Newspaper Page Text
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Mr. William A. Itadford will answer
nuestions and give ndvlce FHEK OP
JCOBT on all subjects pertaining to the
Subject of building, for the renders of this
toaper. On account of his wide experience
?is Editor, Author find Manufacturer, ho
I, without doubt, the highest authority
on all these subjects. Address all Inquiries
0 William A. Radford, No. 178 West
Jackson boulevard, Chicago, III., and only
KDclose two-cent stamp for reply.
The bungalow or single-story typo
jpt dwelling house has some special
advantages and Is coming Into Increas
ing favor. A cottage home of this
!7Pe, 26 feet wide by 48 feet 6 Inches
ong, Is Illustrated herewith. It la
built without an attic, which saves
expense In roof construction; and tho
low roof design fits the general style
pf the house better than a high roof
could. It Is a small affair when meas
ured up against the ordinary house;
but it contains more room and more
popvenlences than the orthodox five
room flat In a city, and is Immensely
Superior when it comes to comfort
A person never appreciates the
falue of a good cellar until he leaves
fi house that has one, and goes to live
n a city flat where there Is no cellar
except an Ice-box, and no room to
(tore a pint of cider or a peck of pota-
Joes. The house here shown Is much
tetter arrangegd than a flat, because
you have light on all sides, and the
bedrooms, as well as all other rooms,,
are light and airy a great advantage'
In both comfort and health. "Be It
ever so humble, there's no place like
home," is a sentiment that applies in
a general way to all small houses, but,
hot especially to this one, because It,
la to attractive In appearance, so1
thoroughly well arranged, and so com-
iorUble that the humble features are)
ost sight of entirely.
A good deal in a house depends on
tbe layout or shape of the cellar. Many "7 that they should do without the
tellars are almost useless except to j comforts of civilization. With the ln
fceep the house up away from the , crease of small houses fitted with
ground, to keep It dry, and to assist auch luxuries, the health of the peo
o some extent in keeping the lower ple haa Improved.
oor warm. Some cellars are too It Is Renerallr understood that
Hark and musty to be desirable, and a
great many cellars are too contempt-
oiy aircy lor any purpose- wnatever. ' Jong ago as Bible times, was recog
tVCucb depends on the shape of the eel- nlred as one of the leading virtues;'
lr to commence with, but more de- but the full benefits were not appre
IMBds on the manner In which It Is ciated until the bacteriologists got to
!llt and the care It afterwards re- work with their microscopes and fer-
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cnim. All cellars should be dry;
that Is, there should be no perceptible
dampness. When eatables are stored
In a cellar, there should be no accui
mutation of mould. At the same time,
a cellar should not bo dusty dry.
Generally, If a cellar Is five feet un
derground, and the wall extends two
or two and a half feet above grade.
jthe cellar will be cool ln summer, will
toot freese in winter, and will be nelth
jar too dry nor too damp.
' There are, however, local conditions
which affect all cellara. Sometimes
ie ground la very dad In some
laces It la very dry," The site may be
exposed to the north winds or south
ern sunshine, either of which will af
fect the general conditions and re
quire attention when building. In a
little house like this, the cellar be-
comes of more Importance than whero ,
4be house Is larger, because you want .
the cellar for storage. It will be used I
4or a great many purposes, where a '
cellar in s large house would be neg
J HI I llVM I
onur mo tamo
torn I 3iii-
In building your own home, It pays
to look after the building of the eel
'lar. After the excavation is made,
study out for yourself the peculiari
ties of soil, location and exposure. It
the soil is Inclined to dampness, havo
u course of 3-Inch tile laid all around. '
the bottom, outside of the wall, with ' I
an outlet at sufficient distance. The ,
outlet may be simply a sink-hole filled I
'with stone; but it must be lower than
,the cellar bottom, and give a good op- J
portunlty for any" water that may ac- (
.cumulate to get away easily, if tho ,
ground Is very damp, have another '
.course of tile about' two feet above or ,
Ul ...... . --J- U- '
.uaii-no luwitnii me sunncc.
