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ANIMALS IN SLEEP
All Sorts of Odd Postures, From
Heads Down to Heads Up.
ONLY MAN LIES ON HIS BACK.
Standing During Slumber Is Not Un
common Among Animals, and Some
times OP9 Leg Serves as a Support.
Poses of the Sloths and the Lemurs.
Sleep Indeed Is n "pontic thins" It
is tlii- Mipremeet form of root. Our
noth n of reft din-Ins Moep. however,
nre iihely to bo ii little up-ot when wo
come to survey' the dllVoient pituroM
nssutni'ri b.v various iiniin:iN during
To bepln with the htinmii Rice. The
majority of mankind proli:ilil.v sleep
Jylcs upon tin- risht or left side of the
body and v.ith the fciiiiw drawn up
ton'nnl the thin. Hut tot tain African
tribes, for example, lie upon the buck
with the head, or rather the back of
the netk retlns on a bar of wood sup
ported on two short pillars.
The elephant, apparently Invariably,
nnd the horse commonly sleep stand
inc. This Is really astonishing. Aside
fiom the apparent dilliculty of main
tululns the balance of the body dur
ing :hee Ions periods of unconscious
ness, one would have supposed that n
recumbent position In the case of both
these animals was Iniperathe. Cattle
nnd their kind commonly sleep Ijing
down and during many hours of the
day they He down, as when chewing
More curious still there nre creatures
which Invariably sleep hanging head
dowuwnid suspended by their hind
feat The bats afford a case In point.
Among the birds we meet with the
some strange habit in the little hang
ing parrots of India and the Malayan
region. In this they differ from all
Other birds, which Invariably sleep
with the head turned talhvard over
the bock nnd the beak thrust In among
the feathers between the wing nnd the
body, not under the wing, u Is com
monly believed. No cxplauattou bus
ever been offered to account for this
trange habit It is followed even by
tbe penguins, wherein the feathers are
bo short as to fall completely to cover
even tbe back. Owls nre, perhaps, tbe
'only exception to tbe rule.
And. by the way, the ouly other ani
mate which thus turn tbe bead back
JWpri after this fashion during sleep
are certain peculiar tortoises known
as "side necked" tortoises. Certain
birds sleep while resting on one leg.
This curious pose is well seen In long
legged birds like storks and gulls.
Pocks generally sleep on open water,
and to avoid drifting southward, and
therefore Into the danger zone, they
)teep constantly paddling with one
toot, eo that the body always is cir
cling round the chosen sleeping area.
VtFJe sjoths sleep suspended by their
feet and tbe head tucked In between
tbe forelegs. The no less remarkable
African pottos, or slow lemurs, assume
a similar pose, but they attach them
selves to si vertical Instead of a hori
zontal bough, so that tbe body rests
with tbe head upward. No animal
Bare ninn sleeps on his back.
Some animals nre said never to sleep
and this because the eyes are never
closed. The hares, snakes and llshes
are commonly supposed to enjoy this
unenviable distinction. The notion Is,
however, quite erroneous. Whale and
tbelr kin are often quoted as sleepless
creatures. It Is supposed that If they
nmd.e-Jh.J3 mistake they would piompt
iVA? n rule darkness Induces sleep.
TTItb many animals, however, the re
Terse Is the case, as with the bats and
owls, for example. iThls reversal of
tbe Usual order has been brought
about by the nature of the feeding
rinally one comes to the question,
Where does sleep begin? This Is by
no means easily nnsweied. One Is in
clined to diaw the line at the Insects.
Hut since all living things plants as
well as animals display periodical
Ktuton of quiescence, pel haps we shall
,be near the truth In regarding sleep
ns universal among living things. In
tbe case of plants It is enforced by
durkness. save in the case of many
jiucteria and fungi, which, like evil
deeds, grow under the cover of dark
ness. Illustrated London News.
Pleasant For the Mistress.
