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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, November 06, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84037890/1912-11-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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WEDNESDAY, NOV. 0, 101?.
A Prof essor of Archaeology
In April.
Wife of Former President
Will Wed Distinguish
ed Personage.
TBq '
lnlm Trade
On Socialism Why He
Believes In It.
Now York, Oct. 31. .Mrs. Grover
Cleveland, widow or the former
President of the United States, Is
to be married next April to Prof.
Thomas Preston, an honorary pro
fessor at Princeton University, and
now occupying the chair of archae
ology at Wells College, Aurora, N.
Y., the Institution attended by Mrs.
Cleveland, then Frances Folsom.
Mrs. Cleveland was born July 21,
1S64, and therefore Is 48 years old.
Although formal announcement
has not been made and probably
will not be made until after the xde-
We foster it and you get the
What do we get out of it?
See the Point?
Let us give you estimates.
Of 411 Social Means of Pro
duction and Distribu
tion the Plan.
J. 0. Williams, of, diseases Incident
to old age. She was 82 years old.
1 She was one of the constituent
but of Miss Esther Clevelarid this' members of West Providence Bap-
v inter, the fact of the engagement tist Church, which was organized in
ha3 been known for several dasj 1853. The only one other survivor
among the intimate friends of Mrs. ! Is Mrs. Mahala Roue, Palo Pinto,
Cle eland and Prof. Preston.
Thp second romance of the wo
man, who as the "bride of the
White House," charmed a nation,
and whose high character and devo
tion to her distinguished husband
have been by example, a national
influence toward high Ideals of
wifehood, i8 the outcome of an ac
quaintanceship of little more than
a year's duration.
Mrs. Cleveland is n graduate of
Wells College and has been a Trus
tee of that institution since 1887.
Her. wedding to Grover Cleveland,
which took place in the executive
mansion during his fl-st adminis
tration, was one of the notable
events in the history of the White
House. Her father, Oscar Folsom,
Texas. She was n member of the
Baptist Church here at the time of
her death, and was laid away hero
beside her husband, the late D. J.
Wilcox, who preceded her more
than a year ago. Funeral services
were conducted by Elder B. F.
Jenkins of Owensboro, Three sons
and two daughters survlve her.
Chicago, Oct. 31. A mother's
tearful plea for her daughter, lost
through misfortune, failed to over
come the love the girl had develop
ed for a kind foster mother when
the two forces were matched in the
County Court hero to-day, and Mrs.
was a law partner of Mr. Cleveland, Lena W. Mappln went back home to
who upon Mr. FolBom's death," In Hot Springs, Ark., disappointed and
187.", became Frances Folsom's broken-hearted.
guardian. Mrs. Helena Mlldner, who has
After his retirement from the reared little Anna, daughter of
Presidency, Mr. Cleveland made his i Mrs. Mappln by former marriage,
permanent home In Princeton and
Mrs. Cle eland has continued to re
side there since the former Presi
dent died, In 1908. Her two daugh
ters, Esther and Marion, and her
son, Richard F., are living with her
The announcement of the en
gagement was made here by Pres
ident Greer Hibben, of Princeton
University, who said:
"Prof. Preston is 50 years old.
He is a graduate of Princeton, and
one whom we hold in very high es
teem. A8 a young man he began
his university studies at Columbia,
which, however, were Interrupted
on account of Illness. At that time
he gave up the Idea of completing
his education, a'd went into busi
ness, In which he made a very rap
id and notable success, establishing
him at the head of a ry prosper
ous manufacturing company In
JCowark, N. J.
"After securing a substantial for
tune and feeling keenly that con
tinued business success could not
compensate for his abandoned col
lege career, he determined to at
tain a long-deslied end which his
earlier ears had denied him. Al
though waring the age of to ho
nevertheless closed his active bus
iness career and went abroad to
study for two years nt the Sor-
bonne, Paris.
"Returning to America, ho came
to Princeton for two more years of
additional study. On account of
the wide range and unubiial excel
lence of his work, both In under
graduate and graduate studies, he
took at the samo commencement
not only the degree of Lltt. ., but
the degree of M. A. as well, a very
unique attainment. Ho wns also
elected at that time to the Prince
ton chapter of the Phi Hota Kappa
"Prof. Preston wns exceedingly
popular and made many friends
while nt Princeton. He was subse
quently appointed Fellow of the
American School of Classical Study
at Home, and later won In a com-
since the child was forced from its
mother through the latter's adver
sity, retained the custody of the
girl In a legal fight. Judge Owens
left the decision with the child.
"I don't know my real mamma,"
said the girl. "Mrs. Mlldner is so
good to me, I want her as a mam-
! ma."
