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The Hartford republican: February 3, 1922 The Hartford republican 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1922 hao1922020301_sn86069313 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Hartford republican: February 3, 1922 The Hartford republican Barnett & Milligan Hartford, KY 1922 $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. i The Fine Quality Job Printing. VOL. XXXIV DEBT BILL KEPT FREE OF BONUS hartfo rd Devoted to The Interests of All The People of Ohio County. LICAN Subscription $1.50 per Year NUMBER 32 FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1922. HARTFORD, OHIO COUNTY, KENTUCKY, "Instead of opposing this bill by pointing out tho dlffclultles o financing It, Mr. Mellon would do hotter to find nnd suggest proper methods of raising tho money." m SUGLETT HELD TO' AWAIT GRANOJUUY strong, leaped for tho woman, catchFLU IN EPIDEMIC ing her In his arm on the fly, sj to 173 UP FOR . !FORM IN NEW YORK speak and they both tumbled oft of u. The revival nt tho Methodist Church In Hartford opened Inst Monday night with a largo audience-- for Ilov. L. V Turner, the beginning. who arrived that evening, preached Washington, Jan. 31. Discussion 'his opening sermon from the g soldier bonus bill 'jget "A Oood Beginning." the The renewed today nt both ends of course was right to tho point and the Capitol. Hoforo tho House Ways much appreciated by all present. He by preaches like ho means business nnd Means Committee, which, agreement of Republican leaders In while ho Is at It and quits when ho Is Confess, reopened hearings on tho done. Tho new song books have mea-urofflcors of organizations of come and tho choir had n rehersnl servlco mon urged Immediate ter services under the direction of W. action on the bill, and In reply to j. Dean, who will have charge of tho questions said tho problem of raising 'music during tho meeting. The new the necessary funds was one for Con- - bomb books have, some fine pieces In gres to solve. them nnd you will enjoy them. The In tho Senate Republican loaders chlldron up to fifteen years of age frustrated attempts by the Democrats will have a choir of their own con-t- o add tho bonus bill to tho allied ducted by Mrs. W. S. Tinsley, and debt refunding measure. Aftr a1 will practice at 3:15 In tho afternoon brief but heated debate the Senate nnd C:30 In tho evonlng. All 12 to 2S, a motion by Sen-'- , iron wishing to Join this choir are ntor Watson, Republican, Indiana, to invited to bo present. We earnest-la- y on tho table an amondnient of- - y solicit tho prayers of every ono fered by Senator Simmons, Democrat, that this may be a rovlval Indeed, In Incorporating tho which people will be converted, North Carolina, adjusted compenintlon slldors reclaimed, and the faith of What docs plan. christians built up. would have pro- - Ilnrtford need vors,e than a good The amendment that the bonus bo paid out of vlval? Come and lots have one for the lnterost on J.he foreign debt, and tho whole community, T. T. FRAZIER. Pastor. that If this should prove insufficient secretary of tho Treasury should the Issuo certificates of Indebtedness to XOCREEK STAGES WORTHY" CONTEST Issue certificates of Indebtedness to be redeemed out of future Interest pay- ments, or with the approval of tho x0creek P. T. A. members and non- President to sell so much of the for- - nie,i,ers 0f tho district are staging elgn bonds as might bo necessary. a worth while contest. Those not Later tho Senate rejected 42 to 21, ,ombers of the association chnlleng-a- n Jones, ed tll0 a8g0clatlon for a contest at by Senator amendment Democrat, Now Mexico, which carried BI1cllltiB and ciphering, the first of "five-way- " plan, but had no ,..1,1-- 1. Was recently had which re- r tho provision for raising funds. split. The suited Favors Separate Action. Association winning the spelling In offering his amendment. Sena- - mntch and outsiders capturing tho It Is to be,done ov-ltSimmons declared that when he pherlng contest. er this evening at the district proposed the bonus bill as an to tho tax revision meas- - house, and a warm time is promls-ur- e ho had been told that it was the ed. Each side Is grooming for the desire of the majority to act on tho other and tho prediction is that the honus in connection with tho debt margin of difference will bo small. ' refunding bill, but now that tho Re- In party con- -, HARTFORD HIGH FIVK publicans had decided DEFEATS FOKDSVILLE measure ference that the bonus upon separately. should bo acted The North Carolina senator went The local High School Qulntotto on to say that the administration came out on the long end of a score "had now decided that It would not of 27 to 1G with the Fordsvlllo not be fenslble to use the interest on tho tossers last Friday night on the debt for this purpose, and It mer's court. In what is considered d was tho plan instead to levy new one of tho hardest contested, and special taxes. Asserting that cidedly tho roughest game ever Chairman Forney, of the Ways and witnessed In Hartford, by high school Means Committee, had proposed a tax basket ball teams. It was a rough on gasoline, Senator Slnimons said and tumble affair from the start, this would place tho wholo burden of the last half tho making tho flfst tho tho bonus on the users of that com-- 1 look tamo. Tho Five from modlty and would ho class legislation . Northern end of tho County played a dandy good game, and had old man In Its worst form. Opposing the amendment, Chair- - luck played In their favor to a per-- , of tho Finance ceptlblo degree, as Is sometimes tho man McCumber, Committee, declared It had been In these games, It would havo elded to havo tho bonus bill orlglnato been hard to have beaten thorn. Luck' In th House, becauso It would bo a ma not seem to take a hand tho for measure and that ov- - either team. It Is said that Greer, revenuo-rnlsln- g oryono knew that adjusted compensa- - Fordsvlllo Guard, had not permitted forward whom ho was guarding to tlon legislation soon would bo enact-'- a ed. Ho deprecated what ho called scoro upon him during this year, lot tho Injection of party politics Into tho Crowe for Hartford, got away for five quqstlon nnd said he. objected to field goals. It was a good game to adding tho bonus to tho debt bill bo- - witness, full of thrills, but was too cause tho President had declared his rough and It Is to be hoped that tho id opposition to any bonus measure that rough stuff will be, to a greater not provide funds for Immediate tent, kept out of futuro contests, Mrs. Vloln Trogden received a mespayment to the former servlco men. ' Prof. Ilelt of Fordsvlllo and Elijah sage Wednesday, stating that her lit(Prophet) Thomas, of Hartford, of- - tle nelce Martha Ellrman Skaggs, Watson Motion Currii'M. impartial aged 4 years, and daughter of Mr. and Senator Watson, of Indiana, cut "elated and each was as and fair as posslblo to be. Mrs. Curt Skaggs of near Rockport, tho discussion . short with a motion to Y MMm . Ind., died Jan. 24, of diphtheria, at ""v ' "" lltia.lln lay on tho tamo, stating tnni every- -' . Fordsvlllo tho homo of hor aunt, Miss Blanche -..,.! do TTnrtfnnlone Know n uonus in, booh wuuiu i. uiu 12 F Marlow McFall, whore she and her mother passed. Tho motion brought protests Crowe 1 F Bollamy Sho was taken 111 wero visiting. from tho Democratic side. Senators Shults C Ford shortly after tholr arrival. Mrs. Ashurst, of Arizona; PIttman, of Ne- - Uartiott G White 4 Trogdon being herself 111, was unable vada, and others declaring that it vio- Bennett 10 G Greor took to attend the funeral, which spirit of tho unanimous con- Likens lated the placo in Sunset Hill Cemetery. sent agreement, which was designed, HORSE BRANCH they said, to limit dobato and not SImmerman, Dnvls Miss Winnie urohlblt It. Republicans contested his view and. after considerable I Farmers of thts vicinity aro busy city, and Miss Anna Barnes, Boavor Dam, are .the guests' of Mrs. S. F, wrangling, tho point of order against making tobacco beds Ind., on Mrs. Maggie Balzu of this place, Forguson of Indianapolis, motion was overruled by Vlco tho their return homo they will stop In President Coolldge. Tho sennto then has moved to Fordsvlllo. Miss Nola Arnold is on the sick Louisville, where they will Bpond a with adopted tho Watson motion, few days. threo Republicans Johnson, La Fol-let- list at this writing. Messrs. Vornon Mooro and Evorott and Norrls voting against It, Rev. and Mrs. R. E. Fuqua, returnKing and Myers Wright havo gone to Texas to work nnd two Democrats In tho oil fields. where ed Sunday from Louisville, supporting it. Miss Katy Doliart has returned af- they had been spending a weok with In his statement before the Ways r, ter an extended visit with her sister their son, Gilbert Fuqun, and wife, nnd Means Committee, Hanford each of whom had been quite ill. of tho Mrs. A. L. Lowe of Leltchfield. national commander Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dobart and Rev. Fuqua attended tho funeral of Legion, attacked Secretary Anrrlcan Mellon for opposing tho bonus legis- little sou, Harold C, spent Tuesday Davo Jackson, Secretnry of the Grand Lodge F. & A. M., while In the City. at his tlmo. Ho declared that with Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Dehart. Democrats' Move To Link 2 Measures Beaten In House thi: revival has begun long-pendin- chll-adopt- ed , I ci-t- or ad nt school-jimendme- ' - ' for-forel- do-an- I do-'ca- se ' J ex-d- ' the track, almost unharmed, the lady SCHOOL EXAMINATION 8i: Cases Reported In Lust 24 Hour; receiving only slight bruises to one foot, but Rlmost scared to death as Aged Ami Infants Suffer she never knew that thero was n moMost From Malady. 3 Held On Liquor Charges, tor car or any other person near un- Large Number Enter Con1 For Pistol Carrying, til suddenly grabbed by her rescuer. test For Graduation New York, Jan. 31. Influenza She Is deaf, which explains tho fact Co. Court. In Diplomas. cases In this city havo reached epi- that she did not hear tho approaching car nnd the frantic efforts of those demic proportions, Health Commls-I- n making public a report showing on board to warn her. She Is the wo gave Jess Sublett, whoso name In making public a report showlg wife of Mr. E. E. Camel, residing In In the annual examinations held last week ns "Jeff" who was arrested, that S13 cases of the disease and 283 the vicinity of the Friday and Saturday, Jan. 27 and 28, brought to Hartford and lodged In coses of pneumonia had been re0m for common school diplomas, all past Jail Thursday of last week on tho ported during the past twenty-fou- r MISSES COLEMAN AND records were broken In numbers pre chargo of killing Mar3hal Pherson, at DAVIDSON ENTERTAIN e Thera were hours. senting themselves for the coveted Rockport, waived examining trial deaths from the two causes. Monday, and was held to await acDavidson and certificate, one hundred and seventy- Misses Elizabeth Dr. Copeland pointed out that the tho threo tion of the March grand Jury, with- epidemic this year was much milder Salllo Coleman entertained the Sen- three appearing before boards: Fordsvllle, Beaver Dam and out bond. ior Class of Beaver Dam High School 1918-1when on the than the one of Hartford. Winona R. Coleman, aged Wado Kaymer, Wilbur Geary and corresponding day there were re- last Thursday evening with a theater 11, of Beaver Dam, being tho youngRock- Yorkes Johnson arrested at party after which the Seniors were ported 2,070 cases of Influenza and est to take the examination. Thero port, and brought to Hartford last 2S3 of pneumonia, with CI deaths again' their guests nt the basket ball were 77 applicants at Hartford, 5G at by Sheriff Ralph on charges Saturday lat- game between Livermore and Beafrom the former and 99 from the Beaver Dam and 40 at Fordsvllle. of unlawfully having liquor In their The comparison, he explained, ver Dam. The group then adjourned ' Owing to tho unusually large ter. numpossession, In nn examining trial show that year is to tho home of Mr. R. W. King, where ber of applicants the disease this the gradlng,wllt not held In County Court Wednesday, not as infectious or as fatal as it was a delightful lunch was served. The be completed beforo Wednesday or were held over to the March term of two years ago, hut ho declared there class colors, green and pink, were us- Thursdny of the coming week. Circuit Court nnd their bonds fixed was suffiolont reason for the public ed. County Superintendent Mrs. I. S. nt $300.00, each. In addition to the taking all possible precautions. Those present besides the hostesses Mason had for her assistants: Mrs. O. liquor charge Johnson was carrying E. Allison, Dr. Copeland also called attention were: Mr. and Mrs. E. concealed a pistol, and his bond on to the. age groups that were affected Mr. and Mrs. King, Mr. and Mrs. W. Duff, Messrs. Ozna Shults, Henry Leach, Ellis Sanderfur and Pear this chargo was fixed a $200. as com- Martin; Misses Delia Hazelrlgg, Pauin the' epidemic qf 191S-1- 9 Upon tholr failure to execute pared with the groups affected this line Barnard, Florence Taylor, The following list embraces those bonds the defendants were returned year. In 1918-1- 9 Taylor. Katherlne Moorman, tho ago group of who took the examination at Fordsto Jail. those between 15 and 45 years was Iva Render, Carrie Southard, Messrs. vllle: the most fatally affected, while this Clyde Taylor, Leonard Baker, Henry Elizabeth Renfrow, Alma Smith, A CORRECTION. In tho extremes of life Barnard, Hubert Greer, Guy Daniel, Rogers, Bedford Robinson, GIUIs Oiler, Chrlstlno Wedding, HenJonathan appear to be the hardest hit. ry W. Bean, Haley Landrum, Avery Our esteemed contemporary In an So far this year those under 5 Wendell Ralph, Otha Burch Taylor, Sapp, Evelyn Murphy, Bertha Bedell, article on tho City Government, last years of age who have died from Eldred Young. Delma May Stewart, Clema Evans. week's Issue, stated that the City influenza nnd pneumnla represent 38 Wilbur Stone, Ernest Stone, Milner Council hnd employed D. S. Bennett par cent of the mortalities; those of HARTFORD ROUTE B. Wllke, Lorena Magan, Henry Daniel, Marshal, at a salary of $90.00 per 45 to 65 years of age represent 22 Gola- Baughn, Isom Lake, Annahnii-zell- e month with pay extra for his team. per cent, and those 05 years and ovMr. and Mrs. Oswell Hoover went Guthrie, Ellen C. Boswell, PauTho statement is erroneous in er represent 15 par cent, leaving 25 to Henderson Sunday to attend th the $90.00 per month cov- per cent for those of the ages be- funeral of Mrs. Hoover's sister, Mrs. lino Hurt, James T. Daniel, James that Kenneth Ford, Glenn Rogers, Ezra ers tho full amount to bo paid for tween G and 45. Thomas Hafner. Meador, Mary Lloyd, Roger Canary, both team and marshal. In short Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Whlttaker The commissioner expressed the Clydla. tho pay of Marshal Dennett cannot opinion that there may bo some de- spent Sunday with Mrs. Whlttaker's Lee Evans, Daisy Pflster, exceed $1,0S0 per year, and accord- gree of Immunity givn by the epi- parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. French, Clark, Blanford Duff, Floy Vandlvor, Doweil, Helen Wedding, Louanna ing to the terms of the contract it demic; of 1918-1- 9 and 1920, because Ltvia, Route 2. Velma Westerfleld, Clifton Daniel, may be leas. middle-ageMr. and Mrs. Archie D. Hoover Henry in those epidemics the Boswell, Corlnne Cole, Calbert mm affected, spent Tuesday night with Mr. and were the most seriously Forman, Willie Nabors. BIRTHDAY SURPRISE while they are comparatively free Mrs. S. L. Whlttaker. Hartford Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Bartlett are visfrom the maladv now. Amble Bean, Llnnle Wright, A surprise dinn'er was given Mr. The commissioner blamed poorly iting" relatives In this community. Stevens, Anna Reed Hedges, Mr. Earl Bartlett Is very 111 at this Yewell Foster by his mother, at the heated houses as partly responsible Morris Tweddell, Chester Midklff. Commercial Hotel, February 1st, in for the spread of the disease this writing. Mr. Clifton Hoover was the guest Clifford Duff, Kenneth Mldkiff, Emer year, and he ordered inspectors of honor of his 14th birthday. Those who sat at the festal board the department to prefer charges Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. John Lewis "Forman, Iona Stevens, Byron Henry, Malcom Barr, Mary Tappan, Lillian wero his grandmother, Mrs. W. T. against all landlords negligent in sup- Massle near Bell's Run. Fenn, Orbia King, Durwood CampBrown, his teacher, Mrs. S. O. Keown, plying of heat. Arrangements also bell, Isabella Hoover, Magdalene S. AY. BILBRO his S. S. teacher, Rev. Russell Walker were made with the traction compai" Thelma Estes, Charlie Whlttaand friends, Alec Johnson, Joseph nies for increased ventilation of their .E. S. W. Btlbro, aged near 70 years, ker, Marie W:sterfleld, Leland cars during the rush hours. Carson and William Carson. Gladys died at his home about two miles Carson, Nola B. Williams, The affair was quite a surprise to Wednesday, Miller, Carl Allen, Essie Turner; MarHUBERT E, ROSS South of Centertown, Yewoll and enjoyed by all. mm Feb. 1, of a complication of ailments. garet Carter, Tim McCoy, Edna TuckCLEAR RUX. E. Ross died in a hospital Funeral services were conducted at er, Donald Mitchell, Clifton Black; Hubert of Detroit, Mich., Tuesday, Jan., 28, Equality, yesterday afternoon at 2 Mary Raines,, Griffith Mitchell, Eli Mrs. Fannlo Murry Is visiting her after an operation, or rather after a o'clock by Rev. R. E. Fuqua and the zabeth Scott, Ella May McQuarJt parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. James Crowe, second operation, the first of which remains deposited in the Cemetery at Martlne Johnson, tLois Wilson, Nellie Lee Wallace Hubert Bennett, Ernest In Owensboro. it is said was too long delayed, for that place. Miss Georgia Trogden spent last appendicitis. The deceased young Mrj Bllbro was a devoted member Anderson, Alma Holder, Frqnces Steweekend with her brother, Shelby man was 30 years, 4 months and 9 of the West Point Baptist Church and vens, Glenn Tato, Roger Tweddell, Trogden and Mrs. Trogden, In tho days of age and a son of Mr. J. F. one of Ohio County's best citizens Anton Chlnn, D. Kell Carson. Ida The remains nnd held in high esteem by all who .Marie Bennett, Ruth Tlchenor. Mary, Ross of Centertown. Barnett's Creek vicinity. Helen WesterGustava, the. little daughter of were returned to Centertown where knew him. Besides his widow ho Is Dever, Irene. Stor-ofleld, Moody Ralph, Welden Hudson, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Westerfleld, who burial took place Tuesday afternoon, survived by two sons. Audley Langfo u William Crnhtree, mt has been very ill of bronchial pneu- after funeral services, which were Cecil Fulkerson, Kenneth Blrkhead, Is better at this writing. conducted by tho Rev. L. W. Tlche-noWASHIXGTOX monia. Lena Neal, Ada Lawrence, Wilbur Herchel Park is among tho sick Besides his father, the deceased Is at present. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Allen, Mr. and Bennett, Morton Walker, Alico HenMaurice, Lucllo and Golda Belle survived by two brothors and one Mrs. Eugene Allen and little daugh ry, Nellie G. Wilson, C. B. Carden, Park, Yates Everting, Walter, Henry, sister in addition to half brothers and ter, Martha Gene, and Mr. and Mrs. Gertrude Wheeler, Bertie Evtrly, and Hazel Trogden, spent Sunday sisters, children of his, father by a Plummer Bennett spent Sunday with Robert Rlcheson, Ruth Vance, Ethe-ly- n Thomas, Randall Sandofur, Arwith the children of Mr. and Mrs. T. second marriage. He was a splendid Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Coyle. young man and much admired by all C. Park. Miss Violet Allen, of this place and chie Ward, Edith King, Lillian Roue, spent Annabel Howard, Lola G. Black. Miss Efflo Gray and small sister, who knew him. Zola Tinsley of Alexandria, m Heaver Dam. Maudlo, wero tho guests of Mr. and Saturday night and Sunday with Miss A. Lawrenco Ross, Mabel Dean Edyth Tinsley, at Hartford. Mrs. Armll Gray, at Barnett's Creek, QUICK ACTION' SAVES WOMAN' FROM INJURY Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. J. Travis spent Black, Karl Brown, Cleone Plrtlo, near-accide- forty-thre- 9, San-derf- Cor-rln- ne 1 year-(hos- e - the-fac- t d Al-ve- Ran-rse- y, -- J , r. , U ! ... ... I to Mac-nlde- lation What might have been a serious accident was narrowly averted Monday of this week by the presence of mind and heroic action of Bruce Montgomery, a member of tho Bond Tie Company. Mr. Montgomery, In company with others, was making a trip over the local L. & N. Railroad, by motor car and wero coming over the road between Kronos and Centertown, when a lady was seen walking upon the track, some distance ahead. They kept thinking that sho would leave the track nnd upon coming near enough to be heard they endeavored to warn tho lady by hallooing and calling to her but sho quietly preceded upon hor way without taking Jiotico of approaching danger. When it was seen that sho was unmindful of tho approaching motor car, frantic efforts wero made to stop it by those in charge, but a too sudden stop, if it could have been made, meant disaster to those on board. When the car was almost upon the woman Mr, Montgomery, who is somowbat athletically Inclined, and said to be very - Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. L. New-com- b. Mr. Dnymon Tinsley, who has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Tinsley, for the past few weeks, left last Friday for Gilman, 111., where he has employment. Misses Vlrgllone Newcomb, Gola Crabtroo and Gola Trogden, of this place, spent Sunday with Miss Trog-den- 's sister, Mrs. Barnett L. Tinsley, of Alexandria. Mrs. Cllffle Hendricks and little son Win Tvlley, Messrs. Hobart TlnE-lo- y and Lyman Allen, and Miss Violet Allen left Wednesday for Bowling Gretn. where thoy will visit relatives for sevctal days. M.i. L. L. Newcomb and. two children. I.ilra and Earrest spent Monday r.ight and Tuesday with Mrs C K. B'llrJ, of Alexandria. MARRIAGE LICENSES RECENTLY ISSUED Earl Poters, Reed, Ky., to Mary Wedding. Hartford, It. F. D. No. 6. Roma Allon, Renfrow, to Leora Geary, White Run. William H. Luce, Maurice L. Taylor, Hayward Stevens, Virginia M. Carls B. Embry, Jewel Faught, Thelma Amos, Marvin E. Luck, Harold T. Stewart, Delphi V. Britt, Susan L. Williams, Charles Stevens, Cora A. Everley, Ora J. Everley, Violet D. Hoover, Mildred Greer, Gilbert Morris, Bennett Cohron, Kathleen Hatlor, Nathan Monroe, Delia M. Van Winkle, Marshall McKonney, Gladys Harrel, Emma Scott, Sterling S. Maddox, Jesse R. Barnes, Alllo B. Miller, E. Martha WInonn R. Coleman, Southard, Salem Taylor, Edward J. Barrass, Cllffle Mario Patton, Mayme Pat ton, Ardella Miller, Codrlc Barnard, Flora Opal Stewart, Suslo N. Jarnagin, Archie Leo Collins, James R. Simpson, Inez Amos, Audra Martin, Helen Knight, Suslan M. Crabbe, W. Randolph Baker, Tuoll G. Williams, Boyco C. Taylor. Nancy Davis Justice Amos, Lucille E. Couch, Virgil Leo Couch, V. M. Robertsou, Dorothy A. Williams. . o Mr, Amos Shown of Fordsvllle and Hosea Shown of Whitesvillo, wero in Hartford Wednesday. Sto-wa- rt, y V r,;,:,r;TAL to be 22 which was an nvcrago of $00.43 nn acre, the vnluo of boef cattle, dairy cattlo, sheep mid hogs wm reapec-tlvoltwo-third- s, five-sixth- s, five-sevent- Plj fPUC UftLLolllLll ll'IJ II ILL C' V 1 f gnssmrrasrwwKsrog??Bgi Ll y fl OPENED FEB. SOON, AS STATEMENT it- - I Dawson Springs Sanitarium Launching Will Be Big Affair. (Loutsrillo (Herald.) The United Suites Sanitarium for at Dawson Veterans "World War Springs, Ky.. tlio largest of its kind in the country, Just completed nt n coat of many million dollars, will be formally dedicated on Washington's Birthday, February 22, In tho presence of a distinguished assemblage of national, state and city officials, It was announced .yesterday by Collector of Customs Thomas L. Walkor. Arrangements havo boon made to have virtually tho .entire personnel and enlisted men, Including military hands, of Camp Knox attend tho ccro-mowhich will he largely military. All the officers and men of tho American Legion of Kentucky havo been Invited, also both houses of the state Legislature and city offlclnls of Louisville. The Dawson Springs Commercial Club, under whoso ausplcas tho arrangements are to be perfected, have already made arrangements for several f pclal trains from Frankfort for the accommodation of Governor Morrow and official family. Similar ar- -. rangements for :i special train from .Louisville- - will ho made at once, It was said. Clifford, assistant Col. Edward sfcretary of the treasury, will be tho official representative of the govern ment on the occasion. He will formally turn the institution over to Lieut. Col. H. C. Whitledge, of tho linked States Health Service, who will be in charge of the hospital. Incidentally Colonel Whlteledge Is a native Kentuckian, and will superintend the treatment of the thousands of Invalid veterans at this sanitarium. The sanitarium, which was pronounced by Collector Walker a "fitting testlmonal to our boys," consists largo fireproof buildof twenty-tw- o acres on ing?, covering seventy-fiv- e a reservation of 5,000 acres donated by citizens of Hopkins, Caldwell and Christian Counties. The sanitarium represents the very last word in equipment, everything being operated by electricity. Nothing has been overlooked that will add to the convenience and comfort of the veterans. been AHho great progress has made in the plans, they are by no means complete. It is the aim of thojje in charge to make the occasion the most monumental patriotic affair ever staged In Kentucky. It is roughly estimated that more than 50,000 persons will attend the ceremony, including officials from all corners of tho state and nation, also Uie members of the judiciary, and patriotic, civic and business organization?. Several film corporations have already made arrangements to record the display for tho movies. The official, announcement of the date for tho ceremony was made by Collector Walker at tho Instance of the Treasury Department at Washington. Collector Walker, by virtue of' his official office, has been officer during tho construction of the sanitarium. y, tho vnluo and for animals of tho samo classes In tho counties having tho hlghoit land Predicts Drummers j Airman values. ' Will Utilize Plane Similar relations hotwoen tho land values wero values and livestock Entirely brought out In a study of tho figures for counties farther down the scale. Illinois Central System Calls State Control of Rates Backward Step Ion lntely of bills introduced Into Congress to take away from the There has bfen much Interstate Coinmorce Commission nil authority over state rntos. The proposed legislation, we hellevo dl'-cii- " m NEW YORK FARMER NOW FEELS FINE At Ar' 72, Fov Says Up Can Do As Much Hard Work As He Ever Could Gains :." rounds. . "I wouldn't swap tho good Tanlac has done for mo for tho finest farm In OnondnEa county," said George n M. Fox a farmer living on II. F. D. No. 2, Fayottevllle, N. Y. "Although I am now seventy-tw- o years of age," said Mr. Fox, "I have pounds In gained exactly thirty-fiv- e weight by taking Tanlnc. More than wo years ago my health began to fall, and from then until I got Tanlac I went down hill fast. I fell off until I only weighed one hundred and thirty pounds and was so weak I I could hardly drag myself about. diad a tired feeling all tho time, and frequently when trying to do some llttlo Job I would have to go and lie down. Often after getting up InUhe morning I felt so weak and bad I Just went back to bed. Finally I got month." Col. A. F. Lorenzln, who accomdown to where I was almost past panied Illckenbacker on his trip here. "A friend of mine in Syracuse told 3ald railroad travel Is very Irksome, me that Tanlac had done him a world for the war hero and that he pines of good and persuaded me to try It. for the air and the speedy motor. I began to pick up right from the "On our way from New York to start. I have now taken seven bot Chicago," the colonel said, "Eddie tles of Tanlac and have gone up from looked out of the window and rea hundred and thirty to one hundred marked how foolish It was to take pounds and just feel such a length of time to come from and sixty-fiv- e like a man made over. All that tired New York to Chicago. Ho said we feeling Is gone and I am now strong should have been in Chicago mnnv and vigorous. In. spite of my aga I hour3 before the time that we arrivam working every day and, honestly, ed there." I believe I can do as much work as at Plenty of Time. stepped back any time of my life." Here Illckenbacker Tanlac i3 sold in Hartford by Dr. Into the conversation. L. D. Dean, and by all leading drug"It will "That's a fact," he said. gists everywhere. be nothing in the future for one to Advertisement. fly from Chicago to New York, seo a Time and Tide is the title of a show, drop in for the 'Midnight FrolLondon newspaper owned entirely by ics' en the roof, go down to the aero women. drome go to bed and reach Chicago by G:"0 or 7 the nect morning. In plenty of time for ordinary business." e "! well-know-- Springfield, 111., Jan. 28. Trawling soloJinon making their "Jumps" between points by airplane Is not a dream, but soon will he n reality. Such Is the statement of Capt. Eddie IUckonbncker, America's "King of the air" during the war, who will soon mnko an experiment of this kind. Tho flying "ace" is now con nected with an automobile firm set! Ing a machine which Is his own pro duct. "Itlck" designed the engine him- self and is aiding In putting the car on the. market. Trains travel too slowly for Rickenbacker, who says he will soon Introduce the "traveling salesman of tho air." j Is Coming Soon. "Cmmercial flying will be a casual j fact before long," he said, while here on a business trip. "For Instance.. I'm planning to cover a territory of 10,000 miles this spring in the Inter ( est of my business by plane, which would ordinarily take at least seven months and require several men for, tho Job. I shall do this in one -- j The Story of Children Cry Our States C A S T O R ' v.i FOR FLETCHER'S . By JONATHAN BRACE XLV. OKLAHOMA MA 0 KLAHOholds - WHALES, SWORDFISH IN FIERCE BATTLK London, Jan. 30. That the monsters of the deep fight in groups as well as engage In. personal encounters, is testified to by Capt. G. Evered Pooue, a commissioner in the Gold-coa- st colony, who writes the following to his brother. "Between Sierra Leone and Sekon-we steamed thru, for over an hour, sea, and saw some huna blood-re- d dreds of whales dead or dying on the of the water. Some were surface just able to move slowly along; few if any, could move quickly. There must have been a sanguinary battle, supposed to have been put up by sword fish. It was a most appalling sight, and the extent of the bloody expanse must havo represented the death of many more whales than were visible. No one. on our ship had ever seen or even heard of anything approaching such a spectacle before." dl HP) the growth. It was In the first term of record for rapid unprogresslve, imprncttcnblo and Illogical. Our Federal Constitution grew out of a generally accepted feollng on th part ot the people that comnwrco among the states should be free. Our forefathers wore convinced Mint nothing but ruin and chaos would result from a system which allowed one state to put restrictions upon the commorco of another state. The Fcdoral Government was founded upon tho theory that commorce and trade were national subjects and should not be subjected to local conditions. To that end the Constitution confers tho cxcluslvo power upon Congress to regulate commerce among the states. By a long lino of Supremo Court decisions it Is now thoroughly settled that a state must not be permitted to make nny rate or regulation which will Interfere with Interstate commerce. Tho power of the Interstate Commerco Commission to condemn such rates which do discriminate against interstate commerce has been repeatedly upheld. As a practical matter, everyone knows that a railway system traversing n number of states Is operated as a unit. All Its property Is used In both Interstate and intrastate commerce. Its revenues from both are. commingled; its expenses as between the two classes of commerco cannot bo accurately separated. It ought not to maintain upon Its line as many separate and distinct systems of rates as there are states which It traverses. In the case of tho Illinois Central System, passing through and touching fourteen states, It Is obvious at a glance that It ought not to have fifteen systems of rates, one applicable to interstate commerce, and fourteen others applicable to the commerce of tho different states which It serves. If such a theory Is sound, so far as the practical effect Is concerned, It would be equally sound to say that each county traversed by the railroad should have the right to, make n separate system of ratos. Of course, there is a political difference as between tho relation of counties to states and states to nation, but, as a practical matter, the two situations arc analogous. No one has ever been able to give any good reason why a passenger making an Intrastate Journey should pay a rate lower than or different from thnt of the passenger making an interstate Journey, both occupying the same seat and receiving precisely the same accommodations. Railroads In tho United Stntes have for a long time struggled against this divided authority. Theyji.ivo been subjected to a number of conflicting regulations, and have been greatly embarrassed and Inconvenienced by tho necessity of obeying the mandates of various state commissions on tho subject of rates, many of which conflict with one another. In sumo Instances state