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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 10, 1907. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1907 spr1907071001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 10, 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. tn 4 l J ij bt prinftcthDEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY VPLUME nI SPRINGFIELD KY WEDNESDAY JULY 10 1907 NUMIER 31 BURIED MONEY UNCLE JACK Writes Interesting Story Far The Sun rw Willisburg Ky July 8 Uncle Jack would like to relate a few more happenings of the olden times He re members things a longtime back foi he is an old man whose locks are silvered with the frosts of- many winters He likes to talk of the long ago He can not talkJupon upto date subjects for he dc esnft understand them v My little story this time is about money and of course every body likes to hear about money x JjWell many ears ago an old neighbor of mine was plowing in his field wh nhis plow struck something that attracted his a tentien On investigation he found an iron box imbedded in the clay His mind instantly reverted to the stones he had heard toldof how people had un xpectedly discovered hidden treasures Nervous with excitement he set to work to remove the lid This he found to be a somewhat difficult task aaccount of the rust that had accumulated during the long time it had lain mere unmolested The lid having been removed the box was found to be full pf gold and silver The question was how came it there Well it Iwas supposed to have been hidden itIwas near an ol far from an lIam now almost i r5igifof the place This was just beyond the line of my t fathers farm and when I was a boy this was a dreaded spot to me and I was ever expecting to hear or see er I went near it ForIheard the old black mammy relate frightful stories about how the most horrid looking ghosts might be seen at any time stalking about grave yards and especially those of the Indians By the way I hope no reader of this will ever permit Ianyone to relate ghost stories in the presence of his children Not far from this place only a few years ago a man plowed up nearly a half bushel of rpijuul flint stones from where they had been buned near an old stump Anther question that comes up is Where did these stones come from Perhaps they were brought a long distance to be made into arrow heads For it seems that Kentucky besides being the hunting ground of the Red man was a great battle field wher the Northern and Southern tribes often met in conflict thus giving ittEe name Dark and Bloody There is perhaps much unwritten history in these little stones that no one will ever be able to read I have often wondered how these stones could be manufactured into such shapely forms but never iHljaShort time ago w had I received any light in regard to this matter Recently a man gave me some inftionthat he had received from a party of Ipdians that had en camped near his home These Indians said they used a small tube similar to the cane pipe stein and that they in some way forced Meat through this tube heating a small portion of the stone that the part Seated would break off from the rest of the stone and that by this tedious process these arrow heads were made But I see that I am digressing from the subject and new 1 will tell you about the money so far as I know The old gentleman that found the box of money was a quiet farmer that stood on principle So far as I know no one ever doubted his word or his honor hence the confidence reposed in the truth of the money story He did not lose this balance on ac count of his lucky fled and being a lit tie eccentric he said verypittle to any one about it telling they would have that to live on in their old age when they woqld not be able to work and the children all gone Meanwhile he sold His little farm and bought another and one dark night he took with him an pfd colored man whom he thought he could trust and they brought the box of precious metal to his new home and buried it for safekeeping until it should be needed He did not permit the colored man to see where he buried it JAs time passed on he was assisting a neighbor in bjiilding a house when scaffoldjjaye way and he tell dis ks He was never able speak to tell his family where the re was hidden ashe lived only a hours family made diligent search for money but were never able to find The writer now owns the farm t holds this hidden treasure I will remain undisturbed till end of time when we will cease to for earthly treasures and those have laid up treasures in heaven be called to enjoy them while that have spent their time in the of earthly treasures and to use them to the glory of Him so freely gives us all things will poor indeed If we have failed to to the cnes of the poor and the orphan and widow what be our excuse when He demandsi talent entrusted to us tells us in doing for these we are doing Hire and in neglecting these we are Him Remember the man the one talent If we have ten let us improve hem if we have one let us be faith ul in that A Printer Story several occasions the Old Time who manufact res this depart has related printer stories with result that scores of letters have him from former members of craft telling ot their enjoyment the recollections of the old days impels the Old Time Printer to another true one because it will the craftsmen and at the same amuse others Jack Bonne of Omaha who still at the printers trade is the sub of this tale and it will be told as in his own language as possible Ill never forget my first exper as a tourist said Jack to a bunch of friends the other night had just served my pprenticeship secured my union card and deter to hit the road I went to on the velvet expecting to my way back by the freight car By the time I was ready to back it was frightfully cold but Ithe and soon fell in with a fellow who was an old hand at the We caught a freight and re on it untilWe reached the mid of the Red Desert when we were and fired off ata water 1 was scared speechless for it cold and nova house within fifty that we knew about My companion saw my condition at once reasSU d me Aw were alright he said follow me climbed to tie top of the water opened a little trap door and out of sight I heard him call me to come on and I followed was about to happen was a Mys to me but I felt that I could fol where he led So I dropped in him I foun myself in a snug for the rail oad company had a warm nest inside the tank for use of track and section men who be caught out in the wild bhz s that often sweep that country contained straw warm blankets and canned goods Tne quarters were mpad but we spont comfortable and the noxt day caught a that carried us as far past as y which was wolf back into country I never forgot that experience and two reasons A couple of years J was chaperoning a pound print just out on his first trip and we lout of St Louis bound south wore discovered about fifty miles in the middle of the night and more I was put oft at a water It was quite cold nnd we were clad But remembering my Red experience I called my fellow to follow me and climbing the ladder I opened she trap door dropped tnand fell into about fif feet of the coldest wat r I ever The blamed old southern railroads take as much interest in their walkers and sectionmen as the across the desert and had to build the little houses of in thetanksEx ill il I MEXICAN WAR VETERAN Mr Kendrick Smith Died Suddenly Saturday Morning Mr KendricJ Smith aged eightyone years died suddenly last Saturday at his home in the St Rose neighborhood The day before his death he was in his usual good health and had mowed the yard Upon arising Saturday morning he complained of a pain in his stomach but thought nothing of the matter However a little later the pain became violent and the sufferer died before medical aid could reach him Mr Smith was one of the best known as well as one of the oldest citizens of the Hecounty was a vete ran jot the Mexican war and his death leaves only three Mexican war vete rans in Washington county The deceased was a devout Chris consistent member of the FCatholic He was charitable and kindhearted and delighted to Ac commodate his Jfriendgiand neighbors He was born and re refm this county and during all of his long life had made hundreds ot friends He is survived by one daughter Mrs Henry Dowling of St Rose Funeral services were Conducted at St Rose Monday morning HAND CRUSHED In Washing Machine at iSt Catherines Sister Mary Valina of St Cather ines met with a very serious accident 31cIroom at St Catherines to attendto t some matters and while attempting to place agarment in the large washing machine Ihe fingers of her left hand were ca ght between the rollers of the machine and hand was bWormashed to a pulp it could be extricated Drs RoBarfls and Lamp ton were summoTfttT at amputated the arm below the elbow j Mary Valaine fs aged about ISister and isone of the oldest members of the Institution She is a beautiful character and is admired by allwho know her While she is suffer ing intensely she bears the Painsjas only a true soldier can It is thought that she willrecovor her condition at this time being im proved Elopers The CourierJournal of Tuesday prints the following Magistrate James S Keigwin of Jof forsonvillo yesterday ofiiciaotd at a elopersIMesof Chicago Nelson county the othor Roy Adams of Marion undI and Miss Rosa Powell of Lorotto same county What causing thorn to elope they did not say Smith iaSff lafJterfot Sniith and Miss Milos while John G Hun lley purfonncd that office for Roy Adams and Mies Powell The firstnamed groom jsa farmer andr was barn in Washington county twenty two yours ago Ihs bride is a native of Chicago Ky and is nineteen years old Adams is also a native of Washington county and like his uncle is a farmer He will be twtmtythtee years old next December The bride of this wedding is a native of Nelson coun ty and was twentythree years old last April She is a daughter of John Pow ell a farmer Subscribe lor The Sun aL00 year t LARGCROWD SEES RACES jAt Fair Groundslast- Thursdayi the t Fourth To one who went to the fair grounds Thursdayand every body wentthe day recalledvery forcibly the events of some yearsago when trotting races flourished in this part of the country for the crowd was there the track is racingI weltIH largely due to MrL D Baker ItI isIto be hoped that this is but the first of a series of matinee races and that the same splendid crowd of 2000 will turn out on each occasion The card was composed of a freefor all trot a trot for horses practically untrained a plug running race and a hundred yard aash for runners The freeforall trot was of half mile heats best three in five and had three entries Peter Pan belonging to Dr J B RoBards Black Jack belonging to L D Baker and a horse belonging to Robt Burton of Lebanon The race was closely contested throughout and was Won by Peter Pan The fol lowing is the result Peter Pan drivers RoBards and Buster 121= 1 A bay horse driver Burton of Lebanon 2133Black Jack driver Baker3332B- est time 107J The green trot had two entries one of which belohged to Dr Crosby of Texas attd the other to Dr J B Roi Bards of this place The RoBards mare had the speed but the Crosby horse worked like a clock and won the first and third heats and the race In the running race therewerethree entries but Lewis Kelly spread eagled his field and won as he pleased In the 100 yard dash Harry Shultz of this place and Joe Hundley of Lebanon were the entries Hundley won the first heat and Shultz the last two and the race The first two heats were close but Shultz won the last with ease People were Mere from all parts of this county and quite a number from the adjoining counties Disastrous Fired Lebanon Enterprise At an early hour this morning fire broke out at the Lanham Lumber Companys plant and ina short time almost destroyed it Claude Ware the night watchman says he made his rounds at half past two oclock and sat down in the office just across from the factory and drying kiln A few minutes later he looked out throuvh the roof of the boiler room by tho time he had succeeded in arousing the exchange and getting in ah alarm the fire had made great progress and when the fire company reached the plant the flamos had spreaU to the factory and drying kiln mnIchincry of the finest quality and thousands f foot of lumber wore completely do troyed The loss is estimated to bo in the neighborhood of about 25000 with only about 7500 immrmcoIMr Harry greater part of the stock of the pany and the loss to him will comj hoavy one The Company od parquetry flooring exclusively anil wag one of the largest and bust plants in the country For months put it had boon doing a phenomenal business and ita future was most promising To Mammoth Lavej eX11cursionThrough coach on regular morning train 725 the round trip from all stations on Bardstown branch This amount will pay the railroad fare also board at Cave Hotel and long route trip in the cave Boat rideund music on Echo river toconclude with a grand j1it LOCAL ROUNDUP t I Lecture at the Baptist Church Rev P H Anderson a young man who will in a few weeks go as a mis sionary to China will lecture at the Baptist church on next Tuesday night Mr Anderson is a young man of exceptional ability who for a few months has been supplying the pulpit at Bards town No one who can possibly attend should fail to hear him The lecture being in the church is of course free Death of Prominent Man 1 Mr Thos Smith one of Nelson countys most prominent business men Idiedat his home at Bardstown last Thursday night of bloodpoisoning the result of trimming a corn too closely Mr Smith was President of the Peoples Bank at Bardstown and was one of Nelson countys wealthiest citizens Deceased was a devout member of the Baptist church and was universally liked He was sixtythree years old NelsonMr Smith was the father of Mrs Joseph Claybrooke of Springfield Kicked By Horse Mr Hite Clements of near town was kicked by a horse yesterday morn ing about 11 oclock sustaining a very serious injury The full force of the animals hoof struck Mr Clements in the mouth knocking out nearly all his- teeth and lascerating his face and lips very badly In falling a large gash was cut hi the back of his head and it required several stitches to close the wound Mr Clements had gone into the stable to feed and was kicked im mediately after he stepped into th stall with the horse His many friends hope that he will speedily recover He is one of the countys most substantial young farmers and many people will learn of the accident with much regret Farmers Institutes State Agricultural Commissioner Hu bert Vreeland has completed arrange ments for holding the annual Farmers Institutes in the several counties of the State The Institutes will commencee August 19th and will conclude October 26t1i The Institute will be heldin ThursdayS ITramps Confess =Jach Reardon and Lon Thornburythe two tramps who were arrested here last week on a charge of stealing a purse containing 13 in money and 500 in notes and bank stock from the resi dence of Mrs Matt Wycoff confessed and were held to answer to the grand jury Subjects Announced next Sunday the pastor of the IOn church wilt preach on The theImorning at on Story of Gideon On Sunday afternoon at meetingj earilIItlySlaughtering Chickens Varmints presumably minks or weasels have bden playing havoc with Mr AC Kimballs chickens during the past few weeks haying slaughtered over two hundred Last Saturday night thirtyfive chickens were killed some of them weighing as much as two pounds and a half At Annapolis Mr Lynne Bush notice of whose successful examination was printed in The Sun recently is now at Annapolis having entered the Military Academy He spent xa few days with his par ents and frfinds herei vi Directors Meeting The Directors of the FarmersiJank Of