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H Fine Job Work.
DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF ALL THE PEOPLE OF OHIO COUNTY Subscription $1 per Year VOL. XXVI. HAKTFORD, OHIO COUNTY, KY., FRIDAY, MAY 29, 1914. No. 46 n' "V h k X LOST PREACHER IS HOME AGAIN Found in Abandoned House Tells Remarkable Story. Asserts He Was Kidnapped And Knows Who His Cap tors Are. St. Louis, May 25. The Rev. Louis II. Patmont, prohibition advocate, who disappeared from Wt-stMlc, 111., on March SI, reiterated here Sunday ills claim that Jvo was kidnaptU, and Uis that '-o knows tho person responsi ble for his detention, lie una on Jils way to Danville, 111. whero tho Brand Jury of Vermillion .county, now in 8os8.on, will takq up ii.j luvustlgn tlon of hi cast) A big rod nutomobi'o owned, ho sjys.v in Danville, wikjl play an im portant part Jn tlio minister's story to tho jury. It .was this UiaxiMio m which ho alleges Jo was carried liulf conscious from pno hiding fctyx 4Jj anojjior for fifty days. Wh.cn ho was not being transported in ho machine ho claims ho was kept in (lark cellars, gaged und with his hands bound to a bar uf wood under his knows. Ho says ho heard his cap tors dipcuss plans to burn thq houso Jn which ho was found near Colum bia aitl incinerate him. With a two months' growth of beard and thhi from hunger, Patmont Mas brought to St. Louis Sunday Uy tho Jtev- Joliu L. Brandt, jwstor of tho First Christian church of St. Louis, who made & flying trip to and from CoMiinb.a by automobile as Boon as lie hoard that Pathiont luid ' ' beuii found. After a bath atti tho first real meal ho -haU lusted for two months ho told his story. Patiuonts idimtificntlon was made complete by tlho Rov. Mr- llnmdt, a personal friend, wi'io )iu known him for years. Bfforo being ' Jer Jessie Fo-.x, Truman Salmon, Hu brct'tljt to St. I.oir,B ho had been I bert Wagkt, Shelby Shultz, N. L. iiUuutificd by half a dozen rcsldoats Ross, Heury Urackiu, Marsha'.l Crowe. of Vermillion county, among ithem tho Rev. J. F. Bickol, jKiator of .tho First Christian church of Danville, III- Mr B.'ckcl Ba;& that tho automo bilo lcntJoucd, by Patmont Is one wjiich followed JiJb pwn automobile from Danvillq to Cleveland, O., aev oral weeks ago, when a body, thought to by Uwt of Patmont, was exhumed there- Deputy Sheriff Cojt declared ho was on ,the .tra,!! of two nion fit ting descriptions given by ,Mx. .Pat mont, who disappeared from Dan ville soon after the minister, disap peared. TJiu Rov. Mr- Patmoni's Btory was as follQws: WhJJo walking homo from thedry mqoUig at Wc&vilto 1 ,wa Stacked at thq railroad tracks by f gang of ' four or fivo men. I was raidcnfJ part- O unconscious by Bandbags, wlhiwihlc tjiqy h.t me. They put mo on a tand cor and tpok mo about two jmllos down tlio track. Herol m-s thrown into an automobilo -and lator tlirown Into a dark, damp collar. "For two days I was without (food or drink- Wliou I talked to myoap- ior aoovo iney tjirow hat water on mo. Iatcr thoy fed mo rotten ba nanas. t "Two doB ago I was removed to tJte abandouod house. Whilo bolug taken Jjicro was biugod now and thon wiUt the sanUbags. I waa semi-toon-scions ull the time- "I wab put Into this collar of tjia house. Two men gagged nio, tied ny wrista to my knees with, thq old of a boarid undr my kneees, and then put a gunny sack over my head Thoy told m If I mado nn.y nolso thQy would set fire to tlio housa. "After Uiey lePt 1 Blowjy worked say heail tut of tho gunny uack.,1 chewed the gag until I final! workedi it loose. 