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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, November 01, 1922, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84037890/1922-11-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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Are You Interested?
you are interested in a
New Fall Cloak or Coat
Suit, you should see the
greatest line now on dis
play in oar Ready-to-wear
Department. '
Garments are all'absolute
ly new, and prices guar
anteed to be the very low
est to be found anywhere,
workmanship and quality
$7.50, $10.00,
$15.00, $20.00
to $50.00.
! Mr. and Mra. 3. Ross Taylor and
little daughter, Jean Paxton, and
Miss Alice Taylor, city, were guests
of Mri. Harriet Paxton, near Beaver
Dam, Sunday, of last week.
jNew Millinery
,'v.-.f'?r f-
C k
V C- I- 1
Every week adds to our
Millinery Department
the very newest that de
signers bring out. If in
terested, don't make your
purchase until you see
our big stock.
The Price
depends on the quality.
We carry ail qualities, thesefbre
' , prices vary.
A. M. Whitney, of the Caroja Rub
ber Co., will patch all tuBes FREE
Oarage on Saturday, November 4th.
from 10:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m.
Mra. Ida Bean and little daughter,
Mattle Lou, of Narrowa, were the
recent guests of Mra. Margaret
Pblpps, city. Mra. Phlpps. accom
panied them home for a few days'
Removed Metal Roofing for sale,
two grades; $1.00 and $1.50 per
square, at Equity factory, Hartford,
Mra. . Blanton Ellis and little
daughter, Virginia Bradfleld, city,
spent day or two last week In Tay
lor Mlnea, as guests of Mr. and Mra.
Ed Hughes.
. Born to Mr. and Mra. Noatlcy
Jones, Hartford Route 5, at the home
of Mrs. Jones' parents, Rev. and Mrs.
R. E. Fuqua, city, a fine 10-pound
boy, Friday, October 20, christened
'George Ellis.
Mr. W. H. Keith and son, of Phil
pot, Ky., were pleasant callers at
the Herald office last Wednesday.
Mr. Keith, formerly resided near
Olaton, .this county, and came In to
have the Herald sent to him at Pbil
pot, Daviess County.
Ideal Theater
Beaver Dam, Ky.
Thursday, November 2nd
Xans Floral Company, Owens
boro, Ky., Funeral work a Specialty.
Western Kentucky's old reliable
florins, Mrs. J. I. Goodman, Com
mercial Hotel, agent for Hartford,
Ky. 35-tf
Messrs. E. G. lUrrass and Worth
! Ticbenor,' city, have purchased the
! lease rights In the coal mine on the
; Tlchenor land, below town, recently
I operated by Mr. Johnson. . The new
I operators assumed control Monday,
of last week.
. FOR SALE I have apple trees of
the leading varieties, both early and
J late; also a fine l t of Concord grape
vines. Apples, 20c to 80c; grapes,
10C and 15c. R. K. BARRETT,
43 3t Beaver Duin, Ky. R. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Hunter, Mrs.
Joe C. Bennett and Mrs. P. B. Tay
lor, city, motored to Llvermore Sun
day, of last week where they were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Erk Fulker
son. They were accompanied home
by Mr. Hunter's mother, Mrs. S. T.
Hunter, who remained for a few
days' visit.
Pt'BLIC Al'CTIOJf Beginning
at 10 a. m., Friday, Nov. 3, I will
offer for salo at aurtlon the follow
ing property in Fordsville, Ky.:
House and 3 a. lot, adjoining June
Litsey 'property; household itnd
kitchen furniture. Reserve right to
reject unsatisfactory bids on bouse.
Mr. and Mrs. Hederson Murphree
arrived in Hartford Thursday to
spend some time with Mrs. Murph
ree's parents, Mr. end Mrs. Rowan
Holbrook. Mr. Murphree accom
panied by Mrs. Murphree, has been
in Washington, N. C, in the tobacco
business during the past few months.
have a Heater, Cook Stove, Range
or Furnace out of order we can re
pair it for you. It makes no differ
ence what make, we can secure an
part for you. Hav 'em put in Or
el r before cold weather.
