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unnuEAi to Tin: The Haeteord Eepfblican. SUBSCRIBE POJI THK We aro well with thovery hestmutcrhil I nnd Iiiito in our employ us mrwh & mm, r ..mm, OFFICIAL F IHS PARTY IH THE FOURTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT, Per Annan, la Ate, fjoud workniun n cnu 1 1 found. 1'ricei reasonable. $1.25 per year. VOL. IV. HARTFORD, KY., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1892. NO. 28. ffiM Sri State Directory Governor J, V. HfUlMI Lieutenant lovcrnor.. M.O.AIford Itecrelary of Stale lleadley Attorney General W.J. Hendrick Audlter ..I, J Norman Treasurer ..Henry Hale IteglMeruf Land Office (I. II. Hwango Adjutant Geneial A.J. Gross iupt. Public lntriietloi II. P. Thomson Clerk A. Addsms ruhli Printer B I'olk Johnson co: Circuit Court convenes tin- 4 1 li Monday In l) tin) Nuieinlvr. . , . Judg 1. 1' I.U.Ii ('oininun wealth's Attutae) Joe Noe Clftk C Hsrdv,li k Coieralsslcmer J I' Ilarntl C9TBT. tutu- J ,!' ."'.",'; Attorney J1Il,VHi? ClerU Khiii llolbronk Hlienn Jmpr I 1' lOIHKOIl euiirtennvene.lho ll Moudiy III each month. rurt convenes tho 3rd' Mondiy In January, A nl, Jul' mi.l of Clalmo. cmitl Iht'ii "'" '' Monday In iMoher and J .4tin ir). Jutne'cciirt Ih'IiI inMiiroh, June, SeplitnUr tnH )mhir,mTil.iti,oiilti'llii nanus. i J W 'liirner, .'i, 4,4, 4, acres,.. j Me Kindle), 4,. I, a. '. (ll W'lii)lurr 1.1 Slrtllis, lt, IC, 16, If,. A..". hi.mii, M. I, It. II. T. l.. W llMltl, i on- table. (Kddii'Milltr, I, I, 1, I. roiMTiur 1 ( , ', ', t, - (j W I'.) lie n'tuhlc. I I Pcm llrlilicll,7, C, 7, 7. Utiill.t.. i It T hemli r, ii, S. , . (it U I-a) Ion on-table. (SI. KiilUrwii, !'. II. II. II. It.nirsai. J C I. H'ikkIaiii ii, ii, ii, ii. (oeo W Hoaw cout,inlc ( WM AllltJ, II, In, D,, CliKI. J II r Slr, li, I, , . ( W I'.Mill.reonMable. Police fotirl. Judge-1 H 1" Tit) lor, ,nnrhl. ... ...... . 0 lUnlel, judge J W Iianlel, inarihal. . , , ... .1, Feartiitr. J 1, iatidoii,Jude; Jn A Polling, mar-dial. . . II lUIrd, Judg, ; W I riioiiimi, marshal, . , , rein-oat. Klrkls Held, Judge. I.naikr. Ii O Crtmdcr, lri.lllttil. ailirrt'until)' Otllrem. 'iirt.iMr J II Wilmm Aiiur C W 1'arrntt I m hool Mi'rittrii.irnt .. ..Jii II HoKor. Cnroti, r ..J V llrndlry liiaiova vroziczsrr'. n. E. 'hnrch,Soiilh. ! tlilnl nn.l rcurlliMitiiUyinriu'li inoiilli rtiiMulli.M.'lionl t Muulii) iiioriiinx. !' r ' r,l'it.tnr. riHliINt rhitrcli. "ntrn noinl Sutuf !) ntnf Sllmlt). MllMll.w,linll ftfiy MllnHy tnornni5iitti'iliwk. !!' J S.ClMimn, l'ti)r. '. I. 'lmrrh. M'rtiii" flrl nn.l fourth fittirt) llifArliiiwilitll t rut) miii.Iii) niuriimi: Hot ' H. l'. n. II. rimrrli, (till ) "irifi, i'iT) mnl night. mMwIIi.w hool at I) . . I"r.( Iih. r)ki, ttor. Alpltu ltittllsl, (col. I- tlrft ninl Ihirri 'un.lt) iii.iiiiiininl niclit, miia'rlo.'L . !! J J H min l'tr. III.TUT.CN LOUISVILLE and MEMPHIS, WITH PULLMAN BUFFET Sleeping Cars, ritOM .N1 TO l.l'ISVII.I,i:.tll.tll,lllk',VI HMHIUi iiaton itHji:,iini i:v om.i:A.vr, t In lrniilil. The Quick and Desirable Route TO AND 1'KOM Now York riillntlrliihlii llNltlinorn Vhiii(;ton Nurfolk Old I'lilut IVtnlort KirliMiuiid lliifl'alu CU'Vulmifl Tulf.lo ClilruRo 1 itttlnntipolia Cinoinnitti l.oullllo Hnotorn und Northoastorn Points and McinpliU VlckulmrR Union KutiRi Now Urinific XluLilc l.lttlo Hock Hut Fprlng mid pjlntf in W'ol Totiis ArkHnn AIi!ftppi Iionlilnnn nnd the Hoittli nntl KOUTIIVViCST. The II to is thnrmiglil.v oquippcd nnd In ciunlitiiiii, ond proTldc8tt excellent nrritnRftiiciit In time mid through cars A kkaturr i tliothno and convenience ifwirrd by tho 1,1 mi led Kxprcs Trains. Only a nhiiit's iiiiik