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Crittenden record=press. (Marion, Ky.) 1907-1909, June 06, 1907, Image 4

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Consumption is less deadly than it used to be. $
Certain relief nnrl nan.ll.. i. 5I
- umpieie recovery Q
2 will result from the following treatment: fr
i Hope, rest, fresh
0 Emulsion.
But Kentucky Lawyer Gould Not Secure
Acquittal 'for His Friend In Arizona,
Who was Charged With
li .pkiiisrUlo. Ky.t May SO.
Attorney Danny 1.
v tli. who wont to I'roaeotl, Ariz.,
. ml days ago for the pnrpoae of
,,f. tiding hl frlorul and lonuor
1 .iiimto. T. G. Hoaeli, who was
I rifoti tlioroon a ahargoof mnnlor,
! .turned.
lr Smith was net ueoteful in
t.nj,; Mr. Koaeh oil ontirolv, otr
. i the mass of vireuMsiaHtinl
-..-. Tho vordUt of tUa jury was
,ii.r in the icoond dtgraa, but
w tl. a reoontinoiiJation for cletuonty
.. n r which It is thought the
i: fixod will be vory light.
U,i riino for wlnoh Mr. Itoach
i(J nviotml was eotuuiittod in tho
t wji i.f (.'rown Kinp, Ariz., on Nov.
: Mr. Keacli, who has boon
i ii drink whtsly by the doctors,
w tian treated him for ooasuption,
i whioh he tutlorud constantly,
lii drunk to oxooss and was in a
, ijtly humor and had paraded tho
(! armed, with a Wiachtster ride
. '. tlireatonod to Will owe ot be-
-.-morning. While two misers, one
' whom had had a with
I. 4 h earlier in the Right, were
-!. imp logetkor tM a saloon, a riio
i.; n ound od, and bullet etathed
i ' i the window and killed the MtaM
a l. whom lloaeh m while enemy
TkU eaneed tntpiciua
. rtiroete Hit way, aa wuti
,lcr." who pofe! the cnnNiNg
' .1, Indian, in foMowin the tracka
' by persons, elaimed to have
r. Ud the sswuis to lloaoh's door
- x tiiileei away, the cae seetnod
, and he was he arretted and
' in jail.
M' Hoaeh't finances had been ex-I
. itrd by his quest of health, and
i had not sufficient money to
. an attorney, and to he wrote to
Mr Smith, and the latter placed hit
(' lumonwoalth dutios in other hands
4tii went to tils old friend's aid and
niiic Midi a gallant Tight tn his
that, although the odds were
li'Mwly against him, and every one
tli.iiftht a vordiet of death would bo
ho snooooded in gettiiiR j
I. in, fl with a light bontenee. Mr. I
s until and Mr. Hoaoh wre students
'i:' t tier at Kentucky State College
nil Loth taught school at t'adw in
R- F.
J (Licensed
Tr'' " Mr Hoarh taking
the aft. r Mr. Smith had resigned
from tin- prncipaNhip.
A Philanthropic Women,
Mrs. Thos. F. Hyao. wiie ofhc
New York trnetion millionaire.
o much charity oo hand that she
hae a private office and a staff of
clerks and stenographers. Slio has
KiTeu away awuy $1,000.0(10 in
bwilding hospitals, convents, chooIn
and churche.
I will mail you free, to prove morit,
mmpln of my Dr. Shoop's Ilostoratlve
nml ray Hook on either dyspepsia. The
Heart or the Kidney Troubles of the
Stomach, Heart or Kidneys, nrcmerolv
symptoms of n deeper nilment. Don't
make the common error of treating
symptoms only. Symptom treatment is
trontinK the result of your ailment, and
not the cause. Weak Stomach nerves
-the ineido Stomach
woaknoefl, always. And the Heart.
ami Kidneys as well, have their con
trolling or inside norvos. Weaken
those nerve, and you inevitably have
weak vital organs. Here is where Dr.
Snoop's llofltoroative has made its
fame. No other remedy even claims
to troat the "inside norvej." Also
for bloating, biliousness, bad breath or
complexion, use Dr. Shoop's
Write me to-day for samples
ami froe Hook. Dr. Shoop, Racine,
Wis. The Restorative is sold by
Haynos & Taylor.
