You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Hartford republican: January 7, 1921 The Hartford republican 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1921 hao1921010701_sn86069313 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Hartford republican: January 7, 1921 The Hartford republican Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. - The Hartford Republican Fie Quality Job Printing. ! i kM- - & Devoted to The Interests of All The People of Ohio County. Subscription $1.50 pr 28 VOL. XXXIII STATE-AI- D HARTFORD, OHIO COUNTY, KENTUCKY, 1 N. Stanflold, of Oregon FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1921. NUMBER to Samuel Gompcrs, president of tho jH.'H. Cam- U. S. ENGINEERS SEEK GERMANY FACES American Federation of Labor. Tho BALFOUR SCORED eron, of Arizona, and Peter1 Norbeck, TO SAVE OLD FORTRESS YEAR OF GLOOM letter states that "wo do not wish to of South Dakota. mar tho wonderful record our mem-boto bo acFOR TllCKiKGD. . Tho throe members lively JflD COMPLETED . mado during the war by prohicommodated on the Republican.' sldo, Effort Being Mnrio to Preserve Old- Financial and Economical Ruin Faces biting them, from Joining Buch a paby transfer of seats aro: est Fortlflcntloiw Iii N'ntlon; War Clouds Also triotic body as tho Amorican Legion," William D. McKlnloy, of Illinois; Loom Large. Middle West Official Silent Immense Saving Of Funds Frank D. AVIllls, of Ohio,' and J. W. By way of showing their gratltudo Treaties While SecurHorrald, of Oklahoma, all former By County DoMade to tho newspapers of tho state for By Karl II. Von Wiegand. mombers of tho House. Paducah, Ky., Jan. 1. Working ing Loan. ing Work. day and night, government engineers Germany, Jan. 1. A dark, tholr loyal support during tho year of Dorlln, nro building a concrcto wall'along gloomylnd uncertain portent, gen- 1920, tho Minnesota , Department ot S275 SQUARE FOOT P(YID tho American Legion has sent each FOK PHILADELPHIA. LAND portions of tho bank of tho Ohio Rlv- - erally speaking, is tho outlook Washington, Jan. 1. William DesGrading, draining and brldgo by Germany as tho nation peers nowspapor a lettor of thanks. Each man, of San which threaten to cave In and Francisco, first chair kuiidir-- on tho soctlon of tho Owons-or- o Ior, Fort Massacre, ono of tho Into tho uncharted and trouble-promisi- lottor boro tho signature of A. II. man of tho Shipping Board, declared Vernon, department commander. road nd Hartford Stato-Ai- d -; year ot 1921. Idost fortifications In tho Mlddlo ivio.oi today In an open lettor to members ot north' of,. Bcda has boon completed ir Philadelphia was reported today In west. Nows that tho fort was Now Yoar a vorlt-abl- o On tho eve of tho Bookkeeping for American Legion Congress that the reason Arthur J. building, throatenod and repolrts of completo cost turned tho salo of a three-sto-ry with destruction wns drum fire ot French and British ago at- which brought $27,000 a front foot, i,roi,ght posts has been simplified by a com- Balfour, former British secretary of in. The County, somo tltno hero recently when it was notes were falling upon Germany's so tempted to lot contracts for tho con- or $275 a squnro foot. Tho lot, 20x earned that pr0pnrat0ns wore being political front calling aloud "disarm pleto post accounting set, which has stato for forolgn affairs, failed to to American government offistruction of this work but tho bids 100 feet was bought V.y tll stop tho river cutting tho further, nnd theso promlso develop- been prepared by a special commlttoo cials tho existence of tho secrot treaI gvitore thought to .bo entirety too high, Trust Company from tllo cstato 1U0linado to of tho banks. ments In tho Now Year which can not and now Is ready for delivery. Tho ties between Great Britain and Japan, Emblem Division of National Headranging from approximately1 $34.-O- lato P.T. Hallahan, $550,600. exFort Massacre, or, as It is bottor bo forecast but which, without required "no further explanation quarters Is tilling orders-fo- r them. to $50,000 and all were rojectod . m known, Old Fort Massac, was built by ception, servo to Intensify tho unoasi-nc- ss than his quost for the $4,000,000,000 consisting of and n commission tho French about tho year 1711, acof Iho Gorman peoplo and to American Legion members In Plno-- which tho United States loaned Great Jlessrs. P. M. Hoover, Rowan Hol-bro- 292 GERMANS IN cording to Collins History of Ken- create a etato of affairs which gives a early tho and S. T. Bsrnett appointed FRENCH PRISONS tucky, which quotes tho autobiogra- poor outlook for tho coming year. dalo, Wyo., claim that their Phillips-- Britain Denmanin said war. Mr. Mr. Balfour arEdwards Post Is farthest from a rail and authorized by the Fiscal Court phy of Gov. John Reynolds. It Is They will prevont tho mental consolito have tho work duo under their Almost 300 Yet Remain In Custody; located on the Illinois sldo of tho dation bo uccc3sory to the work of re- road of any pest In tho United ranged for "theso monoya" In May, States. The distance from tho near- 1917, when ho was in this country aa lircct 'siiiHrvision. The Commisdlon These aro Senilis 'Terms Ohio River, n few miles below this construction. head ot tho British war mission. turned the Job over to S. T. Harnett, city. For Crimen With but fow exceptions, tho sit- est railway lino is said to bo 110 "His protestations of deep friendmemmiles. Thero aro thlrty-flvo as foreman, or superintendent, who Tho fort was a part of tho French uation In Germany Is no .better at tho ship for tho Interest Of tho United Ij jpeuonhlly supervised, In tho manner It Is now system of defenses against tho In- beginning ot tho year than' it was at bers in tho Post, which represents a 1S Altho Parls, Doc. territory ot flye hundred square States" wrote Mr. Denman, "filled securing mca, teams, toois ano m,oro than two years slnco the armis- dians and English according to tho tho beginning ot tho revolution. our press and warmed his auditors miles. of raatorit.1 etc. Tho section .f tice was signed, tlioro remain 292 history, and nlso was n missionary Count Von Bornstorff, former am In the halls of Congress and at tho rotf.d improved was tho worst In tho bassador to tho United States, in a Gorman prisoners of war In Franco. station for the French priests. Patrolman Joe Treglla, an Ameri- tables where our hospitality was exthe County, perhaps, of all tho roads They were soldiers, when first Internwritten statement, declares tho ono Wns Strong Structure. can Legion member of Omnha, Neb., tended to him. While he was makmuch lp use. Heavy grades compos- ed, but today aro considered civilian and promising ray piercing tho nec'It was only a small fortress until bright political purse ing them the ink was scarcely dry on. ed of both' earth and rock w.oro serving terms prlsonors, for all ar? clouds handing over will receive a medal and a cash 175C, when it was greatly enlarged black as a result ot his bravery in putting tho last of the throe notes constitutingessary (to comply with the blue-prinof'imprlsonraent for various offenses and strengthened," says tho history. Qarmanls from America, with the secret Shantung treaties by tho Stato Authorltle and a burning fuso leading to tins ot tho ma-iestablishment of a new government out not considered of a military nature. gasollno and keroseno In a restaurant. which, from a naval standpoint, desomo tjhanges were made in tho plans, Thero aro also somo Turkish, Bul "In 1SC5 Its outsido walls woro 135 there. Her bolloves President Hard Tho wholo block probably would stroyed the Island of Guam, probably necessitating tho rmoal of at least garian, Hungarian and even Posh foet square, and at each anglo strong ing's first official act will bo the gono up In nn explosion Tregllabavo our most valuable naval base In the bastions w ero orectod. Tho walls It 3,500 yards of earth In excess of the had v 'were palisades with botween restoration of peace between tho Unit not Investigated the unlocked door ot Pacific. amounfc embraced in estimate which 'sdnio aro serving terms of five wood. There- - woro earth or ed States and Germany. Jnpnn Given Advantage. thrco lour flaming fuse. the Contractors bid on. A lot of years' hard labor for theft, for falsiGermany's statosmon aro seeing tho store and found tho "Japan our rival In the Pacific, by e ools werjo purchased by tho Commis- fying signatures, assault, destruction ncrea of walks in exact angles and war looming up In the early spring agreement with Great Britain, sion, a carload of gravel and sand of French property, for refusal to beautifully graveled with pebbles between Russia ami Poland. Military SHAKEUP AT FORD in the possession of the from tho river made on tho north was left Over from tho Job In addi- oboy superiors convinced Poland will Marlenno group of Islands, which: sido of the fort, on which soldiers specialists are to the excess of earth removed PANT, THREE QUIT tion collapse, It not military, then politi' .! placed an unsurmountablo barrier i and la addition to all of those Items lnhnr nrn called UD it trt Mrrtrlr Trt , nnrnrtril.- A- Inren wll wim . Blink cally and economically,, and point out ..w.n. w. commission with tho sanction of French IntereA? and.'apart from good Within tho fort and the wholo appear ihe Lack oMInrmony With Company Pol- between us and tho North Asiatic coast and the Japanese Islands. Great strong and. substan- that Germany must bo prepared fully ajro authorities did $2,000 worth of icies Cause Given By pay averaging ono iranc ed to have been' food, recejve to rcckonHvlth tho Red armies at tho Britain's price for this waathVfirltisa work beyond or north of tho point a day. To ta(B aro added wlno and tial In Its day. .Officers. control of the islands of tho South. 'lit was there the- - Christian (Ro- main German border. the plans and specifica- tobacco allowantes-fc- ir .coveitsd good conduct Persons coming fro hi Warsaw paint tions upon which the contractors Nono of tho prisoners complain of man Catholic) missionaries Instruct- the political, economical and finanImportant Pacific coast, which, in the event ot Detroit, Jan. ' 2. llled bids, as afore mentioned and heir lot, for most of them aro reput-o- d ed tho Southern Indians and it was cial condition of Poland as well-nig- h changes In tho executive department hostilities, to which such diplomacy Inevitably tends, Isolated Guam from hero also that tho Fronch soldiers with tho excess In work done, tools dangerous criminals In tholr own Thoy point out that tho ot tho Ford Motor Car Company aro tho Phllpplnes. purchased on hands and in good countries. Nevertheless, they aro al- mado a resoluto stand against tho hopoicss. being made, it became known tonight. mark, which Is worth lese "It Is obvious that Mr. Balfour ow.shape, material left over to be used lowed to correspond with their homo enemy. In 1809 It was tho only Gorman cent and a half In American Throo executlvo heads have resigned. than a In other work, the total expenditures countries and to receive mall and white settlement noar tho mouth of monoy, buys ton Polish marks. They Thoy are: C. A. Brownell, advertising ed to us the disclosure of the existence of these agreements. Why be approximated $24,500 saving, under packages of food or clothing. As a tho Wabash and tho Mlsslsslppl;a tow also express doubt whothor Franco managor; F. L. Kllngensmlth, vice the lowest bid received, around $10,-O0- 0. matter of fact, French sentries aro families resided near the fort and can much longer carry tho burden of( presidont, and L. H. Turroll, chlet 61A not require no further explanation woro dopendent on. it and two comthan his quest of tho $4,000,000,000. warned to show respect to their, capup Poland's military ma- auditor. Brownell said tho resigna "It will help liberal England to unPresuming that tho contractors tives and aro told that they will bo panies ot tho United Slates army wore kocping tions woro duo to lack ot harmony chine' " derstand, the growing mistrust of Amwould have done tho work nearly if punished if oven hoard to call a pri stationed thoro. with tho business policy of tho comWith tha.t prospect In tho East, tho '''Soon after its establishment, proberica toward hor to know that there not as cheap as it was dono by the soner a "Boche." pany. was active deception in addition tar ably beforo 1720, a military road was Germans aro both enraged and deiToiintv. it may readily bo seen what m Othor resignations are Impending, for established by tho French when they pressed by tho Entente demand "se- it was said tonight. Among them, it suppression of the facts, at the time the profits would have amounted to, CENTURY OLD WOMAN Looking at the matter as it now' had dominion over tho country from the dissolution of tho German was said, will bo that ot Wlllam B. the loan was negotiated." . .. .. . f Mr. Denman then charges that at Massacre to Kaskaskla. The number curity police" It is pointed out that Mayo, chief engineer. tnose in aumomy are 10 do City Argus. standi Central A conference with the advance ot tho Rod arjny, between the Balfour mis.congratulated for taking the method Mrs. Pahnelia Duvall Raise, was ot miles wore cut in cypher on trees tho radicals In Germany are prepar- Is schoduled to be held tomorrow. sion and himself and Secretary Lanpursued and tho taxpayers aro also born In Onlo county Kentucky, Feb with an Iron and painted red and wero ed to mako an important movo and Mayo la expected to hand in his re- sing and Assistant Secretary Polk, of to be congratulated for the Immense ruary 8th, 1819, and is now 101 years still visible In 1800. Tho road makes not lio Inactive as when tho Red ar- signation at that time. tho State Department, Mr. Balfour turn javed to tho County and Stato 10 monthf and 22 days old. She Is a great curvo to tho north to avoid mies were at tho German Charles Sorensen, general manaborder tho Treasuries And the fact is thorough active sound of mind and memory and tho swamps and rough country on the ger of tho Ford tractor plant, will bo- - stated that "all tho' agreements belast tlmo, .' allies affecting tho Interi .lnmnnalmtcil that Contractors do cources of the Cash river and also to ,j uu.u. bTds fair ti add more years to hor como executive vice president, accord tween the not take Jobs for their health and ng She talks intorestlngly of attain tho prairie country .as Boon as ing to Mr. Brownell, succeeding Mr. ests of tho United Stats and general that work of this character can bo early dap when tho Green River possible Another road also extend- AMERICANLEGION Kllngensmlth, and together with E. world shipping conditions would be ed to Capo Glradoau." ITEMS OF INTEREST G. Lleboldl Mr. Ford's private secre- "fully disclosed to tho American done under County supervision and countryjftas a great sums of monoy saved to tho In tho summary ot Important but that he had never "retary, will haye full control of tho fuPlncheco was the mar' people. Charging that army overcoats aro ture destlnlos ot tho big organization, deemed hla promise." ket tows tor southeastern part ot ovents In Kentucky hUtory compiled by Collins it Is related how on Au- being solicited from former service except for tho controlling voice ot Kv 'A Ohio county before tho locks and LIBERTY BONDS LEGAL ul3LtHEROKEE STRIP IN dams wqre built on Green river, when gust 0, 1766, Capt. Harry Gordon, men for disabled veterans because Mr. Ford. m-chief engineer of the western departMr. Llebold said today he could TENDER, WATSON PLAN U. S. SENATE AGAIN Ollvor Cromwell Porter founded the ment ot North America, stopped there tho govornment has failed to clothe them adequately, Miles D. King, a make no statement other than that town ofCromwell, giving it a part of his party on a trip down the member ot tho West End Post of the he had "been informed" that the reAtlanta, Ga., Jan. 1. In a copyWashington, Jan. 1, Tho "Cher his own name. She was married to with Ohio River from Ft. Pitt (Pittsburg) Legion In New York City, signations of Klingsmttb, Brownell, righted statement, to be published te. okee Strip" In the United States Sen- Abednaeo Dalze in 1844, and settled to Illinois. It states that the fort Is American protest Sec- and Turrell bad boon accepted. No has written where she tho Atlanta Constitution tomorrow, ate must be revived again after March on Indian Camp creek, long years, located 120 miles below tho mouth retary of a letter ot Tho to writer successors havo been named to either Thomas E. Watson, United State War Baker. made hor homo for many ,'kX, In order to provide seats for the ot the Wabash River rind eleveu milts states that "surplus army clothing ho said, and declared that all details sonator-elec- t all of from this state, anf Wtoeavy Republican majority In the up raised j ton children, beyond, whom below the moath ot tho Cherokeo. except Is being Bold right and left at what is would be threshed out a( the meet- nounced that at the extra session of have passed to tho per House, awopt Into ortlce by the 7 supposed.to be sacrifice prices, and I ing tomorrow. two, Joseph Baize, who now Uvea near Congress he will the November election. am therefore unable to understand MRS. DELBERT BARNARD Balzeljown In Ohio County, and Turrell said a "combination ot cir a bill to make Liberty bond When tho majority on either sldo In why these convalescent soldiers can- cumstances" had developed that made and other government war paper leGeorife Balzo now living in Rockpori, the