between IOtiUvllle niiii Mpiupliie, itr.d thu bft ntid qtiloKcal rvico between the two cltlef cvar urlerod. Tickrtn.Timf.Tnblrt ami nil drlrt'iinroriiin (Ion nfiMirril by pl)iiit: to V. I'. I..1 Aicrnt lit neiitrr limn, or TrV.H.FroatT.Gen'l Pass, Ad.LonisTille, Hr, f.lIHVIM.i:, NT. I.OU1H A TI'.X. II. It. LsuiStille, St, Louis & Teza Railway, ncllKUIII.i: IN IIKI'IXT .NOV. I, 1MI. No.51, No.tl, WK.STHOU.NP. P.iily. Dnil). t,T. I.oui.vlllo 7:15 n. m. 0.S1 p. in. Weit Point 8.11a, in. 7,i!0 p. in llrnnilcnbiirK il7 a. til. I07 p. m. IrtliiKlon 0.41 ii, in. 8u7p. in. Stpplicnapuit lu.'JIn, in. Oi'Jl p. in. elotrrport 1:4I u. in. u.liip. in, llaaonrllle Uilla. in. 10.10 p. in. !.cwlporl 1I:U n. in. 10.34 p, in, Onuubora 1-: in p. in. 11:11 p. m. Hpottatillr 1:04 p, in. U.Mp in, Ar. Ilrmlrmon :i' p. in. 1 i 20 a. in. " No, M, No. SI, EAST HOUND. Utlly. D.,'jr I.T. llfmlron 7:13 a. in. 3: Up. m. Suottafllle 7:17 n, in. p. in. Oitn.j'wro .':" n, in. 4:.', p. m, I.rwiipnrt 9.U0 a. in. A K p, in, HawtTillr 0.3.1a.m. oitop.ni' CloTfrpoit 10 01 a. in. fv.67 p. i", Stcphf naporl 10 W a. in. 0:19 p. m, IrtinKlon 11:02 a, in, T.Mp. in, Jlrantlenhiirtf 11:"J n. la, 7:11 p. in, W.Kt Point t 03 p. in, .M p, in, r. I.ouIitIIIo .'. l:o p. in, .itt p. m. Taiiln. No. fil and No. SI make connection at f rf lujton (Sunday rxcrpted) with trains on I,onl. Tllle, Ilarlliisburr 1 Wmtrrn It. R., rant and wt bound. Tor further Information, uddre.a I. C, MOIIllUK, (If ii. IVr Aft't, I.onlTille, Ky. andWUikerHliMta cured at hoito with, OPIUM out pain. Dootnlpar. aU.WOOLLKV.M.U. tlcularsient rntE, t,U. Ufflo 1MH WbiMbaU at. A WINTER WOOING. Git ss 1 reckoned llmt I'd never Top tlmt question t' Miritndy. First I tried to wits one KUtmiiur, Sittin' on her dad's vernnda. Then one August, too I thought I'd Ask her, in tho clover ino'ldur; Had iibct sjtsccli, hut soinoliow slio Looked too cold to tnko n header. Next time wuz tli' slidin' party Out nt'Crawford's, and Mirnudy Said she'd slide if I could find a tolio'an handy. That just set inn tiuj'liii', so I Asked her if she'd o a joyyin' With niyarins around her, slidin' lii"dit uloiif' on life's tolitifrran. Then Mirautly smiled hur sly way, With the color nil a huddiu' In her cheeks, an' said 3 how tho Question took her kind o' sudden Like, and left her without hreath t' bay a word, nut ffueised tho flym Down the hill with winter blowin' Ju our face, wtu rather tryin.' IJut she whiipered, if I'd steer her Jest straight and je"t as clever Down life's groove as that tolmjan She would slide with me forever; If I'd always jriiurd her, keepin' 'Mound my arms lor sale Watchin' for tho bumps and strivin' Always in th' riht direction. So we climbed th' hill, while all th' .Stars that winked above and hovered Slipped behind th clouds and told th' Oilier stars what they'd discovered. And, with Maiidy's eyes t' lilit mo Uovmi tho hill, I'vo found tho rt'11' .lest . pleasant 'n' as easy As that nijjlit on that tolioan. ('harks Gordon l'ojcrs, Somo Appropriations of woll Known Quotations. N. Vorl. World ' David Ii. Hill: Thus fur our fortunes keep an upward course, And we uie graced with wreaths of victory. (trover Cleveland: Of all the joys that brighten Miilcriii,' earth, What jov i- welcomed like a new-burn child? Mis. Norton. Thomas C. I'lutt: Cold news for mo; Thus arc my blossoms blasted in the hud. Shakespeare. J. Sloat IWtt: Oft expectation fulls mid most oft where il most Human's Pilgrim's Progress. . Ivlword I- Jones: Hut iwsotne muskets so contrive it, As oft to inis the mark they drive at, And though well aimed at duck or plover, Hear wide and kid; their owners