commissions have frankly announced their purpose to give to the people of their own state an ad vantage over the people of another state by making a discriminatory rate adjustment. In one western state, a state commission put out nn ordor requiring the railroads to put up placards in their stations explaining how an Interstate passonger can def at tho interstate rate by buying a ticket to a border line point, getting off tho train, and rebuylng across tho border. All those considerations induced Congross, in tho Transportation Act, to provide more convenient machinery than hjjd theretofore existed whereby discriminations against Interstate commerce could be lemoved, and whereby the states would be required to contribute tholr fair share toward tho expense cf maintaining the transportation machine. I While present legislation dues, not go so far, yet It Is recognized by all thoughtful students of the problem that there should bo but ouoibady with power to rt'gulato ratos, and that the national body. There would still be left to the state commissions many Important duties In connection with their police power. Their jurisdiction would be unimpaired as to service matters, such as operation of Intrastate trains, character of station facilities, crossings, etc. It Is a great mistake to suposo that the control of rate by the Interstate Commerco Commission would make it more troublesome and expensive for patrons of the railroad to obtain relief. The Interstate Commerce Commission has more than a thousand expert omployes, drawn from every section of the country, thoroughly familiar with local problems and competent to assist In the solution of rate questions. A petition to tho Interstate Commerce Commission will In nearly every case bring one of these examiners almost to the door of the petitioner, where the complaint can be heard. Tho proceeding is informal, the expense is less, generally speaking, than is Involved In going to the state capital to present a matter to the state commission, and no reason exists why the public generally should not look with favor upon a system which will insure fair, consistent and harmonious treatment of the rate structure of the country. The removal of the war tax January 1 has had tho effect of making a substantial reduction. in both freight and passenger rates, and the railroads havo placed In effect reductions in freight rates on agricultural products.They will continue to make reductions as often as they are ablo to do so without impairing their ability to serve the public. Constructive criticism and suggestions are Invited. Is Clii'imlc Constipation. 1 . -- movement of the bowels without It Is produced by a cathartic. Most of them have brought that condition on themselves by tho uso of mineral waters and strong cathartics that take too much water out of tho system and aggravate the disease thej are meant to relieve. A mild laxative tonic like Chamberlain's Tablets affords a gentle movement of tho bowels that you by hardly rrilize has bosn a incd'clne, and tholr uses !s int so likoly to be' followod by constipa' ni tion. REST GRADES OK STOCK FOUND OX MCHKST SOIL Loxlngton, Ky., Feb. 1. The fivo having tho counties in Kentucky highest land valued also havo the highest value for live stock, according to flguros holiiB "ed by soils spoeJalita at tho College, of Agriculture to show farmors of the Stato that good soils and good livestock are usually found together. This Is true because the quality of livc-atousually U Influenced by tho 'luullty of pasturos and horns grown In generCoed, tho specialists say. livestock Industry canal tuvaiKS, a not be dovolopod with purchased There are people who never havo a li. whore- tho land value woro found to be highest, or nn average of 5198.45 an aero, the Average value of livestock was found to bo $75 a head for beef cattlo, $CC for dairy cattle. $13.70 for sheep and $18.10 for hogs. In the five counties ranking from sixteenth to twentieth in land values, ttmie, they declare Jfi five counties Benjamin Harrison that homa was opened up. Good farm land avallublo under the Homestead Act was ditllcult to find so the United Slates bought from the Indians, who had been segregated In Indian territory, a lurge tract of some 40,000 square miles that had been used largely by tho Indians as pasture for their cattle and horses. This was called Oklahoma, a word meaning "line country," and was arranged to be ready for sale to homesteaders at 12 o'clock noon of April 22, 1SS0, Troops were placed on guard to prevent any settlers entering before that time for more than 100,000 "boomers" as they were called, came from all over the country to obtain farms or places' for business. On the stroke of the hour, bugles sounded und the mud rush by men, women and children to locate claims began. Tho government had arranged land otllcera nt many places at which claims could be filed for the farms or city lots, and ull that day these were besieged by lighting mobs to register their selections. Be fore nightfall hundreds of farms were staked out and Oklahoma City and Guthrie were well on their way to become cities Thus was developed this region which came Ii.to tho pus' session of the United States as a part of tho Louisiana rurchu.se la lSOIl and which was set aside for bo many years ns Indiati country. Previous to tho formation of Oklahoma territory, con- giVhS hud fnriridden white wet- tiers In this part of tho country, and this edict was enforced by federal troops. As tho demand for inure land was felt and as tho Indians decreased In numbers, Indian territory was added to Oklahoma territory, und in 1007 it wus admitted to tho Union us the State of Oklahoma, adding another star to our Hug, which for eleven years had contained forty-UvTho state lias nourished to such an extent thut it has ten presidential electors, which is more than double that of many of tho older states of larger size, e. President Okla &23'I!2&. - President, C. H. MARKHAM. IHInoU Central SHtcm. JSmSAM War scored higher scholastic grades, NEW SUBCHASER STRONG FOR EVEN tt the records showed, than their IS SPEEDY SHIP s who enrolled since BREAK IN HOME the war. I class-ma- , - "SOCIETY" BLAMED FOB UNDERWORLD DANCES Chicago, Ja. 30. Ultra aristocra tic society Is to blame for tho Intro duction of underworld dances to tho public. Such, at least, 13 the opinion of J. Louis Guyon, owner of one of Chicago's largest public dance halls. "About tho time the tango was Introduced to the public," ho said, "it became tho fashion for wealthy people who followed tho fads of society t I t t T guests "The ho3tess, who took to the dlve3 on tho border of the red light district to drink bad liquor and listen to suggestlvo songs and watch tho suggestive dancing' of tho ontertainor3,' thought she was pro? viding tho last word In entertainment. She was giving her guests the t nowost thing- - In thrills. They wore ! oxporlenclng another plane of life T without undergoing its perils. "From merely being spectators, tho members of those slumping parties cumo to bo participants. They mastered tho intimate contortions of the Tenderloin dance halls and introduc ed them to their own drawing rooms. "From this beginning tho Immoral dances spread to tho public ballrooms and became the fad." to go on 'slumming parties.' hr (by McClure -. Newspaper Syndicate.) OASIORIA -- Children Cry FLETCHER'S' FOR t Tho records also showed that tho former soldier was more earnest in his Pastor Declares 'Flfty.l'ifty- - DasLs British Craft Said To Slake Forty-Eigh- t study and more anxious to elarn. Only Key To Hapnines. Records sent to the bureau from Miles An Hour. .the University of Minnesota showed tho veterans led both fraternity and Chicago, Jan. 2S. The smoothest Loudon, Jan. 28. The type or an- - nonfraternlty men. Similar reports boats that will be bultt were also received from tho Loland road to nuptial bliss and tho one University ofroat' that leads to happiness In tho by the score In this country if tho Stanford University, agreement British government Judges it to ba California and University of Wlscou homo Is a fifty-fift- y husband and wife, under which politically necessary to prepare such sin. neither husband nor wife holds a defense oa a largo scale is indicated monopoly on family arguments. Split by recent developments in shipbulld-- j .,greo ttwt ,n case8 of SnrB00ns 'em up ovonlly and distribute them ''"' cuts, burns, bruises and. wounds, the thruout tho year und the results will amce uiu ur mui-i-i I'iubiws iiaa,fIr. !t innrtntl been made In tho design and con- When an etticient nntisoptlc is re- prove miraculous. Take this front tho Rev. Carl D. struction at these vessels. The latest plied promptly, there is no danger of Caso, pastor of a Chicago ny a j lnfectIon Baptist which has been turned out and the womld bcg,na to ieei heal at once. For uso on man or church. The Rov. Caso offers a few uritisn snipyaru is imy-iiv- e long with a beam ot eleven feet and beast, Borozone Is tho ideal antisep- suggostlons to aid la tho realization a draught of thrco feet three Inches. tic and healing agent, lluy it now of marital happlnoss, among which For the sako of lightness and flex- - nod be reudv for an einorintipv. are tho following: "Don't bo cross at Uio samo tlmo Iblllty the vessel U built entirely of jrIco a0c C0Ci aml $1 20 So,u b your wife is. Walt your turn. Score wood. It has two skins ot mahogany ohIo County Drug Co, , a point by koeplng still. with a layer of oiled canvass bo- n, "Tho man who makes his wlfo beg tweon them. A third sklu at the for spending money is worso than an fore portion of the boat forms a step TO 'WlIGN GOV. SMALL os CIIARfiES TOMOHROW Infidel. Inches of about throe and one-ha"Don't delay marriage until you in depth, upon which tho vessel rlsea Waukogan. III., Jan. 2S. Arralgn-o- f havo made a fortune. You deprive as she gathers speed and by meuns which she aclovos a skimming mont of Gov- - Leu Sma11 nml Vernon your wife or half of tho Joys of maraction over the surfaco of tho water, j crt!s. Grant Park Hankor, to outer ried Hfo. "A marriage may bo mndo lit heaThis remarkable vessel Is said to tholr 'lea of "nt sullty" to tho attained an average speed of cfent charging them with embcz-nearl- y ven, but It can be moved to hell In a ntn fndo, will tako placo day and ono porson can move It. forty-eigmiles an hour dur- - 2:t10nt "Courtship should bo continuous. ing her official trials; sho carries two Vndny, according to present plans, beforo Many a liian Is moro graclotis elghteon-lnc- h torpudoes, two depth Governor Small appeared to guns JudGe Clclre C. Edwards today, but samo other mail's wlfo than his own. chargos and four machine us again posipon- - A man impresslvo In business may Moreover, she Is capable ot standing:"'0 uu, wane attorneys tor state and de- bo oppressive at vory heavy weather. homo. fense argued on tho motion by "A man who expects his wlfo to attorneys for soparato trials bo purer than hlmsolf should he. FORMER SOLDIERS FOUND TO MAKE REST STUDENTS for tho two defendants. watched by his business partner. Doublo standards havo a habit of A scald hum, or stvoro cut hoals Washington, Jan. 28. World War veterans make the best students, nc- -. slowly If neglected. The family that "Every man. should marry unlos nn- - kcops a bottle of Uallard'a Snow records cording to scholastic h conscientiously can not. It Is only here by tho United States mont on hnnd Is always prepared for tho fool who says: jsuch accidents. Price 30c, GOc and " 'The happiest life that over was Veterans' Bureau. Soldiers who returned'to their unl- - ?1.20 per bojtle. Sold by Ohio led is always to court and nover to ,m wed.' " after serving In tho World ty Drug Co. I I ,,,, . ,,,. lf , vo ht "bi Llnt-nounc- ed Coun-versitl- es - nwysfc.--- san.ano-'- " ?'- S; Taste Is n matter of tobacco quality U. S. HELPS PAY GERMANY'S DEBT Itcrlln Collects Tnv Foreigners On Purchaser Ily To Meet We Mate it as our honest belief that the tobaccos used in Chesterfield arc of finer qujlity (and hence of better taste) than in any other cigarette at the price. Lt'Egtll Indemnity Hill. U Mjtn Tubacco Co. h ft.- -- J Chesterfield CIGARETTES PRINCESS MARY NOT FORCED TO PROPOSE Queenly "Pop The Question" Due To Itojul Position. llal To Margery Rex In Louisville Herald. New York, Jnn. 2S. Man proposes, It one be a simple maid. Dut king and Parliament dispose when a laily Is of royal blood. Even woman proposes sometimes, when rank so high that none may approach makes her boldness Imperative. Pretty young Princess Mary, of England, tlio she Is engaged to a comdid not moner. Viscount Lascellei, lean down from her exalted position to make advances to the man she Is to marry. King George, upon learning I.asrelles was Interested In his daughter, gave permission for the suit to begin. Finally it was the Dnko of York who whispered to the viscount that a proposal would bo agreeable to the princess rosy ears. The young couple are believed to be slncorely In love, and Lascelles Is reported as ardent as any young swain, tho he Is 39, fifteen years his flatftee's senior. Victoria Proposed Herself. It was different In the case of Queen Mary's Victoria, who, because she was a qu?en, had to ask her cousin Albert to become her husband. Albert hailed from Germany, a country not blacklisted at that time as far as exporting suitors was con cerned, nut finding a mate for a qucu was no small task, since the inferior position of a ruler's consort did not make such h relationship alluring to most men. How the royal family and their! g would shudder today if some uch words were epolcen nt the betrothal of Mary and the vis- -, count as those to which Victoria often looked back as part of the romance! surrounding her youth! h was nultfl till-- 1 Vlnfiirlit anlri woiAliv of Albert In her uiarrlaael gallantly plea, but her consort-to-b- e replied tba) she mode him very happy, "das Lobcn nit dur nt aubrln-gen- ." ladies-ln-waitln- , J But .flary of today, according to roporta was asked to marry while strolling in tho wooda at Sandrlng-hano't with two to tho rear. far Tho' match It one of sontlmont on both sldos. It was' not entirely so with Victoria. This intrepid monarch was power mad. As a child, and later as a young gill, Bho showed intense egotism and desire to command, which she feared would bo taken from her by marriage. To, Lord Melbourne, prime minister, she said In 1S3D: "At present my feeling is quite against over marrying." Albert, her cousin, was traveling in Italy then and was expected to Victoria was come to England. She wanted to make It troubled. clear to various people that thore was no attachment between thorn. , But nt sight of the comely young Gorman Victoria forgot former reluctance to give up complete freedom. In n few days her wholo attitude changed. She recolved hor cousin alone and told him "ho must bo aware of why I wished him to Proposal "In Public." Tha "deer queen" poaaewed least the satisfaction of having gun her sentimental affairs in at be- pri- vate ladleB-ln-wnltl- Now York, Jan. 28. How Germany Is forcing American importers to pay part of the reparations Indcm iffi. gam 5J1 pf nlty la revealed by tho now schedulo by German export regulations which has Just reached here. ILe Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been For each German industry there is in use for over over 30 years, has borne the signature of now n ratio of prices for export, in arid has been made under his per- every case higher, and In most cases EOnai supervision since Its jnfaacy. " considerably higher, than the domesv.ow no one to deceive you in this. tic prices for the same merchandise, All Counterfeits, Imitations and " " are but and the exportation of any kind of Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of merchandise Is strictly prohibited Infants and Children Experience acainst Experiment. except after proper licensing. I Each .shipment must be accompanied by an export license, which is Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paicgoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains granted only after the exporter tes neither Opium, Morphine ncr other narcotic substance. Ito tifies to the sale price and to tho Inage is its guarantee. For more than thirty yeurs it has land or domestic price. The differbeen in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, ence between the two prices does Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishncss arising not go into the pocket of the extherefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids porter, but Is taken up as a tax by the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. the German government. The Childrea's Panacea The Mother's Friend. Officials of tho German govern ment havo explained that this set of regulations Is only a necessary devel- GENUENE opment of the agreement to payi the nllles 20 per cent of all exports as a pBears th6 Signatu