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The Republican 
and the Cosmopoli- 
tan, a leading maga- 
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Tim Hartkibd Republican. 



The REPUBLIC Aft 
and Courier-Journal 
both one year for on- 
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JO, fi, ROGERS, Fublisher. 



OFFICIAL OF. OAK 0? TOE PARTY !K THE FCURTE CCKORISSiCKAL E1STR1CT, 



TERK3-S12S Per Amo, In Aiuui, 



VOL. VI. 



HARTFORD, KY., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1894. 



NO. 27. 



Moth 



need a powerful nourishment in food when nursing 
babies or they arc apt to suffer from Emaciation. 



Scott’s Emulsion 



of Cod-liver Oil, with hypophosphites of lime and 
soda, nourishes mothers speedily back to health and 
makes their babies fat and chubby. Physicians , the 
world over, endorse it. 



Babies 



are never healthy when thin. They ought to bo fat. 
Babies cry for SCOTT'S EMULSION. It Is palatable 
and easy to assimilalo. 

Prepared by Scott & Bowne, N. Y. Druggist* tell it. 



Cotton Balt Route 

(St. Louie Southwestern Ry. ) 
TO 

Arkansas, Texas 



TIIK TIIM lir.U M 






[BY W. II. VKNABI.I*. I 



tlmt * of these ton cartridges lias 
the force of — " 

“Don't take thorn out!" I yelled, 
r,hrinkln<( ns far away from him us 
poo i',lo. 

“Of course, sir, hut there Is nooc- 
ci, i .n for alarm. I’ve been handlin'* 
dynamite in all shapes and forms for 
tli • 1. a fifteen years and never had 
mi aeeident. You must have con- 
cu : a t.> explode one of these, sir, 
and who's f.oliiR to tap this one with 
a 1 amt ! *r . or lire it out of the win- 
dow u'/ainst a rock?" 

“lint lie ( areful not to drop it on 
the tioor. Ugh! Is there uny more 
of the stuff in this car?" 

“Quite u tidy bit of it, sir. 
There's twelve men of us, and I 
l'ii. s we could scare up about a 
lumilr, .1 cartridges like these if you 
wanted to see t hem." 

“No! No! I'll be thankful enough 
if 1 get < 'ear of your ten without be- 
ing l'ti vi through the roof. How 
a. n !i r, . k, f, r instance, would one 
of tin -e cartridges bring down?" 

“i l,»w much rock? Well, tliat 
would be uncording to the lay of 



THE ONLY LIN H 
With through Car Service from 




No rlainge of t '»rs to 

\rs\ wo 'siwjzi, -yjALiU 

OR INTKKMKDITK 1*01 N l'S. 



Two Daily I ii a ins 

Carrying through C'oaohp* and 
Pullman .Sleepers. Traversing the 
finest farming, grazing and timher 
lands. Ami teaching tlie most pros- 
perous towns and cities in tlie 

Great Southwest. 



"TaRMING LANDS. — Veil, ling 
ahundautiy all the ccicnls, corn ami 
cotton, and especially mlaptcd to the 
cultivation ot small traits and early 
vegetables. 

GRAZING LANDS. — A Hording 
excellent pasturage during almost the 
entire year, and comparatively close 
to the great markets. 

TIMBER LANDS. Covered with 

almost inexhaustible forests of yellow 
pine, cypress ami the hard woods 
common to Arkansas and Eastern 

Texas. 

Can lie procured oil reuromdile am! 
advantageous terms. 



all llnrarumirrl will, nn<i lintel irk* 
••I*, on «ale % In I l*r 



Cotton Belt R;,ute 



Ask you r in n n si I ieket Ag> nt l<*r 
map-, tune Isld, s, etc., in d write I" 
any ,,| the following tor uM inh.rnin- 
lion you may desire concerning the 
trip to the Great Southwest. 

R T G. MATTHEWS. 

Dis’t IVs. Agt , Lnuisqilie, Ky. 

F. W.LaBF.AUME. 

G. I*. A Tkt. AgL, St. Louis, Mo. 

J. A. EDsON. 

Gen’l Supt., Texarkana, Tex. 



JOHN ECHOLS. ) ^ , 

ST.JOHN BOYLE, j 



C. 0. & S. W. R. R. 

(The Mississippi Valley Route.) 
TO-* — 

LOUISVILLE* EVANSVILLE, GIN. 

AND ALL POIN8 EAST. 



-TO 



Memphis, Vicksburg, New Or- 

AND ALL l'OINTS SOUTH. 



TO 

St- Louis, Cairo, Chicago, 



AND ALL l’OINTS NORTH 
AND WEST. 



Connecting at Memphis with through 
trains to all points in 

Arkansas and Texas 



Kates, Tickets, and all information 
will tie furnished on application to 
your nearest ticket agent. 

T. B. LYNCH, 

Q. P. A., Douisville. Ky. 



WHEN YOU GO TO OWENSBORO 



UAI.LON- 



C. Theo.Cain, 



Tax miicui : j>.rEBX, 

For the finent and Mott Art inti t JFsrk, 
any sue or style. Frederica St . , htwii 
3rd and 4th. 8m37 



Stated meeting of the Hartford 
Lodge, No. 675, F. & A. Masons, first 
Monday night in eacli month. All 
brethren are invited to attend regular. 

W. H. Moore, W. M. 

H. Wkinshkimkk, Sec'y. 



WANTED tfSoVt 



to sell the great illustrated Family 
Newspaper, "Penmylmnia ( Iril 
Best selling paper published. Good, 
live boy* make Irora 50c to #5 every 
Saturday. Send for free sample 
copy and full particulars to GRIT 
PUBLISHING CO., Williamsport 

P*. 



The weary teacher sat alum - 
\Vh le twilight gallieit-d on; 

And not a round u ,s bein', around 
The boys und girls are gone. 



The weary teacher sat alone, 
Unnerved and pale was he: 

Ilowcd neatli a yoke 1 f care he spoke 
In sud soliloquy. 



Another round, anothei round 
Of labor thown away. 

Another chain of toil and pin 11 
Dragged tht< ugh a tedius day. 



“Of in) avail is constant /• d, 

Love's sacrifice is lost. 

The hopes of morn, so golden, turn. 
Each evening into dies . 



“I squander on n barren field 
My strength my life, my nil : 
The seeds I sow wi 1 ‘never grow, 
They perish where they fall.” 



He sighed, and low upon his li mi- 
nis aching brow he pressed; 

And o'erhis frame ere ion g tile , 0 , 11 
A soothing sense of rest. 



And then he lifted up his lace, 

Out started h.ickagst - 
The room by strange and sadden 
change. 

Assumed proportions vast 



things. If it was a cliff, with n 
g dly mvrlmng toit, und thin cart- 
rl.lg • was placed just right, the 
downfall would la* enough to bul d a 
fine, large warehouse with a few 
carlo: 1 of .small pieces left over for 
m il b, ' ] arm nt. If it was plumb 
up and down olilf without any senins 
or civvir- .. and the stone was hard 
and 1 ugh. a few pieces weighing 
pounds or so would lie all you 
could rea ■ inably expect. It's beau- 
tiful stuff, sir, beautiful, and the 
man who invented it wu > 11 genius.” 1 

“But you are digging your own 
heels into tlint bag!" 1 shouted, us 
lie moved his hob-nniicd hoots 
around without the slightest care. 

'Tin 1 was, sir, but as long as 
tin re was no explosion 110 harm has 
been done. It's agin the law to 
throw dynamite cartridges from a 
car window or I'd give you un ex- 



it seemed a Senate Hall, and one 
Addrcssel a listening throng; 

Each liutning word all bosoms stirred. 
Applause rose but 1 an 1 lo ig. 



The' wildvred teach. 1 t ho ight lie knew 
Tlie speake-'s \ tie • :»?i 1 look, 

“And for his name," said lie, “the 
same | 

Is in my record book." 



Mi 


«i!i 


on i 


i.'orth soclutf. 


The 


jfnnd 


olt! 


1 dr 


iv» f 


■cm to lmvopas: 


led U! 


ray.” 




“W 


’hat 


do you mean L 


y the 


good 


old (i. 


i Vs? 










“W 


iiy. 


tho time when 


one i 


could 


fill 




1110 


<>f those things 


out ( 


f tho 


wi 


U(l< 


uv n 


ud muko u hole 


in a 


le !go 


lot 




cm 


m„'h for the 


den 


of a 


be. 


•r. ■ 


V 


,‘hnt brought < 


mt a 


i law 


[i;;j 


In 


It V 


. the mistake 


made 


by a 


Iliv 


r*' 


•i;.:h 


toil man. He 


tli re 


w a 


ca 


•; ri 


idgo 


ct a ledfre ivhli 


•h lie 


Klip- 


l>o 


. 1 


1 VII 


,< all of thirty 


foot a 


iv.ay, 


wl 


uM 


if \\ 


, -i t tnallv over i 


■i;rht. 


Tli 


«.* r 


v mil 


? ‘.'-as that a pic 


00 of 


rock 


\v 


W 


d.i« 


one hundred pounds 



The stalely Senate-hall 



•1. 



A church rose in i‘.s pliee. 
Wherein there stoM a nnn 01 (', >:, 
Dispensing words ot grace. 



And though herpok • i;i o',, a 1 t me 
And though !us hair was griv, 

The teacher s thought w .s strangely 
wrought; 

“I whipped that b)y to il iy.” 

Tlie church, a phantasm, vmis , .« 1 ' 
sopii; 

WM1.1t s e.v the l. 1 her t'.i 1' 

In classic gloom ot ale >v.m iojmi 
A n author plied his pen. 



‘My idlest l id," the teacher' said. 
Filled with a new stirpri e- 
‘Sliall I behold his naui.- cur died 
Among the great and wi .e?" 



The vision of a cottage home 
Tlie teacher now descried; 

A mother's Incc illumed the p’.a .> 
Her influence sanotific 1. 



“A miracle! a mi rick- 1 
This matron, well 1 know, 

Was but n wild and careless child, 
Not half an hour ago. 



“And when she to her children sp aks 
Of duty’s golden rule, 

Her lips repeat in accents sweet, 

My words to her .at school." 



The scene was changed again .-.ml lo, 
The s.liool house, rude and old; 
Upon the wall did darkness f.iil. 

The evening air was cold. 



“A dream!" the sleeper, waking said, 
Then paced along. the floor, 

And, whistled slow and s .ft and low, 
He locked the school-house door. 



And walking home, his heart was full 
Ol peace ai d trust and praise; 

And singing slow and suit and low, 
Said, “After many days ,' 



IUNDLIN0 THE STEER 



A Trnvolor'B Exporlonco on a Ponu- 
aylvaula Railroad. 



lie round Dynamite Cartrldgci la t!»u 
Hinoldng Car-Wliai lliipprtiod to 
a Miner Win* KtiiinhlfMl 
und IY11. 



I was winding in and out among 
the hills of Pennsylvania on u rail- 
road train when seized with ado- 
sire to smoko. The smoking car 
was an ordinary one, and about 
half-filled with men in blouse and 
overalls, smoking day pipes. Win n 
1 selected a seat I found a leather 
bag on the floor and gently kicked 
It out of the way. It moved inn 
grudging way and 1 sat down and 
put my feet ou It. 1 luvd smoked 
my cigar about half up when one of 
the miners, having finished his pipe, 
knocked the ashes out, lounged over 
to me, and said: 

"I wouldn’t bear down too hard 
on the stuff, mister." 

"Oh! the bag?" 

"Yes; I wouldn’t kick around too 
heavy on It." 

“Got some tools In there you uro 
afraid may get broken, eh?” 

‘‘We call it dynamite, sir!" 

“Great Scott, man, but you don’t 
mean to say—" 

“Yes, it's dynamite," he miletly 
observed, as ho sat down beside mo 
and reached for the bag. "I sup- 
pose you’ve seen it put up In car- 
tridges before now? You know how 
we use. yin? L believe thg catimato 



rte:. k l! first passenger couch, 
•■ini lu 1 i;s way in, and 1 believe n 
1. ..a !-\ ! I is wile were killed. They 
I t! 1 r Jim in jail fir a year, and 
1 v -ryb i v eiisst d his oyi .s instead of 
fc ling rev that they had deceived 
l:ini. Thai's why they {Kissed 'ihe 
law, sir, und I'm afraid the good 
o!d ciays will never return. This 
c;.'! 1 .1 longer he culled the land of 
liberty." 

“You’ve s* *n people killed by the 
stull, I suppose?" I sakl as lie 
pluvi I with cartridge as if it were a 
bull 

“Well, onet apiece of rock weigh- 
ing two hundred and fifty pounds 
scrap *d my cap off as it flew along 
1. 1 strike my partner In the breast, 
but 1 didn't exactly see him die, you 
know. He died — 0I1, yes. Tlie fore- 
man said that if poor Ned hud been 
struck bv tin' Pittsburgh city hull 
he couldn’t huve died any faster nor 
been in worse shape to gather up. 
As to about a dozen others, I've 
seen 'em standing on n particular 
spot, been knocked down myself by 
the concussion, and reached my feet 
again to find a hole In the ground 
broad enough and deep enough to 
bury u span of horses in. The per- 
sons had vanished. I can't say 
whether they went up nr down, 
though we sometimes did find evi- 
dences ii the trectops to show that 
they rViostly went up.” 

“How horriblo to lie wiped off tho 
face of the earth in that manner!" 

“Well, it’s better than being 
smothered in a coal mine or run over 
by a t rain of ears. Did you ever see 
the ldg hole iii the ground over at 
Fox Hill?” 

“No.” • 

“That’s a place worth seeing, sir. 
There were fourteen miners in the 
party, I bellevo. They were carry- 
ing a lot of dynamite and sat down 
to rest and smoke. One of thorn 
built a lire to roast some chestnuts 
and it is supposed a stick of dyna- 
mite came in contact with it." 

“Why supposed?" 

“1 localise there was none of the 
fourteen left to explain matters, you 
see. One instant there were thir- 
teen men enjoying their pipes about a 
fire In Ihoivoods whilst t he fourteenth 
was shoving chestnuts into tho 
fire. Iu the next there was a boom 
— bang- earthquake which rattled 
tin' windows ten miles away, and 
people reached the spot to find a 
hole in the gr* und twenty-ono feet 
long, » isfi-i u feet deep and fourteen 
feet wide.” 

“The grave of all!" 

“Well, hardly. There was no 
need of u grave. I believe they 
found some fragments half a mile 
away in 11 tree top, but not enough 
worth burying." 

"And have you no fear of such a 
destroyer?" 

“Not the slightest. It’s beauti- 
ful stuff, as I said before— much 
nicer and cleaner to bundle than uny 
other explosive. I was taken with 
gunpowder for awhile, but this 
beats it out of sight. Fond of wit- 
nessing explosions, sir?" 

“No, indeed, I’m not, and I won’t 
breathe till you menurooff the train. 
It ought to be against tho law to 
carry dynamite around in this reck- 
less fashion." 

“What! More lawn agin It! When 
[ the day cornea thut a jjoor, honest 
bluster must go 011 foot bemuse lie 
Is obliged. ty-vaUTi’ about 4J few .dy- 



namite cartridges I shall want to 
leave the country. Some of us get 
off at this next station, while the 
others go a little further down the 
road.” 

“Well, careful,” 1 said ns I left 
the smoker and went back to the 
rear coach and to the last seat in 
thut. 

At tho next station the train side- 
tracked to let the express.pass. Four 
of the miners got off and started up 
the mountain rood in • the direction 
of a quarry. The man I had talked 
with looked along the train until he 
saw my face at the window, when he 
held up a cflrt ridge nml laughed 
and gave it a toss in the air. When 
he started or again his three coin: 
panions were many rods in odvonce. 
A dozen of us were watching him as 
lie broke into a trot toovertakc them, 
lie wasn't one hundrid feet from 
tho train when lie stumbled and fell 
— there was a puff of llaino and 
smoke — tlij ear drlndows shivered 
into atoms — a deafening crash, and 
the man in the seat ahead of me 






I 



call d out: 

tVr* 



fhat's dynamite, sure!” 
Everybody went up to look at, the 
spot. There was a hole in the 
ground deep enough to take In a 
hogshead, n lot of twisted roots 
from the nearest trees, chips and 
splinters of stone and fragments of 
flesh, cloth and leather. Nothing 
more — the miner had vanished off 
the face of the earth.— Detroit Free 
Press. 



Pcsiimisms. 



Gossip is tlie sugar of old women's 
tea. 

All sour grapes are not out of 
rent h. 

Vice is a sponge whit h sucks in 
honor and gives out tears. 

Tho man who fears lx ing taken at 
Ills true value is always on the alert 
for slights. 

Humility is not necessarily n 
virtue. The violet would smell just 
as sweet :i a tree. 

A brigadier general in petticoats 
and 1111 old maid in pants uro two 
things to lie avoided. 

The tears wo shed for others are 
mellowed Ly inward congratulation; 
those shod for ourselves are brine. 

The old man who has forgotten 
that he ever was a boy is but a living 
tombstone to his buried youth. 