The use of cement mortar Is a great PORTABLE LAMP FOR CAMPER
preventive against dampness In the '
cellar, and the way the cellar floor Is convenient Form of Light Consists of
,made has a great deal to do with It. Acetylene Gas Generator and
,You can make a cement bottom that j Reflector.
Is porous, or you can make it wnter- A very convenient 'form of lamp
tight, Just by the difference in the way has recently been devised for the use
the materials are mixed. It some- Df campers, hunters, etc. It consists
times is desirable to have the back 0f a portable acetylene gas generator,
end of the cellar dry. and the front and a burner arranged with a reflect
part somewhat moist for fruit and Cr which is open at the frount for the
vegetables; but this depends upon escape of heat. The walls of the re
what use you wish to make of the Hector are imperforate, to prevent tho
cellar, passage of air through the reflector
Great changes have come in build- when the lamp is being moved about
ing small houses within a few years. or is exposed to the wind. In this way
Until recently the Idea of hot and cold the danger of extinguishing the light
water and a bathroom In a house of , is avoided. The accompanying lllus
this siee was almost unheard of. In tration shows in Fig. 1 how the lamp
order to enjoy what are ordinarily may be attached to the head of a
called "modern conveniences," It was man, while the gas generator Is se-
necessary to occupy a large bouse;
but bathrooms, hot water in the kitch
en and gas and electric lighting are
growing more common all the time,
and they are being Installed In small
er houses every year. Because It is
necessary or because a person prefers
a small house, it is no longer neces-
cleanliness is a good thing for more j
I reasons than one. Cleanliness, as
feted out a whole lot of mischievous
Perms that were making human life
miserable. Cleanliness cannot be
maintained without hot water and a
reasonably warm atmosphere. This Is
one reason why a furnace and running
hot water are so valuable in a house.
These things do not necessarily cost
a great deal more when you are build
ing. There is a little additional ex
pense, of course; but it is so small
when weighed against the many bene
fits to be derived, that the extra cost
is not worth considering. When you
build, have all the modern Improve
ments you can get your hands on. If
you can't have electric light and gas
at once, you can put ln the pipes and
wires. Vou can have hot water under
pressure If you want it, and there Is
no excuse for not having a well-equipped
bathroom. It Is better to do with
out a parlor than to leave out the
An Accepted Invitation.
The Austrian humorous writer of
the nineteenth century, M. Q. Saphir,
was as ready with his tongue aa with
his pen, as the following anecdote
will show: Among his friends waa a
Mine. Lammel, who waa renowned for
her stinginess. Although she loved
to have people of culture at her table,
she would not open her purse enough
to make that table attractive.
Once, after a particularly poor and
scanty dinner, Mme. Lammel asked
"And when, my dear Saphir, would
you dine with me again?"
Saphir heaved a hungry sigh. "At
once." Youth's Companion.
Mrs. Strucklt Rich Our waiter Is
a student. He Is working his way
Mr. Strucklt Rich You don't tell
me! Well, If the colleges would only
turn out a few more good waiters I'd
, have more respect for them seats of
AvAmtrfT'- I vvouM
vllv 'iKe . t"o
Ave irtne owlipx
1 Should -trunk
cured to his belt The details of the
head attachment are shown in the
sectional view, Fig. 2. The burner,
A, is attached to the flexible tube, B,
which runs the generator. The re
flector, C, In which the burner is fit
ted, is provided with a flange along
Us outer edge, to which the arms, D,
are secured. These arms are fastened
to a cage, E, provided with a strap,
F, which is strapped about the head
of the wearer. As an additional sup
port to the lamp, a small bracket, Q,
connects the bottom of the reflector
directly to the head. When it Is de
sired to use this device on a boat or
In camp, It Is mounted on a stand, H,
as indicated at Fig. 3. This stand Is
formed of two sections, one of which
Is hinged upon the other, so that the
lamp may be moved laterally. By
means of a thumb screw, I, the two
sections may be clamped at any de
sired position. The lamp Is taken
out of the head gear by unscrewing
the bolts, J, and It may be then fas
tened In a bracket, K, which Is swlv
eled on the upper end of the stand.
The swlveled bracket is provided with
a handle, L, which enables one to
move the lamp In any desired direc-
A Portable Light for Campers.
tlon. The Inventor of this portable
lamp is Mr. O. A. Loveless of Waters
Meet, Mich. Scientific American.
