Newspaper Page Text
TT 1f WfRVT'
ZJBte Hartford Herald
wntoDAV. .1 JANUAltY 4,
JfflB RETURNED TO HIS .
OLD WINTER QUARTERS
ISins Served More Time for Crime
Than Any Person in
Tho Owensborp Inquirer says:
Moaea Williams, colored, who has
3BvirTcd possibly more combined sen-
t irrn in tho city workhouse and
j county jail than any one person In
the United States, Is determined to
bare his winter quarters in Jailer
f ' Calhoun's castle, having received a
otntcnco from Judge Owen of six
nontbB for petit larceny.
Alcaic is nn old timer and has been
iattlie city court on many occasions
on various charges. Ho spends
of his tlmo in tho workhouse.
nd vhen not at that place, his post
tasBoe address is at tho county Jail.
Koce Is familiar with tho law, and he
Wft- if ia rnitdf atonl na mnflh nn
that he must steal as much as
M --worth of property before tho
-M a mm i A lilm r 4-V"k tAtn(f AH-
"" tu" DU"U """ w" ",D "-""""
tixrj. except in cases of stealing
'efiickens, and the latter he is afraid
Jo-nsetertako, knowing that he would
tain x trip to Eddyvillo sure. Moso
i worlds tho penitentiary, but has no
fears of a jail, nor of tho length of
' jaanfaament in this castle. His latest
lEocapade is when he stolo two blan-
Jneta from M. H. Enright, worth
klxrat 10, and was arrested, charged
rih petit larceny. On a plea of
BalltT, he was held o the grand Jury
ifcr Judge Haskins, and on a final
Saearlag beforo Judge Owen, ho was
RSrea a sentence that will last until
Che approach of tho harvest days.
Jm. 2. Miss niancho Vanmeter.
.-wbo fe attending school at Bowling
Greco, was visiting friends In town
"Sir. and Mrs. R. B. Laws, of Bowl
tat; Green, were tho guests of Mr.
Son Tlchenor last week.
Misses Mattyo Moseley, Vcrna
Itjite. Gertrude Wright and Alta Lt
tasne of Hartford, visited Miss Li
tems' parents here Saturday.
3Kre. V. M. Stewart visited her
fcrotlter In Morgantown, Ky last
Mr. Lon Stevens, of Shultztown,
veoitnrked from this placo recently
wftlb his family for Oklahoma, where
fbey will mako their future home.
Xlr. Sam Rhodes and family, who
Stare been making their homo in
itBda&oma the past four years, ar
vsxred In our town last week. We
Juarn that they are tired of tho West
-and will make their future homo In
SE-atveky, where all good home
auekers can find homes.
TTo learn that Mr. Dav Taylor
Jem sold his entire Interest in tho
Bflaning mill company to tho other
jatoctholders of tho company.
Mre. Nancy Taylor, of tho Liberty
imnsaborhood", accompanied her son,1
Stc Fred. Tayror, and family to their (
ttoroe at Princeton, Ky., whoro sho
vm remain several weeks.
Horn to tho wife of Mr. Hubert (
Taylor, a girl. Tho mothor and
iihiti are doing well and Hubert is
, vmary nappy.
i. , .-SMALLIIOUS.
an. 2. Kev. H. P. Brown filled
rkim tiat regular appointment for tho
T2KM3- at Smallhous church Saturday
-.accusing at two o'clock and at eleven
I lr. M. D. Maddox returned to
' LuUyI1Io on the morning train Mou-
v stoji from a week's visit to his par-
wb, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Maddox.
Vttts vaa accompanied as far as Hart-
'rtord fcy his father.
Hr. Hob Billings and family have
octomed from a visit to relatives in
"Dr. J. it. Evorly, of Ceralvo, wa3
.IWFrIdoy to see Mrs. Minnie Bul
Jodr. who Is- still quite ill at her
ttenne near here. Her sister, Mrs.
Itero Luck, Ccntortown, Ky., is at
"MIsh 'Mabel Eastorday has return
& Id her home near Hcflln.
Alcmzo France has returned from
- z. vcek's visit to relatives in Padu---
SBr. Owen, who taught school near
r--Struts Carrollton, spent the night at
: "Kr. 3T. P. Maddox's recently.