Twenty-fire girls to learn to make
pant. $X00 per wook while
when experienced can earn from
$0.00 to SH.00 per wook. Stoady
work the year round. Our factory is
saniurT. Apply, with reference, to
Huekskin Hreeches Company,
Big Bargain,
I have two Milwaukee binders for
alt, both in good ruunjug order.
One only run one season and one six
seasons- Come and soo thorn.
J. 1 Pierce.
Xew graham dour at Morris &
Kskew Itros. hare secured for 30
days the services of a crew of expert
carriage painters, and liavo rented
the large room in roar of Kkcord
building tor a paint shop, whore the
best kind of painting for buggies,
phaetons, carriages and surreys ean
bo had at the mst reqionable prices.
Hrmg in that old lucgy and lot
them make it new for you.
Will Surely Slop Thai Cough.
Embalmer) J
Caskets, Burial Robes, JJ
Rp.d ROOITI SllltS. h
Rockers, Tables, Etc. 8
C? Dealer in Coffins,
J? Slippers,
Fnrnifiu'o PlmilX
Bed Springs,
air, andScott'j
DOo. AND $1.00.
Public and Private Methods Contrast-
ed Organization vi. Aggregation.
One controlling economic reason for
opjKwJng public ownership Is thnt every
Individual in society prospers Just
In proportion an industry gets tho best
tlit'rv N In liumnu capability. On the
other lmnd, Kovornment control nnd direction
never get nnd In the unture of
tilings never can get nil there is or the
lest there In In human capability.
Now the government may compoto
with private enterprise in getting capable
men, hut It has not thus far
uhown anything of tho capacity of n.
private enterprise to assign tho right
man always to the rlKht place. Tho
agency which In private enterprise
succeeds so generally In eventually
landing lu the right place tho right
man is not simply gixl Intention or
more iutelllionce. but the intelligence
and intention which constantly study
tho enterprise In hand, which make it
the one nffalr In life, constantly
thought of and planned for in intelligence
and intention, too, which are
tlieuiHolvoH as nearly ns iosstblo permanent.
Thnt kind of seeking out nnd
watchfulness few government departments
possess. Tho men In charge of
government departments may be intelligent
and well lntontioned, but they
are In tdny nnd out tomorrow. Tho
thing under them Is not their child.
They never, ns a matter of fact, get
their hands nnd their minds fully Into
tho work.
Nor will civil service chango this.
Civil service examinations may secure
capable men, but no civil service examination
can assign the right man to
the right place, can pick out of tho
thousand capable men Just tho kind of
capability that Ls tltted to this place
and Just the kind that ls IHtod to that.
Indeed, !etweon government control
nnd private control the difference In
that respect is almost tho exact difference
iwtween what we coll true
und what Is1 the merest aggregation,
for in private enterprise
oncb man has come by a process of
attrition to the place he Ls lst fitted
to till, while in government employment
each man Ls dropped Into his
place Irres'K.'ctlro of special fitness and
under civil Is riveted there.
Hon. Peter S. Grosscup In American
Why Public Ownership It Popular In
European Countries.
In Europo governments nro largely
paternal because of the lack of Individualism.
The very helplessness of
the ieopIe fosters and necessitates paternalism.
That Is why nntlonal and
municipal governments opernte public
utilities. Under a raonnrchy, for that
treason, the tendency of the people Is
naturally toward socialism.
Tho phenomenal growth nnd
of the United States have been
attained without either paternalism or
socialism. Compare the condition of
tho people here, their better living,
their comfort nnd happiness, with the
condition of the people of the nations
of Kurupe. ami there U only one
Is that for us Individualism
Is the state policy, nnd we do not
have to borrow the Institutions of
nations created by n need from
which we nro free. It Is Just because
of our Individualism that socialistic Institutions
and schemes
never prosper here. Newark (N. J.) Advertiser.
Officials Already Overloaded.
A third general objoction to government
agency rests on the principle of
the division of labor. Every additional
function undertaken by the government
Is a fresh occupation Imposed on
a body already overcharged with
dtitlcH. A natural couseiuence Is thnt
most things are 111 done, much not
done at all. because the government Is
not able to do It without delays which
are fatal to Its purpose; that the more
troublesome and less showy of the
functions undertaken are iwstpoued
and neglected, and an excuse ls always
ready for the neglect, while the heads
of the administration have their minds
so fully taken up with offlclal detail, in
however perfunctory n manner superintended,
thnt they have no time or
thought to spare for the great Interests
of the state and the preparation of enlarged
measures of sound Improvement.
