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News-leader (Springfield, Ky.): n. Thursday, June 15, 1916. News leader (Springfield, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images E.L. Davison, Jr., Springfield, KY 1916 new1916061501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. News-leader (Springfield, Ky.): n. Thursday, June 15, 1916. News leader (Springfield, Ky.). E.L. Davison, Jr., Springfield, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. T f Jst J iJiIsitED IiIt iJ AtNQ J 1 q tft 7 t 4 t I MEW No 23 TtSPRINGFIELD COUNTY KENTUCKY JUNE 15 WIG St 2 l611i 4tt 1Crp froopoctct Good I1Prankfort Ky June 9 t prhil rain In Western Kentucky ii4 drolkiin the central and IrII portions interfere with Vfarm operations in May and t prevented early corn planting fO iBecrop report issued today by I it 9G1IHion r of Agriculture TMat S Cohensays that prospects wHa Reasonable Weather are s Rooi fda satisfactory crops The HeMiin is+ fly damaging the lwhea The crop report in part follows The wheat cropof the State1 shows a condition of 75 percent tt la the wheat belt ereat corn plaint is made ot the damage A done the crop by the Hessian fly and much of the fall wheat was killed Many of the correspond eute report wheat thin on the ground and heading out poorly t anil harvest will be a little later zd than usuaLtufc I The oat acreage is given ftV88 pffper cent1as against 60r per cent planned and the condition i Iscr given at 74 per cent Barley coadition is given at 86 per cant and the condition ofrje at 86 I i per cent jtA larger crop of hemp is planned t than has been raised fqr lye3r3 past and the 1tIi td4iigivena ll rtKe of Bbey tpbac t this time isco given at 89 per centwhHethe condition of lane is 84 per cent as against acondmon of 75 per cent at the t f Mime time last year The acret ate of dark tobB co thows BtIv per cent while the condition is1 Sglvtnat 88 per cent as c6mpai perScent at the slime time s HYPNOTIC EYE LURES POLICt 4 WhlW VoM Thief Rides Away With an AutemebUe Belonging to Polices1f1 bwpectpr ji Ltceste Inspector H X Radbllft andto Ast4it License Inspector BrnIritij Xktr4ewere ttfpnotlsfcd by a ere a dUectlYe star at Mai tiwtte ayenue and Third street While atfcaJj 4aate thief walked into Post Office ally half a block away and stole R4dlft car The eye bright and shining was en grayed on a star worn by D T Hoyt who aaid he had just cbtoe to Mlnnp ajtttti to conduct some special Invet ttgaikras He had stopped severaj jyenfraafiadcllft said and WKwylns questions when they decided waTeeuPte Hoyt according to Radcllft could aet tell who employed him so he was r charged with Impersonating an officer- Tfeea fcadcllft and all the night Pollee mn searched for the Aut mobUej Minneapolis Journal 1 1 Gifts of Winter la giving winter to men said th Old Year Margaret Woodward write In tMe Countryside Magazine 1 am coaferingupou them ono of the greatdeat benefit Do not the wlso ones earta know climate has much with culture that the degree to whlch s races acquires civilization la dependent upon IU Nowhere are the rigors ot winter felt more severely than la New Englarid add mark you the men of Intellectual and moral fiber Vho have been bred In this climate p Look at the races bask under a 0 tropical sun whereorange and banana groves grow luxuriantly and notice the Indolence the sensuality tho lack- lit ambition which prevail It takes the winter to tone np the moral and teUectualu well as the physical na tPjpf man One of your philosophers nev4rtterediutruer word than this irybereveesncJF falls there is usually toVa4 should affordS him quiet hours in the Ira7 anti oportualtyfor nodal In wcoarsSp LOADED b Can I interest you in eoma gilt edged lmmn g F t gNot ut all I haveall the swell f i ml iJ Jfa tff BRAND NEW Tve got a new job inJbarber at a soda fountain V A barber ta soda foif Ye4I sliave the x FF w That Little Matter A certara apt ot industry com JfUaaented i an immense war con Ut said im Nfir York ft One beautej 6ut these contracts IJi ty their strict loaeity There are no fhwtogresa lit wasnt a1 conpactshfHt thih41teroom dr4fsI cpnASwwtwrAIM MMI conbsMii600000- 0gJ s It sosi at 1 a paIr and sold thsaiy ftx fSand 1as tW roe wll ruin sce 45I f It the other coo tt abutta I1s1r JMW eta there be a vr IJ r f 7S11SflSWa1dthe1lrztconLb i J t yTw r t Ic 7 w j I 7 J pa r IJIBA l E 4St = LkL4 d DER 2fol l vttwor r t 4 t xJ r i j i T UmEVOLXXX11 WASHINGTON IOO1dEIYEA 1J 5Mg that to who fitp I paid L SufleyKilled a In FlightIPensacbJa Fla June 9De cl arii31en he let the hangar at thEf Pensacola aeronautic sta tiojnla 4 oclock this morning thait he was going 10 outdo his preyiousrecord of night hours of continuous flight in a Curtis hy droplne Xiieut Richard G Sau ffey epfc soaring in continuous flight until shortly alter 1 oclock this afternoon when his machine while brother aviators were looking at his daring aud record breaking flight suddenly tipped and began to fall from a height oi possibly 80G feet Downard to Santa Rosa Island the falling machine and aviator plunged butwhen about fifty to sixtyfeet of the earth Shaufley appeared to gain control of the machine for it righted itself just jfor a second then appeared to- mbleover because jf some thing giving awav The ma chine and aviator fell with a ash Saufley was dying when Iid reached him Both legs were broken his arm and chest were crusbedin and his body fearfully bruised Just what Cl1used the machine take a tumble will never be kndwn It was a practically cew airship and had plenty of testing before the scent Aboard was named to investigate the cause of the accident Tibs consists of Lie ts WhittIng Bellinger and Spencer each of them aviators and witness to the fall of Saufieys machine Saufley was 31 years oldand had been three years in the avai tion corps of the navy during which time he broke both tne altitude and the endurauce records for that branch of the Last Wednesday he fLayed up eight hours ant thirty Mninuites the record for length of tntj 1HesauIfleya score years over the Circuit Court of that district Be was educated in the Stanford public bchools and eleven years ago left Central University in his junior year to enter the Naval Academy at Annapolis He was graduated from the academy seven years ago aud after the usual service at sea and ou shore lJLientenantlJ r don corps and soon became known as thy most daring and expert flyer in the navy He Rearldcmgbterand Mrs ORear of this city in April 1911 fO1YKThNEYCUREa c CoiBill Throne OnWars Evils ColBill Throne exLieu tenant Governor of Kentucky does not believe in warmodern- war that is The oldfashioned Kentucky kind suited him alright but the invention of submarines airships and guns of enormous size has him faded so to speak In the cOurse of a speech at the State I ernocruic Convention last week the Colonel spoke about as follows UWr Lots of folks in this country are clamoring for war If Congress would make a law that all people tuat wanted war would have to joio the army and- og down into Mexico and fight iit wouldnt be len days after the law vas passed before a nigger substitute would be worth a thousand dollars War aint llike it used to be nohow It used to be that 12 to 15 of us fellows could get a doublebar reled shot gumcpiece and go out and run a whole regiment of the Republicans iinto the Ohio Riyef But war is different from what it waq then ihey tell me that theyve got a cannon now and all youve got to do istoturna crank like you don chromo and iit shoots j300 times a minute And great S ott boys now they shoot from the bottom of the ocean nttrrly destroy you from thskv and when they run out of ammunition hey squirt nizen iin your face I dont wautnb wqr Walt Mason The Poet Philosopher Please note this little fact I beg II is the hen that lays the egg the rooster does the yelling he flaps his sillv wings and crows and points vith prlde5 while and throws some IlLs evIetiytimeI hear him whoop and prance around the chickencoop ofIthink that they alone deserve the praise and glory They would ignore the patient wives whoorganized their misfit lives when they were badly sagging who bore the burdens of the day and helped to cut the swath of liny of which the hubs are brag ging Theres many a fellow known to fame who would have failed to win the game but for some Ii tla woman who staying humbly in the dark still made her old man toe the mark with patience uperhuman And having climcd fromout the ruts how haugtitilv that od man struts how proudly tells his story The wife beholds that crowning gent and softly smile for shes content with a reflected glory Noticec To The 1j11jjjI c I THE FAMOUS Overland Gars I Are For sale at the SPRINGFIELD GARARGE L Overland Model 75Touring car t 615 rIRoadster75 595 MmIei18 695 carI i7- 5I Overland Six model 86 Fiv I passenger 1145 WiUysKnight model 84B W 1t ITouring car 1125 I Roadster 1095 1 All these models are equipped with electric start IT FOBITI IRepaIringIi I t P W BUiBMBAUER Propr I i1ii i TInrl P ji Wny Not Jett and White jt Inasmuch as no crime is un pardonable in the view j bt the authorities nowadays wjhy do Curtis Jett and Thomas jjphile remain in the penitentiary a dozen years after the asassi nation of James B Marjv un an others who Were murdeiea by hirelings in Jackson I Beach Bargis who haioeen paroled murdered higJ father There is an evident disk4LionA upon the part of the rs bews to the correspondents iin Prarlt fort to create the I son that Judge HargiS vresJ bard hearted ruffinly ru less parent and that Beacn fwas put upon bab1fifeaUyJLdidfln ally killed his Taiher iin H l de- lensc The truth is tIit udge Harp is was the devote fent of a much spoiled son Tithe fact that he was spoile I ra fat tributed at the time tho insub ordination which re eJa climax in an encounter in which the son shot his fattier isayeral times in selfdefense The sins of the late Judge Harris were many But he ws lot an unkind parent Hargis and Callaham m re not 1WhiChthey were charged with having pro ctredUurt Jett a h ipjhew of Hargis and Tom While a hang eron were onvicteaPd Har gte and Callahan werap t nulcted for the murder of Marcm In a damage suittinstituted by Mrs Marcum Hargis wasilled by his sod Callahan was killed front the larrel II after havfng been many times sought and once seriously wounded by assassins Only the inconspicuous and friendless murderers went to prisou with the ex eption oi Beach Hargis The circumstances than Beach ETargis has a mother whO iaiatfeU and ailing and longed for the re turn of her son wan an affectiug if not ihe effective argument for the parole of the of the young man whose prison recOrd was good Curtis Jolt has been a good prisoner1 He is a member of the church antI belongs to or is at the head of a prison Bible class Less has been heard about White whptlid not belong to the DrcatJ ittaristo cracy and has taken his medicine without talking as the humble sometimes do when their betters talk themselves out 0f prison Possibly Jett and WhIte have mothers or otherwpflianfolk who would like to see jthem at liberity although has been said about the nothitgEveryone who d to anything in the G r got out of it eventually Onl Henry Youtsey remains in prison Everyone who amounted to any thing in Jacksons blo dfest es- c ped conviction sac Beach Hands who now has been set at liberty upon cbnditjici ns and White have a cyn cal JCtll1 of Kentucky Ju liceJ4 ind odrbtAs thatusepehis seat on the water wagon and his duties as a eon wiir be ad hered tOj and that the niracleotI the reformation of an indulged young man by udddd hc ulgeuce will be accomplished Courier Journal Figures In Accipent Luckily for Miss May O Bryan young daughter of Ed OBryn who resides on the St use pike north of town that si e was not seriously injured rectntly jin an accident on East Matreel She had driven to tovi to bring a girl friend how had been visit ing her and when st king back home one of the spin