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- THE HARTF03D HERALD . - ". - ' - -
' 1 " j ' - , , i n r m'1 '7 -f '-iLalJjEMiy jj2i2f-ir' " m ftwittMMtMMMflE
Chevrolet Automobiles Drop $100.00 More
These Prices are Lower Than Ever Before.
These cars are the lowest priced fully equipped cars on the market.
Prices f. o. b. Factory. - - . ,
Taylor & Morris Motor Company,
Issued every Wednesday by
HARTFORD HERALD TITJ. CO.
Mcdowell a. fogle,
President and Editor
UMAX G. BARRETT,
Sec'y.-Trcan., and Managing Editor
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Postofflce, Hartford, Ky., as mail
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Notices of (liurcli Services Free
Farmers Mutual 73
Cumberland . ; Long Distance'
WEDNESDAY... SEPTEMBER 7.
GEORGE S. WILSON
GLOVER H. CAItY
A. C. POUTER
DR. D. H. GODSEY
T. A TANNER
Coilnty Clerk r
C. R. CARDEN
J. M. PORTER
NEWTON R. BAIZE
CLARENCE PATTON ,
Jutlce of tli Peace
Ind. District, Clinton Igleheart
8rd. District, V. B. Patterson.
4th. District. Willie Harl.
6tb. District, Q, 8. Holbrook.
6th. District. E. F. Cook.
1st. District, J. W. Wilson.
8th. District. H. C. Acton.
The Hartford Republican's at
tempts to account for the present
hard timet are. to say the least, dl
verting. ICt diagnosis teemt to be
iin.emDloyinent and. profiteering.
Rlrht to far. but we opine there is
deeper cause of the disease which Man county are disgruntled because
It eating at the vital of businett. of the fact that they have been de
u.vha It it due to the tame thing nled participation In the manage-
which necessitated the opening of.
"soup houses" and the maintenance
of "bread lines" under the admin
istration of Grover Cleveland? Then
the G. O. P. "statesmen" laid It on
the party in power. No, we are not
so narrow as to make such a claim,
but we sincerely believe, with many
of the best informed members of
both parties, that much of the pres
ent unrest and business depression,
I which always follow a great war,
I could have been avoided and can
I yet be ameliorated by a broad-mind-'ed
national policy, at home and
abroad. Is it profiteering that
drags us down? What has Congress
or the Department of Justice done
to curb it? Is it high taxes? How
does the new tax law help? By re
lieving the rich? Or is it the falling
off in foreign trade? Why be sur-,
prised at that? It is the logical re-(
suit of a Wgh protective tariff. Per-!
hap3 the depression of agriculture,
is to blame? Cougress had a ,
chance Xo help the farmer to bear
his burden, but booted it away and j
instead approved a scheme of high j
finance intended to keep the pro-
ducevs of agricultural products un
der V.a control of profiteering finan
ciers. The only crumb of comfort j
was the pitifully small sum ad
vanced for the aid of the co-operative
marketing of certain products.
Our prosperity is In the hands of
an overwhelming majority. It has
a most solemn responsibility. Let ;
us hope It will, after having "rest-,
ed" until Sept. 21. really get down '
to business and give the country re-
lief, as far as Is humanly possible.
Jrom Its pressing weight of business J
stagnation. '"'. I
The voice of the Wilson-hater is
still heard in the land. Our es
teemed contemporary up the way
treated the public last week to a
choice bit of Invective against the
recent Democratic national adminis
tration, somewhat In the nature of
a "twan-song." on the eve of his j
temporary relinquishment of'
cditorinl pen-pnshlng to his ever-)
ready substitute. If he had read j
i!-e txt cf the Hardlns-Hughes
Wirth treaty. Just recently "Made j
in Germany," he would not, we are
sure, have left such a legacy of mis'
information and erroneous views forj
his successor to try to holster up.
The separate treaty, secretly nego-'
tinted with Germany, is one of the,
most amazing documents ever pen-'
n til throughout our diplomatic his-j
tory. It consists of two phases a
re-aflirmance of the phraseology of I
the Congressional peace resolution,
approved July 2, and the adoption j
of all the provisions of the Treaty!
of Versailles which safeguard Amer-,
lean financial rights, but speciflcal-j
ly excepting the League of Nations
and all provisions looking toward
the participation of the United :
States In international affairs. The
treaty is so Innocuous It Is childish.
The spectacle of leading Jurists and
diplomats solemnly adppting at a
part of a new treaty the principal
provisions of another un-ratifled
treaty, which was not ratified sim
ply because it was sponsored by the
opposing political party, is pitiful.
The new treaty even goes so far as
to provide for the future acceptance
by this government of the much be
rated League. The door Is left, open
(or Its ultimate adoption.
Thus closer and closer the pres
ent Administration comet to the
full acceptance of the policy of that
much-maligned statesman, ' Wood
The negro Republicans of Christ
ment of their party. Similar wallt
of disappointment come from Jef
ferson County. If reports are true
at to the action of the Republican
Executive Committee here a week
ago last Saturday, their colored
"brethren and listers" of the good
old county of Ohio have no such
grievance. What about it Chairman
Fluke or Editor "Jeemt" " Henry?
Yes or No?
The separate peace treaty nego
tiated by a aole representative of
this government, acting under In
structions from the State Depart
ment, will be submitted to the Sen
ate as soon at Congress reconvenes
September 21. Senator Lodge as
Chairman of the Senate Committee
on Foreign Relations will, of course,
have charge of it. This Is the tame
Mr. Lodge who said during - the
Democratic administration that a
separate peace with Germany would
brand us with everlasting dishonor.
