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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, December 28, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84037890/1910-12-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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p1 THE BONES OFI I
r KING HENRY VI
Were Recently Dug Up for
Inspection
SKULLS BATTERED CONDITION
Justifies the Belief That the
Unfortunate King Was
Murdered
JIGS BONES ix KINGS CASKET
9
The remains of Henry VI of Eng
land who died probably murdered
Jn the Tower of London on May 21
1471 wore recently dug up again
for inspection from beneath one of
the arches in St Georges Chapel at
Windsor The bones of this unhap
py monarch have been mauled about
Almost as much as he was himself
h during his 50 years of life
As a result of the recurring at
Hacks of Insanity and constitutional
timidity he spent a considerable
part of his life in the tower and be
tween times was hustled about Eng I
land from battlefield to battlefield
by his nobles and his wife After
his murder in 1471 the body was
embalmed and taken up the Thames
to Chertsey Abbey Richard III
dug up the bones In 1484 and placed g
them In Windsor Castle In the Inn
tervening 400 years the chapel CI
where they were deposited had been p
Tefloorcd and considerably changed e
tad some doubt appears to have exn
1
fisted regarding the exact site of theSl
grave The recent resurrection was tI
for the purpose of setting these 0
doubts at rest O
The things of chief Interest In con 0
nection with the event were contain
ed in the report of Dr Macallster
professor of anatomy at Cambridge tI
the only scientist present Extracts
from his official statement are glvp
en
The hones were those of a fair
ly strong man who was at least 5
feet 9 inches In height The bones otp
the head were much broken They
werp thin and light and belonged to It
a skull well formed but small in la j
proportion to tic stature Clearly
from a portion of a lower jaw h j
found its tooth were lost some timegl
gl
before death Some of the bones of
the body were missing lost probab al
1y at the time of the transfer from Ct
Chertsey By some strange mis 01
chance the humerus of a small pigCI
was found with the Kings bones In
the casket On one of the pieces of i
I limo skull a little brown hair clung
1and there were blood stains on other
piecesw
pieces
piecesThe smashed condition of the tI
i skull seems to justify the belief that Cc
Henry VI was murdered and prob r
ably in a brutal way The small st
L size of the head In relation to the Sl
body may have accounted for hisbl
mental deficiencies These and the My
A fact that the King had brown hairK
t appear to constitute the entire sclen at
tlflc results of the Investigation A I
competent moralizer might use some by
Ink to good advantage over the pigs by
r
Ijones by some strange and grotes
que mischance laid carefully away In
this royal tomb by the side of an
English King The bones except n
1 those of the pig were placed In ad4
new casket and burled In the sameBE
BE
rptNew York Pressfv
t A Simple Safeguard for Mothers or
Mrs D Gllkeson 326 Ingles Ave 1
YouiiRstown Ohio gained wisdom 5
k > epcrleiice My little girl had a
severe cold and cough almost con
tinuously My sister recommended
I oicjrB Honey and Tar The first s
dos > tgne her relieved the Inflam kl
matron iii hr throat and after using
only one uniUo Lor tnioat and lungs 1e
1 wero entirey I free from inliiiinnmtlon
off M I ty
f FOleY l Honoy and Tar In the house
as I know t Is a sure cure for coughs I P
tiand ti colds Sold by all drug
Sist 1fm bl
r y
For the Public Good
Ono hcare a good deal about the
power of tho gress but the fact Is
that no newspaper has very much fa
wreal power over men or events InD
these days unless It Is known I to beR
standing sanely and steadfastly for St
< Ho welfare of thtfjwhole community ll
and nation Theday of party orse
Iast Sensational apal
gans la past SenslonaJ papers ap
pealing to popular passions cannot N
metthe who cc
mono thoughtful meIJttlle men
make history The i only kind ofn
aewspaner that really has tremen sl
dons power in these days Is the Insa
dependent reliable disinterested la
journal of wide circulation whose ot
