilililililiB DUNDEE MERCANTILE DUNDEE MERCANTILE AN IMPORTANT INDUSTRV. CO, J. A. DUFF, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Doctor J. A. Duff, of Dundee, Kentucky, was born In Ohio county, Apill 3, 1S7J, and obtained his early education In the public schools of the county, after which ho uttcuded West Kentucky Seminary, Uiaver Dam, for three jears, and Hardin Collegiate Institute, for four years. He then entered Ilurtfoid College, from which he was graduated In 1501, with the degree DUNDEE DEPOSIT BANK Dundeo Is particularly fortunate In hav Ing one of tho best conducted and safest 'banking Institutions in Ohio county. It means much to any community when the residents and funnel h of the locality In have a bank right at lioijic which carefully and conservatively conducted while at the sumo time according its patrons all accommodations which are consistent with safety and sound banking methods, and tho Dundee Deposit Hank Is certainly entitled to the fulllest confidence of tho residents of Dundeo and vicinity. Tho Dundee Deposit Dank was organized and Incorporated In H0.", under the State banking laws of Kentucky, and Is theieforo under Stato examination. In "1307 the present bank building was erected. It being of proved brick, modern ami a progressive institution. The Dundee Mercantile Company was organized and Inecirpointod In 1DU."., the present officers being W. V. Sproulo, I'resldent, S. .1. Weller, Vlco President, S. P. McDowell, Seretury-Tieasure- r. The Company are the sunessois ut Spioule Ilrothcrs, vvlnt vveie In business fur seven years previous to the present iirgiin-Izitlo- n. The Dundee Jlercnntlle Coinpany U nue of tlie largest and most imiiortant Indus, tiles of Ohio county. It occupies a store 42ZG feet of two stoiles, and in addition three largo wuiehouscs whlili illineusloiiH are as follows: 10so feet, two storlei, SUr0 feet, and :W3J feet. In at the to. tul floor space occupied lj this company Is over thirteen thousand .qu.iro feet, which Is more floor space than any stoic In Ohio county bus for purposes. The Dundee Moicnntlle Company cnriles an Immense assortment of dry goods, dicss goods, clothing, boots, shoes, hats, caps, qiiecnsunro, tinware, staple and fancy gioeeiles, millinery, wagons, buggies, plows, cultivators, disc hano,ws, field seeds, fertlllzirs, shelf hardware, hoes, rakes, shovels, chains, rope, undertaker supplies, and In fact about everything1 you can mention ur think about, and their aim Is to carry only the best In everything. magnitude An establishment of this means much to a place like Dundee, for It brings to the place minibcis of purchasers and ovcrj body obtains some bene efit fiom them. The business methods of the conn any aic of the kind that Inspires confidence, and this In connection with tho iiuallty of goods handled Is the reason in a gnat measure for the huge putioungc enjoyed by the Dundee Meicautile Company. locally and shipped to other pnlnts, and Is In general deniund where good flour Is used. Tlie til m Is always in the maiket for wheat and gialn for vvhteh they pay the highest nuirkot pi Ice. There Is an elevator In connection with the six mill with a storage capacity for thousand bushels of grain. Virgil Ren- - profits, $l,CC0.O. THE DUNDEE MILLS RKNFROW & DEAN, PROPRIETORS This huge niul liiiiidoin Homing mill at Dundee is hiijll. and. the business established June II, lt!0, ujul It has had at ever uiilnteiiui ted career of success since. Four yiurs ago the plant was eii- - Deposit The officers of the Dundee Dank are S. P. McDowell, President, .1. II. Wilson, Vice President, S. J. Weller, Cusl ler, and tl e board of dhvetois are tho office and J. D. Duke, C. V. Mose-leF. N.l.undrum, W. F. Acton. y, BBBBsSBBlBBBBBBHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB bb bbbbbbbhsbbVbbbbbbPbbsbh sbbri i bbbbbm SsV in ii iiiiii iniiBia l DU. J. A. Dl'FF. Dining tlie time he was obtaugnt taining his education lie also school In the county for nine years. Hii tho medicul education lie iccclxed at of 11. S. .STORE OP H. C. AC'ION H. C. ACTON GENERAL MERCHANT AND DRFfi-G1ST. II. C. Acton, of Dundee, is one of the best known nierchnnts In tills section. He has been In business hi Dundee for nineteen years, and for ten years has been In business for himself, for seven years has occupied tho stole ho Is now In. B ' Ho carries a very complete. lhu of dry goods, dress goods, shoes, furnishings, hatB, ladles garments, haidware, hurnos, a full lino of groceries, incuts, etc. An Important featuro of the business la tho a U drug department. II, C. Acton registered druggist and has a stock of toilet medicines, drug sundries, articles, rubber goods, etc., and gives particular attention to tho accurate com. pounding of physicians prescriptions. mules He Is alMi u dealer In horses, and live stock, and Is acknowledged ono So of the best Judges In the county. large and imiortant lias tills luit of his business become that he contemplates disposing of his general store business and devoting his entile time to horses g and llo etock. In tho event of his so this will bo n splendid opportunity for some man of push and enter-p- i he to acquire an established paying business In a hustling little city. II. C. Acton Is Interested In iiiiiny enterprises and Is a director of the Dundee Deposit Itauk. drugs, do-in- Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville. Kentucky, from which he giaduuted with receiving his Since tho class of UOI. diploma ho has practiced his profession with tho eeeptlon of one year in he was a member Dundee. In of tho Kentucky State Legislature, representing Ohio county. was On August SI, 1901, Doctor Duff man led to Miss Muttle llcau of Dundee. Ho Is tin Odd Fellow, Modem Woodman, and W. O. W., and medical eainlner for the last two luiliKd oiders In this section. HBlsiHssflsHsiHHBKaS!ui:r!!!7lMlAL'CJ3MM THE Dl'NDEE MILLS. tirely remodeled, new maililiiery Installed etc., until now It Is a model u, mill In every detail. It is of full roller process, operated by water from Rough river, and has a capacity of sixty Uir-reof flour und two hundred and fifty bushels of nienl dally. The biands of "Kentucky flour mo "Snow Hull," Homo," and "Economy," brands that of nro known ull tluough this section tho State for their puilty und unexcelled baking properties. This Hour Is solel ls frow and W. S. Duin, the propiletors of the Dundee Mills, aro also dealers in luan, wheat, com. shlpstuff and rough and dressed lumber. W. S. Dean is om- of the most popular an served men In Ohio county and County Mnglstiate for four jours, and at the present time Is a member of the Ohio Stato Leghl.ituie, representing county. He has always been a coasts, tho tout Republican and a w inker In councils of the paity In this State. - to A city will prosper In piopoitlon tho thrift and enterpilso of Its citizens. town A good cannot be mude with drones. Roost your town always. GOOD PLACES UNCANVASSED OWING TO LACK OF TIME. Owing to the fact that tho matter and illustrations for Tho Republican's Industrial Edition have already exceeded the original scopo of tho enterprise, It was found to bo Impracticable to teach and properly cover by Illustrations and sketch all tho tonus In Ohio county without delaying the edition at leust a another section. month and adding Thereforo It was necessary to close the edition, and tho towns and Institutions which wero not reached will have to be unavoidably omitted. However It Is a great i1eusuio-t- o note that tho support fiom tho places cauvussed reached such an extent that It occupies all tho spaco with several good towns It shows that tho business men of every section of tho county aro wide of awake and ulerf to tho Importance presenting- the combined resources of Ohio county to tho grout Investing world. If time had permitted for a canvuss of the other places another section of eight pages could have easily been filled with excellent representations of the varied uncuu-vassed. A. B. WEDDING GENERAL MERCHANDISE. A. B. Wedding, of Dundeo, was born Kentucky, at Fordsvllle, Ohio county, and obtained his education at Roslne, Kentucky. Ho cams to Dundee In 1S97. and has resided there since. eight Ho has been In business for years, und for tho past tlnio years has 1907, conducted ills business ulone. In tho present store building was erected. It Is 12x50 feet, two stories, and within It Is carried a nice stock of dry goods, clothing, shoes, notions, corsets, u full lino canned of staple und fancy groceries, goods, tous, coffee, confectionery, ladies and gcntlemcus furnishings, shelf hard- - refouices iccullnr to these places ami stitioumliug teiiitory, In presenting this laigo edition it must be understood by the lenders that It by no means covers ull the Impoltuut places and Institutions of tlie county, but that these placi-- not represented comiaio favoiubly with thoss that me, and that the story of Ohio county's wondeiful resources und possibilities has only been told In part. s illustiatlons used in this Tho half-ton- e Hlg Edltlon.weie ull with u few excepPhoto tions, made by the Nashville' Engraving Company, Nashville, TantiM see.one of the hugest und best equipped eugiavlng houses In tho south. Write them for estimates on any kind of on giuvlng work. Roost your town always. .VjKaVBBBisisHsWlkfi9MaUiVisjflB SIOKB OF A. U. WEDDING DIRDSEYE VJEW OF DUNDEE. w" Ohio Coixhty Educational System Jff F0W jBW 1 rilOP. HALLEY E. BilOH'.V, PROF. A. E. ELLIS. t ,MISS WINONA STEVENS. diplomas, which entitles them to a high school education. There nre six graded schools In tho county located as follows:. Hartford, Principal II. E. Brown; Beaver Dam, Principal, O. L. Shults; Itockport, Principal Principal W. It. Cirson; Cente.town, J. T. Hoagland, and McIIcnry, Principal E. Y. Allen; Fordsvllle, Principal, W. C. Shults. Within the last three years, under the new school law, twenty seven new school buildings have been erected to take place of old ones; over fifty havo been repaired and remodeled, some of HARTFORD AND OHIO COUNTY SCHOOLS OUIt EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM. The early history of the Hartford schools Is shrouded In uncertainty, us 1 the history of all Institutions of long standing where no attempt has been jnado to keep an official record. The educational record of early days If also very obscuic. The first school teacher of which tradition speaks was James Shanks, the father of Q. C. a Shanks. He seems to hae been veil educated man for that day, and n inuch estetmed as a teacher and strict disciplinarian. Th flisl school that was established In Ilartfoid that we have any knowledge of was In the summer of 17;c and wi.s held In a tough log cabin. The town end county wero then sparsely settled and the schohus few and far beUveen. The bulldhg was built of rouiid and covered with cl.ipboanN, mid wa i about sixteen feet squuie. One half of the floor was coveted with pl.mks hewed from logs, I he other half was mike earth. Thero wcie no desks and the equipment was oxcciiliiUy simple an I prlmltte. A louith boaid was placd along ono ride of the building and w ts 6Upioil(d by jilns diheu Into aug r liolis boied In ono of the logs. This was Hindu for tho nccommolilii i uf euch tehohus as weio'far h'i ad anced to take wilting lesson . ISpi.iIivj Diado of wide rails Into wlilcli puis or (takes wire driven Into augiT hobs as lees, and tliesu constltuttd ho simW, whllo a loniili table, liehuid nlii.li the .. Ity, switch mul master at In stein book In hand, completed tho fiirnltuio uf tho school. At a iy tally pet hid the Legislature I'Iim-m-I an act Ineoipoi-.itlntho Ilartfoid Academy, and granted It sov-erthous.iud acies of hind. Those lands it was tnld, weic entrtikttd to a surveyor to louite on tho shares, and :ays that this sutw-yohad no difficult In finding kooiI halablo lauds, on which to lot .He Ins own share, but Could find no pi lie n ant, except In tho Sunmpb of I'jiuiHS (Vnk, on which to loiulo tin Ai.HniH share That Uv-j1 alue, the pioiccds of which aided In building the Seminary, which for some years has not been usid for school purposes, and Is now occupied us a residence. Daniel Barry, a small framed Mercurial Irishman, and, who It Is said, was scarcely ever known to sit still, tho old records show was appointed clerk of the Ohio Circuit Court ns early as lS(tt. Ho probably taught tho largest and most popular school ever In Hartford. Many of the most distinguished men of the State attended this school In their jouth, among them IJcn. llnr- - vision over their work. ICccognlzIng the value of athletics in connection with the High School, this proper work will be developed along lines. All athletics will be managed by a commltteo consisting of tho Faculty of tho Collegiate Department, the Chairman of the Board of Education, and two members of the student body selected by themselves. Tho Lytic Library Is open to all mem bers of tho school. As tho library Is enlarged, the btsUbooks will be added. With a good library anyone, however limited In meuns, cun acquit o a good education. It places ut tho students command the very best authors. It saves tho Incxpcilenced tho trouble and of jail ihaslng books that may not bo needid. Over $400 have been expended for books within the last threo years and It is expected to further tho library during the coming tenr Tho enrollment of the Hartford schools Is about thrio hundred, and tho average, attendance is over eighty per cent, of tho enro'lment. The general equipment and up aratus of the school Is fairly good, and with the completion tho of tho contemplated addition to school building all departments will be n. ado moro complete. This addition has become Imperative owing to tho Increase to the Superintendent and teachers In their work, and while consirvntlvo nud economical, yet believe In giving the school the best of everything for the advancement of the pupils. President Blown has associated with him a corps of instructors, every ono of whom Is deeply interested In the work, taking a personal interert In the welfare of each and every pupil under their charge, hence the high moral and educational standing of the Hartford school. Tho Board of Education Is composed of tho following gentlemen: Col. C. M. Barnett, Chairman; Dr. J. W. Tayolr, Secietaiy; Dr. E. B. Pendleton, W. S. Tlnsley, H, F. Lowe. And tho Faculty is composed of Hulley E. Brown, President, Science and Latin. A. E. Ellis, Vke President, Mathematics and Hlstoiy. Miss A Inona Steven, German, English and Elocution. Walter Hedrkk, Department. W. F. Anderson, Grammar Department. Miss Hattlo Glenn, Intermediate Department. Miss Anna Eliza Kcown, Primary Department. OUR COUNTY SCHOOLS, HENltY LEACH, SUPEI5INTENDENT. Tho county schdols, as tbey aro generally termed, include all tho schools of raiLtfHHIre2svH In attendance. n' I PltOK. W. !'. ANDKItSOX.. ( al tia-dttl- r din. Many ate tho smiles that used to of bo told of tlie planks and frolics Dairy's school days, notwithstanding lily most jlgorouH ami stilct discipline. Ho had the lepututlon of being not only thoiougl.ly kair.cd in all tho branches to tench, but hnd which ho pioftsM-tho tact of lapldly and thoroughly ti lulling euch pupil to the full extent of his mental capacity. Neatly always on his feet, alternately punishing, Instructing or encouraging each siholur, liu was tlio tenor and admiration of all, and It wus thought an onnr hi aftir days to have gone to school to Daniel lhtriy. 11 was not tho good foituuc, however, of tho uuly settlns to hao ni.iuy such tcacheih as Daniel Harry. Sumo weio cruel and Inhumane in their punishment, others lazy and caieless, and others yet drunken and dissipated. Tho M'hool syst in of Hartford, with tho high tehool and vailotis giadcs, alo In one building, known as Ilartfoid College, nioio propel ly speaking It H tho gi.uKd and high school, and Is one of tho three high schools uf Ohio county, tho oilier two being ut Heaver Dam, 1 So high Is the standing of tho High School that giuduatcs aic admitted to all colleges and unlvtrsltlcs without further examination. The Hartford High School Is ono ( three County High Schools, and any, Hurtfoid or Ohio county gltl or boy who resides In tho city or uny county and who Is ready for high school work, may enter fieo of chargo Any ono who has finished tho eighth guide of school work or Us equivalent, and who Is leady for an examination by tho county superintendent, and cun give satlsfactoty evidence of qualificaHigh tion, may bo appointed to tho School; or, any ono who has already a passed an examination and sectued common school diploma or certificuto Is ready, and may be appointed. Tho ariangoinent between the county nud city for tho free tuition of nil nonresident high school students Instil es a very largo and cnthublastlu body of earnest pupils. t, school or Normun school Instructions, or both, and many of them nro annually availing tlumselves of the oppoitunitles teacehrs aio puitlculaily enthusiastic In their woik, aiding tho Superintendent In eveiy possible manner and every year the teuchlng force of tho county Is becoming vt a much higher standard from an educational standpoint, as most of tho tincheis now hao had High Ohio county, Including the graded school. In tho cities, and aio In chargo of a County Superintendent. Tho schools In this county are ono hundred and twenty-si- x In number.thero being ono hundred und twenty-on- o white schools und fho colored schools. In chargo of ono hundred and forty-nin- e teachers, and tho improvement In tho schools has been very marked within tho last few years, und tho standnrd of education greatly elevated. Tho MISS ANNA ELIZA KEOWN. them riacllcally rebuilt. This repairing and lemodellng and rebuilding Is going on all the time, and within the next three years eeiy school building In Olho county will be In llrst class condition In eery j articular and modernly equllpid, with 'all good furnltuio and necessary apparatus for a thorough train- iTnlV'f'ordsvlHe. l'ltor AVALTEIt HKDUlOiC 0 they were o loeatid wus at least truo and tho euily trustees of tho Aeudemy paid no at'entlon to them. A new not of the LeglMuture, passed butween tho years 1635, and lSIO, vested the proier-ty- . tho of tho lluit.'ord Academy In Hartford Seminary, and tho trustees of the latter Institution piomlstd copies of the original patents, and sold theso lands for scarce a portion of their real Tho College building ts an elegant and commodious brick struetuio containing seven largo looms, halls and cloakroom which tiro well ventilated, lighted and heated. It Is situated In a beautiful eumpus well set with glass and forest trees and ovet looks tho town mid surrounding country. Theio mo two literal y societies In tho young school. The Adclplilau for tho men and tho Hyputhm for tho young ladles. The aluo of the drill ami discipline obtained by fultliitil performance of duties In these two societies cun not bo over estimated, They glvo the young men and woimui that trulnlng, cultuio and which can not bo obtained In any other department of school work. The Installation of electilc lights will glvo theso socletlis an opportunity of doing better work thun over before. The Faculty will have general super- - In uddttlon to this outside pupils are admitted to all grades upon payment of a small tuition. None but highly educated and experienced teachers who aie specialists aro employed to teach In the High' School. of Hulley E. Blown is a graduate West Kentucky Seminary and an under giuduuto of Vundeibllt University. II" has tuught with emliiint success for sixteen years. ' A. E. Kills Is ouo of the best and most fuvoiably known teachers In Ohio county, has been added to tho College Faculty, l'or many yen is ho has tuught In this and adjoining counties. Ilo obtained his education In Haitford College and Yulpaialso University, Valparaiso, I ml. ing of tho pupils. Superintendent Leuih Is foitunote in hnlng associated with him a County Pcnul of Education lomposed of slc gentleirnn who, while consen'nthe and economical, uro ocr leady to do all In their lower to aid him in advancing tho educational facilities of the county, they ure L. B. Tlchenor, District One; E. C. Haitford, Dlstilct Two; M. S. Patterson, District Three; J. Walter Taj lor, Dlstilct Four; W. A. Casebler, District Flvo; J. L. Blown, District Six. Supeiintendent Leach Is Chutrmnn of tho Board. Miss Winona Slovens U a graduate of Georgetown College, where sho special ized In Languages and Elocution, HhA,, i S.i.LATlV,:,ayWN- . T ...-..- . urna " n inli,r nt llw. T.'n n V ln v.inr uuorueu .7 "J1! . VI .. "" inoni at lite Western Kentucky and proved her ubliily and fitness for blate Normal School. The keen Interest the position sho holds, munlfektcd at the Institute, held here Tho grudo teachers aio either tollego early this month, by ull the teachers is graduutes or have taken Normal trainan Index of their evident desire to ing, with Superintendent Leai.h.and Tho jlresent Hoard of Education Is to to give the pupils In their charge tho bo congratulated upon tho Improvements very best that Is In them. mado to tho school building und aro Many of the pupils, both white and gentlemen who aro ever ready to usstst colored, ore receiving common school "" "- 1 "" ?' J.vt.'. J.Vl..,. '.iitVWM ":"",vt.iiJuoj,'.tircly to his tin unceasing talois, and wo aro assured that the present envlublo condition of the schools of Ohio county Is un index of what Is to follow.' A city will prosper In proportion to the thrift and enterprise of Its citizens. A good town cannot be made with drones. Heniy Leach, Supeilnteiident of Schools of Ohio county, wus born In this county und was educuted In tho Cpun.y Schools, and graduated from West Kentucly Setnlnury In H9S in special Teucheis Courses. Pielous to this he had tuken scientific, und other course, In private echools, ull with a vlijw of 'lunllfylng himself ror ns work ng a Instructor. Altogether he taught In tho county schools over twenty years, and In the fall of lsto, j,e wus elected to his present position us county Superintendent of Schools. Under the administration of Superin tendent Leach there has been wonderful "uvuncement In tho co'unty educational 3E3C .A. T JF -- vlllo. Secretary. Associated with theo gentlemen oro Hywell Uavles, of Louis. llle, aenernl Mnnnger, S, r. Howcy. Ccntrnl City, Purchasing Agent, W. L. Itusscll, of Echols, General Superintendent, Simon Jones, of P.endcr, General Agent. L. L. Stcwait, of JlcHetiry, l Manager of the commlsrnry for both Itcnder, nnd Mcllenry, and Ernest Dunning, of Echols, Is Mnnnger of the commissary ut KehoK IX 3E5L E3 3NT T XJ C JESL "ST ! CO. II. 3rd, KY. INFANTRY or-- ' 2 13&5ae3srtS a imtKi; nisroiiY COMMISSARY STORE AT McIIENRY. tipples ana power houses erected, etc., until today they are fully equipped, mod- ern mines giving eniplojnicnt to nearly ono thousand men, nnd they are the only mines In Ohio county giving employ. ment to "pick labor," and In the past twenty yeurs thero has never been a CENTRAL COAL & IRON CO. & McHENRY COAL CO. "ompnny "IP" 3rd Kentucky Infantry was orgnulzed by Cnpt. James jr. and mustered Into the Stale McCrneNen, June 11, 19iij. It attended Its fhst encampment ut Henderson, Ky., nnd although practically tho entire membership were unacquainted with military affairs, yet by hard work tho company acquitted Itself creditably at that encampment and has over slnco maintained Its position of btf- -, Ing ono of tho 'best organized In the "Third lleglment." Its second encampment was held at tlio Jamestown exposition Grounds near Norfolk, Va., In 1907. At this time the company suffered a sevcro loss In the death of 1st Lieut. Oscar Mldklff, who was burled on tho - the company. TIPPLE AT THE ECHOLS MINES. THE M. E. CHURCH Or HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. This denoinliiatinu has had a church n this place moio than one hundred year, The earliest records available sl.ow Ing there was an organization previous to 1S07. The present m mbershlp nuinbei-nbuut and sKty and consists of some of tho best nnd most sub- s At The original reason for tapping the "Western Kentucky coal fields was to re- Jieve the congestion and coal fumlnes In Louisville occasioned by the freezing ejo of .ltsjdepnrture to'the'eneatnpment, with military, honors. On Juno 8, 1003, the entire company responded to a call for active service among tho alleged "night riders' in Yestein Kentucky, tho large portion of whom remained on duty until tho following Christmas. During tills year the 3ul lteglment did not hae any encampment. During August 1909 tho company went into encampment at Earllnlgon, Kentucky, nnd maintained a high standing In the manetueis there, and developed the -- best, rifle team 'in the" Regiment for that year. The following year the company went with the Kentucky Urlgade to Fort llenj. Hanlson, Indiana, and took part In the army maneuvers held nt that place. TliN same year a t trie range was eonstructed at Its home station ana Its membership "qualified" more "mniksiuen" than any other organization In the regiment. Tills year tho Adjutant General offered a silk flag to one company In each of the tluee Kentucky Regiments. who showed themselves the most proficient at the encampment. The boys of Company H went after this trophy with a determination to win and succeeded In landing the colors. They, nlso, again took the lead on the rifle rango and still maintain first place. During the six years of this Company's existence it lias had over two hundred men enlisted In Its ranks and Its members represent almost eery known occupation In Ohio county. A dozen States or more enn claim among their citizens, some who liau been nieinbeis of Com- Thls congregation lias been served by many good, and some prominent men of the Conference. Most of whom or either dead or on the retired list. The present pastor Is Rev. Yligll Elgin. He wis born and reared In Christian county, this State, and lias been n member of tlu Louisville Conference thirty five ears He has seied various ehnrges In tin conference, having been presiding Eld' MMT7TtTinTirrniWBBBBMIIriiiirTi T ctt iik A ii J ! II 71 I I"" I I ' I KvV- - JJ 'SSffii" . i I 'I COMMISSARY STORE AT ECHOLS. rler and tho Impossibility at such times of receiving coal fron) Pittsburgh, which was tho only soutce of supply to Louisville and the Ohio valley. was The first mine In Ohio county placed upon a commercial basis by Mr. of the Ohio . stiike at cither of those mines, proving conclusively the good will at nil time') existing between eniplojer and employee, large nnd These mines ulso maintain fully stocked commissaries. mainly The output of the mines nre shipped to the Southern markets. PLAN OF THE NEW JI. E. ClU'RCH, SOUTH. stantlal dti..iiK of the loinmunlty. This ofseveial districts ami piftur of diffien congr.vatlon Is now worshiping hi chcults mid statlo'is. IK. is now closing the Coin t House, having lecmlly sold his fouith ymr as i astor of this church the old building in which they worshipwhich is the limit of the law of hU ed many eais, and I.avo purchased a chinch. At the coming session of his lot and will soon elect a modern house Confeienie will be assigned to another costing ten or twelve thousand dollars. field. 