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fi&lW&f1&mrW'' ' V '
WEDNH8DAY, JAN, in, low.
THE HARTFORD WFRALD
'gnwy1 - i iipni ii mwy,i!vifc'"spiwjiP)Pji'!" w'ww ' " "wpfpww ' '
FOR YEAR SUBSCRIPTIONS.
Pe Herald and Weekly Courtcr-.TottrnnI $1.50
" V. " Wccklv Louisville Herald .' 1.80
41 " ' ' Louisville Dally Kvcnlne l'ost '.. , 3.50
41 ' t " Farmers Homc Journal ' 1.50
41 " " Dally Owensboro Messenger 3.50
" " . " Cincinnati Weekly ICnqulrer 1.30
44 " " " TwIce-a-Meck Owcnslwro Messenger ............ 1.7B
41 " " Dally Owensboro Inquirer " 8.20
4t - Twlcc-n-wcck OMcusltoro Inquirer 1.7B
44 . .-" " Kentucky Fnrnici Louisville t . . . . 1.25
'.,' J " 4l Hryan's Commoner , 1.00
", '-l " Thricc-a-weck New York World 1.00
44 " " McCnll'H Mnj-nzlne Fashions 1.30
44 4 ' " Norman K. Stack's Xntlonnl Magazine 1.10
44 " ' Lipplncott's Magazine 2.70
Address THE HERALD. Hartford. Ky.
Every kind of .business needs advertising nowadays to
make it succeed. Therrarc two kinds of advertising the
good and the bad; the kind that brings results and the kind
whlch.dpes no good. Of course you want the first men
tloned.dh order to be sure of the result.
Xo serve you in the right way. Advertising in a good, live
paper with large circulation, like THE HERALD, brings
sure results. Tell us what you want and let us figure you
an estimate, the figuring is free and the advertising
'. won't cost you much. It will help you. Try it.
THE HERALD, Hartford, Ky.
The kind that makes you look good in the eyes of the whole
sale dealer and the city merchant that makes your neighbors
proud of you, increases respect and sets you right In the minds
of all people; this kind is
T And promply delivered by
body in any kind of business needs Printed Stationery Note
Heads, Cirds. Envelopes, Statements, Etc. nowadays. Prices
the lowest; work the best. Call or write us. &
T3he HERALD. Hertford. Ky.
Dealers JWill Be Required to
Pay Fifty Cents on Each
Henderson, Ky., Jan. 11. Here
. after tobacco dealers of Henderson
must pay an annual special license
of 50 cents per hogshead on all to
bacco, handled. Should they assess
any tobacco as advalorem property
the amount of tax paid will be
credited against -he specla licens1
fjhe new ordinance was present
ed at the council meeting Tuesday
night by Councilman Bankon, a
member of the special committee
appointed to report on the ordl;
nance presented at the meeting In,
December. He reported that, the
committee did not decide on any
i special price per hogshead, hut it
was- understood that the price
)uld be fixed at 40 cents. The
puncll passed the ordinance tlxing
the (ax at GO cents per hogshead.
JUayor Thompson stated that no
tobacco dealer should .complain
against -the ordinance. He said
they would not pay but one tax. If
they assessed tobacco as advalorem
valuation, then they would not be
compelled to pay special, tax. He
said the y should ( be glad to have
such an ordinance, because it would
save them money. He said at the
raCe of Sl,5,5,on the $100 al,uatgn
they would pay $2,87 per hogshead,
H said . thjs was less than(. ,2,5 pe?
ccjst of a valuation tax and if there
were any tobacco dealers In the
city who, .would pb'ect to a 25 per(
cent valuation, they ought not o be
fallowed ,to,sda .business Jn tho. city.
