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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, December 27, 1899, Image 2

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TT a nmADn HfcKAIiD.
wo ,aij ft vcry pleasant Cbrialmaa,
Subscription ; per Fear, fn advance nmj wJt wo gol Cqaiy balances
vwith our thankfulness in the matter.
Wednesday, DccEMDEn 27.
Some astute calculator has dem
onstrated that the average person
gives utterance to about twelvo mil
lion words a year. And we're not
all pugilists, either
TnE difference between being
presented at court in this country
and in Europe cannot be easily
made into a pun, as they are generally
both matters of dollars and cents.
Some of the gold-bug newspapers
lay great stress on the report that
wages in some places have been
raised ten per cent, over panic rates,
but they mako no note of the fact
that there has been fifty per cent,
increase in the cost of living.
Those pereous who often become
exasperated and feel the need of some
emphatic word to express their feel
ings, but are averse to swearing, are
at last accommodated. The Hart
ford Republican has coined a new
word "hellry." So, if tome fellow
hasn't treated you right, and you
want to consign him (metaphorical
ly, of course) to that climate where
old man Dives went when he died,
you can just tell him to go to the in
ferno of Rogers Bros. It will be
more polite and uptodate. You
may know that it is a proper word,,
or the Superintendent ofourcoun
ty schools wouldn't use it.
Anything that prevents or de
bars competition in any line of business,
is a menace to the civil
of the people and a tax upon
their pocketbooks. Republican
high protective tariff shuts out com
petition of foreign firms with our
home institutions. Jfr McKiuley's
"open door" is like a rat-trap it
opens only one way. It lets our
trusts out to compete with European
firms, but permits no ingress for
foreign competition. Surrounded by
a 52 per cent, tariff wall, our trusts
are "protected" against any competition
that might cheapen their articles
of manufacture to our home con
Burners. They flourish and get fabulously
rich, buttho American working
man receives no benefit from
this state of affairs.
He who thinks tho money question
next year will not amount to
much as a political issue, is badly
deceived in his calculations. The
bill now beforo Congress, which is
likely to become a law, proposing to
fix the single standard upon this
country, will only augment the interest
in this most important question
which has lagged but little since the
last Presidential election. For once
and for the present, the Republican
party plants itself squarely upon the
gold plank. The Democrats are for
both gold and silver, upon the equitable
ratio which public demands
may necessitate, clearly set forth in
their platform. Thus you have the
matter plainly outlined, and the
financial question will continue to
present itself before the people in a
way as unmistakable as it is important.
Many of those people who are expressing
so much sympathy and consideration
for the Boers in their fight
with England, do not stop to think
that this matter like most all important
subjects has two sides to it.
We feel 'ourselves a partiality for
the struggling Dutch people, as we
do for every nation and people striv
ing lor treeuom. nut it appears
in the light of history that the Boers
themselves have been guilty of oppression
and monopoly in their dealings
with England's subjects, the
Uitianders and others who came
within the domain of their power.
Tho Boers were tho first to invite the
war which is now upon them, and
seemed anxious for the fray. They
are perhaps the least blamable and
most justified of the two nations at
war, but be who thinks that they
have been and are yet entirely in the
right and unworthy of any censure
for acts which precipitated tho present
conflict, is certainly mistaken.
Somebody asked The Herald
scribe what he got for a Christmas
gift. Well ahem we got up on
Christmas morning and found that
we were still in the land of the liv
ing and the possessor of a good
petite. For these things
tnanktul. Alter scrapping around
and finding sufficient fuel to build a
fire in our shack, we discovered that
the pump in the rear had not been
frozen up. Again a grateful feeling
camo over us. With plenty of good
water and a hot fire to cook it on,
why should a fellow become
if visions of gray feathered
fowls flit through bis brain? After
coming down to our office we
saw a dark streak that looked like
a rabbit pass our office window,
followed by boys and dogs, but it waB
going most too fast to eat. Later a
Bubscrjher whoso credit label shows'
ft vintago of the early nineties, called
Jo ( mako a p,r8onal
mention of the fact that he was
K""'K ' VIPII ll'O uiuwjri niiu(
hulp lir cat u fat turkuy. Altogether
With the present Tub Herald
closes another volume of its existence
and the naner is now
fivo yearsold. With the beginning
of tho New year TlB Heuald will
start upon its twenty-sixth volume.
