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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 11, 1906. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1906 spr1906071101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 11, 1906. Springfield Sun. J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1906 $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. r I nIr DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY r L1k j1 JCYOLU IE II SPRINGFIELD XY WEDNESDAY I JULY II 1906Ij NHMIER32 HARRODSBURG i CRIMINALS iI1 ave a Hard Old Row to 1HooJLaw and Order Club rOrganized At a meeting of the AntiSaloon League pf Harrodsburg last week a law and order club was organized which promised to be a thorn in the side of all evil doers The following constitution aid bylaws were adopted CONSTITUTION Article 1 societyyshall bie the Law and Order League of Mercer County t- Art 2 The object of this society shall be to enforce the execution of the laws as they stand oh the Statute book arid the ordinances of the city of Harrodsburg and to that end f to rgive all moral support and all assistance byi infprmation ajid effort to those uPon w om devolve the administration and execution of law and thereby to secure better order and a higher and Ibetter type of citizenship Inaccom IPlishin this object it purposes by most determined effort to prevent and prohibit the illegal sale of spirituous Vinous malt and other into tiCatli fi liquors in Harrodsburg and Mercer county and tfl this end it demands that candidates for municipal office in saidcity and county Of Whatever poli tical party shall be in thoYmigh symya tfhy witi the purposes above expressed and in addition thereto that such can didatesfor office shall be clean honest capable and responsible men AtWdpating that those who are in e sympathywith the liquor traffic will endeavor to bring into contemPtfthe efforts of this ment of allegedtacts and rumors of violations of the law it pledges itself to bring the rumor monger before the grand jvrics of the county where such rumors nd alleged violations of the law may thoroughly investigated It cooperate as an organization and individually with all individuals and organizations engaged in a sincqce effort to secure the pbjects and purpp ses herein expressed Articles All persons who are in tiymyathy with the objects of this or ganizatiO shall be eligible as mem bers Article 4 The officers of this So tie ty sha l be a President Vice President Se and Treasurer The duties of the President shall be to presid at all meetings decide points of order 4nd perform the duties usually incumbent upon a presiding officer The VitaPresident shall perform the duties of he President in the absehse of the President The duties of the Secretary shall be to keep correct minutes of all meetings and to attend to the correspondence of the society r The duties of the Treasurer shall be to receive land account for all moneys theaPresiderftin writing Article The officers shall be eleetf ed at the first meeting of the Society June 23d 1906 and shall hold their offices until their successors are elected and ed An election shall be held on the sec ond Friday in June of each year thereafter Article 4 This constitution can be amended by a two thirds vote of those j members present at a meeting at which there is at quorum but such amendments mUst be in writing and shall not be voted jupon until some mee1 following that at which itis jproposed Notice such amendment shall be given by la publication in a newspaper publishedj at Harrodsburg Ky at least two weo s before it is voted on BYLAWS 1 Th4 President shall appoint tliree Standing bommittens consisting of three members each towit First a Law Committee Second an Information Committee Third an Executive Committee Each committee shall perform the duties naturally incumbent upon it and make such recommendations tot Society from time to time as it deems proper 12 Twe tyfive members shall con stitute a quorum for the transaction of business The Society han meet on the secon Friday ofa each month at the court House in Hjauodsbifrg Ky at3 oclock Vouneedit SUNI EDITORIAL SPRINGFIELD SUN ROGERS GORE EDITOR tO 10WN r PLEASE ANSWER The following telegram appeared in the CourierJournal July 5 4MayorSchmitzordinance saloons will be permitted to resume business tomorrow Liquor selling has been prohibited 18 AND THE CITY HAS BEEN RE MAKKABLY FREE FROM CRIME SALOONS FORMERLY PAID 84 PER YEAS LICENSE They will now be pay 500 annually It is announced that 2 000 licenses have al r grantedDr the Health Depart ment says there has been a remarkable decrease in sickness in this city partic ularly in typhoid fever and other contagious He estimates that in the last thirty days there has been an improvement of 50 per cent in the health of the city And yet some people will contend that saloons are good for the town If local option is good for San Francisco for thru a months why wouldnt it be good far three years or three hundred years Liquor selling ha been pro hibited since April 18 and the fifty has been remarkably fret from crimII says the dispatch If the absence of the saloon during the past three months greatly diminished crime in San Francisco then why wouldnt it be best for San Francisco to diminish crime in this manner for the next three years or three hundredyears Allow us to repeat withemphasis DR HASSLER OF THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT SAYS THERE HAS BEEN A REMARKABLE DECREASE IN SICKNESS IN THIS CITy PAR TICULARLY IN TYPHOID FEVER AND OTHER CONTAGIOUS DIS EASES HE ESTIMATES THAT IN THE LAST THIRTY DAYS THERE HASH BEEN AN IMPROVEMENT OF 50 PER CENT IN THE HEALTH OF THE CITY And yet some people will conte d that saloons are goodfor the townI In our issue of May 30 we printed the following from a Fredericktown correspondent I went to Fredericktown on last Saturdayandloclll Welshs license ran out last Monday and could not have it renewed until to day I must say Fredericktown looked generallydoesWelsh beats any saloon keeper that ever was there I must say that more than ever was I in favor of local option after my visit there If local option was a good thing for Fredericktown for one day why wouldnt local option be a good thing for Fredericktown for one year or one hundred years Please answer We hav been told thatone of Spring fields wealthy citizens says that the yoUng of whisky out of Washington county will cost him 600 annually We should like to call in question this state ment and then go into details and prove that he is mistaken but that would be a departure from the subject which we now nave in mind and admitting for the sake jof argument that it will cost him 600 annually hadnt he who can lose 600 ja year and never miss y it better lose that 600 if by that loss Washington county saves to her poor men women and children over 40000 It is a fact written m figures that in local option counties not on tenth ot the money is spent for intoxicating liquors that is sent in whisky counties and it is admitted that Tibout 50000 is spent in this county annually for intoxicants When whisky coneclude that our whisky account will diminishequally as much as the whis ky accountin other local option coun ties thus cutting our drink bill down to seendthat the profits from local option will be 40000 Now dont you think we are making money pretty rapidly by the transactiona loss of 600 a profit of 40000 As we stated in the beginning we donot believe our rich townsman will lose his 600 but Next Weeks H Issue of The Sun Will Contain s ome Interesting Matter Fron Campbellsville Next weeks issue of The Sur will be an interesting one to all local op ionists In it will be printed d page of nusual ly strong and comvincing sta ements from Campbellsville busines men Among the list of letters race ved are hose from dry goods men rocers bankers milliners mills Ini liment Jyerssulted from closing the barr om in Campbellsville granting that hd Will it will noti effect him financially to hurts though it may hang a great heavy weight about his heart His 600 loss and that treat heavy weighj about his heartl will mean a gnln of 40000 for the Wdy women and children of Washington county and will putaround their he ttsa- halo of happiness Now candidly dear reader dont you think local option will be a pretty good thing 40000 s ved many hearts made glad6001one heart made sad Some folks claim that whisky II n akes the town There are a great many people who are not quite sur of this But there is one thing w can all agree uponit never made a h ippy home If local option destroys a town here is one consolation the people can lave it likewise also destroys the jail COLORED PEOPLr Will Hofd low Option Meclmg At Court House On Evening Of 17th Springfield Ky July 10EdunPlease allow me space in your most valued paper to say to the public that there will be a meeting of the colored people at tfte Court Housa1 on the evening of the 17th at 8 ocloc in order to Corm a colorei peoples Anti Saloon League Several speakers will be present to address the audience on the subject of local option We trpst there will be a large attendance Many pf the colored people here have z pressed a desire to be in the thickest of the fight against the whisky tra Yours for local t L A McCoYJ C H Appeal For Labor i Let me go a step farther and app al for a clearer recogniton if the dign ty of labor The odium which rests 3n the work of the hand has exerte a baneful influence the world aroui d The theory that idleness is more hon rj able than tOIlthat it is more resp c table to consume what others have pio duced than to be a producer of weal h has not onlyrobbed society of anrmous sum but it has created an aim st impassable gulf between the leisu e classes and those who support thei i Tolstoy is right in asserting that mo it of the perplexing problems of socle y grow out of the lack of sympathy b tween man and man Because some imagine themselv a above work while others see befo e them nothing but a life of drudger y there is cohstant warring and much f bitterness While men and women b come ashamed of doing nothing aI strive t4 give society full comp l1satilfor all they receive from will be harmony between the classes From W J Bryans Fourth of Ju Address in London One gentleman who formerly resided at New Ha entin Nelson county tolls etIfor five years after his removal to that place the saloon flourished but fie adds for the past fifteen years there hhs teen pi Whisky sold here and l have been living In paradise Read next weekd issue Subscribe for The Sun 8100 year NELSON LCOUNTY Local Option Speakings There will be speaking at the following places next week Monday evening July 16 at Cox g Creqk School House Chas Anderson and P L King Tuesday evening July 17 at Boston W R Anderson Wednesday evening July 18 at Lovq Ridge School House Wm S Maxwell and J W Baird M D Friday evening July 20 at Bloom field W R Anderson and T W Bedford M D Friday afternoon July 20 at Dents vtlle School House J R Johnson and P L King Friday evening July 20 at Samuels J R Johnson and P J King MilllCreekchurch I r Will Be Easy to- Locate Blind Tigers An act passed by Congress June 2l of this year requiring Collectors 5f Internal Revenue to supply to Pr secu ting Attorneys and officers of counties cities and States certified copies of names of individuals who secure special license from the Government to sell liq our is now in effect and it will serve to increase the revenue of county States and municipal government rrGovernment t per haps 10 per cent of those who take out a special license to sell liquor fail to take out either city State or county license Until Congress passed theact referred to collectors Were notRermit ted to tumish certifi d statements Under the new arrangement prosecu tjon of offenders will be comparatively easy Protecting The Birds New York has a aw prohibiting the use of the plumagj of birds for hat decoration The s ate commissioner of fish and gamer cently raided seve ral stores in a New York town and seized some of the contrabandfeath wspaperThepresses doubt as to the right of the saesLRely lose their property in this matter or become the victims of persecution but the state will not willingly lose its right to protect the birds These little creatures not only delight the eye and ear but they are valuable to countrybecausewould destroy the growing Merchants who deal inthe plumage of birds are fflot made the victims of persecution when they are required to obey the law In recent years it has become quite common that efforts to enforce thedavand protect the public iJeicvta i re met wich theJplea that business interests are attacked Newspapers should not give encoui age nient to this plea They should demand that men comply wlththeJaW rather than the authorities pern3itn it to be violated WANTS COPIES Prof B E Atkins President of Log in College at Riissellville has written The Sun asking for a large number of copies of our issue of June 27 adding that they can makevery effective use bf them in their local option fight in Logan county SMASHING I FIXTURES And Demolishing Buildings in- KansasAttorney General I IIssu an Order a Kansas City June 28The antisa l wasIr re l lI Oc In a liquoriAssistant Attorney General appoints bV Goy Hoch to enforce the prohibition law has threatened to demolish saloon buildings if the owners persisted in renting their places to joint keepers Many of these building are owned by brewing companies Today Attorney outhrningsfThis is to notify you reads the warning that if you permitJulid PXem is s to be again used for the sale of intoxicating liquors so as to make necessary the issuing of a second writ of abatement I shall order the premiees sufficiently demolished set that no third trip will be necessary and in addition will cite you for contempt of court in aiding and assisting the violation of the order of the court There are about 100 saloons in Kansas City about fifty of which have be0n closed The liquors and fixtures in fifteen of these had been seized by the county officials up to today A portion of this property was destroyed yesterday and today the officials continued to spill liquor and break up cost ly bars tables and other furniture al rea brought in and to search for still more IS IN JAIL Abe Lake Surrendered Mon day Trial Set For Friday Abe Lake charged with commiting an assault on MrsS N Chambers near Kirkwood on June 23 and who dodged the officers for several days came in Monday and went to the sheriffs office and surrendered The case was balled Monday afternoon before JuOgJe Hughes and was continued until Wednesday the prisoner being reman td to jail without bail On Wednesday the lease yas again called Squire CardWell presiding but was continued till Friday because of the absence of commonwealth witnesses and Lake was again sent to jail Details of the case werejgiven in last weeks paper Mrs Chambers says that after assaulting her take threatened that if she told of heIa pistol and went over to the Chambers homeland ate supper and after leaving the table pulled the pistol from his pocket and in the presence of Mr and Mrs Chambers placed it on the mantle He all night at the Chambers home leaving next day at 10 oclock Then the wife related the revolting story to her husband It is reported that Lake has said that when the trial comes he will ask that everyone who enters the court house be searched Ie is represented by attorneys Robert HardinHarrodsburg AcquittedI f The case against Oscar Auberry charged with the murder of James Hendren on the night of June 23 was dismissed in the Police Court this after noon AubenVs defense consisted of the sworn testimony of himself and his two sorts The court held that Auberry had acted in sulfdefeuse as the testimony showed that James Hendren had attacked him with a knife Alex Webb had struck him with a brick and Wilson Canter had assailed him with a club Tuesdays Times r HA DIN COUNTY Will HOocalOption EfectkJ September 15WiM Give an Overwhelming Vote II For Dry H The EHzaBethtown News in its lash issue says It is a settled fact that a vote will be taken on JSeptember 15th In Hardin county under what is known as thecouni ty unit law tO determine whether spirits uous vinous or malt shall or shall not iresoldanywhere in the count ty It is equally a settled foot that the countyy wilt go dry by an overw elm ing majority The last YOQ taken in the count as a whole gayo a majority against whisky of over 8QQ Subsequent votes tn gmall towns and precincts have clearly indicated the growth of theantl saloon sentiment Even Elizabethtown with the influence QI ite exiatinjf saloons majoritythe election was taken again in Eliza bethtown alone it would undoubtedly go dry Every precinct and every tdwh in the county will certainly go dry in September laud on ft full Vote the ma jority in the county will not beleHi than 1500 and it may go to 2000 The liquor people themselves have recog angSpiritCircular gan of the whisky interests way back last April conceded that Hardin county Would vote dry At a meeting held here Monday it Was evident that the country people the leading farmers of thp county were terribly in earnest about this matter They took Charge of the meeting and ran it to suit themselves They rain it wisely and well It would be the part of wisdom for those in town who favor the saloon seeing the absolute hopeless ness of a contest not to make any fight It would be the part of wisdom and prudence for the business men of the city to accept the situati6nraiflFT8r The Legislature of Kentucky hasrgiven the people of Hardin county the tb vote the saloon out of Elizabethtown and as they are going to do it whether some people in tie city object or not W care decidly of the opinion that all of our people had better make the mo tion to make this election unanimous We know that there are a good many people who honestly believe that gigh license is th cyliquor traffic but they are in a hopeless minority in Hardin county These sincere people whom we respect as much as those who Agree with us have noth ing to gain by starting a fight which is absolutely hopeless from the beginning makingsuchto lose LitirZ Pulilim itr July 3EditorSun Black Johnson write The Sun that they have just consumated the most unique sale of season not in regard to the financialworth to this firm r but on Account of tne gentleman who is the happy recipient of the thing purchased as will be evidenced by Prof J T Prather of the Hillsboro community attested by Leslie Shewmaker of the same community It seems that the profesor had employed Mr Shewmaker to do some white washing Prather fur nishing the material and etc Early one Saturday morning the professor made his appearance at our business and after negotiating with him we succeeded in selling him a very common cotton mopjfor 25 cents which he took to be a white wash brush Just how Mr Shew maker is progressing with the mop we fail to know We only know that Ig norance is Bliss until your mistakes are found out We are now endeavoring to sell the professor a buckeye hat forJa panama and think we will succeed Whether we dot or not we rest assured that the profesor will from thence henceforth and forever be able to tell a cotton mop from a white wash bruslt if he can telephone from a street car Now we dont want to make Tom feet bad but he has told his friends that he is the smartest tnfln in the county If he bought this cotton mP for a Whitewash brush which he did we feel that there is something wrong with him supermtendeeitin and show him the difference intiffs twe W B Bottoms of LtwrtftcttiM spent last Wednesday with J AV + son I eubccribe for Tie Sum 1 liM Tom a THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY II 1906 7IJ + iji iji iji iji ft iji iji iji iji iji +J1 p yXfJ1 41 i Farmsr + t t t Sal 1iI t No L47 acres 4J miles from Springfield w H watered good ti Wi44 goodtobaccoar house and church Fnce40per acre ofgrassNo 5t167 acres seven miles from Springfield plenty timber tiwper acres 15 W No6 205 acres 7 miles from Springfield good dwelling 3 to arits timber di + grass Ijrice 35 per acrel W titNO 74175 acres dwelling stable wella ratered wellfenced farm tobacco land Seven miles from town r No 8 +128 acre two miles from Springfield plenty timber all +rnecessar outbuildings good grass good dwelling and barn Brice Lhper a re W + tubertwof + i tit goodtimber W la dwelling Will make fine dairy farm on railroad Price tit3750 per acre LhW50acresconvenient two barns two dwellings telephone in house well Z watered and plenty tobacco land Price 35 per acre No 12trhe most desirable house in Springfield Well loc tediiL No 13A nice cottage in Springfield Good barn with acre ground w pikeZ fit tit Aiarmilesfromtit No 16196 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike one t jnblue1 titNo 17f acres new two story six room dwelling barn two good wells ah everlasting spring well fenced all in grass fine W tobacco land fine young orchard Price 3000 W No18114acres 10 miles from Springfield one good six room dwelling on gOOd pike 3 miles from depot one mile from school I bottomland Wi Lh No 19 275J acres 76 acres good timber two story nine room stockbarns tit 1 icehouse diW dwellingtwotimber yaorchard 30an acre iSeveral other pieces of town property If you want a home in i Springfield Ive got It at any tit milesfrom tit Pbarn good dwelling g t plenty of water odt15 per acre No 23 tobaccogood dwelling 2 tobacco barns hold 15 acres of 1 mile from Maud one half mile from school some timber fine tobacco land well fenced plenty water Price 35 per acre + tofNo 24166 iacres 3 miles from Springfield on one room dwelling in good repair 2 tobacco barns Ystock barn corn crib ice house hen house meat house cabin 25acres of bottom 1t1 land fenc in good repair Price 60 per acre Bm D Lake Springfield t + + + j BUGGIES HARNESS HARDWARE But its bUg ies that we want to say a ew words about We just merelywant to invite you mito see the handsomest line ever brought to Springfield At Prices LOY r t enough to astonish 4he trade We have a line of allkinds of vehiclestiir t ii IfJBut if you want HARNESSCheap or Fine Farm or Buggy Harness we can supply your wants at satisfactory prices WELLS BROTHERS Lf BEvERLY OF GRAVSTARK By GEORCC BARR MCUTCHEQN Author of Grautttrk- CopvrtohL 21W bu Dodd Jfead and Company pert to give Suss Uainoun U1senough sir There shall be no cowards In my army Coward he faltered Have I not proved my courage on the field oC battle Am I to b called nVi Bravery should not end when thc soldier quits the Held of battle You have had n hearing omit Marlanx I ntgblFrom he viciously I must be content to ac cept this dismissal your highness There Is no hope for me Some day you may pray God to forgive you for the wrong you have done your most loyal servant There Is Jio appeal from your decision but as a subject of Gran stark I Insist thin Miss OiMhoun shall be punished for aiding in the cscajfc of this spy and traitor lIe Is gone srfm It was she who led him through the castle r l r J You jfcn she cried to the outer world She cannot deny this gentlemen I defy her toj say she did not accompany Baldos through the secret passage last night It will do no harm to set herself right by denying this accusation jug Bested Count Ilalfont solemnly Everyman in the cabinet and army had hated Marlanx for years Isis degradation was not displeasing to them They would ask no questions But Beverly Calhoun stood staring out of the window out upon the castle park and Its gay sunshine She did not answer for she did not hear the pre miers words Her brain was whirling madly with other thoughts She was trying to believe h r eyes The spy is gone cried Marlanx see- Ing a faint chance tp redeem himself at her expense She cannot face my charge Where Is your friend Miss faced them with a strange subdued calmness in her face er heart was throbbing wildly in the shel ter of this splendid disguise I dont know what all this commotion is about she saidIII only know that r have been dragged jnto it shamelessly by that old man over there If you step to the window you may see Baldos himself He has not fled He is on duty Baldos was striding steadily across the park in plain view of all QHAPTEK XXVII experlIes dor why or how he had re turned t the castle grounds It was sufficient that he was actually there sound w and apparently saftsfled I dare say Count Marlntrx will with draw his Infamous charge against our guest s ild Lorry with deadly direct ness Mnrlanx was mopping his damp forehead His eyes were fastened up on the fl wire of the guard and there was som thing like awe in their steely depths trscemeJl to him that the su pernatur had been enlisted against him 9 He lelt the castle last night he muttered half to himself There seems to be no doubt of that agreea Gnspon the grand treas urer Colonel Quinnox reports his strange disappearance