Mackville at their regular meeting held June 29th elected the following Directors John T Sweeney John W Best and 00 Cloyd The Bank de clared its semiannual dividend No 7 of 3 per cent same being placed to the credit of each Stockholder Texas Debate On account of the hardrain the de 1batet Texas Saturday night June 29 was postponed until Saturday night July 13 The same subject will be discussed iPowerful e Affirming Chas Oder Geo Mayes and Jimmie Janes denying Fleece Bosley Will NaUy Jno Elliott Decides Against Telephone Coi In the case orthe Lebanon Grocery t Company against the Lebanon Louis ville and Lexington Telephone Company filed in the Marion Circuit Court Cir= cuit Judge I IL Thurman today granted a mandatory injunction requiring the defendants to put in a telephone in plaintiffs place of business at Lebanon Ky The telephone company has heretofore refused to put in the telephone Plaintiffs also sue for 2000 damages Racing at Crab Orchard 9 Mr Leonard Baker left yesterday for Crab Orchard rwhere he willentr his horses in the races at that place n ethis week Mr Baker has some fast animals and his friends believe tHat he will carry away some of the honors Death of Child An infant of Mr and Mrs Will Johnson of this place died Monday morning of cholera infantum after an illness of only a few hours The child became ill Sunday night and al though every effort was made to arrest the malady died at about 8 oclock on Monday morning Interment occurred Tuesday mornmg In St Dominics cem tery In the loss of their little one The Sun together with many friends 4 extents condolence to Mr andMiq Johnson A Deserving Boy I t Johnnie Pardieu left last week for Tatham Springs where he wig take charge of the bowling alley WelSwish Johqnie much success He is an energy getic young man and promises tomake his mark in the world He is always attentive to school but as soon as va cation days come he begins to look for work in order to make money with which to buy books and clothing for the next term Every boy could learn a valuable lesson fcom this young man A FRIEND Eighty Million H Harrodsburg Herald Mrs Kate Springer widow ofthe lateGjp Springer of this city and Mrs FranET P James and other children of the late David Terhune of this county are Heirs to a fortune of 80000000 through their great uncle Baron Springer Baron Springer came from Sweden over acen- tury ago and was given a large land grant on part of which now stands the city of Wilmington Del He divided up this land and disposed of it under ninetynineyear leases Baron Springer died many years ago and these leases have expired and his heirs now propose to recover these lands or secure indemnity for their use The heirs are so sure of getting this vast fortune that Capt Cv C Calhounthe KtntuckyI lawyer who has been so successful in collecting claims of the state against the Federal Government has been returned by the heirs and all the docu ments pertaining to the case will be turned over to him V F h l iTHE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 10 1907 x h il t I Through aMi s take my number Iwas left out of 1 I the telephone 1 Directory j 1 Ii 5 IT IS y I It II t I LUIfl j I I= m II RelTJelnberThat III Number When you want Gro iiciI J c eries f I But in case you cannot re t f 1 1t member just call for S I W P La wrnceS I Grocery I I 1tifl r J Good ming EH ton Post Tbe lies outspreadAnd Round her head ropYFmger And close shut eyes And coral lips And peach blow checks Androunded And dimples where The fays have kis13ed Each knuckle coax And coax me till I stoop above her iInil And kiss her chin And yellow hair And her pink palms And stand and stare At her until She seems to feel The My greatness ofr From my heart whjpre I gazing stand t To her way off In slumberlandj For Shes wide awake And arms outstretched Says Papa And do I take I think I dol tale And snuggle her Up to me too And kiss her And cheek and ch And with my kisses Burrow in Her neck beneath Her nearest ear And kiss her till She very near Goes wild and coos And wiggles so Sometimes I nearly Let her go And then perched highShePapa by And so we tiptoe Down the stairs And catch her Mother unawares And she gets snuggled- To the breast Of mamma dear And washed and dressed And mounts her nigh chair With delight dayHas HAPPY HOLLOW Miss Sarah Shields spent Tuesday night with Misses Pearl find Myrtle Armstrong Mr Lime Chesser wife and children spent Sunday with Mr Solomon I ayes and wife The ice cream supper giverby Mr J MWallsIast was well attended and enjoyed by all Present Mr M C Keeling spent Sunday with his father Mr George Heeling at WilHsburg Misses Flossie and Pearl Armstrong attended meeting at ROck Bridge Sun rmrtrongM JS d were in Fair View Saturday and Sun dayJMJEd Montgomery and family spent Sunday with the family of MrJ Samuel Coulter 3 Mr Tom Tennifrand family spent from Frjday until Sunday with Mr and Mrs Jim Harthorn of Lawrenceburg Miss Hallie Keeling is spending two weeks with her grandparents Mr and Mrs Torn Brown at Fair View Mr Rachard Cheatham and wifeI spent Sunday with Mr Bob Armstrong and family of near Tatham Springs Mr Lin Keeling mid sisters Misses Mattie and Della spent Sunda with Mrs Lee Settles t School opened at this place July 1st with Miss Jennie Logsdon as teacher Mr Purdom Pinkston left Tuesday for his home in D Kalb III Wise Counsel From the South 1 want to give some valuable advice to those who suffer with lane back and- lankenshipkidney trouble says JR of Beck Tenn I haye roved to an BitterS1wrelief arid after taking a fejw more bot tles I was completely cured so com pletely that it becomes a pleasure to recommend this great remedy Sold under guarantee at Havdon Robert sons drug store Price llOe REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE First National Bank SPRINGFIELD KY at close of business June 29 1907 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts23092842 US Bonds 5000000 Banking House and Fixtures 400000I Overdrafts 9311 00 Cash on hand and due from arlkf 5007388 34631330 LIABILITIES Capital Stock 5000000 Circulation 5000000 Surplus 2800000 Undivided Profits 340837 Tax Fund 191090 BuildingBills 627385 100000 18353iaru 84681330 Gross Earnings Six Months 6fl6246 Bal Undivided Profits 317743 1013989 Disposed of as follows Paid Dividend No 71 of 5 percent u 2X00 Added to Surplus 500 00 Paid Expenses 241261 Addedto Tax Fund 131891 Leaving Undivided Profits 340837 10139891 hierTt SPARROW Farmers are about through harvest ing which is a little above the average crop Oats and meadows are also far above the average J C Mitchell was in our midst last week buying lambs t School began at this place Julv 1st with Claud Perry as teacher Mesdames J A and Will Sims dined A with Mrs Allie Barnett last Sunday R Blackson and wife and Will Roy j alty and wife dined with W C Cam rHuntil Tuesday with W Gf and family CammackI Mesdames W C Cammack Webb were in Chaplin one day last week Mrs Allie Barnett spent last Monday with her daughter Mrs Robert Morgan at Black- Carpenters will soon begin work on the church at Fair Mount W V Gillis has the contract and agrees to com plete the job by Sept 20th Dr R H Milton of Fox Creek held a Sunday school at New Liberty last Sunday Rev H L Olmstead closed a series of meetings last Sunday which he had been conducting at Fair Mount for the past twoweeks with twenty two addi tions Rev Olmstead is quite an able divine and had large crowds and good attention whbn talking JudgVW E Dowling of Lawrence burg was in our midst one day last week hand s aking Cured of Lung Trouble It is now eleven years since I had a narrow escape from consumption writes C O Floyd a leading business man of Kershaw SC I had run down in weight to 135 pounds and coughing was constant both by day and by night Finally I began taking Dr Kings New Discovery and continued this for about six months when my cough and lung trouble were entirely gone and I was restored to my normal Weight 170 pounds Thousands of persons are healed every year Guaran teed at Haydon Robertsons drug store 50c and 100 Trial bottle free Telephone War Started Marion Falcon For the past several months telephone trouble has been brewing in Lebanon and the fuel was ignited this week that will most likely terminate in another telephone war here A suit was filed in the Circuit cojurt here yesterday by the Lebanon Grocery Co against the local telephone company asking for a mandatory order cbmpeir ing the telephone company to furnish them a telephone and telephone service and praying for a judgment of 2000 When the Lebanon Grocery Co our new wholesale grocery house was opened for businss they applied on May 13 1907 to the telephone company for service which was refused All efforts by this house to get telephone service have proven fruitless as the telephone company claims that it cannot do a1 profitable business with more patr ns at the present rates It is admitted by Mr Fdwards local manager for the telephone company hisItiey can raise the present rate or exchangeI made before Judge Thurman at Springfield form temporary order compelling the installation of this phone pending the discussion of this su- itStomach Muscles in Old Age People should be more and more care theirIprolong life The bowels are not as ac tive in middlelife and old a e as they are in youth and with the majority there is a tendency to constipation of a chronic and obstinate nature To ward off the possibility of serious diseases use Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin the great herb laxative compoun It is especially to the use of elderly pm pie because It4s prompt but gentle in notion and docs Its work without griping or weakening as is the case with salts purgative waters and cathartic tablets These should not be used by children women old fonts or weak people be cause they are too violent in action and generally gripe Furthermore the result are temporary upiA remedy like Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin Is in action and yet thoroughly effec isstrengthensThe results are permanent because many can in a short time do away with the use of all laxatives It wily cure the most chronic constipation dyspepsia liver trouble bilious ness flatulency sour stomach weak stomach bloating drowsiness after eating and such other stomach liver and bowel troubles To prove how effective it is In serious cases the experience of Mr Armstrong of Decatur Ill can be cited He suffered from a gunshot wound during the Civil War which caused a partial paralysis of the bowels and he has had over eince to use a laxative He says ho never found anything so effective orwhlch worked so near to nature as Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin Try it and you will say the same The price ia 50 cents or fl a bottle at any druggist FREE TEST Those wishing to try Dr Cald wens Syrup Pepsin before buy lag can have a free sample bottle sent to their home by addressing thecompany This offer to prove thatthe remedy do as we claim and Is only open to thoseI have never taken It Send for It you have any symptoms of stomach liver or disease Gentlest yet most laxative for children and folks guaranteed permanent home cure oldIPUBLIC VERDICT Laxative So and as CALDWELLS SYRUP PEPSIN This bears purity guarantee 17 Washington PEPSIN SYRUP CO 119 Caldwell Dldn Montloollo jRED CROSS DRUG IIII ti 4 It t t Dr W F Trusty Prac- ticalDentist SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Dental work at reasonable prices All work guaranteed Office over Haydou fi Barber I LAKiirBInsurance Agent 1SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident Old Massachusetts Mutual always reliable and the l et dtvideud company in the world Your insurance solicited HyattISPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE HOURS j 7 to 9 a l 4 to 8 p mII Dr J C Mudd SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE OVERC J HAYDOSS Office Hours 12 M to 2 P M Dr W W Ray PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office opposite Presbyterian church over C W Hagans grocery Office phone 175 Residence phone 172 J 11 LAMPTpNM D SPRINGFIELD KY Office in Opera House Office phone No5 Residence No38 MISS ELLA ADAMS NURSE TELEPHONES Day 49 Night 109 T SCOTT MAYES ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Wlll ractlce in the courts of Washington and adjoining counties in the Court of Appeals and Federal Courts C C McCUORDII Will practice iu all State and Federal Courts W D CLAYBROOKEi 4 Will practice in the courts of Wiwhinifton and adjoining counties and in the con tof Ap peals W E SELECMAN ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will ractice in the court of Washington and adjoining counties and in court of Appeals MARSHALL DUNCAN LAWYER Springfield Ky BuildingWill Wash ington and adjoining counties and in the Court of Appeals IS M CAMPBELL AUCTIONEERSpringfield Crying of public sales a specialty Willro anywhere Terms reason 84 JOHN Y MAYES Funeral Director And Licensed Embalmer SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Best Attention Every courtsey shown Handsome Line Of Caskets and Burial Robes Telephone Day IU Night 74 CLUBBING RATES WITII LOUISVILLE DAILIES The Sun and The Louisville Times oneiyear5 00 The Sun and the Daily Courier Journal except Sunday 6 40 Same including Sunday 8 20 The Sun and the daily Courier oumalany three days in the week 3 7C The Sun one year and the daily CourierJournal any three days in the week six- ThS 2 30 hdth Sunday Courier Joc real one year 2 80 The Sun and the Louisville daily Herald one year 2 50 The Sun and the Louisville Evening Post qne Vear 410 v w iI 8 81 18 18 4t B D LAKES 1 f BARGAINS IN REAL ESTA TE goodbarn15 per are 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 r No 5167 acres seven miles from Springfield plenty timber 1oak ash hickory good dwelling and barns wellwatered onehalf mile from school house and church Good tobacco land Price per acre 15 No 965 acres nine miles fr Springfield 20 acres timber two houses one barn that will hold ten acres of tobacco well fenced goodIlarge dwelling Will make fine dairyfarm on railroad Price 3750 per acre INo 12The most desirable house in Springfield Well located No 16196 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike one 7Iroom dwelling barn in good repair 1 good stock barn 80 acres blue grass rest in cultivation plenty of water Price 30 INo 18174 acres 10 miles from Springrdld one good six room dwelling on good pike 3J miles from de t one mile from school V and church good stock barn All outbuildings 60 acres bottom land 6 rods stone fence Price 32 No 192751 acres 76 acres good timber two 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 springs fine young orchard all kinds of and small ice house carriage house all outbuildings new Price 50 No 20250 acres nine miles from Springfield good dwelling two good tenant houses two tobacco two 75 acres timber plenty of grass line orchard 30 an acre Several other pieces of town property If you want a Home in Springfield Ive got it at any price No 2t90 acres good wire fence plenty locust posts 4 miles from Springfield Price 1000 No 31392 acres 1 good dwelling 2 tobacco barns hold 15 acres of tobacco one barn new 1mile Maud one half mile from school some timber fine tobacco land well fenced plenty of water Price 35 per acre No 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 bat tom land fence in good repair Price 60 per acre No 25248 acres 2J miles from Springfield 8 room dwelling good cellar welkin yard good cistern at barn fine stock barn 50x60 ft layed in cement water in every field all year fine set of 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 3 J miles from Springfield on good road i mile from pike plenty of good tobacco land well fenced Price 80 per acre easy payments No 301l51acres 3J 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 