Senate exceeds halt a dozen memMrs. Delbert Barnard, who with her not be furnished with sufficient remaining with tho company Impossi gal tender. I. C. R. R. Co, bers or so, tho custom has been to as- in thff employ of the some clothing," ble and forced Mff, Buizo talks of affairs In the husband, went to Colorado, his resignation. Mr. Watson, according to the ansign the newcomers to desks at the The appeal to former service men Brownell said he was leaving on ac- nouncement, declares' thaO such .acCounty, and of months ago seeking the b'otterment land side of the minority section. early days of Ohio rear was In- of her health, succumbed December to give up their overcoats, according count ot ljia wife's health. He will tion would have an electrifying effect ThBse seats, In enemy territory, tho i eofle with, whom she timately acquainted, the Porters, 31, to a malignant attack of tuber- to the letter, was made from the. accompany her to California, Tues- upon American business lifeand that constitute tho "Cherokee Strip" and Arbuckles, Duk- culosis. Tho remains wore brought American Red Cross, thru a Legion day, ho aald. upon enactment ot the legislation "all while occupied by members of tho Stewarts, Wallaces, Alblns, back to Goshen, her former home, member at a meeting ot the New York Daughertys, Kllngensmlth donied bo had re apprehension ot a panic would aa majority party, aro tho least desira- es, Warrens, signed, but the denial was rogarded quickly dlaappear." Floeners, Jameses, Figloys; Martins, where funeral services were conduct- post. ble scats In tho Sonato chamber. as technical. It was Bald he refused to The plan would requlrate federal to the "Cherokee Rogers, Hudsona and many others of ed by Rev. Ts T. Frazler, and burial Assignment In an effort to alleviate the nation- - be discharged by Llebold and Soren- - reserve and farm Joaajwrntai lb lend Strip" Is ono of the methods of dis- tho old pioneers; she was a Bister of took place January 3rd. Mrs. Barnard was formerly Miss al shortage ot employment, Amorican son, and will bold his position until muuey uirucuy tu inmviitui yiBV the ciplining a now member of the en- - Caiit. Ben Duvall, who seryed In Ky. Winnie May Stevens, daughter of Mr, Legion posts In many parts of the Henry Ford asks his resignation. secretary, of the treasury'' KT the civl war with tho noted 17th, nte. high, Stevens, ot OoBhen. country havo established employ- This is expected after tomororw'a unissued greenback'antke a Senator La Follette, of Wisconsin, Refit, and served a term as yoar and Mrs. Will Sho lacked only three days ot being ment bureaus for local former ser- conference. bill signed by President LinMtWThe to occupy a sheriff of Ohio county, about tho was tho last Republican S1 Among the causes tor dissatisfac total of these authorized but' tTOMued e 18C0. Sho has made her homo with 21 years of ago and had been a con- vice men whore industrial establish,lesl. in the "Chorokeo Strip MI g ot greenbacks, accordlngfto the MMtor-as tho Q. u. Mr. son. George Dalze, since the sistent mombor of the Goshen M. E. ments and business housos ot the tion was the recent m an outsider, so far Ashlan community list their "help wanted." cars, It was said. The writer Church for somo six years. elect, la $102,000,000. organization was concerned, .ana $aih of her husband. end hero , Theso post bureaus are operated free The announcement alo d lewea 1,.,. It Tint lift.. . HQC1UBU UlllU Wtembers well when a boy, how ' .. Rums., anBiu" COMMON SCHOOL EXAM. charge and eligible to any veterans n for ending the wax; wjth Qerma Uby ne am muvu nu nipin ' iiu ,prouq he was to have aunt rarwoiia ALLOY OF MANGANESE AND ZING ot applicant, regardless ot Legion" mem."Sid move into tho very best seat,Hi sflflal; kindly to him and give him a reseiutioana favors waiii IMHl Mr. anc Examinations tor Common School ot prewar trade relations wrtk iflwtf- A composition consisting of about bership. Ropubllcan sldo which ho did. 8jMiithlng to oat. Mrs. Dalza Is a T,eJa near f Diplomas will be held In Fordsvllle, la and With Germany, four per cont ot manganese to 90 per assignment uhs not defU JjtWmhor of tho Mlsslonary-Raptls- t TV whero A recont report that the Interna- Beaver Dam, and Hartford, Friday Clfurch has lived a faithful Christian cont ot zino la said to be an excellent been d,8P080,d of,,,,t "SSS? Ue, a faithful wife, n kind and charl- - substitute tor copper, bronz and tional Molders' Union had advised and Saturday, January 28 and 29. ' wm All of the students and tjpartl Jwlfo all its members that If they became It Js the desire of the County notfci hi these eolunna aa MKIkK taWe neighbor and a loving mother, brass. ": it. uooning, ot iuuhu, ,. 7 . May she live yet many happy yeara The alloy, it has lately been found, affiliated with the Amorican Legion School Authorities to have every boy the home folks here, durtag jtcttff ajanK be two weeicg, returned Mat, "Jit. of Kentucky; O. B. Weller, ot lit peace and comfort la thq prayer la twico as hard as zinc- - It may be their union cards would be forfeited and Klrl In the County who t Mesday te their ret stampod and rolled and when warm has been declared a falsehood in a qualified, tako this examination Nova - Of her mny friends, jiand; Tasker L. Oddle, of I letter labor. from an officer of the union one ot thwe points- L. T. REID, Rockport, Ky. may be forged. ot North Dakota; R. K. F. Ladd, ROAD ' , ra $. Ex-Briti- sh Or ' vls-lon- ed ng dfe-clo- 00 tr ok Kef ts - e d -- --- b-- y 4k c i coh-fortie- a," f Sixty-seven- th tv t1. (Bby price-cuttin- , ia " - ."... 33 ?M' .' ,.. sv J iy t -. rJaw,, vzS fP'' ,y r -i- r v J " ,'WWl i "'Wt- - , 1D21. which Is 50 conts on each $100 worth of taxablo proporty within tho County, subject to local taxatoln and also lovlcd a poll tax of $1.60 on Published Weekly by HARTFORD PRINTING COMPANY oach inalo citizen, subject thoreto. Tho tax levied was apportioned ns Incorporated follows: 5.12.6 Salary fund W. S. TINSLKV, Editor 50.0 Road nnd Brldgo fund nnd Business Manager. 15.0 Sinking fund 14.5 Oenornl expense fund Entorod according to law at tho 8.0 Postof flco, Hartford, Ky., as . uall Charity fund matter ot tho second class. The Court adjourned to meet February 14, at which torm settlement to with tho Sheriff for tho past year's Addross all communications Tho Hartford Republican. funds will bo made. " iford Republican SALES BF TOBACCO ' TO BE SUSPENDED tonight and attlr a conference with growers from Fay-ett- o County, issued tho following call ior a mooting' In Loxlngton noxt en mo to Lexington ' Friday: NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Subscribers desiring tho paper sent (o a now address must giro tho.old Address In making the request. Business Locals and Notices 10c per lino, and 8c per Una (or each additional Insertion. rthitnnrton. nnsnlutlons and Cards ot Thanks, lc per word, and 6c lor each head lno and slgnautro, money in Church Notices for services freo, lc per but other advertisements, rord. will Anonymous communications receivo no attention. TELEPHONES Farmers Mutual Cumberland . , FRIDAY . advance 69 123 JANUARY 7 Courjer-Journa- tho Times or of this paper has been summoned to Marlon, Ohio, to shed the light of our great minds If Mr. upon tho President-elec- t. Harding wishes to assume the duties of his office In almost, If not quite total darkness, he can just go on and do so. It's his fault and not ours. The Senate Monday, overrode the President's veto of what Is known as tKe Farmers' relief bill, by a vote of 63 to 5. The vote was but shows clearly that since Wilson no longer wieldsa club his hold has slipped to tho point where no grip is maintained, even upon the Democratic mombers of the Senate. n, Neither the Editor of tho l, Hon. A. T. Hert, of Louisville, member of tho National Republican Committee for Kentucky, Is being prominently mentioned for a position in the new Cabinet to be assembled In Washington after tho fourth of March. Kentucky Republicans .would bo cspeclall&dellghted and all Democrats who know Mr. Hert would be pleased with his ascendency to a cabinet position, as ho is recognized as a high-clas- s gentleman, a man of fixed integrity and of real ability. Friday and Saturday, January 28 and 29 are tho dates fixed for examinations for common school diplomas. Every school boy and girl within tho confines of the County, who deem themselves qualified to pass the ex amination should present themselves at one ot 4he three points selected, in which the examinations or tests are to bo made and strlvo foi a grade entitling them (o a certificate of graduation. It is really worth while, even if you have not a fixed intention to attend high school next year. It may dovolop later that you desire to attend some ono of the County High Schools, and, armed with a certificate of common school graduation, frio tuition In high school Is assurod. If after putting forth an honest o'fort, you fall a bit short of securing the diplonra, what of It? It would only show that you need to do a bit more work In the common school branches, and, barring a slight disappointment perhaps, "those who fall can not bo really hurt, because another chance will be offered and redemption from tho failure can bo made. In all events every boy and girl may be, In fact are certain to bo benefitted by undergoing the examination. It is a step out and forward, It will have a tendency to remove timidity and make ono moro self reliant. By steps hewn by tho climber only, may ascendency to the solid pinnacle above be attained and rightly kept for one's own. Seek to be a climber, you have already made a good start, pass an Important point in tho upward climb by taking this examination, dont stop un. til you have secured a good high school education, then go further, it possible because tho brightest goal Is at the ond ot the longest climb. FISCAL COURT IN SESSION THREE DAYS Tho Ohio County Fiscal Court convened hero Tuesday In Its regular January term, adjourning Thursday. JUdge Mack Cook was present as pre siding officer, while W. C. shin nerformod the clerical work. Tho following Justices woro prosont: Ed Shown, Oeo"rgo W Rowo, Q. B. Brown, O. V. Scott, W. C. Daughor-(y- y w7s Dean, U. F Rico and B. C. Rhoads, County Attorney A. D. Kirk was also present. Tho Qourt passed upon a largo list of claims and transacted much business necessary to tho winding up of affairs ot the year Just cloaed. Tho Court mode tho tax lovy for tho year "To tho Burley.. tobacc growers, warehousemen and'other parties InGrowers Seek The Closing terested in tho tobacco situation In Central Kentucky, and elsowhero: Of All Loose Leaf "You aro requested to moot at your Warehouses. county scats on Thursday, Jan. Cth., at 1 p, in. for tho purposo of selecting delegates to attend a meeting to bo Loxlngton, Ky., Jan. 4. At a meet hold in tho city ot Lexington, Friday Ing of representative bankers heldM January 7 nt 10 a. in., to provldo hero tonight assurance was given ways and means for tho handling of that the tho present crop of tobacco ns well n Burley tobacco growers . bankers stood ready to render any to make arrangements for cutting out OWEN SCHROADER HURT present tobacco of tho 1921 crop ot tobacco." BY GUN'S DISCHARGE reasonable aid In tho was nniost rrlaiit. Tho conference The call was signed by Abo Renlck. In by a number of tho' R. P. Taylor, W. C. Taylo'r and A. Owen Schroader, 17 year old son participated leading warehousemen. Howard Hampton, representing Clark of Mr. 'Calvin Schroader, residing city's A definite program will bo formu- County growers; Judge A. M. Crooks, noar York's store had a narrow to be Leslie Shrout, S. M. Estill and E. H. from serious Injury Tuesday, lated at a further conference held Friday afternoon, It was an- Goodpa3ter, representing Bath Counwhon a gun ho was carrying was discharged while crossing a nounced. In. tho meantime Lexing ty farmers and A. R. Robertson, H. request Louis-- I W. Lockrldge, Anderson C. Bogle nnd sill or some object In a barn. The ton bankers intend to villo and Cincinnati bankers to help H. R. Prewltt, of Montgomery Coun load from tho gun blow oneMhumb I In-- 1 ty. The Federal Reserve Bank at oft, grazed ono sldo of his face and solve the problem and to use their fluence'in prevailing upon warehouse Cleveland was asked to send a ropre- ono shot penetrated tho mouth men in those cities not to market any sontatlvo to tho mooting. breaking one tooth. more Burley tobacco until May 10, to l.JJOO Hold Piotest Meeting. which date tho more radical leaders Paris, Ky., Jan. 4. The Paris OLD TOWN NOT TO BE IN TOTAL DARKNESS among tho growers would postpono markot opened this morning with a sa'los. This would have the effect feeling of unciitalaty and pessimism of stabilizing prices, it was said, and on 'ho part of tho grovcr After tho Tho Kentucky Light and Power Company which has been furnishing placing all ot the markets on the sale had progressed two huurs it was light and water for Hartford for a same footingjwhen sales are resumed evident that tho conditions hero wero number of years, Is not to' dismantlo ' If Individual growers undertook to m::rli worse than those at Loxlngton and quit business as formerly con- ' sell independently beforo that date and a domand was mado that the templated and as per notice given the proposed general suspension of sales be closed. Expert tobacco men through the columns of each of tho Burley sales would fall of tho effect of forty years' experience said tho intended and complicate tho situation slaughter was tho worst In their ex local papers. proposed perlence. Bettor grades of the weed, The City Authorities at a meeting especially in view of tho into a "cut-out- ." which last year would have brought held Monday night entered Lexington, Ky., Jan. 4. Farmers $1.25 per pound or more, brought contract with the Company for street lighting during tho period of four were hauling their tobacco away from only from 35 'to 40 cents. As vtho years to come, while the Fiscal Court warehouses and storing it In barns sale progressed tho feeling of resenton Tuesday also entered Into con- and practically every market of im ment Increased until trouble seemed to-tract with the Company for light and portance in the Central'Kcntucky ! to b unavoidable. Yielding to a gen bacco region was closed tonight in eral demand practically which water for the Courhouse and Jail. by amounted to threats, the salo was Both County arid Town agreeing to a protest 'against low prices offered buyers for this year's crop. Tho Lex- closed at 11 o'clock. At 1:30 substantial advance In the rates. The question of discontinuing tho ington market was first closed until o'clock over 1,500 farmers, and grow j ers crowded Into tho Bourbon County service by the Company had the popu- tomorrow, while a later announcelace, generally speaking, considerably ' ment set January 11 as tho date for Courthouse, "where, after placing J were that T. ColHns, Manager of tho Bourbon Indications worried, as those who were patrons reopening. of the corporation naturally had a other markets would follow the lead Tobacco Warehouse Company, In tho ' chair, a motion was mado calling for considerable sum invested in light of Lexington. Growers, buyers and others Inter- tho keeping of the present crop and and water fixtures which would, In most instances, have been practically ested In the tobacco crop would not cutting out of this year's crop. This worthless, to say nothing of the In- venture a prediction as to what the was carried without a dissenting conveniences resulting from discon- outcome of the situation would be voice. The two largo tobacco ware but they indicated they were ready houso companies then announced tho tinuing the service. for almost anything. closing of their sales floors for an In ; Principal developments of the day definite period. AND BLACK B. D.'S ORANGE , QUINTETTE IN HIGH FORM were: The Lexington loose leaf market, Warehouses Close. The holiday season for Beaver the largest in the world, closed an Mt. Sterling, Ky., Jan. 4. MontDam Baske' Ball Boys was a very hour after tho opening this morning gomery County tobacco growers vot successful one. On the evening of with the announcement that it would ed unanimously to cut out the crop the 25th, they met and defeated tho reopen tomorrow. In 1921 and for alonger period if Bujcrs Are Threatened. fast Hawesvllle Five, score was 33 to necessary rather than glvo their-- to 12. On .the 29th our boys met The Tobacco Warehousemen's As- bacco away to the tobacco trust this "Gang 80" from Greenville and de- sociation, thru Ben Bosworth, super- year. The market started today and an after a few rows were sold at tho feated them with the score of 41 to 8 visor of sales, this afternoon On tho 1st the Central City boys were nounced that the local market would Farmers warehouse, Paul Essex, manovercome by their orange and black not reopen until Tuesday, January 11, ager, mounted a basket and called opponents, score being 50 to 11. at the earliest. tho sales off. ' All warehouaesclosed Tho passing and team work of B. Delegations from various important and will stay closed until a change Is D's. five proved to be too much for markets in the district visited the brought about in tho situations-Price- s any of the teams mentioned. The Burley Tobacco Growers Association were about 75 per cent lower than was as follows in each office here and announced that other one year ago. A big meeting, comB. D. Line-u- p game: places would follow the lead of tho posed of probably 800 to 1,00 men, H. Render, F. Lexington. was addressed by MaJ. D. J. Burchett B. Barnes, F. In some and Judgo Honry R. Prowitt, and a Farmers' P. Barnes, C. counties decided to hold the 1920 committee of growers was appointed M. Barnes, G. crop and cut the 1921 crops. Farmers to act and report back toa meeting K. Barnes, G. began hauling their tobacco out of to be held later. Alford and Baker Subs. Rogers of the Lexington warehouses, In which Centre College officiated. there were about 7,700,000 pounds, Bujcrs Cursed nt Mujsvllle. i yesterday whon the sales started Maysville, Ky., Jan. 4. Tobacco COOL SPRINGS. morning. Buyers of tobacco were growers stopped" the tobacco sales at threatened by irate farmers nt Car- Maysville warehouses this morning Mr. Cleatus Raymer and wife, of lisle. about an hour after the opening sales 's Butler County, are visiting Mr. to tho reason given being that "they reBankers and warehousemen parents, this week. meet here Friday to decide on ways fuse to glvo their tobacco away." Tho Mrs. Tom Nelson returned homo and means of financing growers who prices cent to 20 ran from one-ha- lf Monday after a few days visit at do not want to sell. cents; General disorder prevailed. Deanfleld. of tobacco growers Mason, Growers from six counties Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Mudd re- from all parts ot tho Burley district Lowls, Bracken and Fleming, Ky., and turned from Owensboro Tuesday, called for Friday, January 7, at Lex- Brown and Adams counties, Ohio whero Mrs. Mudd had been treated ington for the purpose of providing crowded around the buyers cursing for throat trouble ways and means of handling the 1920 nnd yelling and pushing buyers back. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Davenport and crop and to arrange for curtailment The first basket of 115 pounds was Brown, of near ot the 1921 crop. Miss Kitty Lee purchased by a tobacco co'mpany for Rochester, were the guests of Mr. S. Tobacco that Many MnrKcts Close. 10 conts a pound. Vu Hedger, Sunday, The Lexington market opened Mori-da- y brought from 25 cents to 35 cents Mary Namoy, of Shultztown, Miss d for 3 cents and 5 cents with growers from all parts of last year-solvisited in this neighborhood last of tobacco get a today. A tho state watching the sales to , week. lino op prices to bo paid. No action growers has been callod for 1:30 Mr. M. M. Tate Is quite sick at this was taken toward stopping the sales o'clock today. There aro 3,500 to time. tobacco growers from surroundSquire O. E. Scott Is in Hartford, pending opening ot tho other important markets at Mount Storling, Car- ing counties in Maysville, and feeling week, atendlng Court. this high. Mr. Steve Paxton and Miss Cara-boll- o lisle, Paris, 'Danville, Winchester, Is running wont to Jettersonvllle, Maysville and Covington as growers Wilson Indignation Meeting Held Ind., December 25, whore they were said they hoped that Indications at Carlisle, Ky., Jan. 4. Tho Carlisle theso markets would bo for higher married. tobacco market which opened today, Miss Tholma Dennis is on the sick prices. Tho temper of growers,, however, closed when growers refused to let list. prices ofMr. Josso Brown and Miss Addle was nono too good this morning and their tobacco soil at tho many friends when prices offered were even lower fered. Ono row of tobacco offered Frizzolle surprised their Sunday, Jan. 2nd., by going to tho than yesterday, the Loxlngton mar- only averaged eight dollars per hun homo of Rev. Davis, of Beavor Dam, ket was closed. Soon aftorwards dred. Hundreds of growers thronged aftor-noo- n, where Rev. Davis porformed tho cere- Mount Sterling, WInchestor and other tho streots here all dayv Thls ono hundred attended a mony uniting the couple in wedded markets closed, reports being that whero resolutions were bliss. Mrs. Agnes Tate, Mrs. Emma cessation of trading at Carlisle nnd toMaysville was duo to the threaten- adopted recommending an organizaHaynos, Mrs. Nellie Sandefur, gether with the family of Rev. Davis, ing attitude of growers toward buy- tion to finance and assist in handling tho tobacco situation. ers. were witnesses to tho wedding. several At Paris this afternoon llu-cr- s Ordcid Out. hundred growers from Bourbon Coun-t- y BOLIVIA ELECTS PRESIDENT Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 4. Refusing votod unanimously to hold tho Lima Peru, Jan. 1, Tho 'Bolivian 1920 crop and cut out the 1921 crop, tho low prices offorod by buyers at National Assembly today olectod Similar action was taken at Mays- - the opening of the Frankfort tobacco market today, tho farmers noarly 2,- Fernandez Alonzo Prosldont ot tho vlllo. 000 in number, ordorod tho buyers Meeting Called For Friday. Republic of Bolivia, nccordlug to a Delegations from throo counties ' from tho tobacco warehouses with dlrpatch lioro from LaPaz. ...., . i Don't Fail I 1 To visit us during our es-ca- Big Reduction Sale ' 1 ' which begins JANUARY 7 i and continues until January 15th inclusive. ' Carson cries ot "cut it out". They then held a meotlng la front of "tho old Capitol and adapted resolutions demanding that the warehouses thru-o- ut tho state close down until an organization ot tho growers had been perfected and stops taken to form a county organization. Tho meotlng was presided over by former Representative Boono Hamilton. Mr. Hamilton advised the growers to sign a contract to limit tho acreage for a period of ten years, "so as to prevent overproduction and hold the price up. (EL Go j ' Hartford, Kentucky. STRAY STREAKS (By Fluko McFluko.) , mass-meetin- Wo woro born, not under an unlucky star, but under a wholo flock ot them; Frinstanco: On Dec. 15 wo took a bath, then on Now Year's day, honestly thinking that tho water was to bo turnod off, wo took another and now, doggon our hard luck, now con tracts havo been mado and the water. is not to bo turned oft at all, except a regular or unregular periods, overy other day or something like that. Capt. Dyer Whlto says ho'll bo hanged If he cared It tho Light Company did turn tho water off for keops, as water wasn't fit for anything no how, other than for floating steam boats, raising truck and putting out fires. By 8omo rare and unexplalnable, not to say mysterious over or undo sight, wo failed to chango tho Ui lino on tho first pago ot our p; last week, making tho lssuo ot tho j Ray-mor- Mass-meeti- mass-meeti- 4,-0- 00 mass-meeti- Dark Tobacco Price Low. Hqpklnsvlllo, Ky., Jan. 4. Tho' opened loose leaf tobacco market here today at a heavy decline from the high prices of tho last tow seasons. Naturally this, was a great disappointment to tho growers. But there was no unduo criticism, neither was thero any attempt to coerco the market In any way. To predictions that good tobacco would soil at satisfactory figures, but that low to medium grades would bo heavily discounted wero fully bortio out. Today's offerings wero largely of inferior grades, but horo and there would be found a truck ot attractive tobacco that provoked spirited bidding every time. Tho growers for tho most part soom disposed to grumble and thero Is some talk of asking the tale houses to close. Sales wore held at only five ot tho houses, owing to the slowness with which tho sales proceeded and tho Inability to roach three houses before dark. Prices railgcd as high as $35 for flno loaf and as low as 50 cents per hundred pounds for trash. According to grado the range was: Trash, 60 conts to $2; common lugs, $2 to $4; good lugs $4 to G; common leaf $0 to $12; medium leaf ,$12 to $20; good leaf, $20 to $25; flno leaf $25 to $35. Sales wore scheduled to bo hold dally except Saturdays from now on beginning tomorrow with tho houses which did not sell today. -t An Mim vti ImllfvnfiHnn nr .'Jatrnaa ot the stomach Is Instantly relieved by Herblno. It forces tho badlydlgest-o- d food out ot tho body and rJitores tone in tho stomach and bowels. Prico 00c. Sold by Ohio Count' Drug Company. in T 31st read tho 24th. Now watch and listen for John Henry to spout something about it. If he does ho hotter not and if ho don't we'll be disappointed. ;4 W'n nlwnva illil Tinvn trnnlilo in ' keeping up with what is called dark 11 of the moon and llgh.moon, but wo A do know that for us, thero Is not now, nor was there any during tho hoH-- J days and further, neither was thoro any moonshlno Immediately preceed-- i ing or for a long timo prior to tho aforesaid holidays. Tho fact Is, ladies and gentlemen, thoro 'pears alwaysJ o be a cloud or something 'twixt ua and tho moonshlno. J EMIGRATION TO U. S. STOPPED BV ITALY! Washington. Jan. 3. Tho Rov Italian Government has suspec the IssuQof passports to subjects grating to'tho United State :J retrain from issuing such pi until informed as to tho cl.1 (migrants desired in this counj Stato Department has been ly'J tno itadan tnnuassy. Tho substance of the Embai b-- jor was transmitted today j CASJO'.RIA ! Children Crta7 FLETCHP.US" FOR Secrotary Davis to ClialriT the Senato Immigration Conl wmcu uukuu ueariuga un iuuT bill to restrict immigration year. J V I TUcssrs. C O. Hunter and Harold Wed- r Holbrook wero In Owcnsboro nesday, on business. For Transfer Call Leach's1 Restaurant. 28tf Wateh! Wait! - M. nnd Mrs. Arthur Yor!c, cf Pilot, aro making an extended' vl&t with Mr. York's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James York, of Itouto 1. Mrs. Clinton Iglohcart nnd Mrs. J. II. Barnard, of Equality, woro guests this weok of Messrs. P. I). Taylor, and C. O. Hunter and their families. Tho Beaver Dam Dand will give7 a Concert on Saturday night, January 22, at tho Heaver Dam Opera House, proceeds to go for tho benefit of tho Dand. Mrs. 13. II. Foster and little son, Kills Maddox, spent last week end in Livermorc, guests of Mrs. Foster's sister, Mrs. E. E. Drown, and Mr. Drown. Come! Our big Clearance Sale begins next 5 Friday morning. A Big Reduction throughout our entire stock. We shall expect you, and you will be wise if you attend, for we are certainly going to save you some cash. Call up your friends and have them meet you at Fair's, and let's make this a, day of pleasure and profit. THAT'S ALL. - Plenty of clean, screened coal for salo at 10 cents per bit. , at tho ilpward Old Mine, on the CqaI Dank Hollow Road. 27t2 C. F. WHITMAN. COAL FOR SALK your account with Remember WILLIAMS' & DUKE is now duo and we would appreciate it" if you would como in at once and settle same. WILLIAMS & DUKE. Mr. II. D. Martin, of Cromwell, was in town Tuesday. Mr. Martin reports that his sister, Mrs. MaryEbroy is in such poor health that It Is not thought that she can survive many days. Williams, Lena Combs, Nina Cornell, Dlarich Hlckey; Messrs Yvui.v:i Car. ter, Allen Carter, Sep and Tim Mcmedium to good $"3065; common Coy, OdlDaughnHcrman I'arkrMH- - L Wealthy DnjiesB Cmintinn Stircunibs to medium $20 30. lard Hoover, Irvln Early, Thomas , To Injury From Gim Calves Markctactlvo nt 60c de Lake, Clyde Lake, Ilobart Tlnsloy and L Hlyit In Im. , cline; Dest veals $13 13. GO; medium Stanloy Smith. A to good $7.60 10.50; common to T . . mm HEFLLV. OwcnsDoro, Ky Jan. 4. Hugh S medium $3 fp6. 1.' Ilorr, 47, ono of tho wealthiest men ofX Hogs Prices steady on all grades, Itev. J. A. Dennett filled his rcrru- good actlvo call for choice Daviess County, died nt tho city hos- with a pital this atfornoon as an Indirect re- porkers from all" sources Dest hogs',nr appointment at Woodwax's Val-- " loy, Saturday and Sunday. sult of abullel wound ho received at 90 pounds. and up $10; 90 pounds Mr, and Mrs. Virgil Rlggs nnd down $8.75; throwouts $8 down. his homo west of Owpnsboro, DecemSheep and Lambs Receipts con- family visited at Mr. and Mrs; Hlps-lo- y ber 17. Mr. Ilorr was shot In alio Riggs, Saturday night and SunBest right leg Just nbovo tho knee. Ho tinue of moderate volume. was-'takto tho city hospital and sheep quotable at $3 down; bucks $2 day, the fragments of tho buiiet wero re- down. Best lambs ranged from $7 .Mesjrs Ray Pnyton and Goebel Thomasson, of South Carrollton, and 10; second $4 5. moved. Tho wound healed nicely, Miss Gertie Kuykendoll of Utlca, PRODUCE. and there was no Infection, his atLocal produce dealers quote buy- visited at Mr. Joo Thomasson's from tending physician stating tho shock of tho wound and operation brought ing prices as follow net to shipper Friday until Monday. Mr. Gilbert Balrd, who has been nbout a condition that resulted in Mr. tho shipper paying freight nnd dray-ag- o working In Akron, Ohio, Is visiting charges: Horr's death. Ho had been" delirious his parents, Mr. and Mrs." Andy Eggs 55c dozen. " for ten days. Balrd. Country 15c pound. Butter On tho morning of Decembor 17 Mr. Joo ffhomasson mado.a busiPoultry Hens 18 22c lb.; large Mrs. Herr called headquarters and spring chlckons 20 22c lb.; small ness trip to Owcnsboro Friday. told tho officer In charge to send a Mrs. Mary Rlggs Is on tho sick list. physician to her house, that Mr. Horr 2224c lb.; old roosters 1213c lb.; Miss Gertie Kuykendoll is visiting young ducks 24c lb,; No. 1. turkeys had been shot. Tho only explanaher sister, Mrs. Charllo Taylor, nnd tion of tho shooting given by Mrs. 36c lb.; geese 18 20c lb.; guineas Taylor, this week. Herr was that "it was accidental." 30c each; young guineas 50c each. Mr. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Tomblison, Tho shooting occurred a short time a fine boy. aftr Mr. Herr had arrived homo, ho MAY QUIZ BAKER Mrs. Dora Havener, and daughter, ABOUT SLACKERS having been in Owcnsboro until a late of Owensboro, visited Mr. and Mrs? hour. Washington, Jan. 4. Request that Dave Havener, last week. .Asked tonight if Mrs. Herr had Mr. Frank Chlnn, who tzz been Secretary of War. Baker and Attorney any further statement to mako regarding the wounding of Mr. Herr, General Palmer be called before tho visiting at Beaver Dam, has returnher brother, James Holmes, said: Houso Judiciary Committee "to as- ed to his homo, horo. "No, that is not Jor the outside certain the facts surrounding tho mysterious official silence which In world," It is thought that the coroner will vests the war slacker situation" was hold an Inquest after tho funeral of made by F. W. Galbralth, national Mr. Herr. Tho funeral will take commander of the American Legion, place from his late residence Thurs- today in a telegram to Representative day morning? Mr. Herr was a son of Volstead, of Minnesota, the commitGO -en 6.50; nors$22 75 bulls $4. HUGH S. HERR DIES stockerg $3.50 OF MYSTERY WbUND feeders $6.60(0)7 5&; cows $66065; 0.50; choice milch 2 . ; V I. i :J NEW YEAR GREETING fl rl '! James M. Herr. to Miss Mary JSt25o , restaurant Elanora Holmes, of Owcnsboro, 23 and business to the corner room in years ago.. Besides his wife, ho Is tho Old Hartford House, where he survived by "his daughter, Miss Marion will bo pleased to have his frlend3 Herr, who is homefor the holidays. call when In need of anything In his Mr. Herr owned between 700 and 800 line. acres of land in Daviess County And also valuable property near Churchill Misses Jessie Lee and Wllla D. Hol Downs, Louisville.' His estate is va brook, students of Bethel Female lued at $300,000. Ho was a stock SULPHUR SPRINGS. Collego, Hopklnsvllje, spent tho first holder in three Owensboro banks. He of this week here, guests of their wa's a member of tho First Daptlst Mrs. A. G. Murphy, who has been grandfather, Mr. J. D. Holbrook and church and a life member of tha Elks. very sick for some time, is slowly A. Tate has moved his J. He was married tee's chairman. Mr. Galbraith telegraphed Chairman Volstead that ho "hoped no means would-b- e spared to bring to light the reasons which havo actuated tho War Department, or whatever branch of the government Is responsible in falling to pubjlsh the names of known slackers.' It isn't only at New Year's, But all the whole year thru,-- ' We're wishing the best of all ' that's good, In the fullest measure for you. ' , 1 Mrs. Holbrook. Lodge, Smith-Hugh- Prof. W. P. Rhoads, who has (Later) char go of tho Owensboro, Ky., Jan. 5. The bulcourse In the Central City High School, re let that indirectly resulted in the turned Sunday after spending sever- death of Hugh S. Herr, wealthy citial days In Hartford and vicinity, with zen of Daviess County, at the City es j Hospital Tuesday afternoon, was flre,d by his wife at 'their Republican The best place to get tho best Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Porter, of Her-rl- home '.three miles west of Owensboro The Hartford 111., after spending the holidays shortly af ten 1 o'clock on the morning Quoensware is at ACTON DUOS. hero with Mrs. Porter's parents, Mr. of Deceraben-)17It was learned here JANUAKV fiuiiay ., Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Frost, of Moor- and Mrs. T. Frank Black, and other tpday. .Fearing that her husband, who was man aro tho parents of a girl baby, relatives In Ohio County, returned last week end to their home. said to have been Intoxicated, would born December 3 1st- .PERSONAL NEWS carry out his threat .immediately to AND SOCIAL EVENTS Mrs. Silo Taylor, of Akron, Ohio, . Miss Maymo Puckett, of Bowling drive her and her father, J. M. Is visiting Mr and Mirs. Hoyt Taylor, Green, Miss Ircno Rhpads, of Beaver Holmes, 90 years years old, a veteran Dam, Mr. Hayward Brown,, of Bran- -j of the Mexican Warand her brothJust received Big lot of barrol at tho Commercial Hotel. donburg, and Mr.' Ivan Harris, it er, James Holmes, from