4 ' ""' ' '& pany "H." i mchenry minks Tirri-i- : Tho coal Is mined by slopo at Render B. du I'ont, who was nlso one of the promoters of tho rail road between Louis, ond Mcllenrj, and by a ninety feet shaft at Echols, and all tluee mines arc vlllo nnd Paducnh. loeuted on the Southeastern bonier of Tho Itcnder mine, at Render, was the the celebrated number nine vein of the fit st mine in tho county from which coal Illinois coal fields. was shipped, und In 1S72, tho first shipThe mines are opeiated by a corpor. ments wero made from tho Mcllenry atlon of which T. C. du l'ont, of VIL mlno at Mcllenry, which were followed at the Helow Is a roster of tho men who attended the encnmpiiunt, held at Orell. Kentucky, nnd helped win tile flag. Captain James M. DcWieso, 1st Lieutenant Clnuuoo It. Shown, lit Sol', geant Wm. C. Llles; ljuuitcl muster Sergeant Allison Uniuett; Siargoants I'l d Robeitson, Ren ISallr, Heibeit l! Shown, AValler D. Ota , Corporals V. n II. Bennett, iui Moley, Oil.ind Pal k II. P. I'ell.N, Clnielice Iluw.ild Cool.s Shelby Paik, Letcher U. Reiinett, Jin. Miljiis Einest Mule, Chailes I. I'm. ter; PrUates Iia Allen, Dan Alien, Ku till L. Rauiett, Claude E. Ileniiett, Joseph Riownd, Cliff llunlen. Win. 11. Carpenter, Van Crabttee, Cecil DoW'eose, Dennis Hougland, Oswald C. Hocker, Einest lludtoii, J. Jenny, Ilelbelt King, James Lewis, lleibert Mldklff Deveit D. Moseley, Elz.i Murphy, Klctch er Owen, Clayton Iiik, Rowan Raley, Lloyd Render, Albert Rowe, Thomas II. Smith, Herbert Stewart, Cephas Yaneo. Will J. Wnkeland, .Marvin Warner, Eu. geno Wedding, George Whobrey, Willis Whobrey, Harlan Wlgglnglon, Estll WU-kins. ri..-iii:.ci- : ei r i: iimixuip building of any tUscilptlon Tlii--j pun base tlulr liiuiliei malul.v i log foim, the logs being biought n fiom tho surioundlug country or nifte'l In on the Ciiwn and Rough ilveis, and Is conv ei ted Into lumber at their mill. Their business Is mainly local and In ud nt lOllllltls. They also ilo coi.traetlug and building und are pielaud to give plans and estimates on ii'slilenecs or buililings of an) kind and to toiistiiict them complete,. W. J. Roan, Manager, Is a member of the Huttfoid City Council. J K'l An Illustration of Co. II. nt Camp Orell, 1911, appeal a on unolher page of this Edition. BEAN BROTHERS lim.M. AvIHf' fV1 kviL .If ill irij Q1 MVfejteak AT THE NKV 11ENDEU JUNES. mlngton, Dcluware Is chief owner, and from the Echols he Is President of the Companies, tho mine at Echols. From a very modest beginning, and other officers being W D. McElhehiey. and the employment of a handful of men, of Central City, Ylco President these mine have been developed, now Treasurer, and M. J. Flunegan, of Louis. In 1ST!, by shipments TirPLE UUILDERS MATERIAL, LUMRUR, ETC The well known flnu of Ilenu ltiotheis of which T. II. lkan, and II. II. Ilenu ure owners, and W. J. Dean, Manager, was ostnbllshed In 1U0, although the buildings wero erected some tlmo to this. Tho prorerty evers about seen acres on which Is located the planing mill, bilck aul, olflce, storage sluds, bilck kilns, etc. Tho plant Is oqulppcd with" modern muihtiiery, tho capacity of tho mill being twolvo thous-an- d feet a day. llcau llrothvrs are maiiufacturers of, and dealers' In drain tile, brtek, lumber, Interior finish, moulding, paints, oils, vurnlsh, builders hardware, etc., and can furnish contractors with everythlug needed In tho construction of a house or prt-lo- PLANT Ol' 1IEAN HROTHERS, Tho half-ton- e Illustrations used In this Dig Edition, wero all with a few oxcep- tlons, made by the Nushvllle Photo Engraving Company, Nashville, Tcnnes- see.one of tho largest and best equipped engraving houses In the south. Wrlto them for estimates on any kind of en. graving work. 3E3 A. ST E3 DR. exclusive grocery, from staple and fancy groceries to eoimtrj produce. enJocd The Beaver Dam store lias splendid success since Its establishment In 1S5, nnd the Increase In the olumo from of trade has steadily Increased year to ear, nnd the same mnj be said of the other two store'. This success Is undoubted! due to the superior qualcnrr. ity of goods the Harms Stores and their vor evident de'iro to plcoo their many cUdtomr. shoes Quality'' nnd "Stacy Adams" for men j and "Ferguson, McKlnney" shirts. A particular feature of this store la the grocery department, which Is, truly speaking, a complete storo of Itself, us it contains evcr thing to be found In nn X -- A. M, K. B N T UOKY bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbPbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI ssBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBisBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl iIIIHHk mM mLUHsHhL Vy vV iillllllllillHilHillllwiHIIiiiiHH LIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIvk XiBh siiIIhiHh . LbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbWisBbbbbbbbbbbb LbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbsBbbbbbbbbbbbbi REV. BIRCH SHIELDS -- S.P.BARNES BEAVER &BR05HgB DAM , E. P. BARNES & BROTHERS A MAMMOTH E&TARLISHMLNT. The 13. P. Barnes & Brothers stoi'o t Beaver Dam Is one of a chain of three stores located as follows: 12. P. Barnes & Brother?, Beaver Dam, Ohio county, Kentucky, which was establish-e- d In ISM, and which carries a general line. merchandise Barnes Mercantile Company, City, Muhlenberg Central county, Kentucky, established In WC. end which carries a full line of dry goods, clothing, etc., and Barncs.Covv - or Barnes, who Is the head theso three mammoth establishments, was an Ohio county boy who started In a small way, and who by sheer perseverance nnd pluck has risen to his present position, and Is dwcrvlng of all tho success ho Is having. His brothers and partners In business enjo-- , with him all the success they are the credit-f- or receiving, for they are all wide awake, progressive business men of tried ability. H. P. The Bcacr Dam store Is of brick, two iO stories, S0x90 feet, with an I.. of A WCU. KNOWN MINISTER. Dam, Bev. Birch shields of Beaver wns born at Cromwell, Kentucky, May 2x, 1S69, and Is tho oldest s n of James W. and Bettle Shields. After ho obtained his education he taught In the public schools of Ohio utid Butler counties for twenty jeais. He professed religion Baptist and Joined the Green River church near Cromwell In 1S!8, was licensed to preach by that church August same 21, 1909, and was ordained at the f church by a Fresbtcry composed Rev. John T. Casebler, llockport, Ky., Hev. G. II. Lawrence and Rev. A. B. IssMssbIsss' Lbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbi I bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbhPI ' INTERIOR OF LRS. McKCNXRV & FLEXER'S DBXTAL ROOMS. took up the study of dentistry, and for cnrs lie has practiced his twcnt sl profession In Beaver Dam. In ISM, ho graduated from the dental department of Vnnderbllt University, Nushvllle, Tennessee. Doctor Oscar lienor was bom in Ohio county, wheio he obtained his education tho public schools nnd lit Hartford College. He later entered the Louisville College of Dentlstrj from which ho gradated with .the class of 191ft. I'pon receiving his diploma he cume to Beuvcr Dam nnd entered Into partnership with Doctor McKenncy, under the professional film name of Doctois McKenncy and riener. Doctor 1'Ieiicr was a member of Compnny J I. Thlid Kcntcky Infantry, nnd rare to the position of Lieutenant, but u short time ngo was compelled to icslgn his lommlssTon owing to his profession! duties. Doctors McKenncy and Flencr have splendidly, appointed dental offices, they being modernly equipped with about everything known to the profession. BEAVER DAM MILLING CO HIGH GRADi: FLOUR. The Bcnver Dam Milling Company was organized and Incorporated In 1S91. It Is a full roller process mill, operated by steam with a capacity of scventj flvo barrels flour, four to six tons of feed, J ibbbbbssbbbbbbbT Ibbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbh isllslllllllHl as to the quality of Its flour have ever been allowed In tills mill, but pure thoroughly cleansed grain, pioperly manufactured has given It tho well earned reputation of making as good flour as can be made of wheat. Hundieds of families have, from cholce-hano other floui in their homo for tho d fill till M MMj I REV. BIRCH SHIELDS. Gardner, Beaver Dam, Ky., and I!ev. J. V. Goidon, Cromwell, Kj., on November 23, 1909. He Is pastor now of the Pond Run, Cool Sprlugs, Independence and Olaton churches In Ohio countj, and of New Liberty ehuich In Butler counts', all of which dim dies appear to be In tho advanced work for the Master. Rev. Shields has been veiy successful It his life's woik, as he feels he his been called to tell the good tidings to tho world, nnd with God's help will do his utmost to help In tho work of the Mastcis vlnejnrd. As an Evangelist he Is favora bly known, and Is ready and willing to do evangelist work wherever and whenever he is called and when it does not Interfeie with his regular pastoral duties So far as. Is known there has never been another mlnistei on either his father's or mother's side of the family. On Aug. 22, 1S93, Rev. Shields was married to Miss Eva Cox, daughter of Jus. W. Cox, of near Cromwell, and they had one son, Jewell, who died In g3BSRNS MERCAXfj Hopkins countv, Kentucky, wlilch was established in 1907, and carries n full a.sortmont of dry goods, clothing, etc. All three stores arc lurgo and handsomely appointed, and carry large.com plete stocks, In fait, they are among the leading stores, not only In the cities In which they ore located, but are as well leaders in Western Kentucky. All three uro strictly one price stores, every customer being placed on the same footing, which, In a luigo measure, ae- - CQl CITYrKYE feet, and Is In cliargo of lljron C. Barnes. Tills store and the same is true of the other two is handsomely furnished and appointed and has a largo floor space for the display of the many lines they carry, including dry goods, dress goodn, silks, clothing, shoes for men, women and children, millinery, and gentlemcns furnishings, ladles garments, trunks, valises, suit eases, umbrellas, parasols, hosiery, coiscts, notions, laces, carpets, oilcloths, linoleums, rugs, curtains diaperlosand B rcndy-to.wear and . Co , Burlington, PLANT OF BEAVER and tin eo bundled bushels of meal y. dal- - DAM MILLING CO. past IS jeais; and what Is most rcmarlc-bl- o CHINN AND DEXTER. LIVERY STABLE. Luther Chlnn and Otho Dexter aio tho Individual members of tills well known livery firm, and tho business was by Luther Chlnn for a number of years befoio Otho Dexter becamoa member of the firm. They lent ilgs for all ocenslons, bomd horses by the day, week or mouth und also conduct a feed stublo In connection. Beaver Dam Is a center fiom which traveling men drlvo In all directions, and Chlnn und Doxter mako a specialty of eating foi this class of tiado, mid they oio prepared lit nil times to furnish commcichil men with stiltublo ilgsuitd good horses and send with them courteous, i tillable dilvcis If deslicd. In addition to tho livery business the are laigo dealt! s In ugi (cultural Implements and high giudo vehicles of nil dcHcilptlons and harness, and aio agents licio for such well known as makes "Aliles" buggies, "Ovvciisboro" wagons, "Thomas'' dillls, and "McCorinlck" lino of harvesting machinery. con-duct- Its stockholders, being every one prne. tlcal, successful, business men, realizing that economy In producing power, und the turning out of the very highest grudo goods were tho chief factors to success, ful operation have Installed In their power house tho veiy best hollers and engines made, nnd of sufficient capacity to cairy the load with easo and regu larlty, and havo equipped their mill with the latest most Imptovcd milling machinery known. Fully iculizlng that "Broad Is tho stuff of llfo" and that upon tho quality and purity of It liirg lj tho health of tho consumer they have spaied no pains nor expense in searching tho market und installing tho very best cleansing muchliieiy inudu nnd In prociuhig ut all times tho veiy highest guulo gialn upon tho muikci. No bleachers or oi aitlilccs of uiij kind for tho purpose of dicdviug tho public the fact that tho merchants of the tovn. nono of whom own stock In the mill, have handled practically no other flour for eighteen ears. Wherever intioduced It takes rank, not as good as tho best, but the best, In tho great majorltj of homes. The Beaver Dam Milling Company, by Its fulr and liberal dealing with the far. meis, pujlng them tho very highest mar. Wet price for their wheat at any season of tho jear have so stimulated the growth of wheat that Ohio county Is rapidly developing Into a wheat growing Is county. They aio by far tho largest buyers ot trnln In tho county nnd since harvest havo purchased moio thun thirty thous. nd bushels of wheat. In tho near they contcmphito tho erection of a steel elcvutoi and tho Installing of an Heetilc lbjht plunt to light up their mill. fu-tu- io M. D. HUDSON. POPULAR JEWELER AND WATCHMAKER. M. D. Hudson wus boui and rtuicd In Ohio county, and Is u piuctlcul JuWelur and opilclun. Hu stuitcd In business In Heavei Dum In Match lilo, und has been successful fiom tlio beginning. Ho lurries u nleo lino of Jowelrj". watches, clocks, society und lodge sllveiuW, etc., und makes u specialty of Jevvelrj of all kinds, partlculary tlio euroful adjustment of flno wutches. Amoiijf his various other lines ho call attention to the "Purker Lucky Curve Fountain Pen," and tho eclcbruted "Rockfoid" watches. In connection with tho Jewelry department ho carries a line of optical goods, tests and oxumlnes oes free, and fits glasses us they should be fitted. He ulso handles blcjcles, and carries a full line of bicycle supplies, em-ble- counts success of ull tho the tores. Tho fact tliut all pure liases for theso three luigo establishments uio mode together plucos tho Barnes Stoics In a position to buy In very lurgo quantities, and to obtain Jobbers juices and In discounts, and tho umounu saved this manner their many customers are given tho benefit of. llllllBA'RNES COWARD a EARLING TON, g5--'-great for - KY. CCrt " DRS. McKENNEY & FLENER PRACTICAL DENTISTS. Doctor W. T. McKenney vvus born In llutlcr county, K'iituck, and obtained his early education In tho schools of yeurs ot thut county. When twenty-on- o ago ho was elected Jullcr of Butler county, und was also a cleik In u drug store at Morguntown, During this tlmo ho took up tho study of medicine For four cars he wus In tho drug business at Logansport, Ke'itueky, ufter whlih ho many other lines too numerous to tnuin-crat- e In uu urtltlo of this nature. While their ulm is to miry only tho bust In everything, they uro uUo agents for loading manufacturers whoso goods among; havo a world fumed ropututton; them are, "Hart ScJmffiier & Murks," clothing for men; "Palmer'' lelebratod suits and cloaks for ladles; "Kings M. D. HUDSON. 11 IF1 '1 FORDSVILLE,. KENTUCKY D HHKT ( VILL Jig l'S"ib Vmm JIS WLrSS&CH - 3E5L rapidly a ft Fordsvlllp, Ohio county, Kentucky, with poimlntlon of nearly eight liitmlroil people,,, In very rnplilly nssumlng tho proportions of a metropolitan city. It In Hurrotiiulcil hy nn excellent farming coun try, land being on three railroads offers splendid shipping facilities for tlio prod, nets of tho fnrinor nnil It has a graded high tuhool, churches of several denominations, splendid facilities, banks, u weekly r, good holds, n con I mine, n to. bneco factory, n pinning mill, mid atoms of nil kinds currying eompleto stock of merchnndlio. The business pcnplo nre progressive and ever alert to forward nny incuKtirc which Is for the benefit or tho city. c take plcnsuro in giving here short articles of somo of tho residents who nro deeply interested In th0 future of and who are to ho llvo wires and success-fu- l business men. Tho Illustrations ar.j reproduced from photographs taken by J. W. Hnlo, tho pliotogruphcr. post-offiliewn-pnpo- to Tin: fiiont. FHHIiiHfllllHliHIHHiHnilllllB 5 ENT XJ C TSL. "T5T i. i&.-ji- "'jj' I i'"" .iBr it jf U IRn; HMHiaSiifl:. j tvtnnanmt mm wSSSillf. Hlil C 5BW3 BjPK sjRBl iCSS t i jT'iI I ' fin ' mBB.ir'l lMMMHJiMif I miitmiM P- ",'"'',,Ea,ji M fiR E WlfciS Hjkf2iFB fjP'WBfl IssiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH maaaaana sttfttKBsf if II T? 't fUtm I' 1' lkllsiiiiiwlkkllsiiiiiiiiiiiH ffi&dxM BANK OF FORDSVILLE A 1IOHK BANK KOlt JMaWagiMBaaaal IJAXIC OP F OUDSVIL.L.B September ), Ijutf, nnd Incorporated and opened its doors for business, November 26, 1908. A general banking business Is conduct-ed- , and three, four and five per cent. Is allowed on time deposits. The general equipment Is of the very latest pattern. Including nn safe, Mosler and safety deposit boxes for use of customers. The capital of the bank Is and the surplus nnd undivided profits !l,0uO.0Q. It Is a member of the State banker's Association, Is Insured against burglary, day-ligtips, hold and fire, and Is surrounded with every precaution for the safety of Its depositors and stockholders. The officers of the Bank of Fordsvillp are, J. F. Cooper, I'resldent; T. K. Butler, Vice President; P. C. Cooper, Cashier, and tho directors are, J. F. .Cooper, T. F.. Butler, It. T. Miller, H. J. O'Dell, B. It. Kelley, J. P. Gllhnore. and J. D. Cooper. 0, TI1I0 VII.t30X COMPANY STORK set-so- n, IIOMK PKO- - pli:. Tho welfare of nny town or city is usually demonstrated by the soundness of Its financial institutions. In a city where tho banks are ably conducted, whllu at tho satno tlmo according their patrons accommodations Hint nro consistent with safety. It will Invariably be found that business generally is conducted on safe and proper lines, for wild cat banking usually begets wild cat business. Th'o Bank of FimlsWu .stands exceptionally high as a conservntUe financial Institution, and when It- "as examined In April last, by the State Hank Examiner, Its condition was found to bo in splendid shape. It lias the entire confidence the of entire com munity, for It went through recent financial depressions without the loss of a dollar to Its depositors, or stockholders, and without nny Impairment of Its credit, and was nble to pay tho face value of every cheek presented. organized The Hank of Fordscllle-wn- s K G. G. DAVIS ROYAL A POPULAR RURAL CAHR1KR. Davis Royal, Ktirul Ilouto Carrier number 1, Fordsvllle, Kentucky,!-!- : forty-o- n years of nge, and Is one of tho most popular 'and uceoiilmodtttlrlg. .'Carriers in tht rural service anywhere. He served as Deputy Assessor under Assessors Daniel, Low, and Leach, and in 1837, was elected to the otflce of County As- - iaV fMraaaakP ''sfliSiSiSBflk enamel ware, harness, groceries, canned goods, country produce, hardware, suit and smoked meats, furnltuie. stoves, ranges, etc., and In fact everything to be found in n city department store. The aim Is to carry only the best goods that can be found on tile market, and they nro agents for siuh well know makes as "I Ktllnger & Company,'' Cincinnati, clothing for young men, "Brown Shoe Co.," "Whltehousc,'' shoes, "liiiJ. tcr Brown" shoes for boys and girls, and "American Beant'' comets. The millinery department is an Import, ant feature of this business, und Is entitled to special mention for It compares favorably with similar stores In the metropolitan cities, and carries a large and thoroughly stock. The trimmers visit the wholesale millinery markets in the large cities every und keep In touch with the latest styles which aio brought to Fordsvlllo and sold nt pi lees for below what Is asked for the same goods In the cities. This department Is In charge of MH May Poole, as It has been for many seasons. The Wilson Company Is nn establishment that Is well and favorably known nil through this section of the State anil It enjoys a large patronage, due to tho superior quality of goods carried, and the fairness of the methods which govern every business transaction at tills store. The officers of the Wilson Company are Ollle Wilson, President and Manager, Hardin Wilson, Vice President, and Grace Wilson. Secretary-Treasure- r. mens furnishings, and arc agents her4 for such well known makes as "Fraternity," nnd "Pi'ifeetlon" clothing for men und boys, "Swann" hats, "duett" shirts, shouM, "Hamilton Broun" celebrated Mini are also representatives here for "l.amh & Co.." of Chicago. .Merchant Tailors, who have a reputation for making Htvllsh and well tilting clothing to lueiisuie at a moderate price. They aim C. E. FORD & CO. TA KICKS. Ohio county is destined to become the lending oil producing county of the Southwest. ci.oti in: us. FimxisiiKiis, This well known business In rordsvUlo. was established in l.Mi, by ( K. Ford, and the present Company was organized and incorporated hi September Unix under the name of C, K. Ford & Company, the officers being C. K. Ford, & Av aBBBBMaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBJBB! aisisisYisisisisisisHisisH -- v ?wmMffi'r-- ii. i. - 'ii' -- '.'',;? i,l'-'T- -,- T- .1SS3 ? 5nr f sessor, which position ho held four years. In 1903, 190J1i,OT, ho was United States Storekeeper Guager, and In 1W8, l''J. he was engaged in farming. On January 1st, 1910, he assumed tho duties of Rural Carrier, which occupation ho has since followed. He Is a well known Republican and a member of the Christian Church. In 1890 G. Davis ltoyal was united ii marrlngo to Miss Hattlo Wallace, and they havo one son, Felix Wallace, now In his fifteenth year. BBBH: bbV: Hi 9R Hi ihhbhhIIIIHIbhIIIIIIMIIIIM! lHHBBSkr---HIIIHlBABABABABAV- i' taViiifiittBBfliHHftBlflBlfiBHBYflBVHV'VfV4VI FORDSVIL.M5 POST OFFJCE edged by experts tulicMupvrlorti.any tobacco grown In the State. These brands nro sold nt wholesale and by Jobbing in houses, and can be found on salo nbnut every I'll st.elass drug, grocery, and tobacco store In tho country. A trial of nny of tluiu means that you will call for more. n J. II. Westcrflcld Is one of tho and progressive citizens of Fords, vllle. He was ncently elected President of tho New Citizens Bank, and is a mun who can ho relied upon at all well-know- K. FCItO .r & (O.MPAN t S1I0RK al J. B. WESTERFIELD. FORDSVILLE POSTOFFICE VM. S. tobacco ma.ni;factui:i:u. J. B. AVestcrfleld was born In Ohio county in 1ST., ami has been In tho to. bacco business since ho wns twenty-fiv- e years of nge. Fur ten years ho has heel outraged In tho tobacco business In Fords-vlllbeing a largo buyer nnd re.hundl.jr of tobacco grown In Ohio and adjoining counties. Ho now has two largo warehouses In Fordsvllte. Ho recently erected u factory, In Fords William Fordsvllle, Kentucky, GAI.NKS, POSTMASTKIt. S. Gaines, postmaster .it was born in Bourbon county, and came to Ohio county, lo. eating at Foidsvlllc, when thirteen years e, of at;e. He obtained Ills education in uiKhteen tho county schools anil when stnrted In the coal business. On November 2"), 1!A", ho was appoint-e- d Postmaster at Fordsvllle, and ha held that office since. Since lie ussumed chuiKo of the office there has been a of marked Increase In Hie business every department. The office Is open from 5:C0, n. in., to S, p. m., eighteen malls are dally received and dispatched, this und two rural routes start from ltoyal, office In chiirgo of O. Davis route number one, it. 11. Whlttlnglilll, route number two. Postniuster Ualnes has associated witli him la thu office Miss Nona Cooper, and .Miss Kra Gaines, who, us well as tho carriers, with him In every manner pos. slble to make the eftleleiiey uud service of tho office the very bout possible, ami thnt all succeed hi so doing Is proven by tho kind words you ulwuys hear spokvu ubout tho Fordsvllltt Postoftleo. li'o Pivsld nt, President, G. K. Fuqi'n, S Walki r, Dennis Tin- - building now oeti.pl' d by the Company wns erected by them, nnd llioyd into hi August Wio. This corner building Is of brick construction, jlxTii iVt,' and very ImudMimuly furnished and appointed. C. !:. Ford Jk Co.. ale exclusively "nut fitters of Men," anil the only store ol u Hi. kind In Fordsvllle. They carry and giiitl supeilor lino of clothing cri.fary-Treitsur- curry tie l st of even tiling, and cater In a cla..s of iiistonieis who uppre-cistyle, fit uml duruhlllty. In to their clothing ileiwrt - Co. ment, i'. conduct a fudliecthig department Mild u neral equipment for taking etitlru modern charge of luneials, and alto carry a. flu lino of casket. huriul minis, aty Dennis Walker Is lneul lleglHtrur for this district. addltliiit K. .V.- hv ijt'l'ij., 'r- -, Lt!!jtVBVisVHVftnbttisisisisisistisisisisVHkBiiiiiiiiiisislsaisBlft S l&siBiBflij9BiB9' i HhII 8Ib THE WILSON CO. OKNKIIAI.. MKItCHANDlSK. The Wilson C"iiiiuy, or Fordsvllle, ono of tho largest genuml stores in Ohio county, was organized and Incur, porated In 190V, and are tho buueussors to Wilson & Co., who hud been In biul. ntss for about fifteen years previous to the organization of the present Company Tho Company occupy u laruo store V'W feet ami of two nnd one half stories, which is completely stocked with dry goods, dress goods, silks, millinery, hot-lercorsets, shoes, clothing, luits, ladles und gentlemens furulbhliigs, waists, skirts, notions, carpets, rugs, mattings, curtains, tinware, glussware, queenswuro. TUB XKW MA HOI SB to make you feel at home hi every man. ncr possible. Tho hotel Is ery centrally located In the center of the busllMMa part of tlio city, and Is u good pluc to stop when In Fordsvllle. to A city will prosper In proHortlen tho thrift and enterprise of Its chinas. A good town cannot bo mada with drones. Ohio county Is destined to beconio tho leading oil producing county of tho Southwest. J. II. WBSTHUFIBl'DS TOUAOCG FACTORY times to do his part In ndwiuclng vllle for tho manufacture of smoking Interests of Fordsvllte. nnd chewing tobucco. This fuctory U equipped with tho most modern machinand ery, nnd tho tobacco Is handled manufactured under tho most sanltury conditions. The brands mude are "olilo County Twist." und "Ohio County Faund "Hill, vorite," chewing tobacco. Top," and "Aloon," grunuluted smoking tobaccos. These brands are made from d tobacco grown In the 'choicest vOlilo county, tobacco which Is ncknowl- o NEW MAY HOUSE T. W. MAY, PKOI'ltlKTOIt The Now .May House, of Fordsvllle, tin der the management of T. W. May, Is fioely ucknowlcdged to be iimong the In this best moderate pi Iced hotels section of Kentucky. It bus been newly furnished, und good muuls, good besls ami courteous treatment are given every body. The rates are one dollar, uud one dollur und fifty cents a day, and special attention Is given to tho traveling public, and T. W. May makes It u point tho Tho half-tonIllustrations used In this Big Kdltlon.wcre ull with a few exceptions, made by tlio Nashvlllo Photo Kmjravlng Company, Nashville, Tomes-see.on- o of tho largest and best equipped enslaving houses In the south. 