acres of fine tobacco land plenty of water Price 25 pikeonf3250 No 33231 acres in Nelson county on Stoner pike 6 miles from Bardstown 6 miles from Bloomfield 10 room brick dwelling fine stock barn cistern at barn loft that wilt 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 counIty Price 60 per acre All limestone land t No 34225 acres in the edge of Springfield fine lands well fencedand watered one of the best locations in Washington coun- tyt 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 CheapINo 36House and lot seven room dwelling bath room Lot 70 x 210 Stable coal house and cellar buggy and hen house Water in house and yard Hot and cold water all over house One of best neighborhoods in town 3000 1 No 38180 acres six miles from Springfield on good pike Farm in good grass good six room dwelling fine stock barn Well fenced Plenty stock water 35 per acre No 39102J acres good four room jwellinj tobacco barn holds ten acres tobacco Twentyfive acres of timber plenty of water both stock and domestic good fence fine tobacco land 7J miles from Springfield close to school and church Price 30 per acreNo 40Fifty acrps four room dwelling well fenced and watered good grass barn and all out buildings fine well in yard 2750 No 41220 acres seven miles from Springfield eight miles from Lebanon on good pike one bran pew dwelling built this year good cellar and cistern Neyer failing spring in yard milkshouse 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 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 fencfprice 3750 per acre No 47 a res from Springfield 2 small dwellings one tenacre tobacco barn small stable some timber plenty of tobacco land 18 acres of clover price 2000 No 49A farm containing 254 acres eight miles from Spring field on good pike 8 room dwelling seven acre tobacco barn plenty tobacco land good stock barn plenty water Plenty locust posts Close tcj church and school Price 3250 per acre No 5082 acres five miles from Springfield 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 tNo 51152 acres 4 miles from Bloomfield on good pike m Cooney neck The best tobaccogrowing part of Nelson coun ty Good five room dwelling barn twentyfive acres of tobacco All in grass fine orchard School 8 miles No waste land on farm On rural route Price 47 per acre I No 52135 acres 5 room dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn good stable tort crib 40 acres of blue grass 50 acres fine tobacco land onehalf 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 Covington avenues f No 55200 acres 4 miles from Springfield 9 room dwelling tobacco barn holds 12 acres of tobacco plenty grass Farm sit uated in one of the best neighborhoods in county One of the best farms in county Whole farm will raise tobacco 75 per acre H O Lake Springfield c 11IlI1fI iv r THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY IOt 07i J When Back 1eywent k5Few are honored in own cou trY and fewer still perhaps the pets But Mr James Whitcomb Rile is the exception It may be reme bpred that Jim as he is celled pretty universally in Indiana hails fr ro the little town of Greenfield th t state where as a youth he shoo the dust off his bare feet to travel with an itinerant sign painter He let rned the trade mighty w J1and today storekeepers in many Indiana towns i re the proud possessors of signs painte by the Hoosier poet It was his fa laity in sign painting which was resp msible largely for the beautiful pain taking hand the poet writes today When fame came to Mr Riley and lie wj s in demand asa lectur er and reader when with Bill Nye he touched the country and made a fortune there was a great demand in Greenfield for Jim to comeback Those who had mown him as a tow headed barefooted youngster playing hookey from set ool and going off fish ing wanted to see the frock coated bespectacled p et whose fame was abroad in the la id But Mr Riley is shy or perhaps he did not care to ap pear to with his success over his ovraIIwearing friends of other days at any rate for years he declined to do Yany of his stu ts in Greenfield If they needed hiD for a charity he sent a check for representative and many a church j nd worthy charity has received part of the proceeds of the Riley lectures But at last he did go to Greenfield aiii gave a reading for the benefit of a hutch and it was a umque gathering The hall was crowd ed of course ar d the music was furnished by the old Greenfield band which Riley has imm realized in the poem I want to Hear th Old Band Play He knew them all name from the sliphorn Plater to the little old man in the and the Greenfield veterans put the ir heart into the music When he read about The Raggedy Man there was the original leaning sheepishly aiIirt the wall when he told about Orphant Annie many eyes picked her out in the audience and jwhen with tender pathos Riley recited An Old Sweet heart of Mine old bachelor that h- eisa sweet fac d middleaged lady who had been jprovidedlwith a seat very near the platform nodded in a most sympatheti way and furtively wiped her spectacles Surely never before was and blessed with the spirits of his posery as Riley was that night Washington Herald How to Cure Chilblains xjenfoy freedom from chilblains writes John Kemp East Otisfield Me Tapply Bucklers Arnica Salve Haye used it for salt rheum with excel lent results1I Guaranteed to cure fever sores indolent Juicers piles burns wounds frost b tes skin diseases drugstoreA Path tiC Suicide Jackspn Ky jluly 5Mary Sloan wife of the late Matt Sloan who was shot and killed al Lee City a few weeks ago attempted no commit suicide at the home of A R Graham at Wil hurst in this county by taking carbolic acid She is now in a critical con dition She was found lying on a bed and by her sidefas the empty bottle together wi a and tabl tand the following note written in a plain hand I write to let everybody know that 1 have taken my own life I ami tired of living and wart to the and go to see my daring Matt He is the one I ever Robbing Yourself That is jut what you are doing when you fail to get regular and sufficient sleep Your body requires unconscious- period for repair work with out it your nerve energy be comes exhausted and you are tired wornout nervous ex citable hav headache neu ralgia appetite or otherTailments caused force Make Fit to sleep If you are restless take Dr Miles N rvine it soothes and strengthens the nerves and brings sweet refreshing lifegiving sleep and gives the organs power to work natur ally Try it today 1 had a sever spell of fever which left me In a very weak condition and very nervous hnd severe spells of headache and neuralgia anti could sleep but very little Every effort that was made to rec vcr my strength was of rio avail until 1 began taking Dr Miles Restorative Nervine After I commenced to take the Nervine my sleep was profound and restful and the pens In my head as well as tho neuralgia pains left me to a certain extent and I grew gradually better MRS B E GlL ERTSON 821 Berylai i Ave Belvidere Ills Dr Miles Nervine la sold by your druggist who will guarantee that the first bottle will enefit If It falls he will refund your money Miles Medical Co Elkhart Ind L loved My pleasures of safe are over and I want sisterLaura to get all my things They are at Mr Buckners Bury me in the white skirt that Mrs Maysis making todaYfor me Dont think that wrong with me Matt Sloan is the only man I ever loved For all the lies that have been told on me Gbd1 forgive them for that I am not gjiilty and God will witness that todayj Tell my dear old father when he tui ned me out he caused this act and if he had not driyen me from home I whuld not have ended my life this way Tell dear little Alice to never follow her sister who has taken her own life for the love she had for a dead man Tell all my brothers and sisters how I died Bury me beside Matt and put his picture on my breast and cross my hands on his face Now I am soI wearied of life and out of heart I will go to Matt So goodbye everybody Please carry out this last request Farewell MARY Mother Love Take the glory ot the conquest and theIgrandeur of the morn The splendor of the triumph out of toil and patience born The beauty of the cities and the armies justMoving golden valleys to the victories 0f the dustJBut the mother love that wraps around wingsIsv aril is stronger han all kings The mother love is patience bearingall- the years of care t With faith to take the buiden up and strength to lift and bear The mother lov is warder of the rosy gates of life With gotoAnd waitingthereThe loved who wander back again the lost with weary feet The mother love is gentleness that mel lows through the years With lips to kiss the brow that aches and song to the tears The vigilthatTo guard the couch from danger whereI sleepsOh anaJ sipBeother love will ape and let you in BaltimoreSun Kentucky Fair Dates Crab Orchard July 10+ 3 daysIStanford July 173d ys Henderson July 235ays Lancaster July 243 flays MadisOnville July 3QA5 days Danville July 313 dtys Georgetown Aug 4 days Lexington Aug JiK6 days 4 Fern Creek AWQ 134 days Burkesville Aag 134 days Vanceburg Aug 144 days Columbia Aug 04 days Lawrenceburg Aug 20 4days Shepherdsville Augr20 4 days Ewing Aug 223 days Snelbyville Aug 274 days Elizabethtown Aug 273 days Nicholasville Aug 273 daysISpringfield Aug 284 days Florence Aug 284 days Hardinsburg Sept 33 days Bardstowfy Sept 44 days Paris Sept 35 days Monticellb Sept 104 days Hodgenville daysIGlasgow 4 days Guthrie daysI KentucK sepi1p3 irLouisYille Sept 166 days Falmouth 4 days Mayfield Oct 0 5 days Bard well Oct 52 days The Know ltAlls So many people have such clears critical knowledge of other peoples affairs as to neglect to wonder why they are not In active business competition with all this IgnoranceJohn A Rowland SEMIANNUAL STATEMENT =OF THEM Peoples Deposit Bank SPRINGFIELD KY at close of business June 29 107 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts2517889SOO- verdrafts 462740 Banking House 500000 Cash on hand arid ducfrom- Banks 3346413 29488133 LIBlIiIJES Capital Stocka 5 OOOOO Surplus J 2100000 Undivid d Profits 1 19793 Tax Fund i 55302 Bills Pa bli JQOOOO Indryidual Deposit5tp 21516068 S29488133 Gross earnings six months 745187 Bat undivided prof its Jah11907 567 55S01942 Disposed of as follows Paid dividend No 35 5 cent2Paid expense acct 257831 Paid taxes 1907 122046 Paid Tax fund 55302 Bal undivided profits 116763 801942 GEO D ROBERTSON Prest- I H THURMAN Vice Prest JA BOULWARE Cashier 1 i ottot t t Hr1 + tHi y I Lincoln No 2 i + + + o By GRANT LESTER + t t + + t Copyright 1Xiby Mary McKeon i + H+ t H+ For n good many years people had said that Fanner Johnsons wife was head of ills house and that he wits great Incumbrauee to her They hail a farm just outside a thriving town and had It been left to the wife there were ninny promising speculations she would have entered into She was allowed to boss things around the farm but when It came to outside matters the husband would take no risks When his denth finally took place people looked to see Aunt Betty as she was called though only forty years old carry out some of her Ideas and make things hum They were not disappointed She went into strawberries and made money she went into the dairy bush ness and made money she went IntuI poultry and made money It wits soil that there were not half a dozen men In the county who had her business senseAunt Bettyhad a daughter nineteen years old by name Prue Prue did not run to business She was simply a sweet tempered and lovable girl who attended school In town In the winter and helped about the housework In summer Up to the time of the fathers death the mother had not suf fered aspirations regarding Prues future It was tacitly understood that she would marry some young farmer and settle down to the humdrum life But after the mother had become a business woman there were other plans for the girl She was to be educated In music and other arts and made nIlady of Just how Drue Johnson and Darius Livingstone first met Is of no greatI consequence rHe was twentytwo and had graduated as a lawyer and settled In the town He was a slab sided young man tall and angular and un whoIshowed but the majority were of the opinion that he didnt know whether potatoes grew In the ground or on trees If Prue held with the majority t w gjjjather singular that tbe young lawyer ltould have come driving out to the farm one June day to inquire for her She was upstairs at the time arid It was her mother who re cclived him At the first glance she thought him homeliest young man she had ever After the second tieshe took him some peddler of mu sib and upstairs and said to Prue Theres pi beanpole down stairs ask- Ing for sot I never saw such a gawk Ele says his name Is Livingstone Lies enough to scare a setting hen ort tho nest Did you ever hear of any such feller Why ma IQS a lawyer In town and we have n ct three or four times replied Prue a her face flushed scarf let uA lawyer humph If you was to put a club in his hand he wouldnt know enough to pound sand Whats ie here focV 11hywliy lie said he might call some day I dont see why you dill him homely Ive heard lots of folks say that he reminded them of Abraham LincolnThe sniffed her contempt and turned away Prue went Iowa and received her caller and though Mrs Johnson was rather busy around the house and ftrd she saw and hoard enough to satisfy her that the young man was Interested He remained for an hour or so and then left 11ndI while his back was yet In sight Prue was properly warned I shall have to have a son inlay some tiny added the mother but I want one whose looks wont sour all the milk and who knows a cabbage head from an old gander LaWyer Lawyer Why the poorest lawyer weve got in town would make your young man look like a bobtailed wood chuck if they had case In court Pruc ran away Ithoiit talking back and things j down for a week Then the catuo home froiii town one i to blurt out- Do you know what heard this afternoon At least half n dbzcn people told me that you and that scarecrow young lawyer were In love Oh mamma You neednt Oh mamma me If youve fallen in love with any such man Im ashamed of you Why that red headedcross eyed Sue Williams wouldnt look at him We arc not In love stoutly protested Prue Then what are youloukingso red for Because because we are simply friends Tlmt is hes awfully smart when yrtu come to talk with him Ive been reading the Ilfeof Lincolnaid its wonderful how much alike they are Wonderful bosh Abe Lincoln was smartern n whip as a lawyer But Darius Is going to be it he ever gets a case Ever gets a case Id like tp know whod trust him frith a case The young man called ut rtln In about n week ostensibly to nqulries concerning the strawberry pest and while Mrs Johnson didnt order him off the farm she gave him what she called a chilling reception The Met that he didnt seem at all out out ag graviited her and but for a business engagement taking up her attention she jvould have had say to Pruei Four days mnerto into the house to say Well when I dreamed of black hogs one night last week I knew that trouble would come Ive got a lawsuit on land It seems that those three cows i bought over in Delevnn last week had a chattel mortgage on them The holder of it wants 390 rain me must either pay or be sued I told him to sue as soon as he pleased and hell probably summon me tomorrow And youll have to have a lawyer asked Prue u Of course rm going to drive into town to see Lawyer Parsons But why not give Mr Livingstone the case zit Prue Johnson do you take me for an idiot exclaimed the mother in astonishment Do you think I want to lose tHO and costs besides 10 more for a lawyer Folks around here think Im a pretty smart woman and 1 dqnt want to be made laughingstock of Thaf bean pole of a young man would not know enough to cross examine au old cow Lawyer Parsons who