"' Mistress (discussing housemaid who
hns given notice! Well, of course If
tfbe wants to go she must. Hut It
iieeniK foolish of her If her only reason
Is that she wants a change. She won't
get u better place than this. Cook
That's Just what I tolMhe silly girl.
, ma'nui.j "Depend upon 'it." I says to
her. "you'll only be going out of the
vrylngjfan Into the the." London
Solemn Faced George.
Our one grlewuice against George
Washington Is that he never let the
artists know that be could smile. Look
ing at the solemn vlsnged portraits of
Ihe great mau creates the feeling that
tbe batting average of the Joy of llvlug
was .mighty low la his day. Toledo
Old Gentleinau Well, my boy, and
when, does your birthday come? Boy
(who has been cautioned not to 1Kb for
presentsi-Oh. It passed by a longtime
ugo- u year next Saturday. Life.
The rann who wears silk stofkltms
careful about stepping Into tbe mud'
eajs a Kieueh proverb." -
COUNTING IN FRENCH.
Sounds Queer When You Jump From
Sixty-nine to Sixty-ten.
It Is usually assumed nnioug civilized
nations that they nil count alike and
t lint they nt the decimal system. In
a general way this Is Millie true. And
yet the Trench have u very peculiar
way nf counting, which oom to have
bet ii ilevlr-t'd by satin; one obessod
Willi the Idea of the circle or at least
of a segment of the circle.
Instead of making 100 the basis of
the removal of the digit to the third
place, that individual stopped counting
at 00 and then dot Ned two quite cum
bersome methods of getting up to 100
The Preiich, like the lest of us. count
up to till In a normal nnd healthy man
r.or Then when (he next step Is to bo
taken they say "sixty-ten." and so on.
Seventy-three Is "sxty-thlrteen;" sev
iiity-nlno Is "slxty-nlneteeii." When
the genius who devised Trench count
ing reached this number he seems to
have been puzzled for it moment how
to to on. Hut with true t!alllc lime
unity be made a bold leap and called
Thus eiglity-one become "four-twen-ties-one."
and so on. T.lghty-nine Is
"four-twentles-nlne." Mere one would
e.poct him to strike another snag
Hut be liked his solution of seventy so
well In fact, he had grown so enaiu
ored of It that he tried It again, and
ninety becomes "four-twenties-ten."
Ninety-three Is llgured out to be "four
twentles-thlrteen." and when Victor
Hugo was compelled to head his cele
brated biographical noel "Qiuttre
Vlngt-Trel7e" that Is to say. "four-twentles-thlrteen"
he must have shud
dered oor the entire area of his sub
conscious sensibilities. Yet he may
The Trench and even good students
of other nationalities who have ac
quired a Trench which a Frenchman
can listen to without gritting his teeth
do not seem to be worried at all by
this peculiar Trench habit, which If if
were not Impelled by courtesy to call a
"Gallicism" we would certainly call a
"barbarism." Hocky Mountain News.
DAWN AT RANGOON.
Where the Sun Seems to Perch In the
Branches of the Trees.
Slow boats slipped softly up tbe
stream and others still slept with
quiet gurgling at their anchors. A
cranlng.swnn-llke craft, with high carv.
ed beak and outstretched wings, swept
swiftly out to sea with rows of naked
brown men bending sharply at the
oars. Sampans rocked on tbe rising
tide nnd a gentle stir and stretching
from sleep ran up and down the crim
son running river.
A bird gushed suddenly a wondrous
liquid song from the low, mist covered
shores. Following came a gentle breeze
that rent the fine silver tissues, rippled
the stream and showed, very miked
and ugly, a low, flat lying town. With
the breath came a fnlnt. tine echo of
bells languorous, pausing tones of sll
ver. Then, enieiglng from the mists
and standing high above the level of
the brown earth, gleamed a bell shap
ed, divinely pointed thing of gold tb.it
quivered dizzily for a moment, then
dimmed behind a bank of mist.
