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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 17, 1907. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1907 spr1907071701 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, July 17, 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. a r f jjc rrir wf i r gI- f prinftth UUA r rj t f DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY T X Ldr VOLUME III SPRINGFIELD KY WEDNESDAY I JULY 17 J 1901 i l flil MUMDElI32 Death eneath The Waves tof tie beech jI tiJ15 i2 i L rt i f JI 4T LT J I L Sz4t r MISS NELLIE NOfl 0 t Miss Nellie Noe was eighteen years old haying been born May 20 1889 She was a daughter of Mr and Mrs Chas Noe of Springfield and was one of the citys popular and cultured young ladies She was gracefulacid possessed acharmingI disposition and a beautiful character She was an honored member of the Springfield High School and was one of that institutions brightest students Her genial nature had madea friend of every acquaintance and her tragic death has brought sorrow into every Springfield home Miss Noe was a member of St Dom inics Catholic church and was a faith lul loyal Christian She loved he church devoutly worshipped her God and did honor to His Cause Whit her death is deeply mourned by farm y and friends they are consoled by the knowledge that she now abides in the Kingdom of Stars where Gbdshand hath soothed her heart and given to her a blissful eternity She was the idol of her father an II mother she was alight to their home Mr Jacob oL Pardieu was thirty seven years old He was born Decem ber 8 1869 and was a son of Mr and Mrs William Pardieu Mr Pardieu was married seventeen years ago Miss Mattie Walker and to this union four children were born two boys and two girls Jdhnnieand- Sherman and Mamie and Susie The wife and children survive There are few menbetter liked by people who kno- wPardieuy them than was Mr people who knew him In his busihess transactions he washonI est to a pretty degree word was as good as his bond He never made a promise that he could not fulfill he never deceived a friend he had no enemies His life was ani open book and in his death the county I has lost a citizen who was credit to it The deceased had struggled hard since early and through h s energy and economv had accumulated a little home and drawing about him the wife and children he so dearly loved he was just beginning to enjoy the fruits of his labors when the cruel J eyelidsstill Mysterious indeed are s 1the ways of Proyidence jut none of i and they loved Her with a love akin to heaven He eath has wrought theseIthat the passin years can not oblit erate To her moth he was all thatta noble daughter cut i bea companion gentle sweet d beautifulan in spiration for th Dresent a lamp of Hope for the Iti reoTo the father she was a Grej World of Comfort He saw in hen beautiful type of noble womanhooc n his idle moments it was his pleajije to think of the comfort she wo be to h m during the evening of h life He death to andrbrothe and fries is as i plunge from the celestial ys of sib er lamps into a starless ntas the end for ever of a beauti song utit is a divine pleasure to ise sorrowing ones to know that hejbrief lift was so beautifully spent Hat in the Great Storehouse of Mopry there maybe found many beauful thoughts of her whom God hath calq to the heavens I fr4Jacob L Pardieu tr to boyhood hitrag us can doubt tha Almighty God in his wisdom doeth atnings well Mr Pardieus dehl was the death of a hero He di in an attempt to save human life le was an expert swimmer and eas could he have saved himself buts saw his duty and in tue face of ath tried to perform it1 The ores will never know ot the heroic deeof Jacob Pardieu and his praises wind be universally sung by the lips of an nor will marble shafts be rais ct his memory upon earth but iithis community children yet unborn earn the story of how this brave inj lost his lif e in an effort to rescue o young vfpmqn from a watery grar and they will saYiyHe was a ro a greater hero than the jrictoua general who dashes m pomp anddry across the battlefield upon whidi the bleeding corpses of 10000 soldfe To Mrs Pardieu i faithful loving wife the tragic riPday came as V blii i g pall as a horror whose ystings d shadows will heap misery Intense lighting sor row upon p4r homeo1 many J and many a dayrhe rted one was fa kind andloving husti and an afFac r 3 t A Horror Without a Par allel In the noun= r Historyi f Two Beautiful Young Ladies a Noble Man and a Little Colored Boy Perish lf4 MEMBERS OF FISHING PARTY ON THEfBIG BEECH The Camp Was a Happy One There Were I Shouts and Songs and Laughter But In the Twinkling of An Eye the Gaunt Specter of Despair v Had Torn Its Way Through Every Heart leaving Shadows Ithe Wakes of the SunLight and Horror In the Palaces of Hope ACCIDENT OCCURRED FRIDAY MORNING AT 800 OCLOCK J Friday thel2thYJUI 1907 will long be remembered by the people of Springfield and Washington county remembered as a day of horror On that day twelve miles West of Springfield near the little village of Maud two beautiful young women a noblehearted man and a little boy out upon the placid coloredI of the beautiful Beech lull sweet of lifehappy contented and joyfulwere caught in the arms of death and hurled beneath the waves to a watery graye And the little fishing party which left Springfield on last Thursday morn ing to enjoy an outing upon the beauti ful banks of this little river drank dregs from the deep bitter cup The camp was a merry onethere were shouts and songs and laughterbut itt the twinkling ot an eye the terrible gaunt spectre of sorrow ruthlessly plowed its way ihto every heart And then in a brief period the news was flashed throughout the county and the people were horrorstricken Oh why should the spirit of mortal be proud Like fastflyingA flash of the lightning a break of the wave Man Basses from life to his rest m the grave rWhen the news was telephoned to Springfield last Friday morning that Mr Jacob Pardieu Misses Nellie Noe Mary Comstock and a little colored bcy named Eddie Brown members of a camping and fishing arty Beach one mile abovw Maud had beenI beibelieved and wh itIdawned upon thi was created Tlje accident occurred tionate father We ae informed that in his home all was hi ipiness and con tentment He was h ippiest when he was permitted to co trIbute to the comforts and pleasur s of his wife and children and at all times it was his endeAvor to do that which would give pleasure to these loved onesthat which would eventually equip his chil dren for Lifes Great WildBattle r J j about 8 oclock On Thursday morning a fishing party composed of the following went to the Beach to spend a few days in camp Mr and Mrs Jacob Pardieu and three children Mrs Chas Noe and two children Misses Nellie and Lucile Mr Richard Walker wife and five children Messrs Arthur Thompson and Harlin White Mr and Mrs Charlie Pardieu and sister Miss Mary Comstock and sister Miss Sidney and Eddie Brown a little colored boy Mr Thos Comstock father of Miss Mary Comstock and l3eo Ray colored spent Thursday night in camp After pitching the tent andarrarg ing the camp most of the party spent the remainder of Thursday fishinr Thursday night a trot line was set Early Friday morning the line vfts visited by Mr Pardieu Mr ComstoCk and Geo Ray after which Mr Com- stock and GeoRay left for Springfield The campers then decided tobreak camp as a hard rain fell during the night making camp life disagreeable Mr Pardieu and Eddie Brown the colored boy went out upon the river in a small skiff to remove the trot I lineand they were soon followed by Miss Noe and a young man named Harlin White in another small skiff and Miss Comstock and a young man named Arthur Thompson in another sk rThe two young men rowed their skiffs a short distance down the river from whEre1Jr Pardieu arid the col ored boy were One report is to the effect that the ComstockIwas rapidly filling with water and that Miss Comstock became frightened Concluded on Fourth Page lIt no doubt is consoling to Mrs Par dieu to remember him who has gone away as one who devoutly loved tier as one whose place in the world way honorably filled and whoso death was horoic Deceased was a member of Spring field Tent No 17 Knights of the Mac cabees We ware uuable to procure a photo graph of Mr Pardieu EdJ tJ1 f fj xq 1 i f t 1 4 f WH xr IxMiss MARY COMSTOCk Mss Mary Comstockwas born 6 1887 consequently would havlbeen twenty years old next month She was thedaughter of Mr and Mrs Thomas Comstock of this placeMiss Comstock was a member of the Springfield Baptist chur hler devotion to the church was beautifuland there were few prettier Christian char acters than she She was regular in her attendance atchurch and Sunday school and through her zeal and ardent endeavors contributed much towardthe upbuilding of that institution She was a member of the Spring field High School and was an except ional student She won the esteem and admiration not only of the teachers but of every member of the echoolj She possessed a bright mind a noble heart and a beautiful dispositiona soul oerflowing witn pretty impulses And when the terrible waves of the river closed above her the soul of one Eddie Brown the little colored boy was about fourteen years old He was and was seldom out y of He was honest aiidi upright and was polite tbward all with whom he came in contact His mother had reared him well and had he grown to manhood would doubtless have been a credit to his race He loved work and is said to have at all times shunned society Indeed he was E otrearths gentlest noblest young women went to abide with our gracious Father in Heaven The father and mother brother and sisters and friends had learnedto ardently love her and when tbe neW of her tragic4 death was brought to them it was like tearing away the a torrent of misery gushing through the soul leaving wreckage and debris In the home we are informed that Miss Comstock was a favorite she was ever ready and anxious to lighten the burdens of her mother happiest twhen she could give to her father ent and Toward her brothers and sisters she was al ways kind and thoughtful attending to their wants and scattering sunshine their pathways In her death the parents have lost a noble and affectionate daughter the brothers and sisters a generous sister friends a lovable and the city a beautiful type of womanhood iEDDIE BROWN COLORED industrious employment questionable forevermore heartcordsas couragement Godspeeds cpmpanion t aveling the right way in life the pith that led the happy way He was kind to his mother and we are informed that he contributed much to her support He gladly gave her the most of his wages and in other ways was a comfort to her Not only the colored people but the white ptjdk pie deeply sympathize with her in the loss of the boy It is doubtless la pleasure to her to know that every one speaks well of him TO THE BEREAVED ONES The Sprislf field Sun joined by every man and every woman in Wash ington county deeply sympathizes with Mrs Pardieu and children over the loss of husband and father with Mr and Mrs Charles Noe and withIus never through such an ordeal cannot know the sufferings the anguish of heart Fridaytunfortunate ones are sorrows rick n beyond expression bereaved until I the very soul is lacerated until the heart throbs are as daggers to the flesh but we assure them that the peoplo of Washington county mourn themthat many eyes unused to tears have wept over the tragic IWitlt of their dear ones it eyeAndBut oh the peace in the Light of Love itlIAnd never a nigh And never a night j n f I rJJt I r 1rYT t THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 17 1907t J M SS h 4 till t i g IiThrough a M isbi take my number 5r ir was left out of v Ii the telephone IijI Directory I iris J S 1 t I it 1 y 1 iT5E I I I f I = = = II Remember That INUmber When 2i you want Gro c e r I esV tth 1 But in case you cannot fei Imember just call for II tYJW P Laivfffcer Ith II U1 jld MONOPOLIZED BY THE TRUST I Is The Tobacco Trade of The World Declare Government Attorneys hx 0 Petition Seeking to Bust frThe Combine New York July lOThe government today filed in the United States Circuit Court in this city a petition against the American Tobacco Com- PanY the Imperial Tobacco Company the BritishAmerican Tobacco Com pany the American Snuff Company the American Cigar ComT any the United Cigar Stores Company the American Stogie Company the Mac And iwsForbes Company the Cor ley Foil Company and fiftysix other corporations and twentynine indivi duals eonnec ed with the named com panes These corporations and indi viQuala constitute what is generally known as the Tobacco Trust and the petition directed against them sets forth the purpose of the government tq dissolve this trust by breaking up the agreements under which the consolidate ed concerns are working In showin the growth of the trust since its organ ization in 1890 the conclusion is reach ed that at an early day unless prevented it would completely monopolize the entire tobacco industry aIt is stated that the act of July 2 1890lito protect trade and commerce and subsequent acts have been violated and the government therefore sooks to prevent and restramthe unlawful ex isting agreements combinations and conspiracies and attempts to monopo size and break up perfected monopolies asks that the tliesdefendan companies pe restrained from holding or controlling stock in j any other It is asked further that the Imperial Tobacco Company be enjoined from doing business within the dtdtioriof the United States until it shall have ceased to tb orve the tormjs of Its agreement with American companies that certain of tne defendants be declared combinations in restraint of be enjoined from engaging in jhterriiate and foreign trade and commerce J or that a receivc bo ape pointed toepf their affairs and a mJQtJt r them as to bring about eonjiitloils in harmony with lh law The org zationofz the tobacco n 1 io trust according to the petition dates from tne formation of the America- Tobacco Coninany in 1890 to acqui five competing cigarette manufacturers with joint assets much less than 25000000 andan annual consumption ofleaf under 5000000 pounds The petiticjn shows the subsequent history deve opment and growth o t that company until its fAtal assets now exceed 275 00000 aid likewise th origin and n anipulaticn of scores o created acquired and controlled corpo rations utilized as agencies to accom plish the gen rat design the progress we absorption and elimination of com petitors and Destruction of formidable opposition and the entry by defer dantsintd various departments ot man ufacture and tradeI domestic and foreign into tobacco products with intent to monopolize The allegation is made that the members of the combination have divided up the tobacco bus iness ofthe world assigning tq some special territory for unmolested ex ploitation It is declared that the con solidated corporations annually pur chase 475000000 pounds df domestic leaf and of the total produced in the andIper cent of th j cigarettes 75 per cent of the small cigars 95 per cent of the icorice products 80 per cent of thei tin foil produ ts and 10 to 15 per centI of the cigars a id stogies that they are rapidly acquir hg control of the ordi nary agencie jobbers wholesalers tobaccgo products are diitributediOf the mestic tobacc estimated at 800000 fdiby Arne acco Company a