Clearly the case was a puzzling ono Men looked at one another in wonder and uneasiness- I think I understand the situation exclaimed Marlnnx suddenly trium phnntIIIt bears out all that I have said Baldos loft the castle last night as I have sworn but not for the pur pose of escaping He went forth to carry information to our enemies Cnn any one doubt that he is a spy Has he not returned to carry out his work And now gentlemen I ask youwould he return unless he felt secure of pro tection here It was a facer Yetlve and Beverly felt as though a steel trap suddenly had been closed down upon them Lor ry and Anguish were undeniably dls concerted There was a restless unde cldW movement among the ministers Colonel Quinnox will you fetch Bal dos to the veranda at once asked Lorry his quick American perception telling Him that lint mediate notion was necessary It is ooler out there He gave Beverly look 01 Inquiry She Hushed painfully guiltily and ho was troubled In eon equence As n mere subj ct I demand the arrest of this runs Marlanx was say Ing etcltedlyW must go to the bottomof this hell sh injuretGraustark My dear count said Anguish standing over him IIUp to this time we have been unable to discern ally rea sons for or signs of the treachery y Ju preach about I dont believe we have been betrayed at all But I have absolute proofs sir grated the count rd advise you to produce it We must have something to work on you know What right have you to Rive advice sir You are not one of us You are a meddler an Impertinent alien Your heart not with Graustarlc as mine is How long must we endure the InIsolence of these Americans The count was fuming with anger As might have been expected the easygoing Yankees liuighcd unreservedly at his taut The nce s was pubs jCount confine yuur remarks to the man whom you have charged with treachery she said You have asked for his arrest and you are to be his accuser At the prop er tinie you will produce the proof I warn you now that if you do not sustain these charges the displeasure of the crown will fall heavily upon you I only ask your highness to order his arrest he said controlling him self He is of the castle guard and can be seized only on your command Baldos la at the castle steps your highness said Colonel Qulnuox from the doorway The entire party left the council chamber and passpd out to the great stogie porch It must be confessed that the princess leaned rather tieavily upon Lorrys arm She und Beverly trembled with anxiety as they stood face to face with the tall guard who had come back to them so nays teriously Baldos- stood at the foot of the stone steps a fcard on each side of him One or these was time shamefaced lladdan Dangloss watchman whose vigil had been a failure The gaze of tho suspected guard purposely avoid ed that of Beverly Calhoun He knew that the slightest communication between them would be misunderstood and magnified by the witnesses Baldos said Lorry from the top step It has come to our ears that youleft the castle surreptitiously last night Is it true that you were aided by Miss Calhoun Baldos looked thankful for this eminently leading question Inn flash it gave him the key to the situation Secretly he was wondering what emotions possessed the slender accomplice who had said goodby to him not so many hours before at the castle gate lie knew that she was amazed puzzled by his and den return He wondered If she were glad His quick wits saw that a crisis hind arrived The air was full of it The dread of this very moment was the thing which had drawn him Into the castle grounds at early dawn He had watched for his chance to glide In unobserved and had snitched a few hours sleep In the shelter of the shrub bury near the pork wall ttt Is not true hq said clearly in answer to Lorrys question Both Bev erly and Marlanx started as the sharp falsehood fell from his lips Who made such an accusation 1 he demanded Count Marlanx Is our Informant Then Count Marlanx lies canle coolly from the guard A snarl of fury burst from the throat of the deposed general Ills eyes were red and his tongue was half palsied by rage Dog Dd g he shouted running down the steps Infamous dog I swear by my soul that he Where is your proof Count Mart lanx sternly Interrupted Lorry You have made a serious accusation august our honored guest It cannot be over lookedeMarlanx hesitated a moment and then threw his bomb at the feet of tho conspirators I was In the chapel when she opened the secret panel for him Not a word was uttered for a full minute It was Beverly Calhoun who spoke first She was as calm as n spring morning If all this be true Count Marlanx may I ask why you time head of Graur storks army did not intercept the spy when you had the chance Marlanx Hushed guiltily The ques ties had caught him unprepared He dared not acknowledge his presence there with the hired assassins I Ivwas not lu a position to restrain him he mumbled You preferred to wait until he was safely gone before making the effort to nrotect Grtiustark from his evil ks- igns Is that it What was your ob- Ject in going to the chapel to pray Besides what right had you to enter the castle In the night she asked ironically Your liighness may I be heard asked Baldos easily He was smiling up at Yetlve from the bottom of the steps She nodded her head a trifle un easily It Is quite true that I left the castle by means of your secret passage last night There shrieked Marlnnx He ad mits that hel But I wish to add that Count Mar lanx is in error when he says that Miss Calhoun was my accomplice Ills eyes were not keen in the darkness of the sanctuary Perhaps he is not accus tomed to the light one finds In a chapel at the hour of 2 Will your highness kindly look in the direction of the southern gate Your august gaze may fall upon the reclining figure of a boy asleep there in time shadow of the friendly cedar If Count Marlanx had looked closely enough last night he might have seen that it was n boy who went wltl nio and notr Fool Dcwt ynr suppose I know a womans skirts cried the Iron Count Better than most men I fancy calmly responded Saldos My young friend wore the garments of a woman let inc add Lorry came down and grasped Bal I dds by the arm Ills eyes were stern nod accusing Above Yetlve nnd Bev erly hail clasped ht ads tad were look- Ing on durably Wlu it did Baldos mean Times you did jo through the pas sage And you W ire accompanied by this boy a strange How comes this sirl demanded Lorry Every eye was accusing the guar at tills juncture The men were descending the steps as jf to surround him 4t is not the first tinie that I have gone through the mssage sir said Baldos amused by time looks of con sternhtion Id advise you to close it Its secret is known to more thou one person It is know by the way to Prince Gabriel of awsbergen It is kn wh to every int amber of the baud with which Miss Calhoun found me wifon she was a princess Count Mary lun is quite he says thai I have gone in of the castle grounds from nn1out Ho is right when he says cunuminirat ed With men of these grounds But he is urong when he acv ruses Miss Calhoun of being responsi biefor or even aware of my reprehen sible conduct She k mew nothing of all tlil tas you may J edge by taking a look at her face at this instant Beverlys face wan a study in emotions She was looking at him with di lated eyes rain arid disappointment were concentrated jn their expressive gray depths indignation was struggling to master the love and pity that had lurked in her facje all along It required but n single lance to convince the most skeptical tliit she was ignorant of these astound ng movements on the part of her prot ge Again every eye was turned upon the bold smiling guardsman I have been bitterly deceived in you said Lorry genuine pain in his voice We trusted you implicitly I didnt think it of you Baldos After all tt is honorable of you to expose so thoroughly your own infamy in order to acquit an Innocent person who be lieved in you You Ilid not have to comeback to the cattle You might usingMisshighness wrath But pone the lens you compel me to give countenance to all that Count Marlanx his said I insist that it wijs Miss Calhoun who went through the fcmnel with him said Marlanx eagerly If It was this boy who rccompanied you what was his excuse in returning to the castle after you had fled He tame back to watch over Miss Calhoun while she slept It was my sworn duty to guard her from the man who had accused her This boy is a member of tire band to which I belong and he watched while t went forth on a pretty business of my own It will be useless to ask what that business bOYYouwith lsThls much I will snyWe have l done nothing disloyal to Grau starki You may believe me or not It has been necessary for me to communicate with my friendsand I found the means soon after my arrival here All the foxes that live Jn the hills have not four legs he concluded significantly You are a marvel exclaimed Lor ry and there was real admiration in his voice Im sorry you were fool enough to come back and get caught like this Dont look surprised gentle men for I believe in Your hearts you admire him quite as much as I do The faint smile that went the rounds was confirmation enough Nearly every EngllshIa conversation had been missed- I expected to ho arrested Mr Lor ry said Baldos calmly I knew that the warrant awaited me I knew that my flight of last night was no secret I cant back willingly gladly your highness and now I am to face my accuser There is nothing for me to fearAnd after you have confessed to all these actions By Gebrge I like your nerve exclaimed Lor JI have been amply vindicated cried Marlanx Put him in Irons and that boy too Well interview the boy said Lor ry remembering the lad beneath the tree rSec lies sleeping so sweetly said gently Poor lad he has not known sleep for ninny hours I Suppose hell have to be awakened poor little beggar Colonel Quinnox and Haddan crossed the grounds to the big cedar The boy sprang to his feet at their call and looked wildly about TYO big hands clasped his arms and a moment later the slight figure came pathetically across the Intervening space between the stalwart guards Why has he remained here certain of arrest demanded Lorry in surprise He was safer with than any where else Mr Lorry f You may shoot inp a thousand times but I implore you to deal gently with my un Jiappy friend lie has done no wrong Tho clothes you see upon that trem bling figure are torturing the poor heart more than you can know The burning flush upon that cheek Is the red of modesty Your highness and gentlemen I ask you to have pity on this gentle friend of mine He threw his arm about the shoulder of the slight figure as it drooped against him Count Marlnnx was right It was a chnpeltl1st Continued next week Chantlllabibs Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Kemedy This isa perfectlyrreliable medicine fjr bpwel complaints and one that has uever been known to fail even in the rt ost severe and dangerous cases For sale by elvery reliable dealer in the Blue Gras One Bottle of Dr CdrivreH Siap Peuas ectedtIwillstfyou ilieffromth inexpresslIble torture Dfl occasioned by conUfpotion and ant ills pontintfe the use of this wonderfw reniedjr for a time It will soon set your system right When an occasional dose of it will keep your internal organism in the very piali ef condition Well inside youre well allover Dr CaldwellLaxative Syrup Pepsin lathe best preparation obtainable foe Rfromorgans It acts quickly and surety on thecauIof the trouble and its beneficial effects perceptibleItobstinate cases Dr Caldwelre Laxative Syrup Peptm cast be obtained in both dollar and half dollar sizes from all druggists tour money will be refunded if k youiour at will brlnir by re term mnl new booklet Dr Caldwell Book W rder and free sample to those who barrc Mver tried this wonderfulremedy Write 9 COJ r Sold by The Rid Dross DrugStoroI rH I HAVE DffHiJI The Sticker 1 ISle 1ltaitodulyguaranteed to stick for five years You lean counx on most paints for only tired years The great Hammar Paiat House of St Louis guarantee heir paint to stick for five years money back if it dont and this is notitalk either Come in some dayand we backedbyin cash and a reputation of over third of a century or square deals We will also show you how you can save 25 llememberlease dealersinsell and guarantee this paint r R L kyI i t stir r tiwirt1L Fence Iron T CheRDerthan wood Will last a UletlIM IltHtI Airls hit St tuH11N blrtiswJNCINNATI O Ore Jei M el Ftic km Mr vela lojae Lew friccs will MffriM to a seeL Springfield Monument Co Aft JOHNYMAYES Funeral Director And Licensed Embalmer SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY tiB Every courtsey shown Handsome Line of Caskets and Burial Rebel Telephone Day 19 Night 74 Illinois Central R IL betulianDaY80111 Extreniely low round Rates to points in Mississippi Louisiana Arkan sas Oklahoma and TexMcon the first and third Tuesday onth Excursion rates daily to Hot Springs Ark meas x Through personally conducted Excur CaliforniaArizona Full particulars by addressing H W HARLOW D P A ILouiSvltle KY il r j lI THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY II 1906 GIRLS TORTURED WITH FIERY i IRONS BY INHUMAN PARENTS k Case of Cruelty Discovered in Chi agoChild Branded Until Flesh Blazes Into Flame Chicago Parental love has been woefully la king In the lives of Mary end Annie Janoszek aged six and four years Respectively and in their wretched home on Concord place they have known there of burns from red hot pokers than of caresses and kind ness according to testimony of the lit tIe girls corroborated by tno evidence of neighbors who have witnessed the injuries inflicted upon the children by Mrs Mary Janoszek tho mothers Reluctant to Interfere neighbors have silently sympathized with the unfortunate little ones until sickened beyond endrirance at tae continual torture they cjotffled the officers of the Illinois Humane society Investigation resulted in the arrest of the woman and her husband John who are now in the county jail while Mary and Annie arc being cared for at the Childrens Memorial hospital where It Is feared the elder may die of her injuries All during the hearing tha other day before Justice Mayer the woman main tained a stolid Indifference and even when her neighbors detailed Instances ln which the helpless little ones were Jt branded with irons fired to white heat land made to endure other sufferings Ifbr trivial causes she only yawned as entireproceedings When parents are like you they honld be horsewhipped said Justice Mayer indignantly from the bench and at the time of the outburst he had not heard half of the horrible story That the tortures they have under gone have bred in the children aloath shownhamother interrupted the examination toithem in Polish Instinctively they shrank and cowered not realizing that jtb y Were safe even with tho protec tion of the officers Tho testimony of 4acquaintances of the family Indicate that the mother delighted in fiendish acts of cruelty In winter the two girls were denied shoes and stockings and in their bare feet were sent one errands particularly to the near by saloons Nicholas Nau mes who lives across from the Janos zeks testified that one day last win ter during a bitter cold spell Annie was seen coming from the groggery In tears Naumes saw the door ppened by the mother who when the child spoke a few words to her picked her up and threw her to the side walkwherei she lay senseless and bleedJngfrotnwounds in the face Naumes sUb quently learned that the childs offense was losing 15 cents change also hat she suffered a broken arm and a fractured nose Naumes reported the case to the Humane so ciety That the ruelty has been recent was indicated when Ethel Butzbach JanoszekYhomeShe heard Annie scream and stand GOATS APPETITE DISPELS SALOONKEEPERS DREAM Inimal Bud lY Ejects Qwner and Friend Tjien Calmly Disposes of Free Lunch ChicagoN bock her flowed In the Epsteins aloon on South Halsted street the oth r night and all because of a goat The evening was young when a crony of Ikes evening said the crony ertereduGood Good answered Ike Haf you pock peer queried the crony Sure answered Ike and a glass IF 1KB WAS LIFTED INTO THE STREET of he foaming oCk was placed on the bar i Excuse mel said Ike and disap peared in the neighborhood of the Mtchen He wag gone a few minutes when he apReafed with a dish filled with lettuce that was green You seem tbbe doing fine busi aessr venture the customer I shunt got bext to the finest ad vertisement vat lever vas commented tyotherkuf at ansered ike He Was a 1fafrt1sement Pelnys to my son tI t Ins on a chair peered Info the room Tnore sho sawtho llttle girl bared to the waist With bnfe hand the mother held her daughter while she used the other In applying a heated Iron to the exposed flesh till it blazed Into a smoky IfiameThO horror sur prised n scream from the Iatkhor at which the woman dropped her Inatru finIotherwitness said the victims ries could be heard for hours On another occasion when Mrs Strauss was at the house me children rejmaneighbors told how Mrs Janoszek found a mop handle handy in her scheme of Inflicting suffering She would entwine In the hair of forit I BURNED TIDE CHILDREN yVITEf A HOT POKIER victims and twist until the screams because of the excruciating pain could be heard across the street- I have never heard of a case approaching this lit cruelty said Miss Minnie Jacobs k juvenile court officer The testimony and the pitiable con dition Of the children evoked the sym pathy of the court attaches and spec tators and found expression in a sub stantial collection being taken for them Particularly pathetic Is the case of Annie the little one who may die While Inspector Lavin was questioning her an elderly woman whose tearflooded eyes were mute evidence of the shock of the revelation and of the outpouring of love and sympathy she felt for the abused child gently touched her on the shoulder With a sharp exclamation of pain the little girl jumped back out of reaching ills tance Where the motherly handoft- he stranger had touched her was a remembrance of her legal mothera raw spot of quivering fleslji that had been seared with the Iron The Janoszeks were held In 10000 ball and the two youn er children one a babe In arms were taken by charit able workers tdbe cared for George I paints a sign I puts it on his neck It tells of de fine peer vot I haf and all de peoples read Und piz ness My you yust vaIt I vill answered Ikes customer Excuse meBald Ike and dlsap peared This time he was bearing a dish filled with onions when ho re turned s Haf von 1 queried Ike Shure and the customer reached It was then the cyclone struck And It came with terrific force Ike saw a gray streak and the next moment he was sitting In the middle of tae street The lone customer saw It coming and attempted to duck But he was a mo = hewagdle of he pavement Vot vas it queried Ike cpstomerLets go in suggested Ike No lets look through the window advised the customer And they Hid They saw the goat reaching for the onions They stood on the lunch counter and were Just beyond the reach of the animal But he was not to be outdone Ho stepped back a pace or two Then ho went forward with lowered head Ach du lioherbroke from Ike It vas a fine counter agreed the customer Tho goat Mood in the midst of the ruins He ate the onions and ho ate the lettuce Ho ate the radishes and he ate the carrots j Hes yours if you take him avay agree i Ike I dont vant him I got no use fer a Ike performed an act that will ever live in the memory of those kho worship him He entered the saloon He dodged the infuriated animal and caught him by the horns Ho sat on his head until the lone customor could enter Then they dragged the animal to his stall in the rear of tho saloon locked tho door and nailed it and placed heavy pieces of timber against it Vat you suppose caused iLL queried Ike It must hay peen do onions Dey smell you knpw Never Idle buslorthan fIit 1 Tatham Springs Hotel Open I The water has actually cured cases of Brights Disease Diabetes Gravel Rheumatism Cystitis Gastric and Intestinal Catarrhs Jaundice every for of Dyspepsia and many other diseases rT The scenery around tie Island and Hotel is picturesque the fishing and boating superb Carey Island on which the everyjgside best manner Tile following are the rates I i I BOARD PER DAY IL 9 2OO 1000II Farm for Sale A farm of 128 acres in good state of cultivation ex ra good dwelling good barn and all necessary outbuildings sit uated near Loretto and St Rose turn pike six miles from Springfield Plenty of tobacco land Call on J R or Frank Montgomery or write to Mrs Patty Blanford It F D No2 up32 Beats The Music CureI To keep the body in tune writes Mrs Mary Brown 20 Lafayette Place Poughkeepsic N Yo Itake Dr Kings New They arerhe most re liable and pleasant laxative I have found Best for the Stomach Liver and Bowels GiiaranteeH tiy C J Hay don druggist 25c 1 Twenty Rea ons Why You Should Oppose the SaloonI c iAraF 1 It never builds up manhood but tears it down homebut3 It never increases ones use fulness but les ions it passionsbut5 It never stills the tongue of slander but loo ens it 6 It never promotes purity of thought but po sons it 7 It never empties almhouses and prisons bu fills them 8 It never protects tho ballot box but defiles t 9 It never makes happy fami lies but miseral lo ones 10 It never prepares one for heaven but for Hell rightdoinJr12 It nevor diminishes taxes with all its revenue but increases them 13 In never renders the Sabbath quiet but neverIprotects14 It our prop erty or personal safety but endangers them 15 It never helps one to get a good insurance policy on his life but militates against it 16 It neyer creates ambition and thrift but invites laziness profli gacy poverty idleness and crime 17 It never builds up the church but the station house pris ons find Ohaingangs 18 It never refines character nor promotes Christian grace but is a destroyer of the soul 19 It never touches honesty and uprightness but incites tbe incendiary to apply the midnight torch 20 It never protects a man but familyhappinesand a dearments of u I IIt Bigger and t Better Than Ever t tN THE GREAT S ringgfieldE ir SPRINGFIELD KY t AUGUST t H t I t 1518 06Li Show Ring and Floral Hall Premiums bigger than ever Good band Plenty free attractions each day I If FINE STOCK EXllIBIT Plenty of refreshments of every kind tb be had on the grounds Ev lay aside dull dare and come and enjoy yourselves for one week B L LITSEY i Pres iA C KIMBALL Sec I tl + 1 r r ext Weeks Sun will Interest You I r Ii THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 1906 it i That Cash Sale WE HAVE BEEN CONDUCTING DURING THE PAST FEW J IDAYS HAS pROVEN A GREAT SUCCESS AND WE HAVE JrDECIDED TO CONTINUE IT FOR A FEW DA YS LONGER 1 Grundy Mclntire Iu J l r STATEMENT1 OF THE CONDITION OFj4 Farmers Bank pwsfc OF MAGKVILLE Ky m S r At Close of Business June 30 1906 t t RESOURCES 4277993House 59003DueGash h 153824 5313553 LIABILITIES 1500000Surplus 132442Deposits f 5313553 J lW SALLEE Cas Subscribed and sjvprn to before me r i Jua 3rd day of July 1906 JAS Eo HARMON N P JVIy commission expires Feb 13 1910 MOORESViLLE Mrs Emma Duncan has returned toI Ttilsajr Indian Teaijitory after a visit frienos and relatives here Mh W H Bob lit is convalescent after a spell of malarial fever Several from here attended church atMt Zion last Sundayt Mr Lee Godbey and wife left last Monday for Louisville where they will make their future home Mrs W 0 Ellis entertained a few off her friends last Thursday in honor of her sister Mr4Emma Duncan Those present were Mrs Jeff Smith and daughter Miss Maggie Mrs Thos Weekley and daughters Misses Annie and Maggie Mrs T H Hardin and children and Misses Eunice Weekley Ura Lee and Lucille Duncan Mrs Harriet Bush of Mackville is visiting Mrs John Stevenson Mrand Mrs Thos Weekley enter tained a few of her friends Saturday in honor fher daughter Mrs Emma Duncan of Tulsa Indian Territory Miss Josie Violet e of Louisville is visiting her sister Mrs Will Payne of Booker Mrs Maggie Sweeney and daughter Miss Louella and Miss Eva Gorden of Woodlawn visited Mrs T D Sween ey Mast week Mr Edd Bile an4 wife entertained their friends last Saturday in honor of Mr Owen Ellis it being his birthday Those present were Misses Nancye Ellis Susie Boblit Mamie Lillie and Emma Pile Messrs Lewis and George Kirsch George Moul Earnest Pile Mr Ham Pile and family of Valley Hill and Mr Ben Pile Misses Molly Hines and Nancye Ellis dined with Mr John N Hayes and family lastSuuday Mr Preston Moore and family visited Mrs Mattie Coleman near Bard town last Sunday Mr George Moul attended a social given by Mr James Gray of Polin last Wednesday night Born since out lust to the wife of E A Boblit an eight pound boy BROOKSVILLE +Severs from