Next tile sun leaped Into the day and
struck upon the sense like the sudden
clash of metal cymbals. The mists
curled Instantly and vanished, the
shadows withered under foot and a
bare white light trimmed like a knife
the ugly outlines of Hangoon.
Mind and body cry aloud for shelter
In the town. The sun hangs so low
perches In the very branches of the
dust streaked ttees. It is appalling,
nnd tiie soul whimpers at the nearness,
the bald liitrusion.-From "The Color
of the Cast." by Elizabeth Washburn.
The Artist's Antique Was Genuine.
A well known landscape painter re
cently bought a Louise Qulne sofa at
a public auction. Fie paid a large Mini
for tills acquisition, but was at the
same time not altogether certain of
Its authenticity, despite the pedigree
with which it was purchased. Hut hav
itu; bought It he placed the sofa In hi
studio. On the first occasion on which
he sat down on the sofa It collapsed
beneath bis weight, and he was pre
clpltated on the Hour, being severely
bruised in tbe process. Hut his con
tusions did not tiouhle hlin. Observing
the worm eaten pieces of wood that lit
tered the Uoor, he exclaimed Joyfully,
"After all, it's genulue." Paris Letter
to London Globe.
Not In Mourning.
Sir Squire Hancroft. the famous ac
tor, once paid a visit to it sick friend
and biought him a basket of grapes.
The friend eyed them wlstrully aud
"Are they black grapes?",,
Hancroft had to acknowledge that
they were not.
"You see." he said whimsically, "lu
serious cases I never bring black."
J Leading Up to It.
, Rorro why-Let's see! Do I owe you
i anything?, Haugs-Not u cent, my
i boy. Are you going around paying
I your little debts? Horrowby No; go
1 lug around seeing If I'd overlooked
I anybody. Lend mo Hve till Saturday,
will youV Hoston Transcript.
Hobbs That fellow HJones Is a
mighty quarrelsome snit ot fellow
Slpbbs-Yes, oen his own statement
Mrs. Thompson My husband Is se-
' ritiUsly ill. Ile'si having a .eoiisultu-
iJun now. Lnundi ess-Poor innii. Do
1 '.t butt him badV-lMfe." " '
HISTORY AND A PICTURE.
Cornwallis and His Sword After the
Fall of Yorktown.
Art Is not always true to history.
Schoolboys of several generations are
familiar with the picture of Cornwnllls
surrendering his sword to Washington
nfter the fall of Yorktown. Lord Corn
wnllis Is revealed lu tbe act of passing
over his beautiful sword to the hand
of bis conqueror. The Infeience Is that
Washington tool; the sword and Kept
It as a trophy of vhtory. The facts are
Coiuwallls, proud even In defeat, de
clined to put lu n personal appearance
on the occasion of his siinoiidor. The
allied fences. American nnd Pieneh.
who had besieged lilin for thirteen
days, were drawn up lu two columns
along the road leading to Hampton.
Kochambe.iti. on a Hue hay horse, was
nt the head of the Trench column. On
his white charger sat Washington at
the head of the Ameikaii tioops. The
surrendered Hrltlsh and Hessians
marched out of their Intreiichmciits
and passed down between the two col
Many thousands of Virginia citizens
were gathered to watch the scene, all
eager to get a glimpse of Lord Corn
wnllis. Hut they were disappointed lu
that. Cornwallis pleaded Indisposition
and stayed In his quarters. He sent
his sword by one of bis olllcers. Gen
eral O'Hnra. to be delivered up to
Washington. General O'llara offered
the sword to Washington, who directed
him to General Lincoln, the ofllcer
whom Washington bad appointed to
conduct the surrender. Lincoln took
the sword from O'Hara's band and
then politely handed It back, to be re
turned to Cornwallis.
TREES FULL OF FAT.
Some of Them Yield a Pretty Fair Sub
stitute For Butter.
There are several trees that yield an
oily substance much resembling butter
nnd making a good substitute for it
Some of these grow In Europe, but tbe
best known species are natives of Af
rica nnd South Amerlcn.