A broken pitcher ut a fountain 
may be touchingly symbolical, but 
it is not so suggestive ns a broken 
whisky bottle in an alley.- Judge. 



Much Lc cr. 



Little children sometimes find It 
hard to understood that anyone 
has had an existence before they, 
the little ones, were in the world. 

Two girls, each seven years ojd, 
were swinging on the gate before 
the house of one of them. 

“We’ve lived in our house," said 
the little girl who was the visitor, 
“ever since before I was born." 

“That's nothing,” answered the 
little girl who was at home; “I’ve 
lived in this house fifteen years!" — 
Youth's C uni anion. 



To grow old gracefully, one must 
live temperately, calmly, methodical- 
ly; he interested in all tlint is going on 
ill the world: he cheerful, happy, and 
contented, and above all, keep the 
blood pure and vigorous by the use 
of Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. Be sure you 
get Ayer’s. 



“Free Wool.” 

[TOI.BDO BLADE.] 

That excellent journal, the Rural 
New Yorker, lias been carrying on a 
discussion in its columns on the rela- 
tion of the farmets to the tariff, which 
lias developed some very interesting 
facts. One of these is tlie refutation 
of tlie contention of the free traders 
that “free raw materials" arc a neces- 
sity for the American manufacturer, 
in order that he may “compete in the 
markets of the world.” Take wool 
for an illustration. The free traders 
have made it free in the Wilson Bill, 
on the plea that it benefits the man- 
ufacturers of cloths. The duty placed' 
on the finer grades of wool by the Mc- 
Kinley Bill is 11 cents a pound. An 
ordinary business suit weighs about 
six pounds, including linings, trim- 
mings, buttons, etc. But counting 
these as all wool, and admitting for 
the sake ol argument that the duty is 
paid by the man who buys the suit 
(which is by no means true,) and yet 
the tarifl raises the price of the suit 
only 66 cents! The Rural discusses 
this point as follows: 

"Allowing the price of labor and 
the price of linings, trimmings and 
the materials that go to make up the 



33 cents; on trousers, t 6 tf cents; on 
under shirts, or drawers, from four to 
six cents; pair ol socks one cent; 
woman's dress, twenty-six cents, 
child’s flannel dress, 5 ' 2 cents wo- 
man’s or child's stockings, oneto two 
cents a pair; broadcloth suit, sscenis 
one yard carpi ting, nine cents These 
figures are based upon the supposi- 
tion that all the cloths arc made of 
wool only, bnt if the cloths have a 
mixture of cotton or shoddy, then 
these figures would all he less ac- 
cording ns there is more shoddy and 
lwis wool. 

“Would this very slight difference 
in the cost of free wool clothing in- 
duce the people to buy so much more 
I as to cause 'great factories to spring 
| up like magic, employing increased 
I workmen enough to consume the 
, extra amount of products which farm- 
J ers, driven by free wool out of sheep- 
! raising, would have to grow to replace 
the losses caused by the annihilation 
ol sheep and wool industries? Would 
the small saving on woolen clothing 
be any compensation for the millions 
of loss that would accrue to the coun- 
! try by the destruction of 45.000,000 
| sheep and their prodnet, which now 
[ give employment to hundreds of 
| thousands? Texas alone has more 
1 than 100,000 engaged in sheep in- 
dustries. Would free wool enable our 
manufacturers to export large quanti- 
ties of cloth to sell in markets where 
J they would come in competition with 
I those nations who have not only free 
wool, but low wages?” 

Hon. George W. Owens, formerly a 
Representative in Congress from a 
Pennsylvania District, sent a com- 
munication on this subject to the 
Ways and Means Committee some 
weeks ago, which discusses the same 
topic, and shows up the fallacy of the 
free trade position. Mr. Owens is a 
farmer. He takes the position that a 
retention ol the duty on imported 
wools is necessary, because the Amer- 
ican farmer cannot possibly pay Amer- 
ican wages to his farm help and com- 
pete successfully with the wool kings 
of Australia, Argentina and South 
Africa, where wages are nominal, and 
where a warmer climate, giving pas- 
ture throughout the year, renders 
wool production so cheap. Mr. 
Owens says: 

“livery one knows that a good, 
neat, all-wool suit of clothes can he 
bought for about $12, and a warm 
heavy, coarse, all-wool suit of clothes 
for :>7 and less. 

“I just this moment weighed a fine 
diagonal wool suit, also a coarse wool 
suit (coat, pants and vest,) and they 
weighed five and six pounds respect- 
ively, Now, the protection the wool 
grower now has in each of these suits 
amounts to 60 or 70 cents. A mer- 
chant might lay down two suits of 
clothes “before a customer, and say 
that one was worth 516 and $16.75, 
and we might defy any member of 
Congress or any one to tell which 
suit had tlie greater value, the differ- 
ence is so little. It might be the 
make or the lining, or it might not 
be there at all. Clothing is reasona- 
bly cheap, and no one is complaining 
of the price. 

“I have now before me bills of sale 
of wool made from 1886 to 1892 tor 
unwashed clothing and combing wool 
at from 26 to 28 cents per pound. The 
same quality of wool to-day will not 
net more than 15 to 16 cents per 
pound. In fact, my merchant in- 
forms me that it is dull even at those 
fignres. 

"Yet we are advised to keep our 
sheep. Why should we do so? Sheep, 
which in former years brought from 
$3 to $4 per head on the farm, are 
now dull at $2, and they are not sold 
to farmers. They are sent to market 
and slaughtered. And when this de- 
struction is complete the consumer 
will pay dearly for foreign-made 
clothing. But the advocates ot free 
wool say that our manufacturers must 
have free raw material. What is raw 
material? That which is raw mate- 
rial to one is the finished product to 
another. It would perhaps be safe to 
define Itas any commodity that comes 
to 11s from nature's God without any 
tabor in it. 

“But is wool of this character? Did 
you ever take care of a flock of sheep, 
protect them from dogs and other en- 
emies, herd and feed them, assist a 
new-born lamb on a cold winter 
morning to take its first nourishment 
from an indifferent, stubborn mother? 



Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report 





ADSOLUTEUr PURE 



CAPTURING A DULL MOOSE. 



finished suit or garments to remain . , , , 

I woo , j If any member •( Congress has done 

> ^ i this work, he will conclude that wool 

is not so very “raw material." 

The facts stated in these two ex- 

tricts destroy the fallacious theory of 



unchanged, how much is 
going to cheapen woolen clothing? 
laboring man once answered this ques- 
tion by saying one-half; another from 
two to three dollars. A man who 



wore a broad-cloth seventy- five dol- ' fi' e traders that free wool is nec- 
lar suit thought free wool would re- | cssary to low priced clothing. Tlie 
iluce tlie cost of bis fine suit fifteen to ‘•'°* s t of wool as a raw material is al- 
twenty dollars. I have found that ! most entirely lalior; and lienee the 
many have as vague, indefinite and 



How It Was Accomplished by Hunter 
Setiick. 

Hunter Sellick has for several 
years been the possessor of two fine 
row moose, and his great ambition 1 
has been to go into the moose-rais- j 
ing business. Year after year ho 
has endeavored to capture a male 
moose, but up to this winter billed. . 
Some time ago he left Moncton for 
the forest country lying between tho 
head waters of the Toblguo and 
Miramichi rivers. For clays his 
search was unavailing, until one 
day, about thirty miles from any 
settlement and in tho heart of the 
forest, he sighted tho object of his 
search. 

It was a magnificent specimen, 
nearly six feetAigh. At this season 
its antlers had been shed, but tho 
new ones were already jutting forth. 
The dogs were set to nipping tho 
moose in the rear, driving it toward 
n tree. Sellick, creeping round, 
suddenly threw his lasso over tho 
animal's head, twisted tho rope 
nrouiul a tree und had tlie moose a 
prisoner. 

It is corn para tively easy for a suc- 
cessful hunter to bring home a dead’ 
moose, but it is not so easy with a 
live one. It took live weeks, climb- 
ing over the hills, wading tho 
morasses or fording the rivers which 
marked the thirty miles' distaueo 
between the scene of the capture and 
the first settlement. The hunter ut 
times hud to employ a catamaran to 
cross the streams, the moose swim- 
ming behind. Finally I10 reached 
the Intercolonial, took a box car, 
which was just high enough lor tho 
moose, and brought his prize to 
Moncton. — >7. Y. Journal. 



CHAPLAIN OF THE HOUSE. 



Somothing About the Young Man Re. 
centiy Elected to This Office. 

Rev. Edward 13. Bagby, who was 
recently < looted to be chaplain of 
the house in place of Rev. S. \V. 
Hadda.vay, who died after a brief 
occupation of the office, is a very 
young man to occupy .so cunspicu- 
-ous a position, though Rev. W. If. 
Milhuru, tiie blind chaplain of tho 
senate, was chosen chaplain of tho 
house when but twenty-two years of 
age. Iiev. Mr. Dagby was born 
September lift, 1805, in King and 
Queen county, Va. , so t hat he is but 
little more than twenty-eight. He 
was reared in Richmond, obtained 
his education at Aberdeen academy, 
the Kentucky university and tho 
Yale divinity school. This young 
Virginian, enlisted in Christian 
work as a representative of the de- 
nomination of the Disciples of Christ, 
found his first charge along the line 
of the Chesapeake & Ohio railroad, 
ministering to the people 'of Rouee- 
vorte, Clifton Forge and Sinks 
Grove. From these little churches 
In these towns he went to Newport 
News to preach, uiitil he became en- 
gaged in evangelistic work among 
many churches, which he visited to 
conduct revivals. In April, 1891, 
the Vermont Avenue Christian 
church, Washington, built a chapel 
on Capitol Hill, and culled upon Rev. 
Mr. Bagby to conduct u revival 
meeting to awaken interest in the 
undertaking. At that meet ing about 
one hundred converts were added to 
the church, and the interest aroused 
has been so inaiutuim d under the 
ministrations o£ the young pastor 
that the Ninth Street Christian 
church numbers, with two and one- 
half years of existence, more than 
four hundred members, including a 
very large body of active Christian 
Eudeuvorcrs. Mr. Dagby is lull, 
dark, slight and beardless. He does 
not wear clothes of ministerial cut, 
and he does not wear a white tie. 
His voice is soft and smooth, and ho 
uses it without dramatic effort in 
prayers of tho simplest character, 
noue of which are long. — Harper's 

Weekly. 

Southern Railroad Build n*;. 



The financial depression has not 
liud a very decided effect on railroad 
construction in the south. The to- 
tal number of miles of railway built 
In this section siuec the 1st of lust 
Junuary, 1893, is only fifty-seven 
miles less than was built during all 
of last year. The total new uiilcago 
iu the south for this year, up to De- 
cember 1, was 1,112 miles. Texas 
leads with fflfi miles, Floridu comes 
a close second with 398 miles and 
Georgia is third with 171 tnlleo. — At- 
lanta Journal. 



incorrect ideas of the affect of free 



wool duties are for the protection of 
labor, and should be retained, The 



Wool upon prices as these answers in- advantage of tlie consumer of cloth- 
dicate. Now, what are the facts? The ing is a purely theoretical one, and 
duty upon meriiia cloth for clothing, free wool simply means another blow 
dress goods, underwear and hosiery at American agriculture, which is 
is eleven cents per pound, and upon ( badly enough off as matters stand ab 
coarser wools for carpets, six to seven ready. Besides, what will be the re- 
cent* pci pound. Now, with these suit of leaving our farmers at the 
facts before us. how much would the mercy of the wool kings of South 
prices be changed or cheapened? Let America, Australia and Africa? Just 
me put it down, as seeing the figures this: As soon as they have secured 
is often convincing where words fail, control of our market, and destroyed 
Taking the weights given above, the our wool raisiug industry, up will go 
difference 011 a heavy winter suit prices, ami we shall Ik: at their mercy 
would lie 604 cents; on a lighter suit; for our “raw materials." 



In a recent address to the graduates 
I of a business college, ex-President 
Harrison gave this piece of advice: 
“Settle it now as an inflexible pur- 
pose, that you will never, lor a mo- 
ment, use for your own purpose one 
cent of unother man's money in your 
keeping without his knowledge and 
consent, however desperate your need, 
or however certain it may seem to 
you that you can speedily return the 
money." 



PROFESSIONAL QARD. 



Jm. N.UIpnn, J. N. R. Wedding. 

GLENN & WEDDING, 

LAWYERS, 

HARTFORD, KY. 

(Oftiro, nv«»r AmirrHon’n Itauuir.) 

Will practice their profession in all 
thecouris ol Ohio and adjoining coun- 
ties, and court of Appeals. special 
attention given to criminal practice 
and collections. 



Tames SxxiltD., 

if 




A T Li» 



HARTFORD, KY. 

Will practice his profession in Ohio 
and adjoinin'* counties, and court of 
Appeals. Hpecial attention given to 
illection 



collections. 

square. 



Office east side of public 



K. V. OUPKT. H. D. RINOO 

CS-vLffy <5z IRlxigro, 



raw. 



orneys a a** tt , 

2C<xxtf~x&. 2Z0xa.fu.dc3r- 

V* ill practice 111 all courts of Ohio 
and adjoining counties, Superior 
Court and Court of Appeals. Col- 
lections and all legal business attend- 
ed to. Office 329 E. Market St. 



R. R. WEDDING, 

Attorney at Law, 

Bf, 4 vf.r Dam, Ky. 

Will practice his profession in 



all 

the courts ot Ohio nud adjoining 
comities. Also Notary Public. 



M. 1. HSAVffclH. 

Law y eR 

HARTFORD, KY. 



Will practice his profession in all 
the Courts ot Ohio and adjoining 
couuties, and iu the Court ot Ap- 
peals. Special attention given to 
collections. Office, in County Attor- 
ney’s office, iu Court House. 



Perry Westerfield, 

Attorney at Law. 

Beaver Dam, Ky. 

J T- i r i... - „ 



ll 8- Wilfi 




DENTIST. 



OFFICE OVER RED FRONT 



Is prepsivd to do all kinds of 
Dental work at reasonable prices. 



OP* 



ark & 

The Leading Photographer. 



Picture! In Every Style ind Sin. 

S&'Old Pictures Copied and Enlarged 

A SPECIALTY. 

108 J Main Street. 

37m6 OWENSBORO, KY 



i,orn»viLi.K,*r. luvis * tkx. r. i 

LeiiiTilli, St, tail l mi lilwy, 



BCHKDUI.K IN 



KKKKOT NOV. I 

No. Al, 



1891 . 
No, AS, 



WEST BOUND. 


Daily. 


Lully. 




Lv. Lonieville 


7 : 4 ft a. in. 


6 : 2 ft p. 


m. 


Went Point 


8:11 a. m. 


7:20 p. 


m. 


bramlenburg 


»;I 7 a. m. 


8:07 p. 


m. 


Irvington 


. 8:4 «. m. 


8 ;»7 p. 


ia. 


ephensport 


1 <*:£! a. m. 


9:21 p. 


m. 


Clovtrport 


10:44 a.m. 


9:46 p. 


m. 


Haweitville 


11 : 11 a. m. 


10:10 p. 


m. 


Lewieport.j, 


. lL.'lft a. m. 


10:744 p. 


m. 


Owenitlioro 


12 : 16 p. m. 


1111 p. 


m. 


Fpottsvillf* 


1:04 p. m. 


ll.ftftp. 


ra. 


Ar. Henderson 


. I «26 p. «w. 


12: 20 a. 


m. 




No. 62 , 


No. 64 , 


EAST BOUND. 


Dully. 


D»iiy 


Lv. Ueudt'ixon 


7 :lfi a. in. 


3 : I 5 p. 


m. 


Hpottuville 


7:147 a. m. 


3 37 p. 


m. 


Owen, tort 


. 8:27 a. ni. 


4:26 p. 


m. 


Lewin|»ort r 


. 9:09 a.m. 


6:06 p. 


m 


Hawenville 


. 9;33 a. in. 


6:10 p. 


«i 


Cloverport 


. IU: 0 I .. m. 


6:67 p. 


ra. 


8 t« pheimporl 


. 10:26 a. m. 


6:19 p. 


in. 


Irvington 


. 11:02 a. m. 


7:06 p. 


ra. 


Brandt n burg 


1 1 J’* :t . Ml. 


7:31 p. 


ra. 


W»it Point 


1 *: 0 A p. m. 


8 :u 4 p. 


m. 


Ar. LouUville 


1:00 p. in. 


9:06 p. 


ra. 



T«tiia« No. A1 muJ No. 69 m«k« uonm etiou a 
Irvington (ttunduy «sc«pt*J) with trnint on Louis- 
ville, lUriinAbiirtr * Western K. K., enat anti 
went bound. For further information, *ddre»* 

H. C, MORDUK, lien. IV r Ag’l. 

Louisville, Kjr. 



Nruritlylc J’ertm urn 
AuJUiom truiilxoil with norvo„.iie»» rMuttlnS 
fruiucro or overwork will be itlicrwl i y 

Urou’n'i Jr on Riltert. uuouiaw 
i [u je umrk 'iu<l .th-xhI n 4 lloea oo wnppsr. 




uml Opium 
cured ut r 
out i*l n. 
li.'Ulur* 
iRM.WC 








Hartford Republican 



PtrauaiiKD evkry Friday morning. 