The Court allowed the decision
to stand.
In damp, chilly weather there Is
alwayg a large demand for BAL
many people who know by expe
rience Its great relieving power In
rheumatic aches and pains, prepare
to apply It at the first twinge. Price
2.ic, 50c nnd $1.00 per bottle. Sold
by Hartford Drug Co., Hartford,
Ky Donovan & Co., Beaver Dam,
' 4-U2
Not Dlsiilinlnatln.
The old negro mammy had pur
chased lavishly of the things which
delight th0 feminine mind nnd was
on the point of departing from the
store when her young son, who had
accompanied her, asked:
"Aln' yo' gwlne tor buy no
plates an' fo'ks, mammy?"
The old mammy, with arms ak
imbo, looked scornfully down upon
ner offspring as she replied:
"George Wash'nton Brown, I'hd
Ink t' know how comes you wants
t' put on so much agony. Ih 'low
w0 nil kin eat outen de pot with
our lingers for n while ylt."
In severe cases of sore lungs, you
need an Internal and external rem
edy. Buying the dollar size BAL
get two remedies for th0 price of
one. With every dollar bottle there
chest. Sold by Hartford Drug Co.,
Hartford, Ky., Donovan & Co., Bea
ver Dam, Ky. 44t2
IIHiIcn of the Nations.
Among the natlonB of the world
the seven Inmnno iiin . m,.
petition open to all universities of Scriptures of the Christian,,. Z
Koran of Mohammedans, the Eddas
oi the Scandinavians, the Tripltaka
of th0 Bhuddlsts, the Five Kings
of the Chinese, the Three Vcdas of
the Hindoos, and the Zondavesta of
tho Persians.
the United States, the Fellowship of
the Archaeological Institute of
America. After pursuing his stud
ies abroad he returned to Prince
ton nnd took his degree of Doctor
of Philosophy. He was then called
to his present professorship at
Well's College."
Rockport, Ky Oct. 30. On Oc
tobor 24 Mrs. Margaret Wilcox died
at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Doctors Endorse
If we did not believe doctors endoned
Ayr's Cherry Pectoral for cough and
cold, we wouldnot offer It to you.
Sold for TO year.
hk Vow Doctor. I&m&f
In the November American Mag
azine appears an article entitled
"The Progressive's Dilemma." In
it the fact Is brought out that all
tho candidates thl8 fall are making
a bid for the progressive vote. Au
thorized statements appear from
leading progressives who give their
teasons for voting as they intend
to. Jane Addams and Herbert
Croly write in behalf of Roosevelt.
Herbert Quick tells why he Is go
ing to vote for Wilson, Senator
Charles E. Townsend, of Michigan,
explains his preference for Taft.
Victor- L. Berger, the first Socialist
who ever sat in Congress, tells why
he is for Debs. Following ls an ex
tract from his article:
' "Why am I going to vote for
Debs? As good a man as Eugene
V. Debs Is, I am not going to vote
for him in the sense one is voting
for Wilson, Tnft or Roosevelt I
simply vote the t!cWt of the So
cialist party. I have no hope that
the Socialist party will elect its can
didate for President in this elec
tion. With us the Socialist move
ment and Its principles are para
mount not the candidate.
"The Socialist party stands for
the collective ownership of all the
social means of production and dls
tribution In the Interest of the
whole people.
"Socialists say that thls step ls
the necessary and natural outcome
of the concentration of wealth and
of the development of capitalism.
"Antagonists of Socialism In the
past claimed that collective owner
ship of an Industry was impossible
because the personnl supervision
and control of the owner was abso
lutely necessary to the success of
any enterprise.
"To-dny we see that the greatest
undertakings are those In which the
stockholders and owners have noth
ing to do with the management of
affairs and are only drawing divi
"In all our large Industrial con
cerns stock companies, railroads
and trusts business is managed
and carried on by a few paid offi
cials. These men might Just as
well be paid by the State, or the na
tion (as the case may be), to carry
on the enterprise In the Interest of
the people, as paid by a few weal
thy men, to carry it on for their In
dividual profit.
"Moreover, we find that when
ever the nation, State or communi
ty has undertaken to own and man
age any largo Industry, railroad,
mine, factory, telegraph, telephone,
mill, or cannl, etc., this Invariably
redounded to the benefit of the
commonwealth the inherent weak
ness of our political spoils system,
"This idea, carried out gradually
and logically, involves a complete
change of our economic and politi
cal system.
"Political equality under the
present system Is a snare and delu
sion. The wage worker who de
pends upon a master or upon the
mnster class for nn opportunity to
make a living is not on terms of
equality with hl8 master.
"Political liberty and economic
despotism are Incompatible.
