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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 3, 1907. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1907 spr1907070301 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 3, 1907. Springfield Sun. J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1907 $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. i j se1 ii I f ivni t sl u ItVOLUME lili J SPRINGFIELD KY WEDNESDAY JULY 3 1907 NUMBER 30 Jtf EEEEE eCIE wFjr tGOOD ADVICE TO FARMERS 1 ilr Not many farmers who have been raising tobacco for the mar u ket in years past have ever held tnelr crops for feummer delivery Therefore a few words to those still holding their tobacco in barns at nome will not come amissiIn the first place very close in fact pressed moderately together as this will pr vent mush loss in weight which happens when often coming in and joing out of case In this closehung condition it should be left until it gets the advantage of as muchhot weather as possible th reby insuring the tobacco a thorough drying Consult Mr Ware I efore taking your tobacco down if it should come into the wareh use in too hig case so that there is likely tobe damaged tobac o after prizing i 4 ywill have to be at the owners risk and expens This extrkex pense means that the tobacco will have to be re lung in the yare house hereand the warehouse company can not advance money or it until it is in condition to insure keeping On of the best tests is that after two or three dry still days the toba co is found arly in the day say before 8 oclock to be in good ca e there will be little risk in bulking it to keep Follow these dir ctions and let every man v ho knows how to handle in summer order render what assistance nd advice he can Ii to his neighbor Withour drying plant next season wewill not have this trouble e Ii y Ivi1l be glad to answer any questions growers may wish to ask me m reference t t iI113333 3333 tj TRAMPSI i ARRESTED rare With Stealing it Money and Yaju able Papers Jack Rearodon and Lon Thprnbury two Iramp umbrella fixers arIrested here yesterday morning rMarshal z Grace upon a charge pf stealf ing a purse and pocketbook from thev residence of Mrs Matt Wycoff A little son of Mrs Wycoff sa v one of the men coming from the residence a yesterday morning about 8 oclock andy he reported the matter to his mother Upon investigation the purse and pock etbook were missing In the purse were three silver dollars and a ten dollar bill in the Pocketbookwere 1tbree stock certificates on the Farmers fiveihundred dollars notes e men were arrested some silver money was found upon them but the 310 bill notes and stock certificates were no ojfound After a careful search the e purse was found near where the had passed along the road but a 11rovegenerally believed that they are guilty In fact the evidence against them i almost direct Jailer Catlett overheard a conversa 4 tion between the pals yesterday af ternoon The younger of the two wasj very much irritated because the had told where the purse and book could be found and he asked hi why he told it The older replied I have told nothing mums the word Further efforts will be made to get confession from the men apd it isI hoped they will tell where the stole notes and stock certificates dan b found r True As Gospel f How few ever stop to think of the result liable to follow a little act an- how many are reckless in the use of their tongue and especially when discussing a scandi l An exchange says freeIlyothers and made confession to the t priest of what she had done RegaveI her a ripe thistle top and go out in various directions and scatter the seeds one by one Wondering atj the penance she obeyed and then turned and told her confessor To ht amazement he bade her go back er the scattered thistle seeds and when she insisted that it would be impossible he replied that it would be even more difficult to gather and destroy all evil reports which shehad circulated about others If the recording angel is keeping any record on scandal circula tors what a job he has in every town and also in some country neighbor hoods ias Attention RaisersI t1Eversince tlousington countys produce business there has been constantly coming to my earSt the cry of trust trust until I feel my duty to outline some of the benee fits of the trust if you mght term it such I have been associated with the the people of this county for nearly ten years Previous to our opening here I have been told by hundreds of our best people that turkeys eggs and county produce sold at such a low figure that it our good women paid little or no attention to the raising of turkeys or the production of eggs simply because itv not profitable Today many aiJ says publicly that his wife her poultry ande gS makes more money than he does apid many times helps to lift the mortgage from the farm Why was case onlyt few years back W because ou had no market nooutlet for what you were able to produce T ay I amS proud to stand at the head of the so called trust and I need not waste time with argument to convince you for thet price you are now realizingis nearly ort quite double that of a few years prevt ious Now in regards to control of the business some say this means lower prices I want to deny this most emphatically With me it means bme higherhahtan centious farmers wife My sole am realizepsyssyou standard of quality If I was in a position today to tell Prosyou me or myc agents it would be then that I could insist upon your marketing nothing but the best quality and when you did this I would be able to astonish you with- r prices Ivant to say further that ifj ahelpmeggs absolutely fresh and free from stains I would be able tq guarantee you Louisville prices right at home if not even more Its for Washington counI becauseewhen is there is no question as to prices If any one doubts my obility to carry ou any statement I have made I would be glad if a few of the good people whoI have been misled by false statements- d and who have in their hearts a predju dice againstthe egg trust will fill thei baskets pith strictlyfresh eggs bring them to me and I will ship the free of charge turn over the returns to you and if I dont realize 2cts per Idozen better than we are obtaining average egg I will agree to ate down and out of your county and turn it back to the former system of fret fof all Bring me the quality and Ill pay you the price tf BankhIn spite of the hard times said to be prevailing the First National Bank reports a most successful six month business It paid a dividend of 5 pei cent paid all expenses set aside ove 1300 for taxes besides adding 50Q its surplus This we think is a pretty good showing for even a larger banl in a larger town fii W McCIIORD AT LAWRENBEBURG 4 Addresses Large Crowdtl of TObaccrGrow derson The following is from last weeks issue of the Andeason News On Saturday afternoon at 180 oclock Mr Richard Crossfield of Fox Creek arose in the Court House and introduced in a few appropriate words to the large audience gathered there Mr William C McChord who was to address the growers upon that imporil tant subject The Formation of thet Society of Equity and the Building of a Tobacco Warehouse for this CounI ty Mr McChord began his able talk by saying that the people of this coun ty owed him a great debt of gratitude it was due to his efforts that so many good citizens had been added to this already splendid county He said onethird of the tobacco raised United States was raised right her in Kentucky and thatit brought into pockets of the poor laborers the enormous sum of thirtymillion dollars year He spoke of the organiza flop of the Society of Equity at Lexington by five 01 six men some four years ago and prid a high tribute to Mr Ben Franklin of this county who had worked so ha d and indefatigably for the success of this movement That required a peculiar soil for a proper cultivation of Burley tobacco and no where else on the face of the earth this soil to be found except her Kentucky That the American Tobacco Company was composed of multi millionaires with magnificent office- in New York where their many employees were receiving not less thanI dollars per day while the wives and children of the tobacco growers themselves were laboring for the small of thirty forty and fifty cents per day He said the great armies and navies of Europe were supported o tobacco grown in this country byI system of taxation carried on in countries He plead with theI growers to stand together and told them that where there was only one buyer there should be only one seller He spoke of his visit to New Yor in the interest of the Burley growers and his call upon James B Duke the president of the American Tobacco Company and his reception there He- met there such men as Rockefeller Hill Rogers and others who had no sympathy for the poor grower andI would do all in their power to keep him down and his family pauperized That told them he would return to th State and organize the growerS and by that means ruin their great and powerful organization He toldiof the good to be derived from a perfect organization and the better prices tq be realized That was no new idea the people of t great wheat growing belt of the W pst had organized ahd received greater profits for their commodities He then told them of the valve of a tobac warehouse and the money to be ma therein Of the great success which had attended the one in his home coun fatmers and growers of county come together and build one at once It was one ot the most powerful and interesting arguments ever heard here followrup this splendid uture pri thmconnection it is to lowing for the benefit of those w heard what the able speaker had to PresidePit At the conclusion of the remarks of Mr McChord the President of the A S of E in this county Mr Ben Franklin appointed committees to solicit funds for the purpQse of erecti i warehouse in this city Ice Coupon Books Save money by buying ice coup n oooks Books of 500f pounds will old at a discount of 6 per cent and a oak of 1000 pounds at a discount oi jsXtjHJr cent Ice is 50 cents a hundred Cash must be paid Death of Miss Durrett Miss Bessie Durret of Bloomfield yesterday morning at 3 oclock of typhoid fever after an illness oi seven weeks Miss Durrett was the daugh er of Mr and Mrs Jno C Durr She was eighteen years of age ttl was a beautiful and charming woman possessing one of those genial natures which made her dear to a large circle of friends Miss Durrett was a niece of Mrs J R Claybrooke near town aricl pf Mr J R Durrett of this place at whose homes she had often visited Deceased was a member of the Presbyterian church and was a beautiful Christian character Funeral services will be conducted today Program of Lebanon Chautauqua We have received the p ogram of the Lebanon Chautauqua July 18 to 27e The program indicates that Chautauqua of this year will be better in many respects than last year crowds are expected and the accommodations will be firstclas to Mr Bryan will lecture at 130 p m July 20 Senator Tillman on July 23 A large number of Americas greatest of platform orators are on the prcgram Besides this feature there are many Iothersband concerts quartets elocu Makeep your to be happily and profitably spent Peoples dank The SemiAnnual statement of the Peoples Deposit Bank found in thIsh issue of The Sun shows that mstJtuil tion to be in a prosperous condition Deposits of 21516068 and loans of 25178980 give the bank ample re sources to care for ife patrons Thee Peoples Bank is now one of the strongest in Kentucky andit is very grati fying to the friends of the institutions to note the strides of advancement it making Central Banks We call attention to the statement ofJ printnin this issue Considering that thel institution is not yet a year old the state ment is a strong one The stock holders and directors are to be congratulated Mr Smith the cashier is an accom monthlyk Struck By Train Elizabethtown Ky June 28Ches ter Kennadv the I C pumper at Ce celian this county was struck by a train yesterday evening and his lefts arm mangled and his skull tractured His arm has since been amputated an he is now in a serious condition It is supposed that he was asleep on th side of the trackfSTATEMENThTI1E Peoples Deposit Bank SPRINGFIELD KYI 1907dRESOURCES Loans and Discount51789S-o Overdrafts 402740 Banking Housem 500000 Cash on hand and due from Banks 3846413 9488133 ieLIABIl1ITIE5 Capital tbck 5000000 21000hoao TaxI 2 55302 J Bills Payable 700000 Individual Deposits 2i6jfGOG8 l 29488133 3 Gross earnings six months 745187 profb 5G755S01942 Disposed of as follows Paid dividend No 35 5 per cent 250000 Paid expense acct 257831 Paid taxes 1907 122046 ePad Tax fund 55302 undivided profits i1676380194 2 GEO D ROBERTSON Prest I H THURMAN Vice Prost J A BOULWARE Cashier ANOTHER SHORTAGE D Of Cars PredictedFill Your Coal House During the- Summer Hopkinsville Ky June 28In a letter to the Terry Coal and Coke Comtl pany of this city C C McChordn chairman of the Railroad Commission- for the State ot Kentucky predicts an even greater scarcity ofcoal cars buril ing the coming winter and advises oyto fill their coal houses during the summer in Order to be preparedt against the coal shortage which he thinks will resulthChairman McChord says I unhesitatingly advise all consumers of coal lay in a supply during the summer a months and thereby avoid the inconvenience which mut result on account a shortage of cars next winter which in my opinion will be much more acute than was the shortage ofa last winter unless consumers lay inv their coal as suggested You are ataliberty to publish this in the interests- of the producers and consumers of coal Last year the coal dealers and miners claimed that the shortage of coal would not have happened had the consumers bought their supply andt it delivered during the summer when cars were standing idle on sid ngs at nearly every station instead of waiting until the cold weather caught them with empty coal houses and the demand was so great that the supply of cars proved insufficient to deliver the amount neededaTobacco Show The Directors of the Scott County Fair have decided to hold a big tobacco on the first day of the Fair TueS- day Aug 6th at Georgetown Ky The matter is in charge of a Committee tobacco men and it is the purpose to have the biggest and best show ot to acco ever held in the county Premiums will be awarded as fo lowsGrand first premium for best all round sample tobacco 75 Best sample leaf first premium 30 second 15 Best sample lugs first premium 25 second 10 f Best sample trash first premium 25 second 10 Best sample red leaf first premium 25 second premium 10 These premiums are open to the entire Burley district SPECIAL PREMIUMS TO SCOTT COUNTY GROWERSd premium 20 second 5 eBest sample lugs first premium 20 second 5 Best sample red leaf first premium 20 second 5 Conditions All samples shown must contain fife pounds oftobacco Samples will be received up to 10 oclock mof the first day of the Fair Persons sending packages by express should have them here not later than August r3d and all charges should be prepaid All samples become the pr pI erty of the Fair Association and wIllI be sold at public sale after the pre miums have been awarded Case all samples before shipping and attach card giving name andaddress These premiums are offered to the growers of tobacco only speculators being barred Editor JSWilson Dead Bardstown Ky June 30J S Wil son editorof the Kentucky Standard correspondent of the CourierJournal and a well known writer died at his home here this afternoon after a few weeks illness aged fortyeight vears He leaves a wife who was Miss Mabell Clarke of Cincinnati 0and uric son John Price Wilson Mr Wilson established the Kentucky Standard here in 1900 and has made it one of the best weekly papers in the State Before this he was connected with the Nelson Record He had a reputation as a writer of special articles His funeral will occur here Tues day afternoon at 2 oclock Death of Dr Eaton Grand Junction Tenn June 29 Rev Thomas Threadwell Eaton D LL D of Louisville pastor of the Walnutstreet Baptist church of city and widely known as a minis ter lecturer autJmrand educator died here at 145 oclock this afternoon Dr Eatons death followed a hemorrhage of the brain which struck him down pn the depot platform at 920 oclock this morning while he was waiting for a train to carry him to- Blue Mountain Miss where he had an engagement to deliver a series of lec before the B Y P U encamp mentJf at 840 oclock this morning and after walk about town for a few minutes went to the depot Several persons standing about saw him sink to the floor and assisted him to arise but realizing he was very ill they summoned- Dr JC Johnston a leading physician who came immediately that the distinguished tained a mortal attack ahdtoDr Eatons last words very sick man He consciousness lingering oclock when he passed away Dr Eaton was