I Have Learned From Fldo.
To keep clean.
To swat the fly.
To smell before tasting.
To go ln out of the rain.
To "speak" when I want things.
To growl at bullies.
To sense an enemy and keep dis
tance. To know when a master appears.
To remember that even bones have
To drink plenty of cold water.
To refuse to drink alcohol.
To eliminate cats from my acquaint
ance. To be a. faithful friend, and
To hit the shady spots ln August
Judge. Easily Satisfied.
Johnny's ma had company, and as
each, one was being helped to turkey
at dinner each was asked what piece
"I'll have a small piece of whits
meat," said one. "I'll take a joint
with a little dark meat," said another.
Johnny wasn't asked, but he said,
"You can give me too much of both
Willis Wsnted Pie.
"Mamma," said four-year-old Willie,
"let's play I am your mamma and you
are my little boy."
"Very well, dear," replied his moth,
er. "How shall we begin?"
"Well." answered the little fellow,
"you can ask me for a piece of pie,
and I'll tell you pie isn't good for little
.vjw. .r. 7J :
I W-.Ta .
"- vf -1 .i
... XT-'1!' I
' OVI n. .
kT SA ! i
HBhiPii'll" ill ill lr
j HAVE YOUR SUITS
, Cleaned Pressed
Rcpairing and Dye
ing neatly done.
Ladies work given
Hats Cleaned and
worn canea rorana
Club rate $1.00 per
Hartford Pressing Glilb,
Y. M. C. A. I1LDU.,
HARTFORD, KY. 1
W. H. & J. F. GILLESPIE
AND REPAIR WORK
r psmaosBt cnstooMr.
Mhk. ltntlrtMI Ltt-1
Ml I Tmrmtp. f nlWMlkt 1 0
Hmtiwntmt fcli ill
VMMI1IU IV FA.KABK.
Write to4y; Mentha thl Paper.
SEND 10 CENTS
r pMH us SMklsi u4 nMto IkU Taluk
Joa at a4s saitisU. bMkK wuh r bi
ntts7KntlM ii ) Plant Bask,
aU akaal laa Baat iiflala sl lluu. at.
WARRANTED FOR ALL TIME.
If you purchase the NEW HOME you will
have a life asset a t the. prleo you pay, uud will
not huvenn endless chalu of repairs.
it is the
in the cad
If you waut a sewing machine, write tot
our latest catalogue before you purchase.
The New Home Sewing Machine Co, Orange, Mass.
150.00 TO SI00.00 A MONTH
For your spare time-Kxperience not need
ed. Want an active man In this locality.
To Introduce us to your fi lends. We pay
largest cash benefits when sIcH, Injured,
and at death, for smallest cost. Free-In
surance and Cash-Bonus offer to first ap
plicant from this place. Write quick for
THE I-L-U 833. Covington. Kv.
I AN PREPARED
To do any kind of Veterina
ry work. Horses, mules and
cows need not die for want of
attention. Calls answered
day or night.
W. H. RILEY
Hartford - Ky.
. . ,
Circuit Court-T. F. nirkhead. Judge;
Ben D. fllngo, Attorney; W. I Mldklff,
Jailer; K. Q. Harrow, Clerk; F. I Fe
lix, Master Cominkloner; It. T. Collins,
Irustee Jury Fund: T. II. Illuik, Slier-
f, Hartford. It jiutit-jt y. O. Kuonn,
lnur Diim, u, 1, Jew, Jlmitc 5, llJit
'"M. W. 1 Iiirp, lUu-ln.'. Court tuti
MiiiKsUrft Monday Jn rilrun.ry iuwI run
tlnucs thrit; wtks, thud Monday in Al rll.
two weeks, Hi lid Monday In October , , mmm
County CourtIt. It. WnMlng. Me!D4,noc O. Qm!f I
W. S. Tlnsley, Clerk, C. V. Smith. At- Dd 111 CO OO OlTllLn
torney, Hartford. Comt contend first
Monday in each month.
Quarterly Quarterly Court-lUitlns on
the fourth Monday In February, My,
August and Kot ember.
