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The Hartford republican: August 6, 1920 The Hartford republican 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1920 hao1920080601_sn86069313 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Hartford republican: August 6, 1920 The Hartford republican Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1920 $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. A The Fine Quality Job Printing. VOL. XXXIII NEW RAILROAD RATES Republican Devoted to The Interests of All The People of Ohio County. , Subscription $1.50 per Year., "NUMBER 6 ' HARTFORD, OHIO COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, AUGUST 6, 1920. vanco of G cents a dozen from the fow tho pitcher's box, without observing (LETTERS INDORSE HANLY level of tho season , reached about G. 0. P. IS SOLIDLY position of Pholps, tho ball striktho KILLED IN ACCIDENT! LEAGUE, COX SAYS four weeks ago. ing him In the mouth, completely Local produco dealers quoto buyAPPLICABLE AUG. 20 knocking out three, uppor toeth nnd BACKING HARDING Meeting ing prices as follows, net to shipper, caving In four lower, and splitting Former Governor Anil Two Others Retails For Notification Complete Father Ncvilio To" Hurled To Death At Rail, tho shipper paying drayage charges: n portion of tho jaw bono. Offer Benediction ronil Crossing. EGGS Candled 40c dozen. Republicans Of AH SecFederal Tax On Increase HOY SCOOTS ORGANIZE. BUTTER Country 34c lb. Dayton, Aug. 2. Receipt of lotters POULTRY Hens 23 25c lb.; Dcnnlson, O., Aug. 1. J. Frank tions Declare For The To Add $100,000,000 Hartford Troop No. 1, Boy Scouts, Hanly, former governor of Indiana from many Republicans as well as spring chickens (broilers) 35 37c To Treasury Nominee. was organized hero Monday night j and candidate for President on the Democrats, urging a strong position lb.; old roosters 1014c lb.; ducks' 1C members. Frank Prohibition with two patrols, ticket in 191C, and Dr. for tho League of Nations, was 10015c lb.; turkeys 3035c lb.; lato of tho U. S. Army,, was nnd Mrs. C. M. Bakor, of Kllgoro, O nounced today by Governor Cox, tho geese 1215c lb.; guineas 3035c Washington, A115. 3. Now frclRht elected Scout Mnstor and Rev. Rus- - i were killed six miles from here early Democratic presidential nominee, nf- - apiece. . Marion, O., Aug. 2, A claim ot complete Republican unity behind rntes and passenger faros will bo soll Walker, Scout Commissioner. .- Itoday when a Pennsylvania frolght 'ter a busy day going thru his mall ' Senator Harding, on tho Leaguo ot snndo offoctlvo August 26 Instead of CENTKRTOWN. Wnlter Westcrfleli; and Ewoll F03 - train struck the automobile in which and completing Saturday's program Nations issue was mado in an official August 20 for passenger faros, nnd tor woro elected ns patrol leador and the party wore driving to Kilgorc. for his notification, y August 25 for frolght .raffles, rail- assistant in' Patrol "A" and Walter Leslio Hagormnn, of tho Hartford statement issued today 'by Harding: More than half of his letters, both All threo suffered fractured skulls road officials announced tojight. Mlschko and Ferdinand Plrtlo wero and crushed bodies and neither re - here and at the Columbus executive Herald, 'was in town Tuesday morn headquarters here. "Chairmnn White of the Demo v At the samo time It was announced elected to liko positions In Patrol covered consciousness after being offices, Governor Cox said, discuss ing. that tho American railroads would "II,", Cloyd Gibson and William brought to n local hospital. Mr. tho league declarations of Senator Roy McMIllon, of Russellvllle, was cratic National Contmitteo." the stateask tho Canadian Rallwi.y Commis-clono- Boan wero elected Buglors. Rev. Hanly died at 9 a. m., Mrs. Maker at .Harding, his Republican opponent. in town a fow days tho first of the ment n;ci. "h.i'i undrrtaktn to answer viKt recently addressMany are from Democrats," said week. fT permission to lr.ake t'io Walker, M. L. McCrackou and Dr. A. 11:30 a. m., and her husband at ed to Governor Cdx. His statement !a on ti;iportatlon B. Rlloy wero elected as Scout Com- 3:30 p. m. now rates offectivn Governor Cox," "and state that thoy Lemon Bonnett and daughter, of chiefly a complaint because both Senfrom tho Unltod Statei tc Ir.e Domin- mittee. Dr. and Mrs. Baker had met Mr. see a fine opening. Many others aro Pan Handle, Tex., are visiting relaator Hiram Johnson and former Presion. Hanly in Dennlson at 6:45 o'clock from Republicans and It cortalnlv tives here. looks as if the independent RepubliDecision to postpone tho putting REV. SMITH GOKS TO Alvin Rowo and wife motored over ident Taft have expressed approval this morning and were driving him to Intc effect of tho advanced charges, LEW1SI1UHO AUG. 10 their homo in Kllgore, twenty miles can vote, which has followed with to Owensboro, Sunday evening re- of Senator Harding's position. Jt is oasy to understand how such evidengreat interest this whole, league turning Monday. iiutlioiiid last Saturday by the Inter from horo. ces of Republican unity are displeasstato Commerce Commission, from Miss Augusta Gieger was tho guest Rev. B. Wntt Smith, pastor of the Tho Bakor automobile drove acrosi question, Is thoroly dissatisfied." Tho governor spent several hours of relatives in Owensboro from Sat- ing to Mr. White, but it was no: antho dates announced yesterday, was local mothodist 'church will go to tho Pennsylvania tracks back of one ticipated that he would thus early la reached tonight after tariff experts of Loylsburg, Ky., August the ICth, to freight train and directly in front of today in his newspaper office here, urday until Monday. JMIss Mattle Kuykendoll wont to tho campaign make such frank had informed Alfred P assist In union rovlval services to be another. The automobile was struck working on correspondence, nnd after the carriers a visit to the Montgomery County Owensboro last Tuesday, to spend the 'Thorn, general counsel for tho Asso- conducted by tho Cumberland Presby- squaroly. "Inasmuch as Mr. White has thus ciation of Railway Executives, that terians and Methodists. It is not Mr. Hanly was en route to Carroll-to- Fair Grounds, where he will speak week with relatives. publicly and handsomely acclaimed it would bo Impossible to liavo the definitely known as to exactly how C. E. Sowders, of Bowling Green, where he was to have delivered next Saturday approved a brief pro passed through this place last Sun- that all elements of Republicans ara blanket schedules ready before Au- long Rev. Smith will remain in tho an address tomorrow. He had In- gram. approving Senator Harding's attitude, The program calls for introduction day, onroute to Sebreo. gust 21. Under tho orders of tho Lowlsburg meeting, but in all proba tended spending tho day with the it may be added that ho has sensed , by Chairman McMahon of the Rev Phil-po- t, commission tho new schedules must bility ho will return In time to fill his Bakers at their home in Kilgorc. Enos Elliot and daughter, of tho situation with admirable ptrspi-cacit- y. be filed five days beforo .hey become regular dates here. Daviess County, visited relatives The chief of police hero has noti- William A. Hale, of tho Reformed Republicans of all sections Church of this city, to deliver the in- here the first of the week. mm effective. fied relatives of Mr. Hanly In Indianand groups are solidly In favor ot The notification addess to Application of the Mac Benton returned home last apolis and it is expected the body will vocation of Senator Joseph T. Robinson, of Ar- Saturday from Bowling Green, where Senator Harding's attitude. This is transportation to Canada, officials CONGRESSMEN TO be shipped here. proved by thousands of letters ""and kansas, chairman of tho San Francissaid, would mean that shippers will HELP FILLIPINOS Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 1, Form- co convention, will follow and Gov- he has been attending school. telegrams from every State, among pay freight charges under the new Mrs. h. C. Morton was the gueft of which er Gov. J. Frank Hnnly. of Indiana, the numbers of Stales comernor Cox then will deliver his ac tariffs for their classification terriher sister, Mrs. Laura Morton, of Manila, P. I., Aug. 2. Declaration who was killed in an automobile ac- coptanco monly Democratic are not less address. tories unless the shlpmont passes In favor of lndopendenco for tho cident near Dennlson, O., this afterlast Saturday and Sunday. A large percentage are, The Rev. Martin Neville, of Holy thru more than one group beforo Phllllpplnes wero made today by 3 noon, was born April 4, 1SG3, in a Mrs. II. B. Ashby and son, Everett, moreover, from men who describe Angels Roman Cethollc Church', is to crossing tho line, in which case the members of Congress at a banquet log cabin in Champaign County, III. of Owensboro, were the guests of themselves as having heretofore been rate, which Is to bo given here by the Phllllpplne Cham- He obtained his education by working deliver the benediction. Mr. Halp is relatives here, the first of the week. Democrats. Interterrltorial per cont, would ap ber of Commorco to tho party of con- his way thru the Eastern Illinois Nor. a Republican and close friend of advanced 33 Leslie Duke and wlfo motored over "Chairman White has made a corgovernor. Father Neville officiated ply. mal School at Danville, 111. He from Calhoun and spent the day last rect discovery that the Republican, gressmen touring the Far East. at the marriage of the governor's Sunday with Canadian railways, It was said, will Earl Tichenor and Wife party is completely unified. Repub"Your government is more develop- taught school for several years folapply to the Interstate Commerce ed than the government of Cuba at lowing his graduation from the 111. daughter to D. J. Mahoney. Mrs. Dr. Crowe and mother, Mrs. licans are quite as satisfied in noting-th- e d'umnilKslon for authority to make the tho time tho United States recogniz- Normal School and studied law dur Foster McKlnney, are visiting Dr. complete accord ot the President. MISS GLENN ENTERTAINS new charges effective on transporta- ed Cuba," said Congressman S. G. ing his spare time. McKinney and family, in Louisville, and the nominee chosen by the' Demtion from the Dominion Into the Porter, chairman of the Foreign AfIn 1889 he was admitted, to the Miss James Leila Glenn was host- this week. ocratic party." beMiss Bessie Mason, of Washington, United States. fairs Committee. "It may be that af- Warren County Indiana bar and ess to the Black Cat Club, Thursday Senator Harding held a strlwj- ot Unto Advance To Swell Treasury ter wo grant your Independence you gan the practice of law at Williams-por- t, morning July 29. A number of games D. C, and Miss Flossie Mason, of conferences today and worked at Ind. A year later ho was nomi- of "500" and "Rook" were played. Rockport, were the guests of Mis snatches between times on the next' 3. Increased will do like Cuba, get Into a little r Washington, Aug. front porch speech, which wIR, be de 'revenues officially estimated at $100,-000,0- fracas occasionally and mother will nated and elected to tho Indiana Miss Norlno Harris Barnctt making Pearl Tichenor, Sunday afternoon. State Senate, where he at once took a tho high score. At the conclusion of The Banquet given by I. O. O. F , livered Wednesday. Among those 'on1 annually, will accrue to tho havo to come out and spank you. "I regret the attitude of some front rank as a debater and forceful the games the guests were ushered in- lodge here last Saturday evening was his appointment list were Prof. IrvTreasury as a result of tho advance in Manila newspapers. I resent any legislator. In 1894 he was nomina- to the spacious dining room, where a a success. There was a large crowd ing Fisher, of Yale, Mayor Chariest transportation rates allowed tho railNinth most delicious course roads. The added lncomo for tho newspaper or any man that attempts ted by the Republicans of tho dinner was and plenty to eat and good music Jewett, of Indianapolis and Represeninducement of party violation of Indiana District for Congress, and erved. The large dining table where furnished by the brass band. tative Frederick C. Hicks, .of New.government, officials said tonight, was elected by a majority of more covers were laid for twelve was arSevoral from this place attended York. would bo derived from increased work before tho Unltod States." Congressman J. A. Frear, of Wis- than 5,000. In the fall of 1896 hi tistically decorated in Magnolias and the burial of Jessie Everly, of Mr. Hicks, who has Just completed transportation taxes which aro paid to Lafayette, Ind., where he Asparagus who committed suicide at his a trip through the West, tofd the canplumose. Saucy black iby tho public as well as thru opera- consin, told the Filipinos that the moved formed a partnership in the practice cats clung to the window draperies home at that place, last Wednesday didate that although there was soma tion of tho income and excise provi- United States had promised that would be granted and it of law with State Senator Will R. The presence of the hostess' father. The remains were brought to Ceralvo disappointment there over Senator revenue laws. sions of tho a can Judge Glenn, added much to the en- last Friday and interred in the fam- Johnson's defeat for the nomination Transportation taxes for' tho fis- would come as quickly as a stablo Wood. A year lator he was ily burying ground. The Masons had in Chicago, the people now are 'satyear ending Juno 30, aggregated government was organized in the didate tor United States senator on joyment of the occasion. cal the Republican ticket against Senaisfied' and that the Harding candiThose present were Miss Myrtl'i charge of the burial. sum was mado up from tho 3 per cent Phllllpplnes. i dacy was growing rapidly in strength. Congressman John II. Small, of tor Albert Beveridge, but lost the Chapman, Memphis, Tenn., Miss Mar-tell- a tax on frolght charges amounting to nomination in the Republican cau Currency Inflation and other fiscal Culley, Stanley, Ky., Mrs. A. C. ROSINE $125,000,000, the 8 per cent tax on North Carolina, also pledged support subjects were discussed by Prok to independence for the Phllllpplnes. cus by a few votes. $100,-000,0and club members, Mesdame? Porter .passenger tickets supplying Git en Record Vote. John Taylor, Louis Riley, Henderson Miss Anna May Edwards visited Fisher. and tho 8 per cent tax on In August, 1903, Mr, Hanly decid- Murphree, Misses Mattye Duke, No-rlC. 6, MARTIN HONORED BY A prediction that Irish sympathiz rPullmnn charges producing $6,500,-O0- 0. her aunt, of Tell City, Indiana, last FRIENDS ,AND RELATIVES ed to become a candidate for the ReHarris Barnett, Cllffle Felix, week. She returned Saturday to her ers will support Harding and Cool-id- go for governor. Winnie Slmmerman and Mary Marks. publican nomination was made by Representative Should railroad traffic continue at home in Rosine. A surprise gathering in honor of When the convention met ho was present volume, all of these Mr. Nente Daugherty tho extra sec William E. Mason, of Illinois, one ot ils d tho leaders of tho fight in Congress birth anniversary, nominated unanimously on the secLOUISVILLE MARKETS amounts would be Increased corres- his. tion foreman, Is very sick now. was hold last Friday, at the home of ond ballot. Ho was elected in 190 try- for Irish recognition, in a statement people or very busy pondingly with the advanco permitted The by almost 85,000 plurality, the largCattle Buyers slow in taking hold ing to get fall work done, and pre- made public from Harding head'by tho Interstate Commorce Commis- Mr. C. C. Martin, adjacent to Crom Ninety-thre- e quarters today jaf ter he had conferred est ever given a gubernatorial candi- at lower prices. Light inquiry for paring of his relatives coal for winter. sion in Its rate decision last Satur- well. with tho nominee and friends wero in attendance upon date by either party in Indiana. tho prime light butchers and a plen day. On this basis, officials of the Miss Nella Alford, Maymo Leach "Friends of Ireland of course have the occasion. Baskets bountifully tiful supply of tho medium kinds are and Anna May Edwards visited Miss Durcnu of Internal Revenue calculate quotable at 25 050c under Monday's Bessie Austin last week, who is now to, be for Harding," the statement tho additional taxes will aggregate heapod with a varied assortment of WOMAN'S MISSIONARY said, 'because they know what Ar-ticby those SOCIETY AT BEAVER DAM quotations. Inquiry from Mrs Bessie Ford. Narrow 3n pnssonger and $33,500,000 on Pull-J$2- 8, good things to eat, brought X of the League covenant' paying their tribute of respect to Mr. all sources for feeders and stockers. 