Newspaper Page Text
HANDLE BRICKS WITH PALLET
iQanerat Appearance of Implement It
' PLA atf fl", a. aa a. a. at Tan.L IbiiabI.J
inciiei uagy.gc i rutu invciiicu
by Kansas Man.
A pallet designed for a different way
jto handle bricks than has been In
I vogue In the past has been patented by
It Kansas man. The general appear -
sce of the affair Is that of a bag-
084 truck, but the metal edge that
jruas across the lower end Is so con-
ptructed that a row of bricks can be
larr&nged on it in a tilled line, resting on
(their edges and end to end. The stack
' a Vaatatba, flmM aAa at1aal .aaa, a ,
) of tbeae, but at right angles to them,'
kb bottom row supporting the whole.
vi iiiaaa wcu .nu ut? (iiicu ill uu iuv
Pallet for Bricks.
ftack. By moving the whole stack
.bodily the bottom layer of bricks Is
turned over so that they rest on their
flat aides and support the rest in that'
way, at the same time projecting far
enough outside to hold another row.
'Filed up In this fashion, the bricks
can be trundled to any part of a build
ing operation and dumped there.
PROGRESS IN FUEL BRIQUETS
Thlt Country Still Lags Far Behind
Some of European Countries,
i Eapeclally Germany.
Considerable progress has been
made in the development of fuel bri-
netting in the United States during
the laat two years, according to Ed
ward W. Parker, in a statement Juaf
made public by the United States
C-Mloglcal survey. This country, how
err, still lags far behind some of the
European countries, particularly Oer
joauy, in this line or Industrial activ
ity. In 1909 the production of fuel
Abriguets In the United States was
1S8.661 short tons, valued at $C52,697,
an increase of nearly 55 per cent In
quantity over 1908. In 1911 the pro
duction amounted to 212,443 short
jtoas, valued at $769,721, the Increase
to two years amounting to 72,782 short
ions or 62 per cent. In quantity, and
Aa $317,024, or 70 per cent, in value.
la Mr. Parker'B opinion, more atten-'
'tJon should be given to this industry,
M on it depends to a considerable de
cree the utilization of some grades of
.fuel which are now wasted or sold at
Jets than the actual cost of produc
tion. The reprehensible practice of
booting bituminous coal "off the
olid" a practice notably prevalent
1n the fields of non-coking coal In the
Mississippi valley produces an inor
dinate proportion of slack, which
jnlght be made into briquets.
WORKED LIKE FOUNTAIN PEN '
No Time Lost With New Paint Brush
by Dipping It Into Can Does
Itt Work Evenly.
Most Ingenious is the fountain paint
brush patented by a New York man.
This device will not only save time I
because it does not have to bo cnniin. I
yijjtt p Tv-Vt Tj c V
ually dipped Into n can of paint but I ns eillclent as the horizontal parallel.
Jt will do Its work much more evenly I B' a neW 8'8tem of machine teleg
as it will always have the same i raPny 30 words a mln,"o can be sent.
Amount of paint on Its bristles. It in !
very simple, like most really Inge
nious things. The bead and handle of
the brush, Instead of being a solid
pleoe of wood, la hollow metal, form-
Fountain Paint Brush.
ing a paint reservoir. A number of
perforations lead to the brlbtles nnd 1
through these the paint continually
leaks, keeping the brush alwaju tilled
with paint, and the Eu.no uiuouut of
paint. Or the brush can bo made
with a wooden handle and with a re
movable, reservoir setting into tho
middle of it.
TIMEPIECE TO RUN FOREVER
Perpetual Motion It Almost Solved
by Pennsylvania Man Who Alto
The only piece of mnchlncry In the
world to bo operated entirely ly elec
tricity drawn from mother earth Is
now ninnlnp nt Cnmp Hill, near Car-
Jlsle. Pa. It has been In continuous
operation since 1S70, except for short
ttnmla .1.... . a. I . a. . a. .a H aa a.aaaa , a. a. ja, a a. an 1
ii:.iuu uuu iu lis ir.ii.B.u.B .u cvw....