pricesIlawfully influenced by the combinntior It i6 said that thisis m defiance of th e usual laws of hade where open eomf tition by ti aiiy separate and iodeper dent concern Control the pried i The petition continuos oftovor nose of Allen Gintar of Richmond W Duke Sons Co of North Car- oilinnKinney Tobacco Company WS and Goodwin 4 Co NeWYork and thereby acquire control of the manufacture trade Md com metes in cigars tits It was immediate ly successful xnd shortly after us formation theiinterested parties txfan to extend its operations anrwith other from t e to time have t act ily sought thrdujgh it to acquire dorm diffeIr y This company the the principal agency through which the designs of the co- nation m have been ac S6mpJWh jd but Jtnarty difTereni corporations hay been 4 organized the control of many others waysithese zedeThe operation of the cording to the petition have throughI this general plan To acquire other confederated companies the busi takinglt1iinafter to engage in the tobacco business to drive out other opponents by destructive competition to deter any who might wish to engage in the trade and finally to gala control of the agencies throug which the tobacco pro ducts were distributed It is said these thing have been accomplished by means of the increasing power and forces of they combination and by acquiring controlling interests in the stock of corporations thereafter oper ating without competition Many kinds of unfair trade methods have been re sorted toit is said a favorable one nsecretlyI its goods below cost to imitate competing brands and in these ways to use the same for the destruction of real independents After reclttng the bitter trade war between American and English con cerns the petition bhowsjhow the com binations in these countries wearying of competition in 1902 entered into Written agreements each not to inter fere with the other along certain well defined lines and together forming the Imperial Tobacco Company to carry on the trade and commerce in other coun tries without competH1on The government declares that this division of the world has aver since been strictly observed and the three companies with their allies and assistants have all been operated in harmony An interesting chapter of the peti tion is devoted to methods of distribu tion of tobacco products The Ameri pejtitionCompany for a long time thereafter denied and through it Detail tobacco stores are established in the large cifies which by reason of the powerful support and in fluence of the combination have quick ly secured a dominating position in the trade and are destroying competitors Cured ofLung Trouble lilt is now eleven years since I had a narrow escape from consumption businessnrunecoughing was constant both by day and Finally I began taking Dr Rings New Discovery and continued mycoughgone and I was restored to my normal weight 170 pounds Thousands of persons are healed every year Guaranteed at Haydon Robertsons drug freetHow to Glean White Gloves White kid gloves may be satisfactorily cleaned at home by this process Place the glove Iii a small bnsln and pour over just enough benzine to coy er set a plate o r tin bnsln so as to- P recent the spirit evaporating aiifl let rite glove sonk for live minutes Have a thirst cloth ready on the table and a piece of clean flannel Take the lore out of the baslii lot It drip n little wltllIHurlte con stantly ns It Is soiled The Klpveimist not be rubbed too hard or the fmrrnet will bo spoiled Whcni tits tjulterclean blbw Into It U Inflate It and linns In the shade In a draft Guaranteed Cure for Constipation After watching results for sixteen years daring which time many millions of bottles were sold and thousands of theIcompoundfeels diseases of the stomach liver and bow ois such as chronic constipation dys 6atuIroc sour stomach bloated stomach heartburn etc There is an Absolute gUAr Dre8CaN inN 4n hat bees rc p m1kiatoaerlto the01seaKeaMr A moo of Hornton I T oODsklors Pr leakIMora aradi1iMlJdcfleouJfDr wollB Syrup Pepsla is recommended ee to you r drugeiti and get a ent or II bottle Take It YouiuallkOe does notvnpf and leave you feeling weal nod torn It is sate to say that you will like It for1auCIY d I weak reels because of its centle action FREE TEST Those wlsMna to try welt Syr bttr- IIII tao have a tree tample battle tent tcttaewlhem ay aaorwsinff the ny This to remedy do at we claim and only alien to these have taken Send for It if have any symptoms of stomach liver or disuse Gentlest yet most laxative for children and cd THEPUBUCThlspreductbearf 119 Caldwell Bldg Monticello III RED CROSS DiiUOSlOKt i Dr W 0 FTrusty7 jPractical Dentist r riPRINGFIELD AulworkOe over adl Barber B D1 LAKEJ SPRINGFIELDi KENTUCKY Fire Accident Old Massachusetts Mutual always reliable and the test dividendpaying company jnjthe world Your Insurance solicited HyattOffice SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY IOFFICE HOURS 7to9am4to8pm Dr J C Mudd SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY orrirK c J HAYDOSS Office Hours 12 M to 2r M Dr WW Ray PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office opposite Presbyterian church over C W Hagans grocery Office phone 175 Residence phone 172 J H LAMPTONM D SPRINGFIELD K Y Office in Opera House office phone Residence No 88 NOl 7 MISS ADAMS NURSE TELEPHONES Day 49 Night 109 r T SCOTT MAYES ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will rnctice In the qourt4 of Washlnffton and adjoining counties la the Court of Appeak and Federal Courts C C AkGHORD ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice iu all State and F tleral Courts W D CLAYBROOKE ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will ractice In tne courts of Washington anti adjoining counties and iu the courts of Ap peals W E SELECMAN ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice irt the courts of and adjoining countiun and Jn court of Appeals MARSHALL DUNCAN LAWYER Springfield Ky BuildingWiil Wash theCourtS Al CAMPBELL AUCTIONEER Springfield Ky Crying of public sales n specialtyy Wi go anywhere reason ale Phone 84 JOHN Y MAYES Funeral Director And Licensed Embalmer SPRING FJELD1 KENTUCKY Real Attention Every courtityr shown Robe5JTolph ofCLUBBING RATES j WITH LOUISVILLE DAILIES The Sun and The Louisville Times oneyoar 5 00 The Sun undthe Daily Courier Journal except bunday 6 40 Same including Sunday 8 20 The Sun and the daily Courier Journal any throe days in tho week 3 7C The Sun one year and the daily threedaysmonths 2 30 The Sun and the Sunday Cour ierJournal one year 2 80 The dailyHeraldThe Sun and the Louisville Evening Post one vcar 4 Iu r if or P e1e e e e ee eleee ee BD LAKES BARGAINS IN REAL HESTATE H goodbarn15 per acre igoodtobaccohouse and church Price 40 per acre I No 4255 acres three good barns two dwellings plenty of All the farm for thegrass ready plow 60 pet acre No 5167 acres seven mileS from Springfield timber oak ash hickory dwelling and barns wellwatered onehalfmile from house and church Good tobacco land Price per acre 15 timbertwoNo 10108 acres seven miles from Springfield 15 acres good oodlafKe3750 per acre No 12The most desirable house in Springfield Well located No 16196ucrc 7 miles from Springfield on good pike one 7 inhlroomdwelhng bottomlandNoi92751 aces 76 acres good timber two story nine room stockbarnsicehousedwellingtwotimber plenty of jrass fine orchard 30 an acre Several other Pices of town property If you want a home in Springfield Ive gt it at any price milesfromNo 23i1393 ares 1 good dwelling 2 tobacco barns hold 15 acres of tobaccoone barn new 1 mile from Maud one half mile plentyofNo 24166 aces 3 miles from Springfield on good pike one 9 room dwellingn good repair 2 tobacco barns 1 stock barn 1 corn crib ice boric hen house meat house cabin 25 acres of bot tom land fence i good repair Price 60 per acre dwellinggood50x60 ft under mingjayed in cement water in every field all year fine set of jrass 35 acres of corn in this year No 2770 aces6 miles from Springfield 7 room fsmoke1800rmilefromacre easy pay rents I No 30115k cres 3 miles from Springfield on good pike 1 six underhousefinprice 4500 pencre N931135 ares 8 miles from Springfield on good pike good offineNo 3275 aces 3J miles from Springfield 1 mile from pike on good road 5 ron dwelling stock brirn all out buildings Price 3250 fromBardsrownhjrysmallbarnpaintedmachinety Price 60er acre All limestone land wellfeRcedty for a home Cheap Willssellof grass Clip No 36HtS and lot seven room dweMkig bath room Lot houseWaterof bestneighnrhoo s in town 3000 No 38 or18 acres six miles from Springfield on good pike DamWellbarnholdswater both Dck and domestic good fence fine tobacco land 7 peracre40Ity acres four room dweJttni well fenced and INo goc land good grass barn a all out buildings fine in yard2750 milesfrommilkhousemulesBuggy PeracreSpringfieldgoodwatered pity bf locust posts Price 3000 per acre offineland good fee price J3750 per acre dwellingsonetobacco lamlS acres of clover price 2000 No 49Jarm containing 254 acres eight tales from Spring field on gd pike 8 room dwelling seven acre toba co locustpostsNo 50facres live miles from Springfield on good pike 8 locustpostsmiles from depot 50 per acre 10Cooneyoftobaccoland on fill On rural route Price 47 per acre No 52 stable goodMco acres land restinNo 53i good investment in city property on Main street No 54 own Lots ion Grundy and Corington avenues INo 55sti0 acres 4 miles from Springfield i 9 room dwelling sitItin Whole farm will raise tobacco 75 per acre B Lake Springfield iIr l THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY J7 1907 J t 7jRiPEs for Roockefeller and Other Trust Magnates Would Help The Country l atdozen other trust magnates to prison for a long term of years and one of the most vital questions before the people of this country will have been solved declared William Jennings Bryan at Warsaw Jnd Saturday at a banque- given in his honor by Dr Sol C Dick ey President of Winona Lake Assembly Mr Bryan broke his silence of the past few weeks and delved in poli tics President Roosevelt and others are now bringing to a successful issue principles and ideas I advocated 17 years ago This is particularly true as regards the tariff The President is compiling my future speeches for me II Mr Bryan took a fling at the Presi dent Cabinet saying that there was never a man in the body who agreed with Roosevelt Referring to the don troversy between the United States triprlempire said that a little more back bone at Washington would settle the differences for all time to come without a conflict between the nations Japan will follow in the path bf Spain and other nations once powerful unless tHere isa religious awakening in that country There is but one thing that can save Japan and that is the spread ing of Christianity there II declared Mr Bryan Wise Counsel From the South I want to give some valuable advice to those who suffer with lame back and kidney trouble says JRBlankenship of Beck Tenn I haye proved to an absolute certainty that Electric Bitters will positively cure this distressing con dition The first bottle gave me great relief and after taking a few more bottles 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 50c Kentucky hair Dates i Stanford July 177days t Hen d erson July 235 pays Lancaster July 243 days Madisonville July 305 days Danville July p13 dayskJ Georgetown Aug64 days Lexington Aug d26 days x h Fern Creek Aug 134 days Burkesville Aug 134 days t Vanceburg Aug 144 days Columbia Aug 204 days Lawrenceburg1 204 days Shepherdsville Aug 204 days Ewing Aug 223 days Shelby le Aug 274 days Elizabet own Aug 273 days Nicholasville Aug 273 days Springfield Aug 23r4 days Florence A jg 284 days v Hardinstfurg Sept 33 daysy Bards 9wn Sept 44 days Paris Sept 35 days Monticello Sept 104 days J Hodgenville Sept 103 days Glasgow Sept 1L4 days Guthrie Sept 153 days Kentucky State Fair Louisville Sept 166 days Falmouth Sept 254 days Mayfield Oct 15 days Bardwell Oct 152 t Heart Weakness The action of the heart depends upon the heart nerves and muscles When from any cause they become weak or exhausted and fail to furnish sufficient power the heart flut ters palpitates iskips beat s And in its effort to keep up its work causes pain ancj distress such as smothering spells short breath fainting pain around heart arm and shoul ders The circulation is im peded and the entire system suffers from lack of nourish ment Dr Miles Heart Cure makes a heart strong and vigorous by strengthening these nerves and musclesI palpitation and pain around my heart and the doctors said it was Incurable I dont believe it now for after taking six bottles of Dr Miles Heart Cure three bottles of the Nervine and three boxes of the Liver Fills I am entirely cureand feel better than I have for five years and it is all due to these remedies I want you to know that your medicines theftrstpain in my chest was gone and I kept quittakingBelding Mich 9t Dr Miles Heart Cure Is sold by your druggist who win guarantee that the first bottle will benefit If It falls he will refund your money I Miles Medical CO1 E1khart Ind r ilEs7iM7 d Id 14 1 Marion County Falco The blackberry crop will be a very U rge one and everybody should use thi wholesome fruit to the fullest extent as other fruits are so scarce If you can you ought to can all you can for you can use a can of these delicious berries at any time A suit will be filed in the Nelson county Circuit court at Bardstown to day by Mr Artie Cummins and of er whisky d ealers asking that the sheriff and other officers of that county be en heton July 26 On June 5 the of the temperan e people for an electionin the New Hope voting precinct vs granted a id the w iskY people are now claiming that because an election was recently held in the entire county in which th wets prevailed it is unlawful to tace another vote on the ques- tIon wit in the required three years The que ion is a new one and its out- Come will be watched withmuch interest by pet pie all over the State Mr J H Brown Jr made a narrow escaj e from death Monday afternoon He Was coming to town driving a mare hi ched to a buggy and when he arrived a the railroad crossing near the Pine rove church this side of hIs home this afternoon passenger train which wji an hour late came along at a high ra e of speed The animal and buggy wre across the track and the engine fcr shed into them killing the mare insta ntly and demolishing the ve hicle W en Mr Brown saw the train nearly on him and the engineer gaye three slja p whistles he barely Shad time to J imp to save his life He terriblyfrightenhis ifrckk stars that the ace leent was no wors Get Id Work Or Go To Jail Qwensboo Messenger The refrain Every body Works but Father must include therold man too according to an Mayor OBryan in which he police to begin a crusade orderff loafers and idlers of the city sons of rest sojourning in the city of Qwensbpro must either get to Work v ithput further notice unless they desire a situation at the city work offic rs are to pay especial at tention to t ie habitual loungers around the court square on Main street across from the r ickelodeon theaters located there wheiB a crowd of loafers continually ga her using the curbing of the court and as a grand stand from which they listen to the harmonious melody 1 managing from the graph ophones sta Toned at the theaters Street co also to be cleared of the crow s that pedestrians may have to make their