The Bussia butyracea, or the "shea
butter," as It Is commonly called,
grows wild on the west coast of Africa.
The butter obtained from this tree is
derived by pounding and pressing the
seeds, which nie three Inches long.
When extracted tbe oil assumes the
consistency of butter and smells like
chocolate. Not ouly is it an excellent
article of food, but it is used extensive-,
ly for tbe making of soap and candles.
Tbe seeds of the crab tree of Brazil
nnd Guiana are TO per cent fat, and
the "crab wood tallow" derive from
them is excellent for tbe manufacture
of candles and soap. When boiled the
(nllow turns out yellow butter which
contains u small quantity of strych
nine. Tbe latter, however, Is easily re
moved by prolonged boiling.
From the nutmeg a useful fat Is ob
tained. The nutmegs which have been
broken or damaged by insects are
roasted, ground and pressed for the
fat. which Is used for cosmetic and
A tree abounding In tbe forests of
Africa and called by Kaffirs "chlgnlte"
yields (from the fruit or bark, tbe exact
source being unknown) a white butter
like substance which constitutes an
important article of commerce on that
continent. New York World.
If people banished from their tables
all tbe commodities which, like salt,
have been condemned In print tbeli
diet would be decidedly monotonous
"Food faddNts are most aggressive
persons," Henry Labouchere once com
plained. "In my time I have known
them to preach that we should give up
meat, tobacco, soup, starch (Including
bread and potatoes), salt, tomatoes, ha
nnnas, strawberries aud bath buns. I
have also witnessed movements foi
giving up boots, waistcoats, bats. ocr
coats, carpets, feather beds, spiini:
innttresse. cold baths, linen clothe-
woolen clothes, sleeping more than sl.
hours, sleeping less than nine hours
and lighting tires at the bottom."
nnthtislasni Ii faith in action, "Faith
bolieveth all things." tiuihiishioin puts
that belief to the test. The enthusiast
believes that the thing can be done; In
lets faith to believe that It ought to be
done: he has enthusiasm to do it. To
the unthinking enthusiasm Is but the
foam on the deeply Mined waters, lu
truth It Is the striving of the waters
themselves. It Is tbe very life of effort
From "The Power of .Mental Do
uiand," by lleibert Kdwnid Law.
There are few people who once hav
ing seen the island of Achill can for
get its beauty. The Island lies close
to the west coast of liclatid. When
the skies aie blue, niountulus gieen
and smiling, bogs clad lu purple and
pink heather and the whole pictur
esque Island in sunshine, the place U
How She Made Him.
"IIo snjs his success is due cntlrelj
to his wife."'
' "But liH wife divorced hlml"
"Yes, but he had to hustle so hard to
earn the alimony the court granted hei
that he became the business biiccess
you now see." lIouMon Post.
She If you don't go awav nt once I
ihall call my husband. Peddler-1 -alh)
on hlin 11 1st. mid he threatened me
with you.-Fllegenile Blatter
The real man N one who nlways
duds eAcuscs for nthcis. but nt'ier t
tuses hlinMtJf.-Hujirv Wind llecvliHr
fEL OrAMERICAN IDEALS
In a city -where good hotels
abound, the Powhatan heads the
It Is firit In the hearts ot its
The Towliatan 7 trtined, ex.
elusive, and restful. lit excel
lent location on Pennsylvania
Avenue, 18th ami It Streets,
makes it a desirable headquar
ter lor bridal couples, tourist
parties, conventions. Schools and
The Powhatan attracts the
people of culture and education.
Its proximity to Stale, War and
Navy Departments, also lo many
points ot historical interest,
makes this hotel especially at
tractive to a discriminating pub
lic. The Powhatan offers rooms
with detached bath at St. SO,
$2.00 and up. Rooms with pri
vate bath, $2.50, $3.00 and up.
Write for booklet with map,
CLIFFORD M. LEWIS.