In the Into sixties Dnnlel Draw-
! bnugh, to whom every one In that lo-
cnllty gives ciedlt for inventing the
, telephone, and who also constructed
' hundreds of Ingenious mechanical and
electrical devices, conceived the Idea
that be could make a perfect clock
operate under the guidance of latent
electrical forces in the earth. Time
I has shown that Drnwbaugh has come
closer to perpetual motion than any
, la aa lail..a.iaa
In the Drnwbaugh timepiece, which
stands about six feet high and Is un
like all other clocks, the pendulum Is
the motor. It Is suspended on nn
edged pivot of hardened steel, the
friction thus being reduced to a mini
mum. The pendulum weighs about
45 pounds. Its central rod terminates
midway between the ball and the
point of suspension, where there is an
ordinary, permanent magnet. Fast
ened against the back part of the
clock case, at right angles to the
permanent magnet, is an electro mag
net, the wire of which runs Into the
ground, the earth becoming the bat
tery feeding the electro magnet.
When the pendulum is swung nway
from the perpendicular the opposite
pole of the magnets first attract and
then repel, thus keeping up the oscil
lation. A remarkable feature of the clock
Is that there are only four bearings
that are subjected to friction.
Drawbaugh said that his elock
would run for hundreds of years be
fore any part would have to be re
newed. In making the clock ready for work
it Is necessary to dig a hole in the
earth about three feet In diameter and
six feet in depth. Metal plates are
placed so that moisture cannot enter
Into the mechanism of the clock, and
the timepiece can be so run that it
will not gain or lose two seconds In a
The clock Is now running In the of
fice of Charles H. Drawbaugh, the In
ventor's son, at Camp Hill, where
many visitors marvel at Its simplicity
MOTOR POWER FOR JEWELER
L .. . .. . ...
I Tn!"ee " "" , for Starting,
Stopping and Reverting Current
aa It Desired.
The foot wheel of the jeweler and
watch repairman is being replaced by
the electric motor. The installation
of such a motor is here shown, says
the Popular Electricity. The first of
the three switches on the bench starts
Jeweler's Power Motor.
and stops the motor, the second pro
vides for three different speeds and
the third instantly reverses the motor,
even though it is running.
A slanting aerial In wireless Is not
A metnoa nas Deen aevisea ror stor
ing electric heat to be used for cook
There is an electric light for every
inhabitant of the .Manhattan section
of New York city.
The export of electrical aparatus In
1911 reached the enormous figure of
$19,355,536, considerably In excess of.
other figures in recent years.
All vessels carrying paotengers to
and from the ports of Uruguay are re
quired by law to be equipped with
wireless telegraph apparatus.
The engine of a motor-driven street
sprinkler in England also is used to
operate one pump to fill its tank and
another to help scatter the water.
For measuring the resistance to
the electrical current of poorly bond
ed rail joints is the purpose of a de
vice Invented by an Ingenious French
Because of its high melting point
tungsten is being used in an expert
mental way in the place of platinum
on the coutact poiuts of Induction and
spark colls. ,
Wireless operators In England must
have a Ucenso and there are strict
rules and regulations to bo enforced
by those who are conducting tho ex
perlmcnts In this line.
At tho Hawthorne plant of the
Western Klcctrlc company nt Chicago
are three Chinese students tent out
by Nun Yang university to study the
j mysteries of American telephony.
LAST GIRL COTTAGER
RIOTS IN SENTIMENT
"I nm rioting in sentiment out hero,"
wrote the Inst girl cottager at the
Michigan resort. "Tho woods nnd I
have things all to ourselves now nnd
we nrc having the time of our lives.
"They stand pllent In tho October
sunshine. Hut It Is n silence of n dlf
ftrcnt quality from that of the Finn-
mcr It is breathless, eager. That Is
strange, since what they are waiting
Jor Is desolation to them tho touch
of frost, tho sad whirl of tho winds.