JO. II. ROUEHN, 



Editor and Proprietor 



p Friday, Fimvaky 1894* 

© ANNOUNCEMENTS. 

£ roll an*i:m*»r, 

P WR ARK AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE 
Dkr L. Miller 

Jf* As a candidate for Assessor of Ohio 
k county, subject to the action of the 
K Democratic party. 

O wn ARK AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE 
Jons M Leach 

7 Asa candidate for Assessor of Ohio 
H county, subject to the action of the 
Democratic party. 

■ WkARB AUTHORIZED TOANROUROR 

© N. C. Daniel 

V Am candidate for the office ol Asecs- 

S sor of Ohio county, subject to the ae- 
tion of t!ie Republican party. 

C$ We arh. authorized to announce 
k G. Davis Royai. 

j As a candidate for the office of Asses- 



Special Notice! 

We have just perfeoted arrange- ! 
moats whereby wo oun furnish The I 
Ri I’UiiLICAK and the Louisville I 
Weekly Commercial both year i 
for price the of The Ur- 
PunucAH alone, $1.25. Betides he- 
ing one of (lie best and most reliable 
papers published, The Commercial 
contains the political cartoons of that 
grent artist, Mr. George Kerr, which 
in themselves are worth the price 
charged for both papers, 

I E you want the news of Ohio coun- 
ty and the rest of the world every 
week, subscribe (or The I lari ford 
Republican and cither the Louisville 
Commercial, The New York Tribune 
or the Chicago Inter-Ocean for only 

$1.25. .Subscribe at once. 

• * 

Hartford College is enjoying the 
most prosperous year in its history. 

Ip it was proper to JJgrest Corbett 



the efficient management of Miss Sal- 
lie Terry and J. A. Payne, is prog- 
ressing nicely. This promises to be 
one of the moat suecesslul schools ev- 
er taught at Short Creek. 

Mr. Jack Weller, of Ohio county, 
and Miss Mollic Sportier, of Concord, 
were married at Spurrier’s Chapel 
last Sunday evening, in the presence 
of a large number of friends. Miss 
Spurrier is one ol Grayson county’s 
most successful teachers, while Mr. 
Weller is one of Ohio county's most 
successful farmers and teachers. 
May tlie Omnipotent Ruler of the 



FROM KANSAS | are very sick, and unable to be on 

duty’. 

1 1'omr. nn iiu.miins iiMirr, Nroriti* Mrs. Ellis and her daughter, Miss 
onto i wnitijr*. hi 1 mi Jessie, were in the city Haturd-y. 

Tis<*r«. Mrs McKIroy spent Monday night 

.. , „ with her daughter, Mrs Dun McCni ,y, 

Wellington, Kan., J an. 26, 1894. 

, 01 Fordsville. 

Editor Republican: — I t does my , r 

, , .... Mr. CUatles Wade and family aic 

heart good to see that at least 

, ... newcomers in our littl*.* v.t\ . 

two of Beaver Dam’s good citizens 

, ...*•«.» Master \itliur JohiiMiM r r. 

have come out on the sideof right , . 

.. .. . . . Mira Aif.ite, ol bon sville, 

and have said in sentiment, if not in . 

, . . . ' I tng relatives in ic 

words, "let others do as they may, . ... . . 

I, , . ... I he canienlers «n Yr. <• '» Kcl- 

| but as for us, we arc determined to . . 

. ’ ... . lev s new house li.i 1 to > n iiclld work 

stand lor law, order and the liest in- • 

. , , on the account of t it we ...1. 

tcrests of society, and * hope there! 



j but as for us. we arc determined to ! 
I stand lor law, order and the liest in- j 



sor of Ohio county, subjecs to the ac- nml Mitchell immediately after the 



J tion of tlie Republican party. 

I nit J All. OR. 

S Wli ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE 
J. E. Ashiiy 

W As a candidate for the office of Jailor 
j. of Ohio county, subject to the action 
W of the Republican party anil the will 
^ of the people. 

w We are authorized to axnounch 
J* John W. Black 

w As a candidate for the office of Jailor 
|r of Ohio county, subject to tlie action 
H of the Republican party. 

^ We are authorized to announce 
’ Jo. B. Sandereur 

As a candidate for the office of Jailor 
IW of Ohio county, subject (o the notion 
0 | of the Republican party. 

_J We are authorized to announce 
»* II. I). Smith 

** As a candidate for Jailor of Ohio Conn- 
ie ty, subject to tlie action of the Re- 
in publican party. 

J WE ARE AUTHORIZED 70 ANNOUNCE 

2 Gao. W. Tili.foiu) 

f. As a candidate for the office of Jailor 
7 ol Ohio county, subject to tlie action 
Q of the Republican party. 

. We are authorized to announce 
H W. H. Lyons 

Q As a candidate for the office of Jailer 
tH of Ohio county, subject to the action 
, of the Republican party. 

[u We ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE 
’ J J. M, Caseiuf.r 



fight why would it tint have been 
proper to arrest them bet 01 e or dur- 
ing the fight? Slmine Upon men who 
have uo more respect for tlieir oaths 
of office. 

— 1 ■ — 

In a letter to Mr. W. 11. Griffin, 
Congressman Montgomery says that 
he will do all in his power to secure 
an appropriation lor Hough River, 
and speaks hope lully of the matter, 
I Wiib slack-water navigation on Rough 
I River, Hartford can snap her finger 
ut the railroads. 

A-l" 

In order to be np with the county 
campaign and the county news gen- 
I erally you should have The Repub- 
lican, and iu order to he up with 
State and National news and the 
t Congressional race this year and the 
State Campaign nest year, you should 
have The Louisville Weekly Commer- 
cial. You get both for 81.25. 

A year ago Texas disgraced the 
South and the age for that matter bv 
the Paris mob ami lynching, and now 
a Florida Judge repeats the shame by 
tying the hands of the Governor and 
throttling the law long enough for 
two beings to determine which is the 



J. M. Casebif.r more vicious and powerful beast. 

As a candidate for the office of Jailor Judge Call deliberately took the 
of Ohio county, subject to the action 1 Smt e authority out of the hands of 
of the Democratic party. the Governor and delivered it over 

We are authorized to announce to the hoodlums. 



m of the Democratic party. 

Kj Wc are authorized to announce 
r 1 H. P. Watts 

a\ As a candidate for the office of Jailer 
'jj of Ohio county, subject to the action 
y of the Democratic party. 



0 

A 

0 

A 



roii cowry attorney. 

We ark authorized to announce 
M. L. Heavrin 

As a candidate for County Attorney 
of Ohio county, subject to the action 
of the Republican party. 

We are authorized to announce 
J. A. Smith 

As a candidate for County Attorney 
of Ohio county, subject to the action 



I The enterprising people of Beaver 
| Dam are contemplating the erection 
i of more commodious buildings and 
! lh« establishment ol a Graded School, 
i This is a step iu the right direction. 

! There is no reason whatever why 
Beaver Da’m should not have such an 
] institution. When ones under way 
and completed it will grow and widen 
1 its iiitlucnce and patronage, thus prov- 
1 ing both an incalculable benefit and 
an ornament to tlie town. 



Q of the Republican party. 



y At the October term ol the Court 

b HE ABE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE ... . . . , , 

■!* j,. j, ^ of Claims nine citizens of the county 

2 As a candidate for County Attorney were released from paying poll tax 
Q of Ohio county, subject to the action anil at the January term thirty-one 
fl ol tlie Republican party. more, making a total of forty for the 

a We are authorized TO announce two sessions. Conservative estimates 
F. L. Felix place the number of citizens in the 

0 As a candidate for County Attorney C ouuty who are released from poll 
of Ohio couuty, subject to the action . . 1 1 .1 v.10 e 

[) of the Democratic party. ,nx at n,,t mUC } 1 lt8S thna * 00 ’ , So, " fi 

** of these men who are released are 



O ut y , amijcct 

of the Democratic party 

k — ■ — " 

rl FOR rOI XTY J 

M Wt? MJ ».* Vl’TIlAUIVIMl *1 V 



™ FOR (OI XTY J 1 DUR. 

We ark authorized to announce 
aQ John P. Morton 

Q As a candidate for re-election to the 
5 . the office of County Judge ol Ohio 
wr county, subject to the action of tlie 
K Republican party. 

p We are authorized to announce 
Daw F. Tract , 

w As a candidate for County Judge of 
H Ohio county, subject to the action 
H of the Republican party. 

*n 

K We are authorized to announce 
J j. A. PARK 

"J As a candidate for the office of County 
7 / Judge of Ohio county, subject to the 
D action of the Republican party. 

3 ) We are authorized to announce 
E. T. Williams 

p As a candidate for County Judge of 

O Ohio county, subject to the action of j 
the Democratic partv. 

J 

. roil COUNTY I I.KKH. 

© We are Ai rnoRi/.ED ro announce 
H W ooi) Tinsley 

^ As a candidate for County Court 
Ei Clerk, subject to tlie action of the 
^ Republican party. 

w WE ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE 

f John W. Tichenor 



worth several thousand 
•Something is wrong. 



Asa candidate for County Court just power under tlw Constitution.” 
Clerk, subject to the action of the Re- 
publican party. lSr ’' confederate constitution. 



We are authorized to announce 

D. M. Hockeh 



lK6l CONFEDERATE CONSTITUTION. 

"Nor shall any duties or taxes on 
importations from foreign nations he 



. ,, . r>i 1 c laid to promote or foster any branch 

As a candidate for County Clerk of ... * ,, 

Ohio county, subject to the action of °‘ industry. 



tlie Republican party. 

roii sm ilin', 

Wk ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE 

J. I*. .Stevens 

As a candidate for Sheriff of Ohio 
county, subject to the action of the 
Democratic party. 



roii *1 toivntvre. ■ 

We are authorized to announce advantage o 
J. c. Chambkruan nl, J arc 

As a candidate for Magistrate in the \ spring work 
Hartford Magisterial District, subject j l’rof. Milt( 
to tlie action of tlie Republican party. 1 c i„ se< i a V er 



NIIOKT * lit; 1:11. 

Jan. 28.- -The farmers of this sec- 
tion of Grayson county have taken 
advantage of the beautiful weather 
and are advancing rapidly with their 



Hartford Magisterial District, subject • I’rof. Milton Clark, who has just 
+* to tlie action of the Republican party, closed a very successful! school at 
^ " 1 ■; | Dufl, Ky., will begin a Select School 

^ Every Republican owes it to hla* I •tCoHewd, Kjf., l ebruary the 6th. 

H selt and his party to attend the l*re- Mis * es ‘-race Morrison and Anna 

cinct Convention on the 24 th and Spurner, two of Oluo county s most 
. . . . , ... accomplished young; ladies, who have 

O cive to the cause nil counsel and bis ‘ \ ... c . . , , 4 . • , m 

» been visiting friends and relatives for 

H vot< '' I the past week, in the Spurrier's Chap- 

£ Don't leaviT the nominations to ; « l and I-> ufl neighborhoods, returned 

P chance. Republicans, turn out on to their homes at Haynesvillc yester- 

the 24 th aud help to name the nomi- 1 . 

1 I The Short Creek Academy, under 

nees. 



tcrests of society,” ind . hope there 
Universe guide them amid sunshine L r , mnny more o| >he goo> , cittee ns. 



and boweis along bright paths, while | , 
going down the li ill of lile. 

Misses Della and May Luhtte visit- 
ed relatives in the Sinks last week. ( 

Candidates are so thick that you 
can’t throw a stone at a dog without 
hitting one. 

The Republican party of Grayson 
county has reached 011c of the most 
important periods in its history since 
tlie war. with the Grayson Engle as its 
banner and harmony and unity in its 
ranks, the Republican party will 
"turn tlie rascals out,” and then 
right wiil triumph over wrong, and 
there will be a chance to undo the rot- 
ten devices by which this county’s 
government is carried on. Yes, the 
rings and the cliques will be turned 
down and clean, honest men put in 
office. 

On looking over the Hartford Her- 
ald I noticed nn article from Rock- 
port, Ky., signed bv Suggs In his 
article he refers to the Democratic 
party ol Kentucky as having formula- 
ted so many Democratic platforms. 
Yes, it lias planned a great many, in 
tact, one two many for its own good. I 
It planned tjiat "immortal document" 
of '92 and it was that self same docu- I 
ment that has caused factories to be 
torn down and soup houses erected 
instead, and in consequence of that. 
Kentucky planned platforms, upon 
which thousands of working men 1 
are crying lor work and tens of tlious- ! 
ands of wives and children are calling ■ 
for bread, and vet the grandest dec- 
laration a Kentuckian can make is ! 
"I am a Democrat." 

By my referring to Suggs’ article 
don't understand me to Ire in iavorof 
Compulsory Education, I don’t l>e- 
lieve there is the slightest chance of 
a compulsory education bill being 
passed by the present Legislature 
But understand me, I don’t propose to 
be educated in Democratic principles. 

If I can’t be educated without the aid 
of Democratic principles I won’t be 1 
educated at all, though it does not 
require much education to lie a Dem- 
ocrat— just a little nursing with 
prejucice and fed on rotten princi- 
ples fora short time and a Demo- 
crat will grow up like- a weed. Now’, 1 
Mr. Suggs, we don't think that it 
will take a compulsory education bill 
to defeat Watt Jlar.lin, but something 
in the shape of'Geo. W. Denny and 
when you write another article on ed- 
ucation please remember that Democ- 
racy and education don't go together. 
That Suggs may see the error of his | 
wav, and that The Rkithi.can may 
be prosperous, and that the Republi- 
cans party of Ohio county may be 
successful in November are the sin- 
cercst wishes of a Young Coon. 

Ilrnilpiil'wiiiny l*»lnl Srliool. 

Below is the average gradeof Stony ! 
Point School for the five months, end- | 
ing January 19, 1894. Grade being j 
made on deportment and recitations. ; 
I’ re mi uni s for best grade in their ' 



not only of Beaver Dam, but of the , . , 

, day, and ill 

entire county, tli.it are like-minded, , 

. , , . . . , , ting uii for 

It is a fact that the good people of . 

* . . ... mg w is acv 

Ohio countv have spoken in regard to , . 

. . . . ' , , . . ing Ins roo 

this nclnnous traffic and tlieir voices . , , 

, , , , up in tied e 

gave tor tli no uncertain sound, and ‘ , 

. Tlie twe 

yet, Despite this fact, there are men , . , 

. j , , , . , , comp'c.i 1 v 

so degraded and so devoid of self rc- 
. , , . , „ some time 

speet and respect tor tlieir fellow man, , 

..... . . up and are 

as to still persist in engaging in a ^.j 

business that is not only ill direct op- . u ' > u 

position to the will of tlie people, but j j . ' . 

is absolutely a stench and an eyesore , 

. . , , present, 

to every true lady and gentleman. 

/ J . n Miss Flo 

nieluiuortra.li • is. 1 traffic in which ,, ,. 

. ... , Burk s sc!u 

no gentleman will engage, even when ^ .p 

it is permitted bv law, hut when the ,,. 

, ... spelling, s 

law strictly forbids any one to deal 111 , 

, . . , ... logues. 1 

it, is the mail who allows it sold ail v . . . 

, , ' training an 

more of a gentleman than lie who dis- , , 

fleeted creu 

peases it? I hold that he is not, and ef [ 

a man who has such knowledge comes ' . ‘ 

. . * and was oil 

very near beintr an accessory after 

' _ , , . , , next fall \i 

the fact, ami as such l believe that it , 

, , , . , Mr. Jerri 

would severely tax the sent pics of a „ , 

1 the rordsv 

conscientious jury to return a verdict 
r * .. .. . . . . „ was in tow 

of “not guilty, were he tried before . 

g . . u .» a he came to 

a court of justice, for being such. Hut j.,. 

if such knowledge got the private eit- 

i/cn into such a straight as this, pray, ^ ^ ^ 

oh, pray, tell me into what kind of a 

fix will it get the public officer, whose nmiar * N * 

sworn duty it is to enforce the law to 

the best ol his ability? How does the 1 . . 

, . t , . the llcratd 

grand juror, whose solemn and sworn 

duty it is to investigate these things, ° P* tase • 
. . , . , . I did not 1 

ease Ins conscience when lit makes hut , , 

. , • .. . and I woul 

little or no effort to bring til >se who . , 

. . . 4 . . ^ it without 

violate the law, in this respect, to 

justice? It is hard to believe that our * K \ Kr 

... . , . a m«, but l 1 

public otucers and grand jurors have . 

. . . . .. . . . r for a numb 

any knowledge of the misdoings of . 

. . ; . . 4l , have learm 

those who violate the la .v in Ohio , 

county, hut it is harder still to believe nalu " wl 
. . . , | .. .. . that I will 

that they are altogether ignorant of 
*» .’ ... r matter a 

them when things are in the state of 

affairs that "Observer" and the p,v 

pets tell us they are in iu Beaver 

Dam and Hartford. . j. r 

Now, 1 would like to see others who . 