'Write theui for estimates on any kind of engraving work. F O R DS VI 31-- 13, 1SW. 3E5. the 6th of April After being rebuilt was again badly damaged by another cyclone the 6th or August of the fame year. After belli repalml nnd remodeled, the congrega- B N TU O I5L .hurch has a substantial nothing nil mKr-shiRev-- . Dald Hartfleld Is the present pastor and Is hold In high esteem by the congregation. tion has steadily grown nnd developed until nt the present time. Notwitlutnnd-In- g the opposition and hardships th p. WILLIAM S. GAINES PIONEER COAL OPERATOR o.il William S. Gains has been a it operator at FortNvllle for thlryt-ii- s c.irs, and nt first oersted what was kn wn as the Gaines Mine. In IV. he organized the "KordsjIHe Block Coal Company" and of which he was elected this President and General Manager, position he still holds, the other officers of the Company b"lng AV. C. Gains, Vice President, Mrs. J, AV. Hale, The Fordsvllle Block Coal Company mine number four coal, which is well known as a good, clean burner, with no clinkers. This coal was awarded a bronze medal at the St. Louis Eposl-sltlon- .. imiSH.uV CHIR H. Ho! .irr'r, FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH F.RST SHOWS A SUBSTANTIAL GROWTH Was org irlztd i I ii h . ' u In ii i l.j .1 V ty, kcr.i n II f,i I f I RESIDENTS OF WILLIAM shipped to other points In large quantities. They are also contractors and builders and are prepared to construct complete anj- - description of building from a tobacco barn to a business block, hero or anywhere else. Plans nnd estimates will be cheerfully furnished upon request. The Fordsvllle Planning Mill conIs one of the substantial cerns of Ohio county-- , and turn out n -- Com-panj" S. GAINES with a charter mcmberslip of nine in mhers. The old sihool building was bought and used as u houe of worship for about three years. In the ir Nil a new house was built, which was partially destrojed bj-- a cj'clone on class of work that has gulned for tho reputation Company a very enviable throughout this section of Kentucky. to A city will prosper In proportion the thrift nnd enterprise of Its citizens. cannot be made with A good town drones. Boost your town always. A isHiBBBBBBBiBlBBBBHSiiBBBBBBBBBBBBVr!9IBBiBllste& It Is a coal that is in good demand.and Is sold both locally and shipped away from here. FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY LUMBER AND BUILDERS MATERIAL. The Fordsjille Planing Mill Company, of Fordsvllle, Kentucky, was organized and Incorporated In 1W!. The preent President officers being Fred Miles, Wilson, and General Manager, OIHe Secretary, Grace AVUon, Treasurer. The property cocrs over one ticre of ground upon which Is located the mill, office, warehouse, lumber sheds, etc. The business is both wholesale and retail, the goods being sold locally and - .:u$iffl) J, M OHIO C'.OLWTV FAIR GROl'NLS AT HARTFORD PLANT OF FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY 3VC cHENR Y, KENTUCKY V v- MLM5 COAL- - I, prnctlcnlly nil his life, nnd T. W. Cates has been here for about fifteen yeara. They have a well appointed nnd furnMi-e- d line of store, nnd carry a general dry goods, dress goods, hosier-- , ladles corsets, and gcntelmcns furnishings, shoes-- and a full line of staplo and fan-cj- " groceries, canned goods, country pro. duce, etc. They nie ulso agents ofr the Internutlonnl Tailoring Companj-- , who have a reputation for making to measure high grade clothing at a moderate price. George AA Baseheart Is a director of the Mcllenry Deposit Bank. - Hv bac3 McIIENRY, KENTUCKY. A THIUA'ING MINING TOWN. The thriving little city of Mcllenry located on the Illinois Central railroad Is typical of tho many mining towns to bo found In Kentucky. Here Is located as the grent Mcllenry mine, as well Coal the properties of the Allllams Company, among tho largest In the State. about Mcllenry has a population pf seven hundred, a graded school, vnrloiiB churches, a bank, good postofflce faciliand ties, splendid railroad passenger freight service, stores of all descriptions, and among them one of the largest handsomest general stores In the county, and tho commlssnry stores of the mines. The people nre prosperous, and progress, he, and the general conditions and con. veniences muke Mcllenry a good place relations to live, and havo business with. (10.MMISSARY AT Wll. LIAMS .A1INEG McIIBXRY DEPOSIT DANK ' WILLIAMS COAL COMPANY MINERS OK HIGH GRADE COAL. The AVIIIIanis Coal Cnmrany Is located on the Illinois Central Rallioad ut Mcllenry.' Ky. Owing to the liiiiud pilnclplcs of Its tnanageiincnt it has developed from u verj- - small mine Into one of the best equipped coal pi opt itlis In this section of the country. It is situated In the heart of a mining tcirltmy In tho prosperous llttlo town of Mcllenry. All that me usualy found In u s mining town nrtt found here traded hiIiooIm, biiiikK, stores, faetoiies, te. The tonnage of the iiiIihh Is now 1M tons dully with piospicts of an ut a terj cuily date. Tho coal Is client) and Is unit h sought after by conl inoriliautH In the South, West mid first-clas- North. No pains have been spared to make this one of the most uttraethe mining camps on the Illinois Central railroad. In addition to the mines the company operates a flist class, commissary which compares very favorably with niuny of the large Mtores In the more densely populated cities. deposits, ', buying nnd selling exchange, issuing din'fts pajablo In all parts of th countrj-- , making collections nt all available points, etc., nnd four per cent. Interest Is allowed on tlmo deposits. :t Is a member of tho State Bankers Asso. elation, and Is Insured against burglnrj-- , day light hoUl-uand fire. The bank Is housed In a modern brick two story js , building, and the equipment Is modern, the vault and safe being of tho most Improved pattern. The officers of the bank nre S. J. Tichenor, President; Dr. J. s. Smith, Vice President; A. M. Smith, Cashier; and the directors are the officers nnd & K. Render, Georgo AV. Iiaseheart, C. AV Raker, C. II. Maddox. BASEHEART & CATES GENERAL MERCHANDISE. This well known Mcllenry business house was oi Initially E. I), Rascheart & Son, and wua succeeded bj- - Georgo AA' llusehcurt who conducted tho business alono from October 1st, UW, until September 1910, when T, pur. Cates chasid a Interest and the firm name became Hutehcnit & Cates. Geo. W. llasuheurt has lived at Mcllenry onc-half JONES & KIPER FIRST-CLAS- S LIVERY. Thomiis Jones and Stnton Klper, under the firm name of Jones & Klper, opened n new livery nnd feed stablo ut four months ago, and havo dono n good business from the first. They linvo u new stublo with fourteen stalls, located between tho Williams Coal y storo and tho I. C depot, und Com-pan- McHENRY DEPOSIT BANK A GROWING INSTITL'ION. Banking is a business that cannot bo exploited along tho same lines us ordinary business enterprises, for In addition to the vurlous duties Imposed upon It, It Is nlso tho natural advisor of depositors nnd merchants who turn to It for advh'o In and nld in cases of cxtrcmltj'. It thereforo nccetbury In choosing un Institution with which to have future financial relations methods und yet Ideas bi oud e'liough to look ut perplexing questions thut arises from ejerj- - vlow point. The residents of Mcllenry and the surrounding countrj-- , uro purtlculaily for. tunato In having In their midst an Institution with tho reputation of tho Deposit Bunk. Although a comparatively young bunk It has rcudlly taken a plucu among tho leading banks of this section, and lius tho entire confl. denco of this entire community. Tho McIIoniy Dcjioslt Hunk was or. ganlzed und Incorporated on November 4th, l!0i, und each year hus shown a healthy lucrcuse In tho deposits and gen. erul business. Tho capital stock Is tho surplus 1,00.00, and tho undivided profltH 11,570,73. A general banking business Is conducted, viz: caring fo) ry tlon. at tho present tlmo have nine good horses. They havo rigs to hire for alt occasions, board horses, and huve a feed and hitching stable ns well, nnd give special attention to the wants of traveling men, and can furnish them with good horses and rigs at any time. vn Illustration of tho new stublo Is shown lit this cdl. Boost your town always. r4 . - J "TJ!FJBP WVERY STABLE l. JH THE WILLIAMS JUNES TIPPLE JONES & KIPER M O H E3 KT a cleaner, more snnllary, or moro modern clgnr factory, or ono where u better grndo of cigars aro manufactured than tlio Mcltenry Cigar 3lanufncturlng y of Mcltenry, Kentucky. Only tlio finest selected grades of tobacco nrc purchased, and the rlgnrs are mado ,y skilled workmen under the most sanitary Com-pnn- R. Y TSL B 3NT T TJ O K. Y TlHE S. J. "I'H EXOH STORE. silks. Hosiery, notions, corsets, hair goo Is lady's and gciitlcmeus furnishings, ladles r a ly to wear guriiK'iitF, sl.o-millinery, clothing, furniture, ciirtnlns,ilrnMles, carpets, linoleums, etc., In addition to which tl.ire are fullj equipped and stocked In drug, giocery, millinery, furniture, and umlcitiiklng departments. He alms to cniy only the list to he found on the market, and is ugetit there for such well known makes a.i "Hndleott,.lohnson' si ocs lor nun unil wum.m, 'American Hcni'ty" cm sets, and the oilcbrut-- d Sonnelioin clothing. As jolt enter "this har.dsul.iciy apt olutcd stole a feature which at ouco attincts the attention Is a modem and sanitary soia lourituln, co.nos.d of m.Hhlc. aftate and motnl, am f'nm which h soved d"ltcious leo crcum, ice en am soda, and all other refreshing, hcnlthf. drinks. 2wV. S. J. Tlcl.mor Is president of the Hcnry Do. oslt Lank, owner of the Cigar llnnufactuilni; Company, and one of the best known and most su ccssful uiuug business nun In Ohio s, 1 iy S. J. TIGHENOR CLOTHING, KTC. S. J. Tlclicnor, who conduets ono of the liii'isost and handsotmst stores in Ohio county tit 3IeHenry, mih born In the county on u farm. lie nlttnlncit his eilti. cation hi the county school, Hnitford College, nml Hethcl College, Itussellvllle. Kentucky, nficr whleh ho tntight school In 3IeIIenry Cor throe onrs. In ls9l In purchased u small store with a small stock of AoW u.nl began bushn ss In a very moiiefct niuniu r. Ity pciseVer-enchard work, and strict1 attention 10 business this stoic has giown, and the patronage Inci cased to such an e stent that today It Is anion;; the leadeis In Western Kentucky. The construction of the More now oc cupled' was begun In V.j, and moved Into It In 1910. It Is of l.ilclc, 3100 feet, two floors, and Is hnndsomelvj furnished with nunieroLs glnsu show eases, office etc., and everything is n w and In the best tuste. In the leur Is a frame warehouse, GGSS feet, which Is used for the undertaking department, stornge of furnl ture, and general stoingo purposes. S. J. Tlchenor carries ubout ever., tiling to be found In a metropolitan btore, Including diy goods, diess goods. CJOOMS, e, DKY conditions. Tlio business Is exclusively wholesale and tlio cigars are sold local-l- y and by traveling salesmen and Jobbing houses throughout Western Kentucky, and aro to bo found gent rally In all first class drug stores, grocers and tobncconlsts. S. J. Tlchenor U at the head of the Oomiany, and he personally sees to It that tlio quality of the clgnrs are kept up to tlio highest standard. The buIm s was established In 190s, and has shown a rapid growth from the first. Tlio brands manufactured aio "1.0. Uvunn," nml "Duinoeo," ten cent grades, and "SlUese," "Doduco, "and aro tho flvo cent grades, if jou want a superior quality of elgni, and one which will assure you a cool, pleasant smoke, ask your dealer for one of these brands, and jou will continue to uso them. "ivii-nyille," ," I'oi-co- yHHn.-'- S isKLJ. iwKM' lk2j -- ' IXTliltlOU OF I). M. IHXC'AX &SOXS STORK. I). M. I tho position eon'.ln; oi.hly slnce. A Is shown the public there. V. 31. Hum an I. Is Hud In for so many jcnr.i, i.nd the firm fiuorably known, that tho ni.o patroiuiKe fiom alt this section of county. iiiican it Son .no so well anel a lor of Ohio J. B. IIERNDON FKIJD STAHLH. tho well nown liveryman of Jlclleniy, has lived In Ohio coun ty for twenty-fou- r years, and for many years worked In tho mines. He n v s livery, feed, and conducts a boaidlng stable1, and has good tigs to hlro at all times and for all occasions with good hoiscs, nml careful drivers who aro familiar with all parts of the suiioundlng countiy. lie nNo boar Is horses by the day or week, or month. Ifo makes a specialty of cateilng to the eommeiclal trade, and can furnWIi traveling men with any kind of rig they may desire. J. 11. Herndon has lived In this section so many years that he is well and favorably known. Wo show Illustrations of his stable and Ills residence in this i.ivnnv AND J. U. Herndon, . X first-clas- McIIENRY CIGAR MFG. CO. ONLY HIGH C.lt'AUI-- CIOAKS. It Is l n r. ly Hint we flno in large cities : J. D. M. DUNCAN & SON GKXKUAIj JIICUCHAN'DISi:. Duncan, who established this business in 31cllcnry, Is a .Scotchman by blith but has lived hi Ohio county since s?l, nnd was In the employ of the Coal Colli any for over twenty years. Ills son, W. W. Duncan, was born in 3IeHenry in tho same house hi Ids which ho now lives, and he, with father, compose tlio firm of D. 31. Dun can & Son. Tho business was begun hi ba, nml the lingo building they now oceiqy, 10.",0 feet, was elected by them. They carry a largo assortment of dry goods, ilrcss goods, shoes, waists, skhts, notions, cot sets, linoleums, mattings hats, caps, etc., and a full line of stnple and hero fancy gioctrles, nnd nio agents shoes. for the "Drown flvo Star" "Wliltehouso" shoes, nnd "Muster Drow n" shoes. In 1901, D. 31. Duncan was appointed Postmaster at JloIIenry, and has lielel I). 31. lle-Hen- ry II. HEKXiXXN'S UVKUY ST.AULK mLK&m HNnFrllljlNPIlWlPllIsas Sill SSBllRIEBvi!IElilfH RBSIDEXOE OF J. U. RESinUXCE OP S. J. TICHEXOR IIERXDON. CEN CENTERTOWN, KENTUCKVT CITY. Centertown, Ohio county, Kentucky, la on the a progressive little city sU Louisville and Nashville rullroaj, miles from Hartford, and has a popiila. A PIlOGltKSSlVK vvlde-uwnk- all tlou of about four bundled peoples alive, and progressive, it Is surioiiuded by a splendid farming com inunlty and Is bound soon to assume .i prominent position among tho cities of tho county. Among tho unions enterprises are a bank, good post office facll- - TERT O Vv first-clas- PT, - Itles, livery stables, flno drug store, numerous stores, a lurge mercantile com pnny, and on October 1st, there will bo s opened a hotel for tho accommodation of tho traveling public, und a handsome graded school building Is now being constructed, anil arrangements are now mado for building a modern flouring mill. KZESNTU-OK- F. M. ALLEN MVKUV AND FUND STAlil.K. F. 31. Allen, proprietor Allen's Livery and feed Stable, Centertown, Kentucky, was born and reined In tlrayson county, Kentucky, and came to Ohio county, Kentucky, In 1WJ, und entered tho business of fanning, stock raining und dealing In timber on Uroen rlver.whleh ho followed with success, und In 1900 he. Kentucky, und funio to Centertown, originated "Allen's Livery Stable" which has become so popular und widely known. Asldo Irom his livery business, ho Is, eten-slvcl- y bus been, dealing und F. 31. AiU.EX'S UIVBUY STAHI.B estate, In farming real public und individuand contiactlng, al vvoik, and has continued Ills atten- IB -- "1H M- - III M HAFTJ3V CHU1UAH tion to stock Improvement, und now Iiiih sumo of tho best stallions und Jacks In Kentucky, having one Impoited stallion thut cost 2,a. f, 31. Allen Is u good Veteilnury Suigeon, and Ills services ui" sought fiom ull parts of Ohio ami adjoining counties to doctor stock. Hy his honesty, fair dealing and Industry ho has accumulated u lurge amount of real estuto and other property ami Is big hearted and llbciul, and don't turn a deaf cur to those In need, 'not even from t!iosovvho wrong him. L. & N. DEl'O .' AT CEXTBUTOWN ; f; N T E R 'T O any an Illustration f homes In Centcitnwn, which appears In this Ismic. Ho Is a SIUh well known Mnson. lie married of Ccntcrtown, nnd there cn1a Howe, l. nre two children, lluliy Nenl, nml t'llf-fi.n- t. arguments liromptly, nml In full. H. KaiiRht lins ono of tlio nloo W N, K E2 JNt 1LT CKV VBhHHV" mHh I 0HBV9laBBBB9VBWEfaRVHgggggggE LEE MASON OKNKItAI. MKUCIIANOISi:. J, It. I.. Mawiii, better known as L' c incr-- ti Mason, Is one of'tlir1 proUivssUe .Hits of Onlertown. Ho has llcd In years, Urn county about twenty-thre- e and purchased his pnstnt business throe nts ugo from MeKlmicy & Son. 11 the store tlun remodeled nml condition, It Is In first clnsa until now mid Is well stocked with n general lino of dry goods, dress goods, waists, skirts, clothing, RESIDENT. E OF millinery, notions, corsets, shoes, furnishings, carpets, oil cloths, J. A. BILBRO shelf hardware, and u general line ir goods, country produce groceries, canned CKNTKItTOW.VS NEW HOT11L. etc., and he lins the agency for a numIncluding "Ham The residence of .1. A. Hllbro, of Ccnber of welt known lines, Utolin Itrown & Co." and "Krlcdman."and tcrtown, nn Illustration of which appears women, "Shelby" shoes for men and In tills edition, will be converted Into nn Gentlemen'' shoes, and "Amer "American hotil about October 1st. this lean Lady" shots. year. The house Is located directly Ja the nice store In Lee Mason has a the business section of the city nnd Hank Mock, and makes a point of ho can guarnntea nothing but what as right In every way, nnd this, In connection with his upright business meth-oilaccounts for the good trade In; has. enr-ryls, mrH-w.- .. flag. 'iflwbnFtByi' fHrvw'-iK- On ftHSinEJri 3 CENTERTOWN MERCANTILE CO. di:.vi,i:us IN GKNKKAL MKItCHANlJIi-i- : J.NIKRIOR, C'ENTERTOWX .MERCAXIILE CO. STORK clothing, hu.s, caps, gloves, millinery, and Bhilf hardwaie, furniture, stoves ranges, frrtli7ers, full stock of n groceries, country i roducp, etc., nml In a lilltlon conduct n completely equipped unitertnkir.g diiartm.'tit. Slnci! the organization of tho company, less than two years ngo, the Increase In the oluinc of business In all departments 1ms been very marked, and has easily placed the Centertown Mel. canlTc Company In the foremost ranks Its among the leading Industries of and kind In this part of the State, the name has become a lamlllar one all through Ohio county. The company cariles In their largo store aliout every ar.lcli that can he mentioned, and all their dealings are of a nature which Inspires eunfilence from eeryone J. A. EILiL'RO A. Hllbro Is one If will fill a long f;lt want. The Centertown Mcrcuntll. Com nay succeeded Itowe & .Morton In 19IJ, and tlio company was lmorj otnte'd nt t'.te same time, the present off!e ra being John T. Veller. l'reslduit, .1. II. Williams, Vice President; A. It. I'luinnior. Seen In one of the largest This eomror In O'llo general mcichiuiilln. I ourcs county, n torj Iiii'Idirrr Pxl'J feet, which Is cry compute atoclcd koimIh, with dry drets gou lr, la II H' the well known bin Infra men of Ccntcrtown, ho being connected with the Centertown Metcuutlle company, nnd It Is upon tho earnest solicitation of numbers of traveling men, as well ns many others, that he finally decided to open his residence of as an hotel for the accommodation the trnellnsr public. J. yoi-n- garments, corsrt?, r.otlon."", shoes, laditH anil g'm'l.'iiier'.'.'i furnishings reaily-to-ue- S. W. CROWE, M. D. ANlJ SCUOIION. Crowe, of Centertown. Doctor S. wns bom ut JIawol, Ohio county.Ken-tucky- . and obtained his early education In the district schools, and ot Kurds-vlll- e and llawesxllle high scliool, after which he taught rchonl In the county for PHYSICIAN .3& .' RE3IDEXCE OF A. R. PLUiMMbK A. BROCKSCHMIDT l. A. R. PLIM.VER AM) J. A. RII.HRO & n. agi:nt 711 2 FARMERS BANK .I'll, wui iirs'irl-- : I and .lily It, I'JII Th. i.i It'll Is ll, iml th. I dlroi-to.ut- ejnipose.1 of I tlilrty-fuu- r of Olilo county s or Thi stock "i:xTi:itTowN, ici:nti'ck .11 'ndliiK faun rs, who-- e uggreijiite wealth Is one hundred and thlr'v-sthousand mi I 'i l lnnirin.it - f'l'i dii'lars. The officers of the bank are V.". II. retili, l'rcsldint, I.. C. Mm tun, Vice I'reshl'iit; Alvln l!o. V ishli r. and Nuslnllle rnilioml agent at CVntirtown. und since he has held that office he has fulfilled the duties of It in a most acceptable ni'inncr. Ho Is court mis and accoiiinioili.tlnj,' and l.aa made many eight years. A. niockseliiiiliU Is Ho Louisville at n f and tho railroad rty e lilent ; plmsi. He is Interested In a ma. t ". r l Iiotogm, l y ma iiurlrs his lelsuro time ofien makes pictures of Interestlne; I olnts nnd about Centertown. The derot whieli Is Illustrated In is Wat. riirodf.ied from ono of Mi ' h to rap1 a. do-MCen-tirte- fi ends .or both bin he relies ns L lis sjf - ti about Tor tlio last four years of this time lie took up tile study of medicine, half of each year. He thrm attiiuleil Kentucky l'nlerslty now th" I'nhcrslty of Loiilsvllli'-a- nd i;railuiited from the medical del artnicnt of that Inxtltiitlon In ttffi. Kor tlnee .Veins af. t.'f gl.idiiation ho pnu'tUvd his profession nt Ilcecli Grove, MeLcun county, and on Fcbiuniy 1st, 1&11, came tu Center-town, KKkuBOma. '. JW5 Ti3w5itlfAJk. Bi ggMgCim' Vjtft ggggVXiagCagggT . XHSVPfK 2gf"PfigP5M UL V 3T SfJ if Op ka. rJST Bflrggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggffr gFgBaggggggggggggggV where ho lias since reslib d, dohi,-- a i tie ml pructlev In inedlehio and siir-gv with offleeb in tin.. Jlclveiiney r ! SggggggggggggMgggggggUntfgl tggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggglggggggggggggggK' V Sb15s1i VBjgggggggBggggggjggMr' ncc. WKG"TH"iti, FARMS I ' -- arses' ijiW'iTiitJii.i -- , . - -- "4B half-ton- e Ulustiutlons used In this ndltlon.were all with a few CNccp-tlet- f, made by the Nashville' Photo KngraWng Company, Naslnllle, tholaigest and best ceiulpped ein,'ialng houses in tho south. Write them for estimates on any 'kind of Tlie ' JgggggggggggggggggggggV" - Dig gggggggHP'fg.gggV- -- . KggUgjtggggggggggggggggggHgHClBBBBBBBBE9t HSjlT IjgggQgggggBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBWlBB Tennes-see.cne- mMr'i&tiXftftP A RJVER work. f. 3 HAMC IUO K AND STORE OF LEE MASOX and tli r, S, aovcimiiriit, for ho has fii'f.ll.'il the duties of tho office In a tlototgl'l) acciptulle and business like NEAR CEXTERTOWX Ohio eoiinty Is the best county In U. S. FAUGIIT rosr.M.s'ii:u l'oitnmvter I1. 1'aiit.lit. ol Ci liter, town, hum Ixirn In o ilu county, uiid liln eduiutlon in thn district HChoiria. He follow d fniiuhig iiiokI of Ills life, and hi JVIni'my, P.ii'.i, wns rontniiiHici. wbl. u piMltlon Klin, f'llnl with nidit to himself .u. at t ijnih town. iiiiiinrr. ,. L. C. MORTON & SON DHUGGIST.S L. C. Mm ton In aildltlon to his duties of Postmaster lie uiltih Insmaiici', life, flro, tornado, iHiiulIng, health nnd nccjilciit, and nnd r'liwfntK smiio of tlie larguKt coinpanlis In tho country, Ktioiiiu'Kt euini units who pnj all loxsus wltliout AND AI'OTIIKCAItlKS. Si Sun, ol t'entirtowil, own nml occupy one of the finest retail drug stores In West, in Kentucky The film which Is coinpoMMl of L. and 1J. M. Jloilon, was establish! il hi U'CJ, and In l&OS, tiny begun the crutlon of i, the modern hilek building they now occupy, and moed Into It in Fohiunry. VM. This corner sloro building U a.i.7.' feit, two stm Us, and inodet'nly ai)olnt-ed- , and lias eveiy uppiarance or a store such us Is usimli) seen only In larKl, cities. L. t' Moi tun & Son cany a ver cnia-pliussoitincnt of dings, m dleliies. druggists' suuilrlcs, perfumes, toll, t ar ti ticles, nibbcr goods, wall paper, paints, oils, vutnlshes, glass, stationary, Jewelry, watches, clocks, optical goods, etc, and special nypntlon- Is glen to tho careful compounding f phjslclans prescriptions. - L. t Jlorton U Vleo Prcklilunt of tho KarnuiH Hank, und K. Ji. Mutton, whs Is a ivglstend phatmucUt, Is secretary of the School Ho.iid. tggggrEfffgBPflMgBggggggggjggflgBBBB 3? r4 WMmi w TfcWtJWB liB aliiaLIHillllllllllHilllllllllllllllHI fi I mt'i l' ''iBHPiH jV y iHBIIIIHIIIIIIHBAflHnilllilllK '" ' C "ggBgP-gPgg1 IgggBlfQgHggHg'IgggggggggggBglggKflgflgHglggggggBg BMWlO-WJla.-..Kfy'' ''L '"'llJyf ff '""'rBL lj 'M Jf JHWHJM R1CSIDEXCE OF I'03T.Ml3TER U, S. FAUOJIT INTERIOR, L. C. MORTON & SON'S STORE ' BEAVER. '3D A. -- well as various other popular nnd cooling bovcrnges. C. C. Donovan and Doctor C. 'Woodburn aro tho members of tho firm, the latter being a graduato Phnrmnclft, and a practicing physician of twenty. flvo years experience. Donovan & Company aro now n popular piano contest. Coupons aro being given with each cash purchaso which .entitles tho purchaser to a ccrtnln number of voles, and tho party who has received the greatest number of votes up to March lit, l!ll. four will bo awarded a handsome, hundred dollar, "Upton" upright grand piano. This contest is creating a great deal of Interest nnd pleasant rivalry, nnd tho winner of tho piano will liavo reason Indeed to feel proud of being tho owner of such a beautiful -- M DES. DEI 3XT T XJ O 3E5L Y BEAVER DAM BRICK CO. MANUFACTUItKHS OK imiCIC. Tho Heaver Dam llrlck Company was established a number of years ago, and was reorganized In May, 1911, with tho following officers, K. K. Ilogcrs, president, Jno. II. thirties, Secretary-TreasureSam. D. Stevens, Manager. Slneo a tho reorganization of tho company the new Impetus has been added to business, nnd It Is now controlled by men of acknowledged hustle and business enterprise, and lms at onco taken a prominent position umong tho leading brlelc manufacturers of Kentucky. Tho general equipment of the plant Is of tho the best, the machinery being of enlatest Impioved patterns, which ables them to place upon tho market a or d very superior quullty of un common builders brick. There Is abundance of good clay on the company's property, which Is located directly on the tracks of tho Illinois Ccntrnl railroad, and hi tho Immediate vicinity of good wood and coal for fuel fco that every convenience and ntlviintugo for th emaklng, handling and shipping of their product Is right at hand. Tho capacity of tho plant Is twenty-fiv- e day, thousand finished brick u which Is bold both wholesale nnd retail In this loeallt ", and shipped to outsldo points. Tho Heaver Dam Ilrick Company Is a largo Industry which is of great benefit to tho city In which It Is located, and tu tho entire county as well, for It employs a number of hands whose wages uru o.spclidid light at home, und also puts Into circulation hero a largo amount of money which Is obtained from the disposal of Its product hi cities at a distance. r, boft-mu- SCENE NEAR PROPERTY OF" SLATY GREEK COAL POOL CO. and four miles from the railroad, and a few mllcs'furthei; nwny Is the Loulxvillo and Nashville railroad. Thus exceptional ndvnntngcs are given for shipping tho product by both tall and water to tho Southern markets and tho Panama Cademand nal country, which will soon pro. about all the coal Kentucky can , duce. As a safe Invi'Htmei i which will repay the Investor large returns for his inonoj or for tho cnplla'lst who Is seeking valuable possessions with a view to opening SLATY CREEK COAL POOL COMPANY OWNERS OK VALUAHI.E LANDS. Tlic Slaty Creek Coal Pool Company hundred acres of land owns twenty-eigh- t In Ohio County, which Is acknowledged by experts to be anions the most valu-abKencoal lands In the State of tucky. The entire piopctty Is underlaid with thick veins or numlior eleven and number nine coal as well as being INTERIOR 52. WILJJL'R MITiUHEUVIS DRl'O STORE, nearly thirty-fiv- e years the business clans prescriptions. has been owned by the Jlltihell family. In connection with tho drug business X. Wilbur Mitchell has In his store there Is nn optical department whsro a full lino of drugs, medicines, patent eyes arc tested and glasses fitted In a medicines, toilet nrtlcles, rubber goods, proper manner, and a largo Hue of opperfumes, stationery, supplies, school tical goods Is carried from which to paints, oils, "Lowney's" candles, cigars, make selections. tobaccos, etc., and Eastman Kodaks and The drug store of 7.. Wilbur Mitchell Kodak supplies, and In fact about evhas been established for so many years s erything to bo found in u that It has become a household word city drug store, and particular attention throughout nil this section of the Is given to carefully prcparhig physl- first-clas- EVERETT P. TAYLOR POSTMASTER AT HEAVElt DAM. el Everett P. Taylor, the popular and efficient Postmaster nt Heaver Dam was born 1ST0, In Ciomwell, Kentucky, April , and for ten years; previous to ills appointment to his present position In s 191'S, he wus engaged in the drug busl-nes- of Dam In tho firm Company. Williams He established the-- office In Its pros-clocation which Is In a building iiitli'e-l- y separate and npurt from any business house or block. He put it in a new and In Heaver Tho office receives and dispatches sis malls dally from trains, from Star Route and pouches from Itiirnl Routes threo. reaching through the Morgnutoivn Star Routes fourteen offices. Three rural route's start from this office, covering altogether n distance of sevetity-fiv- o miles. These routes aro In charge of Richard II. Taylor No 1, Earl it. chick, No. .'