1 yelled for help a,whoJd day before any,body came." Tho Rov. Mr. Patmont tysappeured. after a "dry" meeting In which he was one of the Bpoakem at AVTest vllle,, 111, Kxtenjlvo search throughciut Illinois and, surrounding States fail od to produce any clow to his w'tvro-abouts- Several rewards werq offored for bis discovery , isCTudhig ono of $7,500-by thq Mjooa fsn- of Monroe county .where' a hot oatWiquor cam- pnjgn ,was thpn being waged. The minister finally was given up as dead. . . Result of the Recent Teachers' Ex amination. In tlip recant teachers' cxamjna tion hu.ll hero .011 tlio 15tlt und ICtli, of 83 applicants Uiero were 40 first c ass, 27 second clae-j alid 10 hulures. TiJio folowing received first class certificates: C. W. Wright, Andrew Dr.Ul, Sirs- Alice BoSKett, B. H. Morns, A. II. Boss, Jesse Byers;Lil lio E.&Itr, Ida Miller, C, K- Carbon, l'eurl Ra.ns, LiUjian Patterson, Mrs. John 11 W.ood, Charles W. Johnson, Myrtle Lambert, GrttJVii' Kjrby, C. E Allen, T. M. Wright, Aim. Gertrey Funk, Mrs. Nora Klsilnger, Carrie Hussel ,Alnu Simpson, Maud Croufcler, Mjt)1 .Mi. lor, Lena M. Adams, Irene Rhoads, Edith Porter, Nolljo Plum per, W. B. Leach, Myrtlo Taylor, Ruth, llunley, Audrey Growbarger.lron Ward, Eriieut E .Wi'son, RhodaWil- llams, Coda Raymoud, Marvin Hoov er, Bessie Iluuson, 40ile Leo Tuy lar, Lucnc 11. Taylor oi.U Catherine Pendleton. Tho highest graded were mado by Professors C. W. .Wright, of Hanson, Ky., a virago .97 -ll per coat und Andrew Dnskell, of Hardlnsburg, Ky., average 37 per cent. A ronurkubjo feature of tho exa mination via the gniio of - Irene Rhoads, a 1,4-year-old girj, from Beuer Dam, who mado uii average of 93 4-U ior' cent and Maud Crow der,a 15-year-qld girJ,of Hortouwho nulla an average of 88 1-11 In addition to these, tho manu scripts pt ten applicants were Bent frpm Bowling Green whose work has not yet boon graded. The foowiug Is a Hat of the Ohio County Btudcnta atteukllng Western Kentucky State Normal at Bowling j Groan, 48 In all: Misses Maud Mil- lor, Mao Bjvrs.Maud ShuJtz, Sally iCrqV. Cipra Shultz!' Edna Boll,1 .Maymo aaown, virgtma Hon, 3iauu Stuwar.t, Winnie ltaiiiB, Edlh Duke, MaMyo iWlbon, Effq Uuke, Hatte iWol lor, Emu -Wclicr, Vvrqa. Lojd, Ruth Ij.1d, Mrs- .Nott,o LoI, L.zaie Da ly, Adeline Daly) Abu. WlutttngaiJ, Jluiirs. Chas. Bo. J, Sherman Taylor, Arhtur Bel , Lesllo Siiulu, Byron Muaou, Earl Mi.lcr, Leslie iMH- jCarl Park, Bothol Shrader, J. D Ford,, Shtlby Boskett Forrjst Ball, torn Aitchull, Roy. JUtclieU, CUton Taur, Otis laylor, Joe Daly, Guy Robertson and II ,T. Leach. Hartford Young Man Highly Com plimented. InN lat Thursday's Issue of The Idea, puUlIshtU at Lexington, Ky, in tho interest of tho Unlvers'Jty-of tho story qf whose life la told ty Kentucky, appearB the following Provost Battereby In a mtflnoriaP ivol very pleasing artlclq concerning a UQ)o published by Arnold, concerns an Hnnffnnrl hnvr I From ho town of Hartford, Ky., camo four yeam ago, McHenry Hoi- brook, to take up tho life of a student in tlio Blue Grass country. His first stqp was In the city o Winchester at Koutucky Wciaioyan;iero ho stay - ed two years. Then ho camo on Jo slate, and ttxls year Clnds him ono or tlio Icadora of the Senior class. iMcHeiiry's lnclnatciis tqiiJed to- oad, may havo been duq to tho Bur ward c'asdical Vtudy, with a strong prisq ie experienced at receiving a liking for tiiu law. Ho realized the . va'nq pf thorough training in tho Col- chaslnp, owing to which Corf!eld,get lege of Arts and has wisuly fpliowed ' tlug"--hold pf a tree-trunk in lieu of a out that idea boforu attempting the goal-post, was able literally to nioro complex probdcctiB pf t)ijo study of things Jogal. Hq wljl roturn Co S!to to comploto h.s course in law. I Again the lion, wJiic-Ji waa badly WJulo hcrw lie has Jed. an actlvo ' wouiUod, dashed at him. Ho fired life. Both in thq classroom uMl pn and missed. '"Tho next thing Oor tiio, canunis, he has found work to flelkl