probably the best known Baptist minister in Kentucky throughout the entire South he well known His long pastorate the Walnutstreet church in this city his connection with the Western Recorder a Baptist publication as editor tor twenty years and his educa- tIonal and missionary work in the Southern Baptist church has made the name of Dr Eaton known wherever js a Southern Baptist chuich Before starting on his trip to Blue Mountain Miss Dr Eaton had been attending the general assembly of the Baptist Church at Mayfield and had had a busy week there His sudden breakdown is attributed to his constant hard work He was always on the go did the work of four men a mem ber of his family said last night All of his mothers family died oflold age and he thought he could go on working without ever taking a rest said one of his family last night He waS on the go continually andover work killed him J v Dr Eaton was sixtytwo years of age or would have been had he lived until next November He was born in Murfreesboro Tenn November 16 1845 and lived there until he was fifteen years of age His father the Rev Joseph Hhywood Eaton LL Dwas the founder of Union University at Murfreesboro and it was there that Dr Eaton obtained his early education The Right Name Mr August Sherpetrfe popular over seer of the poor at Fort Madison Iat says Dr Kings New Life Pills are rightly named they act more agree ably do more good and make one feel better than any other laxative Guar constipationdrug store REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE First National Bank SPRINGFIELD KY at close of business June 29 1907 RESOURCESrLoans and Discounts23092842- U S Bonds 5000000 Banking House and Fixtures 500000 Overdrafts 9311a Cashon hand and due from Banks 5007388 34531330 LIABILITIES Capital Stock 50000bo Circulation 5000000 Surplus 2800000 Undivided Profits t 340837 Tax Fund 191090 Fund to Improve Building 100000 Bills Payable 6273E5 Bills Rediscounted 1335393 Deposits 19136625 34531330 Gross Earnings Six Months 696246 Bal Undivided Profits31743 1013989 followsiPaidof 5 per cent 250000 Added to Surplus Paid Expenses 241261 Added to Fund X131891d Leaying Undivided Profits 340837 v 10139 9 jA G MoELKOY Cashier t r xr t 1901slsDr W F TrustyPr- actical Dentist 9y KENTUCKYi Dental work at reasonable prices All work guaranteed Office over flaydon Barber B D LAKEInsurance Agent SPRINGFIELD f KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident Old Massachusetts Mutual olwnye reliable ad trio best dividendpaying company in the world Your insurance solicited flrs RoBards Hyatt Office oyer McElroy Shultz SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY II OFFICE HOURS 7 to9 a m- 4to8pm4 Dr J C Mudd BPhlNGFIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE c J HAYDONS Office Hours 12 Mto 2 P M Or W W Ray PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office oPPosite Presbyterian church groceryI7Office phone 175 Residence phone 172 i JO1 LAMPTONsM D SPRINGFIELD KY Office in Opera House Officephone No 5 Residence No 38 MISS ELLA ADAMS NURSE TELEPHONES Dayy49 1 Night 109 T SCOTT MAYES f ractloe In the courts of Washington aadadJoJnlngcountles In1h Court ofAppeals and Federal Courts f C C McCHORD ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice in all State and Federal Courts W D CLAYBROOKE ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky blogtonMtdd1olnlngpads W E SELEGMAN ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will in the court of WaahID sndRd oinidkcountiesandIncourtofAapealsMARSHALL LAWYER Springfield Ky BuildingWill Washington and adjoining counties and in the Court of Appeals S M CAMPBELL AUCTIONEERSpringfield specialtyWillable Phone 84 JOHN Y M YES Funeral Director And Licensed Embalmer SPRINGFIELD K NTUCKY lit Best Attention Every courtsey shown Hntdcojne Line of Caskets and Burial Robes Telephone Day 19 Night 74 CLUBBING RATES Will- LOUISVILLE r DAILIES The Sun and The Louisville Times oneyear5 00 The Sun and the Daily Courier Journal except Sunday 640 Same including Sunday 8 20 The Sun and the daily Courier Journal any three daysin the week 3 7C ldailyCourletJ days in the week six months 2 30 The Sun and the Sunday ur ierJournal one year 2 SO The Sun and tile Louisville daily Herald one year 2 50 The Sun and the Louisville Evening Poet one vear t 4ld r r BIG SUIT PILED Col Chinn Sues a Rich Patent Medicine Concern For 25000 JackIChinnFoster Milburn Com any of Elmira N Y for 25000 and the same dayL E Munro an agent of the company from New York who had come here to place his goods on sale with some drug gist was called on in his room at the Commercial Hotel by Sheriff Forsythe who served the papers on him This company is an extensive manufacturer ofpatent medicines among them Doans kidney Pills Some jveeks ago the company distributed hundreds of their almanacs in Harrodsburg find Mercer county that contained a picture of Colorfel Chinn and under it a strong endorsement of the kidney pills bear ing what purported to be a facsimile of his signature Among other things the Colonel was made to shyHI join in endorsing Doans Kidney Pills which were recommended to me a few months ago when I was feeling miserable Had severe pains in the back was restless and languiq A few boxes of pills effectually routed the ailment and I am glad to ack owledge the benefit I have deriyed Colonel Chinn says he never tooka kidney pill in his life and in his statement says that the distribution of these pamphlets throughout Kentucky and in every state in the union andnn other countries without his consent wherein it was stated that he hqd suf fered with pains and divers other ill ness and had been cured by the use of Doans pills was false in every partic lar and the publication has caused him great mental suffering land mortifica tion and has brought hitn into ridicule among those who know him and has discredited him and disgraced him with the people at large and that he has been damaged 25000 The company has millions Attorneys Merryweather Smith and E H Gaither represent the plaintiff Former Marion County Boy Marion Falcon It is not generally known here that one member of the International Peace Conference now in session at The Hague was born and reared in Marion county This delegate is Judge U M Rose of Little Rock Ark who although 1a Democrat was appointed by President Roosevelt as one of the representatives of the United States to this Peace Conference of the entire world Judge Rose was born at B adfords ville about 70 years ago One day when a lad he was chopping stove wood at the wood pile in front of his home when the late R H Rowntree chanced by and stopped for a chat with the boy He was so favorably impressed with the bright young intellect that he asked him if he would not like to study law An affirmative answer came quickly and Mr Rowntree told him to get the consent of his parents and come on and begin his studies as soon as he desired Within a few days the boy had be gun his studies that have won for him a national reputation andIjurist and now brings o of the whole World At the age of 20 years he Was marI ried to Miss Maggie Gib s a of the late Paul 1 McElroy and the father of Mr J M Knott and other well known ot this and BatesIviIhwhere he engaged most successful in thepractice of law Declaring Ills Independence The American farmer is about to de clare his independence of the speculator of Wall treet and the movement has not beeninitiated a day too soon The farmer has worked and worried and his profit has been small The bad crop worries were all for him He stood the loss alone The spsculator in life5 necessities can d9as woll on a bad crop as on a good Jr We j are glad tv be able to tell our readers that the farmers have made up their minds to put an end td this system and they have gone to worn intelligently Hitherto the farmer alone has had nothing whatever to say about the price to be paid for what he actually produced Some man in Liverpool some mill owner in the North might settle the pricethat the Southern cotton grower musT take per bale of cotton Some other man thousands of miles away could settle the price that the Western farmer should have for his grtlWiIThe farmer alone had nothing to say about it The railroads decided what they should charge him Banks decid ed what they should charge for the use of the money Trusts decided on their extortions Tariff builders decided wliaVtax the farmers wife and daughter should pay on their dresses taut the farmer was forbidden to have an in the i of his fThisr 4 l rsady begun in the farmers organizaj tons This newspaper congratulates the farmers and greets as public benefactors the moving spirits in the great farmers organization The farmers of the country are the backbone of the country They develop the nations real wealth which is the wealth of the sail They are entitled to a full share of that wealth and of the ationarprosperity By combina tion by insisting on fair prices for their cotton their wheat and their other crops and by refusing tosell the nonperishable products except for a fair price they have already added tens of millions to the annual return from the farms They will add tens and hundreds of millions more annually as their unions increase in power The isolated human being whether he be farmer or mechanic is at the mercy of every form of greed and cunning The farmer has too long plowed har rowed sown reped sweatedand fretted tn build up bank accounts for others and pay interest on mortgages We are glad that he has decided by union to keep for himself and his fairi ly which means for the people 4of America that to which they are en titled Weekly News Denver Col How to Cure Chilblains To enjoy freedom from chilblains writes John Kemp East Otisfield Me I apply Bucklehs Arnica Salve Haye also used it for salt rheum with excel lent results Guaranteed to cure fever sores indolent ulcers piles burns wounds frost bites and skin diseases 25c at Haydon Robertsons drug store How the World Says GopdBy In different countries just as the mariner of greeting is varied so is the habit of saying goodbye The Turk will solemnly cross his hands uponhis enialJyou depart and say with a smile You are going to leave my despicable house in youi honorable journeyings I regard thee In the Philippines the parting benediction is bestowed in rubbing a friends face with ones hands The Germans Lebe wohl is not particularly sympathetic in its sound but it as less embarrassing to those it speeds than the Hindus performance who when you go from him falls in the dust at your feet The Fiji islanders cross two red feathers The natives of New Guinea exchange chocolate The Burmese bend low and say Hib hibl U The HAuf wiedersehen of the Austrians is the most feeling expression of farewell t IThe Cuban would consider his good by anything but a cordial one unless he was given a good cigar The South Sea islarders rattle each others whale teeth necklace In the islands in the Straits of the Sound the natives at your going will stoop down and clasp your foot The Russian form of parting salutation is brief consisting of the single word Braschai said to sound like a sneeze The Othaheie is lander will twist the end ot his departing guests robe and then solemnly shake his own hands three timesSt Louis Post Dispatch The Long Lrved Orchid Flower Even when orchid flowers are fully developed they may remain uncut upon the plant for two or three weeks without apparent deterioration This thorn a manifest advantage over most flowers that have to be cut Im mediately upon jr even in advance of reaching full maturity Country Life AmericaAM1Id Laxative For Babys Bowels The infant or the child should not be given salts purgative waters or harsh pills or tablets the bowels are con stipated and neither should any media cine be used that contains a narcotic It is well for mothers to remember that there is nb better gentler or more effective remedy for childrens stomach and bowel troubles than Dr Caldwell Syrup Pepsin Its purity and mildness make it especially adapted to young peoples use It works gently but sure manyIsystemevery way Amour the thousands who are uslne Dr oilayfieldher baby regularly and that she would not be lonltimeMothers will find this an invaluable remedy dyspepsialiver andbowelsand by its use a home cure at very little cost is easily brought about Children are often troubled with skin dis anddothatDrsethowUStIncent bottle has often restored an entire family FREE TESTThose wishing to try Dr Cald Syrup Pepsin before buy byalldresslnremedy as we claim and open to those anysymptomsyet most laxative for children and old THEPUBUCproductbeatsPEPSIN SYRUP CO 119 Caldwoll Bldg Montlcollo III RED CROSS DRUG STORE LL ILouisvilles New Mayor 4 Louisville Herald Robert Worth Bingham is a North Carolinian by birth his natal city being Asheville He is in the prime of manhood being d1ucationschool at Ashville of which his father is commandant He later graduated with high honors from the University of North Carolina and took a post graduate course fin the University of VirginiaReturning to his home he became instructor in his fathers school an inI- se tation thatwas foundedby his great grandfather in 1793 For four years he Lan jHeville in May 1896 and removing foI this city matriculated the Law Department of the University of Louisville taking both courses in one year and graduating high in the class Mr Bingham entered the law office of J T ONeal in 1897 and continued to practice his chosen profession in that connection until 1900 when he formed a partnership with Mr W W Davies his present associate under the firm name of Bingham Davies The vacancy in the office qf County Attorney caused Mr Samuel B Kirby becoming Judge of the Chancery Court Second Division was filled by the ap pointment of Mr Bingham This was m January 1904 ln the fall he was reelected to fillout the remain der of the term and in 19Q5 was his own successor in the office During the recent lid agitation Mr Bingham was chosen by the Governor to carry out his SUnd y closing policy after the regular authorities had prov- en their inability to do o His last act in his official capacity as County Attorney was the exposing of the alleged irregularities in the contracts for the Courthouse Bryan Will Be Nominee Washington June16uAU this talk of nominating a Southern man for the presidency is nonsense Bryan will be nominated He dominates the Demo cratic party as completely as Roosevelt dominates the Republican party This is what Representative Griggs of Georgia chairman of the Democratic Congressional Committee thinks He has recently returned from a trip through several of the big States and believes Bryans nomination inevitable Of course says Mr Griggs this is providing Mr Bryan wantS the nom ination I do not know whether he wants the nomination I do notbelieve he would want to run if he thought it would be for the best interests ot the party to hdve pother candidate If Bryan is not nominated th question of a Southern man may then be considered Wq have plenty of good men Williams of Mississippi Culberson of Texas and JHoke Smith of Georgia among them HAnd the chances for Democratic success next year HNow I have been making unverified predictions of Democratic success for so many years that I decline to keep it up Ill say however that I dont believe the President can be again elected The issue next year- VThirdtermism if Roosevelt is nominated the tariff the trusts and anti centralization of Government if he is not Tech a Child Good Manners =IGhe the chilli n sent that shall De strictly his own Tench him to take bite sent quietly to use his napkin properly to wait patiently to answer promptly to nny Thank you If hRkiul to leave the tattle fopn article or for ant purpose toforgottenI mute never to Interrupt and contradict racier Jo innke remarks about the food Ruth ns I saw that turkey killed and how lie did bleed Touch tlJOhlhl to keep his plute InI 111plftskin situ put back hlsclmlr or push It clitfo to the table before leaving nnd after leaving the table mJt to return How to Remove Callosities on Feet To remove n callous spot on the sole of the toot llrnt Kook twell In hot water to often Then with n sharp knife cut off ns much of the thick skin ns may bo removed without hurting butgreat rare Rhouhlbe taken not to touch the oft skin After the cutting gpreful the Placewith n paste mode half n dram of bornclc nehl orI grains of boat nnplithol and half ounce of lanolin IJInd on ivlth n piece of cotton muslin Keep this sof tculnx grease on the callous places day Ultl night for It will eventually cause the hard spots to soften entirely Bounced Through Window Bouncedvln the air by the springs of n bet on which sht was placing two yearold Florence Engle daughter of Charles Engle of 1214 North Alder street Philadelphia was tossed through- a second story window of her home and landed on the sidewalk twenty feet below She sustained a fractured mayI 81 le8 