Newspaper Page Text
! F.' L ' ,
3 ,:.0 CROP A'D
; j'sion fcr Additional Farm
Vedits SK;;ted in Mes
WFO rji V. Congress
1st that, man? wildcat leases and
rights, aa well a development!, are
Included In the total acreage assess
ment. The same complaint Is heard
from farmers who point to waste
hillside land which counts in the
..aMiington. July n. Partial re-
Clu6 mc' Immediately by
yngrp today to a special message
rom President Warren . O. Harding
yreauestlnR the ' powers of the War
Forty-81 Yew in Ago
(From the Herald, August 4. 1875)
Watermelons, muskmelons, gln
gercakes and cider were plentiful
Monday-election day, you know.
The municipal election of Hart
ford last Saturday resulted in the
JAPAN TO JOIN 'US. :
PARLEY 13 ASSURED
Decision of Cabinet Transmitted
to Press; U. S. to Rush
Date Decision , '
Toklo, July 25. The Japanese
I cabinet has decided to accept partici
pation in the proposed conference on
I Far Eastern problems,' the Asso
j clnted Press was Informed today. It
Is understood the Japanese answer
t Usance Corporation be broadened to election of F. P. Morgan for police , be forwarded to Washington In
etete charge of landing upwards of Judge and N. J. Wise for town .mar-j tne near future.
JunOn.nnu.OOO of railroad debts and tj shal. Ja3. A. Thomas, J!. W. Griffin,,
thvide additional farm credits. O. P. Johnson. A. I Hudson, Jesse! Wagh, ton JuIjp 36.With'. full
- ,,TW- Preside.! his message. Potter. John P. Barrett and Wm. ! japanese participation in the dts
; llnirtsmltted by messenger, declared Hardwlck were elected as trustees Hrmament conference regarded as
, line uuvr.nmrni , was -morauy ana ior me r..m..uB ,cr. I dnnllv nsaureii. American officials In
Icallr bound'4 to fund the railroad Some four boys between ten and
.... .... ...' " , ...
wjiii Mm, nwi uuuer an impelling; ium wen ;coia v w,v. ...r.-.. belnnlng tO
moral ooiikhuob, lo proviae SgrlCUl- a oaae dhii tiu huu mo iiim.in.umi
charge of the conference plana are
give earnest considera
tion to the date of meeting as the
next step in the diplomatic preliml-
Ura) credits. f - vigorously. They have a beautiful
A it!.. fnt n , t ii a i Li. ..ntfnom M ul nr Tlnrlr
l II" iiiv nfcfc. lUWirU lllWVin7 nilirr uutiuiiii .......... - UaHeS
second of the two requests prorl- Collins f,lls the responsible position, 8uch have taken pIace
:, slon for additional farm credits-had of captain. . 1 already regarded the meeting date
i lnUamy been Aaken in the Senate The Miners club (composed of undergtoo(, to nave been ent!re,y
before the Presidential message was some ot the boys of Hartford and the , ,nformn, dng , eflnlte
f V Miners 'ronl McHenrjr,) and the mpn 0j japan's consent to enter
Sanator Frank B. Kellogg. Repub- Granger club from the vicinity ot mQ ,
llcorn Minnesota, introduced a bill, McHenry, played a game of base ,,,.-, h ...hinrt
and yd h Secretary of Commeree ball at the Fair Grounds on Monday w be promJneilce
with the United States leaning strong
ly toward late tall as the most ad
vantageous time tor bringing the
delegates together here.
Welcomes Japan's Move
Official notice ot Japan's intention
to take part in the discussion of Far
etude ft Hoover'and Director Eugene last, which resulted In a score of ?8
-tattle Vfr ot lB- r Finance Cor- for the Miners and 19 for the
iris lnclund aatd. to have the ap- Grangers.
sewing and he. President, as a substi
tX pending Norris bill to
jtNOO,000,000 farm export
3jRmf 'A .