John Stunrt Mill.
A Trade Union Inconsistency.
One of the anomalies of trades unionism
ls the demand for "closed shops"
and the advocacy of municipal ownership
when It ls inevitable thnt every
Industry transferred from private to
public ownership will Ivcomo nn "open
shp" in public employment all conditions
and wages of labor must bo
determined by laws and ordinances.
No law excluding nonunlou men from
public employment can stand the test
of Its constitutionality. Public Policy.
Use Anesthetics In Both Cases.
(Juner In surguy they enn restore a
person's skin by grafting.
tiuycr What n big dllTorece between
surgery and politics!
Gunner What ls the difference?
Guyer Why, in politics they skin
people by grafting. Chicago Dally
Unwise Under Present Conditions.
Until wo remote the political
that tends toward corruption nnd
extravagance I believe that municinnl
ownership would be unwise. Professor
Incapability of City Government
I am opposed to municipal ownership
because our city governments
have not shown ns yet any capacity
for properly conducting their business
Major Henry L. lllgglnson.
Junt tVlint It I nnil What It Ha
Made l'oxlhle.
Most persons nre unaware of the
created in Industrial circles by
the lutntluctlou of the bessemer process
of makUg steel. This process belongs
In the sam category with tho Invention
of the printing press nnd tho
Introduction of the steam engine In Its
relation to human progress.
Bteel ls n compound of Iron with a
sn'all percentage of carbon, which Is
rendered malleable by being cast whllo
lu a state of fusion. Cast Iron ls Iron
with n much larger percentage of carbon
and other Impurities. Uessemer's
process converts cast Iron Into steel by
blowing n blast of cold air through
melted cast Iron. The oxygen of tho
nlr burns out the carbon, silicon and
other unwelcome elements until the
right proportion Is reached, and then
the steel Is cast.
The effect of the process was at onco
to cheapen steel and to Increase Its uso
enormously. In 1S.V5, when Bessemer
took out his 11 rat patent, steel sold in
Cuglaud for Ave times Its present
Sir Henry Bessemer shared the common
lot of Inventors In encountering
Incredulity when his discovery was
nrbt announced, but he was more fortunate
than most Inventors. Ho lived
to enjoy tho rewards of fame and fortune
and to witness the worldwido
adoption of his process.
The ilrst bessemer steel rail ever
laid down was at Derby, England. In
1S57. It was placed at n point where
It had been necessary to renew tho Iron
rails once In three months becauso of
Inresisant wear. It was not taken up
for sixteen years, during which tlmo
lJW.OOO trains passed over It
It Is to tho bessemer procoss that wo
one the rapid development of our great
railway systems. The giant locomotives
that draw long trains across tho
continent and tho steel rails upon
which they run are due to Its discovery.
It Is estimated that the bessemer
process has reduced tho cost of land
transportation two-thirds, and It has
also greatly cheapened transportation
by wuter. It has opened great tracts
of fertile country which could not have
been reached othcrwiso and has given
the farmer good markets. In the development
of electric railways It ls all
the time bringing together scattered
villages and giving new opportunities
for intercourse.
We owe to Sir Henry Bessemer the
Improvements in our modern steamships,
the strength and lightness of
the bridges which cross our rivers,
countless modern forms of machinery
nnd their cheapened products and the
skyscrapers, which could not have been
built suvo by tho use of steel. New
York Herald.
The latniul of Jeraejr.
There was a time when a reverend
bishop always wnlked from France to
Jersey on a plank. This sounds somewhat
like a modern Hlondln performance,
and one could Imagine the crowd
that would assemble to witness such
a feat In reality it was an event of
common occurrence during the sixth
century. Existing documents relative
to the monastery of Mont St. Michel,
In Normandy, reveal the fact that the
Island wns separated from the French
district of Coutances by n narrow
stream only and that the stream was
bridged by a single plank. The Inhabitants
of Jersey were compelled to
keep this plank In good repair, for It
was us.ed by t,he bishop of the diocese
when ho made his periodical visits to
that portion of his dock, and tho
worthy prelate desired to make the
crossing In safety. In the year 709
and agoln in the year S24 thcro were
seismic disturbances, called by ancient
writers "cataclysms," which submerged
towns nnd forests on tho French
coast, thus widening the stretch of
water and maklug the separation of
Jersey more complete. Loudon Standard.