The two men who now direct its des
tinies have been in charge, with
others, for more than half of this
long time, and it U with an humble
sense of pride tint we review the
work of the years gone by. Wo
have studiously tried to give the
public a goo.l, clean, readable newspaper,
worthy a place in any hinds
or home, and that we have succeeded
in a measure, at least is attest
ed by tho eiicceas which has attend"
ed The Hkhald. More good paying
subscribers now take and read The
Hehald than ever beforo in it? history,
and our crowded columns are
evidence in themselves of the worth
which advertisers find in the printer's
ink which we use in our shop.
We are not unmindful of tho mistakes
wo may have made, or the im
perfections The Herald has often
contained for perfect newspapers
are almost as rare as perfect individuals
and wo feel that our intentions
have often over-reached our
accomplishments. But we think
the public will agree that TnE Her-
rALD is as good as the average news"
paper, and hope they will not think
we are saying these things in a spirit
of self-laudation.
The Herald has never assumed
to 1)e anything but a plain, matter-of-fact
newspaper, with bumble but
decided opinions, has always endeavored
to deal with the public as
one honest man should deal with another,
and the edification of the people
has been its sole aim..
Within a few weeks TnE Herald
will put' on a brand new dress of
reading type,direct from tbe foundry.
Messrs. Barnhart Bros. & Spindler,
the Chicago type men, are now
filling our order for eeveral hundred
pounds of new type. The typo is of
the moat modern and readable cast,
a size easy to read but not too small,
and TnE Herald will be better prepared
than ever to servo the reading
It is, then, with confidence born
of experience and with bright hopes
for the future that The Herald
rounds out its first quarter of a
Republican newspapers (especially
the Fox alley sheet) are eternally
prating about Democrats contesting
the election of their opponents, and
the contests to come before the
State Board and the Kentucky
Legislature are receiving the severest
condemnation at their hands. But
it is a fact that the most notorious
contests of past years have been by
Republicans. Even now, Mr. Evans
(Rep.) is contesting Mr. Turner,
(Dem.) from the Fifth district, and
Mr. Davidson (Rep.) is contesting
Mr. Qilbert,(Dem.) from the Eighth
district. Both of these Kentucky
caees will coc up before the House
of Representatives at Washington.
Mr. Evans,like his party colleague
Mr. Davidson, has scarcely any
grounds whatever upon which to
wage a contest, and if he wins, it
will be by virtue of Republican majority
in the House. The most
outrageous instances of usurpation
of office have been in the Houses
of Congress, when Democrats were
thrown out and Republicans installed
in seats to which they had no right
Theso contest cases are of course
never mentioned by Rjppjiblicau
newspapers, because it makes a vast
difference, you know, as to whose ox
is gored,
Mr. McKinley's administration
spent 8100,000 to get bimetallism es.
tablished in this country, sending
commissioners to confer with the
financial heads of other countries. Republican
leaders continue to admit
oven in their platformthat bimetallism
(which is the free silver
doctrine) is a good thing for our
country, provided other nations will
adopt the samo policy. No well informed
Republican will contend that
the theory of bimetallismjswholly.
JjaJ.JIwilHallrVoTyIibly about
"debasement of our currency," but
if cornered, is compelled to admit1
tti.fnnr n Ln. flHLnni.i .. I.
we are living under the reign of the
gold standard. The United Btatea
Government is old enough and big
"' B" . '..
suiting any other country as to how
we should run ours.