way up and do erlare thorough fares Riv r is also not to be neglected a id who love the river air so well are found there from sUn to sun must also find another haven 9 The may rs order wuU be applauded by all sopcitizens as the number of thesd l unjjers in the city have beenconsts ntly increasing for several w eks The e is not a scarcity of work in the cit as the mills and factories are always seeking help and should they ever h we an oversupply the far mers in the country are crying out for help as never before and offering top- wages for t ny old thing that thinks he can plow How o Cure Chilblains To enjoy freedom from chilblains writes John Kemp East Otisfield Me I apply Bu klens Arnica Salve Have also used it for salt rheum with excel lent results Guaranteed to cure fever soresindol nt ulcers piles burns wounds fro t bites and skin diseases 25c at Hay Ion Robertsons drugstore Hbw to M tnd i Rubber Garment An excellent i icntlin cement for mackintoshes Is titeby dissolving some shreds of r nre India rubber In benzine whlqh wi form A stiff paste Spread the lijurel part of tbe hinrk Intosh on sonietliiiK tint apply a little of the paste o th part to be mended anti leave until tie cement Is harden ed This mry nl o ie very satisfac torily employed n mending rubber gloves how to Utilise lam Clieeae Shell The shell of an I dam choose If scrap ed clean rtff rs i unique dish from which to sec macaroni which If washed an i dried after each service c n be ujsea nore han puce After the icaronl Is ready for serving pour It Into the slu and sprinkle grat tt bC1d the top DWirf Essex Rape There Is Xwarf Essex rape which can be used to advantage as a catch crop not onl for hogs but cattle its well suggesfIoe and Farm In feeding milk cqriv It however It will be best to give only a small quan tlty especially in the beginning A great amoun of stuff can be grown on an acre o this crop and It can be planted till the middle of August though It Is t est to plant sooner DUG HER OWN GRAVE JGirl Committed Suicide After Preparing Sepulcher Brooding over a disappointment In her love affairs Elva A Ellison a StirlingfoliulIfaf committed suicide after having first dug a grave in the cellar of the house Miss Ellison was twentyfive yearsj old She was brought from New York by Mr Johnson about four months ago Her sweetheart ceased paying her at tendons several weeks ago and thoI young woman became melancholy Mrs Mary Snell the housekeeper floor found IJMasked the astonished woman u Making a place to die In replied the servantWellu get upstairs and forget this nonsense said the housekeeper and for the time the matter was forgotten Mrs Snell and the servant arose ear housekeeperwent fast and the girl remained upstairs to nke the beds Mrs Snell hard two shots fired In rapid succession n few minutes after 5 oclock and rushed upstairs She found the servant lying dead beside a bed with two bullet wounds In her head Roth bullets had penetrated the baseI of the brain Denied Beer Took PoisontEnraged because ho could not have a schooner Instead of a shell of beer Robert Hughes a Rig Four fireman of 4203 West Seventieth street Cleveland 0 took a dose of poison In diaries Abersolds saloon 2G70 West Forty first street He died shortly afterward General Daumesnils Leg General DauinesuHH wooden and iron museumIat Wagram and when he returned to Paris It was re placed by a mechanical contrivance of timber with Ifpn springs Although crippled the old soldier remained inactive service and was In command ofsthe VincenneS fort In 1814 when the allies were in Paris It was to the troops of the anti Napoleon coalition that General Daumesnil said when called upon to give up his fortULet me have my leg and then you can take Vincenncs The old general died in ISil deprived of his mechanical limb It had been taken off while he was ill in order to be repaired by a smith named KrouHving at Vlncemies Brou kept the article and handed it down subseIhanded It over to the war department and it is among the most honored rcl Ics of French armies of the past Gloves 1 The origin of gloves R very ancient- sSome authorities assert that they were known In Bible times from ryforimces made toushoes which were thought to be identic il with gjoves The first clear account of gloves comes however from Xenophon This writer speaks of the Persians wearing gloves on their hands to protect them from the cold Isomer describes Laertes working h his garden with gloves upon his hands to protect them from the thorns and Varro mentions this apparel as being worn by the Romans Gloves have been tokens of solemn and Important things from the nhith century They were adopted as n of the church and later the transfrr- ing of lands or titles was always at tended with the presentation of gloves In the eleventh century the method otI challenging to single combat by throw- Ing down a glove was instituted and this custom still remains in some coati tries Gloves were not worn by women until after the reformationSt Louis Republic InTrouble Did you go to the doctors to be ex amined this morning iYes And I wus terribly disappoint ed Whnjt was thetjrbuble dear found hun In Milwaukee Senti- neL Subscribe for The Sun LOO year Subscribe fop The Sun LOO year Subscribe for The Sun LOO year It h il How to Read Character Teeth that are long nud not narrow denote large liberal views strong pits sions and heroic virtues If they are long and narrow a weal character is denoted says Tearsous Evenly grow lug teeth show a better disposition and better developed mind than those that crowd and overlap Long noses are c utiusnnt1 prpdont StDeeplids both upper anil lower show a Anfc edge indicates a jealous nature There isn whole world of telltale tnI dications in the apex of the cal If it lies close to the head the Owner possesses a refined nature but if the top starts away from the head at in well defined angle tint person hjis an uneven disposition and Is not to be relledups n If n h1tls thumb lies flat or drops aIlittle raajritaj submission to the 1 toe mlndf is Indicated If the U has a tentlencr lQ stand at right uat nnbI to the lujud Ui6 damsel owning beadsjrQia g A person of weak charac ter lies a ptiKlcht thumb the st 109 cliarnterhjis a strong erect thuinU Fingers which bend backward mean powerful determination If they are round strength beth physical and mental is hulicatedStubby fibers are grasping fingers Fhjger nulls that are rounded show refinement If snug and rather square at the top firi ness and energy are denotedI How to Care For a Pneumonia Patient Dudley Morgan derlnres that there are some cases of pneumonia vtjlilcli r only intelligent and systeuiatlc guidance rind nnrs Dg Others heed little nHdIrlneinitj when It Is cated n enerppiically Evunjin promptlY1utltII cases there Is little else digitalis KtryrhnIiMfind Ice In nqurlr all cases of pneuin0niu it is a good to start with quiet and rett a variety of nourishing liquid food and 1cllo1oflerytrnpatient Is a steady or hard drinkers In pneumonia digitalis should be used to strengthen and nourish the heart to reduce a rapid pulse t ndI How to Cook a Terrapinr Boll the terrapin until the skin onI the claws is sufficiently soft to rud oft at the slightest touch Take from the Bhell and remove every particle of en trails and lungs Place the meat in a chafing dish if possible Add butter pepper and salt the quantity of eaebIdepending upon the qun iity of Let it simmer until the essence and butter reach tbe consistency of light gravy then serve hot If desired a little good sherry may be added before eating but not while cooking Use no fpce a dressing or other Ingredients can detract from the flavor How to Have Glistening Glass It Is quite easy to make glasssuine if tlK task is set about in the right way First wash it In hot soapy water scrubbing any parts that cannot be reached by the clothwltb a soaped brush Rinse it thoroughly in cl an cold water and dry lt with n soft clOth liltecIjstnl How to Make a Couch Rug A strikingly handsome couch rug way made from red denim In wide the light and dark sides being used alternately The pinhroiderod In heavy mercerized3vain in l laok sparingly outlined In gold The design may be patterned fronij a Bagdad rug How to Rid Windows of Paint To remove paint frcyi windows tIre burtHubHow to Repolish Tortoieo Shell Comijs hUdSOIVetortole polishing With tbe use of wheels ud brushes they CHU Uo Ute work more sat isfactorily than it enn lie done at hon tIf however one wishes to make the experiment for oneself here Is the bet mctbtd from a good authority Gt- ome very line iwwdorud pumice stotie from a druggist Mix into a peel y sUfi mite with ffwwt1 allV Huh tins paHto cm the tortoise abtll with n plato of an aid suede glove Wlnni you liafo ruUbel very tliorongtilv rinse quick y in iri rm water and rub on u lift q wanned sweet 01lJf that does ft give the required ppttsn repent the process How to Clean a Rug Do not boat it FJrst brush the lit PitPutsoft brush r Ifnsoniei S such as the Khiva 1How to Clean Paint ynrnlRhofltnlteout of warm water sing dip In a llttlia whiting Apply to the paint and with a little rubbing It will Instantly remove grene smoke or other soil Wash with Warm water and rub dry with n soft c oth It will not Injure the most makes It look like new mill IhstsllJltch longer than Jf cleaned with oap and water 1 t t- EEEEE eEE II GOOD ADVICE TO FARMERS w T market T balflsatIn 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 etiIn this closehung condition it should be left until it gets the ad vantage of as much hot weather as possible thereby insuring tie tobacco a thorough drying Consult Mr We b fore taking your toBacco down If it should come into the w release in too high case so that there is likely to be damaged tobacco after prizing U will have to be at the owners risk and expense This extra ex pense means that the tobacco will have to be rehung in theware house here and the warehouse company can not advance money on testsIFollow these directions and let every isanwho knows how to handle in summer order render what assistance and advice he can Wiv to his neighbor With our drying plant next season we will not j have this trouble t I will joe glad to answer any questions growers may wish to ask me in r RespectfullyI1 Grader j 3 fr HH fr 0 P i 1A FIRST CLASS WATCH ACCURATE VIEDEEPER I FULLY GUARANTIED Z SOUTH BEND 1 I iIi1THE JEWELER SPRINGFIELD KY 1 i llitIetit Lakes Overflowers r No 56265 3 miles from Springfield 1 mile from close to church and school 8 room dwelling good tobacco barn new sto k barn Price 40 per acre No 57163 acres 3 miles North of MackvilleonWillisburg pike 6 room dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn acres land plenty locust posts well watered and fenced Price 31 per acre No 59133 acres 8 miles from Springfield 5 room dwelling 8 re tobacco barn good stable ana milk house finer chard 90 trees fine tobacco land Close to school and church Ice 30 per acre No 60330 acres j 3 miles from Springfield brick dwelling 14 li acre tobacco barn new two stock barns orchard plenty of r fruit plenty of locust posts fine water 100 acres of bluegrass i plenty of tobacco land Price 15000 No 61125 acres 8 miles from Springfield 20 acres of virgin soil 5 room dwelling new 8 acre tobacco barnj stable corncribs and buggy house old stock barn good fence 75 acres of tobacco land No 62150 acres 8 room dwelling tobacco barn good stock barn some timber all in grass well watered Close to school and church Five miles from Bloomfield Price 45 per acre No 63180 acres in Nelson county 5 room dwelling on pike 12 acre tobacco barn plenty of timber 90 acres of grass plenty of fine tobacco land plenty of water One of the finest tobacco farms in Nelson county Price 50 per acre No 6412iacre9 8 miles from Springfield on Mackville pike 5 room frame dwelling new 6 acre tobacco barn old stock barn 2 corn cnbs smoke house and granary Plenty of fruit 50 acres of fine tobacco land 20 acres of timber plenty of locusts Plenty of water Price 25 per acres Ao Go170 acres 5 miles from Springfield on good pike under good fence 5 room dwelling new 8 acre tobacco barn with metal rooil good granary 10 acres of bottom land Plenty of locusts PeracresNo 66156 acres 8 miles from Springfield J mile from pike 4 room dwelling 5 acre tobacco barn small stock bare some timber 50 acres of tobacco land Good fence All in grass Price 20 per acre No G7200 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike 6f room dwelling in good repair 10 acre tobacco barn good stock barn buggy shed and all outbuilding 20 acres of fine bottom land 75 acres of fine tobacco land Sbme r Price 35 per acre No 68180 acres 8 room brick bevelling in good repair wen fenced fine riverbottom land plenty of timber fine tobacco land Price 60 per acre No 69160 acres small house fine river bottom land plenty of timber and fine tobacco land Price 50 per acre No 70144iacres rood dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn 50 acres of fine bottom land well fenced plenty of hill tobacco land some rtimber Price 60 per acre Y 7 No 71118 acres 5 miles from Springfield 6 room dwelling in good rep tir tenant house 7 acre tobacco barn stock barn corn toybocceNo13180 acres 4 room dwelling in good repair small stocky tobaccolandt No 74125 acres on good pike 1 mile from school close to stockbarnin grass fine orchard a bargain at 2250 per acre t No 75 277i acres inmile of Springfield on pike 2new tQ bacco barns 1 small house a stable plenty of grass and water One of the finest farms in Washington connty cheap No 76 1141 acres 6 miles from Lebanon on good pike good 6 room dwelling 2 good barns all outbuildings all farm in grass 30 acres orchard grass well fence 55 per acre No 7799k acres small house good fence small stable plenty of water 8 miles from Springfield price 35 per acre fromSpringfieldgrass price 750 KEPleal Estati 19C ant a B D LA fl Id hiir t 4 THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY IT 1907 j SPRINGFIELD SUN 1 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY SUBSCRIPTION r ONE DOLLAR i fe1 In Advance J ROGERS GORE Editor and Publisher lr ItVmailS as secondclass matter TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION One Year 5100 IMx MonthsTr 3y In writing to have your address changed always give the poetoffice to which your paper rbuigaa well as the poatofflco to which you wish it sent DEMOCRATIC TICKET For SenatorJ CW Beckham HagerForTrim bleIFor AuditorHenry M Bosworth For TreasurerRuby Laffoon For Secretary of StateHubert Vreer land For Superintendent of Public Schools v M 0 Winfrey f For Attorney GeneralJohn K Hend rick For Commissioner of Agnculture J W Newman VJEor Clerk of BvChenaultFor Railroad CommissionerC C McChord For State SenatorJ Rogers Gore f t Mayor Binghams cleanup of Louisville is meeting with the approbation of people both in and out of Louisville The me tropolis of Kentucky if he work of rennovating goes on for a lit tie while longer will r e the cleanest city in America From every quarter Mayor Bingham is being applauded and is receiving the Godspeeds of the people In fact we know of but one source from which a snarleminatesthe editorial column of the Louisville Herald However we naturall surmise that the 900 nigger crap shooters highwayman pickpock ets thugs etc who are to be driven from the city also have some snarls to emit as soon as they are booted across the ohio river SIMMSt 1 I Mr Wm Hundley and Mrs Maggie Jeffiers visited Mr