There is n goldsn quality t6 the very
air, the reflection of the yellow of tho
beeches, the Indian orange and red of
the sassafras, the yellowing brown of
the oak 8 darkening Into splashes of
rusty crlmfon and streaks of luminous
bronze. There is nothing in the world
so like bronze as certain of tho oak
"Occasionally by some roadside,
across some clearing, the eye falls on
a great conflagration running close to
the ground. It is the dwarf sumach,
which is a veritable living flame. The
goldenrod is all rusty and the wild
asters have vanished. The ground Is
half covered by a patterned carpet
from the trees above. Slashing through
this riot of tones is something that
glitters with an uncanny, rippling
brilliance in the soft, steady rays of
the sun it is the inland lake, which
was commonplace enough when Just
blue or gray in the summer. Now It
is a sheet of quicksilver pricked by
"All through the woods is a rustling
and scurrying nnd chattering, for the
squirrels are getting ready for winter
nnd making a great uproar about it.
Max, the collie, passes bis days in
hysterical chases, covering the ground
in the splendid, long leaps that only
a collie can manage, but always the
little red-brown squirrel flashes up a
tree just in the nick of time-and barks
staccato defiance In answer to the
dog's yells of disgust and defeat be
low. Max has been known to dash
wildly Into the bungalow and drag
any handy human being to the tree
where some particularly exasperating
squirrel was safely ensconced and de
mand excitedly that his friend get the
villain down and deliver him over for
punishment. If you speak collie Eng
lish you can readily understand Max.
"The squirrels are tolerably tame.
They will sit within armthrow
of you on a branch and eat
if you are quiet. Once I saw
one clamber up a hemlock with a
mushroom that must have weighed a
pound, and, sitting up on his haunches,
deliberately eat It to the last shred,
winking defiance when I insisted that
it was a toadstool. There was no dead
squirrel under that tree next day, bo
he must have won the bet.
"The air is full of wings. The. blue
Jays and crows and wrens and black
birds and woodpeckers are yet In evi
dence, though the robins are gone.
The crows sweep and caw, the black
birds shrill and chatter and all the
tree trunks resound to the woodpeck
ers' tapping search for- Insects. A
couple of infinitesimal wrens hopping
about through the leaves will make a
lot of noise. And all day long this
feathered army Is closing in on one.
"Where the sun is hottest on the
yellow grass the crickets still chirp
and the green katydids sing from
bending stalks. The crickets creep
into the bungalow on the logs for the
fireplace and chirp from the corners
of the room.
"Some morning, when It is particu
larly golden and still, on your throw
ing open tho doors the world will be
filled with a tremendous chatter of
birds not of a few, but apparently
of all the birds on earth, all talking
at once. Rushing out, you find a doz
en trees inky with blackbirds, gather
ing for their migration. For two or
three days this din keeps up and oc
casionally the thousands will move up
to another Bet of trees with a sweep
through the air like waves. Then of
a sudden they are gone. You did not
see them on their grand flight nobody
ever does catch them at It. They slm
ply were and now are not, so far as
you are concerned.
"Every day the leaves drop faster
and the paths and walks are hidden
under them. The ground is speckled
with resinous pine cones and beech
nuts and acorns. A sharper frost than
usual pinches the last geraniums in
your garden and at night the cold
creeps up through the living-room and
you edge toward the blazing fireplace.
"After the long stretch of quiet,
shining, perfect days of Indian sum
mer you notice one evening as you
draw the curtains and shut out tho
last glimpse of tho reddened sun drop
ping back of tho black trees into tho
lake thai the wind is rising. It cornea
fast and hard and imperious. All night
the acorns beat on the roof llko bul
lets and there is no wild scamper of
squirrels or raccoons above your head
nothing but a steady fall of some
thing crisp and whispering and mys
teloue. "In the morning you find 88 you try
to walk against that- relentless cold
wind whipping the lake Into white
caps that only a few leaves atlll cling
to the naked rets. The bungalow,
the ground the pjths are buried th
brown leaves. There is an edge in
the air that is brutal and you hurry
back indoors, for you know It Is all
over for another year. Winter is in
the barren air."