lEs on the front jmrt of the buggy in which sUe was riding broke setting the front part of the vehicle fall to the ground Miss OBryan was thrown out but received only a slight bruis on the arm The horse she was driving was a young one and it is almost a mir acle that it did not attempt to run Lebanon Enterprise NOliceIam prepared to do all kinds of conreteWOrk at a reasonable price i rom lJ Phillips High Street Spriugtteld Ky HUGHES AND FAIRBANKS Nominated ForPresidentand- VicePresident rBy r Rebpublican Convention Chicago June 10 Charles Evans Fughes former Governor f New York and until today rCourt 1SourtpresiIal convention Charles Warren Fairbanks of Indiana elected YicePresident with ThcrJdore Roosevelt in 1904 secondIBuLb nominations mbde by overwhelming majorities on the first ballot of the daythe third oif the convention were by de clamation made unanimousS Senator Lodge of Massachu setts presented by Col Roose v eli as a compromise candidate received seven votes Col Roosevelt himself received eight tteen and one half votesscatteveit over twelve States rv ITheI this count VHughes 949fc vA i Rooevelt 18J Ji r 4fv eLudgeDuPont 5islr Weeks 3 LaFollett 3ffH Absent 2 i Total 987 Despite the fact that Frank H Hiichct ck leader otthe Hughes supporters let it be known while the presidential balloting was in progress that the Hughes men wanted Burton for second place Ohio withdrew Burtons name leaving the field to Mr Fairbanks and former Senator iurkettof Nebraska Mr Hughes will be notified officially of nis nomination at a date to be fixedlater by a committee headed by Senator Warren G Harding of Ohio chairman of the convention Mr Fairbanks will be notified by a committee headed by Sena tor William E Borah oMdaho I Brilliant Exploit of- Colonel Mosby Colonel JohlPs Mpsby the Confederate raider df great je nowti who died in Washington last Tuesday dared death over LilLy years ago wTien at the head of a band of a few hundred Confederate raiders he rode up and down the Shenandoah Valley capturing outposts destroying supply trams and cutting ofT means of communication It has been estimated that be often neutralized the force of over 15 000 Federals in the valley M Gabys most brilliant exploit was the capture of General Stoughton On a March night in 18G3 he with thirty followers rode through the Federal army to Fairfax Court House only fifteen miles from Washington where General Stoughtpn was asleep Although surrounded by an army said to have been 17000 strong the Rangers calm ly kidnapped the General bif staff and many sentrfc arid turn ert them ovfer the Confederate authorities ittX3ulp pper withuu naying 10stiIman General Grant once saved Mosby from hanging and two foes of the battlefield beceme staunch friends Mosby srump ed tile State of Virginia for Grant during his presidential campaign and was rewurdqd with an appointment as Consulil at Hong Kong When llie returned to the tlqitI ed States Mosby called on the surviving members of his Rang ers and to iris ustpuiahmum he found that a large percentage of them had become aiinisters IIn parting their 0 d Colonel said Well boys ifyou flghtt the devil like you fought the Yankees there will be something to recordi onJugrnentdayrrrv It crew creed Mosby once declared Iis this Itis better to make agpptfrun than a bad sta GJI f j UoWis1a4 Burn 1111 Melt Sorwu gRI t I aj Bardstown Distiller Sued Revenue Collector In an effort to recover the sum of J54 109 62 plus 6 per cent Interest froin June 1914 alleged to have been illegally collected y T Scott Mayes Collector of International Revenue for the Fifth District of Kentucky suit was fled Tuesday jn the United States District Court here by rI the Tom Moore Distillery of near Bardstown anSI Gorge dOingibusiness Company suing for the use and benefit of the Tom Moore Distillery The refund sought represents three assessments against the Tom Moore Distillery one of them against the Starks Com p ant while it was operating the Tom Moore Distillery under a lease which were levied by the Commissioner of Internal Rev enueat Washington and collect ed by Mr Mayes for alleged deficiency in the production of dis tilted spirits at the plant during the months of June and July 1913 The first assessment against the Tom Moore Distillery was for 2802 O4but 1616 67 of U a amount was deducted by the Commissioner upon protest The other claim of the Moore Distill r is for 381 56 while the Starks Company seeks to recover 151407 The plaintiffs in the suit claim that the deficiency was not due to lack of diligence on their part and was not a com mission of fraud but wa brought about by a hole in a beer still and vaporpipe caused by external violence and not wear and tear from natural caus es Louisville Times Dog Fight Punk Trower who lives op Johnsons row in tnis citv owns d bulldog known as Old San sage fI who can licK his weight in wilcj cats and if he ever gets a holt on an adversary it is said that it takes a cistern full of Water and lighted torches to make him let go On Satuaday Punk suiintered up town with Sausage It is charged that he sicked his bull canine on Jack the true aijd faithful companion of Night Policeman Bonta and Eason who never fails to follow these officers on theirrounds o watch over and protect our citizens vhife they are peacefully sleep lug Jack is something of scrapper himself and he was getting the best of sausage and makingbim show up in a bad light and it is alleged that Trow er went to the rescue of his pet and held Jack while Sausage cheVed his ers Policeman Bouta arrested Trower and started to court with him but when he reached the court house square where the usiial Satur day afternoon crowd hud gather ed Punk made a break for liber ty and ran over one man and made his escape as Policeman Bonta who is rather a heavyweight could not catch up with him The ufficer wpnt to Trow ers residence Monday morning at ocpck and found him in onhifor inciting a dog fight and was given a flue of 25 and costs ann tun days in the work house ana held over to the grand jury it tile sum ofido to appear bafore teat body for escaping from an officer Harrods ureHerald 1S l Notice to Masons The third of be series of lectures on the three Degrees in Masonory will be given in Springfieldl Lodge No 5C on Monday night June 19th 1916 subject will be on Master Mason degree All masops are earnest ly requested to be dresent We especially invite tll members of other lodges in this county and hope to see them on hand T E HARDESTY W M fcSTORJAFor Infants an4 Ckil- iIThiKdYsKmAtwmIp q 81gutre of I pI l5- H t f ROYAL j t f f Baking Powder f Saves Health f t f tandS Saves Money j I LrLcI MakesBetterFoOd a nous Convention Recalled Barring the famous Music Hall Democratic convention in Ljuisviile in 1899 probably tin most interesting and exitug gathering of Democrats ever held in ihe State wa1 the districtt cuuventiou that met at Lebanon in 1814 to nominate a cndidati far Judge of the Superior Court a tribunal created by the LegiS tslature to lighten the labors otI me Court of Appeals to which it was inferior Alter the must I riotious proceedings Judge Bar boar of New CastiS was nomi nated over Junge MO Saufley of Lancaster whose supporters beldaseperate convehYiytt andI nominated nim The trouble started when Gen Ronman a strong Barbpnr ad herent whQ presided as chair man refused to allow the Saurla3 people any representation on the Committee on credentials ing that to the victors belonged the spoils Attimes the trouble in the conversation promised to become serious The Saul le people made their threats that they would forcibly depose Chair Rud 1suponBarbour supporters and for a time ita looked as if there would be bloodshed as knives and pis ols were indiscriminately dlwn and flourished the convention all the time being in the wildestt disorder with many of the delegates fleeing from the hall in anticipation of the generalt rough house and gunplay accompaniment In this respect it was a more stormy gathering than the Goebel convention The outcome betweenJ rbq and i Saufley turaedon the dis position of the contest over the votesjaf f LaRue county which gave their candidate the nomina tion Judge Harbour was elected and served until the Superior Court was abolished Among the prominent Louis yule politicians of that day who ere prominent figures in tho Lebanon convention were Col ootm H Whailen Muj Ed tiughes Jack Mehet Charlie iiremer auu J Bet Miller wet died a short time ago Mills lost one of his eyrfs during the melee by being struck by a tobacco stick and to escape being move roughly handled be was cutnpelled to rice home to Luu isyille on an vengiue Courier Journal Detectives Wanted v 4- The undersigned Ajseno wit consider applications for member ship from certain localities in Kentucky Wi look after Crim inals Collect Barnes and Ad j dresses of Farmery cOollKt I debts and furnhcoaisrdI1I rc p orts to business concerns W I pay salary fees For pant a jarp wrije VA TENN DET OTIVEJ AGENCY Incorporated tMabkayBulldlug Bri8ivT Va Diuilled ThedeahofEdLs Gradjr the colored porker at a loccl bar 3following3 before with J H fihirely trproprietor of the siiopk to tit arreatofShivelySatsrdayrtira iing on a charge of btimg rMfom ible for the sefros ilfajli Shiyely was placed IB jil wlMrt he remained natil 1e ezMiiiMf trial Monday aftoraoip wbMi be was discharged tDr Jolla T Btoldrick testified at tin trial that hp held a posHaortein exii ft Iton on tbe body of Graiy aa1 that there was siothto fMMl to su tantIat tl c24iss l zr died 4s a result of iajirtoc t Grady had DMXL th pofUc at ttheMcKnight barber shop for of i seven yers and wu will kaowK His courteous and obliging Max ner made a largo luabor ot friends for him Shlxoij roooKt ilyl came here from Pailiipobvrjr o and purchased tbe Gfoorgo Kc rItP dismissed Grady aad that before 1 leaving the negro claimed the boe poIUbingetaBdae hie prop rty A difficuLt followed dar rrIing which bhively fa said to IMIYO r struck Grady on the bsti4 with a s iolpoker Accordiig to the Meil mdny at the trial Grays deatk was due to natsraloasmIsb I anon EoterpriHJ j I 1riitDo YouKowTJiat t 1 5IV l i Rural sanitatiott ie a keftlkk f 41tsfoolIshiossbst tbenlethirad18olpltciilWNrj I The US PaWI Heal Her i1vice Issues a free bviktift oa tbo Jlaummer care of iMfamte i1e Exercise in tbe garieei k bol ter that exerclee 1m tfce gy4 slum- i Clean water clean loot i4ahouses make eteaa bWUiy iAmerican citiisT- heStawofCalMcsIsss jre i rduced ltypboW1Ie t jRIt is eeUaWiUJaUM arorafo manure pus will bred 90tl09 t ffleprWuL 1Fer1 detire to oell privately 7 r farm of 71 acts ieeaiod S mlmo ffrom Bpriagfiold tAjoUtug ffarms of Mike Muckk aW Me- jj place Farim good M1tm landl aad IMMOOI ila isroom dweUiag jood bara rwell watered b04kR lMformuo oaU o i8AMSMnrkKmil t i FOSAII111I t am iwttfr tnft ill tinttcUss order dMCampbell Bros i JFWDiONRLDkYJ t Ueuavsv4UHMMMY i La TLSPk U1 BAitof ai PibJishera elliJC7otvlIunM eieee p nl matter t ks4 r 4 f t jTrft SWAB Graham Hays wi irf Ocr Hay fell rfeac Ii ir ndtistti t M Park areet in Bowling I r G ps Mrs Hay wr before v Jm rrJesMiis1ug1iGraburn fcwehMr bfln lion T D Gra fci of thic p ac She Was a Uflallcl accomplished TCNMC WOMM icdher sudden L MirUi wiaxCa sad surpriae Iosrasa3frIeedsi ln tbiscQm hlThi remains arrived kMrnat the Graban home from Bowling Green Taeeday noou yFiMral services were held Wed ceay Morain r at 1180 oclock at jtbe Bethell Baptist burch of which ahc was a constant mem Wa4ee HrITchlldt ood and is conducted by the Rev Gr IIU Reed of Andefjion county t wnl Iwr pastor the Rev William BIbs of LoBisville Irs Ryswas twcMtjMven years of i jaiiwaa a canof noble fbaV eraft4 atirlieg worth and MIl arIrfeAk every one that e IMC acquaintance Thir ttaytars ago she became a woilMr of u Baptist church MML Mr life was as It is known by ttM writer was that of a true a4 loyal Christian tine was a tf WeeternCK at cky State Norm a school