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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, December 04, 1912, Image 2

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Mjiln niO)M,
WKXKH1AV, JKO. 4, 19fJt.
Which Was Epoch-Making
In Its Sentiment.
Of the United Daughters of
the Confederacy Made
at Washington.
;ni.vr Tiiorcirrs i:xiui:hski
AiIiIh-hm f PrcBliMnt Tuft at tin)
odiiiIiik hchhIom (if convention of
fhc I'lilliid I'mightum of th Com
lYilrxncy. nt Cniitlmmtiil Mi'inorlnl
Kiall, WiihIiIiikIhu. ! t'., Kovuinbur,
ii. 1JI2.
iiidl(.H or tho I'nlled Daughters
if tlio ('onfciliiriicy I bug to wul
ui4' uu lo WiiHliliigtnu. Voii havo
vnptun-il llilH city beautiful nml
iimd,. It moni lowly liy your pres-
bi Ah ItH timipornry hciul, I
y.Uv iu tlit) freedom of Hit! city,
mnd reengnlzi Hint In what you
Itavf loni, you luivt) founded n
.Ahr'jno nml mi nl tar hero which will
V vlalled In tin' ftitiirn liy nuuiy n
t'ji 1)1 Till iIU;ilm.
If llit ovnulon ulilcli hrlngH you
lnri wit,. tlit mourning at t In lilcr
of n lord riiiine, I know that the. nice
rttcn! of propriety of u lino olil no
clnl trhiHil would have prevented
you lroin Inviting mi1, an the I'ri'sl
Inn nt th,. Ilnltcil Stiih'H, to be
iiri-rfiii. You nr(i not here to
imiiirn ir Hiippnrl n i'iiiihi. You lire
lifii' to eelebriile, nml JiiKtly to eel
I'bnitp, th,, herolnm, lht cotirngo
lllll U Hllflllll'I'H tl) tlit ntlcniiOHl
.if yc-nir fnlliiTH anil our hint hern
.mil yum uiolhi'iH ii ml vtuir nlsterH.
-lnO n nil jour kin, In n enwtu
wlilrh thfy liimi-Mly bellcwd In
hilr heiirlH tn he right, mid
Tor ulilcli they uinn willing to lay
hum their IIwh. Thnt fa two I'fiw
.it In he, t'fiit In history, now
(iiiiik' than luiir a century ago. It
vm on,, which could elicit front
Hialf n nation, mid a hravc and wtir
Hki nice, a four-years' struggle In
which lives, property, anil every
thing nave honor were willingly
jailed with rnr Uh Hiike. So great
v'ii the genius for iiillltary lender
uilili oT iiiuny or your generals, ho
-niliiptiilili wiw th,. Individual of
ytiui nice lo elTecilve warlike trnln
jij jio full or patriotic Hiicrlllce
rT jour people, thai now, when
II the bitterness or the struggle on
r part of th,, North Iiiih punned
. ay, we lire able lo Hhiiro with you
"f thn South your Jiwt pride In your
jen and women who curried on the
unexampled conte.it to an exhaus
tion Hint few rountrleH ever suffer
k. 'I'he calm observer nml hlsto
rlnn, whntever his origin, niny now
rejoice In IiIh heart thnt tlio Lord
.ordained It ns it Ih. Hut no son of
the South mul no toh of the North,
with any Hpnrk In him of pride of
rare, ran fall to rejoice In that com
mon heritage of con rag,, mid plo
rloiia Hiicrltkv thnt wo have in the
story of the Clll War mid of both
lde in the Civil Vnr.
It linn unuirnll) taken n long time
for the spirit of hostility that such
an Internecine struggle develops
ompletely to die away. Of course .
"It lasted u less time with tho who
were th, victors and Into whoso'
Itotuc and domestic lives the hor-,
nirs of war wore not directly!
thnist Tho physical evidences of;
ar wore traceable In tho Soutji fori
Uhtii1os after tluv had'utterly'dls-'
apHnrod in the North In tho few (
vlacos In which they .existed. Then
thoro are conditions in the South i
Tthlrh ar0 a constant reminder of!
the history of th0 past. I" tit 11 with
in recent decades, prosperity has
not shed her boon of comfort upon i
the ?outh with as generou8 a hand
as upon the North. Monro those of
us at tho North who have been
-sometimes impatient at a little flash t
now and then of the old sectional '
antagonism are unreasonable in our
failure to allow for those marked .