The Kiunllr Honor.
"Bobby," asked the teacher of the
class In arithmetic, addressing the
question to one of tho younger pupils,
"how many pints nre there In a gallon?"
"I've forgot it again, m.i'nm," said
Bobby, who found It hard to commit to
memory the tables of weights and
Thinking that perhaps by turning
from the abstract to the concrete she
might succeed better in stimulating
his power of recollection, ' tho teacher
tried another tack.
"Bobby," she said, "your fathor Is n
milkman, isn't heV
"Yes. ma'am."
"Well, now, think as hard as you can.
lie sometimes sells a gallon can full
of milk, doesn't he? Just so. Well,
when he does, how many pints of milk
are there in that gallon can?"
"It's all milk, ma'am:" indlgnnntly
exclaimed Bobby. Youth's Companion
"I'ut Into n Hook."
Thomns MItton wns Dickens' solicitor
ns well as his schoolfellow and
used to say that ho was tho only one of
all of "Charlie's" friends whom the
novelist had never "put Into a book."
Mltton's hearers smiled Inwardly, because
they recognized obvious pieces
of MItton lu several of the novels, the
most conspicuous fragments belug lu
Wemmlck ("Great Expectations") nnd
Tnppertit ("Bamaby ltudgo"). Not
much lu common, it may bo snld, between
theso two eccentrics. Nevertheless,
life bolug more various and more
Inconsistent than fiction, there he was
visibly. Dickens was greatly nnd long
attached to him, nnd It was lu a letter
to the lawyer that he described most
admirably the frightful railway accident
from which he escaped physically
unhurt, but gravely shaken in nerve.
London Chronicle.
Old "Broadside" Recently Found In
Bcston Compares Oddly with
the Practical Journalism of
the Present Day.
An Interesting examplo of tho method
of putting important news beforo
the public a century ago was found in
an old news-sheet, or "broadside"
turned up In a second-hand
book dealor'B shop In Boston.
Any printer, whether he issued a
newspaper or not, got out broadsides
In those days, whenever ho thought
an extraordinary piece of news Justified
him In anticipating a pront, Tho
broadside was a sort of handbill,
printed on ono side only, and generally
about 8 Inches wide by 15 long.
This was sold In tho streets.
Tho subject of tho broadside mentioned
above was a hurricane which
swept the Massachusetts coast a few
days prior to Oct 15, 1804, the date on
which the broadside was Issued. Tho
heading ls "Violent Storm," under a
black cut of the North church with
Its steeple toppling, abovo which ls a
row of cofllns. Tho rules aro turned,
giving a mourning effect The account
of tho storm begins as follows:
"On Tuesday lost a violent storm
commenced here, and raged until
Wednesday morning with unprecedented
fury and destruction.
"Tho damage which has been sustained
by this tremendous hurrlcano
ls vory great and extensive. The following
particulars aro subjoined, viz:
Tho stcoplo of tho North church was'
blown down and several other
churches damaged. The brick wall
of a house In West Boston blew over
and killed a young- woman by tho
nama of Lydla Bennet and badly
wounded two or three more.
"Many houses were unroofed and
several new buildings were so much
bent and twisted that they must bo
taken down chimneys, trees, etc.,
without number blew down. One of
w .,:
r? aaaaaaaaaaaaW b
I ill
Fall of North Church Steeple.
(Old News-Sheet Illustration.)
the western stages In passing West
Boston bridge was upset by the force
of tho wind and several of the passengers
considerably hurt
"About 35 vessels of different kinds
were Injured at the wharves and four
entirely lost Two men were drowned
by a boat upsetting and likewise a
lad by the sinking of a vessel. Chief
of the small craft were destroyed.
"In short, It spread horror and devastation
throughout the whole town."
Tho description states briny the
damage sustained In Charlestown,
Salem, Marblehead, Plymouth,
and Qulncy.