the house, W. E. ELLIS &. DUO." Salt. with Mrs. Herr, father than witness the "Attorney Otto Cj. Martin returned J Louisville, spent tho week-en- d Charllo Carponter's family Js re Tuesdny from Louisville, w,hcro ho Misses Pearl and Mary Brown, of near act decided to end her life.' McHenry. Leaving her husband, she went Into ported to havo smallpox. had been on legal business. an adjoining room and obtained a Mrs. S. T. Barnctt went to Han- pistol. Wo pay cash every day for eggs and Mrs. B. T. Gllstrap, of Army .City, W. E. ELLIS & DUO. poultry. In an attempt to cock the pistol to KansaB, Is the guest of her. sister, son Sunday, to visit her mother, Mrs. Zarllla DeMoss. Late Wednesday shoot herself1, it was discharged and Mrs. A. I. Nail, and Mr. Nail. nBht Mr. Barnctt recolved a message the bullet wentHhru the window sash Miss Gorin Flener, of Cromwell, Mr. Horace Robertson, of Falls apprising him of tho serious condition Mr. Herr rushed into thetoom, grabwas tho guest of friends hero last and he left early bed Sirs. Herr and attempted to take , of Mrs. DeMoss, City, Nob., Is hero, Visiting his weok. the pistol from hen. ' In the scuffle Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robertson. yesterday morning for Hanson. Mrs, Herr was thrown to the floor. Mr Alvln Chlnn, of McHjmry, was Hartford HIRES SLEUTH back, her right nrm under a caller at this offlco Tuesday whilo Good Top Buggy for sale M.All ladies, members of the to attend With was still holding to her pistol E. Church, are requested TO WATCH STRANGERS she the in town. -- priced a meeting at tho Church Basement at which was cocked. Mr. Herr was to sell. 2 o'clock, in tho afternoon of WednesDoom, Holland, Jan. 1 The forkneeling on the floor Over her, atE. E. BIRKHEAD. , Judge C. M. Crowe was In Owensday, Jan. 12th. "Uu'siness of import- tempting to get the pistol, when it mer German Emperor William, has Tuesday, attending to business boro ance is to bo transacted and all aro was accidentally discharged under personally engaged a private dctec-- . matters. Miss Leila Glenn roturned to Cen- requested to bo present. Sirs. Herr's back.' The bullet pene- tive to keep an eye on strangers In. tral City Sunday to resume her work MRS. W. S. TINSLEY, President. trated Mr. Heir's right leg above tho tho village oi Doom. --This is in adMr Hooker Williams, of near town In tho High School of thatplace, nf-tdition to the State pollco who guard knee. was in Contortown Wednesday, on having spent the holidays here GET DOWN AND HITCH Mrs. Horr Immediately called po his now home. with her parents. busiest;. The following prices are lice headquarters and asked that a MRS. BRADSIIAW DEAD physician be sent to her home, that Mlssrs. R. I. Mitchell and Olllo Mr. Claud Barnard, of Brcckcn-rldgin effect at my Livery Barn: Sir. Herr had been shot accidentally. Tex., arrived Sunday at the Ezell, of Bell's Itun, we.ro in town Mrs. Jesso Bradsnaw died TuesMrs. Herr at the time was wearing homo of his father, Mr. L. T. Barnard, Hitch, 20c. Hay 20c; Corn yesterday. a housedress, the back of which bears day at the homeof,Ed Himes, after of near Central Grove, where he will 15c; Hitch, hay and Corn 50 an Illness of two months of tubercuthe'powder burns from the pistol. Ml?s Lena Combs, of Dukohurst, is spend some timoT cents. Mrs. Herr, thinking the wound was losis, superinduced by child birth. t undo, spJIng a few days with Burial of the remains took place trivial, made no statement concern- E. E. BIRKHEAD. J. A. 'lata nas moved his restaurant Squire Leslie Combs, and Mrs. Combs, Wednesday afternoon in Oakwood ling the details of the g and business to the corner room in MARRIAGE PERMITS of Route 2. I from the notoriety that .would be at- - Cemetery. the Old Hartford House, whero ho RECENTLY GRANTED ! tached to it. Mr. N, P. Brown, of Now .Castlo, will be pleased to have his friends DUKEHURST. After Mr.' Heif's death members Ind., spent tho Xmas holidays with call when in ieod of anything in his A. C. Davis, Boavor Dam, to Eddlo of the family realized the seriousness Mr. G. R. Hickey spent Sunday a( his paronts. Mr and Mrs. P. M. Brown line. ;of tho affair and agreed that all deMae Havens, Cromwell. Central City, the guest of. relatives, of McHenry. to tails should be made public. Bennio Hardin, Centortown, AN K. Anderson carrier, on Route Marie Pate, Centertown. Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Baughn have Coroner James GUUson will hold an D. Bean, of Louisville, No. 3, recently went to Crescent City, Mr. Ira Tom Ashloy, Beaver Dam, to Vic- inquest in the next few days. It is been spending several days in OwensBpent Monday and Tuesday of this Fla., whero ho expects to remain dur- toria Evans, Beaver Dam. understood that Airs. Herr will bo boro. Mr. J. E. Park spent Tuesday and week here, with his parents, Mr. and ing the balance of the winter. J. F. Jesse Browne Beaver Dam, to Addlo present In person or by her attorney. Hicks is handling routo 3 in the regu- Frlxzelle, Beaver Dam. Wednesday in Llvermoro, on busiMrs. T. H. Bean. LOUISVILLE MARKETS lar carrier's absence. ness. Tho father pf Success Is Work. Mr. W. F. Cornell left Wednesday Dick Williamson, of Greenville, a J. A. Tatohas moved his restaurant Tho mothor of Success Is Ambition. Cattle Midweek market brought for Bowling Green. former student of Hartford High Few changes hero, and business to tho corner room In Tho oldest son is Common Sense. out a small number. Mr. Ira Allen and family, of ChicaSchool, spent last wook-on- d tho Old Hartford House, whoro ho Some of tho other boys aro Persovor- - noted in values and little activity dis- go, arrived here Tuesday night, tho guest of friends. wll bo pleased to havo his friends ancfi, Honesty, Thoroughness Faro-Bigh- t, played on any class of stock. Best Messrs. A. J. Carter and , John light butchers sold steady. Slow trad- Payno are on tho sick list, at present. Mary Pottle', teacher in tho call whon In need of anything in his Enthusiasm and Miss The oldest daughter 1s Character. ing on modlum and common kind?, Mr. Rosol Park went to Owensboro Ashland High School, spont tho week, line Light Inquiry for feeders and stack- Wednesday. Somo of her sisters aro Cheerful, end hero with her sister, Mrs. O. T, Mr. Ed Hoover, who has boon ness,. Loyalty, Caro, Economy, Sin- ers of all descriptions. Mr. Joe Henry, of Hartford, was Burns, nnd Mr, uurns. spending several days with rolatlves cerity and Harmony. Quotations: Prime heavy steers in this vicinity Tuesday. "" The baby is Opportunity. $8.60 9; heavy shipping steers $7.-5- 0 Mr. and Mrs. Onis Whltehouse. enand Mrs. Warren Mills, of near Beda. together with Mr. Gcorgo Mr 8.50, medium steers $7 7.60; tertained tho following young people Got acquainted with tho "old man" near Jleda, havo gono to Owensboro, Clorkof Paducnh, who has been a guest of Mr. Hoovor returned yester- - and you wll b ablovto get along light steers $5.60 q) 7; fat heifers $Q Thursday night, Dec. 30, wth' a play- whero V.iqy will make their homo 8; fat cows $5.757; medium party Mills, and day to the U. S. Marino Hospital' at pretty well with all the rest of tho Misses Ella and Georglo wlth their son Mr. Sumner Evansville, Ind. lamiiy. too Observer. ,cows $4 5,75; cuttors) $3 4; can-- 1 Smith, Sallle Laura -- nnd Catherine wife I "M friends and relatives. . , n, r ' par.-onts- Improving. Mrs. Mary F. Weller, with her little son and daughter, left Thursday, A. P. HANNEPHIN, for Louisville where they will mako their future home. Miss Mary's maOptometrist. ny friends xegret to seo them go. Mrs. Henry Midklff and family moved Wednesday to a farm, near K Hartford, belonging Jo S. O. Keown. Chester Roach moved Into tho house vacated by Mr. Midklff. cQa Mr. J. 31. JUoorc is moving on tho as farm he purchased recently from Mrs. Mary F. Weller. The neighbors are glad to welcome such good people Into their midst. The oil well near Concord, recently cleaned out and shot, is about ready for uuslness, and' the operators Read how Airs. Albert seem to havo great faith In its being uresory, or k. r. u.no. a good paying proposition. i, minora, in., get nu vi her ills. "During . The tobacco growers seem to have WH9 uwiuiiy wcait a down and In regard to were HJB Mv oains! would terrific, tobacco prices and from present Indidie. The thought cations there will not be' much of tho actually so severe 1 could weed set In this section this season. not stand the pressure of as present prices will not pay for my hands on the lower . stripping and dollvorlng. It seems Fart of my stomach .was. felt as if life that tho only way to mako It hlghli for but a short time. My . to make it scarce, and the growers husband was worried . . . v One evening, while readhave the power. M KWK-a Pains 5v ere Terrific bq 0 in 55 i a- -- 1 bob g out-feeli- ng l went straight for some Cardui for me to try. ing (he Birthday Almanac, he came across a case similar to mine,-and ISfll ji ri TAKE t i or '. o, The Woman's Tonic f- -i ! hr affalr.-shrlnkln- the results were Immediate," adds Mrs. Gregory. "I continued to get better, all myais left me, and I went through . . . with no further trouble. My' baby was fat and strong, and myself thank God am once more hale and hearty, can walk. miles, do my work;'" though 44 years old, feel like a new person. All I owe to Cardui." For many years Cardui has been found helpful in building up lite system when, run down by disorders peculiar to women. "I look it faithfully and Si r 7 Take Cardui mm urn arm m, . zn mi"i"W"W rm m J. 82 m M "" y i -.- liMUW. jfcjt V-- -i ,. 1 1 'j U s3E!T??!!. Clothing Department BOYS' OVERCOATS Our Men's and Boys' Suits, Overcoats, Raincoats, and odd Pants, are everything Boys' Regular $12.00 Overcoats, Sale of $7.45 Price that it takes to make a real good line our we are offering Boys' Regular $12.50 Overcoats, Sale clothing. At the prices 7.95 Price clothing you can't afford to miss this sale. MEN'S SUITS One lot of Men's Suits in Serges, Staple Worsted and Fancy Cassimeres for young men and old men, regular $30.00 and $25.00 $15.95 values, your choice of the lot for Sale Price . 24.95 Our Regular $35.00 Suits, Our Regular $38.Q0 Suits, Sale Price.. 27.95 Our Regular $40.00 Suits, Sale Price . 29.95 Our Regular $45.00 Suits, Sale Price . 32.95 Our Regular $50.00 Suits, Sale Price . 36.95 Our Regular $55.00 Suits, Sale Price . 39.95 MEN'S OVERCOATS "We OUR Gl -- BOYS' RAINCOATS One lot of our Regular $7.00 Boys' $4.95 Raincoats, Sale Price MEN'S WORK GOATS Our Regular $7.00 Work Coats, Sale $4.95 SalePrice Regular $5.00 Work Coats, Sale Our H M H 1 H H H Price 375 have some Overcoats, in this sale at prices you haven't seen for over four years. Our Reg. $9.00 Overcoats, Sale Price . $ 6.45 Our Reg $10.00 Overcoats, Sale Price 6.95 Our Reg. $12.00 Overcoats, Sale Price 7.95 Our Reg. $15.00 Overcoats, Sale Price 10.95 Our Reg. $28.00 Overcoats, Sale Price 19.95 Our Reg. $30.00 Overcoats, Sale Price 21.95 ' Our Reg. $40.00 Overcoats, Sale Price 29.95 Price One fine Leather Overcoat, reversible, Men's Regular $18.00 Raincoats, Sale a wonder at $75.00, Sale Price . . 39.95 12.95 Price Raincoats, Sale Men's Regular $20.00 BOY'S TWO PIECE SUITS 13.95 Price j Boys' Reg. $10.00 Suits, Sale Price. .$ 7.45 Men's Regular $25.00 Raincoats, Sale Boys' Reg. $12.00 Suits, Sale Price. 8.45 17.95 Price Boys' Reg. $12.50 Suits, Sale Price. 8.95 MEN'S ODD PANTS Boys' Reg. $15.00 Suits, Sale Price. . 10.95 Young Men in need of a fine Pair of Boys' Regular $17.50 Suits, Sale Price 11.95 Suits, Sale Price 12.95 trousers at a big reduction in price must see Boys' Regular $18.00 our showings. Boys' Reg. $22.00 and $20.00 Suits, 14.45 Young Men's Pants, Regular $12.00 SalePrice $8.45 value, Sale Price . .'. One lot of Boys' Regular $15.00 CorYoung Men's Pants, Regular $10.00 ages 8 to 18 years, duroy Suits, 6.95 - 7.45 value Sale Price Sale Price Young Men's Pants, Regular $9.00 Boys' Regular $7.00 CorduOne lot of 6.45 value, Sale Price roy Suits, ages 4 to 5 years, Sale 4.45 Young Men's Pants,- - Regular $8.00 Price 5.95 value, Sale Price BOYS' MACKANA COATS Price 5.45 Men's Regular $7.50 Pants, Sale H For Bovs' from 12 to 18 years old our Men's Regular $6.00 Pants, Sale Price 4.45 Regular $15.00 Coat, Sale Price. $7.50 Men's Regular $5.00 Pants, Sale Price 3.75 9-9- MEN'S MACKANA COATS Our Regular $15.00 Men's Mackana $9.95 Coats, Sale Price Our Regular $9.00 Men's Mackana . 6.45 Coats, Sale Price MEN'S RAINCOATS Moon Brand Slickers, our Regular. $6.45 $9.00 value, Sale Price Men's Regular $8.00 Raincoats, Sale 4.95 Price Sale Men's Regular $9.00 Raincoats, 6.45 Price Sale Men's Regular $15.00 Raincoats, 5 Will Close Sate v Beginning Saturday, January 1st At Big Reducti The final slaughter of prices to convert this entire stock int cash we close our doors and our business The Prices ve are making on our merchandise in every deiartn ahead. Anticipate your needs, and buy for immediate use vested. You realize that it is impossible to put this mammoth stock inth items of interest. But every item in our stock is on safe. (.; We invite you to come and see for yourself the good things we ai use to your advantage. It will be a pleasure to serve youjdurin -. .- .- f . DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT Medium Weight Brown Domestic, HOSIERY DEPARTMENT .10c Wonderful values In the Best Hosiery made in America, Wayno Knit Hosiery at clean up prices. - MEN'S DRESS SHOES CHILDREN'S SHOE DEPARTMENT Sizes Cfc to 8 81& to 11 11 to Boys' Dress Shoes, 2'5 to 5&. Children's Regular $2.50 Shoes, Salo Prlco Children's Regular $2.75 Shoes, Salo Prico Children's Regular $3.00 Shoes, Salo .' Price v Children's Regular $3.25 Shoes, Salo Prlco Children's Regular $3.50 Shoes, Salo Prlco Children's Regular $3.75 Shoes, Salo Children's Regular Price $4.00 $4.25 2. at per yard Heavy Weight mown Domestic, at per yard First Pride Bleached Domestic, at per yard Hope or Introducer Bleached Domestic, at at per yard Calicoes, Black and One lot of Loom-enWhite checks, Pink Chambrays, at per yard d 12c 1Sc 7c Tobacco Canvass, medium Weight, at lc c Tobacco Canvass, good Weight," at per Dress Ginghams, One lot of Loom-en- d Plaids, all vgood styles at Boautiful per yard Children's Regular 25cts. Hose r pair Regular 50cts. Hose, Children's pair Children's Regular 75cts. Hose, pair Ladles' Regular 25cts. Hose, - per pair Regular 50cts. Hose, Ladles' PaIr Ladies' Regular-- at per 10c that we havo no shoddy shoes In our stock and when it comes to High grade real good shoes, nobody can beat us and at reductions recorded below you aro safe In buying shoes for next year. It Is needless to say AlsiJ wi ar. 51.01 2.15 2.25; Oi W W W W W at per 30c Our Menls Regular $15.00 Shoes, Salo 0.05 Salo 8.03 Salo 7.03 . at ' per 50c Price Our Men's Regular $12.00 Shoes, , Prlco Our Men's Regular $10.00 Shoes, at per 10c at 2.50L i Price Our Men's" Regular $0.00 Price Our Men's Regular $7.50 Prlco Our Men's Regular $6.50 Price Our Men's Regular $5.00 Prlco Our Men's Regular $4.00 Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Salo 2.0jJ: ( yard 5c c v Hose, - 6 Opts. at per 45c - per 30c 0.05 Salo 5.05 Salo 4.05 Sato 3.05 Shoes, Sale 2.75 pair Ladles' Regular 75cts. Hose, at per 55c Children's Regular Prlco Prlco Children's Regular ' Prlco Children's Regular P"rlco ...". Shoes, Shoes, . Salo :.05, w w Salo 3.15 Salo 3.4! 1 One lot solid Blue Golden Rule cheviots, makes a splendid shirt, at per yard fancy shirting per-cal-s, One lot of yard-wid- e High Grade, at per yard One lot of Bleached Huck Crash, a hummer, at per yard Huck Crash, extra One lot of Bleached quality, at per yard Bleached Canton Flannel, our regular 25c , quality, at per yard Unbleached Canton Flannel, extra heavy weight, our regular 60c per yard, at per yard Indian Head, yard wide, our regular 50c per yard value, at per yard Yard-wid- e Challies and Comfort coverings, our regular 0cts. per yard value, at per yard 10-- 4 Pepperel Bleached SheetlngSi at per, r,l 0-- per yard percales, Loom-en- d e One lot of lights and darks, at per yard yard-wid- pair Ladies 15c 15c 10c Regular 85cts. Hose, at per OOc Children's Regular $4.50 ' Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, .' pair Regular $1.25 Hose, at pair Ladies' Regular $2.00 Silk Hose, at pair Ladles' Regular $2.25 Silk Hoso, at pair Ladles' Regular $3.00 Silk Hose, at pair Ladies' Regular $3.50 Silk Hose, at Ladies' '. per per ?1'75 per 1.75 OPC 14.75 $5.00 $5.50 $6.00 $6.50 $7.00 $8.50 Salo t 3.05 ! j OOc Price MEN'S WORK SHOES Men's Regular $15.00 Work Shoes, Price Men's Regular $12.50 Work Shoes, Price Men's Regular $10.00 Work Shoes, Price v... Men's Regular $8.00 Work Shoes, Salo $0.45 Salo 7.05 Salo 0.45 Salo 5.05 Salo 5.73 Salo 4.45 c ,15c .10c ,10c .35c 30c ...,.....' : per ,2.45 per P?lr " . TABLE LINENS 72 Inches wide, mercerized Table Damask, our regular $2.50 per yard Yalue, at Price Men's Regular $7.50 Work Shoes, 7 Prlco Men's Regular $6.00 Work Shoes, Prico Children's Prlco Children's Prlco Chlldrens Price Children's Prlco Children's Prlco Regular Regular Salo r Salo Salo V. . . Salo '. b. 8.73 3.03. Shoes, -- . 4.45 4.03 t Regular Regular Regular Shoes, Shoes, ; w Oi - "Salo 5.49 Shoes, Salo v MEN'S LEGGINS Men's Regular 75cts, some laco, somo with metal side spring, Salo Price. Mon's Regular $1.50 Legglns, Salo Prlco.. Boys' Regular 7cts. LegBjns, Sale Prlco. , , ' O ,25c COC per yard 72 inches wide mercerized Tabic, Damask, $1.05 Sa ..noc . .35.0 0 4 PepcSF"?1 yard,-, 10-- 4 Pepperel unbleached sheetings, Pepperel unbleached sheetings, ...... B.lcsickej i.. .