knew was that he was dodging be done, and he has never ueglooted romld a small tree with the lion grab his sliar,o. iio is active da the Jlenry blng at him, whUo ho was trying to Claw Law Society a4l a valua'bjfl ud-1 hand him of- The tion iilsged him juuet of tl'is year's Annual staff. Ills work as a student has boon uuiToAn- ly oxcolont- 'Tls a pleasure to ncjLo Jlo case and grace with when pome studentB ntlneo with tliplr fricuds, under all oircumatuncis, jn a natural and uu afectod tmauuer. Suab (is lie case of McHenry Holbrook; "at home" I- any gaW'Cfag, ibu It imUiecla, social or" iwAat not, an niturostlnfed talkcr and an attentive listener.' He Is a aastber of lio Kappa Sig ma fraternity aiji also of thi lately JnstMllod Phi Alpha Delta Law tfi-f torstty. It if fortunate for Uu Btu1- dent tiwe h,q is to rtturta to Unlsh his studies; A man of Mhom.iwe um' now pwud and who wjlj enaknoe our .'siiBuro here aain, and Itw e('''ou(tts-an usdSBpi(?li;d JTJpr&etf. tative of our Umjversjty. METHODIST WILL UNITE Plans Adopted by Confer ence at Okla. City. M E. Church, M. E. Church South and Protestant Methodist May Have One Name. Oklahoma City, Okla,, May 21. Tenr.ntlve plans for tho unification of tho. throe great Methodist bctfles In America were approved, connection officers were olooted and a" declara tion of principles adoitcd at to-day's sscsloiis of 'tho gonoral conference of tho MoUul!st Episcopal Church, South. Tho convention also ordered the wlthholduug of any imonoy now In tho hands of thq various church boa lids intended for Vanderbl it Un iversity until payments ore authorized by the coralsslou appointed to deal with t.he VaiiderbUt situation situa tion anil report .was made by th Committee on Episcopacy tliat It had fixed the salaries of active bish ops at $4,800 a year, of superannuated blshoiis, $2,400, and tlio payments to widotts of bishops at $1,000. The unification plan provides for1 the merging of tlwj Methodist Epis copal Church, Scutli, thq Methodist Episcopal Church a.l tlio Pro'Jestant Methodist Church under the name of thq Mothodlst Episcopal Church la America with ono faith, oae. ritual and ono general conference, but with P"r Jurisdictional conferences for rour eoogaihlcal divisions. Negrp members of itho three church- C3 aal such denominations of that race wishing to unit wouM be ass'gn cd one of the jurisdictional confer- once3v The Colored Melodist Ep;s copal Church, however, would be- Jm.ttcd tU maintain h.n tatfenotUeut'jnomlng, glvJn rise to the ft-ar that organization whlo holding fraternal rcuticus with tho 'United Church. J neys became congested and his nhy Tho 'aus wpre prestitod by the Jojift'sicjans worked owr him vainly for common to consider the adlvsabili- h.ours. Morning found lilm In a ty of federaton. The commission was'CP.tical conditon, vtry weak, semi- requested to work out further details of the plan , English Hunter Dared to Slap a . N Lion in the Face Perhaps the most amazing episode In the career of Richard Corfietd, who it will.be remembered, was kill ed In Somali'and not long ao.whlle acting against radjng Dervishes, and orfAalnn wJirf Anrfln.1,1 urnL k.mrli.n. ' lions slnglc-handitl, as was his habit, A lion, had charged CorfieldAnda scene, ensued which provldon. "ptc4- ably, the-only instance on record of a, football player usinerthe hatll-off' to prevent his being oolJarCd by a lion- The 'fact that tine lion missed 'his grip," continues Mr. Battqnafoy, Vand got a poor hojd .with bis sec- slap in tho face from thq man ho was wrench, hlmsoip out pf the- Jlon's jaws." flnat only succeeding In tearing his coat, but soon got Cotfield's right haud In, his nuuth,sWtJns it .badly through the palm, whjlo pursuing him round tho tree- I'ortunatelyl at