. and David L. Miller. No. 3. Tho first two named have been rural carriers continuously slnev the system was In. nugurated here, and the last named for over one year. Postmaster Taylor has associated with A. D. TAYLOR & SON. GENERAL A. D. MEUCILVND1SE. SCENE NEAR F'ROPER'iY OK SLAl'i'Y LRbEK COAL rich In oil and mineral occasions. Nuin ber nhio coal Is known tho country over ns a splendid heal and btcani projuivr y aetial tests and Is readily marketed. celebrated coal Is known to undi rlay this in about five foot veins, tho entlro holdings of tho Slaty Creek Coal Pool Com1 POOL. CO. pany. Tho property lays betwen tlivcii river and tho Illinois Centitil ralhoad, on and one half miles from Uivin river. up coal producliiK mines, oil nnd other mlneials, this irocrty Is worth) of special consideration. Allen tlentry, President of the Compuny, or O. K. Scott, at Sccrclniy, who may bo addressed Heaver Dam. Ohio county, Kentucky, are two gentlemen of known reputation nnil InlCKilly. and they will bo pleased to give ull Information relative to tho propei ty of tho Slaty Creek Coal Pool Company. Dam for soventeen yeurs, and has lived In tills county all ids life. He learned tho photographers business when very young and followed It successfully for fourteen years. Threo years ago bo opened ills present business in Heaver Dam and lias rapidly taken a high position among tho merchants of that city. Ho lias associated with him his son, Merlo It. Taylor. A. D. Taylor & Son occupy a largo store on Main street, and carry u very complete assortment of dry goods.dres goods, silks, notions, eoibots, millinery, skirts, wulsts, embroideries, shoes for men, women and children, shelf hard-warglassware, tinware, uueensware, In Tajlor und Son aro leaders among tho well known general stores of Ohio county. A. D. Taylor bus lived Heaver cabinet HEAVER DAiM pa- I OST OFFICE. Stevens, giving tho office him In the office Mbs Oipha trons open lobby service all day on Is Sundays and holidays. The offlev showing a steady incienso In business of In all departments and tho amount mall handled each year. Tho count of mall ordered by the Post Offli'e department last May showed that the Heaver thousand Dam office handled eighty pieces of mall matter for that month alone. Assistant Postmaster, and Miss Heno Qiilnti, olerk. Tin to Indicr, its Will a9 tho rural can his, aiv caieful, efficient and painstaking, with and the Postmaster In it mh ring the public the best possible seilce. The working hours of this office are from . a. in., to 7:Mi p. in., the genet al delivery, inouuy older und le'glstry windows being opened flout 7 a. m., to U p, in. e, etc. Tho grocery department particular mention, for It Is worthy Is a storo of t itself, und is well stocked with staple and fancy grocoiles, canned goods, tout., coffee, flour, fruits and vegoU-hiecountry produce, uud in fact about everything to bo found In u well store of this nature. Tho firm has tilth- own 'delivery wagon mid all purcluibis aro dullveud right at your - s, door If so dctdrcd. A. D. Taylor und Son uro believers and In Heaver Dam und Ohio county, are ever ready to do all In their power to advance tho Interests of both. H sIh iJSilHlflH l.EA( II FARM, I Z. WILBUR MITCHELL. A VIEW ON THE S. i. v . A.U.k.Ul .ngjjNXAJf - .fAVNi. S tS i ORE store of this bo tound ill a kind Including, drth's. medicines, drug sundries, pat lit medicines, toilet articles, rubber goody, bchool supplies, sta(lon-orsheet music, oufcctloneiy, clgarj, Is tobuceo, etc, und careful uttviilion Ulvrn to phyjlulans proscriptions. Is an ImA sanitary soda fountain portant fraluro of this store and from "If Is' servVd Tco' Otaunt, iunl leg creum sodu.iiiudufroiii iiuru fruit syrups, us first-class y, DONOVAN & COMPANY. DltUOS. SIKDICINKS. BTO. This drug buslnvM. was ostubllshed nurchiuoU was many yeuru & Co'iiipuny on by Dwiovun entirely ngw 27th labt. Tlicy put In un cases, fixtures, etc., until stock, fchow the stoio was- inado prubtlcnlly d" nw ubout everything &to rri..- rar jli,ii-:j.jUiWWJltK u'go.-.'.un- "v. iv ' l DKUQH, MEDICINES, ETC. This well known drug bushiest; was estubllshcd In Heuver Dum In July 1S77 by aeurge 1'. Mitchell, und was later conducted under tho firm numo of O. 1". Mitchell & Son. In 1SS3, tho biiblnoss wus moved to tho present store, und 1st)?, S. 1.. Mitchfrom thut year-unti- l ell was proprietor, in Ml, tho brother tho wiih admitted to partnership uud firm became S. L. Mitchell uud Hrotli-eand continued under tliat nuine un. til 1W0, when 55. Wilbur Mitchell sue. cecded to the business, since which time lie has conducted tho business. For r, S. W. LEACH KAJtMElj, . l.encli,"i)'no of tho funnel's of Ohio county, llvet on a fjlin three miles Ninth of Cromwell, which contains one hundred uud twelvo acres of land, lie raises about everything that Is ruUcd on u farm, and mukes u specialty of bee culture, ull with this Illustration of uhlcli uppe-urartiule. e colonies of Italian Ho lias of bees In Ohio county. Tho honoy Is In honey; makers. und is tltu lutgeist. Lowner -" A PIUIMINENT . S. YV.' s ... - hi In of bee's lit Ohio county The hiii giuit demand and is all trojd in Ohiu e;oiiity. S. V. I,cacli was born and tvoriNl ill this county and purchased his furm In t'l'om-we- ll li73. He was constablu In tho district for two years, and County Assessor for four yours. On Junutiry II, 1S7I, lie wus married to Miss Klnls Swain of Ohio county, uiuPMhay have four grown sons ull of whuin are doing well. fifty-thre- Ikaver l;ini towns on oarth. la oiw uf. Ut Ojtat. ' K.1 . . I ' . H A R. T F " BKBBBBBBBBBa'inrsBBBBH B IH jH H j ivCJrTt SB Bfl HI Bs BK Bf RJfeftt BBBBBBBBBBBBBi lfOnRH&!LJjBBBBBBflBBBBBBBH BHll BBBB of staple nnd fancy groceries, canned confectionery, cigars, tobaccos, goods, flour, fruits and ogctBblos, country shelf hardware, shoes, tlnwnrc.cn-nmcle- d ware, ciuccnswnre, lamps, sad dlery nnd harness, nnd ns the season ndanccs their Intention Is to ndd n largo line of furniture. They nlm l enrrj only the best of over thing nnd among their lenders Is to bo found the cilcbrntcd "High Orotic 1'eaberry Cof. ' dellerj f They huc thlr own w igons nnd all purchases are dclhcrcd directly nt our door. -- H. Ty, 3KL El NT IT O X5L0" pro-duc- e, W. II. MOORE & SON. 3rfgfaJBBiBWs"l"i"lBW new stoue oi' LIKENS & ACTON anocEitiEs, iiaudwaue, M. T. Likens and A. C. Acton i II "ENS & ACTON etc. me the Li- Individual members of tlie firm of find Acton, mid tliclr business They established In June, 1911. kens was liml crccttd for tlicin lust spring one of the largest and best lighted store buildings In Hartford, located near the IJeiiAur Dam pike and close to the L. & N. two depot. This building Is 3250 feet, stories high, and In addition there It a warercom 16L'I feet which Is used for storage nnd other put poses. Hoth members of the flim were born and reared In Ohio county, nnd If present Indications amount to nn thing tl'clr business will soon assume large proportions. They carry a very complete assortment ailOCl'tlll'S AND MEATS. This has been n meat market continuwas ously for nearl fifty yenrs, nnd purchased by V. II. .Moore nl'no yenis ago Inst July, prelous to which he hud traveled, IhijIiik timber, for over twenty-two P.i enrs. I'hc yturs ngo K. lNTEHIOIt OK VT. Moore was admitted to partnership nnd nnd coffee, "Dandy" twenty cent the firm became W. II. Moore & Son. "Moore's Special" tw eiitj two cent pai'k-ng- e cured They nre dealers In ficsli and groceries, coffee. The aim of this Ilrm Is to meats, produce nnd family ns handle nothing escept whnt they know-tand carry sucli well known goods bo nil right nnd can guarnntec, nnd "Swifts Premium' hams nnd breakfast bacon, "Acorn" special cured breakfast the consiquci ce Is thnt customers can cent cof feo.al ways rely on what they purchase there. bacon, "Golden" twenty-fh- e -o II. MOOUE & SON. W. II. Moore & Son arc also buyers of country rroduce for which they pay the highest market price. Hoth members Ihed In Ohio county of the firm hn-all their lhes, and E. P. Jlooro Is at present a member of the Hartford City e Council. &, $)& -- ' '". t ,,, , f rt .sdJKtMrgM aTrriBMWTilir-fflfflir- "$ .fttJHMMBftMli? ..32&. !tjL .,.' , 'Tn, WW 2T JC . " r " MAw.:Mt.-- "T ' T"T'yX'"fc..J- - - . - " Tlr' 1. v i, lO..I'A.VV II., JKD KENTUCKV INI'ANTUY AT CAJH OUELI., 191l. rubber looflnp, quupniwutu, tlnwnic, ware, ammunition, cutlery, shelf hnrdwaic, etc., and all puiiluiitps me with their own uujoiis, Thy m ikf a special effort to handle only iho best goods on the market and liue nothing i uili no to plwiKe tliilr tustonwrs nnd glc entile hiiti&i'aLtloii to all Thty mi" agmts heie tin Mi-- t al l'lihhcr KoofiiiK. a supeiior guulo of lioflng w liii.li fur ilinubltlty and noil. nk ng piupeitlcs ns well as eeouom has l.ut few, if iin, tiiua'.k on the mar- s. 1 JslBSk-- T . " tW 'H sHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH vHfMk OICHHBHHcSf ! IiiHsIIiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHI klt t(l,l. A SUGGE5TIVE MONUMENT Hini.u o.m: UEitE. I'unli lioosi wnfiii BWM ' 4 .JWTVHpSXi. - J BtjlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM f J? rfi t iQtMfc" iiw snwkiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim -- r zv SJV mil Enelgy Churches I.N1K1 I'll, lj 11 l 1 1 old ll te ui.iK i:kv co..I'an llaimoiiy Conllallty Adveitlhiiig Talk about It Viite about It Speak well of It Healthful location Help Impioie it to In Its Advertise papeis Good illllllllllllllllllllllllllHiEk LIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHy iNri-iiou ; iu ?M?hw99 , , HARTFORD GROCERY CO. BTAri.K AND I'AN'CV ClIIOI i:itli:S, ETC This Wfll kiinun iii'iii'i) biiMnrAs whh CEtsbllclii i) In the Ktiuo now oceupl ! twent yrais ngo lij Ciiitulii A. 1. "White, one of the bust known and best liked imn hi Ohio nullity, anil about tun yents ugo James I.miiis, who had otr hi--- Lunlnrsh foi twilvo yeuls pie uiiK.Hlinitli.il Into partneishlp u d tht llaitftid Oioi'el) C'omp.iny w.ih ToiiimI. The cccuiy a f no btmo build-lo- g on Muln ktttet, JJU0 feet 111 iirea, n i any u hi (, Mini flro iibsoitmcnt of stuple and fiinij gioieil 'S, (nniietl goods, flour. Lnkcd goodH. fiulls. vegetable;!, t ounti lioduti, (.audi s, tolaico, clgaia ', irc r '.-11- . & rnS company. eerles. 1 country tiibutury good men Elect to office competition Honest in pilzes good works by l'alth exhibited Try to muko the atmospheie healtliy. I'lie ull croakers, loafeis unci dead beats Let your object bo tho welfuie, giow-tnnd promotion of your town and Its people. Spcuk well of them ouisulf. Sunderfur & Co., lmo their own slaughter l.oLoe, und do uU their own slaughtering, su that nothing eer goes from their niaiket but what they know Uull light In cciy laitlciitur. Their mar kot Is on Mulu streo'., one door from tlio Comm iclul Hotel. IV q . Sander.iii, who Is In clinigo of the lusluc?s. Is u son of J. P, Sunder-f--r, one cif Hio oldest attorneys In Ohio county, und wus bom In Hurtford In tho name' house in which he now lives. SANDERFUR &COMFANY. Tho lopular market of Suuduifur & Co., and of which Iko V, Salideifur unci J. C Ilcr niu propicillin, wus opened to tho.piiblloioiuAUKiikt 12, 11)19, and hits enjojed an excellent patronage from the flist. They curry a full lino of fiesh, suit and smoked incuts, and bundle such well known bruiids as "Mlstlotoo',lbiund of hams and breakfust bucon, "Mugno. lla" hams and bacon, and "SwJfU hams and breakfust bacon, and hae the exclusha sale hero for the celebrated "Heaver Dam" flour. They also carry a nice line of stuple gro- Pre-mlu- meats and a i toenail's. mMmM 1 AS -- - Itl'SIDKNCE Or It. T. COLLINS. tv UB8IDCNCB OP W. T. AND EUNEST WOODWARD. UhnMn, lu. ! p .,! OZNA SHULTS A WELL KNOWN' LNSTllUCTOIt. at llonvcr Dnm, Kentucky, nnd obtained Ittn eilticntlon In tlie county icIiuoIm ami at Ilnrtfoid He begun tending when twenty-on- o years of njte, and has lollowcd tli.it calling for over seventeen yearn. T.'ii years of thin time he hnd charge of schools In the mining dlstrli ts and for Ozrni SlniltH was born Col-leg- e. Champion. Dundee Dundco Mercantile Co., Decrlng. Forilsvillc J. T. Smith, Jr., McCormlek. Narrows It, llcnfrow, McCormlek ISockrort Mnddox & Brown McCorinlck. ltockport M. It. Mnddox-- , Doerlng. Smullliousr?arnard & McCormlek. U. Orecn Illver. W. Cnmflold, Milwaukee. Mellonry-Henry l.br. & Imp. Co., Champion. Ohi-to- n a. W. Dnnlcl, Milwaukee. Shrevo T. 12. Hullcr, Decrlng. Keynolds .Station W. s. lllclutrils, Milwaukee. Trls-lr-C. Whlttlnghlll, Decrlng. The I. II. C. line, nearly all of which Is sold In Ohio county, consists as follows: .Automobiles, Auto, Auto Buggies, Hpnrkcrs, railing Presses, Hinders, Corn Hinders, drain; llurr Mill, Corn Picker-CorI'lantcr, Cream Harvester, Cultivators, Dynamos, Engines, Engine I'lows, Engines, Trnetlon, Feed 'Jrlndcrs, s. Peg Tooth; Marrows Spring Tooth; s, Harrows, Corn and Cotton King, Klt-tlngMc T. liar-rowliar-rowCut-awa- H AR T P C FL 3D, American fnnner. It Is nn Index to tho ago of improvement nnd new methods which will produce even greater Your crop was represented in this Immense total nnd yet what would your crop have been If you had not us.jd Improved farm machines? Would yon havo been satisfied with tho methods? Would the sickle nnd scytho hnvo handled this crop In Ohio county where tho binder and mower Is now In general Use? The rules of ljlu aro not tho rules Now machines mean new advances and new Wealth. for-191- IS. El 3NT TU C I3L Y The hnlf-ton- o Illustrations used in this Dig Edltlon.wcre all with a few exceptions, mado by tho Nashville I'hoto Engraving Company, Nashville, Tcnnes-see.on- e of tho largest and best equipped enginvlng houses In tho south. Write them for estimates on any kind of ' .... work. y Din-- , Harrow., regular five years continuously wiim In charge of tho school at Williams Alines. In ad tlltlon to his school duties he conducts a nlco farm In Ohio county on which ho lives, mid ope rati s It during school vacations. He was maiVlt'd to MIps Ida Ashby, of Ilockport.nnel they have six children, thice Klrls and three boys. Ozna Shults has an enviable reputation as a conscientious and rulnstuklng Instructor, nnd Is acknowledged to be ono of the most successful tiachers hi Ohio county. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY OF AMERICA. will bo The accompanying half-ton- e to nearly every resident of Ohio county, nnd more especially to our hi readers who aro directly Interested agricultural pursuits. The new threo-stor- y addition wus erected In ISi'J and contains nbout 2i,l00 square feet of floor building con- space. The old of Interest two-slor- y solid disk, Husker and Shredder, Knlfo Grinder, Loader, Munutc Spreader, Mower, rump Jack, liakes, Hay, ltuUcs, Sldo Delluiy, Hakes, .Sweep, Keapers, Sawing Oiuflts, Shelter, .Shockers, Stackers Tedders, Thleshers, Wagons. Tho Central Offio.s of the International Harvester Co. of America aro located In the Harvester Building, Chicago, Illinois, and a largo number of their largest fuctoiies are loealetl In Chicago. However, they have others In Milwaukee, Wlfcontln; Springfield, Ohio; Akron.Ohlo; Sterling, Illinois; Auburn, New York; Newark Vulley, New York, and St. l'uul, Minnesota; alto Chntham, Canada;- l'arls Canada; and Hamilton, Canada; in addition to which they have one In Norway, one In Htissln, another In France, and still another In Germany. The average number of employees during the past year was 3.,7I3. This Company maintains a Heneflt Association for tile benefit of their employees, from which association the employees receive sick, accident and death benefits. Tho average, membcn-hlof tho Association during tho year lulu was ,G2 cmpoijoes This company ultu provides a pension years fund for employees over sixty-fiv- e old, ami each year a largo numebr of employees retire and enjoy the benefits of the pension fund piovlded for thum by tho Company. Tho Ennsllle Branch employs from forty lo. sixty people, according to tho . JAMES S. GLENN. ATTOUNEY AT LAW. Judges James S. Glenn, was born in Muhlenberg county, Kentucky, and obtained his education at West Kentucky Institute, South Carrollton, Kentucky, under tho late Professor Wnyland Alexander. He then was a teacher at South Carrollton for one year and for two years was ono of tho faculty of Hartford College. Ho read law under Jesse Fugle and was admitted to the bar In 1SS.1, since which tlnio ho has practiced 1SS2, his profession here. On Juno 29, Juelgo Glenn was married to Miss Bello Barns of Hartford, and they havo had four children, two of whom aro now living, a daughter and son. Judge Glenn Is tho senior member of the law firm . 1NT12UIOIJ OK G1.I2NN AND SIMM HUMAN partIn In-- LAW Ol I ICE 1 of Glenn & Slmmcrmnn, which nership was foimed In K'07. R. E. LEE SIMMERMAN. ATTOKNHY AT LAW. Attorney H. 12. Leo Siiumernmu was born In Washington county, Tennessee, and obtained part of his early education there and part In Illinois. He later attended Hartford College fiom which ho graduated In IMC, with the degree of ,Ph. D. In that year he won tlie gtdd medal in tlie College Otatotlciil Contest. He rend law In the office of Judge- - John who II. Mulkey of Metropolis, Illinois, was Court Judge, and Justice of the Appellate Court of Illinois, nnd was admitted to the bur Haitfoid in K'', and has ri tlccd his bgal piofesWon here since 1:1 1W7 , with Judge James S. Glenn firmed the paitneishlp now existing '..nii-tho name of Glenn und Slutiiorinun. Ho Is President of the Ohio County Drug Company, and a Director and Attorney of the Hank of Hartford. On April III, li9l, Attorney Slmmernian wns united In marriage to Miss Jesslo It. Ford, daughter of .1. W. Ford, of Hartford, and they have one daughter, Winnie Davis. Glenn and Slinmeinian are the attorneys at tl.ls point for the I.oi.l'vlllo and Nashville Uailroad, and have one of the handsomest suites of law of fie- -, and one of the most complete law lib! .irles In Western Kentucky. ROUGH RIVER TELEPHONE CO. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE Good SLIt-VIC- 1 B " " w f rHt 1 V JbHHIh. m 1 H Hi ,. a: v. "7ft flUHHHB IHHHHB HHVH Wl IV 1 telephone service, llko good 'water, good streets, and good lighting, has much to do with tho prosperity of u town or city, and traveling men of experience say that thu service hero Is excellent and much belter than what 's found usually In cities the size or Hartford. Tho Hough Klver Telephono Company was established about fifteen years ao, and begun with neatly twelvo phones In use. Telliiy It has four bundled, and new ones aro being constantly added. They cover all towns la tho county with their own wires, and through their connections ean reach any art of the Flitted State's. The gcneiul equipment Is of the most model n nnd no expense or work Is spared 111 making tho service up to the highest standard. The officers of Company are-- , Judgo J. S. Glenn, of "f Hartford, President, L. M. Hlrk, L hi PlBt BIHvUlBili .t ffl . iMtt" i . TtKmm n HiaHBrF-- " 1 JOd -- BH ""vBb hSBiV iBIl IBBl l til' I'll l.ii Owensburo, Sevietiiy aid G n al J ager. dipt. S. K.t'os, of lliulfonl. Tr ii.- Hartford Uler. The mii:n office Is in i. u .1. i.,.i. i il nt of ' - W. tho am on, wl lb- V. ('. S- ' ' o al A'uir gcr lit Heaver mm. I l' W. E. ELLIS H1HIH Jl MHIHHl INTERNATIONAL 1IAR Offlco ami Warehouse taluell 27,a S'lllurt feet Of floor space, Tho making 32,100 tiiunio feet In nil. erection of tho new building was nuulo necesnuy because of tho growth of trado In tho thirtyflvo counties bundled from tlie Evansvlllo biuneh, und sixteen of tlivbo counties aio In Kentucky, and hi Ohio Is ono of tho banner counties tho Evansvlllo territory. Tho Hur venter Company building Is said to bo tho only warehouso of uny .size In Evansvlllo having track fuclllties on both sides, which gives them muny shipping advantages. They havo a C. a & E. 1. siding on tho North - .und llnllwny Co. siding on tho Boutheni on South unci cun haneilo 10 carloads, the tho two Hidings at ono time, in rear of their plunt they havo Wl feet of plutfoim about W feet wldo on which to handle local shipments. Evansvillo Is looked upon us ono of tho best shipping points In this section not of the country because they cun ship over BOvernl lines of rullroad only to but can llkewlso muko shlpiiunts ,Olilo, following rivers; points on, the , Tenuesseo, Cuniborluud, Green IlUei-- sir in II AMKltk A, P in Oh' Hi , ESTER COMPANY Building, Evansvlllo, Indiana. season, and this hilp Is divided between the) office, warehouse and travelers. Tho travelers consist of blockmcn, salesmen and experts. It Is this Company's policy to build tho best lino of machines on tho market. This applies to repair parts up wull us that to complete machines, and with thought In view tho 1. II. C. trado marl; was designed. This trado mark on a machine or repair ait Is said to signify a seal of excellence and a guarantee of quality. Dur.'ng tho last year this Coni any In- troUuced the 1. H. C. .Service liurcuii. the This Bureau Is designed to assist farmer in the solution of ids many und vailed problems by uiiswerlng directly, questions rcgiiidiug soil, fertilizer, rotation of crops, ellmutlu conditions, irrigation, etc., mid It Is iiUo its ulm to give assistance to students of agriculture, to the Agricultural, Trado uudgelieial press to curry on n wldo und populur cum pur- palgn of education, and for this country poso tho best experts In tho havo been engageel. No churgo Is made for supplying tlie ubovo Informaitlou, it interested' you write' direct to tho I. II. to the C. Scrvlco Iluicau, Chicago, or Evansvlllo office. in tho yeur 11)10 tho American farmer produced u crop valued ut $S,"lW.lW,Q9W. This Is" twice us much new wealth us Is In represented by all tho gold money tho world, outside of this country, it Is a gain of tbea.OJO.COO.uO compured with the pievlous yeur und spcuks mighty well for the progrefulvencss of the . 1'ltODUCE MEKCIIANT. W. E. Ellis wus born and reared two miles of Hurtfonl, and movand ed to this city six years ago. In tho spring of 11)10 ho hud erected u largo building near tho L. & N. It. 11. depot, which Is 32x12 feet la urea, und In March produce of that year established tho bouse ho now conduct. Ho Is a large buyer and shipper of poultiy, eggs, butter, furs und hides, and a wholesale and retail deuler In feed lluy, straw, flour, nieul, country produce, etc. His shipments uro In carload lots and are scut mainly to the eastern markets, while ho ulso enjoys a largo local trado, A biiblncss of this sort Is of great benefit to tho farmer, us well as tho merchants of Hnrtford. As cuth is paid for overytlilng he buys u uiaiket Is created right at home for the furiiior, who laioun exactly what ho Is receiving for all ho sells, nnd does not have to rely upon the commission tin reliant of tho largo one-half msm pitoiirci-: m iLy hoi si; of of u. k. lllis n cities and the uneMtalnty of whether anything or nothing for ho will praetieiilly Moreover, his shipments. - MNHBaf 11 , Il I HHn D ITMrm VjtaHHHHV I j 11 m - I -- fj lit I oveiy cIoDar uld to the tunnel' is light with tho hoiikf m.rehm ' which keeps thu money ut h'MUc onel elretilation, hcuco the udur.tus of a cone, in bi.eh n W. E. Ellis itiuduitK I .: oi em er, he ny the biuNMlt mar; et pilees for oWiiythliiK litr purchases. His wuii hoiuo is conunUiitly loe.Ued elo lei the L. and N. iMUh so tint luudhig Into eais can he iloHy without any uuiioccMKuiy haiidlliik'. Kills Is u uiember of tho city W. Council, und a director In thu Ftiiaiytv Mutt al Tolei hr.no Coiiil'uuy. tw'i)-rc!- III iPr I ' Wabash oiul- The, local aciits t(iJYMlil'll'r'Oli'K.' reproscntilig Anit-r- - v tho in- - ternatlpnal Harvester Company of lea In Ohio county uro us follows: Co,, County Supply HurtfonL-Oh- io Hartford J. A. Danlel.MIL Decrlng. Co., & Ucuver Dum-Ch- lnn waukee. I). L. Heuver Duin D. UcCJormlck. Mason Sandefur. Pluno. Centertown-L- ee Ceralvo W. II. Hluckhum, McCormlek. Bhields. Cromwell-Rich- ard McCorinlck. The hiilf.tono llluttrutlons used In this Big Edltluu.wcro ull with a fow exception, ii:iulo by the Nushvlllu Photo Engraving Coiniuny, ,Nuslilllo, thelaigest und best cllilinj;l engiuvlng hot us in the south. Wrlto them for estimates on uny kind of enTuiuuis-scc.ene- giuvlng uoik. Ohio county produces the best bituminous coul In tho country. Come to Hartford, Ky. EDITOUIAL UOOM OF Best town on THE IIAUTFOUD ItEl'l'ULlCAN earth. a HEAVER DAM DEPOSIT BANK A STRONG FINANCIAL INSTITUTION There Is no one element In n community .that lends more strength nml confidence to business gencmlly thun conservative banking methods, or what con tribute moro largely to solid nml per- mahent prosperity. In n city or village where the hunks mo carefully conduct! whllo at the same tlmo according to the patrons the that Is consistent Willi saMy, It will Invariably be found '1 at failures, ale few and business Is com. ted on s.nfo nml proper lln s, that for It Is generally ne knowUdgcd In ganlzed nml commenced business November of that year. Its affairs have over since boon carefully and prudent-l- y of conducted by a competent board directors and an cfflclont force of officers. Its' business has shown a steady nml substantial growth until today It ling the largest business nml deposits In Ohio county, mid Is growing all the time. It does n genera banking bilsl- ness, curing for deposits, buying and selling evchunge, Issuing drafts, nego. gotlatlng loans, and mnklng collections at nil mailable points, The bunk's cqulr'iicnt Is of the very best, the safes and ault nro excellent, It Is Insured against burghir, daylight A. V ES R. moats, fresh, salt, and cured and as he docs his own slaughtering nothing but the very best Is sold from choicest tils store. Uo has associated with him In the business as a partner II. E. Uald-wlwho Is a very popular young business man In Denver Dam. 33 .A. 3VE, I5L BNTUO bbbksbbbbbbtS' OK. "ST r ' 5? I. n, .7 BEAVER DAM, KENTUCKY Id ASSURED. county, Kentucky, Reaver Dam, Ohio with a population of ubout nine hundred people. Is one. of tho Importnnt cities or the county and of Western Kentucky. It is on the Illinois Centrat railroad, which gives It excellent passenger and freight service, and close to several of tho coat mines In Kentucky. The city has an nbundanco of water, good streets, ono of tho County High PLANT OP UBAVBR Schools, chinches of various denominayard, mill, brick tions, a bnnk, flour BEAVER DAM PLANING lumber and pinning mill, cnrrlago shop MILL COMPANY livery stables, and stores of all kinds carrying well assorted stocks of merclmn MILL AND BUILDERS SUPPLIES. dlse. The Beaver Dam Planing Mill Compnny Beaver Dam Is a good place to live was originally established, at licnvor In and havo business hi.and offers splenDam, In M3, by C. M. Taylor the pros-cdid advantages lo tho manufacturer. manager of the plant In thnt city, und In 190" tho bushiest was reorganized and Incorporated under the t resent style. J1 WILLIAMS AND MILLER This large plant envois ubout four acres BLACKSMITHS AND WOODWORKERS of ground Including the office end ware-rooWilliams & Miller, of Beaver Dam, con building, 32IR feet, two stoiles. duct one of the most modern and the mill, 100x110 feet, and lumber sheds, blacksmlthlng and woodworking eslumber yards, etc. tablishments In Western Kentucky. J. The machinery nnd general equipment for D. Williams has been In business of the plant Is new nnd modern lu evtwenty-on- e years, over and eleven ery paitlcular, nnd us quleldj as any yeurs ago he, and A. K. Miller, formed now machines appear on the market, the present partnership under tho name which will add to the working efficiency of Williams & Sillier. of tho mill, they arc Installed, thus Their plant consists of four buildings keeping tho equipment abreast with the outage of one hundred and with a fi times. The Company manufactures sash, twenty-fh- e feet and located at First doors, blinds. Interior finish, chureh They are general and Rail Road streets. pews, store fronts, and