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THE HARTFORD HERALD..
yubaerlption $1,60 JPer Tear in Advance c, w iww f i huj wvii, iuw f in Uwu uWv n i et" Kinds Job Printing Neatly Executed.
47th YEAIL .i :
HARTFORD, KY WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER i0, 1921.
w c::::xen CARC0S1L
A' , vir i . c...L.
SCene In Taylor mine& SaiUrugy
Night Most Horrible ol
Recent Years.: v
( John Barleycorn,-alias Moonshine,
;.;8i abroad in -alt his ghastllnesa,
'..Saturday night, and when ' his toll
wai. counted -Sunday morning
numbered one. human life two dan.
- . ..u
j j mo- r.M .n f-
gerousljr wounded men, untoia sui-
7 i .. ,,H. n rii.erare
terlng, sorrow, trouble, woe, aisgrace
and the beginning of a long and ex-
nan.tvn routine of legal nroceedure.
It seems that while a rainstrai
show was in progress in the V. M.
W. of A. hall at Taylor Mines, Sat-
nrdav evening, a number of drunken
. men gathered in an ante room in the
front portion ot the bulldng and af-:
. ter considerable carousing, trouble
arose between Joe Matthews and two
Wilson brothers Mose and Job. In
the melee that followed Matthews
fired a number of shoU from a
ver, which he" had hidden under the of commanding during the ceremon- ,axes: , 'cuK-lidates. Grand Kef per of Records
bib of his overalls. A bullet pene-les An jmmeng8 congregation was Be it Resolved, That it is the ftnd Seal. J. W. Carter. Siu.tiiateud
trated the Tight lung ot Jesse Aus- present sense of this bureau that the valuu-! e:;t Jasper Kt kler. of the Pythain
tin, a bystander, mortally wounding Corbett volunteered as a member tion of all farm properties should Home, and Prof. .M. Henry Rhouds,
him, but it Is not definitely known of Co H the 0id Hartford organlza- e listed for taxation for the assess-1 member of the Board of Trustees of
who flred the fatal shot. His death tlon Aug 17thi 19 and after re- ment as of July 1st, at a value at ,,,e Home, were present and made ad
occurred at about 5 o'clock the fol- celvng pr0per training was sent to 'east 33 1-3 per cent below the list dres3s. Judge Wilson was spokes
lowing morning. Mose Wllsow re- Franee where he became a member f Ju'y 1920, and that It be su- man for the Hartford delegation,
celved a bullet in each leg, one leg o( Co M 4tn jnJ( lgt Dlv Berving gested and recommended to tiie After the initiatory work the
being broken, and he Is now in a wltn tn,8 organization through some membership of this bureau that each Knights repaired to the basement
serious coudition. The bullets have of tne tiardest fighting of the war. member make out his list of farm of the Methodist Church where they
not been removed. Job Wilson was He j(ved jesg tnan two houra after lands for the current tax year In wcje treated to a sumptuous banquet
shot in the hand. (being wounded and his body was accordance. (prepared by the good ladies, after
After or in the midst of the firing Durie(i on the battlefield, but was In this connection A. R. Long, ' which there was another round ot
It is said that Job Wilson severely afterwards removed to the cemetery president -of the Union County Farm upeechmaking. The master of cere
beat Matthews over the head, face at Romaigne, France, from whence Jt bureau, issued the following state- monies in behalf of Calanthe Lodge
. and body with a bottle (and when the wal recently removed for return to ment:"' . was Brother Sam Danks. The visit
bottle became broken he inflicted a tne united States. I "On July 1st. all property In your : tors unanimously voted the Muh
- number of dangerous cut with the He was 24 years of age at the possession Is subject to taxation and lenberg Knights to be ideal hosts.