over. Trumbull. Hop-well P. Flower: Deed not words. Heaiiniont and Flether. James O. lilaiue: Hope with n goodly product feed' the eye, Shows from ii rising ground sions nigh. Dryden. Kev. Charles A. "Orthodoxy, My Lord," said Warburton in a whisper "Orthodoxy is my i'oxv heterdoxy U another man's doxy.'' Priestly. Jay Gould: Third Fisherman Master, I marvel how the lishes live in the sea. Second Fisherman Why, as men do the great ones eat up the little ones. Shakespeare. Benjamin Harrison: Keign, and keep life in this our one desire, Our only greatness is that we aspire. Jean Ingelow. Rutherford H. Hayes: As in a theater tho eyes of men, After u well-graced actor leaves tho stage, Arc idly hcut on him that enters next, Thinking his prattle to be tedious. Shakespeare. Olivia S. Hriec: The palo hoy Senator yet tingling stands And holds his breeches closo with both his hands. Pope. Warner Miller: There aro things Which make revenge a virtue by reflection And not an impulse of nicro nugcr. Hyron. Allan G. Thurman: Statesman, yet friend of truth! ot soul sincere, In action faithful, and in honor clear! Who broke no promise, served no private end, Who gained no title and who lost no friend. Pope. Abraiu S. Hewitt: Let there he gall enough in the ink; Though thou writo with a gooso pen no matter. Shakespeare. Elliott F. Shcpard: A ........... ..n .n,.., ll,n, 1.A.nn..,n,l lnt,n n inn i, en till i mm, tu.it lit; sii'iniu tu uu Not one, but all mankind's epitome; . Stiff in opinions, always in tho wrong, Was everything uy starts una lioiliing long. Dryden, Jcro M. Husk: Your hay is mowed and your corn is iii' reaped, Your barn will bo full and your hovels heaped, Conic, my boys, come, Come, my boys, come, And merrily roar our harvest home. Dryden. Chatincey M. Depcw: For rhetoric he could not ope His mouth, hut out there Hew a trope. Hutler. T. Do Witt Tnlmiigc: Oh. for u forty parson power! Hyron. Hubert G. Ingcrsoll: There lives more faith in honest doubt, Hclicvo me, than in hall the creeds. Tennyeon. Gen. H. G. Drycnforth: The rain coincth when the wind culls. Emerson. William McKinley: You have not, as good patriots should do, Studied the public good. Mussinger. Tliomii" H. Heed: Hut man. proud niau, Drest in a little brief authority, Mojt ignorant of what he's inott assured. Shakespeare. M. S. Quay: Assume a virtue if you have it not. Shakespeare. Green IS. Hauin: I w ill he hanged if some eternal villian, Some buy and insinuating rogue, Some cogging, eo..eiiing slave to get some otlicc Have not devised this slander. Shakepearc. Williams M. Evart-: I must hear What is ordained with natii'iice. Jtrs. Drowning. George W. Chihls: Heaven in sunshine will reunite the kind. Hyron. Jerry Simpson: A progeny of learning, f Mrs. Mala-prop ) Sheridan. Levi P. Morton: Perhaps he hath great projects in his mind, To build a college or to found a race, An hospital, a church. Hyron. Horace Holes: One thing is forever good That one thing is success Emerson. John Wainimaker: Hear u fair though your heart be tainted; Teach sin tho carriage of a holy saint. Shakespeare. Oliver Wendell Holmes: And made youth younger and taught age to live." Young. Mark Twain: We grant, although he had much wit He was very shy of lining it, As being loath to wear it out, Hutler. Marshall P. Wilder: My Lord St. Albans said that nature did never put her precious jewels into a g.trrett four stories high. Hacon. Ward McAllister; Society i now one polished horde, Formed ol two inightv tribes, the Hores and Hored. Hyron. Patrick S. Gilmoro: A thousand twanging instruments Will hum about mine ear. Shukospeaio. Huiijamiii F. Hutler: I know