1r IBARGAINS ESTATE goodbarn15 per acre goodtobaccohouse and church Price 40 per acre No 4255 acres three good barns two dwellings plenty of grass All the farm ready for the plow Price 60 pet acre No 5167 acres seven n itis from Springfield plenty timber oak ash hickory good dwelling and onehalf mile from school house and church Good tobacco land Price per acre 15 No 965 acres nine miles from Springfield 20 acres timber two houses one barn that will hold ten acres of tobacco well fenced No 10 r108 acres seven miles from Springfield 15 acres good goodlarge3750 per acre No 12The most desirable house in Springfield Well located No 16196 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike one 7 room dwelling barn in good repair 1 good stock barn 80 acres in blue grass rest in cultivation plenty of water Price 30 No 18174 acres 10 miles from Springtldld one good six room dwelling on good pike 3J miles from one mile from school andchurch good stock barn Alloutbuildings 60 acres bottom- land 6 rods stone fence Price 32 r No 192751 acres 76 acres good timber twb story nine room dwelling two tobacco barns will hold 20 acreS tobacco two stock barns cow house two tenant houses two good wells plenty of springst fine young orchard all kinds of and small ice carriage house all outbuildings new Price 50 No 20250 acres nine miles from Springfieldood dwelling two good tenant houses two tobacco 75 acres timber plenty of grass fine orchard 30 an acre Several other pieces of town property If you want a home in Springfield Ive got it at any price No 2190 acres good wire fence plenty locust posts 4 miles from Springfield Price 1000 No 23139i acres 1 good dwelling 2 tobacco barns hold 15 acres of tobacco one barn new 1 mile from Maud one half mile from school sume timber fine tobacco land well fenced plenty of water Price 35 per acreINo 24166 acres 3 miles from Springfield on good pike One 9 room dwelling in good repair 2 tobacco barns 1 stock barn 1 corn crib ice house hen house meat house cabin 25 acres of bot tom land fence in good repair Price 60 par acre No 25248 acres 25 miles from Springfield 8 room dwelling good cellar well in yard good cistern at barn fine stock barn 50x60 ft under pining layed in cement water in every field all year fine set ot grass 35 acres of corn in this year No 2770k acres 6 miles from Springfield 7 room dwelling barn holds 5 acres of tobacco fine well milk house hen house smoke house orchard well fenced 8 acres of bottom land Price 1800 No 28160 acres 35 miles from Springfield on good road 5 mile from pike plenty of good tobacco land well fenced Price 30 per acre easy payments No 30115k acres 35 miles from Springfield on good pike 1 six room new dwelling 1 barn 1 small stable cellar under house fine tobacco land well watered plenty of fruit Easy payments price 4500 per acre No 31135 acres 8 miles from Springfield on good pike good 6 room dwelling good tobacco barn holds ten acres 100 acres of fine tobacco land stock barn plenty of water Price 25 No 3275 acres 35 miles from Springfield 1 mile from pike on good road 5 room dwelling stock barn all out buildings Price 3250 No 33231 acres in Nelson county on Stoner 6 miles from Bardstown 6 miles from Bloomfield 10 room brick dwelling fine stock barn cistern at barn loft that will hold 20 tons of hay small barn 36x40 ft 70 acres in timothy and clover 40 acres in corn all rest of farm in grass brick tenant house grainery 2 story painted machine house 30 ft long one of the nicest homes in Nelson coun ty Price 60 per acre All limestone land No 34225 acres In the edge of Springfield fine lands well fenced and wateredone of the best locations in Washington counIty for a home Cheap No 35225 acres fine land in the edge of Springfield Will sell as a whole or divide it Some timber well watered Plenty of grass Che p No 3GHou e and lot sevenroom dwelling batH room 70 jx 210 Stable coal house and cellar buggy and houseI fneof r holds ten acres tobacco Twentyfive acres of timber plenty of water both stock and domestic good fence fine tobacco land 75 3oJeracrewell in yard 2750 No 41220 acres seven miles from Springfield eight miles from Lebanon on good pike one bran new dwelling built this year good cellar and cistern Never failing spring in yard milk house at spring Good orchard Plenty of small fruit one ten acre tobacco barn one stock barn will hold seventyfive mules Buggy house and all outbuildings Fine grass plenty tobacco land Threequarters of a mile from school and church Price 45 per acre easy payment No 45164 acres one and onehalf miles from Springfield good small dwelling small tenant house good barn 36 x 36 well watered plenty of locust posts Price 3000 per acre No 4697 acres 7 miles from Springfield on pike 25 acres of fine timber small house stock barn well watered fine tobacco land good fence price 3750 per acre No 4776 acres 8 miles from Springfield 2 small dwellings one tenacre tobacco barn small stable some timber plenty of tobacco land 18 acres of clover price 2000 Springfieldplenty tobacco land goad stock barn plenty water Plenty locust posts Close to church and school Price 3250 per acre No 5082 acres five miles from SpringfloM on good pike 8 room dwelling 5 acre tobacco barn plenty tobacco land and locust posts good orchard good fence fine water close to school two miles from a depot 50 per acre No 51 = 152 acres 4 miles from Bloomfield on good pike mI Cooney neckThe best tobaccogrowing part of Nelson coun ty Good five room dwelling barn will twentyfive acres of wastelandNo 52135 acres 5 room dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn good stable corn crib 40acres of blue grass 50 acres fine tobacco landIonehalf mile from pike Onethird of purchase money down rest in one two and three years Price 24 per acre No 53A good investment in city property on Main street No 54Town Lots on Grundy and Oovington avenues dwellingtobaccouated in one of the bestneighborhoods in county One of the best farms in county Whole farnvwill raise tobacco 75 per acre t B D Lake Springfield w THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 3 1907 3 Jr Mr Bryans Way vi fIr Bryan has a way of putting things that makes you understand them In the discussion of the tariff especially he presents his arguments mast cogently Here is what he said at Jamestown on toe question But my friends these is such a thing as farming out taxes and I want to speak for a moment on that Taxes are farmed out now in three ways First when we allow manufactures to make tariff laws and decide how much they will take for the rest of the people second when we allow municipal corporations sto determine how much they will charge without any power to regulate them third when we allow railroads to determine how much they shall charge and fourth when we al low industrial monopolies to hold people by the throat and take from their pockets whatever the managers of the monopolies desire Now When I say that pur protective tariff is a sys tern by which taxes are farmed out 1I am aware that I may find some critics 4 but when high tariff laws are made they are made by the man who pays the taxes When I asked for a place on th ways and means committee or rathe- asked an eastern democrat to recom mend he said There is no chance I had a letter of introduction him from a friend of his he was to receive the letter and told me h would be glad to do anything he could forme and so I told him I wanted a place on that committee He said That is impossible I asked why He said We1 put men from the manu facturing states on that committee I said What about the consumers He said We dont put them on tha committee When the protectionists are in power they make up the com yetaxthese men make the laws in their own interests and the manufacturers col rlect from the people not only as much M as goes into the treasury Why if a man proposed to your city council that he be allowed to collect a certain amount for your city and that he would charge ten times as much for nheploying him And yet we have in stances when the amount paid by the people on account of the tariff is ten times the amount turned into the treas fabutthe collection of the taxes And so we are farming out th taxes when we charter a corporation jnTherecorporations one is by law and the other is by competition and when corn in petition is not possible the people are taxed without mercy unless there is efficient regulation I A Close Call f Lebanon Enterprise Master Johnnie Noe the twelveyearold son of Mr and Mrs S A Noe had a narrow es cape from death by drowning last Sun day afternoon With several compan ions of his age he had gone to the pond oa Judge W H Rives premises in the outskirts of town for tne purpose ot swimming but no sooner had Johnnie struck the water than he began to Rounder His companions knew that he was a fairly good swimmer and realized that something was wrong but were afraid to go in after mm knowing the danger that attends the attempt to rescue a person fro drowning But with rare presence o mind for boys so young they secured a Great Relief During that trying period in which women so often suffer from nervousness backache sick headache or other pains there is nothing that can equal Dr Miles AntiPain Pills They stop the pains soothe the nerves and give to Woment- he relief so much desired If taken on first indication of pain or misery they wil allay the irritable condition of the nerves and save you further suffering Those who us them at regular intervals have ceas ed to dread these periodsJ They contain no harmful drugs and leave no effect upon the heart or stomach if taken as directed They give prompt relief I have been an invalid for years I have neuralgia rheumatt s and pains around the heart By using Dr Miles AntiPain Pills I am relieved of the pain and SIt deep and I think had I known tho Pain Pills when I was first tak JrecommendMRS HENRY FUNK E Akr- onOIDI Mlles AntiPain Pills are told by your druggist who will guarantee that the first package wllj If It falls he will return your 25 doses 25 cents Neversold In bulk Miles Medical Co Elkhartt Ind long pole and m throwing it into the water it struck the drowning boy o n the head He immediately seized the railand his companions pulled him ashore more dead than alive After working with him for some time rolling him and suspending him by his heels he revived sufficiently to be taken to Judge Rives home where a phyr sician was summoned and in a short time the little fellow was able to be taken to the home of his parents It is supposed that the the boy was at tacked by cramps as in explaining the trouble hesaid that his feet got heavy and refused to work when he got into the water Diphtheria In Henry County New Castle Ky June 28The entire force of printers on the Henry County Local being quarantined in ThTIr homes on account of diphtheria it was impossible to issue the paper this week It should haye appeared today Thereare several new cases Antitox ine has been usually administered and in every instance the disease yielded beautifully to the treatment Only one death has occurred TreesrUptodate Farming says farmers ought to setjmt more trees They not payeyou can that will begin to hear crops in a few years and the timber will soon grow large enough for use If you ever care to sell a few acres of timber will be a great inducement to the buyer If you are going to will the farm to your chile notthan a farm with ot good timber Lumber is flecoming more scarce every ar and future generations must JookI their supply from the trees that must yet be planted Monopolies own most all of the timber now ready for market and they are slashing it down and shipping the lumber all over the world The protection we put upon the lumber allows them to charge big prices and keeps out that from across the line in Canada so that while the king is despoiling our forests is charging us an exorbitant price for the lumber As a people we are too careless of the future We live for the day only In other countries people who get hold of land expect to ep it in the family maybe for cen and they do things for the todayemay able to sell it for double the money of setting out more trees we apt to skin off any that may be growing upon the landTilford Huff Harrodsburg Herald Cured of Lung Trouble It is now eleven years since I had narrow escape from consumption writes C 0 Floyd a leading businessman of Kershaw S C I had rundown in weight to 135 pounds and coughing was constant both by day and by night Finally I began taking Dr Kings New continued this for when my cough and DiscoverY1nd entirely gone and I normal weight 170 of persons are healed every year Guaran teed at Haydon Robertsons dru store 50c and 100 Trial bottle free Got The Limit Boyle County Herald Arthur Rayj colored who offended the common wealth by climbing to the topmost partfor voilefY eda couple of juicy lemons by Officer Vaught The bullets whizzing through the airflightened many Taw abiding citizens Constable Jake Clemarrest ed the offender and arreigned him b fore Squire G K Vaught who administered a fine of 100 for reckless shooting and another fine of 10Q for carrying concealed in his pocket a dead ly weapon Being unable to rem ner ate Arthur is now beating rocky forI Timoney and has a cinch on his job for some odd months Nicotineless Tobacco Courier Journal Nicotineless tobac co is now all the rage in Paris accord ing to a report received from Consul General Mason It is simply ordina tobacco which has been treated washing with water until the ordinary proportion of nicotine 2 per cent haswa been reduced over onehalf In this form it is used for smoking in pip es and especially cigaretts many of whose smokers prefer a light flavor In the last four months fifty million cigarct have been sold in France made from de nicotmized tobacco To smokers accus tomed to fullflavored tobacco the smoke is somewhat insipid Its advart tage is that twentyfive cigaretts made amountm of nicotine as ten ordinary cigaretts and its narcotic action upon the heart a ndof renduced QQOOOOQQOOQOQOQCXJQOQQOOQOa THE SUNCOOGOCOCGOOGOOboOOOOOCpOO J fiSh In Savvfog Hartford Republican It was a crue fate that a tat ghtyfiye pound yal tertI cat fish narrowly missed at Hell richs sawmill at Evansville last week Had not Steve BroWn a sawyer heard dull sounds like the flopping of a fish tailas ahoo w fourteen foot elm fapproachedthe big fish Would have been cut into fish steaks ot the usual two by four and two by six dimensions Steve let his eyes aid his ears and peering into j the muddy hole at the hollow end of the log saw the candal appendage of a fish of unknown length and weight J After a little work with the ax the fish was pulled put by four men When measured length of the fish was found to be five feet and eight inches from the tiof tail to the huge mouth The log from which the fish was taken also contained several hundred billions of fish eggs a dishpan of them being collected The log was forty inches in diameter and was brought from Green river Tuesday ina large raft From all evidence the fish had been in the log for months The forward fins of the fish had becane fact ened over the rough surface of the hollow log and apparently when Mr Fish or rather Mrs Fish attempted to take a backward slide out of th log it could not be disjengaged When dressed the fi h measured ove four feet in lengt- hDrowning In Anderson Anderson News itoung Earl son ofthe late Henry Rogers of the county was drowned in the mouth of Hickory- Nut Creek on Sunday morning abou- seven oclock He went in bathing early in the morning with some friends alter swimming Salt river twice he cried for helpand Newt Strutton who was with him attempted to get him out but to no purpose as he was beyond Idrownedinsupposed that he was taken with cramps and unable to help himself Mr Newt Strutton and Mr Nevins Hanks were with him at the time and did all in their power to save him Earl was the youngest child and pnly son of his father Mr Henry Rogers and was greatly beloved by all his playmates He was a hard student at school and won the admiration and respect of the e with whom he came in contact He was a brother of Mrs Roger Boggess and Mrs Frank Houch ins of this city The funeral s rvices were held at the home on Monday af te rnoon at two oclock and conducted by the Rev W D R mains were buried m at Hebron MooreTe How to Clean araexception o Ben ares ware can easily be cleaned in the following way First wash the brass well In suds made of equal parts o f ammonia and water with soup This will remove all dirt from the article leave U free from grease and give it a setnlrjolish Then an extra polish mayjhe put on with a good brass says Womans Life If the brass looks hopelessly tarnished any good powder that is used for cleaning surer or andgapplied vigorously romove the tar iiish and leave at shiny surface How to Clean Silver Teapots When cleaning silver teapots the following directions may be followed Twice a week after