He is the same Mr. Lodge who said
at the time it was feared the Spanish-American
treaty would) fall of
ratification that the President of
the United States could not be sent
across the water In" the person of
his Ambassador, hat in hand, to say
to Spain that we were sorry we won
the war, and to negotiate for a new
n o o O-
Sept. 5. Farmers are busy cut
ting and housing tobacco.. .
Mr. B. J. French was at Whites
ville on business, last week.
Mrs. Ben Ambrose, of Henderson,
is visiting relative in this vlcinty.
Mrs. Nelson, of Wis., is
spending a few dayt with relatives
at this place.
Mr. Lauion Miller, of Pleasant
Ridge, was the guest of. Messrs. B.
J. and L. D. French, Sunday.
Born to the wife of Henry Dan
iel, Aug. 28, a boy.
Mr. Joe Simmons, of Owensboro,
is spending a few dayt with Mr.
'and Mrs. WE. Hinton.
The young people's prayer ter
vice Is still progressing nicely.
The farmers are busy cutting peas
Several from here motored to Ow
euboro Monday to the fair.
Mrs. Will Blair, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Barnes, of , spent the
day with Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Tlch-
Misses Nellie Blair and Jessie
Mercer spent the day with Mist
Clyndeen Chlun, of . Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Duvall and
family apent the day with Mr. and
Mrt. Herschell Roach, of , Sun
Miss Susan Monroe who hat been
employed with Lylet A Lylet, of
Columbia, S. C. it spending ber va
cation with her sister. Mrt. O. P.
Miss Mabel Rainet tpent the
week-end with Mist Lillian Rock, of
near Hartford. ,
Misses Mary Elisabeth and Ida
Maud Tilford, of , tpent Bun
day with their grandparent!, Mr.
aud Mrt. O. P. Rainet.
The young (olkt of the town gave
a most enjoyable dance at Dr.
flean'a Opera House Monday night
in honor of the guests of Misses
Kennedy and Mary Warren Collins.
. KINDLINQ See Eck Rial.
EDUCATIONAL BOARD MEETING
The Ohio County Board of Ednca-I
tion held a meeting at the Superin
tendent's office, here, Monday. Supt
E. S. Howard and the following
members of the board were present:
Chairman W. S. Hill. Ceralvo; Mrt.
W. O. Read, Horse Branch; R. A.
Owen, Hartford R. F. D. No.
Claud Renfrow, Dundee.
A number of claims were allowed
and some business matters of minor
were transacted. Board hat Just
had completed at Broadway a two-
room school building. A room will
be added to the Indenedence' school
house, the work to begin next week.
We are authorized to announce
V. C. GARY
an Independent candidate for
Magistrate in Rosine District, No. 7.
Election Nov. 8, 1921.
A SANE GOLFER." "
"Well, I've at least reached the point
where I think I shall be able to get a
little comfort out of golf."
"That so? Mastered the swing, have
"Not at all, I've Just brought my
self, after five yeurs of disappoint
ment, to the conclusion that I am
never going to be amateur clinmplon.
From now on I shall try to enjoy
breaking one hundred now and then."
Taking the Joy Out of Life.
"Thla landlord says he will rent
apartments to couples with children."
"ilave you seen bis apartments?"
"The walls are finished hi the dark
est color and the fixtures are practi
cally Indestructible. It would be In
human to confine children in a place
where not even a tinker murk would
Dill "I tell you that realism, even
In the movies, can be carried too fur."
Pickle "In what way?"
Dill "Why. Just the other day I at
tended a show where one scene showed
the collection plute being passed lu
church and the next minute I caught
myself In the net of sneaking out"
TO THE POINT
"You wouldn't marry me for my
money, would you, Mitt Saektrf"
"Not If I could get It without
marrying you I assure you."
. Th. dentin' Job la rather queer,.
He pulls, mid many groan.
The teeth of other to obtain
Employment tor tile own.
Can't Prev It
Yeast It Is said If the heat and
luuseulur effort expended by the aver
uge man In a duy could be converted
Into electrical energy It would be suf
ficient to run sewing machine motor
for 100 hour. , .
Crliiisonbvuk Then why In thunder
n't the averuge luun crunk a flivver
more speedily? .
"Many people refuse to listen to
trained Intellect and yet believe any
thing a oulja board says." -K- j
"The oulja bourd," replied Seuutor
Sorghum, "hu au adyuutuge that few
orator enjoy. It invariably bat the
sympathy of It audience and apeak
lowly and distinctly." j
Hartford Herald. II 10 the year.
These are delivered prices at our
Garage, in Beaver Dam, effective
September 2, 1921.
Touring, Regular )....'. $416.12
Dem. Rims . . .... 442.15
" Starter 489.01.
Touring, Starter and Dem.
Roadster, Regular 384.88
Dem. Rims ........ ... 410.92
Starter. . 457.77
" - Starter and Dem.
. Rims 483.80
Chassis, Regular 348.19
" Starter and Dem.
Tractor ..! 661.00
BEAVER DAM AUTO CO.,
Beaver Dam, Ky.
Tel.271 Central City, Ky.
Sept. 5. The farmer, are very
busy cutting tobacco and peat. The
corn crop baa come out It looking
Several from thlt place are attend
ing the series of meetings in prog
ress at Washington. -
Prof, and Mrt. Conner Ford and
baby, of Bowling Green, who were
gueett of Mr, and. Mrt. J. T. (Bad)
Hoagland, returned to their borne,
laat week. ,
Mr. Elvit Punk who hat been at
tending the Normal at Bowling
Green, It spending a two weeks' va
cation at bit borne with relatives
Mr, and Mr. Beth Rhoad were
made the proud parents of a .baby
girl, Aug. IfJth. Her nam. it Oma