, . . . . al)oiit worn 

are interested in the welfare of the , 

, . . of the goo< 

countv and in the welfare of society 4| c ,, 

thefoilowi 

come out with “Observer and “Well . . , 

a... , , . , . to love hei 

W islier and stand for right and see 
. . , , ... , creatures, 

that the officers do tlieir dutv and . . . .. 

. , , . , . tice to the 

see that those who are violating the , 

. ... . , . . either ban 

law nre speedily brought to justice. jnt , hu 

Do not be afraid of injuring your bus- : . , 

, ... ers ami lai 

tuessor reput, ition by opposing wrong- 
, . * .. ,* * , ° eis in an e 

doing. Let the evil doers know up- 
on which side of the question you 

, , , , • There is 

stand, and do not give them a chance ' . , 

. ... town who 

to twit you by saving that you are , 
.... tie lassie <: 

afraid to write over your own name , , 

I . . and li i o| 

I want to snv to "Observer and 

. other vou 

i • Well Wisher tli.it I think if tnev , 
..... , . . ’ often "car 

ha 1 written over tlieir own signatures. . , 

I , . . , , . . . to persuad 

instead of nom dc plumes, they would 

have accomplished much more. It j , 

i . ..... ... I The lea< 

I looks a little like vou were afraid to ... 

• , , ,1 there will 

i come square out and let the people ! . j { 

i know just where you stand. I , 

.... , . i spring. 1 

W by need a man want or wish to I 

. . . . I not a goss 

write over a nom dc plume when lie 
1 . , . . . . . ! not say an 

| has such a cause at stake? I hold I 

that the good of the cause demands . . , 



Mr. E;:.c:.l '.Less ftcei cl i iiicv 
cooked duck from l.oiiisvill* - itur. 
day, and the ic.ixo.i to. h..> iul „ ;• 



ing was accniiati.l f.u- <h ,i ,u c ' - 

ing his room he w.i disoov rd si** i ig 
up in lied eating his duck. 



he on Doctor thinks will give him an ad- 
vantage right in 'Squire Rowe’s 
. Miss home country. This is what the Doe- 
y. tor calls carrying the war into “Afri- 

i'i ;ht co.” He says the Ccntertown couti- 
Oin . y, tiv will lie for him to a man because 
j it brings a navigable .stream to tlie 
iy aic . '.own, and the Rockport folks will he 
| for it beenuse then they can get V) 

.• ; the Muhlenberg saloon without hav- 
-iMl ' ing to pay ferriage. Altogether it 
I will he a great race and will tic watch - 
Kel- ed with interest, amazement and per- 
1 work h.’ps consternation. 

V 

i ii.ee ! There is a man whose tinnie is — no, 
Adnc- no, not Dennis — but whose name shall 
.I „ .- .ic Nameless, who was very much of- 
.aorn- | fended at the first entrance ol the 
ic' - Gossiper in last week's issue. Now, 
si*'i ig j the writer of this column foigot to 
’ ask (iciiiiissioii of Mr. Nameless to 
i ere ho | iti lile those squibs, but lie will never 
svi’.'e be so negligent of duty again. He 
> t~hc ' 1 might have known Mr. Nameless 
w mid object- -lie always objects. He 
•man's, o' jeets to taking the county paper, 
su -cess but does not object to liorrowing nor 
o were ci.'.c'sing it. Hereafter nothing will 
! appeal iu this column until it has 
•ml, at ' been read to Mr. Nameless and he 
it Tites* ! m irks each item "o k." I began 



mm ® 

lii,. 



The two engines which were so | indite those squibs, but he wilt never 
completely tlemoltslie 1 at Wli t svi’.'e be so negligent of duty again. He 
some time since, have be mi pd-hel 1 might lmve known Mr. Nameless 
up and are on the road again. w mid object — he always objects. He 

The party at Mr James Bowman's, o' jeets to taking the county paper, 
Saturday uiglit, was quite a su-ccss but does not object to borrowing nor 
and liigniy enjoyed by a' I w ho were ci.'.c’sing it. Hereafter nothing will 
present. appeal iu this column until it has 

Miss Floience Wright's s-h-vd, at been rend to Mr. Nameless mid he 
Burk’s scliool-hoiisc. clo-e l last Tuos- in irks each item "o k.’’ I began 
day. The afternoon was spent in this column for the express benefit of 
sj elling, speeches, songs and ilia- Mr. Nameless and to do his bidding 
logues. The pupils showed good and to please him and him only, and 
training and the way they recited re- I should he recreant to myself il I said 
fleeted credit to themselves and teach-lanything that did not coincide per- 
er. Miss Wright is a good teachei^fectiy with the ideas and notions and 
and was offered the school again for 1 whims which have their origin or 



next fall il she would agree to teach. 

Mr. Jerry Tilford, the conductor on 
the Fordsville and Irvington branch, 

was in town Sunday to see well 

he came to see a friend. 

Mr. Editor please allow me space 
to say a few words on a person il mat- 
ter. I saw in the Hartford Herald of 
January 24th an item from Fordsville 
bearing my nom deplume. Now, who- 
ever the Fordsville correspondent to 
the Herald may be 1 ask him politely 
to please never use my name again as j 
I did not borrow nor steal the name 
and I would r itlicr no one would use 
it without my consnt. i do not think 
the person meant any disres;iect for 
me, but I have used this tiomde plume 
fora number of ye irs. and the public 
have learned to associate me with the 
name where ever it is seen. Hoping 
that I will not be trouble 1 with this 
matter s/ain, lam Country J\v. 

GOSSIP. 

Mrs. Frank Leslie very often writes , 
about women and love. Among many 
ol the good tilings she has written is 
the following: "A woman withnoonc ■ 
to love her is the most miserable ot 
creatures. She is unable to do jus- j 
tice to the liest ol her nature. She 1 
either hardens and becomes cold, de- 
fiant, bitter and narrow, or she with- i 
ers and languishes like spring flow- 
ers in an vast wind." 

• t 
• 

There is a certain young man in 
town who is in love with 1 swe> t lit- 
tle lassie of about seventeen summits, 
and li 1 opposition ill the person of 
other young men, for whom he very 
often "carries cards," and then tries 
to persuade her not to accept them. 

* * 

* 

The leading gossips of town say 
there will lie live weddings in Hart- 
ford ere the flowers bloom iti the 
spring. I know of a lew but I am 
not a gossiper, consequently I will 
not say anything .about them. 



dollars. 



class were awarded to Rosa Carson, ! that they should write over tlieir own 



The Courier- Jour ml of recent date 
contained the following compliment-, 
ary notice ot Dr. W. B. Hayward: 
"She scholarly Senator Hayward, 
who represents the famous Elizabeth- 
town District, which was the old home 
of Beti Hardin, Gov. Helm and Gov. 
Brown, is among the older members 
of the Senate, nod with the two lat- 
ter distinguished men advocated Deni' 
ocracy on the hustings in the Know- 
nothing times of 1855. Ho is re- 
garded as nmmig the ablest men of 
the Senate It is safe to say that his 
const it net) ti made a wise solection.” 
Dr. Hayward was fora number of 
years a citizen of this county where 
he lias a host of friends who are glad 
to Know lie is still maintaining his 
high reputation for great ability as a 
sebolar and an orator. 

■■■ • I — «T— P— — 

I'll i fp »:|M>«'la« III llfsslor.v, 

1832 ORDINANCE OF NV UNIFICATION, j 
'•Whereas, The Congress of the 
United States by various acts, pur- 
porting to be acts laying duties and 
imposts oil foreign imports, but in 
reality, intended for the protection of 
manufacturers * * hath exceeded its 



Carrie Rowe.Maimee Brown and Min- 
nie Bean. General average: Minnie 
Bean 99, Rosa Carson 99, Nona Brown 
98, Ed Brown 97, Carrie Rowe 97, 
Clinton Rowe 97, Claude Brown 97, 
Charlie Carson 97, Frances Southard 
97, Bee Brown 97, Nola Goff 97, Eva 
Brown 96, Myrtie Brown 95, Ora Car- 
son 95, Maimee Brown 95, May Car- 
son 95, Effie Brown 95, Ona Render 
94, I.illic Rowe 94, Zona Goff 94, Jane 
Goff 94, Arbie Brown 94, Iliratu Ren- 
ner 94, Alice Hoskins 94, Otis Brown 
93, Verda Shoulders 93, Matthew 
Hoskins 93, Orpha Brown 93, Orville 
Ross 93, Lena Render 92, Melvin 
Shoulders 92, Myrtie Southard 92, 
Oscar Brown 92, Clarence Rowe 90. 
Garfiitld Rowe 90, Maude Brown 90, 
Erma Rowe 90, John Goff 90, Lee 



j signatures, and that it is an exhibi- 1 
tion ot over modesty for them not to ! 
do so. We need not lie afraid of I 
being accused of writing just ; 
merely for the sake of seeing our ! 
names in the paper, for such accusa- | 
tions would only come from those 
who are unfriendly to the cause, and j 
we may rest assured that they will 
not leave one stone unturned that I 
would tend to defeat the law and the 1 
good that results to so.iety 
from it. But. on tlie other hand, we 
may he assured that they do not 
fear any encroachments upon their 
disgraceful and illegal traffic from the 
man who either from a sense of mod- 
esty or because of policy, writes 
against the traffic over a nomde plume 
They will reason, and I think correctly, 



It is a hard matter for a member of 
the Amalgamated Association of Liars 
j to hold the championship long at a 
' time. Only a few nights ago, the 
: position was occupied by one cap 1- 
j ble of telling almost any kind of a lie, 
but that ever ready liar, J. IL Will- 
1 iair.s, so far exceeded all former 1 f- 
j forts on the part of the other mem- 
i bers that lie was awarded the medal 
I of honor. Lee Sinmierman was next 
| in the ring, and only missed a prize 
by all tlie members going to sleep. 



Brown 92, Fred Hoskins 90, Jim Goff too, that the man who does not sign 



90, Herman Brown 90, Oma Brown 
88, Finis Rowe 85. 

Myrtle Rowe, Teacher. 

Awk Your Frirniln. 

Who have taken Hood’s Sarsaparilla 
what they think of it, and tlie replies 
will he positively in its favor. Simply 
what Hood's Sarsaparilla does, that 
tells the story of its merit. One has 
been cured of indigestion or dyspep- 
sia, another finds it indispensable for 
sick headache or billiousness, while 
others report rematknble cures of 
scrofula, catarrh, rheumatism, salt 
rheum, etc. 



1892 DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM. 

"We declare it to be a fundamental 
principle of the Democratic party that 
a Federal Government lias no consti- 
tutional power to enfojee and collect 
tariff duties except for the purpose of 
revenue only.” 



his own name to an article in the pa- 
per denouncing the* 'Blind Tigers" in 
the strongest terms will hesitate a 
long time before lie will take any lc-gal 
steps to put an end to their nefarious 
business. 

Moreover, I hold that until we are 
ready as individuals, to do our whole 
duty and nothing but our duty re- 
gardless of any and all consequences, 
we will not accomplish very much 
toward exterminating that public 
nuisance, the “Blind Tiger." But 
the moment we resolve so to do, and 
begin and put our resolutions into at- 
fect, those who conduct those places 
where His Satanic Majesty holds high 
carnival, will conclude that there is a 
more healthful and congenial clime 



Dr. W. Alexander will have opposi- 
tion in his race for "Keroner" in the 
person of Esqr. W. I. Rowe, of Cen- 
tertown. 'Squire Rowe is as equally 
qualified as the Doctor and would 
make a good official. He, too, prom- 
ises he will not be more than five 
days getting to the scences of his la- 
bor, but his platform does not con- 
tain as many planks as does the Doc- 
tor's. He makes some fair proposi- 
tions, which, I trust will be accepted. 
His letter is as follows: 

Ck.ntkrtown, Ky., Jan, 26, '94. 

' Dear Sir: — Please announce me as 
a candidate for "Keroner" in opposi- 
tion to Dr. W. Alexander. I will 
give him choice of parties and 100 to 
start on and then beat him. 

W. I. Rowe. 

Dr. Alexander is very much unde- 
cided in regard to what party to affil- 
iate with but he is determined to 
make tlie race. 

’Squire Rowe is uow engag- 
ed in making bis entire 



rather their abiding place in the pate 
of this august critic. 

111:111:11 ms. 

Jan. 31.— Rev. Mitchell, a Presby- 
terian minister, of McHenry, preached 
at the School Hall Sunday at 11 a. in. 
Arrangements will probably Ik- made 1 
for him to preach every fourth Sun- 1 
day. 

Miss Don E. Gibson lost her j 
pocket-book One day last week. 1 
don’t suppose there was very much 1 
money in it, but , 4 he offers a liln-ral 
reward lot its return to room No. is, 
Austin House, corner of First and 
Main. 

The Blind Tiger is suppised to he 
dead or at least it d>K-» not require its 
owner's attention, for He appeirn to 
li • permanently located farther up the I 
street "at, near to or by" the Post- 
office. 

The interest in our Sunday School 
is increasing greatly. New names 
are added almost every Sunday to the 
already large enrollment. 

Mr. Vhad Barnard and Miss Betta 
| Chinn were married at the home of 
the bride's father, Mr. John Chinn, 
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. 

Mr. Ethel Anderson and family are 
| new residents of our town, occupying i 
the Beaver Dam Hotel. 

Mr. S. C. Stevens' house is now J 

completed, Mr. Stevens and fun- ' 

ily are occupying it 

Mr. S. M Dexter has removed to 
his farm arid his residence is now be- 
ing occupied by Mr. Wesley Stevens. 

Taylor iV Co are erecting a buil- 
ding for farming implements. 

The Masonic Candy-pulling, which 
was postponed on account of rain, will 
be given Saturday night, February 3, 
at tlie Masonic Hall. Oysters will lie 
served in every style. Everybody is 
invited a d expreled to Ik- pusent. 

SCHOOL NOTES. 

Mr. James Rogers paid our school 
a call Friday evening. 

Mr. Toni U.iirass, of Taylor Mines, 
entered school here Monday. 

Mr. RolK-rt Chinn is a new student 
iu the Book-keeping class. 

Mr. J. M. Brown, a former student 
of our school, made us a lengthy call 
Tuesday. 

Wanted, by the pupils of the school, 
a name for Prof. Ray's baby. 

The school has increased to such an 
extent that thebuilding now occupied 
is deemed inadequate to its de- 
mands The citizens of our town are 
making active preparation to build a 
commodious house in the near future 
and the pupils are jubilant over the 
thought of occupying new quarters, 

Attye. 

Wc wili send you 
The Republican and 
the Toledo Blade 
botli one year for 
81.75. 



A Peculiar Case 

Periodic Attacks of Neuralgia In 
the Kyes. 

«c. I. llnml A C’o., Iziwcll. MMI.I 
•• 1 write to siiy that I lm*» « sufloror lor 
four years with itcuralgl.t In tins eyes. ’I lio pulti* 
wero very seven* nt ulylit, eausluK luv to sofTor 
winter titnl summer nllke. Sometimes (1 month 
would lapse between spells, tlion 1 would t'S 
Troubled Kvory Week, 
especially II I wns up nl nlald. I (» mwi of 
reeiilnr lialdts. W yesrs of mte, unit employed 
for l ho past seven yesrs by Heath. Hprhm* A* * »., 
well known merchants mid hnnkersol this pluca 

HoodV?> Cures 

and 0 mnden. I bought a supply of Hood's Hit* 
S.nparlllH. used four bottles uiul believe 1 am 
cured." W. J. l.uNU. Lom usler, South Carolina 

~ food's Rill i cure foiutlpstlon by restore 
Lij Uie peristaltic action ol Uiu alimentary onuak 

QUARTERLY REPORT 



Atthoclosoot Ru8tnos8 on 
tho Wd day of LJocom 
ber, 1893 . 

RESOURCES, 
boa *s .tt.d discounts, less 

lo t t i i Erectors . . $68,304. So 
Loans to Din-clots (officers 

not include l . . . 406.00 

Loans to Oflicct 8 400.00 

Overdrafts, secures! . 1 . 9 , 17.35 

Overdrafts, unsecured . . 437.06 

Due Irom Nat. Banks . 5,cyrw». 74 
Due from St’e Il'ks.N: B'k'rs 483.28 
Hanking house and lot . . 3000.00 

Stocks and Bonds. . . . 1,341.67 

Specie 2.718.78 

Currency 2,260.00 

Exchanges for Clearings 2.145 59 
Other items earned as cash 1,367.49 
Furniture and Fixtures . . 1,000.00 

Fuse* pa iti 145-97 

Current expenses . . 1,088.50 

Other assets, debts in suit 698.54 



Hood’s Pills are purely vegetable, them and will at once set about , crop of tobacco into home-made cig- 
• z e 1 -“1-— • •* j. L. Taylor. 1 1 s - •••■* — ■--- '"'**• 



seeking it. 



Tho BlnrHord Up- 

A lit I1UI bill I U IVG Mr j ohn Wade is very sick . 

publican ail(l the Mrs Annie Walker, who has been 

* t visiting in Owensboro ior several 

Louisville Weekly days, has returned home. 