550,000 on freight, $18,700,000 Rev. Divine filled his regular apMartin, provided a sumptuous spread The Womans Missionary Society of Common stockers extremely dull and pointment at the Baptist Church hero means It would hitch Ireland to Enuan charges. y gland forever and bind us to help Saturday and Sunday. Another source of rovenue would at tho noon hour. Tho day was a Beaver Dam, Ky., held an neigh- K drug on tho market. keep it there; and Governor Cox has Several meeting Wednesday. most enjoyable one for all present. Quotations: Prime heavy steers 1)0 from lncomo taxes levied against Mr. Lafo Emery and children went pledged himself to support tho Wilboring Auxiliary Societies were pres- $12 13; heavy shipping steers $11.- - to Balzetown Sunday. the railroad corporations. Railroad son programme. ent. Mrs. E. S. Moore, District Sec- 25012; medium Bteers $10011.25; ASSESSMENT NOTICE Miss Sue Pierce visited her brothoxecutlves oxpoct many of the carRepresentative Mason predicted the retary presided at tho mooting, with light steers $8.50 010; heifers $7 er, Mr. John Pierce, of Beaver Dam, Republicans would carry riers to earn sufficiently largo reIllinois by I, or one of my deputies will bo at Mrs. J. A. Duff acting as Secretary. 12; fat cows $7010; medium cows Saturday and Sunday. turns under tho new rates to compel at least 200,000 and that the RepubMrs. Altha Dexter and Mrs. John $507; cutters $4 05; canners $3.50 payment of income taxes for tho Prentiss, Monday and Tuesday, Aug. progress herd Isflne, lican national Tho school in tho ticket would be elected splendid papers and 4; bulls $5.5007.25; feeders $7.50 evoryono seoms to bo satisfied with It days. It is Oth and 10th., and at Wysox, Friday B. Wilson read first time since pre-wby a majority "the most overwhelmAuxilia10; stockers $60 9; choice milch and Saturday, Aug. 13th and 14th tho reports from the various exmeeting at Caneyvlllti ing since Grant's." Tho rovlval from this sourco that tho Treasury pects to obtain a largo portion of the for tho purpose of assessing taxpay- ries wero good. Mrs. S. O. Shelly cows $80095; medium $60080; is still in progress, conducted by Rev. a very fine common $40 060. ers of said districts. (Prentiss and was present and made remaining $40,000,000 of thoir Guy Marlow, The meeting at Red A BARGAIN FARM, CROP, the morning. The Dundeo Calves Prices steady. Best veals Hill closed with several conversions estimate. Officials places Cool Springs.) Please havo your inr talk in presented quite an Interesting STOCK ETC., FOR SALE ' $13.50014; medium to good $8 and much good work bolng done. Iho amount from lncomo taxes con- vontory made and meet us promptly. Juniors olsp the Beavor Dam 11.50; common $405, program, D. E. WARD. Tax Com'r. servatively at $30,000,000 a year. A good farm, well located, 2 Mr. Bonnie Johnson wont to Beavor Hogs Best hogs 250 pounds up Dam, on business, Tuesday. L. T. BARNARD, Deputy. Juniors. miles from Beaver Dam, consisting A most delightful luncheon was $14.50:165 to 250 pounds $16; 120 BALL PLAYER HURT. of 103 acres, good dwelling. servod by tho Methodist ladles at tho to 165 pounds J15. 25; pigs 90 to 120 two barns and other n noon hour. pounds $11.75; 90 pounds down $10 Immediately prior to tho opening 25 acres of good corn, 3 acres nice "Nolther Government nor par25; throwouts $11.25 down. of tho ball game horo Inst Saturday tobacco, lot of hay, 15 head of cattle, ty can afford to cheat tho "Government Is not, must not Sheep and Lambs Fow strictly Prof. Lawrpnre Oaty. wife and two 3 head of horses, fine lot of between Hartford and Mcllenry, Noah duroc be a cold, impersonal machine, American people. No man is hero several days good lambs offered. Trado mostly children arrived Pholps was quito painfully hurt by a Jersey hogs, farming implements and hubig enough to run this Repubbut a humane and mora ago, to visit Mr Gnry's sister, Mro. Istoady. Bulk of best lambs $13; Tiall thrown by Jack Thorpe, pitcher machinery of all kinds. In short, a man agency, appealing to tho lic; thoro has nover been one. E. S. Howard and Mr. Howard. Prof. fow extra choice higher; seconds $7.-5flno farm well stocked and equippod. for Mcllonry. reason, satisfying the heart, I believe in party government Best fat sheop $7 07.50; bucks Gary nnd family went to Dundee Tho boys had been warming up In all for $15,000, possession at onco. full of mercy, assisting the as distinguished from personTuosday to visit another sister, Mrs. $4 50 down. practlco and Pholps, who was schedul-- l CAL P. KEOWN, o good, resisting the wrong, do-- o al government, individual, dicPRODUCE Garfield Barnard and Mr. Barnard. do tho receiving for tho .visitto Hartford, Ky. llverlng the weak from any Egg market today was steady to 2 tatorial, autocratic or what The Gary a will visit relative at oth-o- r ing team was at the homo plate and Mr. Royce M. Igloheart, of Ellas-Vill- e, not." points in tho county Ktor return- cents a dozen higher, bringing the o impositions of tho strong." N had turned toward first to recelvo a CALVIN COOLIDQE. Texas, will arrlvo here Monday WARREN G. IIARDINO. ing to their home in Desha County, market ton levol of 40 cojt&'to the o Ijall being thrown in from that seciKU to visit his motbor, Mrs. Helen Iglor" o Ark., where Mr. Gary Is suoerinten producer. tion of tho Held, when Thorpe turnheart and family. Tho price today. rcpresentfttn ad- dent of tho schools. a rather hard throw loose from I , rs qiK-Mion-s n, s than-amazing. 1- -3 te -- - 00 - le, 00 sixty-secon- lo all-da- ar $10j),-000,0- 00 six-roo- m 0. ed 0,000000000 oooooooooo ra .P , Evory normal being Is yesterday. looking forward. Wo collect more fminmi tnros in nno year than tlio nAMPAIfiNlcntlro wealth of tlio republic a cen- Pnnril tury ago. Only a Httlo while ago our grlovnncos about taxes were wholly local, becauso a halt century, of Re And publican control of tho federal govPlca For ernment held us freo from direct burNeighborly Spirit Of dens. But tho changed policy, tho ' Fellowship Democratic drift to freedom of trade, which Is International rather than national, and mounting cost ot govern 31. Turning ment and finally war burdens, turnO., July Marlon; nsldo from the polltclal Issues that ed federal taxation to a colossal burhave been In tlio forefront of tlio cam- den. "No one seriously complained while paign, Senator Harding took for tlio front-porc- h speech tho national crisis hung ovor us, but thomo of his first today a plea foi solidarity of purpose wo must work a readjustment for sta and mutual good understanding blllzcd and prosperous peace. Wo nmong all classes and geographical ought to make wealth bear Its full share ot tnx burdens, and we over sections of the country. Only a spirit of "commingling will. Having this thought in mind friendship," ho said, could produce and also thinking of the oxcesslvo cost tlio full realization ot mutual inter- ot living, I doubt If tho excess profits dependence necessary to attainment ax for war precisely accomplishes the of tho nation's highest destinies. Ho ond we seek In peace, tho we do not pleaded that East, West, North and dlsagreo about the worthy Intent. Its South and tho Jealousies of class and operations have been disappointing, selfish interest he forgotten In peaco its cost multiplied and pyramided, and righteous changes and modifias they had been in war. passing reference to wartime cations ought to be sought at an early In a taxation, tho nominee declared Vho day. Will Seek Solution.. excess profits tax schedule should be a "I would gladly recommend modified to accord with peaco requirements and that ho would not change, but I am not yet prepared hesitate to ask Congress for prompt to suggest an equitable substitute, action to that end. He added, how- tho I should have no hesitancy In ever, that ho was "not yet prepared asking Congress o seek tho earliest The reduced cost to suggest an equitable substitute." possible solution. With llniicls. of government Is already pledged, and The speech was delivered from the reduced appropriation by Congress h We must not parporch of the Harding residence' to a already recorded. delegation from Mnnsffeld, In a neigh- alyze American production by taxaboring Ohio county, which came up In tion at homo or destructive competimarching order, and serenaded th tion from abroad, because our imittia. In interest in productivity has made us candidate with four brass bands. the crowd which filled the lawn and what we arc. "Despite all the depreciation, I can overflowed Into tho street were many known personally to the candidate not bring myself to accept the notion n among our and they cheored him as ho held up that the their conception of nelghborllness as men and women has departed. We are a democratic people. Our state n model for tho nation. In n short address of greeting, E. was founded by people who brought B. Capeller, ot Mansfield, told Senator with them the ancient social customs Harding many Democrats were In the of neighborhood confraternity the delegation and that hundreds more in tie that knits together, whose widenRichland County were going to help ing circle makes of the moss of the boys and girls of other counties to homogeneous people. carry Ohio and the nation for tho Re"There is a disposition of some to Inveigh against one section or anoth. publican ticket In November. After the nominee's response, h" er, as selfish Interests may suggest, camo down the steps with Mrs. Hard- but the broad national welfare coning, who had stood a few feet behind templates no East and no West, no him during the speech, and they North and no South. Pride of locality shook hands for a half hour as tho Is most commendable, but patriotism Politically, we may Is not sectional. crowd filed by. divide as God gives us to see the Porch Campaign Opcni. socially and right, but Toda's speech marked the formal economically,materially, bo an entity wo must opening ot tho front porch campaign, interdependwhich Is expected before the summer united, harmonious and ent. is over to bring to Marion many thou-sand- s Natural Lawx Operate. of Republican voters. Two more "By cultivating the spirit of friendOhio delegations are to bo received during the coming week, and two liness, by a recognition of interdelater dates already have been an- pendence, the problems of life are made much easier for all. There 13 nounced "It is with a keen sense of delight a growing tendency to look to govthat I welcome your visit today," said ernment for all remedies, forgetting there are natural laws that will opSenator Harding. you come, not erate to correct evils if given a fair "I am pleased that Oftentimes only as Republicans, but as neighbors chance. and friends. We need to cultivate laws defeat the very object they are I designed to accomplish. friendliness and nelghborllness. "Our country holds out o'pportu- work-a- sometimes think in this busy, ,lav world we are neulectlnK those lit- - nlty to all, but upon the supreme con tie acts of nelghborllness that make dttfon that those who would avail life sweet and worth while. It is well themselves of that opportunity shall enough for one to strive to get ahead be entirely worthy, and know and acthat cept fully the spirit of American InIn a material sense, for thru ambition human progress Is wrought. stitutions. "Many hundreds of your neighTo acquire and accumulate honestly bors and mine came from lands Is most laudable, but wo should not forget that life's greatest Joys lie In .cross the sea. They came to become tho social concourse of friends and citizens and accept the obligations as neighbors. Out of such relations well as the advantages ot American We welcomed them corgrow mutual respect, mutual sympa- citizenship. thy and mutual Interest, without dially, and they became participants which life holds little of real en- in our activities, sharers in our disappointments and our triumphs. They joyment) walked with us in the fraternity and Americans Interdependent. especial thought In my mnd mutuality ot citizenship, and are of "The today is the interdependence and tho the empire builders and the repubmutuality of Interest of all our peo- lic's defenders. "Out of tho varied nativity we ple. One could underwrite tho good it he could wrought American nationality, out of fortunes of mankind guarantees In prosperity that fraterni- Old World representatives, resolved ty that common Interest which Is to start anew, In supremo mutuality born of adversity. Tho Pllgram of Interests, wo wrought the loftiest Fathers laid their eternal foundations example of representative democrallbeity, tho same con- cy tho world has known. I utter my of and cord, tho samo mutuality followed gratitude as a fellow-cltlzeevory pioneering step In tho develop- want to supplement It with my conviction as a Republican ,thnt our ment of the republic. "Tho tendency to class conscious- highest duty Is to cling to the fundaness Is a product of developing for- mentals on which we bullded to world tunes and Is both a reflex ot achieve astonishment and hold fast to tho ment and a menace to maintained nationality which inspired 'our onprogress. We must caution against ward march." 4 ft class distinction and class conflict at every step.- A Traveling MmiN Experience You may loam something from the "Hero In tho Middle West, whore farming Is free from tenantry and following by W. II. Ireland, a travelholds to the normal way, arid manu- ing salesman of Loulsvlllo, Ky. "In facturing Is mainly confined to tho the summer of 1888 I hud a sevoro atI gave the tack of cholera morbus. plants of that modorato size which tho surpassing fabrics of Am- hotel porter fifty cents and told him erican Industry, wo havo tho touch to buy mo a bottle ot Chamberlain's ot Intimacy and that closer under- Colic and Diarrhoea Remody and tp emphasize tho take no substitute. I took a doublo standing which thought I havo in mind. Wo can not dose of it according to the directions promote agriculture alone, becauso and went to sleep. At five o'clock tho factory Is necessary to tho making tho next morning I was called by my ot n, market. Wo can not fostor tho order and took n train for my next m factory and Ignore agriculture, be- stopping place, a well man. cause tho farm is our baso of food HARDING OFF IN I TURKISH CAPITAL LIKE BOOM TOWN on East And West In Strange Mixture Under Allied Occupation ConJuly 7. Constantinople, stantinople now combines all the frenzy of a now mining camp ond a Its "the end of the world seaport. trail" for nil the Balkan states and everything west of Suez on tho Mediterranean. Caucasian oil men, Don-et- z Basin miners, Anatolian sheep and cattle kings, Greek war millionaires and Syrian merchants rush to Constantinople to pop campaign In proof Soldiers and sailof their success. ors ot halt a dozen nations swotl tho population and add to the cosmopolitan aspect of tho streets and pleasure was that the woman patron was about to engago his services to trim n youngster's goldon tressoa. Then ho concluded that alio must bo a book agent, but when sho coolly removed hor liat nnd voll and placed thorn on ono o' I ho hat hooks like t "regular follor," and slipped Into one ot tho big chairs, ho looked his natonlah-ment fffiiw t.i fi ir'yiui(1 rnchmi biH b I BS Pi 11 W For Infants find GhiHron. w,MsjJMeaMaMWeslMllasWsMesellltMlWa sM w K With tho instruction "one J over," the woman settled herielC for tin business hand. "Do you really wish to bo shaved?" Inquired tho barber. "Certainly I do," was the determined answer. was completed After the the woman paid tho prlco, entered r.n automobile arA wrs driven away In $fc FA Si llmfl Wf, V Mothers Know That Genuine Gastoria 4 J AtCOIldl.