you lawyers can, with case, Twist words and meanings as you ple:ic; That by your skill made pliant, Will bend to favor every client. Hutler. Riissel A, Alger: Ah! who cm tell how hard it is to climb Tho steep where Fame's proud temple shines alar? Bsattic. Henry Cabot Lodge: Who overcomes Hy force, hath overcome but half his foe. Milton. Thomas A. Edison: Tune, place and notion may wilh pains ho wrought, Hut genius must he born, and never can be taught. Dryden. SUILOH'S CATARRH Iioinody. A positive euro for Catarrh, Diphtheria and Canker-Mouth. Sold by . Wayne- (5 riff in & Hro. Good Manners at Home. 1 1 ill I'm Journal. Tho pretence of good manners is nowhere uioro needed or more than in the household, and perhaps nowhero more tare. Whenever tho familiarity exists there is a tendency to loosen tho check upnu selfish conduct which tho presence of strangers involuntarily produces. Many persons who are kind and curtcous in company nrc ritdo and careless with those whom they love- best. Emerson says, "Good matters aro mado up of pretty sacrifices," n:ul certainly nothing cau nioro thoroughly securo tho harmony and peace of the family circle than tho habit ol making small sacrifices ouo for another. Children thus learn good manners in tho best mid most natural way, and habits thus acquired will never leave them. Courtesy and kindness will never loso their power or their charm, while all spurious imitations of them are to be despised. ARE YOU MADE miserable- by Indigestion, Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Ajipotite, ollow Skin? Shi lob's Vitili.or is a positivo euro. Sold hy '.. Wayne Griffin & Hro. ELI PERKINS Questions Hogor Q. Mills' Boy Charlio. Tho Sioux City Journal published the following interview with Eli Perkins (Melvillo D. Landon), the well know lecturer and humorist: "On tho Oninha train for Sioux City to-day was Congressman Mills, of Texas. With him was his bright little hoy, wh'j hud been in Minneapolis school. The little fellow was bright as his father, but did not seem to know anything about the fallacies of politics. He was ready to answer all questions, and his astuteness astonished oven his father. " 'I iisitcd Mr, Mills if I might nsk the little fellow some questions and note his schoolboy answers. " 'Certainly,' mid the gonial Con gressman, "go ahead and you will find Charlie bright enough to answer anything." " 'And you won't interrupt us? j usked. " 'Certainly not.' " 'Now Charlie,' I said, calling the bright little fellow up to me, I'm going to ask you somo hard questions, harder than cube root, and I don't believe u littlo fellow 12 years old like you can nnswer." " 'I reckon I can,' said the proud littc Texan." "Well, Charley,' I said, "if you lived in a town where all the pcopl went over te the next town to buy all their things, what would ho the eflect?" " 'Why,' said Charlie, 'our merchants would all he poor, for n'l our money would go away, wouldn't it? We'd all be poor, sure.' "Right, Charlie,' I said, 'Now how would it effect a nution 'taws digging 5100,000,000 out cf the ground ev ery year and raising S3UU,uuu,uuu worth of cotton, and 81100,000,000 worth of wln'iit if it scut this gold and cotton and wheat over to other nations and traded them for store pry like gloves and silks and linen and tin and sugar?' " 'Why. we'd bo poor like tho town, of course.' " 'Yes, Charlie,' I said, 'But suppose our nation made its own sugar and linen and tin and wine and kept its 8100,000,000 dug out of the mountains and, sold its tobacco and cotton for gold!' " 'Why, It would make our nation awful rich, wouldn't it?' said Charlio. " 'Yes my boy,' I