Commercial, contain- vi8itiI)g his brother, rho’«. staples, 
ina George Kerr car , l ^ i8 t f' w J ebb McCart y went t0 L ° l f ,i8 ' 

~ 0 villc Sunday to visit her sister, Mrs. 

toons, both one yeai ' Woodson. 

r ■ « 1 m • i John Ellis, of Whitesville, was in 

for only $1,30 111 ml- u„. „v,k 
vnnee. Send in your T “ “ g ,II “ CT "'' nt to 

subscription. Howard & HirUiiig shipped a fine 

1 on r a f uliitnrlou (mill this nlfin* 



town this week. 



args to be used in his canvass, both 
for his own tooth and to tickle the 
palate of the fickle voter whom he 
seeks. No one who lias beheld the 
'Squire holding on hy his month to 
the end of one ot ills own make 
Handspike Cigars and has noticed the 
satisfaction and smoke he draws out 
of it can for a moment doubt that this 
new brand will be a great vote catch- 

I Cr ’ 

’Squire Rowe’s great cigar scheme 
has completely dum/ounded the Doc- 



MIKIIMUHi:. R 

The snow and ice last week were 
highly appreciated by the young Currencv 
folks. Skating and coasting was the Other ite 
order of tlie day. The ice was thin Furnitur 
but several of our citizens had their (j ^ r rc-i, t'^ 
icehouses filled, fearing there would 
not be another freeze. 

Dr. Hillsman's meat-house was 
burned Wednesday night. Capital si 

Rev. W. H. Brengle filled his ap- Surplus I 
pointments Sunday. Undivide 

Prof.and Mrs.I'eay were“At Home” 
to their friends Friday evening. 

All enjoyed tlie evening very much. 

It had been anlicipatad with delight 
for it is not tlie first pleasant evening 
we have spent with them. Roxy. John P 
» m — Dam Dej 

Do you know you 
can get Phe Hartford [f^TsTr 
Republican and the tiidose 



* 13 . 70 ' 77 

I . 1 \ MIL I TIES. 

' Cap’l stock p 11 1 in, incasti $30,000 00 
1 Undivided profits . . 7,418.97 

Deposit.-, subjct todieckion 

which in. is not paid 56,069.79 
I Due National Banks . . . 81.63 

j Due State hanks and han'ts 131 38 

$•13,701.77 

State ok Kentucky, ) 
County of Ohio, i 8 

Sam K. Cox, President of Bank of 
Hartford, Ky., a Bank Rented anil 
doing business in the town of Hart- 
ford. in said county living duly swum 
savs tb it the foregoing Re|iort is in 
*11 respect- a true statement <>f the 
condition of the said Bank at the close 
•f business on the 23d day of Decem- 
ber, 1893, to the best of bis knowl- 
edge and belief: and further says that 
the business of said B.itik lias Ikk-h 
transacted it the location named, and 
not elsewhere, and th it the above re- 
port is made iu compliance with an 
official notice received from the Sec- 
retary of State tiesignaling the 23d 
day of December, 1893, as the day on 
which sttclt report shall be made. 

SubscrilK’d anti sworn to la-fore me 
by Sam K. Cox the 28th tiny of De- 
cember. 1893 G. B. Likens, C.O.C.C. 

Sam K. Cox, President, 

J. J. McHenry, Director, 

John C. Thomas, •• 

J. S. Coleman, •' 

(J UA ]{ TIAIlT~ li El'ORT 
OF THE 

Beaver Dam 

DEPOSIT BANK 

At the Close of Business on 
23 d day ot Decem- 
ber, 1893 . 

RESOURCES. 

Loans and Discounts, less 

loans to Directors . .$54,127.50 
Loans to Directors (officers 

not included . ... 600.00 

Overdrafts, secured . . . 1,412.00 

Overdrafts, unsecured . . 568.48 

Due from National Banks 15,75^.11 
Due from State banks and 

Bankers 108 00 

Banking house and lot. . 3,000 00 

Specie >• 398-97 

Currency 5,017.00 

Other items carried as cash 50.00 
Furniture and Fixtures . . 1,500.00 

Taxes paid 134.05 

Current expeuses .... 1.768.56 



$85,443.67 

LIABILITIES. 

Capital stock paid in, in cash$25,ooo.oo 

Surplus fund 5,250.00 

Undivided profits . . . . 6,312.33 

Due Depositors 48,830.36 

DueSt’te banks&St’te b’k’rs 50.98 

$ 85 , 443 -f <7 

State of Kentucky, > 
County of Ohio, j 88 
Joint H. Barnes, Cashier of Beaver 
Dam Deposit Bank, a bank located 
and doing buaines in the town of 
Beaver Dam, in said county, being du- 
ly sworn, says Hint the foregoing re- 
port is in all respects a true statement 
of the condition o( tlie said batik at 



J\UpU.UllL*all tllltl LI1C the close ot business on the 23d day 

Wzazalrlxr ol December, 1893, to the best of his 
■iOl.ll 8 \ 1110 VYCCKiy knowledge and belief; and lurther says 
. , . | . • that the business of said bank has 

Commercial, COlitttin- been transacted at the location nam- 

... « ed, and not elsewhere; and that the 



Mrs. Mary Coleman, wife of Mr. J. 
W. Coleman, Cromwell, died last 
Monday of pneumonia. Mrs. Cole- 
man was a good woman, wife, mother 
and friend. She will be greatly miss- 
ed. Tlie family have the sympathy 
of the town and community. 



I . . . , . . , , . . . » cu, ami Iiui eisewuere; nnu inai uie 

Dugal Miller went to Owensboro tor, and he is now at a loss to know j |JUT yjg Clll’tOOIlS 01 above report is made in compliance 

aursday. j what plan to (all upon in furthering 0 T _ . _ with an official notice received from 

Howard & Hirtzing shipped a fine his cause. Intimate friends of the GcOTgC JvOfr, OOt ll the Secretary of State, designating 
car load of shingles from this place Doctor however, say that he will f ‘^fch 5 "^" t 

last week, bringing them the neat stump the county in favor of his New OI 1 L ytJtll IU 1 m| ^j e 1 

tie sum of one hundred and seventy York-I.iverpool bridge scheme. A C.,k e /)|.:Ln nf anna Subscribed and sworn to before me 

, ■ 1 a! liie nnrl Alin lia .am. loll U*vl ' Bv I-- tlflvVI l,v Tnllil 1 7 Roriif-e ISb Irtll, .la,, nC 



little sum of one hundred and seventy 
dollars. 

Reuben Wright, of Fordsville, was 
in town Tuesday. 

Conductor Blummer and engineer 
Brown, on theC. O. & S. W. R. R., 



York-I.iverpool bridge scheme. A 
' further plan of his and one he con- 



siders a great hit is a proposition to Mftll , 

have the course of Green Riverehaiig-' irB t >ro kcn <’..>wn l orn overwork oi iionnho..* 
ed so as to have it run by Center- Il Town's Iron Ilittei'* 

. «... ,, rcliulMii tlio*jrtUnii,ul(U<lliie»lloi>.rciuovc« ex- 
town instead of Rockport. This the CM 1,1 bile. BudcuriM maUilu. U« tliugciiulu* 



Subscribed and sworn to before me 
by John H. Barnes, the 30th day of 
December, 1893. Shelby Taylor, 
Dep. County Court Clerk. 
I. P. Barnard, President. 

R. P. Hooker, Director, 

Jno. H. Barnes, " 



< 

/ 



fV 



I 3 






A SOITG^— ^ 

^OF GRATITUDE. 

Blest be the ties that bind 
The people to our store; 

They are so good, we find, 

We’ll advertise for more. 

Since by this means they came, 
We mean to hold them there, 
And strive to make our name, 
Fain i liar every where. 

Thisis why the People Csras Stay with 

Courteous treatment. 

One price to all, 

Goods the best, 

Prices the lowest. 

Do YouWant I 

Some of the same kind of 
t reatment? If you do, buy 
your Dry Goods, Clothing, 
Bi ots and Shoes, &c M from 

FAIR BROS. & CO j 

Leaders in all lines. 



FRIDAY, FKIIRCARV 2, 1*94- 

W. If. WILLIAMS LEADS. 

H. C. Pace is the b«as hsrl-cr. 

All wonl Muts j-' oo .it Pair Bros. 
& Co. 

Fresh apple butter at W. 1C. Will- 
iams'. 

Try Stevens (It Collins, Hartford’s 
best grocers. 

Latest styles in Men's Mats tit Pair 
Ilmt. & Co. 

Try W. 11. Williams for anything 
in the grocery line. 

Hoys and Children's finest suits at 
P’air llroa. & Co. 

Fresh Oysters and celery in abund- 
ance at W. II. Williams’. 

New line of calicoes, ginghams 
and white goods at P'air Bros. & Co. 

Stevens & Collins keep the cheap- 
est and best groceries in town. Try 
them. 

I'rof. II. II. Davis closed a very! 
successful school at Centertown last 
Thnrsday. 

While in town, call on Stevens & 
Collins and sec the best stock of gro- 
ceries in town. 

For Pickles, Kraut, Chow-chow, 
liominy, Keans, Rice, etc. call on 
Stevens & Collins. 

For Salk. — A good young horse 
nnd one good young work mule. 

S. A. Akdkksom, Hartford, Ky. 

W. 11. Williams’ is headquarters 
lor all kinds of fruits, candies and 
staple and fancy groceries. 

Mr. C. I*. Westerfield is confined to 
his room an account of a sprain re- 
ceived at a barn raising recently. 

Price clothing anywhere, then come 
to us and we will give you the same 
goods 53 less on the suit at Fair 
Bros. & Co. 

R. R. Wedding will begin a Select 
.School at Rosine Tuesday, February 
6th, and continue four months. Pa- 
tronage solicited. 16 2t 

Prof. J. Denham Hocker closed his 
school at Haynesville list week with 
appropriate exercises. Helms taught 
an excellent schooh 

Frof. A. H. Ross closed u success- 
ful school at Greenbrier, No. ioi,last 
Tuesday a week ago. Prof. Ross is 
one of our best teachers, and always 
gives satisfaction. 

Prof. C. M. Crowe opened a Select 
School at Beda Monday with forty- 
five students. Prof. Crowe is a very 
able and popular teacher, and his 
present school promises to be one of 
unusual interest. 

Prof. Win. Foster will address the 
people of the Kinderhook neighbor- 
hood, at the Alexander School-house, 
to-night. This is Prof. Poster’s old 
home and he will fuake a good speech. 
Every body invited to be present. 

Mr. J. L. Rogers closed a good 
school at Taylor Mines on Wednes- 
day. He has been quite successful in 
his four years teaching. Proi. E. R. 
Ray and Hon. R. P. Hocker address- 
ed the people of Taylor Mines on 
Wednesday night. 



Prof. l,ayton Maddox closed a very 
successful school at Point Pleasant 
last Tuesday week. 

Mrs. J. M. Ca.sebier experienced a 
t severe (all Monday evening, from the 
cflecta of which she is still suffering. 



Mr. W. II. II. Miller, Stewart vi lie, 
died Saturday morning, and was bur- 
ied at the Smith's burying ground 

Sunday. 

Mr. S. J. llryant is opening up a 
nice little grocery in the Collins prop- ( 
erty ou Market Street. Mr. Biyantis 
an energetic young man deserving ol 
success. 

The residence of Mrs. Joel II mill i 
ton, near Sulphur Springs, was de- , 
stroyed by fire Monday night. Noth- j 
ing was saved and Mrs. Hamilton is 
left in destitute circumstances. 

Mr. Geo. W. Miller, Olaton, has [ 
purchased the Marion Axton farm 
near Barrett’s Ferry and will move 
thereto shortly. Consideration for 
the farm, 555°, Mr. Axton will | 
move to the Cherokee Strip. 

Prof. J. B. Wilson addresses Miss ' 
Sue Jenkins’ school at Elmwood at its ! 
close this evening. Prof. Wilson I 
taught there two years ago and eiu- 
braced this opportunity ol meeting his j 
former pupils and patrons. Miss j 
Jenkins lias had a very pleasant school, j 

A Masonic Supper will be given by ! 
the young ladies ol Beaver Dam at j 
the Masonic Hall for the benefit of i 
the Lodge on Saturday evening, Feb- 1 
ruary j. Oysters will l>e served in j 
every style. There will also be Music, 1 
Declamations, and an old-fashioned 
candy-pulling. Everybody invited, j 

Mr. Oscar P, Slaughter, of Hone j 
Cave, Hart connty, was in the city > 
several days this week. He was an! 
old soldier and was belore the pension 
board here Wednesday. lie was Sher- 
iff of Hart county for four years and 
is a substantial citizen. He was the 
guest of Mr. U. G. Thomas while 
here. 

Mr. Thaddeus Barnard and Miss 
Bertie Chinn were married at the home J 
of the bride’s lather, Mr. John Chinn, 
of near Beaver Dam, Tuesday night, 
Rev. G. J. Bean pronouncing the cer- 
emony. These are two most estima- 
ble young people. Thk Rki’UULCAN 
i joins their many friends in wishing 
them much success and happiness 
through life. 

What is the matter that we don’t 
have some new plank walks? The plank 
walk toward the Water Mill is n dis- 
grace to the town. No one with any 
sense of pride can look upon it with- 
out feeling that he is heartily dis- 
gusted. Give the people walks or ( 
quit making them pay taxes. II we 
have to walk in the mud let us do so 
without paying so high for the sweet J 
privilege. 

Mr. W. IL Lyons, o Fordsville, is 
announced this week as a candidate 
for Jailer, subject to the action of the 
Republican party. He is an excellent 
citizen and quite popular. He serv- 
ed a term as Sheriff of Hancock coun- 
ty, giving entire satisfaction. His 
many good qualities not only mnkc 
him a formidable candidate but also 
fit him for an efficient discharge of 
the duties of his office. 



Everything fresh at Tracy & Soil. 

Fair Bros. & Co. aie the clothing 
men, 

If you need School Shoes, see Car- 
son & Co. 

Fair Bros. & Co. for heavy Boots 
: nnd Shoes. 

You can buy a pair of Boots for 5 1 50 
at Carson & Co. 

If you want to look well, buy your 
clothing at Fair Bros. & Co. 

i If ion want fte h Groceries, cal! on 
I Tracy iV Son and la- supplied. 

Si will buy 25 pounds ol New Or- 
Ituiis Sugar at Carson & Co’s. 

A nice line of enkes and crackers 
j will lie found at Tracy (v Sou. 

Remnant stock of Cloaks at your 
I own pi ice at Pair Bros. (fc Co. 

I Best grade of tobacco cotton for the 
[ least money at Pair Bros. & Co. 

! Leave yourorder with A. K. Carson 
j for Groceries at Carson & Co. 

Best line ladies fine shoes found in 
Hard nil ary at Pair liras, ,Kc Oo. 

The best Loudon Laser Raisin and 
I California Prunes at Tracy .Sc Son's 

Born, to the wife of Mr. Earl Col- ' 
' lings, Glenville, oh the 15th tilt., a ■ 
j fine girl. 

Trade always good at Pair Bros, it 
! Co. They have the goods at way [ 
I down prices. 

Good conveyances and saddle horses 
for hire, at reasonable rates at Casekier j 
& Burton's. 

In order to close out stock of 
Boots will sell at and below cost at 
Carson & Co. 

Good luck in Overcoats. Only a 1 
few left. Can buy them for cost at • 
Pair Bros, it Co. 

Pens, Beaus, Corn,Toniatoes, Peach- 1 
es and all kinds of Fresh Groceries 1 
at Tracy & Son's. ’ j 

Leave your horse at Ca.sebier & 
Burton's stable for a good feed when 
you conic to Hartford. 

J. W. Ford & Co. are putting in 
a Standard Case 4 Roller Mills. J. M. 

I Mattingly is superintending tliewoik. 

Monday is Court and you will be in 
town certain, and when you cat a good 
dinner, lie sure your horse is in Case- 
bier it Burton's stable. 

(1. W. Motlicrshead and Granger j 
Atbucklc, Select, went to Bowling , 
Green Sunday with a nice lot of horses j 
foi the market. 

If you are thinking ol buying a 
. Steam Tin 1 slier. Plow, Mowing or 
Reaping Machine or Hay Rake, call 
on Tracy it Son and get their prices. | 

ltcv. R. A. Crowe went out and 
1 , , 

preached to an interesting congrega- 
tion last Sunday morning nt 11 
o’clock at the new Schoolhouse 
two and a half miles cast of town. 

I Remember that C. R. Martin, the 
old reliable Jeweler, is still in the 
ring and is prepated to furnish you 
1 any kind ol goods in the Jewelry line. 
Also does tirst-class repairing at low- 

• cst prices. 

1 Mr. Charles \V. Wedding and Miss 
Lul l Eskridge. Fordsville, were nmr- 
j ried yesterday at the home of the 

- j bride’s uncle, Mr. Jo. I. Harder. Tlie 

• ! contracting patties are popular young 

- people and enter upon life with very 
I bright prospects. 