Joan Morton and S. E, Hunter
-west to Llvcrmoro Monday with a
- Oama of tobacco. ,
"" r nnd Ethel Barnard, Hart-
mmci, wore guests of Mr. and Mrs.
'OH? Klttinger several days recent-
CUnton IgJefcMrt sBi-daugh-
mtre M(m Ree, spet,. several
fast week la KllMWtktown,
of hU brother, HarrAr jlgle-
0a Maddox "h rtrsc4tdt
Rockport from a visit to her parents,
Mr. and. Mrs,.M. p. Maddox.
of , wore guests of nis moth
er, Mrs. Louisa Overhults, one day
Mr, and Mrs. Bob Fulkerson spent
a fow days last week .near Matanras
and Ktrtloy, guests of their sons,
MessrB. Eraklno and Bay Fulkerson.
Dr. Hell's Antiseptic Salve
Is good for anythlngr for which a
salvo Is Indicated such as pimples,
blackheads, sores, chaps, ulcers,
sunburn and all skin nffectlons. 2Gc
at all dealers. m
Jan. 2. Dr. J. S. Bean, of
place, has moved to Hartford.
There is considerable sickness in
and around this place. Dr. C. W.
Felix Is getting all the work that he
Mrs. C. B. B. Felix, near this
place, Is on the sick list.
Master Cecil Acton, who has pneu
monia, is improving.
Master Daniel Lyons is on the sick
Mrs. S. J. Pence, of Louisville,
who has been spending tho holidays
here, will go 'home to-day.
Mr. Will Miller and wife left yes
terday for Owensboro, where they
, bo the guegU of relatives for a
I few davs.
. Mr George gpurr,er and wife, of
I Owensboro. spent a few days with
Mr. Will Lyons' family and other
relative's at this place last week.
Mrs. George Hamilton and son,
Haymon, of Argusta, Ark., are the
guests of her father and mother,
Rev. and Mrs. F. M. Farrls.
Mr. J. A. Daniel and family, of
Hartford, were the guests of Mr. T.
W. Daniel's family here last week.
Mr, Sam Payton, of Trofton, was
the guest of his mother, Mrs. Janle
Payton, of this place, last week.
Mr. Mack Bruner and wife, of
Owensboro, spent the holidays with
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McDanlel and
Miss Maudlc Wilson, of Louisville,
was the guest of her brother and sis-
,er' Mr- and Mr8- Ernest w,l80n' of
this place, recently.
Mr. L. L. Daniel, of Columbia
City, Ind., Is the guest of his moth
er, Mrs. Rllla Daniel, near here.
Mr. J. T. Felix, of Hartford, is tho
suest of his son, Dr. C. W. Felix, of
Report of tho Condition of tho
OHIO COUNTY BANK
Hank Doing Business in town of
llurtforri, County of Ohio,
State of Kentucky, at tho
close of Business on tho
l.ltli day of Decem
Loans and Discounts. $43,741.72
U. S. and other Bonds,
Stocks and Securities.
Due from Banks
Actual Cash on hand.
Checks, cash items and
exchange for clearing.
Unsecured . ? 578.14
Current expenses and
taxes paid 1,023.27
Real Estate $7,868.21
Fixtures . ..? 500.00
Other ssots not In
cluded under any of
the above heads
Capital Stock paid In,
in cash $15,000.00
Is paid ..$39,208.46)
is not paid? 5,922.98)
Total Deposits . . .
13 Cashier's checks out
standing .. ..$ .00
certified checks $ .00
14 Due to Banks
15 Notes and Bills redls
Bills payable? 00
Other liabilities not
included under any
of the above heads. . . 00
Total .......... 00
State of Kontucky.)
County of Ohio .)
I. S. K. Cox, Cashier of the abovo
named Bank, do solemnly swear that
the abovo statement Is true to tho
best of my knowledge and belief.
S. K. COX, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to beforo
me by S. K. Cox, this 3d day of Jan
My Commission expires .January
10, 1914r C. ,Mt CROWE,
S. K. COX,
E. E. BIRKHHAD,
H T. COLLINS,
He Told Hen She Would Return to
Him, and She Did.