using fill the lieffhot sodn water and let It standta couple of hours and then rinse luliplenty of warns water When the isa pot Is cleaned outside with plate powI tIer It should also lx polished Inside aid well rinsed before using Any sll ver teapot which Is not constantly soaked thus will acquire a sodiment isemost unwholesome How to Keep Hands Soft A bottle of rpsiiwator nnd gjycerln and n slice of lemon should be kept on a convonlcntfsholf in the kitchen of the housekeeper who wishes to keep her hands hi good condition Status caused by paring potatoes or other vegetables will be removed by Immedi ately rubbing the fingers with the lemon To keep the hands soft wash them In warm tester and massage with the rosewater ami iglycarin Two Headed Reversible Snakes A monstrosity In the shape of m two eitherbyCarty a former living west of Ottuiu la The reptile which was raven feet long was capable of traveling In either direction It was of a striped variety McCarty hung It on n font e such Intended to show It to sorno buist when he returned the crows car iHed oft the carcass Wise Counsel From the South I want to give some valuable advice to those who suffer with lame back and kidney trouble says JRBlankenship Beck Tenn I have proved to an absolute certainty that Electric Bitters will positively cure this distressing con dition The first bottle gave me grew t relief and after taking a few more bot ties I was completely cured so completely that it becomes a pleasure t recommend this great remedy under guarantee at Havdon Robert sons drug store Price 50c I Caught Little Dorothy 1Not In vain did Mrs Fred LevI of Columbus 0 appeal to the police of Chicago and If the distracted mother lId not jiccoinplish what she thought lie would certainly it wits not the fault of the detectives who responded thegmessage rev headquarters dnughterget mnrried She is pret y with lots of red hair t detectivescoining train from Colu nbus and the sleuths mindful of the agony which the mother must be suffering deter twined to let no little red haired girl slip post them They eyed suspicious ly every passenger train but when the last one no little Dorothy had onf1l The detectives to leave the station when Na w a toll handsomely gowned woman t ittlng on one of the benches They cognized her as hitting been on the t aln find one of the detectives said to har Pardon me madam but did you see any little red haired girl get on the train at Columbus The woman erect the detective as if she suspected he was Insane and she replied that she had not seen any girl answering that description I rim a police officer the detective waineed Dorothy LevI Her mother is near leftrThe woman Jumped tin from her seat evidently surprised Why I am Dorothy LevI of Colnm bus she said Then youll oblige us by coming to headquarters said the detective We went you filtht MAMMA MUST BE HAVINq DRAIN STORM By what authority do you tell me where to go I am old enough to take care of myself and 1 have not committed any crime The detective showed the woman her mothers telegram and she went to headquarters Mamma must be having a brainstorm she said to the sergeant I twentyeight years old and I urn oh my way to Colorado Springs for my health I would not marry the best man living Miss LevI made affidavit to her age and the sergeant told her she could gft where she pleased We thought we were helping a poor mother Iwho e child hind run away he said apologetically would suggest that you wire your mother that here after when she wants the police to look or her little Dorothy she mention hat Dorothy Is unusually taU for her ge Miss Levi took the next train for Colorado Springs r Kentucky hair Dates Crab Orchard Jul 103 da Stanford July 173 daylivJ 5 Hf nderson July 26 Hays Lancaster July 243 dt s JiDanYllleAug 64 days r GEorgetown Aug 12Gdltyfly Aug 1a4 day 7 j gurkesville Aug 114 dajJ V ncebur Aug 144dllyii Columbia Aug 204 days Lawrenceburg Aug dO4 days SlUphcrdgville Aug 20Ti says Ejng Aucr 22 3 days S clb vine Aug 274 iYI lilizabethtown Aug 27 3ilays Nicholasville Aug 273 flays Springfield Aug 284 days Florence Aug 284 days v Hardinsburg Sept 3B daysf Bardstown Sept 44 days Paris Sept 35 days Monticejlo Sept 104 days Hodgenville Sept 10S days Glasgow Sept 114 days Guthrie Sept 153 days Kentucky State Fair Louisville ScrH 166 days Falmouth Sept 254 days J Mayfield Oct 15 days Bardwell Oct 152 days Scientific Discovery Anticipated It is interesting to note that in ex trading electricity from a mans stomach In San Francisco a drink of whisky doubled the voltage This boffindthe aid of electrodes or microphonee iiI Farming Implements r r II Buggies j IIITTeCTATOM d GRUNDY of Valley Hill announce five a large line of 1I Buggies Runabouts Surreys Wagons Cultivators PHS il Disc Narrows 1I theyIthis line Bl WehayemoneyII T C Tatum Grundy Vally Hill Ky a m teee ele ItSOUTH BEN- DWATCHES 1 I fwEt e James Ja Graves eee KYI1 + elelMllelei Lakes Overflowers pikeHosenew stock barn Price 40 per acre t pikeGplenty locust posts well watered and fenced Price 31 per acre l No p9133 acres 8 miles from Springfield 5 room dwelling 8 re tobacco barn good stable ana milk house fine churchINo 60330 acres 3 miles from Springfield brick dwelling 14 offruitplenty of tobacco land Price 15000 No 611251 acres 8 miles from Springfield 20 acres of virgin soil 5 room dwelling new 8 acre tobacco oarn stable corncribs tobaccoland stockbarnand church Five miles from Bloomfield Price 45 per acre No 63180 acres in Nelson county 5 room dwelling on pike 12 acre tobacco barn plenty of timber 90 acres of grass plenty tobaccofarmsIi No 64 121 acres 8 miles from Springfield on Mackville pike 5 room frame dwelling new 6 acre tobacco barn old stock barn 2 corn cribs smoke house and granary Plenty of fruit 50 acres of fine tobacco land 20 acres of timber plenty of locusts Plenty of water Price 25 per acres No 65170 acres 5 miles from Springfieldon good pike under good fence 5 room dwelling new 8 acre tobacco barn with metal roof good granary 10 acres of bottom land Plenty of locusts 75 acres of fine tobacco land Plenty of grass Price S4250per acres No 66156 acres 8 miles from Springfield mile from pike 4 room dwelling 5 acre tobacco barn small stock barn some tim ber 50 acres of tobacco land Good fence All in grass Pries S20 per acre No G7200 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike 6 room dwelling in good repair 10 acre tobacco barn good Stock barn buggy shed and all outbuilding 20 acres of fine bottom land 75 acres of fine tobacco land Some timber Price 35 per acre No G81SQ acres 8 room brick dwelling in good repair well fenced fine river bottom land fine tobacco land Price 60 per acre No GJ150 acres small house fine river bottom land plenty of timber and fine tobacco land Price 50 per acre No 70144k acres good dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn 50 acres of fine bottom land well fenced plenty of hill tobacco land some timber Price 60 per acre No 71118 acres 5 miles from Springfield 6 room dwelling in good repair tenant house 7 acre tobacco barn stock corn crib granary pond in barn lot some timber 75 acres of fine tobacco land good fence Price 3500 per acre L B O LAKE T Real Estate Agtnt t Springfield Ky =t HE BEST BUSINESS SCHOOL ON EARTH shortesttimeCLARKS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS a complete course in the latest and most uptodate system of Actual Practice Bookkeeping and Shorthand and places all graduates in good positions having many more calls than graduates School is in Session all the Year Individual Instruction and Enroll students any day Get full particulars from the editor of this paper or Rev Granville W Lyon or write direct to the school 1035 Fourth Avenue Louisville Ky = I i THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 3 1907 I fiIi LargestClearance SaleOF Mens and Boys ClothingEV- ER HELD IN CENTRAL KENTUCKY IS NOW BEING T Conducted by The HBig StoreHon 1heCornerI lWl T E ARE OVERSTOCKED clothing and we are determined to reduce this immense stock by making the LOWEST PRICES EVER HEARD OF on first class Merchandise The most of this stock was made for us this season and is strictly uptodate in style The Celebrated HIGH AhT Suits will be included in this Sale This make of Clothing is equal to any tailormade They look right when you buy themand stay right when you wear them Every suit guaranteed to wear and hpld its shape and remember at a great reduction FULL LINE OF MENS TWOPIECE OUTING SUITS IN SERGES VELOURS AND WORSTEDS THE PROPER THINGS FOR SUMMER t At the end of each season we have a lot of Odds and Ends to accumulate in ClothingDry GoodsShoes Hats Carpets Mattings and Wall Paper This is a natural result of handling as large a stock as we car ry and we will clean out these odd lots and remnants AT ALMOST YOUR OWN PRICE THIS GREAT CLEARANCE SALE BEGIN Friday July 5 We will also offer special bargains from all other departments during this sale In the face of ad vancing prices on every thing in our line we intend making this the greatest stock reducing sale ever held in Springfield Remember we bought most everything at the old pies which means a considerable saving to you Dont buy a single article in our line unti you look through our large stockIt will pay you SHOESt We are Sole Agengs for HANAN and WALKOVER Shoes for Men We carry an extra good line ox Women Misses Fine Shoes and Oxfords Our large stock ot every day Strong Shoes for both men and women consists of the best canbuyI I 11 SUN ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY SUBSCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR- rr In Advance J ROGERS GORE Editor and Publisher mails as sec matter TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION fcOne Year + 100- Bix Months 01Three Months n our address changed always give the postofflce to which yonr paper jgping as well as the pqstofBco to which you- i wish it rent r DEMOCRATIC TICKET For SenatorJ JW Beckham Trim ble For Auditor lien y M Bosworth For Treasurer Laffoon For Secretary of StateHubert Yree i lien For Superintendent f Public Schools M 0 V nfr yiFor AttorneyGener IJohn K Hend rick For For Clerk of Court of AppealsJ B Chenault For Railroad Commissioner C C McChOrdlFor State SenatorJ Rogers Gore Robert Worth Bingham wit make Louisville good therefore he will be tf good Mayor The Springfielq Sun offers reward of 30 cents for the apprehension of John D Rocke feller who is nowl fromjthe United States John Rockefeller is t running from the courts again His hid inlrpJaCe is known bfctVhe i afraidTto approach And UntilAug on nJ ro arlesx It is impossible to mention every Thing we in advertisement you can rest assured you be for 11 to We to see during this sale The RobertsbnClaybrooke Co SPRINGFIELD SpringfieldKy iIHagerFor AgricultureJW isb Special SHIRTS Special HAliDSHAKIHG 1 One ot the mos disgusting Things we know ofis this fool way ofshaking hands the Smart- Se ip in New York introduced a few years ago We never dreamed that the new idea would be in roduced in Kentucky where the people generally like the old= timel grip of grandpa and grandma it is surprising to know great number of Kentucky bUtl have ketched nfand v greeting friends t in the orkway Briefly as tojlows The hand is raised ona level with the head the arm is made rigid the fingers soclosed tightly and twisted down Iward While thine both parties to the transaction are expected to smote Next comes the handshake and its perfectly inspiring because i is so gracefully did The young man it he is gallant vil tell the young lady that she shakes more artistically than the last gal he shuck with This will make her feel like she is some pumpkins and will encour age her to practice the shake at odd times S The New York idea will be in yogue in the Southuntil the coons ketch on and then we will all go back to the olidtime way sun1whostand against kissing babies Fro his standpoint one can see where he i3 right It is a tough job to have td kiss a dirty faced baby a vot a The job isnt worth it Kentucky State JournalR Aint no dirtyfaced babies in this district Walter P Lincoln has bee- appointed n Judge of Jefferson county The name sounds goods and it he is kin to Abe he will doubtless make war in Louis yule J I The Course of The Governor I EVENING POST IThe Evening Post a few days agoi made the statement that the Governor was seeking to do the best thing possi ble good government the city of Louisville We made that statement when nothing had been decided WeI repeat now that the Governor has lowed that purpose with patience with and with intelligence IThere were temptations in v arious directions There were arguments of the most persuasive kind that might have him to take one or th other path There was much tha could mEnlItion of Mayor The Evening Post da not undertake to decide the disputed questions as to the relative merits or to make a comparison of the claims of the tnsay that the Governor has vindicated throu h the appointment of Mr Bing- t ham us claim to the confidence of the peopl of Louisville He has actPd ghoulaIo the S ate He put the Democrati party of this city in a different position from that it occupied for twelve years He has made it the exponent of m dern ideas which are in fact ideas is old as the moral law He gives to the city of Louisville a new oppor tunit for selfgovernment He ha earns the gratitude of city an the re pect of the people of the State The laws are to be enforced in this behindihiin Inis to be judged by the that ar to come The Governor met the hin1a s forced it to put its claim confidenceei rendseto good government He has given to the city the fullest opportunity to shape its own affairs in accordance with its own wishes or its own necessi ties He hds compromised with no foe he has surrendered his judgment to n friend he has acted in accordance with his own conclusions The Evening Post believes that he is today in cOPSe quence of the course he has followed t strong with all regardless of party relations Some Special Prices on Clothing 4 We have selected just a few articles from several departments whichwe quote here at special prices to give some idea of the reductions we will make One lot Mens Cassimere Suits which sold for 650 and S8 sale price One lot Mens Suits which sold for 10 and 12 sale price Lot Mens Suits which sold for 15 Sale price 10 Lot Mens Suits which sold for 20 Sale price 15 lot Boys Knee Suits which sold for 350 nd4 now 298 Lot of Boys Long Pant Suits at a Sacrafice Lot of Mens and Boys Odd pants at Bargain prices lIon Monday of week during this Sale we will sell HOOSIERCOTTON 10 yards to each IOnly Choice patterns in9x2 Tapestry Rugs Ladies Black Satine Petticoat 125 worth 17 sale price i1398 grade sale price 98c Choice patterns in 9x12 Tapestry Rugs Ladies White Suits 750 grade worth 15 sale price 398 One Lace Curtains extra wide Pins 125 sale Brass 5c paper Gold eye grade sale price 43c One lot 6ftx8ft Bamboo Porch stock of Fans Belts Gloves forth 150 sale Neckwear Hosiery Corsets Ribbons White Curtain and Side Combs fine Soaps and 9c per window Talcums at special prices for this sale Good are offering this but will well paid visit our hope you Yours truly are for for forbearance induced with has has the things has for men The aY brother never by word sign or insinuation malign the character ofa girl or woman No matter how pure and sweet a woman may be the means est scoundrel on earth can damage her character tarnish her fair name and forever cloud her life bya suggestion or insinuation The meanest man onJt earth is he who would resort to such a damnable thin Ladonia News That is all very true but your re marks should not have been addressed to your brother alone Your sister fact that has always been past my understanding that the most dangerous enemy to a womans character isI bad enough but thdy are not so bad as women in this respect It is the ex ception when a man speaks slightingly 0of a womans name but it is the exception when a woman wilt not do it As a rule when a man anything that casts a sh qowcm the chastity of a woman he knows what he is ofnwhat she suspects or hints at what is possible and makes her language as hurtful in asa direct charge It seems that one1 woman would have sympathy for another wom an even if she knew her siser were weak But not so Men forg ve worn en any sin but women never forgive 6the slightest indiscretion in on another dad furthermore they never permit it to be forgotten I heard a woman Just the other day speak of the girlish of one who is now the mother of a family of sons livedn a model life for years but the incident was spoken of in such a way that left hearerethat the good woman had once fallen s nothing wrong in the act spoken of iavp that it had given ground for suspicion which suspicion originated in another womans heart and had been spoken by her lips and had lived to throw a shadow over an innocent life I know women whose are so tender 1 thatthey can not