of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos blended fund for reparations. They add that these taxes are kept up also to counteract the charge that ' a- J W T i mv rsv xr jr m- - - Mr aSS Germany Is "dumping" goods at low ' price? Into foreign countries. This &&&& '4 & & charge of "dumping" has already resulted In discriminatory tariff walls being erected In a .number of countries against tho Importation of German igoods. Ktnd You Have Always come here and that It would make MANY OWE LIVES o ne too happy if he would consent to THE CEHTAUR COMPAnV, HsTW VOWtCCITV, TO RADIO CALLS narry me." tWS JftLiwFor The Children. Too much care cannot be exercised They embraced, and atcr a short talk he left when Melbourne appear- Coast Guard Wireless Chain Averts in selecting a cough medicine for chilDisasters, Saving Ships dren. It should be pleasant to tajje, ed. With difficulty the young queen Ami Victims. got woll v contain no harmful drug and most eft?av her confidence, "I have fectual In curing their coughs and thru this with Albert." Washington, Jan. IIS. Radio sys- colds. Long experience hits shown Albert liked his fiancee very much, Cough Remedy but was not in love with her, says tems, strung along the coasts In a that Chamberlain's Strachey, modern historian, whose veritable network, saved untold lives meets these conditions. It Is a fam story of this great queen Is engross- last year. vorite with many mothers. Commander W. E. Reynolds, Chief ing. It was distinctly a family match. Thru her love for him nlono was ,of the Coast Guard Service, says perCatarrh Cannot Be Cured A Question That Is Quickly and Rea'dily Answered. and With LOCAL. APPLICATIONS, as they Albert ever able to guide or sway his fection of the radio In In preventing ship disasters at sea Is cannot reach the scat of. the disease. n Indomitable wife. There Is a Catarrh Is a local disease, greatly In' Incident often told of Queen one of the wonders of the age. fluenced by constitutional conditions, and to cure must take an Strung along the coasts for this in order,remedy. It you Catarrh Medi"Vic" which Illustrates this phase of Hall's Internal -Albert, angry, had service there are 2,240 miles of tele- cine is taken internally and acts thru her character. on the mucous the phone lines, made up of 1.S00 miles the blood Hall's Catarrh surfaces ot was locked himself In bis room. Victoria system. Medicine physicians of knocked upon the door, and in an- of overhead line and 440 miles of prescribed by onefor the best It is comyears. In this country cable. posed of some of the best tonics known, swer to his question as to the idenLargest Morning Circulation the best blood Over these wires .information of combined with some of combination" of tity of the visitor snid, "The Queen of purifiers. Tho perfect disasters Is transmitted and the Ingredients in Hall's Catarrh MediEngland." Albert repeated "Who Is marine of Any Kentucky Newspaper cine is what produces such wonderful there?" Finally she said, "Your quick summons are conveyed that results In catarrhal conditions Send for bring revenue cutters and other res- testimonials, free. CO.. Props., Toledo, O. wife." F. J. CHENEY & B All Druggists, 75c. cue ships to distressed vessels bearMarj's I'ropect ho Husbands. Hall's Family Pills for constipation. ing their loads of precious llve3. Any union concerning royalty, ImThough the Coast Guard Is mainprestige and reputation. It is Enjoys a nation-wid- e portantly placed In the world, must I want a sign for my Shoemaker tained by the government at small family affair. And many young be a new shop. Just say that I sell boots essentially a newspaper, intent upon giving news cost tho service rendered assistance mon have been "looked over" by the year to vessels valued at more and repair them. matter first consideration. English royal family as matrimonial last Sign Painter Oh, that's so old! than $00,000,000. These vessels asmaterial for Mary. Why not have something original? sisted had on board at the time of Maintains its own news bureaus at Washington and There was the Earl of Dalkeith, WhaV would you sugShoemaker mishaps 14,013 persons. Besides who didn't care nt all for the Inferior Frankfort. Member of the Associated Press. gest? these 1.G21 persons were rescued by position of husband to a princess. Sign Painter Doots sold and half-sole- d. coast guard officers or enlisted men He met Dalkeith wns resourceful. With important legislation coming before Congress peril In water disasters. would from the news that his attentions and Kentucky General Assembly in 1922, The Courier-JoThe coast guard is covering a wide bo regarded favorably, with the anAn English Lady was entertaining range of public service. Warnings are urnal is the daily newspaper you will need. nouncement of his own engagement. sent to vessels at sea telling of Im- a distinguished Japanese visitor at The Crown Prince of Serbia and her country home. pending dangers, and closo tho Crown Prince of Sweden were Without saying what lay in store has been established with other Grand Duke. Hods, of considered. guest, she conducted him to By special arrangements we aro now able to offer branches of the government In pa- for her notorious record, was reported to her "Japanese garden." She expecttrol of coast waters and In the en y have been chosn at' one time, and look come into THE DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- L forcement of the customs and other ed to see a it there had not been a war perhaps eyes as the prospect his tear-fille- d AND Grand Duke Adolph of Mecklenburg-Strelit- z, laws. wafted him back to his distant and Prince Slglsmund of PrusWhen the bowels become Irregular belovod homo. THE REPUBLICAN sia or Prince Georgo of Greece might you aro uncomfortable and the longInstead, he beamed on her thru his now be preasing their various suits in er this condition oxists the worse you spectacles, and, bowing Both one year, by mall, for only $5.75. thia direction. expoliteness, foel. You can get rid of thia misery with truo Oriental In England the match between quickly by using Herblne.Take a claimed: "Beautiful! Wc have noth"This offer appllM to renewals as well as now subscriptions, but Mary and Laicelles will be looked dose on going to bed and see how ing llko this In Japan." only to people living In Kentucky, Tennessee or Indiana. Now subupon with the greatest favor. The fine you feel next day. Price 60c. scriptions may, If desired, start at a latter date, and renewals will viscount baa a large fortune to be- Sold by Ohio County Drug Co. Lady tourist I find It Impossible m stow on the prlBceaa one Inherited date from expiration of present ones. to dry myself on the small towel a notorious from a great-unclIf you prefer an ovening newspaper, you may substitute The Wife Did you notice the chinchil- you'vo put In my room. royal bride and he la coat on the woman sitting in front Irish chambermaid Very good, Louisville Tunes for The Courier-Journa- l. sentea Irish landlord. ma'am. Then I'll see "ye- - get less of in thill lnorniug? Send or bring your orders to the office of Out of thia Laflcellea will settle Kr no. Afraid I was water tomorrow morning. Husband defray half the cost of the wed- dozing moat of the time. ding ceremony. This affair will foa-tu- re Maude How does Jack act since lf-- " Wife Uiti. A lot of Rood the a wedding gown w.orth $150,000 service did you. Chicago Tribune. you became engaged to him? u.imi-n.- i "a rvrmgauTzEMrntwjrV7imwyviB&&faa&iMi3aaaa&xajHmtmm flowers to cost $10,000 twlco what oi JIable Oh, he's holding up very Kins George and Queen Mary's cost: What's Iillnks going to do with his nicely! Cartoons Magazine. $500 for the archbishop and $300 new.nolaeleBs typewriter?" apleco for several othor clergymen Two women wore talking (as EAGLE 'MIKADO". "If he takes my advice, he'll marry PencUKo.174 present; other appurtenances expen her." Life. uaual) In a street car. "Iy sUter sive in proportion. and mo," said one, "wo ain't no more a .. Yes, Cuitomer In Rostaurant What I alike than It wo wasn't us. No more veEeels are boing built of she's just as different as I be, only It that smells so? It's horrible. faalo at your Dealer Made in tiro grades rolnforcod concrete. "Waiter It's because you are so tho othor way." London Tit Bits. ASK PCR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND near the kitchen. If you would like UKOAUSK OV PAr.i r Miiranrt AGK 2,000 to change tables I can give you a seat ' KA1IAVAY JIK.V LOSE JOI1S 1 EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Health Brings Beauty over l)y tho garbage chuto or the wash-rooEvery Woman Should Read This Now York, Jan. 2S. Two thouBanLston, Ala. "I had been down Gas In tho stomach or bowels Is a sand employes of the Pennsylvania roads suspended tho existing age I tuk him to tho doctor's thl3 afterwith trouble of a feminine character for of a torpid and Long Island railroads, above 45 a good many years. 1 took iiuicino from disagreeable symptom years old, are to pay the penalty of limits for new employes, 45. It has noon to hov his leg dressed, I tolii ditTcrcnt doctors, but 'it did not do me liver. To got rid of It quickly Jake now been decided to restore that him to wash It, and when ho tuk ofC any good. Then 1 heard of Dr. Pierco'a Herblne. It lA a marvelous liver their years by being compelled to re- limit and to eliminate all above that his stockln' at tho doctor's otflco Tavorito Prescription and I ordered some linquish their jobs. of this medicine. I toqk six dollars' stimulant and bowel purlfer. Price why, he'd washed tho wrong leg. On April 2 these men, not tew ot age worth of it and I would not take sixty COc. Sold by Ohio County Drug Country Gentleman. themlho sole supports of their famfor tho good it did mo. I surely can praiso Company. m ' 4t A child that has Intestinal worms Dr. Pierco'a I'avorito Prescription. I ilies and many of whom are not fitm tlon't intend to be without it in my home I'crlorilc Bilious Attacks. The telophono bell rang, and the ted for other tasks, will be thrown Is handicapped in Its growth. A few us long as I can get it. I would mlvise great physician replied In his usual Into the ranks of the unemployed by doses of White's Cream Vermifuge Persons subject to porlodlc bilious every woman tliut is bothered with troublo from which women Buffer, to Uko gentlo voice. Then he crashed down reason of resolutions passed by tho destroys and expels worms; the child attacks will observo that their appe-tlt- o this Piescription." Mrs. Williamson, fails them just before an attack. the receiver. "Quick! Hand me my boards of directors of tho two corpor- Immedattely improves and thrives ltotito a. wonderfully. Price 3Bc per bottle. That Is, thoy do not really crave food Opt this Prescription of Dr. Pierco's in bag!" ho cried. "A man Just tele- ations. m but eat becauso It Is meal tlmp. IC Tho men notified that they must Sold by Ohio County Drug Co. tablets or liquid anl teo how quickly you phoned me In a dying volpo that he ot look for other work were hired In will liavo sparkling eyes, a clear bkin mid couldn't live without me!" thoy will oat only a light meal anil vim, vigor, vitality. Write Dr. Pierco'a Husband What aro you so mad uo moat, then take two ot Chamber"Walt!" declared his wife, who 1017 to replace the younger" mon who Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., for free lain's Tablets tho attack may be had taken up tho receiver, "that call went Into war service. about? medical adviio. To give them employment bdth Is for Edith!" WIfo m Before avoided. That son o'yourn. mWwrw--r .I Chi.drcn Cry for Fletcher's jgggSggSggSjWj imtr"m"m w?i k& M m w J ROW fe isA LjCJ&jt7?jr, uzry. Just-as-go- od What !s CASTOR A CASTORIA ." ALWAYS JM 0 r jr r ynx0rir a Use For Over 36 Years Bought The Which Daily Paper? I life-savi- well-know- The Courier Journal far-awa- sold-rlmm- - e, on-h- $1,-ra- ay l-- i y. fair disposition of the cases ought always be had. Under our system, the delays are too long between Courts of Let's glvo tho County Jurisdiction. Courts a wider ranRe. The Hartford Republican COMPANY STRAY STREAKS (Dy f Published Weekly by pARTFOUD PRINTING Fluko McFIuko.) El- Incorporated ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE AH persons having claims against W. S. TINSLEV, Editor the estate of Ida Shreve, deceased, and II u si 11 ess Manager. are hereby notified to present samo to mc, properly proven, on or before Entered according to law at tho March 10. 1922, or they will be forPostofflco, Hartford, Ky., as uall ever barred. And those knowing natter of the second class. themselves to be Indebted to said eswill please call and sttlo same, to tate Address all communications at once. Tho Hartford Republican. This Feb. 1st. 1922. U. S. CARSON, Adm'r 32t3 NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS HERBERT Subscribers desiring the paper sent to a new address must give the old Mrs. Bud Barker, Messrs. John and Iddress In making the request. Business Locals and Notices 10c Deal McDanlel were to called line, and 8c per lUe tor each e of their sister, Mrs. Jesthe Insertion. nd Cards sie Isom, who died Jan. 30. Several Obituaries, Resolutions Cf Thanks, lc per word, and 6c for from hero attended the burial at ach head lino and signautre, money Bethlem Tuesday. She leaves many (a advance. Church Notices for services free, friends and relatives who mourn her bnt other advertisements, lc per loss. jrord. Misses Daisy Belle Hobbs and Pearl Anonymous communications will Joe Burdette were the guests of their receive no attention. aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. 0. T. bed-sid- Our venornblo friend Howard lis says as how he noticed In I. D. Claire's beads where he was Inviting suggestions for improvement of the string, and he axed us to say In this column (he, Howard, not being deIn postage sirous of Investing to write Clair a personal epistle) that for Improving and fetching Claire's column up to perfection Itself, he would suggest leaving It blank. In ether words, Ellis advises hanging the aforesaid string on the waste-hook. Bankrupt Sale THE D. h 0. CARNAHAN STOCK H '"p ' TELEPHONE Farmers Mutual Burdette Saturday night. Miss Mattie Barnet is 59 ill with p severe cold. We would not wish Mrs. Porter to get on to this littlo secret, but, one of her closest neighbors is fixing to double-cros- s her, 'cause vn happened to get on to the fact that 'vhen Alec was down home tho other iny he made arrangements with said neighbor, In tho event Missus Por ter ever fixed to run up to Louisville. to niia o a telephono and advise li !.!. Jo .' he could have time to gi the red out of his eyes and off of his nose and straighten up generally, Just as though he was leading a respectables lite every d ty he lived. of New Dry Goods Clothing, Shoes, &c, at BEAVER DAM, KY. Will be thrown on Public Sale at about i H II I t a charge of which he acknowledges guilt, all because the County Courts aro not allowed to tnke juilsdlctlon of cases of this character. We fall absolutely, to see any good or sensible reason for laws preventing final disposition of cases like the one above We strongly mentioned. favor amending our; law,s so that this character of cases may be reached by County Courts. It Is justice to those who may bo accused and certainly not detrimental to public interest and We have advocated welfare. tho limit in punishment for the vicious and willful violator of tho Jaw and established rules of society, and we yet hold to tho belief that punishment cannot, or is not llablo to bo too severe on criminals of tho latter character, those guilty of crimes of enormity. Delays in disposition of their rases does not matter so much, because they merit confinement and, th on too, it Is In the interest of society that they be In confinement, hut for off onsos of leaser gravity, similar to the one we mention, speedy, but Mi.5j"3 Uru'.i Mae anil TJim Hut If John Henry, John Moore. Spfcks dette s,ient onday Ja.t tar' !.0, with FEBRUARY 3 their grandmother, Mrs. Mary FRIDAY Her, Ad Howard and Alec Porter, Countlaus it being her SSth birthday. that quintette of Mr. Leonard Taylor was tho gutst now domiciled in Louisville, ever get Legislature can of his The Kentucky father, Mr. Pate Taylor of to galloping together Chief of Police perhaps legislate, to a certain exwill undoubtedly have to Braden, lUvifs He, Sui.dav. tent, Darwin and his theories out of Georgia Lee Payne, who has been enlarge his force. prevent the State Schools, at least ill with pneumonia, is better. teaching along that line, if it is realMr. John Burdette, who has been A friend of ours told us of a m?n, misgivly done, but we have serious ill for several weeks, Is improving. a stranger In these .par's, who saw ings as to whether Christianity is to Judge Wedding, Ranse Martin, Mutt be advanced or benefitted by that POXI) RUN. Hunter and Pud Stevens together a much notice of the matter. What is Mr. and Mrs. Dick Stewart are the few days back and he says as how tho the trouble with the preachers, the proud parents of a big girl. fellow wanted to know what circus churches and all the allied influences Mrs. Ruth Hunter, who has been Avas exhibiting here. This quartcte that the law is to be invoked in order very ill, is some better. you know would weigh in the neighto prevent thinking upon certain Mr. Corba Fulton, who has been borhood of 1,100 lbs. gross. lines. We feel certain that we are visiting his parents and other relanot of the class called heretic, and tives here, has returned to his home Tice Burns went out to his farm would not think of going Into a com- in Freeport, 111. the other morning and found his fa munity to make our home where the Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fulton and lit- vorite turkey gobbler with his wings 'doctrine of the Crucified and vic tle daughter, Edna Mae, are visiting drooping, his head all swollen and torlous Christ is not taught and ob- Mrs. Fulton's parents, Mr. and Mrs, apparently in the last stages of life. 10 served, but, as we said, we doubt Dinah Cox and other relatives near Dr. Burns Immediately returned to seriously, the wisdom of legislating in town, procured a bottle of Vick's Paradise. an effort to make one think a certain Mrs. Molllc Brown of Beaver Dam, salve, some cough lozenges, and in way or to prevent his doing some rummaging through his drawers he has moved to Louisville. other way if he so elects. Church is Mr. Harvey Robertson of near here uncovered a box of capsules loaded one thing. State and the free right lost a fine buggy horse, last week. with powders of some sort prescribed of thinking is another. Mrs. Clate Ross is very sick, at for himself year before last for a cold. He took all of this stuff back to the this writing. The apparent injustice of the ways Misses Sophia and Piccola Fulton farm and proceeded to physic his Tom of Justice is sometimes vague and visited their brother, O. I. Fulton, of Turkey. He put a half pound of the hard of understanding. Only ex- Wysox, recently. salve on old Tom's head, jammed the thereon and unpaid, and the interest Addio Mae Wallrcc. 