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The Hartford republican: June 3, 1921 The Hartford republican 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1921 hao1921060301_sn86069313 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Hartford republican: June 3, 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 Fine Quality Job Printing. VOL. XXXIII RAILWAY WAGES ARE PARED Devoted toyThe Interests of All The People of Ohio County. Subscription $1.50 per Yea& NUMBER 49 HARTFORD, OHIO COUNTY, KENTUCKY, ed ns a possible precedent, particulared FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1921. $400,000,000 Board's Decision Effective July 1; All Classes Affected. Chicago Mny 31 An estimated $400,000,000 will lio slushed from tho nation's railway wago hill when nn order cutting woros an average of 12 pur cent, to ho handed down tomorrow hy the United States Itnllroad La-liHoard, bocomos offective July 1. The onlpr affects members of thirty-on- e labrr oignnlzntlons employed on 104 or , specifically applied only to tho roads whose cases have been heard by the board, the decision says It may later ho applied to any other road asking a hearing under the provisions of the transportation act. Pen tnt;.ges of reductions computed hy members of the board gave the average of 12 per cent and the same source estimated tho annual reduc0 tion In wages at approximately Is Esch-Cummi$400,-000,00- railroads. While the decrease Idibor Recently Hwlnsslflil. The Railroad Labor Hoard recently reclassified tho various employes connected with railway operations, and this, It wns pointed out, may liavo somo effect on labor costs. Tho board also, a few weeks ago, ordered abrogation of the national working agreements, to become effec-tlv- o July 1. At the hearing on tho petition for abrogation of theso agreements, railroad witnesses estimated savings In labor cost as high as $300,-000,0annually. This would be In addition to the saving posslblo thru Jho current wago reduction decision. The decision grants reductions varying from fi to 13 cents nn hour, or from 5 to IS per cent, and In the case of section laborers completely wipes out the Increase granted that class of employes hy tho $600,000,000 wago award of July 20, 1920. For section men tho reduction was approximately IS per cent. Switchmen and shop crafts receive a 9 per cent . 4 reduction while tho train service men HOX. G. II. LIKEXS Owensboro, Ky. Juno 1. The 7 per cent wero cut approximately SUFFERS IX FALL Kentucky Dark Tobacco Association Car repairers wero cut about 10 per is to be formed and Henderson councent. Hon. G. H. Likens of Washington, ty Is to be made the permanent headCommon labor pay, over which the D. C, sustained two fractured ribs asrailroads mado their hardest fight, Is nnd a painful cut upon his head in a quarters of tho association. The sociation is composed of the Green to bo reduced C to S cents nn hour, room at his home, River district, Including the con cutting freight truckers' average fall, In the bath Mr. Likens will bo con- ties of Daviess, Hancock, Mny 24tu. McLean, monthly wages to $97.10 and track fined to his home for two weeks, ac- Ohio and Brcckenridge; tho laborers to $77.11. This now sche- cording to n letter received horo by district Including the coundule gives section men nn average Mr. M. T. Likens, his brother. ties of Warren, Barren, Allen, Logan, eight-hou- r daily wage of $3.02 for nn mm Todd, Simpson Monroe, Edmonson lny, although considerable testimony HOUSES KEEP VIGIL OVER and Butler, and the stemming disoffered by the roads, particularly li FARMER KILLED 1IY HOLT trict, composed of the counties of the South, showed common labor Henderson, Union, Webster, Crittenwages as low as $1.50 for a tin-hoHarrodsburg, Ky.. May 30. The den, Hopkins, Caldwell and Muhlen-borday. ' body of Lois Yanky, 3D years old, was Eljllit Cent mi Hour Cut. found In a field on his farm late last was tho result of a conference This Shop crafts employes and train and night where ho had been killed by reld hero today, In which the Green except those In lightning while harrowing. engine service Men, River district was represented by passenger service, aro reduced 8 cen',a There was no mark on his body Henry S. Berry and Frank K. Mose-lenu hour. Construction and section but a small hole burned in tho top of Daviess County; the foremen aro reduced 10 cants an his "straw hat. When ho did not district by Dr. Fred Mutchler, Warhour. come to the house for supper his ren County, and the stemming disPassenger and frolght engineers family started a search. trict by Louis Hancock, Webster who received Incroases of 10 mid 13 The team, unhurt, stood patiently county. 'cents an hour under the 1920 award beside tho body of the owner until Judge R. W. Bingham, Louisville, ar" to br. cJt C and S cents an hour, It was found. was with this committee in conferFnssengei and freight respectively vir' ence Tuesday night, and It was conductors vho received Increases of MclIEXHY XINE COPS tually decided then that this section A HRACE OF GAMES 12 Mj and 13 cents in 1920 are cut should organize along plans of the IVi and 8 cents, respectively by tho burley district organization and the Tho McHonry Majestic Ball Team Kentucky-Virgini- a new schedule tobacco organtza 'journeyed to Rib Roy on Saluiday Train dispatchers and yardmasters tlon. whoso monthly earnings at present afternoon and played the team of At tho conference today a resolu average $260 to $270 aro cut 8 cents that place a closely contested game; tlon was adopted providing that the nn hour, the Majectlcs winning the contest 4 burley plan ns adopted by the burley Tho smallest reduction will apply to 3. This was the first contest in tobacco growers should bo adopted by to office boys and other employes un-d- which tho Majesties have used their this organization, with only such 18 years old, who will receive 5 rooky Southpaw, Mathews, but Math- changes of names of officers and ews, while only a youncster, worked headquarters as necessary. cents an hour less after July 1. Clerks are reclassified so that en- like a real leaguer. Batteries for tering clerks, usually young men and Majesties, Mathews and Phelps; for CHAUTAUQUA JULY 2-womon of 18 to 20 years of age, will Rob Roy, Monroe and Williams. The American Legion team of receive a monthly salary of $G7.50 Tho Chautauqua to be held hero for the first six months and $77. GO Leltchflold came down to McHonry by tho Southern Chautauqua Co., of six months of service. and crossed bats with the McHenry for the second Chattanooga, Tonn., under previous Clerks with less than one year's ex- Majesties on Sunday afternoon. While booking arrangements, is to be givnow receive $120. perience the Majesties only secured a few en July 2 to 6, lncluslvo. Program Considered Victory For Men. hits off the delivery of the Legion and details will be glvon tho public In labor circles generally the ac- pitcher, at tho close of tho gaino the nt an early dato. tion of the labor board Jn fixing tho scores stood 9 to 4 In favor of the 4 Batteries for Majesties. decrease at an average of 12 per cent Majesties. PUBLIC SALE. "wn3 regarded as a victory for the Parrott and Pholps; Legion Team, men, us (he railroads had sought a Washer and Lowrey, Contributed. Of Farming Implements, Horses, reduction ut at least 26 per cent. Mr. Parke Taylor, who has been Mulos, Household and Kitchen Furnihad been One cfflulal stated it feared by Ihu labor organizations that engaged In engineering work, with ture and Utonslls. Also one barber's my home 2 miles south of $ho reduction would be greater as the the State Highway Department, has Chair, at wage reduction inutiu some time oso returned to Hartford, and will be Rockport, June 13 at 10 o'clock a. in. CURTIS WHOBREY, by the United States Steel Corpora- - Identified with the firm of Taylor &i Rockport, Ky. 49tlp of 20 priceut had been consider-- J Morris in tho automobile busines.. lion frl-.nd- s ur g. y, one-suck- er or ly us It had been made while the CAUSES 175 DEATHS board was considering tho cases by the new order. Kallroad executives, who nro here Military In Control; (1,000 Xi'Riocs In Storkndc Guarded Hy nttendlng hearings of tho Senate State Troops. Coiumerco Committee, decomment tonight on the anclined to Race waf and rioting In tho city They Indicated they nouncement. study tho text of tho order of Tulsa, Okla., is said to have caused wished to tho death of 164 negroes nnd 9 white belorc making a statement. . persons. The troublo Is said to have mm been precipitated over a negro arBAPTIST MISSION 1IOAHI) HELP SESSIOX TUESDAY rested under charges of assault. In nddltlon to the lives lost ten blocks in Tho Ohio County Hnptlst Mission the negro section have been destroyHoard held its regular monthly ses- ed by fire. The latest reports wero to sion nt the Hnptlst Church In Hnrt-for- d tho effect that comparative order had Tuesday. Quito an Interesting been restored as armed troops pasession was held and a fair attend- trolled the city. Tho negro prisoner ance wns noted, Tho following Min- whom it is chnrged tho blacks unisters were present: Illrch Shields, dertook to rescue, nnd which Is said Cromwell; II. L. Hrandenburg, Fords-vlll- to hnvo produced the rioting and to Alfred Mnuzoy, Fordsvlllo; '.. bloodshed, has been removed somo other point nnd concealed. Karroll, Mcllenry; It .B. Hooker, m Oscar Ashby, Centrnl Grove Wnlkcr, Hartford. Lay- FOItDSVILI.E MOPS UP and Kussoll OX LOCAL HALLEUXCIl men present Included tho following: Centertown; Q. II. Brown Alvln Ross Kordsvllle Journeyed to this place McHcnry; V. I. Iglehcnrt, Central G. J. Christian, Hartford, rep- Sunday nnd took the measure of the Grove; resenting the Cane Uun Church; G. S. local nine by tho scoro of S to S. Holbrook, Woodward's Valley; Fred Aside from Horry Dudley Walker's Tatum Simmons. It. D. Carter, Hea- steal of homo and the unusual wrangver Dam and A. J. Wilson, of Fordb-vlll- e ling and kicking on decisions of thn Umps, the fans present went thru the were also present. game nlmost thrllless. Batteries t were, for Fordovllle, Hoarman and FEDEHSPIEL PEXPLETOX Boarmnn; for Hartford, Hozarth nnd Dr. n. H. Pendleton and Mrs. Sal-ll- o Tumor. Fans do not pay their little two Federsplel wero united in mnr-rlag- o in Owensboro, Thursday May bits vlth the expectation of seeing 27, Judge C. W. Wolls performing big league ball on our countryside diamonds, hut when the teams give the ceremony. Is a graduate nurso the best that in them lies, and deport Mrs. Pendleton and formerly resided In Fort Wayne, themselves In a manner as becomes lnd. ,but for some timo has been with good sports, aproval of the fans is her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. always attached. Delays such as was Coyle, who reside on Route 5, In the occasioned by tho players, in their wrangling of Sunday Washington country. Since being In uncalled-fo- r community she has been engged hurts the game and is sure to "Jinx" this In her profession and has many ad- - it. A batted ball In some manner, nnd acquaintances cu.tie thru the grandstand striking hore nnd elsewhere. Dr. Pendleton was born and rear- Miss Naomi Maple In the chest, which ed In Hartfoni and has practiced his for n few minutes took her brenth, profession here and thruout the but she soon recovered and no damcounty since his early maturity and age resulted. Is numbered among tho leading physicians of this section. Due to his GROWERS IN DARK genial disposition hl3 friends are to BELT TO ORGANIZE bo found wherever he may go. o; y; RIOTING IN TULSA MASONIC MEMORIAL SERVICES JUNE 5TH Program for memorial services to ho held by Hartford Lodge No! C75 F. & A. M at the Methodist Church in Hartford Kentucky on Sunday. June Gth, 1921 nt two o'clock p. m. Song by congregation. Invocation by Rev. Russell Walk- er. Solo by G. P. Jones. Recitation. Quartette. Recitation. , town has been canvassed In soliciting h ibscriptlons for the purpos? of WORLD DOES HONOR oiling the streets, that is around the public square and the Main street to TO DEAD VETERANS the building of W. E. Ellis & Bro., and Union street from Mulberry to, or near the Dr. Bean corner. Oil will undoubtedly produce better san-lta- Harding At Arlington; Jaconditions and whether It ndds pan Represented In to cleanliness or not, It Is mighty hard Exercises. on dust. ry fr .' WEDDIXG AXXOUXCED OX PICTURE SCREEX Mr. and Mrs. Guy Ranney.the lat- ter formerly Miss Ella Hopper, gave idrtri't by Hon. Henry S. Mc- - their many friends quite a surprise Elroy. of Lebanon, Ky. Saturday night when the announceof the ment of their marriage on May 12th, All members of families deceased members of Hartford Lodge was flashed on the screen in the nre cordially invited to be presnt at Theater at Simmons, where each of this service and all sister lodges are them nre and have for some time, cordially Invited to be present. All been holding positions with the members of Hnrtford Lodge No. 675 .ire requested to bring flowers with them. All Masons are requested to meet nt the Lodge Hnll promptly at one o'clock p. m., and march in a body to tho church and from the church to the cemetery where the graves of the deceasd Mnsdns will be decorated. Services at the church will begin promptly at two o'clock. The address will be delivered by the Hon. Henry S. McElroy, Past Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Kentucky. Brother McElroy Is an eloquent speaker. OZNA SHULTS, OTIS CARSON, OTTO C. MARTIN, Solo by Mrs, O. C. Martin. Broadway Coal Mining Co. Mr. and Mrs. Ranney are much admired by a wide circle of friends and acquaintances wl'ose wishes are for their ever success. SIXGIXG COXVEXTIOX DREW IMMEXSE CROWD The Singing Convention held at Independence last Sunday drew an immense crowd from various parts of the County. Aside from being rath er warm, the day was an ideal one for an occasion of this character. An abundance of good things to eat was spread at the noon hour and after had eaten to their satisfaction, and were gathered when the up they were in quantities sufficient to have fed many hundreds of other hungry people. Eight Choirs were present, each rendering two songs in the forenoon They and two in the afternoon. were as follows: Independence, Hartford, Williams' Mines, Liberty, Mt. Hermon, Central Grove, Hopewell and Pond Run. The Choir from Hartford was composed of the following G. J. Christian, Director, Mrs. G. J. Christian, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Foreman, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Bruner, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Travis, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Howard, J. E. Bean, J. H. B. Carson, W. J. Bean, Otis Carson, Mr and Mrs. Prank Hicks, W. H. Baize, J. P. McCoy, Misses Anna Rhae Carson George P. and Beatrice Bean. Jones and Mode' Schroader were also with the choir. The next convention will be held at the Ohio County Fair Grounds adjacent to Hartford, on July tho 4th. And on the fifth Sunday In July the convention will be held at Mt. Hermon, near Beda. left-overs Comirittee. KNK.HTS OF PYTHIAS TO DO WORK IX RAXKS Koigh River Lodge, No. 110 K. of the second and third ranks at Its regular convention to be held next Tueiday evening. In addition to rank work officers for the ensuing term are to be elected and every Knight who can possibly be present is urged to come out. Espe- ally are those connected with the De P., plans to confer Washington, May 30. The national capital's memorial ceremonies for American war dead were colored by a new touch of International significance today at services in Arlington Cemetery under tho lead of President Harding. Speaking in the Arlington Amphitheater to veterans of three wars and. to a distinguished company of' officials and diplomatists Mr. Harding rededlcated the nation to the cause of freedom and civilization and promised that it never would fall to measure up to every demand presented, to It In behalf of civilization. By striking across the sea in the World War, he declared America had sanctified again its faith in free Institutions for peoples everywhere. "Wherever men are free," said Mr. Harding, "they are wont to give, thought to our country's services in freedom's cause. Today the sons and daughters of other lands are placing: with loving hands their laurels on American graves. Our Memorial Day is become an international occasion." British Envoy Pays Tribute. At the conclusion of the address Sir Auckland Geddes, the British Ambassador, seconded the sentiment by placing on the American flag beside Mr. Harding a wreath of roses presented by the people of the United Kingdom and its dominions "In memory of the sacrifices that America has made for Individual libed erty." In special reference to tho World War, Mr. Harding declared that America had opened the door to free institutions, even In the countries against which it fought, and had given opportunity of planting democracies whore absolutism had held sway, of making the people supreme. He added that the troubled state of conditions abroad still made It doubtful whether the vanquished peoples would accept that opportune ty and would "pay the price required to maintain tho freedom to which tho door has been opened." The exercises at Arlington, with of their background of thousands flagdraped graves, formed the center of tho capital's Memorial Day ceremonies, though various wero held in other parts of tho city. During tho day a parade of veterans, led by Lieut. Gen. Nelson A. Miles, was reviewed by Mr. and Mrs. Harding from the steps of the Executive offices, and many thousands ourueyed to Arlington and other cemeteries to pay their tribute to the dead. One unusual feature was a gathering of survivors of the Naval Academy class of 1381 to decorate the graves of their dead classmates. Admiral Baron Sotoklchi Urlu of the Japanese, graduate of. the academy, was among those who attended, having come to this country particularly for the occasion and for a class reunion