columns arc known to stand always has
for the general goodror public b
aoneslyand a square deal whatevor H
Iwppens An excellent example of
thts sort ofzpournallam is otl
1galRacoid 1 J erald It hagffiTo enor
ousy > circulation that deservedly I
PTn
f sj j
7 AJ
Mail Order
Business
Some papers advertise it
WE DONT
We know it would hurt
the home trade
We would rather have the
ads of local merchants
FETCH THEM INI J
LET US DO YOUR
PRINTING I
goes with the printing of all the
news but Its power lies In Its wise
conservative independent editorial i
policy which IP shaped with one sole
end in viewthe public good Its
a
news and critical columns show the
same spirit It U an Ideal paper for
the home
oooooooooooooo
ooooooooooooooO
ODD 0
OOOOOOOOOOOOOO o
00000000000000That
That we should speak of wading
through A dry book
That one can make ones maiden I
proposal to a widow
That a fellow can be In a girls
presence and yet be gone
That the more we think of some
people the less we think of them
That we often speak of folks be
ing at odds when they are really try
Ing to get even
That the more people we get to
help Us keep a secret the sooner it f t
gets away from us
That saying a man Is capable of t
anything is a very different thing
from recommending him as thor
oughly capableBoston Trans
cript
You Must Read Ihlaf Want t
the Benefit
JWGreer GreonwoodLa suffered I
with a severe case of lumbago At t
times the pains were so Intense r was
forced to hypodermic injections for
relief he says These attack I
started with a slight pain In the I
small of my back which gradually
became fairly paralyzing in effect
y attention was attracted to Foley I
Y
Kidney Remedy and I am glad to say
after using this wonderful medicine
am no longer bothered in any way
d
my old enemy lumbago Sold I
all dealers m
Notice to Creditors
Ohio Circuit Court
All persons having claims against
the estate of Wm Berry of color
deceased are hereby notified to pre
asent
sent same to me at my office in Hart
ford Kentucky properly proven on I
before the 15th day of January
1911 F L FELIX
50t4 Master Commissioner
SCHOLARSHIPS FOR SALE
The Herald has a scholarship for
sale In each of the following well I
known business colleges viz
Bryant Stratton Business Col
legs Louisville Ky
Bowling Green Business Universi
Bowling Green Ky
Piiducth Central Business College
Paducah Ky
If you are contemplating taking a
business course The Herald Ban save
you money
Saved From Awful Death
How an appalling calamity In his
family was prevented is told by A
McDonald of Fayetteville N C
F D No8 My sister had con
sumption ho writes She was very
d
thin and pale had no appetite and I
seemed to grow weaker every day as
remedies failed till Dr Kings
New Discovery was tried and so
completely cured her that she has
boon troubled with a cough
since Its tho best medicine I ever
saw or heard of For coughs colds
grippe asthma croup hem
orrhage all bronchial troubles It
no equal 50c and 100 Trial I
bottle free Guaranteed by James
Jamem
Williams m
WilliamsChild
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHERS
C ASTORIA
I
FIRE EATING 1 IS
AN ANCIENT ART
Tricks Practiced as Early
As 130 B G
USED TO AWE THE CREDULOUS
Feats Performed by Ancients
Yet Enveloped in Air
of Mystery
SPECIMENS OF THE QUEER ART
Fire tricks were practiced In very
ancient limps The first known fire
breather was a Syrian slave named
Eunus a leader In the Servile War
In Sicily 130 D C He pretended to
have immediate communication with
the gods When desirous of Inspir
ing his followers with courage he
breathed flames and sparks from his
mouthIn
In order to accomplish this feat
Eunus pierced a nutshell at both
ends and having tilled it with some
burning substance he put It in his
mouth and breathed through it The
same trick Is performed today in a
more approved manner The per
former rolls some flax or hemp Into
a ball about the size of a walnut
nearlyo
consumed Then he rolls round it
1meta flax while it is still burning
By this means the fire is retained
slipsJ
this ball into his mouth unperceived
and breathes through it His breath
revives the fire aud he sustains no
injury so long as he Inhales only
through his nostrils
Various theories have been ad I
vanced to account for other feats of 1