-0PBIlOCNT- .fl t?M5SKrf. ' linu un.vwi""r- -: fTJIliffi-'HlT Always Bear s the Jq x " resorts. Under allied occupation tho city has become a wilder placo than It was under the Turk& Thoro are no civil courts. None of tho allies desire to assume responsibility for reforms oth er than aro necessary to safeguard life. Italian, French and British troops cooperate with the Turkish gendarmerie in keeping order. But ev erybody's Job Is nobody's job. Consequently Constantinople Is a very wide-ope- n town. Midnight closing Is enforced pretty generally, but until that hour there Is Uttlo interference with dance halls gambling dives and redllght districts unless murder 13 committed. Leadvllle and Goldfield In their dizziest days never offered anything wilder than certain sections of Constantinople, where jazz bands vie with Neapolitan orchestras and tslg-an- o singers in their efforts to attract wayfarers Into the beer tunnels and dance halls filled to overflowing with the painted women of many nationalities. Half a dozen summer gardens offer vaudeville programs, which attract .thousands of persons every night who seem to have far more In- Surgeons agree that in cases ot Cuts, Burns, Bruises nnd Wounds the First Trontmont is most Important. When an efficient antiseptic Is applied promptly, there is no dnnger of infection and tho wuond begins to heal at once. For uso on man or beast. Dorozonc is the Ideal Antisep tic and Healing Agent. Buy it now nnd ho ready for an emergency. Price 2Gc, GOc, $1.00 nnd $1.50. Sold by Ohio County Drug Co. in t 0S J?tntnnilRcstContais K)rM Ill '! .. m& L' . rcav. 51 ST'"1 jlFmrSMOn AtinJ i rK. Signature .ir of QlW tir IS? Puts, S 5 nkz '? WAR PROCLAIMED AGAINST HUERTA Mexlcall Mexico July 31. Estoban Cantu, governor of Lower California, issued a proclamation today declar ing n state of war exists between Lower California and the do la llucr- ta government ot Mexico. In tho pro clamation Cantu declares Gen. Alvnr- ao Obregon nnd Alfredo do la Huerta, dofacto president, are In robclHon r.,,,1iiSrcffomlnnfancy. $B22fi ( ft" Vsm:ep .. .TIA M IOC airom' "hi , IlllIl "" '-- 1..I-MB- IT ws - f Y TMC Ose For Over 4 JjSTotOoWK NEW 'n Thirty Years 1 Sere-mul- e against the constituted authorities of Mexico. Governor Cantu made tho point Exiut Copy of Wrapper. rtJLMEmCM P?hH5. etT0 DMA IW YO COMHN. CITT Inter-relatio- terest In the drinks and bare-legge- restless crowds than in the Russian prima d dancers, donnas and whose art is usually as meager as their attire. Turks, Arabs, Bedouins, Egyptians and Assyrians, george-ousl- y clad in native costumes, elbow their way among Cossacks and Georgians, whose uniforms are far morj achievements. Coal-blac- brilliant than their receut'mllltary well-meani- k ro of Lower California, to collect imFrench colonials, splendent in red fczzes and green port duties. khaki, mingle with Sikhs and Punjabi, whose long hair and FOUR ESCAPE FROM headdresses are wrapped In somMASON COUNTY JAIL bre brown. Civilians, soldiers and sailors from all parts of the world Maysvllle, Ky., Aug. 2 Four pris are hopelessly pumbled together in oners, Dora Owens, Lloyd Herman, Constantinople crowds and are so buEdward Mason and Bud Berry, sawed sy looking at each other that tenors out three bars In a window of the from the Petrograd opera, naughty Mason County Jail here and escaped singers from Montmartre and French this morning about 1 o'clock. They ladles claim made Austrian strong-jawe- d the saw out of an old case knife but slight attention. All were being held for trial on felConstantinople itself is a grand ony charges September term at pageant every day. Its main thoro-far- of court. HenrytheEddlngs, charged Rue Grand Pera, is more fasci- with murder; H. M. Wlthrow, accusnating than any scene which produc- ed of forgery, and Robert Outten, a ers can ever hope to stage. Camel city prisoner, refused to go. No drivers lead their patient trains, trace of the escaped men had been cars, shrieking army motor found today. cars and carriages, piloted over tho rough paving at breakneck speed by The adverse exchange of England Turkish hostlers, i who crack their on America, It is estimated. Is costing whips and shout constantly at high that country $1,125,000,000 a year. pitch to pedestrians, who venture off mm the narrow sidewalks. Turks mount The famous mills ot the Mont- ed on tiny donkeys move Indifferent- matre district In Pirls, are to be turn ly thru this maelstrom. Occasionally down to make room for the construcpeasants drive a flock of tion of new houses. Turkish sheep or turkeys into this whirl of e traffic and serene oxen draw heaw BELGIAN KING SHY carts along at a pace so slow that ON HIS AVAR RECORD drivers ot military camions curse them in ten different languags. Geneva, July 31. King Albert of The narrow, crooked streets of Belgium, accompanied by guide Jo- uuruauunu,.., a,c ,,.,u.u ' ""Isoph Itavenel, who served turnout the g totalis- - . tor traffic and the ,,,. 0, PranCG( ,nd. as a ..Bluo many-colore- d e. bur-stre- that the do la Huerta government was not recognized by tho United States or any other nation and that tho Carranza government Is still the le He asserts do la gal government. Huerta and Obregon are In possession of tho national capital as rebels. Carranzlstas are reported' flocking to tho Cantu standard and It was reported 'Cantu would go to Chihuahua to overthrow the Huerta forces there. Imports from the United States to Lower Calltoria were threatened with being cut off tonight by action of the Mexican federal government. Manuel G. Parades, tho Mexican federal government consular agent at Cnlexico California, gateway to Lower California, notified American customs brokers and commercial agents that the Mexican government will not recognize the right of Governor Cantu Iron Builds Health and Strength of Old and Young w through tlio able of nil method ue of Acid Iron Mineral. Thia is n nitur.il form of soluble iron found , combined with other in Nature itx-lfhighly bcntticial remedial nRcntn. The ntory of the discovery of thw High medical authority has always new form of iron reads almost like a taught that iron is the bc.it tonic for fair' tale and medical science ho.1 tho blood and all agree on its great proved in legions of cases its remarV-abl- c g powers. medicinal value. The trouble is that Acid Iron Minora! inty be procured many pilh and tonics said to contain iron oro not to be relied upon. So in cither liquid or the inoiu conthat those who wish to take iron a3 u venient tablet form nt any drug; atorc. medicine may have a reliable source It contains no alcohol or injurious of information, this announcement u drugs nnd will not blacken the teeth. It hxs born tpociallv noted that pale, made. n puny children, weak, anil those enfeebled by age itliovr Quick Results Noted improvement and exhibit mcrcusrd The new way to restore iron to the strength almost immediately aftcrW blood the surest and most depend- - Martins treatment ' Kor Sale by OHIO COUNTIT DRUG CO, Incorporated, Hartford, Ky" blood-makinrun-dowimt-so- ns If unable to work or eat properly, Iron, in soluble form, is what you should try at once. QUEER TIE BINDING ONE MAN TO ANOTHER "Blood" Ilrother Round To Avcngo Albanian Custom E&siid 1'ivshn Ry Unusual et Paris, July 11 Vengeanco for tho assassination ot Essad I'ashu, head ot the Albanian delegation hero, Is bolng quietly awaited by a "blood brother" ot the Balkan leader, according to a circumstantial story by a French writer, published by tho "Excelsior. This man, now rich and InfluenIn France, tho story goes, was ono of several poor young men who thirty years ago met Essad Pasha, then known as tho "Black Dagger of Abdul Ilamid," in Constantinople when ho crowded Into a curd game and Insisted upon playing with them. Fearing Essad Pnsha, they protested they were too poor to play with him but ho insisted, emphasizing it by 'placing his revolver on tho tablo as a tial threat. slow-goln- IIU 1 Ul M. IS UUIU 1UV.II11UU IU now-wor- ld n, his pace. Consequently there ny accidents and the Indlfferenco with which foreign military cars are driven has done much to intensify Turkish hatred of foreigners. kUUIIftU aro ma- Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured In-lx- os by local application!, as they cannot reach tin aar. Thera 1 tin dlstatcd portion or catarrhal deafness, only one way to cur and that l by a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal Deafneia li caused by an of condition or the mucous lining Whan the Eustachian Tube.rumbling this tubaIm-la aound or Inflamed you have a perfect hearing, and when it la entirely closed. Deafness la the result. Unless the Inflammation can be reduced and thla tube bearing restored to Its normal condition, cases of Jlany will be destroyed forever deafness nra caused by catarrh, which la an Inflamed condition of the mucous surHall's Catarrh Medicine acta thru faces. the blood on tb mucoua surfaces of the system. We will elve One II u nil red Dollars for any case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot Cirbe cured by Hall's Catarrh Medicine. culate free. All Drutriata. 76c. F. J. CIIENUV & CO., Toledo. O. dontally being at Verdun, ascended Dru peak tho other day. The king and the soldier remained on tho summit for half an hour, the guldj discreetly, ho thought, trying to question tho king on his war ro ord. Tho king was reluctant to speak ot his war oxperlonce. When tho guide camo down ho asked a newspaper man: "What was It tint tho American General Sherman fa Id about wnr? Kln,r Albert told mo 'Sherman nld all that Is to be said about war In three words.' " - WOMAN (JETS SHAVE LIKE REGULAR GUV Chestor, Pa., July SI Shaving a woman custohifer was a now experience and an unusual one when Snow-do- u B. Maslln, u knight of tho razor. vu8 called up,on to. porfoi m the operation. The ' barber'3 first thought supply- Looking Knrwanl. "Thoro Is no living today or tomorrow, according to the standards at Children Cry FLETCHER'S OASTOR'A FOR To meet this, tho "blood brother" put down his dagger, poisoned, he said. Essad Pasha showed his sur' prise, then his pleasure . "oung man," he exclaimed, "this is the first tlmo anyone has dnrcd .defy mo. Men like you aro raro." r Essad Pasha took his own dagger, , opened a" vein In his wrist nnd also In that of the young man, each sucked a few drops of blood from tho other and they became "blood brothers," nccordfng to Albanian customs, sworn to avengo ench othdr's death. j "I am ready," this "brother" now Is quoted as saying, "to keep my oath, but I have confidence that French a 'courts will mako It unnecessary for HREF PRICES DECLINE Chicago, Aug. 2. Tim wholesalo mo to Intorfere." Hustem Avonl, arrestod on tho spot price ot beet declined throughout tho average of 10 to 15 per cont for shooting down Essad Pasha as tho East an between June 26 and July 24, the latter was entering his nutomobllo In Is American Institute of Meat Packers the downtown district recently, awaiting trial. He wns a student who announced today. The decline in tho cheaper cuts was posed as tho avenger ot Albanian greater tbun In tho bettor grades, duo wrongs. 'a tho statement says, to a heavy deMINIM IN RAInc mand for choice moats. tho imperial Russian navy early In tho war still Btrow tho Baltic Sea, constituting a grave menace to traffic between tho ports of tho West Russian republics and the otitsldo world. The mlno fields aro practi cally unchartered and such chartlngs an do exist are of little value, for tho fluids havo become dispersed and stray mines drift with the winds and tides far from their original moor ings. The only comparatively safe routo thru the Baltic Is tho narrow channel from Coponhagen to Mltau, recently cleared by British mlno sweop- ers. Even this sea lane is danger ous, for there Is nothing to keep de relict mines from drifting Into tho cleared zone. Vessels bound for Riga, Memal and Uoval, loaded with American Red Cross stores nnd hospital supplies! must give tho mine fields a wido borth, keeping woll inshore. Coast-wls- o navigation along the West Russian seaboard is oxtromely hazardous with a comploto knowledgo of ev- ery rock, reef and current . Formerly the coastnl routo was never used by ships in foreign trndo. but now that tho mennco ot the mlno flcldii has forced tho cargo steamers inshore, tho flshormon of tho region havo given up their trawling nnd aro piloting trading vessobj from port to port. "Whon tho bnby is suffering tho double affliction of hot weather and bowel disordors, tho remedy needed Is Mcdee's llnby Elixir. It reduces tho fevcilsh condition, corrects tho stomach and checks looseness of the bowels. Prlco 25c, and 50c per bottle. Sold by Ohio County Drug Co. m 4 SOURCE OK HUPI'IA' Thrco little girls rocoivod each a silver spoon as a gift, and they woro "ragging about them. ".Mine," said ono ot thorn, "say 'from Papa" on it." 7 "That's nothing." said tho second. MKNACR TO TUADR "Mine says 'From se Your Loving Fa- -, A declaration ot war always brings pa.' " Riga, Latvia, July, '.v. Thousands down the sulcldo rate of a country, "Mlno," said tho third; with a while a financial panic Increases It, ot anchorless, floating mints lakl by air, "says 'Hotel Washington or . MANY UPS AND DOWNS BUT STILL I standing with tho farmer element bo hnn been a farmer. Since sa BflfMI MU MRwnainuHnuni WIMBIBMM Willi JOB Distance Traveled In Monument Would Circle Earth Twice Washington, July 31. Twlco the distance round the world, or nearly uiiUuu nines, in an elevator is we travel record of James It. Evans, conductor of the "lift" in Washington Monument, nnd It Is believed to be n world's record. This fall Mr. Evans celebrates the nnnlversary of his service nt the monument, thirty trips a day for forty-tw- o years! When tho veteran elevator man camo to the monument the big white shaft had risen only about n third of its present height and, except for the use of the workmen, no elevator had been Installed. That was in 1878, and 11 was not until ten ycarsilator that thcRhaft was completed and tho pasforty-secon- i d y fr senger elevator put In operation. The elevator on its first trip was operated by Mr. Evans, and slnco that date ho has been continuously In chnrge of tho car. Practically all the famous men and women who have visited Washington during that time havo been passengers In Mr. Evans' elevator, Including each of the Presidents and Vice Presidents. Tho monument was one of the first public edifices visited by President "Wilson when he came to Wnshlngton eight years ago. Of the present chief executive, Mr. Evans says: "yes, ho seems to bo a right nice Bort of follow. Camo into my car and took off his hat Just as nnyone might do. I noticed ho didn't say much Jifst talked a few words to the men with him. I liked his looks as well ns those of any of tho other Presidents that havo ridden In my car." Mr. Evans was away on his vacation when tho Prince of Wnlcs and tho Belgian roynl family visited the monument nnd ho looks a bit wistful when ho mentions missing the Belgians. "I carried a 'slow of princes to tho top," ho said, "but I never had a chance at a real live king nnd queen Mr. Evans figures that in tho past years ho has made about 3G0.400 trips In tho passenger elevator. On each of these trips the car goes about 540 feet up nnd tho same of distance down, making n total a.omcthlng like 119,216,000 feet that it has traveled, or nbout 50,000 nines. "That's twlco around tho earth, ' Mr. Evans commented. "I bet no other elevator conductor In the world can equal that." Figuring it In years, tho veteran estimates that ho has spent nbout six 'years traveling In his elevator. thirty-tw- o before." i it - Apply a cotton cloth wet with Ballard's Snow Liniment to all wounds, cuts burns, sores or blisters, and nota Its wonderful healing power. It is prompt and very effective. Price 2Cc, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold m by Ohio County Drug Co. mm HARDING AND COOLIDGE American citizen Every freo-bor- n can tako genuino pride In tho selection of Warren O. Harding, United States Senator from Ohio, as the presidential candidate of tho Republican party. Sonator Harding is typical of the Ho was opportunities of America. born poor. His father was a struggling physician in a tiny Ohio hamlet. Young Harding worked his way thru Ho worked during the Summer months nt farming, nt railroad building, at teaching, at houso and sign painting and at a printer's caso, to earn tho money to educate himself. When he camo out of collego ho wenl to a little, unknown collego In Ohio, which is no longer in oxlstonco ho taught school and worked as a printer until ho took ovor tho Btock of liabilities of a llttlo local sheet which had moro obligations than type fonts. Intensely practical and exceedingly nmbltlous, young Harding worked night and day to build up that paper, nnd today ho has in tho Marlon Daily Star as fino a smalltown dally as is published in the country. He has Harding Is grown from a farmer lad to a man whoso wise Judgment and counsol havo been courted by the biggest men In his party. Aa an example of tho old saying that every American cradlo la tho potential birthplaco of a president, Hchool and college. solf-mad- o. ft k Harding stands Through all his steady climb Harding has nover lost sight of Ills early struggles. Ho has nlways folt the doopest sympathy and understanding in tho oftorts of tho working olasss to bettor thamsolves. Ho has tho closest perjonnl sympathy and uuder- - Secretary of War the Committee on and recommended that the surplus of tho nitrato of soda then on hand In possession of tho Governmont 100,000 tons bo loaned to tho trust. was in tho Com mittee on Agriculture at tho time that happened, when members from tho Committee on Military Affairs came into tho Committee on Agriculture nnd nskod us what wo know about it, that boing a produat which Is used in tho manufacture of fertilizer. Mr. Hutchinson of Now Jor- sey, a member of thdt committee, know all about It. Ho said, 'You do not want to do that,' and ho took his lead poncil and fixed tho resolution ro that it was all right, because it pro vided that tho Government should sell tho nitrato now, at a time when tho price for it is hlghor than it has IMlStilt'S NEPHEWS EARN LIVING over been or ever will be again. Ho said, "Wo either ought to reduce tho Berlin, July 31. Four sons of tho? prlco and sell to the farmers at a reaKaiser's youngest sister, Princess sonable