HAVE VOIR SUITS
Repairing and Dye
ing neatly done.
Ladies work given
Mats Cleaned and
Work called for and
Club rate $1.00 per
Hartford Pressing Cltfb.
GUNTHEK BLDU.jCENTEK ST.
USE LI V-VER-LAX
For Lazy Liver and
the Troubles of
Feel right nil the time. Don't lay of!
from work for days by taking calomel
when pleasant Liv- Ver-Lax keeps you
on your feet, while relievingyour troub
le. Safer too, and easy to take. Don't
take anything else. You can't afford
it. Eliminates poisons, cleanses sys
tem and relieves constipation. A nat
ural remedw natural in its actions, sure
I in its effect and certain in results. It
i won't be long beforo Llo- Ver-Lax will
completely displace calomel in every
home. Children can tako it freely anA
' with perfect safety. Every bottle guar
j anteed. 50c and $1 in bottles. None
I genuino without the likeness and sitjna
I turo of L. K. Grigsby. For sale by
,J. II. WILLIAMS, - llarttord, Ky-
Succeed when everything else fails.
In nervous prostration and female
I weaknesses they are the supremo
remedy, as thousands nave teutuied,
FOR KIDNEY. LIVER AND
it ia (he best medicine ever told
over a druggist s counter.
SPECIAL TO WOMEN
Tho most economical, cleansing an(
germicidal of all antiseptics la
A soluble Antiseptic Powder to
bo dissolved in water as needed.
As n medicinal antisoptic for douches
In treating catarrh, inflammation or
ulceration of noso, throat, and that
caused by feminine ills it lias no equal.
For ten years tho Lydla li I'lnUhnm
Medicine Co. has recommended Puxtlno
In their private- correspondence with
woinon, which proves Its supotioilty.
Women who have been cured say
it H "worth its weight in gold." At
druggists. COe. largo box, or by mall.
Tho Paxtoa Toilet Co., lloaton, Mass.
, Circuit Court T. F. MrMicwl,
'Juilgo; lien 1). Hlngo, Attorney; .
P. Atldklff, Jailer, li U. HnrniM,
Clerk; li li UlrlJhead, Master Com-
iiulBiloncr; II. T. Collins, Trustee
Jury Fund; S. O. Keown, Sheriff,
1 Hartford. I)putles-S. A. Ilrntclier;
office deputies Mis. S. O. Keown nnd
, (illiuoro Keown. Court convenes first
'Monday lu February ntul continues
three woclts; third Monday In April,
two wookst, third Mondaj lu October,
' County Court John 11. Wilson,
Judge; W. C. lJInnkenshlp, Clerl,,
C. li Smith, Atlorne, Hartford.
i Court con ".lies first Mondao In each
1 Quarterly Court Heights on thy
first .Monoay lu ewrj mouth.
Court ot Calms Convenes first
Tuesday In January aud first Tues-1
da lu October. j
Other County Officers C. S. Mo-'
loj, Sun e or, roilsllle, Ky It.
F. 1). .o. -; Tom lllncs, Assessor,
i Olaton, Ky.; O.na Sliults, Superin
tendent, iiartfoid; Dr. A. 11. ltilej,
Coroner, llarttord; T. II. llentoii,
(Koad Kiiglncer, Hartford.
I JUSTICES' COL UTS.
I Ed. Shown, Hartford, Tuesday aft
er 3d Monday In March, Tuesda) aft
er 3d .Monday lu June, Tuesd.ij nft-
,cr od .Monday In September, Tues
day after I'.d Monday in December.
I L. A. McDanlel, KocKport, Friday
after od Monda lu March, Friday
i after 3d Monday In June, Friday
after 3d Monday in September,
i Friday after 3d .Monday lu De
cember. j S. V. Leach, Cromwell, Wednesday
after 3d Monda in March,, Wed-
MlCbdav llftiT :M Moinl.-iv In limn
iWcUnesdny after 3d Moifday in Sep
tember, Wednesday after 3d .Mon
day in December.