.differences '
Tor years after the war. the lie-1
I'ltnllra party, which had carried
tho Nation through the war to its
successful conclusion, wag in con-1
trol of tho administration of tho
vlovernmont. and It was Impossible
Tor the Southerner to escape the
tooling thnt ho was linked In hi
allegiance t ah alien nation and
one with whoso destiny ho found It
ilimciilt to .Identify himself. Time,
however, cures much, nnd after a
-whllo there camo. a .Democratic ad
ministration o( four years, and
then another que of four years.
Southerners were called to federal
oITlco, they camo to havo more ln
fluon.ro I iv tho halls of Congress and,
In the,. Senate, atd th0 responsibil
ity of tho Qoyornmont hrought"with
U. sonso ot closer relationship to
It and to all th6 poopl0 (or whom
tho 'lovcrnmont'va carrlod on,
I gpeak for my Iraraodlato Kopub-
Ilcan prcdeccmdrn In offlco when I
nay that tnoy an lauorcu to ormR
tho section moro cloBcly toftothor, I
am suro I say that, go fnr'aa In mo
linn lain, I hnvo loft nothing undono
to roiluco tho snctlbnnl feeling and
to mnkn tho (llvlslona of this our
country geographical only. Hut I
nm frco to ndmhV that clrciimntnncoa
liavj, rondoroil It mor0 dimcult for
a Republican administration than
for n Uomocratlc administration to
glvo to our Southern brothers and
elHtors tho feclliiK of clofco. rotation
i hip nnd ownership In tho (lov?rn
nioiit" of tho United Stutca. Thovo
foro, In solving tho mvstery of thnt
providential dispensation which now
brings pn n Domocrntlc admlnlatrn
tlon to Hucccod tills, wo must ad
mit tho good Hint Will com0 to tho
wholo country In a more confirmed
ldiiko of partnorBhlp In this (lovorn
ment which our brothers and bIh
tct'H or the Southland will enjoy In
nn ailmlnlHtrntlon, In which South
urn opinion will naturally huvo
griiiitur Inlluenro, mid tho South
greater proportional,, representation
In the cabinet, In Congress, and In
other high olllclal station. Whlln I
rejoice In the Hteps thnt 1 have been
able to take to heal thu wounds of
Hi'Ulomtllam nnd to convey fo tho
Southern people, nH fnr an I could,
my earnest deslro to mnko thin
country one, 1 can not deny that my
worthy mid distinguished successor
has ii grenter opportunity, mid I
doubt not lie will use It for tbc ben
efit of the nation nt large.
It fell to my olllclal lot, with unl
vet sal popular apprornl, to issue
(lie order which matte. It possible to
erect, In the national cemetery at
Arlington, th,. beautiful monument
to the heroic dead of the South that
you founded to-day. Tlio event In
Itself HpeakK volume an lo thn ob
livion of HcctlounllHiii. It gives me
not oiilv great plonHiiro and great
honor, hut It glvert nie t lit greatest
satisfaction iih n lover of my coun
try, to bo presenf, as President or
tin Pnltod Status, mid pronounce
upon this orciiHlon tho bcucdlctfou
or till true Americans.
I 'anions StJigo lleautios
Look with horror on skin erupt Ions,
blotches, sores or pimples. They
don't hnvp them, nor will any one,
wlin iihom llrrcItlcn'M Arnirn Snlvn.
It Klorlflp. the face. i:nenin or,ow " u,1', Mm out nf,er scho01.
Halt rhouni vantsli before It. It
cures sore lips, chapped hands, chil
blains; IioiiIh burns, ruts nnd
brultes. ruoqtinlod for plies. Only
2.'ic at .lames II. Williams. m
SAMItt) U".S norivri-Tii
Ma'iv hao wondered why It was
so many negroe8 deserted the ('. O.