about everything blacksmiths and woodworkers, and afo used In the construction of a residence, dealers In farming Implements and maor building of any description, and aiv chinery, buggies, surreys, wagons, etc., dealers In lumber, builders niateilal, and ale agents for bucli well known bulldcis haidwure, taints, oils, glasj, firms as "John Deerlng & Co.'' vuinlsh, mantles, tiling, roofing, ete "Olllvcr" "Vulcan" plows, chilled plows, "Acme" mowers and sulky binders, John Dceiing & Co."' plows, "Plttsbuigh," and "Royal" wlro fence, "Evaiisille' buggies, and leading makes of farm wagons. They nlso conduct a general machine and repair any shop, and are equipped for doing kind of woik In their line, no matter how larjje or how small, und everj thing done at this shop Is right anel guaranteed. Special attention Is given to rubber tiring. WHOSE FUTURE lnr-Be- st -m DAM PLANING MILL CO. Tho business Is both retail and wholesale covering the local field and throughout Kentucky nnd adjoining States. The Heaver Ham business Is In under In the inunageen.nl of C. M. Taylor, addition to which there arc branches at Central City, Kentucky, A. C. Taylor, manager, and at Princeton, Kentucky, Fred Taylor, malinger. Tho Heaver Dam plant, with the two branches has tho distinction of being the largest Industry of Its kind In Western Kcntucly, and one of the largest In the entire State, and since Its reorganization anel Incorporation the volumo of business has Increuscd very rapidly, and placed this company In tho front rani's among similar concerns In Kentucky. Their trade Is a very large onj, and some of their products, notably store fionts, have found their way as far as Kansas and other distant States. An Industry of this kind If of Inestimable value at Reaver Dam and Ohio county, as practically all of the revenue from outside pm chases, as well ua tho money expended for timber, and also the wages paid tho numerous employes. Is ep. mled right at home with the local in rcbants. tfvUKllH! Ptliil HtiMiifl TxSP11 I ell at JUPflwmlH INTERIOR DEAVER reckless banking begets reckless busl-'ness. DAM DEPOSIT HANK. hold-up- s anel fire, Is a member of both "I In Kentucky stands higher Institutions the ranks of banking thnh do.s the'Iiciivrr Diini Pepixlt Hunk No b.mk the Slate, and Atneilcun Hankers Association, has safety deposit boxes, allows Inleiest on time deposits, and surrounds Its stockholders and depositors with oveiy possible safeguard. The' capital Is $ii,t'U'.w, and tho surplus aj:i! iiiidU-iilA- l inxiftts $27,000.00. The officers of Hie Beaver Dam Hank nie I. P. Dainard, President; Jeilm H. Haines, Cashier; C. P. Austin, Cashier, and the DiJ I. rectors aio. 1. I. Eurmiid, Geo. Haines, H. 1. Humes, C. P. Austin, Jno. II. Ilariies. Do-ro-lit Tor conservatism lias signalized the manage mi lit of It since the-- first, nml Its policy Is lo cstelid cuuiteou.s tivut-me- nt ullko to the humblest loli"lt"i" to the riipltullst. '1 Ills is .in absolute ami Inviolable mpilreiiU'iit uf every nltiielie of tile bank. The Itenver Dam Deposit lunik was lneorpointid by ipeh.I ml of Hie State LcglslRtliii, I Mnimi.N if., lMiii. and or- - as well as . ALBERT LEACH Albeit I.i noli, IUm'u'iII.ii i nominee for Statu Ri pi- wntutlec ir Ohio ooiintv. was 1ml li nt Croniwii'. ami iihivkI to Heiaver Hum In 13S. lie wim e bleated In the uniiilj el:i ids, afUr which he vus eld I; In a hotel for u Hum ami then he went to the inltUH tn work. For eltiii ,e;n.s l.e wns in Hie employ of tie TnIir .JliiiB and iliiring that tlni; fillet uiraUH positions lieltig, among elheis, check ueUIiiiian feu s years-- . d II. l imw a in nil r i the and Woil.ert' of Auieili , Mi was 1. let Auil.lia of .Yli . Ueikeis I'n-ite- candidate or representative i for a number of jenis, and has been .1 delegate' to both the District, and National Miners contentious a number of times, and li well ami favorably known a) a friend to all millers. Albeit I.eaeh was a peior boy and Is a baid woiklUKinau. and what he has earned was by haul wark and honestly. nd If he Is elected to tho legislature, no one will probably ever havo cause to Ui.stun bis honesty of purpose in The hone shoeing department is worthy of particular mention as it Is in charge of expel Is who can shoe any kind of hoiso from the ordlnury worker to the high splilted loadster. Williams & Miller liuu- been In busthey iness for so many yeals that have made for themselves, and their work, n reputation which Is known from one end of the county to tho - rj iQt whatever he does, lie lias lived In this county all his life and has always been a luir.l vein ker In the Interests of the It.'publh-iii- i party. On February lutb. Jt Ir opened a meat uiaiketln Dam where ho handles only the aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaR"-"""""'- "' i VtSalW M or THE WILLIAMS & MILLER BL'iLiDINGS. KT IvlaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW' ..aaaiJaaf' . v SaaiHLv aaaaaaaaaaaaaVV'' aaaaaaaaaaaaW W ' ' A Vv'J'"w VJal Hm 5 aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV taaaaaaaaaat'a store at Nations, now one of the largest ami most liospeious of Its Uliitl ill Ohio county, wan founded at Dundee, ny e Keiitu.ky. tw. ears ago Fltzliugh Helifiow, a hustling fanner boy. In -. he opened a separate stole nt Naireiws. under the management of his btutlier, J. II. Renfiow. A lew years later Fllvihugh Renfriivv Jollied his brother at Naitows and erected a handsome brick store building which was iloxtroy-e- d by a cyclone lu Ilml. Within a few Weeks the eiimimiillous la.ildlng illustrated here aiose above the ruins. In the imantlnie A. R. Renfiow In came a paitner lu tho Ins IK n--, which was eiilaiged to cany u s.oek of twenty thoiisiud dolhus. nty-flv1 .'- A R. R. O "TO" K. ENTUC party, and his advice Is often sought by the leaders In matters pcitalntng to the politics of tho count v. WILLIAM PARK BBBBBBBBBBBbV ."', 'aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl OLDEST RURAL MAIL CARRIER. William Park was born In Ohio county Kentucky, thli years ago. He educated In tho common schools, attending later West Kentucky Seminary at Heaver Dam, und Hurdstowu College. For a numborof years bo was teacher In tho schools of Ohio and Hancock counties, Kentucky, and lu September l!l. ho wus appointed a rurul carrier at Nar rows rost office, on the first rural route ebtubllshed in Ohio county, nnd has been continuously In tho service since. Postmaster J. II. Thomas, under whom William Purk serves, says that of the forty thousand cuirlers In the sen loo of the government ho has not u superior. wa aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaaal.r'' lB J. H. KKMmROW, Pf J. F. HENFROW & CO. MAMMOTH GENERAL STORE. This mammoth general iiiriehaiiiUslug After the death of Fltzliugh Reufruw lu and J. IS. Renfiow lncorpor.it the I'lfliiif.s under tho nuino F. Renfiow & Coiupiiny, and later O. D. Fentress uus admitted to partnership. Tho film motto "F. Renfiow & Co. Sells Everything" Is lllciully Hue, for tlu.ro is no oidlimiy want that cannot bo supplied fioiu tho stock cut lied by this firm. Resides the main building shown Willi this article, they have three l'JUi, A. 11. A. II. UKNKROW, G 11. JIgr. warehouses stoied full of goods. A square deul to everybody, and a stock embracing every ordlnury want has mudo F. Renfrow & Company one of tho most successful business enterprises In and Western Kentucky. WILLIAM PARK. Ohio-count- y qK!laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaCaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaalfc- - I J. II. THOMAS POSTMASTER AT NARROWS, KV. J. II. Thomas, postmaster ut Narrows, Kentucky, was formerly editor of Tho Hartford Republican, und bus a host of f lends In Hartfoiel und Ohio county. At tho present tlmo lie Is postmusto) at Nurrows, und since ho received IiIh appointment ho has couduuted tho of tho office In a stitctly business like manner. While ho has never been a candldute for office ho lias been actively associated with Republican politics In the county for u long whllo.und holds a prominent pluce lu the councils of his rs kj Wm ' ' .KISBBBBBUSMaBBBBBBBBBBPNaBBBBBVjUl 1 S y'n iiaaVJHiaaHaLBLlla'jla'jla'jlB.ai JililiallllllllaHiaBillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHH a Iffl i THE F. HENFROW & CO. STORB. MB. AND MRS. J. H. TJIOiW S AND SON LAWRENCE LINDEN. t V, i i H -- A. R.T DF1 O H. GREEN RIVER COAL MINING COMPANY AND ITS QHEAT RESOURCES. ComThe Urcen Illver Coal Mining pany lias about eight thousand acres of coal lands located In Ohio county, practically nil of which Is underlaid with number nine, and number eleven coal, most of which however, Is the famous number nine and the vein Is five feet thick. Tho number eleven vein Is from sk to cloven feet In thickness. This property has been thoroughly tested by experts, and the above statements ns to quantity of coal and thickness of veins Is from tho reports of these experts. Theso lands arc located In one of tho best portions of Ohio county, Kentucky, on and havo a frontage of six miles Orecn Illver which stream has a ten foot, or over, stage of water the entire year and nro In close proximity to tho Illinois Central, and Louisville and Nashville Hall Roads, nmf but ono hundred and twenty-fiv- e miles from Evans-illIndiana, on tho great Ohio river, thus affording unexceptional shipping facl'ltles by both water and rail, ami direct connections with tho southern markets and tho Panama Cannl district. Tho quality of the coal on these lands Is equal to nny bituminous coal mined In tho United States, and has no superior ns to heat and sttum producing agents In tho world, and has also valuable coking properties. Moieover tho supply of coal Is practically unlimited. This valuable pioperty Is owned by West Virginia people, with headquartcis at Pnrkenburgh, who havo ample capital back of them, and they contemplate developing tho lauds In tho very near future, which will add greatly to tho material wealth of Ohio county and tho entire Stnto of Kentucky. Ono mine has nlieady been opened at Coffman, on Green river three miles above Llvcr-morand preparations are now being mado for immedtato shipments of this coal from tho mine. e, I IE3 3NT TUC I OT I 'v 4. 3.i!,fcrs,')ai2BB St BBB-BI- BH aXjLLvBHBBBBBBBBBBBBBJ ! i BBB c, SCENE NEAR PKUPKliTi" O llltEhN l.ULK lOAl, 1IIN NO CO. SCENE NRAR PROPERTY OK GREEN RIVER I'OAI, MININt. CO. BBBBBBBMr- - tnwftBWIHplBSBjM IbMDMIs'IbbTbIbmIbIuML.. lMIkbbbI 'PAKEdHpJBBBBBBBHBEr'' AbbbbF HBHkC jBVmruB &bbFbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbl. ; iw Wi iiB", 4' aSSHyK bDv BBlBBnBBBBBHBW,QBBBk9l I vSsv bbbbbbbbbbbbBBIictsmi llr!K ?'9BxHb1BjBBBBHBB1BBBBB&1X x&kS9Ibkbb2mbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbLb1 SCENE When a person is not satisfied with move the city he lives In ho should away and not drag tho place down with his grumblings. Boost your town always. SCENE NEAP. FllOPEItTY OF' GREEN RIVER COAL MINING CO. NEAlt PROPERTY OP GREEN RIA'ER COAL, post-card- s, MINING CO. HARTFORD DRUG CO. RETAIL DRUGGISTS. The llartfonl Drug Conqary was Incorporated In lUt, the piesent officers being G. H. Likens, President; Doctor E. AA Ford, Vice Presldci.t; Mrs. it. . Nofslnger, Secretary, R. A. Nofslnger, General Man.Tgvr. The Company have a well appointed varnishes, lubber goods, perfumes, stationery, tehool surplles, etc., nn.l are agents for the celebrated "VInol." Tliy also cuny a nice lino of bibles and tt's'umerjtt, and (.articular attention Is given to the uecirute compounding of physicians prescriptions. Ccr.cml Manager JR. A. Nofslnger Is a reglsteied rhuiirucltt with over twenty-flv- o y nrs practical experience In the bus- - ACME LODGE NO. 339 1ND. ORDER ODD FELLOW'S. COL. T. J. SMITH A PROMINENT an able, efficient manner, and later ho was appointed to nn luipoitant position He is a prominent Demnciat and has been Clinliman of tho Democratic County Committee several times. He mauled Miss Nancy NorrK who lived near the line between Ohio and Pni.ie.tH counties, and they have had. four chl'dien tl'iee of whom are now living .loan Pendleton, who dh d somo In AVnshlngton. D. C. CITIZEN. BBsBBBH bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbKiIusbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbB k S KsWBBBBBBBW-wavSBBBBBnD'eTF'fTx- BBBBBBBBVvBBBBBBxBBBBBrf KBBBBBTiLbBBBBBBiiBBBBBYII II vBBBBBBBBBBBBVj1 i'jn nsKBBBBBBffi!EX3UnLMaKMl fBBBBBBBBTWBBBBYjMlTriiBU SAtl!' if iM"' OB tm 'BBBBBBvVfBrBciBFaiifa-vrfll'HB- BBbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBU1AbXIBBb9k!bI bbbLBBbOBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BBBBkl BBEBBULBBBBBBBBBy INTERIOR OF IIAUTFORD DRUG COMPANY. toro at tho corner of Main and Center streets, and eartles a large assortment pharmaceuticals, of drug, cuemlcals, proprietary articles, patent medicines, druggist sundries, cigars, tobaccos, stock foods, typewriter supplies, paints, oils, his incss. IIo was In business with brother ut Calhcon, Kentucky, for fifteen years previous to tho opening of the Hartford Drug Company threo years ago, since which time ho has hadchargo of that Company's store. Acmo Lodgo Number 33U, Independent Order Odd Fellows, was organized at Hartford, February 21, 190S, with twenty-one chatter membets. Tho first officers were: Noble Grand G. D. Likens, VIco Grand, L. N. Gray, Secretary, O. M. Shultz, Treasurer, V. E. Ellis. Since tho organization of tho lodgo hero It has made great progress, tho m inhere Individually tnklng pride In all the working of the lodge with tho tesu't that its good influences are felt in all directions. Tho present roll of officers are: N.'G , W It. Iledilck, V. G W C. Wallace, Secy.,, C. 51. Harnett, Trens., Dr. A. 11. Rruner, Riley, Chaplain, Rev. J. AV. Cond. W. N. Stevens, Warden, James Nance, It.S. N. G W. E. Ellis, L. S. N. G S. F. Rley, It. S. V. G., T. P. Wlllllams, L. S. V. G., It. E. Watd, It. S. S. W. M. Hudson, L. S. S., Fred Robcttsou, 1. G. Fted Cooper, O. G., D. D. Sclnoader, ami tho Roster of members. Rev. O. M. Shultz. .1. A. Hooker, J. C. Williams, G. W. Dame, A. 11. Riley James Nance, W. F. Schapmlre, G. E. Barakat, O. II. Likens, John W. Taylor, IV. M. Hudson, W. C. Wallace", W. E. Kills, James T. Davis, B. AV. Rial, T. V. IJlack, D. D. Schroader, T. II. Black. M. F. TIchenor, Ernest Woodward, T. P. Williams, Mlko McCorinlck, E. T. Mosley, C. a. Buxtcr, Fred Robertson, William rtobertson, Harry Hoover, Frank Roach, John Glenn, James Johnson, .1. W. Hruner, J. A. Bllbro, AV. R. Hed-rlcT. C. M. Burnett, J. L. Riley, J. Hnrdln.AA', N. Stevens, S. F. Ulley. It. C. Duff, J. Ney Foster, 11. E. AVard, J. It.KIng, Fred Cooper, John AV. Taylor, C I. Turner, R. It. Riley. k, Col. Thomas Smith Is one of tho best known men In Western Kentucky. He was born and rented In Ohio county and who brought up on the farm, obtaining his early education hi tho county schools. About 17.', he was elcct- - YBBBeEb' 1Si BKWVfjH E&Htfjli OKI UI IS "fBfBJ s3l BliBBBPBliBBBB9Vj9BlvJftlBKvffBHBHBBHBBBlBBBBI rZ Tf. j"jijSSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfl - .wHRr3HHBBBBBBB HESIDRNCE OF COL. T. J. SMITH. ed Sheriff of Ohio county and served ono term. In 1878 ho was elected CounHo ty Cletk nnd served eight years. has also been a member of tho State Legislature repiescntlng this county in ' years ago, Jeslo F., now Mrs. Sam F. now Render, of Oklahoma, Maty T Mrs. Orvlllo Bennett, of Nasjivllle, nnd Miss Wlllye, neivv at homo with her parents. . tun i. . Jfn -J LESLIE B. HOOVER SHORT ORDER RESTAURANT. Lesllo B. Hoover Is one of our younger business men who In a compaiutlvo-l- y rhoit while lias built up a "ho business In Hartford. IIo Is nn Ohio county boy and obtained hU education hi tho county schools. Eight years a so ho cuiuo to Hurt ford and was In thn employ of his brothers In tho grocery nnd Two years u'O restaurant business. ho branched out for himself nnd now conduits n shoit order restaurant and lunch room and also bundles Ice cream, cigars, tobacco, soft drinks, fruits and a lino of canned and bottled goods In vegetables, catsups, sardines, fruits, auces.etc. Ills endeavor Is to carry tho bout of everything, nnd to serv all k BBj 'I JIbbbUU ' bbbbTH JBBl BBi!ttMBTTr'P'TlBflBBBMisBBBl BBBBBwiWJil' BujB BSBSBSBjHMBwiaMMMBjBSBSBj . HBBBBjBB BBBBBJDJBJBBBJBB'2 VCSBBBBBBBBBBH SCHROETEIfS FLOATING STUDIO. In a well cooked, cleanly manner, with tho object of pleasing his ciutoni-eracand this in a largo measure counts for his succcbe. Ills lino of and tobaccos conipihes tho best brands from leading mauufuctuters, and taking all Into consideration Letdle II. Hoover has u good place to patronize. ordeis s, Ills rcstuurunt Is located on Main stroyt, near Cooper ic Co's. livery ntuble,. Ohio county Is destined to becomo tho leudlng oil producing county of tht . Southwest. Ohio county Is the best county In Kon. tucky. I & N. DEPOT, HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. Hartford Republican. Entrtd nrfor.llnff to lnw nt th H trtford Kj., mtnnll nmtter of slots. th- t'ortofflc - second C. M. DARNETT, J. NEY FOSTER EDITORS RAMEY E. DUKE, d. NEY FOSTER AND PROPRIETORS. PUBLISHERS (iH communications Address The Hartford Republican. to XSZ3F3I01TES. ..- - ,OT9&rfe l-- .rr -- 40. 23. miDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. ANSWERS TOWNSEND REPORT. A report made five years ago on tlio International Harvester Company by an assistant United States district attorney for North Dakota was recently received In evidence by tlio Stanley Committee, at 'Washington, D. C, then Investigating the United Stales Steel Corporation. The Townsend report was given to the press and widely published by arlous newspapers throughout the country. The Harvester Company claims this report contains many erroneous and misleading statements, and on August 10th, 1911, n committed to the Stanley Committee detailed and specific answer to these so. called false charges. The statements In their answer are reputed to be based on original documents and records nnd upon the sworn testimony of reputable witnesses. We are Interested principally so far as the report has to do with Ohio county. We have never read the official Town-sen- d report, but Judging from etracts from same contained In the dally press, we are Inclined to believe tho Harvester Company has a just grievance. For Instance, tho Townscnd report makes It appear that three types of binders and Tho sowers were totally abandoned. types in question were Milwaukee, Piano and Champion. We of course Know this Is not conect because there nre ChamIn pion, Piano nnd Milwaukee ngents Ohio county. Machines of these types were sold In Ohio county this season. In another column of this Issue will be found a biographical sketch of the of International Han ester Company America as relating principally to tho Evansville Branch, nnd in this sketch will be found a list of their agents In this county, nnd a glance ut this lift proves to us that tho Milwaukee, Piano and Champion machines have not been abandoned. The repoit ulso makes mention of tho binder twine situation. The Harvester Com pany was formed In IMC, nnd that year twine sold to dealers at lie. Dutlng tho past harest sltal twine hold to dealers and 7c, and in the neighborhood of fi to the best of our infoi motion It has not been as high ns lie since tlio year the International was foimed. The Townsend lepoit makes It appear that Intcrnntlonu! sells machines cheaper abroad than at home, whereas the Government's own Incstlgatlons, published In the Dally Counselor nnd Trade Reports of February, March and April, VM, show that tho foreign prices binder uro as follows: for a In Franco $173 70. In Germany $203.00 Russia In Denmark J1C7.J0. In South J16S.93. ,In Great llrltnln J1K.1G. Tho fanners of Ohio county all Know binder what they have to pay for a here and they all know It Is considerable Jess than tho abovo prices. Tho Harvester Company claim that matcilals liavo Increased In cost moro than SO per cent, and that wages hao Increased moro than In17 "per cent., but that they did not crease tho price of binders and mowers until three years ago, and then only made nn Increnso of about 7 per cent. Thero nro many other statements In the Townscnd' repot t emphatlcnlly In tho ljutvester Company's reply, and vvhllo It Is not our purpose to tuko Ides In tho discussion jet wo can not helntbut ngifo with nn edltorlnl In thoiMoruing News of pallas. which Texas, August lGth, Kill, from we quote In part; o "It Is difficult to concelvo that a of Congress could mako so many egregious errors In its Investigation of this corporation, nnd yet It Is equally difficult to conceive that Its attorney would so flatly contradict Its charges about matters that uro easily susceptablo of the most direct proof. can disprove the "If Uie committee statements of the I Ian ester corporations attorney it ought not tp lose any time in doing so; If it can not dlsprdve them, it ought to lose no tlmo'Hh 'apologizing for having misled the countiy and libeled the Harvester corporation. The Idea Committee having to Of a congressional Is not apologize for a misrepresentation do-nlcom-mltte- one to bo relished b those who like to fancy that In every step they take, committees-j- , proceeel' ondv-l- ts lighting thelr4pnth with facts; still, wo should prefer that spectaclo to the destruction of the good opinion vvo have heretofore entertained of tho Harvester coriorntlon. It has seemed to us that tho conduct of the Harvester corporation offcreil the best promise anywhere to bo found that we are developing a class of men capnble of exercising the Immense power which comes of combination, for tho general good.' In conclusion, there Is one. stntement In tho Harvester Company's nnswer which strikes us quite forcibly. They elnlm n 1200 is made up of nbout sernrutcly formed rnrts, that a binder sells nt about 12EC0, transportation charges being considered, hut that PER n binder costs a farmer LESS POUND THAN A GANG PLOW, SULKY PLOW, COOK STOVE, WALKING CULTlVATOit OR ANY OTHER SIMPLE IMPLEMENT CONSTRUCTED OF WOOD AND STEEL. Con-grcself-bind- H A B. T P C September, when he returned to his University and completed courre up. to graduation. Since he rccelv his ho hns practiced ed his diplon-doing a profession continuously here dentistry. general rrac'.lce In m dcrn Since Iff 9 ho has occued his present Vlca he was elected offices. In UOa Van-derba llt NTUqK Y YmmmmmmBmF.mmmmmWti'm. ' i hi '', ' liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHliiiiiiiBfiasHBiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBI IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBZBSBBBBBBK9Vk TB7? vnilHBaillllllllllllllllK mmmWjw iiiiiiflitiKaiiiiiiiBL BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS- lHlllllllllllliillH r iliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKHVB 7k j ' HBliLHillllllllBPfRLIIIIIIiEasH BiiiiiiiiV'fPfll IsiiiiiiiVliiUiiiiiiiiV ' aiiiBiiillflH iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHl - BiiiiiiiiiBbV' i ?'--"it- i HMHRMIssHbVHHHHHIBbmHHHh ' B -- iaiiiiHIiiH BBBBBBBmBBBB. iaiiiiiiiiiiiH '.- - - IssiiiiV BBBBBBBf H:r3&."'i-- H2 2"35 Js 1 " islllllllllllBi' '.LHHHIIIIH H jj bUKKIIIIH mHliiH bbbKH WWW HUH ' 55 91H fl J. R. PIRTLE, D. D. S. MODERN DENTISTRY. Dr. J. II. Plrtle was born on the Plrtlo farm In Ohio county, four miles from Halt ford, on June 10, 1S0S. Ills early education was ob'.ulncd In tho dlstilct schools and nt Haitford College nftsr ho which for about eighteen months clerked In dry goods stoies In this and Nelson counties. He then took up tho study of dentistry In the office of Doe-tJ. W. Harlow ut Greenville, Kentucky, where he remained four months when ho entered Vnnderbllt University, or tiiH President of the Kentucky Dental assoelected ciation, and In K'01, ho was President of the same association. Dr. Plrtle for some time hns contrlbut-e- d articles on dentlsti to various dental Journals, and has rec ntly been solicited from foreign dental journals for original articles along the same lines. Ida On May 5, lto, lie was married to Miss M. Smith, of Owensboro, and they iMHtf flwvT'1 IIjMHb h s' iWmmWL hae two sons and two daughters. In his leisure time, and for recreation, BANK OF HARTFORD A SOUND FINANCIAL INSTITUTION. y , riaT . iiiiiiiiiiiiiHXV' . - , ymamh1 . JbbiiiiiiiHIiK, 4BBiaiiiiiWBBfcH ft- . 'HIIIIIIIIIIbH!- tfll MbiiiiKP dp ; . SLwSimWmwv1 W BmwBWUmW5r HtH v; . 4mHwHbiiiHP HsBHBHHBliBHBllllBBIllllBlllllllH -- . Ranking as a business Is perhaps tho only commercial undertaking that can not be exploited along the lines of ordinary business cntcrprltes. To the positions of trust as the watchful guardian of the property of others is added the function of financial advisor of its patrons who turn to Its judgment and protection under the pressure of uncommon emergencies It is a matter of no Insignificant importance In the selection of a bank for our deposits and as the medium for future financial relations often resulting In the closest commercial comity, that the question of conservative management nnd expei lence In finance should be given the most careful consideration. Every safeguard that 6klll can suggest has been taken In piovldlng a modern equipment In this bank. The vaults nro fire and burglar-prooThe Hank of Ifartfotd Is tfio oldest banking Institution In Ohio county, it f. having been organized and Incorporated; In U82, nnd during all these years It ha has met its obligations promptly and passed through more than one financial crisis without the loss of a dollar to its depositors or any Impairment of Its credit, a.d Its. motto, courtesy, stability. progresblvcness, has always been lived member of both the State, and National Bankets Associations, and Is daylight Insured against burglary and holdups. The capital of the bank Is J10.0u0.00, th surplus (20.0C0.0J, with stockholders additional liability or $40,0u0 00, which give' protection to depositors of (JlOO.OuO.OO in addition to Its other resources. The active officers of the bank are amply bonded, und the stockholders people of of representative Ohio county. The officers of the Rank of Hartford k, aro J. W. Ford, President; Rowan Vice President; Jno. T. Moore, Cashier, and the Dlrcctois, aro J. V Ford, It. E. Lee Simmerniun, It. k, Jno. T. Moore und Jno. C. Thomas. up to. i. It' Is a ' mMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMSjBBLmlmmmammmWBii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiVbhHk'Sbwx BBBBBIBBBMtBBEMBBBBBMBKnMBF "ViisiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiibJBhI l&llllllllllllllllllllllllll 'IbIiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH wiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.lllllllllllllllllllllHdsBllliikH iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHIHdliiiiiHPi9l RESIDENCE OF DR. J. It. PIRTLE. ill I Hol-broo- nnd graduated fiom the Dental Department of that Institution on Febiuary 27, 1S93. During ills Junior ear at the he was awarded n gold medal of honor, over the senior class, for the best wotk In gold fillings. In 1SD4, one year before his graduation ho passed the Stato Board dental examination and opened an office In Hartford which he conducted until tho following Uni-ersl- ty Hol-broo- Doctor Plrtle mNes ginseng extensively, and now has about one hundred nnd fifty thousand growing plants, nnd probably one million seeds In storage for planting. As the principle consumers of ginseng are the Chinese, most of his product is shipped to China. Ho has ghen much lime and study to this subject, and Is an acknowledged aulhoiity on ginseng and ginseng cultuie. ment and npparatus Is modern In every such as lighting stoies, office buildings nnd residences, nnd suppljlng watjr for all domestic and household purposes. The water Is from Rough rhcr and Is pumped Into n stand plpo and then distributed throng! out the city by means of n system mains or water pipes. This stand plpo hns a capacity for thlrty-flv- o thousand gallons of water, and enn oo filled In less than an hour If necestarv. Tlio lighting furnished Is of a very quality and thero Is an nbtmdauco of water for all general uses, nnd Hart- or KENTUCKY LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY The Kentucky Light nnd Power Company was oilglnnlly oigunlml In l!Wl, and was tnken oer b tho piesent company In June 1907. Tho offices now nro M. L. Heauln, Til. E. Woodwatd, VIco President and Treasurer E. G. Harrusx, Secretary and General Manager. Since the present company tool; over the business tlio building hns been a now generator, pumps, heater m zw&ti&ZZ ! VUA COOPER & COMPANY. Ml vt bbIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHbIk'Jk:sIbIIIB -- . i" -- ' " Coorer being In chargo of tho business here. Cooper & Company conduct a llist-clas- s lively, feed nnj boarding btable, nnd have tho best of rigs and horses to hlro for i FIRST CLASS LIVERi. This well known livery and feed stable was established many years ago nnd was puichascd by Cooper and Company two yon is ago. Fred Cooper nnd Luther C'lilnn aro tho Individual nicmbeis of the firm, Fred , -- all occasions, vvhpther It be for business Is or pleasure, and special attention given to traveling men who find It experienced, necessuiy to drive, and courteous dilvers aro furnished if desired. They also hoard horses and have a feed und hitching stable. In addition to the livery business they conduct the Iicuvcr Dam Transfer line, and take pusccngeis, baggaso and the United States mall to and from Beaver Dam, connecting with all trains on tho Illinois Central taliroad. -- IbIssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssB rrl!'