II1BowUnrGreenal1d it was that white attudiijt school in that pe113r OIl yrar ago that she wes tarried to Mr Oscar Hay a P tnt contractor Besides 0 a iuMib dhe leaves a father two afeitnraid three brothers oJall of whoa hate our deepest yMpathy fn Ute loi of one1 so ieatlj beloyed Harrodsburi ppeta Pls cOpy i Mrs Col vin Gritton aped sixty 1 Ander 1i IniWash liBjttoa line died suddenly Tues day soraiog Mm Gritton was for a mberf sears a resident 8f Utfjr countv and while she I M t a vastcircle ol friends who deeply jefret kuowiVg ot hMr M4e M lSne was S d ebritka woman and will b- egisatirisaed by her family and I iiwmds She was u member ot IJ whereikeeeiay Kioraidg by the Rev William Batesaan She is stir viytdby her husband four sons 1 and oat daugntera IMre George W Scrogham a fC count3IediasTburaday hkUM near Asbbrook after an Ula s4 f two months due to in 1AtitrMolaK8 Mr Scrogham W seveatysix years old and was a civil war veteran having served four years in the Union I army Funeral services were I conducted at the Antioch Christ n church of which he was a IL f ThssbsRMr- 2 1 1 Ziik member Friday mcrcng b LAW Jt A Sinims of VVillisburu Six sons And two daughters sur vh e himI The prospects thus far are looking fnvraole so the growing of one ot the largest tobacco crop known to the larmersii yearsPlanttherefore tbo majority of the growers throughout the entire neigobprhoodi have finished the planting of their crop Mr and Mrs Frank J Bqwen lire very much elated over the arrival of a girl attheir home oil toe second Mr arid Mrs W T Hendren and children Halleen and William Jr aud Mr W W Hendren of Miiiioou 111 were the guests of T D and Mrs Bryant last week Mr J F Peltns the well known Springfieldlumber dealer was in our little city Friday on business Mr Arthu D McRay and his bride of Mayo spent Sunday with W R and Mrs McKay Mrs Dora Graham apd sofs James W aud William Brown of Bloomfield were the week end guests of Mrs Rebecca Graham air and Mrs D B Sutherland of Ohapln visited relatives in our little town Wednesday Mr and Mrs O R Bryant were the week end guests of vI- E and Mrs Sanford of Bonon Miss Venia Earl Speaks has returned to her home in Bar rodsburg after haying spent the week with her sister Mrs Josie Ell en McKay Mr Ricnard N Vowels was a business visitor in Sbarpsvilie Monday Miss Wilma Graham of near Bloomfield las returned to her home after au extended visit to relatives and friends here Mr and Mrs R E Lay and children of Duncan shut Satur day with W R and Mrs McRay Mri J J Yates who has been ill during the past week is im proving slowly Mr and Mrs Richard Perkins visitfcd friends in Frankfort fMrspent Wednesday and Thursday with his sister Mrs Rpscoe Mc RayI I Isaac Armstrong visited ifnends in SpringfieldI one day recently Fair View Mr Preston Moore was in Springfield several days fast weeK Mr Mike Troutman Rev 0 F Baxter and wife visited at the home of Mri Ham cores Thursday Mrj and Mrs F Ml Carney visited friends in Springheld FiidaySMr JD Cheatham was Spridgfield Saturday = InI Most of tbo farmers are through setting tobacco and plowing corn is all tiigo at prexss News had been received that atSt 3x30 1040 31x30 1340 4 x33 2200 iis in ovi s rapidly srcs e underwent au operation Irs Joe Bodine attended Church at Mt Zion Sunday and dines dined at the home of G F Bu IMr and Mrs Claudd Hardiri and baby yisited at the home of CbeathjSun4ay t Mrs Richard Bodine Sunday were Mr and Mrs Hugh Grigsby aud son Roy Mr and Mrs EJ Che thdm and Mr and Mrs Ham Grigsby and son Randel An enjoyable day was reported Mrs Fred Obeatbam and two daughters Misses Eva ald Suanna Cheatbam attended tbw Cbantauqua in Springfield Monday Mr Howard Lewis was t in Hpirgfield Monday Mesdames George Grigsby aud Robert Payne visited Mrs Frank Janes Monday Mr and Mrs Fred Cheatham and daughters Misses Eva andI Suanna made a flying trip to Harrodsburg Wednesday what has become of nil the the cor respondents Wake up Maud Valley Hill and Fenwick Winter is over its now Happy Summer Time Help others to be happy Tis for the sweetest way- Whenever days are gloomy To bring the sunshine gay The light we spread around us Will brighter make our skyIAnd joys we give our neighbors For us will multiply Suddenly Kilted Lebanon Ky June 9John Marshall Cloyd about 22 years old son of Judge J W Cloyd of Campbellsviile while riding a motbrcyclej was struck by a Louisvillebound passenger train this afternoon at 4 oclock and so badlv injured thathe died a few hours later The accident oc curred a the Veatch crossing two miles east of Lebanon which has in years past been the scene of several dangerous accidents Young Cloyd was unconscious following the accident and the details of the accident are not known He was hurled many feet and the motorcycle was torn to pieces Tbe train was stop ped and the young man brought to a bospitBlbere Cloyd wasa member of the class that was graduated from Centre College Dannille yester day and was on his way home when be was Killed He was riding alone on the motorcycle 4 L IndlfwhLilWftI H W It is otton to osnprehie from s 41i map the Bigmlflcance of uitforont movements and the traUci ralue of Certain positions IB the precut European war because of theTUt territory Inyolred Seeking to get around this difficulty several English lawns have been experimentally Tflrted Into large scale open air maps On these huge plats one can actually stroll up and down the firing line observe how close ones position Is te that of the enemy and In general Cain comprehensive idea of progress In warring operations Small national flags mark the positions each countrys armies occupy and the town are Indi cated by small posts also appropriately flagged Colored tape staked down at intervals show the location of riv ers and small stones set In the sol spell out names of the various d- ItrlctPopuiar Mechanics yuI Compare These Pricesof Fisk Grey Nn Skids with the plain tread styles of severalother standard makes 4x35 41x36 3120II5 x37 IJFiskIJ1 L WcS 11J The Best Tire Buy on the Market I 0HIS year Fisk Tiresare making greater mileage records Ithan ever before Rsk Service at more than 125 Direct IFlSI Hagan Biros Agents Fk Branches in More Than 125 Cities 7 SEAT THE IILL COLLECTORS Phyalelart Had a Method ofHl Owns and It Proved In the Def ree Effective lIliJheatI Bcreral years ago said a New York physician there was a phI clan Iq this city dead now whose greater rae traav as a chemist but lie had a flae medical practice Like a rood Hiaay other jho have money to pay bills with the doctor was ex treaaely low pay and collectors had tart tteee getting to him invariably when one called the man at the door would uk If ho wished to sep the doc tor professionally and if the caller saul he dU not he was assured the doctor was not in lT1nallY one of them wgnt at It right and when the men at the door asked if he wished to see the doctoj proieaslonally he said he did and was politely pawed into the waiting room A dozen snore patients were ahead of him but he was inside at lat and way to the doctor dand he 1h1I patiently When he reached and said he had dome with a bill there was a creatrovrat once and the doctor Indignantly berated 111m However being honest enough ke paid the bIlL The collector didnt care so long aa Jie cot the money and sth ightway told low he had done Iit hen another one tried It and was kccessrui- butno morewere The th rl collec tor got in with a bill forl4lout U5 but he didnt got out with U t amount The doctor charged him for his professional call and hande4 ilm over the balance One 05 were treated the same way lonal visits and the got around among the tWOlers the result that the were abandoned After were made any way the jould be naile except that way 1 p The Defective BaBy At a tine whea politicians and gen irate have te decide almoat every day whether to purchase trer h ior a bill at the cost of so many hum j lives the del of a helpless baby jiijui set a ihappenatotkat it careS upremely a but Its ba lies for hundreds of tl lusanda 01 them die every year of teventable eauea They die of tenet dnts which eevld be ventilated of mUK that could be kept clean of neglecelat could be remedied They die because their fathers art underpaid because their are run 1IPeyee there are Insufficient playgroun they ar infected by dirt diseases they are tarved Given a chance it life most Sf them would become hajand useful They are refused tha ance be cause yubllo opinion is ttx Indolent because many landlords a business aea are too greedy because poll ticians are cowardly ant ignorant Xvery year hordes of fine uman be becauselitthe refusal to keep alive i deformed Idiot has issue ut1onFrrththroughout the New Republic I FINISH IN THE WAST BASKET That Receptacle the Realms Place of IdeM Which Ye Failed to Survive The wastebaaket is a symbol of ob IUTion To It are consigned the fail urea and the hasbeens oMI love letI tern appeals that meet wti nore spouse things emptied ot betr significance by time Uls ute pave of dead thoughts What a In4s of hu man effprt and emotion t4 contents represent The merest p il ed circu g14ncelitandlof many hands Men bay striven with the utmost of their a illlty to win your interest and have illed The wastebasket records their faIlure Those little Ink thacrlbe b ts of pa per that lie submerged Ili its depths tare pieces of human doc ments let ters of friendship full tordlalltj and harking back to plea ant experl ences family letters exp isjtng loyal affection and giving word oti those at home letters that once nade the heart best quick At flrsjat1o7 they became an accumulation end are now a riddance j There Is a popular magazine of last January How utterly flaKand stale It seems The heroes and that stalk chatter and pose tines Its pages are now forgotten great man eulogized In a glowln article has since fallen into dlsfavo The big names flaunted on the c vcjr have a look of mockery The Mmpst gripping story ever written has bepnlsupersed ed by a score of others The brilliant comedy success puffed y the dramatic critic hu left the boards for eyeSIn among these tas4ons are a host of mighthavebeen Inchoate erconsumInever built dazzling cchemea abandoned out of fear that thW were viIs lonary Aspirations gwplngs how they might have change I the world jFewpng old Jug gernaut One after anotlnr they lose their hold and fall into yu And you are always waiting I1e moriturlsa1utamnsJudgft kubnuuinei are not atd to at tack a hostile warship frt m a favor able foeltloB but owing 6 their very small rower of resistance p gun fire and that their only effort ve weapon against warships Is the fpedo the guns they carry being ol such small caliber at to be of no arill against a vetttl protected In any w ly they can BOt attack them boldly the surface of the water Hence the are obliged to maneuver antll they ach a post tie whence they can effectively dill Mare a torpedo and fct this time are aecessarlly aubmergej The periscope is one t ing lhat In dicates the position fIi submarine another when complete submerged IIthe line she makes wnj ch IB visible es the surface ot the wat r Lublin an Old qity Lublta now In the ccuwitlon of the AuatrcQennan escape ometklng of te came In torcfaYaa earlier day I plundered by the a very eJic1tyltI cat edrcl daio from the thirteenth centtryand Si one time K was a great commercial renter The treaty ef BBOB betweeq lil hnania and goiaad WM4i1i4 W11 IPSB j T J w r S5s fI J JIII11 lID JnOO1Wif JTzS t f I ttL I i 47 y p I t IKPr4m1 w tH J SI I i A asi1tfer r l Some are you know They cant help1 a holding i 0 a ii back their fuU telts partof their makeup 4 Its different with Favorites Theres a cigar t r l t 4rettetfyat gives fr etI he hiddeni taste and rJfYL f aroma and body that some cigarettes just I I ft j ii4h cant give you I r fri F r 4 Why do Favorites give you aR HBecausev I their STRAIGHTextra freedrawing CUT Jv tobacco makes them dOltIJ It I ii t Try Favorites today