K L Lanham and r family one day last week Mr John A Rollins was in Spring businesslBrother nt fat Pleasant Run Sunday is Mr Ora Veatch and wife visited Mr Charlie Wills and family Sunday School has opened at this place au is doing very nicely Mr K W Hundley visited Mr J D Stanfield one day last week Mrs Simms is visiting Mr Gregg Edelen and family this week Miss Sue Irvine has returned home after a visit to her brothers at Mont ray Tennt Mr Whayne who has been Very ill is improving tond wills oon be able to be out again Mr Harry Leacnman is visiting in Louisville this week Miss Bettie Adkinson visited er parents Sunday 1 j MOORESVILLE Misses Fairy Lyddane and Artieto Wall of the exchange at thi rplace spent last Sunday at this place That life is uncertain was nevermore truthfully illustrated than in the case of the four unfortupat who nrninrg O r vicinity worked hard until Whien th y two girls who were drowned were waving their handkerchiefs at the women an children along the way little inkin g they would be brought back corpses JWheat threshing is the the day Several of our people atten ed chi dren exercises at Mt Zion last Sunday IA good number of our far ers will wind up plowing this week iMiss Alma Orkies opened herlschoolat Mooresville school 1Theded at qumeeting it Mrs Nannie Bouler of fnaiaha is j visiting her parents Mr and bars Lee J Benedict at this place THE I I DEATH BENEATH THE WAVES OF THE BEECH i and attempted to jump into the skiff occupied by Miss Noe ann Mr White and that in so doing both skiffs wee upset Another report and perhaps the correct one because it comes m the young men who were in the iffs is as follows The couples had a rowed to the dam spending si few minutes there they were called to b some one in camp to come ashore 5R the party was preparing to go home hey immediately started The skiffs were alongside each other Miss Noe holding them together while the young men rowed Miss Comstock attempted to dip a cup of water to throw upon Miss Noe and Mr White and in so doing tilted her skiff which dipp water She became frightened and ahemPtoLto jump into fife skiff oc cupied by Miss Noe and Mr Whit upsetting both boats and the occu pants were thrown into the water Mr Pardieu was only a few spaces away at this time having been attracted by the scream of Miss Com- stock when the boat dipped water He shouted to them to hold to the skiff that he would rescue them reached the parties and one report says that he succeeded in lifting but Miss Comstock into his skiff That he cautioned the occupants to be perfectly still assuring them that he could saye Miss Comstock Mr Pardieu sprang into the river Immediately after this his skiff was upset Reports differ as to how the boat was over turned Some say Mr Pardieu jumping into the water caused the boat to overturn while owners contend that the parties infpfelr excitement I leaned too far to one side and in this manner upset the skiff Howev this version is denied and it is ye likely incorrect Mr White and Mr Thompson say that when Mr Pardieu jumped into the river the little color boy was thrown out and that th and the two young ladies were never Mr Pardius skiff that all four were clinging to another boat when Mr Pardiu swam to them In the twinkling of an eye Miss Comstocks hold broke from the skiff and she sank I supposed the colored boy grabbed her and pulled her under Consternation was then created among the parties in the water At this junction a ter rible struggle began Mr Pardieu epode a heroic effort to rescue both young ladies but in the frantic strug gle he was soon overpowered and in the presence of Mrs Noe the mot of Miss Noe and Mrs Pardieu and amdview Mr Pardieu in less than a minute came to the surface and seemed to be floating or swimming upon his back Some one on the bank called to him telling him that his boat was close by He seemed to make an effort to reach it but in another instant he sank ddid not come to the surface again The supposition is that one of the drowning parties grabbed him and pulled him under The two young men whowere in the skiffs with Misses Nod and Co stock believing that further effort save the drowning parties would be useless held to a boat and managed come to the shore but were in an exhausted state when they reached the bank and it is reported that one of them fainted The news was Ebon spread throw g out the community and a large number of people gathered at the camp The d women of the look Pardidcu both of whom were prostrated over the terrible sight they had just witnessed while a number of men began a search 1for those who had perished In about one hour after the search was begun the bodies of Miss Comsteck and colored boy were taken from the water by Mr Will Houston but every efFoit made tote the bodies of Mr P dieu and Miss Noe proved fruitless this time the river was rapidly nisi and search was made Very diffic But the searching party composed o citizens from Springfield and surround ing coantry continued to energetically search The search was kept up until t thJafter dark notwithstanding banks of the stream had overflowed the river was a raging torrent Th rch aidwas then postponed until y morning members of the g party remaining on the banks over t Saturday morning the river was still rising the flood ot water from Chaplin river flowing into the Beach However early in the morning the search thee searchers confined their labors to the waters above the dam but a few decided to go below the dam At about 11 oclock Alex Webb son of Mr Jas Webb discovered Miss Noes body near the new bridge below Maud about 500 drownYsing occurred The bofly had washed over the dam and hadeen car ed by the swift current to the Washington county shore to the pomt stated above Mr Webb was wadi g when the body was found the water being up to his shoulders with him were Geo Ray and Abe Wethers cornedTented to recede falling rapidly but all efforts to find Mr Pardieus body were of no avail The searching party continued throughout Saturday abou and below the dam but the body was not found until early Sunday morningj it having risen to the surface a short distance from the place where the drowning occurred The body w found by Taylor Bland a colored man HeAll of the corpses were prepard for burial before they were brought to this allcity When the news was first reported in Springfield it waste the effect that a wave of water camp down and Ups the boat This story however was soon denied and various other conflicting accounts of the accident given Then story as printed above is the or which is now pretty generally accred i tedI=Hundreds of people went to the scerte asseserdryo ing all that could be done to relieve ti sufferings of the sore vstracken fami Paedr eydieu were both in critical conditions froinm physicians Miss Comstocks funeral occurred at the Baptist churce in this city Saturday inttere ment in the Springfield cemetery funeral discourse was delivered by Rev Williams the pastor and his sermon was a most appropriate one Afar crowd was present and the body of t young lady was followed to its resting place by many sorrow stricken friends and relatives The palUbeariers Suher16 Webb Addie Keeling Carle Edna Catlett Myrtle Martin The funeral of Miss Noe and Mr Par dieu occurred at the Catholic church Snnday afternoon at 3 oclock Rev Father Hennessey delivering the fun eral discourses Father Hennessey spoke in a beautiful ape touching manner of the departed ones and there were few dry eyes in the audience the conclusion of his address Burial occurred in St Dominics cemetEry The funeral services and the burial largem ttohis section The pallbearers for Miss Noe were Misses Katherine Spalding I Colvin Stella Simms Eleanor Duncan Ida McClure Louise Medley For Mr Pardieu Messrs Thco Campbell F Neikirk Jno Shader H0i Noe Scott Mayes Judge James Noe hMiss NOC and Miss Comstock we first cousins Miss Comstocks moth being a sister qf Mr Chas Noe Mr Pardieu was ah uncle by marriage ofa Miss Noe his wife being a sister of Mrs Noe Card of Thanks Csthand brother for the many kindnesses shown us in our great sorrow They will never be forgotten and we will kindBy and dsfor nghave our sincere thanks iNOEf oc MRS JACOB PARDIEU Subscribe for The Sun 1100 year Jy 00000 0000ri 0O I Personal Notes a ij- Q 1 Visitors In ahd Out of TownA Round Up of the Weeks o Per coal News IDOOOOOOO OOOO Mrs C A returned home Orchard after a rrecmeitas at Crab Mr Edgar B nvman Lebanon attended the funeral of Miss Mary Comstock here Saturday Mr James Wharton after a visit to his parents here has returned to Grand Rapids Mjch where he has a a position JMrs JuliaLParrott at ham Springs 4Miss Serene Blanford of Louis ville is visiting her aunt Miss Mary Gleason Misses Virginia Lysle and Katie Putnam of Lebanon were here Tuesday t Mr Straus of Louisville after a visit to Christopher Hertlein has re turned home T eMr Will Wharton was in Louis ville Sunday Mr Walter LebanonPwas here thee of the week on bush ness daughterSfrom a ten days visit to Mrs Annette Cooper of Louisville Mrs BL Litsey of near town is the guest of Mrs William Hayes of Bloomfield Mrs Felix Hamilton of Lebanon spent Mrs S E Clem tents Sundayrith Prof Cotton Noe and wife of Lexington were called here by the death of his neices Misses Nellie N- and oa Mary Comstock eAir Mike Simms who has been in Kansas City for the past two years is visiting his parents Mr and Mrs Ben F Simms of near town Mrs John F Simm and children have returned from a weeksstay at Tatham Springs eAiiss Mary Moore of Bardstown was the guest of Mr and Mrs George Tong Saturday and Sunday Miss Gertrude Stoker ot Bards town is visiting Miss Myrtle Price Misses Susie Penn and Ethel Searcy are attending the Jamestotfn Exposition Miss Mary Lee Simms is the guest of Miss Lula Timmons of Lebanon Miss Marie Clements of Louisville is the guest of Miss Emma Nunan of near town HarrodsgaY hThe Misses Campbell will leave in astthe morning for Crab Orchard Springs to spend ten days Mr John Spalding of Bardstown was here Saturday ttAirs Will Daisy of Louisville is visiting her sister Mrs Chas Noe Dr Geo M Shaunty of Louis ville was here Tuesday and Wednes day on business Misses Eunice ONan and Frances Martin have returned Irom A visit to friends and relatives in Lexington Mrs John Searcy and daughter Louise of New Mexico are visiting placeLuMr Will Robertson is spending this week at French Lick Mrs Fred lianget ot Louisville e is the guest of her parents here Miss Jennie Prictspent Thursday in Louisville saMisses Minnie and Mary iMcClellan are visiting relatives in Ohio Messrs Jack Blincoe and Harold VHurst of Bardstown were here Tues Dr J C Mudd was In Louisville Wednesday reMr Wallace Duncan 9f Barer pacrr Mrs E S Mayes SrJ is spending few days at Tatham ofiOwensboroley and family Mrs Ella Montgomery spent Sun day in Louisville Mr Clifton Leachman son of Mrs Nelson Leachman is ill of typhoid feyer Mr Irvine Adams of near town is threatened with the disease Mrs C H McIntire has been ill several days A little child of Mr and Mrs Jno Lily Barber has been ill for several betterKMrs J C Mudd and children have returned from a ten days stay at Tat ham Springs tt t The Great0 WashiogloftCounty Fairz- c k Ie rr t ijl Jf f oj k Aug 28= Four Days Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday if 1y 1 Women admitted Free first day School Children Admitted Free second Day t a J COME Andmeet old friends make new ac quaintances and have the biggest time of your life T A letter from Mr Archie Mayes to his father here announces that he and his family arrived home safely last Sat urday and that California looked good Mrs C A Green has returned from Crab Orchard where she spent several days for her health Her friends will be glad to know that she is improved Mr G C Wharton left this mo ing for a trip through Mercer and Boyle counties in the interest of his insurance companies He will return home Saturday t Mr James J Graves will leave in the morning for Louisville having ac cepted a position as traveling salesman for a jewelry house Mr Graves is bUSi1nassan Chas Logsdon have returned from a trip through the West Mr C A Thompson who accompanied them stopped over in Kansas to visit hi brother Col R E Wha ne of Texas an his son Col Whayne Jr spent Sunday in Louisville with relatives Dr J AL Burton is spending a few days at Tatham Springs Misses Ella Thompson Rida and May Pettus and Ira Holtzclaw of Lincoln county are guests at tRe home ot Mr and Mrs J F Pettus Miss Claxon of Louisville and Miss Bradford of Georgetown will be guests of Miss Lucy Selecman this week Mrs Katie Williams is at Tatham to spend a while IMrs Simpson Roberts was called by the serious illness of her brother Mrs Joseph Claybrooke has returned l from Bardstown Mr H M Moss is attending the Exposition at Jamestown All the members of Mr James Royaltyaresoon be well Mrs Royalty is not yetrnm a H IAR NI E S When you need a set of harnessone lastgiveme IS GUARANTEED You can buy made harness handf as you can buy ma chine made harness and it is admitted by all that the hand made is the best oftSHOE SHOP I am conducting a When you need of this nature see me building ShopL Manufacturing cupied by Blue Geo J Begeman 11 k j w I THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 17 1907 5 IThek A Largest V I Clearance Sale i tiT I OF 1 Mens and Boys Clothing 11 1 EVER HELD IN CENTRAL KENTUCKY IS NOW BEING IHrilt iIL E ARE OVERSTOCKED in clothing and we are determined to reduce this immense stock by making the LOWEST PRICES EVER HEARD OF on first class Merchandise The most of this stock was made Jorus this seasonIand is strictly uptodate in style I 1 Iansuit guaranteed to wear and hold its shape and remember at a great reduction I FULL LINE OF MEN S TWOPIECE OUTING SUITS IN SERGES VELOURS AND I I tTHE PROPER THINGS FOR SUMMER WORSTEDSII the end of each season we have a lot of Odds and Ends to accumulate in ClothingDry Goods IAtCarpets Mattings and Wall Paper This is a natural result of handling as large a stock as we hoesIand we will clean out these odd lots and remnants AT ALMOST YOUR OWN PRICE Iry ITHIS GREAT CLEARANCE SALE BEGINS I IFriday July 5 A We will also offer special bargains from all other departments during this sale In the face of IJvancing prices on every thing in our line we intend making this the greatest stock reducing sale ever adI I Remember we bought most everything at the old prices which means a considerable I y ing to you Dont buy a single article in our lire until you took through our large stockIt will pay you I ISome Special Prices on Clothing have selected just a few articles fro several departments which we IWe at special prices to give some idea ofthe reductions we will make lot Mens Cassimere Suits r no Jeand 8 sale price p 70 Stfit I Suits whijch sold for 10 and 12 sale price 598 Suit One Lot Mens Suits for 15 Sale pice 10 lOne Lot Mens Suits which sold for 20 Sale price 15 lot Boys Knee Suits which sold for 350 and 4 now 298 II The CoINCORPORATED aJ OOOO 33fl3tC3 coal t Reduction in Prices of Trimmedi Hats Ihave made a gfreat reduction01 s in theprice of trimmed hats and having a large stock you uill find it to your advantage to call upon me IIe TRIMMED HATS AS LOW AS h WILLIAMSMILLINERY OOOOOOOCOOOCCOOCOOOOCOOOOO Mt y OOOOf O oonoo Dr1J M DENTBurtqnIST RESIDENT f Teeth Extracted With out Pain CROwNWORK A SPECIALTY Dental Work Strictly First class Springfield Kyr Office inERon Block upstaIrs