bear too see a worm dangling from a hook and who shudder at the thought of a wounded bird but who will deliberately stab a sister woman with words that cut and kill words that bring mor agony to the suffering hearts than i they were blades of steel thrust into 6c REST CALICOES 6c PER YARD price12sale 2cOneprice75cCottage Bargains Mens Extra Low Prices store SlandererI aearees war hearts the vitals They know no pity when their victims writhe under the torture t they seem to think that they have done a righteous deed Ah the pity that this is true Oh the shame that we will tolerate women who rake it their pleasure to tell their suspicions to recite with nod and wink the things they have heard concerning another They are more dangerous than vipers more despicable han those thieves who steal our purses and are worse at heart than the weak est of their sex Yes when it comes to the meanest and lowest and most despicable character of slander of a womans good namethe kind that surmises and suspects and damns with spoken doubt and halfconcealed truth women can tarry off the palm I hate such char a ters as I hate the devil whose children they are I had rather live in a- den of snakes than tobe associated with them and I think the poor names girls who the dens of infamy are spotless characters compared to the woman who will blight the life and kill the soul of her innocent sister with words of venom and of shameL Bon ham News Newspapers Combine Frankfort Ky June 27W Ver non Richardson of Danville one of the owners of the Danville News who was here today announced a consolidation between the three Boyle county pa pers the Advocate the News and the Herald The new paper is to be called the Advocate that being the oldest pa per in the county Col H E Wooltolk who has long been its editor retires under the consolidation and receives it is said 10000 for his paper The Herald is present edited and published by W Owen McIntyre who will be ai partner with Messrs Richardson and W Reed Embry in the publication the Advocat The merchants ot Danville in order to promote the consolidation have agreed to advertise in no other paper for a period of five years tHus keeping out competition Messrs Richardson and Embry have published the Danville News for seven years and are among the bestknown young newspaper men in the State Mr Richardson is the present secretary of the Kentucky Press Association The Suh and Daily Jourfn bfth fHiyiar i 4 398 598 Thet TheIlOne Matting Bargains 25 pieces Matting worth 2oc sale Dice 1 234c ydIBv the Bolt of 40 Miscellaneous Duck lot andBest ShadesEull PolesBack gays suggestiveness fill of Special Prices On Dress Goods Silks and Trimmings for this sale See our special good things in French Lawns Persian Lawns and India LinSa I Springfield Ky INCORPORATED I What Mr Johnson Really Said A neighborhood quarrel in a Scotch Irish settlement in Virginia culminated in a lawsuit in the justice court Mr Davidson was on the witness stand The attorney on the side that introduced him asked What did Mr Johnson say then The opposing counsel objected on the ground that this was merely hearsay evidence The squire sustained the objection and Davidsons side lost the case It was appealed to the county court the same point came up and the ruling of the squire was upheld Six months had gone Another appeal was taken to the circuit court A year went by before the final decision was handed down and the squires rul ing was again sustained Another appeal was taken and this time to the court of appeals The d4 ckej was crowded and time dragged on through two longyears be fore the highest judicial body in the state delivered the opinion that the squire was in error and that Mr David son might be permitted to tell what Mr Johnson said The case was remanded Again it comp up before the squire Four years elapsed and still Mr Davidson earned the secret inhis pos session The whole country was wild to know what Mr Johnson had said and nearly the whole population was present at the trial The presistent lawyer who had ap pealed so many times put Mr Davidson on the stand He asked him many questions Finally with a furtive glance toward the opposing counsel and with a gleam of triumph in his eye he said Now Mr Davidson tell the jury what Mr Johnson said All eyes were turned on Mr David son all ears were pricked up Mr Dayidson shifted his legs stroke his beard and spat painstakingly and deliberately at the ash box Then he looked at the jury and said r He didnt say a durned thing New York Sun Bunco tHpntrr Dooley Nobody Is too smart bunkoed Th ony kind Iv people hat can be bunHoed are smart people Ye can be too honest to be bunkoed but nlver too smart Its the people that rr1nawthln Subscribe for The sun 1100 year ITI1EltII J Jl 4 A t + 3 11 Through a Mi s I il take my number j II1 1 t DreTctsorYf 1 I I H1518Tj 1 If Ir IIIIIIIIiIII I Joev1 DrJ1M1Burton RESIDENT DENTIST Tfeeth Extracted With t out Piajri CROWN WORK A SPECIALTY All Dental Wor Strictly First class Sprlngfijeld Ky office in Hagon Block up btAirs for RepreSntative a We are authorized to announce Mr W S Y Goodlett as a candidate for Representative from Washington coun ty subject to the action of the Demo cratic primary August 3 Local News Notes 4Her fate was happy His face was stern Her hand was in hisn Hisn wasin hernExv v We still pay cash Por eggs and chickens at Campbells OFFICE HOOKS Dr J ChMudd announces office hours as follows from 8 to 9 a m prom 1 to 2 p m He 1 can from now on be found in his office during th se hours Fruit jars pints quarts and half gallons at Lawrences Grocery W ANTEDA bill of lumbercom plete= to build a small tobacco barn LUTHER BURNS SPRINGFIELD Ky If you are in need of a saddle see burs before you buy at Campbells nsure in the Farmers Home Insur ance Company the only company that pays its losses in full J N Wells General Mnj Junction City Ky Tin and glass ware at cost at Law rences Grocery STRAY DOGOn Tuesday June 25 while in Springfield ij lost a Black Shepherd dog 100 eward will be given to the one informing me of his whereabouts S J MONTGOMERY galley Hill Ky Only a few porch feettees left at Campbells ii NOTICEThe Elecjtrjc Light an Water Company prosecute person- who enter their grounds without ticket Employes have been instruct to report the names of all parties guil- tY of such trespass and warrants fo their arrest will be sworn out Candies fruits and vegetables of all kinds at all jLawrences Grocery I Willi IThe merchants of Springfield celebrate the 4th Stores will be dosed tomorrow afternoon lJRev Lyon of the Methodist church will preach at Valley Hill schoolhouse next Sunday asternoon at 4 oclock Eld W F Rogers filled the pulpit at the Christian church last Sunday morn Ingand evening preaching two interest ing Sermons BId Rogers will probably preach here the first and fourth Sunday in each month until the church calls pastor for thefull time- WILLISBURG The public sc 100 begun at this place last ith large attendance The the management of Prof Mondayt ther and Mrs Kate A many from this place ate tended the dedication of the new Bap tist church at Bethel last Sunday Among them were J T Sutherland and wife W B Shirley and wife J W Shirley and wife ahd MiSSB Shirley lancheI Misses Dora Campbell and Bessie Bowen spent Sunday at the home of Molan Derr Charlie Hungate and sister Miss Es sie visited at the home of Wm Coul raand Mrs J W Shirley at this placeI Mrs Mary Pinkston spent Sunday with her father at t i place Misses Elizabeth and Blanche Shirley attended church at Battle last Sunday week Miss Oda Dennis spent last week with Miss Effie Jenkins Miss Alice Franklin Js spending seve ral weeks with Mrs Myrtle Keeling Miss Lula Merritt is visiting rela tives in Louisville Everett Scruggs and family spent Sunday night with J T Prather Mrs Oscar Colvin who has been ill of appendicitis for some time is much improved Elic Armstrong is on the sick Hat J H Karsmer and wife havt lef our town fQr an indefinate time We are sorry to have Mr and Mrs Kars mer leave us A crowd from thjs place spent Sun day at Tatham Springs They repor a nice time IWe have been having a good many neighborhoods serathede company oug tcj more e thre ought to have a trouble man located here THE SUN 1 a l f r ti QUARTERLY REPORT OF THE i CENTRAL BANK WILLISBURG KY at the closeof busing the 29th day of June 1907 20tj jt RESOURCES fOverdraftsOverdrafts unsecured 8319 Due from National Banks 706222 Due from State Banks and Bankers Due from Trust Companies + Banking House and Lot 307000 Other Real Estate Mortgages U S Bonds Other Stocks and Bonds Specie 930 82 Currency 120000 213082 Exchange for Clearings Other Items carried as Cash Furniture and Fixtures 287637 Fund to pay Taxes Give description location value and how long owned jhouselonger than five years 3341436 l LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in in cash 750000 Fund Undivided Profits 30000 Due Depositors as follows viz Deposits subject to check on is not paid 2221436 Deposits subject to check on which interest is paid depositsonTime certificates of deposits on which interest is paid 90000 2311436 Saving Deposits on which in teres is paid Certified Checks Due National Banks Due StatS Banks and Bankers Due Trust Companies tCashiers Checks outstanding Bills rediscounted 250000 Unpaid dividends Taxes due andunpaid SUPPLEMENTARY Highest amount of indebted ness of any stockholder Jincludingof the company or firm the liability of the individual members thereof directly or indirectly if such indebtedness exceeds 20 per cent of capital stock actually paid in and actual amount of surplbs of that bank f How is indebtedness stated iin above item 1 secured Highest amount of indebted ness of any director or offi cer if the amount of such indebtedness exceeds 10 per cent of paidup capital stock of bank How is same secured Does amount of indebtedness of person company or firm including in the liabil ity of the company or firm the liability of the indivl dual members thereof ex ceed 30 per cent of paid up capital and actualsurplus If so state amount of such indebtedness Amoant of last dividend Were all expenses losses interest and taxes deducted declaringdividend than 10 per cent of net profits of the bank for the period covered by the divi dend carried to surplus fund before said was declared 3341430 State of Kentucky l County of Washington f ss E W Smith Cashier of Central busiIall respects a true statement of the condition of the said Bank at the close of business on the 29 day of June 1907 to the best of his knowledge and belief i and further says business of saId Bank has been transacted at the location named and not ehlevtiIreand that the above report is madein com recc1vedfrommg the 29 day of June 1907 as the day on which such report shall be made EY Smith Cashier Thos J Miller Everett Keeling t T H Noel Directors Subscribed and sworn to before me by E W Smith the 29 day of June W W HYATT Notary Public MULDRAUGH HILL Mr Arch Colvin and family visited Mr Samuel Coulter Saturday night and Sunday oftMr W S Coulter wife and son Cecil R Mr Tom Coulter wife ard daughter Mattie Bell and Mrs Nancy Coultertday and dined with W R Scott and family We are sorry to hear that Mrs Addie Gaff and baby are very ill Willisburg went to Poortown Satur day and played the boys The score was 6 to 1 in favor of Willisburg ofltIcCombrelatives at this place Mr Purdom of DeKalb Ill is visiting friends in Kentucky i OOOOODOOODO 0Os rsonal Notes 0 0OVisitors Inand Out of TownA 0 Round Upof fthe Weeks o PersonatNews 0QOOt Miss Hadgie Brown is the uestof and relatives in Cincinnati- Mrs Russell Thompson and sonLa Grange ars visiting her sister Mrs S J Smock Mrs J C Claybrboke was called to Bardstown by the illness of her father pfriendsMiss Matti Beak after several days stay with Mips Mag Medley has returned to her hO a in Cincinnati Mr Will Clay rooke attended the funeral of Miss D essie Durett at Bloomfield today Mr Burt Tho ipson left Tuesday for a visit to his in Kansas Bardstown Mr Chas aft spent Tuesday in Miss Eliza Durrett was called to Bloomfield by the death of her cousin Miss Bessie Durrett Mr H M Grundy and Mr ChasI McChord will leave tonight to join the Knight Templer party on a tour to the Northwest Miss Lydia McElroy of Pikesville Ky is visiting her parents here Messrs Garland Cunningham C A Thompson and Chas Logsdon left yesterday morning for a onths trip to Oklahoma Mr Robert Sutton who until a few months ago was mail cleflk between Louisville and Springfield sand who resides at Coyington Ky was here yesterday Circuit Clerk Robt Noe wife and children are spending the week with Sirs Noes parents in the northern section of the county The family of Mr James I Royalty who were reported ill last week of typhoid fever are thought to be improving ishquite ill at present but her conditions not consiceredserious Mrs Lizzie Davis who has been living in Illinois for aboutone year has returned to the home of her son Mr J R Dayis near Fenwick Where she will reside rMr and MrsCH RMcElroy after- a two weeks visit with their relatives- here have returned to their home in Kansas City attendwiElizabeth Offutt of Bloomfield eDr Hyatt was in Bloomfield Friday fosse Miss Bessie Uurrett Miss Pearl Claybrooke and Mr W Di Claybrooke were in Bloomfield Sun = day blJudge 1 H Thurman and familv I are visiting Dr H D Rodman rod 4 family at ShelbyvilleIMiss Florence Hamilton is the 4 guest of Miss May McGill of Lebanon Mr George Greene andsons 4 George and John have returned toItheir home in Louisville after a visitIto his brother Mr John F Greene i Mrs Chas McIntire has returned from a ten days stay at Gra son i pringsiiMr Clarence Litsqy of Lebanon attended the LitseyLoachman wedi ding Saturday a i Miss Eva Cooper of Kansas pityf is theguest of hire Ji W Bush Misa Francis Martin is the guest of relatives in Lexington I Mr Powell nOllh are after a vdi tjto his father here has returned to his home in Eminence i Miss Sue Ray is tIthogirest of rely I tives and friends in Hopkinsville 111itmgWeeks stay m Louisville Miss Ethel Bush after a few days visit here is visiting Misses Shehan and Wakefield of Maud = Miss Jeannette McClolland is the guest of her aunt Miss Mary McClel land of Lebanon Mrs Teresa Hagan and daughter Miss Margarite are visiting Mrs Annette Cooper of LouisvilleI County Clerk Booker left this morning for Tatham Springs where he will spend few days Take It EasY Worry kills morn quickly than any thing else It Is insidious and the poison works slowly but It reaches There Isnt much Use In repairing a broken bridge until you get to It Therefore pick a few wild flowers on the way and take it easy 3 333 3 3 33 hJJLITSEYLEACHIVIANIf tiI E eEr eeFEEEEteEEFEEEE EeEE c One of the prettiest home weddings ever witnessed in this county was that of Mr David Randall Litsey to Miss Elizabeth Gilbert Leachman last Saturday ejvening June 29 at 730 The marriage was solemnized by Rev Law son of the Presbyterian church at the home of the bride near town Mr Litsey is a son of County Judge and Mrs B L Litsey and is one of the countys best known and popular young men He is connected with the RobertsonClaYbrooke Co and is r ognized as a progressive young business man His bride is a charming young woman and is a daughter of Mr and Mrs W Henry Leachman She has a large circle of friends who have learned to admire her because of her amiable disposition The ceremony was to have been performed upon the beautiful lawn at the country home of the bride but a severe storm came up in the afternoon and continued throughout the evening hence the wedding occurred in the par of the Leachman home The hduse was beautifully and appropriately decorated and those present say the wedding was one of the prettiest they have ever witnessed Anelegant supper was served immediately after the cere and Mrs Litsey left for Danville at 815 where a train was boarded for Cincinnati In that city they will join the Knight Templars in a tour of the Northwest They willreturn to Springfield about July 22 t The Sun extends congratulations to Mr and Mrs Litsey JENOSNTON As our townhas not been represent ted through the columns of The Sun for some time I will try to jot down a few of its latest happenings Prayer meeting at this place Wednesday night was largely attended Mrs Missouri Goode of Winchester is visiting her mother Mrs Sarah Ann Eliptt Mrs Fannie Carpenter and little son Mitchell and daughter Miss Blanche spent Friday with Mrs Lizzie Cocan ougher School opened at this place Monday with Mrs J L Harjmon as teacher Mr Woodsie we are sorry to say is very ill with typhoid fever Mr M D Cocanougher and mono er spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs Geo Cocanougher- Mr Jno Staten was in Springfield Monday on business Mr Martin Matherly and wife and Miss Eliza Isham spent Sunday with Mr Jim Isham and daughter Miss Flossie Reductionin Trimmed eHatsI i invc n2L2 agreat reduction ha1sanphaving l find it