$ho 9tefcithftr5ote hastily.
Ho was awflltiajTher. ' '
"I was afraid you would bo'fliraklnff'T
I hqd forgotten,1 sue said.
"Nvo." he resnoniled' calmly. In tho
tono'of ?ne who' Is" mafof'o'r'MiifeeljSff
"An engagement 'is hn erigagcmcnV'
with mo." "' '
Sho wns a betHitlfulgfrl. A wealth
of chestnut hair "rippled "beliw tho
wide brim of her bonnet. Her closo
fitting tailored gown, ylcldbd recovery
movement of her supple form. - v
no was" a bit alJOve the average
height, a clean cut, sguhro chinned
chap, wboso'evcry expression bdspoke
self reliance. Art he lobknfher his
glance was deferential, yet cot timid.
"It has been a loug while since we
saw each other," he remarked.' "
"Yes, nearly a year." sho replied.
"But do you remember when I left
that tlmo you said I would have to 1
"Yes. You should ha o como sooHer
"But I have been so busy going and
coming, dances, dinners, tbo theater
"I know. And you were married
His voice did not trcmblo as be ask
ed this, yet across her faco there flash
ed a quick tinge of humiliation.
"I I wpuld rather not speak of
that," she observed, almost coldly.
"That Is all over. We wo It was
to be expected. Tho truth Is wo were
net meant for each other. So I I got
'It was better so. no doubt," he re
sponded gently. "Won't you sit down?"
Sho took the chair he indicated, 'and
as he looked down at her sho flashed
him a sudden smile.
"I was afraid of you tho last time,"
sho eald merrily.
"But you aro not afraid now?"
His voice seemed to givo ber assur
ance. Sho smiled again.
"No, indeed l"
He put Ida Augers beneath ber dim
pled chin and tilted her bonny head
back, then gazed at her earnestly.
Her limpid eyes looked up at him
trustingly-. Tho rose pink of her
checks camo and went fitfully. Tho
white of her throat throbbed with
each breath. He bent nearer to her,
still with that fixed gaze. Her lips
Ho raised his bead, and sho looked
out of tho window silently.
There was a pause. At last sho
"What are you studying nbout?
What have you decided?"
"I think I'll have to All two of your
teeth," he said quietly. "Tho rest, aro
all right. You lmvo taken better coro
of them than most women fo."htfi.
Grand, Gloomy and Peculiar.
Thcro was a marked contrast he
twecn Lincoln's manner, which was
always pleasant and even genial, and
that of Stanton. Tho latter's .stern,
spectacled visage commanded Instant
respect and in many cases inspired
fear. In receiving visitors, and they
were legion, Stanton seldom or never
but stood beforo a high
desk as the- crowd passed before bltn
and ono by one presented their re
quests or complaints, which were rap
Idly dlsposod of. Ho was haughty,
severe, domineering and often rude.
When I think of him In tbo daily rou
tine of his public audiences the char
acterization of Napoleon by Charles
Phillips, the Irish orator, comes to
mind, "grand, gloomy and peculiar.:
From "Lincoln In tho Telegraph Of
fice." Eugenie' American Ancestry.
Tho Empress Eugenlo was the grand-
IuuugjULva vf ut, i-iuuut,ai aiuitnau
consul nt Malaga during thtf''WrIy
'years or tno niuctcentu century. Mr.
Fitzpatrick's Wifo wns of Scotch de
scent antr ciaimea io do connected in
I soino remote way with tho Stuarts.
' They had one daughter, a very benuti
I ful and accomplished girl, who made a
brilliant marriage with tho Marquis Do
Montijo, Cointc Do Te"ba. He'dltfd aft
er a few years of married life, leaving
tier with two young dauglWcrs, 6no lot
whom subsequently married tho Duke
of Alba. The other, Eugenie", became
empress of tho French. -Frond tho
Memoirs of M. Claude.
Birds of a Feather.