- tCiuibraeeej Suffxestions
Ifho bill ' as -Introduced embraced
iw';i uid war r iiiaucv urpurniiuu
Thirty Year Ago
(From the Herald, August 5, 1891)
Mr. John Bean has about com
pleted his residence ' on Market Eastern questions at the conference
strpnt unit will move Into his neat hod not reached the' State Depart-
President's suggestions to em- ncw houao a fow dayfc lt ton(?ntf but omcIaU ghowed
The funeral of George Rowe will much gratification over the news dis-
natfMf! of a new Federal corporation ,. ... n t t- ., ! .t. ,
an' i ne preacnefi iy iicv, r. mttu-, imicues suyiuK uu ucvwiuu
i.rf Z"v "orr, w u- ,iox at Wullou-s Creok the fourth
1 lie ucn uuaiuuuuu vuu wj a.
. for agricultural ex-
dox ut Wullou's Creek the
i Sunday in August.
The President's message dealt par
TTr,,i"''v with railroad financing and
p)T 1rp'1 1,18 P'0P0al that the War
Te 1 ."o ,Co?tiration take charge of
majority of 1138 votes In 0;o
County, In the election held Monday.
Mr. Daniel King and Miss Delia
had been reached by the Japanese
cabinet and would be communicated
to Washington shortly.
It has been the desire here to clear
away these preliminaries as quickly
as possible, though perfect confidence
Pnnnaen were married at the bride's has been aDDurent from the Start
i Junto th ra,,road(,' debts to thB , home last Thursday night. They will j that the Toklo Government would In
hibit C T ca'ae ' n a',d91, : make their home at Beaver Dam. terpose no obstacle to the unreserved
no added liability, no added Mrg A B Kev of Paducah( ,3 dl8CU88lon desired around the confer-
S till lt H . .
. demonstrRtlo.f re". 1 I visiting her parents. Dr. and Mrs. S. ence table.
ior livestock Judg.!"! " mP A. Jackson, of Rockport.
. iiniiug -v,cib null
-'ampla soenritios" deposited by the1
Once Japan definitely has prepared
to come into the conference without
Twenty Years Also selfrimposea restrictions ana reserva-
, linns. i is the belief here that the
railroads. t. . - (From tne Heraia, August 7. izi) ... t
imurosas, ( . - . ,aA v,, M participating powers can reach agree I
Tba' messaee wai referred bv the A petition was filed here Monday, r r, . . .,
iu uiw4iBe wa.i reierrea oy me. ... .. ment without difficult? regarding the
Senata to its Interstate Commerce asking mat an eieciio. on i ne , mme of the ,egglonB.
Committee, but Chairman A. B. I whiskey question be held in Hart-, WiU Precede MeeUn
uunimins, in in neaun, was out ot.1"1"-
1 he cli ' and when railroad leeisla- County Judge J. P. Miller paid off
Illinois Central System Betters Service
by Co-operating With (Public
...... v . . , , . 4
. Tbls-ls the twelfth In a series of monthly pub ic statements which the Illtm is Central System
Is making through the newspapers on Its lines Rach preceding statement lias treated of some rail
war problem of current importance, setting forth information which we believe the public should
have aod inviting constructive criticism and sugge tions. Our aim has been to bring about closer
co-operation with the public in such a way as to hi reflected in the Constant betterment of the ser
vice rendered by the Illinois Central System.- ' ' , , '
Our program was begun September 1, 1920 'lie day the railroads resumed operations 'under
their own nanclal responsibilities. The results we have obtained convince us that the plan we
have fallowed has been worth while. We believe that we and our patrons have received, through
the better understanding which has been brought about between us, full value, for, our efforts In
newspaper advertising. Consequently we hold it to be. our dut7 to continue to play our part in dis-,
semlnatlng information that will give the , public a more adequate Idea ot the problems which
railway managements face which also are the public's promblems. We have decided therefore to
continue our program another twelve months. ' . . .
Railway management Is the trustee of a vast investment In the railroads, an Investment fixed
by the Interstate Commerce Commission for rate-making purposes at $18,900,000,000, but in reality
greater than that, for uron the satisfactory administration of railway properties depends the future
welfare not only ot the railway properties themsel .'es but also of an the manifold activities of our
entire national business life. :
We believe the railway problems of the finite I States require the best and most constructive
thought of all the people farmers, business men, professional men and' railway men working In
harmony Tug railroads are ruled by public opinion. . It public thought on railway questions is un
progresslve, the railroads cannot make progress, which means that they will not be enabled to meet
the constantly increasing demands of public servi -e. . .