Youll notice the differ i f f fence between ALLrflavor and partflavor wjth h v i i the firstpuffti t I Lul r 11 1 f 1 Y 1 i y t If 1 t ro 2uit I FAVORITE 4 rI i i A StraIghtCut Cldarettett f iiI j esLlhe Ddouttf06drOI j J1 I r H IIIO r5A- lsopackeci i mm 2Ofor1O f I == o JAPANESE AN ABLE ORATOR Young Student Has Carried Off Two Prizes Within a RemarkablyI Short lime One of ho most Interesting fea tures of tho international students reunion held at San Francisco CatI last August was the oratorical contest or a price of 60 offered by Director General John Barrett of the FanAmer lean union for the best oration on the subject of PanAmerican relations Reqfflrnopartment of Stanford university He was born in Hiogo prefecture Japan February3 ittl After finish tng his secondary education In Japan ho came to the United States fn 1907 and enterud tho San Joso Ugh school at San Jose Cal In 1912 ho entered tho College ot tho Pacific and tho following year transferred to Stanford university In May 1915 Mr Hirao won tho first prize ot 50 In an oratorical con test on JapaneseAmerican relations hold under the auspices of the Jap anoso Association of American College Graduates The wlanlng of two prizes within a period of three months stamps the brilliant young Japanese as an orator and thinker of marked ability rEdison and His Incandescent According to a friend Thomas A iMIson Is of the opinion that Jt was anger that first turned him toward vesting ho infitadescant light reports the Newark News how It happened is related by the friend who says l That was of coursn in the early days and Mr Edison was then quite the Inventor that on r ads of poor enthusiastic no or sleeping He llvet In a small house innocent of anything approaching a laboratory scientific devices wero in every room and all tho monoy wont for experiments J Then one day camO tho crisis In the guise of the collector for the gas com pany He had been in the house often but Edison hardly heeding blaI calls had waved him away saying Dont bother me On this last call tho collectors In tractions were peremptory Ho must rn of ho gas i nog May Not Trtapass Chief Justice Allahio ef the supreme court of Idaho makes tho following Sheepcomjpany The man who drew tho amendment made swine an exception in the laws of Idaho from all other kinds of tree passing animals So now when that clovenfooted quadruped of ancient no toriety goOn foraging beyond the proI tooting care of the swineherd he at once loses his character as a domestic animal and becomes torso naturae subject to capture by anyone on whose premises he may at any indiscreet moment find himself Of course the hog doesnt care much about his char- actEr he would ordinarily just as soon be treated as a wild animal as to be treated as If ha had been domesti catcd for centuries His fate la gea wcJlv about the some either way aJS Dwe1tersRecenUy by forest rangers of an unexplored ruin theMesavelopments have proved that It la both extensive an4 Interesting A long ladder was constructed and swung over the face of Ura cliff at a height of 600 feet from the bottom of the canyon The ruins contained 25 rooms bat no kiva or large ceremonial cham ber such as Is usually found In similar ruins The rangers in a brief and cursory exploration of the ruins found In plain sight ten stone axes fourteen large stone Jars each eighteen Incites high and three feet six inches In cir cumference two small jars two parts of woven baskets one wooden slab five inches wide twelve Inches long and onohalf Inch thick curved up cthe Taldea several pieces of yucca rope one piece spliced with sinew ono piece of woven yucca fiber and event human bonea FOR LEFTHANDED PERSONS Michigan Jeweler Has Put Forward s TrlIR P Foley a local jeweler has made the fabled reaper obey tiat poof to summons Backward turn bang ward 0 Time In your flight a Kala rnazoo Mich cqrrespondent of Now York Sun writes He has thei pUshed this seemingly InIvcntlngthe case of the ordinary timepiece han4slThe watch was made because one ot the inventors daughters complained that the lofthandod person has such a sUm fance in Ufa machinery street car dK rs and even the hands of the clock west toward the right hand as if to balk the person who happens to- be lets bandedSJust to meet the situation Foley de signed and built the lefthanded watch Other lofthanded persons obo serving tho ease with which tlmo la toldon the backward dials express an interest and it has been fount necessary to start a little xnanufactujv tug company to turn out lefthan ldwatches and clocks A lofthanded wrist watch to be worn very prop thingtoFloating Base for Submarine Tho South American country of Bra torifJbmarlt1floating submarine base capable of taking care of six submersibles of thf 400ton type It will be provided with the necessary auxiliary equlpjge for charting the accumulators and air res ervolrs of tho underwater craft The floating base of tender willl be feet long 51foot beam and will have a draft of 13 foet Sixtysix hundred horse power will be developed by two sixcylinder Dlenel engines of the twocycle singleacting typo An ItallanX company at Spezla It building the craft for early delivery to Brazil if it is sot taken over by til tbt IY TTL Can You Afford Any bua TitiuirjKerosene Engine 4 V tU I AT present average prices for kerosene and j J gasolIne Titan kerosene engines save t r their ownters about iicper Iorsepowerper J- hour over gasoline engines Figure it this way On an 8horse engine the Ycing is 88c an hour 88c in a lohour day 88inipols Id ys of work Say that is all your engine does in 5Hj wF yearS j It would cost you 88 MOre than you DHt1paY to r run an 8horse gasoline engine o eyearOhat is more iSthan a third of the price of the engine Can yoq afford to jj throw away 88 a year Can you afford eveato tkisk ofji t buying a gasoline rine when you can get i nfeittiiiflir Iuses kerosene See the Iitaa dealer ud taJktiiiw 4thas some interesting figures to howyou 1 IiteriatiHaIHareskrCimuyAEui I ir jPtILakeroastILyS z McClure Simms IIL5 IIIIIII I A ALL TO iADQIJATER Lot Hunpkey ModernIze your old Buggy or Automeitte M the Latest Style of faintinff JJr Robt HUb cb la again in charge bt my Paiift dopartwM and assures you Uptodate Firstcass work Why ret kv Beatl jI5t1iumkoyequip your Vehicles with RubbrTW Aktei as4 v Buggy Tires The heat made III IVaches tt 280 LEBANON ICY IPhoJe lThe EveningPost andNewe1iI- er both one year for 350 i rL HAMILTON BWUNGFIELD Itt MB Mate CroM StrtPhon I Hn 1 830 1W 800 J C MUtL P4ir UI Sargeii oMehori 1 7 0 to X K to P K 8 tog a mI1 to 2 p m tJ 9 HaJdons J rng Store H t i tk CWt M W HYATT VvVr f VQih rec SprmRfieldr State Bttfik Office hour 1030 a m t i2 i 4 tg5 p m 4 IWF CiRIGBY ATTORNEYAT LAW ca eUI Peopls isaak 7 7IWJt LD KY DR WFTRUS- YDENTISTI Office over Haydon it Barber Pftatfl work at reasonable prices Allwork fvaranteed t DORSET ADiORSEY iJI fJ LAWYERS t KfkHl Loutsville I k 7 11Oyari experience rouis 1111 ibar Special attention toI eollectlons and adjustments PECtAL TO WOMEN TW XM t eeoBOMlcal cleansing and- omWtel all Mttoeptfcs Is QiJr t A i ilnlli Aatfuptie Powder to W JMolitii m w Ur as needed AM a anillriBtl antUepUc for douche la trMttaUr Mtarrk inflammation o- rierMot ofMH throat and that Md liy fweialQe Ills ithas no equal Mr tea ars the Lydia E PinItham KMHda QlMB recommended Paxtlno M tMr yriTate correspondence with L irWcb proyea its Buperiori- tyWea wko have been cured It M Srertk Its weight in gotd sayt f Ma lOc large Lax or by man Vvkszts1TOIIt ceBoston Mass TREES t a 6had and Fruit Trees Straw berry Plants Grape Vinesl j 8hrubt pr K s Rbubarb- Hadwing etc Everything tori Orchard Lawn and Garden Nijcik free Catalog iiF Hillenmejeir 4 SSen- 1841 Lexington Ky 1916I I Mk lIADl i ibci wssotigetIb1oatedandwasveryWSIk5cI ss WIthout help I saW Vinol adver tis d aod tried it aod now my stomach 7 trpable ic completely cared and I am weILELYinol is guaranteed to tone up the tired overtaxed and weakened nerves oC the stoaaMh nnd crwto 8trengtht a Giant of Stars Canosw tile giant of the stellar yztee la according tc a recent cal vlatiom of W F A Ellison 49000 time at feright as tho sun It Is 134 a tt as large as the con In diameter 1896 times In surface and 2420000 tteM IB volume IU distance from according to the same estimate is 4Hrf light years Suppose says Mr XUiMt that Instead of belng at thlhl eaoriM u Distance Jt were placed In f the ciatC taejiolar system In lieu IIef the suit It would then occupy l htyfive liuadredths of the space ly r ijmf within the orbit of Venus and as eea from the earth would subtend an angle otabout 70 degrees of arc Thus WHtl tu lower limb Was on our hart w14s upper 1JOuld be within 20 do- S eei et the SeslIth Needless to saT 1kceeIL alt on earth with sUCh r f Straylrif Frem tha Subject TkakvalBeM ot motherhood be tte little el ldy In the bacK Nt neJtt8 the woinaJ1s clult IwI4DM er t siP a so wfll IIt Iiuuam9l t I VAPffKOMlATEDCCOIMTIQN- r JTkat old grouch certainly had his ilSfr rosen appropriately decorat oj owwaajtdcjer 4My ill fretworoo a i TOWN F Lweal HafHrenlnftof Inter=1 cJ re Frithest and Latest = J AHAlMiit Yourself FrIes1 ami Acquaintance MM 1 llhp Womans OJub will give picture show the last Friday 11 leach month KoiSlsfejB rra RENTA four rooin cottagelpa Virsipia Ave iIjjo A GREEN w For RentThree room flat onMain Skeet- S M Campbelljkr TJbeTMscal Court met on last Thursday lor the purpose of re ceiving bds on the Willisburg road but no bids beingreceived it was determined that the coun ty do the work itself At toe same term of Court an order was entered directing sur vey to he made of the Texas road accordingly Mi Simpson Roberts is this week makiug a surveYot the roid Dr W A Gjmfield President of Central University preached at the Presbyterian church last Sunday morning and in the afternoon de1iereda lecture at I thei Ohautauqua tent He fOso conducted union services aLl night Dr GanGeld is a very pleasing speaker and his lecture was highly appreciated by everybody He delves deep into his subject and at the ame time i time does not talk above the heads of bis hearers t Fox the first time in history 01E the County men confined in jail I are placed at workonthe road The Legislature of 1914 passed an act wberoby prisoners could be work don the public roads of the county This was a good law as formerly when men were I worked on the rock pile it meant expense to the county to get thett rock forf then to break and notr enough was broken to pay even ho keep of the prisoners thus they became a charge on tbes coun y On Tuesdays nnmber w re sentient with the road crews u jder Wathen Simms Who has been appointed guard Under the law they can be worked only e ght hours iin a day but Ibey ar giyenfthe privilege of work iMfir ten hours if they sos desire andt arejpdTdatfTegula ri sforI the additional time Circuit Court ciosed last Saturday it being the last day of the May term of Court The case of Mudd vs Royalcy which was a suit for damages brought by Mr W 0 Mtfdd for alleged injuries sustatUeabz him while riding in a buggy last fall when it was alleged Mr Royaltys maI chinO run into his buggy thrQw ing him to the ground by which he sustained bruises cuts andl other injuries The case was hard fought on each side and re suited in a verdict for the de fendaut Thplaintiffhas pray ed an arpealand wan take theI case to the Court of Appeals Attorneys Joe and John Palm and Marshall Duncan represent ed Plaintiff and WF Grigsby and W C McChord Defendant The matter of exceptions toI sale of Tand by 0 N Willett to landsold by Commissidner last winter was set for special term next Saturday The grand jury adjourned on Saturday i Road Work BeginIr It is a matter of good news to the people of the county to learn that the State Road work under the State Aid and supervision has begun The first work is on the Willtsburjg road dn which there will be expended approx m ately 7440 00 It is expected I that