this pace attended th pirty at Mr J Wi Walls Thursday iifeht also the party at Mr John Perkins Saturday night MissesArtie Sutton and Oily Sutton attenbed church at Hillsboro Sunday Messrs Ballard and Oph Settles visited our town Sunday The people of this place were sorry to hear of the death of Mr Naylor itimtierlin of Texas We extend con- doienceto the bereaved tamilYiThe of this p ce a boysa ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft fta ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Columbian College J Z OWENSBORO KY OPENS MONDAY SEPTEMBER 3 1906 COURSES iPreparatory Commercial DIRECTORS Mathematical Classical JOHN M COONEY A M President EDWARD G DOUD Director of Studies PETER J BOGUEL Ppysical Director For terms address COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Owensboro Ky e Phone 532 Cumberland or 155 Home or inquire at our City office room 3 No 324 St Ann Street + + jjjftiftftftftft ftftftI game of ball Saturday afternoon The boys say they will be ready to cross bats with the Willisburg boys soon Crops are looking good in this part of thecounty at present Mir James Wilson of Chicago has returned home after a stay of four months Mr Thomas Garry and wife visited her brother Mr Richard Sutton Sun day Mrs Mary Lee Pinkston visited Mrs Annie Hobbs Sunday The Willisburg ball players crdssed with Mackville Saturday and were defeated by ascore of 3 to 0 t SILVER LAKE Messrs J W Perkins and W M Foster were in Springfield Friday on business MrsJEW Perkins is very low at this jwri ting with stomach trouble Miss Mattie Brown of Louisville is visiting relatives at this place Miss Willie McMillan and brother were here Friday Mr Leslie Gibbs attend the ball games at Springfield Friday and Satur dayMrs Martha Snider spent last week with her sister near Tatham Springs Mr John Perkins and daughter Miss Bessie were here Wednesday The ball game here Saturday between the first and second nines resulted in a score of 14 to 12 in favorof the second nineMessrs Pinkston and Lanis- FosterwereinSPringfieldSaturduY Mr James Wilson who has been in Illinois for some time has returned hpme Mr Louis Lawson and wife loft last week for Illinois where they will make their future home Messrs Elvian Perkins and Homer Hughes spent Monday in Springfield Several from this place attended the lecture at Tatham Springs Sunday night We are glad to have Mr Thurman speak as we are all in favor of local option Elyian L Perkins spent Sunday night with Mr Rastus Perkins of Pleasant Grove It Chamberlains Colic ChOleJilDiarrhea Remedy Almost every family has need ofa reliable remedy for colic or diarrhea at some time during the iThis= by dealers who have sold it for many years and know its value It has received thousands of testimonials from gratefulpeople physcresults It has often saved life before medicine could have been sent for or a summonedft er Can yott afford to ritk somuch torso Jit BUY IT NOW II 4 1A r IChataqqa The following is from the last issue of the Lebanon Enferprise When the dozens and dozens of electric lights are turned out this evening at beautiful Learig the former hone place of exHoveJ Proctor Knott on the edge of this city the first annual assembly of the Central Kentucky Chautauqua Association will have come to a close It is to be regreted that thfc meeting hasjnot been as successful financially as it has been artistically yet it was the first Chautauqua ever held in this community and it was riot expected by the management that the meetings should be selfsustaining from the beginning It is the belief of very nearly everyone of those who have worked earnestly to make the meet ing now closing a success that next year with dates more conveniently ar ranged a net little surplus may be put aside from the proceeds to make the future a bigger and brighter suc cess It Js not known however defini tely just what action will betaken in regard to future assemblies The di rectors will decide the matter tonight at a meeting held on the grounds and while it is possible of course that no future assemblies will be held it is all but certain that they willfavor another meeting next year and at once begin to formulate plans and arrange a pro gram that will be even better and more enjoyable than the one now closing Modest Claims Often Carry the Most Convictions When Maxim the famous gun inventor placed his gun before aj committee of judges he stated its carrying power to be much below What he fplt sure the gun would The result of surpriseinsteadsame with the manufacturers of Cham berlains Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy They do not publicly boast of all this remedy will accomplish but prefer to let the users make state merits What they do claim is that it dysenteryI ForsaleBlue Grass Springfield Market Bacon Hnmfl Jfkj Sides 12Ko Boeaw x Sluper pound- Buttor15c to Hte per pound Chlckena HcnsOH o Spring Dried apples 5cpor pound Ducks 8c per pound Corn Menl 75c to 80c per bushel- Eggs lOe pdr dozen Feathers al per pound Flour 82COto xi GlI1Rcnf150 per pound Orain Wheat 800 corn oo Oat Hides Groon WJc to Lnrd lOu per pound Lhno to Sloo per barrel Mill product Bran P0 flhloatuff 1100 pOI pounds Potnto tCountrr Soc OnlonsllOO 8altJ145 BUll 185 barrel Tuirkeys10 por lomidrTallow Ic per pound Vinegar c to 4ixj per gallon WoolBurry and greasy 14Hoj clear of grease 20c tub clashed 28c Country Sorghum 45c to 50c QeeaeCOca pelce STATEMENT OJTHE CONDITION NjlTHEi FIRST BANK OF SPRINGFIELD KY At the Close of Business June 30 1906 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts223 41670- United States Bonds 5000000 5l32847JCashBanks 4933837 r 33308354 LIABILITIES Capital Stock 1 4 6000000 5200000SurplusUndivided Profits 4075 0 169592jBankIndividualDeposits1962944420231212 33308354 U Gross Earnings past six monthsh 670284 Bal Undivided Profits Jan 1st 1906 400800 Recovered on debts previously chargedoff 8750 lp79834 DISPOSED OF AS FOLLOWS Dividend No 69 of 4 per cent 200000 Extra Dividend of 1 per dent 50000 Paid Expenses 220056 to Tax Fund 47043 Doubtful debts charged oil 86250 Se aside to improve build ing 68935 Profits 407550 1079834 A C MCELROY Cashier SEMIANNUAL STATEMENT OF THE Peoples Deposit Bank- AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS JUNE 30 1906 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts21817263 Overdrafts 343018 Banking House 500000 Cash on hands and due from other bunks 3124666 25784947 LIABILITIES Capital Stock 5000000 1900000 Undivided PrtJfitsT 103879 Tax fund 50508 Individual Deposits 18730560 825784947 Gross earnings six months 681572 Bal undivided prof jts Jan 1 19D6 241138 922710 Disposed of as follows PaiQ dividend No 33 4 percent 200000 expenses andJtaxes 275120 Paid Bank building Imprvemnt acct 262703 Paid to tax fund 50508 Debts charged ofr 30500 Bal undivided prof its1038g9 922710 GEO D ROBERTSON PreS I VicePresJ Cured a Comrade of Cholera Mor bus and Saved His Life While returning from the Grand Army Encampment at Washington City a comrade from Elgin II was taken with cholera morbus and v as in a criti cal condition says Mr E Hough himChamberlains hislifein immigration work and cpnduijtod many parties to the south and west I always carry this remedy andhave used it successfully on many occasions No person traveling or at home should be without this remedy For sale by every reliable the Blue Grass Subscribe for The Sun 100 year I Investigations wakhegIJIare how little you suppose matter with yours better HAVE ME FIX IT A whole lot of damage can he done by tho e who are not ac quainted with the delicate mechanism We know watches 1 and can repair them as they should be Bring me yours if I it doesnt gojust right LJAS J1GRAVESIi J CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE TELEGRAPH co1 r wcoxroxATBb i Long distance lines and telephones of this Company enable you to talk almost w ahywhei6 in 6uthern Indiana Southern m Illinois Kentucky Tennessee Mississippi and Louisiana We can put you In quick and satisfactory communication with ths people of this great section of the country We solicit your patronage Rates reasonTable Equipments and facilities unsur passed lAMES E CALDWELL LELAND HUME T D WEll Irculclcnt A Oonl Manger Sec7a AMt OtwU Kgr Txws a SPARROW Wheat threshingseems to be the order of the day The public schoo will begin at thii place July 16 with Miss Myrtle Sang ford as teacher Mr Robert Campbell who Has been spending several weeks with relatives here will return toi his home at Elm I1IRobert Campbell spent Monday night and Tuesday with W Q Cammack arid Allie Barnett sperit last Sunday at Tatham Springs W R Moore and family spent Saturday night with his mother at Leath qrs store Master Vivian Morgan who has been spending same weeks with his grand mother has returned to his home in LouisvilleThe of the Baptist church will have an allday meeting at Chaplin Fork church the fifth Sunday in July for the benefit of the old pastors The protracted meeting will begin at that place att that time All are cordially invited to attend JB Martin sold a sow and nine pigs to Eli McClasky for 25 R N Vowels sold an aged jack to A M Shields for 200 We noticed in a recent issue of the Sun something in regard to the birth place of Abraham Lincoln We were informedmany yearsago that he was born in Washington county about one fourthj of a mile from the village of Beechlandor Poortowr as it was formerly known When quite a lad I chanced to be at the above named will age Wm Hardesty a venerable old man with whojnI waswell acquainted was there We started to leave the place together when a very sudden shower came Up and we had to take shelter in a nearby cabin While shel tering from the rain Mr Hardesty said that in that cabin he witnessed the marriage of Thos Lincoln and Nancy Hanks and also said that he was there when Abe was a very small babe and knew beyond a doubt that he was born in that cabin B J Cecil Rout 2 has for sale a young Diiroc boar thoroughbred 4 iSUBSCRIIERS FREE COLUMN B B Waters Springfield has for sale a good Jersey cow 3haHenry Hickerson four head of twoyearoldsteers of good grade Robert Mayes Springfield has for haresPrice Commissioners Sale Washington Circuit Court l- 1906ivsTeresaBy virtue of a and order ofsale pf the Washington Circuit Court theVkMP inSpringfield1906 at 2 oclock p hi Qr thereabout highestandthefolloWing soorderedWashingtonfollows Beginning at a stone corner wlingthencfcorner to J R Blanford thence N 2k BMontgomeryW 2QJ poles to a stone corner to same ontheretto pikezthence along the south edge of N 16 poles N 891 polesthencethebeginrtingsquare poles more or less AMMOUHT TO B E RAISED 85550Mrs76015Estimj Total 168065 For the purchase price the purchaser securityoruntilpaidPreparedtoMIG Ci THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY II 1906 J iff ti iff m 141 i ift ift i ift ti ift + ftfIIIIIwl 44jr t I I jgt I tIIcoalIbut coal costs money Why not then F + buy that superior quality we deal in It goes farther costs no more and heats W better If that isnt an inducement there isnt any Weve told our story andup to you to buy coal of us and t save money ItsToo lOOT Thats weve heard regions below lntto using cargo coal ikee serving pUBlic t a letus 4t WOOL WOOL I will want your wool this season of course i Y will the p ceNowlis time to hajilingj t l I Y HIGHEST i tII w iI1i fir W 1r x W 11 H ifr itl WHEREVER SALOON FLOURISHES Prevails Crime Increases Is Debauched andth Church Suffers LossjSaysRlght Rev F R Total abstinence not In Itself the gospel nor Is jail religion neither is moderate drinking of Intoxicating liquors the gospel and all religion but Catholic total abstinence is safe preventive and an remedy for deplorable evil as well as salutary discipline of will and appetite and when coupled with supernatural mo lives prayer and the noble form of Christian virtue and helpful example to the weak and tempted There Ifs in the nervous tem- pe rament and physical composition of large numbers oj Americans well in their social Customs and economic conditions proclivity to strong sthnu lants and susceptibility to the insidi ous craving produced by alcohol which make total abstinence safer and easier to practice than moderation In the use of intoxicating beverages And this is true not only of beer und wine but also of neatly all called tonics which are making alcoholics and drunkards of many women Moderate drinking of Intoxicants In any form arouses and incites the ap petite and Indulgence of appetite soon forms the habit which enslaves its victim in the bdndage of drunkenness No safer betjter discipline of drink In the education of youth and no surer remedy for habitual has ever been tried or even suggested by our cautious friends who follow the standard of total abstinence afar and kindly adnonlsh us to beware heresy and fanaticism When the heart of the pastor filled with compassIon for the multitudes which surround him in the mnriufac turing districts or in the densely populated portions of our towns and c1tI when he sees crammed with Catholics the boys his parish growing up to crowd the loons and add quad after squad to the army of sots and loafers when he sees children unwashed unfed and untaught deprived of home and school training when he sees the girls untidy coarse and unwomanly by the Inex orable force when he sees his labors frustrated and God grace in souls supplanted byvice an crime and v1 ling unwilling he Is forced to admit that much of the havoc to caused by Intoxicating he jBBifc sot bt charged with heresy or what is the umor in the Its pw their a of are to the For quick fire or next winters furnace y uU be mighty thankful for our cOal itsjust as heap as others and for heat cant be beat Asc Nick he knows book your order and have the sell 4 yJ ifrtft Manhood efficacious sacraments whisky drunkenness mining environment liquors fanaticism if he leaves the subtle ques tion if Mqnlcbaeis malum In scientific drinking and licit Inebriety to wranglers and astute critics with more leisure and academic skill to de tect aws and point out shortcomings in methods than actual knowledge of social conditions and experience In building UP the church preserving youth in virtue and training souls to shun danger and resist temptation In cuing the victims of Ignorance error and vice Gre moral loaders like Father Math In Ireland Cardinal Manning and Mgr Nugent In England Archbish op del and long array of bishops and nests and earnest workers of the laity In the Unite States who have labored with zeal for weak and fallen hum ulty have demonstrated by the test 6f years and results pmt the principle of total abstinence the only safe and certain remedy for the evils of In euiperauce Such examples teach not to be narrow men of one Idea Ever ready to work fdr temper ance we must be ever ready work and strive for every cause 6t truth suM virtue of God and humanity When we consider the sobriety dignity self respect noble ideals creased ability to earn wages and joy the fruits of labor and preference in positions of responsibility which to tal abstinence Insures to men and the aid of supernatural strength and purltj whl Catholic total abstinence sod ety affords them when we consider reproachfJrh0rever its societies have been fos tered when we consider the blessings which has brought to countless homes and lives we are ready to listen with patience to the ntost ardent enthusiast who with fiery speech obeys countlove of Godandcountry to bend every energy to the extirpation of this bale ful evil We stand before the world the pledged opponents of whatever con duces to the making of drunkardsthe custom of treating In barrooms of legal liquor selling of selling adulter Intodof young drinkers and old drunkards Iln such places to all the ribald pro tame and indecent language and all other unGhrlstlan conduct and Influ ence of the intemperate men and wo men who frequent the saloon it enough for us that all these things ten to ruin the spiritual life of men anl destroy the work of the church Whe evertlKTBaloqci flourishes Jntemperanc prevails crime increases manhood debased and the church suffers loss Right Rev Canevln May Live 100 Years The chances of living full centui are excellent in the case of Mrs Jenn Duncan of Haynesville Me now years old She writes Electric Bitte cured me of Chronic Dyspepsia of years standing and made me feel well and strong as young girl Ele trie Bitters cure Stomachand Liver di eases Blood disorders General debil ty and bodily weakness Sold On gua ajitee at Haydons drugstor Price only 50 Heart The action of the heart depends upon the heart nerves and muscles When from any cause they become weak or ex hausted and fail to furnish sufficient power the heart flut ters palpitates skips beats and in its effort to keep up its work causes pain and distress such as smothering spells short breath fainting pain around heart arm and shoul ders The circulation is im pcflod and the entire systems ffers from lack of nourishment Dr Miles Heart Cure makes heart strong and vigorous by these nerves and musclesI palpitation and pain around my heart and the doctors said was incurable dont believe now for after taking six bottles Dr Miles Heart Cure three bottles theNervlne nndIand all due these remedies want you know that your medicines cured me relieved me from the first dose and kept right till the pain my chest was gone and kept feeling better even after quit taking 1C JOHN SHERMAN Belding Mich Dr Miles Heart Cure sold by your druggist who will guarantee that the first bottle wilt benefit falls he will refund your money Miles Medical Co Elkhart Ind For THE DEVIL Your Trade oldi wNeverljSjand 1l HAULING J Lr have bought he transfer business of Mr Allen and will contin e1heI Wbusiness When you have any to do telephone me Vi PA PRICES FOR HIDES AND FURSI ij PAY CASH t i oii Jr i M H11 JONES14j i w- i L Ji ifr l l ifriMtM THE Intemperance J n is it a a a a a as as a a so so or o o is i o sa o l or se f or re t w E a i Is us or to en h a It L as Il r s is 1 e Is J F R a y e 0 s 0 s a a C J Weakness a strengthening It I It of of It Is to I to It I on in I on I H Is If It 1 A Strong Statement Hodgenville KyJ June I4Ed Sun will give you an answer in regard to effect on business on account of whisky being out of this town You know me of old and my opinion is always based on experience do like to make money and watch things very closely and always follow that which an advantage to my business am glad the old stuff is gone Now there are but two questions to be con sidered in local option fight in any town First the moral part and see qnd the business part By business part mean what effect it will have on business in any town the moral part does not need any Argument and if there exists any man in your community who argues that the liquor traffic has nothing to da with the moral welfare of any city plea send him to Hodgenville and we will teach him good lesson by observation Now down to business Our business in Hodgenville has increased over thirty per cent on an average since whisky was voted out WILL GIVE A REWARD TO ANY MAN OF FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS 500 IF FAIL TO PROVE BY ANY EXPERT BOOKKEEPER THAT BY EXAMINING OUR BOOKS HE WILL FAIL TO FIND THAT OUR BUSINESS HAS NOT INCREASED OVER THIRTY PER CENT SINCE WHISKY HAS BEEN VOTED OUT OF HODGENVILLE will give an additional reward of five hundred dol lars 500 to any one provejthat the entire business of the town as well as our bank deposits have decreased one cent since whisky has ben voted out of our town Ican name dozens of people who were in the habit of coming to our town get drunk treat others to whisky gamble their money away and go home to their families without pennys worth of merchan dise But what aboutit today They come to town with their hard earned money and spend it freely for the bene fit of their families in good sound mer chandise Let me give you one example and solid fact Only about four miles out of this town there live four brothers who always made lots of money being experts in handling tim ber in the woods They make high fourteen dollars each week are doing this today but what difference in former days and now They were in the habit of coming to town get drunk gamble their money away being arrested arid would lay put their fines in jail for which the town had to pay What are they doing now One of them t iCOnLi 7If you give us but iBine order We speak from experience There isnt Wone you can point to who buys coal +from us but onim nd coal ih service Fine record isnt jit Add our name to the buy our coal hereafter to i I t l c I I I I a I h e a I I I a a as as a a a re S or f 4 is bought his wifen this town a good buggy the other one bought a thirty five dollar sewing machine they own a respectable ox team theycome to toWn and spend their money for groceries and dry goods and are good customers to this town while in whisky days they were a curse to the whole country The merchants Of this town do admit that We did experience little hardship at first as the whisky element tried its best to make it appear by forcing some business away from here that the busi ness interests of this town is suffering This is all over now and has been for some time We have gained a great victory r our town we have improved our business we are on a boom and prosperous in every line of business I am told that some drummers visiting this place go to other places and tell you Hodgenville is dead because they riot d the whisky out which killed the town Please refer such a sore head to me I will simply tell him the reason he la not selling goods in Hodgenville is only this he either travels for a dead house which cannot meet competitors prices or he is a dead one and oughtto be off the road Any inquiries will be gladly answered Berny Solomon of B Solomon Co Dept Store Mr Solomon is a Jew and is one of Hbdgenvilles energetic businessmen Booze and Business British business men have Just finished a conference on Alcohol In Its Relation 16 Commercial Efficiency which is expected to have far reaching and lasting results In the United Kingdom The conference dealt with the drink question not on moral pr hygienic atrectingIor even the moderate drinker but merely the average man who takes a little alcoholic liquor with his meals after the fashion of the major portion of the Inhabitants of the British Isles Every man who addressed the conference was of one opinionthat even a single glass of beer wine or spirits taken at lunchtime was prejudicial to the best work of the man who drank lt Each and all claimed that it produced Inertia sleepiness and a disinclination for work and was therefore to a greater or less extent destructive of commercial efficiency The conference decided that alcohol If at all admissible as a beverage was only to be taken at the last meal of the day and that even then the quanti ty must be very moderate Dr Able who Is recognized as an gxfiejrjL in iuchmatter frld doyn the antiof beer or their equivalent in twenty four hours That practically means that two glasses of claret or hock or one glass of sherry t r port or two glasses of light beer or one glass of ale or half tfdaiJyEven this quantity mind you 1itonly to be taken after business hours if at all Dr Able insists that the man whose mental labor is heavy or whose responsibility is great must use alco holic beverages only as restoratives it he WIshes to be at his best Id other words the recommendation of tills conference of business men who have found that the use of alcohol by the r employees Is a subject serloua enojigh to warrant careful investiga tion Is simply this The man who hopes to makes a snc ces In business of any kind and wife Is anxious tado the best he possibly cant will act In his own Interest If he eschews alcohol at all times but if he Insists on using it he must confine his drinking to tie limit given above land regard his business hours as alr solutely free from drink of any kind New York American the Publishers CIaimsSnsiailleUNITgD 6 The Publishers of Websters InternatteMt pulurdetaj and In every part with the tmrposo ofndaptlngIt to meet the larger and Boverer requirements of another genera uone We are oftho opinion that this allegation most clearly andnccurntcly describes the work nas been accomplished and tber result that has been Dictionary stud has beenas now thoroughly re edited In every detail has been corrected lu every part and Is Bmlrnblynd aptcd to meet lamer and severer requirements of ageneration which demands moro of popular philological knowledge than any generation at world hasever contained retetltotho highest authority In accuracy of defini tion i and the futuro as In partly will tho source of constant retsrcnce CRARLESoxona1ef3 gIo 1tLAWRENCE WELDON JOHN DAVIS J Il JrEntL cHAitL3 lJ110WR1r tIe The whore refen to WEBSTERS INtERNATIONAL DICTIONARY THE GRAND