K. C. Tlcbe'iior, CentertoMii, Sat
urday after 3rd Monda in eaeh
Winson Smith, Select, Tuesday
nfter I'd Monday In March, Tues.la
j after I'd .Monday in May, Tuesday
laftcr 3d Monday In August, Tues
fklay after I'd Monday lu November.
1 W, S. Dean, Dundee, ' Wed
nesday after the second Monday in
Murch, Wednesday after 'XI Monday
in May, Wednesday nfter 3d Monday
In August, Wednesday after 2d Mon
day In Novomber.
Ucn F. nice, FondsvUlc. Tuesday
after 2d Monday in March, Thurs
day after 2d .Monday in May, Thurs
day after 2d Monday in August,
Thursday after 2d Monday In No
vember. Ben W. Tavlor. Ralnh. Frhlnv nft-
fer 2d Monday In March, Friday nfter
iu .nonuay in .May, Friday after 3d
.uonuay m August, Friday after -'d
Monday In November.
HARTFORD POLICE COURT.
v. u. .Martin, Judgo; McDowell A.
Fogle, City Attorney; J. P. Stevens,
.uurenai; uouri convenes secoiW Mon
day In each month.
City Council J. C. Her, Major; R.
T. Collins, Clork; J. li Bean, Treas
urer. Members of Council J. C. Bcji
nett. Cant. A. D. Whlto. a. k. intn.
J. D. Ralph, A. C. Velser, W. 11.
School Trustees J. D. Duke, Chair
man; It. T. Collins, Secretary; Dr.
J. W. Taylor, and W. E. Ellis.
M. Ii Church. South Services
morning and evening eveny first and
third Sunday in each month. Sun
day school 'J:lo a. in. Prayer meet
ing every Wednesday evening. Rev.
B. W. Napier, pastor.
Baptist Church Services morning
and evening every second nnd fourth
Sunday In each month. Sunday school
11:43 a. m. Prayer meeting every Wed
nesday evening. Rev. A. S. Pottle,
Christian Church Serv ices every
third and fourth Sunday at 11 a. in.
aul 7 p. m. Sunday school 'J'.'M a. m.
Elder Gvvinn, pastor.
Hartford Lodge No. C73, F. and A.
M. meets over first Monday nJght
In each month. W. S. Stevens, W.
M.; Ovvnu Hunter, Secretary.
llarttord Chapter No. M O. li S.
meets every second and fourth Mon
day evenings, Mrs. J. H. Williams.
W. M.; Jan. 11. Williams, W. p.;
.Miss Elizabeth Miller, Secretary.
Rough River Lodgo No, 110 Knight
of Pythias meets every Tuesday even
ing. Jno. W. Taylor, C. C; W. R.
Hedrick, K. of R. A: S.
Hartrord Tent No. y'J, K. O. T. M.
moots every first and tnlrd Thursday
nights. R. T. Collins, Commander;
E. P. Moore, RccoiU Keeper.
Ac-mo Lodgo No. 33U I. O. O. F.
meets every second and fourth Fri
day nights lu each month. C. M. Har
nett. Noble Grand; W. It. Hedrick,
Hartford Camp No. 202 W. O. W.
mcqts every second and fourth Sat
urday nights lu each month, Tom
Williams, Council Commander; W. C.
Sunshino lllvo No. 42, L. O. T. M..
moots every first and third Friday
nights in each month. Mrs. Attyo
Griffin, lidy Commander; Mrs. II.
E. Mlschke, Lady Record Keeper.
Keywono Chapter No. 110, R, A.
M meets every IhhVl Saturday night
in each month. John T. Mooro High
Priest; W. S. Tlnsley, Socretary.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF EQUITY.
Stato Officers President, J. 11. Mc
Connell, Princeton, Ky.; Vice Presi
dent, J. 11. Burnoy, MuliTtfnborg Co.;
Secretary & Treas., S. B. Robertson,
Calhoun,-Ky.; Organizer, T. II. ,Bal
nialn, Hartford, Ky.