: Jagged edges. At first Is was feared tlme of hls deatn and besides his when making out your schedule you -
that Matthews might not recover, parelltgi wag survived by tour broth- should give an account of all prop- WILSOX AXD CARY EIXISH
but his condition is improving. ; erg and tnee gers. One of the erty you have on hand on that date. 1 SCCC ESSFl'L KI'EAKIXG TRIP
' SherilJ Bratcher was called and with brothers has since passed away. In The value of your property should '
Deputy Frank Tichenor and County , 1907 he professed religion and Join- be based upon its net earning pow- Hon' GeBe s- wllson ftn1 IIon-
Attorney, A.' D. Kirk, went to the ed tne M E churcn remainlng a er. If you have a note bearing 6 Glover H' Cary completed the sec-
cene the following day. Matthews chrgUan until his death. He was per cent Interest. It is. subject to a ond laD ot 'he,r speaking tour of
nd Mose Wilson were not able, ta b an lnteillgent and Industrious young Btate tax of 40c and -leaves -yo8 V11 tounlf ' Maan Saturilay n'sht
brought to Hartford, but Job Wilson man wlth brlKht prospects for a sue- net Income of 5.60 for each $100 fter havinS Pken at Prentiss,
waa placed, under arrest, but gave CMgfui future May we ever hold ot vaIue you haVe. If you have Deaver Danl- Horse Branch. Dundee
.bond in the sum of J600.00 and was hl8 memory 8aCred and strive to stock In some corporation that Is and Fordsville, having good sized
released. make proper use of the rights and able to earn a large dividend the and attentive audiences at all points.
' Oscar Tenls, of Taylor Mines was Uberty whlcn he gacr'aflced his life stock is valued in proportion to the The "terest of the people in the
also arrested' by the Sheriff on a to ma,ntai. .dividend earned and should be tax-icau8e represented by these gentle-
charge of selling intoxicating liquor.
He is now la jail.
w,:,a vvplUASa ma DUTY
. x o n, wnrrt.viiia
., . . , j
who recently assumed his duties as
special peace officer at McHenry, Is
n.. .,,iu -.j ho.
making a splendid record and has
already begun to deliver tne goods.
H hrouehrto the Sheriff's office last
r,ln..,lr nna nf tha mnt iinlnna
Wednesday one or. tne most unique
.till. eer seen either in ore or
post-Volstead days. Its boiler con-
lted of teakettle; holding about
two gallons and the heating appara-
tu was an ordinary gasoline burn-
er. Instead or a worm, the opera-
tor had utlllied a sponge to catch
and condense the alcohol vapor,
pressing the liquor out with his
hands. The outfit waa found by
Constable Canary hanging In a tree.
in the woods near McHenry, but no
trace of the owner could be found.
The kettle was full of mash and
about a gill ot moonshine was found
in a fruit Jar. , It Is estimated that
the capacity of the still would be
about a pint a day.
Roy Ensor, of McHenry, was ar-
rested by Mr. Canary, Thursday on
. charge of keenlnc Intoxicating li-
luor ror sale, ne waa orougnt to
Hartford and placed in Jail, but gave
, $300 cash bond, Saturday and was
William Oliver was placed under j
arrest, Saturday night, by the same
officer and brought here,' Sunday.
He is now in jail. Breach ot the
peace Is the charge. It is reported
that he was drunk and .disorderly
and beat up his fatber-ln-law. :
, Mr. Canary is to be commended
tor the active effort he is making to age. Before her marriage she was.eeive $5.60 for each $100 value as was arrested and brought to Hart
curb lawlessness. He is furnishing ' Lucy Maples. She had been a j the man who has $100 ln stock In lord, Tuesday, by Constable Robert
an excellent1 example of whole-, pember of the church tor many. a corporation. I Qulsenb-etry. He Is accused ot keep-
hearted performance of duty on the
part of a peace officer. Its effect
will . be salutary upon lawbreaker, w "ar surviving relatives are two
fellow-officer and the cltisensbip ot brothers. Wesley Maples, ot Nar
Ihe county. ' ' ' rows, and Luney Maples, of Hart-
. ; P l,r..w- ' 'ford. R. F. D. No. I. '
PLACED UNDER BOND
At a recent apeclal term of the
Ohio Quarterly Court, Henry
Daugberty, his wife, Lucy Daugner-
ty. aud son, Carl were given an ex-
amlnlrig trial on' a 'cnargS of keep-
Ing Jntoxliatlng .Uquic, folj wle and ,
held over to the November grand
.'Jury- under bond of $200.00 each.
Henry Daugherty wa again ar-
.-J f k... . ttk..lff a A '
T8"Ba" onuumy-uy out.h o.
Bratcher, on a charge of selling U-
quor and ! now In Jail.