With our seventy.Gve millions of.
people and our recognized ability to
cope with any nation on the face
nrt,.MtA in ail points o human
ouubniui) no rid auiD iu nuuuv auu
maintain any policy of government
which a majority of our citizens con
eider best for our welfare
tho one th- tlmt lUIUIU r.,.:
Is necessary, the .Republicans admit
iuhi uiumiaiJlSO is a gOO(l llllng
Then why not join with tho Demo
cratsand have it?
There is a financial bill now be
foro the Concress of tho United
States which is more far-reaching'
and important in the evil of its pro-
visions than most persons are aware.
Itis a Republican measure of the
most pronounced type, and Mr. Mc
Kinley, perhaps more than uuy ono
man, is responsible for its existence
It has been passed by tbe Republican
House by a good majority, but
has yet to run the gauntlet of the
Senate. That it will pass tho latter
body, and in slightly amended
form, is not certain, but probable.
In the main, this hill is a measure
which places the finances of our
country upon a strictly gold basis,
without pretext or equivocation.
Heretofore tho Republican leaders
have dallied with tho financial question
in a very cowardly and ginger
ly manner, and their utterances
along this line have been ambiguous
and meaningless. The present measure,
however, admits of no doubt as
to its real meaning. It has a distinctive
yellow tinge all the way through,
and contains, in boldest form, those
provisions which so plainly identify
the Republican party with tbe trusts
and money kings of the country.
In fact, it is a trust bill, pure and
simple a money-trust measure. It
takes our finances out from the control
of the Government and places
them in the hands of the banks and
money-trust managers. It is full of
evil and misfortune for the plain
people of the country and for all
those who are not bond-holders, bond-purchasers
or money speculators.
Besides doubly enriching those who
speculate in gold, this bill places
with the national banks and bond
holders the power to fix the price of
every product and commodity offered
upon the market, inasmuch as it
so vitally affects the currency in circulation,
upon which reals the welfare
of every known product or value.
The bill possesses within itself the
power to expand or contract the cir
culating medium of the country at
the will of those whoso interests it
most favors, and tbe welfare of the
people is not considered in its pro
Congressman Kieberg, of Texas,in
his speech in opposition to this measure,
If I were aked to define the scope
and effect ol this bill, houI4 It
into law, I would aay that it a to
contract the volume of our primary
money, to perpetuate Industrial combine,
lions and monopoly, build up and maintain
plutocracy, firmly establish I rape
upon the nation, and place the
masses at the mercy of the clauses. That
such Is the Intention of all the advocates
I cannot belleve.yet that such is Its effect,
I cannot doubt.
Congressman Brundidge of Arkansas,
in opposing the bill said:
Some Idea of thesreat advantages that
will accrue to the bondholder can be gain
ed by siring attention to the sale made
by Mr. Cleveland In 1895 of f6 3.000,000 of
bonds. The purchasers of those bonds
offered to give a bonus of 116,000,000 to
have them made payable In gold In
stead of coin, If at that time they could
afford to pay $16,000,000 to have the word
'gold" written In $63,000,000 of bonds,
then you are, by passing this bill, making
them an absolute gift of more than
$250,000,000 when you raak the whole
governmentt! ueo'i payable iugold.which
now amounts to more than a billion dollars,
as I have stated.
There was no demand for this financial
measure and the bill finds
its existence only at the behest of
the plutocrats and money kings of
tbe country, whose appetites for
wealth seem insatiable and who care
little for the interests of tbe people
so long as their own purses are fattened.
It is the most infamous
measure that has lately come up for
legislation and deserves the condemnation
and defeat which the
people of the country, if they had
voico in tbe matter, would surely
assign it. , .....- ------
""ITlfe next issue of The Hehald
will contain the full text of this monstrous
bill of the moneytrust.
Gaining a Wide Reputation.
A euro enrefor rheumatism, Chamberlain's
Tain Balm is Kftinmtf a wide reputation.
D, D. Jobobton of Rtohmond,
Ind.t has been troubled with thttt ailment
einco 1602. In speaking of it be
says: 'I never fonod anything that
would relieve mo until I used Chamberlain's
Pain Balm. It acta like maeio
with mo. My foot was swollen and
pained mo very much, but one good application
of Pain Balm relieved mo."