100 a. S.ll Mrs. J. J. Fisher, 40 a S 69 perts perhaps can (successfully exMiss Martha Southard has gone powders, a compound cathar penalty and costs thereon. No. .'It R. Karnes, 70 a Herbert plain the whyforeness of '3307 certain to Beaver Dam to attend school un- tic pill and the lozenge down said No. 1 East Hartford c.c; Olden Lake, 50 a laws and their operation In specific til May. 741 gobbler's neck. The tolkey was still By whom listed No. acres amt. tax W. II. Raskins, 45 a ... Mrs George D. Mattlngly, 250 cases. One example will illustrate No. 2 .Arnold No. 19 took the living yesterday but was reported as Miss Virginia HInes, 40 a Three pupils of 2.S0 Tobe Allen (heirs) 50 a what we have In mind: We chanc- Common School examination. 121. 9G 4.57 ncres They roosting on very low limbs. No. I Sulphur Springs J. W. Allen, 100 a ed to stroll into the Halls of Justice were Vivian Robertson, Alvah Ross s.ll ' Dallty Puckett, 1 1 town lot... 3.S5 Mrs. Mary Bratcher, 6C a S.S2 B. II. Burden, 2A a town lot . . 1.21 one day during the present week and end Miss Martha Southard. 9.19 Richard T. Ross, Our old friend Tom Stevens, now Coots, 4G a 13.40 Perry Morris, 100 a dropped In upon an examining trial 2.7S a steamboat running out Pal Miss Carrie Southard will leave clerking on 15.99 Ezklel Rice, 1 town lot 10.7S S. C. Smith, 114 a wherein a certain individual had been Sunday for Bowling Green to enter of Memphis, was in town this week W. T. Wright, 50 a 1.30 15. S4 Sam T. Smith, 1 a.; 1 tow nlot Jas. H. Wright, 124 a. 20.04 C T. Taylor, 19 a arrested and placed in jail some school. ;. 7.77 No. :i I Simmons. and he says as how he has Improved H. Wright, SS a 19.32 Emma Thomas, 20 a days previous, upon the charge of 5.27 Mr. Orval Cooper and two children morally and spiritually since he left Jno Mrs. Mitchel Elder. 12 a 5.S2 Alna Thomas, 1 No. (I Cromwell town lot ... unlawfully having liquor in his pos- are getting along fine. .4 part of the country and disassothis Additional Hook No. ;jff Adrane Tlchonor, 1 town lot . 1.34 31.05 session. (There may have been some oo ciated himself from Jim Goodman Guy Faught, SO a 7.91 S.63 Mrs. Ora Allen, 90 a other frills attached but that sufBARNETTS CREEK. and John Henry. Tom said he met G. W. Poole. 44 a Colored. J. D. Chappell, 40 a 9.54 No. 8 North Itockpoi t. fices). After the evidence had been Farmers in this community are Goodeye, who was complaining of Mrs. Nannie Brlggs, 1 town lot 1.3G n. M. Smiley, 50 a 5.13 very busy burning tobacco beds, and stomach ailments, but Tom lows as N'annie P. Heck. 1 town lot ... 5.07 heard for and on behalf of the Minnie Chlnn. 1 J. S. Sheldon, 37 a S.ll George W. Cook, 1town lot ... 3.14 Josephine LaytOll, 2 town the presiding Judge in- making preparations for the coming hnw it was all on account of tho town lot. . . 3.SG Earl Tolbert, 1 town lot ... 4.03 lots 23.04 quired of the accused whether he had crop year. ability of J. I. to get roastingear Ray Eldson, 1 town lot 5.S2 It. W. Taj lor. 177 a 19.77 No. 0 South KocUport anything to say or any evidence to ofThe little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. water. G. W. Eldson, 1 town lot ... 3.14 Jerry Dawson, C a 12.21 fer in his own" behalf. Whereupon Ernest Westerfield, who has been ill Nattlo Park, 1 town lot 4.5G W. P. Graves, 125 a 3S Bunk Allen. 72 a 24. 10.25 Jim Rico, (heirs) mineral 77 he made the statement that he had with bronchial pneumonia, is much A friend told us a few days ago 7.39 Mrs. Julia Cook, 70 a nothing to say, excepting that he was better. 21.S7 that John King who removed to Lou- Mrs. R. P. Ilorr 1 town lot acrM S.ll J. W. Dunn, 50 a guilty of having liquor in his posses Messrs. Bennie and Ernest Bart- - isville some months back was awful- Mrs. Sallle B. Jackson, 1G5 a., s.ll This Doc. 30, 1921. and one town lot 54.CS J. M. Dunn, 2 a i,i,sion as stated by witnesses and that lett, each, have purchased a horse ly dissatisfied, did not liko the City a S. A. BRATCHER. 13.12 Bedford Embry, 30 a. bal. . . . 3.62 he would make no denial of the facts of Mr. Albert Holm. little bit. He said John said people Jno. Murphy, 1 a Sheriff of Ohio County and aiked the Court to proceed to Mr. and Mrs. Onls Wade of nonr didn't 'pear to want to speak to him Mrs. Eliza Robinson, SO a. ... 9.54 No. 10 select the fine. The Court informed Concord, spent from Saturday until when he met them on the streets and wru. the party that he could not do so Monday with Mr. Wade's 5.10 mother. alleys, that while there seemed to Purk Daughorty, 12 a the law. But the defendant in- Mrs. Cloah Wade. be lots of people this year, in Louis- Mrs. Florence Flener, 25 a. . . 3.S5 sisted that he be fined and have it Mr. and Mrs. Clarence 12.SS Bartlett ville, he got as lonesome as the C. II. White. 7S n over with, as he was guilty and went to Henderson Monday. dickens. No. 11 noise would make no denial of the truth. Mr and Mrs. Noble Bartlett are J. A. Byers, 30 a. . . . .' 10.91 NOTICE. At the time he was unable to execute t'io parents of a baby girl, born Jan. J. H. Crowe, 20 a 7.17 KS3 the $300 bond fixed by the Court for 20 William Underbill, G9 a IS. 33 To in, fiieud and patron: his appearance la circuit court, pendA birthday dinner was ksrved at No. 12 Hosfno 1 lime completed the niiirM' in tin ing action of the grand Jury a month the home of Mr. Cloah Wade Sunday Frank Arnold, 30 a 14. SC or mure from date. In the meantime in honor of her own and Mrs. Jesse Cliiaigo ISje, Knr, No mid Throat Albert Austin, S9 a 13. 5G the young man must lay in Jail, be Wade's birthday. The former was G4 Uospittil, and lime tcMiincd my prac- Ermine Crowdor, 27 a 9 01 tice. Office over the Ohio County J. II. Goodwtne, 2G a fed and given medical attention, and the latter 33 years of age. 5.11 WE HAVE DECIDED TO CLEAN UP OUR should it be mceisary, at public C. H. Haven, 27 a Mr. J. L. Mass!, who has been Drug Co.'s Store. 9 01 31t3 I). A. It. RILEY, M. to wait upon the time when a quite ill of pneumonia, Jno. Probtis, 3 a is getting STOCK OF 4.37 grand jury finds an indictment upon along nicely. L. Renfrow, G acres 1032 BARRED ROCKS. Oben-chai- n, io Fifty Cents On The Dollar you will not be disappointed. Come here expecting to buy any and everything em braced in this entire stock for less than you have ever bought in your life, and SALE IS NOW GOING ON! Expect to close stock out in days. W. C. HARDWICK, Manager bad-col- d ... s- .... as-s- o.ra-n?nrYlr- un-d- or I III fc, o Mr. Alvln Rows, cashier of th My yards are full of tho best I Farmors Bank, Centertown, was in ever had in size, color and laying Hartford on hubinas, yesterday. propensities. Some extra flno cockorols and pulR. A. (Doc Spot) Bennett left lets at a real bargain if taken at Sunday for Springfield, 111., where he once. Selected eggs $1.50 and'$2.50 will remain with his son, J. Caskey per 15. Prices on largo quantities Bennett and Mrs. Bennett several for incubators on application. weeks. JOHN B. WILSON, m Hartford, Ky. Mr. Joo Hocker, of near town, ac companied by Mrs. Hocker, went to SHERIFF'S SALE Owensboro Wednesday for the purpose of undergoing an operation for an extremely bad abscessed throat, is For State, County And School Tax, much improved and will likely return for 1021 homo today. The abscess ruptured Notice is hereby given that I, or of its own accord during Wednesday night. one of my deputies will on Monday, mm February C, 1922 between tho hours "I hear tell they have privnte baths of 10 o'clock a. in. and 2 o'clock p in the new hotel over at Tumlinvillo," in., at tho Court House door in Hartford, Ohio County, Ky., expose to stated Gap Johiibon. "That's the way they ort to have public salo for cash in hand, the following described property, or 'om, if they're goln to have 'em so g much thereof as may be nccossary to snapped his betpay State, County and School tax due ter half. Country Gentleman. quick-thinkin- S SO E. T. Schroodor, 35 a." T. J. Watson Jr., 20 a 7.94 No. Iff Mclleiuy. J. S. Smith, 3 acres 11.47 No. 10 Centertown M. L. Ashby, 50 a 11.75 Mrs. Lena White 29 a 18.43 No. 17 Smalllioiis A. 11. Boyd, 86 a 49. GO No. 18 East FordMllIo Otis Craig, 40 a .'. 9.38 Mrs. G. M. Craig, G2 a 12.55 Walter Mariow, SO a 12.52 Mrs. Charllo Spencer, 75 n. . . 7.31 No. 10 West Fordsvlllo T. A. Evans, 70 n 17.19 No. 20 Actimvlllo Louisa Payne, 75 a G.35 No. 22 Olatou Miss Mary J. Miller, 50 a. 11.10 No. 21 llartlctt J. A. Ralph, G7 a 15.76 No, 2ff Heflln J. EKIrk, 66 a 13.63 No. 20 Ralph Sarah B. Magan, 15 a 5.27 No. .10 Prentiss Joe F. Barnes, 10 a 17.91 STOVES AND RANGES And have slashed the sale prices to bedrock. If you need a first class Stove or Range we can SAVE YOU MONEY, while you may get the best to be had We are going to move the stock. Come' early and get your pick. " ... ACTON BROTHERS HARTFORD, . KENTUCKY Y bf ifcv i a E, A, Darnard of Coralvo, was In g this city yesterday. $l-OneDMr. Curtis Maples Is confined to his room with a stvero cold. Mr. Clarence Ration or II. R. No. 6, wns in Hartford yoeter.Ja,. Mrs. E. E. MS o!Iar$l -- FOR- Friday and Saturday Only Read below. Be wise. Be here and purchase freely Ilirkhead went to Louis re- Fordson Tractor Prices vlllo Tuesday, she will probably turn today. of these remarkable values. Men's 91.no (Hrriills Made of the licst grade of bluo ilcniiu and jackets of same material; both bear the union label; sizes 34 to 42 worth $1 CO each; priced CJ1 "A each . . Squire Mr. W. I. Langford and Wlnson Smith, of Select, were In Hartford yesterday. Mr. A. D. Kirk has been confined to his room for the past few days, suffering frm an abscess of the mouth. Wo aro headquarters for Red top and Red Clover Seed, and other grass W. E. ELLIS & BRO. seed REDUCED OLD PRICE Row .? 1. no wool-mixe- u Boys' knlckerbocker pants, of a heavy, d fnbrlc; mado with tunnel belt loops and 4 pockets. Sizes 7 to 16 years; priced at $1 each Heavy Cotton Ulimkt'ts Large, full double bed size, 72x 80 Inches; In tan with pink or blue borders; these are $3.00 values In the pair and are cut separate; one blanket rants NEW PRICE it Coloml Silk Poplin Tli In poplin may bo obtained In Highest cash price paid for "ggs and poultry every day In tho 'year. W. E. ELLIS & BRO. Messrs. Leo A. Shrove and W. C. at Keene of Shrove, were visitors this office while In town last Come In and see us; you'll see something good to eat you have been , looking for. WILLIAMS & TAYLOR. Master Audloy Langford of Select, spent last week-en- d with his uncle, Wade Baize, und Mrs. Baize, of this city. Mr. T. E. McQuary and daughter, Ella May, of Bell's Run, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gillespie $661.00 $431.00 i I' I 1 a good allowing of street colors; It Is 30 Inches wide and a regulnr $1 39 quality; Q1 jer yard I for I $1 Huck Towels huck towels In Hemstitched plain white; size IS by 36 Inches; a regular 35c towel, specially priced Cl at 4 towels for 7 Yds. Drew Gingham Offered in fancy checks and plaids, in a good assortment of colors; a regular 29c per yard value; Dollar Day, yards for t 4 $1 Genuine Amoskeag Apron Ging-haiIn a large assortment of priced neat checked designs; for Dollar Day, nt $1 7 yards for 2 Until Towels Vil. Ainukrns (aiiiK)imii n; Yls. Fnnry I'ercnlc dress and shirting percale in light and dark colorings and in tho preferred patterns; regular' 25c quality, specially h With this reduction of $230.00 a Fordson Tractor should be on every farm in the county. Place your order early to insure prompt delivery. HI priced at for . 6 yards $1 Mr. Barrel Sullenger was In Bowlscal- Extra heavy weight bath towels In a large size; plain white; regular 79c towels, spe- - Q1 $ daily priced at 2 for YN. English Nainsook A good material for gowns and underwear; 36 inches wide; a regular 29c per yard value; Q1 Dollar Day, 5 yards for Yds. Dimity Offered In stripes and checks; sultablo for baby dresses or aprons; a regular 29c per yard uluo; priced for Dollar Day, t Oili Ulankets 10x40 inch blankets with loped edges; the. designs are in white on pink and blue grounds; specially priced for Dollar Day ing Green the first of the week on business, he was accompanied by his wife. Anything In the fancy line to eat. Ask us for It. If we don't have It, wo will get It for you. WILLIAMS & TAYLOR. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Martin will re- We also have a substantial reduction on Oliver Plows, used with the Fordson. r at SI 4 Yds. l'llssc Crepe A good quality; offered in a small crinkle stripe; a regular 29c per yard value, priced at 4 turn tomorrow after a ten day's vis-- It yardb CI with relatives In the Green River country. Marllssa Foster of Nocreek spent last week end with her sister Mrs. O. D. Carson and Mr. Carson, of this city. Miss for 10 Yds. HoosfiT Cotton Dam BeaverBeaver Auto Dam, Ky. Co, The genuine Hoosler Cotton spe- suitable for all purposes; cially priced at 10 yards for Dollar at sVfor 4 yards CI Day CI for C. C. Everlwst Corets These aro made, of a good cou-t- il 1. g steel; with they have a medium high bust well stayed nnd with draw strings; two sets of hose1 supnon-rustin- porters attached; $.50 value a regular (M 7 YtN. Ille.iched Cotton Bleached cotton, 36 inches wide and having a nice, soft priced for finish, specially Dollar Day at 7 CI ards for Mrs. R. T. Collins has returned home after a few days' visit with her J. Leslie Hagerman of Louisville, daughter, Miss Mary Warren, In spent last week-en- d with his parents, Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hagerman. Little Miss Mary Martha Smith of INTERNATIONAL (Osborne) Disk Matanzas Is the guest of her father, Harrows, the harrow that gives sat Mr. C. E. Smith and Mrs. Smith, of isfaction to man and team. See this city. W. E. ELLIS & BRO. 32t4 ' - Mv? LET TAYLOR DO YOUR TAILORING ' for l'iliro Silk lloso Women's 75c grade fibre silk i! hose with seamed brown, at 2 pairs for g,, r,l,,uMjl!.wAgZasaMSIAt untf The Hartford 'kUHIYY EL PERBO 10 cents. LITTLE PERKINS Sets. At The Best Stands. "3 back; In I'r. CI nimtwKM Republican FEBRUARY :l SMOKE PERSONAL NEWS AND SOCIAL EVENTS Lime, Plaster and Cement at W. E. ELLIS & DUO. 32t4 V. A. Matthews of Fordsvllle, was In the city Tuesdny. Mr. W. H. names went to Frankmisfort yesterday, on a business sion. Branch, Miles Crowdor of Horse busl- was in Hartford Tuesday, on ness. In Squire J. Walter Taylor wns erSaturday, on a business Hartford rand.. Double set r god huggy harness and polo for halo, Price HrM. E. E. M1UU1EAD. The local High School girls and Mr. and Mrs. Emory G. Schroater boys' basket ball teams will play the are the proud parents of a baby girl, In born Friday night, Jan. 27. Greenville teams a double-headThe Greenville tonight. little lady has been christened Mary Catherine. S. C. I'OU SALE Pure bred, Black Minorca Cockerels, $2.00 each, WANTED Men with car to sell prepaid to any address. $130.00 low priced Graham Tires. M. D. HEFLIN, Centertown. 