- sheetings, at per ,.r-. OOc ''" per """ at per .OOc 2,25 per yard value, at C '1.05 v. 68 lnchos wide, mercerized Table Damask, our regular $2.00 per yard value,,, our regular yard" ...... - ..... MEN'S RUBBER BOOTS SHOES ...03c, , yard at per yard 68 Inches wide, mercerized 4 at per yard ,52c Tablouamask, our regular $1.50 per yard value, at per yard our regular $1.00 per yard value, at . per yard .wja I8 1,lfl 78 BLANKETS Our nogular $13.75 Wool Blankets, Prlco X)ur Wool-Kna- 58 inches wide, mercerized Table Damask, Sale Price Our Regular $12.50 Wool Blankets, Solo negular $5.00 Salo Prlco Our Regular $3.75 Cotton Blankets . .97.03 7.15 3.03 BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS Both wnys, with collars attached and without collars, our regular $1.50 value, Salo Price Boys Regular $2.00 Dross Shirts, Salo " $1.10 1A0 p Blankets, Bale-Pric-e Salo Our Regular $3.00 Cotton Blankets, ... i 2.03 2.23 ! Price Price : : Men's Regular $6.00 Rubber Boots, NSaIo , Price $4.43 Men's' Regular $5.50 Felt Boots, Salo Prico 4.23 Boys' Regular $3.76 Rubber Boots, Salo Price ....- 2.45 Men's High Top rubber Shoos, a Regular $5,00 value, Salo Price 8.50 Men's Best Arctic Overshoes, a Regular $3.75 value, Salo Prlco B.75 Men's $3.00 all Rubber Arctic Overshoes, Salo Prico 2.23 Mon's $2.75 all Rubber Arctic Overshoes, Sale Price 2.00 Mon's $2.50 Halt Arctic Overshoes, Salo . . 1.03 Prlco Men's $1,50 Sandal Overshoes, Salo Prico. . . . 1.13 Boys' $1.25 Sandal Overshoes', Salo Price... 1.00 ' No Goods ;. sent out on approv during our Fi E. P. Banu Beaver Da , Jg' I A & n k jtREAT Ready-to-We- ar LADIES' SUITS Only 24 Suits left. In fact we bought about two weeks ago, thirty-thre- e Suits that we sold regular at $80.00 and $85.00 apiece, that we have put on sale at less than half price. You will be surprised at the when you see the Suits. Be first to make a s pi-ice-- Department LADIES' CLOAKS Our Reg. Our Reg. Our Reg. Our Reg. Our Reg. Our Reg. $85.00 Cloaks, Sale Price .. $49.95 $75.00 Cloaks, Sale Price. . 39.95 $60.00 Cloaks, Sale Price. . 34.95 $50.00 Cloaks, Sale Price . . 31.95 $45.00 Cloaks, Sale Price. . 26.95 $30.00 Cloaks, Sale Price . . 19.95 " SPRING COATS selection. Our Regular $15.00 Suite, Sale Price .$10.95 Our Regular $28.00, $27.50 and $25 Suits, Sale Price 18.95 Our Regular $35.00, $32.00 and $30 Suits, Sale Price . . . 23.95 Our Regular$50.00 and $45.00 Suits, Sale Price . 29.95 Our Regular $85.00, $75.00 and $65 Suits, Sale Price 35.00 SERGE DRESSES Surges, Georgettes, Satins and Tafetas. - mfey, Feb. 5, 1921 w ry 1st, We Offer Our Entire Stock eduction in Price. :k intA cash will begin January 1, 1921, and Saturday, February 5th, ur bunness in this place will be at an end. jry department will enable you to buy for at least twelve months in-sto- ck Our Regular $2200 and $20.00 Serge Dresses, Sale Price" .$14.95 WAISTS Our Regular $25.00 and $24.00 Serge Price reductions on Waists will sell every ". 16.95 Dresses, Sale Price one in our stock. We have'a bunch of beau" " Our Regular $35.00 and $30.00 Serge ties. Presses, Sale Price 21.95. SKIRTS. Our Regular $40.00 Serge Dresses, We have a nice assortment of Skirts in all Sale Price 24.95 grades and your choice will beat a price that will guarantee the sale. SILK DRESSES " Eight Nobby Spring. Coats that will appeal to a good dresser. Our Regular $25.00 Spring Coats, Sale Price $12.50 Our Regular $35.00 Spring Coats, Sale Price 17.50 Our Regular $38.00 Spring Coats, Sale Price 19.59 Our Regular $40.00 Spring Coats, Sale Price 20.00 Our Regular $45.00 Spring Coats, Sale Price 22.50 Our Regular $50.00 Spring Coats, Sale Price 25.00 'i 5- -? a ediat use all you can use, and your money will be well m. this advertisement. We are only giving prices on the main Jbings we e you rMENI Alsi are offering. Take your time and select anything you can LADIES' SHOE DEPARTMENT Women's and young girls' fine Dress Shoes that will pleaso tho most exacting; all hoels leathers and cojora represented. Our Woman's Regular $15.00 Shoes, Salo Prlco $0.05 Women's Regular $13.50 Shoes, Salo Prlco 8.45 Women's Regular $12.50 Shoes, Salo Prlco 7.05 Salo Womon's Regular $10.00 Shoes, 0.05 Prlco Women's Regular $9.00 and $S.50 Shoes 0.45 Salo Prlco Women's Regular $6,00 Shoes, Salo 4.05 Prlco Womon's Regular $5.00 Shoes, Salo 3.05 Prlco Women's Regular $4.00 Shoes, Salo 2.05 Prlco Our Our Our Our Our Our during our last sale in these quarters. SCRIMS In White, Ivory, Ecru and Fancy Colors Regular 35cts per yard Scrims, at" per yard 25c Regular 40cts. per yard Scrim's, at. .' por yard 30c Regular SOcts per yard Scrims, at per yard 30c Regular 65cts. per yard Scrims, at - per yard . 50c Regular 75cts. per yard Scrims, at per yard . ,;. OOc Regular $1.00 peryard Scrims, at t" per yard 75c Our Regular $10.00 Silk Dresses, Sale - Price $ 5.95 Our Regular $12.50 Silk Dresses, Sale Price u7.75 Our Regular $35.00, $30,00 and $28.00 Silk Dresses, Sale Price , ' 17:75 Our Regular $45.00 and $38.00 Silk ' Dresses, Sale Price 22.95 CARPET DEPARTMENT Our $20.00 Deltox Grass Rugs, 9x12 size, '. .' Salo price Our $40.00- - Tapestry Rug3"9xl2 Sale Price $14.05 """ GINGHAM DRESSES The price on all Gingham dresses hasjbeen placed away below the present low price of Ginghams.. You can buy your Summer Gingham dresses. LADIES' RAINCOATS. i 4 A regular clean-u- p price on all raincoats. You will need one for the rainy season. MILLINERY DEPARTMENT Wo expect to make a clean sweep of every hat in the shop at these prices: One lot of Hats, Felts, Cloth Hats, Velvet Hats, for Ladles', Misses' and Children x values up to about $1.00, alo 25 ......'.; size, size, .$20.05 33.05 Our $45.00 Tapestry Rugs, 9x12 Sale-Pri- ce . ... Price each 2 , Our $50.00 Velvet Rugs, Salo Price, Our $65.00 Axministor Rugs, Salo Prlco 9x12 ...,'. size, 34.05 42.05 .30, .48 .03 Lot No. 9x12 size, Hats in a variety of styles and trimmings, values up to $3,00- - each, ." Sale Price each Ul .80 2.05 ..... :...... Mattings, our Regular SOcts., per yard val ues, Salo Price, per yard Granite Carpeting, our Regular 75cts. per yard value, Sale Price, per yard Ingrain Carpets, our Regular 90cts. per ya"rd value, Salo Price, por yard Lot No. 3 Hats in a wide rango of styles, values up to $6.00 each, Salo Price each Wo won't ask over In our stock. one-ha- lf $1.00 MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS Wo carry tho greatest lino of flno Shirts in this part of tho State, niado by one of tho best shirt makers in tho United States. If you want a nice Shirt, cheap, wo can pleaso you. Men's Regular $2.00 Shirts, Sale Prico 91.50 Men's Regular $2.50 Shirts, Salo Prlco 1.75 Men's Regular $3.00 Shirts, Sale Prlco 2.25 Men's Regular $3.50 Shirts, Salo Prlco 2.50 Men's Regular $4.00 Shirts, Salo Prlco.... 2.75 Men's1 Regular $5.00 Shirts, Sale Price. . . . . 3.50 Men's Regular $6.00 Shirts, Sale Prlco 3.75 Men's Regular $8.00 Shirts, Sale Price 5.50 Men's Regular $10.00 Shirts, Salo Prlco- -. .. 0.50 Men's Regular $12.50 Shirts, Sale Prlco 0.00 price for any hat CORSETS! CORSETS! Now Is the time to buy your spring corset. All All .AH All All All All All All DRESS GOODS AND SILKS Every yard of I'ieco Goods on Salo and some, beautiful qualities that will appeal to women of MEN'S AND BOYS' SWEATERS Boys' Gray Roll Collar Sweater, a good value at $1.50, Sale Price Boys' Dark Red Roll Collar Sweater, a good value at $2.00, Sale Price. 81.20 1.20 2.25 l 80c 05c ,; tasto. Paurl Twills, a Regular $10.00 per yard value, Sale Price, per yard WIdo Droad cloths and Velours, a Regular $7.00 per yard value, Salo Price, per yard WIdo Serges, a Regular $6.00 per yard val- " uo, Sale Price, por yard Our Regular $3.50 per yard Serges, Salo Price, per yard Our Regular $2.25 por yard Serges, Salo Prlco, per yard Our Regular $1.75 per yard Serges, Salo Prlco, per yard Our Regular $1.60 per yard Serges, Salo Price, por yard Everything in Silks at Salo rces. t good" WIdo 90.45 4.45 3.05 ....... 2.25 . MEN'S WORK SHIRTS Men's solid Blue cheviot Shirts, medium weight, our Regular $1,25 Work Shirts, Sale Prlco , Men's heavy Golden Rulo Cheviot Work' Shirts, our regular $1.60 value, Salo , 1.85 1.85 80c Boys' Navy Roll Collar Sweater, a good $3.00 value, Salo Price Boys' Green and Gray Combination slip over Sweater, Heavy Rope quality, Sale our. regular $7.50 Sweater, " .. .'. Price Men's Heavy Gray Sweater- - Roll Collar, a good value at $1.75, Sale Price- Men's dark gray and dark brown Sweaters, a good value at $5.00, . ., Salo Prlco Men's Knitted Offico Coats,' worth $10.00, Salo Price , Roll-Collar Regular $1.50 Corsets, Salo Prico Regular $2.00 Corsets, Sale Prlco Regular $2.50 Corsets, Sale Prlco Regular $2.76 Corsets, Sale Price Regular $3.00 Corsets, Salo Price Regular $3.50 Corsets, Sale Price Regular $4.00 Corsets, Sale Price Regular $4.50 Corsets, Sale Price Regular $6.00 Corsets, Sale Price v $ .05 1.5b 1.75 1.95 ....... ...... 1.25 M 2.25 2.50 2.05. 3.00 4.05 1.20 UNDERWEAR DEPARTMENT Men's. Men's Men's Men's Men's $2.00 Union Suits, at each . . . . , $1.80 2.00 $2.50 Union Suits, at each , . . , . 2.50 $3.00 Union Suits, at each' OO ribbed shirts and drawers, at each heavy fleeced Shirts and Drawers, . . . . 1.00 at each - . .05 Price 81.00. 3.45 0.25 BOY'S WORK SHOES Boys' Regular $6.50 Work Shoes, Salo , Price Boys' Regular jfB.UU 'Work Shoes, , Price v Boys' Regular $4.50'Work Shoes, ' 'TO i LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S UNMEN'S HATS Men's $10.00 Green anil Brown Hats, Sale Prico Men's $9.00 Green and Brown, Hats, Salo Price Men's $8.00 Fur Hats, every hat hat, made in latest and best wldo and narrow bands, Salo Men's $7.00 Fur Hats, Salo Prico Men's $0.00 Fur Hats, Sale Price Men's $5.00 Fur Hats, Salo Prico . Velour m approval. No Returns Accepted. 94.75 Salo 3.75 Salo , V. .80.05 Velour a new shapes, Prico ' DERWEAR ing our Final Sale rnes & Bro aver Dam, Ky. ... ) Prlco Boys' Regular Prlco Boys' Regular Prlco Boys' Regular Prlco Boys' Regular Prlco Boys Regular Prlco 8.25 2.75 , All cut In price. We have too many Ladles' Union Suits, Vests and Pants In large sizes. Big underwear can bo bought at a little price. $4.00 Work Shoes, $3.75 Work .....'. Salo Sale .' 8.05 GROCERY DEPARTMENT Everything In Groceries, Tinware, Quoenswnrc, GlasMvarorilimlwnre, will bo closed out entirely at big reductions In price, Shoes, , 2.80 2.25 .... 4.05 4.45 8.05 3.45, $3,50 Work Shoos, Salo $3.00 Work Shoos," Salo $2.50. Work. Shoes, ".- - ....;... : FURNITURE '.....,. Salo jf 1.95 1.75 All Caps In stock will bs yours at big reduction. Wo want to sell tho last 0110. . : Prices to clean out the last piece of furniture will be made during January, and every plcco must be sold. Get busy if you nood furniture. : , .v : m- 1? ' tho means 6f saving labor coats. Tho labor rocords should show just how nuch labor and toain work Is rcauired on each crop and tho tlmo In tho sca- son when It 'Is used. Thoy should ohow what proportion of tho labor is dovotcd to work that producos an and tho amount that is consum- , cd by odd Jobs of unproductive tasks. This will cnafilo tho famler to detor-mfn- o tho number of days of man and horso labor necessary to producoan ncro of any crop, or tho caro of any class of nnimals for a year. Thus ho may bo nblo to rearrange his system of management so that ho can get Along with less labor and at the samo time maintain production. ; A year's labor records show also Just how much man power and horso power Is necessary to run tho entire farm at different soasons, nnd point out accurately Just when tho rust seasons occur. With such records him, tho farmer knows approximately what his labor requirements will be In advance of tho rush season. He Is able to Increase or decrease the different farm enterprises Nand fit them together until he has outlined "h complete year's work with an evon load of labor for the entire season. bo-fo- ro OLDEST OF STATE MOTTO In t The Louisville That of Maryland" Wat Adopted 1648 Enshrined In History of the' Commonwealth. DIRECTORY. CIRCUIT COURT. Judgc-- R. W. Slack, Oweniboro. Coni'th. Attorney C. 3. Smith, Hartford. Clerk A. C. Porter, Hartford. Mufltcr Commissioner Otto 0. Martin, Hartford. Trusteo Jury Fund Cal P. Koown; FORD8VILLE. TK' '. Courier J our na -The Great Paper of the Southland 1 --- rvj tho only one possible. The secretary of stntc could readily bo directed to give official approval to "manly deed nnd womanly wortK" which would give women n recognition they enjoy In no other stnto motto. Courier-Journ- al ably edited; it is sane and is Hut tho best reason for Jcnlously The guarding Maryland's motto Is that it Is dignified in its handling of news; it is fearless, yet the oldest the nation can bonst the" date of Its adoption Is placed In 1013 fair, in its editorial utterances; and it always will be nnd Is enwrapped with Maryland found the champion of clean government. hlRtory to n remarkable degree. Throw away the Baltimore motto nnd Mhry surpasses all its competitors The Courier-Journ- al land might as well turn the portrait of Georgo Calvert, first Lord Baltiin equipment for getting the news of the day, because more, to tho wall. dispatches but There are Other stnto mottoes thnt it has not only the Associated Press nro open to attack. Alabama's "Hero service of the New York Times. In adthe full wire We Rest" suggests nri obvious Joke. So does Washington's "Hy nnd By." dition it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort Virginia's nioMo recalls John Wilkes Washington. and at Booth, New York's the rather tawdry declamation by Longfellow which It No Kentucky Home Is Complete Without It. Inspired, nnd those of several other Welch Carefully Results Of Yenr'H states llko Kansas' "Ad Astra Per 1 Cost Accounts Aspera" the rhetoric of commenceIn making use of the results of a ments. While these states cleave to year's cost accounts for tho purpose their mottoes Maryland may well bo By special arrangements we are now able to offer of perfecting the organization of Jlio boastful of hers nnd Its associations. Courier-Journ- al . The Daily New York Evening Post. farm, hasty conclusions should not AND THE bo drawn. Sometimes a posltlvo decrease in profits may ensuo-i- t an en- HOT "SHOT" FOR NEIGHBOR Hartford Republican terprise be dropped, because, 'taken llotli ono year, by mull, for only 5.75 alone, It has failed to pay. Cows, for Probably Woman Wished She Had Not Irritated Mr. Dobson While instance, may not bo showing a net He Was Worried. applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions, but profit, but if al the cows were sold This offer there might be no other way of using living In Kentucky, Tennessee, .or Indiana. New subonly to people Mr. Dobson came homo early In the up the roughage and It would become evening, but 17 sheets In the wind. He scriptions may, if desired, start at a later date, and renewals will dead loss. Labor devoted night nnd negotiated the steps to his front door date from expiration of present ones. morning to milking and feeding cows on his hands and knees. Finally, when If you prefer an evening newspaper, you may substitute The and charged to them would be entire-- , he reached the top, he fished his keys from his pocket without milch diffiLouisvlllo Times for the Courier-Journa- l. ly lost If tho cows were sold and mottlculty, ing supplied to fill in the time. Thus "not but the keyhole, of course, could bring your orders to the office of Send or be found. an added burden for the maintenance After several attempts to locate lt,N REPUBLICAN. of labor would have to be borne by In which ho failed miserably, he hapTHE HARTFORD thotother enterprises. pened to hiok over his shoulder, and The fact that the hogs or the corn discovered the woman nest door crop bring in the most net money dur- - watching: him. "Wash you wan'?" he demanded, ing the season is no reason for assum"I don't want anythlngl" she replied, ing that all the activities of the farm but didn't go away. solein the future should be devoted The man made another attempt to ly to hogs or corn. It may be that And the keyhole, hut being "again unkeeping of cows is partly responed to $57,082 in damages and $3,22.r tho successful turned in disgust nnd asked One Ounce of Strychnine Kills n grazing, sible for making the hogs so profita- the neighbor If she had borrowed the in fines. These Included Thousand Unbolts. occupancy. ble, 'or that the growing of wheat, keyhole. A good lively machine gun is harm- timber, fire, game and "Of course not. I don't know anyclover, or other crops in rotation with less when compared to strychnine corn makes the later crop much more thing about your keyholo except that is used to extermiKeep Connections Tight. at least, when it you can't find It," said she. All screws and nuts on gas engines profitable than it would have been If nate rabbits. Jn, Lincoln County, "Well, you've borrowed everything grown alone. Idaho, the farmers working in co should bo Kept tight. Tho engine relsh we've got, sho I thought maybe Similar conditions will be met with you uorroweu our ueynoie, came me operation with the Bureau of Blologl should be gone over every day or so reply. Survey, United States Department when It Is used, and all connections on all farms, and, therefore, no sudcal of Agriculture, report that 1 ounce of tightened and all oil and dirt wiped den changes should be made on the Peter and Prut Were In Rome. Such practice will go far tor- basis of what a single year's accounts tho poison killed 100rabbits. Farm-'of- f. ' According to the evldcnco and disAll angles' of the en- n- in Goodinc County did even bet- - wnni nrBvontinc oneratlnc troubles. may indicate. coveries of two famous archaeologists ter with their poison and average 1.