Adopting the Idea.
The fastidious pickpocket, cauc.it
In the act, objected to tho handcuffa
the policeman was snapping around
uiMiur, nu vuuiiiiuiuuu, iuobu uro
too amiquateu. uan I you nt mo out
with a pair of tho 'No Metal Can I
Touch You' kind?" i
HAVE YOUR SUITS
Cleaned i Pressed
Repairing and Dyc
ififl neatly done.
Ladies work given
Hats Cleaned and
Work called for and
Club rate $1.00 per
Hartford Pressing Club,
V. M. C. A. l.I.PO.,
W. H. & J. F.GILLESPIE
AND REPAIR WORK
Hartford, - Ky.
Atrial wUl 1
mika joa oar psrmsntnt ctuu.ii.tr.
EE T PI
Mentha thlt Paper.
SEND 10 CENTS
touiwiM m mmmmm mtmi MfMwr wtia a ig ,
. lMtrMtlr 1lmiJfUtr4 m4 Ma Bk, J
WARRANTED FOR ALL TIME.
If you purchase the NKW HOME you will
have a life asset nt the price you pay, and will
not have an endless chain of repairs.
n the end
If you wunt a sewing machine, write for
oar latest cutulOKue before you purebaM!.
The New Horns Sewing Machine Co, Orasge, Mass.
Policeman Why did you throw that
j0.ce writer out of tho window?
Magazlno Kdltor Ho came In here
and asked mo If duck pi.nts were
Bado out of fetbers.
1 NOT 6 ftW
LJaxtP J ' '
IPv ( I V
Circuit Court-T. I Hlrkhfi.il, Ju.Ir;
Uen I). IllnKo, Attorney; W. V. Mlilklff.
Jailer; K. O. Unrrnw, Clerk; K. L. Ko
llx. Matter Commltloner: It. T. Collin,
Trust re Jury I'uml: T. II. llliick. Sher
iff, Hartford. Diiutliv-.S. O. Kt-mwi,
I Untwr Uniii, a, 1", Jones, lioutc S, Hurt
'foul, W. 1. liirp, lUuluc. Court con
vtiiiw flrt Miuiihiy in lVlwiulry iuhI run
i tltiut tlinc wttks, tilt! (I MrncLiy In Arll.
I two uc-ekx, Uilfil MuiHliiy In Oi'luicr
, two nct'kn.
I County Court It. It. WvuMlnir, J mice;
V. S. Tlnsley, Clerk, C. U. Sinllli, At-
luuit-'j, a.iur.j,uru, loon cui.vci.rs urni
Monday In each month.
Quarterly Quarterly Court-ttegln on
the fourth Monday In February, M-y,
August and November.
Court of Claims Convenes first Tues
day In Jiuuiury and flrat TueMluy In
Other County Offlcirr-C. 8. Moxfley,
Surveyor, lord ille. Ky., It. K. V.
No. 2; Bernard Vellx ,AHseor, Hart
ford, Ky It. K. V. No. 2; Henry Leach,
Superintendent, Hartford; Dr. A. 1J.
Illley, Coroner, Hartford.
B. S. Chamberlain, Hartford, Tuesday
tier ..ru iuonuuy in Marcli, Tuesday ut
ter 3rd Monduy In June, Turadtv after
jlrd Monday In September, Tuesday ali?r
3rd Monduy In December.
, V' -a.1- ,s-'i. Cromwell, Wedncday after
3rd Monday In Marcli, Wedmsday after
3rd Monday In June, Wednesday after
3rd Monduy In September, Wcdnesduy
after 3rd Monday In Uciember.
John 11. Miles, lloikport, Friday after
IU gon?y . n . March, Friday after
3rd Monduy In June, Frlduy alter 3rd
Bssaj ft iS&ffiisr- 'rWuy ttner
ofJ,,..H,.iJa.ck?n- Cm.ertowii, Saturday
f.ie? i.ra,i41o?aaj. '" -Mnrih. Saturday nt
i a Monduy In June, Saturduy utter
?Er rHnMay '" September, Saturday if.
ter 3rd Monday In December.