For Representative- We are authorized to announce Mr W S Y Goodlett as a candidate for Representative from Washington con J ty subject to action of the Demo r crane primary August 3 LQalNews Notes MuddVannounces office hours as follows Worn 11 1 8 to 9 4 m from 1to 2 p nj He c x from now on be found in his of 4during thee hours v i t t And ContinuesUntil IJfor650 Having bought another horse and dont need so many will sell our white- horse cheap Campbells Grocery lLOSTFlrst vol mFAbbottsLife of Napoleon W E SELECMAN Candies fruits and vegetables of all kinds at all prices GrocerytWANTEDKA bill of lumbercom pleteto build a small tobacco barn LUTHER BURNS SPRINGFIELD KY A square deal and prompt delivery is aim at Campbells Insure in the Farmers Home Insur anceCompany the only company that pays its losses in full J N VeilsJ Junction City Ky Tin and glass ware at cost at Law ace Grocery FOR SAEE =Two show cases One a six foot floor case the other a six foot counter case JAS J GRAVES Our Furniture department is complete and up to date J eeiis before you buy AtCampbells STRAYED A bay mare strayed from Grundy Orphanage last Saturday 16 hands high light bodied mare knot on cap of hock Little lump on nose Reward for information J F HINTO- NFredericktown Ky We are still in the lead for Produce so bring all you have to Cambpells NOTICE The Electric Light and Water Company will prosecute persons Who enter their grounds without ticket Employes have boon ins ructe to report the names of all parties guil ty of such trespass and warrants for their arrest will be sworn out NOTICE Parties owning cults Sunshine and Bill Goebel are requesttfl to get them ready for the fair Premiums of season are offered for the best colts LD BAKER BIG SHIPMENT Last Thursday OBryan Peters Co shipped twely- car loads of lambs and hogs out o Springfield on a special freight This shipment is the largest ever made fro this county The shipmontwas to Atlantic City Last Saturday nigh- week the made another large lot was in a wreck and samelfirm head of lamb- were killed crippled AIIug On Monday of eachIJ week during this IISale we will sell HOOSIER ICOTTON for 6IOnly 10 yards each customer toI IA RobertsonClaybrooke 1 iiiiiiii Fruit jarslpints quarts and half gallons at Lawrences Grocery Rev P H Anderson occupied the pulpit aJ the Baptist church last evening delivering an interesting sermon Mr Anderson is a strong and enter raining speaker He will leave in September for China where he will establish a college WILLISBURG iA bountiful rain fell here last Friday which was much needed and every farmer is wearing a smile Rev Lowens delivered two very interesting sermons here last Sunday morning and evening There were largecrowds present Mrs John Searcy and daughter Louise of New Mexico are spending several weeks with her sister Mrs W W Hyatt at this place Miss Mary Holmes is visiting Mrs Myrtle Keeling G W Shirley and family spent Sun day with W B Shirley and wife Mrs L W Jenkins and children and Mrs Maud Sellers and children of Mooresville Ind are RsiMng relatives and friends at this place Misses Hattie and Alice Busby spent Sunday with the Misses Cheatham IMrs WW Hyatt was m Springfield lone day last week Misses Rebecca McWhorter and Mae Curry of Springfield spent last week with Mrs Will Simms Ivan Carey and family visited their parents Sunday F B Mitchell and wife of Law- renceburg spent a few days this week with their daughter Mrs W T Wills withdW 0 Reed U S A is visit ILieut and friends at this place here are always glad to see Will veryJoccurred near Maud We extend con dolence to the bereaved ones The Right Nam tMr August Shorpe the popular over Iatsays are morengreetmore one Guarttion 25c at Haydon Robertsons drug store- Subscribe sIfor The Sun 100 year Forgetting Hate The Rev er L J Vaughan one of the most fat d orators of the atho lie Church in striking language how on the battlefields of the Civil War the wounded soldiers forgot their sectional hate and strife in the wave of sympathy and love that overwhelmed them as they lay on the bat tlefield Follow them on follow them on down into the South See these North ern soldiers rise up with the first streaks of dawn see them start off on their long march over that wild country devastated by the enemyften twenty thirty miles over a land in des olation Everything is burnt away The very water is polluted and hour after hour these men of the North march on the hot Southern sun beating down upon their halfnrotected heads and just as night comes on down from the forest the enemy sweeps upon them and they fight man to man horse to horse until God lets down the dark curtain of night to shut out the accursed scene And then there are moans and groans in the darkness and the ghastly moon st als UP into the sky and throws out her trembling arms oer the world And now now you can see itthe world in desolation Men in blue and gray who looked with hate into one anothers eyes and tried to Shootaway the life of a brother have crept close together to die in thetrembling twi light Men and horses lie heaped in confusion Men with their limbs torn from their bodymen with their throats cut and men with their scalps lying bare and their heads raised to heaven and they are crying Water k ly God water And in all Gods world there is not a soul to answer Yes there is an answer See there come two women stealing over the battlefield creeping along under the beams of the moon Is Is some mother come to look for fyer son in the midst of death Is it some woman who seeks the man to whom she has pledged her love Ah no The cross of Christ is on Jjjer breast the bonnet of St Vincent on hjsr head Two little Sisters of Charity alone with God and night How they move without fear through that valley of death and of darkness How tender ly they stoop oer each dying soldier For them there is no North or South no blue or gray no nationality no creed no denomination In every sol diers upturned face they seethe face of Christ How tenderly they moisten the parched lips how they cool the fev ered brow how they close the gaping wounds how they murmer words of consolation in the dying ear how they take a last message to bring back to the mother and the wife and the loved ones far away Even thereeven in the death and the blood and the carnage of battlethe power of love rules supreme And stamped forever on that flagthe Stars and Stripesstamped forever is that lesson of love that as it leads on in the vanguard of civilization it may teach to the world Americas story the fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of man the gloriou sithe splendid lesson of love CARDWELL Prof John Holman closed his singing at Mt Freedom Sunday This was Mr Holmans second school at tms place W L Graham E T Perkins and R A Willham were in Lawrenqeburg Monday Mr Richard Perkins had a good horse to drop dead Sunday morning S H Gardner also lost a nice two yearold filly from tin unknown cause WSRoss and E T Perkins at tended R A Dodds Jersey cow sale at Perryville last week E G Holiday bought of W L Gra ham Bell the nptod Brood mare for 210 He also bought of W M Sea one mare and colt for 150 W L Graham bought some 800 pound stders at 4c- WordBrown S sold to John Taylor one twoyearold horse for 125 II J Brown bought onTrcow and calf from W S Ross for 75 Lawrence Cutlett bought of Lige Gahhart 47 acres of lund for 1000 cash Mr Gabhart bought 59 acres from G W sham for 2500 Possession Dec Graham Perkins sold to Nim Bus ter of llarrodsburg one nice four yoarold horse for 21fi one sevon yearold horse to LE Perkins foi 110 une eightyoarold horse to Mar E Parkins for 75 v W S Ross and E T Porkins bought five head of fine Jersey cattle from Jim WaTtors and J E Sims ET Perkins bought OfW S Ross one fancy tWo cnrold Jersey heifer at 53 and sold to G C Wharton of Springfield one registered Jersey cow Ruth B for 5750 E G Holiday sold to iA Kyler one aged mare for 70 Graham Perkins bought of John Sneed one horse for 75 We have hada nice ruin and never saw meadows and corn look better Tobacco is good but wheat is not turning out as well as it looked like it would It I I LOCAL ROUNDUP I Death of Mr Mcintire Mr Hilary Mclntire one of the oldest and most highly respected citizens of the county died at his home in the Bearwallow neighborhood last Saturday morning at 830 Mr McIntire was eightyone years old last March hav Itbeenwas The deceased was twice married First to a Miss Ensor and to this anion five children were born His sec ond wife was Miss Sallie Monarch who survives him There were no children by this union Mr McIntire was a member of the Catholic church and was a consistent Christian He was a kind husband and a generous father He was loyal to his friends and benevolent toward all Mr McIntire was born and reared on the farm upon which he died and at one time was one of the best known and popular citizens of the county having many years ago served the coun in the capacity of assessor Funeral services were conducted at St Rose Monday morning bereavedfamily Bob Noes Cabbage Patch Circuit Clerk Robert Noes cabbages are spreading all over Lebanon Hill and if Mrs Wiggs could see em she would turn green with envy Mr Noe borrowed a pushcart and pushed a head to town a few days ago It was biggern a wildrose bush and would have made one good meal for wheat field nigger When asked who worked the garden Mr Noe answered with a stroke of the breast and considerable emphasis uI DID But the prob biliti s are that there was another man with a hoe in that cabbage patc1fJ Show Corning One of the many features of Haags Mighty Trained Animal Shows is the wonderful performance of Prdfessor Quncan who is beyond a question of a doubt the most fearless of all wild animal trainers with Wallace the largest and most ferocious Black Mained African Lion on earth Twice daily the Professor will enter the cage with this huge monster and fully demonstrate the marvelous control he has over the king of the forest in the most sensational daring and deathdefying exhibition ever Witnessed This isthe same man the same lion and the same act they all talked about at the Worlds Fair in St Louis and can be seen only with these great shows in Springfield Wednesday July 24 Ice Coupon Books Save money by buying ice coupon Gooks Books of 500 pounds will be soldata discount of 6 per cent and a book of 1000 pounds at a discount ot 10 percent Ice is 50 cents a hundred Cash mustbe paid- Baker Wins Prizes Mr Leonard Baker who entered Ms horses in the races at Crab Orchard last week won two purses Mr Baker has some good horses and knows how to handle them CampbellButler Mr Huston Butler and Miss Hattie Campbell were married at thp hpme of the brides uncle Rev J W Camp bell at Texas last Thursday morning Rev Campbell performing the ccrc mony The bride is a daughter of Mr and Mrs S M Campbell of this place and is a popular young woman The groom is a welltodb farmer and res- Ides near Perryvillel Springfield friends extend congratulations Union Services Union services were held at the Presbyterian church last Sunday even ing Rev Lawson delivered the ser mon and those who heard him sav the sermon was unusually entertaining and instructive Bryan at Lebanon Hon W J Bryan will lecture at the Lebanon Chautauqua next Satur day afternoon at 130 His subject will be The Old Worlds Ways This is one of Mr Bryans greatest lec tures and many Washington county people Will doubtless hear him Notice to Farmers owninterestothers concerned to put their tobacco itTobacoothis wpok hen been in too high case To put in hoisht dj and the result is that morei toIwill break and not bend Do not look for the same case as in winter handling Bulk early in the morning with dew on ground and do not risk ram case at all If tbe tipps of the tobacco will handle it does not matter if the rest of the bundle will crack and break That is exactly what is wanted The warehouse people are as anxious tobaccobutafter recieving so parties bulking to bacco should bear this in mind and bulk dry as can be handled The interest of one is the interest of al F A WARE Grader Enter Contest Misses Isa Colvin and May Mayes will take part in the elocutionary contest at the Lebanbn Chautauqua next Friday evening July 19 Both of these young ladies won honors in the recent Blue Grass Graded School Tournament held in Springfield and their friends feel that they have excellent chances to win in the contest Friday evening The first prize is 25 the second 10 Married In Louisville Mr P L Hendren and Mrs Settie McClain of this place were married Louisville last Tuesday The marriage was kept eJa secret for several days not even the closest friends of the bride and groom being awarethat l the marriage had occurred Friends extend congratulations A Good Dream Rockport Ky July 10A few nights ago John Vandiver a prosperous farmer living near here dreamed that a large amount ot money was buried in a hollow tree on his farm The dream seem fso real that he decided to search for the tree which he soon located A tin can was found in the hollow which contained over 3000 jn gold and greenbacks Mr Vandiver is at a loss to know who the original owner of the money was Schools Per Capita Frankfort Ky July X2The per cdpita for the school year 190708 of the common schools of Kentucky will be 340 an increase of ten cents over last year and a record basis for pyingthe teachers of the State This per capita was Declared today by State Superintendent J H Fuqua 3 on an estimate furnished him by State Auditpr Hdjrer that the school revenues for the coming year will approximate 2594600 The per capita hasvgrown steadily during the last eightyearS of administration of the public affairs ot the State In 18961900 the average waS 235 For the first four Y ars of the Democratic Administration it averaged 246 and for the last four years it averaged 322 HILLSBORO v As I have been absent for some time I will try to jot down a few itemsIMrs J M Shields who has been on the sick list is sonic better at this writing Dr Oscar Shewmaker of Louisville is visiting friends and relatives inthis vicinity1 V- Mr Johnny Hme fwasin this vicinity Fridayj af rnoon on business r 3i The Misses Montgomery spent last Sunday with Mrs Levie Bailey v Miss Maud Inman spent Sunday with Miss Flossie Armstrong Mrs Myrtle Keeling visited Mfrs J D Sutherland the first of the week Sam Montgomery wife and little son spent Sunday with Mr John Arm strong Marshall Keeling wife and children i spent Saturday night and Sunday with friends near Fairview Mr Weslie Bailey spent several days the first of the week with his parents at Texas Mr C W Oder of Fenwck was in SundayMrs and daughters WillisburgMondal severaldaysM ra Nan Scott spent Tuesday with 11 JtM Montgomery t t i TiE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY IT 1907 The Professors Way ILEWIS ll COVIflaht ha 11c Parcclls JrProfessor Sweetzer naturalist for a certain New Englapd College was a t little man He was ro He was awkward on his legs He wore goggles for his weak eyes and be arrived at the age ofj fiftyfive with out having loved As between bugsI and beetles and women the bugs und beetles were ahead It was only on rare occasions and wen under the thefwhen he did sit up aicl take notice of them he could not na e recalled half an Hour later what Ije mid or whether they had red hair or 61 ck curskF the vertebrae of a w hale had been found on a farm in C nectlcut He arrlyed on the spot ne t day and yen fied the find On ant