- - since all gas engines vibrate to some Uprise should'be taken into consid- - of Rome, Professors Grossl Condi and eratlon. nnn vnlililra in tlin mince. Minidoka nrlont nrwl thia vlrirntlnn tnntlR In Orazlo Marueehl, there no, longer reCounty, conducting a poison campaign loosen bolts nuts and other parts. mains nny doubt that tho Apostles Per $100 Reward, $100 ter and Paul both went to Rome and under the direction of the bureau, The this pacer will be 'dvo Flock a Bath Tub But Fill It l pleased readers of that there Is at least suffered martyrdom there. killed 40,600 rabbits. 'to learn ThatTloubt has been raised several with Dust, one dreaded disease that science .lias These figures are illustrative of tho Gov- - , been able to cure In all its stages land times In controversies between various chickens never wash, as many work that has been done ufider that Is catarrh. Catarrh being greatly Echools ofcarchaeologlsts. direction in exterminating cr birds do, but cleanse themselves by influenced by constitutional conditions ...... ... . . 'The Apostles Peter and Paul," prorequires constitutional treatment. Hairs rabbits in tho Western States, where wallowing in soil, Whore board or Catarrh McdlcIne ls takcn internally and fessor Morucchl said, "did go to Rome. Blood they are so plentiful as to bo extreme- cement floors aro used In the chicken I acts thru the System on the Mucous Sur-- I have found traces of their burial In thereby destroying faces of the ly destructive to orchards and crops. house, some means for dusting snouici tne foundation of the disease, giving the a catacomb hewn out of tho rock on campaigns were organic- - uc provided during the winter months Iarga-scal- q dotala. tho Applan Way, behind tho ancient say poultry siieuiuuaiB ui mc uuuu work. The proprietors have so much church of St. Sebnstlnn. cu in urugonr viaiwu6iuu, faith in the curative power of Hall's "There aro graves In this underof Agriculture, and Arizona under tho Readership of states Department Catarrh Medicine that they offer One repre- - por a nock of 50 to CO fowls a dust Hundred Dollars for any cSso that it falls ground burying place, which" of courso the Department of Agriculture to euro. Send for list of testimonials. prove nothing. But there nre also writAddress P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, B0X 3 by 5 feet or 4 by 4 feet will sentatlves and along . ings on the wall, and these" writings nil Ohio. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. lines in which tho State governments, generally be found large enough, and . Invoke tho .aid of Peter and Paul, deservices, nnd tho 8nould bo placed whero It can be WOODEX tho State extension scribed as lying there:" CONTAINERS landowners assumed a share of tho reaChed by sunlight during as much OF EXPLOSIVES responsibility. In addition to tho 'ot the day as possible, Famous Mine May "Come Back." Tho Comstock lode, once known-n- s poisoning methods, great rabbit pjn6( jght, dry dust is the best It is found that boxes in which ex- the richest silver mine m the world, drives were conducted, some of which Wna wjtn which to fill tho box, but plosives are packed may themselves resulted in tho killing of as many as sandy loam is good. Road dust is become" explosive by reason of having and from which millions of dollars wero taken during tho height of its 10,000 rabbits. recommended by many, but it is apt absorbed some of the exploslvo com- - fame, Is about to come back to Its representatives of tho Bureau to be filthy. Coal or wood ashes' f pound. Despite the fact that their own. Por years the lode was almost The of Biological Survey emphasize the mav bo mixed with the soil If de contents have been carefully taken deserted, nnd VIrglnIn City, Nev., lived fact that, In the West, the rabbit Is a sired. out, wooden kegs In which black nlong In a lethargy that Included the serious menace. Rabbits often Three, AVnyHWi.,Utillws. Left-Ovblasting powder has been packed may slow crumbling oflts buildings nnd tho rotting of Its sidewalks, until what large fields ot grain and dePastry Crust, blow up with considerable force if was ono of tho most colorful, blazing, stroy valuable orchards and vineIn the making of pies a small por- recklessly handlod. Nitroglycerine, excTtement-gntherlntowns In tho yards. There are Instances where or- tion of dough, Insufficient for an- lis sometimes absorbed by wooden to United States, chards, representing tho work and other pie. Is frequently left over. This boxes in which dynamite Is packed dead hopes andbecame a monumentfora mockery of Its a lifetime have been do- may bo utilized in various ways: Tho savings of and tho right kind ot shock may set mer self. stroyed" in a single flight by Jack Lf0UovIng are recomnlended by house it off with disastrous results. It has been discovered that thourabbits. oro now hold experts of the U. S. Department sands of tons oflow-grnd- o v ' arc standing in giant dumps, nnd yet of Agriculture: .:other thousands of tons resting In the Pustry Crisps. Make Homes Atrncthc. mines themsolvescan be mado to yield FOR FLETCHER'S necessary to dough may be simply rolled The Suitable plantings aro ns high as $10 n ton under modern r unlto the parts of a farmstead Into a thin, cut Into squares, sprinkled with , methods of extraction. pleasing, homelike whole. Trees are sugar and cinnamon, and baked until FIND RUINS OF TIBERIUS used for wlndbrakest as frames for crisp. These do well to serve with Bulrushes Found of Value. As a result of a German professor's tho buildings or a background for sauce or other deskert, and are moro discovery that the roots or th ordi"While ongagsd on a goverrienint thorn, and to give shade. Shrubs are economical of time and money than road near Tiberias, Sea of Galilee, nary bullrush contain as much as 80 needed in abundance to hide partially aro most cookies or cake. Roly.Poly; Jewish worktnon found part of an old per cent of enno sugar, special dredges ho foundation lines of buildings, aro now being built for the purpose of pastry until about give reasons Roll support tholr corners, wall and columns which are believed harvesting them, reports Popular MeIn drives or walks, and to Inch In thickness, cover with dried to have belonged to Tlberun, the anfor turns Magazine. Tho roots grow In Native currants or with fresh blackberries, cient city named in honor cf Tiberius chanics jscreen unsightly objects. thick horizontal masses, and In one trees and shrubs and those known by raspberries, or blueberries well sweet- Cftesar. This city was tho scone of part of Germany nro believed to unirlal to thrive In tho locality aro the ened, sprlnklo with flour, and then a number .of Important historical hap- derlie everywhere a tract of marshy roll like a Jelly roll, Bake in a penings, particularly evouts connectland comprising 000,000 acres. Though liest to use. moderately hot oven until well done. ed with Bible history. Near by Je- sugar Is tho product chiefly sought, and Michigan Is thp first State to offer Servo with liquid sauco. sus preached hjs sermon on the secondary processes yield alcohol o a nutritivo cattlo food. From tho Checfeo Straws. mount. TVre also wai the town a roward for planting nut trees Roll pastry thin, cover with grated which gave Mary Magdalene her julco thcro ls made, also, a strong beer In Europe tho prohighways. resembling porter. fit from roadside nut trees assists in choose or with a highly seasoned soft name. Plans havo been mado for a jnalutainlng roads. Roadside nut cheese; fold into thirds and roll again systematic exploration of tho rTlns Frivolous Personalities. a thin, long sheet; "I wonder if Mrs. Gadder know" fees abroad aro protected from this into strips and bake in a cut Into nar- under tho direction ot scientists. hcA oven-un-trow anything about Flume?"'' by public sentiment, and ; delicately browned. Thcso aro "You'd better not mention the subThe liver loseslts activity at times js true of the nut orchards in tho prinject to her.;' and needs help. Herblno is an of production in this good to serve with salads. cipal centers "Why not?" stimulant. It also purities 1 country. "She may think you 4ro talking Not Much Tlmo Required To Keop tho bowels strengthens digestion and ebout something that can bo made in ' Government, Data. restores strength, vigor and choerful t chntlng Recoveries by tho A record kept of farm labor does spirits. Prlco oOc. Spld by. Ohio for tres- during tho last fiscal year, .n Ml All Tit. .. ' not require much tlmo.yot it is often County Drug Company. ii.n1 m on tuo nawumw tnvnata ' Tho Maryland suffragists who propose nlterlng the state's motto, "Knttl Mnschy I'nrolo Fcmlnne" (to use the old spelling), arc proposing to put rough hands to what should bo sacred. The offensive translation, ''Deeds nro masculine, wordsnre feminine," Is not REAVER DAM. Ch'm'n. Board W. T. McKennejr. Olork R. W, vKlng. Pollco Judgo J. W. Cooper. Marshal II. F. Slovens.- J A Hartford. let Monday In March Com'th. au)j Civil. 1st Monday in May 12 days Civil. 1st Monday in July 12 days Com'th. and Civil. Monday In September Civil. 4th Monday In November Com'th. and Civil. 3d II days Ch'm'n. Board W. R. Jone. Clork Olla Cobb. Pollco Judgo C. P, Kesslngor. Marshal Grant Pollard. If IS days OFFICIAL SCHOOL CALENDAR FOR PRESENT YEAR 1) days County Board of Education E. O. Howard, S. S. O. C. COUNTV COURT. Dlv. No. 1 R. A. Owen, Hartford, Meets first Monday In each month. Routo C. Judgo Mack Cook. .Dlv". No. 2. II. C. Lake, Fordsvlllo-- . County Att'y. A. D. Kirk. Work W. O. Blankenahip. ' Div. Noi 3. Claud Renfrow, Duu-de- o. Sheriff S. A. Bratchor. ' Superintendent E. S. Howard. Div. No. 4 Robt. Goff, Roslno. .Taller Worthi Tlchenor. Dlv. No. C Otis Slovens, Boaver D. E. Ward. Tax Commissioner Dam. Survcyoi- - C. S. Moxloy. Coroner E. P. Rodgors. Dlv. No. 6 Nat Llndloy, Contor-tw- n. County Board of Examiners: E. a Meets first .Tuesday in April and Howard, Mrs. Blrdlo Midkift and October. Ed Shown, Hartford, Ira Jones. 1st District Teachers Institute, Sept. 13th Route 3. '' 17th. 2nd District Sam L. Stevens, Bearer Dam. EXAMINATIONS 8rd District Q. B. Brown, SImmoni. 4th District G. W. Rowo, Center-tow- n. Common School Diploma May 15 at Hartford, Bearer Dam. 6th District W. C. Daugherty.Balzo-town- . and Fordsvlllc.. May 21 and22 County Teachers-ExaminatiOth District W. S. Dean, Dundee. at Hartford, (White). 7th District B. F. Rice, Fordsvlllo. May 28 and 29 County Teachors" 8th District B. C. Rhoades, Hart- Examlnotlon at Hartford, (Colorod). ford, Route 6. Juno lfc nnd 19 County and " Examination at Fordsvlllo,. v FIARTFORD. ' (White). Mayor J. E. Bean. 26 and 2G County and State Juno Clerk J. A. Howard. Teachers' Examination at Hartford, Police Judge C. M. Cfowo. (Colored). Marshal E. P. Casebier. Sopt. 17 and IS County and State ROCKPORT Teachers' Examination at Hartford, (White). Chm'n. Board W. G. Her. Sopt. 24 and 25 County and Clerk N. II. Brateher. Pollco Judgo S. L, Fulkorson. Examination at Hartford.. (Colored). Marshal Ed. J. Brateher. 14-nnon State-Teache- rs' Stato-Teacher- FISCAL COURT. ' '1 V FARM DEPARTMENT. pSvery Woman Wants Mothers use 1. m Hu cxtnonfinuy claatma and imtudUl polrf. by SaeuIoFrea. SOc. til dnigguU, or w. 1m raxtonTogf I Couitnoy, Hoilon. Mm. J pppqnMAi Hvnipwp in water for douches ttopr pelvic catarrh, ulceration and Inflammation.- Recommended Ly Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Co. for ten year. A healing wonder for naal catarrh, sore throat and tore oye Economical. for Dissolved For the Children A Safe Old Fashioned Yermii IIKe Remedy l for Worms ( oth-ernra- TJsrffwtTffTCwwwiiriiwigM; ... EBcftrBc I 4 ffiSVtU" Seventy. fivcyraricontin. uout use is the best testimonial FREY'S VERHIFUCE can offer you. Keep a bottle always on hand. It will help keep the litde one healthy IN ffvD and happy. 30cabottletyourtlniiEttt'tor Succeed w&en everything else fails. In nervous prostration and female .veaknesse they are the supremo remedy, at thousands have testified. general atore; or if your dealer can't lupplyyou. tend hianamo and 30c in alainna and we'll aena you a bonis promptly. L4S. FREY, Biltkwt. Mi. 1 It J FOR KIDNEY. LIVER AND STOMACH TROUBLE 1 the best medicine ever sold over a druggists counter. I HUHBMVWIBm 5&oavs UAo Mm 1 jew .GERMINAL REMEDY A WILL YOU. TAKE OUR Treafmenl er Wn?, 1) EmSfmmC aaSaHHVm 7H (or WEAK: LUNGS or g CONSUMPTION' feellai, A Qulclr icllel foe that tired, coughi, palpi in chett. night (weals, hemor If II dot consumption. rhii-ei- , weak lunci or ap Bothtlp you it coils you notaiog. Lock box 016 GO. OHIO MEDICAL COLUMBtlR o a FORtONE MONTH Children Cry CAST O R A USEUV-VER-LA- X one-four- th -- be-sid- van-nai.t- m ll e'ffec-tlvo.liv- or dlsh."--BlrmIng- iv .v- - - V young man who practiced tnouictne In a rural district became famous and waa called in consultation in many towns and cities because of his success in tho treatment of disease. This was Dr. Pierco who afterward moved to Buffalo: N. Y. lit made up his mind to place some of his medicines boforo tho pubiio, and be put up what bo called his wFavorito and placed it with the druggists In every state in tho Union. For fifty years Dr. rierco's Favorite Prescription has sold more largely throughout tho United States. than any other medicine of llko character. It's tbo testimony of thousands of women that it bas benefited or entirely eradicated such distressing ailments as women are prone" to. It is now sold by druggijts In tablet form as well as liquid. Newnunnv, S. O." After using Doctor Plorco's Favorlto Proscription 1 feel UUo a now woman. My friends all toll me I look so raucji hotter. I am moro than pleased with the result. I know that I can't pralso any one of Dr .I'lerco's remedies too highly. 1 always kxn) thein on hand in order to koop well." Alas. LiiUA tjufuu, Route 1 Sox (12. e ' For Lazy Liver and the Troubles o Constipation, , 1 Ftsol right all tho time. Don't lay ofl from work for days by taking calomel keops yo when pleasant Liv- - Vr-La- x on your feet, whllo relieving your trtjubt le. Safer too, and easy to take. Donl toko anything clso. You can't afford ft. Eliminates poisons, cleanses sy tern and relieves 'constipation, t A natural remedy, natural in its actions, bun in its effect and certain in rcsuluj. I won't bo long beforo completely displace calomel in ever home. Children can tako it freely an with perfect safety. Every bottlo guaranteed. 60c and ?l in bottlesj Nori genuino without tho likeness and signarj UUUViM A, JlJtDUJ 4,'Ul DU4U VjT r I. M, WJLLIaUU, - Hfcrtf a m ' V- -f - r T- - --" 1 " pP'Hr TT CORK MAYOR ARRiVES' . IN U. J. AS STUWAWAY Brother Of MacSwiney Also In Liner's Hold. Newport News, Vn., Jan. 4. Potor Now York, brother of tho Into Terence MncSwInoy, Lord Mayor of Cork, and Daniel O'Callaghan, present Lord Mayor of Cork, arrived In this port tonight as stowaways on tho American steamor West ' ' Cannon from Cork. Immediately on arrival of tho West Cannon, Immigration authorities discovered tho two mon on board and, disregarding tho claims of their identity, 'had them placed In Jail .pending Investigation. MacSwiney enrred a passport, vised by an American Consul and could hnvo made tho trip oponly, but choso rather to stowaway with Lord Mayor O'Callaghan. Passport Frees MncHnlticy. MacOn showing his passport, Swiney was released, and the Lord Mayor was freed as soon as authorities arrived. Tljo Lord Mayor took xp his resldenco for the tlmo at a hotel, refusing to discuss any details of his visit. According to MacSwiney, howover, O'Callnghnn Is in this country at tho Invitation of tho Committoo of Ono Hundred at "Washington Investigating tho Irish situation. O'Callaghan is under guard furnlshod by immigration officials. "Tho British would not allow tho Lord Mayor to visit America, and ho stowed away on tho steamer," MacSwiney stated. "I could have como backus a passenger, but preferred to mako tho trip with him as I now prefer to remain at his side whllo ho is being detained." "1 don't wish to bo considered to tho press," tho Lord in Jail, "but Mayor said, when I prefor to say nothing until I have had my statu s defined by tho propsr thnt hnd loarnod oxcontlonnl cunning and cruelty afndunt'rfK .. . meal tickoiB c.. ., .. rlflo shots by a d plo of Two other hunter. Government wolves, which showed gustatory for mutton and young" he A flesh, in a single month killed 1G0 shcop and 7 colts, but nt tho end of tho month a hunter collected tfielr pelts. i. cdampc'o ciiddi no nn oioi q - . well-aime- eran8 Aro of Fcimle Froneli ni' . .:: S.. of I. physicians tve In lly -- tiC'v"' ft 4 -- tid MT. MITCHELL IS HIGHEST J. MncSwIney, r v h authorities." Daniel 0 Callahan as deputy Lord Mayor of Cork performed tho dutkis of Lord JIay.)."MacSv:ney whllo the latter was in prison ic Lbndon. Shortly nftor MacSwiney wcumlirr to &! i.uiger strlk Lite in October O'Cal-i.