said, 'it would ' "Again, Charlie, suppose our country had kept 8100,000,000 of gold and sold over 8000,000,000 worth of cotton and wheat and tobacco for money for fifty years, how much wealth would wo have in this country?' " 'Why, said Charlie, figuring on u piece of paper, 'we would have over 810,000,000,000. But why didn't wo keep it? Ain't we never going to manufacture them?' " 'Yes,' I said, 'wo arc trying to now. Now Charlie,' I continued, 'suppose they aro paying GO cents per day to poor laborers in Europe for making knives ntid silk cloth mid tin, the freight from Europe is only 10 cents a hundred, and our workmen were making 82 n day here, what would our workmen do if we had Freo Trade?' " 'Why they would have to work for the same wages that ttiey do in Euiope plus tho freight. Of course, any one can sec that, can't they Charlio looked up at the father of the Mills bill. " 'But, Churjio if we put n protective tarill of about 50 per cent, against theso European things made by cheap labir, how would that effect our laboring men? ' 'Why, we could pay them more wages, of course; that's plain ns day.' " 'Then, Charlie, what di wo tfain by puttiug n protective tariff against European manufactures?" " 'Why, then, wo have to make them here. We pay big wages and keep our money at home; nuy fool can seo that, cau'l they pa?" " 'IIoio, Chailio, said Congressman Mills, taken off his glasses mid wiping them with American bandana, 'let mo nsk you a question now. " 'Don't you sco ull tho pauper laborers of Europe coming over here, Charlie? Now, my son, how cau wo keep them hack?' " 'Why, papa, we could take oir this Tariff, couldn't we, and then our wages would go down as low as theirs, our factories would stop and their fuctorlns would start up, nnd they wouldn't wnnt to come hero, would they? They wouldn't want to come hero papi if our wages wein't higher than theirs, would thoy?' "Mr. Mills didn't answer, but went into tho smoking car to think. "Whilo he was gono 1 asked Charley what ho thought would be tho effect of putting a Tariff of 25 centa against tho wheat, corn, rye, oats, barley uud potatoes raised in Canada in n country twelve times ns largo ns Dakota. " 'It will keep that etufT back, won't it,' said Charlie, 'and raise the prico here?" " 'And how will tlmt effect the price of laud Charlie?" " 'Why.-better prices, for wheat would go up, too, and I heard a farmer telling papa this morning that tho land all over Iowa and Dakota and Illinois was going up fast. Is it?' "'Yes, Charlie, it is,' I eaid. 'The farmer is getting on top again. Thous ands ot manufaturers aro making sugar, silk, chicory linen, tin, glass nud pottery. Thoy are moving over from Europe, and soon our manufacturers will cat up all our surplus wheat, then what, Charlie,' " 'Well, I they'll havo to pay a good price for it in gold, too, by ginger! nnd that will make the farmer rich, won't it? And so we will have lots 'of gold and lots of man ufacturers, every body will he prosperous, wages will he high, competition will make manufactured articles cheap, and we will he a great country, won't we?' " 'You bet we will, Charlie!' I said, and when you get to bo a man, if you arc as sound on these questions ns you nrc now, we will make you speaker of tho House.' "Mr. Mills camo in and said; 'I must take Charlie back to Corsicua. Those Northern schoolboys talk and think too much."' SH1LOIPS Cure will immediate ly reliovoCroup, Whooping Cough nnd Bronchitis. Sold by Z. Wayne Griffin & Bro St. Bel 2.24 1-2. Miller & Sibley, of Franklin, Pn., owners of St Bel full brother to Bel Boy, Iiiuda Rose, Chimes and Palo Alto Bello, write, "Wo