occasion thou- sandss oif years before ah old bull whale y lord decided to take a trip inland and through some error of judgment had lefthjs bones in a gravel pit A piece of the backbone six feet long had been uncovered The professor wanted to excavate for the rest Where there ls six feet of whale you can take it that there Is more He engaged board at the Widow Webbs and hired a man to wield the pick and shovel and thus went to work The Widow Webb was fat and fortyI and childless She was worth a stony farm nndGOO in cash 1A still older sister lived with her and the farm work was done by a hired man with the good old fashioned name of Hiram Stebbins Hiram was thirtyfive and drank nothing stronger than cider but he thought deeply ZOne of them was that If he married the widow he would andsrand taking the farm work easy when Professor Sweetzer put in an appcar ante Hiram looked at him and grin ned If any one had told him that within a week he would be Jealous of that little dried up and humpbacked specimen of humanity he would have roared with laughter As soon as the professor ha4 ins ect red the bone and become enthusi sUe he was a changed man He became a y fluent talker He became ailed fatherl toward the widow He her my child and often took her hand and f held it while he tried tq make hei un- derstanda that a whale was a cac clot and that a cachelot con d stand i hisj tail in the water as well is on his cad When Hiram witnes ed the liand holding act he quit grir nlng H6 wits mad all that day as he hoed corn He r was mad when he came up to su per He was toad when one of the ows filtfked him at milking time Tlille the professor took a ramble In search of beetles Hiram carried the milk into the kitchen and began Widder Webb how does it feel to have a baboon holding pour handy Hiram what do yor mean was demanded i I mean that I have seen you and that little runt of a plan squeezing L hands a dozen times t nd neither of you seems to care who stands by Fell In love mighty quick didnt you Look here Mr Steb ins you have no right to talk to me t its way You know who the profess r is Hes a s great man He has tanght me more about whales in the last three days thah I knew In all my Mlle before He also knows all about and bugs and bees Its twice bedS to r hear him talk as it is a sermon Has a feller got to squeeze your whalesaskedHe hasnt squeezed It Thats sim t ply his way H2 Is a atherly man When he gets to talking ie dont know whether he has got hol of my hand I or the leg of a chair Ye u ought to be ashamed of yourself to t ilk as you do I always thought there was a mean and jealous streak in you and now its come put Oh it has ebU muitered Hiram Perhaps if I went d looking for the bones of an old while Id be all right I guess it would be better than grunting around You ont care for educated folks but I do I was bum that way If I was to ask you about whales you couldnt tell rue anything But the professor coulifYes sir he could Hi am Stebbins do you know that the Latin name of whale Js Physeter macro ephalus Do you know that we get si ermaceti and ambergris from its body Do you know that he sometime reaches the length of seventy or eigh y feet You stand there with a mean look on your face and yet let me toll you that the sperm whale can swailov a man at a gulp There are no teeth In the upper jaw but the lower one s from twcn tyfive to thirty on each s de The eyes are small and placed fat back In the hetntt j Well T grunted the hired man Well the cachelot feeds upon fishes and iephalopodous mollus s You prob ably thought he led upon turnips The whale is gregarious Five hundred or more have been seep In single herd Terrible conflicts often take place among the males and It is not unusual to find the lower jaws d ormed The left eye is said to be smaller than the right and the whale cam ot see behind himn All from the professor sneered Hiram as he bowed and asked out to nightWhen 1J1F V his man to dig for bones he was bunt- Ing bugs and bees umilbutterflies To his great Joy be discovered a seven spot bumblebee As all of us know a bumblebee is of dark color with yel low spots on his back There are often from five to six spots and only rarely a seven spotter This bee along with a dozen others was placed in a pasteboard box end when the house was reached the box was deposited on a window stnof the veranda The professor bad told the widow all about whales As soon as he had a little spare time he meant to tell her all about bumblebees Two days had gone by when the moment came The bone digging labors of the day were over and supper disposed of when the professor and the widow took chairs on the veranda He had fouutl the shell i ota small turtle In the gravel that day and he set out to first explain about that Tlir m Stebbius was greas ing his boots and chewing the in the kitchen and could hear every word Ho also knew all about that box of bumblebees on the window sill According to Professor fur ties had hearts and and aspirations He would sweetZ1ir far as to say that turtles were loved Ju return They like a bird nor bellow like a frog but they were supposed to have musical e rs for all that In his earnestness the man got hold of the widows hand it was only his way If he had got hold of her ear it would have been the same He had called her his dear woman and his dear child half a dozen times and jlnhls lecture he had got as far back as the turtles markings when Hiram Stebbins could restrain himself no lon ger He saw red He thirsted for gore He rose up to do murder but checked his onslaught and walked softly into windowawas tip and the bee box before him while the backs of the sitters were to ward him He lifted the cover and stepped back The dozen bumbles had been hopping mad and calling each other lames for the two days The cover was no soon or off than they swarmed to get room to square off As they caught sight of the professor and the widow however the hatchet was instantly buried There was a wild swoop followed by wilder yells Old seven spot led In the fray He It was wjio lifted the professor over the veranda rail and let him drop among the hollyhocks while the rest were paying the widow atten tions The professor ran and was fol lowed the widow shrieked and was stung again and It w is not uu til Hiram rushedout with woke and and a gneighbor treat the lumps and bumps and put her to becLI The professor returned not Old seven spot wouldnt let him No news cameIfrom him as the hours of night wore pextmorningreading My dear child please send myI satchel by bearers Im off after more bones The turtle as I meant tojiave told you is utterly without ambition Waal said Hiram to himself as he worked In the cornfield that day there was the professor and monad the wid jder and the whale and the bumblebees and If I haint come out top o the iheap who llasThe Ships Log The ships log consists of a log chip and a log line The log chip is a piece partfInthefathoms long It Is wound upon a large eusUyThebits of string run through it each ithenceThe log chip when thrown Into the water stands still and draws o the log theeheedber of knots that run out Italt a minute The usual length of a knot is 473 feet When it is known how many of these run out In half a minute it is easy to calculate how many would run put in an hour by multiplying by 120 he record of the heaving of the log S well as all Important things happen ing on shipboard Is made in a log book Cincinnati Enquirer Open to Conviction No rock was ever more firmly fixed than were Mrs Mansers opinions but extremelyriUable to conviction on all sldesT nlts the strangest thing to me the way the rest of the family talk as if I were set In my views she said one day to her nephew Williams bride with whom she had be HI laboring on the subject of calling curds for more than nn lour It seems to me youre sort of taking time same tone she con tinued looking sharply at the young omanand I dont want you to I l1erelsnt anybody In this world fats readier to be convinced shes In the wrong than Iam by people whtf kbow more than I All theyve got be fore em ever isjto prove to me that they do know more than IaIul I tell y u my dear there hasnt one of em ever been able to in this family Youths Companion The Koran The Koran or Al Koran the safred bjsok of the Mohammedans was writ tn about 010 AD by Mohammed It li a prose poem of 0000 verses the oiliest of which was to show that God had told everything that was worth telling to Mohammed and that thosu who doubted it should be slnin in this world and turned over to Allah to be eternally damned In the world to come There are today some 200000000 of human beings who profess to believe- I the Koran r LOSS r f TH LEOPARD True Tale of the Sea by the Captain of Pearys Roosevelt GHT FOR LIFE IN THE rCEI eaters Crew After an Awful Night on the Black Ocean Scales Three Hun dred Feet of Frozen Cliff to Safety Helped by an Old Wreck This is u true story of the loss of the iealer Leopard on the deadly southeast oust of JCewfouudlaud as told by Cap utu Robert A Bartlett of the Pears retie ship Roosevelt who is now in ew York city to superintend the fitIting out of that stanch vessel for anther attempt to reach the north pole On March last the sealer Leopard laptain Bartlett commanding was In St Johns harbor having taken on sealing supplies coal provisions and camping outfits She carried tremen dous weight for a craft of her size In addition she bad 105 seal clubbers for A SINISTER SWELL LIFTED HER HIGH once on the sealing grounds which in the gulf lie between latitude 4248 north work on the thin ice must be done quickly and pelts must be path red by many hands At 1 oclock the sealer was headed out or the harbor for the opeu sea It was a beautiful day but the waters were jammed with Ice It was a figh from the start three miles of steady bucking crunching grinding full stop then a rush full speed ahead a crash another ships length gained It was 8 oclock when the steamed Into open water As sh rounded the cape the heavens which ill afternoon had been of clearest blu and after sunset studded with stars suddenly became black The wind be ran to moan troUfthe southeast and Inside of half a gale accompanied by blinding snow was assailing the coast bitterly Captain Bartletts problem was this lie had to take his boat down the coast until Cape Race had been cleared when he could head northwest taking his vessel past Cape BrQtoii and Terre Miquelon finally entering StIgulf He held the Leqpard about en miles offshore He would given a great deal hind he Glared to take his vessel still farther out to sea be rause the wind which had been hold Ing train the southeast hall hauled lead least and was thus blowiu direct ly on shore and with full hurricane force by this time 9 oclock Outside he slob Ice through which ihe ship was sailing the gale was lashing 5cean into fury theI Hour after hour passed It was blackest night Captain Bartlett ever ituew Fifty fathoms ahead there was- noUllut to see nothing but a black void njrnlnst which the bullet rush of inotitt produced the vaguest impres Ion of movement Outside the line lot lob ice the terrific seas could be heard Dattling among themselves In elemeujal riot Eves the weighted waters through which the Leopard plowed her ivay roseout of the dark in many a long swell liftlngXIe vessel toward beavers that could not be seen drop plug her Into depths from which there scorned no escape But up and out of them steamed the Leopard treulbliu iiul going on and on Into the gloom Midnight came land passed Captain Bartlett hud long known that the yes sel was making in all time tinge on that irendcd tangent line but now the fact begun to thrill through time ship like a clammy breeze The minister was not sully worried because he thought that the lecwurd drift would not set at naught the headway down the coast But he wanted to hear the sound of that Cape Race bell So did every one rhe sealers huddled in whispering groups on the deck looking inquiringly at an ollicer or a sailor as he hurried past but venturing no questions Where was that bdlll It was time that the notes begunlto drift to them through the secondary lapses Into si lence which sometimes characterize high winds Captain Bartlett end his mate William WIlcox were on the bridge and every minute that passed told these two experienced navigators as It tdld no other man on the vessel that a tragedy which Is old as mankind- Is old was setting Its grim scenes to aticter act Alls welir came the voice from the 4- a lookout on the topgallant forecastle head Alls weUt echoed the man on the upper topsail yard But there was a dubious ring to these Assurances The wind increased iq fury The snow flew in veritable From the bridge but a few feet of water could be seen over th bow One oclock The Leopard steam ell on Every one felt as a man must- fpcLilbo walks blindfolded over an atre with pitfalls Aside from the occasional call of the lookouts there was absolute silence Captain Bartlett looked at his watch Onethirty oclock And then before he could replace the timepiece It camea loud rending grinding crash and then a lifting and quivering which toUd the master that the swell had lifted the vessel clear of the hidden reef hAJJ hands on deck Loose the topsail These two commands hurtled from the bridge in rapid succession while as the chief officer headed the craft dead for shore the signal full speed ahead sounded down in the en gine room The sealer bounded for ward ten yards Then a crash and then another A sinister swell lifted her high and then let her down An other one lifted her and dropped her on the stony fUJ gs below Still anoth er swell raised the Vessel and this time she fell back on her starboard beam There was little excitement accord Ing to Captain Bartlett The men Just clung to whatever was handy and waited for orders Time launching of boats in that pastel ike Ice which smothered the waters was out of the question and sa the captain ordered the sealers to tike their pokers and prizes and spear planks and make abridge But a bridge to where The darkness was suffocating so to speak The men seemed shut in a narrow vac uumoThere came a pause In the wind a sudden lift In the storpi and Captain Bartlett amidships saw through the gloom the outlines ota wreck grim and ghostlike dead ahead not nfty yards away He looked again and then recognized the wreck of the steamship Vera which gave up her life under Black Head cliff two years before So Black Head cliff it was promontoJwhich lashed its bnse Bufsneer as that cliff was he knew that every man on the Leopard had to make the base of it without deiayT The bridge there fore was pushed forward until with a shout of joy It was discovered that astern of the Vera between the hull and the cliff Lad forpied hard level Ice From the bridge do this Ice the men of the sealer made their way Here they paused ijardly knowing what to do The cliff towered over them and ahead were the ice clogged surf and the reefs ThtV looked at the Leopard She had goiie clear over on tier starboard side with her foreyards worriedtthe starboard side out of her and the cargo tumbled and splashed Into the waters and was swail ted One of the men discovered a lum ber of ropes depending from thtop beneficentegovernment had placed them there In Hauleing themselves b their hands digging their feet in any protuberance they E LASTgcould find man after man worked up a sheer height of 120 feet whence the remaining 180 feet of ascent were more