to your advantage to call upon me TRIMMED HATS AS LOW AS 5- 0cWILLIAMS MILLINERY ANTIOCH Mrs Sarah Cooke and father Mr James Steward of Shejbyville are vis iting Rey and Mrs HP Hatchet rlr W H Mitchell and wife have returned to their home in Cincinnati Mr Wm Wells and family of Wil lisburg spent Sunday night with rela tives here 4 Orphia the little daughter of Mr and Mrs L E Sweazy has been ill for the past week of indigestion If you have a news item of interest let me know it N P S the corres f pondentTMr Roy Walls of near Springfield was in our village Saturday VV Edith and Pearl Hungate of Tatham Springs spent Sunday with Effie SweazySMrs FB Mitchell and SOn Erank Jr have returned to their home in Lawrenceburg Mjs R Gngsby of Harrodsburg spent a part of last week with friends hereThe Sunday school entertainment at Fair View last Sunday was largely at tended Notwithstanding the exceedingly hot day the audience gaye strict attention to the speakers Mr Lev DeWitt a well known young man of this community is very low with typhoid fever at the home of Mr Tabe Stevens near Bloomfield The physicians say his recovery is doubtful Mr Thomas Hahn and family of Fox Creek visited Mr and Mrs G KMitchell Sunday Messrs W T Mitchell and Ed John son were in Springfield Tuesday on bysiness Misses Pearl and Minnie Snider vis ited Mr CC Hahn and family Friday night L H1Igtit Some of Our i+ Special Lines rt 1 in reading the magazines and periodicales you Will notice that the following lines are extensively advertised They have been +tried by the public and have been found good We are agents for +all of these goods + e The Black Cat Hosiery Topsy Hosiery Acron Shirt Waist f ItR G Corsets U Monarch Shirt 4 UCluet Stlirt 150 + +I Famous Shirt 50c Famous Eclipse Shoe for Men ccSelz Royal Blue and Perfecto shoes for Men vu Queen Quality for womenSau Irving Drew and School House shoes for Children U Famous Swan Hat iis HeldmanHeldman Co fine Clothing for Men Clothingfor iSPECIAL PRICES FOR CASH t 6 d McIntir- t run y i+ ftift ti j THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 3 1907 It was evident to all In the stock gambling world that this was to be the Systems grand coup that at its completion the masses would be rudely awakened to a realization that their savings Were invested In the combined American industries at vast ly inflated values that the few had aU the real money and that any at- temptr upon the peoples part to regu late and control the new system of robbery would be fraught with un paralleled disaSternot to the Sys tem but to the people Since Bobs rdturn from Europe I had seen him but a few times Up to October 1st he had not been near the Stock Exchange or the Street Shortly after the listing of the Pea ple Be Damned as the Street had bed the new trust he began to show up at his office regularly This was the condition of affairs when Fred Brownley called me up on the telephone vas I related at the begin sing of my story which i did not real ize I had been so long in telling My thoughts had been chasing each other with llghtning1 a rapidity back over the last five years and the 15 be tore them and each thought deepened the black mist over my present men tal vision In the midst of my re sections my telephone rang again Mr Randolph for Heavens sake have you done nothing yet It was Fred Brownleys voice things are frightful here Bobs brokers are sell ing stocks at five and ten thousand lot clips Barry Conant Is leading Reinbarts forces It Is said he has the pools protection order In Anti Peoples and that it is unlimited but Bob has the Reinhart crowd pretty badly scared Swan has just finished giving Conant a hundred thousand oft the reel in lOOOp lots and he told me a moment ago he was going to =et Bob himself t face Barry Conant Theyre down 20 points on the average although they havent let Anti Peoples break an eighth yet They have it pegged at 106 but there is an ugly rumor just in that Bob under cover of a general attack is unloading AntiPeoples on to the Reinhart wing for Rogers and Rockefeller and the rumor is getting in its work Even Barry Conant is growing a bit anxious The latest talk is that Reinhart Is borrowing hundreds of millions on AntiPeoples and that his loans are being called in all directions Do you know Reinhart is at his place in Vlr ginia and cannot get here before tomorrow night If Bob breaks through AntiPeoples peg it will be the worst crash yet 1 All right Fred I answered I will go over to Bobs right now I 4 hate todo It brit there is no other iopeII dropped the receiver and started for Bobs office As I went through hlscounUngroozrlone of the clerks said They have just broken Anti Peoples to 90 on a bulletin that Tom Reinharts wife and onty daughter have been killed In an automobile ac cident at their plaice in Virginia They first had it that Reinhart himself was killed Thathas been corrected ah though thelatefit word is that he ii prostrated I rapped on Bobs privateoffice door I felt the doming struggle as I heard his hoarse bellow Come in He stood at the ticker with the tape In one hand while with the other he- held the telephone eceiver to his ear My God a pftiretor a stage His tnagnific nt form was erect his feet we as firnily planted as if the wereleiade of bronze his shoulders thrown back as It he were withstand ing the rush of the Stock Exchange hordes his eyes afire with a sullen smouldering blaze his jaw was set in away that brought Into terrible relief the new hard lines of desperation that had recently come into his face His great chest was rising and falling as though hewer engaged in a physical struggle his perfectfitting heavy black Melton cutaway coat thrown back from the chest and a low thersetting for a thro t and head that reminded one of aj forest monarch at bay on tho mountain crag awaiting the coming of the ounds and hunters I hesitated at the threshold to catch my breath as I took In the terrific figure Had Bob Brownley been an enemy of mine lhould have backed put in fear and I do not confess to more than my fait share of cowardice Inwardly I thanked God that Bob Was In his office instead of on the floor of the Exchange Hife whole appearance was frightful H6 showed in every tine and lineament that he was a man who would hesitate at nothing event killing if he s ould find a human obstacle in his rg ad and his mind should suggest murder He was the personification of the most awful mad ness Even when he caught sight of me he hardly mbved although my coming must have been a surprise So it is you Jim Randolph is it What brings you here His voice was hoarse but it pad a metallic ring t that went to my marrow Bob Brown ley In all the years of our friendship had never spoken tome except In Mnd and loving regard I looked at him stunned I jmustihare shown ow hurt I wal hela1 Ube 4It t 4 gave no sign His eyes looking straight into mine changed no more than if he had been addressing his deadliest enemy Again hIsvJpice rang out What brings you h re Do you come to plead again for that dastard Reinhart after the warning I gave you I clenched both hands until I felt the nails cut the flesh of my palms I loved Bob Brownley I would have done anything to make him happy would willingly have sacrificed my own life to protect his from himself or others but this madman this wild brute was no more Bob Brownley as I had known him than the howling northeast gale of December is the gentle welcome zephyr of August and I felt a resentment at his brutal speech that I could hardly suppress With a mighty effort I crushed it back trying to think of nothing but his awful misery and the Bob of our college days- I saidrin a firm voice Bob Is this the way to talk to me in your own of fice At any time before my words and tone would have touched his all generous southern chivalry but now he said harshlyTo hell with senti ment What He did not take his eyes from mine but they told me that he was listening to a voice In the receiver Only for a second then he let loose a wild laugh which must have penetrated to the outer office Eighty and coming like a spring freshet he said into the mouthpiece and the boys want to know If I wont let up now that Reinharf Is down Go back and smother them with all they will take down to 60 Thats my answer Tell them if Reinhart had ten more wives and daughters and they were all killed Id rend his damned trust to help him dull his sorrow Give the word at every pole that I will have Reinhart where he will curse his luck that he was not in the auto mobile with the rest of his tribe To hell with sentiment He was speaking to me again What do you want If you are here to beg for Reinhart and his pack of yellow curs youve got your answer I wouldnt let up on that fiendish hyena not If his wife and daughter and all the dead wives and daughters of every System man came back in their grave clothes and begged I wouldnt let up a share I gasped in horror When did these robbers of men and despoilers of women and children ever let up because of death When were they ever known to wale even till the corpse stiffened to pluck out the hearts of the victims It ib my turn now and if I let up a hair may I yes and Beulah too be damned eternally damned Icould not stand ft If I stayed I too should become mad f reached for the doorknob but bet re I could swing the door open Bob was upon me like a wolf He grasped me by the shoulders and with the strength of a madman hurled me half across the room I sank Into a chair No you dont Jim Randolph no you dont You came here for some thing and by heaven you will tell me what it is You know me you are the only human being who does You know what I was you see what I am You know what they did to me to make me what I am You know Jim Randolph you know whether I deserved it You know whether In all my life up to the day those dollarfrenzied hounds tore my soul I had done any man woman or child a wrong You know whether I had and now you are going to sneak off and leave me as though I were a cur dog of the ReihhartStandard OH breed gone mad He was standing over me a terrible yet magnificent figure As ho hurled these words at me I was sure he had really lost his mind that I was In the presence of a man truly mad But only for an instant then my horror my anger turned to a great crushing allconsuming agony of pity for Bob and I dropped my head on my hands and weptLt Is hard to admit it but It is trueIwept uncontrollably I1an Instant the room was quiet except toy the sound of my own awful grief I heard It was ashamed of It but I could not stop The telephone rang again and again wjldly shrilly but there was no answer The stillness became 50I oppressive that even my own sobs quieted I gasped as the lump in my throat choked me then I slowly raised my eyes Hobs towering figure was In front of me His head had fallen forward and his arms were folded across his breast But that he stood erect I should have thought him dead so still was he I jumped to my feet and looked into his face down which great tears were dropping silently I touched him onthc shoulder Bob my dear old chum Rob forgive me For Gods sake forgive mr for Intruding on your misery I looked at him I will never forget his face No heartbroken womans could have been sadder He slowly raised his head then staggered and grasped the tickerstand for support Dont Jim dontdont ask me to forgive you Oh Jim Jim my old fremjl4lQrcixe ue lor PUT JBadaesBj Y I a No You Dont Jim Randolph No You Dont forget what I said to you forget the brute you just saw and think of me aIof old when I would have out my tongue ifI had caught it say ing a harsh word to the best and truest friend man ever had Jim for get it all I was mad I am mad I have been mad for a long time but It cannot last much longer 1 know It cant and Jim by a11 our past love by the memories of aredear old days t St Pauls and rnl tdJhe dear old days of hope and happiness when we planned for the futufcej try to think of me only as you knew me then as you know that I should now be but for the Systems curse The clerks were pounding on the door through the glass showed many forms They had been gathering for minutes while Bob talked in his low sad tone a tone that no one could believe came from the same mouth that a few moments before had poured forth a flood of brutal heartlessness Bob went to the door The office was In an uproar Twenty or 30 of Bobs brokers were there aghast at not getting a reply to their calls Many were pouring In through the outer office Bob looked at them coldly Well what is the trouble Is it possible we are down to a point where the stock exchange rushes over to a mans office when his wire happens to break down They saw his bluff You cannot deceive stock exchange men at least riot the kind that Bob Brownley employed on panic days but his cool ness reassured them and when they saw me it was oddson that they guessed to a man why Bob had ig nored his wires guessed that I had been pleading for the life oflIth street Well where dOustand eI Frank Swan answered for crowd The panic is In full swing Shes a cellartorldgepole ripper Theyre down 40 or over on an av erage AntiPeoples is down to 35 and still coming like sawdust over a broken dam Barry Conants house and a dozen other of Reinharfs have gone under His banks and trust companies are going every minute The whole street will be overboard before the close The governing com mittee has just called a meeting tosee whether It will not be best to adjourn the exchange over today and tomor rowBob listened as if he had been a master at the wheel in a sale receiving reports from his mates There was no trace now of the scene he had just been through He was cold masterful like the seasoned seadog who knows that In spite of the oceans rage and the winds howl the wheel will answer his hand and the craft its rudder Jim cqme over to the exchange The crowd fol lowed along We have but a minute and I want to have you say you for give me hct said to me I know Jim you understand It all butt I must tell you how sorrowful I am that in my madness I should have so forgot ten my admiration respect and love for you yes and my gratitude to you as to say what I did Ill do the only thing I can to atone I will stop this panic and undo as much as possible of iny work and now that I have wrecked Reinhart I am through with this game forever yes through for ever He pressed my hand In his strong honest one and strode Into the ex change ahead of the crowd All was chaos although the trading had toned down to a sullen desperation So many houses banks and trust com panies had failed that no man knew whether the member he had traded with early in toe day would on the morrow be solvent enough to carry out his trades The man who had been long In the morning and had sold out before the crash and yho thought he now had no Interest in the panic found himself with his stock again on hand because of the failure of the one to whom he had sold and the price cut in two The man who was short and who a few minutes be ore had boon eagerly counting his profits now kn r that they had been turjned to loss r ucausc the man from whom he had orrowl his short stocks for delivery would be in no condition to repay for them the next day whcjn they should be returned to him The short man was himself WJIlViBuymintll HaveExhausted My Fortune of a Billion DOII rlIcw rt 7j I Ii iJ L therefore long r stocks fie had bought to cover his short sale In depressing the price he had been working against his own pocket in stead of against the bulls he had thought he was opposing All was contusion and black despair There Is indeed no blacker place than the floor of the stock exchange after a panic cyclone has swept it and is yet lingering in its corners while the survivors of its fury do not know whether or not it will again gather force CHAPTER IX The governing committee was hold Inqa meeting in its room Bob rushed in unceremoniously One word gentlemen he called I have more trades outstanding both buys and sells than any other memo ber or house Before deciding whether to adjourn in an attempt to save the Street I ask your consideration of this proposition If the exchange will suspend operations for 30 minutes and allow me to address the mem bers on the floor I will agree to buy stocks all around the room until they have regained at least half their drop all of It If possible I will buy un til I have exhausted to the last hun dred my fortune of a billion dollars This should make an adjournment unnecessary I know that this Is a most extraordinary request but you are confronted with a most extraordinary situation the most remarkable in the history of the stock exchange Al ready If what they say on the floor Is correct over 200 banks and trust companies throughout the country have gone under and new failures are being announced every minute Half the members of this and the Boston and Philadelphia exchanges are insolvent and have closed their doors or will close them before three oclock and the