tomorrow nt Annapolis. Presentation of the memorial wreath by Ambassador Geddes was pronot a part of tho gramme for the Arlington ceremonies his request for permission to make the offering having reached officials in chnrge Just before Mr. Harding began speaking. The Marine Band, seated on the platform, rendered "God save the King" when the Ambassador came forward to speak. "As Ambassador of my King, King Georgo V." said Sir Auckland: "as representative In this republic of his Government throughout tho world; In the, name of the people of the United Kingdom, of the British dominions and dependencies of tho Emperor of India, of British communities on every continent and on tho Islands o' all the seas; in token of their admiration for tho gallantry and devotion of Amorlca's sons and daughters in the great war; In evidence of tholr sympathy for America, who today mourns and glorifies her dead and In undlmmed memory of the sacrifices that America has made for Individual liberty, with your permission, Mr. President, I lay this wreath upon the flag of America. smallor-gathering- gree te'am urged and expected to be present. DOMESTIC SCIENCE CLUBS ORGAXIZIXG Elizabeth Moore, Secretary the Red Cross, Home Service Department, who is being with by the County Agent and Assistant, and the Teachers of Domestic Science In the County High Schools, Miss of one-suck- er is pushing a campaign to organize Girl's clubs In numerous parts of the County for the promotion of all the essential lines of domestic science. OTHER HALL BRIEFS. Beaver Dam's Team made a pilgrimage to Island Sunday and fell, victims of the aggregation beyond tho Green River, by the count of 8 to 6. Jlmmle Glenn of this place was In with our neighbors from the line-u- p the place where the beavers once did their damming. s LOUISVILLE MARKETS. Cattle Market quiet and inactive on nearly all classes. A fairly good demand was noted for the strictly good .Iglit hutchor stock at prevailing rates. Inbetween and grassy kinds dull and badly neglected. Extremely light call for stockers and feeders continues of all kinds. Undertone weak in the heavy steer division, with few strictly prime ripe kinds offered. Quotations: Prlmo heavy steers steers $7.75 $8; heavy shipping $7.25(5)7.75; medium steers $6.75 7.25; fat heifers $6(Q8.25; fat cows $5.50 6.75; medium cows $3(Q) 4,j0; cutters $2i?3; canners l 50 feeders $67.25; 2; bulls stockers $4 6.75; milk cows $20 ooo Beaver Dam and Leltchfleld will cros3 willows at the local park June 12, if nothing happens to prevent, The colored boys of this place, strengthened by additions from other sections of the County, aro to stack-u- p against a colored team from Calhoun, on the local diamond June 5th. 60. ooo Calves Mar'.' steady. Be.o veals Wo do not know for certain, Just common .( meJS; medium what official name the local park dium $4 5; slow trade on common bears, but wo do now and hereby I'ght calves at prevailing ralfs. move that It be known and designatHogs Prices advanced 10 G 15c ed as "Riverside Park" It being loen ihu top grades, with light pigs and cated by the side of the Rough River. throwouts unchanged. Top hogs $8.25; best hogs, 220 pounds and REV. FUAIER TO (JO up $7.75; 90 to 220 pounds $8.25; 90 TO LAKE JUXALUSKA pounds down $7; throwouts $6.25 Tho Mission Board of the Louis-vlll- o down. Sheop and Lambs Market steady Conference has appointed Rev. to strong, with trade getting late T. T. Frazler, Pastor.of the Methodist Church In Hartford, as a student in a start. Bulk of best lambs $13 ten day's school for rural pastors, to 13.50; two loads strictly choice, fatbe held at Lake Junaluska, North ted lambs $13.75; seconds $7.508; Carolina, beginning Juno 21. The best sheep $4 down; bucks $2.50 course is to consist of text book study down. PRODUCE and a series of lectures by the most Louisville produce dealers quote noted divines and scholars within the Southern Methodists Denomination. buying prices ns follows, net to Expenses Incident to attendance o! shippers, the shipper paying freight those In possession of scholarships are and drayago charges: Eggs 17 Vic dozon, without cases. to bo borne in part by tho Mission Butter Country, 14c tb. Board. Poultry Hens 17c lb.; small 33c TO OIL STREETS tb.; roosters 10c lb.; old ducks 12c lb.; turkoys 20c lb.; geese Cc lb.; The entire business section of the guineas 30c each. ooo $45; ?f6; &: JN FOOT TO DOLLAR STABILIZE (Cbrrcncy Unit Based Wares As Crisis Preventive. On ot 20 cents por sheet, made-- payable to the State Treaeurer, credit of the Stato Road Fund. Each bidder mint accompany his hid with a bond or cortlf led check for $2500.00, payable to the Stato Treasurer, credit of tho Department of State Roads and Highways. The right is rosorved to reject any and all bids. Appihuitti giiantlllrM For Thlx Komi Impi-ou'mcn- FILIPINO URGES EDUCATING RACE KZ&tl !b V Doctor Declares Islanders Must Broaden Views. completed men and The Ford Sedan quite naturally Is In larger demand evory year, and now with orwwmlsts favoring the policy. prices, without any sacrlfcle of the high quality of materials, and excellent the pre-wadopted pledging A awwliitlpn was it SPs.nwm'tK'rshlp to work for the reliability of workmanship, comforts and conveniences, the Sedan Is the car of cars, t a "stable currency, with and whllo a luxury In Itself, nt the same tlmo Is n necessity, costing loss than tho orTalno and purchasing power dinary touring car (except tho Ford) Its value cannot be equalled. owi sartijuct to violent fluctuations Any of us will be pleased to take our order for the Ford Sedan. nMiirlng you of rvSSHit disrupt the whole order of as prompt delivery ns possible, and the further guarantee of comfort and economy thru anil Industry and remove the e tho efficient which Is always at your command. We are all equipped Mtrnnsest Incentive to human labor, with the latest machlnory; with skilled Ford mechanics; and with tho ZirrTli awl efficiency." Jjwmiah W. Jcnks, chairman of genuine Ford-mad- o parts, so that wo can keep your car as good as gold, go far as !Hf taranl of the Alexander Hamll-txservice is concerned, evory hour In the year. Imtttute, was elected president We sollclf your orders. If you arc going to hnvo a closed car thli fall we be5 Itowe, director of the lieve tho Ford Sedan Is your best Investment. Won't you call In and talk It over, or e Institute; II. C. Wallace, D. Kent, Pas- let us give you a demonstration? .It. 1nm. and Robert vice presl- - Health Officer Y'r Honor, OI think that humorist should be prohib. Mrv X J . were elected ited from glvin' his lecture in the opera house tomorrow noight, sor! Three Address Mcctiin;. Mayor Why so? Is it Immoral? Por Irving Fisher, Yale Univer-i,irr,.ri!proponent of one pian for Health Officer Not immoral, sor! raMUAns money nines, .Mr Wal.ucp but they say hia humor Is contagious! BEAVER DAM, KENTUCKY Kent wore among speakers Country Gentleman. '7rL dnressed the general moetirg Booze Is Xot ii Good Cure. 3tr Kent advocated a plan for the cfreiaicBA'f a "roniii.odlty dollar' unit (From the Ames Iowa Intelligencer) When a man conies to ypu all douetl esrrency for the United States a constant bled up with pain and declares he will vvJmA vrould ;j'Tirchaso of poods, while Professoi die in your presence unless you proGovernment proeulure cure him a drlng of whisky, send him "tir 'wrrasinc the amount ot gold rl :o a doctor or else give him a dose t- - rich Mai in case of rising of Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea 'jesffis&mnexzz UiA&MhfikLZMUmmULl& it In periods of Remedy. There is a mistaken notion among a whole lot of people that jmtu'jbs. X On- - immediate prospect is not of booze is the best remedy for colic m z3B' jmi tanked depreciation, but rath- - and stomach ache. prolonged appreciation of the o o-taxin similar to the movement after FLOODS DIHVn CANADIAN INDIANS IO LIVE ON HOOFS War," Dr. Fisher said. rfti- Foresees New DKrontcnt. Reglna, Sask., May 28. Many catjulpr onr piesent system, such a ciSsOu i2 fold as we have every rea-s- a tle and horsos have been drowned and u Jrar In ensuing decades, after esidents of the Red Earth Indian "par's rebound of prices from are living on the roofs of their a.( the .hwirpstm low level will mean fall- - houses because of floods along Indi-'n- a ' mires, low profits, depression of ;arrct River. W. W. Graham, Commissioner, who received the rifit unemployment and a new dls-i- r eports, were said further details In which the luckless object mm oj jmllr --wrath will be the money not available. IIL'KKIIUKST Tu let .una banker, although the real rri-. a-wllllie the appreciating dollar. Ellis of Mr. and Mrs. Howard swings of "It v .it arrest peace-tim- e This new low prico here, Hartford, spent the week-en- d .f v5- - yriot' level which is the repl is made possible M. ; the guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. htabilization." by strictest econCoombs. i &. IViUat'e-- , who is the son of Mr. John Payne, of Calhoun, spent omies and specialSmtsn'sry of Agriculture, warned last week with relatives here.' ized production. By JONATHAN BRACE sMfavu "tfcis country will witness a Messrs. J. W. Thomas, J. W. York, Plant No. 2 was iiTisl3 with dangers of another XL NEW YORK V. Murphy, and James Allen were in -vr I populism on the farms" durerected for thesole Owensboro last week with tobacco. tsg: the next elghteon months unless THE STORY purpose of making X ew Mr. Mlphas Vance has moved Into money Is instituted." Non-Ski- d 30x3H-inc- h should York the house near the oil fields, recently 'Zast ;yvar the average renter had rightly begin vacated by Mr. F. F. Cornell and fabric tires. iiniyasg left as a return fpr his with 1524, family. With a daily caIhlwrr"" :vir. Wallace declared, "the eighty - live Mrs. J. W. Carter spent Saturday pacity of 16,000 tirea and 20,000 tubes, this plant permits refined proyears Leforo jwrse return bsiug less than 5 In Hartford. II e n r y Hud duction on a quantity basis. irnis- an hour." Mr. Smith Payne was in Owensboro -- son's voyage in his little tioat. All material- - used are the best obtainable. The quality is uniform? Monday and Tuesday ot last week. the Half Moon, up the river H yo& have the Itch, don't scratch. It 13 the best fabric tire ever offered to the car owner at any price. Mr. J. D. Miller and family spent which now bears ids name. For IS 'Jei'j not cure the trouble and Sunday with their mother, Mrs. J. H. at that early date un Italian nsvius the skin bleed. Apply Bal-,- !i navigator, Verrnzano, exploring Miller, ot near Magan. IUib It in Snow Liniment. for France, balled Into New Mr. Everett, Maden who Is attendzyzz. tff on the affected part3. It i? t York buv. This tlrst visit to Tire repairmen, who judge values best, class these tirea as having the ing a government school at Bowling r "aching Instantly and a few I high-grad- e sturdiest carcas3 made. Forty-seve- n Green, spent the past few days wPh car manufacturers use replications Temoves the cause thus t mother, near Sunnydale. his them as standard equipment. They are the quality choice of cord users. t rw33iauir a permanent cure. Prico I Mr. B. C. Rhoads, Candidate for t ISt.AK and $1.00 per bottle. Sold by t nomination for Sheriff, was in this mt LSuit ."Cofcrny Drug Co. vicinity Monday. 30x3Ja-inc- h t The remains of Ed Lee, who lost THjmXO I seo Black has got a $400i his life In the world war in France, in 'America. The new colony which was started in 1023 called viere interred in Sunnydale ceme'ery itniene How did ho get It? Its territory New' Netherlands, last Fridav afternoon. j0tl Tho car.' after Its mother country, and Mrs. Bennle Bartlett and children, their principal city New Amstervnreae No M:o .$4000. of near Burnett's Creek, spent Mondam. It Is Interesting to reflect Oh, he abii't got that yet. day and Tuesday with their mother that Manhattan Island, which Is $- nnd father, Mr. and Mrs. Charles BRITISH TO IIUILI) FOUR now New York city, wns purmonts und hctol suites at cummer re- BELGIANS HONOR rrVOTJCH TO CONTRACTORS Baxley, of Palo. chased from the Indians for $24 ENORMOUS BATTLESHIPS sorts they had contracted for. Also AMERICAN DEAD Mrs. M. A. Coombs fell Tuesday worth of beads and ribbons. many servants hr.d to bo dropped on i3f-alVLAs will bo received by the evjulng, receiving painful Injuries. f Even In its earliest days the set- News tins been received of the plans account of tho Increased expense. yTJ'AH Midway Commission at the t tlcment on Manhattan Island When tho four barges from Verot the British government to build The French pooplo woro merely dun reached Llego by way of tho Highway Engineer, J was cosmopolitan. In 1013 It is aVOkimotlkc State four baltlo ships larger and more amused at the situation, for they have canal a military band played "The OiilCapUoI "Building Frankfort, i reported that eighteen different powerful than anything heretofore long suffered from tio unusual stato P. M., on the 15th J languages were spoken there. nin 2:00 Banner," and tho govFOR FLETCHER'S In 1004 the English captured afloat. These monsters will have a ot tho exchango and tho prico of tho ernor of tho provlnco and high ofHup avI Jane, 1921, for tho improve-rnvT- ft f J New Netherlands, nnd King displacement of 55,000 tons and will dollar. ficers of tho army delivered addresf Jbo Hartford-Owensbor- o Charles II presented the colony bo 950 feet long, which is 30 feet ses In honor of tho 1000 heroes xnaitt ttsfaa Htovor's Hill Station 290 J to his brother, the duke of York, longer than tho Leviathan, built by SOCIALISTS LOSE AMERICAN ARTISTS whoso bodies were being returned ' to Vhe Daviess County Line, joLtj J who was later King James II, STORMY ELECTION to their native land. As tho bnrgos TAKK SECOND. RANK tho Germans and nt present tho 20 plus I'D 7 iu OHIO COUNTY, SM und its mime was then changed In tho general elections for Italy proceeded to Antwerp, Belgian cavallargest vessel afloat. These battlet.iiK.'UEUi.'e 4.1 to New York. of approximately u. , guns and participated In by several parties tho ry formed an oscort along tho banks New York played n leading At tho annual spring exhibition ot ships aro to carry .julas. joffloially known as t part in the formation of tho the society of French artists, which is a crow of about 2000 mon, and they main fight was between the socialists and civilians throw flowers on tho Tfeis ruucl Is United States. It wns Alexan- d an event at Paris, thero were more will bo capable of making 35 or 3C and constitutionalists. The lattor pardead. SMit Project No 11 Sec. A. on tho i der Hamilton who was New American exhibitors than of any oth- knots with their great oil burning en- ty secured a largo majority of memwary System In Ohio County. J Uajb --Til t York's representative In framing er foreign nation. Many of these are gines. Each vessel will represent an bers of parliament whllo the socialFIGHT OVER WORD "OBEY." ."Uk improvement will consist ot J the Constitution and it was New young artl3ts who show promise, but expense ot about $50,000,000 and ists lost about 50 members; the Cathconstructing necos-txat- y tJiavnau t1m York city which wns selected us A lively scrap has been waged in Atfciuiuge structures to a width J the Unit capital of the new seveial ;rt mon of reputation whoso building Is cheaper In England than olic party nlso lost. Many disorders picturos nro ultractlng considerable In the United States. The six great occurred. Tho Fascist!, or oxtremo tho Fronch senate over tho bill In20 foet on fills J Union, where Washington was J.-- 1 lua ".imuuts and , Inaugurated the tirst president. attention. Among the striking pic nattle cruisers America has under nationalists, who organized to com- troduced by Senator L. Martin to Mild draJu projoct In toa Ever since tho Kmplro state, us tures was n portrait of Napoleon In way will be dwarfed by comparison. bat communism, prosorved ordor In strlko tho word "obey" from the rulo with iiu'proved plans and Now York Is sometimes called, 1 tho most turbulent districts nnd were for wives in the civil his study, by Leconto do Nouy. K&xtS itatlons code. A pehas held the deciding voice in largely responsible for tho success of culiar foaturo of LOWER HXClLVNOH of jwnmctionfc to biaders, forms tho parliamentary t presidential election.). ThmiL'h HITS AMERICANS the constitutionalists. The Btrugglo battlo is tho fact that all of You have read my Mt Wright IwxrpniuU mul hpecirications may be the mar- Its size Is only 49,204 squaro J was bitter at Bologna, whero tho so- ried members want to story. What do you think of It? new swj-r"- ' at tho office ot the State J miles, not qulto half way In tho retain tho word Tho drop in the oxchaniro rato cialists elected 18 candidates Miss Port To be perfectly candid, and whllo the bachelors are In favor of EHtPK Knglneor, Old Capitol Build-it- s. t list of states according to urea, i Knuikfort, Ky. J Its great population gives Now t I think tho covers are too far apart through whicli a dollar buys fowerl constitutionalists only ono. A com- leaving It outl 'ranes has brousht a great Inconven-ionc- o munist rising followed the election at 4 presidential cleo V.itih Prints of this work may bo , York forty-tir- e to many Americans In Franco. Croinona and troops resorted to the would you llko to of J tors, tho largest number of any Patlonco How Knicker How far to you llvo from ii?jiHid from tho Department of the stutes. 0 r. At riso uso of .machine-gun- s. by airplane? It was on a wedding trip in tho station? 3Ii Meads und Highways comploto J (tyMcClure Newipaptr Syndicate.) t go Patrice Not mo, I HV antunnels too of prices,equivalent tofoundsudden wero . constitutionalists celebrated Romo vie- - thoBockor they and many their chos'fc. uf 9.00 tor As . tho crow files, tho " unable to afford the expensive apart- - tory by monster processions well. Yonkers Statosmen. tlino files or tho money files? TXt? or any part of uaino at tho rato ar ere-atstorc bu-ijjuafter-servicte te ut f pujrUnlayUip .dollar, was ljy financial Hpxx mrwhlnnton. May 2S. Organlza-Xitntthn .Stttlilo Money League, to fnatir Interest and promote nt n system of wraAtohnu-ii- t fluctuations In the buying nf y, all, -- Pan--A-ars- ui (Orado and Drain) Clearing and grubbing. 