tbis will place this road Ii good condition Mr Reed of Edmo son county is the State Iiibpect r In cbarg of the work He is al1Slh Civil Engineer an varv capable o discharge his dntyiflekowswhatit taken to make a good roadand b v reason of his capability in this line it may be expected that the work will progress dmootheiy We have bee a fortunate bOth this and last year in having goo TOPICS i1 t uto en a 1ImeujnI HallBrady Mr E M Brady and Miss Myftle Hall wers quietly married i Tuesday evening by Rev Giles Taylorjn theSpringfleld Baptist church The groom is a son of Mr and Mrs Uharles L Brady and is an industries and highly regarded young farmer of the county His bride is a daughter ofMr Bogh Hall of this couuty and loan attractive young lady with a large circle of friends MayesBottoms It t Mr Charles Bottdms and Miss Nancy May Mays were married jthis morning in Louisville The groom is a son of Mr and Mrs T T Bottoms of MavilIe and is principle ot the Etch Schoo 1atdhightdIOSeflyrOfession has made good and his services are sought in positions of this kind His bride is a daughter of the late Jim Bob Mavesdeceased i and is a young lady possesbing many charms which will endear her lhongbashe has for two years o dbeenyule tItCoylek Mrs Leslie Coyle died at her home near Texas last Monday after an illness of two years of j tuberculosis Prior to her mar ritgeshe wlUt a Miss Best being a d ughter of T R Best of this C Cunty She was a woman of- trong a character and beloved by a large circle of friends gheFuneral services were conducted at Bethlehem Tuesday by Rev Adkinson aud burial was in the c metery there She lis survived by her husband and three child reuShe1S also survived by hpr parents and a number of brothers and sisters i Keene f Mra Belle Keene died at her home last Tuesday night She i Chadup until a few moments before lher death Prior to her marriage she was a Mist Wheatley being a daughter of the late Henry Wheatley and was born and reared in this county Early Inb Ittothe following children survive namely Mrs R A Mo1 tireI a Sister Josephine ot the Order of St Ejominjc Misses Ruth Bertha and r Lettie JCeene Messrs Richard Twyman Pauli1 and J 0 Keene Mrs C- olie1Ensordaughter Mrs Keene was a highly rsspected lady kind in manner and sought and retained the friendship of all with whom she came in contact conIdUO In Memory 1OILiUle Mary Thelma daugh ter of Mr and Mrs Clarence Carrico who died at their bdme in Louisville May 20th 1910 The moon and stars ure now beaming 1upon a silent and quietgrave- There sleeps without dreaming one we love but could not save Haven now retains the treasure keepsdour little dsrlingMary Tbelroa sleeps A precious one from us is gone a voice we love is still a place is vacant in our home that never can be filled The little chair is empty her little clothes laid by with mothers sighai NC MAMMOTH CAYt t 925 EOR AN ALLEXPENSE TWODAYS TRIP FROM SPRINGFIELD JUNF 27th J12 Bo rd at hOtel incmdin the routes in the cave for 550 Round trip ticket gilt for ioonil traioa at all way stations See L Iti Agent A kt t kiwiJ I SPRINGFIELD DRY CLEANING CO tjSuits Brus ieid and Pressed 35c 3 KidGlove Cleaned lSc fStraw Hats JlIpaned and Reblocked fjPhone 154 Mext Door to Clerks Office I fr fT If t If f ff f t I St Catharines 1 Commence nt =The Commencement Exircises of St Catharines Acadbmff ere held at the Commencemfcilt Ball last Tuesday morning at 9 b c lock A very effective and enter ing program was carried out it yIhe students of the academy air d pot the least of the manifest t not the good attention wbic these oung ladies have been re giving was to be found in the an room tsomearticleol Seven young ladies r jcjeivet iplomas four academ i and hree commercial Tb aad- mic graduates were Mis s Dur rettOglesby of Louisville Ijyfary Catharine Kelly of St L is Mo Marc Catharine Timqn end Nell Morrissey ot Danvil The commercial graduates were Misses Leona fy jlijles of Knottsville Ky Ruth V dDiver Harrodsbnrg and Elbe Berry daughter of Mr and Mrs fljoney Berry of this city fcMis Berry wasqnite dlstinguLhel for her in the shorthand anil book eeping department U For ninetyfour years ll Sis ters of St Catharines ha been sending forth graduates to var ious parts of the United4 6 ales who are an honor to th iraiina mater The graduatei df t a rines show the ctipbj cartr personal a teutioh t jtj tach has received at the bane pi the- ood Sisters and she kui In titution ot which Wa ibgton county is justly proud J I ilALUMNEA MEETKGj The Alpmnae of St Oathor lines of Sienna Aca emyj held tho 20th annual meeting in iej libra rlFbmciscaSisters extended them a cordial welcome to their Convc jot t Home where the foundation ortrue iaracter was laid and tie1 lesson to give to the worldtbat is lofty in womans character was instilled The splendId ctron ment and love of naturg iculca ted in the child by th6 Sisters has developed In the mjgiilficent baeIassembled allegiance to their Ajnf4ater- nd pay tribute to th4 cultured highly complished augliters of 31 Dominic whose lives are devoted to educations There yesterdays were lived Wco mere by each all How tjjej sistnrb wise counsel If days w irb bright or days were dim nqt piu e or shrink tut fill ho ek goblet to the brim for Qt or Ups to drink f Sister Mary Pius ho life of the Alumnae in her wn inimit able way usheaed th members into the magnificent ti nquet hall whpre the colors urple and gold floated in friendly greetingsI in welcome to St Catherinesjdaughters The s owy linen 4ud beautiful hand ainted ap pointments were s o nvenlrt unique and ar i tc The President IMrs M W Hyatt delivered a icst beautl ful address ilif plec ling style The thoughts were brimful ol Americanism and patriotism which was an inspft thou to the meeting After adel ious sever course luncheon MVs Gprtrudt Stocker Boone Tost Mistres1 in her attractive manner presld ed at the banquet i oard and the coffee WdS being sipped cad invoked her muse uda spicjy flow of repartee ithused the Alumnae i Responsis from Misses Lareltfi Tighe ihdlma Moore and Mrs Elise Durrett Spadfng weie de lightful in their p1r of words and graceful delivdrfr At thE close Rev Father frlvearnevi oif Zansville Ohio del ered a mostt eloquent ana impressive address that was thoroughly enjoyed by all present Therj after Auld Lang Syne was sbngand the Alumnae member repaired to the Library a business meeting and election of o Clears followed Miss Phoebe Harris Presiden Ms Hood Vice President Mifs Lucile Wtidman Treasurer Mrs John Cassidy Toast Mistress Mrs Mary Oijrran Score tary The Alumnae meeting 011 1916 was one of the Dost success ful in the history of the institution IChautauqua Closes Washington countys first Ohautauqua closed Tuesday with the evening program and the public aremuch elated over the success of the now enterprise The matter of coming here at all rieihdJyCbauteuqua in another town of this State but owing to failure to make the proper arrange ments and on the successor this enterprise depended whether we would have a chauiauqua an- oiheryear or not Large crowds tended each meeting and the Chautauqua people were so well pleased that they have agreed to have another one here next year Each days program both in the afternoon and opening was highly enjoved by the large crowds who attended The first das pbgram con s stbd of a concept by the Smith tjpring Holmes Orchestral Quip tot which wes a musical enter Cirinuientdf high character Dr Bradford lecture in the even lug on the subject of America byJauntian Exile were very uutertaining as HS alo tha lecture by Dr HpIcus Dr Cin ries E Barker President Tdfll4 Physical ad viser delivered two lectures full of good advice as to the pieser vation of health Each lecturer highly entertained his hearers ana the eniertaIqntnt bytbe native New Zealanders was a was a very highly enjoyabla affair In fact we have soon nothing presented by the Red rightIevening Prank Kryls Baud was the attraction and believe us it was somo band too One of the best features of the Ghautanqua was the ball games Mr J Charles Greene was in control of this department und he deserves a boquet tor the way in which he did things He secured three of the best ama tiur teams in the State Danville Otmpbellsvilto and Greensburg Danville and Campbellavill piayed two games each and wore defeated by our team Greens burg was also defeated by a score of 5 to 3 All thoseteams played good ball and each game itIStatistic of WasniugtOn County The following statistics for the year 1915 of Washington county were Kjht by the State Board of Health Totalbirthg417-Total deaths 103 Birthrate per 1000 population 299 Death rate per 1000 population ll7 IDEATII BY AGES 28Ito five years JlI f 68 years and over i UPSEVBNTADLE DISEASES Tuberculosis of tho lungs Other tuberculosis e PneumuniaBroncelPneumona 21 a Whooping Cough r Lrr 1 DiphtheriaCroup J I 2i Scarlet fever 0 8 Meningitis other than tubercular 3 Measles r 0 Typhoid fever J I Diarrhceaenta 2 ritls underl yearsoM 4 Diarrhoea edtertis over 2 years 8 Hookworm diaerae 0 Influenza lagrippe 9 Puerperal scpticemia lr jL 7 0 CANOEK AND VIOLENCE Cancer a Violence 4 Pellagra 77 i CASTORIAFor The Kind You llae Alway BoIc t theISignature of Lt I t7 SUMMER J NOVELT1E110 I tri ttt Are constantly being added to our stocks and itia a 11t t pleasure to have you see them I t Newest Thinas iniLADIES CREPE CHENE 1srs 1 ISmartI things SOC Middy BlousesII New line the Hosiery 29c to per pair I ItPumps in patents and whites I Oxfords and Dancing Pumps A few Specials for This I Ladies Gingham Bungalow style WeekIL Ladies Summer Vests 9c Lawn Kimono full length worth 1OO Coat Suits 12 price only a few left 500 Panama Hats for 500 rAIILadiesKool Kloth Suits 500 650 and 9 special69cIIshowing this week Hats of and Mens Shoes Shirts i I NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS HERE I The RabertsonClaybrooke CI IIncoorated I iiii ftiJj PERSONAL Mrs Katie Williams has returned bows from H rla i Kyi where she has been engaged in the miliinbry business Mrs Weiain of Louisville is visi ing her sister Mrii W B Leachman IDr and Mrs VV Manning spbnt several days here lasi week MrB B IJeacVman hs re turned home frpm Jiouisville t Mrs David R Li sey of Pi Wbayne lud is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs WrH Leachman Miss Bernice paldieg of Leb anon is the guest of Miss Nellie Simms Mrs Mary Lisle of Lebanon IB the guest of Mrs W D McEtroy Sr Mrs Joe Clements spent the weekend Louisville Mrs T Scott Maya and daughter Mins May was here the first of the week Mrs Baker Smith of Bardfe ton viated friends here the first of the week Mrs Oscar Spalding of Chicago III was bfrethe first of the week to attend the Com mencement Exercises at St Catbarlnes Muses Catharine Spalding and Thelma Moore of Hardslown visited friends here ibis week Mrs Maryt Jane Ross attended the commencement Exercisas at St Catharines Tuesday 11 rtJW L McOlellond Is via iting friends in Louisville Mr Frank Willett of Nashville Tenn is the guest of his parents here Mrs McNut and Mrs Hurst oflUustonvlllo are visiting Mils I L Jaues Card of Tnanks t Wo desire to express our deep and lasting uratltude lor the- kindnessaympatbY aud help of lour many friends and neighbors during the sickness and death 0 our loved one tE W Steele and family For Ski1sI I 1 desirei tosell privatelyi my farm of 71 acres located 5 mites from Springfield adjoining t faima of Mike Mackin and Morai J place Farm lia good strong land andnas on it a good five room dwelling good stock barn well watered both with welts and Springs For further iu formation caUan txAM- SMITH RH2 DE w Good in from to 150 ri of very latest 150 dull kids J t I 11m4 v t jenailing stock so that farm woek aaynot ls IyLiBell Telephone Service on the firm taitln jqw to get the veterinary quicklycIt also keeps you in touch with th msrkss MM your neighbors v p J 4 If I H there is no telephone pn yorfsrr1oday for our Free