shrinkage in values so far reported runs over fifteen billions Unless something Is done be fore the close there will be a similar panic in every exchange and bourse In Europe tomorrow The committee instantly voted to lay the proposition before the full board In another minute the presi dents gavel sounded and the floor was still asa tomb All eyes were fixed on the president Every man In that great throng knew that upon the announcement they were about to hear might depend at least temporarily the welfare not only of Wall street but of the nation per haps even of the civilized world The president spoke Members of the New York Stock ExchangeThe committee Instructs me to say that Mr Robert Brownley has asked that operations be suspended for 30 minutes in order that he be allowed to address you Mr Brown ley has agreed if this request be granted he will upon resumption of operations purchase a sufficient amount of stock to raise the average price of all active shares at least oneI half their total dropaU of it if pos sible He agrees to buy to the limit of his fortune of a billion dollars I now put Mr Brownleys request to a vote All those In favor of granting it will signify the same by saying Yes A mighty rooflifting Yes sound ed through the room All those opposed No There was a deathly hush Mr Brownley will please speak from this platform and remember in 30 minutes to the second I will sound the gavel for the resumption of bust nesst Bob Brownley strode to the place just vacated by the president The crowd was growing larger every min ute The ticker was already hissing a tape blograph of this extraordinary situation in brokerage shops hotels and banks throughout the country am in a few minutes the news of itt Wfluld be in the capitals of Europe Never before in history did man have such an audience the whple civilized world Already arosd from Wall Broad and New streets which surround the eXfhao e the hoarse bel low of tho gathering hordes Before the ticker should announce the re sumption of business these would number hundreds of thousands for the financial district for more than an hour had been a surging mob For once at least the muchabused phrase He looked the partcould be used in all truthfulndss As Rob ert Brownley threw back his head and shoulders and faced that crowd of men some of whom he had hurt many of whom he had beggared and all of whom he had tortured he presented a picture such as a royal lion recently from the jungles and just freed from his cage might have made Defiance deference contempt and pity all blended In his mien but over all was an Iamtheoneyouarethe many atmosphere of confidence that turned my spinal column into a mer cury tube He began to speak Men of Wall street You have just witnessed a record breaking slaughter I have asked permission to talk to you for the purpose of showing you how any mem ber of a groat stock exchange may at any time do what I have done today Weigh well what I am about to say to you During the last quarter of a century there has grown up In this free and fair land of ours a system by which the few take from the many the results of their labors The teen who take have no more license from God or man to take than have those from whom they filch They are not endowed by God with superior wisdom nor have they per formed for their fellowmen any labor or given to them anything of value that entitles them to what they take Their only license to plunder is their knowledge of the system of trickery and fraud that they themselves have created No man can gainsay this for on every side Is the evidence Men come into Wall street at sunrise without dollars before that same aua sets they depart with millions So t allpowerful has grown the system of oppression that single men take Ina single lifetime all the savings of 9 million of their fellows Today the people 80000 000 strong are slaving for the few and their pay is their board and keep 1 saw this robbery I felt the robbers scourge T sought the secret I found Ik here here In this gamblinghell I found that the stocks we bought and sold were mere gambling chips that the man who had the biggest stack could beat his opponent off the board that his op ponent vas the world because aU men directly or indirectly played the stockgambling game To win it was but necessary to have unlimited chips If chips were bought and sold on equal terms by all no one could buy more than he could payfor and the game although still a gambling one would be fair A few master tricksters dollar magicians long ago seeing this condition invented the system by which the people are ruth lessly plundered The system they Invented was simpfe so simple that for a quarter of a century It has re malned undiscovered by the world at large and even by you who profess to be experts No man thought that a free people who had intended to al low alt the equal use of every avenue for the attainment of wealth and who intended to provide for the safeguarding of wealth after It was secured could besuch dolts as tq allow themselves to be robbed of all their accumulated wealth by a device as simple as that by which children play at bllndmansbuff The process was no more complex than that em ployed by the robber of old who took the pebbles from the beach marked them money and with the money bought the labor of his fellows and by the manipulation of that labor and by turning pebbles Into money he took away from the laborer the money which he had paid them for the labor until all In the land were slaves of the moneymaker These few tricksters said We will arbitrarily manufacture these chips stocks After we have manufactured them we will sell the world what the world can pay for and then by the use of the unlimited supply we still have we will win away from the world what It Iuntil0turlngabsolutely necessarya gambling hell the working of whose machinery7 would place a selling value upon such chips a hell where after selling the chips they could be won back I saw that If these tricksters were to be routed and their System was to be destroyed It must be through the ma chinery of this stock exchange I studied the machinery and presently I marvelled that men could for so long have been asses From the very nature of stock gambling it Is necessary absolutely necessary that it be conducted under certain rules unchangeable unbreak able rules to attempt to change or break which would de troy stock gambling The foundation rule the rule absolutely necessary for the ex istence of stockgambling Is Any member of the stock exchange can buy or sell between the opening and closing of the exchange as many shares of stock as he cares to With this rule in force his buying and sell ing cannot be restricted to the amount he can take and pay for or deliver and receive pay for because there is not money enough in the world tp pay for what under this same rule can be bought and sold in a single session This Is because there have been arbitrarily created by these few trick sters many times more stocks than there Is money In existence The amount of stock that any man can sell in one session of the exchange is limited only by the amount that he can offer for sale and he can offer any amount his tongue can utter and he Is not compelled and cannot be compelled to show his ability to deliver what he has offered for sale until after he has finished selling which is the following day You will ask as I did Can this be possible r you will find the answer I found It is so and must continue to be so or there will be no stockgambling Mark me for this statement is weighted with the greatest Import to you all A member of this exchange can sell as many shares of stock at one session as he cares to offer If any attempt is made at the sessiqn he sells at to compel him either before or after he offers to sell to show his ability to deliver away goes the stockgambling structure because from the very na ture of the whole structure of stock gambling the same shares are sold and resold many times In each session and the seller cannot know much less show that he can deliver until he first adjusts with the buyer and the lSuyer cannot adjust until after he has become such by buying If a rule were made compelling a seller to show hit responsibility before selling every member would have every other mem ber at his mercy and there could be no stockgambling When I had worked this out I saw that while the few trjck sters of the System had a perfect device for taking from the people their wealth I had discovered as perfect a means of taking away from the few the wealth they had secured from the many With this knowledge came a conviction that my way was as honest as the Systems in fact more honest than theirs They took from the innocent I took from the guilty what had already been dishonestly secured 1 determined to put my discovery into practice Continued Next Week Ir- f TJr 1 1 KPA T 37 i 7t JI tj r THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 31 1907 7 ri ei A pild i- I Ins Your Home On Trial tlI F YOU intend urchasing a piano it would be dollars in your pocket to get in correspond Ience with us Being the largest piano dealers in the South and buying them in carload tenables us to quote prices on Pianos Player Pianos and Pino Players that will the most skWpf lthat r we can do all we say if given she opportunity I 1lots quicklyI ists of the fbllo wine worldfamous makes t J PIANOS PRICE 178 UP PLAYERPIANOSPIANO RICE 250 I EontenegroRiehm Music Co Louisville Ky Kindly send me full particulars by return mail dhow you will place a piano in my home on trial 1Io f Name t r dk syiu i Address lv 4 jCi fourth Avenue Louisville Ky IIA THE CELERY CROP Unique Method of Marking Straight crooked than In straight rows play find favor with some gfowe s but eel ery growers get best results tromtJ straight rows Straight owe look more workmanlike and in ultivating blanching and harvesting straight celfery rowsare a necessity To enable one man to mark out straigit rows in the quickest possible way ce stretch 1WI t QUEEN CELEIttf Thirtynine inch s long two strong cotton lines which cost us ftboufceuts apiece the first two rows are to be say three feet apart writes a grower In American Agriculturist From a garden drill we remove all the seeding attachments and run the drill wheels over line 1 from a to a Before running back on line 2 b to b we put the stake of Una 1 from it to c When we arrive at b stake of line 1I is moved from a to c which puts the line In position for marking row Before running the wheel on the bird row from c to c stake bf line 2 R b Is moved to d When arriving at- c stake at bJs moved to d which puts line 2 In position for the fourth row etc For long rows we use one measuring stick at each end of the rows and ono In the middle The middle stick Is pushed in the ground aganst the line to prevent the wind from displacing IttAQKASt YOU MAKKING JtOJVS the line When we plant ddt alto Jay we do not take up the lines i- ight t but simply loosen one end to recent their breaking from shrinkage FAhe time to Rind up the lines would st far more than they area worth We can bStter afford to buynejw lines i wn f Chickering Sons Decker Sons Haines Bros Sterling Schubert Arm t strong Co Marshall Wendell Foster a nv iJ andthef i I The Ceoilian A player that can be at 1 tached tb any make piano l t1M- order to demonstrate to you that e have the right Pianos at the right price we will place a piano in your h9me on trial and if you are not Sat- i fled with it we will take it out and t IB trial will not cost you a cent MONTENEGRORIEHnfMfLSl cot628630 t4The tol M m say every two Value yeaIIrrigating sediments may be bene ficial or harmful to crops according to their composition and physical character and their disposition in or upon theI soil Whether beneficial or harmful Inrcomposition It they accumulate upon the surface of the soil In the form of silt blankets more or less impervious water and air their Influence by the supply of these essential substances to plant roots is notably harmful In certain localities where Irrigating sediments are very plastic in character and excessive In amount the damage particularly to al- alfa and other crops which cannot receive constant and thorough cultlva Ulon Is of an increasingly serious char actor Cultivation whc practicable as deep and thorough aspossible Is the best available means of handling these accumulations Beneficial sediments are thus incorporated with the soil and their fertilising properties made avail able to plant roots while sediments of barren character are dispersed to the depth of cultivation through the soil When however sediments of undesira ble character predominate cUltlatlonIcan only modify and not suiting conditions In such jgps It Is desirable to the sediments In irrigation waters byl- menus of settling basins and similar devices S Fortier MixtureITesting Bordea ix There are three simple tests for horI deaux mixture whit may he used First hold a lwin bright knife bhults In the bordeaux for at lelst one min ute It it becomes copper plated more Mhouhl be used Second jwm lUllO11drblow gently across Its surface If properly made a thin clllcle will form on the surface of tlfe liquid If this does not form morelimc should be added Third dissolve one ounce of ferrocyanide of potassium In five or six ounces of water pour some of the bordeaux into a white dish and add to It a few drops of the ferrocynnide so lution If sufficient line has bi on used no change will bo noticed If a brownish red dlstoloration tnkSs place more lime should be addedA B Cordley PEAVINE HAY A Money Crop That Is Productive onI Poor Land I start out by St ln iilnkchmore money on ppavlue stay than 1 cull on cottonthat is counting expenses writes aeorgia farmer In Southern Cultivator In the siihnuer of 1005 I turned eight acres of wheat stubble that only mule twentyeight bushels of wheat with liiH pounds of guano per aero Tlion drilled in one bushel of speckled pens and 100 pounds of guano per ucrellvitb si Iloosier grain drill then run over Ih ground with a drag and made it per fectly smooth That year 1 cut nod sold in bull 100SO worth of hay off of the eight acres Then I followed t in wheat again made niiyty bushels put in peas as before rand nude 175 worth groundrKill All Weeds and Grass i am very careful to kill all the grass and weeds where sowing my peas s that the grass anil injas will iotcmn up together and be ready to cut lit the same time tt let at least threefourths of the 11 get ripe before cutting Do not more at one time than you can care for 1 cut after the dew is off rake before night leave in windrows till the next evening and then haul to the barn or stuck hook my hay to market from the field for which I get l0 per tot Sowing Thin Land I would advise our farmers to plant less corn IJnd cotton prepare It better and make more Sow your thin lund in peasLaud that will not make mere than f00 or pounds of seed cotton with 200 pounds of guano per acre will make front one to one and u half tons of peavlue hay per acre One man with a team can turn drill cut wild house one acre in two days with only u boys to help him load I commenced sewing about the 1st of May and continued until July 10 Sow Sour or five acres every time It rains Dont loseany time out of your crop and your hay Is not all ready at the same time I cut and till my dual then sell the Wst By doing so I have fat stock and a nice bank account be fore I commence to sell cdtton On Rich Ground Sow sorghum or German millet on rich or bottom lund Peas will grow hardIPeas In the south are as clover and timothy in the north and west When It Is too wet to work In your crop sow peas and the more peas the better for your land Dont fall to sow because peas are high When they are high Is the time to have tome to sell Alfalfa In South Carolina late South Carolina farmer has be come accustomed to the methods of preparation for and cultivation of cot ton and corn and rice and potatoes and these methods are practiced In a majority of Instances at least more through habit and Imitation than by a correct understanding of the princi plea and practices Involved or on account of the reasons for the perform ance of the details leading from the preparation of the soil and planting of the seed up through the cultivation of the growing ClOpS The popular methods of corn and cotton culture are In many cases based on tradition anti these methods may embrace more error than truth To successfully grow alfalfa In South Carolina will require Intelligence of a higher order than that usually employed in the production of lour staple crops and will also necessl a breaking away from some of our old Ideas and the understanding of ideas newC L Newman I In Western Kansas If trees are planted and hedge cul ture Is continued to the western bor der of Kansas agriculture will con tin to be more successful In lace county the winds do not blow now as they did thirtyfour years ago Hedges timber belts and