. AL:.rr: i-:::r metal works,
iiitrtferd, Ky.
Mr. Mcllenry Holbrook, who, ac
companied by his family, returned
to Kobe, Japan, several months ago,
in the employment of the Interna
tional Bunking Corporation, bas
boen promoted and appointed Mana
ger of the Corporation's Bank In the
Japanese City, all his Ohio County
friends are proud of McHonry's success.
FOR SALE: Two Hundred acre
farm adjacent to Hartford; seventy
five acres cleared; about 35 acres
upland, balance fine Muddy Creek
bottom land; 60 acres merchanta
ble timber; two dwellings, bam and
outbuildings; about forty acres
fenced; Improvements In fair condi
tions. To be sold to settle estate;
possession February 1, 1923; price
right; reasonable- terms. An excel
lent opportunity for one who wants
a combination of the advantages of
town aud country. Apply at Herald
Office for further particulars.
39-tf. -
"The Prophet's Paradise"
est pictures in wtikb this star hs '
One of the greatest pictures in wtikb this star h.m tver appear!.. Jtit
ao a two reel comedy.
"The Simple Life"
You know both of these stars; fiber one nlonc Is worth the prfr.nj
Saturday, November 4th
"Do and Dare"
. For several months you have been (ailing for TCM MIX. Wo & -it-used
all his 1922 pictures several months ago and we would not give y'v
old pictures, so had to wait until bis 1923 pictures iriine out. We havn
them now, all our stars In brand new pictures nr.d have learned to know
that this Is what you want, new "Up- !o the-fllinuto" i.l tur.-s. When you
come to the Ideal Theatre you kno'.v In advance that you will nee the new
est and best. We put on no old shows, except where th.;y ave uuusaUy
good and especially called for, In that case we are glad to furnish theui.
With TOM MIX we aro going to give you
Al St. John in "The Simple Life."
Remember and tell everybody this is the place for First Run pictures
and comedies. Wo absolutely pay tig prices to got for y,u the Newest
and Best. We know you .appreciate-, it becaiih-o yon mmim - to see thorn;"
We will run two shows Saturday tiU. because we know cveiybody will
try to see TOM MIX and AL ST. JOHN in their first picture for 1923.
Take It from us they aro great. You will be sorry If you ihImh them.
First show starts at 6:30 p. m. Cotuo early and not a pood seat.
Will You Take $1,000,000 For
Your Eyes?
Ca.ll Home 'Phone 61 for dependa
ble taxi service, anywhere, any time.
For night-service call 82.
34tf Hartford, Ky.
"I sE JaJ
i ! i ! i I ! J "i" J i
Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Leach were
In Owensboro, Friday afternoon.
Air. J. W. Brc
KTF. D. No. 1,
was an appreciated
caller, Monday morning.
Messrs. G. W. Hohelmer and Pres
fa Stinnett, of Horton, made a busi
ness trip to Owensboro, Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Hlnes, of
Bowling Green, recently spent a few
days In Hartford, as guests of their
daughter, Mrs. Margaret Phlpps.
iMr. and Mrs. Guy Ranney, Mrs.
Lula Coppage and Mrs. Otto C. Mar
tin, city, spent Thursday In -Owensboro.
Mr. H. B. Bean, city, went to Daw
son Springs, Monday of last , week,
to remain ten days for the benefit of
his health.
Mr. W. G. Bennett and'daughter.
Miss Esther, city left Wednesday aft
ernoon for Delray, Fla., where they
will spend the winter.
' Bee what you get. FiU your gas
tank with Good GuI? Gusollue at our
Visible Pump.
' Hartford, Ky. , 8-tf.
' Mr. Conrad Lambert and Miss
Mabel Breidenbach, of Hawesville,
were the recent week-end guests of
Miss Ernestyne Ralph, city.
Dr. i. R. Plrtle, city, motored to
Owensboro Thursday where be pre
sided over meeting of the Green
River Dental Association, ' of which
he Is president. ,
ll. A. M. Whitney, ot the Caroja Rub-
Ter Co.. will patch all tubes FREE
Garage on Saturday, November 4th.
from 10:00 a. m, to 4:00 p. m.