Court of Clulms-Ccn encs first Tues
day In Januaiy and first Tuttihty In
Other County Offlcerr-C. S. Moriey,
Survejor. Fordsvllle, Ky It F. 1).
No. 2; lternard Fcilx .Anstssor, Hart
ford, Ky It. F. t. .No. 2; lltnry Leaili,
SupeTlnUndent, Hartford; Dr. A. 11.
lUlty, Coroner, Hartford.
B. S. Chamberlain, Hartford, Tuesday
after Jrd Monday In March, Tuesday ut
ter Jrd Monduy In June, Tuesilw afar
Jrd Monduy In September, Tuesday aflr
3rd Monduy In December.
,.- ,K- .fc-0"' Cromwell. Wedneday uftor
3rd Monday In March, Wednesday after
3rd Monduy In June, Wednetduy after
3rd Monduy In September, Wednesday
after Jrd Monday In December. ""u"x
h. 1 M"S' Hock'or, Friday after
IS "!,ay . In . Wurc''' Friday after
3rd Monduy In June, Friday u-fter 3rd
MJ!ny ,1" t',,i"'l"!r. Frtduy after 3rd
Monday In lcc'eniber.
Bfi.,Hv iJ?.ck?n' .Ontertown, Saturday
fJi Sr.f dtW.?,,ay. ' -M,mh atuiday if
i, x,fl Monlay In June, Saturday lifter
fer ?r.Vni" y .'" S(-P?'u. Saturday ii
I, JrH iV,"lar ln December.
tnd Monday In May. Tm i. ,.. Vi.i
Monday Jn Ausust. Tueluv' ftiV Z7, I
Aionuay in November. I
IIUIIU1H Mini ir. rif.u ..
Wedin-sduy after 3rd Monday ',a AuiusV
Wednesday after 2nd MondUy 1,1 Xofeml
HAItTFOHD POLICE COUIIT.
CUy A'ttor'neT j" "'"V"'" "-, Wilson.
iCi,.CuncH.TJ-. H. WHllams. Mavor-
... v-.unns, (.icrk. li l ti,-.- T-T.
. 1. - ' . - iiiii. A 11,'IUW
' Slooie, rr Courier, w. J L lZ' L
aS.7 ju.' u "-ftyfi!; H?.Ch.'r-
S. Tlnsliy, Lr b U v:.nS''wre,l,r' W
'. Lone. lendtlton and II.
neaduy c'enln"y metlnK "Very Wed
Sunday'.? n"?'' "very fourth
Sunday Scool ":. ' '"Ul 7 p,-,-
Hartford Lodice No rs y a a
C. Koreiiiun Secrelaiy. ' ' M-'
... .r,ford Chapter No. 84 o E s
ns 'jitrT TV0,""" W(:
!& i,n.e.rLode NK110- K"'Blt of
Jlartroid Tent No. W, K. o T if
SSl.tV YU!, anf- '';d T"r.d"y
I Sinnul.lx tit. .. '
IMeiimo J1I0 iNO. , I. O T M
"o xriu. No. Iks. Imn. Or.!,r n-rt
1 S....1I .
Itecords. ' A " la,e- U'lef of
H''r1ea" Morton Post No. 4 o a ii
k- "irrsnvndn.r Vncir'rS, b Afr
ford Ml.!,. Cona'!lde,r,iChJ.,na:t,l-losVr,B:
Vn?i!iCVie Groy' Woodmen of the
oru! -Wy'rn -","' 'V
ro4ay afternoon 'in "eaS month
U. Pcli ," X1' ""i.uji; jurs. j;.
Smuililno Illo No. 42 I o. T. St..
iv.ta every first ttnd t,n'uid JflrliUy nlSl
in each mouth. JIi-s. Atjtjo GrlfCIn,
Laly UomiiidiKUr; Ml. J. K. Mlnolik'!
I.uly Houjiid Kectper.
Ilousli 1 liver ,ltlj;o No. 110, Kirt;hU
of PyAHIas, me'its ovftry Ti.Uy V;ht.
u. i,. Jiijuor, U. C, J. Ney JVvjtcT
of It. & S. '
A. & lU
Presldent-M. P. Bharp. Narrews, Ky.