Frederick Lcyeson-Gowcr In his
reminiscences relates that wen he
visited Moscow lu 1'850 for tho corona
tion of Alexander II. "opposite our,
house during the prdcesslon was
drawn up a regiment called Paufovskl,,
formed by the Emperor Paul, all the
men having turned up noses and
therefore resembling him. It seems
It was the fashion to compose regi
ments of men all having the same fea
tures. The late emperor had recruits
sent to him nnd told them off accord
ing to their looks. There Is one regi
ment of men all marked with tho
Why the Statue Kept til urn.
Tho Venus 'qt Mllo refused to tell
bow sho lost her arms.
"If I should say I T)rolco' tueni off
whilo trying to button my dress up tho
back." sho said, "you'd ask mo what
has become of the dress."
Relapsing lntostony silence, she paid
no .further attention to the question
ers. Chicago Tribune. ' '
A Ctrl' Idea. t '"
A girl's Idea of a trousseau b to
have enough clatbes to wear jdtbatit
buylag'aBy tklag Saw for at teftat'.tbree '
weeks. 'New, York TUbm.
n Is a flrkan to bWjs clr-l
HBaHceiala-tal 4rda wbb d.eeV'
ittt Bce.r7. Flautw.
I- - A
t .SfAGE REALISM.
Clara MorrU' Study of a Victim jf
' Jto'Vctress ever surpassed Clara Mor
ris fa'tbVcore with which she-studied
' for -a pih. When she- was studying
the part of Cora In "Article 47" sue
visited an insane nsyluin in order to
learn tho signs of Insanity. Cora wns
noconiy insane, uut sue u uismk
urcd by a hideous scar ns well. Miss
MSrrHs spent weeks in trying to se
cure ocorrtfct representation, and ono
day she stfw in a street ear a woman
who had exactly that kind of disfigure
ment. She studied It and reproduced
ttrbnfr Ircr kindness of heart shrank
from reproducing it In such fashion
that the sufferer might recognize It if
shiv.evec saw tho play. So she work
ed ovor- it until she made enough al
terations to feci certain that no one.
not oven tho owner of tho original
scar, could ever suspect tbo imitation.
When sho was studying tho part of
Miss Moulton, who was to die of heart
disease, she vjslted a specialist who
had a number of .patients suffering
from that trouble. Ho showed her
one of his patients and then, to her
surprise and horror, ran tbo sufferer
up n flight or stairs that Miss Morris
might see the symptoms as produced
after an excitement of the heart. Miss
Morris was filled with pain and pity.
Sho mado tho poor patient a present
of a bank bill as sho was leaving.
Tho woman accepted it and then as
sho was stufllng It into her glove
caught sight of the figure on the note.
Tho slzo was so largo that it brought
on a recurrence of all tho symptoms
the Btartlng eyes, tho gasping breath,
the widening nostrils. This time tho
heart excitement was caused by Joy,
not pain, but Miss Morris was so over-
como with horror and sympathy that
she hurriedly left tho house. Ladles'
HIS FIRST WIG.
John D. Rockefeller Was Timid About
Wearing It In Public
When John D. Rockefeller first
donned a wig he was apparently some
what timid about showing himself
with It In public. H. M. Brlggs, who
was for a number of years very close
ly connected with Mr. Rockefeller ns
his personal bodyguard, writes in tho
American Mngazlno of the oil king's
debut in his new hirsute adornment:
"One morning Mr, Rockefeller camo
to church in a wig for the flrsttlme.
As he arrived some tlmo before the
services very few were present. Dr.
Eaton, the pastor of the church, laugh
ingly" said, 'Mr. Rockefeller, we lovo
you with or without it' I went with
him into the Sunday school, nnd wo
passed n reporter, who did not recog
nize him. I told Mr. Rockefeller of
this, nnd he sold, 'You surprise me.'
Ho inquired If thero was a mirror in
tbo church, nnd I took him Into Dr.
Eaton's office.. He stood in front of
the class, and. finally gcttin? it ad
justed, bo asked me if It looked all
right. I aslfcd him if it was comfort
able. I rpay did think the wig mado
a great Improvement in his appear
ance, Ho said that it was going to bo
qulto nn ordeal to enter the church for
the service I said, 'Mr. Rockefeller,
you havo gono through worse.' He
shrugged his shoulders, and we passed
Into tbo church together. If his prcs
enco on previous occasions never fail
ed to attract attention the stir that
followed bis entrance on this pa
lar morning must be left to the I
nation. After tho service, when the
'ordeal was over, ho seemed as, tic
kled with his wig as a boy with a new
pair of red topped boots."