2 acres. Treos and stumps, S7 each. Knrth excavation, 28314 C.y. Solid. Rock excavation 42G C.y. Borrow excavation, 7529 C.y. Channel change excavation C7S C.y. Removing and rebuilding fences, 1,094 rods. 18 in. D. S. Vlt. Pipe, 304 Lin. ft. 24 in. D. S. Vit.'Pipe, 444 Lin. ft. 1:3:6 Concrete Encasing, 42 C.y. Class A. Concrete Headwalls and CIvts., 228 C.y. Class A Concrete bridges, 103 C.y. Class B. concrete, G01 C.y. Class D. concrete 7 C.y. Reinforcing Steel, 3S.362 lbs. Timber piling, 25,000 lln. ft. STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION, By JOE S. BOGGS, State Highway Engineer. ef ui'Mt as-,a- 7uo ;! r .a g Cil "I -- nat. Bi Manila, P. I., April 10 The Filipinos, in their national life, have- followed two types of civilization the religious type and the political declared Dr. Ttlnid&d II. Pnrdo, tie Tnvera, native of the Philippines and one of the Filipino members ot the Philippine Commission appointed by the President ot the United States in 1901, In an address nt the eleventh of the Uniannual commencement versity of the Philippines. He said that he would attempt to show that the present generation of Filipinos gives so much consideration to th& political aspeot of their lives that social Interests are forgotten. He asserted that politics in their social life at pros ent J'ist as religion predominated in the piut. I e n lircated nn education that conforms with the present mould of progress and enlightenment, not an education to preserve national things. "We Filipinos should not continue our former errors," he said. "Instead of that narrow, false and primitive conception we should adopt a broader, more just and more certain criterion of 'people' or 'nation.' AVe are the rfsult of the union and fusion of very different races, nnd nltho the Malay race enters in the combination to a great extent, yet the part played by the Chinese, Japanese and others, especially the Spanish race, is l no means small. We should no recall our origin, because it will be of no avail In strengthening our union, which should be our objective. "In our modern education, too, wc must inoculcate ideas diametrically opposed to those of the past, in order to attain welfare and happiness agricul-tu- r in piesent life. Business, and industry are the activities that should attract our youth, who are now after politics and administrative careers. "The Filipino people need three things for perfect harmony. They are liberty of conscience, English as a common language, and tho establish ment of true democracy." ikcC, THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Sedan. BEAVER DAM AUTO COMPANY Bumimsa 30x3 Standard Non-Ski- d -- Tire pur--j(j-- the Story Our States of ne 'vu3 -- re-iv- Firestone Cord Tires - 32x4 " Cord ii 84x4?s ii New Price $24.50 " " ' 46.30 " 54.90 Ken-Uixa- x. Children Cry CASTO R A Star-Sprangl- 20-In- flag-covere- - rdt i v NEVER RETAILS CABINET GOSSIP "SUent Cal" Coolidge Has Little To Say And Sel- dom Says It. Ify George 11. Holmes, (In Louisville Herald.) Washington, Mny 28. 'Silent Cnl' Coolldge thejTralled him up In Massachusetts, where lie mod to bo governor. And "Sllont Cnl" Coolldgo ho roiunitiH hero In Washington as Vlco President. Being hocoikI In command of tho administration ship has not changod "Sllont Cal" to nny notlccahlo extent. Perhaps ho grooms hlniHclf a hit hotter It's unhcllcvnhlc tho ninouut of social activity demanded of n V. 1. hut otherwise he plod3 along nhout the same. Sllonco with him Htlll is golden and he Is wealthy hoyond dreams of avarice. Day by day ho sits In what his predecessor, tho inimitable "Tom" Marshall, was wont to facetiously term "Tho Cavo of tho Winds" otherwise tho austere- United States Senate Oratory to the right of him, oratory to the 10ft of him may volley and thunder, roll and crash, each and reverberate, but tho slender, sandy-haire- d chap from "down East" sits quietly on his dais observing much and saying little. Tho taciturnity of tho now V. P. covers not only his constitutional duties, but extends also to hLs social activities and his participation In cabinet meetings, according to thoso who' have had ample opportunities to obsorvo him under all conditions. When President Harding first proposed having u Vice President do something else besides provide over tho Senate It created no littlo comment and '.lr In Washington. When it actually developed that the V. P. was to sit in at cabinet meetings and treasury. express himself on tho affairs of state Children that aro affected by that are considered by that weighty body, there was a flatter of anticipa- worms aro palo and sickly and liable to contract somo fatal disease. tion. "At last," It was thought in con- Whlto'3 Cream Vermlfug'o expels gressional circles on the hill, "we will worms promptly and puts the chile have somo reprosoutation in the cab!-- , on the road to health. Price 30 per not. We will have ono of us sitting bottle. Sold by Ohio County Drug m nt the tnble, anil at least wo will knowt Co. what those fellows talk about down j nl Mm ntlinr nnil nf Mm avnniii?." U. S. Pl.AXS AHt ROUTE THROUGH (JKAXtl CANYON Great was the satisfaction thereat. Cal" It was thought that "Sllont would bo a "Unison" officer hotween Sn Antonio, Texas, May 2S The tho administrative and legislative possibility of opening up an aerial branches of the government, that he; passenger service through the Grand would keej) tho senate Informed Canyon, of the Colorado is being about what was going on in the cab- planned by tho War Department, it inet, and the cabinet informed about was learned hero today. Lieut. Pearson, Jr., a transcontinenwhat was going on in tho sental flyer has been ordered to make an ate. In short, he was to bo a Investigation to find landing fields a harmonlzer and an grand little Uxor and to ascertain air conditions at vaHas ho been? He has not "Silent rious times of tho day. Cal" has observed what went on in both placej and kept hL observations tightly locked In his ovn ho. om. Ho has gono from tho Senate to the cabinet room and from tho cabinet room to the Sonato with tho same quietness and taciturnity that fins marked his demeanor In whatever ho was doing. Cablnot meetings are held on Tuesdays and Fridays. Thoy usually occupy two bourn from 11 until 1. "Cal" Is usually on tlino for tho meeting. Ho sits nt tho foot of the Occatable, facing tho President. sionally he puts his oar In but usually ho listens. When tho moetlng Is over he glidoe that Is distinctly tho word he glides out gets into his car and returns to the Capitol. Arrivinp there ho finds out what has boon going on tho Senate having convened nt 12 noon nnd thon ho takes the chair. All this ho does with a minimum of speech. None of tho reporters who cluster about the White House executive offices on cabinet days ever tackle the V. P. to find out what has been going on within tho sacred chamber. They clear an alslo for him and let Occasionhim slip thru unmolested. ally a correspondent for somo Iloston paper will walk out with him, but the matters broached ar.e usually far afield of what has been transpiring in tho session. Only one other man Is so fortunate He is Andrew W. in this respect. Mellon, tho secretary of the treasury. Mr. Mellon passes In and out of the side door of tho White Hotiso usually walking on the balls of his feet and shunning inquirers. Mellon is cut from the same pattern as the V. P. It has been said of them since thoy emtio to Washington that If they ever got together In a closed room there would he a sllonco that one could hear for blocks. Whether that bo truo or not, It Is true that of nil the new officials Washington is trying to learn to know, tho most difficult are tho Vlco President and the secretary of tho (SLACKER'S LAND C'cr,n urri has a piece of chewing gum that nettod him $10 In legal ten-d- cr SEIZED BY U. S. ys Hope To Throw Bergdoll On His Own Resources In Germany. Joulbert, while enroitto to tho morion, stepped on a pleco of gum. He neglected to remove It from his shoe until after ho had returned to his hotel. He then noticed whnt lie supposed was a pltce of paper firmly affixed to his shoe. After ho had straightened It out he found it to he a $10 bill. NY.t Contents lSEluid Drachm In II I 11W t'J $. fM j. SMS2S51 For Infants and ChilqVcg alien proporty custodian of tho United States. It consists of real estate and money on deposit in four local banking institutions. The property was held by Mrs. Em-m- n C. Uergdoll, Grover's mother, under a power of attorney. Tho seizure, Colonel Miller anof the nounced, was by direction President and under the authority of the trading with the enemy act. It is the first seizure since June 1819. Seize Ilorndoll'a "CuMle." Colonel Miller announced that after Mrs. Uergdoll had testified before the congressional committee investigating the escape of Uergdoll from army sergeants n year ago, that she held a power of attorney for Grover, the mother was served with a for- ,mal demand for a detailed report of all her son's holdings and was notified that his property would bo taken over by the government. Accompanied by Maj. Vincent A. Carroll, his personal attorney. Colonel Miller seized the "Uergdoll Castle" on tho o'tlfckirtb of the city TI1I3 where Mrs. Uergdoll lives. proporty was left to Grover by his father, Mrs. Uergdoll owning a residence In tho city in a section locally known as "Ilrewerytown." "Well when do I have to move," said Mrs. Uergdoll when served with tho seizure notice. Sequester Monies. Colonel Miller and Major Carroll thon proceeded to the Peoples Trust Company, the Northwestern National Hank, tho Heal Estato Tltlo Insur ance and Trust Company, and Drex-& Co., and ordered the sequestration of all property still standing in tho name of Mrs.- Uersdnll until tho Interest of Grover In tho funds In the banks could be ascertained. President Schmidheiser, of tho was Company, Uergdoll Brewing served with a similar order tying up Grover's holdings in that company. All mortgages to Grover and tho tenants in his properties will bo served likewise, Colonel MIller"announccd. It Is expected tho seizure will cut off all funds Grover may be receiving from tho United States and throw him upon his own resources in Germany. el - Philadelphia, May 27. All of tho Hot Remedy fop Slonuieli Trouble d property in this city of Orover "I am ploased to have the opporUergdoll, convicted draft ovader tunity to say a good word for and army deserter now In Germany, Tablets" writes, Mrs. Mamie valued at about 850,800 was seized Uortel of Moberly, Mo., "I think they today by Col. Thomas W. Miller, are the hett remdy for stomach trouCleve-liinCham-borlnln- 'JiMLfMlUmfl .te,-j ii eir.v 1 Mothers Know Hat 's in 1 -- z. Atr.nnnr.-:irERGis- " AelaWcrrcparalioalbrAs-similaliniJUicroo- tyKojJula- - lin1hs5tonanaMMwti5oi Tf,whvPromoiin(5Dfce5tfo:i r.i.r.rrf.1 tnr and RestCoaUins. neither Oplum.MorphtocnorJ bles, biliousness and constipation I hnvo ever used. I havo taken them off and on for two or thrco years and they always relievo indigestion, tone up the liver and make mo fool fine. m 0m IN MKMOHY Of Mrs. Melvina Hall, who departed this llfo March 4, 1921: Thou art gone, our predouH Mother, Never moro to seo your face Till we meet you over tho river In that happy dwelling place Oh, how much we loved you, None but God can over toll. Genuine Gastnrk a. jr .o.j.VYciy3 ff Of Bears the Signature of Xti m W K At A X-- W V :5. j u .1 .z Mineral. IS jtecafoidDrSjmnamR Senna JhtM'iSaUl h'jrm ot jiahw 'Wf b RJ JW a ITU m ItS 6! u'wwa ":-- 2'l AhclpfulRcmedyfor Constipation and Diarrhoea -and Fcvcnsnnt tccopSLEEP f vj tl 4- - !.J' 1."' resulting ihercficfflMntafenty. rRcSimiIcSnatcrepC For Oter He has taken you awny Forevermore to dwell In the Olaton grave yard mother's sleeping Peaceful be your sleep dear One. I is sweet to breathe your name; In life wo loved you dearly In death wo do tho same. You shall never he forgotten fellU':':.x t':tv fell, ICiTAOTGoOTar. 1 NEWyiii Thirty Yeass Exa:t Copy cf Wrapper. TMt Never from our memory fade, Loving hearts will always linger Around the grave where you aro laid. Her Daughter who loved her,' Mrs. J. F. ALLEN. a eUR COMMNr, Ntw TORR errr Te8thlng babies always have a hart1 time of it when this process occurs in hoUweather. They not only have to contend with p.Viful gums but the stomach Is disordered, bowels loose and the body uncomfortable. The best help you can'give the little sufferer is McGee's Baby Elixir, It corrects sour stomach, cools and quiets the bowels and helps digestion. Price 25c and 50c per bottle. Sold by Ohio County Drug Co. m DUNDEE. Mrs. U. F. Atkcrson and The Hartford Republican has made a speda? clubbing rate with the Memphis Weekly CommerciaiJ Appeal by which we will furnish both papers forace year for the low price of C5! 3 I'M daughter, 0 Cut This Out ami Take It With You. A man often forgets the exact name of the article he wishes to purchase, and as a last resort takes something else Instead. That is always disappointing .and unsatisfactory. Tho safo way Is to cut this out and take It with you so as to make sure of getting Chamberlain's Tablets. You will find nothing quite so satisfactory for constipation and indigestion, in . x ? CHURCHILL DOWNS or Louisvllc, spent the week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Acton. Miss Llllle King has returned home ofter visiting friends at Narrows. Miss Martina Sproulo attended com mencement at Hartford the past week. Mrs. Yiola Hays, of Chrlsman, 111., was tho guest of her sister, Mrs. Paris McDowell last Thursday. Park Tappan of Hartford, spent the week-en- d with Griffith Mitchell. Tho Woman's Missionary Society of tho Methodist Church had an all day meeting Tuesday of last wek, at the residence oNMrs. James Magan. A splendid program was rndcred and a bountiful lunch served. The Commerca.il Appeal is one of the Targest and best papers in the South and we hope to receive many new subscribers on this offer. One dollar asd seventy-fiv- e cents cash for both papers. Send, im your subscription now. Don't delay. 1 I i ce. t 4 lilVIA ItOUTK 1!. ' IIONOU UAIiMEM IN DEATH Miss Mablo Mlncey is ill at this Thoroughbred Horses MAY 7 to MAY 30 LOUISVILLE Stakes: SatarOa. Mar inmtn ran t to 7U country i oldest course in point consecutive years of racing Churchill Downs, opens for 1921 with the assurance of a memorable THE i Saturday , Mar T WUJaj,MarUdi IUVIII H1MI Sffry. May 14th rancn uu Saturday, Mar KKTBCn Never before have there been so many horses of high class quartered at Louisville's historic course seldom has interest in thoroughbred racine been so keen, and never, perhaps, has it been so wide-sprea- Mk d. ' I1KIIUP ISatardar, Mar Ztat Sarardar. Mar trim uul t rtOCTMDNTTtMlietf Maodar, Mar 30th Come and enjoy some of this greatest In the programs and the arof sports. rangements for the comfort of patrons, you will find that the management has done its utmost to make everybody happy. Kentucky Jockey Club Downs Course Churchill Incorporated Dodson and Central City, Sunday with this place. ho died long before tho war closed. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Taylor and The decree waB signed by President son spent Saturday night and SunMillcrand following Its authorization day with Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Kirk. by parliament. Gen. Gnllleni was Mr Sam Richeson and family, of credited with a largo share of credit near Hartford, spent Saturday nlc' In turning tho tide of war at the bat-tl- o and Sunday with Mr. Sam Rboades of the Maine when ho rushed and family. ' all available troops to tho front In Miss Cllffie Dawson took the Paris buses which ho. commandeered teachers examination at Hartford, for tho purpose. Friday nnd Saturday. Soveral from hero attended church at namott's Creek Sunday. Mrs.MollIe Newcomb and daughFOR FLETCHER'S ter, MIos Bessie, spent Sunday with friends near Burnett's Creek. a Mr. Henry French spent Sunday INVITE GOETILALS TO FRANCE with Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Uovd. of rMcsonvllle. The minister of tho devested in Franco announced that Gen. CLEAIt RUN Georgo Goothals, who built tho Panama canal, had been Invited to como Mr. Emmett Park and wife went to Franco to examine tbq regions deover to Owenfiboro and back Tuesday. vested by the war end to advizo rela- " Mrs. Elizabeth Snavely visited tive to the work of reconstruction He friends In Hartford Monday said 100,000,000,000 francs wero to Mrs, DeElla Park is visiting relabe spent on tho work at tho rata of tives In Hartford this week. 11,000,000,000 francs a year. Miss Helen Oott Is tho guest of Mrs. Ella Smith this week Tor Tho Relief of Ilhcumntic Pains. Miss Ida nuth Park is visltinK her When you have stiffness and sorebrother, Stinson Park, who resides ness of the muscles, aching Joints and find It difficult to move without pain near Llvermoro, this week. Master Elza Meadows of Owens-bor- o try massaging the affected parts with Is visiting his grandparents, Mr. It will reChamberlain's Liniment. and Mrs. C. C. Hoover for a while. lievo the pain and make rest and Mrs. Fannlo Furry has been vism sleep possible, iting her mother, Mrs. James Crowe near Hetlin, STEP ON CHEWING GUM. The Apostolic Faith Folks are Boston, May 28. Sergt. M. Joul- holding a series of meetings south bert, of the signal corps, of the 1st ot Clear Run. writing.. Gen, Galllcni, tho military governor Mr. and Mrs. Elder of Paris during the first part of the Mr. Harry Mayfitld, of war, has been made a marshal of spent Saturday and Franco notwithstanding tho fact that friends, and relatives at CERALVO Misses Mary Ethel, Ora and Cora Everley and Miss Hazel Brown aro Visiting friends at HopkInsvi.it1. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Patterson of Prentiss visited Mrs. Patiorson's brother, Mr. P. L. Wood Saturday and Sunday. Tho friends of Mrs. John Campbell surprised her Sunday May 22 with a birthday dinner. Mrs. Drusilla Barnard has returned home after spending several days with her daughter, Mrs. Mcud Mad-do- x, of West Providence. Mr. J. T. Morris is still quite sick at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Fulkerson, of! Nelson, spent Saturday night with Mr. Fulkerson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ij. F. Fulkerson. Mr. Bud Hills is building a new residence on his farm near here. Quite a crowd attended tho surprise birthday dinner given in honor of Mrs. Sallle Mobrey on Sunday, May 22. the west side of safd' lot Is raHcrsceU. Being the same property conwewa to Geo. J. Arnold, deceased, by 31. J. S. Bean and wife-- on JuncrC-- , SK29 which deed Is o frecord In dead txtvtz 5, pago 186 Ohio, County Clerk's , - Tho purchaser wllb lie retpsicai'So execute bond Immediately after szfo with security to be approved Us- cfte commissioner, payable in si inciiiirj. utf-fe- bearing interest at tlio rate of nar cent per annum from' date until isiitk. Said bond to have tllu force zmS. ct of a judgment. A Hon wfiailw retained on tho land, sold birvivv ttn further secure the puyiuent of ssiSl bond. Given under my haniCtals-tEjaXSlli- . day of May 1921. OTTO C. MARTIN, M- - C. O. F. A. Lochry, Attornes:. C U& Telephones Mr. Estil Fulkerson Is still quite sick at bis home near here. m Children Cry CASTOR A na MASTER 'COMMISSIONER'S SALE Ohio Circuit Court. Myrtle B. Arnold, Admrx., Plaintiff. vs. Notice of sale. Godfrey L. Arnold, et al., Defendants. By virtue of a judgment nnd order ot sale of the Ohio Circuit Court entered in the above styled action at its May term, 1921, directing me as Commissioner of said Court to sell the hereinafter described property for the purpose of paying tho indebtedness of Qeorg J. Arnold, dceased, and for the further purpose of paying the costs of this action and the cost of this sale and dividing the remainder of the proceeds among those entitled thereto, I will offer for sale at public outcry to the highest and best bidder at the Court House door in Hartford, Ky on Monday June 6, 1921, at about the hour of one o'clock P. M. (It being the first day of the regular term of the Ohio County Court) upon a credit of six months the following described property: A certain house and lot lying and being In Horse Branch Ohio County, Kentucky, bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a stone In the Illinois Central Railroad Company's line; thence E. with said line 60 feet to a stone; thence about North 300 feet to a stone; thenco a western course 00 feet to a stone; thence .bout south 300 feet to the beginning, containing 1S00 square feet. A drlvoway 8 feet by 100 feet on No Need to I hatje telephones in stock. Make-aLSfH?-cialt- WiJt smHaqp-pliy es of repair wort. 35 you need Wire, Braa&eJbs, Pins, Spools, Insulatas Ifc-sulated Wire, Lightning- - Ar resters, Switches, oranygsnt for a telephone, cat!?, "wrale or phone me. A fewseeosxi hand 'phones in stodfc. tual phone No. I. Beaver. Dam,. 3Eu W. G. MuffeK Kju , ,The Hartford Republican COMPANY Published Weekly by HAMTOKO PJIINTINfl Incorporated s If we live through the Dempscy-Carpentltraining period, tho dog days to follow and the campaign and election of the coming fall we will probably bo hero when the frost Is on tho pumpkin and the fodder's In the shock. Our good friend, the Herald says "Why so much rancor on the part of tho Republican on tho question of etc. etc." post office appointments? Now, to bo frank, we really do not feel that we aro "rancorlng" so very much, you know we we're Just airing ourselves n bit about the Horde of office-hungr- y and the Republicans, Democrats, whom you already pie-fe- d would endeavor to keep In for life. And further down, the Herald says "it Is perhaps unfortunate, from their point of view, deplorable, that In so many local Instances the Republican applicants seem to have failed In the test of merit. It Is humiliating to think that their political brethren In other sections wero more meritor ious." Yes, it has been thus all thru the whole business other sections have been spoken of, and Republican failures in taking the test for elllgl-bllit- y That Is gel and appointment. ting very near to the old, old claim, that all tho brains and learning wero possessed by the Democratic party. In We aro somewhat disappointed having to wait so long for the concrete cases, but wo rather imagine the readers of each of our papers would be Just about as well satisfied to see this line of print replaced by Sunday school literature, horse racing or something else splitting the difference. er STRAY STREAKS (Dy Fluko McFluko.) W. S. TINSLI2V, Kdltor niul IIiiMik'.-v- Milliliter. Entered according to law at the Postoffice, Hartford, Ky., as uall matter of the second class. Address all communications The Hartford Republican. to Jim Gillespie wont to Leitchfleld Inst Sunday, returning that n.ght. The I. C. Conductor and Flagman commenced on Jim at Sanderfur's crossing and betwen the two, they' succeeded In getting him awake in time to crawl off the back end of the train at McHenry. Jim was wide awake tho when he paid a special taxi to fetch him back to Hartford. COOPER BROS. J On June 4th at 2:30 O'clock This beutiful Sewing Machine will be given away absolutely r NOTICE TO SUIiSCItMEUS Subscribers desiring tho paper sent to a now address must glvo tho old fcddress in making tho request. Business Locals and Notices 10c per lino, and 8c per lino for each additional insertion. Obituaries, Resolutions and Cards of Thanks, lc per word, and 6c for each head lino and slgnautro, money (n advance. Church Notices for services free, but other advertisements, lc per Anonymous communications lecolve uo attention. TKLEPIIONKS Farmers Mutual .word. will Raymond Robertson, a graduate Just turned out of the High School was In town a few days back, carrying one of his hands in n sling. Nat-- , urally we asked hint as to his trouble and he told us it was some form of poison. And Doug Williams told us In confidence, that Raymond ketched it from n plow handle. Doug further lows as how much more plzener a hoe handle Is to Rob's hands than Is j a plow handle. We knew that we would have I. D. Claire down upon his knees when he got wind of our 20,000 yen damage suit against him for defamation of character, through that abominable column of his. It has been Intimated to me, by a mutual friend that he Is going to make an effort to compromise by giving us a gin of shine. But we are going to hold out to the end for at least four, and if at the end we don't get the four gills we may accept two and let the matter drop. ' ' FREE! m mi in in'.'!, i if,- 59 I'JUDAY.. ..JUNE purchase required. Any one (hat receives a coupon can par1 ticipate in the awarding of this Sewing Machine. Remember the date, and be present at the store No ANNOUNCEMENTS 'i'5i'' at the time specified. circuit juugc to announce Wo aro authorized It. W. SLACK a candidate for Judge of tho Sixth Circuit Court District, of Kentucky, November election, 1921. lor . . ., r S'' In addition to some clothes of a Again referring to the editorial light fluffy, sort of charcolumns of the Herald. No one ever acter, the better formed Janes wear said that it took 25 per cent of our a pleasant, expression C. E. SMITH That's for administration taxes a candidate for Commonwealth's At- something you Jump at Just like the as well. But what's the use of hiding a light under a bushel. torney of the Sixth Circuit Court Condemned" article. You will to leave In July. Most of the cases District, of Kentucky. Election No- "Selfeven say It your self. Neither not When Berry Dudley Walker stole In the Canal Zone arc admiralty vember 8th 1921. did we have the least desire or In- home, in Sunday's ball gamo no cases and can bo Instituted In a fedIn our less tention to become personal. than a half dozen were heard to eral court. R. C. Stoll, who has actFor County anil District former article we simply wrote our remark, at one and the same time: ed as Judge during Judge Kerr's abOffices. opinion of what the average fellow Berry takes after his Dad, don't he? sence, from Illness, for several months Wo are authorized to announce thinks of taxation, merely refering We cant figure out whether the re- and William Worthlngton, local ats, the candidacy of the following to that no one could hope to mark was complimentary or not. torney, are considered the most like subject to the action of tho Re- get the fact benefit to the amount of direct by ly candidates for appointment publican party in the primary election one hundred cents for each dollar Frank Lowe Is authority for the Governor Morrow to fill out until NoAugust C, 1921: paid, because of the expense connect- statement that Joe Hagerman and vember the term on the Fayette cired with levy, collection etc. And the George Splnks attended a gathering cuit bench. For Representative. Herald said the article would have In Teakettle Hollow, Sunday at mm IRA JONES Arnold. been more appropriately styled "Solt which place there were oodles of good W. H. BAIZE Hartford. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Condemned." Wo had no thought of things to eat and as a result Joe and I. S. MASON Buford. condemning or defending any political George are using all sorts of sticking party or individual. Then when we re- plaster, glue and paste in an effort All persons having claims against For Circuit Clerk: ferred to an imaginary case, wherein to keep their toe nails from slipping the estate of A. S. Keown, deceased, FRANK BLACK Hartford R. 2. and wherewith the Editor of the Her- off. will present same to me, properly V. A. MATTHEWS Fordsvlllo. ald might be connected, we simply proven on or before July the 1st, m O. N. STEWART Beaver Dam. sought to put our finger on what we 1921 or they will be forever barred. J.IVIA, ROUTE NO. 2. meant by overhead. That's all. Those knowing themselves indebted For County Judge: And there could possibly be no crime to said estate will please call and setMrs. Mollie Westerfleld and MACK COOK Hartford. attached or implied. The amount Miss Tressa of Owensboro, are tle at once. WINSON SMITH Select. et aside necessarially comes about in visiting relatives at this place. U. S. CARSON, Admr. W. S. DEAN Dundee. the regular course of events and Hartford, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Aimer Porter and 17t3 R. R. WEDDING Hartford. methods, neither can they be much children, of , Illinois, and Mrs. improved. The Herald Editor says Mollie Stevens, of near Hartford. For County Attorney. "What the Democrats want is not an spent Saturday with relatives at this OTTO C. MARTIN Hartford. impossible perfection but a reductloi place. in overhead." Who is it that would Mr. and Mrs. Otha Dodson spent For Sheriff. not like to reduce, if possible. As a Saturday nlfiht and Sunday with Mr. GEORGE P. JONES Beda. general proposition, there are none and Mrs. Ernest Dodson, of Friend G. A. RALPH Hartford. who know so well as to how to re- ship. B. C. RHOADS Bartlett. duce as the fellow who refuses to fire Mr. and Mrs. Wes Southeiiand of CAL P. KEOWN Hartford. his amunltlon In the early stages of 'Masonville, spent Sunday with Mr. CARL M. TAYLOR Beaver Dam. Delivered Prices the "battle." Yes, the Herald accus and Mrs. Lon Mlncey. CICERO CROWDER Select. us of wanting to turn the little es Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bell and son, 490 Roadster $ 715.00 T. H. BLACK Hartford. passages to partisan ends, when in W. C, and Mr. Victor Mayfleld of 490 Touring MALEN D. HEFLIN Ccatertown. 725.00 In truth not a line of the fact and Seven Hills, spent Sunday with Mr. original article, as afore stated was 490 Coupe 1265.00 and Mrs. Wayne Wigglnton. For County Clerk: written with a thought of politics, ' Mr. R. J. Hewlett is on tho sick 490 Sedan ROY H. FOREMAN West Beaver 1310.00 nether can anything be found there- list. . .. -, -"Dam. r 490 Light Delivery 725.00 in which would bear out the state" 4 1SOM MITCHELL Bell's Run. ment, yet the Herald said it might KERR TO SAIL FOR F. B. Roadster 1225.00 SEP T. WILLIAMS Rob Roy. properly be styled "Self Condemned." PANAMA JULY 15 F. B. Touring MODE SCHROADER N. Roslne. 1250.00 If he did not mean In a political way J. E. MITCHELL Dundee. then he certnlnly got rather close to F. B. Coupe or Se Lexington, Ky., May 30. Judge E. G. BARRASS Hartford. us In a personal way. Perhaps it was dan 2225.00 M. F. CHUMLEY McHenry. Charles Kerr, of the Fayette Circuit like a certain Doctor's church, conJAMES A. TATE Hartford. religion or politics and Court, named last week by President G. Truck Chassis, tained neither M. A. EMBRY Baizetown. but very little sense, and It really Harding as federal Judge for tho 900.00 Ton Panama Canal Zone, will sail with his left us "Self Condemned." For Jailer: family about July IS, he said today, Ton Truck Chassis 1320.00 CHARLIE SMITH Hartford, R. 2. on his return from Covington Judge TAYLOR & MORRIS. FLAMES FIRE SHOTGUN WORTH TICHENOR Hartford. J. H. Hanan, who has served the last CAUSING FAMILY'S RESCUE four years, has resigned and expects JOHN T. KING Hartford. Hartford, Ky. B. A. LEE Sunnydale. Maysvllle, Ky., May 30. The disHartBARNETT L. TINSLEY charge of a shotgun caused by the ford R. F. D. No. 5. JOHNSON STEWART McHenry, flames aroused Adam Shale and enabled him to rescue his family on Route 1. McHenry Straight Creek when their home was NATHANIEL HUDSON destroyed by an early morning fire. Tho entire lower floor was In flames For Tax Commissioner when he was awakened and he saved KOY F. KEOWN Fordsville. tho others from the second story by using a ladder. For Magistrate, (District No. 1) 1LEFLIN. Route 2. J. P. McCOYi-iHartfo- rd J. A. BQLING Upper East HartThe party given at the home of Mr. ford. S. L. Whltaker Saturday night was (District No. 2.) largely attended and highly enjoyed W. C. KNOTT 'Centertown; by all. FELIX SHAVER Ceralvo. Mrs. Mary and Ada Riggs visited at (District No. 3) N. M. TAYLOR, Cool Springe. the homo of Mr. Joe Thomasson Monday. O. E. SCOTT Prentiss. Q. B. BROWN Simmons. Little Woodrow Patton is on tho (District No. 4.) sick list. (DIstilct No. 5 Misses Clfffle Dawson, Orabel and JAMES W. GRAY' Hartford, R. E. Eva Mae Thomasson, Mrs. Sof Loyd and Willie Thomasson .Arthur Balrd, J. W. CHEEK Asklns. (District No. 6.) Dotson Howard, Ivan Lee Patton. Mr. Leo Patton and wife and Mr., J. A. EDGE Dundee. Hartford, R. 6. Audra Patton and family visited at! BUEL MIDKIFF MACK MARTIN Sulphur Springs. the home of Mrs. Sue Patton Sunday. ' HARTFORD, KY. (Dlstrclt No. 7.) Little Winona Chlnn, who has TAYLOR Cromwell. been on the sick list is able to bo out ' J. WALTER again. J. N. LOGSDON Roslne. For Commonwealth's Attorney to announce We are authorized i Beaver Dam, Ky. self-satisfi- citi-een- 3 WE SELL The Oliver, Cultivator, easily adjusted to any weight driver. The Best Cultivator on the market. Chevrolet Automobiles We also have a complete line of Disc Harrows, Corn Plant ers, Plows and other fanning implements of the best quality and make. ACTON BROTHERS Hartford, Ky. ' Demonstration of S. W. PAINT BY FACTORY REPRESENTATIVE Friday and Saturday. June 3 and 4 Free sample can S. W. Floor Lac and Varnish Brush, with 10c and coupon. Will take up- your paint troubles and' give estimate on amount of material to finish house.' Be sure to see Demonstration. Children's Toys and Chairs refinished FREE of - bur brakes will be improved if we line them with Overhaul ir Car! charge. COUPON Name -- Address Town HARTFORD MOTOR CO., (Bring this Coupon With You"" The Hartford RcDublican iuni: ' sif I I IH FRIDAY pected to arrlvo hero today or tumor- In e.x- ,r nn, nt the ? F Felix, who have ' winter Florida, nro iriJdUH'.TMMBr'f'J LET MUNSINGWEAR UNION SUIT. YOU 6G3IKSrP row, to spend somo time. Play-Da- y Suits PERSONAL NEWS AND SOCIAL EVENTS All kinds of stock pea. 401 W. K. ELLIS & HUO. I THE STAR THEATRE Tonigh! and tomorrow night. Special nttrnc tlflns, don't miss them. Two shows Saturday night 7:30 and 9 o'clock Mr. William SLIPOVA 'c'hiidr(m ,CioTma . We handle an extensive line of Children's Play-Da- y Suits, just the kind to save the wear and tear of the better clothes. The celebrated and widely advertised SLIPOVA are exactly what you want. Price not high. Remember, you can buy regular appolntmont at the Christian Savage will fill his In Mr J A Hollamy of Dsanf (old, was church next Sunday, both morning and night. The public Is cordially Hartford Tuesday on business. Invited. Furnltwro and Queonswarc. 42tf J. D. WILLIAMS & SONS. Superintendent E. S. Howard wont Mr. J. t Riley wont to Louisville Wednesday, on a business errand. to Frankfort Monday, where ho will be engaged for ton days or two weeks For Comfort For Service as a member of tho State Board of Examiners. 11 Middies for $1.00, .