For tulo by Z. Wayne Griffin & Bro.
DrnpgUts. m
The- -Taxpayers of
White SChOOl district
ties had claimed to be on to a echeme of auimowly dechred that tho best lathe
Democrats to let the ink on the pads terests of the party, as well as jtistice,
run ont so the stencils would not mark demands tlrnt contests shall bo made by
tho ballots. As the first man whoso ever? candidate on the Democratio
stencil foiled to mark would noticj it and tIcket 'or he respectivo offices to which
call for another pad.tbia claim was tbt?y wero nominated. Tbe committees
er snpploions. It was then found that feel that it ia proper that they should
an election officer bad supplied ink at a 8tato KronDds upon which they base
certain precinct and here was a point j tDer actioD
where the ink had shown through the' The Stato Board of election commit
ballots. Following this up it was die- fiIont'"' ftt ila recGat session, issued or,
covered that three or four Republicans tifioates of election to alltheRepnblican
had bought lanndry ink, made by tho candidates for SUte offices, but tho
Diamond Ink Co., from merchants here board "P?" declared n opinion
ik rtnJcrei1, that it acted simply as
in town a day or so before election-
one bad bought three bottles. Some of canvassing board, without power or
it wa divided into smaller bottles, for authority, as it ennttmed the law, t in
the ink is 1x1if.n1.iTP. Wl.nn thn inn. QQiro into the legality or validity of
dry ink was tried on a beet of writing pa-
per it penetrated the sheet nt once and
was plainly visible npon tho back. It
was applied to a sheet of ballot paper
with the same resnlt. It also penetrated
o sheet of heavy ledger paper and was
equally visible on tho back. The laau.
drcinfciBm(i n wirl. a Bni.,tinn of
creoeoto wbich is plainly distinguished of this board.the Dtmycratic party can-by
tbo odor when tho bottle is opened, ut do lesa than carry its contention to
When tho ink is applied the Haiti booo the tribunes created bylaw for its de-evaporates
bet tho penetrating qnalities termination. Tb grounds noon which
make it valuable for marking laundry, the contest is band consist of a protest
. nftiDet lbo use of tUeau Mloii in """
and, incidentally ballots.
As will be remembered by clerks of of tbo overwhelmingly Republican
counties of the Stite. To use these
elections, when tho ballots were folded,
if all alike, it left the beads of three ballots fs not only in violation of the
letler of the IftW' but io open dtflaDCC ot
tickets the
on outer edge of tho folded
the spirit of the law.and the use of these
ballot; the log cabin would be next to
the fold, the Brown ticket in tho center baHU farnwhed not only prim facie
l"ro evidence o! purposed
and tho rooster at the other end. Al- Vat
though the outside was blank, a epnea . .u , , k , . ,
Another of contest bccinre
casting1 ground is
would eaMlyshowbow the man
the ballot voted. If some officer or
b t!,e Ittto Governor of the
challenger noticed it, to hold up a
State, who, whilst actively engaged in
geror wink to a heeler on tho ontside,
the mkit of stump speeches and the
was an easy matter. Tho ink conld be
applied to tbe pads at auy bootb by a proscnlujo of si partisan loliticfll can-voter
going in to vt.t3 or by ono of the , T0EP orefed out tho military, and in
0Ujcerp , violation of both law aud pn cedent,
There is plenty of evidence that tho 8umetl PeonQ commDiI of tbo troop,
ink was used, and it is cMmed that a io the metropolis ol tho StatMarading
Republican election officer in ono pro. j the ttrrets of Louibv.llo u tho day of
cincttookcaro to keep tho pads well elocUoD With bie boMl'rrt uud Giit,ins
jDjje(j cunF, invading tbe voting broths and
This explains tho so-called tbin bal- forciK iD,to them against tho protest of
lots in Grayson county and probably o lawfully appointed election officers
furnishes a solution of tho thin ballot Pretended inspectors and challengers,
nnestion in other oonnties. Cirnnm. who, tho highest oonrt of the State has
stantlal evidence poluts to the introduction
of laundry ink for pads here,
from the neighborhood at least, of Republican
Wo wero nnablo to learn where any'
one but Republicansconclnded to mark
llioiw llnanci mat nvnninna t thn i.lnnltnn I
and laid in a supply ot laundry Ink.