- Marriage license: J. \V. Iglehcart 

1 to Miss Minnie M. Addington, Oscar 
? S Ashby to Miss Bertie Balls, Thnd- 
r dells Barnard to Miss Bertie Chinn, 

I V. C. Madron to Miss Priscilla Wy- 
j song, Charles W. Wedding to Miss 
1 Lula Eskridge, J. D. Farmer to Mira 
. 1 Etta Lee Wallace. 

1 I Dean, the little two-year old son 

• ' of Dr. and Mrs J. C. Hoover, Pleas- 
1 I ant Ridge, died yesterday morning 
> | after a continued illness. The burial 
. j will take place at the Hartford Ceme- 
, | tcry to-day at 1 1 o’clock. The sor- 
rowing parents have the sympathy of 

j- the entire people in their sad bereave- 
1 ment. 



Miss I.ula Walker has organized a 
class in Shorthand which meets five 
nights in the week. The member" 
are Miss Ruth Cooiubes, Messrs. L 
M. Render. W. G. Hardwick, E. Tra- 
cy and S. A. Anderson. Miss Walker 
is a fine stenographer and the mem- 
bers of the class are delighted with 
the work. 

Mr. Tom Smith, a former resident 
of this county, has purchased the 
Henry Park farm in the Washington 
neighborhood, and has moved there 
from Brownsville, Edmonson county. 
Mr. Smith was a member of the 26th 
Kentucky Infantry during the war. 
He is a Republican, has thirteen chil- 
dren all Republicans, five of whom 
are voters. Who said this county 
wouldn’t go Republican in November? 

A change has taken place in the 
large firm of Carson & Co., Mr. T. J. 
Morton selling his interest to Mr. 
Thomas Baker, of Beaver Dam. Mr. 
Morton severs his connection with 
the business preparatory to entering 
College here. He has made a host of 
friends who wish him much suc- 
cess in whatever he may undertake. 
Mr. Baker is a young man of ability 
and our people heartily welcome him 

In another column will be found 
the announcement of Mr. D. M. 
Hocker, of Fordsville, ns a candidate 
for County Clerk, subject to the ac- 
tion of the Republican party. Mr. 
Hocker is one of the county’s best 
and most influential citizens. He is 
a good business man, and is eminent- 
ly qualified to fill the irupoitant of- 
fice. He is known throughout a great 
portion of the county where he is 
justly popular, having been a success- 
ful teacher for several years, and being 
renowned for his upright life. 



Ilall wants a few small fat hogs. 

Hall keeps all kinds of fresh meat. 

Good ligs for hire, day or night, 
call on C. L. Fields. 

Remember that C. L. • Field has 
plenty ol leed for next Monday. 

Hsll keeps the womlerlul Japanese | 
Oil and all kinds of patent medicines. 1 

Casebier & Burton always treat your j 
horse right when you leave him at 
their stable. They also run ’bus line : 
to and from Beaver 1 lam. 

Yesterday’s Owensboro Messenger j 
contained an account of the horrible ] 
death of a young man by the name ol j 
llinton, of near Fordsville, who acci- 
dentally shot himself while out hunt- 
ing- 

The Quarterly Conterence begins it's 
session at Liberty to-night and con- 
tinues over Sunday. Rev. Ii. K. Pate 
is in attendance, leaving the Mount 
Herman meeting in charge of Revs . 
Bennett and Perryman. 

The revival at Mount Herman, near \ 
Bcila, which has been in progress for j 
more than two weeks, is still growing 1 
in interest. Rev. E. E. Pate is con- 
ducting the meeting assisted by Revs. 

J. A. Bennett and Perryman. Never 
In the history ol the neighborhood has 
such a deep work of grace been 
wrought. The crowds gather early 
and remain late nt the church nnd no 
less than forty-six souls have been ! 
converted. Many of the converts are 1 
old men and men of middle age. The 
interest is so great that on one occa- ! 
sion after night service a number ol 
Christians met at a private house and ! 
continued the services until near the 
dawn of day. 

About a month ago Mr. W. F. j 
Stevens, of No Creek, advertised in 
our columns for six head of cattle | 
which had strayed from his place | 
about two months before, and request- j 
ed information concerning them. In j 
two weeks from the time of the first 
insertion of the advertisement he 
learned the whereabouts of his cattle. 
They had strayed twenty-five or thir- 
ty miles. Mr. Stevens not only re- 
covered the six head advertised, but 
two others, also, which he did not 
know had strayed off. This is only 
one of many practical illustrations 
that advertising pays. If there is 
anything you wish the people to 
know say it thiuugh Tub Rkpvb- 
L1CAN. 

Court 

The next term of the Circuit Court 
which begins the first Monday in 
March, promises 10 lie and interesting 
session, as there are a number of felo- 
ny cases to be tried; also this being 
the first term at which the manner ol 
selecting and summoning the jurors 
will be under the “New Jury Law.” 

Following is a list of the suits filed 
since the last term: 

For divorce — Tiros. Loyd vs. Katie 
Loyd, B. F. Brown vs Ida Belle 
Brown, Bettie Hooge vs. Oscar Hooge. 

For division or sale of realty — B. 
\V. Wiggington vs. Pierce Bell &c ,J. 
II. Nave «S:c. vs. R. P. Hocker .See., 
V. & P. Renfrow vs. Eli II. Basham, 

E. L Jackson Kxr. vs. \V. B. Fulker- 
son, J. A. St. Clair vs. Geo. \V. Hines 
&c. 

Injunction suits— J. B. Iglehart &c. 
vs. J. P. Rowe &c., J. B. McDaniel vs. 

F. T. Gunther. 

Suits to foreclose Mortgage— J. R. 
Greer vs. A. F. Sutton, John Henry 
vs. Jas. \V. Nicholson, Small, Alex- 
ander &c. vs J. A Magan. 

Attachment — VV. A. Guenther & 
Sons vs Geo. C. Roberts &c., Marion 
Yates sues N. G. Patton on a note for 
5 i 10, Walter A Wood Mowing and 
Reaping Machine Company sues Dan 
T. Wilson &c. on a note for 5125, J. 
P. Hill sues C. O. & S. W. R. R. Co. 
for 53,000 damages, John C. Riley vs. 
Win. A. Taylor on a note for $259.77, 
Steige & Coldeway vs. C. II. Daugh- 
erty on account for $111.14, NadorIT 
Brewing Company vs. E. A. Tilford 
on account for $ 6 S, J. L. Ralph vs. 
Sam Rhoads for $6o, Herring, Hall, 
Marvin Co. vs. D. J. Coleman & Co. 
for delivery ol property, I«. L. Martin 
vs. Albert Williams for 5200. 

College nappenlngs. 

It lias been sometime since the zeal 
and interest was thrown into school 
work as it is being done now. 

Dr. Alexander certainly has a full 
class in Advanced Arithmetic. 

The vocal music class, in charge of 
Prof. P'oster, Is doing fine work He 
has a full class and we expect te hear 
some good music soon. 

Misses Myrtle Rowe and Bertha 
Felix, Emma Jett, and Georgia Hud- 
son, county, matriculated Monday. 

Messrs. Win. Lyons, Marvin Bean, 
E. Tracy, R. E L. Simmerman and 
Miss Jessie Ford, City, attended Gen- 
eral X Monday. 

Messrs. J. L. Lyons, Jett, and 

Miss Lucy Haynes, Haynesville, were 
welcome visitors to our school Mon- 
day. 

The R. K. C. Literary Society is 
flourishing. 

We welcome Mr. T. J. Morton, 
formerly of the firm of Carson & 
Co., among the new students of this 
week. He matriculated Monday. 

We were glad to have ourold friend, 
Dr. J. T. Miller, visit our school Tues- 
day. 

J. H. Wood is at home this week 
on the sick list. 

E. M. Morton visited his parents 
at Centertown Saturday nnd Sunday. 

Prof. .P’oster attended his brother’s 
school at Masonsville last Friday 
night. 

Misses Lula E. Walker, Ida L. 
Duke, Jessie Ford mul Sallie Cate 
visited the school Wednesday morn- 
ing. 

Dr. Alexander’s talk on “Pronun- 
ciation of common words," Tuesday 
morning was fine and thoroughly en- ' 
oyed by the pupils. *** 



AN AWFUL DISASTER. 

Nix Nrti HIiihii l» Mernlfy hy the 
Explosion ol n Niim Mill. 

Wednesday's Owensboro Messcn- 
gcrcontains the following account ol 
; the affair: 

Yesterday morning about 7:30 
| o’clock on the farm of Mr. John Mer- 
cer, about one mile from Crow-Htck- 
man, one of the most horrible acci- 
dents that was ever known in the his- 
tory of the county occurred. The boil- 
er of a portable saw mill belonging to 
Mr. Taylor Paris exploded, killing 
five men instantly nil 1 fatally injur- 
ing another so that Ui died i.i a few 
hours afterward. 

Those killed were: Taj - lor Paris, 
owner of the mill, John Mercer, Bob 
Salee, Ed Holder and Bill Varble. 

Jim Mercer was fatally injured and 
died in a few hours. 

A fire had been built in the fire box 
of the engine and a very small amount 
ol water was in the (toiler. Taylor 
Paris, John Mercer, Bob Salee, Bill 
Varble and lid Holder were standing 
near the engine getting warm. The 
engineer, Robert Reeves, did not like 
the way the engine was running and 
as Taylor Paris prepared to turn a lot 
of cold water into the red-hot boiler, 
warned him of tire danger. Seeing 
that Paris was going to turn the wat- 
er in he ran behind a large tree not 
far distant, and escaped unhurt Tay- 
lor Paris sufierred the penalty of his 
rashness, and was blown into atoms, 
along with the other men standing 
near. 

The effects of the explosion were 
terrific, the ground being plowed up 
by the fragments, pieces of iron be- 
ing hurled with awful velocity in all 
directions, and the men being torn to 
pieces and scattered in every direc- 
tion. Pieces of flesh were scatter- 
ed every where. Arms and legs, 
and heads and ribs were left dangling 
from the branches of the trees or scat- 
tered along the surface of the earth. 
The body of one of the unfortunate 
men was (lashed against a tree about 
forty feet distant from tbeetigiue. and 
such was the force with which it was 
traveling that it parted nearly in the 
middle, one piece going on one side 
of the tree and the second on the oth- ' 
er. Where the body struck the tree , 
was about forty feet from the ground. 

Two ot the unfortunate men had 
their heads blown off, and the | 
body of one these was blown against 
a tree, but au arm was blown oft and ! 
carried about thirty leet. 

The iragments of arms, legs and l 
bodies were gathered together as j 
completely as possible, it being nec- 
essary to cut down several large trees 
in the attempt. 

The details of the accident are so 
horrible and bloody and sickening 
that they can hardly be imagined. To 
get an idea of it, it is necessary to 
have been there. 

PERSONAL 

Mr. Ivy Nall went to Pleasant 
Ridge yesterday. 

Mr. Mark Renfrow, Sulphur Springs, 
was in town Wednesday. 

Prof. II. H. Davis, Centertown, 
was in the city Saturday 

P. E. Hocker, of South Carolltou, 
was in the city yesterday. 

Mrs. G. C. Westerfield is visiting 
her mother, near Cromwell. 

Mr. J. H. B. Carson and Miss Anna 
Hein went to Owensboro Wednesday. 

Prof. J. L. Elmore, Beda, and Chas. 
Howley, Heflin, were in town yester- 
day. 

Mr. J. W. O'Bannon, of Select call- 
at our office while in the city Wed- 
nesday. 

Messrs. J. I Harder and Chas. W. 
Wedding, Fordsville, were in the city 
Wednesday. 

Mrs. Julia Davis, McHenry, is vis- 
iting the family of Mr. George Klein 
this week. 

W. M.Tichenor, Point Pleasant, and 
J. W. Thomas, Horton, were in town 
yesterday. 

Mrs. Dr. Coleman and Mrs. C. L. 
Field are visiting the family, of Mr. 
J. E. Magan, Buford. 

Miss Mattie Satiderfur, who has 
been somewhat sick during the past 
week, is improving. 

Mr. I. N. Wade, representing the 
Rand, McNally & Co. School Supplies 
Chicago, is in the city. 

Mrs. Lula Smith and Mrs. D. M. 
Hocker, of Fordsville, visited friends 
and relatives in Rockport last week. 

Misses Eliza and Maggie Bray are 
visiting friends and relative in and 
about Lafloon, Ky. They will re- 
turn Sunday. 

Ksqr. A. S. Aull and Mrs. Adi Mc- 
Daniel, Sulphur Springs, passed 
through town Wednesday en route 
home from Beaver Dam. 

Mrs. A. T. Hines, of Hines Mill, 
visited her son, Mr, O. T. Hines, 
Rockport, last week, returning to 
her home Monday ol this week. 

The best medical authorities say 
the proper way to treat catarrh is to 
take a constitutional remedy like 
Hood's Sarsaparilla. 

We will send you 
The Republican and 
the Louisville Week- 
ly Commercial both 
one year for $1.40. 

We will send you 
The Ilcpublican and 
Cosmopolitan both 
one year for $2.00. j 



Mr, Jesse II. Fulkerson, of the 
Pond Run country, died Sunday 
morning, and was Inn led Monday 
evening at the Pond Run graveyard. 
He was a lile long member of Pend 
Hun Baptist Church and was one ol 
the oldest anil most respected citizens 
of the county. The burial service 
was conducted under the auspices of 
the Masonic Irnternity ol which the 
deceased was a member. 

The good people of town were quite 
sorry to learn Sunday evening that 
Wash Duncan, the great mogul blind 
tiger, lia<1 been captured and returned 
here. He was capturned at Ilar- 
iliusbu f g last Friday by ex-Deputy 
Marshal C L Pate and brought here 
Sunday and lodged in jail. The peo- 
ple were hoping that Wash would 
never impose his unwelcome presence 
upon the town any more forever. 
Jailer Thompson paid the $25 reward 
which he had offered and withdrawn. 

That popular and excellent citizen 
and stalwart Democrat, Mr. II. P. 
Watts, of Rosine, is announced in 
our columns this week, as a candi- 
date for the office of Jailer, of Ohio ; 
county, subject to the action of the 
Democratic party, in the primary, 
March, 3 He is well qualified to fill 
the office he seeks and- his many 
friends will make a strong effort to 
secure his nomination and election. 
Owing to sickness in his family Mr. 
Watts has not been enabled to make 
as thorough a canvas as he had desir- 
ed to make, but trusts to his friends 
that his interests will be carefully 
looked after. 

Ralph Keith, a sixteen year old 
boy, who had been working for Mr. 
Dave Fowler, living near Madison- 
vil le, stole one of his ein ploy re 's horses 
Monday and escaped. On Wednesday 
he swapped the horse to Mr. Milton 
Park, who lives just below town, for 
a mule ami a dollar in money. Keith 
then came to Mr. Amos Miller’s and 
while he was negotiating another 
trade he was overtaken arid captured 
by Fowler ai:d a brother-in-law whose 
name we failed to learn. Fowler, 
however, had come by Mr. Park’s sta- 
ble and finding his horse took posses- 
sion of it and came 011 after Keith 
who gave the mule and the dollar 
back to Mr. Park. The parties took 
the young fellow back with them. 
Keith was from Jeffersonville, Indiana, 
but had been working in Fowler's 
neighborhood since last June. He 
has a brother in Elizabethtown and 
was, it is supposed, making his way 
there. 



Yl*t«ittl»|«* |*,iriti lor Note. 

We offer at private sale the f irm of 
j the late Jo C. Barnett, four niileatmt 
of Hartford, containing about 22 , VA 
j acres. Good dwelling and outbuil<! ^ 
ings, ami an abundance of stock ■ 
water. Land and all fencing in tin |Q 
1 best condition. For further partieu (j) 
lars and terms of sale, address or call 
on the undersigned. 

Wood Tinslby, J .. 

20 tf C. M. Bahnett, I , '- xt ' cutorM - 

m _ A 

1,000 acres of tim- §* 

fi 

bored land for sale. 3 

GLENN & WEDDING. S 2 

— © 

DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve cleans- 
es, purifies and heals. It was made P 
for that pnrjiose. Use it for burns, 
cuts, bruises, chapped hands, sores _ 
of all descriptions nnd if you have W 
piles use it for them. L. B. Bean. 

(S 

— — © 

Cnml niili oiip Itoillc. 