- i han was elected Lord Mayor to succeed him. Recently iho Lord Mayor sent tC caof blegram to tho tho United States urging thorn to organize a relief fund for Iroland. Ho -- also appealed to tho American Hod Cross to send a contingent to Cork speedily to old tho sufferers from tho Cork fires. O'Callaghan presided at a special meeting of tho City Council on December 13, at which resolutions giving tho Cork officials'- vlows with regard to tho proposed truco between England and Ireland wore, adopted. These resolutions concluded by sayIrlsh-Amorlca- ing: "Wo proclaim ou unaltered determination to seek, or sanction no truco savo such international agreement as may bo arranged Between tho Dail Elreanm and the English Govern ment" WEIGHED HUMAN SOUL. I ?c V The death of Dr. Duncan at Havorhlll, Mass., a short time ago recalls tho experiments which ho once made for trio purpose of ascertaining whether tho soul is a ponderablo part of a man. Dy comparing the weight of a man's body Just before and' immediately after death, determined by delicate weighing aparatus, ho found, he declared, that the soul actually has weight between six, and eight ounces. This Joss of weight Is probably not what wo call the soul, however. - Moc-Douga- ll, HUGE SAVAGE BEASTS-EXACTOLL IN ANIMAL SLAUGHTER T . V t Compared with some individual mombers of tho mountain lion, wolf, and coyote families, Gullivers' hungry Slants and giantesses wore light and dainty eaters. All these animals aro classed as predatory, but a few speci mens dovolop exceptional skill arid cunning In killing cattle, sheep and 'colts. Thoy usually acquire equal skill in avoiding traps, poison baits and riflo fire, and often do thousands of dollars' worth of damage beforo thoy are killed Tho Bureau of Biological Survoy, "United States Department of Agriculture, keops a staff of expert hunters In the field for the express purpose'of ridding Govrnmont range lands of d outlaws, and thus these assist In relieving the rancher. A Government hunter killed a mountain NlloRjrnear Roosevelt, Ariz., that had destroyed 50 calves and 3 colts on a Ono wolf slain by nn- -i v .single ranch. otjioThunter in Now Mexico hud" kill- .ed 2?, calves. Anothor, in Wyoming, 'slaughtered 30 head of cattlo beforo ono of Uncle Sam's huijtors 'shot the criminal. A pair of Wyoming, wolves four-footei looking Into the futuro predict that if tho present dlspropor-tlnnn- l fenilnlno birthrate continues over half of tho, girls born In Trance In 1010 and 1020 will he doomed to splnsterhnod. The proportion of young nnd mlddle-ngemarried men In Franco who saw no scrvlco on the front Is so small tlmt tho hoy babies born in their families arc outnumbered more thnn two to ono by tho infant daughters of the war- - veterans. Whllo nt a loss to explain the workings of the mysterious Influence m tho sex of tho children HEl'OItT 2,825,000 French physicians AIIE OUT OP WOKK born to agree thnt the relaxation of men's nerves, suddenly relieved from the Washington, Jan. 5. A total of 2,- - high tension of constant perils nnd ' 325,000 workers nro out of employ- hardships. Is nt the bottom of the puzment In tho country, according to a zling question. survoy of tho Industrial situation v So long ns the wnr continued nnd mado by Clint C. Houston for tho men remained keyed to a high nervous pitch their children woro moro often current Issuo of Labor, official per cent of tho Plumb Plan League. Mr. boys than girls. Sixty-fivHouston asserts that his inquiry dis- soldiers' babies born during the wnr were boys. Now that tho hectic dnys closed tho greatest industrial slump of shot nnd shell nro over tho pendusinco the money panic of 1907. lum of gravity has swung to the ottier The larger groups of unemployed extreme, nnd tho pages of France's by Industries given by tho survey birth registers are filled largely with names of new-borgirl babies. , were: Amaroc News. Building trades, 300,000; automo225,000; biles, 250,000;' textiles clothing 150,000; railroads, 200,000; HELP TO FILL FAMILY PURSEJ shipping steel and iron, 150,000; 100,000; In City of Johnstown, N. Y.( Three-quarte125,000; food products of tho Wives Are In amusements 75,000; metal mining, Gainful Occupations. 60,000; ship building, GO, 000; rubber, 50,000; shoes and leather In a survey of family incomes in printing 50,000; casual labor nearly ono hundred cities of tho Unit' ; ed Stntos, the department of labor 5,000. -. found thnt In Johnstown, N. Y., Many Idlo In Hay State. INCORPORATED , of the wives enrn money. Boston, Jan. 5. Conditions of unThe Labor Review explains that this employment unequaled since 1914 remnrkable condition prevails In Johnsworo reported todny by" tho public town because gkivemaklng Is the prinemployment office of the State De- cipal Industry thero nnd furnishes partment of Labor and Industries. .work which women can do nt home. Applicants for Jobs woro more nu This nppeals to them, because thl?y merous in December than In any cor- nre able to enrn good wages without ' responding month In the past "six leaving .their household. In almost of tho New Tort years. Requests for help from omployors city homes visited women contributed at police headquarters and told a THE RIGHT WAY TO SLEEP BEECII VALLEY earnings toward the support of tho I fell off, 52 percent from tho previous .home. story of killing a man Sunday night, In Boston, ono wife out of December and 9 per cent from No- ten works; in Buffalo, one In twenty-eigh-t; We are having some pretty days placing the body under the bed and When one sleeps normally his vember. Positions filled were 48 per In Cleveland nnd Cincinnati one now and a few of the farmers have forgetting about it until today, when wholo body relaxes his breathing becent less than a year ago. ' in seven, nnd in Pittsburgh only one began breaking ground. she started to sweep her room: comes less rapid and his pulse slows In Bfty. It Is Interesting to noto that Mr. Jesso Westerfleld has moved k Patrolmen visited the room, in a down. organs and That gives all By oversight tho date lino on tho Investigators found thnt a surprisingly to Mr. Edward Ralph's farm.near amall hotel, and found the unclothed tissues, just the chancethe percentage they need first page of tho Republican was not inrge some Incomoof town dwellers o Ralph's. Mr. Ralph has recently D0Qv 0f a man about 25 years old. from gardens nnd and stora up new energy changed last week, making tho issuo' poultry. Ninety-thre- e per cent of those moved to Owenaboro. in a written statement, according for the next day. To aid this bene-flcle- nt of tho 31st. appear as of the 24th. visited in Cleveland had a garden or Miss Ludelle Magan is visiting in to the police, the woman admitted process one should stretch out , chickens. I aiuora urn. oreeR. killing the man. She said she only on his bed preferably a firm matMr Alva Magan, wife and baby, of knew hlm a8 Frank and that hfl tress, minus pillows. Tho Best Cough Medicine. Then relax Fresh Eggs. Acahurg. spent baturaay ana sunaay t0,d h(Jr hfl wag omployed ln a saloon let tho bed hold' you up: When a druggist finds that his cusdon't try to Tho pert proprietor of a grocery in with his father, Mr. J. C. Magan and tomers all speak well of a certain They quarreled, sho said, and he hold yourself or even think of it Twenty-fiftstreet, is nothing if family. preparation, he forms a good opinion Eastgood struck hor, whereupon she procured a and banish worry from your mind. not at repartee. ct it and when In need of such a medi Mr. and Mrs. J. L, Patton and son, revolver from a dresser drawer and If one wakens from The other day, rather early In the eight hours of cine Is almost certain to use it himforenoon, ono of the good wives in Mr. Willie Pntton, were the guests shot him three times ln the head. sleep, unrefreshod, dull and tired It self and In his family. ThIs Is why the neighborhood stepped Into the of their daughter and sister, Mrs. T. She said she had been in a dazed is a safe hot that he failed to open his so many druggsts-usand recommend store and Inquired: S. Miller and Mr. Miller, Saturday. condition for tho past two days and windows, that he ate too heartily be-f- or "Any real fresh eggs?"L- - (Great emChamberlain's Cough Remody. J. B. Miss Arzella Magan is In Owensbo-r- o insisted that she forgot the tragedy retiring or that his general health phasis on tho "real fresh.") n, Jones, a well known druggist of this week". entirely until today. needs attentlpn. "Oh, yes, ma'am," ho replied. "Some 's Ky., says, "I have used Miss Ernestyno Ralph, of Hartford, Cough Remedy In my family Just laid this morning." has returned home, after spending a A day or two Inter, somewhat earlfor tho-- past soven years, and have ier In the forenoon thnn before, the week with friends here. found it to be tho best cough medi- good wife again dropped Into the store Mr. Leo P. Miller went to Hartford m m nnd Inquired: cine I have over known." on business Thursday. "Anymore of those real fresh eggs?" Mr. and Mrs. Hayden Westerfleld, Whereupon tho grocer cried to his of Narrows, were tho guests of Mrs. Electric Hatching of Chicks. clerk : M. E. Miller, Friday. A third of a million chickens a sea"Bun to the back room, boy, and seo Miss Dona Ralph, of Sunnydnle, son is tho proposed capacity which n If customer of tho Electric Power com-- 1 yetthis morning's eggs are cool enough spent Monday night with her sister, to sell." Indianapolis News. pany of Portland, Ore., intends to atMrs. W. A. Taul. tain in his "electrically operated chickMr. Ronda Miller and family, of rTamous London Tree Cone. en farm known as "Henacres." His Dundee, visited Mr. Wld Taul and A famous old mulberry tree In north outputthls season will bo In tho neighborhood of 100,000 chlckensf as com- London, England, under which 144 family Sunday. mm pared with 43,000 for Just year. This years ngo It Is said the American Decfarm startod with ono small electric laration of Independence was first WOODEN WEDDING Ihe Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been Incubntor Jn 1015 and now Is equipped read In that country, has fnllen .under la use for over over 30 years, has borne the signature of to operate, on a largo scale, having o. the weight of its nge. .American boy A real "wooden" wedding, accordtho International slnglo incubator with n capacity of scouts attending and has been made under his per 20,000 eggs. Tho total connected load scout conference In London visited ing to nress dispatches, took place ln 60nnl supervision since Its Infancy. treo only a few days before It Washington, N. C, last week whin for this plant consists of 83.5 kilowatts the now n0 one t0 ieceive you in tj vKocvr. nuptials wero celebrat of heating nnd 8 kilowatts pf lighting. crashed and Its history was told to 300 the Pine-Oak- s All Counterfeits, Imitations and " " are but For emergency 'service, continues the of them, who had their photographs ed.- - Hero is tho cast of characters! Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of taken beneath Its branches. The treo Electrical Review, a direct The groom Walter Pine. Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. current generator is Installed at tho stood on one of the lawns of tho Mild-maThe bride Miss Ada Onkes. conference hall. Many religious farm nnd is so arranged that It may The best man Robert L. Dirch leaders have addressed meetings unbe driven from the owner's truck. Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Miss Anna Lee The bridesmaid der Its ample shade. Hundreds of reDrops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains ,' quests for chips from tho historical Laurel. Magic Carpet Up to Date. neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its The ceremony 'was performed by A plan for seeing strango sights treo are being received. age Is Its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has comes from France, in tho announceRev. Oscar T. Wood, of Columbia the n No Great Harm Done. been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, ment of tho Compagnjo Lntecoore. N. C. Tho brido and groom left-oJuunlta, knowing that her playmate Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising This aerial lino will tnke' you from the midulght trahl for Hickory, N C . Toulouso, nt 8:30 a. m., over tho Jack wanted n kitten, picked one up therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids groom's orib day when It stnrted to follow her to spend a week with tho Pyrenees to Barcelona, Spain, by lunch the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural 6leep. aunt, Mrs. E. W. Shingle, time. Next day you lunch nt Malaga, and, taking It over to Jack, sold It The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. o then fly across tho Mediterranean to to him for live pennies. snld her mother, on find "Juanltn,"' Tanglers, Then you sail abovo tho Plourlsy pains aro located Just bo- Atlas mountains to Rabat, a Ing out what sho had done, "don't you low tho short ribs. Lumbago affects gredn oasis of the Sahara, or even- to know you havo, no right to sell or even same region but.toward tho back. Fez. where It Is said the company hns give away a kitty tlmt" Isu't your the Bears the Signature of Ballard's Snow Liniment Is tho remoown?" opened tho grand vizier's pnlaco as iH case. It rubbed ln thor"Well," sahl tlw young business dy ln olther hottl. These are indeed tho dnys of woman, "I guess it can go homo when oughly it eases pain, relaxes tho musmagic carpet nnd the boots to Jhoso who fear not ndvefituro Jt gets ready, can't It?" . cles and tho patient can movo about In the nlrl The Outlook. freely and comfortably. Price 25c. Immersion Heater. Sold by rSOc nnd ?1.00 per bottle. An exceedingly practlcnl contrivWanted His Money's Worth. m Drug Co. Mother Helen's music teacher ance for n mother'ls nn electrlcnl Im... scorns quite Impressed wlthher. It mersion heuter, cylinder shaped. Tills will bent water or mllkjior tho buby ABSENT MINDED WOMAN looks to me like n love nffnlr." " FORGOT KILLING MAN Father What's thntf- Nqwseo here. or Invalid ln n niomenT'nt nny time, Kind You Nl Imvo that young man Understand day or night. This cylinder Is simply THf OKNTAUR OOMMANV, NIW VOPfK CITY. Jan. 4. A he's got to do ills courting eyeulngi plunged Into the liquid uud tho plug . Kansas City. Mo., nttnehed. It takes only a moment to woman giving the name of Lillian and not, whllo I'm pajiiiK hln$2 an mako tho liquid boiling hot. hour. JKeCMl, 20 years of age, today called d Mitchell of tho Appalachian system In North Cnrollnn Is tho highest poak cast of tho Itocky Mountains In tho United Statcs.'accordlng to tho U. S. geological survey. It stands 6,711 foot above sea lovel, more than 400 foot higher than Mt. Washington In .Now Hampshire which Is commonly regarded as the highest peak In tho caBtern part' of tho country. As a matter of fact numerous peaks In tho Appalachian system other than Mt. Mitchell each surpass Mt. Washington by several hundred feot. Mt. perils of war tho r f. . epidemic of t i.h' , swppt France In the lint' r. Thpyjmso their conclusion on lie.,1 rcinnrknhlo fact thnt, uh'lo itf per cent of tho.cliIMio.n iccuitiy hnjrn to men Who served under fire nro e!H.i CO per cent of the bnbics of war profiteers, slackers nnd men phystpiilly unfit for combatant scrvlco have been bovs. Sociologists fflM In ON US 3r Lette'r Heads, Note Heads, statements, Envelopes Sale Bills, fact, we are prepared to furnish you "most anything you may desire in the way' of Paper and Printed Matter. Business and other Cards. BLANK DEEDS, MORTGAGES, &c, I1T STOCK. If You e have something to SELL or anything to ADVERTISE try an "ad" in THE HARTFORD REPUBLICAN. n rs 50,-00- 0; Hartford Printing Gompany three-quarte- rs HARTFORD, KENTUCKY one-sixt- h de-rlv- h i i Cu-bru- Chain-borlaln- Children Cry for Fletcher's Mr t2i III CjCJ&jZjrfaj. 11 F1 1 Just-as-go- od y What is CASTORIA I far-awa- y GENUINE - CASTORIA ALWAYS seven-leagu- e C&B&jfM&i&i Th Ohio-Count- y In Use For Over 30 Years $ave Always Bought .. 