-?"?! .-- '
, Perpons troubled with partial pa
ralysis, are often very much benefit
ted Vy massaging the affected parts
thoroughly when applying Cham
berlain's Liniment., This liniment
also relieves,' rheumatic pains. For
Bafe by ali, dealers. ... m
NTKD TO HEAR c6VJ
'hkllow' s theik FirtaiiT
r$ui8vllle; tIhd., Jan ''M. The
wyster 'surrounding' a string of
l'ncendary 'fires waif cleareii'Vp'" -
day. wbejr 'Walter 'Bruner, aged 46
ywi!' conMMed. to Ihe "police that
aed rttnVf iw'ilg dairy! w
e4fur'llk ewpaalea here. Tbe
the HARTFORD HERALD. Every
police say suspicion did not fasten
on Bruner until an Investigation by
Officer Sumsteln showed, as alleg
ed, that everywhere Bruner work
ed there was a blaze at night that
destroyed the barns and animals.
Questioned to-day for his .motive
in firing the structures, Bruner is
quoted by the police as saying that
he wanted to hear the cows bellow
in fright when they were in the
blazing barns. He was bound over
to the grand Jury. Bruner is said
to be simple-minded.
O CANDY MAKING. O
Tho new white candy Divinity
is likely to take the precedence
of fudge, as if well made, it Is very
fine. It palls for two cups of sugar,
half a qup of water, one-half cup of
syrup, one egg-white and one-half
teasroonful of salt. Put all the In
gredients except the egg-white Into
a vessel and cook until it forms a
soft ball in the , water; have the
white of the egg beaten stiff on the
plntter, and pour the candy slowly
into it, beating all the time. When
well beaten up, add, If liked, a cup
ful of chopped nut meats, When It
begins to harden, spread It, out on a
sheet of clean brown wr,aiplng pa
per, cut into squares and let cool.
These dry candieSy.do not become
sticky like taffy or molasses .can
Nut Brlttje Spread a large cup
ful of broken English' walnut meats
or other nuts, as liked, on a but
tered plate. Place two cups of
granulated sugar In, a pan to melt
Slowly without water; let It bubblo
until a golden brown, but do not
ntlnur tn srnrrh thn nnnr nulcklv
and evenly over the nut meatsfl
When cold, break Into pieces to
O ECLIPSES. O
In the year 1013 there will bo
five eclipses three of the sun and
two of the moon.
A total eclipse of the moon,
March 22. .Visible more or less' to j
North America, the western por
tions of South America, Eastern
and Central Asia, Australia, and
the Pacflc Ocean.
A partial eclipse, of the sun,
April 6. Visible to the Northwest
ern portion of North America, the
extreme eastern part of Siberia and
the Arctic ocean.
A partial ecltpee of the, sun Aus- I
ust 31. Visible to Greenland and
tho Eastofn portions of tho mari
time provinces of Canada.
A total eclipse of tho moon, Sep
tember 15. Vhlblo moro or less to
tho greater part of North America
tho western portions of 3outh
America, Asia, Australia and the
A partial ccllpso of tho sun, Sep
tember 30. Visible to tho southern
end of Africa and the South Indian
EYES OF A PORTRAIT.
Why Thy Seem to Follow Obtervar
Moving To and Fro.
The frt that tbe eyes of some por
traltH follow the observer tis he moves
different xsltloim tins nlwn.vn been
looked upon as a triumph or realism.
AUIhiiirIi the pluiiouiciou has been
exaggerated In some Instances. It Is
not n myth. If the eyes of the portrait
look at the observer In a favorable po
sition they will continue to do so with
in n wldo angle extending to tiny situ
ation where a view Is possible. Con
trarlly. If the eyes do not Intentionally
look at the observer they will not do
so even tlioiifjh lie take his station nt
a point where the painted gaze Is seem
Suppose iliat the portrait head Is In
three-quarter face turned to our left,
with the eyes turned toward the spec
tator. If we move to the right we do
not'jpbtnln another view of the head
thaMs, we do not move Into tin; profile
view that would be the case In real
life. We see the same three-quarter
head, but lessened In perspective. The
picture Itself Is on a flat eanvns and
becomes narrowed In perspective, as
does any flat surface beheld nt less than
a right augle. A square seen at less
than a right angle tends toward the
projection of nn oblong. Under tbeso
conditions the face of the portrait be
comes elongated proportionally. It still
looks at the spectator because It port
scsses all the drawing thnt was seen
In the front view, nnrrow now because
viewed from nn aciileangle.