?? . if' i'enfrow, TuseJay after
Z"a, V,0"1',' ln Manh. TuotJiiy after
d Monday ln Muy. Tuesduv nfi.r .i
J ft ATr" 2aJ
.iioiiiaa bunders, Olaton, Wednesday
kv'-L "i0 "tond .Monduy in ilurch
wSC8Hay a,r,er 2,,J Monday iu Uay.
Wednesday after 3rd Monday In Aucust
U ednesday .fter 2nd Monduy I," No? "ml
.,UirlVi,t 1'?,l0",J. KorilaJllc. Tuesday afUr
3rd Mm. i "."."' -.V'""."" "er
2nd Momy . SoSr1" ae'
iSta NovSafcrrlday ""er ina Mon-
HAUTFOHD POLICE COUIIT.
CUy AttorncV-' fUd,?eV,John u- Wilson.
.Cif.y,.CUncll.TJ-. H. Williams. Mavor.
ukr.- ".,-.T!.n. Tk
1'. Moore. Fnd Cooper, w. J. nll
niSi-i JrrV"-:1- ""'. Chair.
fc ESS hl: k K "33X5 w:
day In eucli month. 3un.7? i' , ,Z!lZ
uay m eueli month. Sunday W.ori "
.rTui? jcry -
tiat-ilst cJiuih i.r Jo'r. pujitor.
:5 a. m. PV.. .?.. 1"M". ocnooi
even hv uiih.i.. . 1
newluy 01.,,lT "u"k ovety Wed
siillSt"?? V,""rc?-S"v'"- -very fourth
Sunday Scool . " 7 p' m-
Hartford Lodt.e No. 175. F. A A. M
nieets nrst nnu third Monday nlKht in
each month. Owen Hunter, W.M ii
I, foreman .Secretary. ' M-' u
Lizzie Mlll; w..0"' W.
Iitm5i? il'er. LoUe No- u. KnlshU or
one &s. r osier.K'
Jiarttord Tent No. , K. O T m
meeta everv fir.t .bh 'tiTJl.Vv...1. "..
Sunshine Hive No. 4i" r. n m ,.
Acme Lttdva No. .110 i n -. ,?.
aecoi.u and fourth Friday nlBht In
"""" "" 1!. imp. Order nd
Men, meeta second and fourth Wednlv
& nJI" 1' "o,X EIHs i"oS:
iutordi A " Iat0' ot
Hartford Camp, W. O. W No xr
mwtH ,v..rv m......".i ".'., r. .'.-.. wo. 202
VVull""" ,J Wllto'": -'". W'T
Preston Morton Post No. 4. a a. n
thSWZ" """ Satufdu bef?ri
otd All ..4,0nd.ay ' month. Aah
Adit. Mills. CoJiimander; J. M. Holers.
WoUdThvV..6 nT' Woodmen of tlio
ivoiiu lalicle, tnecLu J"vry svioni m..i
Suiushlno lllvo No. 42 L. O. T. Jr..
mt-ota oory flnst and thlid J.rtay nlffli
In tticli mouth. Airs. Att, antOa,
Laly Cominanderj Mrs. H. E. Ml,liv!
Laly Ile-.,ord Keeper.
ItoufiU lUver Ittgo No. uo. Kutslit).
of 1'y.Uibs, mo-a-ts overy Tu-v-Jay nVtht.
U. L. Tujior, C. C. J. Ney ltiv JC.
of It. & S.
A. S. hi.
d.!r,arpe!,firnriMUrM-s- b- Kump ia-
H. M. Kronmn, Carroll county, Prea.
Pre'sld nt reU' Henaer1' county Vice
8. B. itobertion, UcLraa county, Seo.-
oSie?0wr Warren county 8tat
C. C. Allrn, Henry county, and Lat
tK. Graves, Allen county, Assistant utate
lioaid of Directors. Ben "VVotgon, War
ren county; C. M. Burnett. Ohio coun
ty; A. II. ilrooks, Hracken county; It. K.