was the lead Ing member of the bar in the town was retained and the expected sum rapns was served next day A week later the suit came on During the interval young Livingstone drove out to the Johnson farm Miss Prue had gone to town to do some shopping and the mother was blunt and brusque The budding attorney almost offered Jookhim for ninny hours When Pnie home she was toll that there had Jotjto be a stop to this sort of thing when she burst into tears and she could not help it her mother was reasonable enough to reply that maybe she could not The girl went to town with the moth er on the day of the suit Inthe courtroom t a shock of surprise awaited her Darius Livingstone appeared as counsel for the complainant Xes he was therein all his dignity and he didnt seem a bit frightened that it was his first case and that lie was matched against one of the oldest and smartest lawyers in the county He nodded to Prue and ofIer n engagedi In jPruetrue as you live your bean pole of a y nag man is going to take against me Thats another s1aeclmeni oc his cheek t You wait however yheu Parsons gets through with him gSurpriseof the day The plaintiff really had a tchattel mortgage on the cows They had been driven away and sold In buying them Mrs Johnson had taken the sellers work Her lawyer argued that this was customary but bean pole broughfcin six witnesses to prove to the contrary Mrs Johnson was rmade to admit that she was a businesswoman and that she Lad Clever bought even a chicken without being guaran teed A dozen errors were made in her case and before It was concluded Mr Parsons was made to look extreme ly foolish The jury gave a verdict for the plaintiff and Prue sheds tears be neath her veil and realized that she would see no more of Lincoln No 2 She was in despair when her mother walked up to the young attoruey and held out her hand sat Iug Sir I am a blunt i ud plain spoken woman You arc to shouldered and slab sided You fire as homely as a hedgehog in March bit you are a talk er and are certain to i take a good lawyer It I ever have a on in law I hope hell be one of the profession No dont make any excuses You had a right to take the other side and I hold no grudge against you If you want to know low good chi se Is made conic out to the farm Mr Livingstone lid want to know He had always been curious ut itherHe took early advantage of offer and at last reports he and Miss Prue hid decided to go south on their wedding tour His Futun AssuredyThe tejlephoue rang in a certain brokers lcc one morning this week snswcred1Yes Mr B What CHili do for you Whom do you want tljjn Oh all right hold the wire Jimmy some one to talk to you Jimmy a diminutive towheadejd of flee boy approached tints sefeed the re culver Yep dls Jim Oh yep hullbyer self Sure dst Avasliim tslklh iNVot Hun gee Dnt so Aright yep owifoy yerself Say Mr Betic diminutive one remarked to the broker dat wits Eddy de head Hike boy Jut lie says ter rite ter tell jrw resigns hid job right now by da phone csuae luHont like de way yr talkers t him y ster diy He says he kin the 1hov an All right the broker interrupted The mistake he made vft5 Ju not le mandlng my rosj nmionr IToleyer hell own an ollke some Vc will busjuesaJames Hans Nightmare Venefer Igo on a jmrty unQ Rt more dart four Iiolob s i MIS I alvnys dont sleep tdntuigbt Veil goes to de doctors shop und tells hint yust about how t vas und he suld I hat de nightmare Den he wrltea somedlngs III Swede on It pkne of pa per und sends nie ofer to de hardware shop to get dHt paper full of some dings Veil I says at mlueself Vhen I waste money hat Vay jny name aint Hans Fritz you Splattzengatzmeyer So I trows de l1aperion de street und starts home On de vny I met a house mil a sign on de door Scarlet mea scsKeep out Den I noes along und I met anudder house mit a sign on de door Small pox Keep otitII tlnks dats a pooty gobt scheme so goes home und takes a paint brush und writes on my door Nightmare Keep outUnd de nightmare dont bolder me since EErsEeIJtf e 1t rGOOD ADVICE TO FARMERS M jjj Not many farmers who have been raising tobacco for the mar deliveryThereforeat home will not come amiss 1 In the first place the tobacco should be hung Very close in fact pressed moderately together as this will prevent much loss in weight which Happens when often coming in and going out of case adIyourtobaccoidowncase so that there is likely to be damaged tobacco after prizing it will have to be at the owners risk and expense This extra ex pense means that the tobacco will have to be r hrng in the ware house here and the warehouse company cannot advancemoney on it until it is in condition to insure keeping One pf the beat tests is that after two or three dry still dayaahat0bacco is fab r1earlY trin the day say before 8 oclock to be in wood case there little risk in bulking it to keep 1t Follow these directions and let eve ry man wpo knows howto handle in summer order render what assistance and advice he can trerry I will be glad to answer any questions growers may wish ito ask me in reference to this matter Respectfully FA WARE Grader 3 3 j IIIII + Itrj I 1 SOUTH BEND WATCHESAIE I James J Graves I THE JEWELER SPRINGFIELD KY 1111 1MIIII T Lakes Overflowers No 56 3 miles ftom Springfield 1 mile from pike close to churchand school 8 room good tobacco barn new stock barn Price 40 peru acre No 57163 acres 3 miles North of Mackvilleon Willisburg pike 6 room dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn 75 acres fine tobacco plenty locust posts well watered and fenced Price 31 per acre No 59133 acres 8 miles from Springfield 5 room dwellingjis re tobacco barn good stable ana me milk house fine churchINo G0330 acres 3 miles from Springfield brick dwelling 14 acre tobacco barn new two stock barns orchard plenty of DluegrassIsoil 5 room dwelling new 8 acre tobacco barn stable corncribs and buggy house old stock barn good fence 75 acres of tobacco landrStockbarnand church Five miles from Bloomfield Price 45 per acre No 63ISO acres in Nelson county 5 room dwelling oh pike 12 acre tobacco barn plenty of timber 90 acres of grass plenty of fine tobacco land plenty of water One of the finest tobacco farms in Nelson county Price 50 per acre No G4121 acres 8 miles from Springfield on Mackville pike 5 room frame dWelling new 6 acre tobacco barn old stock barnt2 corn cribs smoke house and granary Plenty of fruit 50 acres of fine tobacco land 20fteres of timber plenty of locusts Plenty of water Price 25 per acres No G5170 acres 5 miles from Springfield on 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 4250 per f acres t No G6156 acres o miles from Sprit field 3 mile from pike 4 room dwelling 5 acre tobacco barn small stock barn some timber 50 acres of tobacco land Good fence All in grass Price 20 per acre No 67200 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike 6 room dwelling bin good repair 10 acre tobapco 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 681S0 acres 8 room brick dwelling in goodrepair well fenced fine river bottom land fi tobacco land Price 60 per acre No G9150 acres small house fine river bottom land plenty of timber and fine tobacco land Price 50 per acre No70l44i acres good dwelling 8 acre tobaccq barn 50 acres of fine bottom land well fenced plenty of tobacco landt some timber Price 60 per acre No 71118 acres 5 miles from Sprin field 6 room dwelling in good repair tenant house 7 acre tobacc barn stock barn corn crib granary pond in barn lot some tinber 75 acres of fine tobacco land good fence Price 3500 pe acre S D LAKE T ON EARTH rReal Estate Agents Springfield Ky T il HE BEST BUSINESS SCHOOL shortesttimeCLARKS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ivcs 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 Vay 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 e i THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY IQ 1907 SPRINGFIELD SUN ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY DESCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR In Advance T 1 ROGERS GORE Editor and Publisher SpringfieldKyas seco jrtiatter TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION ILOOSixTree Months addresachangeMwaja a Kbtagas well as the Dos t9ftlce to which you wIeblt sent TICKETI riFor SenatorfJ C W Beckham HagerForTrim ble For Auditor Henry M Bosworth For Treasurer Ruby Laffoon For Secretary of StateHubert Vre land For Superintendent of Public Schools 0 M Q Winfrey For Attorney G neralJohn K Hend rick For Commissioner of AgnculturerJ W Newman For Clerk of Court of Appeals J B Chenault For Railroad CommissionerC C MeChonL For State Senator J Rogers Gore 1 TATHAM SPRINGS 1 rTatharo Springs promises to be as popular this season as ever and large crowds are expected t during July and August Mrs Wornall has beautified the0 grounds and put the hotel in ex iellent condition for the enter iaihrtte pof guests The band of hiusic arrives at the hotel today ILnd from now ontil the Swee- October Days tinge the air wit frost Tatham will be a popula- resort The old man aiM th htvebeenof time are glad clean through and through when they are per mitted to spend a few days at Tatham The middleaged are happy there and in the cool recesses they find a surcease from the lashof the Stern Realities of life An4 the youngthe un marriedthe bo sand the girls who are viewing things from theJ great dazzling throne of Love who are planning for themselves a vine end fig treeand are calculating upon the dangers of a voyage across the very treacherous Rubicon see naught but splendor and magnificence a Tatham There are many quiet retreats where the soul and heart may commune where a fellow may forget that the world is big and selfish and where he may throw himself upon the Bosomof Na furfora fey days look 11ptO v Gods blue and let his wor swim away in i veritable sea o f P lightiJts great Go see- The following paragraphi clipped from the Courier J urnal of last Monday The quietness that prevailed over- the city yesterday was the subject o comment on all sides The police ar a unit on the question that closing o almost wipes out arrests It was unusually Central sta thin all yesterday and last night Few negroes were arrested which usually constitute the bulk dt arrests on Sunday Chief Sebastian Gunther and Capt James Hendncks expressed themselves as being delighted with the situation so far as the enforcement of the law is concerned Maj Patrick Ridge Night Chief said last night that effects of closing the saloons on Sun gavetheGov Beckham the city of Louisville andthe State of Kentucky are to be congratulated Weare gratified to note that the Dove of Peace is now hover ing over the land Mr C J Bronston and W P Milward who fought a battle in Lexington last Saturday have signed- peace a agreement i 1 The Mayor of San Francisco f has been sentenced to the pen itentiary for five years in corn mem6ration of the California earthquakegraft and other grafts too numerous to mention John D Rockefeller celebrated his sixtyeighth birthday anniversary last Monday An enjoyable Dinner was served John is a hustler Marvin Hart the former heavyweight champion prizefighter was arrested in Louisville last Sunday for violating the Sunday law Mayor Bob Bingham is a heavyhitter because he hits with the strong arm of the law During these hot summer days let us not forget the American Society of Equity Make every interI est in the various lodges throughout the county A Japanese Admiral says Americans are no goodin war We refer the gentleman to the his tortes of England Spain Mexi co and a few ther countries theesame fool remark The Popularity Contest of the 4eb non Enterprise closed Mbn diy July i Miss Mary Wade winning first honors The Sun congratulates Editors Mattjngly ahd Kelly The contest was conducted in a happy manner and closed in a blaze of glory 11 its issue ot July 5 the Eliza bethtown News printed a picture- of P Watt Hardin Eve ry Mayor in every city in Kentucky can do what Mayor Bingham of Louisville has done enforce the Sunday law One of the most absurd things in the world is to say that law can not be enforce if the officials behind that law are true to their oaths ofoffice For a brief period triumphhover as awayesun fore the law The Evening Pst says that the Liquor Dealers Association of Louisville is cooperating with the officialsof that city in a pol icy to treat allalike The Post adds l upholdingthelainalawabiding citizens For the deter mmation so to stand they deserve coin mendation IIwhosthat city didnt take sight tJ Lincoln and Blain sounds a little undemocratic from a party saytthey are good Democrats The former is County judge of Jeffer son county the latter is Police Judge of Louisville The Departmentl of Justice is going to fight the Powder Trust the powder trust like all other headYbut we mostt earrfcsfly arid re- P ctfully insist tjhttthe lleP rt ment of Justice fight it not With afireI rI Countys Falcon The internal revenue collec tions in Dep ty Collector Hindmans yoarfton44767448 giving an increase over the last fiscal yea of 17785855 Mr Henry V ftjattingly died at his home in Chicago neighborhood Sunday night of general debility Mr Ed G Burke died at his home in Bradfordsville Monday morning after a lingering illness of tuberculosis of the throat Mr Lilyon Phillips and Miss Mabel Williams were married at the home of the oxide Saturday evening at La Grange The groom is the youngest son of Mr and Mrs Joe C Phillips of near Lebanon and has many friends to wish him and his bride much happiness Subscribe for The Sun LOO year Subscribe for The Sun 3100 year Subscribe for The Son LOO year I 7 r1SUNSTROKES t ByMcDoweIlI i Honor and shame from no condition arise act well your part therein all honor lies Gentle reader paste that in your hatdBingham on the lid will soon sound as familiar as Bingen on the Rhine Ofall the sad words of tongue or pen the saddest are these I did not win It is to be hoped that a dry court day will make a quiet Monday night iISome people say that they love to read Brownings poetry But then we suppose that they might as well lie about their literary taste as anything else A Mollycoddle is a man who falls over a wheel barrow in the back yard after dark and after getting up says dog gone the luck Simply that and nothing more What doeth it profit John lJ Rockefeller to own the earthand then have to sPend his life dodging constables The club of the fool killer seems to have fallen into innocuous desuetude The Internatisnal Peace Congress now iiy session at the Hague should not adjourn until the warlike spirits of Senator Foraker and Charlie Bron ston have been subdued There is no rose without a thorn but there are lots of thorns without rose Bill for instance 14 The old saying that no person will be kept out of Heaven on a technicality would be more comforting if we were assured that the same rule did not ap ply to the other place The Democrats of Oklahoma have nominated a sightless man for U S SeAator Now if the Republicans of Ohio would nominate a speechless one in place of Foraker the country would have much to be thankful for The Louisville papers are full of nEtwsabout each other i Henry Wattersons dark horse seems to be about as mysterious as the immortal Sarah Gamps paragon of virtue Mrs Allen Hell is paved with good intentions and the Lebanon pike with beer bet tles Bryan Defines Real Issues New York jLulSgA brief messag e from Willia n yan commenting upon questions nowefore the country was one of the features of the celebration of the Fourth by the Tammany So ciety yesterday Mr Bryan was one of the guests inyited to help the society celebrate the dayabut Jovas unable to attend arid sent a message from Lincoln m which he said MI trust your celebration will ir Crease the enthusiasm ot the New Yoi k Democracy and direct attention to tl e fact that the economic questions new before the countrythe trust