At Marblehead "33 vessels were
driven ashore and some lost and a
number blown out of their harbor,
their fate unknown.
"At cape Ann dreadful destruction
and waste Ave vessels in ono of
which was a lady passenger, lost and
four or five others driven to sea and It
is supposed are lost with all their
It is to bo noted that exact information
is sadly lacking in theso maritime
reports. This may bo duo In part to
the fact that one-third tho space of
the broadside wns needed for "A Poom
on tho Late Hurrlcano," In 14 verses.
Ono was as follows:
On Tuesday last n storm did rise.
And thunder roaring In the fkles.
The gale increaid from noon till night,
And man; peopln In aft right.
Another doscribod tho loss of shipping
It fatal proved to ships, that day,
That chane'd to be within our bay.
In ain they strlved to reach the shore;
Alas! tlioy sink to rise no more.
A Monster Wildcat.
M." H. Ruiz, yesterday brought to
town tho skin of tho biggest wildcat
ever seen in this part of the country,
says tho Arizona Republican. Ho
killed It day before yesterday along
the Arizona canal.- There were four
of the cats, one of them, says Ruiz,
bigger than the one he killed, but it
was not so belligerent.
This cat, Instead of running away,
advanced upon him, growling and spitting.
The animal was about to spring
when Ruiz shot, the ball taking effect
in the head, killing It Instantly. Tho
skin was more than four feet from
tip to tip. Tho length of n wildcat ls
mostly lu its body, for tho tail does
not greatly affect tho linear measurement
This cat was bigger than some
mountain lions and it was probably
more destructive.
fl Jg&l
To have a happy home
you should have children, i
They are great happy-home
makers. If a weak woman,
you can be made strong
enough to bear healthy children,
with little pain or discomfort
to yoursclfjby taking
A Tonic for Women
It will ease all your pain, reduce
inflammation, cure leucorrhea,
(whites), falling womb, ovarian
trouble, disordered menses, backache,
headache, etc., and make
childbirth natural and easy. Try It.
At all dealers In medicines, In
SI. 00 bottles.
Is my baby girl, now two weeks
old," writes Mrs. J. Priest, of Webster
City, Iowa. "She Is a fine
healthy babe and we are both doing
nicely. I am still taking Cardul,
and would not be without It in
the house."
Our paint and repair shop is open
for business, wc have expert buggy
and carriage painters and are pleasing
the people, our work pleased
them too. That's why they are
sending us their friends this year.
Eskew Bros.
A Remedy Without an Equal.
Try Yucatan Chill Tonic, is a sure
cure for Colds, La Grippe and Rheumatism;
will cure you, acceptable to the
most delicate person, results are posi
tive and you feel better after taking
one dose. Guaranteed under the Pure
Food and Drugs Act. Price 50c. For
sale by all druggists.
Dr. King's New Life Pills
Tho best in the world.
Writes in Sight.
It is a sight to see this
Typewriter Write.
ffiV jiff I L
Thirty-two of these typewriters
have been sold in Marion. They
cannot be surpassed for
Speed Economy .
Legibility Neatness
Efficiency Regularity
Buy one on the installment
Telephone 15. Over Postoffice
Marion, Ky,
I haro found a tried and tested euro for
Kotu remdr that will straighten tho
distorted limbs of chronic cripples, nor turn bony
growths back to flesh nsaln. That is impossible.
But I con now turoly kill tho palus and pangs of
this deplorablo diseaso.
In Germany with a Chemist in tho Cltr of
Darmstadt I found tho last ingredient with
which Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Remedy was mado
a perfected, dependable prescription. Without
that Inst Ingredient. I successfully trcatod many,
many cases of Rheumatism; but now, at last, it uniformly
cures all curable cases of tlds heretofore
much dreaded disease. Those granular
wastes, found in Rheumatic Blood, seem to ditaolTO
and pas3 away under tho action of this remedy as
freely as does sugar when added to pure water.
And then, w hen dissolved, these poisonous wastes
freely pass from tho system, and tho couso of
Rheumatism Is cono forever. Then ls now no
real need no actual excuse to suffer longer without
help. Wo sell, and in confidence recommend
Dr. Shoop's
Rheumatic Remedy
.' Vr 4, y

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