"The Socialist party proposes to
supplement our political democracy
by Industrial democracy.
"No one dreams of abolishing
private property. On tho contrary,
we propose to secure private prop
erty to every citizen, to the many
million men and women who under
the present system have no chanco
of ever having any. Productive
capital only Is to be owned In com
mon, by the nation, the State or the
municipality, as the exigencies of
the case may require. Business will
b0 carried on for use and not for
profit. This is the case now In the
post-office, water works, public
school, etc., wherever owned and
managed by tho people.
"Such la tho aim of the Socialist
When the bono acho and the joints are Inflamed, with much tend8r"
at the affected part, you need a poworful penetrating agent to overcome
the attack.
Its wonderful penetrating power afford a most gratifying sense of relief to tho afflicted. It eases
pain quickly, subdues all Inflammatory conditions and rapidly restores strength and comiort n ine
aching Joints. It is equally effective in rolle..ig neuralgia and sciatica. Rub It In wen, genu? out
thoroughly: its healing and strengthening Influence Is manifest as soon as It reaches tho " at "
seat of tho disturbance. A few applications controls the disorder and restores normal conamons.
As a household remedy for curing cuts, wounds, burns, sores or the hundred and ono accidents mat
are always occurring to tho flesh, It has no superior.
Put Up in Three Sizes, 25c, 50c and $1.00 per Bottle.
For Sore Byes, Granulated Lids, Redness of the Eyeball, Weak Sight, Smarting Sensations In tho Eyes,
ose Stephens Eye Salve. It Is n remedy of proven merit.
ISolp And Kecommcnpeo5v,
site where Christ "suffered, was
burled and ros0 again," more blood
has been shed than for any other.
An Immense number of lives were
laid down during the Crusades; and ,
for 600 years before the Crusades, rktj.it j. i
and even to tho present time, a Don Kn0CK VOUr tOWnl
constant stream of pilgrims has Don't refuse to advertise I
poured into Jerusalem to worship i . ,. . . .. ,
at the snot made sacred by tho Don Patronize mail Order
houses !
Don't fail to give, us your
orders for all kinds of
job printing !
Don't forget to stand by your
"home paper, and it will
stand by you! (
at the spot made sacred by tho
crucifixion of Christ. .
From the fourth century after
Christ until fifty years ago, this site
was generally conceded to bo with
in th0 Church of the Holy Sepul
cher. Now two sites dispute the
claim of being the actual Golgotha.
Th0 latter ' claimant Is known as
"Gordon's Calvary," though to nn
American, Dr. Harlan P. Beech, of
Yale University, is due the actual
discovery of Ir; Gen. Gordon, the
hero of Khartoum, having first se
cured for It general recognition.
The Christian Herald.
Marvelous Offer Made By
Atlanta Tri Weekly
Col. L. J. Irwin, President nnd
General Manager of the Henderson
Route, was here Friday on an In
spection tour. He said he found
things looking good -here, and ho
wanted them to look better. Col.
Irwin takes great pride In his road.
He.Jooks after every little detail,
from the laying of a tie to the
building of an engine, and he
knows when the work is being done
right. He Is striving to make the
Henderson Route one of the best
roads in the country and he will do
It. He not only looks after the In
terests of his road but its patrons
and the farmers along his line. He
wants to see them prosper, and he
is helping them in more ways than
one. Pie says his road can't pros
per unless the farmers and busi
ness men prosper and he Is willing
to help them. He says what is
needed In Breckenrldgo county Is
better country roads and more up
to-date methods of farming.
Breckenrldge News.
Random Shots.
Few people are killed by tho ac
cidental discharge t duty.
We admire a man with lots of
,push but not when he pushes us.
Man Is like a race horse the
faster -Ws gait, the lower his record.
Economy Is the road to wealth
but most of us are looking for
short cuts.
Subscribe for Tho Hartford Herald.
"What Is beer?" asks the De
partment of Agriculture.
Sometimes It ls the contents of
the Prohibitionists' "malt extract"
It Is something the English and
Germans say we never get in this
Something very young men order
when they "kid" themselves Into
belief that they are going to the
Something older men order when
they "kid" themselves into the be
lief that they have well, practica
ally, you know cut out alcoholic
Something your friend Jones Is
drinking altogether too much of
you never take r glass but what
you see him drinking one also.
Something you swear you'd give
$10 a bottle for when you think
you can't get It and then you kick
when you're charged a Quarter for
Positively not the thing that Is
maklncr VOU fnt. nllnrtonlnir vonr
I breath, softening the muscles of
your legs, bursting out thoso small
velna In your cheeks, giving you
palpation of th0 heart and affecting
your circulation. You always had
a tendency toward that sort of
thing, anyhow.