Many have lost confidence and hope
as well as health, because they have been
told thier Kidney disease was incurable.
Foley's Kidney Ouro is a Gnaranteed
remedy for tho discouraged and dUonn
by J. H. Williams.
HarUord; 8. L. Mitob11&Bro., Heaver
Dam; M. S, Rigland, Rosine. m
m m
Notice to Creditors.
Ohio Circcit Count.
J,M. Bryant, Ad'm'r. &c,
Nancy liryant, &c,
All persons having claims naint tbo
ettiteof A. A. Dryant, deceaned, are
hereby notdied to prenent their chimp,
properly verified, to mo nt my office on
or before tbo lflth day of Fobruary,1000,
or they will be burred.
Rowan Holbuook,
50tS M. C. O. O. O.
Ohapped bands, cracked lips and
rongbness of thu shin cured quickly by
Dinner Halve, tho most heulin? oint
mert in thn world. 25o. For tali by
J. H. Williams, naitford; 8 L Mitchell
& Dro.,lkavcr Dam; M. 8. Rutland,
Rosine. m .
Pryor and Ellis Resign,
Fiiankfort, Kt., Dfc. 23. The ro
BiKDatioosot Judo W. S. Pryor and
W,T Kllla 8 mcmberfl of tho
lftieouon uommission wero receiv
ed and accepted by that body this after-
John A. Fnlton, of Rardstown, was im
mediately named by Senator Pontz,
tbo remaining member, to succeed
Judge Pryor on tho commission, and
tbew t.o m on uext Tlmnday meal
name tbo Bucccseor ofO.pl.
The filintr of both resignations at tho
same time was unexpected, tbmish it
hhoe kn"wn '" Mmo tfmo tbflt
JudKe Pryor intended to resign at the
first opportunity, and that Cap. Elite
had declared thut wbilo he desired to
juuiniu uuu ucuiuo uu uuuwcm utl
wonld not do bo should Judgu. Pryor
MQ 1 Hertford orarilCflpt'
i i u u
GaSChOOl, are hereby
noufied ,, ,, .De-
CeiTflDer 2oth, loyy, a
penalty of five per
cent wj be added to
all unpaid tax due Said
i i. i. i. 1.1 1. i.!
district ctt tntu yme,
Very RespVi
oecretary of UOard
trusteeS district No.
t ' m Hartford ririritaH
Was Used by the Republicans to
Penetrate the Ballots in
Grayson County.
It wascharced by the Democrats of
several sections of tho State at the
cent eIeotin that manv ballot wero
"d, the etamp on which could bo
"en from tho rover side, which of
ioouree rendered them illegal, lint too
RepnbIioflD8 wonld prodoce Fftmplc8 of
tDe ballotsueed and tho paper seemed
to be allrlghtandofsoffiolontthicknoss.