this sort performed by the ancients 1
An old ordeal was tho holding of a
redhot iron by the accused who
was not burned It he were Innocent
Probably some protective paste was
used on the hands Tho peculiar
property of mineral salts such as
alum in protecting articles of dress
from fire has long been known An
old Milanese Revised a costume con
slating of a cloth covering for the
body which had been steeped In
alum A metollllc dress of wire gauze
was added to this and thus protest
ed a man might walk on hot iron
Firewalking is an ancient Orient I
al custom the origin of which Is ap
parently unknown It still survives
in India Japan and some of the
South Sea Islands The perform
ance sometimes preceded by incan
tations conducted by priests and fol
lowed by a feast consists In walking I
barefoot over a bed of stones which 1
have been made red or white by fire
A tribe on one of the Fiji Islands 1
was once persuaded to give an exhi
Ibltlon and several Europeans went
to witness it One et them a Gov
ernment meteorologist carried a
thermometer that would register up
upY
theye
found hundreds of natives assem
bled The oven was 25 or 30 feet
dlong
long and 8 feet broad and was
1
shaped like a saucer The deepest
part of the depression was 15 feeti i
in length The preparations had been
undertaken long enough in advance
to avert any delay and the visitors
saw the atones still covered with em
bersWalking
Walking beside the pit before this
was done the man with the ther
mometer recorded a temperature of
114 degrees After the stones were
uncovered he hung the instrument I
out over tho center of the oven sixI I
feet above the clones whereupon theJ J
mercury rose to 282 degrees It is
said the stones wore whitehot and
that low flames could be seen leaping
up around them
Two of the men who were to walk
across the oven were examined by 1
the Europeans before their daring 1
act They wore garlands about theI I
neck and waist Their feet and legs
were entirely bare The soles of
their feet wero soft and flexible
showing that they had not been ren
dered permanently callous In any
way
In order to detect the presence of
chemicals that might have been ap
plied for the occasion various teats
were made
IFinally at a signal the seven or
eight natives who took part In the
exhibition came down in single file
to the oven and walked across the
stones from one end of the pit to the
other They spent lend than half a
minute there
Immediately after they emerged
the Eropeans I again inspected their
feet but could find no sign of burn
ing or blisteringt i t
Several Englishmen have tried this
experiment one of them a British
resident on ono of the Society Isl
lands He stated that he felt some
thing resombllng slight electrical
shocks o snit that the tingling sensa =
l
r t >
z r
i
BOY LOST
Perhaps you havent lost a boy
but if youve lost SOMETHING
ELSE put an ad In this piper and
WELL HELP YOU TO FIND IT
tlon continued for hours afterward
but that was all The tender skin of
his feet was not even hardened by
fire Yet the stones were so hot that
an hour afterward green branches
thrown on them caught fire and
blazed upHarpers Weekly
000000000000000
O FORGET 0
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
1 Forget the faults of others
2 Forget the trivial offenses pin
pricks and slights incidental to all
life
3 Forget to get angry at accusa
tions that you know to be untrue
and unjust If you are in the right
you can afford to keep your temper
4 Forget the crimes and unhap
piness told of In the dally press and
remember the bright things re
member the millions of people who
are honestly trying to do their duty
The bad things are often displayed
In big type while the millions of
good deeds of men and women every
day are not played up very much by
the papers
5 Forget to speak ill of people
It Is better to keep silent than to
claw at and tear down the reputa
tions of others
6 Forget past mistakes Make
the present and future wipe out past
errors The past is only valuable as
the regulator of our present and fu
ture conduct
7 Forget the rebuffs and set
backs that everyone who is doing
anything in the world is bound to
receive
r
For That Dull Feeling After Eating
I have used Chamberlains Stom