Members Stato Executive Board
Bon Watson, Webster county; J. W.
Dunn, Daviess county; Hilary Plrtle,
Ohio county; li I. Ray, Hardin coun
ty; C. G. Davcnpoitt, Warren county.
Ohio County Officers S. L. Stov
jens, President; Henry Plrtle, Sec
I rotary; S. Ii Bennett, Treasurer.
COUNTY BOARD OF EDUCATION.
Osna Sliults, Chairman, Hartford,
1. O. ,L. Terry, Hnrtford, Ky.
2. T. J. Brooks, Fordsville, Ky.
3. Ira Doiarth, Olaton, K.
1. 11. O. Autry, llulzetown, Ky.
5. li G .Austin,. Prentiss.
0. J. L. Drown, Rocliport, Ky.
Otto C. Martin A
Attorney at Law
Will practice his profession In UiU
land adjoining counU. ComuirehU
I nnd Criminal PincUo; n. Specialty.
Barnes & Smith
Attorneys at Law
M(tvnw. W. 11. Banns mid C. E.
Sinlt.li announce tli.it tlury have .fonn
a partiivr.slup for the general prac
tice of kiw, eiC'ipt cnlmliKil and dlvor
e.uos, .Mr. (Smith hiving County Attor
ney is pixivvnted f ruin pr.ictfelng such
eciwci Mr, BariKt: will Individually
accept Mich practice. OffUvu lu
Hartford Republican building, Hart
ARTHUR D. KIRK
Attorney at Law
HARTFORD, - KY.
ASSOCIATED WITH M. L. HEAVRIN
This offlco Is equipped for hand
ling Commercial Law nnd Collection
Items ns well as other legal aud liti
gated matters. Practice In all the
courts. Prompt and vigorous service.
M. L. Heavrlu's Office.
Attornoy at Law
CROMWELL, - KY.
Will practice his profession In thls
and adjoining counties. Collections.
Commercial and Criminal Practice n.
Specialty. Prompt and vigorous
I JIM 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. ,
The National Weekly
Until this year
Collier's hai Ix-cn
t lie price is $2.50
a concession here
by we can ctfer it
at a still further
reduction in con
nection with this
Special Offer to Our Readers
KerocniiinK the srcai demand for Collnr't at
Ihe new nce, ue have nude arrangements to
rfTer it anil our curt publication each one ear
for the irice of CoHitr'ialune. '1 !1 1 alimilcil
uffer and mutt tic taken adtantaccof prompt!).
What You Get jn Collier's
CeHier'i i the one tug, independent, fearlef
weekl ot the hole country. Nut only nil the
good citizen's hand hunk hut it i alto a
magazine fur the whole f.uml .Among the
thing that a car's subscription gives arci
COO News Photos
250 Short Articles
150 Short Stories
100 IlluitraUd Features
2 Complete Novels
Both for only
Celebrated lor style, perfect Hi, simplicity and
fc reliability nearly 40 jears. Sold In 1'eaily
j every city and tuwn in Hie United States and
Canada, or by null dlicct. More sold than
any other make. Send lor tree catalogue.
More subscribers than any otlitt fi.l,tnn
(magazine million a month. Invaluable, I.aU
;t styles, patterns, ilressmsklmr, millinery,
plain sewing, fancy needlework, halrdrcjjlng.
etiquette, pofd storlci, etc. Only GO cents a
year (worth double), Including a free pattern.
ouuicrrog louay, or, teuu lor aampie copy.
I to Agents. Postal brings premium catalogue
I and ncsr cash prize offers. Address ,
CM MeCAIX CO.. SU2UW.jnUiSL. MW Y0EK
AND CURE the LUNGS
to I $ 9
" iryOl.D3 Trial Bsttlo Free
un mvNiiY iuiEuiiaEO.
fit 1 W