PRIZE InteriYotloluill1t GET THE LATEST AID BEST t rbuirill be intended now tpccimen pagttt ttn t Jrte rwQ8CME s htJUHr1t IIcffftlNOFIELD MASS it I rJ J 4 THE SPRINGFIELD SIN WEDNESDAY JULY It 1906 The II IBiggest CASH SALE 11Of Ever Held in this Country nov Going on at the BIG STORE L T Thepresentin our stock of 25000 worth of clean fresh and seasonable goods AT COST for cash only This is an unusual chance to get some genUIne bargains as the stock must be reduced in such a short tlI fine Clothlfl Shoes Dress Goods Silks Beautiful ha1fpricer ROBERTSON BROTHERS + SPRINGFIELD KY I y I SPRINGFIELD SUN Wednesday July 11 1906 ISSUEDEVERY WEDNESDAY SUBSCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR In Advance- J ROGERS GORE t Editor and Publisher SpringfieldKym hs as matter DEMOCRATIC TICKET +FOR CONGRESS HoN BEN ONSpN OF BARDSTOWN NELSO COUNTY FOR APPELLATE JUDGE HON J P HOPSON OF ELIZABETHTdWN HARDIN COUNTY CIRCUIT JSOURTCLEEK r ROBERT NOE Mr antia letter to former United States Senator Jones of Arkansas says I shall do nothing to secure another nomination and donot want one unless the conditions seem to demand it I may add that I enjoy the freedom of private life and I can do some good without any office There are however certain reforms which I accomplishedof these reforms I am Willing to become a party candidate again if when the time for nomination arrives the advot cates of reform are m control of the givetheone else seems more available I shall be even better pleased I need not sure you that I am more interested i seeing our principles triumphant than J am in the personnel of the ticket The country needs tohave Jeffersonian de mocracy applied to all the departments of the Government State an national and lam content to help to make this application Subscribe for T eS11Il 100 year Subscribe for The Sun 100 year C Theodore OHara THE THE Sleep thou sweetly soldierpoet Sweetly neath the emeral sod Whe stepslightlyThou hast oft its yerdue throd IM mussyRecords inspirationOn gloryWhich last Where tne fallen brave are lying Victims of the Mexic fight Where Kentuckys tender fondness For her gallant children slain Folds them to her own proud bosom Rescued from the battle plane Thence thou sawest them as in vision Camping on the fields afar And thou sawest glory guarding Through the golden ajar singerPouringFilling hearts with noble sorrow For that lice again Thou hadst fought in that great battle Thou hadst seen die And thou sawest their white tents shin ing In that vision in the sky And thy genius thus enraptured songWhichProudly ranks the great among Peace be with thee silent minstrel asideIIn the emperian wide Sang it on the fields of glory spreadWhen H In the Bivouac of the dead Sleep then sweetly soldierpoet evergreensDream Nor of battles tragic scenes peacefulWhere wave And the rosebush bending oer thee Sheds its leaves upon thy grave Like the rose bushfondly sweetly layOnnSoldier foremost in fray J Af Sha ere Half The World Wonders How the other half lives Those who use Bucklens Arnica Salve never won der if it will cure Cuts Wounds Burns Sores and all skin eruptions they know it will Mrs Grant Shy Rey nolds St Springfield says I r gard it as one of the absolute necess byCf 1 Reduced Prices r 1 At The Job Lot Store I Childrens three piece suits 99cents IMens Suits 2OO ICorduroy Pants 250 values 7 SO IMens Pants 50 cents INicer line of Mens Ladies and Childrens We prices bought in a large Job Lot and can sell at ShoeII Nice line of rugs at 15Oa I ITrurkSHRAGER BROSIN OPERA HOUSE BUILDING 2 DEATHS HARVES ibmt of Washington Count s Prominent Citizens Pass to Their Rewards Mrs Greens Death Mrs Kate Green widow of Sidn jy Green whose death occurred here Sep tember 2 1905 died at the home of h er daughter Mrs James C McElroy Me n day afternoon at 3 oclock July 9 1906 Mrs Green had been in fee le health for quite a while and her dea th came not unexpectedly The deceased was a Miss Kimberl daughter of Mr1 and Mrs Jacob Ki berlin and was born June 28 1840 n October 16 1860 she was married to Mr Green To this union the followi ig childrenwere born Mrs S C Moore Sherman ex Mrs J R Handy a d William Claude Green of Denniso i Tex Dr James Green London KJJ Sidney Green United States Navf Clifton Green Mrs James McElr y and Mrs Harry Thompson of Sprin fieldIn early life Mrs Green unitedwi h the Presbyterian church and was a lovable Christian woman She delight in doing those things which pleased h r Master At all tunes her heart weit out to the afflicted and she was hap y when she could minister to the afflict d and suffering She was a kind mothe and by her loving generosity towa her children she had won from them i love that was beautiful When the fin hour of parting came each child no doubt drew the curtain from arou the past and all along Lifes Way be held myriads of memoryflowers whic i were made to grow by a mothers d votion They will miss her who has gone away Mr Green the husband who di less than a year ago was ever up i her mind She often talked about hii andexpressed a desire to be with hii Funerarservices were conducted t the home yesterday afternoon by E BaPtiet church after which interment occurre in Cemetery Hill the body being burie in the same grave with that of the hu band Mrs Green was one of the county most earnest temperance advocates and died happy in the knowledge tha local option would soon prevail in Was ington county She told many of he friends that all of her life she had earn estly prayed to live to see the day whe every barroom in Springfield Would b closed During her long life in this city she had seen too many dear friend pass into the Great Dark Shadows of eternity under the leadership of Kin Alcohol she hadseen too many wrecks upon either bank of the stream of life too many homes made desperately unhappy by this gigantic monster and th whole soul of this Christian womamj went out in prayer to a Great t eliminate from her native county thos things which were the prime cause oi all these disasters And from the windows dt the Palace Royal in the Kin dom of Stars she will witness on the 25th day of next month a steady stream of Washingtons countys manhood pour ing into the quiet precincts of the voting booths to strike the blow which will end forevermore the life of the whisky trafti6 in this county Spencer Mcintire Mr Spencer E McIntire died at his home on Hardins creek Thursday July 6 after a brief illness of typhoid fever His death was unexpected and came as J f ThadHe was known and honored by a large circle of people He leaves a wife why mourns not only the death of a de voted husband but also the death of a sweet little child which occurred two weeks ago HE leaves also two brothers and four sisters all of whom reside in Nelson county The deceased was a devout member of the Hardins Creek Baptist church and lived a consistent Christian life Interment occurred at Smocks Chapel after funeral services by Rev W H Williams of the Baptist church Naylor Kimberlin- Mr Naylor Kimbe tin one of Washington countys most prominent young men died at thehome of his father a East Texas last Saturday afternoon o typhoid fever He had beenl ill but a short time but for sjeveral days death was expected However whe the news was announced expressions of sorrow were heard upon all sides Besides his parents he leaves two brothers and four sisters to mourn their loss and to these hundreds of friends extend the most sincere sympathy The deceased was twentyeight years old and was deservedly pppular He numbered his friends even by his acquaintances possessing a genial disposition and all of those traits of character which endeared him to the people Rev Purdom preached this funeral sermon after which the body was laid to re3t the cemetery at Bethlehem at 3 ocfoc Sundry afternoon t Thos McCullom Mr Thor McCullojh a wellknown young farrier of Hardins Creel died at his horn last Monday morning of typhoid fee and appendicitis aged twentynine years He was a man un iversally loved and honored and hi death removes from the community one of its most substantial and honored cit liens His friends and his church rec ognized in him a usseful man and they have suffered a loss by his demise The deceased leaves a wife and six children to whom a host of friends extend sin cere sympathy Funeral services and burial occurred at St Rose Tuesday afternoon Rev S P Stiles Rev S PStiles aged fifty eight years pastor of Coopers Chapel of Jeffersontown died last Friday morn ing at 230 oclock at his home at Jeff ersontown after an illness of teifweeks of cancer The Rev Mr Stiles was a native of Nelson county and had served in the ministry since he was a young man having been a member of the Southern Methodist Episcopal church for the last eighteen years He offici ated as minister at Bradfordville Ky up until last September when he ac cepted the callat Jeffersontown Though he had been there but ten months he had endeared himself to the hearts of his congregation The Rev Mr Stiles is survived by his wife Mrs Anna Stiles who was formerly Miss Anna Huston of Bloom field and three children W H Stiles of Marietta Ga L 0 Stiles Mrs LgsvilIe The funeral services were held Sat urday afternoon at 1 oclock at the Jeffersontown Methodist church the in terment being in Cave Hill cemetery Kentucky Standard Rev Air Stiles was a brother of Mr Hugh Stiles of this place and former pastor of the Methodist church Daily Herald 200It r c Shoes Carpets Etc WNEWOULD LIKE TORUN And Bryan Would Like to Have Him on TicketNew York Democrats Talking About Vice resident New York July 8There is consid e able talk among Democratic leaders here about the availability of Charles A Towne asa candidate for VicePres ident if Bryan is selected as the Democratic standardbearer in 1908 The idea was commented on favorably the Townef7The Tammany Congressman is very thengreat desire to run with Bryan It will be recalled that in 1900 it was Mr Bryans wish that Towne should be his running mate and for two days at Kansas City itseemed sure that Town would be selected But David B Hill intervened at the last moment and in silted upon the choice of Adlai Stev enson to placate some supposed ultra conservative element in the party wit the result that the ticket lost a great deal of strength that Townes undoubted popularity in the West would have compenkWashingtohatn e leehng toward Towne and so far as he is Concerned it is believed that Town would be entirely acceptable to Bryan It is pointed out that if Tammany in dorses Towne for second place the ac tive support of that potent organization tickest HILLSBORO j f V1ti The infant child of Mr S H Crook who has been very sick is better Rev W E Sutherland and wife atr tended Sunday school at Springfield lMrpay with Mr T W Sutherland and wife Miss Judith Montgomery spent Sun day with Miss Sarah Shields spentSundayArmstrong Misses Maud and Eva Inman were iySaturdayRev J A Simntspreached to a late a audience Sunday He will preach the tf third Sunday in next month instead of the second Bro Walker of Mackville will preach at this place next Sunday at 3 oclock All are invited to come Rastus Shields and sisters Sarah and Mallje visited Mr John Jenkins ands family last Saturday and Sunday i Messrs C M and W T Hires spent Sunday at Booker Mr Dick Hardin and daughter visi tedhis daughter Mrs Thomas Coulter Sunday t Mr Sam Montgomery and wife were in Harrodsburg last Monday on busi hIThe Citizens of Fenwick want tht fanriers to meet at the Mayes Creek school house Saturday night July 14 unionI and Springs last week to see her brother from Louisville Y Miss Hattie Settles spent Sunday with Mrs Della Keeling Every saloon In Kansas City flKas was closed yesterday and ai jiJie lub houses no liquor was sold = r + FARMS 1 + for SALE r By W T Ewing Real Estate Agency H arrodsburg Ky iI 150 acres 7 tom house 3 miles of Burgin at 45 an acre101 acres 2 Harrodsbnrg we l improved at 65 an acre 70I240 acres neat Vanarsdall R R Station at 40 exchange r 1207 acres finest of land at Burgin well improven at 100 an apre 103 acres in J4oyle and Mercer countieSj well improved at 65 ation flyer acres bottom i land at 37 L 100 acres 2 miles Vanarsdall R R Station well improved orch 2200 Iacres 3JpIles Burgin well improved good landat 45 an acre I lproved73 acresat limits Harrodsburg cottage barn etc 4000 J 80 acres good near well improved 40001M rproved55imat 45 8750 198 acres rmile Sal visa fine farm well improved a bargain at 54 acres 5 miles Harrodsburg near R R station improved 1900 93 acres ose Hillwellnear improved at 25 an acre t313 acres fine farm 90 acres just out of woodland mostly fine bottom handsomely improved at 70an acre a 4000C93 acres 2 miles Harrodsburg room handy pike fine Jand at 100 an 1620Ii 212 acres fine farm wen improved in Woodford county IIon pike at 45 182 acres in Woodford county on pike fine tobacco land at 55 MackyuleMilt with new IIManyother p year1500cii tII f l THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY II 1906 I 5 hJ1M1Burton4 RESIDENT DENTIST Teeth Extracted With out Pain CROWN WORK A SPECIALTY All Dental Kvork Strictly First KyOftloo Local News Notes Born 9 to the umCAn ice cream social will be held on the evening of July the 13 at Valley Hill Refreshments and music Every body invited Admission 15 cents Judge Thurman will speak at Texas next Sunday July 15 at 330 p m in the interest of temperance All are invited to hear him W K Robertson has sold his resi dence property 0n East Main street to Mrs Mary Hughes of Bloomfield Dr W W Ray and family will occupy the property with Mrs Hughes rI Strayed on my place about the first M cf July a red steer will weigh about 1100 pounds also about the first of June two red heifers Owners can haye them by paying for this advertis merit and pasture C N WILLETT The Ladies Aid Society of the Maud Christian church will give an ice cream helpbuyEverybody Hon W C M Chord addressed theI A S of E Lo91at Owensboro Tues day He s to the Local a Lexington on thq 17th and will deliye- another address alt Fenwick on the 21st Judge Thurman spoke to the voters of Hardins Creek section last Sunday in the interest of ihe local option movement The people or that neighborhood manifested their interest by turning out in large numbers to hear the able speaker The meeting in progress at the Bap- tIst j church conducted by Revs W 0 t Wiliambeings f r Carver is an able speaper and we trust his efforts will result in the accomplish mfint of muchgopjl rhr Washington Union Sun day School Convention which was a nounce to be held ab Willisburg Jul 17 has been postponed until a future date Proper announcements will be made and program published later ori WjF GRldSBY Pres While out riding last Saturday after aOlaghadTheir horse took fright afr an automo bile and after throwing therh o tran tuvaj with the buggy almost completely demolishing it Fortunately no damage resulted to the occupants of the buggy IL M Campbejl Ireports county court day at Bardstibwn last Monday as follow Very light rowd in town abo 35 cattle on the market 7 head 2yes old steers selling at 24 head yearling ateerg kvithdrawn at se eral cows and e4l on the mark selling any where from l15 to 25 yearling horse mull aVf70l 9yearold mar ate35 l Editor J H Burton of the Whites taro Tex News who came in three weeks ago with the homecojners and who has since been visiting his parer IP Madison county arid his brother Dr Burton at this plbce is here from Tatham Springs w1 ere he had been re cuperating for a few days Mr Burton will leave for his home in Texas tomorrow morhing He is one among the fpw former Kenluckjans who think the skies in Texas are a blue as the skies m Kentucky But ie didntsay any thing about the women folk of Kentucky and the women folk of Texas be cause the evidence all agin him and the proof is powerfu strong that Kentucky skiesare silvery canopies aha lot of angels in ian Eden of t streams and tangled flowers with a Sentinel of Hope on very hill and Gods smile in the valleys below and the sun shines bright in my pld Kentucky homo and everything is LoVely barring tha men and the feuds and the ugly 44s Thats the story in a nutshell witha blue ribbon tied around it Letter List List of letters remaining uncalled in the Springfield Post Office for week ending July 11 1906 i t Mrs Minnie Aiisom Miss Sallie Campbell Prof Chandler H W rod Mrs Wm C Johnson T C Mat tingly Jas H Mizener Miss Nellie Miller G ARenl Miss Effie M Ryan D W Smith Joe Ej Smith WA WATERS Postmaster SEEEEEErE aFE EE1rEEEEE Ee SCHOOL NOTES 3 3J The Sun has kindly offered us the use of its columns for the discussion of school problems and we hope thereby to come in closer touch with the school interests of the county during the ensuing year We invite all who are interested in educational affairs throughout the county to contribute articles from time to time all of which will be carefully considered and made use of when practic colfn marked School NotesY The Colored Teachers Institute convenes in Springfield on the 10 and the White Teachers Institute on the 23 profF L Williams will instruct the former and Prof Milford White Dean of the Normal Department of the State College the latter The law reuuires that all teachers who are teaching and those contemplating teaching to attend the full session of the institute or forfeit the salary that Anight accrue for the same length o f time Mr Fuqua annoUnces that the course ofstudy for the public schpols will be sent out in a fear days Anticipating the course of study the Suggest that the teachers who have opened school and those contemplating doing so be fore the course of study is out follow the outline of last year as closely as prncticableNFor those who have never used the outline we suggest the following textbooks for the various grades Grade 1 Primer three mont andcomplete first reader in the last half of the session spelling all the words of the readers language numbers and miss el1 neous work at the direction of the teacher Grade 2 Second reader Longs language no 1 other workas suggested i spellrlanguage no 1 For misscellaneous work see grade 1 Grade 4 Fourth viinggrades 4 and 5 also combine grades 4 and 5 in spelling using speller pages 50 to 83 combine grades 4 and 5 in primary geography beginning on page 54 grade 4 should complete Longs language no 2 Intermediate physiology completed elementary arithmetic con pleted to page 103 Grade 5 In tion to the combined classes with gradeG4 should complete the elements ry metic from 103 and com IIlistorytakere the fifth reader combined with grad bY8 into one class combine with grade 7 gepgraphybeginning plete the book study last half 0f Har veys primary grammer and to page 63 in Harveys advanced grammar begin complete History of Kentucky Rays practicalarithmetic and tat decimal fractions Grade 7 In ado dition to the combination with grade in reading spelling and geography should study Rays practical ai itltine beginning at decimal fractions and to page 280study Harveys advanced grammar beginning at prge 53 take United States history combined with grade 8 into one class b gin at Was hof com1iterGomit reading and combine with grade 7 in United States history begin Rays etpractical arithmetic at page 200 and complete the book Take Up and com plete the elementary physiology also Petermans civil government may be begun and completed in this grac- adStudy last half of Harveys anc grammar teAs has been already stated tli limitations are only approximate serve to guide us Until the course of study is out Eveify teacher should study the outline cloet and arrange a program of recitations so as not to conflict with the preparations as well as the recitations We have some time in our visatations noticed that classes have been arranged in such a way as to allow no time for preparation on the part of pupils betweci the call of successive recitation This sho not be By a little thoughtjqn the part be called so ovelsame pupils to recite in successive recitati ns When the course of study comes the teachers should have a good program arranged and file a copy with the coun ty superintendent within two or th weeks This will be insisted on LA ModernMiracle i Truly miraclous seemed the sec 3V ery of Mrs Mollie Holt of this placeI writes J 0 R Hopper WoodfoidT nn uprher end so near that her family IortyeighthNew Discovery was given her E1with the astonishing result that provement and continued u she finally completely recovered and a healthy woman todayfI Guaranteed cure for coughs and colds 50c and fclOO at C J Haydon druggist Trial bottle free m0Notes 0o+ Visitors In and Out of TownA 0O Round Up of the Weeks o Personal News + 0 00 00 00 0 0 00000 Air Frank Peters of Lebanon spent Saturda here Missi Nellie Greene is visiting her cousin Mrs Kendricks of Louisville Mrs C C McGhord spent one day last week in Louisville Mrs Force Of Newport is the guest of her daughter Mrs Robert Sutton Hdvenspent Messrs J I Wimsatt and T C Campbell spent one day last week in Lebanon spentfastMr Sam Sansbury of Owensboro is the guest of Mr Ben Medley of this place LMr Vill Hilston of Maud spent Saturday here +Mrs Shauntyof Frederick own was here Tuesday Rev Father Joseph HiUof St Marys Kansas is visiting Rev Father Hennessey Miss Bessie Settles of Maud is the guest of Mrs Joe Bishop Mr and Mrs W K RobertSon and children have returned home after a few days stay in Hustonville Mrs J C Shader spent a few days in Louisville this week Miss Carrie Edelen is visiting Mrs BardstownnMiss Hallie Huston of Maud is the guest of her aunt MrsHID Stiles Mrs Leo Ha don and son Leo are siting her patents Mr and Mrs arnes Haydon of Bat dstotvir Mr Joe Conner of Fredericktown spent Saturday here Mr Tom Spalding and son Tom of Bardstown spent Thursday with relatives here Bardsiparents Mr and Mis D Robertson at this place Dr Jas Green of Junction City was called here by the illness and death of his mother v veryee improving Miss Myrtle Snellen of Bowling Green is visiting Miss Madge Graves Mr Hugh L McElroy and wife left Tuesday morning for Crab Orchard Springs They will go from there to their home in Kansas City Lebanoneo e Life Insurance Company is here this week Edgar Crawford and Ed Mat tiecetinglyof Bardstown attended the ball game at this place last Saturday Miss May Cambron of Frederick town is nursing Mrs Palmer Grundy Valley Hill isTand sister Mrs R A Noe The many friends of Mr R H Mc Elroy were glad to see his health so far improved as to permit his presence oh the streets last Saturday thepuledchurch last Sunday rePresentinag o f riepdsnndrelatives Mrs Margaret Peter wohas been spending several weeks with relatives in the country is at home again Miss Ora McGowan of Salvisa is the pleaeant guest of Mrs Byron Groake oldRobert Marks who is employed as electrician at Memphis is here on a short visit to his parents and friends Mr E A Cox has returned from a few weeks outingat his old home Greensburg Mr Cox was accompanied on his trq by his family toseeTower on High street spendingherBishop has returned to Mt Zion to be gin the fall term of school at that place Miss Mary Tumey of Louisville inhadtended Childrens Day exercises at the Christian church imAirs Len Merimel of Louisville is isthe guest of Mrs Ben Haydon of this place yesterdayfor t SPECIAIPRICES ON i CARPETS WALL PAPER and LACE CURTAINS We are overstocked on Axminister Velvet and Brussells t Carpets and Art Squares and will make the lowest prices ever made on these goods Great Clothing Sale For one Month LACE CURTAINS We have a large stock of Laqe Cur tains and in addition have just bought 105 pair to be delivered at bnce in Nottinghan Cable Cofd Net etc and will be sold at half the inspectbthese curtains when we put them oft sale w wwW ww w w w w w Miss Sadie Mayes is spending this yedk at Crab Orchard 4Mr Frank Montgomery spent Tues day in Louisville iMiss May Bodine has returned to her hpme in Bloomfield after a visit to Mis Sadie Mayes JMiss Kehn has returnc to her home in EminbnceaCter a visit to Misl Ethel Searcy ftV D Claybrooke is in Louisville this week Misses Mary Lee SimfnU and Julia tt left Tuesday morning for Pine villel where they will visitMiss Simmsl sistttr Mrs TB Blanford Sun aySMrs Wallace Brown 6f Bards town is the guest of rsHlThQmp son Messrs George Colvin and Theo Cain bell attended the ball game at Bard town Monday Mr Rod Neal spent Wednesday i Louisville Dr Latimer is at Tatham Springs for a week and there will be no services at the Presbyterian church next Sunday REFRESHING IN ARBONATED BOTTLES 5c Our stock of is complete in eluding the newest things in Gray 3 piece uits and Blue and Gray coat and pants quits also a full stock qf Youths and ChiIrren s suits For the next monthwe will make especially low prIces on this entIre r stock t Wall Our stock of Wall Paper is too large for iscv A toe isj4 iS idc i6127 prL V 5IIf ydtr need paper now is your oppor