rnte, or, looking at It from Margaret of Prussia, are now work- a comerclal standpoint, self it for ing hard to earn a Ilvllhood. Ono is what it Is worth and put tho money nctlng1 ns a farm laborer in order to Into tho Treasury.' Tho resolution learn agriculture thoroly. Ho rises provided that wo should not loan It at G in the morning nnd works hard but should sell it in lots of not lesi till 8 in tho evening, plowingsowing than 1 ton or moro thun 100 tons. "What has the "War Department and doing othor farm work. Tho second son is nn engineer, done? They havo entered Into a working in the shops and attending written agreement with tho trust, the loctures. Thq third son is learning throe men, by which they havo sold architecture, anil tho fourth is a It to thorn ostensibly at a rate of $80 minor official working in the demobi- per ton. allowing them $890,000 for handling It, but they havo not sold lization department, v Tho prlncojs lost two 80113 in tho it to them, because, (hoy have bought It back next June, a year from this, war. er ho hns grown to power and omlnonce, ho has been in contact with tho classes that administer the country's Industries, and ho has learned their problems and their difficulties. So ho Is equipped mentally to weigh nnd balanco In tho scales of his cool Judgment tho rights nnd wrongs of each. In his public lifo Harding has over been governed In all his decisions and votos by this cool Judgment and ability to put himself In tho other fellow's place Ho hns not forgotten his experiences ns a laborer and farmer, nnd his votes havo roflcctcd his sym pathy and understanding of tho needs of tho masses. Ho has never cant a voto against tho interest of tho poo-plnnd ho hns fathered and supported all of tho important measures aimed to better tho conditions of tho laboring classes. Among the legislative nets ho has supported may bo mentioned the child labor law, tho minimum wage law, tho clvllfcorvice retirement law, tho rehabilitation of Industrial cripples law and tho woman's bureau of tho Labor Department. Ho has voted for woman suffrage and supported tho cause in states where ratification was doubtful, using his eloquence nnd his Influence for the causo of suffrage Indeed every net of his political carocr Is marked by progressiveness nnd realization of tho importance of political developments Harding Is a Republican of tho Lincoln and McKInloy type. Like these great figures of tho past he believes in tho Importance of action in deciding tho great is sues. He has consistently decried the egoism of autocratic methods of government. Ho has always said hat the great strength of the Republican party lay in Its willingness to profit by wise counsel, and ho has declared frequently that a president's cabinet should enlist tho biggest mor In tho party instend of sawdust puppets to bob their heads to presidential orders. Only by having men of such cnllbro can government reall succeed, and when ho is elected t tho presidency and take3 his seat in tho White Houso next March 4th, his cablnot selections will show that his practical knowledgo of men will en able him to build up an organization such as surrounded Lincoln McKin- ley and Roosevelt, all Republicans who believed In this great fundamental policy. Harding personally is tho embodiment of tho finest American manHo Is a good fighter, but a hood. clean fighter. Ho is a good friend but even friendship has never stooo In tho way of his duty. He is an nbit man as his overy private and public net proclaims. Ho is a good man, religious and tolerent, a gentle, kindly husband nnd a good neighbor. His employes on the Marion Dally Star will tell you that he is their friend and fellow worker, as well ns their boss, nnd that thry take their troubles, their Joys and their worries to Warren Harding with Just the same freedom today that they did before tho people of Ohio selected him for high honors. Harding Is an ardent' patriot His lovo of country and his worship of tho flag is tho outstanding thing in his life. On the occasions when ho went abroad fi i 'est, receatlon and study of u'opean governments and conditions, ho always said on his return, that overy time he went abroad he camo back glad nnd proud of tho fact that ho is an American. Tho next president of tho United Stntes will havo great responsibilities and heavy task.', liu will have to bring order out of Mie chaos of disorder which an administration of Inefficiency pal m'srule has created. Serious problems will havo to bo met Tho man who and answered this heroic task must bo n man who measures up big. Ho must be nn honest man, a fearless man, a strong man Vhen tho Republicans In the Chicago convention eliminated all olf.or claimants for the honor of stnndard-bparthey picked tho right man in Warren Gamaliel Harding, of Ohio. Ho is tho man who can lead ihu country out of tho darkness into tho light. He is a man wo can pin our hopes and our votes on with confident that ho will llvo up to tho great traditions of tho party of Lincoln and McKInley and Roosevelt. o, fnr-slght- -- Get Goodyear Value In Tires for Small Cars S - i B $ Don't be misled by very cheaply priced tires, for tire economy is not a matter of what tires cost originally but of what tire service costs in the end True Goodyear mileage and economy are built into Goodyear Tires, of the 30 x 3, 30 x 33- - and 31 x sizesi 4-in- ch V. s in the world's largest tire factory devoted to these sizes. If you own a Ford; Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell or other car taking one of these sizes, you can equip it with Goodyear Tires at your nearest Service' ".. "s '7 I 5 Station. thesetiresmadepossiblebyGoodyear's ..ft i lull r niUtjr Go there for the exceptional value in resources, experience and demon-strate- d expertness in tire manufacture. rvjj I "v &?. ' 'ir Goodyear Double-Cur- e Fabric, All.Wcatb.er Tread 30x3 So-JS- 30x3'6 Goodyear . Fabric, Anti-Skid Single-Cur- e Tread SSO JjL. I3 Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost no more than the price you are asked to pay for tubes of less merit why risk costly casings when such sure protection is available? $f50 30x3'$ size in waterproof bag- - WAR SECRETARY AND FERTILIZER TRUST Hy Lornting 100,000 Tons Has Made Gift of $4,000,000 To Fanners' for $80 a ton. They are making tho MORE VIOLATORS FALL AFOUL OF TURE FQOD trust a present of $4,000,000 based on any reasonable Detriment. Washington, July 31. That Secretary of War Baker recommended tho turning over to the fertilizer trust of 100,000 tons of nitrate which bad been stored for war purposes and thereby made it a present of $4,000,000, to the detriment is of the farmers of tho country, charged by Representative TIncher, of Kansas. In explanation says: "In April the appeared beforo Military Affairs of his charge, Tin-cher hypothesis as to what this nitrato will be worth at that time. Every man knows that, and tho department has Just simply Ignored tho net of Congress and ignored our rights to pass laws, has violated its obligations, If it has any toward' tho poople, toward the Government, and Is standing in with that profiteering combination, and I shall call upon the Department of Justice of the United States to bring action to nullify the contract and prevent this fraud on our Government. "If the Department of Justice is against profiteering and against tho trust and for tho people nnd for tho Treasury, if tho things that department says are not idle words, then that action will be brought. There is not a lawyer in this Houso who, if this would happen In his State and he hold a prosecuting office, would bring suit and stop thnt unfaithful officer, such as tho Secretary of War this conscientious Secretary of ours. He would stop him from absolutely doing what ho wanted to and what the law we passed says he shall not do. Some may say that it has nothing to do with profiteering. Let me tell you. Ho hns set the price of this product that goes into fertilizer, for ono year from now, at $80 a ton, n higher price than ovor was paid. Ho has fxiod that prlco. That price fixing has only one equal In history, and that is tho prico fixing by tho Department of Justlco on sugar. It Is in tho interest of the profiteers, against tho people, against tho Government, against tho taxpayers, nnd I call upon the Department of Justlco, If there Is ono lota of slncere-t- y of that department, In tho make-u- p to bring action to prevent this nefarious fraud upon tho people. 4-Constipation Is tho starting point for many serious diseasos) To be healthy, keep the bowels active and ' THREE AUTOS TO EVERY' MILE tions. , regular, Horblno will remove all accumulations in tho bowols and put tho HI (JIIER PRICED. The Federal Bureau of Public system in prime condition. Price 60c. wero 7,605,-44- 6 m Roads shows that thsro Sold by Ohio County Drug Co. Thq Wife Isn't that your eyo doa-tormotor vehicles of nil typw regisduring the , tered In tho United State Thejjlus,ba?ul I thought so until calendar yoar of 1919, an lnoroaso of FOR FLETCHER'S pravloui yoar. h sonPmo In hts bill He's a skin 23 per cnt over. tho. ckly Llcenso and registration foes alone anecialhjt,. Harp. last year amounted to $64,700,000, and practically all this sum was AND DRUGS LAW to road maintenance and construction. Tho highway officials esFifty manufacturers and dealers timate that thoro are 2,475,000 miles have discovered that the food and of highway in tho country, and a simdrugs act, enforced by the United ple long division problem shows that States Department of Agriculture, is there are three cars to every mile of! regulation. highway. Alabama, Arkansas, Misan exceedingly live Among tho 51 mlsbranded or adul- sissippi, Montana, North Dakota, terated articles appear many varie- South Dakota, Oklahoma and Wyomties of products not ordinarily ing havo ono car or less for every thought of as coming under the jur- mile and a half of thi'ir roads. But isdiction of the act. Rhode Iblaud brings up he avorago Corned beef cases, so marked as to by producijg moro than twenty oars has thirindicate that the contents complied to the mile. with the requirements of the U. S teen and two tenths Cars to the mile Navy, when they did not; eyo salvo and New Joruoy's average it only that consisted princplally of zinc slightly less California has seven ointment; egg noodles in a package and ul;al tenths cars to the mile t marked "8 ounces" in large letters, and "C ounces" in small, indistinct When you yavn a.good deal In tho characters, and which product prov- daytimo, feel dull, achoy and want to ed to contain very little egg at all; stretch frequently it Is an unmistakacanned salmon that was really putrid ble symptom of malaria, and unless and decomposed; gelatin, so marked you do something at onco you aro which the chemists found to contain booked for a spell or chills. Herblne glue and other added and poisonous is a chill medicine that will prevent materials; and rice bran heavily adul- Or cure tho disease. It drives out the. terated with rice hulls ' instead of impurities on which tho malarial bran, are among tho items mention- germ thrives, strengthens tho liver Butter, and cleanses tho bowels. Prlco 60o. ed in tho announcement. capsicum, aspirin tablets, santal oil Sold by Ohio County Drug Co. m capslilcs, cordial, cottonseed 'meal, spring LAND OF ANTIQUITY fish, eggs, flour, peppers, TO HAVE TRACTORS water these and' many others indicate the extensive nature of tho ' London, July 31: An internn-- : work carried on by. tho Government tional tractor show for India is anin protecting the public health. nounced by tho Agricultural Deparit tment for 1921. Makers In Britain, A Great Remedy. Tho merits of Chamberlain's Colic the United States and elsowhoro aro are well invited to participate. and Diarrhoea Remedy In India, where most of tho farm known and appreciated, but there Is occasionally a man who had no ac- work is done with oxen or man power quaintance with them and should a few American tractors aro already read tho following by F. II. Dear, a in use and have mado miraculous Tractor trials hotel man at Dupuyor, Mont. "Four names for thomsolves years ago I used Chamberlain's Colic were held on a small scale undor tho and Diarrhoea Remedy with such auspices of tho Agricultural Departwondorul results that I havo since ment last February, and tho demonm stration was successful, even undor rccommondod it to my friends." India's most trying weather condia do-vot- ed ?, Children Cry QASXORIA The Hartford -- Republican Published Weekly by flARTFOHD PRINTING COMPANY Incorporated IV. S. TINSLEY, Editor nntl Business Mnnngcr; natter Entered according to law nt the Postofflce, Hartford, Ky., as uail of tho second class. Address nil communications "Tho Hartford Ropublirnn. to L. There Is a statuto against operats ditional insertion. Obituaries, Resolutions and Cards ing motor vehicles upon tho public 6c for thoroughfares without having the of Thanks, lc per word, and each head line and slgnautre, money cut-oclosed. The law Is not la advance. In this section at all. It often services free, Church Notices for -but other advertisements, lc per hnppons that we are forced to defer word. using our office telephone from three will Anonymous communications to five minutes In order to let a freshTecelve no attention. ly cranked car get up and around tho corner, so that we may hear the parTELEPHONES ty at the other end of the line. Wed 69 Fanners Mutual nesday we called Central and the op 123 Cumberland erator Informed us that wo would of necessity have to wait a while because AUGUST 0 X'lUDAY an automobile near the office was 3 13 Dossett, c . making so much noise that she could 4 0 Wilson, 2nd STRAY STREAKS not hear us. For goodness sake let's 4 1 Barnes, If. REPUBLICAN TICKET. enforce tho law on this ono nuisance 0 4 Maddox, rf (By Fluko McFluko.) If our ofCut out the open cut-ou- t. 4 2 Thorpe, p ficers are both blind and deaf to thi G 27 2 37 Total . not In the A lot of old obnoxious and unnecessary violation RHE of attending the movies, saw of the law, new eyes and ears ought habit 42 McHenry 30200000 to be provided, If it takes other of- the show Saturday nigh, entitled ; Hartford 17 00001000 ficers to do It. Again, we move that "Mary's Ankle." cut-ou- t. you close your i Island Station defeated Hartford Our wife didn't care to go to tho Sunday by the score of 7 to 3. Tho no', Wilson made his partisan appeal show Saturday night and WE did game was marked by hard hitting get to see "Mary's Ankle." Ed and numerous mlsques by the umIn 191S that none but Democrats be elected to office .using his exalted Mischke and Ernest Birkbead told pires. Hoover pitched the game for position to further the interest of us tho, thnt It was not just what they tho locals, pitching n steady game and according to their democratic partisanlsm, asked it, so looked for, and deserved a win instead of a loss. viewpoint we would have been disaphe said, that his hands might not be Bates twirled the game for Island, pitching good ball, nllowlng nine hits tied, that HIS WILL might bo done, pointed. For President good fortuno to scatter that HIS policial might be carried out. WARREN G. HARDING. complaining a but had the Bat Nail has been a few days ansAnd the people-withiin every frnmo except tho them Vice President For right smart of late, and from his col- eighth. wered In the most thundering tones Hartford got to Bates In tho CALVIN COOLIDGE. or and general crabbed disposition It eighth and drove him from tho rubeVer heard in this land of the free opinion he is afflicted and home of the brave, by turning is our private ber. After he had filled the bases, with Volstead Jaundice. The new ANNOUNCEMENT makthe Lower House Rfckard crashed into ono of his fast brought on by too much ing that branch of congress over- disease is ones for three bases and Mr. Bates We are authorized to announce the whelmingly Republican, and by the moonshine entering the system via retired in favor of his brother who candidacy of Richard P. Ernst, of election of a majority in the Senate, the mouth. succeeded in retiring tho side. Covington, for U. S. Senator, from o a feat not even hoped for by RepubKentucky, subject to the action of The fellow who spends too much licans. Yet, of course, it does not, The Republican will dovote a col pick out a smooth the Republican party. according to the Herald, represent a time In trying to umn to tho various base ball results i path leading to the temple of success throughout the county nnd will apmajority of the American people. "We are authorized to announce probably say that Is invariably lost in the dust of the preciate It if the managers of tho .Marshall Duncan, of Springfield, as The Herald would registered throng who hew their trails to the various teams will send in the re- a candidate for the Republican nomi- the 40,000 majority Democratic coveted goal. against Black and the - I suits in conuenseu rorm oi games nation for Congress in this district. played. Get results In by Monday. ticket last fall did not fairly repre Primary Election, August 7, 1920. Reports are to the effect that sent the will of the Kentucky Electo ftfr rate, it would most assuredly have as President Wilson has sold his flock NOTICE. "We are authorized to announce the of sheep. It is not known whether candidacy of W. P. Hays, of'Nelson good an excuse for the latter claim us he is soro on the price of wool or Parties knowing them-- 1 County, for Congress from the Fourth the first. whether its the slim prospects of pas- selves indebted to the HartCongressional District, subject to the ture during the coming year, that Did you know that it is possible caused him to sell. Action of the Republican party. ford Live Stock Co.. will for a thinking man to be for a coveplease come in and settle on "Wo are authorized to announce nant of Nations without being for a Alec Porter has been keepln. 