This fact will be more readily under
stood by the spectntor ir be will half
close his eyes until unable to appreci
ate the surroundings of the picture
and the acute angle which the paluted
surface bears to him. The contraction
of the features will bo npparent nt
once. The photograph of a portrait at
an acute angle would show the per
spective narrowing more plainly. 'It Is
this contracted portrait that Is seen
upon moving lo the right or left of It
The principle would be the same if the
spectator tirUo n station higher or low
er than the picture, except that the
head would then appear lo be widened
instead of narrowed. Whatever the
position of the spectntor. the eyes will
look at him ilf they do so In the first
placet because here Is no other place
for them to look. Harper's Weekly.
O SPECIAL NOTICE O
O In regard to O
O OUITUARIES, RESOLUTIONS O
O . OP RESPECT, &c. O
The Hartford Herald has adopted
a new rule in regard to Obituaries,
Resolutions of Respect, Cards of
Thanks, &c, whether written at the
the behest of lodges, churches or In
dividuals, and that is, we shall
charge at the rate of two cents per
line for all such articles, except obit
uary poetry, which will be one cent
per word, stralght.This is tue small
est rate we charge for anything and
Is only one-fifth of our regular rate.
The amount, in cash or stamps,
must accompany each 'article, or
It will not bo prlnted. Six
words average a line in ordi
nary reading and every separate
character or initial letter counts as
a word. Tho heading and the sig
nature both count one line each,
even if they ara only a word or two.
All obituary poetry, straight
through,' one cent per word.
Contributors please remember.
O FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH. O
O AV. II. Wright, Pastor. O
Preaching every Fourth Sunda)
morning and evening.
Bible School every Sunday at
9:30 a. m,
Communion service nt 10:30 a.m
Prayer meeting every Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock.
(Jrent Weekly at n Low Price.
The Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer
a twelve-page paper recently trans
formed Into th,e size and appearance
of a dally, will be furnished In con
nection with the Hartford Herald,
at only $1.35 for the two papers
This price stands good on renewal?
for The Herald. The wjkly En
quirer is anldeal newspaper, con
taining a big variety of reading and
Is especially suited to tho farming
classes. It Is Democratic and pro
gressive, Tills" Is certainly a low
price for a lot of good read
Every student who has complet
ed a combined bookkeeping dnd
shorthand course In Bowling Green
Dullness University in- the last ten
years has gonelinmedlately to a
good poilthB.f.Lr ,v
THE EARLIEST EASTER
. SINCE THE YEAR 1856
The Great Spring Feast Day
Will Come This Year on
. March 23.
When Mayor Oaynor said tho oth
er day that Now York City had
been caught napping he wns not
thinking of Raster; he wa3 thinking
of steamship piers. But being
caught napping' whon one should br
building long piers for long steam
ers Is no more embrarrasslng than
waking up to find your annual
spring holldnyknocklng at tho door
with the thermometer below freez
ing, snow on the ground and your
"spring things" still in moth halls,
or at best in n still unfinished state
at the tailor's, tho milliner's or tho
dressmaker's. And that is the pre
dicament New York may find Itself
plunged In when dawns the morn
ing of March 23, 1913.
That is the date on which Master
Sunday falls this year. With cries
of "Do your Christmas shopping
early" still ringing In the atmos
phere, not many people have
thought of other holidays to con
quer. But as a matter of cold
(perhaps literally cold) record, let
it here be set down that Easter will
arrive promptly on March 23, and
tlyit it hasn't arrived so early since
the good old days of 1 85 Gw when
there was no Easter parado nnd
folks had not taken to blossoming
out in brand-new, almost summery
attire In honor of the occasion.