VETERA tf OP THE AKGONNK
! RE-INTERRED AT CLEAR RUN
. -Tne bodr ot Corbett Lake who was
k,1Ied by Bbrapnelf while advancing
agalnst tne enemy in the Argon ne
forest. Oct. 15th, 1918, arrived here,
gatur(jay afternoon and was taken
. . . . , A .
t0 tne nonie 0f his parents, Mr. and
, . , . .. . ,
Mrg wnilam Lake, to await Inter-
meni tne following day. The funeral
. ,.,, t, d,v
, th near c,ear Run church
after wnch the body was given a
m,tar, burial In the cemetery near
h Ahmlt . .,, o( Legrionnftire.
from tne posU Rt Hartford and Rock-
port a8sl8te(j bJ a number of other
unlformed ex-service men, participate
ed , the bural B6rvlce. To Mr. Ly-
.-. Reld. of RockDort. a veteran
o tne Orphan's Brigade of the
revol-!gouthern Army.f wag glven tne nonQr
SCHOOL FAIR GREAT Sl'CCESS
1 Tna 0hl County Sch001 Falr hela
1 here last Friday was a great success
every respect. Twenty-six schools
were representd by good sized dele-
0 r"""" " s"uu "'"'
gallons and there were spirited con-
" , " ""ruB" lu"
tests for the various prizes offered,
.... . ,t
' t L.
day wa" the parade through the
"""i l"r' lowu, wuicu uccur-
... , . . . ,
red about 1 0 clock- Tn8 ,ndoor Part
, . . , . I
" lu " i
Hln Scho1 building. In the fore -
uuuu- a u'u"ul8 uu '""ruciive
,eaturB was the address by Prof. Mc-
Henry Rnoadg- 01 Lexington. In the
a"ernoon, immediately following the
parade' the ane. contests and
atnlettc atunts were staged at the
n, County PalP Grounds. The
Prlze for thebest display In the par-
de wai won y the No Crek school,
wlfn Chapman second. Goshen, Al-
au"" " w w vrw ucu ior
the Percentage of pupils pres-
ent b"d oa enrollment each school
I West No Creek won the prize for
lu" ,llre nunioer oi trustees anu
patrons present, 58., with No Creek
eco"d Hartford won the first prize
tnr rraataat nmha nt n,f1nta mnnrttA
1,81 ol ln8 noiviuuai awards wm De
I published in our next Issue.
MRii. Ll'CV HIRSCH
tin. Lucy Hirsch. widow of the
,t William Hlrscb, died at her
nom ' Narrows, at 7:40 Thursday .
morning, after an Illness lasting
many months, one was 7 years of ,
Tears and was well known and re-
spected In ber community. Her on-
The funeral was preached at the
'residence, at 1 p. m. Thursday, by.ing power of your money Invested,
Rev. J. T. Sanders, pastor ot Nar-Jyou readily see that the value of
rows, Methodist church.s The body. your land has declined and that
waa laid to rest in the Oentry bury-your taxes should be reduced In ac-
tng ground, at I p. n. the same day. coidance. The owners ot tangible
FARMERS PROTEST AGAINST"
i , HIGH ASSESSMENTS
Not only1 Daviess county, but all
over the state taxpayers are protest-
g against the present assessment
of far ,an,,g Ulll TajueB have
dropped in tho last year or two. but
I the stole tax commission will not
allow the farmers to lower their as-
sessment. Two years ago the tax-
flavor, nf tha .fata wara I art in o!a
v j -' ...... . - -
Edwin P. Morrow governor of Ken
tucky on the promises he made ot a
lower rate of taxation ot Kentucky.
The letter from James A. Scott, i
cnairman or tne Kentucity state rax
, , -, i
commission to Clarence Westerfield,
ty. Is an Illustration of how Gov.'