1 JJBifej Tii jaw ii "" i''ii"ag3aj -- &QhA :hsi.. Lh- - k, -- jfcH4' ! rnrill Him jcnruL -- lie toward English-speakin- g Is almost universally Occasionally Germans ABORIGINES TO BE, courteous KNOWN BY NEW NAME will lcavo a travol-or- 1 s i . ft J .J is spok en, but tho great majority of Ger "Amerind" Suggested For Confusing Name Of Indian For Origin.il mans soem to enjoy an opportunity American1), English and will frankly to practice Tanlac Did Miss Siegworth say so. Louisville Herald. o So Much Good She Now BY HARRY WARD Djspcptlc. To The Sends It To RelaWashington, Jan. 1. Amerind. Would you not llko to feel that That Is the new namo that has been tives in England. your stomach troubles aro over, that designayou can cat any kind of food that suggested as tho official tho fact tion of the original Inhabitants of this Consider then yQtt cravo? country, being composed of "It is Just wonderful how quickly that Chamberlain's Tablets liavo cur tho first the word of "Amorlcan Insyllables years Honry Ford, n fannor's boy, has beon working on tho For thlrty-flv- o building up one all ed others why not you. There aro Tnnlnc works In problem of a successful tractor for tho farmf-andian." Tho word was first suggested for tho past fourtcon years has run down and suffering as 1 was," many who havo been restored to much tlmo nnd a vast amount of money to tho development of tho present Ford-so- n in 18S9 by an American lexicographeaid Miss Anna Siegworth, R. F. D. health by taking theso tablets and Tractor. Today that Tractor Is in uso on noarly 200,000 farms and if you hayo can now eat any kind of food that er. Ho. 32, Barberton, Ohio. any doubt as to tho satisfaction It gives to thoso who aro using it, call In and got tho So Lat Dowaneo, a Mohawk of tho m almost they crave. "Nervous Indigestion had booklet Just issued by tho Ford Motor Company, and called "Tho Fordson at Work" St Regis reservation in New Ybrk, and 4 nindo a wreck of mo before I really (Oso Lin Carrie F. Meigs-Adaand road tho tostimony which is thore glvon by tho multitudo of ownors of Fordson In a bad condi- KEEP SWORDS SHARP know It, and I was Gua,) a Cherokee, whose native namo Tractors. No ovldqnco can bo moro concluslvo than that of tho man who actually ADVICE TO GERMANS tion when I began taking Tanlac. moans "Always Smiling," aro sponknows by prsonal experlenco nnd this is the line of tostimbny carried In this littlo go with a Most of the troubles that sors for' tho movement to glvo a new booklet. Thoro Is no cost for this booklet.1 If you cannot call for It, wrlto, drop us bad stomach attacked me and made Borlln, Jan. 1. In his New Year's namo to an old race. a postal, and wo will mall it to you withoutcharge.lt Is so vnluablo you ought to havo mo miserable I had but littlo message to tho army, Major General So Lat Dowaneo, appreciating tho it becauso It is tho open door through which thefarmerwlll pass from tho hard working ahytimo for food, and frequently von Seecht, tho German commander-in-chie- f, error Christopher Columbus niado in ing drudgo to tho comparative comfort of tho manufacturer. Tho Fordson makes it would turn so sick at the table I'd refers toUho necessity of the applying the tltlo under wlilch tho posslblo for tho farmer to plan and direct, whllo tho machino will do the work. It .have to leave it. dovoting themselves wholly soldlcra raco is now known, is making an ef presents tho widest latitude for tho farmer to oxorclse his brain power nnd plan how "What littlo I ato caused trouble to their calling. to accomplish the adoption of ho can get tho most from tho soil, knowing that tho Tractor will do tho hard work, do 1n my stomach and hurt me all ov-- r. keep 'our sword sharp fort "We will it better, do It quicker, and therefore do it moro profitably. This moans not alono in was and our shield untarnished," says tho this name. "Amerind" is grammati Sometimes I felt like I argutho cultivation of tho soli, in tho harvestng of tho crops, but in n hundred and ono difloaded down with lead, and had such message. "Inspired by. such a true cally adaptable to tho scientific ferent demands that aro mado for labor, cutting of ensilage and the filling of tho bad smothering spells I'd have to gasp conception of honor and of patriotism ment of the subject pertaining to silo; cutting of wood; operation of the washing machino; In tho lighting of tho houso for breath. I tried lots of medicines and by this feeling of responsibility, most "Amorindian" or Inwith electricity; supplying tho houso with running wator; brlngng to tho farmor's wfo and Just kept on going from bad to tho now nrmy will bo able to rival II,e states that, a bill will soon be troduced In Congress for the adoption and daughters tho conveniences of tho city, relieving them of much of the hard, unworse. efficiency. As an active, NX tho old in pleasant part of housework. "Finally mother prevailed on me living member of the whole body of of the now name. The Mohawk has Just returned to to take Tanlac, and then very soon tho nation- - It will show Itself worthy all my troubles wero over. It prov- and will gain and keep the esteem Washington after a trip to the varibrethed to bo the very best medicine I and affection of all. Even after tho ous reservations, obtaining his ren's vlows on tho subject, and was necde'd, and helped me right from abolition of general conscription tho the start. I've finished my fifth bot-tl- o army must and will thus remain a Impressed with tho great need of Its BEAVER DAM, KENTUCKY Immediate, official adoption. Ho will now, have gained back eleven real national army." petition tho President of tho United pounds of my lost weight, and feel States to concur in tho proposed legeven better than when I was sixteen. islation. WILL "Tanlac Is a grand medicine and PEPTO-MANGA- N more noticeable than "It I'm glad to tell others what It has HELP FIGHT COLDS duringwas neverwar the absolute need the Iato done for me. I've Just bought two bottles to send to relatives in Eng- Make Up Your Mind to Keep Free of this government "to correct this mistake," said So Lat Dowanee. land." From Colds. Get Your lllood "While tho 'Amerind' members of by Dr. Tanlac is sold .in Hartford in Good Condition tho A. E. F. were in England tho L. D. Bean; in Beaver Dam by R. T. press and public, (in order to give exTaylor, Jr.; and in McHenry by S. START TAKING pression to their admiration of the Advertisement. Tlchenor. J. fighting qualities of tho 'Amerinds,' Xow Is The Time To Build Up. You wero forced to use 'Red Indjan' for Will Bo Strong Tills Winter. want of a better or proper name to distinguish them from tho Hindu, or Evory house has a supply of fuel East Indian, tho they wero in no For Infants and Children for wlntor. People know cold weath- way similar." Years er Is coming. Thoy get ready for It. So Lat "Dowanee will send his mesIn Use For Over Always How many people get their own sage thru tho wampum and Cherokee the bodies ready for winter? Most of us nd Mohawk printed language. He has Signature go around all summer In the In- already sent his wampum message tense heat burning up energy, work- thru the runner of the wampum ing hard all day and sometimes lying keepers to the six nations and to Mrs. Tho Ueht Cough Medicine. Tho railways of tho United States havo Just omcrgod.from a year of unprecedentWhen a druggist finds that his cus- awake nights sleepless in the heat. Woodrow Wilson, who, he clnims is ed difficulties. With a transportation plant unequal to tho demands placed upon it, V tomers all speak well of a certain Winter comes along. It catches ma- one of the "Amerinds." they mado a record of which railway men are Justly proud, and in which forward-lookin- g preparation, he forms a good opinion ny people totally unprepared physim citizens generally may well feel a pride. of it and when in need of such a medi-cln- o cally. Few of us take stock of our No Grctit Act Of Heroism Required Is almost certain to uso It him- health. Whether wo will be well, Commercial requirements wero tho greatest In history. Because of a Btriko nt If some great net of heroism was self and in his family. This is why healthy and strong, we often. leave necessary to protect a child from tho coal mines In Novombor and December, 1919, at tho beginning of 1920 tho country so many druggsts uso-an- d recommend too much to chance. was 45,000,000 tons shqrt of its normal supply of coal. Other commodities In great croup, no mother would hesitate to Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. J. B. But not everybody. Nowadays protect her offspring, but when It is quantities shipment. A flood of traffic was turned upon tho railways. n, people are learning. They know this Jones, a well known druggist of only necessary to keep at hand a botKy., says, "I have used Cham- matter of enjoying good health 13 a Tho railways had suffered from tho war. Now equipment had not been purchastle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy ed in sufficient quantities. Old equipmont had not been adequately maintained. berlain's Cough Remedy in my family thing they can help control. If you and give as soon as the first indicaCars it had been scattered broadcast over tho country. Tho building of yards and sidings and for the past seven years, and have live right, eat right, get plenty of tion of croup appears, there are many new mileage had been interrupted. Adoquate rates had not been assured. Wages, found it to be tho best cough medl-cln- o sleep, breathe fresh air and keep who neglect It. Chamberlain's Cough m your blood in good condition, you will I have over known." material costs and taxes had mounted to new lovels. A switchmen's strlko, tying up Remedy Is within the reach of all and -- mm be all right. terminal freight movement, occurred In April and mado Its lingering offects folt m Is prompt and effectual. GERMAN TRAIN SERVICE GOOD throughout tho early summon It Is so simple. If you feel a little off In health perhaps worn out Facing tho great demands for transportation, with many obstacles against them, CERALVO Munich, Dec. 7. Traveling con- andpale don't tako chances. There tho railways accomplished a task that seems almost miraculous. Tho danger of a coal ditions within Germany aro more Is no need of it. Buy some Pepto- famino was averted. Necessary traffic was moved. A steadily increasing record of Mr. J. S. Trunnell, of Utlca, spent nearly normal than In most other Mangan of your druggist. Begln'tak-In- g efficiency was built up, week by week and month by month, exceeding all previous reparts of Europe Trains aro frecan get It In liquid Xmas with Mr. P. L. Wood and famiIt today. You ly. cords of railway history. The peak of tho car shortage was passed early In Septombor. quent and generally on time when or tablet form. Tell your druggist Mrs. Emma B. Fulkerson and MasLate in November a car surplus actually oxlsted. Tho supply of transportation now not compelled to wait for connections which you prefer. But to bo certain exceeds tho demand for tho first tlmo in flvo years. ter Joseph Evorly, havo returned There are fewer trains deluxe than that you get tho gonulno Popto-Mahome, after spending several days formerly. Many linos do not operate gan; ask for It by the full name- Many predict a business revival early in 1921, an optimism that seems altogether first-clas- s sleeping cars. But most "Gudo's Look for with relatives In Louisville. justified. If the predicted business revival materializes, it will make a heavy demand Mrs. C. B. Everly was called to the Important trains carry sleepers with the name T'Gude's" on the package. upon the railways. Wo believe tho railways will bo able to movo a larger business second-clas- s bedside of her mother, Mrs. Harriet accommodations, that is Advertisement. g past year. New equipment will bo in serthan they moved during tho Brown, of Equality, last week. two persons in each compartment. vice and old equipment will be in bettor condition. Railway workers aro developing tho Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Brown have Few trains havo dining cars, altho Lame back may como from overold spirit of loyalty and efficiency, conceived upon a new foundation of public service. most sleeping car conductors provide work, cold settled In the muscles of gone to Arkansas. Morov adequate rates have been granted. Tho public is taking a moro intelligent InMrsr W. S. Hill and son, Douglas, passengers and tho back, or from disease. In the coffee and tea for havo been learned. terest in railway affairs. Lessons in sandwiches, cakes and fruits can be two former cases the right remedy is spent from, Saturday until Sunday Imwith Mrs. Hill's brother, Dr. G. L. had from vendors at nearly all BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It It Is well, however for thoso who will mako heavy demands upon traffic during portant stations. should bo rubbed in thoroughly over Everly, of Rockport. the yoar to anticipate thoso demands as early as posslblo, now that the railways aro in A nice young horse, belonging to Trains Aro Clean. tho affected part, the relief will be a position to handle all traffic offered them. Matorial which can bo transported now Cars and stations are clean and prompt and satisfactory. Price 25c, Mr. Orvllle Mprrls, died lost week. in anticipation of later demands should be transported, In ordor to dlstrbuto tho. trafMr. Robert Hunter, of Equality, fairly well healed. Tho trainmen are 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold by fic burden moro evenly. courteous to foreigners and talk Ohio County Drug Co. m visited his sisters, Mrs. P. L. Wood, Wo of tho Illnols Central System aro proud to havo shared in tho 1920 record of and Miss Margarot Hunter, a few French and English with apparent mm the railways of tho country. Our best efforts will now bo put forth in helping to mako days last week. relish. This is probably duo to the DENTAL NOTICE. A surprise birthday dinner was the record of tho railways for 1921 oven more creditablo than was tho record of 1920. fact that foreigners are moro liberal given on January 1st, in honor of In their fees and Gorman rallwaymen Constructive criticism and suggestions are Invited. Now Is tho tlmfe to have your Den- - Mrs. C. B. Everly, It being her 52nd L maKo such Email salaries that they al work attended to. Winter Is com- birthday. There were quite a numare eager to augment them. C. H. MARKHAM. Travel to and from East Prussia la ing with rain and snow which makes ber of friends and relatives present. President, Illinois Central Ilalrond Company. ache and abscess. Abscess. 'i .vi Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Klmtnel more troublesome than In any other part of tho country. Most trains are Bd Tooth or "Gum Bolls" aro danger-)u- s. have returned to their home in OklaYou are continually swallowing homa City, Okla., after being the dolayed at least two hours by Polish this deadly poisoned pus. Each guests of Mr. Kimmel's parents, Mr. officials at the Danzig corridor and frequently tho delay ls much longer. nouthful of food carries this infection and Mrs. L. A. KImmel and other Tho Poles require Polish vises for all Into the stomach: It Lowers vitali- relatives.- passengers crossing tho corridor and ty which Invites cancer of the Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Morris, of Rocktho feo for an American is $10 re- mouth, throat and stomach, Diph- port spent Saturday and Sunday with Pneumonia, Mr. Morris' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. gardless of whether ho desires to stop theria, Tuberculosis, Influenza, Typhoid, Brights Disease, T. Morris. liberal uso of Ico. And this Is 'grown' be made as nearly equal as posslblo Farm." in tho strip under Polish control. Cost of Ico is small, and the pleaon tho farm evory year in most of for the purposo of packing solidly. In tho Rhlnoland tho trau sorvlco Iheumatlsm; Anoomla and oven death Is especially good and all hotels and frequently results from continually the country, without cultivation, tho Tho lco may be packed In a pit, a sure convenience and saving to be deonly work required being to harvest cellar or any convenient empty shed, rived from its possession in the sumpersons aro extending a welcome to swallowing pus. FOJt FLETCHER'S A mouth containing decayed teeth Besides, harvesting time comes in the caro being taken to insulate It with mer aro great. Besides cold drinking foreigners. For a time some hotels slack season when tho labor would sawdust or shavings on tho bottom, wator It makes posslblo ico cronm, in Germany charged higher rates to 3 a poisonous laboratory, which sends m foreigners from countries whoro tho a. host of bacteria into tho elementary interfere very littlo with othor work. top and all sides. Thus packed tho iced toa and coffe, iced fruits and exchange was better than in Germany tract. They multiply rapidly thus Tho only tools needed for an lco may bo counted on to lose half Us vogotables. HARVEST ICE SAVE MILK m But this gain access to the lymphatic system ospocallly to Americans. farm would be a couplo of saws hulk by melting, and enough should Don't Forget It. a be put up to tako caro of this loss A two pairs of tongs and praotice has been abandoned by all and aro carried to the distant organb Much milk from the farms In tho Important hotels. Shopkoopers oc- Soft spongy nnd bleeding gums give summer is found unfit for butter, sharp Iron bar and a straight board better procedure Is to build an . casionally try to cjiaigo Americans warning of approaching abscesses. Boar in niind that Chamborlaln's' unfit for cheeso-makinand unfit for marking. Select a pond or stream aid ntans for such a building Lady Attendent. for use In general; and it is return- froo from dirt, and when tho ice is can bo obtained upon request from Tablets not only movo tho bowols but and Englishmen moro than tho markYours respoctfully, ed to tho farm, to the farmers' loss.. sufflcleir-;- ! thick mark It off lii ev- tho department of agriculture, Wash- improvo tho nppotlto and strengthen ed, prlco on their goods, but tho DR. CHARLES R. LAYTON, It is best to first saw ington, D. C, which, in order to en- tho digestion. Thoy contain no pen practice has been resented so strongly When tho milk becomes warm the en squares. Bank Bldg. Rockport, Ky bactorla multiply, rapidly and the a lano to tho landing and loading courage activity aji.k this lino, has sin no othor digestive ferment but that few Important concorns continue Oflco opens 8:30 a. m., closes i milk Is soon bad place, forcing soma of tho first lco prepared n bulletin entitled, ' Har- strengthen the stomach and enablo it Tho only way to save It is by tho under tho tost. The blocks should vesting and storing of Ico on tho to perform its functions naturally, m Sko nttitudo of tho Gorman pub- - p. in., promptly. SAYS OHIO WOMAN compartment whero English Fordson d ed de-sl- ro BEAVER DAM AUTO COMPANY -- PEPTO-MANGA- N CASTOR rA -- Illinois Central Reviews Transportation Conditions of 1920 TWa 30 also-await- ed Cu-bru- n- Pepto-Mangan- ." record-breakin- t old-teet- it Children Ory C ASTO R A g, av-ora- ge - ico-hoo- Ico-hou- . 'J v - t u :m S1