. The public is not entirely 'to blame otr such unsatisfactory railway conditions as have obtained
In the r ast. We believe the reticence of railway men themselves, in falling to keep the public well
informed, has been one of the causes of the growth of restrictive legislation, ot unprogressive regu
lation and of an anti-railway spirit, which have' worked a hardship upon railway development, and
consequently upon the public itself.
' That our discussions have contributed to a better understanding of railway problems on the
; part of the public served by the Illinois Central Sykem is evidenced to us in many ways. Not only
have our patrons helped us in the solution of many problems which 'we have presented to them, giv
ing us their hearty support and co-operation in carrying out our programs for better service, but the
better mutual understanding which has been awakened a better understanding on our part ot our
patrons' problems, and a better understanding oa their part of urs has been reflected in generally
. Improved service. Our discussions have also been a means of perfecting within our organization that
spirit of loyalty and service which always has characterized the Illinois Central System.
Railway rates are standardized under governmental authority. Service la the basis of com
petition among the railroads. Service is the measure which determines the worth ot a railway sys
tem. Service must be unselfish. It must, find expression in safety, efficiency and economy. We
: pledge our best efforts toward serving the patrons of the Illinois Central System.
Constructive criticism and suggestions are Invited.
C. H. MARKHAM,
President, Illinois Central System.
.vi would by taken i wn in doubt. and
Such an agreement generally is ex-
At th rota thia dht U h. ' " IUI55
CAMP HENRY KNOX
. TQ EE RETAINED
j j 'Hi . . 1 a j - -a : Mnnrlav
r?rzz rril "cuwn,r;r::; "; rv, u .hoM not come
l300 W5artefwa,l,t-'. ' i 'T S ' V. 7" -.n before the exchange of formal In-
opposing any ul rni " ioi
cr.ntuut l?irlu' tttm.ia.t'
. ii . , ,,r r stated private
will romp'te for $l.r,r
.. . fight the legisla
Those are a few o'
are included in
which has been
riixt'n fount if I'lai.
ii his message, asked
id the authority ot
Corporation to pur-
More than 8.000 PUtratioili go that Waller yesterday.
variei.es or poultry 3 UBa,j for 8ettIe.
have been relieved of a burdensome
Miss Mazle Thomas, who Is taking
a special course of study in McMur
tree Infirmary, is spending a few
weeks' vacation with tier parents.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Thomas, of this
Mr. T. F. Butler," Democratic
nominee for sheriff, was a pleasant
, vltations and acceptances.
j The date of meeting, however, is a
consideration of some importance
which naturally will have to be set
tled upon before the formal invlta-
. tions go out from Washington.
ANOTHER BILL FOR
FARM AID DRAFTED
Other Coatonmenls Ta
Remaia Occupied; Seven
Will be Abandoned
Washington, July 26. Camp
Henry Knox, near Louisville, will be f
permanently retained as one ot the
four active Army cantonments In the
The other three active military
I'i county pullet
Ten Yours Ago
tins fall as a pa'., ,,,, r 00 1 ... ,,, ,,..,,, , , 10m
avu iiiiu vwiifeuai ( r I Uill 1 K vj iiviuiu, ufua, t, a. a a. ;
etandardization caiLy ..t0 early adjust. Wr Andnrson is spending this
ducted by the Co of tne rar0ad week In Louisville on business,
ture. according twa, no thought, he ' Little Luther and Louise Turner,
by J. H. Martin Jongreg9 fjr 0d(tt-1 of Iiuford, have been the guests of
Embalming the Bonus Bill
One of the best evidences that the
Congress does not intend to revive
and pass the Soldiers' Bonus Bill Is
the fact that It rejected an amend-
statlons erected during the late war ment setting a date when the bill
Washington. July 28. Another that will remain nrcunlnd hv trnons should he rnnnrtnd back.