trinity to buy cheaper than ever before DRY GOODS ETC We also wish to call your attention to our immense stock of Dry Goods Furnishring Goods Shoes etc that we are offering at lower prices than can be bought else where Call and see us before making your purchase Duncan thiIIwee Landonattend wwwwww w w w w w Mr William E Atchion announces the engagement of his daughter Mary Elizabeth and Mr Emmfet Field Mc Elroy The following party left Tuesday for Lake Algonac Michi an Messrs Joband Jim Clements Harry Reid L B Cain Arthur McGill Leo Misses Jennie McCabe 1largarite and Gertrude Shader Miss Eliza Yancey and Mrs Lida have gone to Lexington toy visit the lat ters grandmother Mrs A G Yancey Mrs Hall has but recently returned from Cuba where with iher husband she has been engaged in missionary work Bowel Complaint in Children During the summer months children are to disorders o the bowels which attention as soon as the first unnatural looseness of the boVels appears The best medicine in use fur complaint is Chamberlains Colic ChoWa and Diarrhoea Remedy as it promptly controls ahy unnatural looseness or the bowels hether it in a child or an adult For sale by every r liabledcaler iGrassa niFor Congress The Republican Congressional con vention whi h met at IHodgenvilfe yesterday nominated Hon M L Heavrm of Ohio county for Congress BROS CO The Hats For We have just recieved t of our stock at cost for cash Just receiVed a line of f Belts and Fans and many other summer novelties which in sale at cost HO GOODS CHARGED I t Are You on Drinking With OUR DRIHKS ARE BETTER THAN OTHE SOUII DRINKS ARE IETTER THAN OTHERS SOZOKOLADELICIOUS II Clothing Paper ririgit18cj Cunningham withI shouldreceive RED INO DOPE BRICKEN Inc Lebanon Ky TLTi Latest Style Boys itheywill new wiQg ROBERTSON BROTHERS Terms Us ROCK 1SPARKLING Sold Everywhere Jt c f THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 111906 f 4 i ii J 4 I1 J t rJ- BCVOFIy i ii i = 1fiz i Of Graustak i1- f i f ji i tClf c r t i jt i ij I Jot wJaf Ell os Inquired the princess con siderably less agitated does any one else know of this No your highness there was no one on guard but Max Baldos and my fieltft Well for the present no one else Hiiut know orhis flight Do you Understand Not a word to any one I Myself will explain when the time comes You and Max properI very careless slut I suppose you Sot be punished He has tricked Send Max to ine at once 4Yes your highness said Ellos and fee went away with his head swim Ming Max the other guard received like orders abd then the two young Women sank limply upon a divan 11 Oh how clever you are Yetlye came from the American girl But wha next We may expect to hear something disagreeable from Count Marlanx my fear nn rmured the perplexed but confident princess but I think eve- nave the game In our own hands as you would say In America CHAPTER XVI UNIT FANNY what Is that thing sticking under tJthe window demanded Bev late the next mornin- gae was sitting with her face to the arindows while the old negress dressed Wrhalr Looks lak 4 love letteh Miss Bev fly was the answer as Aunt Fanny t gingerly placed an envelope In her mis tress hand Beverly looked at It in Amazement It was unmistakably a letter addressed to her which Had been left at her window some time In the night Her heart gave a thump and she went red with anticipated pleasure WIth eager fingers she tore open the le nvelo e The first glance at the contents brought disappointment t to her face The missive wAs from Count Marlanx but It was a relief to fled that he wn very much alive and 4kicking As sheJ read on there came a t look of perplexity which was succeed ed by burning indignation The man ia the cloak was preparing to strike Your secret Is mine I know air that Happened in the a underground page You have betrdledXSraustark ta aiding this man to escape The plot was cleverly executed but you counted without the Jealous eye of love You can rave yourself and your honor and perhaps your princess but the conditions are Sine This time there can be no trifling I want you to treat me fairly God help you If you refuse Give me the answer I want and your secret Is safe I will shield you with my life At oclock I shall come to see you t have In my possession a dqcument that will influence you You will do well to keep a close t mouth until you have seen this paper This alarming note was all that was seeded to restore fire to the lagging blood of the American girl Its effect was decidedly contrary to that which Marlanx must have anticipated In stead of collapsing Beverly sprang to her feet with energy and life In every fiber Her eyes were flashing brightly her body quivering with the sensations of battle That awful old wretch she cried to Aunt Fannys amazement hHe Is the meanest human being in all the world But hes making the mistake of his life Isnt he Aunt Fanny Oh of course you dont know what It Is so never mind Weve got a surprise for him Ill see him at 11 oclock and then She smiled quite benignly at the thought of what she was going to say to him Beverly felt very secure In the shadow of the princess- A clatter of horses hpofs on the pa rade ground drjew her to the balcony What she saw brought Joy to her heart Lorry and Anguish muddy and disheveled were dismounting before the castle Ah this Is Joy Now there are three good American here Im not afraid she said bravety Aunt Fanny nodded her head In approval although she did not know what It was all about Curl BeverlyRt Marlahz held in reserve for her She determined to meet him at 11 t A message from the princess an Bounced the unexpected return of the two Americans She said they were to- Me Harry Antulshs own expression neastly near starvation and clamored for substantial breakfasts Beverly was urged to join them and to hearth latest news fpom the frontier Lorry and Anguish were full of the excitement on which they had lived for many hours Thy had found evidence of raids by the Dawsbergen scouts and bad even caught Sight of a small band of fleeing horaemjcn Lorry reluctantly admitted that Gabriels nnny seemed i loyal to him and that there whs small hope of n conflict being averted as he had surmised through the defection of the people He was surprised hilt not dismayed when Yietlve told him certain portions of the story In regard to Mar lanx and by no means averse to seeing the old man Delegated to the back ground heartily Ihdorsed the step tak enoughhowever ifLewbenie requested Marlanx to come to consultatJoIGabriel y devoting most of hla ener i f gi t By f G EORGE BA RR f MGUTGHEON i i u Author ai Gnuaitark- b t r ito o4d j 10t c i i jfi i ii 6 gy now to limiting that poor Dnntau into his grave said AngulbuI be lieve hed rather kill his half brother than conquer Graustark Why the Iii human monster has set himself to the task of obliterating everything that reminds him of Duutau We learned from spies flown there that he issued an order for the death of Dantims sis ter a pretty young thing named Can dace because he believed she was se cretly aiding her fugitive brother She escaped from the palace Irl Serros a week ago and no one knows what has become of her Theres a report that she was actually killed and that the story of her flight is a mere blind otf the part of Gabriel He would do anything cried Ye tine Poor child They say she Is like her English mother and is charm ing That would set Gabriel against her I fancy went on Anguish And by the way Miss Calhoun we heard some thing definite about your friend Prince Dantan It is pretty well settled that he Isnt Baldos of the guard Dantan was seen two days ago by Captain Daugloss men He was In the Daws bergen pass and they talked with him and his men There was no mistake this time The poor half starved chap confessed to being the prince and beg ged for food for himself and his fol lowers TI tried to find him and falling in that left word In the pass tat If ue would but cast his lot with us In this trouble we soon would restore him to his throne said LorryuHe may ac cept and we shall have him turning up here some day hungry for revenge And now my dear Beverly how you progressing with the areII Baldos of whom eve cannot prince no matter how hard we try Beverly and the princess exchanged glances in watch consternation was difficult to conceal It wns clear to Bev erly that Yc lYe had not told her bus band of the escapes I dont know anything about Bal dos she answered steadily Last night some one shot at him In the park The deuce you say In order to protect him until you returned Gren t had him transferred to guard duty Inside the castle ex plained ithe princess It really seem ed necessary General Marlanx ex pects to present formal charges against him this morning so I suppose we shall have to put him In Irons for a little while It seems too bad doesnt It Gren Yes Hes as straight as a string Ill swear said Lorry emphatically- Ill bet he wishes he were safely out of this place ventured Anguish and two young women busied themselves suddenly with their coffee The chance Is hes sorry he ever came Into It said Lorry tantalizingly While they were waiting for Mar- Ilx the young Duke of Mlzrox was announced The handsome Axphaln lan came with relief and dismay strug gling for mastery In his face Your highness he said after the greetings I am cone to Inform you that Graustark has one prlhce less to account for Axphaln has found her fugitive When 1 cried the princess and Beverly In one voice anti with astonishing eagerness not unnilxed with dismay Three days ago was the reply Oh came In deep relief from Bev erly as she sank back Into her chair The same fear hind lodged In the hearts of the two fair nspiratorsthnt they had freed Baldos only to have him fall Into tbe hands of his deadliest foes- I have a message by courier from my uncle In Axphain said Mizrox uHe says that Frederic was killed near Labbot by soldiers after making a gal lant fight on last Sunday night The Princess Volga rejoicing and has amply rewarded his slayers Poor Frederic He knew but little happi ness In ihls life There waR a full minute of inflection before any of his hearers expressed the thought that had framed Itself In every mind Well since Dantan and Frciler c are accounted for Baldos is obliged to be Chrlstobnl said Anguish resignedly Hes just Baldos observed Bever ly snuffing out the faint hope that had lingered so long Then she said to her sejf And I dont care either I only wish he were back here again Id be a feood deal nicer to him Messengers flew back and forth carrying orders from the castle to various quarters The ministers were called to meet at 12 oclock Underneath nil the bustle there was a tremendous Im pulse otAme can cunning energy nnd- resourcefuJness Every one caught the fever Reserved old diplomats were overwhelmed by their own enthusiasm Custom bound soldiers forgot the hereditary caution and fell Into the ways of the new lenders without a murmur The city was wild with excitement for all believed that the war was upon them There was but one shadow overhanging the glorious optimism of Graustarkthe ugly menacing attitude of Axphaln Even the Duke of Mlzrox could give no assurance that his coun try would remain neutral Colonel Qqlnnox came to the castle r In haste and perturbation It was he whp propou ded the question thu Yetive and Beverly were expecting Where is ItaldosT Of course ill flight of the uspected guard was soo a mutter of certainty A single imploring glance from the princess meant for the faitl ful Quinnox alone told him as plat ly us words could have said that sh had given the man his freedom And Quinnox would have died a thousand times to protect the secret of his sovereign for had not twenty gencratioiis of Quinnoxes serv ed the rulers of Graustark with un flinching loyalty Baron Dangloss may have suspected the trick but he did not so much as blink when the princess instructed him to hunt high and low for the fugitive Marlanx came at 11 Under the de fiant calmness of his bearing there was lurking a mighty fear His brain was scourged by thoughts of impending dis grace The princess bad plainly threat cued his degradation After all these years he was to tremble with shame cringeIneering power And besides all this Marlanx bad a bullet wound In his left shoulder The world could not have known for he knew bow to conceal pain lIe approached the slender Imperi ous judge In the council chamber with a defiant leer on his face If he went down the depths he woUld drag with bib the fairest treasure be had coveted In all his years of lust and desire A word with you he said In an aside to Beverly as she came from the council chamber In which she felt she should not sit She stopped and faced him Instinctively she looked to see If be bore evidence of a wound She was positive that her bullet had struck him the night before and that Marlanx was the man with the cloak Well she said coldly He readher thoughts and smiled even as his shoul der burned with pain I will give you the chance to save yourself I love you I want you I meet jiave you for my own he was saying Stop sir It may be your experi dice In life that women kneel to you when you command It may be your habit to win what you set about to win But you have a novel way of pre senting your devoirs I must say IB this the way In which you won the five unfortunates whom you want me to succeed Did you scare them into submissionNo I cared nothing for them You are the only one I ever loved Really Count Marlanx you are molt amusing she Interrupted with a laugh that stung him to the quick You have been unique In your love making lam not used to your meth ods Besides after having known them Ill confess thid T dont like them In the least may have been wonderfully successful In the past but you were not dealing with an Ameri can girl I have hud enough of your insults Go In and face Have a care girl he snarled I haveIt In my power to crush you Pooh came scornfully from her lips If you molest me further I shall call Mr Lorry Let me pass Just glance at this paper my beau ty It goes before the eyes of the coun cil unless you He paused significantly Beverly took the document and with dilated eyes read the revolting charges against her honor Her cheeks grew white with anger then flushed a deep crimson You fiend she cried glaring at him so fiercely that he Instinctively shrank back the vicious grin dying In his face Ill show you how much I fear you I shall give this revolting thing to the princess She may read It to the cabi net for all I care No one will believe you Theyll kill you for this She turned and flew into thepresence of the princess and her ministers Speeding to the side of Yetlver she thrust the paper Into her hands Sur prise and expectancy filled the eyes of till assembled Count Marlanx officially charges me- withwithread It your highness she cried distractedly Yetive read it pale faced and cold A determined gleam appeared In her eyes as she passed the document to her husband Allode Lorry said to an attendant after a brief glance at Its revolting con tents ark Cpunt Marlaux to appear here Instantly Tin Is outside tlivilnnr Lorrys anger was hard to control He clinched his hands and there was a fine sugget Ion of throttling In the way be did It larlanx entering the room saw that h was loomed He had not expected Beverly to take this appalling step The girl tearsJn herr eyes rush ed to a window hiding her ace from the wondering ministers Her courag suddenly Tailed her If the charges were rend aloud before these men It seemed to hjpr that she never could lift her eyes again A mighty longing for Washington her father and the big Calhoun boys rushed to her heart as she stood there and awaited the crash But Lorry was a true nobleman Gentlemen he said quietly Count Mnrlanx has seen fit to charge Miss Calhoun with complicity In the flight of Bjildosi I will not rend the charges to you They are unworthy of one who has heM the highest position In the army of Graustark He has husband before you- proeeel4urther said Yeti ve thrusting Into his hand a line she had written with feverish haste Lorry smiled gravely before he read aloud the brief edict which removed General Marlanx fronrrthe command othe army of Graustark Is this justice protested Marlanx angrily Will you not give me a hear lug I beseech Silence commanded the princess jWhat manner of hearing did you ext yj prW F Trusty Prac- ticalDentist SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Dental work at reasonable prices All work guaranteed j Office over Haydon Barber BO LAKEInsurance Agent SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident f Old Massachuftotts Mutual always reliable and the Jest dividendpaying In the world Your Insurance solicited s RoBards Hyatt Office oyer McElroy Shultz SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKYJr mOFFICE DR J H UVMPfON l DRJ C MUDD LAMP ON MUDD SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE C1 HAVDOS8 Office Hours 12 M to 2p M DrJID Hopper IfSPRINGFIELD KY Office in Hagan BlockUp stairs Phones Residence71 office 97 MISS ELLA ADAMS NURSE TELEPHONES Day 49 Nights 109 T SCOTT MAYES ATTY ATLAW SpringfieldKyin Will Waalilngtq Lnd adJolnlng counties in the Court ot Appeal nd Federal CourtsC AlcCHORD ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice in all State and Federal Court W D CLAYBROOKE ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice in the courts of VTaahineto nd adjoining and in the courts of Ap eals W E SELECMAN ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky in the courts of Washington lSl1d adjoining counties and in court ot Appeals MARSHALL DUNCAN LAWYER Springfield Ky Office in Robertson Building Will practice in the Courts df Wash- i gton and adjoining counties and in the art of AppealsS i CAMPBELL i AUCTIONEER Springfield Ky Crying of public sales a specialty u Will o anywhere Terms reason able Phone 84EiNOTARY PUBLIC ON MAIN ST SPRINGFIELD KY OPPOSITE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH In Jas J Graves Jewelry Store Till draw Mortgages Deeds and Contracts Al kinds of pensiti business a specialty Have- nLI In the business for Uurtynve years THOS J Graves MISS LIZZIE MONTGOMERY NURSE Phones Day 89 Night 106 CM Tunioy Lee Riley Jr TUMEY RILEY IVERY FEED AND SALE STABLE Springfield Ky JPNice Outfits L0 rirWANTED=f To know if thereknow that the SPRINGFIELD LUMBER CO carries a complete line of everything you need when you do any new or repairing For instance i Cimint of all Kinds Roofing of all Kinds Brick and lime Fly Scrims and Screenings Windows Doors and Frames Rough and Finished Lumber Anything in the building line in is our stock r Springfield Lumber Co It LIand N Railroad Time Table Incoming Trains Outgoing tiny only No 91 TrainsDaily Leaves Springfield 525 a m 715 ao m1 100 p m Leaves Bardstown 612U 800u 220U THE SUN AND Both pa pers yr Bryans Commoner 175 Weekly CourierJournal 150 Weekly Louisville Herald 125 American 150 Weekly Cincinnati 175 Weekly Atlanta Constitution 175 S lW eekly St LouIs RepublIc 175 S Weekly St Louis Democrat 175 ThriceaWeeXNew York World 175 Home and Farm 125 American Agriculturist 175 American Epitomist 150 American Farmer J 150 Breeders Gazettei 225 Country 200 Farmland FiresideL 135 Farm Field and Fireside 175 Review of Reviews 325 Lippincotts Magazine 285 Magazine 400 Ledger Monthly 175 Harpers Magazine 435 Harpers Weekly L 435 Sunny South L50 CLUBBING RATES WITH LOUISVILLE DklLIES The Sun and The Louisville Times one year 4 5 00 The Sun and the Dail Courier Journal except Sunday 6 40 Same including 8 20 The Sun and the daily Courier Journal any three days in the week ff 3 70 dailyCourierJournal days in the we k six months 2 3Q The Sun and the Sunday Cour ierJournal one year 2 80 The dailyHeraldThe EveningPost OOelIo THE FIRST D I National Bank io oOF 0 G SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY 5 o ww la CAPITAL 50000- iSlirplus D i and Undivided Profits 25000 y jOFFICERSa B L Litaey President a John W Lewis ti ice Preejdent 0II A McElroy Cashier L B Cain Asst Cashier IR E Foster Bookkeeperly DIRECTORS BL Litsey J W Lewis DRJno O Polin O Wegrant every favor consistent 5 y with safe banking If you have not already an account with this O bank we invite your patronage o QQQQQeQQQeQ QQ = r r Daily No 43 onlyNo INo IArrvesJNo pniArrives oboooooo 0sO0tQ Ioo e o Chaplin Water 0 i Power Roller Mills MAKES THE 00 BEST FLOUR ITHE BEST MEAL 00rn 0Dother sections of Washington county our brands are sold S Buy them and get THE BEST ISQ OG0SQctOIIO0i0O1 00000000000000000000000000YO SALVE CURES Youneedit Salve manufactured by Dr J W Thomas Hodgenville Ky is one of the1 very few salves which absolutely cures piles As an evidence of its wonderful curative properties Dr Thomas now has on file in his office 1426 testi monials coming from people who have been cured or greatly benefited thepast year This is a new salve having been on the market about one year and the 1426 testimonials come as a result of the sale of 2646 boxes For Sale By All DruK ists 1 DR J W THOMAS Hodgenville Ky Tfce Daily Herald AND The Sun ONE Y- EARaoo IJ I ttt g i 1II nn i DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON OUNTYI11 l n 1 MAGAZINE SECTION SPRINGFIELD KYM WEDNESDAY JULY 1119116 c BART TWf 4f J y RIDE AT SHIPS HELM MRSG W ROBINSON ASSISTS fJ HER HUSBAND IN DARING OCEAN RACE TWintyEI ht Foot Yacht Braves o XJulfStream andTreach Waves Off Cape Hatteras Winner Received 500 Lipton Cup Mer a daring ocean race of 650 miles the sloop Gauntlet with Mrs wheelfinishedwhich Sir Thomas Lipton offered a 500 cup The course of the race ex tended from Gravesend Bay New York Harbor to Bermuda Mrs Robinson WRoblnwas a race for each of the three small yachts that competed but more so for tbe Gauntlet because she was the smallest of them all being only 28 feet long from bow to stern The yawl Tamerlane which won the cup was 40 feet long and the yawl Lila 39 feet All of the craft belong to the Brooklyn tinyboatswave s much so that the yawl Lila was compelled to put into Norfolk har bor to save itself from destruction while the smaller yacht bravely stuck gulfstreamAtlanticExperienced surprised that the little Gauntlet was not wre ked or foundered somewhere on the way BUT TWENTY YEARS OLD Mrs Robinson is only 20 years old beenusedseveral seasons she has sailed an eigh teenfoot knockabout making her sum mer headquarters near Amboy on the bay Though small handlingaon the wjater Storm or sunshine is all the same her One ot the conditions of our mar riage on jVprll 17th said Mrs Robin son before starting in the race was that I sho ld in this contest George tried to dissuade me a few days after fwe were married but I made him keep asJyou will pf the Gauntlet I have an idea that may superintend things before I get through- Yachtln Is not new to me J san cd a knockabout for years in the lower bay I learned to swim because I was capsized so many times that I had to learn Mr Robinson and myself are to stand watc together while J L Dun lap and H Higgins the remainder of the Corinthian crew will alternate in peeping watch Steer Why you dont suppose Im going to be a passenger I can and am going to do everything that a good navigator must do STUMPED PROFE SIONAL SALTS Professional sailors stood aghast at the couragei of the Corinthian tars in undertaklngj such a perilous voyage was predicted from the first The yawl Lila lost her mainmast shortly after the start outside Sandy 1t 1AUntHook and had to put back for a new spar which was immediately prepared to permit her to restart the following Tuesday Tho lCTlanes navigator seeing the Lllds plight decided that it would be an unfair advantage to con tinue in the ace and she too put back The of the llttl Gauntlet did not see peofle to the Lila it Is supposed sloop kept right oh In her trip to Bermuda The three y chts that contemplated the trip lay at anchor off the Brooklyn dock all morning with their owners preparingthemthe little Gnu Mrs Thorn Lund Robinson was as busy as the rest mak ing things shipshape about the boat Until the day before the race no one seriously her statement that she proposed to accompany the yacht and it was with c consternation that the regatta committee learned that she meant to go Refusal to permit her to start threatened to dtsquallfyetheboat and all appeals w last the committee yielded and permitted her to start The Tamerla e finished the course at Hamilton Bermuda at 3 oclock June 3rd while the Gauntlet did not arrive until 24 hours later The result was In doubt until the finish of this tiny boat as the Tamerlane had to al low it 16 hours and 10 minutes owing to the difference In their length Tjioinns Jeffersons Bible The Jefferson Bible with Its beauti ful red Morocco binding nirtde no little trouble In the House while It was n single forgotten volume reposing unilor lock and key at the Smlthsqnian Institution Now that It has seen