$1.25 and $1.50 Romper Suits, 2 to 8 yrs., for $1.00 Child's Wash Suits, $1.50 to $4.00 Middy Suits, 6 to 12 yrs., for $3.50 Child's Gingham Dresses, for $1.25 Misses' Gingham Dresses, 8 to 14 yrs., $1.50 Boys' Unionalls for $1.50 to $2.50, etc., etc. Mr. W. M. Potts of Route 1, Olaton, Miss Giissye Bennett of Decatur, was a visitor at this office Monday. Ala., who came up to attend the burial of her aunt, Mrs. W. G. Ward of County supervisor C. S. Moxley of Nocreek, last week, returned to her Fordsvlllo was In town Wednesday. home Sunday. Mr. Thomas IJarron of Owonsboro, was In Hartford Mondaj on business. Mr Curtis Whobroy of Itockport, was In town Wednesday on business. Highest Cash and paultry. Gregory Wedding, with the Tobacco Co., Louisville, guest of his fathwas the week-en- d er, Judge R. R. Wedding and Mrs. Wedding, City. Mr Axton-FIsh- Tries paid for egg3 W. E. ELLIS & BRO. Mr. W. M. Heflin and son, John Riley, of Owensboro, were In Hartford and Ohio County last week end Munsingwear's Right From Morning Till Night From the minute you slip it on in the morning unyou take it off at night Munsingwear stays in place til and gives the utmost in underwear comfort. MUNSINGWEAR BECAUSE IT'S MAKES GOOD MADE GOOD Child's Sandals These are essential to a child's comfort at play. We are prepared with a splendid line of Sandals, Sox, Sun Hats, etc. Let the children play out these sweltering days but let them play in comfort. See us for comfortable "fixins." That's all. and the first of this week, inspecting SCREEN DOORS Various slzos, and receiving ties. 47t4 at bargain prices. WILLIAMS & TAYLOR. Mr. Sidney Williams of the firm of Williams & Taylor, spent Sunday Mr. and Mm. A. D. Kirk went to with his wife and baby daughter, at Owensboro last Friday, returning Luzerne Mr. Williams' mother, Mrs. A. J. Williams, accompanied him. You can get your horses shod with plain shoes for $1.50 at GILLESPIE BROS. Have you done your spring house cleaning? Wo have all the implements with which to do it. Brooms, mops, soap and washing powders of Mr and Mrs. A. C. Porter visited all kinds. WILLIAMS & TAYLOR. friends in Owensboro Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Sarah Bennett, Mr and Mrs Weaver Bennett and Mr. Charlie Ben Wo have field fence, rabbit, poultry nett of Owensboro, attended tho fun 42tf eral and burial of Mrs. W. G. Ward, and barbed wire fence. W. E. ELLIS & BRO. at Nocreek, Thursday of last week. Attorney A. D. Kirk has moved his office from the Barrass-Heavri- n building to the offices recently pur chased of the H. P. Taylor estate and See us for all kinds of grass and formerly occupied by the late Mr. field seeds. Quality first. Taylor. W. E. ELLIS & BRO. Bennett, City, spent from Sunday to Wednesday In Owensboro visiting relatives. A largo Because of the perfect fit, finish and fabrics, plus its habit of outwashing, outwearing and outlasting expectations, it has a nation-wid- e reputation for good value. Our stocks for spring and summer offer you a splendid assortment to choose from. We can properly union suit you in a variety of styles arid fabrics. Get your summer supply now. Izkxi&l&Gb, 5R Miss Amelia Mao Harnett has signed her position at the local re- Carson (El Co, Mi. j. Caskey Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Woodward and Hartford, Kentucky. The lens sees with you the autographic record remembers for you when you See "The Jail Bird" featuring Douglas MacLean. Also the 10th episode of "Fighting Fate" featuring Wm. Duncan and Edith Johnson. Top. Notchers, both of them. THE STAR Mr. George Bennett of Island, spent TONIGHT. hero with his" parents, last week-en- d Edward Likens, son of G. B. LikMr. and Mrs. James C. Bennett. ens, Washington, D. C, recently passMiss Naomi Maple of Owensboro, ed the Civil Service Examination for was tho guest of Mrs. A. D. Kirk and Railway Mail Clerk, and expects to be assigned to duty in Kentucky at Mr Kirk Saturday and Sunday. an early date. Ireland Harrison of Island Sta., Mrs. Lulu F. Coppage, Mrs. Jesse In Hartford, the spent the week-en- d guest of Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Taylor. Hoover, Mrs. M. T. Likens and Mr Rowan Holbrook spent Tuesday in Mrs .Holbrook who had & Company, Owensboro. Mr. Wm. Fair of Fair visiting in tho City a few days was in St. Louis, Mo., the first of been returned with the party. this week, on business for the and Delker Buggies. J. D. WILLIAMS & SONS, 42tf S. Corner Main St. Beaver Dam. Hercules Mrs. James Nance and son, William Saturday to Curtis Maple of Uockport, spent spend a week with Mrs. Nance's parSaturday and Sunday here, tho guest ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Woodward of his grandmother, Mrs. W. C. Mr. Nance came and other relatives. up Sunday, returning Monday. of Owensboro, came up number of Hartford attended the Singing at Independence Sunday. family of Louisville, spent from Saturday until Monday in Hartford, vis iting Mr. Woodward's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Woodward and other relatives. 1500 Times Each Day in the U. S. A. The greedy hand of fire seizes somo home, barn or store. How About Your Property? Is it adequately INSURED? Is it properly SAFEGUARDED? Every Are brings costly interruptions, danger and inconvenience, that can not be measured In dollars and cents. The Continental Insurance furnishes Insurance of tho highest grade. Consult Co our agency. PARKS 4 YEISER Hartford, Ky. Kodak as you go Our store is so conveniently located that it is pretty sure to be "right on your way." Stop off" a few minutes. The Kodak you want is here. Kodaks from $8.00 up Bt ownies from $2.00 up ' Mrs. Randall Watterson of Ashley, "The Jal! Bird" featuring Douglas arrived here Monday for an ex- MacLean is a special attraction offertended visit with rolatlves and ed patrons of the STAR THEATER friends. tonight. The 10th episode of "Fight-Fate- " featuring Wm. Duncan and Miss Beneta Barnard of Dundee, Edith Johnson will also be given. arrived here Tuesday to spend Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Burns who forten tlaya with her aunt, Mrs. E. S. merly occupied the Bunger residence, Howard. have taken rooms at the New Commercial and Mr. and Mrs. Mack MurMr. T. D. Owen of lower Heflin, wan In Hartford Friday night and ray and family have moved Into the house vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Burns. Saturday, on business. 111., NEW PROCESS H BEAVER DAM DRUG CO., "Tho NVAli Store" Beaver Dam, Ky. EAGLE"MIKADO y0M EAGLE MIKADO Pencil No. 174 i For Sale at your Dealer Mado In firo rde ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Mrs. R, II Haley and two children, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. A. W., Bennett and Mrs. O. T. af Utlca, who are visiting Mrs. HaBurns motored to Owensboro Wednes ley's mother, Mrs. 3. S. Ellis and Mr. n, Ellis, win leave next week" for day, returning late that afternoon. to Join Mr. Haley, who Is In serMr. C. A. Hudson while not fully vice of the State as guard at tho conrecovered from a rather serious Ill- vict road camp. ness of considerable duration, Is able The County Agent's office and to get down to his place of business. headquarters have been moved from Two-roCorn Planters and Rid- tho building known as the H. P. Taying Cultivators are offered by The lor office to the rooms in the Barrassbuilding formerly occuFORDSVILLE PLANINO MILL CO., -Heavrin very attractive prices Just now. pied by the Cumberland Telephone at Get busy and write them for prices. and Telegraph Company. 48t2 Public Sale Every Second and Club will meet with Fourth Saturday in each month, we Tho Woman's Mrs. Maggie Griffin tomorrow after- will hold a Public Sale at the Courtnoon. The election of officer? will house Square, Hartford, Ky. Bring tnke place at this meeting, which In anything you havo to sell and wo marks tho closo of tho Club's, acUvi: will find you a buyer. PARKS & YEISER, ties until some dato in the coining Hartford, Ky, fall. Dll-liow The Stoves with the improved short flue. The Stove that always gives a blue flame easily adjusted. The Stove that bakes, boils or fries anything on less oil. Every stove guaranteed to give satisfaction or money back. SOLD BY WILLIAMS & TAYLOR HARTFORD, KY. Aa Interview With Col. H. C. Whitehead, Remount Service, U. S. A. "Despite our present-dainotor-- ' driven vehicles nnd trench war "ire, (the rntlo of horses to men for the Ah jlles was as one' to four njralnst ono to each 3? men during our own Iliorso War. And had tho former lasted a few weeks longer, the ishortago of horses would have been j woefully acute. Tho broad plans of Jtho American Remount Association Sot soleetlvo breeding are, therefore, inn important link In our chain of nn-- 1 tlonnl defenso." The above Is a statement by Onl. II. C. Whitehead, of the U. S. Ite-- j mount Purchasing nnd breeding Sorv-licy con-(fll- ct e. awPiijinnnLLWr-j.- i iwmwb fro'ght for shipping pot. t cs p.r-lnu hen rejection Is n forcgono con- elusion, says the lT. S. Department of i In its study of ship- -' Agriculture. j meats of potatoes on the principal markets, the markets Inspection vice finds that late blight tuber rot, which Is frequently followed by slimy soft rot, causes hnvy losses. This dl- - j case Is apparent at the time of loading, and the had tubers can be sorted out and not shipped. j ser-Jerj house Gardeners hnvo applied tho' method in somo degree to various plants, such bs the It is only recently, however, that CIRCUIT COURT. a department experimenter dlscov- -' Judge R. W. Slack, Owensboro. that a period of chilling Is n Coiu'th. Attorney C. B. Smith, Hartgeneral requirement of northern ford. plants. Clerk A. C. Porter, Hartford. Hiiii-ciicaul- DIRECTORY Otto C. Mar- N Xot Hind If This Program Is Adopted. ar Muster Commissioner tin, Hartford. HEAVER DAM. W. T. McKennep, Ch'm'n. Donrd Clerk R. W. King. Pollco Judgo J. W. Coopor. Marshal R. F. Stevens. FORDSVILLE. Ch'm'n. Board w. II. Jonot. Clerk Olla Cobb. Police Judgo C. P. Kcsslnger, Marshal Grant Pollard. tSJX3SOSlS3CjBSlkMSZ "NICW" VAr QUAQ1EQSIAU-IO- Seen at his headquarters In Lexington, Colonel Whitehead vouchsafed Dtlier highly enlightening information, not only about the breeding work In progress, but also of the utility f the thoroughbred horse; the Intimate relation between racing nnd the maintenance and Improvement of the Stan nrd of blood lines nnd the lniportunrfe of tho thoroiighbrrd to the State of Kentucky In particular. v. "Tho Immediate concern of the American Ilemount Association," he Bald, "is to save riding and driving race horse horses and the high-clas- s from extinction. We want to produrv a truly American tjpc of cavalry, horse a horso with breeding and quality, as well as bone and substancf----weight-carriand the best general purpose horse known a horse that will weigh from 1,000 to 1,'JoO pounds, standing from 15 hands, 1 inch, to 1C hands, tight made, with p good gait and action a walk, trot, bore that can carry weight and "follow tho hounds across country that the family can drivo to church, and also one that can hold his oin at hard work on the farm a horst that can be used to advantage and Dconomlcally any and everywhere, except In heavy draft. "This type of horse has splendid "looks, quality, action, and vigor a wonderful horse fur th 3 fanner nnd one that can be kept at a minimum cost. ""Almost every commercial and military use will be met by the progeny of this breeding plan, dependent primarily upon the size, quality and blood Hues of the marcs used lu breeding. "Among the stallions to be placed throughout the United States thl3 spring will be over one hundred head registered thoroughbreds of .high-clas- s i)lg horses, with plenty of body, bone and substance. 'These stallions, placed la tho stud through C.ovemment agencies, will bo available to farmers and breeders at a minimum fee. The Government does not expect to make money, but to make it possible and feasililo for the fanner and breeder to get the service of a proved sdallion for their good Mares; the object being to produce animals of real value and use that will cam tlielr 'keep bring a handsome profit when mature. We expect the progeny at .maturity to make gonoral-purpo- s homes cavalry horses, riding and driving horses, show horses, hunters, race horses, polo ponies, dopenillnc er gi'l-"lohigh-class, FARM DEPARTMENT. Profit In Building Partitions In Stock Cars. A little time and labor, possibly a little money, expended In building a strong partition to separate the big animals from the small ones in a mixed carload of live stock frequently saves the shipper from a serious loss on the consignment, say specialists of the Bureau of Markets, U. S. Department of Agriculture. The smaller animals such as hogs, lambs, goats, and sheep, are always In danger of injury from the larger animals and this is especially true when the car Is overcrowded. Crippled animals mean a loss to -- tho shipper for they bring prices considerably below the regular market jirico for sound stock. Dead animals bring still less in tho case of hogs only about 50 to 75 cents per hundred pounds for grease. There is always the danger, too of tho smaller utock becoming bruised, through being jostled and kicked by the larger ones. Bruises make a carcass less Confining Hen In Coop Kcilucc.s I.os Of Chicks. Chicks hatched during the winter should be brooded in a poultry house or shed while the outside weather conditions are unfavorable; after the weather becomes settled they should be reared In brood coops out of doors. It is best to make brood coops so Control anil Kiiidictioii Of Hok Mlto And I.lco. that they can be closed at night, to Lice and mango mit"s are the two keep out cats, rats, and other animals and enough ventilation should ho al- principal kinds of external parasites lowed so that the hen and chicks affecting hogs, say experts ot ih United States Department of Agriwill have plenty of frosh air. Tho hen should ho ."otu'lne.l in tho culture. They are injurious to al' co-- i until the chicks :.re weaned, classes of hogs but tho greatest in plg3 and poorly nourished while the chicks are allowed free hogs kept in insanitary quarters. range after they aro a few days old. Tho losses aro caused by irrigation Where hens are allowed free rangu and functional disturbances. and have to forage for feed for themOnly one species of lice commonly selves and the chicks they often take the latter thru wet grass, where they affects hogs, and this parasite obmr.y become chillcl and die. Most tains its food by puncturing the skin of tic feed h chicks gei hv forag of tho host and sucking blood. It can ing goes to keep up the heat of the bo eradicated by hand application, body, whereas feed eaten by those spraying, medicated hog wallows, and that are with tho hen that is confin dipping. Dipping Is the best methtreatment. Crude ed produced more rapid growth, as od of applying do not have &o much exor- petroleum and tar crcsote dips are the chicks effective remedies. cise. Two species of mange mites comare one or In most broods there two chicks that are weaker than the monly affect hogs. Tho nature and others,, and If the hen is allowed free habits of these mites, the symptoms range tho weaker ones often get be- caused by each species, nnd the methhind and out of hearing of tho ods of control and eradication are mother's cluck and call. In most discussed in Farmers' Bulletin 19S5, cases this results in the loss and Hog Lice and Mange, Methods of death of these chicks, due to becom- Control and Eradication, issued by ing chilled. If the hen is confined, the department, and sent frco on rethe weaklings can always find shelter quest. Crude petroleum and lime and heat under her, and after a few sulphur dips are effective remedies days may develop Into strong, healthy for common or sarpotic mange of hogs. chicks. Plans for hog wallows and dipping young chicks due to alTho loss-Iplants, together with directions for unlowing tho hen free rango Is doubtedly large, say poultry special- building them nnd for dipping hugs, ists in tho United States Department aro given in tho bulletin. Keep Garden Vrvu of Trash, Chicks frequently of Agriculture. Neatness, cleanliness, and order In have to be caught and put into their coops during sudden storms, as they the garden help in tho fight against are apt to huddle in some hole or insects and diseases, specialists in the corner where they may be drowned. United States Department of Agriinspectors in Hens should be allowed to mother the culture emphasize. As a general valuable, as the meat the slaughterhouses cut out all bruis- chicks as long as they will brood rule, the residue of the garden, such ed spots. Meat thus mutilated Is them, although some hens commence as cornstalks, tomato vines, potato sold as cheaper grades, tho deprecia- to lay before the chicks are weaned. tops etc., should be burned. Do this promptly, so that insects and disease tion depending upon how much cutspores may not be harbored in the ting wns necessary. The buyers in Chilling Temperatures .Stimulate rubbish. Just as soon as any crop Is the stockyards know this, of course, Plant Growth. and, consequently, pay less for aniRipe blueberries were gathered In gothered, remove the trash, spade up mals that show bruises or seem likely February, March and April in the the ground, and plant something else. to have suffered In this way. greenhouses of the U. S. Department Keep the garden free from weeds at Buyers are afraid of bruised stock of Agriculture as a result of experi- all times, and this can best bo done and for this reason are suspicious of ments In the stimulation of plant by frequent cultivation which destroy the weed seeds as soon as they sprout. small animals arriving at tho stock- growth by a period of chilling. yards in a mixed carload where the These plants were tho largo SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE larger animals are not partitioned developed from wild blueberoff. Such injuries are difficult to ries through 10 years of selection and Ohio Circuit Court. detect in the live animal, but when breeding. Tho largest berries reach- w. J. Mercer, et al Plaintiffs. vs. Notlco of sale. small stock, such as calvesand lambs ed a diameter of over 4 Inch. S. B. Huff and Samuel Woody, arrive in a badly soiled condition buyAt various times from midsummer doing business under the ers usually suspect they have been to autumn tho plants wero placed in firm name and style of Huff trampled and bruised by larger ani- glass frames artificially chilled. AfCollier Company, Defendants. By virtue ot a judgment and order mals, and as a rule the buyers play ter two or threo months' chilling they enof sale ot tho Ohio safe by paying less money for such wero brought Into a greenhouse and tered in tho above Circuit Court at styled actO'i stock. growing and flowering at once, Us March torin. 