&BissssssB HhsssssissssssssI WhsssssssssssW llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM llTBWBsillllSSlllB3htBtfsT iVA -- lissssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssH" BillBilllln Siyftf7yirilTB8ffi,lMBMMll,'"lill IbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbibbbbbbbbbbbbbiibbbbRIbbbbbbbbbbbbf SSSSSSBlMlMBBiBJBJBIBIBBJBjBBBBjBBBJBJBJBJBJBjBJBBjgj IbiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiibbiiiiibiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiL.-I . particular, and far above tho average plunt usually found In cities the size of Hartford. Under the present management no moneys whutever have boon withdrawn, and eery dollnr of profit, and a great deal more has been used In making Improvements. The business of the Company Is fur. dishing Btleet' lighting to the city of purposes, Hartford, and for domestic etc., have been Installed, and a new water plant has been added Including a stand pipe, until now the general equip- - ford Is Indeed fortunate In having tlio senlc'es of such a modern plunt as tlio Kentucky Light and Power Company operate. The half-ton- o Illustrations used In this Dig Edition, were all with a few exceptions, made - by the Nashvlllci Photo Engraving Company) Nashville, Tennes-see.on- e of the largest and best equipped engraving houses in the south. Write them for estimates on any kind of engraving work. ISiH fiH ............H HbUbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbI 'SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsl BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSIBTSBPBBBFSSBBSJBBbsBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB ssssssC.' BBBBBBBBBBBBrSBBBIBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSW - WlmWWF VL lflpliXttlW '.SSBBsV " -- W'' LssS?' J t BBBtl'BB fF ZELMA 4.EE TAYLOR a.Viv m.nw,. Children of Mr. and Mr., n. U Taylor M Mr.yriTa 1. H .A. R. T 3 E3 3T JUDGE JOHN B. WILSON ATTOUNEV AT LAW. B. Wilson was born In Ohio county, nn'd obtained his education T XT O '" Judge John r? v? ?-,, - .n& ? 1 bibbbbbbbbbbbbbbV if""""-'- M'iyHP bbbbbbVP XiJ&BBBBBBvJB Vt v Vsf ,'' i .bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW .bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb. b. district school, and at Hartford College. After his oclicol days were ended he taught In the schools of tho county for ten years. In the meantime he had taken up surveying as a profession, and from 1SS8 to ISO was County Sun ej or of Ohio county. During thiH tlmo lio had read law, and In 1S9I was admitted to tho Lar and bus practlctd his profession here since, nt the same tlmo In the. ' 4 N 'w W W pKr i ' . bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbh3ibbbbbbbbbbbbt BaBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaiaBBBBBBBBBBBtsBBBBBBBiBBBBBBBBBBBBBT BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBLSBBlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBflaHBlBBBBBBBBBBBBT BBBBBrflEflHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBHBBVIaBBBW bbbt W aa SbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbblIbbW jbbbbbbbbbbbIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbhIbbbV HbVbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW ALVIS S. BENNETT SECY. REP. STATE CAMPAIGN COM. Hon. Alv.'s S. Bennett, Seorctarj Republican State Campaign Committee was born near Eeda, Ohio county, Kentucky, July 21, 1S72. He obtained his education In the county schools, and Hartford College after which lie taught school In the county for three years and in this manner carr.cd sufficient money to further educate h'msclf. Ho later attended Do Pauw University, Ureer.custle. Indiana, from which he graduate il. and also took a course at Bijant & Strut- - ton Business College, Louisville, Kentucky. In 1901 ho was elected to the State Legls'ature, representing Ohio county In the 1C0J session, and filled this office so acceptably that in 1903 he was elected State Senator to represent this district and served In the 1901 and 1900 sessions. On February II, 1907, he was elected Secretary of the Republican State Executive Committee, which position he has held continuously since. He has been a most efficient officer and has rendertd v all able service to the party organization as cl arse of the and woi k. 1 continuing his oitglr.al work as a surveyor. He sered tho city of Hartford as Police Judge for eight years. Judge Wilson has been twice married. His first wife was Miss Mabel Klng.of Paradise, and they were united In marriage April 4, 1S9I. Mrs. King lived less than five months. On April 2, 1W)I, lie of was married to Miss Lizzie Allen, Hawesllle, and two sons are the result of this second mairlage. Judge Wilson Is the senior member of the law firm of Wilson & Crowe, which was entered Into December 1, 1903. S. A. ANDERSON AT LAW. ATTORNEY Attorrey S. A. Anderson was born near WhltesMUe," Da'vless county, Kentucky, January 29, 1ST2, nnd when seven years of age came with his parents lo Ohio county, locating on a farm three miles North of Hattfoid. Ills early education was obtalne'd in the schools of the county, after which he learned the printers trade and worked on both the Hartford Heiald and Hnttford Republican, and was editor nnd owner of The Republican from 1S9J - to 1S9S. In i : Jan- - nary 1S97, he wus elected Circuit Court Clerk of Ohio county and served In that rosltlon for six years. While in tHa Circuit Clerks office ho read law, and In 1903 was admitted to the bar, slnca which time he has pi act Iced his pro fesslon with offices in Hartford. In 190J. 1901, he was a member of the City Council. He Is now President of the United of Louisville, States Credit Company Kentucky. On September 19, "isbl. Attorney An. derson was married to Miss Eh a Morton, daughter of the late County Judga John P. Morton, and-- they have three children, two girls andjone boy. ' , St r: , V- - ,. . - '." V'J.. LaLiHBBi.LaHS HHKj bbbbbbR Lbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb .$h i SWKJm-.,,.:- - .sbbbbbbbbPtwV ELbbbbbbbbbbB - aBBBBrtfT?? A? P aBBBU " flaBBM ft ' KJi-i'5!- aaaB LbbbbbH HLuJV . W$$jt 4 :? i V, ft " "bbbbHBS Ibbbbbhw vS bb4 CLi-- - 'L 'BitaaBBK JjaBBayaaaB "77 jtf MRS. II. IS. WKDDI.NU, Wlfo of Judge IS. R. Wedding. WE CALL ATTENTION TO THOSE REPRESENTED HERE. n T JaaaaaaaaaaaBaflBaaaaaaftaaaHP i Zar s RAMEY r J. NUV H. I I ICE PyblUhcis and lropilcters of Tie I.JUtfoid Rerubl!ean. R3KiP BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBSLiH' DlBflH?Jrr i rVVMjBBBB?$,' , . jbV7fjbbbbbbbbbbbH 'LBBVaBBBBBBBBanLau LbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV iTLbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH Paitkular attentlonls called to the many piogrctshe IiuMtuss at d p:ofess'.ou-a- l rooplo whose articles uppear In this big edition of Ohio County, for they ato the ones who have made this papjr possible. Without tl.elr Influence, Interest and financial aid It could never have been published. Each one of them is u firm believer in HartfcVd and Ohio county, nnd each one of them can be relied upon at all times to do all In their power to advance the Interests of the city and county In which they live. An edition of the magnitude of this one Is no simple task In any city no matter how large, and ills Immeasurably more difficult In a small place where the resources are of necessity limited. Let us unhesitatingly declare that it Is the best In edition of the kind over published Kentucky, outside of Louisville, and we doubt very much If a better edition was over gotten out in that city. It might have been larger, but it was no better. No labor or expense was spared In making it whut It Is, and while It has not been a money maker for us, we are glad we published It, and we. are proud of It, and we areequally proud of every name in It, for .they 'are tl)e tUye wires, , makeQp utqwn Ji) a Ihftf.coun that go ty, and they are all equal partners with us In sending this big edition broadcast" and thus attracting attention to Hartford, and the other towns In Ohio County, and every one of ua will derive soma benefits from Ua publication and distribution, of this we are sure. We are also proud to know that we have au office equipped to turn out such EMORY G. SCHROETER AUTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY. That tho making of artistic photographs Is now acknowledged as a profession peculiar to Itself Is not to bo wondered at. Almost anybody with a camera can take a picture, but In the prorer posing of the subject, the correct arrungemcut of of drapery, the necessaty conditions light and shade, the finesse of detail, an artistic hand and eye are fuctors not to be overlooked. Emory a. Schroeter was born at Ind., and as his father beforo htm was a Photographer It may truthfully be said that he was born a photographer. He has been In buslaess for himself for the past eight years, and for three years past has been located here, his studio being on Main at re at over Williams drug store. He also operates a fine floating stydlo, which boat travels the Rough and Green rivers taking photographs at tho various cities and towns which line the banks of the3a bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb''' bbbbbbbbbHPT?: ; c '" - i i' 'Cy5H iHI waterways, Ho Is prepared to do photographic and flash light work In all Its brandies, both studio and outside view' work, such as residences, churches, storo Interlors.ett., and' a specialty Is made) of BABY picture s. Take your little dnes to him and havo tl.elr portraits taken as they should be. He also does finishing work for amateurs. , Many of fho' handsome) illustrations In this big edition were reproduced from photographs taken by hllti. all In SCENE ON HAIITKOUD AND UEAVEIt DAM PIKE. an edition, to do every bit of the work u ourselves. the linotype vforlo' the. "tnaKt4' upV .the "make Yeudy,;titftfl,.WitW,a,:S the folding, the distributing, all done by 'the''Republlcan" force,' for such worK gives outsiders a better opinion of Hart ford and Ohio County. and Well, here's to the big edition, here's to Hartford and Ohio county.wlth their natural resources and live progressive people, may we all Join hands and become boosters for our cities and county, and Individually aqd collectively do our powerto.atiko them larger iJ JUe'TiSlfto'iu) "HTustrailons used la this Big Edltlon,were all with a few exceptions, made by the Nashville Photo Engraving Company, Nashville, Tennes"- -, see.one of the largest and best oqulppel engraving houses In the south. Write them for estimates oh 'any klnd")'f a" graving work. Boost your town always. . 9 , . -- -- c jgJBgSt M" 3 H ARTP aBNTUCBLY iif iA '. . , . ,nJV r .. i KikdrKif bIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI .s bbbBjbT !&bbbbbbbbbbbbbbI H a!LJbbbw wIBmO J& WrmS rev. j. w. bruner. rinsT baptist ciiuncii. REV. JAMES W. BRUNER PASTOR BAPTIST CHURCH. Rov. James W. lliimer, pastor of tin! Baptist cliurch was l)om near Chambers, was Kentucky, January 21, ISM. He left an orphan when a small hoy, anil own since that time li.is worked his way. tho puhllc school Ho finished o course In 19vl, ami entered Clinton In INC, where lie spent four years. Mo preached his first sermon July 17th, 19yl, and was ordained to the full work November 2$th, 190. From that time until now he has preached more than one thousand seimons, or an average of .than three a week, nnd has also held many successful I clivals and baptized hundreds. K05, Hew liruner On January 2ith, was united In mnrrlage to Miss IJertha Adeline McDonald, a teacher at Clinton, Kentucky. He served country churches whllo at school, nnd was later called to Col-leg- ceeded by Rev. A. B. Gardner. Rev N. P. Jones wus then called and served tho ' church for only threo months. Rev. J. THE BAPTIST CHURCH W. Bruner; tho present pastor, succeeded Rev. Jones. OP HAItTFOIiD, KENTUCKY. In 1SS5 the church erected a house of worship on the site where the present Was organized In tho court house church building now stands. Tills house April 9th, 1S70 with about twenty charter members; ony two of whom are now was destrojed by fire on tho night of Sept. 12th, 1SS7. Tho commodious buildmembers of this church, namely: E. T. ing now occupied was constructed under Williams and Mrs. IZ. J. Hudson. the leadership of Dr. J. S. Coleman, and Rev. J. II. Austin was the first pastor; he serving the church until 1X71. was dedicated by Rev. W. Pope Yeaman Nov. 10. 1SS9. called Rev. B. P. Swindler was then and served the church for many years. The church now has a membership of 233 and one of tie best organized and Dr. W. P. Bennett was the next pastor, and he was followed by Dr. J. S. working Sunday Sunday schools in the Coleman who was for a long time pas State. the rastorate of the Baptist church Wickllffe where he sened only a few months when" he received, and accepted a cnll to tho Second Baptist church In Paducah, Kentucky. Over two jears ago he crime to Hartford as 1'astoi of tho Dapilst church here. it tor of tho church and a leading citizen then of tho town. Rev. J. B. Rogers served tho church for a short time. Ho was succeeded by Rev. J. II. Burnett. Rev. Burnett was succeeded by Rev. E. W. Coakley and Rev. Coakley was suc- FIRST CHRIS T1AN CHURCH. In that edifice since. The membership Is now about fifty, and tits nv erago Sunday School attendance Is about tl Irty. Since tho organization of tl.echurch there has betn three pastors, W. B. Wright, J. P. Tuck, H. C. Ford. The pttscnt pastor, who was tho first instor, W. B. Wright, returned to the I astnrato cf tho church on January 1st. 1911. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF HARTFORD, KENTUCKY. have he'd services The First Christian Chuich of Hartford was organized In December, ISO!, with fourteen members. They purchased the church iroperly of the Methodist Episcopal chun.li, South, two jears ago, for eight hundred and fifty dolinrs.and CARSON & COMPANY GENERAL MERCHANDISE. This Is one of the largest and best known dry j,ood establishments In Ohio county. J. II. B. Carson hns been In bush.cps In llartfoid fcr ever twenty lino one yenre, and In the dry goods for nheteen jeuis, nnd eight years In his ptescnt store. He, and Ira D. Benn tz now comprlte the firm of Carson Comrany who occupy a store on Main street 27x9S feet In art a, and carry a largo assortment of dry gcods, dress goods liHiHBHllHflHllfiBiVMlH TRAINING CLASS BAPTIST CHURCH. 2 I ats for nrsti, "Sterling" shoes for ladles, and W. L. Douglass shoes for men. The firm has recently tented tho building on Center btrcet which forms an L. to their dry hoods store, nnd which has un entrnnco from tho store. This an nex, which Is 237G feet In area, is stocked with n handsome assortment of furnl. ttie, tncludh g parlor sails, bed room siltr, kitchen cnblnets, leather couches and chnlip, chlldiens and a general line of futrriturc to outfit a homo frcm kite' en to bedroom. A special effort Is being mado to mako this furniture -- erty" , -- N H,. .3. OHIO TRIBE NO. 188 IMPROVED ORDER UK l MEN Ohio Tribe Number 1S5, Improved Order Red Men, w.is organized with twenty charter members, the first wlnwam being established In Hartford April , IW7. From the first the wigwam has made rapid studies toward si vc. tn uid Its membership is composed of a clubs of nun who are ever ulert to rnnl o the lodge a better and larger one The present officers ara: Otto C. Martin, Sachem; Leslie Hoover, Sr. Sag.; Sain F. lllliy, Jr. ftir.; Jas. C. Bennett. Prophet; A. E. Pate. Chief of Records, ibiiucKiiHti i. rof Wuin pum; W. H. Campbell I S., Foster t, P. S.; Ellis I'os'ii. G of W.,Jus. Ki-cIlea-net- larnnrd, E. M. Roacl , T. K. Chinn, Wr 'fru'iiash, Ccc'f "Hocktr, Nlik Sehapnilre, John Jones, Joe Thoinasson, P. L. R. II. Wedding, J. Ney Tos-p- r. Jas. C. Bennett, J. E. Davidson. Set.li Meshy, Kerry Rial, W. M. Hudson, C. E. Earal.at. P. M." Combs. S, A. Rrateit-e- r, Sulltnge-r- , Foster Bennett, Datrel Cal.P. Kcovvp, Sam F. Riley, W. i S'lCkKf, William Hamilton, Robt. C. I. ff, D. II. rarncs, It. B. Mailln, Leslie Hoover, Charlie King, O R. Tins. , y. Unit. Frunk Lowe, W. M. IKflln, Ktrn Alvey, Jefferson Wutteitor, Peril CuscLlcr, A. E. Pate, Jumes I yons, Nona White, Ernest Mor-i- l. Clar'le Smith, V. B. Campbell, J. G. Ktovvn, Gilbert Bell, Lee Illnes, Beo Hlnes. 1 LauU-rwatser- mill Is of full roller process, operated by steam power,1 rrioUernly equipped with trochlner", and lias a dally cnraclly of fifty bairels of flour and one hundred and fifty bushels of meal. Feed Huff of all kinds Is dealt In and u.erclar.t milling Is dono for farmers. "Golden Rod" Is tho leading brand rf flour made, and It is favorably known all through this sectlcn of country as posses.slng'exce Merit baking qualities. W. II. Riley Is in charge of tho mill. In connection with the flour mill, and uni.er tho tamo management, Is conduct-o- l a riming mill and lumber business, and hero Is manufactured sash, doors, blinds, etc., and everything that goes to mako tp a houeo or building. Tho company nlEO BkIbBBBBBbI BBBBBBBBBBbI SnlBVBBBBBBrl5l'ASBBBBBBBB)W3flsSBBBBBH CfCl-t-l-- YBBBBBBH T!'3hhmcM fit i Hbbbbbbbbh li'.Stud I rtsS'BEt3ft"C&i-"B- MPV BBPBBBBnSiKBBBBBBBB W'- ImTPliJiBBBBBBl - l sbbbubibbbbbbb1 ; k" BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMKnBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBn&rrjBIH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBbWBPTF1JI1IIIMKF .TBWBWTffiBPFTlliBBBBBBBB iZv IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKBVBBBBBBBBBBBBBiBBBBBB BBBBBBBBBBBftBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB deals In all kinds of lumber. im BBBBsBflVjBr-i&- i JmP bb7 IIBIIIIIHHIIk tiVIIIIHibllllllllHI HHbjiBSriUgMBHilSBBBVBBBlSftSBVBSBBBBBBB inflHraHffini HHiiKByflKifilfeB BnH.K SCHOOL OF FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH V s, ladhuieaiTy to vveur .x!j?I!miil'tlit0'm.08tJioji1pleto In this .or?efr, j(niycot)flii'K.riaft. section of 'Kentucky, ladhs and Kentlemens furnlshlrgs, s, f urton & Comrnny have been in bust-neoil clotl s, mattings, curtains, draIn Hartford for to long time that peries, etc., and In fact about everything they are we'l nnd favo ubly known through tobohanll d In un up.to-dut- o storoof tills 'out this entiro section, and enjoy a nati're. They ujo agents hero "for such largo latronage, $j well known lines as "Lion Brand" cloth. Ing for men and lioys'Prmtztss'1 cloaks Ohlo county produces tlte.bek suits, skirts, etc, "C. U." eorsets. "Lib. coal In the country. sIlKs, notion, gar-niint- ear-pet- ts 1 ? M. L. HEAVRIN, - Hudson, Keo'vVn, Q. of P. Seth Mosvloy, c. 1 Bean, W. 'C. SclriuirriTior, Otto C. Martin, Jumes Hudson, Kstlll Thomas, Clem?Anient,. Marian Lee--, Ellis H. Ashley, Isaac Foster, llonney WJ, Jas. Lyons, Trustee. Atrd.tha present list of nrtlnliors Wo: HARTFORD MILL CO. man aitADi-- : flour, i;tc. bust-ucs- x This mill wus crectod. and began seven years ago, the present officers being W. E. Ellis, President, J. 0. Hlliy, Secretary and Treasurer. ...Tl'9 builders material, roofing, .paints, oils, cement, lime, plasti ' etc, all of .which Is sold both loeall) ilid In this and counties. Ohio county Is the best county in Kentucky. . . nt .. was obtained In the county schools and ut Hartford College, after which ho read law with E. C. (lubhard. and was admitted to the bar In 1&87. Ho then took a special course at the University of Louisville, graduating from the legul department 1S90. In 1S91 lie begun the .practice of Attornlyaly vvabprnn "2TJ00(e,rf, 'm Voodwan near Hartford, ills Whlclj.IU wnfljgi Attorney county &' n ATTORNEY AT LAW. his rrofeislon In this city and has been 1901 . liere Mnce. Ernest Woodward, fonned . a legal 'partnership f fieMi September 4. US8, ho was married Miss Mary M. Cox. of Rosine. Boost your town always. Heavrln .was ejected' County Attorney of and served four years.and "appointed. Postriiaster of Hartford, which ofri'ee he fjowjholds. On OJtlo cpunty. In 1907 "was to DFt' OO TSL O DEI ltont nnt! pafo banking 1,. i' ROCKPORT mans i:ic vikw COAL COMPANY KCmKIORT COAL 1 CO. MINI'.HS OV HITl MiXOt'S COW.. Tho ltockpnrt Coal Cniiinii). un lllus- tr.itlun of whno tipple, power lions, anil office appears In tlllH edition. Is emu (if tht) hailing mining Industri. s i , mid Is mining onil Shipof Oluo ping IllllllltlM (UUIltltlfS of high RI'llllo coal. Doing liicatril on (linn liver (mil lias the Illinois (Viitrnt Hnlliiuil It mi I1 miii shipping advantages Iiy liiith rail ami water to all section's nf Hid 1 country. ' nnd Hockport, nnd vicinity, Is particularly fortunuto In having In tliclr midst a safe banking Institution of till class. Tlio Hanking Hnlilt Ih universally con. coiled to bi! n good IniMt, and a good lialilt has lit'on defined Iiy souildiid iih "Yesterday's. Achievements Taking the Sting from Today's Toll." Tills ilcflnitlon Mates the exact truth, based Upon the experience of thousands of depositors tliroiiKliout the woild. While you arc forming this exception-all- y good Imlilt, you arc accumulating a g fund for futtiro use. Life Is umtli when you have money In hank-- It KetH monotonous when ,nii arc broke. Vou liave heard Hie story of tin- - farmer who chnlkid Ills iiecoutitH on the hart door, which later lairiied. Vou nie In a like rut If you don't iiho , modern liicthods. Let thl.H hank handle your money-d- o your bookkeeping; n llovu you from worry and work. A hank acrnunt w 111 glvo you safety nnd credit. Cheeks are your personal coinage system. If you haven't surplus money, deposit all your money with us and pay your bills by chock. You will soon havn credit ami the surplus. The officers of the Hnckpmt Deposit . ll.nik are .1. H. .Maddov, President; Her, Vice l'icsldeiit; .1. I:. Iiiinii, Cash-le.1. S. Iloslck, Ass't. Cnshli r, and the dlicclors ale, J. Vi. Muddo, V. I. Her, .1. It. Dunn, A. I.. .Maddux, .Mrs. A. .1. Hllilit, Porter Ihiiilcy. llv-lu. W-1'- T, methods, BLBN'TUOBLY M r; ROCKPORT, KENTUCKY WITH A IIIHCIIT I'l'Tl'Ki:. l.'oeMmit, Ohio nullity, Kciituck.v. is one of the cities in the county that h in shown a substantial ginwlli ullliln the last ten years anil now lias a population It of ueai ly sewn huiuliid and fifty. Is located an the Illinois (Yutlall I Ml linad, ami on Ci'ein iler, thus giving It splendid shipping f.ifllltlis by both rail and water. Hockpnit has a flue graded high school building, a large coal nine, a bunk, good hotel, stores of vu-lulls khuu, planing mill, etc., and Is surioiiaded by a fine fanning community. Telegraph and telephone riuincc-tlon- s, and good post office facilities make it an exceptionally good place (o lUe and do business in. I 1 WX" SO Mr. (JK ' '.IN T I ( KSO.N S COIIX. JOHN T. JACKSON (Jitowni: (ir wniTK niiix. Inuii The lllustiatlou heii shown is luiprov..il a pbotogiaph of .lackson's Hoiilie County White t'oin. ill white giain and cob, as giowu for si ed In by John T. .liickMin, Uoel.IMiit.lililu eounty, Kentucky, This corn was plantid last of .May, giouiid cultlatlin flnishid last of .Urn , stalks then head high, photoxmph miuht In August, only one win of liny falling hi tlio nieiin time, that on July aith. Tho ground on which this I'mn Is lie- kill corn own has lieen planted to sixty yciu-s- , no fertilizer mil) foi of any kind used, the field will average bushels per acre. mule than seveiity-fl- e If .miii ale Inti it stcd la making two log oir S 'LMJ T UO ' Kl OUT I OAI, C 0. f. .1. one bushels of coin glow where only bushel glow befoie and deshv to know how he grows a bumper crop of corn for ti ss than - per bushel hi this ftn iceiHlIiigly dry season, wilte him for free llteiatuie telling you all about it, Is having over a hunMr. .lackmn dred acres of this coin grown tills ye'ur for seed and can furnish seed for many 1U12 crops. -n- MADDOX AND BROWN AND WOOHWOHKHKS IC. .Maildos m riumT ROCKPORT 1S IN SI'M-JNM- Hi tmklit and Alkdare lUuu n.uliu - i iv. I'm tiii M ir Uankri'M s, Dilation, and In- day-ligb Imlil- flii, in fiALicry ufi guard DEPOSIT BANK Stale d .i CON'IJITIOX. Tlio Uockpoit I)e)oslt Hank was organized nnd Incorporated In bl. nnd from tlio very opening of Its doors has shown u good healthy growth iui.li and capital Is ?ir.,iHi.iii), 'J'lio j every .year. $nml tlio surplus and undivided protlts A genuial banking business Is carrlcl on, viz.: Caring for deposits, buying and Issuing diafts, making selling bonds. collections, etc., nnd It Is a nieinlu r of ops and Is employed to protcqC depositors anil Akl stockholders ugaliiht' lob.H of auy kind. The h.ink Is In it, modirii building eil- Yartcshlres Prolific. tlrely sopaialo fiom any, ntlieii. hiisliicss PlfIlt nlira nn wrkiv linvii luinn rn I ami . V) .rl.lt I nnd Is iiiodenity ciuliipcil i.Vl Ftt U ar ,ue nortnepst experiment sttitlon at vaults ami safe and farnlsli' Qniiiil Itaplds. .Minn., the punt tliree IngM. yeurs. llie Yorkshire breed Is noted for Its large Utters and strong constiTim policy of the bank Is tn bo yet lit tlio samo tlliio to bo tution. Ttie brood bows are wintered lllx nil with depositors and patrons to on second crop of clover, boiled roots, sklmuilll; und half a pound each of the fullest extent permitted by consls. lirfy, eninposii the firm of Maddux a lliowu.or ltiickport, urn well known blacksmiths and wooilwoikers, ami ai'o lullv pi'e.ir-e- d and eiiilpHil to do any, Mud of work In their Hue. They are also dialers In fanning Implements and machinery, bugglis, wagons, etc. In connection with the blacksmith business they conduct it gllst mill, ami are dealers In corn, meal, feed etc. The present firm was orgaul.ed about seven mouths iigo, when the business was puiehased from S. I, Uanilruni. .1. .Maddo is president Dcpii-.i- t tlio Hockport of , Hank. fej. i ; ,''IB i m: m k. fill ItC'lI. farm tools, stoves.rangos, etc., and are agents hero for tliu eel. ubniteU "ilonltor" stoves and range. hay, They aio also dealels in feed, straw, corn, bran und shlpstuff. This business has been In the ouu fall! lly for so many yoais that the nam linn becoiuu a househuld one all through this section of tho country, and thus, in connection with tho superior quality ot cutl" ry, tools, ... . R. M. REID & CO. OUOCHUIKS, HAItnWAlii: A.VD ki:iu This well known Hockport 1, indium liouso has been hi the Held family for over thhty years, and tho present It, 51. Hold who win. bom in Uockpoit, lias been Interested hi it tor four years, and Iuib conducted It iilouu for about oao year. He lias n largo doublo store building, IGvVJ feet, with warehouse and stablu hi reur of store. Tho waiehoumi is used loi Htnrugu of surplus stock, feed, etc. o It, JI. Held &. Co., carry a very lino ot staple and fancy gioetjilo". meats, shelf haidware, clgiiif, tolmeco. tho.H'Ulcs, coafictloneiy, flults, enetufiV, spoitlng goods, iiuis'iisware, glatiH- vm'i' tinware, eiiauulcd waie. lamps. r, com-plet- grain dally. They are comfortably Unused, with access to n yard In the daytime. Kxerclse Is an luiortnnt element In their c,nre. The sows nro bred In December, farrow In March or early April and raise but one litter n year. ,yihVjo(if I ar$3Rmdy J" ) Ifils ' i For Splints. tialr and paint tho tincture thre.jl'f wek. If there. Is any liiineiie animal absolute fu-- 'jJ"Stn thi for tho largo blishiuss they do Tluiy have their own delivery wagons, and all piiichascs uio delivered right at jour door If so doslied. Ohio oounty is destined to become tliu ailing oil producing county of the Southwest. It Hoods cut rlcd', 1ms been tho reasons - rt't. ' 'keep the 'parts 1'iimpre.sse.s of ages In bad , vijretl with cold wet cotton flitting and bandcases blistering or even pmii'ture tiring and t)lstqtlng becomes nwessarj. ! t.. A rr Rootiflak er jYitu ins cusimiieri-- 'w Ml Absurd. (who has n denl of trouble ii iiuhk. sir, u you were to cut your rtirns I could nioro easily lltid you a pair. 