ach and Liver Tablets for some time
and can testify that they have done
me more good than any tablets I
have ever used My trouble was a
heavy dull feeling after eating
David Freeman Kempt Nova Sco
tia These tablets strengthen the
stomach and Improve the digestion
They also regulate the liver and
bowels They are far superior to
pills but cost no more Get a free
sample at all dealers and see what a
splendid medicine it Is m
S a
KTRANGE PROCEEDING
CHARTER FOR A FAMILY
Brooklyn is to have an incorpo
rated family Under the name The
Jacobson Family sixtyfive relatives
have applied for papers of Incorpora
tion for the purpose of obtaining
cooperation in social family and
business affairs The heads of the
organization are Mr and Mrs Abra
ham Jacobson who are each coven
tyseven years old
The corporation will hold month
ly entertainments and may event
ually undertake some business ven
ture Kansas City Star
No Good
For everything Sutherlands Eagle
Eye Salve Is good for nothing but
the eyes It you use it and are not
Batisflcdcome back and get your 25c
You be tho Judge m
Great Mystery Solved
Papa what does Santa Claus do
between phrlstmases
Hides from his creditors
Tho greatest danger from Influen
za is of its resulting in pneumonia
This can bo obviated by uslngCham
berlalns Cough Remedy as It not
only cures influenza but counteracts
any tendency of the disease towards
pneumonia Sold by all dealers m
1
i
p
HOPE DIAMoNn
GEM OF MM
Is Back in This Country
Again
US A REMARKABLE HISTORY
Worn by Lords and Potentates
Its Vicissitudes Have
Been Many
>
250000 WAS OFFERED FOR IT
i
That marvelous bit of carbon best
known as the hope diamond so
beautifully blue that it might have
been compounded from anltallan sky
which was dug out of the earth in
India centuries ago Is now in New
York Intact contrary to reports
printed recently that it had been
cut up abroad and that the customs
authorities in Boston Philadelphia
Baltimore and elsewhere were on the
watch for parts of it which It was
declared were about to be brought
into this country Yesterday after
noon it was brought from a safe de
posit vault in the rooms of Cartier
the Fifth avenue jeweler and laid
on its bed of white silk surrounded
by many small white diamonds cut
pear shape or sequare which seemed
like satellites to the gleaming gem
which has adorned the persons of
kings and potentates and many of
the worlds greatest beauties
How the famous gem got into this
country without even a line of pub
licity the jeweler who has it did not
explain but It is i considered proba
ble it was brought in quietly so that
thieves might not be tempted by It
for It has been stolen several times
while in transit Once it was re
ported as being at the bottom of the
China Sea with the body of a Persian
who had been sent to Paris to buy
it for an Indian potentate and was I
supposed to have been lost in the
wreck of the vessel on which he was
journtng homeward Somo time la 1
ter the Persian again appeared In
Paris with the great stone which af
ter several cuttings still weighed
44i carats and again it changed
handsSlnco
Since the diamond came into pos
session of the Fifthavenue jeweler
about three months ago It has been
placed in a new setting to be worn
as the pendant of a necklace Thet t
latter like the setting of the Hope
stone Is formed of diamonds sot in
platinum and the entire ornament
Is most dazzling
When the diamond was last of I
fered for sale publicly It was dis
played for a few days in the window I
of a Paris shop tho headquarters ofI I
the Fifthavenue concern which nowI i I
holds It Arrangements for Its pur I
chase wore made very quietly by the
American house and It was brought I
In under the duty imposed by the
new tariff law which is 10 per cent
of its valuation What it had been
appraised at could not be learned
yesterday from the customs author
ities or from its present owner
According to the jeweler several
offers have been made for the stone
since it arrived here the highest be
Ing 1250000 from a Western capi
talist who wished to present It to
his wife But this offer was declin
ed The jeweler expressed some
hesitation about setting a price onl
its intrinsic value
the gem declaring 1
Is enhanced greatly by its centuries c
of association
associationIn