havo used Quinn's Ointment with -great success and beliovo it fulfills all elaimod for it. Wo choorfully recommend it to our friends." FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liror Complaint you have u printed guarantee on every bottle of Shiloh's It never fails to cure. Sold by Z. W.iyno Griffin & Bro. Dr. Fenner's Cough Honey will relieve any cough in one hour. Equally good frr horses. Gives energy and strength. Money refunded if satisfaction not given. For sale by L. B. Bean. A NASAL INJECTOR free with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Sold by Z. Wayne 0 tiffin & Bro. WHITESVILLE, KY. Feb. , '02. Miss Delhi Owcnsboro, is the of Miss Annie Litsey. Mr. Dick Hayes and Miss Nettie Hnynes were married Tuesday night nt the residence of tho bride's mother. May happiness attend them. Miss Lula Compton went to Monday for her Well, wait and sec. There is talk of another wedding soon. Misses Nola Anderson nud M it tic Miller returned to Owcnsboro Tuesday. Prof. F. P. Stum, who taught tho fall school at this place has returned to Fordsville. The Professor is a fine teacher, Mr. James Evans, who has been very ill for several weeks, is reported to ho no better. AnuMA. "IIACKMETACK," a lasting and fragrant perfuino. Prico 25 ami 50 cents. Sold by Z. W. Griffin & Bro. A Plea for Bettor Roads-Winter Hauling. Kxchauxc Il has been stated that good roads itidicato a high stage of civililizatiou, but if the claim is correct there is much for formers yet to do boforo they can reach the limit, for the greatest neglect has been given tho loads. Though a road is public property, uud devoted to the uso of each nud nil, yet no one has suflicient private interest therein to permit him to cease farm operation in order to look after the roads. It is only when the roads become impassable that their condition is uoticed and regretted. Experiments havo recently been made at several points which show that a had road in winter will cost tho fanner a sum much greater than his taxes on the farm, in some instances, as he must not only sacrifico time, wear of vehicle, ami Iesseu tho weight of bis load, hut must use two horses to do the work of one. Tho draft on a gravel road, according to Professor Sauhorn, compared with even a good dry dirt road, showed a difference of over 4,000 pounds load for tho samo force,, or over 119 percent more of net load could he carried on tho gravel road than on tho dirt road, while the draft was lessened more than one-half. If this dillerence between a guuuh'ni"" u "u " Buuu u,7 mad is so great, now great stioulU bo f tho dill'ercnco between a good road and one of mud, on which the wag- ' sink nearly to tho hubs, bringing up great loads of sticky mud at every revolution, the reader can estimate for himself, as it is only a matter of observation nnd compari son. jNor is this all. In addition to producing the power' the horso raises a large sharo of mud with his feet, and must use extra exertion to propel his body, even without n lond. The first object that should bo accomplished is to have the roads hard nnd smooth, also graded wherever it can bo done at little cost. How to j make a good road depends on the locality, and the materials most easily and cheaply procured, but the farmers in each community aro in duty bound to take the' matter of good roads into their own hands by refusing to elect any one to tho position of road manager unless he is capable, uud thoy should not only agitate tho subject but insist on good roads. The first cost is the greatest, hut where n good road is established it will not be' cotly to keep in good condition, nnd it is