Booklet Wt 1 t r lAddress t Farmers Line Department 0 GIBIBERLAND TELEPHONE TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPORATE BOX 2x9 Louisvniac KY eo ttitWP1t eW4i COMBINATION ia i f QUart HouseD CorneiH atci 1 Saloon f rOld4 WillowI prings Whiskey f r t Spring 1908 ei btlvllUIHnMI J 4JO Jj t Spring 1910 six summers 300 Jr r Spring 1912 fourIUlbIlMlIH H j fi t Spring 1913 three simnwrs 200 IIYiWt fill rGwtfs tw Ssks HHT r We fcif GtrtriMieit UnpectiMi 0 f tTwelve kinds Bottlcdm Bmd I 00Whiskey stwnd beada Pr Quart p t I t HEADQUARTERS TOR Y c Brandies Wines Cordials Alchohol Gmi d ftll 0 It thing kept In a flrstclisq Whkkey baa rtIfe J W KIBDEL 6 ccP- 4 LEBAMON KY fI = If you rweianythfoi II tWs Nut Why 01 yt IwyllJNw J v dT k1 a iAJi iAiiLiAJLMkMMLMlA VV If PhyS Adviit 1 thfUfseOf4goodLtxatlvetoketptM Ww H 4 P4j fre1IAbiO latest product of science is VELVO UtaMfftlf i and of a pleasant aromatic taste Valve a k Mi stomach and bowels and Is of the greatest IbIliousness sick headache feverishness Ic4c t If i YE I0jjjjjjJt rjaJ PHOD CT J = VAtU1I ft omIitr Are Uow Extrnetiiio Va it o Tramth Refuse From Process I G uliJarlRfinlna r iJloro andlacrebf the residues of 48triat jrocessAs that used to be t telown Taway arb tiering found to 4aia some usef ui substance Jo soaui t eaiiei thd value of what vraa originally misIdSred a byproduct has come to zceed that of tim primary product It self The residues of sugar refining laV Wei Jlscoyered to contain a valu aD1tiue 0aed siesa1Whea und a caleIt txtM the epidermis exude little freeteberimceB straight or curved M disposed perpendicularly to theI surface These are made of wax WtJI other waxy substances whichI Mother parts of the plant I ike juice la the process ot its taL extraCtI The limo used In almosfc all ames them away in tho refuse of the precipitation process from which the Uea of rescuing them was not long 1 CO broached v for this purpose the slimy residue II placed in a receptacle where it un dergoes a fermentation which destroys It the fatty matters without attacking Gat wax Tke substance is then drlei IB the sun and afterward in a current of warm air or in a furnace The dry i t product is crushed and treated with frezizlwor carbon disulphld The wax thus eMafned is then roiined by being extracted anew with petroleum es s ace and then fey filtration through clay or animal black The residue of this extraction may be utilized as a lubricant or treated t obtain the sugar which it still contains Cane wax thus obtained is white cr p 1 Ie yellow It much resembles in ap pearance CanMuba wax as also in Ita fcardnes and high melting point The I1slimy residue contains ten to twelve per cefct of Ita sufficiently large proportion to justify the Indus trial treatment of these residues JOURNAUSTS OF THE BIBLE tovUr Master of Art of Publicity Is tJtt Assertion Matfe by D ftt of University antt i Christ was a master of the 4PrtIsing John proved himself a great qelitor and there is no better reporter J han Luke according to WeJtel WU hams dean of the school of Journalise of the University of Missouri who adV dressed a Sunday school convention IB It Louis says a fit Louis Mo din jatch to the New York Herald Even Christs last words were not for silence but for Christian publicity eald Mr Williams Whenever z church has kept the good news of the gospel to Itself it has died Wheu It Vbaa fives this news out It has conI 11erelWhen Kitchener wanted 1000000 men he advertised In the newspapers WlheIthe church wants 1000000 strong men to aid Its cause it rings a kell for fire mutes on Sunday Luke with his vivid phrases wrote the greatest report in the world the wry of Christ said Mr Williams tom proved himself the best editor for he freely used the blue pencil gtat Lug If J wished I could fill many volumes Even the devil advertises saM Mr Williams eIJ1ll specialty lta1wkit4 light e Courteousf Industrial l relations commission is used to hold t Theytellwhom be played a round of golf dur I t stlgatIt waif on the millionaires private ourse and Mr Walsh teeing off sliced the ball which fell Into a arsbVINew ball caddy he said lfJJut Mr Walsh the millionaire re monstrated arent you going to look for hat ball 1 No sir rm not Mr Walsh an Iswerod But Mr Weigh persisted the mil Jtonalrexthat ball cost 76 cents Mr Walsh looked the millionaire la too eye and smiled getfioa able to afford the time to look for lost tolt onehere4Jo1Iyt i Optimist Lord Reading at a dinner given In Ws honor In New York by Joseph H 3hoate was asked how long the war irould lostT 11tUhUeop latAr a pessimist said Lord Reading Iot me tell you a trench story Two soldiers were smoking under a tree somewhere in France This war will last a long time jet said the first soldier Our cOm pany has planted rose bushes In front r our trench Oh you jolly optimists said the trontif oursV4 Hangs Dogs to Dodge Tax Tony Cochato outwitted an East placluging the sacks to the ceiling of his coal house Believing the man owned dogs the assessor made a thorough search 4iefthe propertr but couldi not find them When asked whore the dogs were Cochatoj replied that he had lw1ged them The assessor lefV and Cochato would have escaped the dog tax nad jokethatInaiaaa Pa Dispatck to ThiladM a Nertk Aiieriea nwl uClareace Wolfe Overton whose i1r fet saent store work has more than Tiiadkated scientific management in Calcaco said at the Chicago AthleUe Vl dull y 1MYt depajrUBent stores triumph f wto overhead have brought in a log A to tit office and clerk investigations cqEO have turned out funny I e Ta U t fflcathi7norning I said sefj d ely to a t1ogra her pip Is It trxethge minute the 1 eckstrikes six lrpp your maf if dLi1s hike erkyouree it SHJe 0 a ri4 I TIid stenogrsjirtr Lokj n free k mwer4VVf dIbexiaAatw41tWiaaszesra4jti r fiER POOR PETTED HUSBhNL Wfes Solicitude for His Hep tt aN Her Own Wfis Very Tooo Ing Indeed Vca The petted husband and his wife were amlablj discussing the advisa blllty of a trip to Palm Boaeh In or der that the wife of tho petted liyw land could get back some of hI ctrongth that with her wasnt arV latent as the distinguished physician who called uponbor some Limo dur ing the petted husbands offlco bourn thought It ought to The only trouble beIpetted husband isshould want me to go with you I ahoutt have to leave my business ustI at the period when I am most to make our profits large enough for me to maintain you in the proud posi tomedV tlon to which you have been accus On the other hand should I remain behind the first of the month will come without your being here and the thought of opening all the bills for things you have ordered but for gotten to mention without your moral support Is rather disconcerting And I suppose said the wife of the petted husband you have not considered that if I should go alone there would be no one absolutely no one to see about my baggagq arrange about the sleeping compartments and hotel rooms and protect me from be Ing insulted by total strangers I should think after our being married all these years you ought to feel pretty good about my wanting you to ganyway and you would If you had a spark of human feeling in youiThereupon the potted husband lnf torviewed the tourist agencies saw Jhe hotel representatives made ar rangemerfts to stave off his creditors and doss up his business for six weeks At Palm Beach the wife of the pet ted husband remarked to a friend Yes I brought my petted husband along Tho poor man absQlutely need cd a change of sceneLife Pnstable Moon The celebrated observatory atl Greenwich the place from which we reckon longitude was founded by Charles II Iin 1675 mainly for the purpose of Investigating the movements of the moon in the interests of naviga tion Although in the Intervening two end a half centuries astronomers have worked at tho problem the moon has not yet become entirely amenable to their mathematics The astrono merroyal of Great Britain in his re port of the work at Greenwich during the past year calls attention to the in creasing deviation between the calculated position atthe moon in the sky and its real position as shown by the Greenwich observations The do viation has lately been growing in a serious manner The error last year was more than twelve times as large as the error twenty years ago and the average annual Increase during the two decades has amounted jo half a second of arc In longitude The reason that astronomers have failed In getting exact results from calculations based on dynamical laws of gravita tion Is possibly the existence of some attractive force that they have not yet discovered although the result may also be affected by the true shape of the earth which still awaits acCU- rate determination Youths Compan- Ion 1 Australian High Private j Giving his name as John Wren a yuan applied at the Melbourne Aus tralla townyHaJTarfewdays ago for enlistment He said his business was racingVvfriteaan Associated Press correspondent j Are you the owner of the race courses asked the surprised re crultlag pfflcor t Yes he replied He Is perhaps the most widely known of Australias roil lionaires He owns several race courses a newspaper or two and Is Interested In a great variety of Indus trial enterprises He gave 2500 as a prize to the first Australian to win the Victoria coseVWren gassed all the tests and was promptly ticketed as a private in a newly formed regiment He pva his trcf 44 fortsthraC- AUSES OF FURRED TONGUE Many Reasons Besides a Disordered Stomach May Be Responsible for Condition T suppose that there Is no more eradicable Idea in tho mind of the doctor than that the furred tongue fs es sentially an indication of a deranged stomach writes Sir James Goodhart consulting physician to Guys hospital probablypricks to say otherwise Yet accord- Ing to Sii James it is by no means al ways so And he goes on to prove it by cases in his own extensive practice One of these was of a man In a very responsible position a leader of men to whom ho had to give orders that had to he obeyed and from whom he veryhardhave ever struck full of energy and- playing every ounce of it He was In splendid health but suffered from a furred tongue and a bad taste in the mouth In his case these were not duo to the stomach at ail but to a disor dered state of nerve control t Nervous fears and nervous tastes are common enough and they deserve a special thought says Sir James He believes that man Is kept Sweet and wholesome largely by wous control and when ho loses this control the parts become fevered the mucous membrane dry tho nerves Irritated and taste is perverted The men so nervousIwork homo with them to think about and dream about in bed I The Carbonari The Italian secret society which took an active part in the struggle for national unity and liberty and the name of which meant the charcoal burners or colliers only became slight degree known In 1815 The constitution of tho society Jnsfng- reat measure secret Soon after its LnstituUon It numbered from 24000 to 120000 adherents and its rolls In creased so rapidly that In March 1820 It was said that as many as 650000 new members were Initiated Little is really known about the secret society originbutlast French regime In Naples Its movement was directed against the Neapolitan Bourbons and toward Ital p craaj 1 VV VVSSVfSIVSVSV jARli i1 ion THE UNKNOvSi crtt jTiirtettc Work Undertaken by iiJn Vtfrien That Io of ttrJ tervIIce to tho Father r r correspondent of th rrtiFjTiiTn ItbtLtj have done women who have no sans nohusbtnd no brother no father In the war who are perhaps too old tar too feeble to nurse or to be otherwise active No one knows where uotimStarted but some women of that sort aade Inquiries of tho regiments re carding soldiers who had no father or mother they begged to be put In communication with those soldiers The mimes of soldiers were sent to these women this strange name and that the names of men whom they did not know and had never seenl Each