Illinois Central System Tells About
Shortage of Transportation
We are now in one of tho;-e periods when tha business of the country, including agriculture,
suffers severe losses by reason of the shortage of railway transportation the inability of the rail
' roads to move promptly all of the traffic awaiting shipment
The Illinois Central System is leaving nothing undone in its efforts to meet tho situation. In
our October statement we showed that we have this year added to our rolling equipment new cars
and locomotives costing a total of more than (14,'')0,000. These purchases Included sixty-five loco
motives. Since that statement was published we have purchased, in addition, seventy-five lai-pe
freight locomotives, making a total of 140 locomot vei purchased this year. However, we are hand
ling the largest traffic in the hlntory ot this system, and our patrons doubtless will continue to be
inconvenienced by the general shortage of transportation facilities.
The miners' strike, which continued tor nearly five months, and the railway shopmen's strike
have naturally had an effect upon the present shortage ot transportation, but the main cause goes
far deeper than those strikes.
What Is commonly called 'the "car shortage" is in reality a shortage of all hinds ot railway
facilities, Including locomotives, freight cars, pass'ng tracks, terminal facilities, etc. For a number
of years the rate at' which the railroads have been able to increase their facilities has gradually fallen
off, while the ton mileage hauled, which represents the public demand for transportation, has been
gaining steadily.
In the seven years ended with 1907 the number of locomotives increased 2,500 a year, and the
number of freight cars 90,000 a year. In the next seven years the number of locomotives increased
only l,6(fu a year, and the number of freight cars only 50,000 a year. In the seven years ended wltn
1921 the number of locomotives increased only 25 a year, and the number of freight cars only
6,000 a year. - The increase In the number ot locomotives lu tho soveu years ended with 1921 was
only one-ninth as great as in the seven years endel with 1&07, "while the increase In the number of
freight cars was only one-fifteenth as great. The decline in the amount and capacity of the equlp-
ment provided has been accompanied by a corresp jnding decline in other facilities. This condition
cannot continue -without causing frequently recurring losses ot a serious nature to the country.
During perlodB ot business depression, when there is a surplus of transportation, the railroads
should be most active in enlarging and extending their facilities for future needs, but that has not
been possible In the past because business depressions have ' been acompanied by widespread 'de
mands for reduced rates. Such agitations discourage railway managements when questions ot recom
mending extensive and costly lmvrovementa are being considered and drive Investora awuy from
railway securities. When the confidence of Investirs In railway securities is fully restored, "Wgfj
expenditures for additions and betterments can be made, and the railroads will then be able to sup
ply all necesary transportation. This Is the "rall.vay question" In a nutshell.
What the country needs badly are many leaders among business men, farmers and workers
wtih vision to see that business,' including agrlcul.ure, must have ample railway service, and with
courage to tell the truth about the transportation situation. Upon the attitude of the publto toward
tho railroads will depend whether such crises as the present one are to be avoided in the future.
a Then Take Care of Them While You Can!
At the request of several of my friend who have
been unab'e U come to my of line sit "Hartford. I will
beat the Johnson lfuii.se, Fordsvi'J? Jsov, I'nd to lest R
eyes and, fit glasses. This will also be a splendid M
opportunity for you to get glasses for your winter fc
readiug, 1(5 years at Hartford.
Optometrist 3
Constructive criticism and suggestions are Invited.
President, Illinois Central System.
Wo have a small stock cf 30x"' Good
year, Pathfinder Casings, which we
will sell at
$9.00 each
as long as this stock lasts.
If you need a tire this is your opportu
nity to getj a good t:re chep.
Beaver Dam Aoio Company
Beaver Dam, Ky.
- -J
12 Farms-at Auction!
The famous Farm of Moso Wall, located near Auburn,.
Ky.4 Fraukliu, Ky., and Hussellville, Ky., dividtd. to be
absolutely Bold to the highest bidders.
Wednesday, November otn.
Lot of fine horses and personal property. Write for
"Booklet," Oives all Information about this big Bale. Do
It now. Grand opportunity for Farm Seekers,

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