The Democrats were puzzled and did
not know bow to account for it. They
rotlre. Reforo the ncceptanco of tlio
rosignntlou Cap. Ellis pleaded with
his onlleaguo to recosa.'der, but lie do
clioed to do so. Immediately noon
know that tho stamp they need at thoflbe m,nor StMo offlcw, appeared be-
votimr booth Bhowcd thronffh hnt whim ,
tho experiment uas tried with tho samo'
pnpor alter tho election, it appeared
that the olsnnderwenttbo stamping
process all right. It was a kind of
board will meet Thursday nun contest
offair, and it puzzled J board and dtoido on 11 plna of pro-the
wfpcft of the investigators. BatlceJure
tbe ercretis oat tho mvtterv ban at last
been fxplained. The lt iseuo of tho
Grayton Gazette (a Brown paper) contained
tho following article which completely
explodes the whedo matter:
When tho charge was mado placing
Grayson conntn in tho lfet of counties
nsing ' tissue" ballots we decided to investigate
it. Parties here and elsewhere
claimed that tho ernes mado by thosten
oil in tbo votinf? bootha nnnld hn snnnof the State, indorsing tha contett
upon the backs of tho ballots abont as by Mr. Goebtl and the other cinduMew
plainly os on tho front. Others whoalso on tho defeated Domcoratio ticket, and
noticed the ballots carefully as they Ring the reasons t'lerefor.wasissutd at
voted.claimedtbatthoX was not visible Frankfort last week. It ia signed by
and that tho ballots wero all right. Wo '" Senator Blackburr, chairman of
tried some of tbo paper carefully with thoStato campaign committee; Chair-ordinary
ink and found that it did not Yonng, of tho Statoceutrat and
through. Tho mystery was some- tivo committees, and fill the members
what bbflling on the start, but a clue of those committees. It tuys in part:
lead too revelation upon tho wbolo Tho Democratic patty nf Kentucky,
ter. It was dlecovered that certain nar. through Us several committee, has un
tho Acceptance of tho Pryor re
' sigtmtion Gapt. Edfs handed In his own
resignation, aaylug as be did so
that he bad accepted tho office with the
understanding that Judge Pryor wuBti
eervo with him on tho board, nod thtt
ho conld no bettor afford to servo to
0 diriment
could Pyr, uh this s one of
db ieuwbo jut uie at una
lieforo tho of Jndge
Fr.vr and Capr. Ellis were received,
Ool. .Limes A. Scott, of tM rity, cotto -
sel for tho Democratic cooiUfatita for
foro tho board and served a protest
nolico apnlntt tho nctiou in giving
tificotcs to tho Republican candidates,
Bnd poenred an order permitting the
taktugof depositions in tho oaes. The
Reasons of Democrats for Con -e sting-
the Illegal Certificates
Given the Republicans.
An addrees to tho Democracy
any cotite&ted Totes. The board went
. .
,t 1 .1.
,nnuer ac" ,u "m vxprcneii me
Ppiuion tlllt' if c,,)lhei1 w,tb uutborit
to go behind tho reinrni and determine
ib mattpr9 in neDHout errtificates of
election wonld not have been to
the parties who received them.
e feel that in tho light of the action
01 mupiwu viumiun nnu aeinnc ui 1 w
in Pin? i
in tho Back? J
Then probably tho kidneys, j
in tho Ghost ?
Then probably tho lungs.
in tho Joints?
Then probably rheumatism. A
No matter where it i3, nor what
kind; you need have it no longer.
It may bo an hour, a day, or a
year old; it must yield to
Immediately af ternpplyinff It you
feel its soothing, warming, strengthening
It quiets congestion; draws out
It is n new plaster,
A new combination of new
remedies. Mado after new
methods. Entirely uoliko any
other plaster.
The Triumph of Modern Medical
The Perfected Product of years of
Patient Toll.
Placed over the chest It U a
powerful aid to Ayer'a Cherry Pec
toral In the treatment of all throat
and long affections.
Placed over tho stomach, It stops
nausea and vomiting; over tho
bowels, It controls cramps and colic.
Placed over tho small of the back, '
It removes all congestion from the
kidneys and greatly strengthen!
For ealo by all
J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mast.
ilUMk lmmimimBil )
What we Say we do, we do!
""ITVe s,y -rare ci.
We sell the best goods we can find at the
rora n TRASH - at any price. UUf StOCK IS
.man main y. All new
j ,
LclCHGS rUmiSningS
t .wi:.i.. i. :. .i.,,,i 11 1
I ""w
kerclUCfc, iuu HCWCSt HI imvn
nt aj ,)rices ' rm"inu from lc
to rn 1
OuC each.