question the tariff question and issue viz Whether the government shall jbe administered in the interest of a f iw favorjtos or in behalf of the whole poo plea fJthor questions will enter into the campaign but these questions emphasize ithe of applying to the government the JefTcrsonian doctrine of equal rights to all and special privi lege o none W J BRYAN How to Make Home Happ Th d triad to home happiness Is said to lie over Biuall Htcpplng HtoncH So small sometimes arc the causes of our miliaiiphicHs that we wonder the coif sequeliifCH can be so great says the Syracuse Telegram One great pallia thc Is the determination by every mcmler ot the family not to dwell on the lrcnnietinices whatsoever they limy ie wjilch are alike Had to all It be poverty let It bo cheerfully mid silent y borne if It bo the temper of grindpa try to make a Joke of It If it something Infinitely worse And also opeless accept it bravely do not talk t It says Womans Life Try in th family circle to Ignore It Ac cept every little enlivening cIrcum stanc let in all the sun and air work on cl corf ully and hopefully knowing that however near an uhhappln0s3 may e however Innocently we may have ncurred the stroke of fate there Is the ray of sunshine somewhere that has only to be looked for to be found r QUARTERLY REPORT TOF TH- EFARMERS BANK MACKVILLE KY at theclose of business the 29th day of June 1907 4 RESOURCES t r 4964770OverdraftsOverdrafts unsecured Due from National Banks 426770 Due from State Banks and Bankers 1737 Due from Trust Companies 25923 454430 1100000OtherMortgages S Bonds Other Stocks and Bonds Specie 88461 Currency 169000 257461 ClearingsOther 245 135616Fund43Q21Givevalue and how long owned bankinhouselonger than five years 6064564 f LIABILITIES O00Surplts96672 Due Depositors as follows viz Deposits subject to check on is not paid 3197116 Deposits subject to check on which interest is paid dePositsonTime certificates of deposits- on which interest is paid 550000 3747116 Saving Depositson which interest is paid Certified Cheeks Due National Banks 235947 Due State Banks and Bankers 39829 Due Trust Companies outstandingBills 250000 Unpaid dividends 45000 unpaidCapital SUPPLEMENTARY Highest amount of indebted ness of any stockholder person company or firm including in the liability of the or firm the liability of the individual members thereof directly or indirectly if such in debtedness exceeds 20 per cent of capital stock actu ally andactual amount of surplus of that bank w How is indebtedness stated in above item 1 secured Highest amount of indebtedness 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 ot indebtedness of person company or firm including in the liabil ity of the company or firm the liability of the individual members thereof ert ceed 30 per cent of paid u capital and actual surplus If so state amount of such indebtedness Amount oflast divi dend 45000 Were all expenses tosses in terest and taxes deducted declaringdividend than 10 per cent of net profits of the bank for the periodcovered 1Jythe divi surplusfundwas declaredtYes L 6069564 State ot County of Washingtonas J M Cashier of Farmers Bank a Bank located and doing busi ness at Main street in the town of Mackville in said county being duly inIof business on the 29 day of June JiefIto thelest of his knowledge and b and further says t business of said Bank has been transacted at the location named and not elsewhere and comIplianceing the 29 day of June 1907 as the day on which such report shall be made- J M Smith Cashier G W Powell W B Hatchett B G Matherly Directors Subscribed and sworn to before me by J M Smith the 6th day of July 1907 J E Harmon Notary Public My Commission Expires Feb 13 1910 Emulsion For 1 rees Dissolve It half ponnfl of hard soap in a gallon of hot water and then away from fire mill two gallons of kerosene says Garden Magazine Churn the mixture briskly for five min utes or more until the whole mass has a uniform creamy consistency This may be readily done with a bucket pump by taking the nozzle from the hose and pumping the stream back In to the mixture Then dilute with fifteen to twenty gallons of water The cottony maple scale which often be comes a serious pest on city shade mnsstromcontrolled bn stilt stream of cold water from a garden hose which will wash It from the tree ai a- y hashingtoni F a I r i C y f at Aug28xxFour Days Wednesday Thursday i 4 Friday c Saturday rI 40 Y v it1f I C Keep the Days and Dates In Your Mindii t s COME And meet old friends make new acquaintances and have the biggest time of your life Care 6f Veils T If women would roll or even fold ells when they get through wearing hem the usefulness of these filmy dress accessories would not only be prolonged but they would be free from wrinkles and creases that make them so unattractive after being used four or live times Incidentally both yet and lice veils would keep their shape and would not shrink In width and get longer If cared for As to the folding or rolling of veils the simplest nod most satisfactory way anti one worth trying especially by those whose allowances ure limited Is to roll them To do this succcfisfully get au ordinary rolling pin cover smoothly with wadding and then with satin silk or sat een and attach n low with long loops to the end opposite the handle When the veils are taken off they can he rolled round and pinned on and will thus preserve tholr pristine fresh ness much longer than If not so looked after Should the rolling pin method sug gested not be approved of a sachet Is the next best thing and this makes a pretty addition to the toilet table Any kind of material can be used pretty cretonne or silk as preferred the shape being somewhat similar to a handkerchief case only long enough to hold the veil when folded up to Its full width anti slipped through an elastic These sachets of course can be made as pretty as possible A lining of quilted silk to the wadding of which a little sachet powder has been added Is a great Improvement It should however only be Just enough to give the veil the merest suspicion of any perfume Subscribe for TlTe Sun iLOO yew Why the Dot Over The small letter i eras formerly written without the dot the dot was Introduced in the 14th century to distinguish i fromue in hasty and indistinct writing JAfN IE IS S When you need a set of harness one that will last giye me a call My work IS GUARANTEED You can buy handmade harness aslow as you can buy ma chinemade harnessJ and it is by all that the hand made is the best All kinds done ofIr prices e IISIiOE When you need work of this nature call to see meLocated in building formerly oc cupied by Blue Grass Manufacturing Co Geo J Begeman I THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 10 1907 r 5 I TheI 1 Largest A I OF and I Ciothit I rwL 1 ARE in clothing and we are determined fo reduce this mense stock by making the LOWEST PRICES EVER HEARD OF on class The most of this stock was made for us this and is strictly in style I Celebrated HIGH ART Suits will be included in this Sale This make of Clothing is equal to 1 I IFULL LINE OF MENS IAi I 1 1 At the end of each season we haVe a lot of Odds and Ends to accumulate in GoodsShoes I THIS GREAT CLEARANCE SALE BEGINS I III Friday CleararSale1I IMens IIOVERSTOCKED imI Merchandise FirstI uptodate IThe EverysuitWORSTEDSTHE ClothingDry AryJuly 5 I IiIsay Uing to you f t Dont buy a single article in ourline unti you look through our largestockIt ILwill pay you IV Some Special Prices on Clothing r Ij We have selected just a few articles from several departments which we I quote here at Special prices to give SOme idea of ther reductions we will make I f One lot Mens Cassimere Suits which sold It for 650 and 8 sale price One lot Mens Suits which sold for 10 and 12 sale price 598 Suit Il I 10OneOne lot Boys Knee Suits which sold for 350 and 4 now 298 l The CoILwf INCORPORATED Reductionin Trimmedi Hats I have made a reat reduction in the price of trimmed hats and having a large you will find it to your advantage to call upon me x TRIMMED HATS AS LOW AS 50c WILLIAMSMILLINERY Dr J1 M Burton RESIDENT DENTIST Teeth Extracted With CROWN Wtfec A SPECIALTY All Dental Work Strictly First class Spring eld Ky Office in HaRon Block upstairs For Representative- We are authorize to announce Mr W S Y Goodlett as a candidate for Representative from Washington coun ty subject to the acton of the Demo cratic primary August 3 Local News Notes OFFICE HouRsDr J C Mudd announces office hours as follows fro 8 to 9 a m from 1 to 2 p m He I can from now on be found in hi8ff lice during these how12 t l And 398 Having bought another horse and dont need so many will sell our white- horse cheap Campbells Grocery Brick ice cream a t Pnces ice cream parlor next Saturday afternoon Fruit jars pints quarts and half gallons at Lawrences Grocery- WANTEDA I billvof lumberplete to build a small tobacco barn LUTHER BURNS SPRINGFIELD KV A square deal andprompt delivery is our aim at Campbells Insure ir 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 wire at cost at Law rences Grocery The Christian Bible School Conyen theIchur9h August 14 and will be conducted by Eld Robert L Hopper State Evan elist FOR SAEET Two how oases One a sixfoot floor case the other a sixfoot counter case JAS J GRAVES Our Furniture department is complete and up to skate See us before you buy i At Campbells STRAYED A bay mare strayed from Grundy Orphanage last Saturday 16 hands high light bodied mare knot oh cap of hock Littl lump on nose Reward for information J FJHiNTON Fredericktown Ky Candies fruits and vegetables of all kinds at all prices Laurences Grocery Eld Claris Yewell of Alabama will preach at the Christian church here Friday evening l S M Campbell reports County Court day Monday at Bardstown as being one of the dullest hehas ever had there Only about 20 cattle on the market t ranging in price frpm 2J to 3J cents milk cows from 20 to 30 a few horses ranging from 30 to 85 We are still injthe lead for Produce so bring all you have to CambpelPs NOTICE The Electric Light an Water Company will prosecute persons withoutm a been to report the names of all parties guil ty of such trespass and warrants fo their arrest will be sworn out i lj mI1w UntilAug1 j IOn Mondaof each 1 IISalev IHOOSIER 11Gc IOnly 10 yards to each customer g 1 RobertsonClaybrooke stock Catching Cold It Is the rosiest thing In the world to catch a cold One does Imprudent things and next thing finds oneself in possession of or rather possessed by n horrible attack ot grit says the Philadelphia Tress As a ruse the simplest reniedles for a cold are the surest There Is nothing or carrying off the congestion like a hot bath a hot drink and a good sweat Do this nt night If necessapy to go out next morning rub the body vigorously with alcohol and a Turkish towel before venturing forth It Is of the utmost Impor tance to avoid getting chilled after the hot bath If it Is n tight cold In the head rub the bridge of the nose thoroughly with vaseline at night This simple remedy sometimes works like rlmmi Another ellicaclous method Is to snuff nIl warm suit water But out must not go out right after this or the cold will IK aggravated Rub a little camphorated cretin on the chapped lips or nose If there are fever sores moisten a little powdered borax anal apply For the aching llmbH spIl1vIIIt Is oC the utmost Importance her lag a cold to keep the system from becoming clogged The old sehseU sn maxim Feel a cold and starve fever Is responsible for many bat complexions and prolonged colds The proper method is to eat very lightly If you will use plentj of stcwail fruit In your diet eat fresh fish drink hot water on rising and before meals nnll take nine or ten glasses of water dur big the JlLyou wile be taking the best possible measured to get rid of a cold How to Clean Filigree Silver When filigree sliver lias become black and dull It may be cleaned It Immersing It In a bath of potash wit ter not too strong and washing thoroughly after which take it out and rinse It and put It Into the follow ing solution Salt one part alum one part saltpeter two parts water four parts The ornament must be taker thpnhepolished with chamois IcuthereAn other way Is to wash filigree silver In hot woter and go over It with a brush clipped In ammonia and green soap then steep In boiling water and dry In sawdust Always put by filigree silve trlnketdh slice of lemon rinsed In cold water washed In a lather of soap and again rinsed this time In hot water Dry nnd polish with chamois leather Nick betrrubbed with el dipped In ammo nia geOeooeoeoeoooooeoo 0 I Personal Notes a DoVisitors In and Out of TownA 0 Round Up oithe Weeks D Personal News 0Qelittlesistertertain their little friends this alt0r ndon at 5 oclock Mrs Frank Simms visited her brother in Lebanon the first of the week Mr J A Rollins of near Leba non was in town yesterday Guy Kroker the little son ot Mr and Mrs Wm Kroker who is mof typhoid fever is improving and it is believed that he will soon recover Mrs Joseph Waterman of Sew York City is here on a visit to her sis ters Mesdames J F and Frank W Simms Messrs Walter Riedel and B D Lake were in Fredericktown Tuesday Mr and Mrs J G Shader and lit tIe son Edwin spent a few days at Tatham Springs the first of the week Mr and Mrs Gilbert Carpenter were in Lebanon Tuesday Mr Jim Brown of Indianapolis is here to visit his sisters Misses Lucy and Viola Brow f JohnncIwere e anon Mrs Emmetjt unan and daug teis Elizabeth an Sylvia of Louis ville are visiting Mrs Margaret NU1 nan W4Clementsa meeting of the Executive Board of the Burley Grower The five mem ers of Mr James tRoyaltys family who are ill of typhoid fever are improving f rMrs Leo BTaydon has returned from a yisit to her mother in Nelsen county rMrs J C Mudd and children are spending this week at Tatham Miss Ida McClure of High Groyp is visiting her aunt Mrs J H Mc ClureIMiss Sallie Pope f Louisville is visiting her mother a id sister at this place Mr Harry ONan sent the fourth with his parents near tcwn rMr Tom Edelenr of Louisville was here several days last week Mr R H Edelen jof Bardstown attended the races here Thursday Mr W L Smith of LouisyilH visited friends here the first of the week =Mrs JvT McCabe is at Tatham this week Mr Joe Claybrooke was called to Bardstown bv the death of his father inlaw Mr Thos Smith Mr Chas Haydon of Fairfield spent Sunday with his parents near town Miss Sadie Parrott the guest of friends and relatives in Louisville i Mr Harry Stoy of Lebanon was here Saturday Messrs Will FvSimnis and John Kelly spent Sunday at Tfttham LebIanonMrs J H Thurman and daughter aIIm after a suvuriil days stay in Louisville Mr Archie hIii pei of Louisville 1tYMiss Ella Snauhly Ms few days at thhume ot Mr BYflnj Grodke Messrs John Spaldmg and Harold Hurst of Bardctou nWspent Sunday here V Mr Rod Wharton of Louisville spent Sunday at hoiticf Misses Josie Hoiinon of Bowling Green and Clyde Rexrode and Myrtle thetNat C Campbell last week Mrs J B R nards is in the South ort a visit Judge and Mrs I H Thurman are in Taylor county to spend several days Mrs J J McCloskey of LouiE vine who has been visiting Mrs Ed M Russell has returned home Miss Alexia McCloskey wno was a guest visitingsMr Archie Mayes wife and child left yesterday morning for their home in California Mr Mayes and family had been in Springfield for several weeks on a vi sit to lily family This visit was the f rat in seen years but 1- I a An Odds rare I I ndsSaleJ1 IWJii hWillbe of interest to the necph of the North section of the County IS ANNOUNCED BY BLACK I +j P JOHNSON of Pulliam In this sale will 1CLOTHING 1- I For Men Women and Children 1 1Will b e we can only invite you to come see come get When get will visit us this sale we Very Yours 1 he assured his family and friends that he would come again in two years Mr Mayes loves and her people