Mr. Jordon Baker, Tifton, Ga , had ^ 
muscular rheumatism for ten years. © 
After using half a bottle of Drum- 
mond's Lightning Remedy for Rhcu- ^ 
inatism, lie wrote to the manufactur- 
ers that he was satisfied he would be J 
cured by the time the bottle would 
tie used up. If you want satisfaction, |_j 
insist on having Drummond'S Light- rjl 
ning Remedy. Nothing can take its S 
place. Of druggists, or direct, with 
full particulars, from Drummond q 9 
Medicine Co., 48-50 Maiden Lane, N. KJ 
Y. Agents wanted. Ps 

S 

Nr I Fm>. UJ 

I hereby notify the public that I f® 
have set my son, John Henry Brad-^ 
shnw, free, and that I will not be re- 0 
sponsible for any trades made or con- {J* 
tracts entered into by him. ^ 

26 4t W, C. Bradshaw. © 

Maxwell, Ky., Jan. 22, 1894. S® 

a M 

At Home. P 

Having had an excellent season“on P 
the road” with my splendid photo- Pa 
graphing outfit I have now establish- 
ed my gallery permanently at my ej 
new house in Beaver Dam, Ky. .where 3 
I am fully equipped for doing all 
kinds of photographic work. Cabi- ® 
net photo's a specialty. Instantane- 
ous photographs of children. Call 
and see my work. Very truly. Q 

A. D. Taylor. 0 
_ M* 

No better aid to digestion, ^ 

No better cure for dyspepsia, 

Nothing more reliable lor bilious- J 1 
ness and constipation than DeWitt’s 
Little Early Kisers, the famous little ^ 
pills. L. B. Bean. ^ 



Come to Hartford 



-TO SEE THl 




1 . j m 

III 



SPRING OPENING u 

OF | 

C. L. Field’s car of Buggies just from the ■ 

Davis Carriage Company. £ 

1 

He will save you MONEY by Buying from HIM. Will 2 

I 

sell you a Buggy, Harness, Lup Duster and Whip from 160.00 0 

up to 575.00. The Davis Carriage Company bas the reputa- ^ 

tion of building the best Buggy for the money of any Factory 
in Cincinnati. . * ^ 

© 

So come and judge for yourself. £ 



—OK THE Ol'BNING OF THE ^ 

SPfUN© SESSION > 

OF THE 2. 

BEAVER MM HIGH SCHOOL | 

AND TEACHERS’ PRACTICAL INSTITUTE. P" 

January 16 , 18 04 . P 

Expenses most reasonable. Plans modern and progressive. Instruction “ 
thorough and practical. Advantage most excellent. A 

School for the masses. q 



Tuition per Term of Ten Weeks. * 

Common f Primary 13 75 CO 

School -j Intermediate 5 00 CJ 

Collegiate Department 7 00 ™ 

Instruction in Music and Art at Reasouable Rales. Board ia best of P 
private families per week, $2. 00 to 52.25. 

|hI 

The session offers nnusual advantages to young men and women and es- . 
pecially to teachers. Our outliue method of teaching secures to our students 10 
the use of any and all text-books. We kindly aud honestly solicit the pat-« 
rouage ol all seokiug a thorough education, aud very decidedly guarantee 
satisfaction to all earnest students. For further information send lor circu- 
lars or call ou M 

E. R. RAY, President. DORA E. GIBSON, Vice President P 



BUSINESS 

COLLEGES 



UNCORPORATBD.i 

The (Treat praetteal Iltlxlneax Training. Book-Keeping ami Shorthand 
Colleges. They glva a luv-aport to business and tuuvesH. Catalogue free. 
Enos Hpencoi', Pi-us’t, J. if. Kish, Sue’y, Address bponeerluii College at 

Louisville, Ky., Owensboro, Ky., or Evansville, Ind. 



i REPUBLICAN* 



- -A 





Hartford Republican 



Friday, February 2, 



LOVE AND ACOUSTICS. 



How the* Capitol Dorn. Helped on 
an Affair of tho Heart 



Tt was in the office of the- clerk of 
the district courts. 11c hud just 



' squeieiH'O lot* the time being. ‘But 
' white it seems a pity to spoil such a 
! pretty little romance, it cannot con* 
j fldently be sairl that "they were 
j married and livotl happily ever 
, after.” 

Tlie re|>orter was on hand at the 
' appointed time and place, but neither 
bride nor groom prospective up- 
1 pea red. Whether the old Mks got 
wind of their intentions and re- 
moved tho young lady, or whether 
some tittle part of the plans misear- 



not pay duties to the national govern- 
ment, except for "revenue only.” 
They attempted to nullify the consti- 
tution of the United States hy passing 
an ordinance declaring the tariff law 
void so far as South .Carolina was 
concerned. That grand old patriot, 



Andrew Jackson, then President of long cars.” 



loungers. "You're looking just like 
that lion I saw this morning." 

"Lion!” said Pomp, with his hair 
on eu 1, ' where was he?" 

"In Jake Smith’s livery stable." 
"SI10! whal'd lie look like?" 

"Oh, he had legs and holy and 



planked down a dollar for a marriage 1 rfed can only 1)C oon joctuml. Oer- 

nnmen nml n rrm/tiunr uhout tn . 



the United States, said that protection 
was constitutional, and "By the Eter- 
nal, if one drop of blood was shed in 
South Carolina he would lmng John ] 



"I)at wasn't no lion.yo’ |>o>r white 
trash,” returned the darkey, disgust- 
ei. "Dat was a jackass.” 

"Well, you look just look him," 



7* PAR 

Ail/L 



They wash their clothes 

WITH 

Q§ % OLAIR 

im {A ptt 



CLAIR 

ETTE 



license, ai\d n reporter was about to 
odd him to the list as "one more un- 
fortunate, weary of single life, 



tainly t ho license Is still on the 
books, but no minister has yet certi- 
fied that lie performed the ceremony, 



C. Calhoun,” He sent Gen Scott to answered the lounger, withn grin. 



rashly importunate, going lr for ftnJ thij| } m . t (ms not , M . en 09ftt £ 




married strife," but then lie spoke: 
"Say, friend, 1 wish you would 
leave that out of tho paper." 

The objector to newspaper noto- 
riety was a pleasant-spoken young 
follow, and he continued argumenta- 
tively: 

"Now, I’m a newspaper man my- 
self, and 1 know how you’re fixed. 
You’re sent hero to get tho news, 

• and naturally want to get nil of it. 
But if you'll keep that item out of 
tho paper for twenty-four hours, I'll 
give you a story worth printing." ! 

A mere two-line item against, 
perhaps, a column, here was an in- 
ducement that no newspaper man 
could resist, and the reporter was 
not proof against temptation. Still, 
lie was wise enough to stipulate that* 
the story should be given at once. 

“Well, you have our names 
nnd resideneo from the register," | 
said the young Beuediet-about-to-bc, 
"and we've hud quite a little ro* ! 
nianec. She belongs to one of 1 110 
best families in that country, where 
her father is quite a small magnate. 

1 went down thereabout three years 
ago and started a piper. I did 
pretty well nnd am probably ns well 
fixed financially as she is, but, un- ! 
fortunately, the old man and I 
couldn’t hitch. Before I knew what 
a charming daughter he had I trod 
on his political toes pretty sharply’ 
nnd he never forgave mo. The old 
lady, too, didn’t like me, partly tie- 
cause I was u newcomer nnd not re- 
lated to any of the local aristocracy, 
into which she wanted her daughter 
to marry. 

"Still, Bella liked me, and you 
know when you have the girl and 
the dog on your side a fellow can 
stand a good deal of snubbing. All 
went along very well for awhile. I 
projiosed and was accepted, but 
when I cumc to speak to the old man 
about it he fired me out bodily, or 
threatened to do so, nnd ordered 
me never to show my face in his 
house again. Knowing the old man, I 
and huving due regard for my 
face, I never did, but managed to 
moot Bella on the sly, although tho 
old folks watched her pretty closely. 

"Finally they decided to reniovo 
her from the contamination of my 1 
neighborhood, probably on tho thco- ] 
ry that separation is a cure for such ] 
cases. Accordingly they cumo to 
Washington for a month or so, pos- i 
sibly in hopes that some of these city 
swells might cut me out. But Bella 
managed to drop mo u note telling 
mo about it, so I followed them. 
They've been here about a week, 
stopping with friends — I couldn’t 
find out where until the other day, 

I hunted through all the hotels and 
haunted the streets in hopes of see- 
ing them, when finally I remembered 
that strangers in the city always go 1 
10 the eupltol about the first thing. 

"Then I took up my station in the 
rotunda every day, staying all day 
long. The watchmen evidently con- 
sidered me a new crank in town, but 
finally they came — the old man, tho ’ 
eld Itvcly *nd Bella. I pulled my hat ! 
down over my eyes and hid behind a 
newspaper until they had passed, 1 
and then I heard them inquiring the 
way to tho dome. When they got 1 
pretty well up the stairs 1 followed, t 
and at tho top, you know, it Is pretty 1 
dark, so by keeping on the opposite 
side I managed to escape tho old 1 
couple's eyes. 

“They were busy studying out tho I 
‘Apotheosis of Washington,’ while 1 
Bella was leaning against tho wall, * 
looking tired and homesick. I waited 
around for a chance to speak to her, ' 
but the old man kept her at his el- c 
bow, and 1 had about mude up my I 
mind that I would have to knock 
him down when an idea struck ine. 

"You know how sound travels * 
over that arch, so that people on 
opposite sides of the circle can talk 8 
to each other in whispers? I hud P 
been there beforo and knew all R 
about it, so I stood just aeross from c , 
Bella and spoke tier name. She j, 
jumped as if she had been shot. 

“ ‘Where ure you, Will?’ she ex- 
claimed, recognizing my voice at ^ 
once. Stic hud been thinking of mo, ’ 
she told mo afterward. 

“‘Hush!’ said I. ‘I'm just oppo- * c 
site you; talk to tlie wall and I can * c 
hear all you say.’ te 

“And maybe wo dhlu't talk. It w 
seemed a bit uncanny to be talking 
to a stone wall and huving your best 
girl answer back. Something like 
tlie old story of Pyramus and Tliisbe, 
only they talked through the wall, gi 
Well, she told me where she was 
stopping, and that it would be use- jj 
less for mo to try to see her nearer, 
as she was watched all tlie time. U 
"Just then tlie old man chimed in 
and asked her to whom she was v 
talking. Shu said only to herself. J 
As there was no one within fifty 
feet of her lie lmd to believe it. 

“Well, thut made mo mud nnd 
also gave me another idea. I lmd 
been looking up tlie district mar- Ll 
riugc laws and found thut 0110 could . 
get a license almost for tlie asking. U 
There was no time to be lost. I f l 
usked Bella if she would marry me *■* 
ut once, whether tlie old folks were p. 
willing or not, and she suid she 
would 'if she could get invay. Then V» 
wo cooked up u scheme. I was to 
get the license nnd engage a in 1 11 IS- 
ter, as 1 have just, done. To-mor- 
row night they are going to u con- [j 
cortoor something, utid Bella is to 
get sick and go home with her cousin I( 
about ninoo'clook. Only before going 
borne she will stop into tlie house of 81 
ft minister, whm wo will bo mar- .« 
ried.l tl 

"Now you easily see that tlie pub- 
lication of tin- fact that I have taken 
out u license would spoil ull our 
pluns, uml if you will keep it out ] 

you shall be one of the witnesses at f 0 j 
the wedding and kiss the bride, if 
she is willing." * ,n 

Of cqurse the reporter ugreod to un 

thhMUjiUlje Item win* accordingly 



Fort Moultrie and a United States war 
vessel to Charlston harbor, and the 
result was that with tlie gallows star- 1 



lished it would be rather rough on 
the young people to give their names. 
— Washington Post. 



Pomp saw tile joke, though lie 
didn’t like it to be on him. Just then 
a neighboring planter entered tlie 
store and tlie negro saw n chance to 



FOR THE CURE OP 



TWENTIETH CENTURY 



Paris Is to Have Another Fair In 
1000 . 

Tho site of tho exposition of 1 !>00 
has boon definitely selected. At tlie 
meeting of the sub-committee es- 
pecially spjHiintixl to settle theques- 
tlou, it was decided that the Champ 
de Mars, the Troeailgro, the Es- 
planade des ^livalides, tlie Quail 
d’Orsny, tho Palais de I'Industrls 
and the surrounding ground should 
ull be devoted to the great world’s 
show that is to be held there at tlie 
eloso of tlie century, and that the 
banks of the Seine should be further 
connected by a bridge to be con- 
struetM between the Pont de la Con- 
corde nnd the Pont des Invalided 

It is interesting to note, now that 
tills problem has been solved, that 
ull the members of the subcommit- 
tee who attended tho meeting wero 
in favor of t his choice, M. .Berger, 
who was the solo absentee, being tlie 
only one who would hove preferred 
Auteuil; yet, us a matter of fact, 
M. Berger's views were origin- 
ally shared by most of ids col- 
leagues. It was objected, however, 
that tho distance from tlie center of 
the metropolis would be too great, 
and the Parisian tradesmen, fearing 
that u sniuller number of visitors 
would thus be attracted to the city, 
also made their voices heard with 
good effect. One by one the sub- 
committee were brought around to 
the opinion that the old she was, 
after all, the best, and the resolu- 
tion at which they huve, arrived 
completely settles the affair. 

One of the principal entraneus to 
the exhibition will lie on the Placo 
de la Concorde, but tlie square It- 
self will not be Interfered with, nor, 
indeed, will any attempt be mude to 
include such well-known establish- j 
mentsus Ledoyen's restaurant and 
tho cafe rhuntnnt of the Horloga, 
situated between the Place de la 
Concorde and the Palais do lTiulus- 
trie, within the liounduries of the 
world’s show. 

People have boon inquiring with 
much curiosity whether the Eiffel 
tower, which was the crowning fix- 
ture of the exhibition of 188 ff, Is to 
be allowed to stand, ns the archi- 
tect of tlie city of Purls 1 ms sjwken 
in favor of its partial demolition. I 



ing them in tlie face, Mr, Calhoun ' store Aiul tlie negro saw a chance to 
and his followers backed down. J repeat the jest at another's expense 

To-day, we read in the Democratic "Morning, Mass 1 Johnson," said 
platlorins of 1891 the same doctrine — ( he; "yo' look jest like like d.it lion I 
that "protection is unconsti u ional’ saw yes'dy." 



Catarrh, Scrofula, Boils, Eczema, 
Carbuncles, Soros, 






And all Other Skin Diseases. 



EQVAI.LY EFFECTIVE IX 



— and we see men like Entry Neal, 
who wrote that plank of the Democrat- 
ic platform, attending a banquet in 
memory of Gen Jaekson, wlto thieat- 
ened to hang John C. Calhoun for ad- 
vocating the same idea that protec- 



"Wliere did yoa see a lion, you 
fool?" was the eourtc »us response. 

"D*wu M iss* Smith's lib'ry sta- 
bles. I In 1 legs an’ body an’ big long 



Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, Nervous Debility, 

nml nil complaints originating In 

Impure Blood, 

Ayer’s Sarsaparilla 

Maa cured others, will cure you. 



wbefe. 



SOAK 



MADE ONLY BY 



N.K.Fairbank&:Co. 



St. Louis. 



'That wasn't a lion," said tlie 



lion is unconstitutional, and who, if I p!anter. 



Till-'. WEEKLY 



living to-day, would be the bitter op- 
ponent of Larry Neal and his kind. 

Truly, the attitude of the Democrat- 
ic party is ridiculous as it is astound- 
ing General Jackson was a protec- 
tionist of tlie strongest type, and 
Thomas Jefferson, another "lather” 
of tlie Democratic party, was so 
strongly in favor of protection of 
American industries that lie would 
not wear a coat not 111. uleof cloth spun 
and woven in tlie United states. 
Will some modern Democrat tell us 1 



"Den what was it?' ’ asked Pomp, 
eagerly. 

"Why, a looking-glass, you black 
coon," auswered the plantcrcontemp- 
tuously amid a gcneial loar ol laugh- 
ter. 



Diiriur • Jour uil 



k'OIM I'l.KltWr. 



If you will allow 111c a little space 
in your paper, I will give you a lew 
items fioiu our little town. 

The weather at present is very cold. 

The hearts of tlie boys are filled 
with delight, as tlie creeks, for the 



liow their party, advocating as it does | lirst time this W uuer, are frozen hard 
to-day. the principles of John C. Cal- I cnouf i, for v)l em to skate. 



Is a ten |.ii go eight column Demo* 
craiic Newspaper. Ii contains ti e 
best of everything going. HENItY 
WATTE U>ON is tlie Editor, 

Pi’icr ?1 00 :t Year. 

The Weekly Cmui r-.L ur ra! makes 
very liberal term* t > age-ifl^K and 
gives free premiums (nr clubs/ Sain- 
pie copies i>! the paper mi l fo ir-pige 
i*n min, 11 Supplement flit free to 
any address. W ri *• in 




The Best Shoe* 
for the Lnot Money. 



gaMki.sc . < 



W. L. DOUGLAS 

S 3 SHOE GENTLEMEN. 




85, 84 and 83.50 Dress Shoe. 

83.50 Police Shoe, 3 Soles. 
L 82.50, 82 for Workingmen. 
|L 82 and 81.75 for Boys. 

ladies and misses, 

83, 82.60 82, $1.75 



ilium, for which advocacy Jackson 
threatened to* hang the South Caroli- 
nian, can pay honor to the memory 
of Andrew Jackson without making 
itsell rcdiculoiis? 



If afli 'ted with scalp diseases, hair 



Mrs. J. II. Patti rson, who is very 
ill, is thought to be progressing very 
well to-day. 