photographed and reproduced in numerous copies the little volume Im4 multiplied care for the Senate Harfllly a man of the ninety but has had thousands of requests for the book and more are coming In by every mall It seemsthat some enterprising busi ness man advertised the Jefferson Bible prominently in n wellknown magazine He announced tl ntIt could be had for nothing if one write to ones Senator or Member of Congress concluding his ads rtlsement with the further statement that he had gone to considerable expense in Iwvln the advertisement printed and readers would turn td his business announcement on another pagd So It is that requests area rolling In upon Senators Especially for the pub He seems to have token the Idea that they are more legitimate prey that gentlemen at the other end of the Capitol Each Senators quota is but thirty copies and the only good way out of the dilemma appears to be to print more just as Congress has donrt popularsend for one before the second reprint Is all distributed Who For text President P From American Spectator At considerable expense American Spectator has obtained opinions and expressions of the su e f om all of the prominent candidates pr Presidential nomination T ese are all un genuine having come to us over our own private line iuu lea t longest wire in the world The pithy epi grammatic summing up will of course be thoroughly appreciated The fol lowing terse expressions are in an swer to our query Will you be a candidate Taft 3ly candidacy is a weighty problem and there Is a heavy respon sibility attached CannonI will if I uo BryanT third Is the lucky trial I shall not get tor Communication with my friends ShawI have aiwa universally considered myself a strong candidate Hobson Of course Iti Is an office of limited responsibilitle but FairbanksYoull really have to ask Mrs F- Ftinston Am too busy ta think of It but they d05ay Ii was born In OhiohorakerI may have to do it Just ri lii Jf C RoLnnson r Jet to get that Roosevelt fellow out Kqosevelt DIdnt I say all along that there would be no third ten for me Alter whats ImppeiTfcd I suppose youll iTelleve It now Hearst I have enough capital to command labor Root Hearell On Eiiclli- Bo such a man live such a lift that If every man wore such a man as you and every life a lifo like yours this earth would be Gods Para lsePhbllips Brooks Honduras bas a debt of about one hundred million dollars or about 1300 a head There are three hundred million British subjects in Asia Russ BANQUETS JAP BARON ROSEN ENTERT INS THE FIRST JAPANESE AMBASSA DOR TO AMERICA Cordial Diplomatic Relations Established Following I3loodli st War In Modern HistoryCount Aoki the Guest of Honor That social cdremonies fo low peace conferences was detuonstrated the other evening nt Washington when the Russian Ambassador ant Baroness Rosen gave u dinner to thd Japaheae Ambassador and Viscountess Aoki While the historIc Portsmouth Peace Conference was tiffany mouths ago and politically Japan and Russia then resumed diplomatic rela tions so abruptly terminate l at the commencement of the RussojJapanese war this function resumption of social intercourse be ween the representatives of these great nations Although Viscount Aoki Jonly arrived in Washington a few vjeeks ago considerable interest has ce been manifested In the personal relationship BARON COUNT that would exist between the repre fientativs of conqueror abd van The high art of diplomacy bat so well masks the innermost tht u hts of those Who rise to the heights of an ambassador doubtless viewed the social Intercourse between Bar n Rosen aturalButhost taken by oneBaron flosen envoylentpeculiarThe treaty of jpeace between Japan and Russia marked the close of one of the bloodiest wars of history The dinner given by Baron Ros n In honor of the representative f the Victorious Japan goes farther a that It takes up social Intercourse i pen a plane exactly as though war had never been waged Those who were present oa this most Interesting social function were the Minister from the Netherlam s and Mine van Swlnderen the Counst lor of the Japanese Embassy and Mme Mlyoka Count and Countess cken dorff Baroness Elizabeth Rose the charge affairs of Spain Seno Don Luis Pastor Baron Schlippeiibaci and Prince Koudacheff of the It usslan Embassy THE JUNGLE Mr Sinclairs Story of the Awful Methods of the Bce Packerls No more powerful or terrible book has been written In recent than The Jungle by Upton Slnclalf It seems Incredible that such dep of human misery as the author r lates could be permitted even by the most cullous money maker or the moat soulless corporation or on the ther hand that such vilcness and flu hinthe preparation of human food ould be permitted yet most of Mr Sin clairs statements are from personal knowledge and observation visiting the great packing plants as did mostly In disguise Moreover his statements have been abundantly cor roborated by President Roose eUs special commission whose confidential report containing descriptions of degradation filth and fool pollution is too vile to print In a newspaper The hero of TIlE JUXOiE Is Jurgls a great broadshouldered Lithuanian who gloried In work for the mere sake of it even If he had had no incentive In the far forests of Lithuania wneie he and his father had lived all their lives children of nature Jurgis ha heard of free America and than us much as 10 a week was to be ea ne by a willing laboring man In the grer t city of Chicago And after many argt monts and much discussion Tie pal prevailed upon his father and Ona sweet bllthsomo lass to whom ho a betrothed and her mother and several children and relatives to emigrat tp splendid America where a man may not always remahi a peasant put whore he has a chance to improve self and rise In the vtorld Ten del rs aweekwas an unheard of fortime lewcentstiebeingof a man In the yards he was beclson cd to by the boss and giveh a jobewent home jubilant Two other m bers of the family one a great strip ping woman also got jobs at or ce Jurgis laughed it the discontent every where manifest They are not men he exclaimed What of khe speeding up practice of the pac ers It was but play to him to keep breast of the fastest He was working to wei Ona They were all cheate shamelessly by the sharks which infest the great packing district they could not peak English and they were at the trio of these parasites But as new ofyllga tions arose In the buying of a small worthless house sold mem By an unscrupulous agent etc etc Jurgis grimly confi ent in his strength energy and gr at love for Ona I will work the bar er he says And then came amisfort ne Qna a mere bloom of a girl of II had to go to work temporarily Then a younger child Then Jurgis hid a fateful andIwoundedIIj lough with pay while he vas recovering at least they held his place for him Neither He return to work not very strong looking t rough pain ROSEN AOKJj quished S d h Ii d and worry the boss sized him up at a glance and there was no wort for him in Packlngtown and Ona Wh m he had marrIed meantime was abb it to become a mother Then is tale of gradual and heartrendins1down in the wearing es a strong man Jurgis gets a job in tne terrible fertilizer vaults where his head nearly splits with the poisonous dUst and the stifling fumes of Ammonia His father dies from the effects of the awful speeding up the slimy wet in which he has to work ankle deep Ona the beautiful the once blithe young bride succum to the hateful System and Jurgis powerful brQWnbgaunthollowThe story is a tale of the gradual extermination of a splendid virile European family ground to death a System by a pitiless nnnopoiy which cares no more or not as much for its workers than it does for the carcasses of the animals it concerts in to food Incidentally the de cription of this process Is sufficiently irsvoltlng to turn the stomach of the toutest beefeater Oh could Jurgls and Ona mil the rest of them with their fruga ity and their brawn and their love of Ife and work and joy of a home into some rural district to their salvation what a diff would have been Tim halegon other name for the book been necessary What If have gotten U dozen acres of good land somewhere and bought it forwhat they squandered usele sly for In Packingtown they were turned out and the house resold the they failed of pay ent what a different history woucL have ben told by the author What if the great packing trust In st ad of killing men and women liould provide that Its employes could jive on an acre of ground each or a hal acre ou on the great fertile pfalraes of Ill nols quickly reached from tho stock yards by a modern trolley so that when they were of necessity perhaps laid off for a period of a week r six we Its or on half time they would ha a piece of rich land whiff they cot till and raise enough potato s and and beans and cabbage to keep from starvIng to death B it the packing trustMr Ogden Armoii r and other millionaires and multimillion aires would make lessmove it would decrease its divide ds p rhaps several per cent and that Is not to be thought of By getting tho best 6ut of a man all there Is In him In ii few short years this unnamable Thin can turn him out and get new bloo It Is evidently most profitable to sreeda man up to the wrecking point and then get new men This process of trafficking In human life coupled with the abominable and poisonous aclu Itera tions and use of diseased ah mals which Mr Sinclair describes at first hand enables Mr Armour and the others to make very satjsfaptorv npr fentages of profitto pile up million of dividends a year J tt Is all a very ereat story Tar TuxntE If not a beautiful one and well worth the simply the the reaper may learn something abou the stuff we eat and nt what cost 0surfering it is produced Ittttyh BACK TO NAPOU STORY OF A FRAGMENT OF REAL LIFE AS PORTRAYED IN ANEW STAGE PLAY ShoWingthc Operations of the Itnrnl graiion Law as it Affects Those who Attempt to Enter the Ameri can Portals An hour at Ellis Island In New York harbor is full of smiles and tears The newly arrived Immigrant before he has changed his native garb with his outlandish boxes and bundles still about him Is eternally Interesting His meetings and partings are full of a childish exuberance and abandon He is never so picturesque or so pathetic frs when he has Just doubtfully intrusted himself to the great machinery of a new land and law He hasnt been much on the stage this immigrantbut a fragment of his life finds its way there in a oueact play called The Land of the Free by W C De Mllle which was seen re cently at a Vassar Aid Society mati nee It is described by the Times as- a simple little story one that happens day after day In a room of the big immigration building with its desk and its blue coated official an Italian workman walks excitedly up and down His clothes are cheap and poor but they arc plainly not his working garb and a bright holiday handkerchief is knot ted about his throat His eyes are keen and expectant Evidently It Is a great day for him It needs little encouragement from the goodnatured officer to bring out the whole story A big Mediterranean steamer Is just lauding Its steerage passengers Lulgl as he peers through the gates at the Incoming crowd is almost beside him self with delight I walta three year he explains breathlessly u1 worka verm hard and I sava de money io brIng to me my Maria and my two little ones He can hardly wait for the gate to bo opened But the officer has more to find out His questioning linings out further details Luigi earns 9 a week with his pick and shovel The wife Is not strong She speaks a little Eng lash The officer looks doubtful but says nothing Then all at once the boat is In The Italian catches a sight of them through the gates Na na SIgnore she cornea last She getta lamo back and two babys AhDlo Maybe she mlssa da boat Ah Vedete Maria mitt Ecco Vedete ecco Ah mla moglle ecco In another instant the frail little wife in her Neapolitan costume and tIm two children with their and bundles are all In their fathers arms while the officer goes off to make his report With her lead on her husbands shoulder Maria breathes in Italian Ab my hu band I see you again thank God To which tli Americanized LUigi re sponds Si si ca Isslma but now talka English We iill good Americans and we live In Mulberry street I gotta da little room for my Maria an Fablo an Tessa Maria marvels at Lulgls great sal ary45 lire until Lulgl is forced to explain uYes yes in Neapoll It Is 45 lire but In New York It Is only 9 not so muche Then In quick excited phrase he draws roseate pictures of a future In which peanut stands and prosperity walk hand In land Presently the officer returns He draws Lulgl aside His face Is kind but his words re terrible It appears that the little wife does not come up to the requirements Shells not healthy She has no moe and Lulgl has only that 0 a week It Is not enough to support a family The wife must go back to Naples It Is hard to make Luigi understand Maria hearing nothing plays happily with the chil tf COUPON Of Tho IIoullcke lurcontains stories serial illistrated articles general interest ever put together Let aajuaintfJ Yo bear the expense the you Will cut out and tnaH Coupon Mo 2 Jri l Ie dren The poor husband 13 stunned Napoli go back to Napdli No no All Mlotou don under stand he goes on wistfully fI monetbring Xo nota send her backwe live all r1bt t awayYouIIIts hard on you says the offlfeer lIut its the law Luigi scorns the notion Law You taka my wife away you senda my llttlea boy and gfrJLbpck DwXaI ier to cornea to me I dont steal so whata de law got to say1 threats tears alrc all in vainkoffers the bluecoated official 7 his all wrapped up ina handkerchief as a bribe officer frowns and sara firmly I cannot I didnt make the IllII cant help you We have to do this every day Every day Lulgla eyes groW wide with pain You doa this everyday Ab Dio Every day you break1 da heart Then he goes to ijlarla takes her in his arms and expl ins brokenly wlit it all means staYMaimmiawe even tries to be cheerful Say looks herehe cries you gaback to Napoli now an blmebye getta da more mon y I make rattyabe twelve fifteen dollar weaL Thti I senda for you an Fablo an TeiiM an they letta you stjiy But Maria Is overcome sobsANo no not alone I goa too If they senda yeti I goa too He over to the officer with his poor seven silver dollars only to bo met with the cruel truth Not bal enough for your ticket Meanwhile the boat Is returning ronMnrbaswonderingly Olio Painfully the little trio pick up their bundles and tUrn back to the great gates LUigi em braces them between his sobs Donta cry carrlsslma donta cry +I soon make twelve fifteen dollar week and buya da peanut stand ahj I keep da little home Then you come tb stay Donta cryyou goa to the Mader In NapolL Ah Dio We have walta three year an I must senda you back Maybe next year Isend for you As they pass out of his sight his voice fails him and he falls sobbing against the gate The author is said to have got Idea for the piece from a newspaper paragraph read at the breakfast table describing in three lines a case of the sort s Robert raton Gibbs who played Luigi studied his type with the help ofa Neapolitan who has been long enough away from home to know the salient characteristics of his own people The extra wome who fit so well Into the picture are caretakers of the Hudson theater We used to rehearse the piece every now and then down In the coal cellar explained Mr Gibbs and these twoI women used to come weep over iLu r live Healthily Horace Smith The English Poet Botn 1779 Died 1849 Yo who would have your features florid Lithe limbs bright eyes i nwrlnkled r head From ages devastation he rrld Adopt this plan torridAAvoid in youth luxurious diet Restrain the passions lawless riot Devoted quietBe3o shall fiatResJt reasuureroIn THIS MAGNIFICENT COTTAGE DINNER SET FREBtFortytwo pyres of American China semlpOrcelaln given FREE for a small club of sub withlidIn five colors and guM This is not l1chep premium set but Just such ware you would buy at a firstclass store Freight paid to any point east of Denver THEOFFERSend IS new yearly subscriptions to Ttik IIousEKEJtPKR at 60 cents and receive the Cottase Dinner Set freight paid as a reward for your trouble Ii t ofladlesOUR ORE QET ACQUAINTED ER verse of helpfulut will of in troduction U She Dip pay for But The II rushes again again hit and fill out ana tnhot slay TILE HOUSEKEEPER CORPORATION Couyoa Ne 2r Please enter my subscription to Tntt HousKKVKruu After JIreceiving three copies you 60 cents foir the years sub i ncription If I think the magazine wort the price I think 1It worth the brice I will writer to top sending It You tree to make nucnarge for the copies sent me i ii NsuneL j 1NN1 IdAddress I THE HOUSEKEEPER CORPORATION M1L c ww i T i A err- ncnLrFRICHARD My ideal of civilization is a very Inch one but the approach to it in a New England town of some two thousand with no rich man and no poor man in Itt all mingling in the Bauic society every child nobodytoolinJersbeatifal11valleys of Vermont the moment opproaches a crowd like BoHton or a million men gathered in one place like New York rob It can not stand the greater centers of modern civilization Wendell Ihillips etrenJthofcountrytowntion of local interests ent1mentifavorLOCALTRADETo that cad the editor of this dcpartnent desires to kcp in touch with the active members of Civic and LocolImprovement Associations aad every one interested in the and the protection of ruralvillage life Bndferment and the beautifying of private lawns and public parks Are your local merchants receiving the support of the local trade oftJdai MilL ORDER BUSINESS ENORMOUS STRUCTURES TQ JIB JCRECTED BY AIpSTGOHERY WARD AND COMPASYAXD OTHERS Succcsts Question Whether Giant Catalogue Houses are Benefit or Detriment to the Farmer and the Country Generally Chicago Is to have the greatest build jug the world eve constructed forcom mercial purposes It will have a floor Ipce of 50 acresi a good sized farm It Is to be 10 stories high Including the basement and were it to be all stretched out on one floor it would cover 13 of the big city blocks in the windy city It will be 900 feet in length and 270 feet wide and will be built of steel and concrete The cost will be 2500000 The present building oc cupied by Mongomery Ward and Com pany is a huge aflalr but Is stated to be entirely inadequate to the needs of this enormous mall order house and- o this new pile is to be constructed- It seems to be the time of big com merical houses in the great Centers of the country Another big firm is to erect a building 0n Chicago avenue which will contain a million square feet 200 feet by 360 feet Sears Roebuck and Company is a big Chicago buainesfi rival of thq Montgomery Ward firm and has just frlso been incorpor ated to do business in New York with a capitalization of 40000000 paying the State incorporation tax of 20000 TO BE PROUD OF These are fine projects and at first thought may make one proud of Amer lean business institutions but what is the real effect of the supcess of these gigantic commerlcal houge upon the countrys prosperity HW does their business affect the country merchant the country banker the country town itself and in fact the country people who are the patrons of the great mail onler houses What creates the village the town the thriving city What keeps it a live and bustling center ra ther than a dead congregation ofa few houses with one or two miserable stores It is the patronage and sup portls it not of the surrounding coun try homes Towns are buLt up only when they have support from an agri cultural territory if agriculture is the surrounding industry which is the case in nine out of ten instances But conversely the richness of the soil alone does not maket he mostvaluable farms THE MARKET FOR PRODUCTS There must be a good market for the farm product if the farm is adjacent to a live growing town supporting active and welltodopeople the market for the farmers products will be ac tive and the prices gpod If the town be a dead one he Will have to turn elsewhere to dispose of his products and perhaps incur heavy transporta tldn charges in their shipment This fact is set forth unmistakably in the last census figures which show that In a small area of te tlnfted States itho regions where factories abounda ate trict comprising but little over 10 per cent of the United Statesthe value of the farm lands is over half that of all of the arable land in the entire country The farms in these regions are located dose to the factories which afford a profitable home market It 4A HUGE CHICAGO MAILORDER STORE TO BE DESERTED POll LACK OF ROOM for all the agricultural products So that the greatest factor in land value II the nearness to good markets It becomes plain therefore that the bet ter the home town cjan be made the mote valuable is the farm land tribu tary to it In the purely agricultural sections the average country town iiI located in the center tfrom 75 ta square miles of territory that is tin town is supported by the trade result ing from that area ofkfarms Accord lag to federal statistics the average farmer spends 527 a nr for clothing for his family household utensils food that hddoes not gro himself farm implements etc Now ItInust be evident that If a plan were to be followed looking to the greatest good for the greatest number the farms of each agricultural area surrounding a town should support that town to their uttermost KEEP THE MONEY AT HOME Every dollar that tho farmer spends in the tow4 indirectly comes back to him in the way of benefits The town grows it supports better stores more churches bbtter schools to which ho can send his chilflren furnishes bet t nearathand markets for his products and finally increases the very value of his farm land As a good il lustration the Dry Goods Reporter as sumes that such an agricultural town has a population of 1000 its support coming from the country tributary to it The life of the town is its retail purchaslngnecessity grow rapidly But Mont gomery Ward and Co S ars Roebuck and Co and others of jhe enormous mall order houses tend oit thejr great four or five pound catalogues describ Supposethatyear in his home town each farmer in the community diverts 50 per cent of his trade from his town and sends 300 a year to the catalogue houses it means that half of the business of the town is gone On the basis of one hun dred or one hundred and fifty square miles of territory to support the town it can be estimated that there are five hundred farmers in the district Three hundred dollars a year in trade from each of the farmers means that one hundred and fifty thousand dollars annually is taken from the home town MOTHER In the cour5 of ten years this means one and onehalf million dollars Averaging the profit on this amount at twenty per cent It means uat Iiv ten years time three hundred thousand dollars profits are taken from the town Npw on the other hand should the farmer Instead of sending away his money to the foreign place for goods ho requires give all his trade to the home town its business would be im mediately doubled and with twice the for the people Year af ter year the profits made by the mer chants would be retained in the town would seek investment in starting new industries and at the end of the ten year period instead of a town of one thousand there would be a lively city of from two to throe thousand and every of farm land within the trade radius of the t iwn would be en hanced in value fro n ten to twenty dollars ENRICHING THE BIG CITIES It can be plainly figured out that the Individual farmer who woultt divert half his trade to Chicago NewYork or some other foreign city In the course of ten years would send away three thousand dollars It it were possible that ho could save ten per cent on this amount In ten years time he wpuld save throe hundred dollars Ills nly compensation would be a dead home town poor schools a poor home mar hot and no increase in tho value of his realestato holdings On the other hand by giving his patronage to the home town even though he must pay the merchant ten por corit moro than tho foreign house the result would bo like this On ac count of Increase In farm values one hundred and sixty acres of land worth ten dollars more per acre sixteen hun Trod dollars or thirteen hundred drtl lars better off In ten years than If Jio gave half his patronage to the foreign concern Ills home town is a r one all public Improvemonfs all rno oft conveniences high schools lo which ho could send his chlldre i cheaply good churches good road and everything that can add to t1e corn fort and happiness of its residents rand those who reside near that the faimers Imd Is enhanced In value his taxation will be J but little greater as the business luter en1ofvu jHj ui vmn uo IK iii prujjuriiuni 10 carry