fruit orchards have leasecome successful farming in a degree that I never expected to see when I first looked the situation overG B In Kansas Farmer How to Treat Lacquered Ware No polish should ever be used for lacquered articles If once applied the metal polish will spoil the surface of Shouldo ifedirty washed with a little warm water and sonp TiKirKILL So Says Nonchalant Alleged Murderer to Officers COLD BLOODED CONFESSION Charles H Rogers Tells How For 16 He Killed the Olney Brothers and Alicelngerickof Micjdletown N V Conscience Untroubled Take me out and kill me any time you please said Charles H Rogers alleged murderer of the Olney broth ers and Alice Ingerick of Middletown N Y when be was locked up In the Goshen Jail Rogers was captured In Los Angeles after a chase lasting a year On his way across the country he made to his custodians a confession which chilled their blood 1 had been planning this act for a molitlisaid Rogers to his captorsf01 thought the Olney brothers had a good deal of money In bills about their cloth lug and concealed hi the house I wanted to go west and get away from here At first I thought night was the best tfnteto do It Then I calculated It was best to do It in daylight for the farm is a lonely enough place On the day of tpe murders I left home I told my wife and children they would never see me again I took with me a piece of Iron pipe wrapped In a copy of the Middletown Times Press I had a revolver I went cross lots to avoid passing by the home of my parents Froiu ahlH Isaw Fred Olney drive Into the ward He had WhKM WILLIS CAME INTO SIGHT I SHOT HIM TOO been to the Ogden farm to deliver his milk I thought of course hehad been paid in cash for that and that it would be so much mora money for nie I walked down to the place and told Olney Iwas a detective and need ed his help and that of his brother In capturing a nan who had hidden in the Derby wood He called Willis Olney and we thre went In their milk wagon to the edge if the woods Fred Olnty and went Into the woods together leaving Wills with the team After going in xoui distance I shot Fred OI lies in the bark He fell dead Willis heird the suet nod came smashing th ough the bushes to see what was the matter When Willis came Into sight I shot him too I searched their pockets I took a Bock ctbook from Fred Olney There was very little money In It It contained Only a check for the milk he had delivered at Ogdens that day and some papers I took Freds watch and Wills took the money hid the papers that were in the wallet in a chink in the stone wall hear wlUch the horse had been left I left the horse stand there Then I walked to Olneys house and met Mrs Ingerick told her that one of the Olneys had been kicked by the horse and wits hurt She went to the barn to get soniuthlug for him I followed As she W fit Into the cow stable I struck her on the head with the piece of gas pipe Sill fell down and I bent her over the head ninny times with the pipe I thought she was dead when I left her First covered her body with straw and tjhcn I wmit up to the house There I met Alice Ingerick nine years old Mrs Ingerieks laughter I told her to go down In the cellar null close tilt door As she started down the cellar stairs l hit her on the lieitd with the gas pipe She tell downstairs fal lowed heel arid pounded her over the heal until felt sure she was dell Thinking tfiey were all dead Rogers continued I went up and searched the house for the money 1 didnt find ally All I had for these four lives I thought Ihml takvn was sit Mini two watdiesj Maybe them was more money hlducn there lint Wits scared off from looking for more Mr Conklin a farther from AVurtsbore and Iris son drove up They were out buying onions They Hhoutod Onlonl I was in tlit attic at that time kept atllIlllc1 tiie Conkllns thinking no body was at home went on looked out and saw then in the road going allay i didnt want to stay longer y event pveij the hills to the hogback The hogback is a partof tile Erie railroad between MhmSirtown rand llow ells There Rogers mwimxi u train for Otlsvilie Tie stayed there that night Next morning ha timely away the revolver In n strenui and took a jtiHiil for Port Jnrvis Die ttjnl one of the liver watclws to a satoiu in Port f Lb Ii s WW W WWW I II J Merchant ft Professional Man t Farmer I I MechanicLti You need stationary 1tYoubusiness letter written upon a piece of tablet paper loses its effect in the business world las soon 9s- it is opened A nicely neatly printed letter head ha silts weight with the man who recieves the letterI DontrPaperThe j fii man who receives your letter may wrongly decide that you are like the paperNO GOpD Let The Sun print yous5OO Letter Heads for 150IBOO Envelopes forA150 ef Or if you dont need that many we will print 100 letterheads and 100 envelopes for 100 both for ONE DOLLAR t tfi The Sun r t SpringfieldrI 8etItt 1II ee 1Iii ItfIfItllttatl Jervis and asked the man behind the bar to buy It Rogers thought It ought to fetch 15 The saloon teeper gave him 4 and then told hlmto get out loot he believed Rogers hail stolen It Rearing to dispose of the other watch Rogers bought a ticket for Hunting ton Ind which was as far as his cash would take him There he found a Job as farm labor er and stayed for some time He came across a Chicago matrimonial adver tising Journal in this place In it was a notice that a well to do widow was willing to take most anybody for a husband Rogers answered it and played come on to the swindlers behind the advertisement He had saved a little money to carry him farther westHe went to Chicago to meet the willow How about that widow asked Hock In drawing out the pris oners story Say grinned Rogers If you Jiad seen her Goshen jail Is better than being married to that Fleeced of his last penny Rogers walked the streets of Chicago A pla card caught his eye Men wanted with knowledge of farming and gardening Free passage to California Steady work good wages It was a recruiting agents effort to find competent In bor for tho Immense experimental farm of Luther Burbank the wizard of horticulture anti pomology who invents new plants and new fruits as Edison Invents new motors and new lights Rogers found his job there and was sent at Burbanks expense to Califor nia There his conscience never troubled him I forgot all nbout what had pened back home he told the officersi I never thought about It The Foot of the Reindeer The foot of the reindeer is most pe culiar in construction It Is cloven through the middle and each half curves upward in front It is slightly Elongated and capable of a consider able amount of expansion When placed on m Irregular surface which Is difficult to traverse till animal con tracts the feet Into a sort of claw by which a firm hold Is secured When moving rapidly the two portions of the foot as it is lifting strike together the hoofs making a continuous clattering noise which may bo hoard at a consid erable distance It is this peculiarity of the feet that slakes the reindeer so sure footed and so valuable in rocky and uneven country where almost any other annual would prove a failure as a beast of burden Jncbming Trains Arrives at Springfield Arrives at Bardstown Arrives at Bardstown Junctn Leaves Louisville Outgoing Trains Leaves Leaves Leaves Bardstown Junctn Arrives at Louisville 7 rr rf ttf Appendicitis Is due in a large masure to abuse of the bowels by employing drastic par onlyDrgentle cleansers and invigorators to cure headache biliousNness malaria and jaundice atUaydon Robertson drug store 25c a THE DAILY Kentucky State Journal Incorporated Published at the Capital of TheState Pressdispatchesworld full reports of the Court of Appeals the doings of the State administration and all the local news- SUBSCRIPTION 400 PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE W P WALTON Frankfort Ky The Sun and Daily Kentucky State Journal both one year THE SUN AND Both p pore yr Bryans Commoner 176 Weekly CourierJQurnal 150 Weekly Louisville Jerald 125 Nashville American 150 Weekly Cincinnati 175 Week Atlanta Constitution 175 SemiWeekly St Louis Republic 175 SemiWeekly St Louis Globe Democrat 175 175HomeAmerican Agriculturist 175 American Epitomist 150 American Farmer 150 Breeders Gazette 225 Country Gentleman 200 rFarmReview of Reviews 325 285ScnbnersLedger Monthly 175 Harpers Magazine 435 Harpers Weekly 43Sunnv South 15e L ndN Railroad Time Table t Springfield c onlyNo 825 p m 735u 650u 600u INo 525 am 12u 655 u t w 745 J j Daily No 43 1240 p m lUOft a m 906730u ontyjNo 715 a m 9 u 85 t 935 t r 4 Daily 041 r 705pm j 606J522 4 30u t DailyNo tf 100 pr220 u ri410 pm 5t45P mttt h t DEVOTED SISTER Clings to Precious Pa per Although Close j vto Drowning Vanceburg Ky Ju e28Ifvnen MrsCJori Griffin tells her story and presents her faded and mudstained pe r tition to the Pardon Board at Frank fort next Tuesday t1 e board refuses to grant her request or the parole o her brother they wit prove that they are men who are hard tplmove indeed The killing of Matt I owland at Quincy by Florence Hen ley about five years ago is still fres in the minds of citizens here although it probably seems an age to you ig Hensley who has since been confined in the Frankfort penitentiary un er a sentence of twentyone years A the time of the trial Hensleys sister Mrs Cora Griff in was devoted to his cause and stuc to him through thic and thin bein almost prostrated wh n the jury found him guilty But she w s a plucky woman and never gave up lope Some time since she moved wit i her husband to near Caney Kan an recently think ing the time ripe to sake an applica tion for the parole for her brother sh journeyed across the c ntinent to plead his cause before the B and of Pardons She labored diligently nd secured over 100 names to her petit ion including all our prominent busines men court officials Judge Harbeson the Judge who presided over the tri and ten of the eleven living jurymc n who convicte- him Last Friday morni ig she started to drive to the home of J Cooper the eleventh juryman to try to secure signature and jvas ac ompanied by 0 vile TannSan of this place as driver When they came to Btuces Ford on Kinney and started to cross Mrs Griffin climbed out oj the rig on an is land in the middle of the creek while Orville climbed out on the horses back thewntward into deep wate and disappeared fromvicw Orville wa thrown over its J dand had onei nder twice when Mrs Griffin called t f him to hang to Jt J 1aI MJ nt 1I tt The Coal ir Question i4y 1r f f Is a serious one and the people of Springfield and Washington count must solve it and mut solve it during the summer months Your attention is called to an interview from Railroad Commissioner C C McChord publishedelsewhere in this paper Absolutely there is danger of great suffering in Springfield next winter if thejlpeople neglect to flY I their houses this summer can say positively that a coal famine will be experienced next winter CONFER WitH US NOW = t the buggy until she could get assistance He caught hold of the buggy top and stood on top of thewhee the water than being above nis waist As he could not swim he was still in a dan gerous predicament The water between Mrs Gnffin and the shore wa running like a mill race but she brave ly waded it until it was waist deep when she was swept from her feet With one hand she grasped the rocky bottom and fought her way to shove while with the otheVshe dung to tb petitionfor her b otterpardonwhica was truly dearer though almost exhausted when she reached the shore she ran up the hit almost a half mile screaming foil help untilshe attracted the attention of sev eral men who secured a bolt and res cued young Tannian from his dangerous position They also pulled the bug gy and dead horse from the stream stripped off the harness and loaded IFtrain01ceededsecured his name to her petition com pleting the appeal for the release o her brother as well as one of them 5t- remarkable experiences that ever full to the lot of a brave women TEXASg IMrs Missouri Goode and sister MrsI Stewart and Miss Burns of Ohio were guest ot their mother Mrs Elliott last week CocanougheW ham of Louisville this week Mr Lucian Purdom hay returned djbeenMiss Pearl of Scottsbourgn Ala a rsdJ Miss Ollie Shewmakpr of is the guest of her sister Mrs H Cocanougher SAyingfielrum rMrPenick werehere recently Mr R L Arnold is very iJlatwriting thisI Rev Williams of Springfield hamSunday Louisvilled is 1wasiit Company rINCORPORATED t 0 t tidi jrJ t SYCAMORE VALLEY Mr and Mrs J M Montgomery and Mr and Mrs Levie Bailey and little daughter Lillian attended church at lasMrs Minnie Cap ge and two Litt sdguests o lr B H Mcllvoy and family this Week JulyhA reunion of the Keeling JamiJywas held at the home of Mr anDirs 1 G Keeling July 2 IMr and Mrs Sam Montgomery a sons Gary and John Smith spent Su day with Mr and Mrs B H Dclly rt Sweet Retreat Mr Lim Keeling and two sisters of near Wilhsburg spent Sunday with SFPoJ D Sutherland sold a bunch of DfRev Deforest Mullins will begin a series of meeting s at Hillsboro char the second Sund y in July He wiJI preach his intro dctory at 11 a m- Eyer one is coy liahy invited toattenT rMr and Mrs iJ H Mcllvoy were inkSheSaturday Cures Gapes Instantly I 1Ba t worm and relievos the chicken instantl- Y When fed as a preventive JWS the best I have ever used Will Tboms Bardstown hy R41144 is guars Ilaydonre to cure m Lim berneck Price 60 cents No Cures No Pay Areyou willing to try it MJcountysY ex cursion to Mammoth Caye July 18thj Through coach on regular train Scro the round trip from stations on 13ar lstown branch T amount will pay the railroad fare alpboard at Cave Hotel and long route trip in the cave Boat ride and mu sitheon Echo river to conclude with agrant extendedIto i I itt INk k MrMH Jonesofthe firmofMHJonesCo v is now on His way to theCoal fields of- Tennessee r i ll c t tr On Before jGoneour dear mother Mrs who departed this werefIethe following day She is survived by i- J11JdJen1sons Henry and Thomas Whitehouse of Rileys and George Whitehouse of EdIDanvilledfand friendns yaril relatives to mourn her death F motheradedMany are the tears that are shed g lonelyince Peaceful be that silent slumber eaceful in the rave so low no mOl e will join our number Thou no more our songs will know usjut bereft us 1He can all our sorrows heal We miss you darling mother A voice we loved is still place is vacant in that home hat never can be filledh is gone but not forgotten From this world of pain and care And in heaven we hope to meet Her in that land bo bright and fair Written by onewho loved her D L Y Marion County Falcon A double wedding of much interest waS solemnized at the Cath ohc church at Chicago Wednesday when Mr Leo H Dant and Miss Nannie S fissholy bonds of wedlo k Mr Dant is a son of Mr W W Dant ofj Dant and his bride is a daughter of Mr J Ralph Smith of Chicago and jMr parry Dant is a son of Mr James and his bride is a daughter of Loretth prominent families of the county an take this important step in life with prospects of a prosperous future =Mr Paul B Mattingly and Miss Lucy Mills were married at Holy Maryst CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE TELEGRAPH CO Long distance lines and telephones or this Company enable you to talk almost anywhere in Southern Indiana Southern Illinois Kentucky Tennessee Mississippi and Louisiana We can put you in quick and satisfactory Communication with the people of this great section of the country We solicit your patronage Rates reason able Equipments and facilities unsur passed JAMES E CALDWELL President A Genl Manager morningf Mr Thomas Fowler died at his home Satlirdayofservices were held at the Catholic church at Calvary Sunday and the remains were laid afternoonI the cemetery there The t was a highly esteemed and honorable citizen who had many friends to regret his demise Getting an Understanding He When we fire married we must both think silike SheYes but Ill think fi- rstlee COOO=cc =oooooO Cream Soft Drinks 1 handformerly occupied by my I respectfully ask my friend call upon me Cream will be furnished in Bulk Clt aper a tIe it Cm Lr PRICE X w jfjfJoic uSt LELAND HUMS Beo78 Awt Gen1 Mgr T D WEll Treaasrei Springfield Market Bacon Hams loc Bides I2 S- cBeeswdmax per pound Bntter 15c to 20c per pound Ulilckena Hens Spring 16c +Dried apples 5c per pound Ducksryperpund Corn Meal 75c tp per LusLe- 1EKits1A per dozen l Feathers 44o per pound tQinseaK0 GrainWhear Us corn Oats 400 Hides Green 7Hc to d12H per pound barrell 100 perk pounds IOnionsSaltS145 and S185 per barrel r per pound iITnr1resJO r 111I1OdiVinejrar kI i or Wool Burrv an greasy 14Mc clear ot Krease20e tufi washed Country SorjrhumH5c to 50c Qeeso J5c a peico SUBSCRIBERS FREE COLUMN B J Cecil R F D 5 has for sale a Rood Duroc Jersey boar Jori agoodmonthn fotsaleKyReightpigsW T Snider Rtl has for sale lumbern a few good grade cows with calves tobuyforStilesuitableforW G Grundy Valley Hill t has for a good cow and calf I