P. nnd voted for Teddy. An expla
nation bus boon given by a colored
citizen of Mtdwny, who gnys the
reason was that when the negroes
went into the booth with their bal
lot, they looked at the log cabin,
but saw no smoke coming out of
the chimney. They knew from this
that there was no fire or other conf
forts provided for them by the Ile
publlrnus, so they were afraid to
vote for a partv that so plainly did
not IiaVo anything for them. As n
result Toddy got the most of them.
Heretofore the pictures of the log
cabin on the ballots had smoke
coming out of the chimney. The
omission of this Important feature
In the picture was noticed by the
black njan and h, acted accord
ingly. Midway Clipper.
A Dos Moines man lind mi nttark
of muscular rheumatism in his
shoulder. A friend advises him to
go to Mot Springs. That meant nn
expense of JI.IO or moro. Mo
sought for a quicker and cheaper
way to cure It and found It In
Chamberlain's Liniment. Three
days after the first application ot
this liniment he w-ns well. For salo
by all dealers. m
Ctaildrn Cry
A Palmbl0 Mistake.
The Pnducah Sun says: "At
Clinton, which is the former home
of Judge Uarkloy, there will be a
lively scrap. It Is snld that nearly
every citizen of Clinton Is nfter tho
appointment." Tho Sua ls talking
about the postmnstershlp, of course.
The Sun Is in error, however, as to
"nearly every citizen" being a can- j
dldnto for tho appointment. Up to orywhoro speak well of Chnmber
thls time, so fnr as we have been nin'8 Cough Remedy. They know
able, to tabulate, there aro only slx,fr0m long experlenco In the sale of
hundred and eighty-seven cnndl-j that In cases of coughs nnd colds
dates. ( That Is not qulto half of It can always bo depended upon,
Clinton's, population, according to'n,,d that it Ms pleasant and safe to
the 1910 census.-r-tCllnton tJazetto. j tnke. For .lain by all dealers. m
A very good tlfinjt to do, especially
when -it was her own doctor tlut she
talked with. She wanted to know about
Hall's Hair llencwer for falling hair,
dandruff, and for promoting 'jmnrth p
the hair. Now ibs Is eolnir to uas U
will hara ewrr coafickact la IU No
eotorUg of th tetr, k Mi lew.
Taught School When Only
15 Years Old.
TO Carry Him Through the
First Two Years Rather
Strenuous Experience.
When tho Speaker was fifteen
yenrB old ho tnught a country
school niado up of pupils all older
than he wns, but nonc so big.
Therein lay t''o secret of his suc
cesB ns a schoolmaster at that stago
of tho game, because th0 "feuds,"
with which tho countrysldo bris
tled, all camo to school and It be
hooved a tenchor to bo alert nnd
Upon one occasion, when the day
was warm, ho stood In the open
ifobrwny giving out words to tho
class In spelling. Ills back was to
ward tbo road, and somothlng sud
denly stung his elbow nnd stuck In
the door casing. Ho Jumped and
turned to seo the big brother orono
of Ills pupils galloping down the
road, and realized ho had been shot
ut for having "licked" n boy tho
dny before
"There wasn't much In tho course
of study beyond the three It's
lemUii', 'rltln' and 'rlthmetlc," tho
Speaker observed quietly, as ho
shifted n cnrnatlon In the lapel of
his coat, "not much, nnd tho way
thiough them wns often pointed out
wllh n plero of hickory! (lotting an
education was Just as lively In tho
process as Imparting it,, nnd kind
of a strenuous thing nil nround.
One follow gave mo a brace of pis
tols to hang In the school house In
fuse of need. Thnt was because I
felt sorry for his brother, a llttlo,
frail boy, who was hnlf-slck and
tried his best to learn tilings. I
used to sit down with the llttlo fel-
and the pistols wcr0 Just n token of
appreciation from tho family!"
It wn8 his mother's pretty gold
watch that put Speaker Clark
through his first two years at the
University of Kentucky. It was his
most cherished possession, nnd
when lie borrowed money nnd gave
that as security, ho exneted a prom
ise f'om tlio friend who took It tint
It wrn to bo put away carefully un
til he 3hould redeem it with a sum
nier'r term of teaching.