. v Z '
A t a on moat tiff rf tna T nlnn
" ! " , 7 ,
.County Farm bureau the following
resolution was adopted:
Realizing that farm lands through-.
out Unlon couatr have depreciated
,n value from 30 t 50 per cent, and
uiat lue sale prloe 01 011 ljrm Proahave recently come to life with a
nets are below cost of production.
anu "eeving tnai me iarmers are
bearing an unjust proportion of
i ed on that basis. . If one share of
i stock for $100 should (jam $12. it i
' subject to 80c state tax. leaving
,U'20 net' ,t8 value would be dou"
hie and should be turned in for tnx-
ation for $200. If it earned only
3. its ace value wouiu De wortn
. oarninir .
out tne nair or tne one earning ,'
. . hn..i,i h t..rnH m t,,r
therefore should be turned in for
"You will see In the dally papers
, . , ... .
iao quotation eacn aay oi ine vaiuii
. , , . , t,
ot nf various corporatlns. For
June 25, 1921, each
( $100 .hare of the B. & O. R. R. was
worm oniy ana u you ownea ,
ten shares you would give It In for j
$340, the present value of the stock
while a year ago It might have
been worth $650, twice as much,1
and you would have given it in for
that amount. On June 25, 1921. L.
& N. stock was worth $107 for
each $100 share, then this stock
would be turned In for $107. I
-inereiore, u money in vesica in
stocks and bonds should be turned
in tor taxation, valued upon the net
nuiuWi ui wunrj yuu u
invested in other property should be
taxed UKewise. it you nave land
producing corn, wheat, oats, bay.
etc.. and last year these products
h,Aii,kt v 9nm 4 .Ka.
" 7''. "V "
uay eic. wniie on amy
1st. of this year the same land pro
during the same number ot bushels
per acre and wheat Is worth only
$1.15. corn 60c, hay $10 to $15.
then the selling value ot that land
has ben reduced the same as the
stock of a corporation that failed to
mane Its regular dividend. A man
wno has his money invested in
rarra nas just a mucn rignt to re-
'Farm taxes have been Increased
since 191Z, based upon the increase
In value of farm producta. Now
many of the products are selling be-!
low, wha&they werll selling for before
tha war, and as the selling value of
these iproducts represent .the earn-
.property are unable to meet the
present tax burden upon property
Tber must be some relief. Our
both state and county,
reduced. Pressure must
V. 1.. A- 1 HnMH m.w '
tors and representatives that the
tangible property owners are going
t0 nold responsible for state
ffalrs nd our " court mu9t r"
member that the county affairs are
IU US nanQS.
HAL PVTHIANS JOURNEY
TO C ENTRAL C1TV
Judge John IJ. Wilson, Dr. J. R.
Plrtle, Prof. W. P. Rhoada, and
Messrs. W. S. Tlnsley, S. T. Bar-
aott, Noah Rowe, Iva Nail, J. P.
Casebier. J. B. Tappan, E
head, und McDowell A. Fogle, rep
resenting Rough River Lodge, Xo.
110, Knights of Pythias, went to
Central clty la9t Thursday night to
Rtleail a meeting of calanthe Lodge,
No 144 The Central CUy hrethren
; vengeance and
told the world"
by conferring the
R:ink ot PaBe upon thirty-eight
men was especially emphasized at
Fordsville Saturday afternoon. In
spite ot a basket ball game and a
rival political speaking at the city
hall the moving picture theater was
well filled with men and women in
terested In the improvement ot con-
dition in Ohio county and in the
district. Both Mr. Wilson and Mr.
Cary made an exce lent impression
'at all points Visited and gained
1.1 a 11 J .IICUUO U 11 1, DIM'l'UI L. I o
many friends and supporters for
, . .. , .
themselves and their companions on
KXTRA SI.EtlAL OFFER
TO OCR SI RSCR1HERS
We have made special arrange
ments whereby we will tor a limited
time give a year's subscription to
the Southern Agriculturst without
charge to any Hartford Herald sub
scriber, new or old, who asks for it
when paying a full year's subscrip
tion IN ADVANCE. It you are tuk-
l t,n a....kA.H a ..(.... i... .1... .....
degre tQ ,ake advantaKe ot tnlg of.
fer w9 wm renew your gubgL,rll)tIon
for you. The popularity of the
Southern Agriculturist is shown by
its circulation, which Is uow 375.000.
This offer Is Intended for our
farmer friends, who are urged . to
take advantage of it at once,
cause we have only a limited num
ber ot subscriptions which we can
give FREE in this way. When these
are used this offer will be with
drawn. Hurry! First come, first served.