32tf per week and commissions. GRAHAM TIRE CO., 1519 Boulevard, Benton AT r Iffinnnir nn1 flnti cliinr. 32tlpd. Harbor, Mich. Miss Magdalene, of Select, spent the weeK-eu- u in iiuruuru, me biitoio ui Mr. and Mrs. Goodell Wooten are Mi and Mrs. Guy Ranney. tho proud parents of a baby girl, Monday. Mrs. Wooten Is at Miss Norma Ross of Centertown, born the home of her father, Dr. E. B. will leave Saturday for Bowling Green Pondleton, Hartford. where she will enter Western State 'tZSBCTSH Normal for two terms work. Miss Guetlne Mills, who has been family 111 during the larger part of tho past Mr. L. M. Rhoades and recovortd, and has HoinstiMung nnd IMcot Edging mo'ved from their homo here yester- three weeks, has in DEAN, Hartford, Ky. MRS. W J. rent- resumed her position as linotyplst day to the farm they roceatly Republican office. the ed, near Snnderfurs' Crossing. Ullly, the 5 year old son of County Clerk. Guy Rnnney, is. Ill of Mr. 3. T. Longfellow and little We are getting mlxod car, Oats, Shlpstuff. our daughter Helen, will leave Got Shorts, and prices ou live, ten and twenty bag for their home in BowllngvGroan af Is confined to her Mrs. N. L. Rowe W. E. ELLIS & BRO. ter spending several days with rela lots. room, sufforlng from an abscesied te os in and near Hartford. mouth. HartRalph, MUees Ernestines Mr. T. J. Stevens of Memphis, ford, and Kathlcon Tlchenor, near Hon. J. A. Leaoh and Mrs. Leach Centertown, will leavo Saturday for Tenn., Is spending a month with his of Heaver Dam, we're In nartford Bowling Green, to enter School. daughter, Mrs. J. A. Leach and Mr. Monday. Leach, of Beaver Dam. Mr. Stevens Mrs. Mallnda Canary, of Nocreek, was In Hartford Monday and made H. C. Graham of Fordsvllle, was went to Louisville recently, where this office a visit while here. in Hartford Friday and Saturday, of she will remain until the first of last week. John W. Simpson of LIvermoro, March with her daughter, Mrs. Gilwas in town Monday and Tuesday. bert Fuqua and Mr. Fuqua. Mrs. Cecil Stone and N. D. White Mr. Simpson went from this place to of Olaton, were among our visitors A little boy was born to 'the wife Beaver Dam, where be will spend sevlast Saturday. of Mr, Guy Payton, of Rob Roy, Sun- eral days visiting relatives and day the 29th. Tho little follow liv- friends. If It Is anything to eat, we have ed only a few days, having died WedIt. Clean, fresh stock of Groceries. nesday morning at 2:00 o'clock. WANTED Young women and men WILLIAMS & TAYLOR. to learn stenography or salesmanship at home. Big demand. Typewriter I have installed a new and Mrs. Maudo Stephens of Magan, Is Hemstitching Machine. Am pre- furnished. Free Employment Service. spending the week with her son, Ray, pared to do your Hemstitching and Write for free literature on Course and Mrs. Stevons, near town. Picot Edging. Bring or mail your you prefer. FEDERAL EXTENSION UNIVERSITY. Champaign, Illinois. work to me. MRS. W. J. BEAN, Mrs. D. D. Hancock nnd little Hartford, Ky. of daughter of Leltchfield, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Heavrln, Mr. and Mrs. R. II. Gillespie. It Is expected that several Hart- Lexington, will arrive In Hartford make ford citizens and othors from tho tomorrow, where they will We are headquarters for Red Top County, will nttond the Lincoln Pro- their future home. Mr. Heavrln will and Red Clover Seed, and other grass tective Club Banquet to be given In practice law with his uncle M. L. 29-- 4 Seeds, Louisville on the evening of Feb. Heavrln, In the firm of Heavrln and W. E. ELLIS & DRO. Martin. 11th. Girls' Wash Dresses Values to $3.50 in gingham, chambray and imitation linen crash dresses; choice of plaid, checks, stripes and plain color; well made and nicely CI trimmed special at er Wv V7 WOOL FABRlcs H s V" r.a.Tjoat.ca i R There's nothing so FINE as a Tailor Made Suit. L. t ) . And there's nothing so KEEN as their Prices. rKcnn rj?i t "r CNS s Hartford, Kentucky. $5.75 Pays For Both Subscribe For Your Home Paper THE The Hartford Republican -- AND- 'I I Louisville Daily Herald Kentucky's Greatest Newspaper. eggs, but It la not posslblo for nnyono to t 11 them. With certain Informa tion obtained through experimental o feeding to start with, thoy must themselves. Since the It out for feed constitutes tho principal 'cost, It Is possible to get somo Idea of the real cost If the amount of grain used in mnklng a dozen eggs is known. of Tho United Stntcs Department Agriculture has kept records that show nbout what amounts aro used fowls and Legby general-purpos- e horns, and by using tho local price for grain In connection with these figures the feed cost of a dozen eggs can bo obtained with fair nccuracy. Tho grain consumed to produce a dozen eggs will vary a great deal, depending upon tho skill of the poultry-mnbut It Is assumed that he knows Tho generalhow to feed economically. -purpose fowls and Leghorns used In this feeding work were kept on the test while pullets and yearlings. As flg-urn, hang over a beam or largo horizontal pole, or should bo suspended against tho Inside of a barn or shed rather than folded. Canvas and duck will glvo better servlco and last longer If wntcrproofed. Tho Unit ed States Department of Agriculture, In Farmers' Bulletin 1157, gives full directions for waterproofing cotton duck. The bullo-ti- n may bo had frco on application. Bhould nnd.mil-dewproofing UftASHflFFEll I Kgg Production Increased lly Use of Animal Feed. Meat scrap or somo other animal feed high In protein Is tho ono essential constitutent of the mash which can not well be omitted. Tho United The Hartford Republican has made a special clubbing rate with the Memphis Weekly Commercial Appeal by which we will furnish both papers for one year for the low price of $1.75 The Commercail Appeal is one of the largest and best papers in the South and we hope to receive manv new subscribers on this offer. One uoilar and seventy-fiv- e cents cash for both papers, Send in your subscription now. Don't delay. States Department' of Agriculture found that n pen of pullets, on free range, which did not get meat scrap n feed laid or any other anlmnl-protel- You Should Read The Louisville Herald A metropolitan daily paper that contains a complete telegraph and cable service covering the world. KenState news from correspondents in all parts of news local service gives all the tucky. The Herald's of Louisville and suburbs. Society, Financial, Market and Sport pages, are in charge of the most reliable authorities on these special subjects. Does it mean anything to you to be supplied with a daily newspaper that interests every member of the family? Then it is the Louisville Herald you want in addition to your local paper. If you also desire the Sunday Herald add $2.50 to your remittance. Order your subscription through THE REPUBLICAN, Hartford, Ky. FARM DEPARTMENT. is to become a thing of the Big Increase Expected In Acreage Of cholera past. It might be possible to elimiPastures. every hog in the Lexington, Ky., Feb. 1. As a re- nate the disease if prices of farm pro- United States could be kept Immunizsult of the low and ed all of the time, but such a meaducts, the acreage of grasses th"ls sure would be impractical, If not imIn Kentucky clover seeded spring Is expected to be Increased possible. Hog cholera Is of varying prevalapproximately 100 per cent over that ence, both as to the time of tho year of 1920 soils and crops specialists at to periods of several years. the College of Agriculture say. This and asfall October and November In the is in line with the increase reported more of this disease than In for 1921 when the acreage was In- there is the other months. The number of creased about 50 per cent over that per thousand affected . by it of 1920. Ahoiu SO per cent of the hogs changesgreatly from year to year, alIncreased acreage will ba seeded in been years such as that section of the State which nor- so. There have 1913, when cholera 1S87, 1S97 and mally seeds red top or hsrJ s giass Corn Belt, for pasture, according to the spe- raged throughout the fanners. In causing great losses to cialists. Good stands and success in growing the increased acreage will the years intervening between these relatively depend upon proper preparation of high points the losses were use of sufficient low. the seed ted and the Since 1913 hog cholera has been seed, the specialists have pointed out "" but slightly prevalent as compared to fanners. ., ..i - - years, but there is no "Grasses of all kinds catch best on with the worst groat waves of seed beds that are compact beneath assurance that other the disease will not occur as they did and only loose enough ou top to used. It has been cover the 3P?d," Ralph" Kenrey, on before serum was grow- but S years since the. last high point of the specialists said. Land and the reing a cover crop of rye that is being in losses from cholera, cords of the Department of Agriculan ideal grazed rather heavily i period between place to sow red top since the tramp- ture show thnt the the high points of prevalence is usuing brings the jaed in cloie conluct years or longer. with the moist Vrtn and enabls it ally 10 This fall there are reports of Into Uke roots. If.ilw toil Is lot. losses from cholera, but .i rov;r crjp, it is creased on f'elds without frequently beat .j rod ".he lar.d im- some increase is to be expected every mediately after the grass his beau fall. The fact that farm products have brought smaller returns In retown. spite of the fact that farmers cent months has no doubt caused less "In in many localities of Kentucky aow serum to be bought, and many farmonly three pounds of red top an acre, ers have lost their herds when they not less than five pound should be might have saved them. Perhaps they need and 10 pounds it not too much. could not have prevented the occurThe amount of labor and troubl rence of the disease, but they could nucoawtry to obtain a thick stand oar have prevented the hogs from dying lie reduced if sufficient quantities of of It. Getting rid of hog cholera Is not a tbe aead are used in the first seeding. "In seding red top. it is best to use simple matter, which may be apprea paek of Japan clover to the acre ciated when it Is rememberod that the Infection has been carried to all at the same time. This mixture the grazing furnished by the parts of the United States and that rod top alone and in addition tho the ways In which it spreads are proelovor, which is a legume, adds to bably not all thoroughly known. It may ho many a long year beforo this the fertility of the soil. "Early seeding, if not killed by plague of tho swine industry is elimifreezing, usually make the largest nated. The best thing to bo done crop by mid summer and also usual- now is for each farmer to keep close ly come through tho summer In bet- watch over his herd, and on tho first tor shape. Many fanners sow tholr suspicion of the disease immunize evd at a time at ten days ery hog. Feed Somo mon now consider Immunizaintervals to Insure a stand." tion against hog cholera as ono of AiitMIog-ChoU'i- u Serum Saves Many tho regular expenses of pork production and have It done every year. Hogs. The impression that hog cholera Thoy reallzo that It Is not a cure, is a dlseaso that will bo eliminated but only a prevention against loss. before many years thru tho use of Even when serum Is used "there is has been sometimes a loss, but in nearly nil serum spread throughout tho country, but cases tho method Is very successful. there is little ground for such a he- It Is the. only dependable means ller, says tho United States Depart- nvailablo for preventing losses from ment of Agriculture. The serum hog cholera. treatment, when properly given, will Cost Of Producing Kggs Varies protect hogs against the dUonse, but Greatly With Urccil. does not go to tho source and eliit Careful poultrymen like to know minate tho germs from the country, if hog what It costs them to produce a dozen which would be necessary ---one-thirra produced 130.5 eggs a year nnd SS.l as yearlings. Tho Leghorns produced an average of 138.7 eggs as pullets and 124.9 as yearlings. pullets ate In The general-purpos- o a year an nverago of G.7 pounds of feed per dozen eggs produced, nnd The tho yearlings nte 9.6 pounds. Leghorn pullets ate 4.8 pounds nnd tho yearlings 5.5 pounds. The -purpose pullets ate 1.9 pounds more feed In producing a dozen egg3 than the Leghorn pullets, and the difference Increases very rapidly with the age of the stock, the general-purpos- e yearlings consuming 4.1 pounds more feed per dozcu eggs than the Leghorn yearlings; therefore the Leghorn yearlings produced eggs upon much loss feed than the general- purpose breeds. The value of the general-purpos- e breeds for market, or for hatching and breeding, makes them usually the most desirable breeds for the general farmer and the backyard poultry raiser, while the Leghorns Llc Stock Ucqulrc Salt. are especially adapted for the comSalt Is required by all animals. The mercial egg farms, say the poultry-me- n United Stntes Department of Agriculof the department. ture says that the dairy cow requires an ounce or more a day, and, while Store Away Cnnvii Hags And Cour she should be given all she needs, Only When Dry. she should not be forced to take Canvas and duck wagon and crop more than she wants. It is best, covers and canvas hags are liable to therefore, to give only a small quandamage in the winter through mois- tity on tho feed, and to place rock ture, causing subsequent mildew or salt In tho boxes In the ynrd, where rotting unless they are dried before tho stock can lick It at will. being stored, says the Bureau of e Chemistry of the United States DeSo your engagement to Eva Den partment of Agriculture. Canvas is off, and I just thought she doted which has become wet or even damp on you. should be dried as soon as possible Lou Yes, she did. But her fathby being spread over a wagon or hung er proved to be an antidote. Kansas over a fence or largo pole until it is City Star. thoroughly dry. If tho weather Is m wet, It may be hung under a shed or In the barn. No canvas bags, etc., should be folded or stored while damp. For Infants and Children Folding of a heavy canvas, especialOver In Use Years ly If It has been stiffened by a waterproofing treatment or by being wet or Always bear3 the frozen, may weaken or crack the faof bric, causing It to leak. For this rea- - Signature general- pullets tho gonernl-purpos- e fowls onlly 90 eggs each In a year, compared with yields of from 125 to 150 eggs from pens fed rations containing meat scrap. The eggs from tho pen where no meat scrap was fed cost 2.2 cents more a dozen for feed than when tho meat scrap was Included In tho ration. Fish meal or fish scrap can be used to replace tho meat I scrap and compares favorably with a good grade of meat scrap containing the same per cent of protein. Skim milk or buttermilk, either sweet or sour, Is excellent for replacing part or all of the meat scrap. The FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE milk may be used in mixing the mash Dissolved in water for douche stopr If a moist mash Is fed, or It can be pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflamkept before the fowls as a drink. If mation. Recommended by Lydia E. or like F'inkhnm Med. Co. for ten yents. fed thick clabbered and A healing wonJer for nam! catarrh, cheese, hens will eat enough of it to tore throit nnd sore eye Economical. clcaniioa and rmucfcUl pnr. Hit replace all of the ment scrap needed. laarsjio tree, sue. all fraecuu. or Iff meal makes an excellent V.maii. yiePaiipnTpiMOmpaoy. H"tnn. Mmy A llttlo bone addition to the mash or it can be used to replace a part of the meat scrap. Green cut bone, If fresh and sweet, will also take the place of Ohio County meat scrap If fed at the rate of one- ounce dally per third to one-ha- lf hen. eltrao-dtnar- y h i- - fEvery Woman Wnnis ft :tUBCrjVU)SlZK:u3XZiVGtlt1Wtl SJfcTi IBT4 Uv L& &. 1", 5S T;ir4 vr: a"jk WA .,v JMC iTKtf'i ."jvci-cvjftcn everything else fails. I !i reivoci r'os.iaxs? and fimalc ft '' ei'cnebsc they me the Miprrinc r.eny, ot have tcsUfrJ. 2 rORKItKJEY. LIVER AND ! J tho-'frnd- ft3l" stftw Vf ?.T fe Hi at H I 1' t.ru U is tho STOMACH TROUBLE t it nitd'ci'ne ever cold over a crug :s s counter. J 4 DIRECTORY ciucl'it cocirr .