substitute for tin 'orrls agricultural j are canips Dix, New Jersey; Travis,, How effectively the bill was dis
credits bill came out today, the Sen- Texas, and Lewis, Washington. The posed of, so far as this Congress is
ate Agriculture Committee ordering Franklin cantonment, a small part
tioned at Camp Bragg, and the' concerned, was humorously stated
by Senator Reed (Dem., Mo.), when
ho declared that "in sending it back
la thai way It will be as effectively
killed and as thoroughly dead as
Julius Caesar," and then said:
"It there is a spark ot lite left la
it, when the veins are filled with the
Penrose embalming fluid the Angel,
Gabriel could not resurrect it. It
will be in as bad a condition as the
corpse of the mother-in-law was af
ter it had been treated in accordance
with the request of the son-in-law la
the very ancient story which is the
only kind I know when he replied
to a telegram 'Mother is dead. Shall
I cremate, embalm or bury?' And
he replied, 'Do all three. Take no
Eighty-third Infantry, part of which
Is now stationed at Camp Knox, and
the remainder at Camp Benning,
The Eighty-first Infantry, station-,
ed t Camp Knox, has been designat
ed as "active associate" for two units.
These are the Eighteenth Infantry,
stationed at Camp Pike, and the
Twenty-first Infantry, now at Camp
reported a new measure embodying- camp Meade, Maryland, will be 1
the Administration, plan of having retained for the Army Tank Corps.
The Hartford Herald, 91.60 the year
of i :. at
1 ' iIp
1 IX STATU
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Turner, East
Uartforil. the past week.
Misses Nettie and Jennie Gillespie
WORTH f9 ACBK iM( goue to Rockport where
" ' "Frankfort, i Kr.. July 26. Al-
'''tliousjh tha bald figures of the State
"'Tax Commission's real estate aasess-ni-nt
of Kentucky shows the aver
'ige valuation . of agricultural land
to bo something more than )29
n Hi re and that of mineral rights
nn! leases, something more than
t", there is no bunis ot comparison,
.me for aero, for feoul and agricul
tural land In the 'commission's pos-
U.iMrf ; fit ' the. $1,106, 227.061
Tortcl couhly it of t!ie ii'aio Frankfort. Ky.. July 28. Judge
Barred piynnoBO "j, h ogrlf ultur 0 y. e. Sottlii of the Court of Appeals
ton county, ! lD'ro:i(i tha coal - J today took undor submission the ap-
county, Octd f hor piko and l cirj. ,eai 0f wilouu Lovett. negro, eandl-
rounty. Nov nd Bfc of farm land, Uate (or ti,e Republican nomination
Christla-' tb P'nd Improvements, fnr Representative from the Fifty-
ardizing k9-i0 of it; tlie 145,- eig,th Lealslutive District, who
P!vmouh f''ct' ivlth linroveHients, btiught to have set aside the Injuuc-
and Wyii"" ""fnd
I will visit Mr. and Mrs. M. J.' Bold
1 for two weekn.
Mr. OhiTli" Jleniiolt, who is at
, tending Cornell University, Ithaca,
N. Y., Is Kpemliiig his vacation with
bis parents here.
: Miss Ira Mills returned Sunday
from it few days vljlt to lier sister,
j Mr. T. E. McJuary. of WeutAfield.
I m:;i:o'S m it t (;kt ox
, TH KET r.NDKlt hl'UMIKKlON
the War Finance Corporation act as
a credit agency. All essential fea
tures ot the Administration pro
gramme' as incorporated in the sub
stitute ot Senator Kellogg, Republi
can, Minnesota, which was dratted
"In consequence ot the limited Ar
my appropriations, necessitating re
duction in the enlisted strengh.of the
Army, it has become necessary to
vacate all other cantonments which
were operated during the war," said
by Secretary Hoover and Director an announcement Issued by the War
Meyer of the War Finance Corpora
' tlon, were adopted by the committee.
Important changes in the Kellogg
bill recommended by the committee
included doubling of the bond issue
' authorization ot the Finance Cor
poration from 11.000,000,000 to $2,
000,000,000 to Rive the corporation
i a greater credit fund. The commit
' teo also added an amendment au
thorizing the Finance Corporation to
. The cantonments to be abandoned
are: . .
Seven To Be Vacated
Camps Devens, Masschusetts;
Sherman, Ohio; Grant. Illinois; Pike,
Arkansas; Meade, Maryland, with ex
ception of Franklin cantonment;
Jackson, South Carolina, and Bragg,
t North Carolina.