1921, directing n:i us began while similar plants that had not special commissioner ot said court hereinafter described been through tho chilling period con- to sell the the purpose of paying Don't Ship Blighted Potatoes. iroperty for the tinued dormant In the same green- - judgment ot plaintiffs against the de- There Is no business economy la d Ken-tucklnhy-bre- ds largely upou the mares selected for breeding and the care selected In rearing colts. They will belong to th.' breeder the Government will have no strings on them. The owner will be privileged to sell them to whomsoever lie pleases at any time. Tlwy will be horses admirably adapted to work In both peace aid war times. "Hut tho Government will depend upon them for Its supply; and the importance of the horse to the moderj army is to be fully realized by the comparison of figures already cited pertaining to the use of the horse lu the last great war with those of his use during tjie .Civil War. "As "regards thoroughbred horses racing, every practical horseman knows that it is, llrst and foiemost, vitally necessary in order to test the quality of Individual horses it is tho final acirt test that goes to measure their value for breeding purposes, nnd Is tlius decisively instrumental in the work of preserving and improving the thurouglihied horse as the race upon which depends the preservation anil improvement of all our otliei kinds of horses and mule marcs. "Meanwhile, tne molution of thoroughbred horso racing has given the sport one world a great that the world truly enjoys, If the uricndanco at our metropolitan rare courses may be taken us evidence of popularity, tiid which, wherever properly conducted, Is assuredly healthful and Innocuous, Insofur, at least, aa concerns Its effects on the great majority of normal-mindecitizens. "The Stato of Kentucky Is immensely the richer for her industry of breeding thoroughbred horses and its coasons of racing. Millions and millions of dollars are Invested la property throughout tho state as a result nor Is this taxable wealth confined to the holdings of millionaire enthusiasts whose establishments are located In the Bluograss District, by any means. "Many a Kentucky farmer Is also a breeder of the thoroughbred and often tho male of a colt or filly nct3 him more than the products of a season's work on the larm. "Undoubtedly tho sport of racing thoroughbred horses Is a tremendous business asset to Uie state. Facts such as, I daresay, the Kentucky Jockey Club readily can adduce In this connection very well might astound who have never considered the subject in its substantial and material aspects." How To Obtain Customers Tor Parcel Post Trade. For producers who wish to market by parcel post tho most satisfactory wny of finding customers is to write to friends, relatives, or acquaintances In cltlos, seeking tholr trade, say specialists of tho Bureau of Markets U. S. Department of Agriculture. Purchasers, on the other hand, often can locate reliable producers by correspondence with friends, relatives In the country. or ncqualntcnnnces More than 75 per cent of tho produce being marketed by pan'Oi post In a number of cities In which investigations have been made Is sent by persons who obtain their customers in this way. Making business contact Is less difficult between friends because there Is an absence of tho suspicion nnd distrust that sometimes Is found between strangers. Many persons will not order farm produce from strangers because they do not know the con ditions under which tho articles aro produced, it is said. Although ways of obtaining customers are numerous, no method is so promising as that of working up a trade with or thru friends. This method of establishing business re lationship Is especially recommend ed for the general farmer who has a TIiojc llmitd amount of produce. who wish to market a great deal of produce by parcel post may find it necessary to obtain customers by per sonally soliciting strangers or thru advertising in newspapers and by oth er publcl means. Another method Is to write to friends in the city, asking for a list of acquaintances who would probably be interested .in receiving table supplies by parcel post. Housecleuulng need not be the bug-beIt has long been regarded in many households. If tho work Is carefully planned, If the kind of furnishings that nre easy to keep clean aro chosen and handled In the right way, nnd if provision is made for keeping all the dirt possible out of tho house there will he no need for the upheavals that result in discomfort to the entire household. The following tho good rules b which to organize, tho housecleanlng: Keep dirt out of the house by cleaning the walks, steps, porchei and shls regularly and often, by ticreen-in- g windows and doors near the ground, and by Insisting on having muddy shoes and coats cleaned, or Icit outside. Lessen tho number of places, such as unnecessary cupboard, grooved and carved woodwork, floors with cracks, rough-finishe- d walls, elaborately carved and superfluous upholstered furniture, draperies, and Remove dirt frequently and sys- tematically, This keeps the house nnd furnishings in better condition, nnd makes the need of heavy cleaning less frequent. Clean by taking the dirt away, not by spattering it, to settle again elsewhere. Do henvy cleaning a little at a time to avoid the hard work and discomspring an I forts of the fall housecleanlng Have a supply of good cloanln? tools such a3 your work calls for, and keep them in good order. agents Use water and cleaning sparingly because otherwise they may spoil finishes and weaken glue, paste, or cement. Watch for troublesome Insects and animals, and take prompt measure to get rid of them If they appear. Make all the family help by leaving things where they belong, and In good condition. These mien nre given by tho United States Department of Agriculture In a new Farmers' Bulletin, No. 11S0, Ilouseclenning Mado Easier. lg hrlc-a-bac. Trustee Jury Fund Hartford. Cal P. Keown, list Monday in Mnrch IS days Com'th. and Civil. 1st Monday in May 12 dayi Civil. 1st Monday In July 13 days Com'th. nnd Civil. 3d Monday In September U daya OFFICIAL SCHOOL CALENDAR FOR PRESENT YE K Civil. Monday In November 11 daya Ith County Donrd of Education E. 9. Com'th. and Civil. Howard, S. S. O. C. COUXTV COURT. Div. No. 1 R. A. Owen, Hartford, Meets first Monday In each month. Routo G. Judge Mnck Cook. Div. No. 2. H. C. Lake, Fordsvlllo. County Att'y. A. D. Kirk. Dlv. No. 3. Claud Renfrew, DunV. C. Blankenshlp. Clerk Sheriff S. A. Bratcher. dee Superintendent E. S. Howard. Div. No. 4 Rout. Goff, Rosino. Jailer Worth Tlchenor. Div. No. 5 Otis Stevens, Beaver D. E. Ward. Tax Commissioner Dam. Moxley. Survejor C. S. Div. No. C Nat Llndloy, Center-tow- n. Coroner E. P. Rodgers. FISCAL- COURT. County Board of Examiners: E. S. Tuesday In April and Howard, Mrs. Blrdlo Midklft and Ira Jones. Ed Shown, Hartford, .Teachers Institute, Sept. 13th 17th. Sam L. Stevens, BearEXAMINATIONS Q. B. Brown, Slmmoni. G. W. Rowo. Center-tow- n. Common School Diploma May 14 and 15 at Hartford, Beaver Dans 5th District W. C. DauEberty.Bnlze-tow- n. and Fordsvlllo.. May 21 and 22 County Teachers (1th District W. S. Dsan, Dundee. Examination at Hartford, (Wbito). May 2S and 29 County Teachers 7th District D. F. Rice, Fordsvllle. Sth District B. C. Rhoades, Hart- Exnmtnotlon at Hartford, (Colored). ford, Route 5. Juno IS nnd 19 County and State Teachers' Examination at Fordsvlllo,. HARTFORD. (White). Mayor J. E. Bean. June 25 nnd 20 County and State Clerk J. A. Howard. Tcnchors' Examination at Hartford, Police Judge C. M. Crowe. (Colored). Marshal E. P. Casebler. Sept. 17 and IS County and Stato Teachers' Examination at Hartford, ROCKPORT '(White). Chm'n. Board W. G. Her. Sept. 24 and 25 County and Clerk N. II. Bratcher. Examination at Hartford, Police Judge S. L. Fulkerson. (Colored). Ed. J. Bratcher. Marshal Meets first October. 1st District Route 3. 2nd District er Dam. 3rd District 4th District State-Teacher- pEvcry Woman WnntcQ f 5: FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE Dissolved in water for douche stops pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflammation. Recommended by Lydia E. Finkham Med. Co. for ten years. A healing wonder for natal catarrh, sore throat nnd sore eyes Economical. H l 1 JE ihs Mothers use i l YerMiriMe For tlie CMdreii A Safe Old eitiiotii'oiry clran.inj ard uemuciJil rrer. ic 5Jc. all drupairu, a- - po.riiid "tj ThePtiton Totl I Balob. M s Fashioned Remedy xsaaTrr'ti i for Worms iSrfi i j 1 Bmar.iT."1 rfmrvmurr, r.v c? oe n Seventy iiveyearscontin-uou- s use is the best testi. moninl FREY'S VERMIFUGE can oiler you. Keep a bottle always on hand. It will help keep the little ones healthy and happy. a ? E V Ml S3 Ipnl ouccccu wncn cvcryming cisc ijus. In nervoui prostration and female wcaknesse' they aie the supreme remedy, ni thousands have testified. L4S. general torr; or if your (letter can'ltupplyyou.aendliitntmo and 30c in uinnt and we'll end you a bottle promptly. FREY, Baltimore. MJ. m a 1 FOR KIDNEY,L.VERAN& i It STnPJACHTHOUnLP is the best medicine ever cold over a druggists counter. fendants In the sum of $400.00, with interest thereon at tho rate of C per cent per annum from Nov. 13 1919, until paid, and the costs of this acA Treairr.enl tion and cost of this salo I will offer for salo at public outcry to tho high- ITKiJaaaaatHaaaaair aFC for WEAK est and best bidder at tho mines ot LUNGS or.. tho defendants near McIIonry, Ky on Saturday Juno 4, IUL'1 on a credit CONSUMPTION of six months tho following described personal property or a sufficiency thereof to satisfy tho judgment ot tho plaintiffs herein, viz: 7 bank cars, A quick relief for that tired, run down (cellns. ono set of scales, 15 bank rail part- coughi, pains In cheit. night sweats, weak lunei or consumption. II it does. ings, two pieces of sheet Iron, four tons ot steel rail, one anvil, two sets Dothslp you it casta you nothing1. of coal screens, three sblve wheels, OHIO MEDICAL CO. and ono lot ot bank ties, being the property ot the defendants and now In their possession. And in the event that said person-- 1 al property does not bring a suffiV-VEcient amount to satisfy tho plaintiff's debt, Interest and cost, I will offer for sulo at public outcry to the high1 est and bsst bidder at the court bouse door in Hartford, Ky., on Monday, June C, 1921, upon a credit of six months, all of the coal and mineral underlying a certain tract or parcel ot land in Ohio County, Kentucky .! bounded on the North by the I. C. It. Ft. Company's right of way; on the east by the lands of Gilbert Hosklns; on the south by the lands ot Ilube Ttntzn. nnd nn the west bv tho lnnds Feelirlcht all tho time. Don't lay oS of the Render Coal Company, contain-- 1 Ing 19 acres, and being tho same land irom work toruays ty taking- - calomel Vtr-La- x keeps yon ' i when pleasant Lio. owned by Willie Young. The purchaser will be required to on your feet, whlloreliovingyourtroubj i execute his bond Immediately after le. Safer too, and easy to take. Dorit sale, with security to be approved by, take anything else. You can't afford the commissioner, payable in six i it. n Eliminates poisons, cleansea Byw . nnd relieves constipation.,) A nat months, bearing interest at the rate of 0 por cent per annnm from date ural remedy, natural In its actions, bum until paid. Said bond to have tho in Its ellect and certain in results. win and effect of a Judgment, nnd ai won't bo long before Hen will be retained on tho land sold completely displaco calomel In over I i. V""""-" vutwuireciy ono herein to further secure tho payment 'H1 of said bond. &fc Every bottle mo& Non Qlvn under my hand this tho 17th anteed. Mo and $1 in bottles i "umo w,i0us ine jiKeness ana signajj day of May. 1921. twooXL. K. Grfcsby. For naloby C. M. CROWE, Special Com'r. Heavriu & Martin, Attys. I. H. nJLUiUM, . EtEttst NLV 5m. GERMINAL REMEDY WILL YOU, TAKE OUR rAr V FORaONE MONTH hemor-rhtgc- i, f )&&?? USE LI R-L AX For Lazy Liver and the Troubles of Constipation.. V ax I I I "" rerft " ' -- a JS stVlW M, raWlif ll AS AM. OMik) .. I enMASTER COMSIISSIOXKirS SALE ) 44 the above styled action nt Its May term, 1021, directing me as comOhio Circuit Court. missioner of until court to sell the Pearl Baird, Plaintiff. hereinafter described property, for vs. Notice of sale. May 2S. Construction of the purpose of paying the judgment London, Lydla Daniel, tt al.. Defendants. uii'hlp S linn been completed of the plaintiffs against the defendant tinBy virtue of a judgment and order It Is practically certain In the sum of $150.00 with Interest of nie of th Ohio Circuit Court nt it.Mifonl. thereon at the rate of C per cent per th.it t!i" crew will b able to fly tho annum from February 1st 1919 until rendered at Its March 1921 term, tilof said v, ,.il in America this summer. The paid, and all costs of the above styled reeling me as commissioner to sell the hereinafter decrib- sat action, together with the cost of this court nil for the purpose of paying the triil v.111 Rln dune 7. Kxp.-rted la crew will nwd at sale, I will offer for sale at public costs of the abore styled action, tothat th' American outcry to the highest and best bidand gether liist a hundred hours In the air be- der at the court house door In Hart- dividingwith the cost of this sale, pro-- 1 the remainder of the fore iluy venture on the Atlantic. ford Kentucky, on Monday, June 6, ceeds among the parties entitled U or cx-j- i. lf21, at about the hour of one o'clock Tliey have already lmd I'. M.. upon a credit of sis months thereto, I will offer for sale at public and tho bidaboard the 2 iliiiInasmuch as tho the following described property, viz: outcry to the highest and bestHartIn Is much but A tract of lRnd lying and being In der, at the Court House door ford, Kentucky, on Monday June 6, li.PK'T they will require exhaustive Ohio County, Kentucky and bounded 1921, (It being the first day of the In the handling of their own ns follows: training regular term of the Ohio County Beginning on a stone In Edward Court) at one about the hour hlp before they emulate tho R-- 3 I. Flenor's lino, n corner to Itobert o'clock p. m., on a credit of of and 6 The new American nlrslilp Is easily Cook's land; thence YV. 23 poles to 12 months, the following described the biggest ever built, It Is nearly Kdward Klener's corner; thence X. real estate lying andbe lng In Ohio The 10 poles to a stone; thenco V. 40 County, Ky., and bounded and delarger than tho poles to a stono and white oak, li ngth Is about SOO feet and tho pointers In Held lino; thence N, 2 W. scribed as follows: Tract Xo. 1. A tract or parcel of nearly throe million IS poles to a stone; thence W. 4 poles cubic capacity Ohio to n sassafras; thence X. 7'.4 Y 90 land lying and being in miles County, The maximum Is sevonty-flv- o feet. Kentucky about five east of cruising speed poles to Wllloughby line, corner on Hartford. Ky., bounded as follows: miles an hour but tho n stono; thence K. with Wllloughby E. a black oak at which she will probably cross the line 71 poles to nn ash and white oak. Beginning atcorner;, thence stump, VV S. 44 M. Daniel's Atlantic In tho face of a wind, will be Robort Cook's corner; thence 23 poles 47 poles to a stone In Daniel's line; to a sugar tree and stone; thence S. lxty ii'iles. thence N. 45 V. 27 poles to a stone; 13 E. 28 poles to S. The trials will Include a slxty-- i poles to n stone; beech; thence E. 34 thence X. 44 E. 47 poles to a stone; thence S. 15 20 on the side of Hartford and Boslne lK.nr flight over the North Seo. The poles to tho beginning, containing 41 road; thence S. 45 E. with said road Miip will be anchored to a now moor- acres, moro or less. 2 27 holes to the beclnninc. con- S, All the mineral, oil and gas rights j talnlng S acres more or less, and be -t for safety from destruction ing in underlying the above land are reserv- ing same land conveyed to E. M. Middi n gales. ed and not Included in this sale. by Cornelia H. Tatum on Mar. o The purchaser will be required to Daniel 29, 1S97, which deed is of record in Walker, tho piano tuner had tuned executo his bond immediately after the Ohio County clerk's offfce in deed sale, with security to be approved by "til.- piano and found It In good con- tho commissioner payable in six book 29, page 154. Tract Xo. 2 Beginning at a stone A few days Inter he recelv-i- .l months, bearing Interest nt the rate dition In the Hartford and Horton road, In C per cent per annum from date tin IE. M. Daniels line; thence X. 55 a letter from tho ownor of the f bond to have r ino Mating that It had not been til paid. Said a judgment. the force E. 57 poles w.lth said road to stobe; and effect of A Hen poies to a E. 2S tuned. The lunar made all- will be retained on tho land sold here- thence S. 54 pr.'P-rltested every note, only in to further secure the payment of stone Bob Beddlth's corner;to tlnnce ot icr trip and YV. 62 4 poles S. 13 three , t'l find no lauil wn wie lnsiriimun-II- said bond. white oaks another of Ueddish's corGiven under my hand this tho 17 ners; thence X. 4S lady so. V. 44 poles to told th day of May 1921. beginning, containing IS acres and ' Ye.-.