(iceis iirsi Jiunuay m .waitii, .u.iy i anu Jiuy; tniru .uominy in aopiemuer nnd fourth Monday In November: ! George S. Wilson, Owsnsboro .IiuIkc Cary, Glover II. Ciiiii'IIi. Attorney , Calhoun. Clerk Frank Illack. MaMcr ('onutiNoinnci' B. 11. Ellis Trustee Jury Fund L. U. Tlchenor. COUNT V COURT iflwf 3 i Atri y&j -- la v a ?ri Convenes first Monday In each month: Judge It. It. Wedding. County Att'y. Otto C. Martin. Clerk Guy Itanney. Sheriff G. A. Ilalph; Deputies: Mack Cook, Iris Itcnder, Georgo P. Jones. Superintendent Mrs. I. S. Mason. ' Jailer Nat Hudson. Mothers dHlkpK use T'l a T C ASTORIA For 30 & first Monday In each month. FISCAL COfltT Convenes Tuesday after first Monday in January; first Tuesday in April and October, It. It. Wedding County Judge, presiding. t.st District J. P. McCoy, Hartford and IHMrlct W. C. Knott, Center-- j Tonvenes qu.ti:iu,y COUKT ' ii I For the Children A Safe Old Jru NfJ-M-IM- .. s: rtJLJL uiu i i ge rji S3 (pnl "K Fashioned Remedy for Wqrms testi- Seventy .five year conttn. monial FREY'S URBIFl'CE can oiler you. Keep n bottle olwnyj on hand. It will help keep the little onea healthy and happy. 3Gcabottleatjrourdnirgirt'ior Kcnetlitore;or if your dealer can't upplyyou,aend h name ad 30c in aiampa and we'll aend you bot'.le promptly. E. S. HEY. Ealtiaart. HJ. uouaute it thcbeit FARMERS SHOULD RAISE MORE GOOD UTILITY HORSES Federal Authorities State That Horses Are More Economical on Farms Than Motorized Tractors or Trucks An Infusion of Thoroughbred Blood Gives Spirit, Vigor And Endurance To All Breeds bred blood giving spirit, vigor and endurance to the colder breeds. George Ijine, bond of a 1,000,000 k ranch In Canada, In a recent letter to Wayne Dlnninore, Secretary of the Horse Association of Ainorica, live-stoc- There is now a recognized "liorso zone" whore short hauls and frequent stops are necessary In both city and country into which the truck and traitor cannot enter and compote with the horse without loss to the merchant and the farmer. After a costly experiment the burse is comi i,ig ing into Ids uivti, the motorized truck and' tracor. particularly on the farm, where It has been conclusively demonntrated thnt there ! economy in breed Ins it b'tiuble type of horse for it varied agricultural service. At a receut meeting In (Mengo of the Hne Association of America, II. C. Taj lor, f'blef of tbe Federal Bureau of Farm Markets, presented lomo interesting flirures, tl e roeult of olllel.il investigation, proving that horci; aro more trconoinl'-u- l in ovary fiold of operation on farms than the .motorized tractor or truck. Computed on liEJl feed prices, the cost of power por acre, aeiordlut; to i the U. R. Department flndincri, Is'$l.u7 for plowing with horses us compared with $1.72 with tractors; disking, JSlc with horses and ri."c with tractors; disking in combination, P.'Jc with horses aa against .VJo'wIth tractors; burrowing ISc with horses as against 30c with tractors; drawing hay louder, i5Uc with horses and Die with tractors, ami drawing grain binder, 31c with horses, 55c with tractors. The value of mechanical motive power Is clearly recognized by tho but IIor.se Association of America, Inquiry, after a thorough uatlou-wldIt bus been bhown that the enforced displacement ot the horso iu farm work lias been expensive to the farmor and has Increased tho cost of living to every faintly In America. The various State Agricultural Colleges, particularly In tho central west, are stressing the point that horses should bo bred for tho detlmto qualities which Btund tho test of long, hard service, uu Infusion of thorough- ! !!-- !. o sa id : "I have crossed Thoroughbred aires on broncho mures; on high grade Clydejdule mares; on mares sired by tullUms out of broncho l'ercberou or dams; ou mures that wore I had a I'ereheron; and whenever pure bred Poriheron mare thut Vould not settle to a I'ereheron sire, I bred her to a thoroughbred Mr, nnd usually got such mures In foul, the result being a crossbred thoroughbred I'ereheron. We have bred the female produce resulting; from these various crosses to both thoroughbred and I'ereheron 'ires, so Uiat wo have horses carrying various dosrees of thoroughbiod blood from ', to Ti bred from mares of various types From long ex and blood strains. perience in the use of noh hone. and our actual breeding operation., I know that the thoroughbred frets on any draft maro Increases quality, omliirancc, und length of life." Tho manufacture of mechanical motive power already has caused an ononnous drain upon our available labor resources, so that every time c farmer, or business man, buys a mechanical power unit which ho does not absolutely need, he Is simply bidding up the labor market against himself. Nor can the market for coarse grains be loft out of consideration. Tho displacement of horses occurring lu tho jeurs 1910 to IfCO, destroyed an annual market 'or over 113 million bushels of outs, 70 million bushels of million tons of hay corn and 4 more than the average total erport per year ou these Items. Tho curtnll-moof city demand cuts off not only the outlet for surplus farm horses, hut this great market for staple fuxiu town. Q.,15. Brown. Simmons i :Jid District tth DNitlet J. H. Murphy, Fords- vlllo. nth District Sam II. Holbrook, Hart ford, It. F. D. No. 4. Mack MHrtln, Narrows. Oth District U. F. D .No. 2. 7th DNtrlct J. Walter Taylor, Bfa-ve- r Dam, B. F. D. No. 3. ItOAltll OF KDUCATION Convenes First Monday lu every month. Mrs. I. S. Mason. S. S. O. C, Secretary-Treasure- r. and It. A. Owen, Chairman, Hartford. R. F. D. No. C. W. R. Carson. Vice Chairman, Hartford. R. F. D. No. 3. Nst Llndley, Centertown. R. F. D. 1. Otis Steven. Beaver Dam. Claud Renfrow, Dundee. i lo M WILL YOU. TAKE CUR GERMINAL Examination. For fotmnnn School Dlptormt s Fouith Friday and Saturday In January, and Second Friday and Saturday In May. To be held in Beaver Dam and Hartford Third For Teachers.' CcrUilnt Rriday and Saturday in May, Ju.v and. September. Except notice, Is given to the contrary the latter examinations will be held In Hartford OTIIKU OFKICKIIK Tav CoiTiiiiiswIniicr It. F. Keown Fordeville. Stueii' C. S. Moxloy, Fordsvlllo Kcprcenliive Ira Jonci, White Run. HABTKOKD Pol leu Judge J. D. Holbrook. Mayor W. C. Blaukenshlp. Council L. II. Bishop, Secy. ROCKPOltT Robert L. Green, Judge. Leo W. Phcrson, Marshall, Edd Cooper, Chairman. W. II. Blackburn, Clerk. Stlltl Mason, Treasurer. Fords-ville, taft.JfcK.-taSt- -' v?" Wk.W'o ' yffi-ffirF- REMEDY A Trsaltnnl fnr WCU- oi V LUNGS Tf 'aP irt GOHSUMPTIOK A i li. I for tti l tircl, run lov. n feeling coughs, p ifns In cluil. night awiMt. hvmor rbict-4- , If II dot se.ik luii'it or consumption. ;k FORcONE MONTH not help you It coats you notbinC. OHIO MEDICAL GO, Lock Box 61b COLUMnuo " USE U-VER-L- AX For Lazy Liver and the Troubles oi Constipation, FceliriRht nit tho time. Don't by cUi from work for days by taking calomel when pleasant Lto- - Vr-La- x keeps yott on your feet, whilorelievingyourtroub lo. Safer too, and easy to take. Donl take anything else. You can't afford it. Eliminates poisons, cleanses By tern ami relieves consti nation. A nat ural remedy, natural in its actions, surti in its effect nnd certain in rcsulte. I won't bo long beforo wifl completely displaco calomel in ever home. Children can take it freely anij with perfect safety. Every bottlo guar, antecd. EOcund $1 In bottles. None cenuitio without tho likeness and signs, turootL. K. Grlgsby, For eale by -L M, UglLTJAVl, . BccUoj Kft iiV-IV-I- nt "Freddy, do you know whnt of that piece ot cako that was left on tho tray?" asked tho mother. Freddy Yes, mother, I gave it to a little boy thnt was hungry. Mother That was good ot you. bo-ca- rc 4i)i product. ,. -- - .. Who was tho boy? Freddy It was me! TaLrrgi'r,'ir''5g """"Sbl 'wijawrw'1 rTSaWSS ij anr ',' J3MJtSi!tfS i &03Z THE BOOKKEEPER By AQNES DROCAM T0 STARVED TO BE HUNGRY? g There Comes a Final Stage In tho norror, wnen Tasts for Food Is Lacking. I cnimot quite bring mynelf to toll tiilffl of fiimliH iKirrorft tlie monkey faced, li.ibli4 tugging hungrily in. iiiu coin uruinis 01 iiciki tuniiici's ly "B on tne rroxeii ground; the old women mill the Miolnil men; the In- credibly deformed starving wnlf whom I nicked 1m (mt.ililo nf Hip Htv nfTln... kliuiKpu; tlie boy on tlie wall of Chin- khins who wan carrying home n starved cat for food, and In rwiwiisc t n nn..rv irin.i i i,,ir,i .. t..n it t.. mo as a delicate morsel, and such general concomitants as the Incidence plti-ous TOBACCO GROWERS TO TRY SEED TREATMENT Lexington, Ky., Fob. 1 In an to control wlldfir end angular leaf spot, the two most serious disJn tho ease of tobacco occurring will try seed Stats, ninny grower treatment befora leading thalr plant beds thii spring, according to W. D. Valleau, plant pathologist at the .Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station. A number of Christian county rannors, who recently had almost a bushel of dark tobacco seed treated at the station are among tho most recent ones to employ this control method beforo planting their seed. Tho treatment, which gives pro mise of, rendering tho seed dlseaso free, Involves tho use of bichloride of mercury which Is being recommended In preference to formaldehyde as the of-f- ' frfrfrt "" iililllilllitliuitiilit ffnlti "" '"' '"" omiiloytr's Into tlie hni' of llmirot"'''' l'laTlil r I C'oijriKht, 1921, Wratcrn Nfwpnpr Inn L'nlon in. i oil! v Niitlmtiicl C. Cioumi stnoil In tho ilmirwiiy, hi bearing liiitiirrii , lilj toink'-wiidiii- (Jrumlj," be snld, with a nod nt Peter. "1 inn sorry to Inform you tli.it ue mint hiue another hook helper young blood, Mr. Grundy, mid n newer method of management. You must admit that we hac been pa-- ; tlent In retaining your services In that j capacity. While wo acknowledge your faithfulness In years past, and, er devotion to duty, hUH you have lost ground, anil are, in snort, ion wow ior ;1 our constantly increasing business. Stewart Mild to me only this morn ( lug, 'We need a man with push and jiep In that department, that ho may j help with the wiles.' And so we do. 1 have, therefore, mapped out an ud which I will ask you to look over be fore mailing to tlie papers." Nathaniel Croten's tight lips loos cued la their nearest approach to a "We shall endeavor to conMidle. tinue your hervlces In Mime lesser en jindty. Mr. Uruudy." I'uter bowed. Thoie was really nothing to sny. His employer's charge was Just. He leallzed that he was .1.11.. ...... i.... ..i. ....... Lin..i.i.ir in tilu. 'UHIIJ fcHMWHfc PU'llt:, .Ml., !.. work. He could, not tell, himself, why this was so. He Feemed all at once to Perhaps Llda's Jiuxe lost Interest. I.Ida, his dear-- ' ileutli was responsible. Iv loved slter. bad for so many jenra t lieen the object of his care, that when Ud.1 vas taken there was nothing left, "Von notice that clatibi In my Nathaniel Croten was .Mijing, "only an energetic person of capability need apply?" "yes," l'eter quietly answered, "I notice It. The advertlneuient will go In this exonlng." ' We thought," the big man added. "that we mlcltt be able to ue m In, our sales department, ut a hinaller sal-iiry, Mr. firumiy." Again l'eter bowed. Again, there appeared to lie nothing to hay. Mr. Cro- ten looked back. "Wo would like you to go over the boo'.s with the new bookkeeper." The next afternoon l'eter and Nathaniel Croten were In the outer office when the bookkeeper whom Stew-- j art. the Junior partner, Imd decided to employ, was ushered Into their pres".Mr. , j ( I I M. FOSSIL UNEARTHED Curtis, Neb., Jan. 28. What Is be lieved to he tho largest fossil ever discovered In America has been partly unearthed on tho farm of John NEW TOY FINDS MUCH FAVOR Corte near here. Scientists from Denver University, who came here to Parisian Children Hall With Joy Idea examine the find, say the. fossil Is a Which Has Deen Imported which probably lived mammoth, From Central Borneo. 250,000 years ago. The bones are The Intest toy which Parisian chil- woll preserved. dren- lire ImivIml' unit. which threntens . .. n. "You are very young to be a regto displace the scooter In popular fa vor. Is a modern form of tlie old istered pharmacist," said the lady "Jumping stick." with u massive Jaw. "I wish the proThe new "jumping stick," which Is prietor to wait on me and not any called a "pogo," Is more sclent llle than youag clerk." Its predecessor, which uns nothing "where .Is your prescrlptlo'n?" Inmore elaborate than u single stilt with quired the proprietor, coming fortwo rests for tho feet. It Is made with an bulla rubber pad ward. "I have no prescription. What I nml with n strong spring, which enapostage stamps." bles Its possessor to take a series of want Is five leaps without Jar. Detroit Free Press. t The pogo was llrst found In use, In a primitive form, among the Dyak naFUN IN tives of central Ilorneo, who gave It JOHN D. HAS HEATING GOLF GUESTS ence. that name. It was a stick with n , Mr. Croten brought his chair to the on which certain favored floor with a bang, while l'eter, staring, young men used to perform a kind of Orniond Beach, Fla., Jan. 28 readjusted his sluses. Tor the ac- dance at sacrificial ceremonies. John D Rockefeller is spending his cepted uppllcant wus a young woman ; As tlie chiefs took charge of the winter vacation hero and when not nn exceedingly pretty young woman. pogos after the ceremony, hiding them entertalnig guests at hl3 cottage can Her dark eyes snapped quizzically at Until the next occasion for their use. be found on the golf llks tho elder partner, while they seemed It was very dllllcult to obtain thera, age the Despite his advancing to twinkle as she turned an apprais- but n French traveler who saw, the is an enthusiastic golfer and ing gaze on Peter. dance In progress, described them on veteran ov"Well." bhe announced briskly, "1 his return to Paris. ' From his rough shows lots of "pep' In advancing His chief delight Is to Mr. Stewart has iketch the new Paris toy has been er the course nm the bookkeeper. engaged me. My recommendations ex tnade. Invite his guests to a gamo and then x actly suit him; the only reason mat defeat them ,, I left my place with the Cook., .attar DomIn,on poeo Ho does not allow his social funcw was tired or it. neys, being thnt I Under an act of parliament tho tions to Interfere with his ardent ex- -' Nathaniel Croten arose. his amazed balls he sends gave way to one of pleased Royal Northwest mounted police of pursuit of tho little Canada was merged with the Dominion flying '!n...rof . ,, - man ...l1. l..lo.1lnlnn X, UU llllll JUllDUIliUVU As the office door closed behind the IIUIICU throughout Canada, and known as the the When little Wllllo entered 6cnIor partner's Important figure, PeRoyal Canadian mounted police. occupied. room every chair was was possessed of a boyish shyness. ter The Dominion police was a small This young woman was so appallingly body of men, the uniformed members "Let's all sing 'America,' " he said, assured, yet so frankly engaging. He to sing, little of which were employed largely lu and as everyone rose felt painfully nware of the neat guarding the parliament buildings, tho Willie slid Into tho best seat. Push. of his clothing, and knew with mint and other government structures an unaccustomed keenness, thnt this In Ottawa. To It was attached n Bobbie camo home one day with It capable girl was wondering how number of highly trained experts, a brand new golf ball. had happened thnt ho was a failure. skilled In dealing with International "Look at tho lost ball I found on as the days passed, and Peter fell criminals and their schemes, and havHut the links, daddy." he said. new work In the resignedly Into his ing knowledge of the finger print "Are But daddy was auspicious. store, be grew to look forward pleas- system. These are now all members you sure It was a lost ball, son?" ho antly to the sight of the girl perched of the Itoyal Canadian mounted asked. there on the high stool. command of Col. A. him re- police, under the Sometimes she would beckon "Surest thing you know," replied Bowen Perry. garding a reference, and sometimes, "I saw tho Bobby with conviction. Tho force Is now recruited to Its when Xnthanlel C. Croten nnd Stew- - nrcwar average of 1,200. Canadian man and hl3 caddy both looking for art were out nt luncheon, Peter nnd government officials hope soon to bo it." Legion WoeUly. thcr, , , t,mt she would tot their lunch b rreptltlously, like two school chl w debt There's two kinds of people always en, under cover of the b g desk le- - has to date made that Impossible. In hard luck; them that did it, but ter's eyes "began to regain their old th't and them never thought; humorous light, nnd before ho knew, Facts Concerning Eels. thought, but never did It." Josh l'eter was telling tho clover little Whence the col comes and whither Wise. hookkeenpr his life's simple gray story. iroes Is the text for an erudite when ho returned it n Nathaniel Croten, ii i ...i.i ..o.fc .... j v- - ii nip of w ilc i American Consul Deu- Farmer What are you doing In i .iiiu ..ieif iruw imum, high desk In the otllce, when, often, ills at London clnims authorsh.p in a tho orchard? Hoover, lib required Jane Gordon's ussistanco cablegram to Secretary Boy Nothing, sir. Quaint belief that the eels were He evinced in business consultation. Farmer Aren't you trying to steal miraculously born of horsehairs drop-gre- e de-- . a new pride In dress and an added