I In vacating these Cantonments, the
extend export creait aireci 10 pro- T,yn anl)rflpj hv the Sncraturv of
Judge l,UC8n' a" wel1 t0 uanke and ex" I War is to rempve all troops and to
Doners, ana a provision autnorism 8aivage the greater part of the bulld
loans direct to foreign Governments ,ngg Tlt!e t0 the iand wlll be re.
which should purchase agricultural (alned by the War Department, as
products In this country. I well ag most of the gr0Und and un-
Most of the committee members, dergrouud Improvements and utlll
except Chairman Norris and one or tleg( glloh as trucks, water and sew-
two others, were said to be behind
rr systems, lighting and heating
the 3,132,276 . Hon of Judxe Thomas It. Gordon,
rlgiits and ml no .(,ulvllle. ordorluK County Clerk
!'. cu!;tinent, $24.- , o. NuotzeJ not to place Lovett's
ic commission assesses UUiiie on the primary ballot. M. 01.
eqirpment as personalty Logan, attoruev tor Lovett, and
from all )f"nX
200 Wfyy jl rei 30ns because they Arthur Uouslngor, attorney for Geo.
1' Inr.oji.t inn liwluHtrv and because .m.i.f.ti uMm mnillil:itB fur the
ken from the cover nomnatlou. argued the case before
improvements." iJikIko Settlo. who had Invited
uilges W. Rogers Clay and Gus
Thomus to sit with him.
pre by which to equulize acre Judge Gordon granted the injuue-
wra, or evoa . 10 aistiono huw tlon on tne grouun mat Lioveu s uec'
the new bill, which Senator McNary, I I)anU and bund,ngg for uge ai gtore.,
Republican, Oregon, was directed to roomg , the event future ,ppropra.
tion permit the use ot these vacant
X rltlius tak
hd fflBiniUsloa no frm maps j
no xui t data on the coal bear-
v aicres of coal there really are. iaratlon was uot prornrly alKuod. In-
Wotitlon Jfi in the hauda ot aBWUCu as on ol he signer Utt
Hartfo. i business and there
Hartfof telling whether coal
Gentlemen: taesed, aa lias been
Enclose. 4riuueid, as the
fy. Co-1 u-ta la-
, . -.
year registered as a boclullut and
was consequently not eligible to vote
In the Republican primary this year.
Th3 Hartford l!'jr:ud l.COifcr year.
offer In the Senate as a substitute for
the Norris. Kellogg and other measures.
. How's This?
We offer One Unn lrert Lellrs Rewant
for any caao of Catarrh IhHt cannot b
curwl by Hall's rutarrh Mudlclntt.
Hall' Catarrh Mediclm hug hon taktn
by cnturrh wMtwt for !' P"l thlrtv
! flv yu.-, and hu teom known the
most rolluhlo romcdy (or Oalarrh. Hull s
Coiurrh Mudirln uti thru th liloo-l on
th Mucous surfaces, rsnrlllna; tha Poi
son from ths Blood and ueitUus' til dis
After you have tskn Hall's Catarrh
11 Kin. ! for a short tints you wlll sw
Brat Improvement in your Benr
hlth. Start akln Hall's Catarrh Mlt- '
cln at once and lt rid of csUrrh. 0od .
, for testimonials. fr- I
1 r. J. CHKNBT CO.. Toledo. Oble.
camps for citizens' military training
camps. ' ' 1 .
"Active AMMM'liites" NhiiiI
The War Department has designat
ed "an active associate" for each of
the units which will shortly become
Inactive," and the former will take
over the flags, records, etc., ot the
Inactive organizations to be held un
til such time as the latter may be re
vived. The Second Infantry, stationed at
Camp Knox, has been designated as
"active associate" tor three units
which are scheduled to become in
active., These units are the Fifth
and Seventeenth Infanry, now sta-.'.
v .n - .... ( i-s.e'y
Accessories, Tires aud Repairs, Shaw" Motor Bikes,
' " fully guaranteed, . 1
Telephones and Supplies.
Shoe and General Repairing.
If it's fixable, we bit. V
. Both Telephouee.'
MUFFETPS REPAIR SHOP,
Beaver Dam, Kentucky. , ."