- " she said. "It does soem all OTTO C. MAKTIX. M. C. O. C. C. beingi the same land conveyed to E. It, when you pla on. It, M. L. Heavrin and A. D. Kirk, Attys. rlpl.t t:o"n't execuM. Daniel by Lizzie Walker, m o lm a'-- . soon as I bogin to slug It gets trix of the estate of E. D. Walker, .MASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE decensed, on January 16, 1S99, which ai: out of tune." deed Is of record in deed book 29, page 155 Ohio County Clerk's office. Ohio Circuit Court. divorce mills citixn Tract Xo. 3. Beginning at a stone K. G. Annls. Plaintiff. In E. M. Daniel's line; thence S. 35 vs. Xotlce of sale.' W. 35 poles to a whit oak. corner; A divorce epidemic has spread over Claud Macy and Mrs. Claud Macy, thenca N. 40 E. 10 polos to a whtie Defendants. Germany statistics showing ono By virtue of a Judgment and or- oak and fweet gum: thence S. 55 E. every eight marriages. In to der of sale of the Ohio Circuit court 2 poles to three white oaks; '.hence im.st nf the cases the woman Is the entered in the above styled action at S. 35 W. 2S poles to tho beginning, acres more or Itss ikiendant, and the charge is breach Its May term, 1921, directing me as ccntain'ng 4 Hasty war commissioner of said court to sell the and bt'Jig the same land conveyed .f the marriage vow. INCORPORATED described property, for to V.. M Daniel by James- P. Stevens M.rr.ag"s with long absences of tho hereinafter of paying the judgment and wifd on 2S, 1SS7, the purpose husbands are ascribed as a leading of the plaintiff against the defendants fhlch doed Is of record in deed book a gen-- ., in the sum of $1545.00. with Interest 29, page 163 Ohio County Clerk's of-- I c.ui-but there Is also noted .1 t.dtnf nt Imlaiinmloiipn niuonr thereon at the rate of G per cent per flee. 4. on th2 Trac and plasure annum from January 1st, 1920, cost Xorth by Xo. lands Bounded Tlnsley, k mrf and a trend toward of ilenry 'he all costs of this action and the t 1'ik'I tv iint Vrt raarr lf. anil luxury with n lack of moral re- - of this sale, I will offer for sale at public outcry to the highest and best above and the lands of Mrs. Lyd'a vtr.uit bidder at the court house door In namei. on me souin oy trace . j. i Hartford Kentucky on Monday. June depcrlbod above; on the west by Hen-i.- y r;r.ley and Ciiell IV. i 'or. ; Janus highest and best bidder at the court the benefit of lot No. 1 In the dlvl- regulates. Prlco 60c. Sold by Ohio 8, 1921. nt about the hour of one 17 4 acres, more or less o'clock P. M., upon a credit of six .'cr.tiimi.-house door In Hartford, Ky., on Mon- sion of Pardon Tabor's lands, and ex FOR FLETCHER'S described and li.?!r.g the same land convoyed to day, June 6, 1921, at about the hour tending from the corner of lot No. 1 County Drug Co. months, the following Is ne- E. M. o:- - Montgomery Daniel, by R property or so much thereof as "one o'clock P. M., upon a credit where it corners with Nos. 4 and 5, V. Barne- - nnd wife on the Oth day of of cessary: and twelve months, the follow- eastwardly along the entire line beCromwell, March 1S76. which deed Is oi .'ecord of six Two tracts of land near ing described real estate, lying and tween said two lots to the eastern ORDERS OHIO COl'XTV COl'P.T as fol- in deed book 1, psc-- 194, Ohio Coun-- I being In Ohio County, Kentucky, in boundary thereof. Ohio County, Ky., bounded ty Clerk's offlcft. HEf.l'LAHTERM: MAY !Iml, 11)21 lows: The purchaser will be required to valley of Rough River, composed Tract Xo. 5. On the waters of the four Beginning at a stone on side of tracts of land lying execute his bonds due in equal inof corNorth Fork of Muddy Creek and together certain Morgantown and Hartford road and constituting one farm, stallments of six and twelve months, Hon. Mack Cook, J. O. C. C, ner to Lon Kltchos lot; thenco X. 23 bounded as follows: as fol- bearing Interest at the rate of 6 per In boundary of E. 2G poles to a stono; thence X. YV. Beginning at two beeches and pop- and bounded and described In cents per annum from date until paid Sunnydalo vot- lGl?i poles to a gum; thence S. 55 lar; thence N. 72 YV. 12S poles to two lows: Sulphur Springs and First tract: Being lot No. 5 in the Immediately after sale, said bonds to a stone; thence S. 25 leeches near bank of said creek; E. 11 poles to ing precincts; of Pardon Tabor, have the force and effect of a judgW. 10191 poles to a stake, N. 70 YV. thence up sild creek to a stone otf division of the lands described ment, and a Hen will also be retainThis day came Fonzo Mldklff, Will G YV. 2S polss to said bank near said creek; thence up said deceased, and bounded and poles S. 24 on ed on the land sold to further secure Hinton, K. F. Gabbort, J. YV. Kirk, road; thenco with said road 70 YV. 30 c el: to a stone en bank of creek; as follows: Beginning at a stone D500 the payment of said bonds. Said legal poles to tho beginning, containing 40 thence S. 70 E. 136 poles to a .stone; plat S. E. corner of Thornton's No. bonds to bo executed with security TIco Baker and others, being thenco S. 40 YV. 125 poles (o the be- acre patent and a corner to lot to a to bo approved by the commissioner. "Black-DrauEvoters In Sulphur Springs and Sun- acres, more or less. poles is. in Second tract, adjoining the above ginning, containing 10 Oacres. Being 1; thence N. 40 E. 132 Given under my my opinion, the Tbest liver nydalo voting precincts, and moved described and beginning at YV Angles the same la ndsold to E. M. Daniel stone in the original line of Robert day of May, 1921. hand this the 17th medicine on tne market, tho court to have tho boundaries of south east corner; thence with Mor- by J. P. Miller, by deed dated 1st day Baruett's 2745 acre tract, a beech OTTO C. MARTIN, M. C. O. C. C. states Airs. R. H. White of December 1906, and of record In marked a3 a pointer; thenco with E. B. Anderson, Attorney. said precincts changed and tho court gantown and Hartford road 69 to a side, of Keota.Okla. She X. 29 129 deed book 29, page 176, Ohio Coun- said line S. 37 E. 64 3 polesmarkrAntlrtl,PC 'l l,5rt f, niin being sufficiently advised, and being vards to an stake; thence Miller'sE.line; ty Clerk's office. stono, 2 gums and water beech D. A. yards to stake in my chest after eatine personally advised of tho necessity thenco with said Miller's lino S. 71 Tracts Xos. 1, 2, 3, and 4 aro ad- ed as pointers; thence S.to3a W. 132 MASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE 1 Ohio Circuit lot Mglll, UllbUlIilUlldUIC ICC- I- o55v to for said change, sustained tho mo- V. 6914 yards to a stake in said joining and together are known as poleswith aa stone, ofcorner N. 37 No. 69 Nannie Little, Plaintiff, Court. V. same ig unu mo was very line and with said Angle's the homo tract. tion of said applicants, and It Is now Anglo's line; thence y lisacreeablc and brousht Purchaser will be required to exe- pole3 to the beginning, containing 54 John vs. Notice of sale. to tho beginning, conyards YValker Little, Defendant. on headache. 1 was con- ordered and adjudged by tho court lino 29 4 acres moro or less. cute bonds Immediately after sale due acres, be the same more or less. taining By virtue of a judgment and order ated and knew it was Second tract: Belnc lot ro. t in that tho lino dividing said precincts Tho purchaser will bo required to and payable in six and twelve months ifTpction nnH Imrtlvfl Tabor land of sale of the Ohio Circuit Court ren- lines when execute his bond Immediately after respectively, In eq.ual installments, thn iiivrslon of the said Beginning at idered at its May term, 1921, be changed and that tho liver. I began the use of as follows: sale, with security to bo approved by bearing iuterest at the rate of 6 per and bounded W. corner of lot No. 3H above styled action, directing in the u, changed bo as follows: mgnt ana me as payable In six cent per annum from date until paid, a stone, S. commissioner, morninc. and it sure is to commissioner of said Beginning at Bough Creel: at Slato tho .bearing Interest at the rate and a lin will be retained an addition- on plat; thence N. 37 YV. 43 poles N. hereinafter described court to sell the months splendid and certainly j property for tho Said bonds to have tho a stone corner to lot No. 2; thence lUffle; thenco running a straight line, of 6 per cent per annum from date al security. the costs of the 2S E. 16 3 poles to a stone; thence , purpose of paying bV IWMVIt Hartford until paid. Said bond lo havo tho force and effect of a judgment. a southerly direction to tho A Givtn under my hand this the 17th X. 3S E. 132 poles to a stone In the above styled action, together with the 's force and effect of a Judgment. and Dundeo public road at Will original line of Robert uarneti s cost or tins sale, nnu uinumg tue re on the land sold day of May 1921. retained leaving tho said Will Hinton's Hen will bosecure the payment of said OTTO C. MARTIN, M. C. O. C. C. 2475 acre survey, two sweet gums malnder of the proceeds among tho to further nnd water beech marked as pointers; parties entitled thereto, I will offer M. L. Heavrin, Attorney. houso In Sulphur Springs voting pre- - bond. thence with said original lino S. 37E. for sale at public outcry to tho high- my hand this tho 1 th and Given under clnct; thenco down the Hartford poles to a stone, sweet gum 'est and best bidder, at tho court houso 59 May 1921. MASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE and beech marked as pointers; thenco uoor in iiaruora, Ky., on luonuny Dundee public road as It meanders day of C. MAItTIN. M. C. O. C. C. OTTO poles to tho begin- June 6, 1921, at about the hour of toward Hartford, to tho dividing lino S. 43 YV. 144 D. B. Bhoads, Attorney. Ohio Circuit Court. ning, containing 47 acres, bo the one o'clock P. M on a credit of six . between Sulphur Springs, Sunnydalo BLACK-DRAUGH4s arjd twelve months, tho following deB. C. Nail, etc., Plaintiffs. same moro or less. und east Hartford voting precincts, estate, vs. Notlco of sale. There Is more Catarrh In this section Third tract: Adjoining the tract scribed realand lot In McHenry, Ohio diseases Roscoo Fenn, etc., Defendants. near Sarah Leo's on said road, lea- of the country than all other was A house above described (lot No. 4) on the and for years It ving all voters living on tho south side put together, Insurable. Doctors prescribed, By virtue of a judgment and order west thereof and bounded as follows: County, Kentucky, bounded ns folto be by constantly falling of said public road in Sulphur Springs local remedies, and treatment, pronounced of sale of the Ohio Circuit Court en- Beginning at a stono a corner with lows: Beginning at D. S. Duncan's S. YV. to cure with local retered In the above styled action at Its C. F, Hartford (being the last tract precinct, and all voters .4i Incurable. Catarrh Is a local disease, May 1921 term .directing me as com- abova described) thenco N. 37 w. :: corner on Howard Street; thence E. it dding on tho north sldo of said road greatly Influenced by constitutional con- missioner of said court to sell tho noles to a stone: thence S 28 w. with said street 150 feot to Jane and therefore requires constituFor over seventy years In Sunnydalo voting precinct, thenco ditions treatment. CSC Hall's Catarrh Jtedl-cin- hereinafter described property for 87 3 poles to a stone; thenco S. 37 street; thonce North with Jane street JJS)( tional manufactured by P. J. Cheney & the purpose of paying the Judgment v.. 75 nnles to n stono: thence with 150 feot to D. M. Duncan's S. E. corthis purely vegetable fizSx Tunning from said road following defend-j- a Toledo, Ohio, Is a constitutional of the plaintiffs against tho ner; thence west 30 feet to a stono; straight line 107 poles to tho oreparation lias been WK tho East Hartford precinct lino to Co., remedy, Is taken Internally and acts as follows, viz: acres, moro thenco S. 11 feet to D. M. Duncan's ginning, containing 35 found beneficial by thouHough Ittver creek near Combs' thru the Blood on tho Mucous Surfaces cross E. and YV. lines; thence west In favor of B. C. Nail, in the sum or less Dollars reof tho System. One Hundred sands of persons sufferbridge. ward Is offered for any case that Hall's' of $2500.00, with Interbst thereon at narrow with said lino 87 feet to D. M. DunFourth tract: Being a cent per annum ing from effects of a torIt Is further ordered by tho court Catarrh Medicine falls to cure. Send for the rate of 6 per September, 1920,from strip of ground adjoining the first can's cross S. and W. lines nt a stone; and testimonials. unthe 12th day of precinct circularsCHKNEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. pid, or slow-actiliver. and second tracts above described on thenco aSouth with said line33 82 F. J. that Sulphur Springs voting feet til paid, and the further sum of $150 the oast thereof and bounded as fol- feet to stono; thenco West Sold by Druggists. 75c Indigestion, biliousness, bo known as Sulphur Springs voting with Interest thereon at tho rate of lows: Beginning at a stone in Par- to a stone; thenco S. 56 Hall's Family rills for constipation. feet to colic, coated tongue, diz6 per cent per annum from tho 12th precinct No. 4, and that Sunnydalo the beginning. Tho coal and minerdon Tabor's line (being nt the north- als underlying said lot are reserved. ziness, constipation, bitday of September 1920 until paid. voting precinct bo known ns Sunny5 first herein Wo. Surgeons agree that In cases of sum of $800.00 favor east corner of tract Tho purchaser will bo required to ter taste, sleeplessness, S. 37 E Sl described) dalo voting proclnct No. 30, and It Is Cuts, burns, bruises and wounds the of Also thoL. Kapler against in tho de- above to a stone; thenco N. 56 E. at oxecute his bonds In equal installJames lack of energy, pain in thence ordored and adjudged by tho first treatment Is most important. fendants, with interest thereon at the poles further lino 8 feet; ments due In 6 nnd 12 month, boarlng right angles with the back, pufdness under the court, that tho voting place In Su- When an efficient antiseptic Is appli- rate of C per cent per annum from thence at right angles first 37 W. Sl Interest at the rate of 6 per cent per N. eyes dny or all of these the 12th day of September 1920, un- poles nnd thence nt right angles S. annum from dato until paid, immelphur Springs voting proclnct No. 4, Is no dauger of til paid, and tho further sum of $48 symptoms often indicate changed from ed promptly, there S feet to the beginning, being a diately after salo. Said bonds to have 56 W. lio and It Is hereby Infection and the wound begins to with C per cent Interest thereon from con- tho forco and effect of a judgment, that there is something S!I5 Dundee to Sulphur Springs, and that hoal at once. For use on man or Mio 12th day of Sept. 1920 until paid. strip of land 8 feet in width and of and a Hen will also be retained on the taining approximately the matter with your In and Also tho sum of $2400.00, in favor an acre. land 'sold to further secure tho payhereafter all elections held boast, Borozono Is tho Ideal antisep i?t liver. You can't be too therement of said bonds. Said bonds to Ohio County. Kentucky, In said tic and healing agont. Buy It now )f Newton Clark, with interestper anfor The four tracts of land nbovo decareful about the meditho rate of 6 per cent with security to bo apin precinct bo hold at Sulphur Springs, , and bo ready for an emergency. Prlco nuant from tho 12th day of Septem- scribed being tho same conveyed by bo executedthe commissioner. proved by cine you take. Be sure voting place in duuhj-lal- o 2Gc, COc, $1.00 and $1.50. Sold by ber, 1920, until paid, and the further C. F. Hartford and his wife to Boscoo and that tho Given under my hqnd this tho 17th that the name, "TliedFenn, Carl Fenn and Frank Fenn, day of May, 1921. voting proclnct No. 3C, remain as Ohio County Drug Co. m sum of $144.00, with 6 per cent in by deed ol date i day of Septem ford's is of merest thereon from, the 12th day IJth the Ohio Coun- OTTO C. MARTIN, M. C. O. C. C. Sunnydalo. ! bor 1919, of It is now nt on the package. At all September 1920, until paid M. L. Heavrin, Atty. O. MACK COOK, J. O. C. Also tho sum of $800.00, In favor ty Clork's office In deed book D8, druggists. t but ""A copy attest: W. C. Blankonshlp, of Mrs. Emma Pope, with interest page 335-33- 6 acceptedoy sniu ueeu mo it subject to A rogular morning operation of the Court. 