ponds from horses ta I In somo apples? ped Into of pompousness. No, sir; I'm trying not 'to Boy dispelled by Mr. Dentils, Tho old widower Is taking notice Is entirely work by steal 'em. Boys' Life. laughed; and who comments upon reseai again," the office boy " T suddenly Peter's newly hopeful heart Doctor Smith, Danish scientist Tho eel's life history, an unfathom-natio- n Old maid Hansen was telling hor dro ped to is old place of sad reslg- - ' twenty years ago, thus famllly of an adventure. "Yesterday, Ilo realized, then, the reason ublo mystery Is uiudo u wide open on my way homo, 1 had to pass a , for the first time of Its recent sweet hopefulness. n.M1Mis these " "" no. mo wmie-- 1 dark street. Suddenly n man camo I hnlrod. loiiiMiiitlent failure, had dared fuels up to eight years In out beforo me. Ah! How ran!" Tho eel lives at last to know line and Its great amBid you catch The Adult eels, living their Peter looked fronuthe win-lo- fresh waters. down to tidewater, where him? bition. go to see tho two of whom he hud life span, spawn and die. Newly hatched been thinking crossing the road to- they boys "Susie, what gloomy depth nnd they were eels live In u cold and gether. A moment juoro you manage to partner of 500 fathoms. They reappear lu luto you have! How do In the office. The senior ralso such fine boys?" tossed his fur coat to n chair and whiter. "I'll tell you, Missus. I raise passed Into his prlvnto sanctum. Tho nnd I ralso them with a barrel-stavIsland's History. climbed to her stool. Bear little bookkeeper 'em often.',' Farm nnd Homo. "Peter," she said, "Peter, I urn going Midway between Norway and m i to tell you n secret Nnthnnlel Croten Hear Island thrusts Its head, Ho (rapsodlcally) I adore everylias proffered to me himself In known as Mount Misery, above tho ' cold wuters. Tho whole Island, save thing that Is grand, exquisite, Wistfully Peter's tired eyes vuro for moss and lichens, Is almost desI lovo tho peerless, tho raised to her. Dumbly l'eter waited. titute of vegetation. Long ago It wnS serene, tho perfect In life. JVgalnst his will tho words fell from Joined with tho Spitsbergen archipelaShe (blushing coyly) Oh, Oeorgo his lips: "And I I loved you sol"' be go; tho continental shelf upon which how can I refuse you when you put ald. tho Island sits shows a drowned vulley so beautifully? Boston Transcript. Tho energetic and capable young deepening to 200 fathoms; this marks It slipped down from her stool. tho course of un undent river system jierson Norway has a dally newspaper run "Oh, my dear.cst dear I" she cried. "I that must have drulned an area kuew you did; that's ono reason why larger than tho present basin of tho entirely by women and treating exclusively women's activities. Volga. Scientific American. I refused Mr. Croten." GIANT j cross-piecei U- -J, shab-blne- of smallpox plague with the fntnlne, One of tho unexpected nspeets of work In the famine camps cume when I was accompanying .Mrs. l'axton of Chlnklnng as she made rounds to dls- trihute medicine to the sick among the hungry. As a matter of fact, relatively few persons ever die In n famine directly from actual hunger, hut rather from diseases Induced by malnutrition. Obligingly, Mrs. l'axton freely trans, late,d for me as we went alongand we found. In imthctlc uiirudox. that the commonest request of these starving creatures was for medicine to give them an nppetltel Kven when they Huccoeded In 'getting u bowl of food from the relief station, ran the repeated tale, they could not eat It, having no taste for food. To us this meant, obviously, that the sufferers liml rinrliiil tin' Html h'ul'om. where craving for food hud passed nwuy. They were not hungry, be cause they were starving I William T. Kills In the Outlook. ( -. For Letter Heads, Note Heads, Statements, Envelopes, Sale Bills, Business and other Cards. In fact, we year when the Beed was not thorough ly washed. The seed Is oaked for 15 minutes In a solution mado up of ono part of blchlorldo nnd 1,000 parts of water after which it Is washed thoroughly In several changes of clean water. Metal containers cannot bo used In the soaking process. After the soaking and washing, the seed Is placed In a cheese cloth bag and swung around at arm's length several times to remove tho surplus watar after which It Is spread out In a thin layer to hasten the drying. -- latter resulted In somo Injury last are prepared to furnish you most anything you may desire in the way of Paper and Printed Matter. M BLANK DEEDS, MORTGAGES, &c, IIT STOCK. have something to SELL or anything to ADVERTISE try an "ad" in THE If You Itf 'M VI i i.l - HARTFORD REPUBLICAN. Hartford Printing Company INCORPORATED HARTFORD, KENTUCKY SUJUUUVBSBHMiMHMHMMMHaMBBMHBHaB ,.,. connection with the U. S. Bureau of URGE REPKAIj OP RAIL GUARANTEE Market and Crop Estimates, H. F. Bryant, Statistician: Washington, Jan. 25. RecommenA decrease of approximately or about 40 per cent, is dation for repeal of the commonly known guaranty clause of tho Trans- shown in tho value of Kentucky farmportation Act and return to the Stato ers' principal crops In 1921, comparRailroad Commissions of control ov- ed to 1920, In tho annual summary er Stato rates was voted today by a of acreage, production and farm Subcommittee on Railway Transpor- value of crops, Issued by the U. S. tation of the General Transportation Bureau of Markets and Crop Estiwith State Committee of the National Agricul- mates in tural Conference, The vote on the re- Commissioner of Agriculture W. C. peal of guaranty clause was 12 to 5 Hanna. The total farm value of the and on the return of tho State rail- chief crops, Including apples, reachIn way powers 11 to 6. es and pears, was $137,390,000 Recommendation for the construc1921 compared to $228,264,000 In Lakes 1920, altho the acreage 'of fourteen tion of the St. Lawrence-Grewaterway project was voted by the principal fleld crops, not Including Subcommittee on Waterways Trans- orchards.was 5,791,000 acres In 1921, portation under the General Trans- or 4 per cent less than the 6,034,000 portation Committee. acres of those crops In 1920. Tobacco was the State's most valHIS INQUIRY' uable crop In 1921, being worth "Paw," began little Lester Liver-mor- e, $50,485,000 compared to $71,400,-00- 0 who Is of unusual width bein 1920. The state's total totwixt tho eyes, "if a man BO years bacco acreage In 1921, was 385,000 old marries a girl of 17, and his son, acres, which produced 325,710,000 aged 25, marries tho girl's mother, pounds.of which about 221,009 acres, doesn't that make tho old man the (190,171,000 pounds) was hurley. of his own son and the In 1920. tho state's tobacco acreage father-lnlaof himself, and say, was about 560,000 acres which proPaw, can I go to the picture show duced 476,000,000 pounds, of which tonight If I won't ask any more about 298,000 acres was hurley which questions?" produced approximately 265,181,000 "Yes!" yolled Mr. Livermore. pounds. Other crop values are; corn, Kansas City Star. ?90,-868,0at son-in-law 1921, $45,183,000; U920, $83,3S3,-00- 0; hay of all kinds, 1921, $17,377,-00- 0; 1920, $28,087,000; wheat,1921, $7,291,000, 1920,$11,456,000; Irish potatoes, 1921, $6,221,000, 1920, syrup, 1921, $8,465,000; sorghum $2,938,000, 1920, $5,184,000; oats, 1921, $2,672,000, 1920, $4,803,000; sweet potatoes, 1921, $2,153,000, 1920, $2,835,000. LAW OF GRAVITY DEFIED DURING STORM BY PLANE Mlneola, L. I., Jan. 28. Gravity-wa- s defied by the United States Air Mall Service airplane, driven by Pilot C. B. D. Colyer, when he tried to land in face of the terrific gale at the Curttss Engineering Field at Garden City. Altho the propeller was making 1,400 revolutions a minuto and the machine was nosed down altho machino most perpendicularly, stood absolutely still hundreds of feet above tho field. Colyer finally turned the machino toward Hazel-hur- st Field, where he landed. The machine was covered with snow and sleet on arrival with 450 pounds of mail, from Cleveland and Chicago. Ohildren Cry FOR FLETCHER'S CASTOR -A .. .. t m POLISH WOMEN READY TO CONTRIBUTE JEWELS niu-nv- -- jg YOUR HEALTH OBADUALLY ' Warsaw, Jan. 29. Galaclan women have expressed their willingness to collect gold, silver and Jewelry ton bo used as a basis for now currency. Forty women's organizations have, addressed the Polish government volMom unteering their services in tho collec Interesting Experience of a Texas Lady VLo Declares That if tion of theso gifts to the national Vomen Kpew About Cardui They Would Be Spared SUPPING? treasury. Much Sickness and Worry. DolliiiN nnd Cents. Navasota, Texas. Mrs. V. M. Peden, of this place, relates the following interesting account of how she recovercdi her strength, having realized that she was actually losing Iter health: "Health is the .greatest thing In the vorld, and when you feel that gradually clipping away from you, you certainly sit up nnd take notice. That is what I did some time ago when I found myself In a condition of very nervous, health. I was so lired and felt so lifeless could lordly go at all. "I was Just no account for work. I would get a bucket of water and would feel so weak I would have to set it down sefore I felt like I could lilt it to the shelf. In this condttion, of course, to do even my housework was a task almost accomplish. run-do- - e, Spitz-berge- mar-Tinge- ." Counting It only In dollars and cents, how much did that last cold cost you? A man may 'not always 6top work when he has a cold, but ! perhaps It would ho hotter If he did. It takes about ten days to got com pletely rid of a cold under the usual treatment. That time can ho much shortened by taking Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and proper care of yourself, In fact, a bottlo of this remedy In the house Is n mighty good Investment during tho winter and m spring months. t KENTUCKY ANNUAL CROP SUMMARY, 1021 Following Is in part, the Kentucky crop report for the year 1921, Issued by the Stato Department of Agriculture, W. C. Hauna, Commissioner, in "I was . . , fwvousand easily upsc. . I couldn't rest well at night and was . . . just lifeless. "I heard of Cardul and after reading 1 decided I had some female trouble tliat was pulling me down. I sent for Cardul and began it. . . "In a very short while after I began Urn Cardul Home Treatment I saw an improvement and It wasnH long unlil I was all right good appetite, splendid rest, and much stronger so that I easily did my house work. "Later I took a bottle of Cardul as a tonic. 1 can recommend Cardul and gladly do so, for if more women knew, it would save a great deal of worry ami sickness." The enthusiastic praise of thousands ol other women who have found Cardul helpful should convince you that it la wortli trying. All druggists sell it. ! w jSanmai i npi H It IJULI W.JLmJLlCJ4. J earanc jBLft IHj From January 30, to February 1 4. In almost every department our stock is much heavier than it should be at this season. The prices quoted below represent an absolute loss to us, but our stock must be reduced. We invite comparison with other prices to which you have had access and may we say that we have no doubt that your decision will bring you to this sale many times. $49.50 $39.75 $36.50 $32.25 $19.75 $27.75 $20.75 $16.75 $13.50 $19.75 $13.00 $ 9.75 $ 6.50 $ 5.75 $ 5.50 $ 4.50 $ 3.75 $ 4.00 $ 3.00 $ 3.75 COATS AND SUITS Ladies' Suits Ladies' Suits Ladies' Suits Ladies' Suits ' Ladies' Suits Ladies' Coats '. Ladies' Coats Ladies' Coats Ladies' Coats Misses' Coats Misses' Coats Misses' Coats Misses' Coats Misses' Coats Misses' Coats Misses' Coats Misses' Coats Infants' Short Coats Infants' Long Coats Infants' Long Coats LADIES' DRESSES. $38.75 $26.00 $24.00 $19.00 $16.75 $15.75 $14.00 $12.50 $11.75 $ $ $ $ $ $' V MIDDIES. $37.75 27.75 24.75 21.75 14.75 17.75 16.75 10.75 9.00 13.75 8.00 6.50 4.25 3.75 3.75 2.75 2.50 2.75 2.00 2.25 $5.50 $2.75 $2.50 $2.00 $1.50 $1.25 HATS AND CAPS. $3.75 1.75 1.50 1.25 1.00 75 WHITE GOODS. 4.50 $4.00 3.00 2.50 2.00 2.75 2.50 2.00 1.00 75 50 35 60c yard Cotton Crepe 50c yard Cotton Crepe 60c yard Nainsook 50c yard Nainsook 25c yard Middy Goods 40c yard Nurses' Linen $1.50 yard Irish Linen Middies Middies Middies Middies Middies Middies LADIES' UNDERWEAR. Crepe Teddies Crepe Teddies Silk Vests Corset Covers Corset Covers Corset Covers Silk Brassiers Outing Gowns Muslin Gowns Muslin Gowns Muslin Gowns Muslin Gowns Silk Underskirts Silk Underskirts Silk Underskirts Silk Underskirts $6.00 $5.00 $4.00 $3.50 $4.00 S3.50 $3.00 $1.50 $1.00 $ .75 $ .50 Hats Hats Hats Hats Caps $3.00.Hats Caps Caps Caps : i $3.75 $3.50 $3.50 $2.00 $1.00 $ .50 $2.50 2.25 2.25 1.25 75 35 Caps Caps Caps MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses Ladies' Dresses 7.75 Ladies' Dresses 3.50 Ladies' Gingham Dresses 2.50 Ladies' Gingham Dresses 2.00 Ladies' Gingham Dresses 1.25 Ladies' Aprons .60 Ladies' Aprons .50 Ladies' Aprons Gingham Dresses Gingham Dresses Gingham Dresses Gingham Dresses Gingham Dresses Gingham Dresses Gingham Dresses Gingham Dresses $24.75 16.00 15.75 10.00 9.75 9.50 9.00 8.50 8.00 5.00 2.25 1.60 1.40 85 45 40 2.50 2.25 2.00 1.75 1.25 1.15 1.00 .85 4.00 Misses' 3.50 Misses' 3.00 Misses' 2.75 Misses' 2.25 Misses' 2.00 Misses 1.75 Misses' 1.25 Misses' $1.50 ' $3.50 $3.00 $2.50 $2.25 $2.00 $6.50 $6.00 $5.00 $4.00 $2.75 Satteen Underskirts $1.50 Satteen Underskirts $4.00 Crepe Kimonos $2.25 Crepe Kimonos $1.25 Crepe Kimonos $2.00 Ladies' Union Suits $1.75 Ladies' Union Suits $1.60 Ladies' Union Suits $1.50 Ladies' Union Suits $1.10 Ladies' Union Suits $1.00 Ladies' Union Suits $1.20 Misses' Union Suits $1.00 Misses' Union Suits $ .95 Misses' Union Suits $ .50 Misses' Union Suits BLANKETS AND COMFORTS. $11.00 Blankets $10.00 Blankets $9.00 Blankets $4.00 Blankets $3.50 Blankets $2.75 Blankets $3.75 Comforts $2.75 Comforts $19.00 Trunks $18.00 Trunks $11.00 Trunks $9.50 Suit Cases $4.00 Suit Cases $3.75 Suit Cases $2.50 Suit Cases $1.50 Suit Cases $18.00 Bags $11.00 Bags $ 8.00 Bags 1.10 2.00 2.00 1.75 1.50 1.25 Everything from this department in the way of headwear at HALF PRICE. MEN'S UNDERWEAR. $3.00 $2.25 $2.00 $1.50 $1.25 $ 50c yard Canton Crepe 75c yard Canton Crepe 60c yard Cotton Poplin 30c yard India Linen 50c yard Dimity 40c yard Dimity 30c yard Dimity 75c yard Indian Head 50c yard Organdy SOc 60c yard Soiesette , 30c yard Flaxon $2.00 1.50 1.40 1.00 65c yard Flaxon 75 c yard Waisting 60c yard Waisting yard Flaxon 4.25 4.00 3.25 3.00 1.75 1.00 2.75 1.50 85 1.50 1.25 Union Suits Union Suits Union Suits Union Suits Union Suits .90 Boys' Union Suits 90 60 $3.75 3.25 $1.00 yard Voile 75c yard Voile 60c yard Batiste 35c yard Long Cloth $1.35 yard Skirt Goods LADIES' HOSE. $5.00 Hose $3.50 Hose $2.50 Hose $2.00 Hose $1.50 Hose $1.00 Hose 85c Hose 75c Hose . . 60c Hose 50c Hose 40c Hose 30c Hose 20c Hose 40c 35c 40c 35c 15c 25c $1.00 40c 35c 50c 40c 20c 35c 25c 20c 50c 35c 50c 45c 20c 50c 40c 75c 50c 40c 25c 90c $3.75 2.50 1.50 i SHIRTS AND TIES. $5.00 Shirts $4.50 Shirts $4.00 Shirts $3.50 $3.25 $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 $1.50 $1.00 $2.00 $1.50 $1.00 Shirts, 3.00 2.50 2.25 2.00 1.50 1.40 1.00 70 1.50 1.00 75 40 30 25 1.10 1.00 85 75 90 75 70 35 Shirts Shirts Shirts Shirts Shirts Work Shirts Ties 1.25 1.00 75c 60c ., soc 45c 40c 30c .' .20c ,. '. Ties ' i5c Ties $ .65 Ties $ .50 Ties $ .40 MEN'S HOSE $1.50 Hose $1.25 Hose 75c Hbse 60c Hose 35c Hose 20c Hose 50c Wool Hose 25c Wool Hose $1.20 1.00 $7.50 6.50 COO MIDDY SUITS. $15.00 Middy Suits $ 9.50 Middy Suits $ 6.00 Middy Suits $ 5.75 Middy Suits $ 5.00 Middy Suits $ 4.50 Middy Suits LADIES' WAISTS. $5.75 Georgette Waists $5.00 Georgette Waists $5.50 Crepe do Chine Waists $2.00 Voile Waists $1.50 Voile Waists $10.00 Silk Sweaters $4.00 3.75 4.00 1.25 .' .. $9.75 6.00 3.75 3.50 3.25 3.00 2.50 2.00 1.75 2.50 1.75 TRUNKS, SUIT CASES, &c. $12.50 12.00 7.50 6.50 3.00 2.75 . 1.50 1.10 12.00 8.00 6.00 $4.50 $3.25 $2.75 $2.50 $1.75 $1.50 $1.25 $1.00 $ .75 $ .50 $1.25 Ties WOOL DRESS GOODS. yard Dress Goods $3."j yard Dress Goods 2.50 yard Dress Goods 1.80 yard Dress Goods 1.75 yard Dress Goods 1.25 yard Dress Goods 1.00 yard Dress Goods .90 yard Dress Goods 75 yard Dress Goods 50 yard Dress Goods 35 yard White Serge 85 soc ,45c 25c 15c 35c 20c iti .. 1.00 4.75 SILKS, CREPES, &c. $5.00 yard Embroidered Crepe . .$4.00 1.50 $2.00 yard Tricolette 1.50 $2.00 yard Crepe de Chine 1.50 $2.00 yard Georgette Crepe 1.40 $1.65 yard Silk 75 $1.00 yard Silk 1.75 $2.50 yard Shirting Silk 1.25 $1.75 yard Shirting Silk 50 $ .75 yard Shirting Silk ;... yard Silk Poplin .75 $1.00 BOYS' AND MISSES' HOSE. 75c Hose ssc 70c Hose 5oc 60c and 65c Hose WW. !45c 50c and 55c Hose '40c 45c Hose t&z 40c Hose .'.'.'.' .30c 35c Hose . . . . 7 25c .' 25c and 30c Hose orr 20c Hose '.'.I! 15c 15c Hose i0c .' " SPECIALS. Best Overalls Bleached Domestic Brown Domestic 25c Gingham 20c Gingham .7.7. isc '. $1 25 Best Outing c 77 " 20c 7 77 15c 77 15C 121 3 J. TICHENOR, McHenry, Ky vj