on government IS TIlE SAVING A REAr ONE While tho country household in looking one of the big catalogues and sendfng an order for 50 wortl of goods may bo able to figure out an Immediate saving of five or six dollars even after they have paid the freight there is no question as to the final out come If the practice is persisted in hy all the people of any particular local ity The home town will suffer me home market will fall to Increase l- It does not decrease as will also tne value of the farm lands Undoubtedly the catalogue houses can sell goods ystoreyou send on your cash with yoi r order There is no risk In the cata logue or mail order house huskies Possibly if you arrahged to do business on the same basis with yojur country merchant cash down with your pur ciaseyou could get almost as favo able pzces But the country mercha t is supposed to extend credit to everjr one he hits bad bills which Le never collects and consequently must maka a greater percentage of profit on th things he Every community which Is Imbue i with the spirit of building up its own industries and of supporting its horn town with local pride issur to bo the most prosperous there can bo no gain saying this fact THE HOME GARDEN The Story of the Boy and His Littl Plot of Ground isb11nstlnctportunity example and intelligent d rection he will dig plant and devqlo an Interest in growing things lackin these the call of mother nature lead to mud pies Given a square yard 6 mellow ground a tiny hoe and a hand fulof beans a healthy five yearold boy will have b combination that ex eels anything yet designed in natur study Prom five to ten the world begins to dawn He looks up and out he seei and imitates but does not reason H should play without hindrance If the square yard of ground be enlarged to a rod the handful of beans to a collec tion of seeds the kinds for sale in th grocery stores are best as these have brilliantly colored pictures on thepack ages and the boy learns thereby what manner of a thing he Is to expect this square rod will be the play ground to a surprising extent He may not plant the kinds you ex pect or want him to plant as his view point Is different from yours It is un wise to insist on any given plan Let this garden be his own If it has been entirely to carrots or cabbage let it remain carrots and cabbage for they are more to him than sour choice variety It is unwise to expect careful pains GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH EARTH employment withstanding taking effort and constant care from a boy of this age encourage It but do not compel It He can be taught by example allot the needs of plant growth but his hoe Ing and weeding may be superficial If you ask him he will allow you to dig In his garden to loosen the soil deeper than his strength permits It is wise to do this for tnere must be carrots and cabbage to harvest or there will ho no play ground here next year If the boy of five has been allowed tho run of a garden if at eight he has a garden of his own at ten he will love gardening and will have absorbed an amazing store of knowledge and to him may bQ Imparted at this age In a way and manner that will awaken the tho purest and best that is in him the mystery of life A pumpkin plant on a compost heap sending Its vigorous shoots over the weeds climbing whore It cannot creep finisting Its snake like head through the garden fence Is a thing df wonder tor a boy if he Is but taught to see It and when Its great golden blossoms appear there Ig a still greater wonder unfolded Boys of twelve and fourteen may de sert the garden for the ball field or the fishing rod and it Is well they should for the serious time of life Is coming soon and play days should be as many and long as school and home duties will permit But a garden for a boy at this age may bo a greater factor In his training for life than at any other for by this time the root of nil evil has entered his soul he has learned that procurethethe garden which to this time has been a recreation field a place of won derful possibilities In the way of good things to eat and pumpkins for jacko lanterns may he a most fertile field of revenue Whatever the crop the proceeds should b+ wholly his own If he has produced the crop wholly by his own efforts EJiorajOut QaejsEayihat he thatIsthatIsFrom address of Prof Cranefleld WIse Agr College BE A HOMBCROFTER Learn by Doing Work Together Give ever Man a Chance THE SLOGAN OF THE OICROl1TERS IS Every Child hi u Garden EJrcir Mother in a Hotnairoflf and Indi J viduulf luduslrJul Iad for Every Worlcer in u Home of hiii 0n oil the Lund T L A little croft owAeda plot of corn 7 4AndPlucked while the c urch bells rang tbolr earliest chimes rV rdfaorth The Citizen standing II the Doorway if his home contented onhls thresheW his family ande9undsare exharntedeny W Grady The slums find tenements of khe our fast increasing population In in great cIties are social dyndmite erdividual homes on the landhome tain to sloner or later The crofts boweVer wnall owned by the hisonlyis to plant the multiplying millions of independence George II Maxwell EDUCATION I OPPORTUN11Y HOMEWWT3 THE FIRST BOOK T HFE HOMECBOFTERS HAS JUST BEEN PUBLISHED AMIICONTENTS ARE THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES Or ABSORBING INTEREST The Brotherhood ofMan Charity that is Erlasting The Secret of Nippons Power Lesson ofa Great Calamity The Sign 6a Thought This book iathe first of a Series thatwill Chronicle the Progress of tle HOMECROtfT MOVEMENT and Inform all who wish to coropera te with It how they may do so through the formation of local Homecrof 3 Circles Clubs or Gilds to promote Town and Village Betterment stini i late home civic pride and loyalty 0 home institutions industries and trade improve methods and facilities of ed i catiou In the local public schools at d create new opportunities At Horn that will go far to check the drift of trade and population to the cities 1The first Gild of the Homecrof i has been established at Watertow Massachusetts The GlldhalL Shoos and Gardens are located at 143 Main Street where the Garden Schools now fully organized and over on a hundred children are at work in tha Gardens The departments for trail ing In Homecraft and Village Indu tries are being installed The Weaver are already at work at the looms It is not designed to build here aiisolated institution but to make i model which can be duplicated In an i town or village In the country Copies of THE FIRST BobK 0 THE HOMECROFTERS can tn obtained by sending twelve twc cent stamps with your name an i address carefully and plainly written to The Homecrofters Gil of the Talisman 143 Main St Watertown Massachusetts There Is New Hope and Inspiration for every Worker who wants a Hom of his own on the Land In th CREED AND PLATFORM OF THIi HOMECROFTERS which Isns fol loWs Peace has her victories no less re nowned than war EDUCATION GOOPERATION OPPORTUNITY HOME noFTs We believe that the Patriotic Slogai NptlohouJdEvery Mother In a Homecfoft and In Ividnal Industrial Independence fot Every Worker Inn Home of his Own on the Land and that until he owns luch a Home the concentrated purpose md chief inspiration to labor In the life f every wage worker should be his cternilnatlou to Get an Acre anA JWeTenements and Congested Centers ol copulation in the Cities are a snvag l social moral and poUt cal influence and that a great public novement should be organized and be whole power of the nation and be states exerted for the betterment f all the conditions of Rural Life and o create and upbuild Centers of So IaI and Civic Life in Country and Suburban Towiis and Villages where Trade and Industry can be so firmly inchored that they cannot be drawn nto the Commercial Maelstrom that s now steadily sucking Industry and Inmanlty Into the Vortex of the kent Cities We believe that every Citizen In his Country has an Inherent and ftronhlehIg nndif need be to get his living tralght from Mother Earth and that le lisa the same right to the Opportun J ty tp have the Work to Do which will afford him that living and to earn not only n cor ortable livelihood but enough more to enable him to be a llomecrofter and to have a Home of his Own with ground around It sufficient to yield hint and his family a Living from the Land as the reward for his own labor We believe that the Public Domain fs the most precious heritage of tho people and the surest safeguard the nation has against Social TTrirest P1w turbance or Upheaval arid that the Cause of Humanity and the Proaorvar tlon of Social Stabilltyand of our Free abSorptiontire private ownership without settle tJ1I1tthelrrlgntIODland as fast as It Is needed to give every man who wants a Home on the Laud a chance to pet itWe believe that aa a Nation we shofda be less absorbed wtth Making ii coji Money and should pay more heed to raising up and training Men who will be LawAbiding Citizens that the wel farO of our Workers Is of more con sequence than the mere accumulation of Wealth and that Stability of Na tional Character and of Social and Business Conditions Is of greater Importance to the people of this country as a whole than any other one ques tion that is now before them and we believe that the only way to Preserve such Stability and to Permanently Maintain our National Prosperity is to carry into Immediate effect and operation the Platform of the Tails man which is as follows EDUCATION EMPLOYMENT AND HOMES ON THE LAND 1 That children shall be taught gardening and homecraft In the public schools and that Homecraft and Garden Training Schools be established by county municipal state and national governments where every boy and every man out of work who wants employment where he can gain thatknowledge can learn how to make a home iml till the soil find get lila living straight from the jnonnd and where every boy would be taught that his first aim In life should be to get a home of his own on the land BUILD HOMECROFTS AS NATION AL SAFEGUARDS QfLaand SubdivIsion and Advances to Settlers Act shall be adopted In this country to the end that land shall be subdivided into Hinlill holdings in the hands of those who will till It for a livelihood and labor find occupation In the creation of homecrofts which will be perpetual safeguards afcalust the political evils and social discontent resulting from the overgrowth of- citid5 and the suffrlngs of unem- plo3d wageearners FOR THE AMER PrOTECTION Settlement shall be the principle of Pro tection for the American Wagoworker and his Home applied directly to the Home by the Exemption from Taxa tion of all Improvements upon and also Of all personal property not ex ceeding 2500 In value used on and In connection with every Homccroft or Rural Homestead of not more than ten acres In extent which the owner occupies as a permanent home and cultivates with his own labor and so provides therefrom all or part of the support for a family- ENLARGEMENT OF AREA AVAIL ABLE FOR HOMEMAKING 4 That the National Government as part of a comprehensive nation al policy of Internal Improvements for river control and regulation and for the enlargement to the utmost possible extent of the area of the country available for agri culture and Homes on the Land and for the protection of those Homes from either flood or drouth shall build not only levees and revetments where needed and drainage works for the reclamation of swamp and overflowed lands but shall also preserve existing forests reforest denuded areas plant neW forests and build the great reser voirs and other engineering works necessury to safeguard against overflow gad save for beneficial use the flood waters that now run to waste RECLAMATION AND SETTLEMENT OF THE ARID LANDS 5 That the National Government shall build the Irrigation Works neces sary to bring water within reach of settlers on the arid lands the cost of to be repaid Jo the govern meat by such settlers annual In stallments without Interest and that the construction of the great Irrigation works Necessary for the utilization of the wafers of such largerivers as thf Columbia the Sacramento the ole ado tile Rio Grande nmt the Missouri ind fheir tributaries Phdli as nphTIy as the lands reclaimed will bo itlltzed In small by actual ettlejs and homemakcrsj who will re my the government thcj cost of con struction of the irrlpatfoh works and hat the amount needed ich year for construction as recommended by the ecretary of lie Interior shall be nade available by Conjnjess as a loan rom the general the Re clamation Fund and repaid from j lands reeUlmeG as required by the National Irrigation Act SAVE TIlE PJUBLIO LANDS FOR HOSJEMAKERS publiegrahted to any state or territory for any purpose whatsoever or to any one othbr thun1JPctual settler who has built on land and lived on It for five ycars and that no more land scrip of any kind shall ever be issued and that the Desert Land Law and the Commutation Clause of the IlOihestead Law shall be made tocon fowii to the recommendations of the Public Lands Commission appointed by President Roosevelt and of the Message of the president to Congress PLANT FORESTS AND CREATE FOREST PLANTATIONS 7 That the Timber and Stone Law shall be repealed and that all pub r lie timber landsi shall be included in 1 permanent Forest Reserves the title bytheonly of matured timber to be sold and young timber to be preserved for future cutting so that the forests will be perpetuated by right use andithat the National Government shaU1by the reservation or purchase of ex mating forest lands and the planting of new forests create In state National Forest plantations fromtwhich through all the years to cope a sufficient supply of wood and tlmtieri supplythe r from he Forest Plantations In that state v CONTROL AND USE OF THE GRAZING LANDS 8 That all unlocated public lands tinot otherwise reserved shall be re serve from location or entry onderIany law except the Homestead Law and shall be embraced in Grazing Re serves under the control of the Secre tnry of Agriculture who shall be em powered to issue annual Licenses tow graze stock jn said Grazing Reserves but such licenses shall never be Issued for a longer period than one year on agricultural lands or five years on grazing lands and all lands classified as grazing lands shall be subject to re lasslflcatlon at the end of every five years that no leases of the public bythethe area of the homestead entry shalltnever under any circumstances be en lurged to exceed ICO acres RESERVE STATE LANDS FOR I HOMESTEAD SETTLERS 9 That the public land states shall administer the state lands under a system similar to and in harmony with the national public land system above outlined and that each state shall enact a State Homestead Law for the settlement of lands owned by the state and that state lands shall he disposed of only to actual settlers under such law and that all st4tejlands shall at all times remain to llomestead Entry UNITED OWNERSHIP OF LANd AND WATER 10 That it shall be the law of every l state and of the United States that beneficial use Is the basis the meas ure and the limit of all rights to water Including riparian rlghtr and that the right to the use of water for irrigation shall Inhere In and be ap pnrte 1ant to the land Irrigated so that the ownership of the land and the 17f1tershnll be united and no right to water as a speculative commodity ever be acquired or owned t F THE CQMIXG PEOPLE Outward changes economical and political more or less marked are always going on in the fortus and or ganijuitftms of society But today one cnnmako a specially strong argument that great and radical changes are Im pending1 No one can believe that existing conditions will continue in a world where all things move and change Waste extravagance political corruption fierce mercantile rivalries colossal monopolization of wealth inc1 of the industrial plants of the world masses of dreary povertythese are natural subjects for profound patri otic and humane concern Is not the old social and Industrial machinery the competitive or wage system show ing signs of breaking down beneath its load The question is quite fair whether any system is Just that permits IncH J viduals to roll up Immense fortunes as the result of lucky speculations or of the rise of land values about a great city that permits otHer Individuals to inherit almost unlimited money power andkingdomsmen with small wages live doe to the danger line of debt or even of cold and starvation and are liable to be thrown out of employment for months at a time When In the face of natural wealth never so abundant and forces of production augmented Indefinitely by science and invention so many almost fall to reap any benefit from the re sources which surely belong to the race it must at least be confessed that our present system both of production and of distribution Is not Intelligently t or humanely managed Itsresults do not represent an Ideal democracy a brotherhood of nutuFrom The Coming People by Chas F Dole It behooves everyone who has eyes to see and ears to hear and a brain with which ta think to study the fret mentions social problems with which we are face to face todayCWhether they are settled right or wrens will affect every member of the community No one can escape the evils that will result front a wrong fttlomcnt and everyone will be belle fitted by a right settlement Nothing Is more Important than that vo should et started right There 10 nfdnnf and inspiration in every lime of THE COMING PEOPLE by Clins F Dole In order to bring this book withto t1II roach of nil a popular edition has lust been Issued by the Hotnecnrfters Gild of the Talisman which can be had for 25 cents postage Included Itcnilt by postal money order express aeeorder or postage stamp teJHOMECROFTERS MS Watertown MMSN i I I I wI Aj hiftTII I CoFyrihea 894 SynopsU of preceding chapter At end of this Installment CHAPTER VII might not return to Beaulleu within the year and If his brothers dogs were to be set upon him If he towed face Mlnstead land then ndeed was Alloyne adrift upon earth North south east and westlie mighttturn where ho would but nil was ly chill and cheerless The Aooot Etuceleafn of his scrip but that would be a sorry support for twelye long monthstLii all the darkness there was one bright spot of the sturdy comradesc whom he had left that could find them again all would be well He pushed on therefore now walking and now running The forest began to shred out Into scattered belts of trees with gleam of J and stretch of pastureland between Hero and there by the way side stood little knots ot wattleand daub huts with Nhockbalred laborers lounging by the doors and redcheeked children sprawling in the roadway y these Alleyno knew that he was on the very fringe of the forest rind therefore no great way from Christchurch later was the tray eller to feL high tower of Christ- churchjl Priory gleaming In the mellow evening light and gladder still when rounding a cotner ho came upon his comrades of the morning seated astrad dIe upon a fallen tree Thy had a lint space before them on which they alternately threw little square pieces of their oc fiirhe them astonishment as Jle drew near that tim archers bow was On JOlufs back the archers sword by Johns side and the steel cap laid upon the treetrunk bestween them Mort dQ ma vie Aylward shoutedtlooking down at the dIced I such cdrsed luck A murrain on the bones I have not thrown a good main since I loft Nayarre I am like to reachiChristchurch In PlY shirt Then denly glancing up IHoln by the splen dor of heaven hero Is bur cher petit Now by my tenfInger ones thIs II a rare sight to mine eyes He sprang up and threw his arms round Alleynes neck while John no less pleased but more backward and Saxon in his habits stood grinning and bobbing by tho wayside with his steel cap stuck wrongelde foremost upon his ftHastman patting Allfiyne all over In his de light Shall npt get away from us- affaInwgll no better said lie with a printing In the eyes at tais noarty erVcPsald lad cried big John Wo three shall to tie wars to etherfandthe devil may fly away with of Beaulleu But your feet and hosen are all besmudged Hast been In the waterI In good sooth Alleyno ann wered and then as they Journeyed on their way he told them the many things that had befallen him But you saUl Alleyne there slave WheroSrewarlike John It Is a game which friend Aylward hath been ateaqhing of me And I nn overupt pupil jnbled the Ibow nan rio nath stripped me BUt by my hilt you must render them back to me cama rade lest you bring discredit upon my mission and I s1ll1 pay you for them at Take retrhSemPrIbCK man and never heed the pay said John I did but wish to learn th of them since I am like to have such trinkets hung to myOWn girdle for some years to Mo fol he wits born ft free com panion cried Ho hath the very trick of Speech and turn of thought I take them back then and indeed It gives unease not to feei my yewstuve Lapping against my leg It chanced on that very evening that Sir Nigol Loring baying supped before sunset as was his custom had taken his dogs for an evening breather Two russetclad varlets with loud halloo walked thighdeep ontroJIlngiandhimself with Lady upon arm the walking slowly and se- datelY as befitted both their age and their condition They paused at tho brid Sir 6NIgfel was a slight man of poor stature with soft lisping vote gentle ways 80 short was lie that his wife who wu no very tall Woman had the better Of hIm by the breadth of three fingers His sight having been Injured In his early wars by a basket ful or lime which had been emptied over him when he led the Earl of Derbys stormers up the breach at Bergerac ho had contracted lSomethlng of a stoop with a blinking peering expression ot face His age was sir andfortY but the constAnt practice of arms together With a cleanly life had d his activity and endurance- unimpaired so that from a distance he seemed to have the slight limbs and swift grace of s boy His face how ever was tanned ot a dull yellow tint and the little pointed beard which he wor was streaked shot with gray His features Werfe small delicate and regular with elcllrcut curving nose and eyes whlch jutted forward from the lids His dress was simple and yet A old einbroldered belt of knighthood encircled lila loins with his arms five roses gules on a field Argent cunningly work d upon the clasp So tpod Sir Nigel Ix rinse upon the bridge of Avon and talked lightly with his lady And certes had the two visages alone boen seen and the stranger been asked which were the more to belong to the bold warrior whose name was loved by the roughest soldiery of Eu rope he had assuredly selected the J1rly Her face was large and square with fierce thick brows and the eyea of one who was accustomed to rule n was the nO ot martial women The dp ds ot Blftflc Acne of Dunbar of dv Salisbury and of the Countess of Montfort were sun fresh In tim public iInd With surh earnnIcs before them the wives of the pnUh captains had besome as warlilce as mates and ordered Ute eastli in thelrabseflee with tJ prudene and discipline or veteran seneschals flight easy wore the Mont nutes of their CaUo of TwYnham and little bad thY tQ lTend from roving- s1ley or French cuadron while Lady MV Loring had the ordering or It 1 tli you my lord she was say 1nEf thftt It Is not fit training for a siomofrelle lincvksl afll hounds iotes and eltoles slnglng a French tondel or TeadfTT the GesteS de Doonde MaY once R8 J found her ystornlght pretending sleep the artful with the cor nor of the IIlrOn thrusting forth from 11er her pil1W Lpnt hf rby Father Thristophet Of the PrIorY forMoot- hthJt is flYlrr her answer How shall an this help her when sho has asUr nf Jyr on to keep with n hundre4 months an aape ror hef Rnd drink rnie my1riet bird trill answered trI kqht The maid Is like the fr nih whttih kllkll henle and nlungps fortery lust of Ufo Give her tlmp i504f give beT time Wen I that mY father would have glvm me not time but n good azeT stick acrosa my shoulders J knoW not what thts world Is cording to when YoUng maids maY flout tieir old sirs I wonder thflt you do not correct hy fair 1orlT Nay hearts comfort I never used hand to woman vet anti It would tie a passlnK strange thing If I beanu- pofl my flesh and blood But I thntlInudeBmay leave In your hnnds when I amgone for in sooth this peaceful life yourracious thattheredcaux once more and by St Paul It OfEnglandere to be soon in the field and the bytheirNow woe with mo but I feared fU struckfzoms tryIngsider my sweet lord that ydu have already won much honor that Wo have tlatyubcar nothowthekingChandos nt threescore and ten lUC restforseem me to prate of service done It alsotoworkIshow low is our with bailiff andreeve ever croaking of empty farms an1 wastinr lands not for ofSallsbfryIsfIttlnptos Ihouldto be earned and bravo ransoms to bowon withadeventhOughfrom myside Yet my