6 per cent per said Fonns thereon at the rate of Clorl: Ohio County Accept Only future annum from tho 12th day of Septem- whatever rights the present or heroin-nbov- o bowels puts you In fine shape for owners of tract Xo. 1 first the Genuine. For Infants and Children ber, 1920, until paid, and tho further described may have in and to tho day's work. It you miss it you LSTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE sum of $48.00, with Interest thereon J. 79 Years at tho rate of 6 por cent per annum a passway ton feet in width extending feel uncomfortable and cannot put In Use For Over Ohio Circuit Court. For all 1920 along the ontlre lino betwen tho first vim into your movements. Always bears from tho 12th day of September "Uoo Cook nnd Mack Cook, Plaintiff herein abovo detwo tracts of the until paid, and all tho cost of this scribed, being land No. 5 and No. 4 bowel irregularities Horblno is tho lots vs. Notlco of aalo. action and the cost of this sale, I will Signature of Said passway being for remedy. It purities, strengthens and Cleveland Daughorty, Defendant. offer for sale at public outcry to the as aforesaid. By virtue of a Judgment and order BIG U. S. AIRSHIP TO CROSS OCEAN - of sain of the Ohio Circuit Court tered In j s CALL ON US R-3- It-- sn H-- one-thir- d 4. For Letter Heads, Note Heads, Statements, Envelopes, Sale Bills, Business and other Cards. fact, we are prepared to furnish you most anything you may desire in the way of Paper and Printed Matter. In 1 BLANK DEED; If You MORTGAGES, - &., IN iTOCK.. I have something to SELL or anything to ADVERTISE try an "ad!' in THE HARTFORD REPUBLICAN. fast dl-vr- Hartford Printing Company 1- -4 - o, I y 1 Children Cry 3-- OASTORIA Tre-eldin- g. '4.4e HARTFORD, KENTUCKY i&Ski C For Torpid Liver ht xs G& 1-- I I uiacK-uraugt- a Hln-ton- Tliedford's 1- -5 to-w- it: T sup-nos- e, 2-- ts, ft2? ng 1 1 one-four- th : Black-Draugh- t," I CASTOR rA 30 Gt&$$&ifot :v::tiooy sees a change in father Grateful Son Says His Father Looks Like a Different Man Since Taking Tanlac. from "My fathor linn suffered for over stomach troublechronic twonty years nntl has paid out thousands of dollars for medicines and doctors," said G. W. Slayton, a well-knoCobb County farmer, living a short distance- out of Atlanta, (Ja. "We tried nearly everything trying to cure him and ho went off to tho Springs, thinking maybe the water might help him but It Just looked like nothing would reach his trouble. Then ho tried dieting and lived on liquid food until ho almost starved, but even that failed to do him any good and he Just kept going from bad to worse. "I don't guess there over was a case as stubborn as his and If there over was a confirmed dyspeptic, ho was one of them and I guess he would have been ono yet if it hadn't been for this Tanlac. "The first we heard of this medicine was when my father saw an advertisement in the Tapers from par ties he knew In Tennessee, who were friends of his and ho knew what they said about It was tho truth so he got It right away and began taking it. Well, sir, it acted just like magic everybody noticed the change in fathor. Why, he is Just like a different man and sits 'own to th: table Only and eats llko a farm-hanyesterday he ate pork and turnips for his dinner and ate so much we were actually afraid he was going to over-dthe thing but ho laughed and said nothing hurt him now and that he was hungry and expected to eat and make up lor lost time. "Now, when a medicine will do things like that 1 think people ought to know about it and I want to say right now that I would not give one bottle of Tanlac for all the other medicines and healh resorts In the country put together." d. o t ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. All persons having claims against the estate of Ed Gldcombs deceased, will present same to me, properly proven on or before July 1st., 1921 or they will be forever barred. And all those who know themselves to be Indebted to said estate will please call and settle on or before said date. This May 31st. 1921. Admr. Ed Gidcombs, deceased. ao BUREAU OK INFORMATION ESTABLISHED AT CAPITAIj U. S. CAItSON, A Bureau of Information has been D. C, In Washington, established with headquarters on the lower floor This of the Post Office Building. service has been instituted for giving Information to visitors and those having business with any one of the various departments of Government in tho National Capital. m 1 T. A. TO MEET NEXT THURSDAY er AssociaTho local Parent-Teachtion Is to meet at tho school building next Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock. This Is to bo the last meeting during tho summer months, and as there is a considerable volume of important business to be transacted Jt Is highly Important that tho meeting be largely atonded. So all aro urged to bo present. WHEAT, WITH OTHER CEREALS MAKE GAINS Chicago, Juno 1 Wheat advanced readily in price today Influenced for tho most part by absenco of any aggressive soiling. Recent demand from oxportcrs, both for new and old wheat had a deterrent effect on bears and bo, too, did smallness of the domestic visible supply. Besides crop reports romalnod Inauspicious. Opening quotations, which varied from Vc to l& cent higher, with July $1.29i to $1.30 wero followed by a decided fur- ther upturn. Subsequently stoop advances were made, ostlmatos that tho wlntor crop would not exceed 099,000.000 burh-el- s being couitruud as decidedly favorable to tho buying side. France and Gormnny and seaboard domestic ii'lllora wore unld to have purchased more or lois. Tho clone was utronir not higher, at $1.37 ii '4 c to 8 U 1 37 Vi for July. Corn was firmer in sympathy with whoat. Aftor opening Vic to 94 c higher, Including July at CG to 05 Vic, the market hardoncd still inoro. Later tho market devoloped additional strength owing to expected falling off In recolpts and to prospective large shipments from Chicago to tho to East. Prices closed firm, I 2 '4 c net higher, with July at 06 8 3-- lc 7-5-- Oats rofleoted tho rnurao of other up, July to cereals, starting (By I. D. Claire.) and later making a slight adII I hereby announce and declare my ditional gain. sincere, unrosorved and cvorlnsting Higher hog values tonded to llf. approval of tho dear women's styles provisions. in clothing, whether such styles run to furs and flounceo or to fig leaves KO.HtXK and blushes, and I respectfully 33k them to bear clearly la mind this dePeople In this section are about and contrast It with Fluke's done planting corn and are very busy claration carping criticism whon Betting on tho plowing. Jury hearing Fluke's 20,000 yen damMrs. Elzlo Plcrco i3 on the sick list. age suit against me, on account of the Quito a number of people were dec In alleged forked tall moccasin story. orating tho graves of their friends Uoslno cemetery last Sunday. I can understand why Mack Cook Mrs. Icy Johnson, Doanfleld, visit and Arthur Kirk followed tho sheriff ed her father, Mr. Charlie Royal, this on his raid on that moonshine distilweek. lery, but I am at a loss to account for Mr. and Mrs. Talton Embry visit how Bratch got off without J. I. and Sunday. ed Mrs. Embry's mother Mr. John Pierce and family, of Fluke. Beaver Dam and Mr. George Crumes Collector Lucas stands to lose a and family of Horse Branch, visited mighty good deputy unless he reSunMrs. Bottle Pierce and daughter vises office hours. I wouldn't parday. ticularly complain about knocking oft MonUncle Bill Otto visited Roslne day night, returning to Louisville at four in the afternoon, but it is a darned outrage to requiro a twelve Tuesday. report for duty at Mr. Pate Basham met with an ac- o'clock man to S:30 In tho morning. cident while at work for' Rev. Ward Taylor, on his store house. A scafRemembering as how folks give fold fell with Mr. Taylor, not injuring him, but fell on Mr. Basham and testimonials to dealers in patteuted gave him some Injury, but It is not and proprietary medicines, I have decided to give one to Dr. Tappan on thought to be serious. Quito a number of people from his Ingersoll watches. I have an bought of the doctor May this place have been going to Balze-tow- n Ingersoll IS, 191S, as shown by tho date Into attend the tent meeting, con ducted at that place by Rev. Willis side the lid, and It Is keeping better time with age. The only decreplty I Carden. A dinner was given to Mrs. Ed notice is that I have to wind It four Pierce and daughter, Tilda, Sunday, times a day. I set the alarm clock celebrating their birthday, both be- to go at two In the morning to arouse ing on the same day. A large crowd me for the early morning winding, secof people attended the celebration and and the watch has not lost four onds In forty days. The family comenjoyed an interesting talk given in tho afternoon by Rev. W. H. Pierce plained a little about the disturbance by the alarm clock at first, but they on the subject of love. are getting used to it now. Why, my Ingersoll has become so famous as a PERSONAL NEWS timekeeper that when the aurora AND SOCIAL EVENTS boreallls a couple of weeks ago disturbed the wires so he could not get the time from Washington the Elijah D. Thomas, who has just janitor at the City Hall called me a completed his second year in the Mi- number of times on tho te'enhouc to litary Training School of Lebanon, get the time by which to set the city to Tenn., arrived hero Wednesday clock. spend the summer vacation with his father. Mr. John C. Thomas. Prohibition has reached the newspaper joke stage, which means it U Straivil May 13, one red mllih going the way of the free coinage of cow, has white rear legs, white spot silver and the league of nations. The iii face, few spots on body, dehorned m?n who dares to venture the preand 0 yeira old Please notify. diction that the world Is going to 11. O. FIELDEN, move on much In the same ob' Ky. Simmons, 49t2p have to wait a season for his verification, but he will get it by and Mr. John H. Thomas, of Louisville. by. formerly Editor of this paper, has ac In the ofcepted a position as deputy The cold storage houses are at fice of the Collector of Internal Revelast forced to disgorge, and the botnue, Louisville. At present Mr. tom has dropped out of the price of Thomas Is In the lucome tax butter and eggs, and economic law brings another bunch of profiteers to account. Mr. Walker D. Evltts of has succeeded Mr. John Cook The press is training its guns on as assistant agent at the local L. & Mr. and Mrs. Evltts havp the professional reformers and large N. Station. army of tho unemtaken rooms at the Yelser House. additions to the was transferred to Moor ployed will result. Mr. Cook man. In the midst of the multitude, beings appear no more Mr. J. C. Williams, a contractor where human formerly resided In Hartford, than ciphers in a sum, one reflects who time a resident of with envy on the neighborly feeling but for some was here this week look- and friendly fellowship of rural and Winchester, ing over the section of the Hartford-Owonsbor- o village life. And yet it is a pararoad which the State and dox that one must live in the impersonal atmosphere of the crowded cenCounty aro proposing to Improve. ter to appreciate the charm of Iso"Tho Round Up" featuring "Fatty" lated life. Arbucklo in six reels of something AVASHINGTON. doing every minute, and Larry in "Solid Concrete" constitutes Miss Helen Gott, of near Beda, a bill you should not miss at tho STAR THEATER, Saturday night. spent Monday night and Tuesday with Two shows 7:30 and 9 o'clock. Ad- Miss Versia Newcomb, of Rose Lynn, this vicinity. mission 20c. Mr. and Mrs. J. Ballard and famiMisses Hottie and Ruth Riley of ly of this place, were guests of Mr. Owensboro, spent from Saturday to and Mrs. L. L. Newcomb, of Rose Monday with relatives and friends in Lynn, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mahaney and Hartford. Miss Almeda Patton and Mr. Roscoo Holbrook also accompa-ne- d family of this place, spent Sunday tho Misses Riley, but they re- with Mr. and Mrs. John Mahaney, of Hartford. turned to Owensboro Sunday Miss Mamyo Travis and Mr. Oscar Ballard of this country, spent Sunday Mr. J. R. Hughes and son, Mr. afternoon with Miss Versle Newcomb. Mlbs Isabel Tlnsley of Alexandria, Charlie Hughes and Mrs. Hughes, of Freeman, 111., aro making an extend- was the guest of Misses Georgia, ed visit with friends and relatives in Vorgla and Ruby Newcomb Saturday was a night and Sunday. Ohio county. Mr. Hughes Mr. Lyman and Ellis Ronfrow of guost of his daughter, Mrs. Charlie with relaMr. Leach, at this place Taffy, spent the week-en- d Loach and tives hero. tho first of this week. 3-y Se-m- to fifi 3- -1 c. BEADS ODDLY STRUNG' HI Illinois Central System Calls Attention To Things The Public Does Not See The public Is accustomed to see passonger and frolght trains arrive at stations and depart from stations and travel between Intermediate points on tho railway, performing a necessary service without which almost all commerce would bo paralyzed. It seldom gets n glimpse behind tho scenes and realizes the magnitude and diversification of railway operation. Tho public sees an engineer and a fireman In chargo of a locomotive a conductor nnd brnkenwn In charge of a train. It sees comparatively little of all there Is back of tho Hctual running of a train the executive and general officers, tho heads of departments, tho division officers, the train dispatchers, the signal maintainors, tho foreman, the skilled nnd unskilled lnborcrs, tho shopmen, the track walkers, the miners producing tho coal, the workers producing tho steel, the woodsmen producing tho ties and tho plants where they aro trcatod with preservative chemicals, tho mills producing the lumber, the refineries producing tho lubricants, tho rock qunrrlos and rock crushers, tho gravel pits nnd steam shovels, and the thousnnd nnd ono other operations which enter Into tho production of railway transportation. Fow outside of those whose business It Is to do so ever exnmlno tho anatomy of a modern locomotive, a passenger coach, a refrigerator car or an ordinary freight car. A modem locomotive contains more than 4,200 parts, not Including rivets and bolts, all of which must bo Inspected dnlly and kopt In perfect condition, some requiring the constant attention of highly specialized exports. For example, the lighting system is cared for by a corps of trnlned electricians, the superheater attachment is looked after by specialists, the boiler requires tho attention of expert boiler makers, tho soparate nnd distinct engine which operates the reversing mechanism must havo special and constant nttentlon and the nlrbrake system also demands tho attention of experts. passenger coach, exclusive of bolts, rivets, screws, nuts, washers and nails, has A modern more than 2,000 parts. Tho wheels, trucks, airbrakes nnd draw gear r.equlro constant inspection and special attention. The dynamo which generates electricity for lighting the coach when the train Is running, also storing tho batteries to provide lighting when tho train is standing, must bo carefully handled. Tho same is true of many other parts. The single item of cleaning and ventilating passenger coaches runs Into largo figures. all-ste- el A modern the car must refrigerator car has more than be kept absolutely clean. l.fiOO parts. Perfect Insulation must bo maintained nnd The ice boxes and many other parts require constant The ordinary box car has more than f00 parts which must bo regularly and constantly Inspected and kept in safe condition. Just as a chain is as s trong ns Its weakest link, tho safety of 11 trnlu Is gauged by the weakest car In tho train. Tho men who actually operato tho trains on t he Illinois Central System compose a comparatively small proportion of the more than 50,000 employ es back of them. One out of every eleven persons In the United S tales depends directly upon the railways for a II v- lug counting one worker to every five persons. Railway prosperity Is necessary to national p rosporlty. Anything thnt Injures tho railways also Injures the public. Anything that helps the railways help the public 1 The rallwnjs consume 28 Kr cent of nil the l munitions coal produce! in the United States. They consume 25 per cent of all the .steel produced In the United States. They consume 18 per rent of all the timber and lumber produced in the United States. T hey jiiv nlso large users of lubricating oils, ami oilier commodities. Tho Illinois Central, llko other railways, Is a c Itlzen of each town on its lines. It pays taxes and means as much to the life of each community ns.an y other business concern In the community. It has but one thing to sell transportation. When you buy that transportation, remomber the Invost-- e ment in tho property that makes it possible to run th train thnt furnishes you with sorvlco, and remem-sid- e her tho great expense back of running that train, a from the salaries of the enginomen and traln-ca- l. men whom you see and the agent with whom you d Every railway in tho United States has locomotives and Tho railways do not claim perfection. cars that should be replaced by better ones; mach lncry and appliances that should bo rcnlaccd by Inter nnd betcr models; steel rails that should be r oplaced by heavier ones; track that should be nro- vided with better ballast; terminals that should bo 0 nlarged. The railways are striving to overcome these deficiencies. They arc succeeding gradually. They are fighting for the privilege of serving you the public. They ask no advantage of any kin d. They ask only a square deal, Constructive criticism and suggestions arc in vitcd. C. H. MARKHAM, President, Illinois Central System. BH99HBIBHBnHIHHHHHBIi99SSKSE9HBHHHHHHHHHHpi Oliver Disc Cultivator, $60, plow cultivators $57.00, Jno. Deere Disc Cultivators $64, Cult. $68.00. Double Shovels $5.25 to $6,00. 1 Horse Rounders $5.00 to $7.00. Jno. Deere Mowing Machines $78. Jno. Deere Selfdump Rakes $40 to $50. Auto seat, rubber tire Buggies $115 to $132. De Laval Separators on easy installments. Axminster Rugs, 9x12, $35. vel 0 We buy our Furniture direct from the factory, which means a SAVING to you. J. D. Williams & Sons BEAVER DAM, KY. BABY DOLL. Mrs. Arthur D. Busklll, of Houston, Toxas, and Mrs. Nettie M. Reid of Rockport, who have been tho guostsj of .Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Glllosplo during tho pnit week, left yesterday for Mrs. Roid's homo. Mrs. Busklll will viilt rolntlvos In tho latter place n tow days boforo returning to her homo. Mr. Both Phones. i mmm SWEET POTATO PLANTS Porto Rico tinri Nancy Halls. I'lno plants. 200 for $1.00; ."00 ijft.T.T; 1,. 000 .yi!.7."5, by mall postpaid. Express collect $2.00 per M. Tomato plants Plant clrciilni' free. miuio price. FRUITVALE NURSERIES Albany, Alabama. CARD J. W. O'Bannon of Russollvlllo, We wish to express our hoartfelt spont Saturday night with Mr. and thanks to tho many friends and Mrs. R. E. Duke, City. Mrs. O'Ban- neighbors for their loving kindness non who had been visiting her parents and words of consolation during the Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Stewart of Crom- Illness and death of our dear wife well, during tho past two weeks was and mother, Mrs. W. G. Ward. Also also with Mr. nnd Mrs. Duke for tho beautiful floral offering. homo and accompanied Mr. O'Bannon Sunday morning. THE FAMILY. OF THANKS. home of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Staples. Mr. and Mrs. liion Mosley, Mts3 Mr. and Mrs. Ves Haynes, Misses Alice Jett, little Miss Frances FlowVirgle Mae and Nna Burdetto spent ers wero tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Mil- S. V. Flowers, Sunday. Mr. Walker Haynes went to Owler. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Taylor, Mr. and ensboro Saturday, Mr. Charley Taylor has sold h',3 Mrs. Virgil Miller were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Richmnod, farm to Mr. Charley Payne. Sunday. Miss Eula Barker and Mable Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Burdette visited Roarden wero tho guests of Miss Ruth Husk Saturday night and Sundny. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Burdette Sunday. Miss Nina Burdetto spent Mrs. Ellon Crowe is sick at the last llERRKHT. week in Whltesvllle, visiting friends. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. H. MiUlgan nnd daughter, Elena, wero guests of Mr. and Mrs. Isom Wells Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Taylor and little daughter, Rachel, visited Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Miller Saturday. Prayer meeting at Panther Creek church every Sundny night at 7:30. Everyone is invited to attend. Call on Tho Republican A. Job Printing, for Fine