but is well pleased with California He says the climate is so and living so easy that he is willing torisk the The Right Name Mr August popular over seer of the poor at Fort Madison la says Dr Kings New Life Pills are rightly named they act more agree do more and one feel better than any laxatiye Guar anteed to cure biliousness and constipa tion 25c at Haydon orug store Ice Books Save money by buying ice coupon books Books o 500 pounds will be sold at a 5 per cent and a of at a discount otdiSCOUJ1tof 10 per cent cents a hundred Cash must The Thing to am going to be an actress when I grow up said a girl or six Oh dear If I just dont forget and bo a mother first tr t f ald y tA Slaughter Prices A 1outSOcto 21Mens Suits at from 125 UPIat from LadieS 1c 4l3 f I IiIBesides selling these Odds and Ends at your JfJ title composing our largeIL stock I ST IIAND Are in this slaughter sale Womens SlippersI 1whichas SOc a pair IPRODUCE J Considered Same a s Cash lII IclJjdedmI and and I prices you SEE and prices you buyIyou will remain I1I0ping truly I I BLACK JOHNSON II PULLIAM KENTUCKY Kentucky delightful earthquakes Sherpethe ably good make other Robertsons Coupon book GuardAgalnst- I adding I1f4J Few I 1 included I 1 during TATHAM SPRINGS Miss Ethel Rogers opened her school here School opened at Pleasant Hillschool house near here July 1st with Jklr Sam Wells as teacher piRev Summers and son of GearKe town closed Ii three weeks irieetingat Rock Bridge Sunday with twenty threa additions Our local physician J B Yates ir haying a large practice at present Miss Hester Noel of Brooksville is visiting her sister Mrs Ivan Gary highlyappEditor Gore and Mr Nally Satu yrThere are quite a number of guesri at the Hotel at presenj t ri Mr Joseph Tatham one of our fhoh ored former citizens who has bee i xetturnedwhere a host of friends bid welcome Joe Mr John Champ jon wife andiron of visitingitUned home t = J w wPwro f 6I THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 10 1907 p l I might never have aajie so out for that Sugar panic In Which I was robbed of millions by the System through Barry Conant In that panic the System with Its unlimited re sources filched from the people by the arbitrary manufacture of stocks and by their manipulation did to me what I afterward discovered I could do to them without any resources other than my right to do business on the floor of this exchange You saw the outcome in the second Sugar panic of my first experiment In a few minutes I cleared a profit of 10 OOOOOO I could have made it fifty mil I lions or one hundred and fifty but I was not then on familiar terms with my new robberrobbing device and I had yet a heart To make this ten millions of money all that was necessary for me to do was to sell more Sugar than Barry Conant could buy This was easy because Barry Conant not knowing of my aewly invented trick could buy only what be could pay for on the morrow or at least what he believed his clients could pay for while I not in tending to deliver what I sold unless by smashing the price to a point where I could compel those who had bought to resell to me at millions less than I sold at could sell unlimited amounts literally unlimited amounts When Barry Co ant had bought all that he thought he could pay for he was obliged to beat a retreat In front of my offerings and I was able to smash and smash until the price was so low that he could not by the use of what he had bought as collateral borrow sufficient to pay me for what I had sold him Then he was compelled to turn about and sell what he had bought from me and when lhad re bought it for ten millions less than I had sold it for the trick had been turned I had sold him 100000 shares say at 220 He had sold them back fir to me say at 120 and he stood where he had stood at the beginning He had none of the 100000 shares Both of us stood so far as stock was con cerned where we had stood at the be ginning but as to profits and losses there was this difference I had ten jntilions of dollars profits while Barry Conants clients the System were ten millions losersand all by a trick The trick did not differ in principle from the one in constant practice by the System When the System after manufacturing Sugar stock sell 100000 shares to the people for 10 000000 they so manipulate the market by the use of the 10000000 that they have taken from the people as to scare them into selling the 100000 shares back to them for 5000000 After they have bought they again manipu buyF= 5000000 The System commits no legal crime I committed no legal crime I had not even infringed any rule of the exchange any mere than had the System when they performed their trick Since my experimental panic I have repeatedly put the trick in operation and each time I have taken millions until today I have in my control as absolutely as though I bad honestly earned them as the la borer earns his weeks wages or the farmer the of his crops over 11000000000 or sufficient to keep en slaved the rest of their lives a million peopleWhat do you intelligent men think of this situation You know because you know the stockgambling game that the American people with tl1e boasted brains and courage come year after year with their bags of gold the Result of their prosperous labors and dump them hundreds of millions into this gambling Inferno of yours You know that they are fools these silly millions of people whom you term lambs and suckers You chuckle as year after year having been sent away shorn they return for new shearing You marvel that the merchants manufacturers miners lawyers farmers who have sufficient intelligence to gather such surplus legitimately would bring it to our gambling hell whereupon all sides is plain proof that we who conduct the gambling and who produce nothing are obliged to take from those who do produce hundreds of millions each year for expenses and hundreds of millions each year for profitsfor you know that we have nothing to give them in return for what they bring to us You know that every dollar of the billions lost In Wail street means higher prices for steel rails for lumber and cars and that this means higher passenger and freight rates to the people You knoW that when the manufacturer brings ht wealth to Wall street and Is robbed o it he will add something to the price of boots and shoes cotton and wool rr clothes and other necessities that he peopleYoutin and iron miners part with their surplus to the System It means higher prices to the people for thef copper pots and gutters for the wate that comes through lead pipes fo their tin dippers and wash boilers an for their rents and all those nece 8itieBinto which machinery lumbe- and other raw and finished maters enters You know that every bundre- d1IIonj dropped by real producers toI j S the brigands of ojir world means lower wages or less o the necessities and luxuries for all the people and espe dally for the farmer You know that it is habit with us of Wall street to gloat over the doctrine of the System which the people parrot among them selves the doctrine that the people at large are not affected by our gam bling because they the people having no surplus to gamble with never come into Wall street And yet knowing all this you never thought with all your wisdom and cynicism that right here in this institution which you own and control was the open sesame for each or all of you to those great chests of gold that your clients the Systemrhare filled to bursting from th0 stores of the people What I asks do you wise men think of the situation as you now see IttThere was an oppressive stillness on the floor The great crowd which now contained nearly all the members of the exchange listened with bulging eyes and open mouths to the revela lions of their fellow member From time to tine as Bob Brownley poured forth his shot and shell of deadly logic from iliejast mob that now surround ed exchange rose a hoarse bellow of impatience for few in that dense throng outside could understand the silence ot the gigantic human crusher 1threevicumslheartsB wnley paused and looked down Int the faces of the breathless gamblers with a contempt that was superb He went on Men of Wall street it Is writ in the books of the anti nts that every evil contains within Its elf a cure or a de stroyer I do not pretend that what am revealing to you Js to you a cure for this hideous evil but I do say that what I a1glvlng you is destroyer for l it will be to the word a cure it may leave you in a mor fiery hell thanthe one of which you pow feel the flames I do not care If it does When lam through any member of the New York stock ex change who feels the Iron In his soul can get instant revenge and unlimited wealth You who are turning over in yourininds the consideration that your great body can make new rules to render my discovery inoperative are dealing with a shadpw There is no rule or d vIce that can prevent its working There are 1000 seats in the New York stock exchange They are worth today 95000 apiece or 95 000000 in all Their value isj due to the fact that this exchange deals in between one and three million shares a day Were any attempt made to prevent tho operation of my invention transactors would because of such attempt drap to five or ten thousand shares per day or to such transactions as represe ted stock that will be actu arty delivered and actually paid for To matte ir y invention useless It must be made if possible to buy or sell the same char of stock more than once at one sess on and short selling which is now as you know the foundation of the modern stock gambling structure must likewise be made impossible If this could be done the 95000000 gbewould s and what is of far greater to all the people the financial world would streetldosafestrcurse in the world stjtkgamblir g A sullen growl rose ffoDl the gam blers Hobert Brownley glared down his defiance Let me show you the impossibility of preventing In tie future an oneS doing what I havudone to you many times during the past five soI All the capital required to work invention is newts und desperation or weillknown willIcommitmurder to gain millions Your mem bers have from time to Lime shown nerve or Desperation cnoiif h to embez zle raise certificates lve bogus checks counterfeit stocks and bonds and this for gain pf less than million and when detection wasp obable All these are crl tlnal offenses and their detection Is sv re to brink t Isgrace and state prison Vet member of tills ex change deeps ate enough o take the chance when confronted with loss of fprtune and open bankrupt y have al ways been found with nerve enough to attempt the crimes I repeat that momfing perhaps murder to gain millions That you may see that my successors will surely come from your midst frotn time to time during the future exist ence of the exchange I will enumerate the different classes of embers who will follow in my footsteps Icrustrtyper Adknowstherahavedy Robert Brownley Glared fromflegal crimes If 1 perform this tncl of Brownleys the trickof selling short until a panic is produced I shat make millions and none will be the wiser For all I know many of tht multimillionaires whom I have seen produce panics and who were applaud ed by the Street and the press fox their ability and daring and whose standing business and social is now the highest were onljraolng this same thing and having been successful they have never been detected or suspected Belt even suppose I fail which can only be through some extraordinary accident happening while I amen gaged in selling I shall have com mitted no crime and in fact shall moralwrong hatesbought in fact they will stand Just where they stood before I attempted to bring on a panic Second if an exchange member for any reason should find himself over board and should realize that he must publicly become bankrupt and lose all he surely would be a fool not to at tempt to produce a panic when its production would enable him to recoup his losses and prevent his failure and when if by accident he should fail in his attempt to produce a panic tho penalty would simply be his bank ruptcy which would have taken place in any event The third class is that lare ono that always will exist while tl ere is stockgambling a class of nest squar deallngplaythe game fi ir ex change men who would take no unfair advantage of their fcllowmtimbt rs un til they become awakened to the knowledge that they are about to be n Ined by their fellowmembers trick eiyNext let us consider further whether it Is possible for our exchange to prevent my device from being worked now that it Is known tp all Suppose the governing commitfep was informed in advance that the attempt to work the trick was to be made If at any session after gongstrike the govern ing committee or any exchange au thority could for any reason compel a member to cease operating even for the purpose of skewing that his transactions were legitimate the entire structure of stockgambling would fall Think It through Suppose a man like Barry Conant or myself or any active commission broker begins the execution of a large order for a client one say who has advance information of a receivership a fire at a mine the death of a president a declaration of war or any of the hundred and one stems of information that must be acted upon instantly where a delay of a minute would ruin the broker or his house or its clients If the governing committee could thus call the broker to account the professional bear or the schemer who desired tp prevent him from selling would have but to pass the word to the president of the exchange that the broker in question was about to work Brownleys discov cry and he could be taken from th crowd and before he returned place ould betaken by others and he could 36 ruined Men qf Wall street it is Impossible to preterit the repetition of those acts by wh ch In five years I have accumu lated a billion dollars impossible so long as a short sale or a repurchase and resale is allpwed When short sales ana repurchases and resales are made impossible stock speculation will be dead When stock speculation is dead the people can no longer ba robbed by the System In leaving you the exchange and stock gambltn g forever as I shall when I leave this platform I wills y from the depth of a heart that has been broken from the profoundity of a soul that has been withered by the Systems poison with a full sense of my responsibility r 1 fellowman and to ray God that I ad vise every one of you to do what I have dune and to do It quickly befo e the doIng of Ity others shall have dolnlI letIyour cons lence those of ypu who Beulah Sands Dead 1 Wil 9 jlIIiSj1lJ Iistartwho topk them from others and who would take mine The more I and others take the sooner will come the day when the stock gatnbling struc ture will fall The day on which the stock gam bllng structure falls is the day for which all honest men and women should pray Bob Brownley paused and let his eyes sweep his dumfounded audience There was not a murmur The crowd was speechless Again his eyes swept the room Then he slowly raised his right hand with fist clenched as though about to deal a blow Men of Wall streethls voice was now deep and solemnto show that Robert Brownley knew what was fitting for the last day of his career he has revealed to you the tflck and moreMany of you are desperate Many of you by tomorrow will be ruined The time of all times for such to put my trick in practice is now The vic tim of victims Is ready for the experi ment I am he I have a billion dol lars With this billion dollars Iam able to buy 10000000 shares of the leading stocks and to pay for them even though after I have bought they fall a hundred dollars a share Here Is your chance to prevent your ruin your chance to retrieve your fortune your chance to secure revenge upon me the one who has robbed you He paused only long enough for his