If you were to take the Fourth of
July and present It to the 00,000,
000 or so citizens of this land In
mid-June, or If you were to grnnt
them Christmas and all that goes
with It early In December, the up
heaval would bo no greater than It
will be when Easter makes its un
timely appearance' in the blustering,
stormy, cold, cheerless and alto
gether unllked and disagreeable
month of March the month of the
great blizzard of 'S and other re
grettable things atmospheric. What
ever comfort there is in knowing
that Easter came as early as this
57 years ago, or even a day earlier
In 1S12, or even two days earlier
In the year 387 A. D. In that part
of the world known as Gaul may
be extracted at will. Springfield
W. R., Fo-, 195 W. Washington
St., Noblesvllle, Ind., says: "After
suffering, many months with kidney
trouble, after trying other remedies
and prescriptions, I purchased a
box of Foley Kidney Pills which
not only did me moro good than
any other remedies I over used, but
have, positively, set my kidneys
right. Other members of my fam
ily have used them with similar re
suits." You will save time and
money, and avoid needless pain
nnd suffering by taking Foley Kid
ney Pills, at tho first sign of kidney
troub'e. Try them. Refuse any
rubft'tute. Sold by all dealers, m
DEATH FROM POISONING
FORTY-NINE YEARS AGO
Tarrytown, N. Y., Jan. 11. Ab
raham D. Tompkins died hore to
day, Indirectly tho victim of a pois
oning plot 49 years ago.
In' February, 18C4, Tompkln's sis
ter Theresa received a letter from
n Jealous lover, warning hor not to
keep company with a certain young
man. She did not heed the warn
ing nnd poison was placed In a well.
She was the first to bo taken ill
nnd died within a week. Another
sister was" bedridden for 25 years
before she dluiK Tompkins was
paralyzed, but although a cripple
he had been able to run a little
Subscribe for The Hartford Herald.
k MESSA6E TO WOMEN
Who are "Just Ready to Drop."
When you are "Ju3t ready to drop,"
v,'ho you feel so weak that you can
hardly drag yourself about and be
cause ou have not slept well, you
get up as tired-out net morning aa
when ycu went to bod, then you need
help i tent away.
Mlus Lea Dumas writes from Ma
lone, N. Y., Baying; "I was in a badly
run-down condition for several weeks,
but two bottles of Vlnol put mo on
my feet again and made-, mo strong
and well, Vlnol has' dono mo moro
good than all tho other tnedlclno I
If tho careworn, Jiaggard men and
women, the' palo, '.sickly children and
focblo eld folks around hero would
follow Mlsa Dumas' example, they,
too, would soon be ablo to say that
Vlnol, our delicious cod liver and iron
remedy, had built them u; and rnado
It Is a. wonderfully strengthening
and invigorating body-builder, and wo
sell It under; aa Ironclad .guarantee
of satisfaction. You get your money
back It YlaeJ, does, not help you.
,JaJtie4 H; 'Williams, Druggbt,
Read what Cardui did for Miss Myria Engler, of
Faribault, Minn. She says : " Let me (ell you how much
good Cardui has done me. As a young girl, I always had
to suffer so much with all kind of pain. Sometimes, I was
so weak that I could hardly stand on my feet. I got a
bottle of Cardui, at the drug store, and as soon as I had
taken a few doses, I began to feel better.
Today, I feci as well as anyone can."
Are you a woman? Then you are subject to a large
number of troubles and irregularities, peculiar to women,
which, in time, often lead to more serious trouble.
A tonic is needed to help you over the hard places, to
relieve weakness, headache, and other unnecessary pains,
the signs of weak nerves and over-work.
For a tonic, take Cardui, the woman's tonic.
You will never regret it, for it will certainly help you.
Ask your druggist about it. He knows. He sells it
W film 10. i-auiC5 nuYijui j utin.i vihhjiiuwk iniuiwinc t , vii4iiaiiuuu, tun..
for Special Instructions, and 64-pace book. ' Home Treatment for women, sent free. J 59
I AM PREPARED
To do any kind of Veterinary
work. Horses, Mules nnd Cows
need not die for want of attention.
Calls answered day orn Ight.