Something you take Just before
you go home so that you can reply
truthfully to your wife's inquiring
gaze: "Well, yes, I did have a
glass of beer!"
It can't b0 what's the matter
with your liver, can it? New
York Sun.
How Hartford Citizens Can Find
Freedom From Kidney
Tho ono spot which, moro than
any othor, ha8 controlled th0 his
tory1 of Europe, lies, strangely
enough, not In Europe Itself, but In
Asia. For the possession ot thejaad take no other,
If you suffer from backache
From urinary disorders
Any curable disease ot the kid
neys, Use a tested kidney remedy.
Doan's Kidney Pills have been
tested by thousands.
Grateful people testify.
Can you ask more convincing
proof of merit?
W. M. Young, farmer, R. F. D. 3,
Hawesville, Clovorport, Ky says:
"A member of my family used a
box of Doan's Kidney Pills about
three years ago and found them
very beneficial. She had pains In
side and across the small of her
back. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills
so highly recommended In the lo
cal papers, she got a supply at Gib
son's drug storo and began using as
directed. In a short time she was
cured and has not had any further
need of a kidney remedy."
For sale by all dealers. Price 60
cents. Foster-MUburn Co., Buffalo,
New' York, sole agents for the
United .States.
Remember the name Doan's
The Tri-Weokly Constitution Is
almost a daily paper; It contains all
the news of the world worth know
ing; pictures of people, places and
events mentioned in the news, as
well as cartoons and funny pic
tures; fiction stories, written by the
best story writers of America, de
partments of particular interest to
farmers, worien and children in
short, it ls the most wonderful pa
per in the entire United States, at
Its price, $1.00 a year.
The publishers are preparing to
spend thousands of dollars during
the coming year in now features for
tho amusement, Instruction and en
tertainment of Tri-Weekly Constl-
tutlon readers, and to introduce
this great paper to persons who
have never read it, they offer to
give a year's subscription 156 pa
pers free of charge to each person
who sends In a club of five yearly
subscribers with $5.00.
The subscription price of the Tri
Weekly Constitution is only $1.00
per year, and with each subscrip
tion goes a choice of ono from a
splendid list of handsome prem
iums, many of which you could not
buy at retail for less than a dollar
each. Write to-day and send names
of six of your neighbors for a sam
ple copy of the Tri-Weekly Consti
tution and ask for our list of prem
iums and clubbing offers. A post
card will be enough. Address,
Atlanta, Ga.
There ls more Catarrh in this
section of the country than all other
diseases put together, and until
the last few years it was supposed
to bo Incurable. For a great many
years doctors pronounced It a local
diseases and prescribed local remed
ies, and by constantly falling to cure
with local treatment, pronounced It
Incurable. Science has proven catarrhi
to be a constitutional disease and
therefore requires consUtutlonal treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu
factured by F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Toledo, Ohio, Is the only constitution
al cure orf tho market. It ls taken
Internally In doses from 10 drops to
a teaspoonful. It acts directly on
tne blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. They offer ono hundred dol
lars for any case it falls to cure.
Send for circulars and testimonials.
Address: F. J, Cheney & Co., To
ledo, Ohio.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family PIUs for con
stipation. i ii
For Infants and Children.
Till M Yj. Havi Always Btmght
The Tri-Weekly Constitution and
Tho Hartford Herald both ono year
(four papers n week) for only
$1.75. This Includes any one of
the splendid premiums, as for In
stance, pair of 8-inch Shears, Boys'
Barlow Knife, Vest Pocket New
Testament, Library Wall Chart,
Handy Package containing 291 use
ful articles, &c. Send your sub
scriptions to the Hartford Herald.
Bears the
Thrice a Week Edition
New York WorW
Practically a Dally at
the Pries of a Weekly
No other Newspaper fn the World Gives
so Much at so Low a Price.
The great Presidential ampaign
will soon begin and you win want
the news accurately and promptly.
The World long since established
a record for Impartiality, and any
body can afford Its Thrlee-a-Week
edition, which comes every other
day in tho week, except Sunday. It
will be of particular yalue to you
now. The Thrice-a-Week World
also abounds in other strong feat
ures serial stories, humor, mar
kets, cartoons; in fact, everything
that is to be found In a first-class
The Thrice-a-Week World's reg
ular subscription price ls only $1
per year, and this pays for 156 pa
pers. Wo offer this unequallod
newspaper and THE HARTFORD
HERALD both together for ono
year for only 81.05.
The regular subscription price of
the two papers Is $2.00.
SHfeecrlbe for The Hartford Herald.
Send The Herald
theNEWS wewiB
appreciate it

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