tAp critical mo ment a eomrado intervened aiid soob tho Hon dead. Corflojd, howovoriad torspead h.e night .in, ,uelha3i.p' nliMMtifl lfnrtrv Ji .. t.la hJJU1.., 1'. only to"hu jjjri wjiUp Ms cotn- nsnlon went for th nearest idestbr. It was' not lpn; ftt; ,howeveraat CorfleW'vuta out usJn hunftiig jiocsv siugfcj-luuKled. Sueh are the- med who guard rJtsJA.'ioulposts. WUIUkhrSteck. Tuibst. ft 91 fwJU, atatp- stock fifes HM5wj"wt Sourfs. ArH SC TJwl, pty nrkw- pkco ' for r.vn.. UWwW Wx uu u.u,inW-7a0uWiiefn SUDDEN DEATH OF SENATOR BRADLEY Was Most Prominent Repub- lican in The South. i His Last Speech in Senate Was r Against The Tolls Re peal Law. Washington, May 23. William O'ConnoU Bradley, Kentucky's sem.or United States senator, and the most distinguished Soutiiera Republican passed from coma into Heath tonight at 9:45 o'clck. A general refusal of his organs to functionaita was tho immediate cause of hua death, but ho had bcen in poor health since he catered the senate in 190?. I He had announced h(s poor health Jiii kept him out of the xace for tho Republican nomination for tho sena- torshlp this summer. At Senator Bn&ley's bedside when the oad xaae mrere-hiisnlanghfter, Mrs- Jolin G. Soutli, of Frankfort; Soaaotr OlllqTQjmes, Miss -Rela Lane, Jub Bee rotary, Herbert Maya nephew; Mrs. Emma Grigbsy a sister of alias Lane; Jils' nurse hjs phVBldan and a few neighbors, fcany of hie coRIeagues expresaad regret tonight over his death. Among them were SenhtorB Krn Kanyon and James. J v,J(t he left Kentucky a few weeks ago Senator Bradley said to. his j daughter: "Christine I'll never sao lyou again WUen I dio I iwan to bo buried at Franlttort-' WltfJe the Senator's condition lias been dangerous ever sncq Wednesday evaii'ing, when he iwcs flrstj otriHfmi tlm mut nlli'jillnn. uttiim per-'ofThls iii!i was nachla r?v Mils "death would foljow Bhortly. His kld- conscious atl dellrlousl For a time It was faired that his death would occur before the day was lialf over. Meanwhile Senator Bradley lay muttering deliriously on hjs bed in tho front room of his apartment in Fa!ksone court, while the members of his houahold awaltefJ the coming of his daughter, Mrs- John G. South, in the hope that, the sight of her would Jmprqm tj patient's condi tion. Mrs. South, had missed oon-nectaoaM!,Aotorid-, due to a wreck, and d,tl not arrive,' until considerably after u6o. Her father was at the ttmq in a state pf half consciousness and did' not recognize her. 21he late legislator was one of th most distinguished Republican lead ers In Kentucky in his generation. Ho was an orator of Unusual ability, pifjmluedt for forty years Jn the state and natjoa- He was born in 1847. He ran away twice when fourteen to join tap. Union army. Ho attracted so much attention as a page in tha legislature that at eight een tho legislature pa&seyl a epeclal act enabling him to practice Jaw for a 1-fo prorosson. Prom' manohod to death there was scarcely a stte convention of R-pub!Jcans where he was not prom inent. He was a delegate at Jargo for wpnty-j!glit years to national conventiorjs- Ho was the ohoice pf itho staiq for president In 1S9G, and got 105 votes. For vdeo president he got 10C vo In 1888. Uq was cluiirman of tlio stato del egation three tlnies because of ora torical ablLbty- Hq soccuuld Grant's nominatlccf 4n 18S0 and Roosevelt's a 1904, lii 1834 lids eloquence large!" prevented it yductjou of tho ,.h P.. reprtwenit:cm Ui a con vention wnfrotcd by' a strouger DciM'- ocfattc opositlou; He was ofteu MefoaUtl. He .wan twicd beatanfor congress und four time" for, JUaKea" States nenator after IWng. noniqated. He was defeated for , GovVnor in 18-87, but cut tlio ItecfrJc majority- from 17, ,000 to IT.OWl.,, iHewas' elected oTMr Jn" 1895 