slopin A slipping of the fingers on the rope t st wiaikmjss or giddiness meant instant death but tlie lance had to be taken And they took It in the darkne s with the hurricane all about and su seeded to a man As Captain B irtlett the last man from the ship and the last man from the bottom of the cliff seized the hand ropes he turned toward his vessel n last look As he did so uswdll caught her and with cargo out tossed her high She landed on her beam and struggled to right herself like n wounded animal trying to rise Another swell tossed her and down she went again on the grinding rocks When she rose again she was a frayed spineless shapeless hulk Down she crashed on the black crags and the waves rats in bearing bits of mntchwCOdthe dark shape of the Leopard had disappeared darkrfigures were wending their way across the hills to Broad Coves 1 1111 If Coming M Cornihgn- a its Magnificent Splen dor TO SPRI NG1IRD WEDNESDA ak- 4 l HAAGS Mighty Trained Animal Show r The Largest The Best And the Only BIG SHOW Coming M This Year The Event of The Season A college of Instruction A convention of amusement A paragon of Zoological Gardens Unprecedented and vast collection of entirely new features A HERD OF PERFORMING ELEPHANTS Grand display difficultand amazing Atheletic Acrobatic mn and Aerial Feats by a company of celebrated International champions i stir MONSTER CARAVAN OF WILD RARE ANIMALS Many Massive Dens and CageS f Lions Tigers Hyenas Jaguers and other rare wild beasts of the Jungle famous for Beauty Ferocity and Scarcity The Only Living Horned HOrse 11 A Drove of Camels Dromedaries Zebras Yaks Emues and Sacred Cattle 3 0 1ff BANDS OF MUSIC sI 3 4imi 10 Americas Funniest CloWns 40 Smallest Ponies oft Earth SPECTACULAR FREE STREET PARADE DAILY AT 130 p m A revelation of wealth and splendor The most gorgeous pageant of mod ern times A gMtening scintellating mile of enchanting processional amazement Two Performances Daily at 2 and 8 p m Under Mammoth Waterproof tents r iJ fi i z THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY JULY 17 1907 t1 4t 4 114S1 SI S S 8818818188 I A Piano Placed + 1 r In Your Home On Trials IF YOU intend purchasing a piano it w uld be dollars in yourjpopket to get in correspoird ence with us Being the largest plan dealers in the South t and buying them incarload lots enables qs to quote prices on Pianos Player Pianos 7 and Piano Players that will quickly convince the most skeptical that we can do all we say if given the opportunity Our line consists of the following worldfamous makes i I HPIANOSL PRICE 178 UP r PLAYERPIANOS H 5OO UP H PIANO PLAYERS PRICE 250J EontenegroRiehm h usic Co Louisville Ky Kindly send ef particulars by return mailhow you will place a piano i a my home on trial Name K i ddress MONTENEGRORIEHM MUSCC O L Fourth INCORPOhATED Avenue Louisville 8 t t l1to t1ot tt t t f il rt I t t MarCla Ride II tBy ANNE HEILMAN i Copyright J by C H Sutcllffe It ti +Ht +++The sun was setting as for weeks past in a hot merciless glare which made its disappearance a distinct re lief It cast no long afternoon shad ows for between Marcias eyes and the far horizon stretched only a rolling sea of prairie grass browned almost to a stubble See anything of pap askedn queru lous voice from the squeaky wooden rocker near the back door Hes coming the girl answered list lessly Then inn brisker brighter tone low easily Bonnie Belle makes it Youd think she was on her first mile and Ill wager my new bat pas kept that pace for the whole trip Bless the pretty creature Shes i fine mare Marshy There aint many In Nqbrasky slicker less its Charlie Keiths roan with a covert glance Well if youll dish the supper Ill get the butter an preserves hey All right Hello father Back again Hows Bonnie Belle Chippers ever Marshy See her reach for ye darter I vow shes got SUPIperIll unsaddle Belle Any mall father Waal now they want any letters darter but heres the paper I swan but Its lively times down to Prairie City Boomers till ye cant rest an ye hear notbin but braggiu about the Ill wa reservatiop nn the ride fer it next Satday Themes settlers pilin in by every train an cowboys an blacklegs galore Wont be nary chance for an old teller like me Yes ma Im cotnlu He entered to the Impatient Invalid and Marcia led her blooded mare to the shed stable After removing the saddle and bridle the girl suddenly broke into a dry sob and leaned her head against the pretty creaturessleek- ride Oh why dont I hear Where is be It cant be that little quarrel at the dance I hate Tom Ilobsou pas sionately I only went with him be cause because I dldiit euro to show I preferred Charlie when they came lip at the same minute It would have r been so marked Why couldnt he un dewtand Men are idiots Half laughing half sobbing she gave her pet a gentle rub down adding food drink and a last caress Then she turned toward the cabin We need rain awfully she sighed 1forstorms and cyclones Theres no use trying to get ahead in tjils wretched country What ye uiutterln ovjr Marshy called her fathers bigvoice from the supper table Come In im read the news to your ma The paupers full of it Of what said Marcia pbllviously Why wasnt I tellin 3e1 Of the opening of the reservation alt the gov ment giviu out the Juju land t swan if I was younger rd make 1I racef rlt myself f kubw L T i f 3 i 1 Belle could dolt She came from tile city tonight in forty niluuhs and never turned a hair Marcia begun to rend f that vast eruption of the stranger and the ten derfoot which was trans oruiiug the swill sleepy town into a noisy blus tering open all night fakir ridden city nearing its hundred thousand inhabit uponclaiming uponIItll be a wonderful sight pa that ride How I wish that we could get a town lot at Kiowa and make a home there I could teach then and you could perhaps start a mill again fa ther and wed give up fighting the storms and bugs on this old ranch If you only Yes darter but I couldnt Hewn at man to ma ke sigh a run when he cant move his bridle aria thout a pain ketchin him Paps too olds an too clumsy my girl Marcia lay awake far into the night thinking pluuujing revolving It was nothing unusual for Marcin to ride over to Prairie City for a visit She hud schoolmates these who were always glad to see her and possibly other Interests drew her In that direc tion It was the town Charlie Keith called home and in which he spent his brief vacations Here Marcia hind met him often in the past two years of lies happy school life and here site hud seemingly Irrevocably offended him one of those sudden girlish freaks so to a lover hud neither seen nor heard from 1Sho Her father noted the cessa certain frequent letters and the suducss on his darlings beautiful face and longed to comfort her When she asked the next morning If she might spend the rust of the week with Kllle Darrow In Prairie City he gladly gave consent t t The next two days would have tested the resolution of most men and did sup the strength of many as they stood line under tint blazing Xebra sun blistered with heat pimhed with thirst gritty and bllvd With the pow tiered dust waiting their slow turn at tlu registration ooth But ManIn way a Jetermfned girl and was nccustbini to hardships She had galloped miles over the sun swept prairies she hud slept more than once with no roof above her head and no vouch bonuatli her and she knew what endurance mount She had started on this mad scheme in a mood of strained excite ment Her lovers continued silence her hateful monotonously barren exist once had wrought tffcr feelings to n pitch where almost any act was p Ssi tile nor did the strain loosen until her registration was accomplished at sun set of the second d y It was five minutes to 12 on that brassy sandy swept Saturday and Marcia Brooks mounted on her brave chestnut stood with many thousand others in that mighty line of battle ready for the charge Hark a gun The fiag at the military barracks yonder drops to tine ground It Is the sighal Instantly there Is nit answering vol Icy from hundreds of revolvers this charged into the air Then amltl the roar the smoke and the yells frown thousands of throats file line of battle sturts forward at a run Marcia is hourly partflyzcd for an In I I iGhickering4r Sons Dicker i Sons Haines Bros ASiefling Schubert Arm Li strong Marshall Wendell Foster fXLki SohmerGecilian FarrandCecilian and the Autopiano r The CecllitnA player that can be at tached to any make piano J t H 1In order to demonstrate to you that we have the right Pianos at the rightI price we will place a piano in your home on trial and if you are not sat isfied with it we will takeit out and the trial will not cost you a cent 628630 Ky could j stunt but Bonnie Belle is not She IRI off like n bolt from a catapult pounding through the dust straining at hor bridle leaving the lurching prairie schooners and ungainly farm vehicles rapidly hi the rear They soon outstrip the honest householders and are among the reckless cowboys In the lend Those men greet her presence with rgugh cries of gallantry which make her heart beat thick and fast If she had only stayed in the safer crowd behind But Bonnie Belle is quite beyoud liar control now The mare hiiS settled to anIthhigMarcia turns heft read uneasily for a glance over her shoulder catches cue swift hazy glimpse of a face that Is familiar In spite of its dusty disguise and hears the sudden exclamation Marcia The next Instant the other riders horse is at her side his hand Is touching hers and for one blissful minute she cannot see for tears as she mur Inure Oh Charlie I am so glad It hi the only explanation necessary The glance the tone of perfect trust are enough for Quo most exacting heart and from that moment the hard ride is for both but a swift rush for Eden Side by side tlie two riders leave the seventeen tulles behind them and their good steeds reeking with foam but still sound in wind bring them to the government quarters which murk the Kiowa Just exactly sixty min Sites TJJXpr the signal gun Charfte quickly stokes out two desir able claims which will soon be worth their thousands Marcia cares for the horses as bent she can when Charlie stations her beside him tp hold thqlr own against the ru hIIt is u wild tumultuous moment but they are close together and his handclasps hers while he bends closer Marcia dearest you can give your claim to the old folks Mine is for you Therell be a minister along pretty soon and my tent Is coming by tIlt first pack train Why should we wal Let us be married and begin right here together Will you hurling And clear amid tine yells the shoot ing the mad rush of incoming settlers half crazed with thirst fatigue and ox cltement he plainly hears her honest Yes How to Wash Windows To wash windows prJterly never do when the suit rays strike them as tills causes cloudy streaks Use wa ter ns hot ns you gnu put your hands In with comfort since this helps to dry cowdropsuse towels free from lint to polish If the glass Is exceptionally good and takes on a HIIQ luster try polishing it with alcohol and tine tissue pitlr- How to Bake Sweet Potatoes Orate four good sized uncooked pota toes stir a half a spoonful of butter mix it well In and stir In one pint of flour add a cuff of now milk a little salt and a wlneglassfirl of good yeast Mix this all well together anti etjt to rise in the pan in which It is to be baked When quite light bake an hour How to Cure a Shiny Nose Pipe the nose with a soft cloth im pregnated with boiiToln after which use the following lotion Sulphate of sine four gnfiun compound tlaicture of lavender sixteen drops distilled wa ter two ounces Bathe the nose with this lotion whenever necessary CLEVER CANNED DOG Jcents Its Way Homo live dillies Under Two Gallon Handicap- Even a foxhound whose business Iud lies in its nose must have remark able powers of smell to find MB way 3ve miles through the woods when his head Is stuck In a tin can At least that is the way Bert WTrttman looks at It and he Is proud of hJ dog Spark Spark went hunting recently with his master and when it became dusk he was still ruunlhg a crafty old reynard high up on the side uf Pico mountain There was noj catching the hound and no calling him oil so Whitman laf t him to return home when lie got ready Frequently he bad perked hla gun down the mountain white the hound was still bellowing on a hot scent and he hud no fear as to biu showing up along in the night At 10 oclock when tlnm were no signs of Spark Whitman tea tie klteh t tea snits TIUE1 TO cauWa DTB VKH saw pu door ajar placed n big pan bf mush ind soup bones on tnfffeor and went to bod Three hours latter he finis wakened by a clatterlhIn the feltca ui and is moment Latest thQ hound vlth his head stuck In a two gallon milk can waddled erratically into the bedroom To say tna tie janlmal master was surprised pattingLt mlldi ly At first he wasnt lira thiitIt his dog but when be spoke asI thumped his tail and ttteO to crawl into the blt1sIt was necessary to ue a can opener to free the dog and the jot required something like fifteen minutes AH this time Spark stood perfectly still but the moment ho was released he thoughItal9tTL gated the interior vfti1 the hope of finding food and could lt remove his head He must have found his way home by scent as it was impossible for him to see through 0 cane bot tom TAKES TWO BATHS A YEAR Langaman Cant See Why Makes Him SiMp l a ShedITwo baths lu one year fe th tal of Ezra IartgamreaDt ac cording to his statvoMcU rasa ae ion the witness stand at TllTta astute time testimony of his wifeas to his habits of cleanliness x Ianganmn has luuugbtw action for divorce alleging that for your his wife refuted to make feta bed end compelled him to iUe p La an owtboute flnally driving him team ttMprtmlaea lIe later tiled a mot1maIt or alimony pending litigation Ib waaaftUc beAr Ing on this motion tlMath tnd1gnan4ly denied the assertion Matt ho lobe notI bathe Opposing counsel attomiitad wltboHt success to make the wttnet13 rowledge that upon tho two oceaiafiuu he had fallen to the r be court refused to grunt the moth Bloomers For Fair hrl theraIliloomer bathing avtti for women will be worn at Atlantic Cttythia um mer according to Aiteod E Adams and other mcjnbeza at tube Bathing limiters asswlutlDU Pra cieton half n dozen esfnblisdmeaata kavc plai eel sample orders tar a 4 i4ra cos tumes as an exportmsBt The garment has full blooinura In ptaee pf the cus tomary scantyaktrt sM to said to have boon designed tzra yoamc womj an teacher In a New York artlt hooJI Died Like Afcamhm Entwining around bird neck while he was on the vest of hint wtaagoa driving toward his hone near BlalEer Pit the branches of swamp birch Hush rfioknl Aloxnnuer Monleon a firmer to lentil Tbo tem weodeml into the gutter at the roadsWe while jkqrrlson dozed and the ulrpby brunches caught the man as he re be bong sleniler- urands were foe ii aatwaed about the neck as Morrisons body hang ocr the wagon sent Too Fat to R do In Elevator When Cherry VoRman nineteen ears eld weighing UK pound And whose occupation poking AS the latest girl In the worH In a Biwery museum went to hoe her attorney Abraham Ooldfarb 8tlQ Broadway sew York city to ItiB irute n suit for illvorco against her hasbnnd WlHlnm licr size prevented her fjon Bating In lo the elevator Gohjfarb had tocomo downstairs and confer with her on th ildowalk ft r 818 i 1 MerchantPofessionapafl I Farmer I i 1 Mechanic t f You need stationary t You may think you don tnee it but you