ARRESTKU FOR KKKPIXO
. UQl'OK FOR SALE
Clarence Grant, ot near Olaton,
g intoxicating liquor tor sale. Au
thorltles released him under $500.00
Mr, Andrew King who has been
residing with his daughter, Mrs. E.
Crabtree, for some time waa taken
In. a motor ambulance to the home
of another daughter, Mrs. O. R.
Blansford, ot Owensboro, where he
will take osteopathic treatment. He
baa beun quite ill for some time.
CIVIL WAR VETERAN
SUCCUMBS TO PARALYSIS
Mr. James Gentry died at his
home about three miles N. E. of
Davidson, at about 11 p. m. Tues
day. He was 76 years of a.?e and!
had not been seriously l!l within Cue !
past 60 years until a few weeks;
ago, when lie suffered a light stroke'
of paralysis. Although he soon par
tially recovered from this, heart;
trouble and other complications j
soon arose and he became gradual-1
ly worse until the end. '
He was bom In 1S45 the son of Kaged in nU ,.0otid coup d'etat with
Benjamin and Ann Gentry and was the ot reutU;s l:l::i.ef on
employed on his father's farm until ;(h(, tni.one of Hungary. He h:M
the outbreak of the Civil War. ' eachetl Raat) ,vhere royaliMs ar
When the 17th Ky. Inf. was organ- gatnern(5 about the dethroned king,
ized he enlisted, although under tlw;rea(ly to marrh hi .,., ,,,,
required age, pnd served with that
oiganlzatlon until the close of t''e
v-ar. receiving one wound. In
lie was marrieu to .miss ..oi;ie
tinghill. To them were born Ave i
sons and three daughters. Thy
eiiii'st, iravis, uiea sevtrai years aisu!!r(,., Zita, he
Thoe surviving ar Peter, vlo re
sijtd with his parents; Robert, of.
Arkansas; Morris T. of Xirrows.
R .F. D. No. 2; Alvin, of Wisconsin; 1
IJa. wife of John Foriuan, of Dun
dee; Krankie, wife of Wiiiie t'uV.T. !
o; Grayson County; and Kate, wife!
t,f Anderson Davison, ot Kalis ot ;
. Rough. He is also survived by his
widow; one brother, Benjamin Gen
try, of near Narrows; two sisters,
. , . yi..J .11.. n.. . ... x".. ...... I
1 .urs. Vuruenu rtii), vi ru.
and Mrs. Filura Barrett, of Barrett's
He was one of Ohio County's best
citizens and will be missed by t!:e
After funeral services at Pleasant
Grove Baptist church, conducted by
the pastor. Rev. H. L. Jurboe. the
body was laid to rest in the ceme
tery nearby, at 3 p. m. Wednesday.
SURPRISE BIRTHDAY DIXXER
A surprise dinner was given in
: honor of the seventy-fifth birthday of
Rev. J. P. Carden at hU home In Nar'.j
rows by his children on Sunday, the J
16th. lust. A bountiful and appetiz
ing repast was served and the occa-j
slou was thoroughly enjoyed by all. I
Rev. Carden la In excellent health
despite his advanced years and was
the recipient of many felicitations!
upon the occasion. The following i
children and their families spent the
day with the patriarch and his good
wife: Messrs. John and OIlie Car
den, of Hartford; Herbert Carden, of
Haynesvllle; and Vasco Carden, of
Owensboro; and Mrs. A. B. Grant, of
Pattieville. Mrs. Wilbertl Wells, a
granddaughter, and family, of Fords
ville; a cousin, Mrs. Buel Wilkerson,
of Falls-of-Rough, and a niece, Mrs.
, Hattle Grant, and son, of Pleasant
Cnv, were also present. On de
parting, after a happy day. they one .
and all wished for him many more
j A large crowd turned out Sutur -
dav afternoon to watch the Fords-
ville team trim the Lewisport boy to accept the throne of another
In a hotly contested basket ball i country. . J
game. Although the visiting team
put up u game fight, the home boys ' Vienna, Oct. 22. The three dom
hud no trouble in winning by a score ! Inant Austrian parties today udopt-
of 16 to 3 over them.
The Hardinsburg boys piuy a re
turn game with Fordvllle on the
latter's court Nov. 5th.
