OCR Interpretation

The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, November 20, 1912, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84037890/1912-11-20/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 20, 1012.
m TJ a,..J ZJ.,. I J
The nartjora nerala
rRAMC L. FELIX, Pab.asd Prop'r. '
Entered at the 'Hartford post-office .
, mall matter 'of the second class.,
The Bull Sloose party certainly
painMl p. great victory for the '
-rrr ,
The hat which the Col6nel so au-
daciousl threw Into the ring seems .
to have been tromped clear out of
Who wouldn't be postmaster,
anyhowT Again we ask. and would '
"t MaEl a lasum "! '
.. - . ...... .aflmqfo icnn
The Elephant party and the Bull ( should b killed." The latter part
Moose party are each accusing the 0f Schrank's assertion seems to in
other of being dead. Perhaps they elude a certain class of Individuals
are both right. ! almost "too numerous to mention."
j ,. . .... , If he should go gunning after all
You have perhaps noticed that Mlov,t he would find a
there ro no sign, of a panic any- - and Job
where except among the oiacehold- -
ors of the party in power. ..0ur nats are jn the ring!"
Anvhow "we've all quit worrying ! oed a crowd of 200 women suf
about' what might happen in case "agists at Pittsburg Kan. as they
the Presidential mess should have ' " e a bonfire of their headgear n
to be thrown Into the House for a celebration of Kansas decision to
Prant Its women the right to me.
0 , I. Vow If they will only hunt up a
If President Taft can return ' few more peach-basket creations
thanks for anything nowadays, It ana consign them to the same fate,
looks like the balance of us ought with a resolve to buy no more like
to. So let'g try and think we are 'em, much will be forgiven,
fortunate, whether we are or not.
,s tn
'The Gates Are Ajar,
plaintive refrain of the g. o. p
leaders as they sing to the wander-
t., tlull Unnacrs Tint thai ei
tranced brethren do not seem to
like the tune.
Now come the turkey trot. It's pentleraen have been spoken of as
an annual event in hlch many of tentative candidates. It Is a time
the good ladies, all of the kids and , to be calm, considerate and Judlc-i-ometlraes
a few men engage, and lous. A good choice should be
the police do not try to stop it.
Thp only object Is to catch him.
Col. Rooeevek'g case reminds us
of the Irishman whose dinner was
stolen by a dog. Most people
would have been dlbconsolate, but
Pat wasn't. "Thank goodness,"
said he, "the crature didn't get me
Nobody Eeem8 to have thought
about the "trip up talt river." It
seems there were so many passen
gers that there were not boats
enough to accommodate the crowd
and ho they JuBt abandoned the ex-1
curslon this year.
Let's see which one of the Bull
Moose fellows was it that said the
Taft crowd would not poll an av
erage of ten votes to the precinct
in Ohio county? And what county
office Is he preparing to run for on .
the Bull Moose ticket next year? ,
Bryan's Commoner, commenting1
on Col. Roosevelt's recent political '
feat, says: "To organize a new par
ty and ma rah all four million votes
with one hand tied to a third term
and both feet chained to Dan Han
na and George W. Perkins, Is going
The Hartford Court House Ring
have not yet discovered just where
they are "at." They may 'think
they are at Armageddon, but they
will have to make peace with the
Taft brethren before they will get
far enough oaf -An the political
t leering to make much showing at
The recent election showed that
New York, Pennsylvania, Massa
chusetts and other Kastcrn States
are no longer Indispensable to the
winning political party, as Gov.
Wilson could have been elected
without the Eastern States. The
recent affair was distinctly a West
ern victory.
Gov. Wilson says he lias been
surprised during hlB brief occu
pancy of political office "at the
number of men who want to talk to
me behind the backs of their hands
and In whispers." And he further
says he Is going to discountenance
this sort of thing so far as within
bis power lies.
In the Wilson cabinet sugges
tions Mr. Bryan's name has been
coupled with the Ambassadorship
to London. This Ib a position
which Is said to pay $17,000 a year
and requires about $250,000 a year
to fill It "properly." The extra ex
pense comeB with the style in which
the Ambassador Is expected to live,
coupled with numerous entertain
ments of a very costly nature. The
prospect hardly looks compatible
with the general personality and
living of America's great "Com
moner.1' . .
"SlEps of. Split in Democracy!"
reads a startling (?) headline 'Ib
n Bull Moose paper. Let WMA!.'
The more of It the better, ptovUeA,
the results are the same that -bare
turned out lately
It's actually a
shame the way tb0 Democratic
Part? split up lately. If there Is
any more of Mrt of Btuff
In store lor us. we want It right
sow. while we are able to stand it.