woman chose one or two sol dlers to be her especial care The childless mothers sent gifts and sewed and knit for the motherless soldiers Now and then came In return a grateful post card from the field from the adopted eon Once I read one of the cards Many thanks dear friend it read thingsCmaglnerived I expected nothing but I was the only one to receive a package I alone the orphan J Frpm you I received the only package I ever got In my life orpbans01dlelboy and a gentle lonely soul wept for him whom she had never known He had been the means of forming a strong tie that bound In imagination a worn ans silent life with tho mighty tateI of her country She who had novel jtj J Extraordinary Operation That French Surgeon Are Reported to Have Successfully Carried Out- An operation unique In the annals of surgery the extraction of a frag rtnent of handgrenade from the heart vros described recently at the Paris Academy of Medicine by Professor Armalngaud ot llordeauxV The patient a young Parisian sergeant of rather delicate constitution who was present at the session was wounded at St Hubert in the Ar tonno on October 1 A splinter one hlf ineb square and oneeighth Inch thick lodged In the heart where it remained four and a halt months On February 11 Dr Maurice Beaussenat chief of the ambulance in tpe Rue Jacques Dulud Neuilly undertook to utract it Once the heart was laid open the jifflcultles began The fragment was very awkward to catch and slipped from the forceps several times before Jt could be extracted but the heart continued to beat all the time Al though complications were fearedII everything went well and geant could be considered cured a month after Members of the acad emy were able to see for themselves that the heart was low acting nor tilly and that a cure had been es iiuhed beyond al1 doubt LEGALIZING THE WORD KICK mlnent Lawyer Has Made the Ex pression Proper by His Use of ItVIn Courtrooms Because Associate Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes of the Supreme court of the United States used the ex pression the defendant kicked against this a great ado has been made of slang rec lvIng recognition from high Judicial authority Mr Justice Holmes the distinguished sol dler son of Oliver Wendell Is recognized as a purist in Holmesj the English language and any sion emanating from tUrn will be ac cepted in Boston town as a s ned m1I The word kick has foflg been used as one of the expressive and picturL esque fourlettered words of the IanV guage All the standard dictionaries define it To give a blow with tbo foot It is frequently heard In ordi nary expressions To kick up onos heels to kick up a row or a fuss or a rumpus kick the bucket An Interl nal combustion engine kicks a gun on its recoil kftflta so does the wheel or tho rudder of a boat Shakespeare employs it In Hamlet That his heels may kick at hSaven Tennyson troduces it in The Princess and no poet exercised greater precision in the selection of words Make all women kick against their lords George Eliot finds use for It In Silas Marner If Godfrey kicked Literature overflows with the use of the word for general purposes But it was loft for Mr Associate Justice Holmes to establish it in the highest Curt of the United StatLIJI Toddy Good Shot One of Colonel l Roosevelts first hunting instructors was old BUI Sow all a Maine guide whom whn presI- dent the colonel rewarded for years of friendship and advice by an omce When he was a boy the colonel went Into camp with Sowajl Deer Efcaon came along and they wcntout to give the youthful Nlmrpd his first chance for a shot After a time the colonel says they saw a stagIShoot shouted Sewall and the fu turo president let go with his rifle The stag ran a little way and d oppedVYouve got him Y uve got him shouted Sewall as he ran forward to Investigate Raw did It happen 7f for veltdrawjl7his fireakt You done well said BillYoudone well You hit him In the eyeIPower of Politeness Honesty Is the best policy said the readymade phUos PherIOf course it is tin Stax But the public doesnt ai ways realize it Most people would rather be cheated a little in an af fable way than do business with a person whose conscience keeps him Ia a state of irritation Happiness and Hunger 44p your daughter married that n ndsome young pact who stopped with you last summer eh Farmer Hayrick has She married hJm- Andshes going to be very happy of courseVV lWall I dunno Mandys lOt a pow p anal aDDetlta Judge iTVS RUSKIN HAD MADEBBEVERAGq How Author Whom the MaNd Reveres Prepared Coffee r Hte Quest ndakm riot DUty j rca the gospul of efficiency says the Y it Comport ion but when the exlge s of the f casiou demanded bo pr ct cad it ai o remlntjscencesWomans Life Tweodle says thather Mrsicic Harley a wellknpvrn was a great friend of Rusk isj and often staid at Brantwood 0ight Ruskin asked Doctor Barley er ho liked tea or coffee before WItItt up A cup of tea he i d Why doqftyou ch coffee Well to ton the trujffl 1 have lived so much abroad that I djpnjt fancy Eng lish coffoo it Is generally so badly madeVHis host said nothrag Tho next morning Doctor Harley was awakened an3 a strong smell of c ffeopermeatcd the room Turning t d servant ho asked Is that my cup bf tea No sir it Iis Mr R skins cpffqe Mr Rusklna coffee What do you mean r The master was upbtuly Ho roasted the coffee himself ho ground the coffee himself and ho jmqde the coffee hlnnjeK and he hopes pbu will like it When the Worfrbin Quit To the number pf en under arms add those engaged In mjclng war mu nitions except food npcJothlng though a great deal ol wpr clothing Is wasteful In that It Is ied upfar faster than if the weardr wjere in a civil occupation Economically consW red all these men are idle for tho are producing no wealth For 0r4Britain their number has been calg1ted at something like half the tot1 orking population Tho proportficn is probably about the same for tl other belliger ents except Russia vfleroI it is somewhat lower Suppose something like half the gainfully employed population of the United States struck work sat down and twiddled their thumbs for twoor three years being szportedi In idleness by the govermpcnjt during that period Suppose tbwas some de struction of real pro erty by blowing up bridges throwing explosives Into factories burning v Ilages Suppose there was a vepr h gh casualty and mortality rate amon tbjo idlers Our aboutIt be borrowing Imme so sums to support Its millions of pt isjpnors and our problem would be f offset the drain as much as posslbl by le inl on labor that is not ridfrmally employed productively the surplus labor of women children the ged and the halt ond by oconomiztig In aU possthla 1tinzDogs R FooaV John Hundley a farmer awoke In the morning to be qqvlscd by hlswifo- of a serious deficit tla the pantry Hundleyshorses IceIfamilys strong box wqs empty and the farmer resided six tilts from town But John met tho jqmergeney Ho constructed a large iF eied hitched nine fox hounds to it loaacid on flye bush els of stock peas aij iit the trail for Camden After a Uojple of hours rest Hundley returned home the dogs pulllng a bag of me sand a barrel of ilourV through th snow Camdevv Tenn Dispatch Knoxville JOWl n IjAt the T The printed mint cton Dont JIg tIe the hook is o4 in conspicuous 1aces all over otork city having been placed by the Telephone company In order that its ai rons may learn that the way to gefij tl e best telephone service out of tho cm Is to bo sane and gentle with th jparatus There YftoaUtactheratotentlon ifs Vny electric lam flashed before the face of tho op roltor If tho hook lamptlghtedabout her work erenely indifferent to the perturbed ste of the person at the other end of t wire By seeing a woman at a tel jjll ono when she is In a hurry and d lathV times tooono can easily into her character cranky Hroman frequently flying to TiTiuoruJous phone have Is Dont jiggle th over the telephone sta1VHats as Puce Tokens Hero Is a bead Cui hospital story recorded by Revyilllam Sellers in FtgbtfngMentho round of a military ward when she noticed a oundejd soldier toying with a Gorman belmet4V 4V Wolff she said to the soldier 1 kUledIWell naw qiletly roeponded the soldier You sod It was like this Ho lay on the field retty near mo with- In awfu bad jpund and bleodln away somothin t rriblo I was loeln a lot of blood tool ira my log but I managed to crawl up to him and bound ltlm up as well is1 could and ho did the same for me Nawthln of coarse was said between iis I knew no Got man and the Ithe4 man not a word 0 English so when od done not seein boo else tao than him I just smile I and by way of to cen handed him mf Glengarry smiled back and give me andfffflet Youths Corn j panlonIReturning fro4 the Oregon hills after spending Several days in the mountains hunting Mr and Mrs Ed win Bender brcght in addition ta considerable ga4t j a pasteboard box with a swarm cI bees they captured in tho woods nj Wllllamsport Pa dispatch to the hlladolphla Inquirer states On account of t io cold the bees were easjly whoa they were taken hanaledtttt mheated passon gcr Central train at Trout Run tho r began to get busy and In a few ml lUtea emerged from numerous punqt res that had been made to give tiji ai air In less time thtfa it takes to toll the passengers had fled to the next coach and the b 4s held tho fort for some time Fli b lljr the conductor put on a pair of gJmade a dash into the carand ml d ig the window tossed the box of bees ut into the night but not before hp been caicssid ci- tho nose by tf nowootod one f kUa GOT IDEA FROM SUBMARI Inventor ofthe Microphone Telu Hcw Ho Came tc Think Ab ut the Scljonie In tbt Popular Science Mont1V1 i VortdH Advance William Dnbllier the American jjloctrlosl oDlinr i Was called to Uurpo by ose ot UII- tlJjoc1 gnvernmeutS1 devise a system at harbor defense against hostile sub eX1HrUnentslwhich able microphone submarinu detector Although Itiila impossible to see a deoply submerged submarine Mr Du blller believed that there was a method of detecting its exact location in the water In describing his experiments he says Suppose that a submarine gave forth a sound of some kind would it not be possible to devise some format apparatus by which it could be heard That was the starting idea of tho experiments that I conducted for tho allied governmentVAt once tho beating of tho propel lers of a submarine suggests itself It Is not characteristic enough Motor boats steamships and other power driven vessels have propellers and al though their period of vibration is dif ferent from that of any others engine driven craft some other sound must be sought something as distinctive ns the call of a robin or tho neighing of a horse something that by no possible chanco can be mistaken for an other sound I found what I sought in the weird shrill hum of a submarine Others had heard tho hum long before I began my experiments It was taken for engine vibration But it is much too high in pitch for that as i found by actual testsI soon convinced myself that the fine shrill almost singing note thai can be hpard when the Diesel engIne are cut off and the submarine is tray cling under power derived from her storage batteries is due entirely to hex electric motors The sound Is unmis takable Stop into any central station where electric power is generated to light a city and you will hear tho hum of a submarine There Is no differenct to the ear To devise a moans of de tecting this sound at great distance was the object of my experimenting The microphone at once suggested Itself as a suitable Instrument and with its use a submarine could kheard at a distance of fifty miles Chases Valuation William 11 Chase figured amusingly In a transaction concerning himself and an unartlstlc COngressman who owns a bad paintingV Isnt that grand the latter re marked when pointing out his pur chase A great bargain too Got it for four hundred dollars and William M Chase says it is worth ten thousand