The doubloon, that famous coin of
romance, Is still in circulation. The
Isabella doubloon, worth $5, still re
mains current In Cuba. The doubloon
Is so called because when first coined
it was double tho" va'luo of a pistole
that Is, it was worth $3. Tbo name
was given later to a doublo doubloon
currcut In tbo West Indies, Pieces of
eight, with which every reader of
"Robinson Crusoe" Is familiar, are also
in circulation. They aro simply Span
ish dollars of eight reals. A doubloon
dated 17S7 thero are said to bo only
six of that date in existence sold a
year or' six ago for $0500. New York
A Condition, Not a Theory.
A sociologist In conversation with a
practical person from the middle west
concerning Uie labor problem In ber
part of tho country thereby learned tho
lesson of tho situation.
"Aro thcro many men out of work?"
Tho lady admitted that there were
quite a number.
"What." said he then, "do tho un-
"Nothing," saui tno way. - "xnars
the trouble." Youth's Companion.
HI Only Hope.
A lawyer of Now Orleans tells this
story: An old negro was brought up
before tho judge charged with chick
en stealing, and when tbo usual ques
tion wab propounded, "Guilty or not
guilty?" ho sald,"I don't know, boss;
I Jest throw myself on the Ignorance
o the court." Case and Comment.
"He married her ton fee? titlej'
"Yob mean the other way ' about,
"Not feer Utl to a lot ot valuably'
real estate." Bottoa 3$aBcritt '
"Par, wfcafs a peoUel??-
4T $racker wR cram, jay. torn
Wojf.jff tp hM-'-Sfc J6Mfh ws
1 hrA.Vnn flnmtr in OnhnnlQ
nju umng iu auimuir
ove " s --
OiTfjtjf ecqeptional (idvAntages to young men 'and
wotffgli. -Strong faculty of seven teachers, three
engaged exclusively in dollegiate and Teachers'
Trjlljjn'g' 'work. Special classes m all the common
branches, including Theory and Praotice, for those
preparing to teach. New cla&es organized for those
wishing to begin High Scjiool work. Board and
tuition reasonable and satisfaction guaranteed to
every honest worker. Mid-year term and Normal
work begin Jan. 9, 191I. Those preparing to
teach ordesiiing to obtain higher grade certificates
are urged to enter at the beginning of the term or as
Boon after as possible. Pupils who have completed
the common school course and wish to take up
High School work should
For further information address
UaUiiiKi it. muwk, mi, or t. h, smith u. ra i
W. H. and J. F. GII1I1ESPIE, Proprietors.
AND : REPAIB : WORK
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fort of tho Thrlce-a-Week edition
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news impartially- ia order that it ma
be an accurate reporter of what hac
happened. It tells tho truth, irrespec
tive of party, and for that reason it
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lic unique among papers of its class.
The subscription season is now at
band and this is the best offer that
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If you want tho news as it really is,
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THE THRIOE-A-WEEK WORLD'S
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and THE, HARTFORD HERALD to
gether for ono year for 1 165.
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Boca whea verythlac ! 1kHa,
la atrrooa proattaUMi an4, famai
waalriesies tbey atr the awpra
tet4y ,m tbouaanda bay taataW.
50R KIDNEYtLlVIR AND
4 MT ntfeVa7j:Tv
t aWaMalaBBBBBi Wwate PaaaBBBaBaal
m - jui fftWM
enter at the beginning of
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: GROWN AND BRIDGE WORK
For the reflnod and dainty woman Is
what sho demands now. Americans
aro up-to-date on dentistry, and &ra
not satisfied with anything but tho
acme of perfection in dental work.
Teeth extracted with as littlo pain
as possible Children given carefjil
attention, Special attention to plate
work nd ALL WORK OUAKAN-
TEEZ. Work done at lowest prices.
DR. H. J. BELL,
Office 1b Republican -BilMiDg,
HARTFORD, - KY.
, If I you tod H&i
be wortk reading., It
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