It was during that summer he sat
In his room one night after a long
day nt the schoolhouse. He was in
his shirt sleeves, his boots were
down on tho floor nnd his feet were
up on the .window sill, while ho
rend persistently, nit hough con
scious of a disturbance In the
street, until he heard a scream and
cries of frenzy In tones strangely
familiar. It w-as the snmc tone that
droned through th0 multiplication
table that afternoon in tho school
house nnd the teacher did not stop
for boots or hnt as he tore out of
tho housc and down tho street.
Two men. were hanging from a
tree: one was lifeless and the body
of the younger was still warm as
the schoolmaster whipped out his
knife and cut It down nnd laid it
on the grass. He worked for an
hour to bring the breath of life
back Into tho body of one of his
big, wild scholars, but to no pur
pose. "I told thnt fellow a hundred
tlmes that thing would happen to
him," said the Spenker, as he re
called the horror, "but he was a
wild, Irresponsible scamp, and had
the habit of shooting up the town
about once in so often, ho and his
uncle the other fellow was his
Hut at tho end of thnt tragic sum
mer he redeemed his mother's
watch, carried It for a fow days and
then returned It to tho samo man
for a loan to carry htm through his
sophomore year,
"And when I got It back tho next
fall. I kept It," tho Speaker con
cluded. '
You will find, that druggists v
Applicants for post-offices under j
thn Incoming administration are
.popping up all over tho country,!
' . . :.. ...j. I
lno roau lnBl ,eoa8 lo P-nce
may prove a rocky one. At the last J
5 00
sesslon of Congress, whlle tho Dem
ocratic membcr8 seemed to bo
asleep, an amendment or "rldor"
was tacked on to tho Post-Offico ap
propriation bill, vblch practically
places many o; tho post-offices un
der the Civil Scrvico regulation. It
looks llko the Civil Service law
would bavo to be amended before
tho pl0 counter 13 thrown open to
Democrats who wantyto lick post
age stamps.
OOOOOO O'OO oooooooo
Don't g'vo red cravats to a man
with, hair of the samo shade.
Don't give perfume to a woman
unless you know her brand, and
don't glvo It at all if you can think
of .something else.
Don't glvo cheap scarfpins to ser
vants. Often tho servants aro moro
discriminating than they look.
Don't give five-cent clgar8 to a
two-for-n-qunrter man.
Don't glvo cheap presents to your
friends with tho Idea they won't
know tho difference. If you can't
afford to mako n worthwhile gift,
neod a Christmas card and retain
your own respect nnd theirs.
Don't cat your Christmas dinner
In a restaurant If you can find any
old homo that you may eat It, in,
for a Christmas dinner In a hom0 Is
worth two In tho bush.
Don't let your Christmas go by
wltllout giving some sort of a pres
ent to n child. The excuso that you
know no children will not suffice.
You' can know plenty of them be
tween now and tho day of days.
Don't ncqulr0 your Yuletfdo be
fore tho fun of Christmas- actually
begins. No ChrJBtmas Is fulfilled
when tho celebrant is filled full.
Don't buy Junk for presents, oven
if it In cheap, and don't glvo away
anything It would make you sore to
Don't- give silk hoso yur
washerwoman. It might tempt her
to lead n gay and frivolous Hfc
Don't glvo white shoes to a black
maid and then expect her to stny In
nt nights.
Don't expect to recoiv0 as much
ns you give, a8 the odds aro on the
Don't bo eho first to tell n-chlld
there Is no Santa. Claus. It you
havo to Ho about it, lie, and ll0 as
attrnctlvely as your education will
Don't think thnt Christmas is- not
your holiday because your religious
beliefs don't run that way. It's your
holiday, ir you want It, and ifs re
ligious significance Is its smallest
Don't fall to spend all the money
Jtpu havo and all you can borrow in
order to mako It n festive occasion.
To do anything els0 would bo- do
cldeifiy bad form, ve"ides being dftp
tlnctly unusual'. r"sw York- Tele
graph; Secret of n Newspaper's Tower.
An independent and ably edited
newspaper that commaridB a great
circulation fa probably the most po
tent ihtluence for good In- the Unit
ed Stntes to-day.