by Drly 9,000 aJoWtyr to riivt Rrtubktif evt-i eKcXrt. Irf X80i) the Democartlc legislature, oftpr a dead lock, elected htm United States senator- His term iwouVl havo ex pln.ll March 3, 1915. Ho dollvored oartions for tho state on many oc casions, notably tho dedication of tho Kentucky buljdjng at tho Colum- b,an expos.tion in 1893. His laaU speech Jn the senate was on May 6, agauist thq reiiealof tho Panama toljs exemp.oai law. . ADABURG. May 27. Rev. L. C. Taylor did not fill his regular appointment hli Ada burg Sunday on account of tho Heath or. hia brother-in-law, Mr. Samuel Rhbades, qf Union Grow, .who de Parted this Jlfo Jast Sunday morning. On Saurdry evening, May 23, tho OmnJpc()jnt One claimed another vic tim .xrom our midst In tho parson of Mr.' Jesse Helm, son of ,Mr. and Mra. Albert Helm. Jesse was a noble young man, JowJ by 9l who knew him and his sudden death jwas a great Bhock to his many friends. He lea-es a father and mother and two brotl'Ts to meet him where parting is no more. Mr. anil Mrs. J. H- ShaYp, of Ma gan, vjsited xfao latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Keowm, Saturday and Sunday. Mr- and Mrs. James Farmer, of Taffy visited Mrs. Farmer's parents Mr. and" Mrs. C. V- CroweASatUfiteyy ax.fi Sunday. Mr. Frank Tayjor, of Taffy, visit ed his family one day last week, re turning Sunday. Mr. and. Airs. Tom Helm, of Boll's Run, visited Jfoo( latter's parents,Mr. and Mre. R. A. Owen, Sunday anil Monday. Tjiose from a dtetance who at tended the funeral of 3,t. Jesse Helm at Antioch Sunday" were): Mr.. W. T. Greer and family. ot,Wh!tls- vijle; Mr. J- H. Mldklff and family. orWhltcsvllle; Mr. Arthur Davis aild family, or Tafry; Jlllss Addle Ford, or Owensboro; Mr. James Mitchell d: ramlly, or Masonvjlle. Baptist Workers Assembly. Dawson Springs, Ky. Juno 2S to July 3, 1914 For four years the Baptists of West Kentucky, and djher sections or tho state have mot to gether at Dawson Springs to listen iy the great Baptist Leaders pf the South. This meeting hp& grown in Interest till last year it' reached the high water mark, and pver five hun drdd people assembled to hoar- these gr4kft men The date of (this mooting tills year lis Juno 28 to the 3rd. of July, and jtj la Aopcd that at least onq thousand people will avail themselves of the opportunity to aitiJenU, Every effort has been put forth to'tnako this meet lng not only tho equal pflast year, but. ir possible, to surpass' it. With such as Mrs- Kate Hlnkle, Miss Leachman and Miss Brenckmaon to represent W. M. U. work, Rov. Har- vitif Beauohamp, N.- fT- Barnes aM Miss Brenckmann for S. S. work, (Mr. Arthur Flake ad Mr.'N. T Barnes for B. Y. P. U. work, as (wall as our own Drs. Powell cfad Perkins of Ky-; 'and Dr. C. B. .Williams, Mr. H. Z Dukq and Dr. J. B. Gombrell, of. Tex.; who will represent 'other Baptjat; Jn terbs, .we have no sense of failure in rcaclilng this high Btajndard. In addition to (ho above attractions, we have sccurl Mr- and (Mrs. SchoN field, tho Gospel Singers, so well known lin Jao South, to lead the music. ' At tills time rtyjes will bo obtained at tho hotels and also on tho rail raids, making the opportunity a spjendld ono to enjoy 4Co healing wa ters it Dawson Springs and tlio miany advantages of the a&sonibly. Certain ly every aOtlst iastor and Buporln- tondomti in West Kentucky should Jtt teUi and bring lairgq dolosr)tiona of their people. Every plmso of donomlua tional work wll be discussed. From tills assembly wo are Bure that great good will conio to. all or ganizations represented- BivAhron, db lcde at once to come, and make your Lplans accordingly, The following ho- U)'s have boon kind enough to en tertain our speakers and to gho speol rates. (Names of hotels and rates: . Hamby House, Phillips Houso, Mrs. B. T- Davis, Sumviit ilouae, J)lxon House lieudrlx Hous ttiid Gleui' House, $1 u kiy each; Arcadia dlo tel, $1.50; .Now Century Hotel, $2.50. For accoiaaiodakiu write direct to the hotels; ,. t For" geifcrSj jnforwo,"ou MTito . to J, Ji Gentry;- veserul nuiuagvr, 203 East eWuuf St., ilou.'