But it pleases us to see how the
Moose and the Elephant are brows-
; lng along together, nibbling tne
projecting points off each other.
Tnj aboll8nment 0r the Turkish
empire by the Balkan Alliance I
one or the great strides of ehrls-
tendom towards a grander and a
better age. It marks a signal trl-
umph of Christianity over infidelity.
AUh fc won am(1 carnage and
t R new tone t0 the
baule cj.y Qf The WorM for
ank t e won d-be assassin.
. v. ww., ....
velt to kill him. I think all men
' trvlng to keep themselves In office
Owjng to tne recent sweeping
Democratic victory especially in
this county many rumors are rife
" l Prospective candidates for
I county offices neM year on the Dem
ocratic ticket. Already several
made for Democracy's ticket to go
before the people, and this can
only be done by a careful selection.
Men of known and tried Democratic
principles should be chosen, and
their fitness and ability for the of
ttce to which they aspire should be
a special consideration. The real
worthiness and personal attractions
i of a man, although of great Import
ance, do not always constitute his
full measure of ability to fill a pub
lic trnst. His especial fitness for
the place should be paramount to
most requirements
A great responsibility rests upon
tile Democratic party In the Imme
diate future, In county. State. and
nation. The people are looking at
us and watching what we are going
to do. We have won a great victo
ry and it behooves us to be very
careful of. the trust Imposed In us
aB expresged by tne voterg at the
poB If We g(vc g00d gervce as
PublIc servants, all will be well and
we may reasonably expect an en
dorsement of our efforts. If wc put
poorly qualified men in positions of
power and trust either of high or
low degree we must expect only
to be discharged like a careless and
unworthy servant. Too often It
has been the opinion of men that a
public office Is simply personal prop
erty, to be used and administered
according to private views and pur
poses, whereas the public really
own the offices, which should be ad
ministered according to their needs
and requirements.
Every man who aspires to pub
lic office should lay all personal
ambitions aside and first examine
himself as to whether he Is fit ma
terial to constitute the Incumbent.
He should be a better judge than
even some of his best friends. On
the other hand, he should not con
demn a friend who may bo against
his official aspirations for reasons
that may be obvious.
Amid all these responsibilities
no Democrat should be ignorant of
his duty in the premises. He Is his
own agent and he needs no advice
from anyone as to whom he should
support or reject. He is free as to
choice, but above all he should pon
der well the matter before he com
mits himself In word or deed. With
a splendid ticket of well qualified
men of known honesty and Integ
rity, th0 Democrats will sweep the
field In this county next year as
completely as they did at the re
cent election. To this noble pur
pose every loyal Democrat should
lend his aid, doubting 'nothing of
the outcome. Let's select good
men and their election will be a
mere consequence.
A Letter From Home.
Edgewater, Colo., Nov. 13, 1912.
Jfij. f. h. Felix, Dear Sir: You'
will please find enclosed $1.00 for
subscription to the "letter from
borne," as that is what The Herald'
Ib to us. Yours Jf'
f i I m m i mi.'11
Woman's Suffrage.
i" The woman's suffrage amend
-ment Jas .defeated in Wisconsin, but
It carried In Kansas, Arizona, Mich-
lgan and Oregon. s
IS KICKING BP'SUHDj"- ??": fr ?r-Jr '?
Fight Over Capital of Mc
Crcary Has Reached a
War Status.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 16. Mc
Creary county's troubles are being
poured Into the ear of Gov. McCrea
ry by Judge Harry Jones, who came
to Frankfort to plant a red oak for
his county. He was closeted with
Gov. McCreary for a long time and
when he came out, admitted that
the subject of affairs in the new
county had been mentioned.
Judge Jones regards the situa
tion there as critical on account of
the county seat war between Whit
ley City and Pine Knot. County
Clerk Joseph Myrlck, whom Judge
Jones had arrested for refusing to
appear before him and show cause
why he removed the county records
from Pine Knot to Whitley City,
has been released and while My
rlck is threatening to proceed
against Judge Jones in the hope of
removing him from office on the
ground of alleged ineligibility.
Judge JoneB is seeking some way of
separating Myrlck from his posi
tion. Both were appointed by Gov.