'batch' the candidacy of John P. Haswell, Jr.1, league that transfers from this Re- In tho absence of Mrs. Porter, and a or before August 10, 1920. of Breckenridge County, for Congress public to a Foreign power, a court of few nights ago, not so very long after HARTFORD LIVE STOCK from the Fourth Congressional Dis- last resort, wherein tho British Em- he had gone to bed, Porter awoke COMPANY. trict, subject to the action of the Re- pire has five times the voting from the cold, chilled through and publican party. strength of the U. S. A., the sole through, (he had drawn the blinds privilege of deciding as to what the to keep out the moonshine). He PACKING PLANT OPENS Governor Morrow's announcement American people shall Up or shall not crawled out of bed, located a closet that be will not, henceforth grant do in questions that vitally affect the and dragged 'forth three or four quilts The Pocket Packing Co., opened pardons to any of those who may be Nation? We are unalterably, forev- with which to cover his shivering Its plant here today for receiving and Plenty of help eonvlcted of carrying concealed and er and eternally for keeping the main frame, but before lying down he canning tomatoes. deadly weapons, will be hailed with seat of the American Government struck a match to see what time it has been secured and everything Is Teal satisfaction by all who sincerely with the Freemen of the United was and to bis professed surprise expected to move along with preciwish to see laws upheld. The prac- States, at their designated Capital, his Waterbury registered 7:45, a. m. sion. tice of remitting Jail sentences for and as the constitution provides, that A son was born Into the home of HARTFORD DROPS TWO this character of offense, as indulged the will of the majority as expressed by Its duly authorized representatives Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Cooper, of Nash In by those having pardoning power, shall prevail. If our friend, The The local boys lost the best game of ville, Tenn. July 30. has, within itself been a crime. Herald, is a subscriber to tho nbovo the season to McHenry last Saturday Twenty-on- e Democratic Senators principle it is, deep down in its heart, by the score of 5 to 1. Thorpe twirl- WILL GIVE BETTER voted for reservations in the League not for unconditional acceptance of ed the best game that has been twirlTRANSFER SERVICE of Nations, and lo! our own J. C. W. the League builded by one man, Mr. ed this year. His control was per-ec- t, Beckham was amongst the list of Wilson, not as President, but and he used good judgment thru-ou- t On and after July 1, 1 will be able Lord-Hig- h Commissioner as"partisans' who did It. All Repubthe game. Hartford's only score' to give you 100 per cent better transsuming to speak for America In the came in the fifth when Tlnslcy made licans, with the exception of one, per-Jiafer service between Hartford and two, did likewise. The Hartford face of tho fact that he had been first on Watson's fumble, stole sec- Beaver Dam, for tho following rearepudiated at tho ond and scored on the only cleah hit Herald says it is willing to abide by overwhelmingly sons: the will of tho majority. G8 of the 9(1 polls by those whom he essayed to act Thorpe yielded, when Glenn doubled I will oporato nothing but clean, to left center. Thorpe struck out 12 easy riding cars. members of the senate wanted the for. Wlli-omen and allowed one base on halls. document amended and so You will not bo compelled to wait KORDSVILLE Rickard pitched a steady game whllo tho mall Is being loaded. voted, but tho unbiased Editor says Dr. and Mrs. Clarence DeWcesq. striking out four men and allowing that majority did not fairly repreYou will not bo compelled to rldo sent the will of the people. As ho who have been In New York City, only four hits. Tho locals foil down in a mall truck with tho dirty mall sees It ho Is right, but, great guns! havo returned. Dr. Deweeso has on support in the first and third and bags. been there In Medical College taking allowed five scores to come in, every as ho sees it though. I will bo able to etart promptly on some special surgical, work. Ho will ono of which was made on errors. tlmo, as I will havo no mail for Not an earned run was made oft of which to wait. For almost a week past tho local now locate in Lexington. Little Miss Loulso Coons, who hag either pitcher. After tho first three I. & N siding has been full of Idle I appreciate your patronage while cars, XI to bo exact, all of which are been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joo Ro- Innings the game was as fast as any I was handicapped by the mail conono would desire, being marked by tract, and assuro you that it is with coal cars, with tho exception of 7. Wo berts, returned home this week. Mrs. J. J. Tllford, who has been fast fielding and tho best pitching pleasure that I announco a better do not have the least idea as to why seen this year. service for you. theso cars havo been withdrawn from very 111, is improving. Respectfully, Mrs. Romney Duff, of Indianapo BOX SCORE. use, when it is said that a great nhortage exists, especially in coal car lis, Intl., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Hartford AB R H TO A J. E. CURTIS. equipment. In addition, we have Moris Greer. Keown, cf . . . . 4 0 0 1 0 o 4 0 RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT been told that the same conditions . Mr. J. W. Webster, who has been at Duko, 1st 4 exist at almost all sidings on tho M. work in Akron, Ohio, has returned Williams, 3rd.. 4 o 0 40 Taylor, If In the death of our Brother, James II. & E. branch of the L. & N., and home. 5 1 Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Boyd, of Murphree, 2nd. 4 0 K. Penman, we are again rominded If tho report be correct thoro must spent the week-en- d 1 1 of tho unceitalnty of lifo and the cerbo upward of 1C0 idlo coal cars withwith Mr. TInsley, rf . .. 3 1 o 4 0 1 tainty of death and tho necessity that in Ohio County upon this one line. Boyd's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Leach, ss 4 2 .. 3 0 as Brother Masons especially wo Qlonn, c A general car shortage and break- Boyd, of near town. 1 The Bible Institute of last week Rickard P .. 3 0 0 should bo Impressed with tho importdown in the Railroads' ability to 1 ance bo as to shape our Journey dur27 17 Total move freight, not tho least of which was a great success. Every sermon ing our oxlstenco on earth so that AR R II PO A Is needed coal, Is a mighty good lover was much enjoyed by all in' attend- McHenry 5i1 ance. 0 0 2 when wo come to ask for admission W Maddox, cf to wield in prying freight 1 Mr. and Mrs. Park Hall, of Now Esnoy 3rd to that Lodge beyond'we may receive ,0 1 York City, nro visiting Mrs. Hall's Watsonss . . the glad welcome. Let us emulate 1 0 tbo life of our departed Brother, who Tho Railway Labor Board somo parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Smith. Keou, let . . ut He-Skat- NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Subscribers desiring the paper sent to a new address must glvo tho old sddrcss in making tho request. Business Locals and Notices 10c per line, and 8c per lino for each ad In limn nrn. rranted nn Increase wages totaling $600,000,000 to Hall way workers, In addition to tho retroactive nllowance, or recommenda tion which Hallway heads very readily assented to. And now tho Interstate Commerce Commission has granted an Increaso In railroad freight and passengor rates totaling the sum of .$1,400,000,000 per year. Of course there can bo no doubt ns to where this extra $1,400,000,000 Is to como Those who must of neces from. sity ride or have freight carried by the roads will pay the bill, whether It bo done In cheerfulness or not, and we wonder If this last Increaso Is going to permanently allay the spirit of unrest amongst Railroad workmen? Vote for Haswell for Congress In Republican Primary, Saturday, August 7 He has made more than 200 speeches in the Fourth District. He was the candidate for Congress when the Democratic ma- -' jority was cut from 5,722 to 1,759. He is from adjoining county of Breckenridge. Haswell is The Strongest Man and Can Win in November. ( POLITICAL ADVKKTISEMKNT) 05 01 of McHenry has been a member Lodge No. S00 since May 3rd, 1909, and whoso conduct was over abovo reriroach, whoso many friends and thnt means every ono who had the pleasure of his acquaintance, dcploro his absence from our midst, his uniform kindness and courteous demeanor marked him as ;( man of superior qualities which were inherent and natural and we deplore his death and suffering and extend our heartfelt sympathy to his bereaved brothers and sisters. Resolved, thnt a copy of these bo forwarded to- - his Resolutions brothers and sisters nnd a copy lo published In tho Masonic Homo Journal, nnd n copy to each of tho County papers for publication. SAM JAMES, W. D. FULLER, BAYLESS BAKER, Committee on resolutions. x' - V- - ''WSJFifMlffYl Ik JliiPilli $ V j m&A J WMm in Test theNgw&aisan against now emotions mffmr--" j We want to give you Mr. Edison's Realism Test. We want, you to decide for yourself whether the New Edison brings you music as you like Come r to hear it. Think back to the last time you heard a great singer (or instrumentalist). His art made you feel emotions. In those emotions, you found your pleasure. You want the New Edison to" bring you the same emotions. The Realism Test helps you as- certain whether it does. It's a scientific test fascinating to enjoy. Hear it, and you'll know' what a miraculous art the New Edison brings into your home. i ps , t '' Ask about our Budget Plan. It ' shows you how to organize your, dollars on a thrift basis and make easy the purchase of a New Edison. Ro-sln- e,( E. P. BARNES . & BRO. ..yl ...... ... BEAVER DAM, KY -- w -- ' fir && n w Men's Comfort Apparel II. T. Holbrook made a buslners If you nocd a floublo shovel or Cultivator go to ACTON DU03 trip to St. Louis, tho tint of this week. Mrs. O. T. Burns wont to Mnyflold Wednesday, whore Bhe will bo the Miss Eula Shown, of Owensboro, is guest of relatives during tho remain-do- r vhitlng Mr. and Mrs. driest Morris liis ' (ok. of tho week. Miss Mlna WhUo, of Blackford, Mrs. Oscar Bishop returned Wedwho has been tho gtitst of AIIfe Mary nesday, to Corbln, after spending a Marks since Tuesday, will return to week here, with Mr. Bishop. her home tomorrow Miss Lizzie .Vlllor. of Control Clly, Hay Harvest is nero and wo ho.70 I.: horo, tho gue.it of her mother. Mrs. tho KEEN KUTTER Pitch Forks, Jennie Mlllor, and other relatives. that good Guaranteed kind. Mr. Ellis King, who has been visitWILLIAMS & DUKE. ing frionds in Harrlsburg, Ark., for County Attorney A. D. Kirk, ac- tho past week, returned yesterday. companied by Mrs. Kirk, made a buMrs. Ellis Hoover, ct Barnett'j siness trip to Chicago, 111,, and St. Creek, Is spending tho week here with Louis, Mo., last week. hetmothor, Mrs. E. Crau'reo and Mr. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Carden and Crautrec. daughter, Miss Sallye, and son C. B. Mr. end Mrs. W. W. Harris and litJr., were the guests of relatives at tle son, returned homo Sunday niter Haynevillo, Sunday. two weeks visit at Madlsonville, ProMessrs. Jeff nnd R. T. Taylor, of vidence and other points Butler County, were guests of Dr. Mrs. W. F. Newcomb, of tho Washand Mrs. J, W. Taylor hero, during ington country, returned Sunday the first of this week. from Dawson Springs, whero sho had Mr. and Mrs. Hcz Ward and son, spent ten days. Morris, went to Owensboro Tuesday, Mrs. W. C. Ambrose left Wedneswhero an .operation was performed on day for Southerland, where she will Morris, for tonsil trouble. make an extended vtait with Mi". Wil1 Rev. Felix Sanders, of Elkton, is lie Dodson an family. assisting Rev. E. Watt Smith In a Miss Vera Hawkins, of Ada, Okla.j revival at Mt. Hermon. Hvsiccs are arrived Tuesday .to spend her vacaheld at 2:30 and 7:30 P. M. tion with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Tichenor and S. J. Hawkins, of near town. daughter, Marguerine, of Champaign, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Baker and Mr. 111., are visiting relatives hero and and Mrs. B. H. Moroland and family, other places in the county. over and of Owensboro, motored spent Sunday with Mrs. Helen Igle- Mrs. E. W. Smith and son,Master George-Watterso- P jr1 In preparing for hot weather we have not overlooked the fact that men like real comfort, hence we provided ourselves with a splendid stock that will appeal to all comfort seekers. We would suggest first New Wirthmor Silk Blouses Blouses,of real style 'originality.. Blouses made of serviceable materials: Blouses with dependable workmanship. , Cool Underwear. We can supply you in Union Suits or separate garments, in the Paris Knit, Nainsook or Balbriggan. Prices run from $1.00 to $1.50 suit. and what Blouses fe moreiipporfant at prices that mean real economy.. Half Hose. The snappy new ideas in men's sox are always found in our stock. Make your feet comfortable by getting into a pair ,of them. Plain, solid colors or fancies, and our prices are in your reach see them. 35c to $1.50 the pair. JkGb, poultry. are speeding tin heart. month with Mrs. Smith's parents, at Mr. and Mrs. T. II. Bean returned Smith Mills, near Henderson. Sunday from Akron nnd Portsmouth, .veeks Mrs. R. L. Duke and little daugh Ohio, whore thfy had spent with their daughters.. M's. N. L Rowe ter, of Henderson, are tho guests thld week of Mr .and Mrs. Will Brown and Mrs. B. M. Tanner. and Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Duke. Dr. E. B. Pendleton and little son, Eugene Banks, Jr., who had been visJames Glenn, who is with tho MerTrimchants Wholesale Grocery Co., of iting Dr. Pendleton's son, Mr. Kutta-wLouisville, came down Saturday, re- ble Pendleton and family, of returned Wednesday. turning early Monday morning. n, We have just received, and will place on sale tomorrow, the very appealing Wirthmor Blouses that are pictured in the, current issue of VOGUE. If substantial savings on your waist purchases mean anything to you we would respectfully urge you. toe come in at once and make your selection from, this exceptional lot of blouses. to Eight New Styles, Choice $6.75; I a, Mrs. D. B. Rhoads and little son, who have been visiting friends and returned relatives in Morgantown, Saturday, to their home in Beaver Dam. V Mr. W. G. Bennett and daughter. Esther, returned home Tuesday from Dawson Springs, and from Drakesboro, to which latter place they went to visit Mr. George Bennett and family. Mis3 Carson (L Co Hartford, Kentucky. "5 a. m P- - Rev. E. Watt Smith will fill his We pay cash every day Tor eggs and Mrs. A. C. Porter spent from Friregular appointment hero August the W. E. ELLIS & BRO. day until Tuesday with h'er parents. 15th., morning and night, leaving tho A. Robertson, of Heflln. AUGUST 0 VIUDAY A limited amount of seed Irish revival at Mt. Hermon in other hands, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Porter's sIster.Mrs. C. B. McCal-Hste- r, WILLIAMS & DUKE. on that date. Potatoes. of Columbus, Ga., who accompanied Mrs. Porter, remained with PERSONAL NEWS Mr. nnd Mrs. L. M. Ward, of Lowls Bozarth; who has been in accompanied their son Carrol, her parents. AND SOCIAL EVENTS Akron, Ohio for' some time, arrived to Owensboro, Tuesday for tho purhomo Tuesday. and sons. Mrs. J. P. Casebler pose of haying the young man's tonBICYCLES plenty of them. Forest and J. C, ' acepmpanied by at- sils removed. W. E. ELLIS & BRO. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Bennett Mrs. Casobier's brother, Mr. Charlie tended tho Baptist Association at Judge John P. Haswell, of Hardlns-bur- Bell, who is horo from Detroit, Mich., Mowing Machines and Hay Rakes. Island, Wednesday. candidate for the' Republican went to Pleasant Rldgo last Sunday, ACTON BROS. nomination for congress, was In Hart- to spend the week with Mr. T. B. 10, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cook, who are family. Got your cultivator from ACTON teaching at No. 19, near Echols, ford, and Ohio County, Wednesday Bell and , Ky. q spent BROS, here, with rela- and Thursday. the week-en- d White For Sale tives. CockDr. M. D. Maddox, of Louisville, is Leghorn and English Leghorn Mr. and "Mrs", O. T. Burns and Mrs erels, 8 to 12 weeks old, $1.50 and - here with his C. E. Smith were in Owensboro SaturGeorgo Dolkor Buggies In all styles spending tho week$2.00 each. day. of unexceptional value are on our sister, Mrs. J. C. Hill, and family and MRS. J. W. TAYLOR, his parnnts, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Madfloor for your Inspection. Beaver Dam, Ky dox, of Equality. Mr. C C. Dennis, of Prentiss, was ACTON BROS. , 5t4p Route 3 Box 32. In town Wednesday, attending to Miss Mae Smith, who is teaching at business. Rev. R. E. Fuqua, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. A. V. Goodin and three chilC. B. Carden, Mrs. E. C ClemonB and Coffman, accompanied by Miss Au-dr- y here dren, of Charleston, Mo., who arrived P. MclCiuncy, druggist ai daughter motored to Owensboro, yesSharers, spent the week-en- d Mr. J. to visit with Miss Smith's parents, Mr. and hero the first of this week Broadway, sprat Sunday hers, wltt terday. Mrs. Goodln's parenjs, Capt. and Mrs. W. D. Smith. his family Mrs. S. K. Cox, went to Elkton today, Judgo T. J. Sparks, of Greenville, C. E. Rogers. Sallye Llndley, and Attorney Walter Wilkinson, of Mrs. E. E. Birkhead and Misses to visit Mr. and Mrs. Misses Wlllye and They will return hero the first of next 'of Matanzas, were the guests of Central City, were, in Hartford yes- Kennedy and Mary Warren Collins week. will go to Barrett's Ferry today to bo terday. friends here Sunday. the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam DaviMr. Sara Riley came up from OwMrs. D. N. Crook will leave today A full lino of Red Spot Paint and son for a few days. ensboro Tuesday to attend to the l ume. l K13 1 and Ut 1 1U1AIN for Roberts, where she will visit Varnishes. Get your supply now loading of hit, household goods and Prof, and Mrs. E. S. Howard and whilo tho painting season is on. relatives several days. 522 Cedar Street Cumb. Phone moving it ACTON BROS. little daughter, Tryphena, motored furniture, preparetory to Mbrgantown, Wednesday, whoro to Owensboro. Mrs. Riley having to Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Iglehoart returnvisit with Mrs. E. C. Clomons and daugh- Mr. Howard attended the Teachors' roturned from an extended ed Wednesday from Louisville, where her daughter and sons in Oh'o, they J A ter, of Louisville, aro visiting Mrs. Institute, in session there. they had Bpent a few days. v vrr v WtitW v vr f. .?..? v A A A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAi---will now reside in Owensboro. demon's paronts, Rev-- , and Mrs. R. Mr. McDowell Fair and Jamil)', of Miss Zella Nail, Mrs. D. H. Barnes E. Fuqua, You aro invited to call and see my North Chattanooga, Tenn., aro exnnd Mrs. S, T. Barnett were In Ownow Dental Office, Just opened over Mr. Rajmond McKlnnoy, of Jen- pected to arrive here today to visit ensboro, Wednesday shopping. Besides the convenkins, spent several day:- here recently, Mr. Fair's father, Mr. G. G. Falr Deposit Bank. iences we now have, we aro installng who Is with his mother, Mrs. J. P. McKinney. and other relatives, a few days. Miss Ernestyno Ralph, electrical equipment that will help toachlng at Broadway, spent tho and family. more proficient. Mrs. A. W. Mills, of this placo, ac- make our services week-en- d hero with her family. Lady attendant. Hackers, will fur- companied by her daughter, Mrti. WANTED Tie Yours respoctfully, Bessie Daly, of Detroit, Mich., aro Mr. and Mrs. Elvis Chlnn and fami- nish living quarters. Apply to DR. CHARLES R. LAYTON. HOLBROOK, spending tho week with relatives In .Mr. HAROLD ly visited Mrs. Chlnn's parents, $27.00 per week. Steady Job. Brass Bank Bldg., Rockport, Ky. Hartford, Ky. 3tf the Bell's Run and Beda countries. nnd Mrs. J. W. Wilson, Sunday. Office hours 8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P. M The Hartford Republican No-cree- k, Will Be at These Towns the Same Date " EACH MONTH to 11, Johnson House. Rockport, 12 to 13, Rockport Hotel.' Beaver Dam, 14 to 15, commercial Hotel. Hartford, 16 to 17, Commercial ' g, Fords ville, Haj-tford- y, i Hotel. f Remember, Each Consecutive Month A. P. HANNEPHIN ur 311 OWENSBORO, KY. w w w w ti'tptt wt vtt ww Tvrnrr w fIf "it - 100 Men Wanted! Rolling Mill Work. No Labor Trouble. Bring receipt for R. R. fare and get your money back after 60 days. V 'c Vtff Miss Evelyn Thomas, who haB been Miss Sallye Coleman, of Paradise, was the guest Tuesday and Wednes- a student of K..S. U., during the summer term, returned to her home day, of Miss Elizabeth Davidson. here yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Baird, of tho Mr. P. B. Taylor, who was operatAlpxandra country, spent the week ed .on In Owensboro, tho first of last Owensboro. end with relatives in week, has roturnod home, and Is doMrs? J C. Bennett and ing splondldly. Mr. and daughter, Miss Glady.s, were guests Wo sell the NEW PERFECTION, Sunday of revives In Livermore. Coal OH Stove. They are given up Squire' Leslie Combs and Mr, T. F. to be tho'best. Wo have both the 3 . burner and the 4 burnor illacK win return lumuiiun I ACTON BROS. week's sojourn at Dawson Springs. For Halo 10. G acres good land, with . ' good dwelling, barn and outbuildings. Tho G. W. Gordon property at Pren1919 Maxwell Touring Car, in 4t4 splendid, condition, good as new, rea tiss. Seo COURTLAN M. TAYLOR, son for selling, don't noed it. Routo 3, "Beaver Dam. WM. LAKE, loute 5, Hartford, Ky. 'Mrs. Vada Estes, of Donvor, Colo.) . spont from Saturday until Tuesday TAXES! TAXES ARE DUEI here, the guest of her uncle, S. L. King nnd family. Mrs. Estes, acYour 1920 tax bill has been placed companied by Miss Margaret and with us for collection. Please call at King, went to Guthrie, where the offico and get your's. tho'y will bo guests of relatives for a S. A. BRATCIIER, Shorlff Ohio County. wcok. An-nib- CAR FOR SALE. I Western Cartridge Company Employment Dept., EAST ALTON, - 1 J ILLINOIS, I FARM DEPARTMENT. Jfccn Interest In s Shown lly.Ur knowledge of the vnluo and I flrst-clnss, Im-Co- (jood, lep'Oiontutlvo samSignature of ples of tho produce available nt tho time doubtless will help to secure tho INDUSTRY LMK f.'ru sale ciTho postmasters in a number of Fresh news from tho cor.1 mines ties of the country, under the direc tion of tljtt Post Offico Department, tolls of the trouble of tho operators, have Instituted campaigns lntiulo.l nnd It seoms mora than likely that marketing. Tho labor troubles will add to tho probato fostor parcel-ponamos and addresses of producers, bility of a coal shortage the coining together with tho produco offored. wlntor. And wh.it Is true with renro listed for distribution to the pa gard to coal also nppiars to apply o st ot the industrial plants of the tron of tho offioos; and 4ine of postmasters Isauu for rVhtrlbu-- J country which are oversold and which thebo nr vainly trylug to pod up produc-vk- o tlon to producers 1U.U of consumer t,on' buy. i wish to . ino mrmers nav snown no uupo- filtloji to curtail thtir product, 'JVucliot. Poultry Method. for tho on reaaoa of iatiff!elit The object of forming boy' nnd to caro for what the soil will Clrla' poultry clubs Is to glvo a bet- - of a Farmers nnd thrnshormen In the 'tho marketing Northwest, where thrasher ex- - form product to teach better eggs, and fires have been most ods of caring for poultry nnd and to show tho Increased rovenuo to frequent, arc manifesting a great deal d poultry fan bo derived from of Interest In the management worked out by tho United States Do- - whero proper methods of mrtmont of Acriculturo. This fan are pursucu .takes care of smut and other dusts Dockngc Maxim. Jn such way as to minimize tho danThe percentage of dockage Is an ger of sufficient dust In suspension factor In arriving at tho truo to cause an explosion. In connection with tho system worked out for valuo of a lot of wheat. This dock grounding thrashers to get rid of age may consist of cither useful or tho static electricity generated by tho harmful foreign materials. The various methods of handling machinery In oporatlon, tho fan has proved itself an almost sure preven- dockage should be carefully Investi tive. Thero is no record of any ma- gated and tho one that is best suited chine having exploded when proper- to tho needs of he local conditions ly equipped with these devices. From should bo adopted. When a large percentage of dock-ag- o tho Walla Walla nnd Palouso disWashington, where not less is present In wheat It is advisable tricts of than 89 explosions occurred last year, to remove It on tho farm or nt tho numerous appeals by telegraph and point of shipment and thus nvoid otherwise are coming to tho de- paying the freight for the dirt, chaff, partment for Information as to whero weed seeds, etc., on tho basis of tho tho fans can bo bought. Tho de- rato for wheat. partment for some time past has Tho farmer gets a higher numerical worked closely with manufacturers grade for his wheat under tho dock-ag- o system of tho Federal grades of thrashing machinery, arranging for having the fans manufactured In than ho would under a system of adequate numbers. The Washington grading that does not rcqulro a degrain men are being put In touch termination for dockago but lowers svlth the manufacturers who are in tho grado on account of the total position to supply their needs. The foreign material present In the wheat department, however, has been forced marketed at country points. by lack of funds to abandon Its inThe docknge system in operation vestigational work, and the plans for protects the farmer from tho possibistill further improving the prevention lity of low prices fixed by the local system has been abandoned, at least buyer In order to Insure a safo purtry after dissipating tho small forchase on(a fiatrate basis. for the present. they accumulated during Oats rank next to corn and wheat tunes that war times. Doubtless prices are k in crop acreage and value in the UnitSimple Form of Organizing slowly coming down, dno to tho fact But, notwithstanding, less ed States. Associations. that business profiteers nnd labor proThe simple form of organization attention has been given to tho Im- profiteers are being forced to subduction of oats than to any other that suffices for cooperative scribe to saner business conditions shipping associations is one of their portant grain, so that yields often demanded by a country at peace with have been unsatisfactory and the leading features. In tho first place, the world. practically no capital Is required, crop sometimes unprofitable, say The railroad problem which holds specialists of the United States Do since payment is not made to mempublic attention, and is of constant bers for stock shipped until the re- partment of Agriculture. moment at Washington, does not turns are received from the market. stand by itself. It Is a part of the Circular Xo, 80. To organize, it Is necessary only that Lexington, Ky., July 29, 1920. entire industrial problem of the countho farmers of a community meet to"Raising the Dairy Heifer" Is the try and is tied up with It In every gether, adopt a simple constitution Hence It cannot be solved by and bylaws, and elect officers and a subject of Circular No. 80, by J. R itself. Any disturbance affecting any Dawson of the College of Agriculture, board of directors, who In turn ap upon railroad trans Extension Division, which may be ob Industry reacts point a manager. portation. It may keep cars empty Although in order to transact busi- tained from the Kentucky Experiment and idle that should be full and ness it is not necessary for an as- Station. n ujfusa t,n i uuwviu Vi a as,a ,.n vaau uaaassaiQ Tho circular presents for considsociation of this nature to Incorporate of such a disturbance the demand for under the State laws, it Is advisable eration some of the chief problems products delayed by It becomes abto do so as a protection to the mem- in dairying and suggests, for their so- normally strong for the time being. bers. If not incorporated the organi- lution, a discussion of what Is done: There is, so to speak, a "fush" hour zation, as such, can not sue or be when the whole milk Is sold and demand, creating a temporary need Exk Is available. sued, and in case of the loss of stock when for more than a normal supply of from railroad wrecks or other cause tensive consideration is given in tlu cars. tho manager could not enforce claims circular to winter rations for dairy The coal strike of last fall had for the association, but each shipper heifers and to other practical winter 'ong extended effects. All producwould be compelled to present claims rations. tion in which iron and steel enter for his own losses. The cost of in.vas complicated by tho steel strike. Rcware of Leaks. corporating is comparatively small Building hns been hampered by nuThe College of Agriculture advises usually not more than $10. merous local strikes of craftsmen and The, United States Department of that; 'before canning a test should :he longshoremen's strikes have renbo made for leaks In a screw-to- p Agriculture will furnish, on request, dered It difficult to get many materthe essentials of a model constitution jar by placing the top on the jar ials. Traffic for export has been com without the rubber. If the thumb plicated by and bylaws. maritime strikes, both of nail can be inserted between top and tugmen. Teamsglass tho top is usually defective. longshoremen and One of tho most practical steps the ters' and truckmen's strikes have adtop in position and Bhipper can take to better his condi Place rubber and Capital has screw down lightly. Pull rubber ded to these difficulties. tion is to familiarize himself with bu. faced uncertainties and particularly from position. Release. If the rubslncss practices and to secure a bettor to make stable conber returns to position the top is de- has been unable prices. knowledge of tho way his produce Is tracts at known Commodities fective. handled on the market. produced nor have neither been transported with tho foreseeable and Test Tho Top. dependable regularity of normal How To Establish Contacts In Before using the glass top jar, . times, and this has interfered with Marketing-make the following test which is adOne of the most Important require- vised by the department of Homo the normal flow of commodities. The exigencies of the war period ments in parcel-pomarketing is tho Economics, College of Agriculture. bringing of tho producer and the Place glass top on jar without rub- has resulted unavoidable, it is true In deterioration of equipment and consumer into business contact, say ber. Tap with finger around outer specialists of tho U. S. Department of edge of top. If the top rocks, It is facilities which takes time to overcome. The competition for labor has Agriculture. This may be attained defective. lost to tho "railroads many skilled by personal acquaintance, through the acquaintance of a third person, Do Away "With tho Star Uonrder men. The lowered efficiency of labor has affected tho railroads, just by advertising in an appropriately seHen. as it has othor industries. This, topaper, by personal canvass, lected Freo the poultry of lice, tho house nnd through tho post office in the from mites and give tho birds a gether with the shortened workday city or town in which a customer Is good balanced ration as Is recom- basis, has made it impossible to get sought mended In circular GG, a publication the same transportation results with parcel-pobu- by tho Gollego of Agrlculturo and tho the same number of employes as beOnco a satisfactory siness is established with or thru an number tf early moulters will be re- fore the war. s acquaintance, othor ctntomcis aro duced, but If tho hen Is moulting, it NOTICE! Jlkcly to bo focured through the first is because sho has stopped laying. cno frequently mny Sho is a star boarder. If you keep Notice Is hereby given that the unbring tho producer Into touch with a hor, you lose money. dersigned will on tho first Tuesday Sumi papers prcisp ctjve purchaser in September, 1920 make application advertising run a pc: al parcel-oo- f to tho Stato Board of Control at department or section and a brief but Frankfort, Kentucky, for n parole, advortlsoment often will and will nsk that ho bo released from For Infants and Children bring results. . his confinement nt Another method is for the produc- In Use For Over Years tentiary, at Eddyville.the state penier to mako a personal canvr.b? in a Always bears This June 4, 1920. lesfdjpce section of tho town or illy the unl-raclf- lc Tltraslicnucn portnncc of tho poultry Industry and mcth-rtoslo- ns dust-collect- well-bre- -- lal yield in abundance. .Of courso there is tho dreaded apprehension, of a lack In transportation facilities; nnd tho car shortage has had n