do A business letter written upon a piece of tablet paper loses its effect in the business world as soottast i it is opened A nicely neatly printed letter head has its weight with the man who recieves the letter Dont Write on Tabf Paper i The man who receives your letter may Wrougly f decide that you are like the paper NO GOOD Let The Sun print you 5OO Letter Heads for la5OxM5OO Envelopes for 15O tOr if you dont need that many we willprint 100 tit titIThe Sun tt I Springfield Ky LMt4 m 4 + + + + + + How to Make Bureau Drawers Slide Wet the surface of a bar of common laundry soap mid rub It firmly over the parts of the wood that stick This makes the surface smooth and slip pert and In nearly all cases the drawer will slide easily especially after It has been opened and shut n few times says the New York Globe This Julso valuable with doors which alu new flats are liable to settle or are apt to Scrape at the top as the building sot ties Just use soap on them rand save the trouble Of calling in n carpenter who will plane the varnish off China cabinet doors with curved glass cause us n lot of trouble but most of the tightness can be remedied by the use of soup and a few applications of sandpaper How to Whiten Ivory Carvings Ivory carvings which have darkened and become discolored may be restored to their first whiteness by exposure un der glass to the rays of the sun lie move the dust by brushing with warm water imd soap Plpce the carving under lass and turn from time to time no that nil sides will be equally blenched or brush with pumice stone cal clued or diluted and jtiace under glass while yet wet exposing to thee sunlight until perfectly bleached Be extremely careful to place It under glass before exposing to the sunlight How to Restore Black Lace All restored laces are a little stiff at first but that soon wears off If not very brown give It a CTlth of ten and then wind around a bottle until dry Quite rusty looking lace unity be restored by laying it In the tea and then it should be taken out and placed the tight side downward on a strip of black crinoline Place a second strip over the lace and iron until dry when the lace will be found to be perfectly black and without that shiny look that comes tram Ironing How to Starch Properly Starching that Is properly done lessens time work of ironing liouce these hints To make delicate fabrics look new boll one cupful of rice in three quarts of water drain it and use the water for starch Wet the clothes In this wring then ron theta In a dry cloth for an hour or two then iron the n Starch of all kinds should be allowed to become lukewarm before being used for hot starch turns dainty colors dark nail niius them Subscribe for The Sun 100 year + p W oJ oJ oJ AppendicitisrIs due in a large measure to abuse of the bowels by employing drastic pur gatives To avoid all danger use only Dr Kings New Life the safe gentle cleansers and tnvigorators to cure HaydonI THE DAI- LYKentucky State Journal incorporatedPublished the Capital of The State PressdisPatchesofworld full reports of the Court of Ap peals the doings of the State adminis tration and all the local news SUBSCRIPTION 400 PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE W P WALTON Frankfort Ky 1 The Sun and Daily Kentucky State Jour nal both one year 4 1 THE SUN AND Both pars IJT Commoner175Weekly Weekly Louisville Herald 125 Nashville American 150 Weekly Cincinnati Enquirer 175 Weekly Atlanta 175 SemiWeekly St Louis Republic 175 SemirWeekly St Louis Globe 175ThriceaWeekHome and Farm 125 American Agriculturist 115 American Epitomist 150 American Farmer 150 2g5CountryFarm and Firesidei 185 Farm Field and Fireside 175 Review of Reviews 325 Lippincotts Magazine 285 s 400 115HarperslIagazine Harpers Weekly 435 South 15C T L and N Railroad Time Tables w Incoming Trains DailyJ Arrives at Springfield 825 p m 1240 p pm Arrives at Bardstown 735u 1100 a Ie I1tf705Arrives at Burdstown Junctn 650u 906 II Leaves Louisville 600Ie 730 Ie n TrainsISunyonly Daily tgolf1g 1044 Loaves Springfield 525 a m 715 a m 100 p m t Leaves Bardstown 612 800 2 ct Loaves Bardatown Junctn 655 845IArrives at Louisville 7 45u 935I 4AJf t Jit i iJ tIfjj J i F LONG RUN of jWeng service the first Sunday Bro Ha chett was at his best and seemed to be full of to bye and spoke with ease an freedom a and as we belieye gave us tl e best ser icon that he ever preac ed in the Beech Grove church his text was fro- mJohn31 Behold what manner of love the Father has bestowed upon us etc He told us of the woqderfullove of God and how He has Proven His love by giving His son to die jfor a sinful race And w the Son Wfls pleading in the garden of Gethsemane to let this cup pass what a temptation it must have been to the Father to spare the Redeemer of the world from such awful suffering And evreryt one of His children are subject to Hjis lenderest t core and the world cannqt know how jprecious is this iove and he told us His Jove was an everlasting tyve and how it would go with us over the river of death and how it would shipe with new splendor on the eternal sloe Rev E W Sommers pajjtor and bisj son expect to begin a protracted meetC ing at Deep Creek chu ch Mercer county on the night of the 16th The Aliceton Holiness Association n will meet on August 8th and continue until the 18th This will tfe theveighth JiOO Ice Creams Soft Drinks I have opened an ce Cream and Sift Drink Parlor in the roo formerly occupied by my and I respectfully ask my friends to call upon me Cream will be furnished in Bulk Cheaper thai you can freeze t cCa PRICE fItxO ooooococo I f i i A STARTLING SHORTAGE IN COAL Fill your Coal House during the Summer or your family may duffer next winter This is peopleRead ii COAL FAMINE IN MIDSUMMER t I Butte Montana July 15 = p the middle of summer a AlthoughI famine is felt throughout western States The in Montana is obliged to burn v Valley Ohio coal notwithstanding strenuous efforts to secure additional local supplies A Spokane Montana agent has orders for 203 cars but has r been able to secure only nineteen It is difficult to get tiny coal from Canada as the Canadian Government forbids export of Canadian coal until home de mands are filled all the North western coal mines are running day and night but Tire all away behind in their orders A great tage exists on thePacific coast The Government has been ouliged to order 50000 tons sent from Baltimore to the naval stations on the theI that gone consumingc t believe we are prepared we have constantly hand in our several of Coal We have arranged mines to furnish the we will it and will the lowest possible ssY ofthe business you want the give us order and willfi1Iit promptly to put off this you will money Remember headquarters for the IS M H JONES CO Springfiled Ky annual meeting Rev C N Dunaway Atlanta Ga and Lucy Lee theIcia ion offered the cgmP ground the Beech Fork church Marion county to hold South District Asso ciation on which was accepted sOi the Association will cpnvene at that place l on the morningof August 2021 Rev B L Patterson Henderson Ky closed a sixteen day meeting at VlthIJohnIIpreaching and a good meeting reported During a thunder last week Mr Wm Reynolds of Boyle lost one cow and calvesby treeJ1has typhoid feyer so well Mr John Milburn of Parksvtllc formerly of this place had the sad misfortune to lose his daughter Miss Clida on the of the ninth She had had which seemed to result in bowel trouble She was in her ant year and had for a time in poor health The funeral was 1been Bro Walker at Beech church the following day after which the form titiaslaid away in the Isham graveyard To the parents we extend sympathy t The other day cutting weed- we found a potato on a vine tha was buried tithe groundabout a foot from theihill We also found potato that swemed to bra a mix ture It had seta in the ground and a bunch of sots on top and Luther Burbank the vegetable wizard had not been around either mothms ynhood Sunday Mr Lee Staten and wifol spent Sat urday night and Sunday vpth Mr xti Mrs Tarrie GibBon Stewarts Mr and Mrs J M Coyle v tod atives noar Sumlay Mr George Coo nough and family spent Saturday at Mr JnojCocmiough ers Mr John C Martir wlbhas beer staying with his nug iter Mrs Zilpah Staton is spondi g with Mrs Will Stewart at on IMr Lefllitt CoJ iiiwife and Ilttle son visited grandpar k1 reat coal famine prevailed in the Northwest barns fences even floors of houses were burned for fuel That famine was broken large ports Australia Japan and da This year it is claimed that the entire product of Australian mines will be needed at home also little coal be obtained from Canada because populationinit impossi e for the Alberta mines of Canada to sJtoply the local demand Last winter the Canadian Pacific hauled coal 3000 from Scotia to Alberta to help supply the suffering settlers What the people of the Northwest to wit Montana Wyo the Dakotas Washington Ore Idaho Utah Arizona Nevada and tbeII no say that will grades best have sellat coal your You cant afford it time lose t M Miss above storm West three light doing measles long little while small under onion throe near Texas t while Alice yners from Cana miles Nova ming ents and Mrs M H Coyle ot Springfield Sunday Sorrow and bereavement make us all akin and from the expressions of regret we hear on every side the hearts of our people enter into sympa thy with the griefstricken ones of Springfield and in behalf of the community we extend to them oursympa thy THE HAY BARRACK Small Outdoor Shelter For Hay With Movable Root Whenever we refer to the has barrack used in Pennsylvania New Hey and other eastern states we are k III It = tcrn ryAu F lIAllAY iiAititAeJC rB saw IOIHSY inktil t hilt a 1m track Ss We fory show opt In the accoiupftiiylu llrur UWnil New Yorker nOJlll1tbe om it barrack a small outdoor pastatraleseMI or lowerwl dldr4al heI Imy te pitched Into the tJIHfJMck m would K Into a Htack frith aftur It mi flee wof let town to kuntt- he i iiLU Is ruully a1 miiiaru Uek nIU roar Creptrs shauld ap 1rrnwt 1n trenhleroare UmNl In tW south there are ihiioHt hAlt a bur drrd of thoin tlwt enn grown to- ailvitatagei If iw rrv p flH In tntdn ore a tanner has fulled to rabsei enough early rojni or was niKljtnl at tlip early plmiUUK time till hc could not got lit as murk as he wished there s NOm UlnJo lie can put In a HUh lafor to tithe its place The Spanish poakut jeaw upply an IHUHLMIW amount or hay anil feed all 9 when planted aftoi oats iir KoMions of the south name and trrn Subsoribe for The SunJ 100 year ifL t Long ago the authorities were warned that the coming winter would show a 40 cent shortage of coal but it looks as if the 40 per cent shortage had already arrived All the railroads are increasing their train ser vice and thus constantly more coal When the St Paul is finI ished to Seattle they Will require 6000 tons per day for use not to mention the new towns and villages springing up along the mileage For tWo years past few mines have been opdned For one year past no coal lands have been entered ident having withdrawn 68000000 entryThesumption has not yet commenced The greatdemandrailroad on the mined with the Coaland figure to warrants If we are Uest tt of evening hy roj by im can Mr Jer therel Jt ftiost largely new use ITEXAS Mrs J R Claybrooke has as her guests this week Mrs H H Clay brooke of Scottsboro Ala Mrs John Offutt of BloomfielandMrs J D Turner of Lexington Mrs Clay Brady was at Enido Sun day to see Mr John Wise who has been very ill andweare sorry to say is no betterIMr and Mrs Ray Gordon and Mr atjHaysville Misses Bennington and Powell of Lebanon were to see Mrs C R Dru grin last week Mrs Richard Hatchett entertained- the following at dinner S nday Mr and Mrs J W Gordon Mr and Mrs Ray Gordon Mr a dMts Clarence Gordon Mr and Mrs Bob Hatchet Mr Bertly Gordon and Misses Lillian Hatchett and Margerite Gordon Miss Alice Foreman who has been visiting hor friend Mis J D Peter son for the past two weeks has returned home Louisville Il1isa Cochran has returned to her Lebanon after a short tjher s near this place Y rl Hubert kimberlin ot enick their parents here Sun clay Dr Thompson and wife of Muck ville wore to site thu latt rs parents lastjwore of the brides parents on bust Wed nos day voniiHC at 880 oclock Rev J W Cambell jerforming the ceremony JMr Yatflcey and Mica Olli4 Showmak attendantsIand lsa pnwporouc young farmer Miss Cocanoughor fe a daughter of Mr H J CocanouglJorof thip place and ie a beautiful and accomplished young lady Many wore the bonutiful pro ents which that received After the wedding ceremony elaborate refresh MrsIro near them we extend our heartiest congrnt dla- tiona1THES1Jt Fa CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE TELEGRAPH CO 1 INCORPORATED Long distance lines and telephones of this Company enable you to talk almost w anywhere in Southern Indiana Southern M Illinois Kentucky Tennessee Mississippi and Louisiana We can put you In Quick and satisfactory communication with the people of this great section of the country We solicit yourpatronage Rates reasonable Equipments and facilities unsurpassed lAMES E CALDWELL LELAND HUMS Tr D WEST President A Gcnl Manager S cy A Aut Gcxvl Mgr Treaanr r THE BEST BUSINESS SCHOOL I ON EARTH The best school on earth is the one that gives the best course in the shortest pOsitionsIplaces all graduates in good positions having many more calls than graduates School is in Session all the Year Individual Instruction and Enroll students any day Get full particulars from the editor of this or Rev Granville W Lyon or write direct to the school 1035 Fourth Avenue Louisville Ky = = The leading varieties of corn of ti south are of the white type says writer In Farming This may be du elnIImproved them more than they have the yellow varieties From the stand point of chemical composition the yellow corns are no richer In feeding value thnn the white ones which fact Is contrary to a prevalent belief The Cultivation of Corn The early cultivation of corn Is Im portant Use the w etler If you have out or n smoothing harrow with thei tooth set nt a slant Either of run crosswise of the rows will fill up the slight depression left by the planter and leave the field level The mnln ibject Is to destroy weeds and keep my crust broken remarks Farming t this Is well attended to the later cul Ivatlons will be much easier Peanut Oil The best grade of peanut oil made hi Krniico conies from Spanish nuts This oil Is expressed front nuts yield lug some 21 per cent of oil Other varieties yield ns mnoh as 32 per cent but the oil IS9t lo T grade says Farm and Hunch Tills Industry 19 et to IK developed In America tndustr3r Bautlnvust is an Ideal region for TIleI a 1 u SUBSCRIBERS FREE COLUMN B J Cecil R F D 5 has for sal a good Duroc Jersey boar Royalty Bros Valley HiHhave for sale two or three tobacco Beds W B Hatchett Mackville has for sale 50 yearling steers and heifer cheap Richard Riley Springfield has a good grass pasture and wants six or seven cows 2 a monthiJames E Hahn Springfield Ky oohbroodpigs apIece W T Snider Rt 1 has for sale 15000 or 20000 feet of good lumber James C McElroy wants to buy a few good grade cows with calves W S Gibbs Springfield wants to buy 100000 pounds of wool James Oder Booker tYt has for sale several oak logs some large oak trees and rome cedar posts suitable for building purposes W G Grundy Valley Hill has for sale n good row and calf I L Janes Rt l has for sale nine GOlishoatsti 1t