not so difficult to repair ns nre the muddy wnys denominated ns roads. The Parting of the Ways. Wilkins and Wntkins .wore college chums nnd close friends. They had been hard students and had taken little out-door oxorcises. Whon thoy shook hands nnd said good-bye, at the end of their col lege career, they were in impaired hoalth. Both had dyspepsia, liver troubles and troublesome coughs Wilkins had plenty of money, and decided to travel for his health. Wntkins was poor. "I must go to work'for my living," said he, "but I'll try the remedy that Robinson talks so much about Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery." In less than two years,- Wilkins came home in his coffin. Watkins, now in the prime of life, is a bank president, rich and respected, and weighs 200 pounds. "The 'Golden vModical Discovery' saved my life at a critical time," ho often says. "Oh, if poor Wilkins had tried it!" For weak lungs, spitting of blood, all lingering coughs, and consumption in its early stage, it is an unequalod remedy. THE REV. GEO." H.THAYER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wifeowo our lives to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." Sold by Z. Wryno Griffin & Bro. There have been placed upon (ho market several cheap reprints ol an obsolete edition of "Websters Dictionary." These books aro given various names, "Wobstors Unabridged," "The Great Websters Dictionary," "Wobstors Big Dictionary," "Websters Eucyclopodio Dictionary," etc., etc. Many announcements concerning thorn aro misleading. The Webster reprint portion of each from A to Z is tho same, forty four years the times, and printed from plates made by photographing the old pages. The old book has been padded out by various editions culled from various sources, but tho body is tho same that was published when Polk was President and duly buried at tho ineomo of Lincoln. Tho Webstor, current from Lincoln to Harrison, is the popular copyrighted "Unabridged" which has just boon superseded by Websters International Dictionary. See advertisement in another column. Unkind Words. Tailing. When I was a boy my mother used to say to me sometimes, "Do Witt, you will bo sorry for that when I nm gone," And I remember just how sho looked, sitting there with cap nnd spectacles, nnd tho old Bible iu tier Inp; for she never said n truer thing than thnt, for I havo often been sorry since. While wo have our friends with us, wo say unguarded things thnt wound the feelings of those to wh.'in we ought to give nothing but kindness. After a while somo of our friends are taken away from us, nud those of us who are loft say; "Oh, if we could only get hack thoso unkind words, thoso unkind deeds if wo could only recall them!" But you cannot get 'them back. You might bow down over tho grave of that loved one, and cry and cry and cry. The white lips would mnko no answer. Take caro of your friends whilo you have them. Shut up ull those words that have a sting in them in a dark cave from which they shall never como forth. If you do not, you will be sorry somo day. Subscribe for the Hartford Republican. WHY WILL YOU co.irrh wI.bii siiiloh's Cure will ivocimniodittto relief. Price 10 cts oOcts., and 1. Sold by Z. Wayno Griffin & liro. PROFESSIONAL CARD. T. Edwin. Eowe ATTORNEY AT LAW, HARTFORD, - - KENTUCKY. J.. H.fjLtNN, J. fl. r. wrppiia. Olenrs. Sz 'Wedding', HARTFORD, KY. (Oilier, over .link raon'a Italian) Will prartlcx their profnlonlnnll the courU I Ohio nnd r.djiilahucoimtli r, and courtofAppeaN. Special idten to cmninal practice aiid collection". rintlxj J"am.G3 -A.. Sraitli, Attorney at Law, HARTFORD, KY. Will hit profeslon In Ohio and and the court of Appeal., attention Ritrn to collection-. OlUce north aide puttie an,uarp. t! 7It j:. i. guffy. 