Hartford. - Kentucky,
AND CURE the LUNGS
MIH f -HytX10 no m.00.
- - 'i
OLDS Trial Boule Free
AND ALL THROAT AND LUNG TROUBLES.
QT "KOVEV TFFTITjrur.
-s vri v r trri
MUNtY 2iS: .-
We tell too how. and ray best market
prices. We are dealers; established
in 18.j6; and can do BK r i i'.k (or you
than agents or commission mer
chants. References any hjnk tn Iiu
isville. Write for weekly price list.
M. SABCL & SONS
HJ-M-J1 4 33 t Mark! I SL. UUUYIUE. CT.
Dtiltrs in fuks, hiues, wuuu
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
fOR BACKACHlTKIDfiSYS AND DLAUDtr
W.ACED IN YOUR RESI-
DENCE OH PLACE OP BLS-
1NESS, AND PUT YOURSELF
IN DIRECT CONTACT W'TH
Long Distance Lines
TO ALL STATES.
FOR THE COMPANY'S SPKCIAL
CONTRACT TO THE FARMERS
CALL ON OR ADDRESS
J. W. O'BANON.
Hartford, K; .
W. C. SEXTON.
Incorporated. Denver Dam, Ky.
' If you want tlothes of uny
kluc cluneil, call on the
Hnrtford Pressing Club. We
can clean any kind of clothes
you havond guarantee that
they will be satisfactory if
not, nothing wjll be charged.
We are ready to clean your
clothes for spring. Wo also
haw a new lmo ot Into sam
ples and we guarantee a per
fect fit. Call on us when in
need of work in our line.
Hartford Pressing Club
Y. M. C. A. Bldg.
FRED NALL, Mgr.
PplEY KIDNEY PIUS
?M RHCUMATISM KIDNtTt AKO MA9WR
Barnes & Smith
Attorneys At Law
HARTFORD, - KENTUCKY.
Me.nrn. W. II ItMrnrfi himI II. t, &mlth
iiiiiiniinc'B tliHt t!iy Iihvh funned a partner
lilp for tlm Knriil prHctlrt nf law. ex
feiit criminal and dlvurtM raftp-, Mr, Mult h
helm; County Attorney, l preveiilril from
Iinictlrlnj; -iich emu, Air llxrne will
mllvldtinlly accept Midi practice OHlce
In Hartford Itenulillcan liulldlns. Unit
J. M. PORTER,
Attorney at Law,
BEAVER DAM, KY.
Will practice his proles-ion In Ohio and ad
olnlng counties. Special attention Ki'entoaf
buiinessentruited to hU care.
FRANK L. FELIX,
Attorney at Law,
Will pract.-e his profession in Ohio and J
alnlnj; counties and in thr Court of Apr-I
Criminal practice and Collections a spcciallt.
Office in the Herald building
Otto C. riartin
Attorney at Ljvw
Oniie up stalls over Viltou &
Crowe, opposite court house. Will
practice Ills profession In all the
courts of this ami adjoining coun
ties and Court of Appenls. Commer
cial and criminal practice a spec
Cltani-cf uul betntiflef th hte.
IVonoiM a lEnarUnt growth.
Merer Talll to Bertor Ory
Hair to ita Youtiiful Color.
rYevrnu hair falling.
-.ft and $ 1 00 w t PM.r-rl.rU.
if it. a rinir. r.
diamond, a wauh,
lewelrv or silver
ware, you can get
the hrit nualitv at
the lowest prices I
C" irom tne i
"ORDER HOUSE WB
M THE SOUTM.k-'
4aa.k l.lf m AAtiv-ir ur tiava mrmA -r
clusivety the Southern trade. Wre to-day!
for our free illiutrated catalogue. Addrcs. J
P. Barnes A Co..
Sox 26 t.i-vllie, Kr.
JB JCrery Article Ouarant6d. Ak
W. H. J. F. GILLESPIE.-:
Subscribe for, Tin mr&K.
I 1 t J . 1 i
MCU4 --A. tfln, -At-