Editor McQueary, of the McCrea
ry County News, and one of the at
torneys in the case, representing
Rine Knot in the county seat con
test, claims to have been compelled
at the point of a pistol to give up a
copy of county records which he
had obtained from Myrlck'a books,
and Judge Jones said that be had
Issued r warrant of the Circuit
Judge, and Sol Perkins, charging
them with the offense, but Judge
JoneB said neither warrant had
been returned before he came to
"I was informed," said Judge
Jones, "that when McQueary went
to Myrick's offlce in Whitley City,
Myrlck refused to let him see the
records, but finally was persuaded
to, and then while McQueary was
waiting for the train to Pine Knot
at Stearns, h- was compelled at the
point of a pistol to give up the
copy." '
"The corporations at Stearns,"
said Judge Jones, who is a Pine
Knot advocate, "are behind the
Whitley City fight for the county
Feat and these Influences are back
ing Myrick in his refusal to bring
the county records back from Whit
ley City to Pine Knot. I Issued an
order for him to bring them and
then I cited him to appear before
me and show cause wn' he should
not. He ignored the order. He
came down and promised to .do it,
but I have not heard from him since
his release from custody. Then he
applied for a wrlt of prohibition to
prevent my proceeding against him
"The situation In McCreary coun
ty is grave and bad feeling Is
Asked as to the assertion that he
had not lived In Kentucky the two
years which are necessary to qual-
ify him to occupy the position he
holds, Judge Jones answered: "I
am letting them go ahead. That Is
not bothering me."
Judge Jones, It is said. Is a na
tive of Campbellsvllle, and that al
though he worked one winter In
Shelbyvlllc, Ind., he has always re
tained his residence and voted In
As Hon. Woodrow Wilson Is now
the target of much sage Bull Moose
advice predicated on the fact that
he did not receive a majority of the
popular vote on election day, the
subjoined computation Is not with
out interest:
Popular vote for Taft. .. .3,491,000
Popular vote for Wilson. 6,4 33,000
Total . . 9,924,000
Popular vote for Roose
velt 4,174.000
Roosevelt beaten by. . .5,750,000
In this table the latest available
estimates of the popular vo(e are
used. They are not official but they
will serve the purpose, for, 1 the
combined vote for Mr. Taft and for
Mr. Roosevelt can be made Jo, yield
a lesson for Mr. Wilson, cannot the
combined vote for Mr. Taft and -Mr.
Wilson be cited for the Instruction
of Mr. Roosevelt? New York
( The Sioux .City (Iowa) Journal
ays: It was K famous jjctory.
The electoral vote this year num
bers 531, against 483 In 1908 and
.447 in .1900. Mr. .Qleveland In
1884 wont219 electoral votes and
In 1892 he tarried ,277. In 1896
air. McKJaley xaimw.'271 electoral
votes against 176 for Mr. Bryan. In
1904 Mr. Roosevelt won 336 elec-
'toral votes to Judge Parkers .140;
jand In 190S Mr. Taft gained 321
preteuemeu in tutr uiuij ui iuc
electoral college.
oo ooooooooooooooo
The Socialist vote will exceed one
million, the largest In the history
of the party.
Nicholas Longworth, son-in-law
of Theodore Roosevelt, was defeat
ed in his candidacy for re-election
to Congress In Ohio. Stanley
Bowlle, Democrat, was elected.
Wilson carried . probably 40
States, more than any other candi
date ever carried, and will have
above 4.0 votes In the electoral
college the greatest number ever
given to any man.
Taft carried fewer States than
any candidate of a leading party
and will have but 12 votes, by far
the lowest number ever given a
candidate for re-election. He car
ried Idaho, Utah and Vermont, each
having four votes.
The "seven little Governors" who
made a pilgrimage early last spring
to Oyster Bay and asked Colonel
Roosevelt to be a candidate were
from Michigan, New Hampshire,
Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Illi
nois and California. These were
then Republican States, but since'
election Michigan Is the sole sur
vivor and It Is Bull Moose now.
All tbe others went Democratic.
Roosevelt has called on the Pro
gressive party to meet in Chicago,
December 10, to make plans for the
future. Taft has a plan to resusci
tate the Republican party by organ
izing a national Republican club to
preserve loyalty. He predicts Wil
son has troubles ahead with a Con
gress on his hands inclined to in
surgency. Congress will be Democratic In
both branches for tbe first time
since 1S92. For the first time in
many years several States will have
Democratic legislatures and 42
United States Senators are to be
elected thls winter. The Democrats
hope to gain 10, enough to control
as the body stands. If Illinois
should fall to elect two because of
a dead-lock, eight will give the
Democrats full sway.
The following Is a list of sub
scribers to the Ohio County Farm
ers' Mutual Telephone Co., Hart
ford offlce, and were connected the
first half of this month. This list
Is being added to dally. Call on A.
E. Pate, general manager, for full
Anderson, A. K., Res. No. 21.