11. D. ISI.NGO. Sc Singo, Attorneys at Law. Will practice in nil conrta or Ohio andadjouuna and In Hupi rinr Court und Court or Ap-I rain. CnlleUioin and nil letl hiislnem attended to. Office, .No, II, over Andcrson'a llttanr, Hart. tor.1, l.y. ,2 :Ir Perry Westerfield ATTORNEV AI LAW, HAETPOED, 12. K. TSred.d.ioag', Attorney at Law, DFLosIjO., (Ofrlco In Crowdcr Ilultding.) Will prtictlcn hi profession In all tho courts of Ohio and adjoining counties. Alao JVotnry l'llbllo ,2niifj HUE. L. ECeavrin, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Hartford. Ky. Will practlcehis profession In all the Courts of Ohio and adjoining counties, nnd In the Court of Appeals. Spoclal attention Riven to collection. Olllcc, first doornhoto the Hank. 43 ly 9 DENTIST. OFFICE OVER RED FRONT Is prepared to do nil kinds of Dental work at reasonable prices. A. J. SLATON, M. D., Physician & Surgeon, Formorly of Millwood, now located at offers Ins nrofeional services to the people (Ira) son and adjoining counties. Office in (tho Dr. Haden property.) 33y 3"- EC. Taylor ds Co., fl DENTISTS,! Fredsrica Street Iv Owensboro, Ky. SECRET ORDERS. Sons cf Veterans. Cicero Cntnp, No. 3 Department f Ki Mucky, Hurt" it liar' loid,Ky,, second Saturday in inch month nt 1 r. u, C. CI, IUi.iett, Captain, Jas, l Hour, Sergeant. Cr. j. 3Z. J. WrssOosint, Post, No. 8, Departmental Kentucky, meets every third Saturday at 1 o'clook f. ., In Court-House, I.eltchflcld, Ky. P. 3. Ilai'nit.Cora. 8. A. McSnior.Adj. PattTOX Motrox Poet No, 4, Departmentof meets every Saturday In-fore the second Sunday at 10 o'clock i. u. in the court-house at Hartford, Ky. J. O. Chimmklhi, P. 0. J. M. Ilunor, Adj. 5 JjsV e HHlC i Perfectly Well. FILLMORE, Dnbuijuo Co., la., Sept, 1880. Mill K. Flnnlgan wrltoa: My mctbar ami later used l'attor Koenlg'a Nervo Tonic, lor neuralgia. They are both twrfeotly weU Dour and never tired of praising the Tonlo. Lu VeoIS, New Mexico, July 8, 1890. Wben I was young my mother bad a bad frtgbt and she gave lna ner bosom because I vaa crying, and two hours after I bad the first attack of heart disease. 1'aator Koenlg'a Nerve) Tonic has done me much good and has had the desired effect. MIUUEIj A. OUE111N. Monrtir.TON, Ark., Oct. 19, 1890, For four years my stepdaughter was subject to opiloptlo flu, and the use ot J'aitor Koenlg'a Nervo 'lonlo gate Imiuodiato satisfaction, and since the commenced taking it she baa not bad ven the slightest symptoms of the disease. My hautialt thanks to thll medicine. JOHN SCHMIDT. -A Vitli'nblo Hook on Nervous Iilo.me. sent nee to anyaaureaa. FREE and ioor paUcnu caa also obtain this medicine free of charge. This remedy hai beeniirepared by the ttevjrend Koennr. ut Fort.Warne. ind. since U and suowurvpswdunderhis direction bytlie KOENIG MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Druggists at ! per BotUe. aforNt large SUe, at.70. O Bottles for SO. Obtained, ami all fA'lt.Sl JiLaltstM .1 icndvd to for MODERATE I ui office is uppnsile tho II it. Patent office, uud wucaii nu tin, I'alems in lime than tlinav itnioU lioin UAMItSaiOS. semi MU1IH, VltAWIMI or HIU10 nr Invention We ndvlie ss to latent ability fieeiifiliuiceuiiil lie make Ml lllAI.Ui. VM.LS '.4 7:.MT IH .lAl'lW.' rni ciifiiinr ndnif, ten-: nnd references t Cliiill clleiilK In your mm Male. Cuuiilj, Illy or Kuril, nriln In I 'JiD")ii:e I'ultm OHic TuiAiuikmi. Ii fl TO THK MOID, Wutkness. Malaria, idlgttuon tad BlUou,nMltB moN vvma B It core qUcUr For sale by all dealer U medicine Uu genuine, .