The School Superintendent has
received from the State Board of they are prepued to dual with
Examiners the grades of applicants 1 Charles himself or any reactionary
here, Sept. 16th and 17th. The fol- movement within Austria,
lowing made first class certificates: j
ln the teachers examination held! Budapest, Oct. ?t. Fnrtre Em
Misses Emily Bell. Ruth and Evelyn peror Charles and formr Emrrs
Forman and Mrs. Cecil Stone. Two j Zita were cap'.urej today nar
made second class certificates and 1 Komorn and are row confined in tha
two failed. Two colored teachers 1 castle at Tita Tovaros. guarded by
who were examined on the same two commands of Government troops.
date made second class grades. j v. ...
The McHenry school added $37.-'
50 to its funds. Monday night, Oct. While young John Goodman nn l
17th by giving a concert. Rev. Car-limply, cf near Rosine, were ten.l
son Taylor, who was conducting a Inif church at Salem,' lat Frmay
meeting there, and Miss Lillian j night, fire of unknown origin de-
(Tichenor furnished the entertain-
ment. ine McHenry Masonic Lodge
also donated $10 to the school.
About 35 cases of diptherla have
been reported to County Health orrl -
cer Dr. E. B. Pendleton within the
past month, but the epidemic seems
to be dying down. It has been most
prevalent In the Beaver Dam and
Whltesvllle section. A few cases of
scarlet tever have been resorted.
TO BEEAIN THRONE
Flies From Swiizerljnd in Air
plane and Moves on Buda
pest Vitn Army, But
Budapest, Oct. 22 Charles I,
former emperor of Austria. Is en-
J army of i;.iri) Oester.burs troopH
into th olJ tU;lUal. Eudapt-st. 6f
Aftr a set.satlor.al flight from
switzorhmd bv ain.lnne Thnrsiiav.
iii'ompanied by the furnif-r Ein-
I.imled at or rear.
Odenburg whirl: Is under inter
allied control, and gained the re
newed alleglunte of the Hungarian
From Oleii'uir::. Charles and his
anr.y went to "..a'.), oivupvir.:? th
town and sending out rails for
Count HetiiUn. the Hungarian
premier; Stephen RakovKky. pres'
dont nf the nation. il assembly; M.
Beniczky, former minister of Mm
: jiiterinr and
other royalists syra-
Rnkovshy. Conr.t Appcr.yt
rilJf . r,m- bv in-nrt. 1
Mi imitiat cabinet at Raab and
royalists have taken possession nf
ti'.e public buildings at Steinam-m-ger.
The Budapest government me:.n
will? has received protests from the
aiiie 1 represntatives and Czecho
slovakia and has sent royal govern
ment troops to serve notice on
Charles that he must leave tha
country at once. There is a strong
belief, however, not only in Hungary
but in Austria as well, that Charles'
second return has a better chance nf
success than his first.
It l4,uld that the former king
has bepn brought back through thn
! efforts of Prince Wludisch-Gratz anil
I royalists who took hope from the
success of the Portuguese .revolu
tion. It Is understood that Count
i Andrassy, who is supporting
i Charles, has received assurance
from Jugo-Slavia and Rumania that
they would not offer resistance, as
royalists must stick together against
republican danger, and with such as
surances, the Carlists assert that
they do not fear the opposition of
I Adherents of the former Emrer
I or are also organized in Austria,
Slovakia and Croatia, and r.-en-
rouraging Charles to rally the West
Hungarian troops and march on
Dudapen. Premier Bethlen It re
ported to have declared that he
revosnl-es Charles as king of Hun-
;eary but that Charles must ur.d-r-
take'. If he assumes the throne, not
el a unanimous declaration op
posing the restoration of Charles in
this country under any conditions,
Austria has sealed h.'r eastern
frontier, the socialists say and the
former emperor would nev.-r rtturn
alive through that country. The
leadess of the workmen declare that
stroyed thel.- tesldence and the
tire content The fire startoj rt
I bint 7 Ylcck. He carried n. t-
Isiir.'ince. Ti.e loi.s Is estimated i t
Miss Leila Ctenn. of Central CUy,
was the guest ot her pareuti. Judge
aud Mrs. J. S. Glenn, tor a fw
hours Sunday afternoon.
Ta Hartford herald. $1-10 the yea