'Choleric' Old Gentleman Cut u$-- rurii&slr! I ask you to lit me rtlilr ofitiootHvluiy feet, slri I'm not gulriK b plivwToy feet down to lit your bootHl London Telegraph. ' Very , Diplomatic. say De SUIItplnyH an Ideal game f golf?" . "Yes He plays well enn'jVg.h to make It Interesting for an liilluentlal Mend without aettially beating him." New York Telegram. "You sH(Milr5Hr-wMO'''Tf9iHjsiii- HOCK! 'OUT DfcJl'OSlT UiVNK. Humorist In Straits. BegEnr-PIea- se help me to recover my child, Lady Is your child losTl Iiegk'ar-N- o, mum, but his clotuea-aru- j J woru out. fioatpu.Tnuiscrlpt BPT It .M H Mtisti'TniMB &. UlilU CO S. B'llOUli. n ROOK. . If. KB 3ST TJP XT C:J3L "ST 1p J(J hBJK SkaBi-"- - 1nmhHSEZBh " IIIIHkU Jifc'iTl5S I bHibbbH -- f'Kvri RBI'FlFSKXiTATlVK W. 3. DEAN. BBBBBHjflAVAVJBBHBjM. l"'?' t V 'VBBBBSJ&LkilBtl AjBftlBflMBBBH2flBi INTERIOR OP A. IIARREL URO S.' (3T0HK. U. KEVIL'S STORW. county, anil was openeil to tho public on December 10, 11W. It Is of brlck,2l24 feet, uml with basement nml ware room nboe, has 2.S.V! sqiinio feet of floor space. This store ls widely Known for A. 11. Kovll Spllsjnerytlnnij. 7J IIARREL BROTHERS OHNKIIAI. iti:i!CIIAN'lJlSi: AND WILDING MATIIHLU.. 111 Kf"'. bllHlllf'HS WUS established Till )'. tliu members of the flini belnn I,. Ilarrcl ami 7.. Ilnrrcl. V.. llnircl Is tlm uitlu partuui ami mnnamr at TSoi feet, anil earn a cr law , assortment of lry oodn, diess inrsits, notions, lhilons, laillfH an gentlemen's fin nlwliIiiB, ladles' shins, Kiirmeiits, cliithliiK, lnt-store, r,6xi0 koo'I'1-silksuiuH-to-wo, Ilarrcl llrothers occiipj a lnw ilonlili paints, ollx, uirnUhes. shelf anil build-tr- s hardware, ami In aiklltlim have n fill-nnil miilPIH.il nml stnekid Kwci-rifr.iiK departments In tliniKO of coinpe-tin- t anil M rlenced t IltKh. In ailillllon aboo IlarUi tin. intlilcH cnunii'iutctl rcl mothers are Inrsu dealers In lumber, both lough anil finished, sash, doors, blinds, etc. imil In fact ewiytliliiR thnt Roes Into the construction of a residence or building. Ilair.l Hiotheis hui n ery largo store, ami cam a eiy complete stopk. or hti I;h, ami tlulr piitiomiKP comes from all sections of the neighboring coimtty. A. B. KEVIL in: si:m.s i: urytiiino. at The new stoio of A. 11. Kell ltocUport Is one of the finest In Ohio .' . IRAU Ylu lias llv tl !0 1UI'SM3Y .r3 In '.h; o unity. JAMES BROWNING Tin: .IniniH I MBBlBnBtfBYSBlBBBBBlBBBBBBBBBl AriBMMsSBVBVBVBT bSBVs BBBBBBl 1 Bf - the ItrownhiK. proprli tor of "t'ltv l)t iik Store" has been In the luijr liuslmss shiie lslfi. ami Irf a lesIsUml ph.uiiMt.lst of piacthal eNPeriiiue. lie nml came to IlixKpoit tin .Mais hko, t buslmss two eius his stailnl UK". Hi' city ii:no stoim:. has u nicely appointed store and (uirles a veiy full line of dnifis, patent medicines, diiij; sundries, peifiiims, toilet in titles, rulibir Roods, school supplies, stutlomiy, tlfjais, i, miifcitlomry, and fruits In ami partlculai attention Is 'jjiveii t nieill-clms, s(a-mii- ROCKIOIiT GRADED SClllOOL. ' 'v 4 caicfull) flllhiK phvsklans pi.si ilptlons Dining tin ttu Niiiis that hums Drowning has lesldeil In lioikpuit he e has niailc 111,111 fih mis, anil In lie tiiJo.s a nlie pationuKc. toiisc-iiiem- The Mind's Power. "Zola," said a psychologist, "one wrote In a lady's album that his favorite amusement was writing and his favorite wish a sudden death." Zola died suddenly. "And it Is a strange thing," said the nhyclinloglst. "that those who prefer a sudden death usually hae their preference gratified." Philadelphia nulletin. I Circumstantial Proof. "So you danced with my fiancee last night at the ball?" "Yes. Did she tell you?" "Oh, no! I noticed that she was limping today!" Read It There. The history of inany unhappy marriages Is written "on the Btub of a ? checkbook. 1 4I JL JAMBS BROWXIXG'S C1TV DRUG STORK. fa fciMksmlMsiPi1sy u LLHi bbH IFFvHv ISSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSBsliSSSSSSH(iilSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS I .ssssHIsssK1 llRVSHHkVBsmVlssssV:)sr Riis llAijLwDr&iiiiiiiiiBBsssHlssH ssssslsr ISSSBsflltl XilililVsssssssssssBP1(sslissssssHIv flr HssWsssssssssssssssssssBkssssV SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSV , iJv ?Ht IflPnl VWaP' X T 1 9i k?nHMHrJ t'iriv. 'r;,ti n-;- 1 lf9V!P5ssssHssssssHsssHss9 BHSSSSSSSK Vi lElKiAtAlssssssBsssssssslsssssssssssl ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssft. ililHSSSSSSSSSsHSSSSSSSSB ililililHkSSsVB I B:M'sSssssssssssssssssssslisssssssH v Oi ';--. w .rr 1 VB nHillHB YOUNG LADIES BASKET BALL iSiSiSBiiSiSiSFSSS isWssssssssslsssMHslsssssssssssm IH B.B llf 'lMf (t..:, BL SB SL' 4 fl " . sPl Kl " T iBBBkBBSJBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsRBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsSSBBBBBBBBBBBBE SNEDDON' ' There's the Rub. "Died In poverty!" ct led the philosopher, scornfully. "Died lu poverty, did he, an' you expect me to sympathize? What In there In dying In pov-eitI'Yf got to live in It." Spot ting Times IHSBBBBBHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVvBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBrsS HROTIERS TEAM OF HARTFORD COULEGE. 'l' v The N'ew Writing. Advice to an ambitious writer from a literary bureau: "Let your story always have contained In It the element of love, but always treat It In a strikingly original way. The old forms hnve gone out." SZ2 WfTJ sTsH 'ssH sH'-- ' -- sssH 3rEkJ& il " '" IKJ IrT U -- -- MW"i Jt 8elf-Mad- II. MARIUX. C. P. KEOWN. A large majority of the good and respectable women In this world have ucceeded In being so without the as-J" ilutuuco of chaperons. Booit your town alwujs, SOME THE 310T0R BOATS OWNED BY HAR.TEORD PEOPIB. Makes Lumbering Unprofitable. While there Is an abundance of suitable timber In Brazil, It Is difficult to find many districts where the trees suitable for lumber are close enough together for profitable work. H ARTPOR OTTO C. MARTIN K. B N T U O ATTOUNEY AT LAW. Otto C. Martin Is n son of It. 11. of Olilo county, and was born nt Cromwell, this county, and obtained his (ally education in the county sclools, aid at Hurlfdrd College from which he graduated in 110$. Ho thn attcrded tho KenlilUy Stnte fnlver-slty- , taking courses In both the Literary nrd Law departments and graduating from the latter In 1911. Immediately nfter giadvntlon ho returned to llnrt-for- d w hero ho now rrnctlccs his profesOhio sion. He Is secretary of tho County Supily Company, and a member of tho firm of JInitIn & ilcKlnney, Agents. Ills office Is In the SJJfJfJfJfJfJfJfJfJfJSJfJnSnBHEBfE.- SwiP"ininBnsHHLsttiM (PssPssPssPJSnr- iK' - SBIBsisiiHisiHHisiiiH - liHPH ll iu M 3&J5S52 E. II. ,'.TSi'HfcsMaiBBR MtvHraar ' residence ok dr. E. B. PENDLETON, M. D. - PENDLETON. pinctlec In sur-gei- general PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Doctor 13. 19. Fcndletcn wns born In Hartford, and obta'ncd Ids education at Hartfoid College under the Into Piofess-o- r Wnyland Alexander who wuh one Ohio of the cclebiuted educatuis of county. For two jeats he served an npprentlccsh'p In the drug business at Cherokee, Kansas, after which he returned to Kentucky and took a course of one year at the Louisville College of Pharmacy. He lattr attended the University of Louisville and graduated from the medicinal department In 1S93. In 1889, one year before graduation, he began the practice of medicine In Hartford and has been here slnre doing u mec'Iclne and d In lS!i, Djctor Pendleton t here the luttil atlon system trentirent for dlitheiln which has been eminently successful, and since the use of antitoxin has become general; it, In connection with Intubation, has greatly reduced the niortnllty from this dread disease. Doctor Pendleton, In eighteen cases of ellptrirln, has lost but three with the use of this combined treatment. Dostor Pendleton was president of the Ohio County Medical Society, has served as a member of the City Council, and Is at rrescnt a member of the Board of Education. On June 23, 1SD1, he wan married to Ml s Lulle King, of Hartford son and they have four children, one and three daughters. Intro-ilfie- 1111" MialllllllllllllB RI.SIPENOE OP S. A. flw IBHisiiiKk' ilflilllllllllllv'k GILLESPIE BROTHERS GENERAL BLACKSMITHS. This has ben n li'niksinlth si fip for a number of cnrs and was purchased li Scptcmltr Inst by W. II. Gillespie and J. F. Gillespie wlo have conducted It since under the firm name of Gillespie Brothcis. Both brothers are practical and experl need blacksmiths nnd only the highest grade of work Is turned out from their shop.' They do wagon nnd carriage repairing and all kinds of fire work, nnd also rubber tiring of every description. A specialty Is made of horseshoeing ANDERSON and they are prepared and equipped to shoo anthlrg f re m n common worlc mule to the hlghett ppliitcil iont1tcr or rnce licise, and ml voik Is done In n thoroiglly iiitUfuctciy and vvorlcinau-shlpll- kc tflV3i''''illllllllllllllllH illlllllllB!" illlllllllllllllllllllllllB manner. Gillespie Bi otheis are well known throughout this section of the country nnd their work Is of n character that makes and holds customers. In fact there Is no better place in Ohio County to have your woik done, nnd their many customers Is positive and rapidly Incieaslng trade pi oof that whatever they do they do right. Post Office block, opposite tho Court House. On May 17, 1911, Attorney Martin wns married to Miss Lena Coppage, of Leltch field, Kentucky. 3fe. HARTFORD AND BEAVER DAM FREIGHT LINES The Hartford and Denver Dam Freight Lines, of which T. II. Black nnd E. ".. Illikhead are the owneis was established nearly seven ears ago. Their business Is that of hnulliig ft eight and other ailleles to and from Heaver Dnm lei Hnttfenri or nnyvvhere obc In the coun"C ty, nnel their cquli limit consisting , log wngon", mad vvngon", drnjs, o.' with eloi.ble en four or sl liniso mule teams enables them to haul anything from a bo of matches to nn lion to this enti listed bilelge. All work film Is cucfi.lly hniidltd and every attention Is given to prompt deliveries. et-.- m-WSSfiLl 125 l i i'Se OBSEPi m residence or A FEW WORDS ABOUT THIS EDITION The Republican tnkes much pleusrie In presenting' to s mjn leaders and tho public geneially, both in Ohio county and away from here, this Industrial edition. For some time past our special a man who has had years of experience In the business, has spent all his time In soliciting, obtaining data, procuring cuts and pieparlns articles, and we aro pleased to say that not one statement or piomlse made by him but what as been carried out in every 1 1 T. HARNETT. IB y-j-fe- particular. The Republican desires now to thank the many representative and piogresslvo business and ptofesslemnl peoplo whoso names appear In" this rapcr for tho support glcn us, for to their llbera'lty Is duo Inn. great measure tho ciedlt for the edition. Of course there were some a ho wer opposed to tho publication, and otheis wl o for nilous reasons of their own and to which they are entitled, are not represented. To these we feel as Kindly as though they had subscribed for one hintlrcd Col'ais each. But In evtiy whether interested or not, our representative received only the most courteous treatment from every one and he leaves hero with tlio kindest feelings toward ever body whom he met, and with a very wnim spot In his heart for Hartford and Ohio county, vvhele he wns shown so muJi consiriei atlon. CttiggjiiWBMsssssifc)Jl f SsMSM ffp",tniMf-7- T T" I H SitejaasiH taSBtaJMto 'KrlJy' . RESlPENCi: OF MRS. LAVISA U. FOSTER CHURCHES OF HARTFORD OUlt IJELIOIOUS OIIGANI.ATION. The slliltunl welfare Is taken care of by churches of the following elenomlna-tlon- s: Baptist. Methodist, Episcopal South Christian, Presbyterian, nnd several colored churches. The church buildings aro In the main large and commodious. The great Interest Is manifested In all the religious services ns well as In tho work of the numerous auxiliary societies and that the various pastors aro earnest from workers In tho cause, Is evident the high moral tone of tho city. Hartford Is partlculaily free from tho rough element, nnd chimes of any description Is are rare Indeed, and this condition undoubtedly duo to great mensuio to tho good Influences which radiate In all ill organifioin our lellglous rectlons zations. Ono CIVIC PRIDE A NECESSAR1" ATTRIIILTE. e of the traits of a progressive town Is civic pride. It Is a good ti alt. for while sometimes It lends one Into making slightly exaggerated statements, jet in tho main It Is a good healthy feeling for tho individual, and nt all times conducive to the prosperity and growth of his city. It makes ono vigorous In defense nnd persistent in unricitnklrf.s; It is nn incentive to Industry; It makes tho Individual contented nnd therefoic happy. Relieve In wide-awak- your town it ml tall; jour belli f. If ou lmve any old fogich i member they uro hi the mhicrliy, nnd that It takes all kinds of rciq lu lo make a win lei anyway. Encournfee live people to move In liy making It woith their while--. Welcome-outsidcup it ul In developing any natural rcsouices the town as. Don't begrudgo the dol'nis the enterpiislng man makes, but hustle mound and collar a few your self. Above all "pull together," nnd tho town will ride the high wave of prosperity over tho nio-s- t rihcniuuKlng InenU-chis and every Inhabitant will get or her si are of the pioflt from tho n, vojnge. M'tW$y 4111- 2 - aFM COMMERCIAL HOTEL HHsfnlEHnli RESIDENCE OF COL. C. M. HARNETT. J. W. COOPER, PROPRIETOR. Commercial Hotel, of which .' Cooper Is propilctoi, Is the largo it and leading hotel of Hartfoid. contains It Is of bilek construction, twenty-fi- x looms, Is tlneo stoiles high, lighted by electilclty and has running water on euch floor. Theio ale also in sanil lo rooms on tho ground floor Tlii V. iiTiJiJilHssiiiiiiiiiiiiB 11 ww -- mm tmmmimmmmmm m J. W. TAYLOR, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Doctor J. W, Taylor waB born on a his farm In Butler county, Kentucky, .early education having been obtained In school the county ichools. After his das were over he studied1873, medicine later atand began to practice In tending the University of Loulsvllle.nnd graduating fioin that Institution In 1S73. at He then practiced, Oils profestlon with the exception Cromwell until ltH, South, of two years when he was In the where lie and in 1806 came to Hartford prao. has since resided, doing a general tlce In medicine. ..He Is a member of the n County Eoaid of 11 ulth, and also member of the Hoard of Education. On May Slst, HS3, Doctoi Taylor was married to Florence Paxton, of Ohio county, and they have two rons and one daughter now living. Illustrations used In this The half-ton- e Big Edition, were all with a few exceptions, made by the Nashville Photo Engraving Company, Nashville, the largest and best, equipped engraving houses In the south. Write them for estimates on any kind of engraving work. Tennes-see.oneof Boost 'your town always. display which the traveling man can his samples to the best possible advanwith tage. Th.0 table is well supplied the' best the market affords, and J. W. do Cooper, assisted by Mrs. Cooper, make everything In their power to the sti anger forget his troubles and feci at home. SCENE ON ROUGH RIVER. and on September r, IMS moved to this J. illy, uheii' he Ins slueo les'doil uuri I odor pinctlccil his priifissliiii WedPHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. ding hus Lecii county health officer for Doctor S. J, Wedding was bom near fcur cais, and, with the exception of Barret's Kerry, Ohio county, Kentucky, and obtained his euily education In the about focr years us been a member of the Board of United States Pension Excountry tchcols, complelng It at a private school in Hartford conducted by aminers i luce 1(8), and President of the Bcnrd all that time. He was also tho lato Professor W, 1). Hay ward. Ho a member of the City Council for two. taught tchocl In tho county for seven years. Doctor Wedding does a general! yeurs, and then took up the Btudy of practice In medicine and surgeiy, and' medicine under Doctor J, W. Mendor. He later attended tha University of has tho distinction of having been Ini actual practice as long, If not longer, Louisville, and graduated from the medthan any physician In Ohio county. ical department of that Institution with the class of 1SS1. For five cars preTho half-ton- o Illustrations used in tills vious to Us graduation from tho UniBig Edition, were all with a few excepversity of Louisville he practiced meditions, made by the Nashville cine In Kordsvllle, and continued there Company, Nushvllle, Tennes- until 1SS2. Kor thirteen years thereafi see.one of the largest and best equipped was located at Itoslne, being the ter he Wrlto-theengraving houses In the south. surgeon and physician for the Illinois for estimates on any kind of enCentral Railroad. He was then In pracgraving work. tice for three years"at Sulphur Springs, S. WEDDING, M. D. 1 Photo-Engravi- JSl HARTFORD ROLLER MILLS This mill was oilglnally Inown ns tho Haitford Water Roller Mills and was established oer one hundred years ago. Later It was partially moed to this, sldo of Itough river, und thirty-fiv- e j. w. ford, ntonuETon. a full roller process mill, operati-by steam, and has a dally capacity of sixty-fiv- e barrels of flour and about forty barrels of meal. Tho leading brands of flour manufactured are "Ladles Favorite," "Lilly, our Crolce," and "Happy Jack,' all three of which have, more than a local reputation. Grinding feed It Is H. TF O 3R. 3D, INT J, XV. Ford, owner of the flour and planing mills, wan born at Fordsvlllf, Ohio county, Kentucky, coming to Hartyear ford with his parents when one old, and with the exception of a short time when a boy, and during the civil , war, ,ias llcd. here. nil .hls..llte. , ho At the breaking out of the war T XT U. S. CARSON O STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES. U, S. Carton was born on a farm In Ohio county, and worked on the farm 0f ,nge v.whcn until at he 'came to Hnrtfoid, and worked carpenters trade until 1839, when he the ..twenty.-one.ycnrs canned and fancy groceries, of stot-lgoods, teas, coffees, flour, seeds, etc., the celebrated one of his leaders "Yale" blend of coffee. He handles a vey complete stock and alma to carry only the best of everything. A prominent g AHvrp k?f .,UbUlnC;.Jji the jtuns,aurt ammunition derartnunt where can bo found the best makis of guns and full Wl'. bbbw. WiffeA V't&'w Zti' j, ' V- ' , '' - ?." Vlii&lfBBBBBBBBBBBBfBBBBBBBBBBBBVJ VbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbPbbbbPbbbVJ JBBBBflBjJh4 BJTVbw -- fc I'i.-- . ' BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB jbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbv. 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Z ' "Tr" iJbbbbbMbbbJbbbbWbBbbbbbbbbbbbb A!P:r::ff.iPiBPM BBBBBBBBBcWKrfTt JHbIbbbIbIIIIIIIIIIIh I'lSCisMlMfi 1 WfSBmm BBBBBBMMtiiiiiiil years ago It was taken over by J. XV. Tord, the present owner. Tour years ago the mill, ns It now Is n erected nnd all new nnd moJern machinery Installed so that now the mill nnd entire equipIn eery particular. ment Is and mei chant milling for furmcrs Is an Important feature of tho business. In addition to the flour mill there Is conducted a planing mill and all kinds roofing, of lumber, building material, sash, doors, etc., nre tarried. enlisted In the Ninth Kentucky Infantry, better known as the Orphans' Drlgade, and served four jears.returnlngto Hartford at the close of the war with a commission of Lieutenant. J. XV. Ford Is President of the Bank of Hartford. Is sold not only the baked goods from lils own shop, but also a lino of confectionery, cigars, tobacco, etc. "BBBBBBbV !. .vBBBBBBBBBBVJI BBBBBBBBBBBBHvVBBB'BlBBBBTHMiuCSW'St a '" . L. B. BEAN, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Doctor L. B. Bean has Ihed here nil his life, and for the past twenty-fiv- e In jenrs has practiced his profession Hartford, doing a general practice In medicine and surgery. OF U. S. CARSON. assortment of (hells and ammunition-H- e he conducts. Since he began business also owns and olenites a fine farm has occupied the same store on main about thiee miles fiom Hartford. U. S. Carton mairled Miss street opposite the court house, and Edessa In which' he carrlesa laiset assortment Duke, of Hartford, and has two sons. RESIDENCE started In the grocciy business he now -- MARTIN & McKENNEY INSURANCE. Otto C. Mnrtln nnd S. I'. McKenney are the Individual membcis of this well known Insuiniiie firm, who under tho name of Mai tin & McKenney have offices hi Hartfoid and at Slueve, Kentucky. They write life, file, tornado, sick and accident, plate glass, fidelity and casualty, and bonding Insurance, representing somo of the stiongest companies In tho country, anions them tho ComMutual Uenef.t Life Insuiance pany of New Jersey; Heniy Clay Tiro Insurance Company (form policies) of Kentucky; Phoenix Firo Insurance Company, of Connecticut; National Fire Insurance Comrnny of Connecticut; Cont, solidated Casualty Company (sick, casualty, etc.,); und the Title Guarantco und Surety Company bonding Insurance. All companies with a record for prompt nnd full settlements. The Mnln office of Martin & McKenney Is In the Post Office block, opposite tho court house, Hartford, Kentucky. ncol-den- J. P. SANDERFUR ATTORNEY AT LAW. Attorney J. P. s'underfur was boin In Casey tounty, neur I.tbeity, but moved to Breckmld,e lounty with his parents when a Email boy, and lemnined there ho when until eighteen jcais of came to Ohio county. His education wns obtained In tic tchools of Biecken-ridg- e taught nnd Ohio countUs. He school for about nine years In this county, leudlng law while tenchlng, and was admitted to tl e bar in liTl, nnd In l'eli-nai- y 1ST) came to Haitford and has pructtccd his profession here since. In li71 ho was elected County Attorney of In 1878, and Ohio county, and he holds the lecord for being the only County Attorney of this county who was ever to succeed himself. In 172, Attorney Saudefur wus mar-tie- d to Miss Josephine S. Johnson, of Daviess county, nnd they have five children, three daughters and two sons. it GENERAL Dr. Bean's Drug Store DRUGS AND MEDCICINES. Doctor' L. B. Bean for many j ears lias drug conducted one of the well known stores of Ohio county, located In Dr. Bean's hotel building. Ho curries a full lino of drugs, medicines, latent medicines, nnd In fact about everything usually to bo found In a ftoro of this ae lBBBBBBE9BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHBBBBBuSSS9iBBBVb$$ "t nature. BBBBBBBBBBBvYjT72TYrHsBBBBBBBBBBBBQBBtt2flLEBBRBrBBBi?,-"-Mr- 0BlBWBBBBuBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVKtUMlUBV-!IL- :" A Dr. Bean's Hotel COMMERCIAL HOTEL. o Dr. Bean's Hotel has lately been Jeled. and refill nlshed and Is now thoroughly with running water, electric lights, nnd other conveniences. The hotel caters to tho traveling public exclusively, and the lutes are two dollars a day, for ono day or ono jcar, as no rates are mado to regular bonders The hotel caters to the tiuvellng public theso lines, and In conseauenco tho table Is supplied with the best the market affords, and ever) tiling about tho place Is first class. re-m- BBBJBSiJ IBBT1"' Iv ' ""PCbPbL .BTrBBBBBBKBBV -. BBBSBBBBBf?" SBBBBBBBBBBmlTLrjjaL'g-ea-wL,- lJ??'HSSH53SJHBBfc5flBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl viirT2"?,i H ,,' BMJBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM BMMw4BJhflBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl v77T7'BBBBBBBBBBBBl TlfTr1' BBBBBBVBBBBBBBmmBBBBBKBBVBBBBBBBBBBHBVBmVBmH JBMiJMImi BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBmb BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBb ,., 1 Ohio county Is destined to beebme tho leadlrg oil producing county of tho Southwest. Boost jour town alwajs. ,1 W. C. SCHLEMMER THE HAIITI'UKD BAKERY. experienced and prnctlinl Laker who leirind tlia trade In EatiHlllo ftnliin jenrs ago. He came lieio from C'annelton, Indiana, In 1900, nnd lias been here since. From a ery small beginning the business J Incrtnscd that by 180 lniger quaiters became absolutely neiesMiiy, as by that time his butlnecs had more than loul ld In Wti he had eucted the bul'dlng ho now ottupk'F, whit h is iCKffi feet, two ttoilts and In addition to w lilt li them XV. C. Schlemmer Is un Is a bake shop In the rear ISnII feet. This bnke shop is equipped with tho irot modirn appuratus Known to tho butincrs, and tho shop Is clean and sanltuiy In tery particular, everything Is baked from wholesome elenn und sanitary In eery particular bread to tho daintiest cakes, nnd all of one kind, the bet. Tho business) Is both wholesale nnd retail, the baked goods being Fold locally and shipped to tho various towns In this section of tho BBBBBBBBBBnSBBBBBBjABpPBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BBBBBBBBBv Dr. Bean's Pool Room CLARENCE CASEB1ER, MANAGER. His Pool Room, which is located In the Opera Hou. building, Is conducted along strictly proper lines, nnd Is Intended for the patronago of gentlemen. There aie two modern tables for the. use .of. Case-bipatrons, nnd Manager Clarence sees to It that no objectionable character, nor objectionable behavior on the part of any ono Is permitted. er W W T 'VLbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH frjr ' i$7BJBBBB 'BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl A V T t ltTCKFL jt f 'H?jfciBBBBk I rSS" IWbbbIIiH .bbIbbVbbbT f, v rt 'JBBE,lSPf" WIHBL ilBm a bbbbbMbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW mflBlllllllllllllllBP-bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbBpIS'' ' v. - State. In connection with the bakeiy XV. O. Schlemmer conducts a nlco store, where BBBBBBV.BBBBBBBkJ bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbVbbbI bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbB bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbB V Vv -- , X. Wlli' ' . ' Dr. Bean's Opera House POPULAR AMUSEMENTS. Dr. Bean's Opera Houso Is an Iron covered building TOxlM feet In area, and supplied with a good stage, scenery, foot lights, head lights, diop curtains, and all necessary accessories for tho production of any dinmutto performance, whether professional or umateur, and during poitlons of the year Is used for picture cntertalnmnets. The moving Opera House Is clean und In good condition and has a good level floor, and can be rented for select dancing parties and unobjectionable) euteitalnments, lectures, and fcoclul gatherings. The half-ton- o Illustrations used In this Big Edition, were all with a few exceptions, made by tho Nashville Photo Engraving Company, Nashville, Tennes-see.on- o of the largest and best equipped engraving houses In the south. 