Point Pleasant’s brass band proper- 
ty is below par 

J. H Kuykend'dl will soon have 



0 our iar- Journal Co , 



LonsilLLK 



.This 



CAUTION. -If may dnlw 
ofTrr* you w. I.. IHintfla. 



falling out. and premature baldness, ^is new barn coni de’.cd 



do not use grease or alcoholic prep- 
arations, but apply Hall's Hair Kt- 



Ti.una .Weil'* (liriMiim A.morlatloll 

We have tlie announcement of the 
Thirteenth Annual State Convention 
of tlie young Men's Christian Asso- 
ciations of Kentucky, to be held at 
Covington, February 15th, 16th, 17th 
and 1 8th. The principle s|>eakcrs 
will be Prof W. G. Morehead, Xenia, 
Ohio: Prof. W. H, Marquess, Louis- 
ville; F. L. Willis. State Secretary, 
Alabama; II. I'. Anderson and K. I.. 
Hamilton, Secretaries of International 
Committee; Geo T. Howser, General 
Secretary, Cincinnati, Ohio, and a 
number of well known business men 
of the State, ami officers of tlie city, 
College nnd railroad associations will 
also take part in the program. 

Every young man, whether an As- 
sociation member or not, is invited, 
aKo pastors and business men inter- 



Pickard, however, said that j ested in this special woik. I'xcitr- 



nothlng had yet been decided on tho 
subject. — London Telegraph. 



Queer Names for Street*. 



A woman lately returned from 
Brazil tells of the curious nomen- 
clature ;>f tho streets of Para. They 
ure Biblical or commemorative of 
some event In tlie Brazilian history. 
It seemed to her quite irreverent to 
be told that a desirable locality was 
“at the corner of St. John the Bap- 
tist and St. John tho Evangelist 
streets." She went with her uncle, 
who was on business, to dine at the 
house of a wealthy merchant. 

Everything was very generous nnd 
lavish, in South American style, but 
on leaving she was amuzed to have 
her hospitable host say to her: 

"If you have any wushiag, send it 
here." 

It Is the custom there, it seems, 
for wealthy households to take in 
laundry work as an employment for 
their large rotiuuo of servants. 

"It did, however,” said t he re- 
lator, “give me a turn ut the end of 
a formal dinner purty to bo asked 
for my soiled linen." 



sion rates have been granted over all 
railroads in Kentucky mid tlie Cov- 
ington Association provides enter- 
tainment for all accredited delegates. 
For particulars as to reduced railroad 
rates, credentials, program, etc., ad- 
dress Henry E. Roscyear, State Sec- 
retary. Y. M C. A.. 45: TV. Walnut 
Street, Louisville, Ky. 



| Mr. Billie Patters >n and wife, of 
near I-dand, Ky., passe - 1 through our 
town Wednesday enroute home from 
Mr. J. II. Patterson's, where th»y 
have spent a few days by tlie lie 1-side 
of his afiicted wife. 

Mr. J. S. noil returned from liis 
farm at Mason’s b.'iid, via Stearin r 
J. C. Kerr. 

Mrs. Tanner and fa nily will soon 
move to their oi l Itoate ricir Heflin. 

Our school, which lias been in 
charge of Prof. I.avton Maddox, closed 
lust Tuesday with quite a numb -r of 
tlie pations present. Mr. Maddox 
made quite an enjoyable lime lor all, 
present by quite a number of exercis- 
es from li is school, after which 1-'. O. ' 
Coffman made quite an interesting* 
talk, then Mr. Maddox made li is fare- 1 
well address ami Ike s hool joined in 
concert in Ihe song, "God lie with us 
I till we meet again, " and a boo-lion ; 
from .a good portion of the school, 
principally tlie larger girls. 

Your uncle, Mason. 



Tin; nr.rnu.u ax and the Weekly 
Courier Journal will be scut one year 
to un v address for 81 . 75 . 

Address This KKrriu.it \n, Hart- 
ford, Ky. 



I^THEWORp 



rr< m )UI| w. I., IKiiikIM 
fthnra At m mliiicd prl<«, 
«*r »*)• lift Haii I hem with- 

k OHt (lift IIAIIIt* 

Von tho tlHIlli |»iil Mm 

down m n fraud* 



mOLCIidDil £ 

^key eiILE 

Ointment* 

CUBES NOTHING BUT PILES. 



W. L. DOUCLAS Shoe* arc BtvlUh, easy fitting, ami give better 

satfbUi tiv>n at the pi ins lubertlMhl than any other make. Trv one pair nml be con* 
vineetl. The stamping of 'V. I*. Douglas* name nml price on tlie bottom, which 
g.iarnntci** th» ir va! «*, ch tl»om»an»U c»r dn’lark annual'y to those who wear them* 
DihU ih vtlioptifth the ft.Je of \V. I.. 1 )«»i! -'las Shoes gain customers, which helps to 
if: t M* L* thf ►.:!« - l»n 1> • h hill line ol sr* *• 1 •. 11t«y run nifnnl to irlt nt a (irofli, 

i * . t<> > nil €•.*»» »•»'« uimiM-y » > l»U«!t»g i i v wr f •••tvsr .tr i t lti«* «|r*l#r ftilv«5 

l j • . ; . . Ct!Ato{{Utt £»■ a ujHiii rnsioii* \/#L, 4 »< «« 'tJl.Att, llrorkWoi, Maa*. 

F. MBi4/i;ovC. Sulphur Spring?, Ky. 



NSW -STORK 



SURE and CERTAIN CURE 



known for IS yoars as tho BES 
REMEDY FOR PILES.* 



«£ WEEKLY TRIBU 



s-w-i >r wiHutivm iidicix, ro., ,t. inriv. 



COPYRIGHTS.* 



m sisffii mmiA 

t V ♦ *v* * t » » t » r t • t ♦ ♦ , f ♦ 



ONE YEAR 



We will send you 



We will send you 
The [fepublican and 
the Louisville Week- 
ly Commercial both 
one vear for sl.40. 



<\%\ I OBTAIN A IV I. NTf For* 

' /f rtn, t un * ' *n. writ** to 

I'll NN A <(».. Who tinv<> li .•: t i!»tlf v r ,*rV 

• Tpomoiou* tti th* r«t«nt btt . 1 . uimnnkw. 

«•> 1 -• ana - \ 11 n Ih 1 It . in. 

forinAtion oon«*»*rtiinv: »• i 1 t<> ob. 

?vn tlifin «-..t oi*<>.ii ■ .-ut!i,. ii.i« lutfu 

• 

I'v. rtft t o.n tM..; . •! t: •• * To. r*C*l70 

sp«H*i il vu*tlrs> III I the trnilfir > r.o*» t. n n. nnd 
llm. mu br.iii-l.l u ' r.. ; „ »„m. »„h. 

sn. «, ib. ltiT<ini , m . r 

.wklf. .1.1*1, ,n r ,iia.irn-. t b., t>, far th* 
l.rk-tMt or • «. k tn Ui. 

World. ft t*ftD,‘ i'f R«>||t f*l|i 

Uu tiding 1 1 lion, m ’ 4. a y v »t. « 

fniiiFA li i cftiio, nui!it*«r rouf« n.* Ih .iu- 



$1.25 iTX c-3- 



Ad dress ail orders 



•» • cei l ». Kfrry »iui?if «r n«m»4i ru i* :m. 
Ilf al |>ldi«H, in color*, mh I photo*. rupltft of ti* w 
With pl.tnis 1-rmt.lini, > v.tl.Jor ••< *how th« 

•!•••! nt nml NK-ure a • * o,..* 

JJl.SX 4 CO„.SiW Vui.u.aiil 111,-. 11. WAT. 



IIAItTFOKEi It KFUItl.lCAN, 



■0«rrt1 Ql »lf ITT. 



Ill IN AU1T. 



fl art ford. Kentiickv 



one vear 



Tho Mono Idiom) and 1 a’R juat a* ea«y to try One Minute 
1 lit BN( (OIOJIUIU H 1 HI c h c nnvthing else. It's 

.a / x m -m ■ ° * 



ti ISS & 



the Courier* Jountnl 
both one year for 
81 . 75 . 



The Inter Ocean 



[ easier to cure a severe cold or cough 
with it. Let your next purchase fora J 
cough be One Minute Cougli Cure. 
Better medicine; belter result: lietter 
try it. I* B. Bean. 



^KITE'S CREAK 

VMMiMGE 



MOST P 0 Pn.AH IlEPf'BUCAN XEVVSP.VPEH OF THE WEST 



Who‘<t Psy the Fine? 

[ LSXINUTON I.KADKR.J 
A defaulting county treasurer in 
Oregon lias been lined $45,000, just 



We will send you 

G' 

The Republican and 



FOR 20 YEARS 

Has lod ali Worm Remedies. 

EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. 

Kot.n Kvr.itYWi 1 i-;uk. 

rr.,ir,.i hj Rirni*n-.>M ■tbicrxi: in., r. 10: is. 



HHS THE LARGEST CIRCULATION. 

*r etriv-ies iii»Y iviam 

DAILY (without Sunday 1 , $6.00 po. yr.r DAILY with Sunday), $8.00 p*r y**r. 

The Weekly Inter Ocean, per year, $1.00 



about double the amount he stole, and I Cosmopolitan both 

.sntewri to Hire. in pri.on, „„„ S‘>.(K>, 



When suffering from tliroat or lung 
troubles, take only such medicine as 
has been proved worthy of confidence. 
Such a remedy is Ayer's Cherry Pec- 
toral; a specific for sudden colds, and 
invaluable in all forms of pulmonary 
complaints. Sold by druggists. 
Prices 1. 



Here in Kentucky they allowed Diek 
Tate to get away ''scott free" and in 
addition to that recently a large con- 
tingent of Frankfort Democrats sign- 
ed a petition asking Governor Broun 
to pardon the old gentlemen on tlie 
grounds that he was more sinned 
against than sinning. The Oregon 
method of dealing with defaulters 
should lie adopted here. 



SEND twelve cents in postage 
stamps to 59 Corcoran Building, Wash- 
ington, D. C., and you will receive 
four copiesof Kate Fied’s Washing- 
ton, containing matter of special in- 
terest. Give name and address, and 
where you saw this advertisement. ly 



For $1.25 we w 11 
send The Republican 
and New York Trib- 
une both for one 



one 



year. 



All communica- 
tions andbusincss let- 
ters should be ad- 
dressed, not to the 
editor personally for 
he is away much of 
the time, but to Tiie 
Republican, Hart- 
ford, Ky. This in- 
sures prompt atten- 
tion. 



An F.illtur'ft 

A Texas editor pays the following 
tribute to his mother; "On last Wed- 
nesday morning we were called to 
stand by tlie death-bed of her who 
first taught our infant lips to lisp 
mother. Only those who have pass- 
ed through such an ordeal can realize 
how deep is tlie sorrow under which 
we are now bowed. We reached her 
, bed-side only to find thatconsciousness 
j had taken its flight, and to our an- 
| guialied pleadings no answer came 
| front her dentil chilled lips. She who 
nursed us through all the years of 
childish sunshine, and shadow, who 
i was ever ready to cure with the mag- 
ic of a mother’s kiss, has left us and 
the angel throng has welcomed the 
• loved one home. Those toil harden- 
j ed hands that labored so willingly to 
smooth our boyhood's rugged path 
| are now pressed upon a lifeless breast. 

I Those neglected lips that gave us 
! our fiist baby kisses areclofedfortver 
I and sad weary eyes, blind to earthly 
scenes, are opened where teardrops 
| will dim them never more. Far 
from our old home and kindred dead, 
j we have laid her to rest where the 
I wildflowers of Texas shall watch the 
| lonely grave. Dear mother, angel 
mother, farewell." 



Ili'|>t>l'l 

Of School District, No. 66. 

Lizzie Hunt loo, Addie Hayworth 
too, Hattie McDowell 99, Frank 
Wright 99, Ruth Hunt 99, Hubert 
Cook 9g, Xollic Duke 99, Enea Hunt 
98, Minnie Kiukade 99, Charlie 
Wright 98, Dorman Hurt 99, Wuyne 
Thomson 99, Minnie Cook 98, Thom- 
as Duke 98, Dee Duke 98, Jessie 
Hunt 99, Emma Minton 98, I wry 
Miles 95, Mattie Cook 99. Margaret 
Hurt 95, l’rudie Hurt 93, Willie Cook 

95, Byron Thomson 98, Virgil Duke 

96, Mattie Duke 95, Annie Kinkade 
90, Rufus Minton 89, Rosa Milsnp 
86, Mutton McDowell S3, I.ogan 
Wright 83. 

Hk.nri Hammonds, Teacher. 



120 DOLLARS 

PER MONTH 

In Youw Own Locality 



A* n newspaper THE INTER OCEAN kicpti nbrc.st ol the time, to all respect*. 
It spares neither pains nor espenac in sianrin^ ALL THE NEWS AND THE DEBT 
OF CURRENT LITERATURE 



The IVeck/y Inter Ocean 



made easily nml honorably, tvlr|ioiitr*pf- 
tal, during your spuro hours. Any man ' 
Woman, liny, or gill 1 an do the win I. hand- J 
ily, without experience. Talking nn- ; 
necessary. Nothing like It for money- 1 
making eta r ill'cred hcfoiv. Onr win kers ] 
always prosper. No time wasted In j 
learning the business. Wu teach you In 
n nig lit liotv to succeed from the lirst 
hour. You cun make a trial without 1 x- j 
peiisc to yourself. We start you, Uirni.li 
everything uccilctl to carry 011 the busl- ! 
m ss successfully, and giiurnnlcc you 
against failure if you hut f liotv our 
Simple, |'l ill Instructions. Reader, if 
you un* in need of ready in uicy, and | 
want in Ln of all about til* I" -I paving 
business Is lure the public, send us your 
address, and we will mail you a docu- 
ment giving you all tlie particulars. 



I. edited especially for thoe^ who, on account of mail serve r or sny other reason, do 
not take a daily paper. In ita columns arc e> be leund the week's news of all th* 
world condensed tind the cream of the tit.-rary f -inures of the Dally. 



AS A FAMILY I'AI'KR I'T KXCFLS a " i»»rnai*. it con. 

1 S—.. Sists of EIGHT FADES, with 



A Supplement, Illustrated, in Colors, 

of EIGHT ADDITIONAL PACES. mikia k in sli SIXTEEN FACES. Tht* Supple, 
ment, containing SIX FACES OF RLA.MNG MATTER und TWO FULL-PACE 
ILLUSTRATIONS, ia alone wortlf the price charged (or the paper. 

THE INTER OCEAN IS PUBLISHED IN CHICAGO, the news and commit, 
clal center of all weal of the Allet'licny Mountain*, and ia better adapted to th* 
feeds of the people of that aectlon than any paper farther Eaat. 

It ia In accord with the people of tho Went both in Politic and I. Iterator*. 
Please remember that the price of Th* Weekly Inter Ocean IS ONLY ONE 
DOLLAR PER YEAR. Address 



TRUE & CO., Box 400, 
Augusta, Maine. 



THE INTER OCEAN, Chicago. 

You can get The Inter Ocean uml The 
Rkpuhmu 1 n both one year for (Ine Dollar 
and Tenty-flve cents. 



Not one minute elapses between tlie 
taking of One Minute C’ougli Cure 
and relief. Why .shouldn’t people 
take One Minute Cough Cure? They 
should. They do. L. B. Bean. 






For $1.25 we will 
send yon The Re- 
publican and the 
Home and Farm 
both one year. 



GOOD ADVICE. 



Tit* Tariff ol liaa. 

[TOLEDO BLADE. ] 

In 1R32 John C. Calhoun uud las 
followers in the State of South Caro- 



w hm iicNfi*. 

Th* country store in the sunny 
South is the rendezvous for all tlie 
village inhabitants, large and small, 
black or white, where the news is cir- 
culated and jokes perpetrated. 

A group of loungers were sitting 
in a stoic of this kind, when a coffee- 
colored coon witii stooping shoulders i 
and ears at right angles to his head, I 



lina, said that a protective farifl was shuffled through the doorway, 
unconstitutional, and that they would 1 “Hello, Pomp," said one of the 



Every patriotic citizen should give Ills 
personal effort anil influence to fnereai.o 
tlie circulation of his home paper which 
teaches tho American policy of Trotec- 
tion. It ia his duty to aid in this respect 
in every way possible. After tlie homo 
paper h taken care ol, why not sub- 
scribe for the Amikican Economist, 
published by the American Protective 
TarlllT.eaguo ? One of its correspon- 
dents says 1 "No true American can 
get along without it. I consider it tlie 
greatest und truest political teacher in 
the United State*." . 

Send postal card request for free 
sample copy. Address Wilbur F.Wake- 
inan, General Secretary, 13J West 23d 
St., New York. 




Wo are manufacturers of Buggies, Carts Surries and Carriages, and deal directly with 
he consumer, thus saving him the per cent, usually paid to middle men. Our prices are reas- 
onable, and we guarantee satisfaction. Respectfully, 



F. A. AMES CO. 



Owensboro, Ky. 



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