See our display of newest
and latest things in lathes
A very fine variety of Misses
Rnin Coats and ladies'
A larue assortment of
Hosiery from 5e a pair and
up. Ladies' Hose,
extra quality, from 10 to So
A full line of ladies' Corsets
from 2oe to $1.25, including
the celebrated Dr. Thompson's
glove fitting ami the H. H.,
and 11. and II. leather tipped.
A beautiful line of blue, white
and pink Corsets at 50c.
Calico bed Comforts, fancy
figured covering $1.00.
Extra lino of white bed
Spreads at 00c. Hotter quality
75c to 2.00.
Fancy Napkins, 50c, (!0cf
75c and 85c per dozen.
All bleached dinner Napkins,
G5c to 1.35 per dozen.
Satin table Damask !M)ef
49c, 50c and 05c.
Colored tabic Damask oef
25c and 45c. ,
Nice line of plain and fancy j
Towels from 20c to $1.00 per.
lowest prices we can
We respectfully invite you to call and examine our goods before
purchasing elsewhere, and we are SURE of pleasing you. The politest
attention will be given to all. We are anxious to show you our
stock, and will make your visit profitable.
equal tO ANY; tetter
we give a few r
Men's Furnishing
50c, 75c and 1.00 for men's
Oxford Muillcrs, all styles.
A beautiful lino of men's
fancy Suspenders at popular
A handsome line of men's
A and boys fancy and whito
bosom Shirts in all new and
late patterns.
Our men's half Hose department
is full and complete
in late novelties.
Men's lino Umbrellas in
natural wood handles, also a
vast assortment of ladies' and
men's fancy trimmed Umbrellas,
ranging in price from 75e
to 2.50.
Just received a nice lino of
men's and boy's fine Hats.
Cloves of all kinds for riding,
driving and street wear.
Young men, ask to see our
excellent line of Clothing and
handsome Overcoats.
of Our assortment of ladies'
and mikes Cloaks and Capes
is new and up-to-date. Tho
Cloaks are in all the now
shades and styles We have
Capes in Broadcloth, IMush
and Uolf eilects.
Our line of hkirt lining is
strictly up-to-date. We have
it in Brocaded Sateen and also
in fancy, ranging in price from
10c to 20c per yard.
(Successors to l.lktut & Ho)
ffiilk Jjffl'l
Evrrthinu io tho livery lino at moat
rcasot.ablu ruti'fl God teams, pood
hlvcrH. ,otHl CODV0J:.Dce,. Thebefct
'fanlnned Moblo in tbo Green Ruer
Ooantrj. 13ui:uieeuDd Wukouh for Ble
1 bt nil llmna nnl t.tt rr (miitamDhta n
seasou. liiriisi n Wagons a ftpeoialty.
Best of feed, and your boruo will re
ceive bfgt attention, Give.naftCftll.
Keown & Martin, Hartford, Ky.
TIMES, few persona can afford to be
without a telephone. Tbe Hartford
Telephone and Ezebange Go. baa Hoes
rtaohiug to nearly every part of Ohio
coubtr, and several sections of adjoining
It Is an independatt
company, owned by homo. people, and
Is a borne enterprise,, giving excellent
service at h very cbrHp rate., Uonneols
with the Harrison Exchange at
vi Fordsville. Give ft
For pirtlonlari., addrena
Dn. E W. Fobd, or . ti
J. M. Mattinqly,
Hartford, Ky,
decirttd, had do lawful ricbt to bo
The iettr.nce of the crtitlaitR of
election to tbe Republican citnlirt'Uo.sis
contented npon tho further proaods that
both federal and BUte judge?, without
warraut of law und Id defltuco ot every
prompting of fair JealioK and decenov,
interfered with tho holdinc of tho State
election, one by mebnein? oharuen to'
tho grand jury and by tho employment
of deputy Unlttd HUtes mAr&baU, and j
tbe other by issuing every mandimuaj
and injunction asked for by thn
lioan party, which Inter judicial aot
have been declared by tho supremo '
judicial tnbannl of tho State t have '
been unlawful. t
How's This?