The power for tho better things
in public- affairs and policies, for
instance, wleTded bV such a newspa
per as tho Chicago Record-Herald
can scarcely be exaggerated, and
much of that strength comes tn tho
case of this leading Chicago datly
from the fact that it rs absolutely
Independent, fearless and fair. It
Is not the mouthptece of any Inter
est except that or the public. Hero
Is tho secret of the power of the
press. No newspaper has very
much real power over men and
events unless It Is known to be
standing steadfastly and sanely for
the public goo'd for the welfare of
the community and nation for
publtc honesty and a square deal,
whatever happens.
The Chicago Record-Herald
champions the cause of the good,
tho clean, the beneficial In every
mattor of city, State or" national
moment. It ls tho knowledge on
the part ot Its readers that It cares
not whom it hits or what enemies
it makes, so long DS It ts battling
for the public good, which gives to
the Record-Herald .most of the wide
influence it wields. , ThU public
spirited editorial policy also per
meates its news and critical col
umns. The most complete and im
partial report,-, of the doings of
both great political parties to be
found anywhere, year In and year
put, will be found in the Chicago
' Children Cry
"Say, old man," remarked Cob
wlgger, meeting Henpeck in the
street, "I have bad news for you.
It's pretty tough to spoil a fellow's
Christmas, but I feel I should tell'
you." l
. "Oat with it." replied Henpeck.'
AVfcgclablc Preparalionror As
similating ihcFoodnndUcgula
liftg iheStoinaclts ondBowcls pf
Promotes Dig,cslion.ChecrFur
ncss andItest.Cont.ahi3 nellher
qpium.Morphkie norHncral.
av afOUnrSHWamOBCR
Apcrfecl Remedy forConsUpa
Tlon, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoca
nnd Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature or
Light and Power Company
Will teire your house at cost, Electirio
TAghts are clean, healthy and safe. No
home or Jnisiness house should be without
them when within reach.
To thoe who act as the representatives of
ATOR all in addition to. liberaE commission.
Let us show you how you can
simply by forwarding the subscriptions of your
friends and neighbors and collt-cting the renewals of
our present subscribers. Try for THIS month's prizes.
There aro lots of prizes that can le won only by
persons living in town same size as your own.
Write at once to the
Butteriok Building, New York City.
"I'm so used to getting the worst
of It, tljat perhaps this isn't a had
ns you think It Is."
"Now, don't pluck up hope,"
went on Cobwlgger. "I'm breaking
this as gently to you as T can, for
It's the worst, that could happen to
a man. Your wife met mine this
afternoon, and I heard her say that
she was going to do her Christmas
shopping to-morrow, and now,
brace up, old man she added that
she was going to take you along
with her."
"Is that all?" asked Henpeck,
with a sigh of relief. "I was afraid
nil along sho was going to drag mo
before the church society, put a wig
and whlakera on me, and make me
impersonate Santa Claus at the
kids' Christmas entertainment."
December Llppincott's.
. m w
Johnny "Mamma, will you wash
my face?"
Mamma "Why, Johnny, can't
you do that?"
Johnny "Yes, but I'll have to
wet my hands, and they don't need
UT" December Llppincott's.
The Corkscrew Way.
Mrs. Netty Ktbfay, conductor of
the national division of the Sons' ot
Temperance, in a temperance a3-
dress la Worcester, pointed out
Tor Infant and Children.
The Kind You Have;
Always Bought
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years
I op
JHK 0HTWfl twrmwiw n.ar vvnwwww-
the absurd folly of attempting to
drive away sorrow by getting
"There ls lio grenter fool on
earth,',' she said, "than the mnn
who tries to pull himself out of
trouble 'with corkscrew.''
No effort will be made to con
vert tho Progressives in the Senate
into n separate party organisation,
according to Senator Bristow, of
The man who laiurea hla life to
wtae for hla fatally.
The taaa who laiurea hla health
both for hla family and
Yen asay huure health by guard
tat It Hla worth gtMrdlat.
At the tint attack of dkease,
which generally approache
through the LIVER and maal
feeta KaaM la laaumeraele ways
Ami mv your htilth.
i'v i
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