voice as I know well should speed you on to glory and imeIsall men know that your valor needs the- cuh and not the spur f doyeorltnewsnutn v serIceword of what is stirring over the water s thefadlng FLICKED TWICE ACROSS SNOUTIcgrayyet chattering merrily between them SirNigel tohimJady butIyou though in sooth I have seen you hllvodrawn bringyouClaude Latour As they ri1d It Alleyne who stood baktromher breath while the knight laughed softly to himself thattheywhen the game Is afoot And what of this Company archer criedAYlward quarryIf Inthemany a brave following but never such Theydowill bar the wayr theyaredeed men of whom a lender may be proud Your name good archer Sam Aylward air of the Hundred of Easebourno and the Rape of iChl chester youHo a forestlman who hath now taken the CompanyA figure of a manatarmssaid the knight Why Aylward you are no chicken yet I warrant him the stronger man See to thatstone from the copfngwhlch hath fallen varletaI woujd that you two could put them fo shame by budging It though I tear that I overtask you for It Is of a grievous weight He pointed ho spoke to a huge roughhewn block which lay by the rondRsle deep nnke n from Its own In the reddish curtis TIt thlleevehopeful countenance for Indeed It Wsi- Mamlghtv rock Jolla however put him trySttobudgeheaving5toopinggrasped two projecting anti upwlttdstrength to the effort the stone for the stuck fast then is the mighty nnitthe I shoulders stonogavesaydr w into tense bunches with adeepthrowingand hurled the rock well out into the stream andOoodClllteddirtI have felt his arms round my ribs yetatrade fair Sir is a right learned olerk hlghtIAlIeynethe Socmnn of Mlnstoad Young man quotli Sir igel stern ottlioughtpass portcullis of mine haRUhhavd no thought in common for this dogsuponlands CompanyjudgobYmytrlndsexorcistacolyte SirNigelPnuiitheretheirladysahronlcletimsiege IhafootisyeveryBut my souls bird you hTnr me prate thavetothemnfubehindfindliohfer for having accomplished his attho THE amliqsneersand contempt AlywardnI havo boon cozened andquoth fOlly he gruiIyCfalsoprophetj By my hilt criqd the archer fconversesnake to him What Is amiss then a nWhythatiegwflsvalor Yqt hero you brlhg mo to a InnourIshedwho must needs forsooth taker counIsel with his mother ere ho sword to girdle criedthewill sick you what you think of him aUvcforbyanout that instant some little wily down thoPrioryotwomenand over all a sullen thunderous andterrIblerow street thero came rushing a brace of whining dogs with tails glued under their logs them a whit faced cwIde514eadbackfromhveryscreeched and whizzed past them rteylt from bow while cios f behind cams redt011TorlKhtEnd doorway Hordle JohiVtauKht UP atfIttthertJtn porch while Aylwnpd with whirl of French plucked at his ftnlver tried to his bow AJJeynfl all uTinorvcd nt so strnnprfr and nlathsftheboundingalongTanrer In tho uncertain light Its hugo l1vortrrtTdfn otthAfhnndtiffTt sent the blood cold Allevnos veins fo see that as thev Came tosroth orthe man and the boasttho creaturo I1 roared up with ees ablazo with fear pawsabovepuokoredsnoutwithwith gentle on which tho bear rorologwas soon swathed in ropes by tho bearS ward and a crowd of peasants who had rnssedthrough fellbI must crave your pardon domrade UIkhowthat IndeedCHAPTER VIII Blank was tho mouth ot Twjnham l1urnInScast a red glare over tho outer throughthewith fltful brightness on tho shieldswhich hove the red roses of tile veteran tho1rnwhrl andleftthe causeway ero a hoarse blare burst thohingenlrdrawnrl1ttllngNigelnndwhile a fat understeward took charge tothoforthowaytarer dustfromaboutthrough whousiaAlloynennd nscoultlIs there nn archer here hight Sam manatnrmsolanklng WmantollUionSimonotooour cnmarade a mon coeur Ah but teluponnndbonecomradeother uhlngat these Frenchmen It Is andU1Rtmore It lk6 enough mon gar as thingsgo Now maytfao Lord be praised crleltho other This very willl I sot onthoflhrlneoungronlc1Art so sot on plunder then Is the tnoughfatramarndc and you have but to put ttWa4Nay rlrnl it Is not the French noelthat BEAST THE through antherhonestwarabended knee for the woman But how telrFgIlJlesCameback I had un old mother there lad thoMidlandsownhearthstoneFrenchmans bill My second sister y brothers wife and liar two chil Utesmoklngwroughtgreat us1ndoldbattlecryf Sir Nigel unfurls his pennon hove Is one whd will be right glad to feel the saddloftupg under his knees o togetherldmy hilt We may hope to see more ore wo die Butt comrade It is in niy mind that there is some small matter pf dispute stilt open between us TorO God It Is sooth cried the other I had forgot It The provost w aparthenOn which friend we owed that wo should settle The t when next we came together Hast thy sword rl see gllmmercoughtorguard mon garr have not hoard link of steel this month or more Sllldthtla a vow and not lightly tQ be broken AlleyneISlnllfs a devils vow and simple clerk as I am I am yet the mouthplcaeof theItrim Church when I say thalt were mortal sin to fight on sucli quarrel Whnti shall two grown men carry malice for years nnd fly like snarling curs at each others throats No malice my young clerk no malice quoth Black Simon I have not a bitter drop in my heart for mine old comrade but the quarrel as ho ihath1 told you Is still open and un settled Fall on Aylward Not whilst toan stand between you cried Alleyne springing before the bowmrin It is shame and sn to fftfo twev Christian Englishmen turn wworrto against each other like the frenzied bloodthirsty paynlm And what Is itfdrerr Hordle theIShyove tldo pancake By the black earthlikeyou tlo floftth to each other 01prcl1chlngYou tnny ibid the scath yourself my grontcUdgel J castlo drawbridge drop upon my pate Jcarnostlyf JcaUsoftutbehllJtootbleftu to he cried the cause df quar 2InSltndtttl1 JIoverdice fItd qgomind as before h8kldSimonI can jcall to mind aught about hr mMdMtheogcs Bless her pretty hearth Why mon gar I loved So lId a many quotfl filnl6rt 4t call her to mind now rt the very thellttlohUHIfY fhavewhere on the banks of Garonne whore theIquorcustomers So tods our tNtheJ1 said AYMhonlusty manatarms to choose from JohntrodefotJowhem byIssaidhehimherUp the broad steps Alleyne went olloWlng his boyish guide until at the olding oak doors tho latter paused orhelookdInued to stand his cap In his hand examining with the greatest Intefest a which was so different to accustomedlost was u small ebony table at his on Which by the side of A chessboarsI nnd the scattered chessmen there lay rIghtIltklflourishes and devices along the mar hlnfhlchhtats and black even lines drew his band down to them as the loadstone rraws the needle1 until almost bet or lie knew It he was standing with th romance of Garin de Montglane befOr his eyes so absorbed in Its contents a to be completely oblivious of where Ii was anti why he had come there hlmselfiIulck feminine laughter Aghast he thehessmenround tJiOrocstn It was as empty and t dIsmerrimentlo stittIdsen hnwOY r he caught ft Idlek riiilf- rierfrom the corner of ft highbackedliancnl In front of hlmianc1 shifting a liCe of twO tO saw n white siondor hand which hold a mltror of oUsMI sliver fn such a Way thnt Ute cjoricealdd observer could see without Uelng s pen He Stood Irresolute un c 3rtaln Whether to advance or id tftke no notice but even as he hesitated tics mirror was whipped In and a trU and stately young lady swept out from 0IrfAlleyne started with astonishment tiff whohnee In tim fbtttfiltlShe no Ibrtgti lnsweveib Wlttldngalnsfts etned los him before the lithe charm o hot figure anti the prcrtfd free grace of her bearing were enhanced MoW bythe of ir Mt1f Utntsame akto1mightUSwickedUWritJgeH1 thtitihftdrlladles tddsmalltoograydi1otirse n llould be otherwise It Is si Jqt tl md ktofiisttf htiffieYea ismy 1tntj atiti 5 If Nigel L thltfmornljng thatmight Wfauicnscgeeff5 yoUryeSltttrMds trNay It warmed mY YeIy heaffc fdfle6 So glad waS j that 1 laughid pfeacheanj t USheOfthethat lmay havd ntrungthl ShBIMtvblwhatttsKlIadWhht Is It lady ISUyIn what aOsoOth tnctlrsplndld and bodkin when I WilvetleyWalk heronsI ask atianswettme or it will go HI With me IngtIknowthe north You win not sits H1 Youknow tdsheof her beautiful heart leaving Alleyne thoughheoils th ngShe was back irgutirl In Uti hervaryingLook at that my friend said she If you had been shut up In abbey of havefdvaftfAllyenehumfather1f you shall see how wdrthy a beHoldcn jor sevlce to me nhi helped me thUH tourmilesyouhavingthenglancedAII yH for his approval Tp to tfd mknJ Next Week Synopsis of Preceding Chapters r siCCIICS of lbS tort hid in the century 110nuteryseriouschargebroughfthe pane day Iiotlrr of the laybrethren of the h1sepaaseetrdsee uretn will twentyyarcoldnfuith wdfro5theJfrnltt nhrw5 fIthod a 1UOtUnS4O ose sisbirail tea ihtlterin a roadsi4s tflsrnIriAiletiSIAyilNt4erseesawrestiinWJotifs Id join the White IlinsfeadwoodqnrrehirtY t fletellahefof hiS ihtentfono join his eom Rlftl1ntMteillftgher name J I What Does This Mean 1n t it J qelw n If these pulling thin jroughIy displayed in t Fresh Bldod uppn the wall of a house where at great Cfime had been cdmtriittedstared you in the face could you explain their meaning Such was the problem which SHERLOCK HOLMES had to solve iti his first chrolnicled adventureI The SJnjdy in Skarlett tA bookwlcli m O Alt fittLE tfitffiraf Iof ddiedClye tijKeiU ftt iftfi6xld Holmes next adventure1he wa- Jtlonfronted by Im rttlnIh The Sign oftheFoul v fmgI ros rtgular 150 linen imperial edition SoiIOSthk1 wit1 mis coupon tO- rSO CENtHere isachnnccto get tw of U1e most iteiLSct inetcstin of ventures in amos beautifully printed and bound etfltion forjust ncthifd Iirice FREE WITH THIS BOOK afSherloCkenameled PPct Sit bW tor frnthtngr IHo suio and net this Coupon sending 50 een In Smps coin or toney Order t f IIARPLR nUOSi Joraaklia Sqilatc Y 1itJtc h9N Street 1bis J TiWD tafe + J I J t f 0l a 1T is aril TcrBREED RESISTANT PLANTS 7 Crops Proof Against Insects or Disease = Can mBe Growri by the Farmer GUY ELLIOTT MITCHELL off The farmers too greatest foes are sects and plant diseases He can by a proper rotation of crops and fertilization convert a poor Into a rich soil and he can stimulate plant growth by plenty of fertilization By the same process he can keep down the weeds which rob his crops of nourish ment and moisture He can to a great extent overcome with but little 1 trouble all the various smaller hin drance to crop growingrall but the bugs arid the blight These twain are hard to handle None is so arrogant as to profess indifferent to their at tacks Notmany years ago they were expectednot the less dreaded espe cially tie blights and the rots and the mildews they were the natural visita tions oC providence There was no use trying to combat them If they came they came The farmer prayed that they might hot come that year Now science has shown us that they can in most cases be overcome If not overcome they can be prevented Yet the process is often fraught with great trouble and expense to the suppose a man could develop a strain of plants so hardy that blights and rust would pass them b In disgust and so bitter and unsavory for a bug that the hymenoptera the coleopterq and the other toughs of the insect trust would pass by and prefer to eat oak and hickory leaves It would be a cinch for that man would It not He could sit In the shade and hire myrmidons to do his work directing those close at hand bttelephone Such a condition may b possible The man who gets in first would be the one to sit in the shade and reap the advantage Eventually we would all get on to the scheme and unless the population 6f the world raPldltyjtherefood products and prices would eventu ally get back to their present level so that we would all have to work againThe Department of Agriculture and I some of the experiment stations have been working along this line of t lecting resistant plants with the idea of at least giving the enterprising American farmer A good big start In the aggregate enormous crop losses and millions caused by the attacks of insects and plant diseases la dry weather In sects are particularly abundant and in wet weather plant diseases flour THE Comparative while in average both do the best they can to gather the crop ahead of thC farmer Many plant dis eases and insects be controlled by the various poisons sprays and cul tural methods already discovered but for so eas for example the rust of wheat peach 2 yellows cloverseed satisfactOry remedies have not yet been discovered Some instances may be cited to show just what is by resistant or mune varieties and their value Grapes furnish a striking Euro pean graphs planted in this country fall wherever the graperoot louse is present because the louse is able to attack and the roots of these Varieties The roots of tire AmeriCan grapes are also attacke by the same louse but are so hard and wiry that the louse can not destroy them In other words they are re sistant The unu ual resistance of the Keif possIbleern States where most other varieties fail because of blight The va riety of cowpea known as Little Iron has proved so resistant to wilt disease tlfat In same fields It has survived when all bther varieties have been killed American gooseberries are but little t to the mildew which seriously affects the larger English varieties when here With nearly every crop grown some of Its vari eties are mare resistant or Immune to some disease or Insect attack than jSome of the same plant are but lIt ie affected by a disease while other are badly injured nations in this respect also extend to individua plants of a given variety These facts have been utilized to some extent in the origination of the various socalled diseaseproof rieties which have been Introduced like culture asforexample the rustproof varieties of oats etc As a rule however these vane ties have not been developed by any systematic dclentlflc methods of se and breeding although a few show m of them have act measured up to the claims m d them They hake hcwever r e J a very useful purpose in turning thethought of and practical men as well in the direction of the development of diseaseresistant varieties with results which promise to prove of great practical utility POTATOES During yeas the disease resistance of potatoes specially has received attention by Several of the agricultural experime it stations in the United States notably those of Maine recentbulletindustry of the Department of Agricul theVermontcusses this work and that along sim liar lines abroad as well as the eX perlenceofpractical growers Sum marizing the results Professor Jones draws the following tentative elusions Disease resistance In potatoes Is varietyknownilightand rot It seems related to general vegetative vigor and is therefore in a measure dependent upon cultural and developmental conditions and tends to decrease with the age of the variety It can Abe restored bj originating new varieties from seed especially of hybrid rigin Not all seedlings show superior disease re sistance Early varieties may escape the disease by maturing before it becomes epidemic but when similarly exposed they reas a class than late varieties The source of seed tubers is a mat grownegiving plants the superior disease framitcropIs probably preferable Possibly tub ers are better for seed purposes if dug before they reach full maturity High nltrolgenousthe plant to resist both brisk and rot far as skin characteristics are a index the red varieties with thick and rough skin seem more resistant whitee varieties So far as stem and eviIdence favors the stem that is hard rough and rather woody at the base land the leaf that is small somewhat t rough and dark colored In America trials as to disease re sistance have been conducted at some of the experiment stations notably in II JACKSON COTTON ON THE LEFT DRAKE OK RIGHT Resistance to Wilt Disease ish weather can etc meant im example American destroy grown Va wheat lection and fox recent con seed So Vermont where experiments in breed ing and selection for increased re sistance are under way These result have been Correlated with information secured by a circular of in quiry addressed to a large number of potato spec in the Northeastern States and in Canada From these It appears that a wide variation Is shown In disease resistance among the varieties now in cultivation in America but that no one variety is preeminent Among those which have been wide lYI tested the following deserve men- tldn as of the resistant class Dakoto Red Rustproof Irish Cobbler Sir Walter Raleigh Doe Pride and White Beauty stadt Roots of Iron Cowp n Resistant Knotdshowed marked resistance to blight on both sandy Idam and loam soils Keeper American ondertDakot Red Doe Pride and Late flightless Varieties having an upright habi of growth moderately branched with firm hairy mediumsized leaves are tl1I smooth flabby leaves and decumbent stems The evidence at hand seems to justify the hope that the combined ef torts of potato specialists working from both the practical and the scien fine standpoints may soon result in the development of varieties of pota toes excellence with resistanceaCANTALOUPES A recent bulletin of the Colorado Station reports the discovery by a local grower of a rustresisting cantaloupe which promises to be of im mepse value to the Rockyford canta loupe industry In this case seed of the Rockyford variety was purchased from five different seedsmen They were planted and cultivated under sim liar conditions When rust attacked the field just before the melons began to ripen It developed rapidly and soon destroyed all the vines except thqse r Taylor Iron Black COWPEA VS AND TAYLOR Shoeing Comparative Resistance Wilt and Iloot Knot grown from the seed of one seedsman Many of the hills from this strain of Rockyford seed remained green throughout the season and produced a good crop of melons Further obser vations in the muskmelon fields of that neighborhood also showed that seednhad been used many hills were unaf fected with rust while with other strains of seed of the same variety deadeThe investigator selected a quantity of seed from the rustresistant hills and planted them In comparison with ordinary seed On the rustresisting hills the melons were hidden under a healthy growth of vines and were large solidly netted with thick firm flesh small seed cavity completely tilled with seed On the rusted hills the plants were almost devoid of leaves and the small melons were premature ly ripe with thin watery flesh open large seed cavity and practically of no market value In tracing back tthe history of this strain of seed it was found that some years before a seedsman had saved the melontakenhad therefore been developed by the I simple process of saving seed from the best melons produced by plants which withstood attacks of rust when surrounding plants were destroyed by this disease What was thus accom plashed by one farmer with One drop can probably be accomplished by other farmers with the same or other crops if they will be alert while the crops are growing to select and mark individual plants which show exceptional merit along the lines of pro lific yield early maturity resistance to disease or other desirable quality and save seed separately from the plant showing such qualities Marked va nations which may be profitably utilized in this way are constantly occur ring anti are plainly evident on all farms The point to be emphasized is that improvements In farm crop varieties nearly always trace back to individual plants No one Is In better position to notice these exceptional plants than the farmer He is In his garden or orchard every day where these exceptional plants are produced If one plant in a rustInfected wheat field stands up green and free from the disease that is a plant to save seed from as the basis of a rustre sistant strain ICone hill of pota toes In a blighted field remains unaf fected by disease seed from that hill may produce a blightresistant variety If a squash pmt Ik found that is dis tasteful to squash bug seed from that hill may produce squash vines which the hugs will not molestn The Important fact is that some plants are more resistant to ells ease arid insect attacks than others It Is a question of seeing the resistant Atfloottnrkoil hy Root Knot plant and propagating from It The foroas seedsman IThe gold money of the world is 4 61 for each inhabitant slid the gold money In the United States is 11633 for each inhabitants STYLES fOR WARM WEATHER Fashions for Heuted Term are in tlufniuny with Lonilort uy BEKTHA BROWNING The summer fashions have become quite as settled as they ate apt to dur ing the season and those wardrobes which are just preparing have the ad vantage of being exactly wnat is ue sired rather tuan an uncertain torte bast The woman wno enjoys tue coo breezes of her own Veranda rattier than the uncertain comforts of some otuer rniIiginmaterial and dainty little coats of lace or lingerie fabrics It is the detail which makes up the fashionable ward robes and any woman who is clever with her lingers may make these small garments or accessories without a great deal of expense and satisfy 1 IRON BLACK to with fields the much styleSummgowns this yearF and Mistress Fashion seems to be more In Harmony with comfort than for some years past Waists may be elaborately inset with lace or embroidered but they are simply made and with lacey collars or low round or Dutch Jsquare necks Everyone is wearing elbow sleeves ex cept those with scrawny arms and for them there are sheer undersleeves which conceal any number of ugly lines Guimps too are popular feature this year and may be purchased reasonably in all manner of pretty styles or be made at home Some of the daintiest effects are In the combination of Valencinnes and swiss or lawn The delicately colored slips are apt pearing again and under the sheer white dresses are quite enchanting A white embroidered Swiss over a pink slip has a deep yoke of Dutchess lace Inlet with Valencinnes The skirt Is frothy with frills and tucks of the self material and inset and crossstrapped with Valencinnes The belt is of palest pink chiffon rib on Small capes are again looked uj on with favor especially the little r antleswhich go with threepiece suits or those of lace or lingerie fabric which grace thin sum mer frocks The return of these Isl probably due to the return of the small bolero which has appeared in all man ner of shapes and styles the sleeves of which often resemble capelike af fairsThe long gloves which are worn with short sleeves are held up In a novel way by wristlets of elastic covered with shirred ribbon and finished at the top with a buckle or tiny rosette of ribbon These are worn just below the elbow or above wherever the glove Is supposed to end They hold the glove in place admirably and are a pretty addition to the toilette The favorite color for these bracelets is black but any color of glove is matched In these tiny accessories The nonnlntlon of the British emnlre Iq 400000000 and the area 11908378 square miles The greatest Iron nrodnrlrm state In the South Is Alabama Virginia cornea second Tennessee third Maryland fourth and West Virginia fifth The amount of pmnerty destroyed by fire in the united States in the last forty years Is incalculable More than one million buildings have been burned In the last ten years afterFITStrMtIeDr Germany mP kes more than 1700 varieties tIThe grape rvest b about 750000 ions valued at 10000 000LoJInk and fruitj stains may be removed yoalingtlc turn in hot wasting waterJ Dew readily on sonje colors than It forms more readily on yellow objects next cb those that are green It forms slowly on anything reU and most slowly on black fatPeople TO FATAAMA FREE GIFT BY SIMPLY ASKlYU FOR IT THE DAXGEIIOU8 SUMMER SEASON WITH ITS TERRIBLE jAXD EXIIAUBTI i IIKAt IS NOW UPON Us EVJKRY OUXCE OF SUPERFLUOUS FAT IS BURDEX SOME 1JSIULTIIY AX BRIGS MUCH MISERY AND DAGER WHICH MAY lEAS DEATH i I can reduce your weight 8 to 5 pounds a Week No starving no exercising nauseating drugs nor tipk enlng pills that ruin f practicing stomach physicianand a specialist in the cucceislul rcduo tlon of superfluous fat My perfected treatment quickly 1 relieves ycu from I that feeling of fiill Jness and oppres don strengtbensyour and enables you to breathe easily and ypq fcandfigureand handsome and jyou will feel and look years younger Double or undr chin flabby cheeks abdomen fa nnd other le evidencestremoved The flesh becomes firm and solid and the muscles regain strength1 activity and vigor ProsInentphTslclans cageItrialtreatmentMD20Eart22dStD 4 00 Number 6176 PRiCE 10 CENTS EACH MALE HELP WANTED AJJVRKTlSlMi men adept in writing copy sought lor constantly e neca men at onccy i balortea i i u Write na UMiay 7xertuWJb mte113otoL4Sb oauaayruY AN EXIEIUENCED NURSERY Salesman also a man 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