dollarsA of the painter heard this statement and took it to Chase who smilingly explained He corner d me one day and want cd me to fix a value pn it but I told him I couldnt do It He then came at me with a question I couldnt dodge Well Mr Chase how much would you charge to paint a picture like that I assured him most earnestly that I wouldnt paint ono like it for ten thousand dollarsVLife Struggle of the Trees An Interesting light is thrown on the growalongmountains by Enos A Mills In his recently published Rocky Mountain Wonderland Ho says A few timberlino trees live a thou sand years but half this Is a ripe old age for most of the tlmborllno veterans Tire ago of these trees can not be judged by their size or by their general appearance THaro may bo centuries of difference in the ages of two arminarm trOts of similar size I examined two trees that were grow ing within a few yards of each other In tho shelter of a crag One wan 14 feet high and 16 Inches in diame ter and had 337 annual rings Tho other was seven feet high and five Inches In diameter and lid lived four hundred and ninetytwo years One day by the sunny an3 sheltered side of a bowlder I found a tiny seed bearer at an altitude of 11800 feet How splendidly unconscious It wa of Its size and its utterly wild sur roundings This brave plno boro a dainty cone yet a drinking glass would have completely housed both the true and its frujC Youths Companion Stage Door Johnnies Passing All this stuff about the Johnnie being lined up at the stage door of the musical shows waiting for the chorus to appear is buncombe Tako It from a front row girl She says the chapplo at tho stage door is a thing of tho past and that tho only thing in the alloy to greet them at 1130 oclock Is an empty ash barrel The telephone and movies are respon sible There are no morp crush notes and Rogglo not there with his gasoline cart either either are there any more matinee idols It Is nor so much fun as It used to bo she adV mite Nowadays wo make all our dates by telephone so the old mance is gone So too are the mas- hnotesNsw York Letter to the Pitts burgh DispatchIAstronomical research regarding the earth will bo curtailed if not en tirely stopped owing to the continu ance of the European war according to mn announcement at Chabot observatory by President W M Meyer of Uklah Cat He explained Jattbo obseryaItorles lornatlonal Geodetic association fin Potsdam Useful Volume Book Agent Heros a volume crammed with useful information Chapter one for instance toils you how to manage servants Housewife Dont want it Ono cant get any help in this town to manageVAgent Then heros another chapter in tho book on selfhelp The Poor SimplVThis fellow In the straitjacket Oh ho was about to perfect an efficiency system that would have have made it impossible for any best ness men to get tired So they Bald ho was crazy Of coursel There bas to be sonic excuse for these girl shows hasnt horoVJudgo WITH iVjVIiAR1NES WHAT VITpV TO DO llRV- ibtNirIiH8EA E h Work on Dowiy eriftkX ImplemenU of Warfare Arng 14t Ptfeaa ant for th Crews 6 j1 T the seatsV fIA gray shadow nestled over tho lorth sea No other sound than the splashing of the water against the steel body of the Uboat could be heard Slowly slowly darkness give COIDoIfngglides over the dark green waters of the restless North sea the searchlights following as long as darknesn reigns Along ufo coast in the early morn ing we see tho big Krupp monsters opening their mouths awaiting thednI slaughi of the enemys navy We hear the sailors and marine infantry tramping to their daily tasks now andagain the sound of a command on land reaches our ear On tho quay we see our menofwar their cannon looking out of the gun holes as much as to say Wo are waitingVBehind the portholes ot the subma rine tho sailors rush to and fro and the sentries at the tanks keep silent watch thoir loaded rifles always ready to shoot Short commands and the chiming of the slgttal bolls put us on out guard the eyes of the men are on the glass plato on which the command Is Inscribed whenever tbi com mander mobs tho lever Wo are going now forward at full andtiormthe water steering towards the Brit lab coast but no enemy as yet Is in sight It seems as If our little boats had driven them away and Into safe buttheygerous North sea A day has passed the sun has set and darkness again rules over the dark green waters In the tower the commandant and chief engineer arc examining charts controlling he man on the lookout taking the glass to search for thelf proy We have now arrived in the heart of the enemys waters and have to bo doubly cautious Again hours passed Attention a ship Is lIrf sight Its lights are dim and Vthe Uboat follows In its wake an other signal and the little monster makes ready to fall upon Its proy Signal after signal follows the gaso line motors stop and electricity does Its work the Uboat dives nearer and nearer It domes unbeknown ta the vessel that Is in danger The vessel is called on to stop ItI trios to escape ann a wellaimed shott trOth the submarine crosses the bow If the ship attacked pays no heed tc signalienemy ship manofwar or merchant vessel has done her last sailing Maxim Hanschild in Ttyer Land and SeaV SELDOM IS TRUE REFLECTION Person We See Defends on What Mirror We Look Into and NotV All Are Complimentary Hero said Mrs Spasticki is something tliat I have always said myself and now it is In the newspa perl One seldom sees ones true reflection in a mirrorlVNow there is a real optimist ob served Swastick I have always want ed to think that Every time I have looked at myself in a mirror during all these years of shaving and part nqwhatsful fooling kin beholding my Imagc I never Ithew wtiat I sighed for All this timo I have been worrying ftbo ut tho forbidding scowl that haunts ay features through no connivance pn my part about tho scared look of my cars and the Ulstertsh disposition of my topknot Now it was not Apollolike beauty hat I craved it was only tho com tottIng knowledge that I didnt really look luke my reflection In the glAas One does not look tho same In all mirrors said Mrs Swastick thought fully Thoro aro somo glasses that make a person look beautiful I would like to think that they are somewhere near right anyway Well said Swastick I never saw a mirror that flattered me as much is others knock me There is a mirror In tho elevator that gives me a rather refined look but most of them mock mo Jn a very rude and Impo Uto manhor caricature mb and bur lleeque me- Under this horrid arrangement I should think that ladles dressing for a ball would all want to go over to tho ballroom to dress by the ballroom mirrors so they could know exact ly how they wero going to look at tht ball It seems a shame for a woman to dress by her homo mirror only to find when she gets ta the ballroom that she looks entIrely different But contended Mrs Swastick It tout how she will look to herself in tho ballroom mirror that bothers her It Is how she will look to the rest ofthopeoplo at the ball But if a woman cant tell bow she Jooks to other people by looking at herself In a mirror how is she evpr going to Jci1ow7 It Is very unsaUsra cry for a woman never to bo able to know ex actly how she looksV toI suppose Jt would bo better t know the worst murmured Swastick J Dignityf dicing craze swept over the coUntry ohffoc toge arlans began to hop about on ballroom floorfc that Ybonmatlsm and the gout are blessings in disguise What do you mean Those two complaints havo pre Tented a great many old ladies and gentlemen from making themselves ridiculous by trying to dancethe tango and the latest trots DlsgracetlU I ijiavfnt1 Seen HammAndhaw Ins a watte t No he hasnt bconijoutot the houte elnci his a6ctdoni1V- WflS he sorlouslyanjunjd lNo but he feali the disgrace deeply Disgrace i Yes after living in the bearsVOL the city all bllllIfol1hO ient to the country one day last week ad WM r TTSf 87 it satin WBC9IL = = sIs lifetItIWdI to t trnIiatt wonderful t retMrs SjIvanIa woods of Clifton Mills Ky 1rJ itVCCfIflly has no equal for la grippe bad cokkliver and stomach trou6les I firmly believe Black1jgiit aD saved my little girls life When she had the nfciks 1they1 BLACKDRALJGII1in zzI F ness rnlaria chilIS and fever biliousness and all iflar Iailments Thedfords BlackDraught has proved Half k ufc q reliable gentle and valuable remedySj BlaCktl g f merit Seventyfive years of splendid success proves its value Oood Socfnd old For sale everywhere Price 25 ctafel h Children Cry for FletchersV The Kind You Have Alvays Bought and whichIIM be n in uso for over 30 years has borne tho 1znttre or H and has been made under Us per sonal snperylston since infancy JIAIIocno one 1n tlecu1VavnltlntIIIeV anduagoorTExperlnientsWants and Ofiildren Experience against Exp VVVV What is CASTORIAjCastorla is a harmless substitute brVgorlc Drops and Sootiiing Syrups It to Mat IfV co tn1rg neither Opium Moxi hino nor other Xarcetfe bstmccts ago is its guarantee It deatreys Wrsut and allays Peverishness It cures IHarrhoca aid WIMVIColle It relieves Teething Troubles cures Constlpe m nnd Flatulency It assimilates the Food xcgHlates tbs Stomach and Bowels giving healthy and natural igejf The Children8 PanaceaThe Mothers PricadVGENUINE CASTORIA ALwAYsV y Bears the Signature of g j- c I The KM You Have Always BmightV- In Use For Over 30 Years COMPAIff77 MVRRAYVtttY w 1 u h YOU 91Shorthan DIVORCE YOeJsELF IDirt Dust uJ Dw4gry by flJJRdv I Combination Pneumatic Swueir RelezseIremLroo dmdJSISIIP1 t in and furniture sad e thqsuus usms ol and germs that ve raited by Ac we At tttm and the old ffashioned c ryet Iais tsr the use of the Duatlcy CWBMMM PatSweeper which ahhce hsiy ssrsis VJh4 I creates powerful force Stt anddud1oundurrucIeisaMssWee rayclintetc SWKFC1S are mkANCMM Ml under njtd guwwitee for Yeeaisqtuas icy in your owahoe for slIPJI CMis For Iftfenettl r Ag ntsW anted I I eO NATURES ESSENCE co Extracted Proa Rest rtetNatures laws arc perfect bat disease follows if turn Mt eW Go stroig tc stature for the care to the there are my s lUgr k can fathom for you Take the bark of the wild cherry tree the rtdLShSVBtooc Jr on fiapo root queens root bloodroot osd iqldwi M i aM ee tific nool11c cio of them with just the right KtiMa 4j9 tl iDoctor Plcrccs Golden DCcclicsU Jitepsyewy It took Dr Pierce mt assistance of twu Iflare work to rnukb pure glycrie sad 1test efficiencY and without the use of a narticlo ot ulcokolIJust the Mrt of remedy to blood and hat lassitude and fm MTV M VV- fIVVDr iercci C Jen Medical Thcoerylsrs s i cPuntic ArraovAx and has oldiBdre Iariy m tSVCars than any other blood purifier sad stoaaA tttiit Some time I got of healthjar toia eb MyJI Is wat of the troabfe wrItes U ISKA otVI comraoBcod to doctor with all tht doctors nt other ipeetalbu an stoaacb dtortlTjowMj Im1 gocdjn fact Stot uaIk1nea me HtEto Dr PIerce Buffalo N Y who t plLlntwth Indtzaztlonpd eontxpauon aM MaIknlDIeovynM jjeuantlefletsVjDwtwory and PeUita hiva put me 1ftrcdtoboiostwJmtlnpalcd IcOthvnecQvlI5cWVV 1WnuR PIIm 111 r J1V WANT a Better IXhat question will be asked you almost dally by business j fa MeW y it von quahi5take the Draughon Training and 3hOWVambldOe te fteMore bANKERS inJorso DRAtGHONS Colleges VthA tndorre nother b ness coUe09 COMBIEDt Collcget in 18 States InternatIonal repetataVEanklne Tynwrltlnr PfnmtBiHr EIIJIilJeI 1rHIL5I MW W1VnHtKK kninchn POSHlON OUAEANTEEDt4srnam bBookkeepingBookkeepeiV over tho UhftcdStates say that praughons NowSsrstem BooKkeepInp say6s them from 25 to 50 per cent In ivorkahd worry Shorthand Practically all 17 S offi IPAvf Because they know it is the liesJ its From lifting from jdutt tvnmm suction WIIeiJswssI A one 19 mOre detailed wffHT r these formS extract hc erperirnendag this xtreqt you car of ar out tho wo1IAT Plerc JCfB1 48 all rIIIIDR AtTGHONS FKAGTIGAI BUSINESS CO MuHvill or Mea Us e KvocviH Tewb r 1 l Tire Ey inJ lPola d N er both one yt Q 3b5d f j