tendency to make farmers as well ns manufacturers conservative But while, everywhere thoro hns been a tendency for manufacturers and farmers to slow down, tho striking reason has been that thero has not been enough labor to carry on tho ordinary game of life. At the same time, In the cities nt well ns In the towns and countries, there has been a house shortage. In New York It is not uncommon for a slnglo offico room to rent for ns high ns n thousand dollars a year. In Washington offices aro double what they were before tho war. This condition holds good In most of the large Apparently thero are not cities. enough people to man tho Industries, to take enro of farm production nnd to build new houses nnd building structures within the Nation. Tho United States Census now being tak en, shows that tho population is In creasing, but It doc3 not Indicate what has becomo of tho laboring peonro becoming ple, who evidently senrcer and scarcer as tho years roll by. If America could analyze her truo economic condition she would likely find oilt thnt the country Is soveral years behind In tho affairs of its shops and households. Whatever tho idealists and theorists could figure out from tho above facts Is uncertain. In any event conditions nil show that tho people who predict panics are sadly misguided, as there aro of necessity, continued good times ahead and these likely will Improve as more people are compelled to turn to the ranks of indus- 1919 AUTO THEFTS MAKE BIG INCREASE St. Louis, Mo July 30. Jhoro wore 31,349 automobiles stolen In nlnotcen "Index" cities of tho United States In 1919 compared to 2G.C13 In tho same cities In 1918, according to figures compiled by tho National Automobile-- Dealers' Association, headquarters In this city. This Is nn Increaso of 22.4 per cent, Tho figures wcro obtained from the official reports of tho chiefs of police. Of tho 31,349 stolen in 1919, 23,-3Of tho 25.G13 were recovered. stolon In 191S, 20,203 were recovered. Cars stolen which wcro not recovered wcro valued nt approximately $5,410,000, in 191S nnd at ?8,C5S,-3S- 0, in 1919. Now York again led tho cities in 5.C27 In 1919, with cars stolen ngalnst 3,340 In 1918, an lncrcnso of 35.5 per cent. St. Louis was tho only largo city whero tho number was less than In 1918. This is accounted for by a vigorous law enforcement campaign against automobllo thieves by the circuit attorney's offico. Sentences up to 20 years hnvo been assessed In St. Louis for tho theft of nn automobile. General reduction In tho number of automobiles stolen Is expected during 1920 because of tho fact that Internuto-moblles DIRECTORY. oinouiT COURT. Judge P.. W. Slack, Onentboro. C. E. Smith, HartOom'tli. Attorney ford. Clerk A. C. Porter, Hartford. Otto C. MarMaster Commissioner 1IICAVKR DAM. V rk I Ch'm'n. Board W. T. McKenne?-CloIt. W. King. Pollco Judgo J. W. Cooper. Marshal R. F. Stevens. FORDSVILL13. tin, Hartford. Trwstco Jury Fund Cal P. Keown, 32 Ch'm'n. Board W. R. Jonot. Hartford. 1st Monday In March 13 days Clork Olla Cobb. v Com'th. and Civil. Pollco Judgo C. P. Kcsslngor. 1st Monday In May 12 day i Civil. Marshal Grant Pollard. 1st Mouday In July 13 days Com'th. and Clvllt 13 days OFFICIAL SCHOOL CALENDAR 3d Monday in September FOR PRKSENI' YEAR Civil. Monday In Novembor 13 days 4th County Board of Education E. S, Com'th. and Civil. Howard, S. S. O. C. COUNTY COURT. Div. No. 1 R. A. Owen, Hartford, Hoots first Monday In each month. Routo C. Judge Mack Cook. Dlv. No. 2. IL C. Lako, Fordsvllle. County Att'y. A. D. Kirk. Clerk W. C. Blankcnthlp. DIt. No. 3. Claud Ronfrow, Dunr BhcrifT S. A. Dratcher. deo. Superintendent E. S. Howard. Dlv. No. 4 Robt. Goff, Rosine. Jailor Worth Tlchenor. Dlv. No. 5 Otis Stevens, Beaver D. E. Ward. Tax Commissioner Dam. Surveyor C. 8. Moxley. E. P. Rodgcrs. Coroner Div. No. 6 Nat Llndlcy, Center-tow- n. i Live-Stoc- live-stoc- k I de-ta- li. . ow,0f FISCAL COURT. County Board of Examiners: E. S'. Meets first Tuesday in April and Howard, Mrs. Blrdlo Midklft and October. Ira Jones. 1st District Ed Shown, Hartford, Teachers Instltuto, Sept. 13th transportation of stolen state Route 3. . . Is made n federal offense un- 2nd District Sam L. Stevens, Bear- 17th. Dyer law. The national moder the er Dam. EXAMINATIONS VJ tor vehicle theft law, however, did 8nl District Q. 13. Drown, SImmoni. effectlvo until November 4th District G. W. Rowo, Center-tow- n. not becomo Common School Diploma May 14 1919. Numerous convictions hnvc nnd IS at Hartford, Beaver Dam. been made throughout tho United Bth, District W, C. Daugherty.Balzo-tow- n. and Fordsvlllo.. States under this act this year. Mny 21 and 22 County TeacHers Harry G. Moock, general manager Oth District W. S. Dean, Dundee. Examination nt Hartford, (White). of tho dealer organization, has writ- 7th District B. F. Rice, Fordsvllle. Mny 2S and 29 County Teachers" ten nil district attorneys of tho Unit- 8th District B. C. Rhoades, HartExnmlnotlon nt Hartford, (Colored)' ed States extending to them tho ser ford, Route 6. Juno IS and 19 County nnd Stato vices of tho dealer organization in ex Tcachors' Examination at Fordsvllle. HARTFORD. , pediting the collection of Informa(White). Mayor J. E. Bean. tion leading to conviction for thefts Juno 25 and 20 County nnd Clerk J. A. Howard. of motor vehicles. Examination nt Hartford. Pollco Judge C. M. Crowe. (Colored). Marshal E. P. Casebler. An Old Fault Finder Sept. 17 and 18 County nnd ROCKPORT Examination nt HartforiL. An Irritable and fault finding dis(White). Chm'n. Board W. G. Her. Indiges position Is often caused by Sept. 21 and 25 County nnd Stato Clerk N. H. Dratcher. tion. A man with good digestion nnd Pollco Judgo S. L. Fulkcrson. Teachers' Examination at Hartford, usually bowels that act regularly Is (Colored). Ed. J. Bratchor. Marshal good natured. When troubled with Indigestion or constltpatlon take Chamberlain's Tablets. They strength- . I Inn. Ule n.V. u" 1L sl"'"t" -- .! nnnl.ln " ..". I its functions naturally. They also cause a gentle movement of the k. l Buic m bowels. State-TeacherState-Teachers' i ft rEvcry Woman Wants') S Mothers use Sy skim-mil- 5 Was Very Weak "After the birth of my baby I had a back-set- ," writes Airs. Matlie Cross-whit- e, of Glade Spring, Va. "1 was very ill; thought 1 was going to die. I was so weak I couldn't raise my head to get a drink of water. I look . . . medicine, yet I didn't get any belter. I was constipated and very weak, getting worse and worse. IsentforCardul." C sniBsr " liseaie Free. I FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE Unsolved In water for douches itopr pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflammation. Recommended by Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Co, for ten years. A healing wonder for natal catarrh, lore throat and tore eyes Economical. 5 Fretfs .p3. eieaosiBj and tftmucidal power. 50c. 11 dnigguu, or po.uad ThePillanToilrtCccnpsjr. Potion. Mm, YerMi ii&e ArVktoa JkCmm M lr J Wumu Safe Old Fashioned Remedy for Worms A Seventy-fiv- e 9iTI&SL KtUt,! M In nerV0U monial FREY'S can offer you. uous ute is the best teat! VERMIFUGE years contin- Succeed when everything else falls. orostration snl weaknesse they aro th,c supreme iciucu, oi inousanoa nave tesuaea. it is the best medicine ever cold over a dniggisra counter. itters Keep a bottle always von hand. It will help keep the little ones happy and healthy. 30c a bottle M your druffgiit or general store; or if your dealer n tj5fl A J I 5L can't tupplyyou.seno! hit name and 30c in stamps and we'll send you a bottle promptly. L4S. FREY. BiMotrt. ML Far-cel-I'o- st FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND STOMACH TROUBLE Q st WILL YOU TAKE OUR TAKE Women Who Suffer Should find rclieF from their sufferings by taking tho woman's Tonic and Nervine, which las helped so many womon', somo of them right in your neighborhood. When tho household cares nnd tho worries ,of everyday lifo have dragged you down, mado you unhappy, and thero is nothing in life but hcadaohe, backacho and worry, turn to tho right pre scription, ono gotten up by Dr. Pierco fifty years ago, which has helped many thousands of women in this country. It is called Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and can bo had in every drug store in tho land, in tablet or liquid form. tcm-icranco GERMINAL REMEDY Treatment -- EniaaaaaaaV mi. aQSaaaaaaRIXv " J (or WEAK LUNGS X or CONSUMPTION (celiac, A quick relief for that tireJ, couebi, pains In elicit, nlcht sweats, liemor-rfascei- , weak luncs or consumption. If it docs not Help you II costs you oolulug. sj st fllyiklv The Woman's Tonic "I found after one bottle of Cardul I was improving," adds Mrs. Crosswhife. "Six bottles of Cardui and . . . (l was cured, yes, I can say they were a God-sen- d to nte. 1 believe I would have died, had itnot been for Cardul." Cardul has been found beneficial in many thousands of oilier cases of womanly troubles. If vou feel the need of a good, strengthen- tng ionic, wny not try Cardui? It may be just, what you need. FORBONE MONTH Lock box Adu-rtlsln- OHIO MEDICAL CO. n. well-word- ed CASTOR rA 30 USE LI V-VE- R-L AX solctn'.. COt'lOp ERNEST LITSEY. s YLS, BUT ONLY OXK GOOD SID13 st "There aro two sides to evory mado philosopher. "Thero aro two sides to a chestnut," said his" friend; "an nutslt'e and nn inside, but only one of them Is worth paying any nttontlon to." Edinburgh Scotsman. rI7fly Tho Best PhjMc. When you want a pleasant physio try Chamberlain's Tablets. They aro easy to take and mild and gsntle in effect. Thy aro highly prized by people who have bwonie acquainted They only with their good qualities. coat a quarter. m )0& , All Druggist: fefcgtg c- "ll elt iiSSf ,3BnrefW motherhood I had such miserable health for two years that I could 3K$Laaa9saaW not get around to do my own housework, moat of the time I had i to keen to my bed. My back ached and my nerves were in a terrible state. I doctored and took every medicino thnt was recommended to me, but it was not until I took Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription that I located the right medicine, and It very promptly relieved every symptom of feminine troublo, and eventually restored me to perfect health." MltS. DKUZV MERRlWETUEn,' No, 8G8 Wilkerson Street. A Frankfort, Ky. "After For Lazy Liver and the Troubles o Constipation. ! ,&?&& Peel right Ml tho time. Don't lay o from work for days by tnkiiig calomel ver-La- x , wncn picasnnc Keeps yoc on your feet, whiloreliovingyourtroulx a. Snfni inn nnrl nnqv in inh nnnl f take anything else. You can't aflord iu Eliminates poisons, cleanses nys tern and relieves constipation. A nat. ural remedy, natural in its actions, sure in its elTcct and certain in results, lb won't bo long before completely displaco calomel m everj home. Children can take it freely and with perfect safety. Every bottlo guar anteed. 50c nnd $1 in bottles. Nonf Benuino without tho likeness and siKiia turo of L. K, Grifjuby, For sale by . UrtXor HS, K. H, miJAAWi, u. . y. spGsggaHHBi&ijea, -- , . v- : - wivtv HEsaCLaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaaaaaai lb. ELECT SIMM LACK OF TEACHERS HE FEELS TWENTY x YEARS YOUNGER SERiOUS PROBLESVl "It Was a Lucky Day For Me Thinking and Patriotic Poopio Solution At Moment Is Selection of County Boards in Each County Aro of Education Urged To Act d When I Began Taking Tanlac," Says B. H. Chester. CALL ON US are prepared to furnish you most anything you may desire in the way of Paper and Printed Matter. In fact, we tlM" l f (- - (Problem of the Rural School Will Be Every Real, Fine, True, "It certainly was a lucky day for Man and Woman In Kentucky Urfjed I Well on Its Way Toward Solution to Get Busy at Once and Interest mo when I began taking Tanlac, tor When Interest In School Matters Is Themselves In School 'Matters. it has entirely relieved me of trouManifest. bles that had followed me for thirEvery county In Kentucky was short ty years," said B. H. Chesher, 170S Tho editor realizes (lie crisis In educational mutters which Kentucky mid of rural teachers Inst year. Evory Indiana avenue, Louisville, Ky, "For all theso years I had suffer'the whole country Is facing, so ho has county In Kentucky will bo short teachers again this season. This Is a ed from stomach trouble and Indi'lieon giving the renders of this pnpor gestion. My aprjctito had never been n series of articles, statements and serious proposition especially as the very good, it was seldom, if ever, I icnrtoons to help put Kentucky on tho number of men nnd women passing could find anything to cat that 'did .educational map. Tho reader recalls, tho examinations lately held for teach-or'- s not hurt me, and there wore somo primary certificates was quite things, such as pork or any kind of of course, that tho last legislature .passed some strong now school laws; small. Of course, tho new minimum vegetables, I could not cat nt all. salary of 715.00 per mouth for rural iniiupiiciiy or new taws teachers will help the situation In tho After every meal my food would He on the statute hooks, ho or she Is future; but the host possible solution undigested and' feel ns heavy ns a quite apt to have a rather hazy Idcat of the problem right nt this moment Is rock in my stomach. I gradually of the law creatine the new County! the selection and election nt a strong grow worso. until when I started takISoartW of Kducatlon to ho elected ' County Hoard of Education at the ing Tanlac I was in a rundown, weaknoxt November. As the net creating ened condition. November election. these County Board of Kducatlon lsj The rendor should rjot think of this "It hardly seems possible that a too long to he printed In full, tho problem ua a strictly Kentucky affair editor Is Riving an outline of It below. ' for It Is nation wldo and extremely medicine can so quickly relievo a person of troubles of such long duraTho new County Hoard of Educn-- I serious. Dr. 1. I. Claxton, Commistlon Is to be composed of five mem- -' sioner .of Education of the United tion like Tanlac bas me. Why, whllo two bottles, I havo ibers elected from the counfy at large. ' States, recently asserted before tho I have only taken Tho candidates for this ofllee aro se- National Citizens' Conference at a splendid appetite and can eat just cured by fifty voters signing a pet- Washington, I). anything I want, pork, vegetables, .or C: ition to have each name placed on tho "The now conditions require that anything else, without ever having a ballot. Any number of candidates the schools shall be more elllclcnt and sign of Indigestion, not only thfs, may be placed on this hepnrate balot moro effective than they have been but I have gained several pounds In which shall carry no party emblem In tho past and we arc faced with the weight) and am so much stronger I !or device, save the words "School danger that they may not be as efTicket." Tho five candidate receiv- fective as In the past. We are con- fool almost like a different person. ing tho largest number of votes shall fronted with a great shortage of In fact, I am In good health every tbecomo members of the County Hoard teachers, and there seems to be little way, and feel at least twenty years lof Kducatlon. chanco of Immediate relief. Accord- younger. Tanlac is all right, and afThis County Hoard of Kducatlon se- -. ing to the most careful estimates that ter what it has dono for me, I gladly Jeets a county superintendent of can bo secured, between three recommend It whenever I have an opd schools nnd decides upon the salary and four hundred thousand chil- portunity." 