In the United States and England
the stone Is best known as the Hope
diamond because of its more recent
ownership by the Hope family of
England although It has been
known In years past by various other
names It was inherited from his
father by Lord Francis Hope who
married May Yohe once prominent
on the American stage and gave her
the diamond In trust Lady Hopo
and her titled husband parted com
pany but she brought the gem to
this country and wore it several
times while appearing on the stage
The stone finally was returned to
Lord Hope who sold it to a dealer
and afterward it fell Into the hands i
of an American syndicate which 1
held It for speculative purposes For
some time it reposed in the vault of lit
a Maiden Lane firm When the fi i
nancial crisis came In 1907 the syn
dicate found It expedient to convert
the gem into cash and once more It
went to France being purchased by
a syndicate in Paris It has changed
I
hands twice since thenNew YorkI
Herald a
MR AND MRS JIRIDEGROOM
nAIl TROUBLE MARRYING
Miss Lillian M Sturm became a
bridegroom today aiDuqupln when
she decided to change her name to
that of a St Louis fireman Roy B
Bridegroom of No 1310 Park ave
nueSt Louis was the bridegroom
j
Y t CAN FOLD
YOUGANFILDMIMS
ARMS
ANDy 0
ANDySMILE 1
SMILE LA < I
SMILEWhen
T
When the ladles crowd your
store
When they come In double
file
Thronging through your open
door
Seeking bargains worth their
while
Which they read about before
Dont you then
Feel awful glad
You put in
That little ad
L
who made It possible for the young
woman to lay claim to such a dis
tinction
Bridegrooms ambition for some
time had been that she should not
only become a bride but a rdft
groom as well
The County Clerk Mr Taffje
looked from the bridegroomelect to
the Bridegroomtobe when they
walked Into his office and asked ff
a license
licenseName
Name please he requested
Bridegroom said Bridegroom
Name please repeated Mr Tat
tee impatiently
impatientlyBridegroom
Bridegroom insisted Bride
groom also with a littlb impatience
Mr Taffeo looked staini
Im In a hurry said he Give
me your name quick
Were In a hurry too s4
Bridegroom Give us the license
Then Mr Taffee saw a great light
Eczema
Is considered hard to curd t
Bells Antiseptic Salve ancl o
change your mind You will
Improvement from the firs pyF I
tltlOD r I
Master Commissioners Sy 1
Ohio Circuit Court KentUufcfV f
J H Likens Plaintiff ff
vs
George Coy Defendant
By virtue of a judgment and r
ot sale of the Ohio Circuit Court
rendered at the March term 186V
in the above cause for the sum of
12600 with Interest at the rats jtf
6 per cent per annum from this 1Ui
day of June 1895 until paid 1
ject to the following credits 18s s
paid March 1st 1897 787 + pa
March 1st 1898 40 paid August 1
1899 and 10 paid September 22
1899 and 3400 costs herein I vrlll
offer for sale by public auction it
the court house door in Hartford on
Monday the 2d day of January
1911 about one oclock p mupon it
a credit of six and twelve monthsi i
the following described property t
wit
A tract or parcel of land conveypfl
by C Y Allen and wife to J 11 Li
kens April 23d 1886 as per deed
of record in the Ohio County Clerks
office In deed book No 35 page
304 to which deed reference l made
and had or sufficient thereof to pro
duce the sums ot money ordered to
b6 made v
madeTho
The above sale Is for the use and
benefit of R J Stratton assignee of
J H Likens
The purchaser will be required to
execute bond with approved security
immediately after sale i
This 13th day of December i91Qj
F L Felix
Master Commissioner
Heavrln Woodward Attorneys
Many persons find themselves afi
footed with a persistent cough after
afteri
an attack of influenza As this
cough can lie promptly cured t > y the
use of Chamberlains CptfeK emedy
t should not be allow to run ono
until It becomes trouble oMe Sol
by all dealers m
Quite Unscrupulous
Papa do lawyers toll the t
tCertainly
anything to win their t 1bYYfil
For Eczema Tetter Rsd 11 e J
The intense itching characierl
of these ailments III almost 1 1iitB
allayed by Chamberlain J I Sal
Many severe cases have been cjii
ylt For sale l > y aU dealer
I
OHlleir + n Cry
FOR FLETCHER >
C Ac STO w I J
t1
M
t

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