I. Itay, Ilurdin county, and J. !'. Uoss.
Ohio County Officers:
H. Ij. StuvenH, lrvs.. Heaver Pam.Ky.
Henry l'lrtle, Sec. Hartford, Ky.
V. l-'ord, Treus., Hurtford. Ky.
COUNTY UOARD OK EDUCATION.
Henry Leach, Chairman, Itartfoid.Ky.
1. L. U. Tiuhenor. Hartford. It. !'. D.
2. K. C. Hurtford, Reynolds. Ky.
3. M. 8. 1'atterson. Oluton, Ky.
4. H. L. Alford, White Run. Ky.
5. Itlcliard X'li'iner, Taylor Mliici,Ky.
(. J. h. Urown, Hockyort. Ky.
'J33 a3!lr.DW &2L:
Otto C. Martin
Attorney at Law
Will practice his pifsiiIon In lhl&
and adjoining counties. ComtncrcJal
and Criminal Pnictlco a Specialty,
Barnes & Smith
Attorneys at Law
Mtuis. V. II. JJ.trm anil C. li
San ll.li ati.icL..(x Uuit Ui.y Iiavo .fonn
a lKirUnrMlu!.! fcr ilio eoral irac
tice of Iaw, I'icc.qFt ciilinlm.il and tllvur
uAs-jt, Mr. Smltli bohig C'outatjr Attor
ivsy Is iwwxjntod froni liractilolng aucb
census. Mr. Uttrnu will liwVlvldually
aocct Bucit ir.ictlock OftIc In
Hartford lU'.mWJaun building, Ilnrt
Attorney at Law
HARTFORD, - KT.
Will practice hla profession In all tin
Courts of Ohio and adjplnlnj counttra,
and In the Court of Appeals. Also No
tary I'ubllc Offlca over First National
J. NEY FOSTER
HART ORD, Y.
All Matters Given Prompt Atten
tion. PENSION AFFIDAVITS
and CURE the LUNC8
w,t" Dr. King's
ANIMIL THROAT AN01UH6 TROUBLES.
OS XOVX7 SXPTJHSSI).
Succeed when everything else fall.
In nervous prostration and female
weaknesses they are the supreme
remedy, as thousands h'ave testified.
FOR KIDNEY.UVER AND
it Is the best medicine ever Mid
over a druggist's counter.
It is a very serious matter to ask
for one. medicine and have the
wrong one given you. For this
reason we urge you in buying to
bs careful to get the genuias
The reputation of this old, relia
ble medicine, for constipation, in
digestion and liver trouble, is firm
ly established. It does not imitato
other medicines. It is better than
others, or it would not be the fa
vorite liver powder, with a larger
sale than all others combined.
SOLD IN TOWN Pa
Ladies! Sve Moaey ud Keep t
Style by Readiig McCall's
Maguine amd Utiaf McCallfatteTBS
help jim dri'M nvl
l.lily at a imuliTiuo
1'iK'ni.u hy koaplim
ion post. nl on tho
laii'kt fashions in
i ImlK". und hull, to
New rrolilou Duslcni
In .'sell l-sun. Al'.u
ii. i Hit linnin snU per
h:ul liulU'ts. Only
t-x; ii year, llicliulinsr
n friu KUii-m. Bui).'
kiiIjo tmljy or tend
fur fiio lamnlo cony.
kkCsll NlUru will ennliloyim to mako In your
owu liiiuip. nuliyiuViinii tiauilo iluthliii.'for
ourMll I.H.I iliililii'ii wiiu ivillDoiKiilurt
Iu styio and r.l. 'rlr-.m. tilelier Hull 15
mini bend Inr Irm l'u "vni luialouuu. (
Wt WJ! Cir Yoa Fim Prruali fur rretHnir nib,
1 ri'iuiui i sulnjun and L'ali I'ruu tliror.
m iucau ccwwr, za u: wtt jth a, Kra imc
Its I'ruldfnt h ...