astounding advice to connect with his listeners now keenly sensitive nerve centers then deep and clear rang out Barry Conant The wiry form of Bobs old antagonist leaped to the ros trum I authorize you to buy any part of 10000000 shares of the leading stock at any price up to 50 points above the present market There Is my checkbook signed in blank and I authorize jyou to use it up to a billion dollars and J agree to have in bank tomorrow sufficient funds to meet any check- you draw You have failed today fo seven millions and therefore cannot trade but I herewith announce that I will pay all the Indebtedness of Barr Conant and his house Therefore is now in good standing Bob ha kept his eye on the great lockasthe last word passed his lips the presi dents gavel descended With a mighty rush the Barryi ConantIrequiredion the floor to see that Bob Brmrnl eseed had fallen in superheated soil that his until now secret hellite was about to be tested It needed no ex pert in the mystic art of deciphering the wall hieroglyphics of Old Hag Fat to see that the hands on the clock o the System were approaching 12 It needed no ear trained to hear human heart and soul beats to detect the approaching sound of onrushing doom to the stockgambling structure The deafening roar ot the brokers that had broken the stillness following Robert Brownleys fateful speech had awak cued echoes that threatened to shakedown the exchange walls The surge ing mob on the outside was roaring like a million hungry lions in an Ar bestan run at slaughter time CHAPTER X The instant after the gong sounded Bob Brownley was alone on the floor at the foot of the presidents desk His form was swaying like a reed on the edge of the cyclones path I jumped to his side His brother who had during Bobs harangue been vain ly endeavoring to beat his way firstt For Gods sake Bob hear me Word came from your house half an hour ago of the miracle Beulah has awa ened to her past Her mind is clear the nurses are frantic for you to come to her He got no further With a mad bellow and a bound like a tortured bull that sees the arena walls go down Bob rushed out through the nearest door which I thanked God was a side one leading to the street where the crowd was thinnest He cast a wild look around His eyes lighted on an automobile whose chauffeur had d serted to the crowd It was the wor of a second to crank It of another to jump into the front seat Quick a hall been his movement I was behnn him in the rear seat With a bound the great machine leaped through the crowd In the name of Christ Bob be car ful I yalled as lie hurled the iro monster through the throng scatte ing it to the right and left as th mower scatters the sheaves in th wheat fields Some were crushed be neath its wheels Bob Brownley heard not their screams heard not th curses of those who escaped He was on his feet his body crouched lot over the steering wheel which h grasped in his vicelike hands His hatless head was thrust far out though it1 strove to get to Beula- Sands ahead of his body His teeth were set and as I had jumped int the machine had noted that his were those of a maniac who sa sanity just ahead If he could but get to it in time His ears were deaf not only to the howl of the terrified thron and the curses of the teamsters wh frantically pulled their horses to th curb but to my warnings as well He swung the machine around the corner at New street and into Wall as though lit had been the broadest boulevard In the Dark He took Wall street at a J 1ound1was sure would land us through the fence into Trinitys churchyard But no Again he turned the corner throwing the Juggernaut on Its outside wheels from Wall street into Broadway as the crowds onr tha sidewalk held their breath in horror- I too was on my feet but crouching as I hung to the sides Thank God that usually crowded thoroughfare was tree from vehicles as far up as I could see on beyond the Astor house What could it mean Was that divinity which tis said protects the drunkard and the idiot about to aid the mad rush of this lovefrenzied creature to his longlost but newly returned dear one I heard the frantic clang of gongs and as we shot by the World building Isaw ahead of us two plung ing automobiles filled with men Twaa from them the gong clmor sounded As we drew nearer I saw that these were the cars of the fire chiefs answer- Ing a caJJI thanked God again and again as I yelled into Bobs ear For Beulah sake Bob dont pass if you do well run Into a blockade If we keep In the rear theyll clear our way and we may get to her alive I do not know whether he heard but he held the machine in the rear of the other cars and did not try to pass Away we went on our mad rush through crowded Broadway At Union Square we lost our wayclearers As our automobile jumped across Four teenth street into Fourth avenue Bob must have opened her up to the last notch for she seemed to leap through the air We sent two wagons crash ing across the sidewalks into the buildings Cries of rage arose above they din of the machine and seemed to tot low in our wake Bob was dead to all we passed His entire being seemed set on what was ahead I knew he was an expert in the handling of the automobile for since his misfortune auto nobiing with Beulah Sands had been his favorite pastime but wha could expect to carry that plunging swaying car to Fortysecond street Bob seemed to be performing the Won drous task We shot from curb to curb and around and in front of vent thoughs fnrspiredAcross the square at last and on up Fourth avenue to Twentysixth street Madisonegotdmakereavenue block with its crush of Grand Central passengers and lines upqn lines of mustngreatemachine around the corner and into Fortieth street For a part of they block our wheels rode the sidewalk and I awaited the crash It did not come Surely the new world Bob was speeding to must be a kind one else why should Hag Fate who had been at the steering wheel of his lifecar during the last five years carry him safely through what looked a dozen sure deaths Without slacking speed a jot we swung around the corner of roadtdense jam of cars teams and carriages blocked the crossing Bob must have seen the solid wall for 1 heard his lew muttered curse Nothing else to indicate that we were blocked with his goal in sight He never touched the speed controller but took the two catapultTheof the next for when within a score of yards of the black wall he jammed down the brakes and the iron mass ground and shook as though it would rend itself to atoms but it stopped with its dasher and front wheels wedged in between a car and a dray It had not stopped when Bob was oft theIs we I could see people on the stoop I heard Bobs secretary shout Thank God Mr Brownley you have come She is In the office I found tier there quiet and recovered She did not ask i Brownkley when he comes that I should likes to see him Then she ordered me to get the afternoon paper I handed It to her an hour agoI ttiink she be Heves herself in her old Rice I shutoff the floor as you instr icted I did not dare go to her for fe r she would ask questions 1 have sut Bob was attimeYe breath was Jmost gone and itme minutes to get t the second kfloor My feet ttouched tie top stair when O God that soon For five itdmore agonized than before It broke upon my tortured souses I did not aeBeulahnbrieroneBveteY moaned and groaned death I opened them Yes theegray years ago There the two arms resting on beautifuleopen paper ut the eyes those marvellous grayblue doors closedhface was cold end white and peaceful hellsovertakenwadded her beautiful heart to the bags awaygpityemy mrtfriendContinued on Seventh PageL JT1 r 2 r T T THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 10 1907 j lNMM APiaooIPlaced fIi In Your Home OoTriali h IiIF YOU inteir correspondi II ence with us ers in and buying them in carload I quickly Iconsists of the following worldfamous makes PIANOS PIANOSIii I MUSIC CO 1 IpMCNTENEGRORIEHM Ky 1 Friday the 13th Continued from Page 6 had been raised In an awful heart crushing prayer as hlsrVtoker touched the bell Bob Brownley f great brown eyes were closed his clasped hands had dropped against his wifes head and In dropping had unloosed the glorious goldenbrown waves until in forihomand dark mists of the black river that laps the brink of the eternal rest The System had skewered RobertBrown leys heart too Nl staggered to his aide As I touched his noW fastIcing brow my eyes fell upon the great black headlines spread across the top of the paper that Beulah Sands had been reading when the all kind God had cut her bonds FRIDAY THE THIRTEENTH And beneath In one column TERRIBLE TRAGEDY IN VIRGINIA The Richest Man In the State Thomas Reinhart luItlmilHonalre while Temporarily Insane from the Loss of HiV WIfe and Daughter anijl of His Enormous Fortune Which Was Shattered In Todays Awful Panic Cut His Throat His death was InstantaneousIRobert Brownley Creates the Most Awful Panic in History and Spreads Wreck and Ruin Throughout the Civilized World THE END SHE WAS TAKING IT EASY Misunderstanding Made Holiday for Teachers and Scholars One December day of last year I stopped at a district school house on Long Island to make some Inquiries of the teacher and I found her en gaged on some sewing and the dozen scholars playing around out doors In reply to my queries she explained The school board has some littleI misunderstanding between selves and until It is settled we are taking the misunderstanding serious I askedV Not so vory I taught the children at the island of Jamaica was in the adbbean sea and the moderator has Heanhas gone up to Brooklyn to find out 1 taught the children that the world revolves on l 8axls once In 24 hours One of the directors thinks Yam an hour off and hes gone up to Brooklyn to see about it I taught the children tha the Amazon river was In Sant America but the other director think- it in China and has gone up to Brooklyn to see about it- And you are letting things gown fe they satisfy themselves Yes I did start in to teach the hi uien during the Interval that If mner sold two cows for 30 apieci- tc two sheep for four Hollars each be got 08 in all for what he sold but a tin peddler came along and ad vises me not to get into any trouble w1de waiting and we are holding xrit of picnic You keep right on his road to get to Saybrook Cin innati Enquirer fv Subscribe for The sun 100 yaea i 1 itAi Isott CULTURE Surface Tillage For the Purpose of Conserving Moisture bureauotIa er soil three or four Inches deep is effec thee in preventing the excessive drying of soils The Implements emplojed In cultlva cropI DOUBLE CULTIVATOR Equipped with bludellke shovels for sllrIface cultlvatloh when the plants are vejry small cs peclally listed crops should be with the spike tooth harrow with the teeth setIto a considerable slant Weeds most easily destroyed when they are coming up The harrow Is very Useful for this purpose and at the same time It produces aJ soil mulch A distinct advantage In the use of the harrow is the rapidity with which the grouirtj inay be gone over The spike tooth harrow or the disk harrow should also be used in summer culture to conserve moist nro for It fl Intlnl1tll When the plants are top be cultivated with the harrow hy of the modern double cultivators jwijl do good work in cultivating corm nod similar crops but when equipped with gangs of three to five narrow hovejs Unit throw the soil but little they Hive ytill cultlutlonIfrom inabnitv to cultivnt If because of wet weather Bladelike shovels that run nearly liortjwntal sit I cut ofT thin layer of soil are enc tive nude M there be too much trash These hitch eau be so adjnted that lie o41 will pase over then forming a loose lytr which on drying wiliprotict sire jitoHtt soil below In eulttvxiIs the soil a titoroHjehly and frequently ms the best farmlMjc rte quirts the hilw will IK weMv I1CJ08 loom be tlsetl Unit cliff fitx maiftii rot yr x iMr eaVoN Jn imty PJontjr oKhglxIlsItordw to one dMvl r sr ai are i f i oiM leal titan two when the UIM Mihk that lathe toote can bf siif wsfully of crated Fanning with on lH rsi to man to poor cconoMry anti v III abmliito ueceenrya eeThe Ilnd tooth harrow bavw already biiii sM ISted for certxin kinds of work Nu lector tools aced be Uoslrc for t lie work for which they are designed Tl ey arc made in sizes for two horcs iiiul for four horses In nsin the isk narrow it should be lappod halfway in l riiur to leave n level surface DIss f urtoeti bolterr t r tJ- t r Ghickering Sons Decker Sons y Haines Bros Sterling Schubert Arm- strongi Marshall Wendell Foster fC SohmerCecilian FarrandCecilian and theAutopianot J rsTheCecihanA player Jthat can be attached to any make piano In order to demonstrate to you that we have the right Pianos at the right Prceweivill place a piano in your home on trial and if you are not sat isfied with lit we will take it out and the trial will not cost you a cent work than those of greater diameter but the draft is heavier Except in special cases double cultivators jor two row cultivators should be ued Single cultivators are useful In cul tivating crops that have become too A GOOD IMPLEMENT Used for maintaining soil mulch In tall corn tall for the double cultivator and In small areas as in truck farming but no tool of less capacity than the dou ble cultivator should be generally em iployed In field work After the Asparagus Season After the cutting season the stalks should be allowed to grow at will and clean cultivation given between the rows In the fall after the tops have turned yellow they should be cut and burned They should never be cut before they have ripened as during ripening the food material developed by the green foliage Is stored in the roots for the next years growth Too early cuttlnV of the tops would mean a lessened crop of stalks next spring remarks a grower In American Cults vator The burning of the ripened tops in the fall destroys the spores of ust which sometimes affect the shoots luring the summer and the seeds which would fall and take root and become weeds k Alfalf For Seed Alfalfa grows from two Or three to twelve or fifteen bushels of seed per- acre The most abundant crops of seed are secured when grown on the drier soils Under such conditions nl falfa brandies more freely and sets n much greater amount of seed The seed grown on dry land Is not only nipre abundant but Is considered more valu able than that grown under Irrigation E R Sia Orange Judd Farhier A Paying Lamb Ration Acconllujr m a ItaU tLOSC a ration consisting of alfalfa mixed rain and icretMitnpir with or vitboHt libel pulp- It temp proQtaUlu for fattt wlHn laiubs To Raise a Carcass or Weight Pnt of nty xe4thtwwx1b a kind of derrick for iftint nreassric or other Jwavy wrtjckt wys 11ter JHr- 11ftI Cultivator lifter lifting the hog timid from a COMIIWHI ta bHt4 her look The 1s t ntlaJir made tint pmoat iHus ot IAKM DBIIKICK clilstttut froth nfeeUr 1tIteUJJ at the three MINt 8ttlohttJt inches at the tOIl1 Make that iron hear hijcH lotlnoLhg arm and wlioel with Xtniit wrought iron two ItMlieg whit as there are strain and HaWllty of break lug at these points lie wheel was fri iii an old chain pump It stopped when wanted by blocking sJ1oktA Ulnrksmlth helped make the Iron parts lifter can bo used without a wheel stingily winding the haul tope around a peS in the post to hold ntvtliv right tlace 1 MAROONED IN GOTHAM Fifty Hours Alone on the Side of a Skyscraper Awful Plight of a Clerk Who Crawled Out ofa Window to Get a Paper Lodged on Lofty LedgeTwo Days of Agony Marooned for fifty hours on a narrow window ledge on the tenth story of n New York skyscraper was the rev cent strange experience of George L Lammert a life insurance clerk With tens of thousands of persons within hearing of his voice and with men working within ten feet of where he stood or sat Lnmmert was for fifty hours as isolated as