-llle, Ky. TWO SENATORS TOJE NAMED According To Opinion of Attorney General. Camden Seems to be the Favorite Of Those Guessing as to Appointee. Louisville, Ky., May 25. Not Only must two United StateB ssaatora be elected next November- but Ifiwo must bq nominated in tfio August primary in the opinion of first As- sstont Attorney General M. ftl. Logan in a statement made poaight ia Frankfort. Mr. .Logan quoted the law provid ing for the direct election of sen ators: "Under our constitution wlhen an office becomes vacant nlnety days beforq an election th.e vaoancy must be filled at the election," said Mr Logan. "The man appointed by Oie governor to fill tlio vacancy cautaed by Senator Iiradjay'a death win'' holil offjeo until his successor is ejected in November." Mr. Logan also Bafl that Senator Bradley died seventy days before the primary and that a oandlda'ie for the short term from the November elecUcn unti'A (March 4, 1915, must be nominate M at the August primary, , J. N- Camden, Jr., continues 'to be the 'favorite in the guessing as to the' governor's appoiitjee, though the .name Pf former Congressmau J. N. Kehoe, of Maysville; former Congressman Charles K. Wheeler, of Paducah; former Assistant Attor ney General J. D- Black,of Banbour- vllle; A. GaUir, of Wililamsburg, and many others are mentioned, and some of them already sUgee:ed tar the governor. . GOVERNOR IS ELIMINATED Frankfort, Ky., May 25. Govern or Mccreary will appoint a sue cessor to Senator W. O. Bradley. Who 'e appointee will be the gov ernor sai he will not coasideruiall atter the funeral of Senator Brad'ey. The appointment! can no$ be nUjlff until after thq act of 1914 goes late errcct June 1C- The governor wilj not resign and accept on apolntmect at the hands of Lieutenant Governor McD'ermott. x " Text Book Act Declared Valid. Frankfort, Ky., iMay 26. Th9 court of appeals this morning up held the validity of the State adopt ion of the textbooks law, including the exception of cities, like first, third and fourth classes, will adopt textbookb under the act of 1910 giv ing their school boards power toy adopt their own textbooks. Tha comissuon of ,15 per cent- to retail dealers is considered not arbitrary, but tho maximum limit and the re tall price is the basis. Judge Han nah wrote the opinion, the whole; court sitting. Closing School Exercises. The closing exorcises of Hartford College wid High School has furnish ed an attract cm in our city this week. Tho exorcises began Monday evening when Miss Maggie Nail's class in music gavo a roai;U at the collegq lull. fTuesday and Wijincs day evenings wero given over to tha pupils of tho grades and they acquit ted iWomselvcs with gret, credit to all concerned- Tho scholarship med als wore won by Misses Amble Ford and Mary Warron Collens. - Thursday night a, splendid, piny was given by tlio pupils of i(ao High School at Bean's Opera House. it will be followed by another" to-night, which will closo fiio exerdscs, which htivo been .well attendiU and enjoyed by tho crowds. The entertainment wcre'wel! up to tho high standoru w licit has always been maintained by. lYu-t- ford bchools. It has beoq a good year for tlio students, Who (haye . utjteled our school and iUJ is hoped' that thoy "will ,bo back this fay'i iwlta tnaniy liow ono " ., Fr Sale. Just received a carload of 21- Inch well tuisf. iV. K KLLIS, v . Ttie Pros'uce, Meiha'ntr -Hartford, ,Kj. ti.. t Mr . XV-t-A-- J A, i!a . &s