We offer one Huudied Dollar Reward Tor any
caeof Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure.
K. J. Ciiknry fit Co. rropa.. Taledo, O.
We, the uuJtrslgned.have known V J. Cheney
for the last !5year, nnd believe him perfectly
honorable In 11 bjslueis transactions and
financially able to carry out any obligations
made by their firm.
Writ & Tr'iax.WhoIesalc Druggists-, Toledo.O,
Waldlng.Khnau & Martln.Wholessle Druggists.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
Druggists. Testimonials free.
Hall's I'amtly I'llli are the best.
Get all You Can for Your Money.
Tho United BifttfB Life IuBiirince
Corajftuy corobine" ase with Mioar8
and .xperioooe. it Ijhh a tru.rHntiHd
OTpitil, aud pays all death olaimi
promptly. It ifisnes thn iincU contact
overoflfertd to tbo pnbiityi8in i pTaTn,
bold type, aud ia absolutely aodisrmta
ble altar ooo yenr from dito of lean,
nanHlilisil BAmvt.iMM nmt mill (a
its are divided among Iplioylioldm. !
It is Apply for a policy,
G. D, Lkens, Agent.
Anyone, co' templatinc buildins a
lawn fenott would do welt to cll on or
address Mr, John 8, Mouelev, Hartford,
KvM who represents lbo WllliamR wiro
fence. II" puts up any kind of fence
jfrom tho to tli fluent nt prioea
to suit tbe times. Farm rights for
ealo. tt
For Sale.
Two farms. For further pirtioulura
ohII on or addreep, J. P. HANDPnruit,
U7tf Hartford, Ky
Men cau be cured privatt lv and pos!
lively at homo of all wiakneflH and disease.
Write for new free book. Dr. J.
N. Hathaway, 809 Cburou Street, Nashville,
Tenn. 48yl
Usn IafcKHKAnVa Swans Down,
and up-to-date. Below
Colored Dress Goods.
S?oo our line of Covert
Cloths, Plaids, Serges, Novelty
Suitings, Henriettas, Poplins,
Our black dress good must
bo seen to be appreciated, composed
of Crepons, Cassimers,
Broadcloths, Mohairs, etc,
nice line of striped and figured
Outing Clothsand Klanneletts
10c per yard.
(iood 10-1 HIaukots
Hotter grade 50c, (iOc and 05c.
Oood 11-1 Blankets 75c. Hotter
grade 1.25 up to 5.00.
Upholstery Department.
A large ami beautiful assortment
of Hugs. Something
new in this line.
Tortiers in prices to suit
the times. (See them.)
Lace Curtains 75c to 15.50
per pair.
Don't fail to see our line
Trunks, Telescopes, Traveling
Hairs and Dress Suit Cases.
Our Shoes for ladies', gents
and children are the talk
the country. Call and exam-
me our line a$k lo see our
Ke Top Hoots for littlelmys.
'1 le famous Woonsocket
Duck Snagless Rubber Hoots,
the best in the market at 3.25.
Furniture, Chairs, Carpets,
Trunks, Cook
Stoves, Road Scrapers,
log Wagons, Farm
Wagons, Surreys, Buggies,
itatons, Etc.
If it is neat and clean Laun-
dry VOU VUllt,SUVO VOUP Shirts,
g0"0 u',df Cuils for Clovo
xiuj, iifeuib mi uiu luiuuua
I 'llllUlPy
which does only first-class
work. Laundry called for ttlld
delivered , and satisfaction guar-
IJLouve your laundry at
R. T. ller's saddlery shop,
Hartford, Ey.
Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repair-
iuu' done in firftolaF8 order
and Guaranteed.
Pianos and Organs
Endorsed by tbo leading artists of
tbo world. Wrlto E. T. Hainmon.
Xfiin'iifor nwnnuhnrn. uv.
UIHUllll ..iiuiLhi, wnv,..vvU.V, rff
for Cataloguo and Prices,

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