'which can not, under the law, be less dren were deprived of schooling this Tanlac Is sold in Hartford by Dr. than $lt'JOO a jear. The board will past year because of school closed as L. B. Bean, in Horso Branch by Ola-to- n also appoint In each school district a the result of shortage. Drug Co., In Rockport by James trustee who shall look after the school "Even moro serious Is the rapidly Browning, In Cromwell by Wallace .property; but shall have no volco In growing number of & Porter, In Beaver Dam by R. T, I the County Hoard. teachers. More than bnlf the teachThis same County Hoard of Educa- ers of the nation 330,000 are not Taylor, Jr., nnd In McIIenry, by S, tion shall fix the rate of taxation for prepared on any reasonable basis for J. Tichenor. Advertisement. school purposes In the county; but tho work of teaching, a. reasonable bofore doing so shall, with tho help basis being understood to mean the EDITORIAL COMMENT of the county superintendent, make minimum standard thnt progressive an Itemized and detailed budget of communities have long Insisted upon Governor Coz has been asked by I all school expenses. two years of professional training the newspaper correspondents what This uct, nlso, provides that the beyond the four-yea- r his answer is to Senator Harding's County Hoard of Kducatlon shall' ap- course. point nt least one attendance o Ulcer "A conservative figure for, tho num- specific questions on the details of whoso duties shnll be to compel the ber of new teachers that will be re- Mr. Wilson's foreign policy which regular attendance of all ptiplt chi- quired this fall Is 110,000. It is more Coz accepts. And Governor Cox is ldren at school os provided by law. likely to be l'JO.OOO, and It may reach quoted as giving' for his answer to It Is needless for tho editor to say 150,000. The graduates of normal those plain questions' of Harding the in conclusion that this new law will schools this jear will be 25 per cent do much toward taking tho county j fewer than In 1010; they will total declaration that he does not lnteni schools out of politics. If the thinking about 10,000. If we add to these the to engage in a telegraphic debate with and patriotic people of the whole! largest possible number we can con- the Republican nominee. Governor Coz naturally does not country will Interest themselves In the ceive of from other teacher-traininselection and election of a strong instructions, we shall have at the like Harding's plain questibns. But o County Board of Education, the prob 30,000 prepared teachers to flll if ho doesn't answer them, whether lem of the rural 'school In the county the vacancies, or a deficit of at least by telegraph, telephone, wIrelos3, will be well on Us way toward solu- 80,000." typewriter or printer's Ink, Cox will tion. The fact .that the editor la sirGood Connty (Boards of Education', have a ballot-bo- x collision with the ing this space to a discussion of the havo always been needed in each and American people. school problem when newsprint is every county In the stato; but they Harding says ho is against Mr. both scarce and expensive and tho are today a vital and absolute necesadded fact that prominent men aro sity for tho welfare of the county, the Wilson's Article X, which would bind writing strong statements for tho Every real, us to use our military forces against state and press urging the people to get be- line, true, tho nation. man and woman anV people objecting to partition or hind their schools, means that wo In Kentucky should get busy at once boundary lines imposed upon them by must ruako our rural schools better If and see to It that tho new Boards of the League. i 'we are to have a contented populaHarding says he Is against Mr. WilEducation are composed of citizens tion In tho country, and thus strengthwho will do big and constructive work son's demand for an American manen the nation. for the boys and girls on the farms. date or Armenia. Harding says he is against Mr. EDUCATION KILLS AGITATION Wilson's arbitrary and implacable opTHINK IT OVER position to Italy in the Adriatic. Harding says he is against Mr. WilGovernor Alfred E. Smith of New A letter reaching the Bureau of (York, has the following to say conson's policy ot putting a Greek maEducatloa at Washington lately from cerning the value of education: an ordinary citizen contained the fol- jority of population under the domi"The 'best way to meet the evils of lowing pithy sentence; nation ot a Bulgarian minority. lultra-radlcagitation Is with the reaHarding says he is against every "In the city they won't give peoplel son which proper education applies. with children a house; and In the' ono ot these Wilson commitments and 3 regard education ap tho best remedy country they won't give us a school that he is against the whole Wilson .for mistakes or false political Think It over carefully. covenant unless It has proper and necessary modifications. What Is Cox going to say rfor he has got to say something' to somebody? He cannot keep silent on Mr. Wilson's League of Nations, which Mr. Wilson, makes or Governor Cox the issue of this campaign. He cannot dodgo the specific points of 1fj- yyuiuuiitliiiAiMLiitfcfcmiitJfc' f! Harding's questions. He cannot escape answering plainly, and flatly. When is ho going to do It? New York Sun. , bun-drohigh-schog out-sld. For Letter Heads, Note Heads, Statements, Envelopes, Sale Bills, Business and other Cards. BLANK DEEDS, MORTGAGES, Ac., IN STOCK. You.have something to SELL or anything to ADVERTISE try an "adVVih If THE-HARTFOR- REPUBLICAN. Hartford Printing Company INCORPORATE!) . 'jj HARTFORD, KENTUCKY t tlons of boundaries, indemnities and political readjustment, and a later conference, attended by tho neutrals as well, to consider the freedom of the seas, the strengthening of International law, and a permanent association of nations. The German gov ernment, while hypocratlcally encouraging the President's efforts as an intermediary to bring about peace negotiations, didn't want to allow him any scope as a real mediator. Von Jagow wrote to Bernstorff on June 7, 1916: "Wo are naturally skeptical of mediation on tho part of a statesman so partial to England and at the same time so naive as President Wil- PLAN RETURN OF AVAR PRISONERS San Sebastian, Spain, July 31 Repatriation ot the 20.0,000 European prisoners of war still held In Russia and the 160,000 Russians in German military prisons was considered by the council of tho League of Nations at its session here today. A letter from Dr. Frlldjof Nansen, recently appointed to arrange for the transfer n ot these prisoners, was read. Dr. reported the proposed exchange TWO CLERKS KEPT BUSY HANDLING DEBS' had been blocked by the Russian Nan-se- the earth, and that at sweet seventeen she had the world at her feet, it was evidenced that from the age3 ot fifteen to thirty-fiv- e more young-womecommitted suicide than young; men. the burden of life? After thirty-fiv- e became so much heavier for men, or life became so much more rosy for women, that from thirty-fiv- e to eighty men were always largely In the. majority among suicides. Hi Alb son." The President, however, readily fell in with Germany's ideas as to the double peace conference. Then Luden-dor- ff and the militarists brusquely dropped the "peace by understanding" program. When Germany was beaten her leaders turned again to the President and offered to make peace on the basis ot his Fourteen Points and other declarations. They hoped to drive a wedge between the United States and the European Allies by getting the President to. consen.t nominally at least, to a settlement controlled by this principle, enunciated' on September 27, 1918: "The impartial Justice meted out must in volve no discrimination between those to whom wo wish to be just and those to whom we do not wish to be just. It must, be a Justice which plays no fnvnrllna nnrl lrnnWS Ml standard but the equal rights of the peoples concerned." Now York Tribune. MAKE THE FOUNDATION SECURE J 20TII CENTURY MEETS STONE AGE FACE TO FACE Soviet government. Flans providing for the transport of Russians in ships to Vladivostok were formulated, the scheme being that the vessels would bring back Europeans, including Czechs and Hungarians, and land them at Tris, but they were impossible of execution, Dr. Nansen said, because the Soviot government had refused to guarantee that Russians would be flowed 10 proceed from Vladivostok to their homes. The council continued its discussion ot the program in private, reserving announcement of decisions until its public session next Tuesday. A. J. Balfour, of Great Britain, presented a report on the relations between the council and the assem bly of the league, upon which will be based a report to the assembly at its meeting to be held in Goneva next November. It suggested the determination ot the limitations of the Jurisdiction ot each body and deflni-- ' tion of the extent to which the powunder the ers ot both are covenant. ALWAYS A LIGHT IN WINDOW Atlanta, Ga, July 31. The campaign activities of Eugene V, Debs, Socialist candidate for the presidency and a prisoner in the federal penitentiary hero, are little Inard of by the public, but the prison personnel daily is reminded of it.. It's the mail. Two mall clerks are employed at the prison, and previous to Mr. Debs' coming had a "soft Job." Now thor mail for tho Socialist prisoner as much as that ot all other prisoners combined. , The warden is raid to contemplate the employment of another man to help the clerks. Debs declines to comment r.n either the Democratic or Republican nominee, not desiring "to deal tn personj alities." He receives few visitors except his closest friends and henchmen. GIVES BIRTH TP 3 CALVES Maysvlllo, Ky., July 26 Ar Jersey heifer, 3 years old, on the farm of Joseph Santee. near this city, gave birth to three splendid male calves, each weighing sixty pounds. They aro perfect in shapo and bid fair to I If Governor Cox has committed himself to all that Mr. Wilson did abroad, as well as all that ho promised- to do, It will bo up to him toac-ceresponsibility for the President's bungling of the peace treaty. The secrets of tho bungling process are being gradually disclosed. Senator Harding quotod on Monday a very pertinent statement by Colonel House, now European correspondent of tho Philadelphia Public Ledger, to the effect that a preliminary troaty concerning army, navy, reparations and delimlnatlon of boundaries "could have been m a do by Christmas of 1918 and would have, been not only tho usual but the obvious thing to do." book Bernstorff's Ambassador shows clearly that President Wilson was willing in 1916, wh'on he was trying to bring about a "peace without victory" by mediation between tho two bellgorent groups' to havo a preliminary conference, participated in by .bolligerouts only, to settle ques- pt Winnipeg, Man., July 24. The stpno age and the Twentieth Century met face to face during the anniversary celebration of tho Hudson's Bay Company. n Three airplanes rose above the encampment of the Indians nt Lower Fort Garry. They skimmed tho battlements of tho old fur post; they did headsplns abovo the tepees; they soared upward until they became mere specks In tho blue sky. The Indians watched them slosely with a startled interest their stolid fuces failed to show. These men of tho wlldorness had never seen an airplane before. wig-war- London, July 31. A London moth- live. vigil for hey er has kpet a three-yea- r " soldier son, who was 'reported missTID3 END ing" in Franco in 1917. "I Just got. fired." At the corner of four crossroads tn "What for?." Pimllco thero Is a window next to a "For good." Yale Record. junk store whero the mother watches almost day and night. Disbelieving 19 Millinnc an armistice notification of her boy'3' presumed doath, she is convinced he will return. Her. blinds are never drawn, and daily she keeps watch until sleep overcomes her. WOMAN'S u v m LIKE HAPPIER; PLEASANT AFTER "33" used last year' to KILL COLDS HILL'S A. ir. in m. CASCARAbMUININI tfJlOMlDS Stanford cold remedy for 15 in tablet loim uic, iur, no opItc breiti up a com in zi relieves erin Id 3 davt. hftnr . Money back il it U.U. me gcmuuc pox nat a nca Hlft" 9 ua wun r -- London .July 31. Addressing the Medlco-Loga- 'l Society on tho sulcldo Eighteen Idea, Dr. Joslali Oldflold said statis Constantinople, July seamen nnd one officer, Doctor Bartl, tics covering a largo number ot years lost their lives with the destruction Indicated that women's lives otter were pioasamer una moro of the now Italian destroyed Alberto tiurty-iiv- o Carlo Itachla, which struck a mluo to- attractive than mon's. day in tho Black Sea, near the enIn splto ot the popular Idea that the young woman was the queen ot trance to tho Bosporus. DESTROYER 1HTS MINE. 2-, yr "' - mm & picture.All C rue Ztor At .iiiwmw.yTOViawcMaftiwgJ.-ML- t i H m . ,4'' (tfta.--- t 45 v' Hl b jl B ift 4 h $ H H H H H H H H h H H H H 1 H H H mKL H H HiS mH H H 11 1 H 11 IHI tl h1 l& HH 1H 11 fl 1 11 H H h lH Bl Bfl m Hh IR 11 Hi QIp FROM- - t Wash $1.75 to Au gust Coat Suits, Coats and Skirts $30.00 333.00 JS6.00 3 8.50 $ 6.00 $ 3.S0 $ S.00 Ladies Coat Suits, '. Hosiery $1.25 Silk half hoso, $1.00 Silk half hoso, .. .75 Silk half Tiose, . .60 Silk halt hose, .50 Half hose, .40 Half hoso, .25 Half hoso $3.75 Ladies' silk hose $3.50 Ladies' silk hoso $2.00 Ladies' silk hoso $1.75 Ladies' silk hose, $1.00 Ladies' silk hose .75 Ladies' silk hose .90 Mercerized hose .75 Mercerized hose hose, V.65 Mercerized .60 Mercerized hoso, .50 Mercerized hose, .40 Lisle hose .30 Cotton hose, .25 Cotton hose ... Ready-to-Wea- r :... $10.05 22.00 10.05 5.75 Ladies' Coats Ladies' Coats Sorgo Skirts Silk Poplin skirts, Whito Wash skirts '4.25 - Silk underskirts, .630 Silk underskirts, 5 B.D0 Silk underskirts, 5 4.50 Silk underskirts, Black sateen underskirts, 4 ? 1.50 Black sateen underskirts, ! 1.50 Muslin underskirts, .'3 1.25 Muslin underskirts, 316.50 Ladies' Silk Dresses 315.50 Ladies' Crepe de chine Dresses, ,"$ 5 2.50 0.00 5.00 3.75 S.00 1.25 1.00 1.20 1.00 10.00 7.50 85 .70 50 45 35 .30 20 2.75 2.50 1.50 Garments $2.50 Middy Blouses, $2.75 Middy Blouses $3.00 Middy Blouses $3.00 Ladies' night Gowns, $2.50 Ladles' night Gowns $2.00 Ladies $1.25 $3.00 $2,00 $2.50 $2.75 $1.00 $1.50 $1.75 $2.50 $3.00 $2.60 $2.25 $1.00 $1.40 $1.75 $2.00 $2.25 $2.50 Georgette Crepe, Crepe de Chine Poplins, Etc. $3.00 per yd. Silk in all colors $2.50 per yd. Silk In all colors $1.00 per yd. Silk In all colors .SO per yd. Silk in nil colors .75 per yd. Silk in all colors, $1.25 per yd. Silk Poplin .65 per yd. Cotton Toplln, $.1.50 por yd. Silk Chiffon $1.08 1.48 .80 (JO 2.00 2.25 2.25 '1.75 1.50 1.00 night Gowns, .50 08 1.25 .75 50 .. .05 50 45 45 1 Ladie's Waists $7.00 .40 30 $575 $i.50 36.00 34.00 .$3.75 -- 43.00 $2.25 $1.25 Georgette Waists Georgette Waists, Crepe do chine Waists Crepe do chine Waists Silk Waists White Voile Waists, White Voile Waists, White Voilo Waists, White vWaists, ; $4.08 4.00 4.00 4.00 2.08 2.25 2.00 1.- -5 20 15 Wool Dress Goods $3.00 $2.75 $2.50 $1.80 $2.50 $1.80 $1.50 $1.25 $1.00 $1.25 $1.00 $ 90 .80 Counterpanes ''$5.00 Counterpanes, V(4.00 Counterpanes 4r $3.75 $3.50 Counterpanes, ,$3.00 Counterpanes .'$2.75 Counterpanes, f2.50 Counterpanes 2.75 2.25 2.00 1.85 1.75 $85 $ 75 $ 50 per yd. Sorge, per yd. Serge per yd. Serge per yd. Serge per yd. Serge per yd. Serge, per yd. Serge, ' per yd. Serge; per yd. Serge, , per yd. Woolen Goods, per yd. Woolen Goods, per yd. Woolen Goods, per yd. Woolen Goods, per yd. Woolen Goods, per yd. Woolen Goods, ." $2, 20 2..00 1 ,75 1 ,20 1, ,75 1 20 1, ,00 .80 ,75 ,80 . Muslin Envelope chemise, Crepe Envelope chemise, Kimonas Kimonas Kimonas, . "r Boys Rompers, Boys Rompors, Coys Rompors, ...... Boys Wash suits Ladles' Gingham Drosses, Ladies' Gingham Dresses, Ladies' Gingham Dresses, Misses' Gingham Dresses, Misses' Gingham Dresses, Misses' Gingham Dresses Misses' Gingham Dresses Misses' Gingham Dresses Misses' Gingham Dresses, 7.45 1.00 2.25 1.50 1.75 j' 2.00 80 1.10 1.25 1.50 White Skirting Goods, White Voiles, Etc. $1.50 per yd. White skirting $1.35 per yd. Whito skirting, $1.20 per yd. Whito skirting $1.00 per yd. White Voilo, ., $ 75 per yd. Whito Voilo $ 85 per yd. Whito Organdy $ 90 $ 75 $ 75 $ 75 $1.15 2.23 2.00 1.75 80 1.10 1.25 1.50 1.75 .' 2.00 $ 50 Ginghams, Cheviots, Etc. .50 .40 .50 .40 .45 .40 Cheviot, Gingham, Outing Canton Flannel 40 $ 60 $ 40 $ 35 $ 30 75 , 05 , . ,...35 .85 25 35 35 CO 50 35 Peicale, Percale, $1.25 $1.75 $2.00 $2.25 per yd. Whito skirting per yd. White skirting per yd. Whito Gaberdecn, per yd. Whito Beauty silk por yd. White Pique, per yd. White Poplin, , per yd. Whito Flaxon per yd. Whito Flaxon per yd. White Flaxon per yd, Whito Tablo Linon per yd. Whito Tablo Linen, per yd. White Tablo Linen por yd. White Tablo Linen .00 85 ,75 .50 00 05 50 .50 50 35 45 .30 455 : .20 85 1.35 1.40 1.75 MILLINERY After having enjoyed a very prosperous season in this department Ave are glad to close the balance of our Hats at half price. Be sure to visit this department. s IJV' Shirts, Ties, Etc. $6.00 Shirts, $5.00 Shirts, 34.50 Shirts, $2.00 Ties $1.50 Ties, 1.50 1.00 .75 .s. . . Trunks and Bags $14.00 Trunks $12.50 Trunks, $12.00 Trunks, $11.00 10.00 0.50 Bag Bag 0.00 5.50 Straw Hats and Caps $6,00 Panama hats $4.50 Panama hats, $4,00 Sailor hats $3.50 Sailor hats, $3.00 Sailor hats, $X50 Sailor hats $4.00 Caps, $3.00 Caps $2.50 Caps $2.00 Caps, $1.50 Caps $ 7C Caps, . ... $5.00 4.00 3.50 $1.00 Tlos, $ $4.25 75 Ties, .50 305 tT. . . $4.00 3.!i0 43.00 52.50 $2.00 $1.50 Shirts, Shirts, Shirts Shirts, Shirts, r 3.00 2.75 2.25 1.75 1.50 1.25 1.00 Fancy Cotton Voiles $1.25 por yd. Voilo $1.00 por yd. Voilo $ 75 $ 60 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 8.00 Traveling 7.00 Traveling 85 .75 50 45 .20 00 5.50 Traveling Bag, 4.00 Traveling1 Bag, 3.50 Traveling Bag, 3.25 Traveling Bag 2.25 Suit Cases 4.50, 3.00 '. .,!........ ', ". 8.00 3.75 a.50 lt7S 3.00 Shirts $1.25 Shirts $2.50 Ties .'.. per yd. Voilo, '.$3.00 Ties 2.25 2.00 por yd; Voilo, 30 por yd. Voile 85 por yd. Organdy 2.75 2.50 1.75 '. ,. , ; 305 i,75 150 100 50 Aj The above prices mean much to our customers, if they wish their mohey to have the greatest purchasing power. We expect to see you early and to serve you satisfactorily. s. J. TICHEJNOR, McHENRY, KENTUCKY tf '' 4 J i.