if he had stood on Nobodyhenrd HE SAT AS IF DAZED him Only by chance was he finally saved from death by starvation or by a fall to the pavement 100 feet below Lammert who Is employed in the auditing department of a Ute Insur ance company whose building is on Broadway not far from Trinity church was at work checking np an intricate table at 10 oclock In the morning The flay had been unseasonably hot and the windows were thrown open for the first time There were perhaps fifty men and girls at work In the de partment but they were Instated from each other by partitions 6etske cabinets and files No one was paying any attention to Lammert A gust of wind suddenly swept the paper on whIch he had been verifying the regjjlts and testing them according to the office rules and blew It outof the window Lammert made a grab for the pre twothoursfluttered over the sill The wind caught it and then a current of air drove It downward and It fell on a ledge only a few feet from the window where It remained He decided to crawl out and get it The ledge ran for eight feet straight along the wall then there was a pro jectlon around which Lammert sup posed wits another window The ledge was stone mind about ten inches wide Lnnimert took the window pole used for opening and shutting the heavy windows hooking It ou to the ledge of the floor above tested It to see If It would bear his weight and then started to walk along the ledge sleady Inge himself with the pole lIe tot along well until lu wine to the corner and had to stoop down to get the paper To do tIlts he was forced to kneel on the ledge letting go his hold ou the pole which swung back a little When Ahestarted to stand up he dls cavered flmt any movement toward sfralKliiiyiinj up Would throw him down Into the street lie also realized thnt the pole was behind him If he could get hold of that lie could straighten up in safety lie tried reaching upward with his left hand but could not reach For ten minutes he kuelt dn the ledge dizzy with fright Finally hu remembered tiui t there way another window jlntt beyond the ledge lie could crawl forward even if lie ilkl not dare go Imek lie steadied hlmsilt across time angle of the lodge and felt around UIU projection It was only about ii foot wide and on the others tie found a hand holda fuuill Iron pipe Ills hand ltihe around thu pipe pave huh renewtil coumetf and he citing to It while with itilRiilte exutlg4 lw edged his way itch by Inch out until be stood on the lodge a foot with shyer over the atrctft With xsishLiu MMivetneiit he sat iKtlll hHHtr grtiHxil oil tothe pipe ami swiuig his tnniv anxind to the Uur- tfhhM the uMJKtkm and sat itowtt tin tlHi tedfge frflH hlJojtlU IlpttIICht1UI- KIh rkatHR 13 his wffurts Tin full horror of tilt situHtlfMi dl4l iidCdnuni oMbltn tar perhaps a ntiu ire lie tlHmght hu was scithin a few rTTcet ef a window Tb n be uddtatly roMilwsl that liwtetul of rrrlng at a window lIu sttt lu a three foot wkle 11ot tIn two nuh project Ion It wajt apt If 1V wore on shelf In awtUiliit ney which tatd mine Hlu open lie sat nntiib with terror and despair except that at times he broke Into fran Mr crying for help In the olliw nobody tiotlocMl that Lammrt way not at his desk for an pour Then they Hu11useml lie Iliad teen canal kIt soma Other department ftiwl TM attention xras pnltf totIA nb rnro Tlic iKt njornlng his nbscncv w m noticed the fact of his disappearance the previous lay was recnllod und lw was ninjkel disghargedfor being away without ex tM 1 Merchant Pr fesslonallflan 1fYou need stationary You may think you dont need it but you do A business letter written upon f1 piece of tablet paper 10sJsits effect in the business world SsoonJlS- it is opened A nicely neatly printed letter head has its weight with the man who recieves the letter Dont Write on Tablet Paper HV-f The man who receives your letter may wrongly decide that you are like the paperNO GOOD Let The Sun print you 5OO Letter Heads for 150IBOO Envelopes for 150 iOr if you dont need that many we will print 100 + illetter heads and 100 envelopes for 3100bothfor +ONE DOLLAR V l 1 TheSun ftSpringljeld1 iftVcure Night came on and the chill from the bay and numbed Laminert- He still clung to his giddy perch and at intervals shouted for help Day break brought fresh hope Hunter revived him and spurred hint on to fresh attempts to escape Hewn lJ his handkerchief at the people be low He spent the greater part ot the afternoon writing notes ou envel opes and papers from his pocket and trying to drop them into the street SomeTjfere wafted blocks out of the way and some fell unnoticed Night found him disheartened and despairing He tjjs about ready to let loose and fall Into the street Daylight came again and with It hope Lammert says that during the morning he declared he would end his by jumping but that he was P5ery he would alight on some one and kill himso postponed the Jump until night The grim Jest kept re earring nil day About 4 oclock that afternoon Curtis Logan an employee of a brokerage firm In the building across the street happened to glance out the window He saw Lammert and stopped to look That follow Is a long time fixing that pipe lie thought for on the preceding day Logan had seen Lammert noticed his perilous position and watched him 1nrlllgtSuddenly the thought struck him that the man could not get out of the bulicUilJiHe a longer and then hurrying to the elevator descended crossed the street and went up to the life insurance company office where he alarm The employees were skeptical but Logan insisted that a man was on the ledge Then some one remembered 1junmert amid his odd disappearance The window was thrown open and souse oiie shouted Uiwmerts nauiu The result was a feeble fry Tor help Telephone messages Mimmoned men rOIelalerts dusk across to the window be yond the projection and n window washer with his belt hooked over the rope slipped along thy ledge around the projection and lu an instant reap peared supporting Lammcrt Eager bunds stretched forth and drew Lam wort Intathc window and In a dazed way he walked over to his desk put the jmper he had saved upon it and toppled over In a lend faint Trains j Arxivos at S Iild Anrivttg at iiaaatBardstotvnpJuncLnV L twos Louisville h i Trains S Luavee Springfield Leaves Bardstovn Leaves Bardstown Junctn at Louisville s r t AppendicitisV Is due in n large me to abuse of the bowels by employing drastic pur onJyDr f gentle cleansers and invigorators f Guaranteed to cure headache biliousness malaria and jaundice at Haydon RODeon drug store 25cr THE DAILY Kentucky State 1 Journal t Incorporated Published at the Capital if The State i contains besides the Associated Press dispatches of the news of the State and world full reports of the Court of peals the doings of the State adminisstration and all the local news SUBSCRIPTION 400 PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE P WALTON Frankfort Ky The Sun and Daily State Jour nal both one year THE SUN AND Both p persl yr r Commoner Weekly Louisville Herald 125 1b0WeeklyWeekly Atlanta Constitution 175 175SemiVeeRly 175I175American L5t1Breeders 200Farm175Review2855cnbners17kHarpersHarperrs Weekly 435e Sunnv Souths 15s TableI 1 rrIncoming U8td8tnu Outgoing Kentucky Suny only No 91 825 p mJ 735 650 600 Daily No 42 525 a m 612 55II 74511 i Daily No 43 1240 p m 1100 a m 906 730c onlyNo90 715 a m 800 845II 9 35II 4 1 tI J Daily NoJ41A f i705 p mK 606 522t430II hfDaily No 44 dIt 5 t1r r100 p m 22 5r4YRm p i ti rii 1t I j 1019017 L fTHE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY f1r HAPPY HOLLOW Mr Rosco BroVvn and wife spent Sat our familyYy 6tMr and Mrs M C Keeling Mr Earl Nallof Pleasant Grove spent Sunday with Sis uncle Mr John Armstrong Mr John Kays spent from Friday tin til Monday with his father Mr John Kays and family at Polin MfcJ Na Nalland family Mr H h Barnett and family and Mrs Royalty dined with MrS D Royalty Sunday at Springfield Mr Li Mf Clark and family spent Sunday with his brother Mr Gabe jMissday afternoon with Miss Sarah Shields at this place Mr Len Chesser wife and two chil + dren of Polin spent last Sunday with Mr Solomon Kays and family z Mrs J M Shields is on the sick list Miss Jennie Logsdon spent SatuWffiy- and Sunday at her home at SimmstoWn i Mr Solomon Kays sold a heifer to Mr Mike Fitzgerald at three cents per pound Mrs J S Inn an and daughter Miss Maud Misses Flossie and Pearl Arm strong and Mr R Shields attended iCOO OtiCj IceCream Soft Drinks hSvt opened an Ice Cream r and Soft Drink Parlor in the room formerly occupied by my saloon and i respectfully ask my friends to call uponm- eCream will be furnished 1Jh BulkCheaper than jiQlt can freeze it aO L1 PRICEl QOOOQCQOOCOOOOOO L The C9al- Question Is a serious one and the people- of Springfield and Washington court must solve it and must solve it during the summer months t Absolutely there is danger of great suffering in Springfield next winterif the people neglect to fill their houses this summbrPe can say positively that acoal famine will be experienced next winter CONFER WITH USi NOW meeting at Mackville Sunday night Mr Sab Coulter wife and son Tom CoulteJ w fe and daughter Mrs Nan nie Scott and Effie Coulter spent Suni day with Bill Scott and family at Will Claudie Royalty is sp ndmg this WallSIatMr Will lDudgor spent Sunday with Mr B H Mcllvoy at weet Retreat SQUASHA Value f a Trap Crop In Protecting Vines From Bugs A regards growing squash Iu the lgandon n writer in Rural New Yorker gives li s experience In planting a trap cropas follows In 5 I did not have a trap crop Bush Iordhooks and as the wcti hcrII was w irm and showery the bugs a e up the plants faster than I could i lint the seed or the plants get throug the ground What plants they SQOJVSH FLOWEK JIEAPY VtiK bugs did not kill I managed to burn up with t Imeco fold sulphur or some other mixture supposedly harmless Aft er was bout a half gallon of seed I saw I hiid made a mistake In not having a tap crop of bush squashes to diviieflfi the insect attacks The bush s juashes being thrifty and rank grower are not much damaged by In sects nlfich prefer them to the flues squashes when the latter are well covered with dust or plaster I lost no time in planting several hills of bust squashes and after they came up I ost very few of the other but I Iirichtoo strong insecticides I protected twelve hills with vlre screen protect t A Company t INCORPORATED It ors aril tnese anti a few lute replants wore sall I had left besides the bush squashes My squash patch presented favorableitJilie vines ran about all over the hair ideafuul I gathered a good crop The year 100J was very similar to 1005 as roJIre Il my to plant a trap crop of the Hush 1ord hook squash then in three or four we ks I plant the IorllhoLlk null Deli clous squashes which do not Infer cross fluid thee are du tee with com moil dust every morning until out of danger The stink bugs are caught bj putting shingles or chips near the hills rind killing the hurry collected on the underside while dormant early in the morning Between Inly and July 25 I spiny the roots and nearby portions of the vines every three or four days with kerosene emulsion However tho trap crop or bush squashes gcts about all the borers but is not prevented from ripening fruit About Aug F or when the other Fordliaok Vines bosAn whldlI IWIll KCUBKN IllOTIiiTOlU will cross with till other Fordbook ar pained up and burned or put in the compost luiNp The above method fs the only way I have 111 able to Ialse squnshestud cucumbiis In the garden though I raise squashes by the wagon load In the cornfields with no bother other than planting the Seed foal harvesting the crop Scab and Blight of the Pea- rScabThis luift been the greatest ob stable to poor production in California eausingliiuncnse losses in quality and quantity In many seasons The dis ease la of comparatively recent occur rence In many sections but is now practically universal lreventlvespray log Is uot always successful owing to prevalence of rain at thee propor sear son The trouble was extremely ijbul s jpI1m except a very small section of the jjtate and innnnces the near Industry j a t l Mr Ms has returned from the Coalfields of Tennessee where he bought twen tyseven cars of coal to be shipped this month and next Io IrentSefforts are being made for Its suppression In southern California the blight Is attracting renewed attention on mi count of attacking apple trees In the mountain districts Ralph E Smith Spraying Potatoes Spray potatoes with bordeaux In which Is used sonic poison such as paris green at the rate of four to six ounces In fifty gallons For early pota toes iu New York the first application should be made in Tulle and for me dium varieties from July 1 to July 15 white late potatoes rimy not require treatment before the third week In July Repeat the application at periods of from two to four weeks Usually three Irentnieijts url sutHcient for both the bo tlesandthe fungous troubles ns well How to Polish Mission Furniture If mission furniture with the dull finish loses its smooth surface and characteristic waxy appearance do not despair nudientlit to the renovator Take a pound cake of common floor wax and rub It over the surface until the finish is restored If you have no floor wax use beeswax and if you pre fer something made especially for the purpose you eau buy liquid prepara tions one of which will remove the old finish leavlng the table top or oth er olijiK t ready for the application of the other substance which will duo plicate the original finish SUBSCRIBERS FREE COLUMN saleIRoyalty Bros Valley Hill have for sale two or three tobacco beds W B Hatchett Mackville has for sale 50 yearling steers and heifers cheap Richard Riley Springfield has a good grass pasture and wantsf six or seven cows 2n month James E Hag an Springfietld Ky R F D1 wants to buy two good brood sows with not less th tn eight p1gS apiece W T Snider Rt 1 has for Male 15000 or 20000 feet of good lumber James C McElroy wants to buy a calvC13IW S Gibbs Springfield wants to buy 100000 pounds of wool James Oder Booker Ky has for Sale several oak logs some large oak trees and eome cedar posts suitable purposesI Hill has for sale a good cow cafo I L Janes Rt 1 has for sale nine nice shoats weighing from 4pto 50 shoats CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE INCOEPOKATBD TELEGRAPH co ILong distance lines and telephones of 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 cguntryWeable Equipments and facilities unsurpassed JAMES E CALDWELL President Gcnl Manacer HUME Lakes OverflowersI No acres 4 room dwelling in good repair small stock tobaccolundNo acres on good 1 mile from school stickbarnin grass fine orchard a bargain at 2250 per acre No 75277k acre in mile of Springfield on pike new to waterOne No 76114k acres miles from Lebanon on good pike good roomdwelling good barns all outbuildings all farm in grass 30 acres orchard grass well watered under good fence 55 per acre plentyof0 ifromSpringfieldgrass price 750IB D LAKE TEXAS Air James Gordon is yeiy ill at this writing Mr J D Peterson was in Danville Monday IMiss Pearl Butler who has been the therhome in Scottsboro Ala Rev Hatchett and wife of Antioch were guests of the formers brother Dr A Y Hatchett of this place last SundayMrs J W Campbell and children Mayree and Bruce are in Louisville this week guests of Mrs Win Lea Miss Lena Gibbs who has been sick + LELAND Sacy A Attt GriVl Mgr t D WEII 73180 74125 i 2 6 6 2 Real EstateJgtn I rSprin iIIdJK againMr illtLouis ilie is Visiting friends and relatives at this placeIfMrs W T Barnette of Mack te ThursdayMrs W B Wilham of Louisville is visiting her parents Rev and Mrs R L Purdom of this place Cocanougherhave visit to friends and relatives iff Louisville Getting an Understanding He When we are married we must both think t like SheYcsjbut Ill think flftat sv