Vice President J. Ji. Woods.
Secretarv.Treaaiir.n-u i i... i
dlanapolls; mi. ' "" "' "
3U H' l"oman, Carroll county, Pre.
T. T. Barrett. Hr,.lr.n .AT.'..J ! i
r-" . - VWMU.,, OCT.-
O. P. Roemsr, Warren county, State
C. C. Allen. Henry county, and Lat
tlo Graves. Allen countv. AaaUian. ,i.i.
Hoard of Directors. Ben Watson, War.
ren county; C. M. Oarnett, Ohio coun
ty; A. II. Hrooks, Bracken county: It. K.
1. nay, Hardin county, and J. '. Uosa,
Ohio Couirty Officers:
H. u Stevens, Pres., Beaver Pam.Ky.
Henry Plrtle, Sec. Hartford. Ky.
D. Ford, Tieas., Hurt ford. Ky.
COUNTT DOAIID OF EDUCATION.
Henry Leach. Chairman, Hartford, Ky.
1. L. B. Tlchenor. Hartford. IL V. n.
s. E. C. Hartford. Reynolds, Ky.
1 M. a Patterson, Olaton, Ky.
4. B. I Alford, White Run. Ky.
i. Richard Plumer. Taylor UlnM.Xy.
, J. U Brews, Bee-port, Ky.
Otto C. Martin ,
Attorney at Law
Will practice bJs prIon In Ihlt,
and Adjoining countlua. Commercial
and Criminal FnuUcti a Spoclalty.
Attorneys at Law
Mtvns. W, II. U.'iniB mid C. l
Smith annoiuioe tluut ilivy luivo .form
a IiarUU'iriJi',1) fcr tilio Keral irnc
tice of Iaw, oxcart cirlinlnal and illwr
casvki, Mr. Bmlth boing Couinty Aittxxr
nxty Is trxivonUMl frotn i)ractilcluKsuch
ccneus. Mr. Uarns will liuUvldually
accent tuch prnctloa 0fIrB Id
Hartford Itvpubliaun building, IIart
Attorney at Law
HARTFORD, - KT.
Will practice his profession In alt the
Courts of Ohio and adjoining counties
and In the Court of Appeals. Also No
tary Public. Offlc over First National
J. NEY FOSTER
HART ORD , Y.
All Matters Given Prompt Atten
tion. PENSION AFFIDAVITS
KILL the COUCH
AND CURE the LUNC8
w Dr. King's
FOR Roughs tJV'S-
j OLDS Trlat MMta ft
unuLvmn and lum tmuiles.
OK MONX7 XXEUmWD..
Succeed1 when everything else folk.
In nervous prostration and female
weaknesses they are the supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
FOR KIDNEY.LIVER AND
k Is the best medicine ew self 1
over a druggist a 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
be careful to get the genuine--
The reputation of this old, relia
ble medicine, for constipation, in.
digestion and liver trouble, is firm
ly established. It does not imitate
other medicines. It is better than
others, or it would not be the fa
vorite liver powder, with a larger
ale than all others combined.
SOLD IN TOWN Fa
Ladies! STe Mwy awl Keep Mt
2SSE3 Style by Rea-liag McCaHs
Ma-auae aid Utiag McCall Pattern J
lielit you Utcfs strl
Islilr tl a imuleraio
cipcnMi by koopluii
rou posted ou tliB'
l.ursi (anil Ions In
cloihei tud hats. U)
hw 1'iiklilou Deslutis
In each ivmio. Alw
on nil homo slid prr
wi:ial imiui'ir. Onlr
uk a year. Incluilinif.
fno lullcm. !sul)-
utiIjo today or scud'
lor freo t ample copy. I
McCall Ptturu will cpplilo ynu to make In your'
own boiiie. wlili oirbivii hand? tlotblnsfur
jqursclf and cliililu'ii wtilcli will baiieiruct
In stylo and lit. I'rUe-vpno lilfherlh Ii ,
renu Scud Tor frco 1'aiTtrU Caulontio. i j
W Will Cht Yse Fib rrtitaU for irettlni; subl
Krlplions iniont! our IrlcmK Smid for fice
1'rcinlum ( atalouuo and csU pruo oner. I