Blrkhead. E. E., Offlce, No. 66.
Bean, Henry, Res, No. 87.
Barnes & Smith, Offlce, No. 61.
Brown, H. E., Res.' No. 81.
Barnes, D. H., Res. No. 40.
Bratcher, S. A., Res. No. 39.
County Clerk's Offlce, No. 74.
Carson & Company, No. 63.
Circuit Clerk's Offlce, No. 60.
Cooper & Company, No. 55.
Crowe, C. M., Res. No. '13.
Ellis, W. E., Store, No. 242.
Ellis, W. E Res. No. 24 3.
Fogle & Fogle, Office, No. 57.
Fogle, J. E Res. No. 83.
First National Bank, No. 56.
Ford, Dr. E. W., Offlce, No. 77.
Fair & Company, Store, No. 93.
Gillespie Bros., Shop, No. 51.
Hartford Grocery Company., No. 22.
Hartford Republican, No. 59.
Hartford Herald, No. 73.
Heavrln & Woodward, Office, No.71.
Her, J. C, Store, No. 54.
Her, J. C, Res. No. 3 4..
King, S. L., Store, No. 52.
King, R. W., Res. No. 31.
Likens & Crowe, Office, No. 65.
Likens & Acton, Store, No. 23.
Lyons, James, Res. No. 64.
Moore & Son, Meat Market, No. 58.
Moore, W. H., Res. No. 48.
Moore, T. P., Res. No. 30.
Midklff, W. P., Res. No. 15.
Martin, R. B., Res. No. 32.
Ohio County Drug Company, No. 53.
Pate, A. E., Res. No. 44.
PIrtle, Dr. J. R., Office, No. 67.
Schlemmer, W C, Bakery, No. 26.
Smith, C. E Res. No. 20.
Sheriff's Offlce, No. 62.
Tlnsley, W. S.. Res. No. 33. '
Taylor, B. L., Res. No. 35.
Williams, Jas. H., Store, No. 16.
Williams. Jas. H., Res. No. 49.
Wedding, R. R., Res. No. 18.
Woodward, Ernest, Res. No. 14.
A Southern Romance.
Rufe was telling Zeke about o
terrible escapade he bad had the
night before after he had crossed
the dam at the river and wafl mak
ing for his cabin about a half .mile
through the dark wqods.
"And jest as 1 stepped inter de
brush I hears a funny. noise like a
shoat saertki. I looks up an' a
blue lgbt Jumps out er de groun
and shapes Itself into a- ghost about
six foot tall. Red fire was a-fllck-r
erln' out er its nose. It stood still
l kinder, then lifted" a long, bony. .fin
VMMWMMWMMmMUmmnr""' j.
5 a f Mt isP
FOR OUR MEN have stood the test with
our tradefor over fifteen years. Our sales
have increased every season. The rec
ommendation of King Quality wearers
adds new customers every month in the
year. There is a .reason for all this. Men
wouldn't buy the same make of shoes over
and over again if they did not wear to their
entire satisfaction.
If they were not right up to the minute
in style, shape and workmanship, our young
men could not be induced to wear them.
In summing up the evidence in this
case the impartial judge is compelled to
render a verdict that KING QUALITY
SHOESfor men are?ALL RIGHT.
NOW, MR. MAN, if you want to
get on the right side of the-Shoe question,
come here for your Shoes.
King Quality Shoes, $3.50,
$4.00 and $5.00.
Barnes9 Special Shoes, $2,
$2.50and $3.00.
E. P. Barnes & Bro,
ger an' says: 'I want you, Rufo
"I walks up to It and shakes my
own finger right In its face. 'You
mind yore business and I'll mind
mine,' I says, and turns on my heel
and goes right on.
"Now, what-d you er done, Zeke,
In a case like dat?"
"I'd er done jest what you done,
you durncd lying nigger." St.
Louis Republic.
Some women's idea of homo life
is making things agreeable for the
1. ..
Of programs or' any event to
take plaop .in. the. 'future,' mat-p 4
tiwrs e gtferal ntfiwst fcufaot'
etaet earrefet f ifffi, iheaM 4
reefa Tfee:fcrtty fiwtiM sooB
m pewablerafter jtol&rideclded
apea. Please dp't delay. ,4
We have the cele
brated Henderson Road
Wagons for sale. Let
us show you their good
points. .
Also our usual line
select Family Groceries "V
and supplies at the low
est cash prices.
Give us a call or
phone No? &3. :
Hartford, Kentucky.
m.irtiWr:) eJv-i.,'

xml | txt