'Write them for estimates on any kind of engraving work. BiPiPiPiPiPiPiPiPA bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV, dL ! XK XJBBT ' . .V-- i, '' J II T, itliBBBmrte' JbbbW Mf?;AiHBHMMBHBMMBMBHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBllBBBlBBBBBBBBBBBBi iBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBvJ lK'SiH -IIIHSH1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 BbBbVSiBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbRibbRpBbBBB bbbbbbBbM B'AV'I 'K "''XuMBBBBBBBBBB UalESBflW bV BBBBBBBBVHl IbfSH 4BmmmmmmnHhiflH BbbbbbbbkPTCHbbbI vr1 BBBBBBBBc --- IBk' bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbVM IBbbbbbbbbbbbbbI bbbVBbbbbbbbbbbbH BBBBBBJj bbbbbbbbBbw t' BBbBBBbW fJPJPJPJffYpW SjfSjifi' ikBBBBBBBBl v Sfc1 - ' JbbbbbbbbbbBJ' m ' K i mJ,KBtmX"-- CMVAbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI LiiVlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBi bbbbbLJkSIB MISS HENRIETTA ROSS, BBBBBBI'- ' BBBBBBr a ' BC'-VBBB- l BBBBBBf3(SBBBTLBBBu!43'bBBBBBBBBBBBBBV COL-'C- . M. BARNETT ATTOnNEV AT LAW. Col. C. M. Harnett was born on a farm In Ohio county, Kentucky, four miles from Hartford. Ho obtained lilt education In the county schools, College Academy) Northwestern Hill, (Ayers University, Evanston, 111., and at De Pauw University, Clreencastte, Indiana, graduating from the law department of the last named Institution In 185. After tabllshed In US7) .In Whrttlbtivwithf tife practice of his legat profession. He has always been prominently connected with farmers associations and for one year was National President of the American Society of Equity, declining and at present he Is a member of the Kentucky Stato Board of that association. He Is now Vice Chairman of the Stato Campalan Committee, and and Chairman of Publicity Bureau. During nil this time ho hns kept his ei j. n t :f c K 33L ES began In with the late Judge James Stewart and Hon. William N. Sweeney, at that time two of the ablest attorneys of Kentucky. Judgo Fogle has been In practice here nearly forty years, and has the distinction of being the oldest attorney, In point of yeais of actual practice, at the Ohio county bar. He has never held or sought office, but has confined himself strictly to his chosen profession, and has been a most succ&sful' lawyer. On June C, 1S72, he was married to Miss Leila Ad. dlngton, only child of the lato Virgil V. Addlrgtcn, of Hnitford, and there are two children, Annie, now Mrs. T. B. Petrle, of Brazil, Indiana, who Is a grade-atof Hartford College, and also Hamilton College, .Lexington, and McDowell Aildlugtcn, who Is associated with his father. Judge Fogle In his early life joined the Christian church, yet naturally feels very kindly toward the Methodist Eplsqqptil church' South", whlclf was tlie church of his father and mother, and is tho chur.M of his wife nml children. Ho has beon a ft lend of the temperance cause Til his life. He Is a ltojul Arch Mason. McDowell Addlnston Foglo was bout In Hartford June 22, 18S. nnd obtained his early education at Hartford College, from which he graduated In lflHJ. He attended Gcorretown College, and was graduated In tho class of 1J03, with the degrees of A. B. and A. M. After graduation he studied law In the office of his father at Haitford, and also took a law couise at Hnrvnrd University. He then entered the law tlep-u- t inent of the State University, from whirl l.o giadtatcil "in 1911, with the ilegnn; of LL. B. Since receiving his diploma he has been In partnership with his father under the name, Fogle & Fogle. From his eaily bohood l.e has ever been u student and n thinker, und he glvos promise of following in the footsteps of his lllustilous grandfather, after whom ho was named. Ken-tuckla-t- May 23, 18,1, ahd atbnce practice of his profession with his father. On September 1, 1872 lie ford, and was associated ' 3V the T Tj c? W. H. BARNES cember 1, 1333, and was continuously sine then been actively engaged In the practice of his profcsMon, In this city. He was elected County Attorney, on the Democratic ticket at the November. 1501, election, which offlco he held for a term of four years. He Is a member of tho Knights of Pythias and Masonic lodges, of this place, and his law nre, at present, located over tho Bank of Hattford, opposite the Court House, but after the i;th of the present morth, he wll, In eornectlon with Bar- - partnership came to Hnrt, ATTORNEV AT LAW. The subject of this sketch, was born November 20, 1S70. He entered Hartford College, attending two sessions, S990, '"9I-'f- 2 and received two rolleglate B. S at the close of the first term and Ph. B. at the close of tho second term, was one of tho contestants In the oratorical contest between the members of tl o Scientific, Phllo. sophlcandChslcaIde-a:mt nts.and was ' ' ' 9 i eradiation, owing to poor health, he returned to ire fnrin, and did not begin the active practice of his profession In Hart foul until lsl3. In ISM lie wax elected. .io .the State Legislature from this county and served two yeais. In he was elected chairman ot the Republican State Central Committee, which position ho held for elsht years. In 1S97 ho was appointed, by President Collector of Customs at Louis. llle und remained In that position for eight years, nfter which he returned to Hartford and resumed his position as editor and publisher of the Hartford Republican, (which newspaper he hud es- 1S36 y, ' p cltlzci.th p In Hattford, and has htdd many positions of trust here. Ho hns been n member of the Hnrtfoid College Board of education for five enrs and this year, was 'elected President of that body. He managed the Republican campaign before the convention which In the nomination of Judge O'Rear fo Governor. In July last he sold his Interest !n The Hartford Republ'cnn, but retains a position on the editoral staff. to In 1SS7. Col. Barnett was married Miss Alice L. Bennett of Ohio county, and there are two sons and one daughter as a tesult of their marriage. id adjudged SO.O) In tie winter of the fltst prlz. -tgold. He was admitted to practice law, De- T. W. VINSON FOR STATE Sl'l'ERlNTENDENT. nett & Smi'li, Attoinejs, of rooms In the Ilarttoid building. have n sulto Republican HARTFORD CAMP NO. 202. WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. Hartford Camp, Number 202, Woodmen of the World was organized In Haitford September 1st, 1106 with fifteen charter members. The Camp has been a success ful one from the day of organization, and ranks faorably with uny in the State, which fact Is due to tho great Interest manifested In the lodge by the members, who arc ever ready to do all In their power to advance the Interests of the cause. The present offleers are: W. F. Stevens, Past Council Com., T. P. Williams, Council Com., W. H. .Parks, Adviser L., U. S. Chamberlin, Banker, W. C. Wallac Clerk; J. C. Tanner, Escort; E. W. Lewis Watchman; James Plrtle, Sentry; E. B. Pendleton, Physician, J. C. Bennett, W. C. Llies, L. M, Lewis, Managers, and the members are, L. D. Ash-bAnderson Byeis, F. C. Bennett, f". r. O. Bennett, It. A. Bennett, y, the permanent inunl.erslilp has grown from 1J2 to 1,2J. When T. W. Vinson is elected State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Kentucl y will lave ut the head of Its educational deurtimut a mun who from experience and piuctlcal knowledge of educational affairs stands at the very highest point, and that the educational system will be properly and progressively conducted under Ills administration Is acknowledged upon all sides Irrespective of polities', for he Is eminently fitted for the position. His views on school affairs are soend jn jsvery particular, Secretury Kentfeky State Hoatd ot Edt cation fc!ni.e 1.0S. Secretary Hoaid of Trustees of Kentucky Normal and Industrial Institute since 1D05. Member of the LeglMa'lve Committee of Kentucky Educational Association. ERNEST WOODWARD ATTORNEY Attorney In AT LAW. - ' Einest Woodvvaul was born Olilototnjy wheie he received his education In the county Fchools and at C. bennett, J. L. Bennett L. J. E. FOGLE Mcdowell a. fogle. lawyers Judgo Liberty, Houston FOGLE & FOGLE. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Judge Jesse E. Fogle und McDowell Addlngton Fogle, father and son, uro the Individual members of this legal firm. Judgo Jesse In Foglo wub born Liberty, Casey county, Kentucky, April 7, ISIS, and Is the bun of the lato Hon. McDoweJl Fogle, who, during his lifetime was one of tho moot prominent the State. Fogle attended the Semlnury at and the Patochlal Academy at v We, Lincoln county, and later In taught rcl.co! In Casey county, and, for a time, clerked In a general stoie. Ho then attended Kentucky University, Lexington, concluding his school days In 1S70. It was then ho began tho study of law, under his father, and ho Liberty, was admitted to the bur at HkHHHB ;I-:- nl lil.?- - U'--y T. Barnard, T. It. Barnard, Alfred Borah H. W. J. B. Brown, G. W. Brown, Ulalr, G. E. Uurakat. F. U. Bldwell. S. Marvin Talrd. 13. P. Bennett, It. Chamberlin, S. W. Ciowe, E. G. Dodson. Cnnle Dals, Kobt. Davis, Talmago Davis, J. Ney Foster, W. I. HusMnbon, Forest T. Hudton, W. R. Hedrlek. E"! Ilimcs, Clprenco Howard, C. O. Hunter, J. C. Her, II. T. Jones, T. P. Johnson, M. J. Keown, J. L. Pinter, I. C. Potter, James Plitle, James Lewis, W. H. Parks E. W. Lewis, L. Peun, L. M. Lewis. J. L. Riley. W. 1'. Mldklff, W. II. Riley, C. IJ. Mankcr, 11. S. Stevens, Iin Motley, W. R. Stevens, T. W. Miller, Einest Stewart, A. C. Miller, W. L. Slmver.II. 13. Mlechke, Shenran Smith, W. R. Oglesby, II. C. Shown. 13. 11. l'tndlo-toW. F. Soven,H, Ola Porttr, Snjn, Shaver, W. F. Tatum, H. L. Brown, 3. D. Tatum, It. L. Tweddell, P. D. Twed-del- l, L. B. Tlchcnor, J. C. Tanner, Tymi r Westc i Held, Claude Wnid, 11. A. Williams, J. II. Williams, T. P. William. Emlo Wal'acc, Jeff Waterson, W. 0. Wallace, W. C. LIIcs, n. T. Saunders, Cal P. Keown, Fred, J.'nfon, I.on Dnvls. James Leisure, A. A. Sherfleld, 13. 11. Pendleton, A. O. Stanley, Robt. Dnvls. 11. J. II. Blown, W. F. Stevens, R. Stevens, W. R. Stevens, Azro Row en. n, affairs nro tound in every railieulur and lo hns met with a great l of de-u- from school supei Intend-cut- s Kentucky, nnd teaehcis nil our and his election will continue tho splendid educational s'ni'dunl of tho administrations of Stato Supeilntendeiits J. G. Crabbo und Ellsworth llegensteln. Following Is n brief summai) of Mr. Vinton's woik, Nhowing his aciiualntancn with the school woik of the Stato: 10, ..Horn near Princeton, Ky., Apill 1870. Halt foul College, alter which ho taught In the 1 (c I cols of the county for hK The half-ton- e Illustrations used In thU Big Edition, wero all with a few exceptions trado by the Niishvlllo Photo Engraving Company, Nushvllle, Tennes-see.cn- o of the largest and best equipped engiavlng houses In tho south. Write them for estimates on any kind of engraving work. When a person is not ratlsfled with tho city he lives In ho should, move away and not dra.tr, tllo place down with his grumbling. '. Srent lojhood on tho fat in nnd attend ed public schools. Student at Marlon High School, Mai Ion Ky., for four yuus. Regan tt itching In public schools at ago of 17 years. Taught fur seven yeais In public bchools of Caldwell county and two yeais In the city schools of Princeton. Aproiiitid member of county hourd of cxam'ncis of Caldwell county In 1W2. Enteitd Luw Scool of Transylvania University, Lexington, K)., mid graduated with decree of 11. L. In IU07. Admitted to Fayetto county , bar in 1W ' t ur ng tl l tln.o ho begun the study of luw and later lend law In tho offlco of Jtdtio Gleiiii, and was admitted to tho bar In I'M In U01 he enterUU M. L. lleav-- t ed Into rnrtucibhlp In under tho film tinmo of Heuvitn Xc Woodwind which co-- i iiitncrshlp still coi.tlntus. In 1 l'5 ho wns eltcted County Attorney and ssivod mio form, on Jautiaiy Uh, 1910. Attorney Woodwind was united 'n uuiiilugo to Miss Allle Fleli'en, cf 1 nvtiss county. jrnis. Published Southern School Journal, iAfxlnston, Ky from 1903 to 1907. Appointed first clerk in Department of In Education by Supt. J. U. Crabbo 1903. . Tho half-to:i- o lllustiatlons used In this Big Edition, wero all with a few exceptors, trado by the Nashvilliv Photo Engraving Comrnny, Nashville, Tennes-see.cn- e of tholaigctt nnd best equlppeMl engiavlng houses in tho south. Write them for estimates on any Kind of engraving work. Tiio half-ton- e lllustiatlous used In this Big Edition, were ail with a few excep-Herirado by tho Nashville Photo Engraving Company, Nushvllle, Tennes-see.on- e of tho largest and best equipped engraving houses In the south. Wrlto them for estimates on any kind of Ing v orl . e, en-gr- RESIDENCE OF. J. E. FOCILH. ... Promoted to chief clerk by Supt. Ellsworth Itegenstlen In 1910. Secretary of Kentucky Educational Association since U01, during which tlmo -- fe. h i i .&! EVANSVILLE & BOWLING GREEN PACKET COMPANY In transportation facilities Ohio County Is exceedingly forturate. In addition to tlic two lines of railroad tdat cross It, It Is bounded on the West and South hy by Green Itlvcr and Is Intersected Rough Itlvcr. On both of these rivers for tho prompt and cheap transportation of commodities between producing and consuming markets. Tho ' people, however, cannot derive the full benefits of rroxlmlty to wator transport Ion, unless regular, responsible, and reliable steam packet boats.aggress-Ivel- y und capably managed, are operated thereon, ar.d It goes without saying that such boats must derive sufficient n .a. n. T 3F1 c very largely out of sufficient compensation for their service, and lack of support on the part of shippers. On Green and Barren IUvera such operations liavo betn particularly unfortunate sfneo tho the Government assumed control of maintenance of tho system of locks and dams, and opened tliorri to freo navigation. Steambout after steamboat, owned privately, and by Incorporated companies BNT U O Evahsvllle & Bowling Oreen Packet Co., which operates the Steamers BOWLING between OKEEN and EVANSVILLE Gren, Iml., and Bowling Evansvllle, Ky., and the Steamer CHAPEIION between Bowling Green and Mammoth Cave This company v.us organized on January 1st, 1SS8 and Is now In the fourteenth year of Its operations; and during all thut period has maintained a regular the 'obstructed po'nt at great loss to itself.'' Its conservatism and systematic 'but actlvo and 'p'togrosale"mnnairenieiit'haa' benefit to tho been of Green Itlvcr Valley. Its steamers are maintained to the highest point of safety and ef.lcl ncy ,and It has always made t. a cardlral lulq to meet all of. Its obligations falily and promptly. It gives nil 4 slack water navigation Is sustnlned continuously by locks and t'nins maintained by the Federal Government, affording nmplo water for boats sufficiently largo lo tnke care of nil the tonagc offered for transportation. The advantage of water transportation ore manifold. Generally Its availability to lower transportans a tendency tion charges by tall; but the greatest benefit Is the free highway It affords to from the traffic handled In safe and serviceable when condition, nnd lo rep nee them pay worn out, nnd nt tho sums time, Boine little return to the owners on the capital Invested In them. The ojerntlon of steam packet lines on tho nuvlgable wuters of the middle west Curing the last fifteen or twenty years presents. In the innln, a rathet-l- c record of financial dlsuster growing revenue maintain them have tnlcrcd the trade and exhausted their reiouiccs, tiylng to establish a permanent nnd profitable business, nnd have had to withdraw on account of Insufficient revenue to ray operating expenses, and many of them had to be sold at public or private sale, without realtelrg enough to ray their Indebtedness. A notable excel t Ion, so far, Is service of four round trips per week between Evansvllle and landings on Green few and Barren Itlvers, except In a instances of temroinry Insurmountable obstructions to navigation, and frequent-l- y of Its patrons a Equate deal and properly Insists upon the same treatment being accorded to It. It has sent much of Us earnings In advertising the Green Itlvcr country In ef.'o ts to build i p and increase during low water or Ice In the Ohio Itlvcr, cr when locks have been closed for repairs, It lias disposed of Its steamers so as to keep this service up, transferring freight end pnrs.ngcrs around the the business of thutjstctjon, and merits the utmost consideration and earnest support of every Interest and every Individual tioughhout the entire section tributary to Green nnd Barren Itlvers. OUR FORESTRY ITS VALUE AND DESTItUCTlON. is a desirable Industry, to the fostering care of the public. As an industry, it stands by the long time uqulred for the production of Its raw material, which exceeds the length of production entailed In any other kind of Industry. This maken forestry Impossible, unless the people offer lo the corporation or private Individual piacticlng forestry special nld and special Inducement and special privileges, similar to those which tlio people have given for public purposes, as railroad and telegraph coin- - "If forestry It Is entitled unl-qu- e, growth of the present forests. One of the Inducements In planting waIr.Lt forests and adding blue grasj, and rr.akirg a jus tine Is there would be no t'nrger of fire. The leaves nnd stems of the wa'nut trees quickly assimilate with the soil. When a rattral tcrtst Is grazed, the cattlo destroy much of the young growth. One comi nny Is fencing Us woodland us rapidly as possible. Seed trees preserved, and fencing will let. nature do much to Increase growth of present forests. Then reduce the cutting of timber to something below tho actual glow th, and a good beginning will l'no been made to restore Kentucky forests to their origin il glorj. STKl-K- SCENE IN IIAIITI'OHU. Besides this, theie aro tens of thousand of acres cf ckaud land In Kentucky that should hi returned to the forest-Le- t the farmer select 10 to 20 acres of medium good lard, ar.cl plant It In walnuts end blue glass. A better or TCinticky, tie tulip would com- - more profitable comblrutlon could not pnro with Hie cpiueu or lino with a exist. On pour luncl, plant the black nt the slump of 21 inches In the lecust, and I recently be poisessed of a . 3 CO j cars. The b'uck walnut at 120 years perpetual wood lot. On meadow lands speclosn, and again have should be 23 Inches hi diameter, with I lent entulpa tho nuiopeuu or American Beech. Ojr a icrpetial und quick growing forest. Kentucky has too much land In "WJilto Oak would be IS" to 20" In diameter In the ICO yea is given us muturo cultivation. Half the acres will cultivated, woucl bilng laiger and bet-t'- .r In Europe. All trees thrive us the soil Is good or Imliffeieiit, and maturity declops tl uu new btcured. Hence the planted wood lots could b; spared. pends much on the sumo condition. In 1507 thero vvus cut fiom Kentucky The forest planting of walnuts 20 years ago has been thinned out until the forests 912 ill. lien feet H. M. If tho utniul Is much lets 11 an 10) to the ai i vul giovvth cf our foicMs U no greater than the entire country 13 cuacre, 20 HeeH 2.V to 3V high, occiiplitg 1100 sq. ft. have now uu average clicuin-feurc- e bic feet to the a civ, or ISC millions cubic feet for the 12 million acres for forcr G 1 2 diameter. cf IT est land In the slute, it would Indicate The luigcit tiee Is 3" In dlumeter.tho. that wo cut over three times the an- smallest 3.1'' In diameter. A young tu m:nl emu lb. 11a cut nf l!ll7 li..ltitr mi lip foiist, eleven years old fiom seoil. " Mil 7 li.crcuro of & per cent, over that of lias produced tiecs C" In diameter. Next to tho saw mill, (lie Is tho gre.tt' " lf03. TI.e fast 27 year, Kentucky is cnuny, of all fort-els-, It ts estimated credited with n cut of 1 1.5J1 million feet, B. SI., or un average of f.S3 million per ;tlint not less thuu 50 million ucies of fortbts nre annually bm lied over In the annum. Germany, with the most In tc life forest 'United States, whllo In many cubes tho cultivation, has cut, annually 300 feet 11. .mature timber Is not grcutly Injured; M to the acre. In Kentucky this would destroys the young timber, itho fire mean an annual u'rop of 3.G0O '.frequently reveral yeurs' growth. million feet B. M. The Fcderul Government Is giving To sum the case: Forests are necesmuch attention to fire protection,- - uu are some of the iHtates.H Ms'1n$od sary to life und civilization. Kentucky a momentous question, and the condition lias alout half Its area still covero-Xo be met In the effort to Increase the with forests and Is In better condition panics, and other iorio:at:or.s acting .for and hi the people's common Interest. In Europe, plnntcil founts aro estimated to mature us follows: Spruce 10 years, I'Ine, 10) years; Fir, 120 years; .Beech, 120 yeais; Oak, ICO jeurs. 'in ty alcng the line of the Illinois Cento retain Its present acreage and Increase until he sold his trees. lands would The owner of the forest tral Kal'icei?, west of Beaver Dam. the annual growth than most of the Hero there are five mines In operation, not be apt to cut Immature trees, but states of our country. We ate a patriotic people, but patriotism alone will not await mature growth. One thing tho beginning with the Taylor mines about one and a half miles from Beaver Dam, American people may well understand Increase the production of our forests which reaches the vein by a drift openor add to Its acreage. Legislation is at once theie will never bo cheap lumrequired. If the commonwealth of Kenber again. A people that cuts three ing to the Echolr, six miles further presaway', where the dip of the vein Is such feet to one that grows, ns nt tucky can protect Its quails It can protl at It Is readier byashaftnlnety feet tect Its trtes. We have not yet been ent, will require generations of skilled deep. forest trnnugement to increase the awake long enough to the great probgrowth of the forest to meet tho lem before us that must be met In the The tame vein Is reached twelve miles wants of civilized life. near future to know that a tree plantfurther awny at Central City, Mulijen-bur- g county, by a shaft lc0 feet deep ed Is an added guarantee to continued civilization, but we have yet to study The half-ton- e illustrations used In this showing the continual dip of the seam, and at Jludlsor.vllle, In Hopkins county, what Inducements are needed to plant Big Kellt Ion, were all with a few excepthe tions, made by the Nashville Photo It Is COO feet below tl.e surface. the tree and protect and Increase Engraving Company, Nashville, Tennes-see.on- e There are nine commercial mines forests we already have. In of tho largest and best equipped Ohio county. in Net only Is Kentucky Interested solving the problem, which will tax tho enslaving houses In the. south. Write The Importance of-tcoal Industry them for estimates on nny kind of In the State at large has be;n constantnnd b:st minds In the commonwealth ' ' work. ly growing. the nation. Our mountain forests aro Among the coal producing counties of the water sheds of great rivers, and aid In regulatlrg tl e flow of streams, soil. and preventing the eiaslon of Every cUlzen of orr country Is Interested. Kentucky has about twelve million acres In forest lands which Is about one half tl e acreage of the state. U la not possible to get fiom the books thu ncscs&cd valie of fore ft land, but the value of all lands in Kentucky for 190 12.0) per acre. On this was assessed vaUntlcn the forett lands would show a value of tlo1) millions. An assessment fcr state and county iurposcs of one per one cent, en this j k lei a leveiiue of tl ouiand dollars. mllKon cents per ncie. or a tax of 12 The tut of timber In HO" was. a lltt'e over 012 million feet, board measure valSTItEET SCENE IN HAUTFOUD. ued at $19,(00,(00. If this value of the taxed eight per cent timber cut had been tl o State Ohio stands second In THE COAL INDUSTRY OF the it woul about equal the revenue derived olurre of h r output, Hopkins alono OHIO CQUNTY, KENTUCKY per acre. 12 cents from tho surras sing her. We believe the theory of free forests rihe total output of tho State Is four The counties constituting what I calland revenue from tho product of tho mll'lcn tens In round numbers, of which forest muy uld tho bo'.UIlii of the tax ed the Western Coal Field, (Dlstilct)of the Western field produces about s. plants Kentucky are Butler. Christian, Crittenquestion. Then the man who The estimated value of the tolie den, Davlefs, Hancock, Henderson, Hop-kintrees would have un Inducement. tal ccal rrarketed last year Is placed at McLean, Muhlcnlcrg, Ohio, Union would r.ot be taxed on his growing crop over three milllcrs of dollars, giving nnd Webster. each of the employes of Ohio county, The State has, including the Eastern and Wcttem flcIO, an area of 15.650 nearly ore thousand In number, over &$ -- &-...' four hundred nnd fifty dollars as nn avsquaio miles of toal bentlng maauroti, erage annual .wage. These figures, r, 11.1S0 In the Eastern and 4,5t0 In the We aro given on'y as an approximatern. tion and tl.e nctuul amount realized by In this field thcro lire recorded by geologists, as many as twelvo different bedi the labcrcrs In the mines may be some-wrmore or Ices, but tho data hero or seams of ctnl, yet tho larger rart of given vvl'.l serve to shew the Importance the coal pioducctl Is derived from two of our coal Interests. or thrto leds. an-ni- al ho. fhe-hundr1two-thirds, I "i V lilM how-ove- xt 11. For our present purpose It Is not uccess ary to go Into a description of these dif emit eoal scams, as th's article Is only intended to exhibit !n a brief way the s'a'.o'of tie coal Industry in Ohio county. THE ILLUSTRATIONS IN THIS EDITION ' THE OLD WATElt-MIL- The publlshtts of The Itepubllcan'Wl "Justly rasecV at the largo Vssoitment of engravings in this ecVltlon." fo'r they ty, two o vyJjIcIi aro being' wSlKed. Oiu' 'stve'ait'idclk of the city 'of HartforctanU other Is present, but iut clovo'.op ttl! The Ohio coun'.y'ai:d their advuntagesr?neveT i vein uteris whlcltho iplnclpul parts of Lefore atte'mi ted,"und are "tnteresTlng tl.o teal Is tuken In Ohio county, Is ' not alcr.e to" our residents here, but No. 9 ofjOwcn'B Survey, Indeed It is should also appeal to anybody, seeking a' the pilncljal vein woik'ed 'n the entire beautiful city for a home, or a splendid Wettein field, 75 per cent? of the county with many natural advantages, of all the mines coming from this and raving numerous progressive towns vein. It Is the most regulur in bedding, nnd vllluges which to locate." ' most constant In thickness and most Most of the Illustrations are reproworked of nny In the wliole State. In duced from potographhs taken by Emory thlcknets It varies from M to 63 Inches. Schroeter, the Well known Hartford pho. Its greatest development In Ohio couu- - tographer. thpight; howler, that thoje'tVTo three workable veins of roal In tfie counIs It pro-du- ct ''