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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, April 29, 1908. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1908 spr1908042901 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, April 29, 1908. Springfield Sun. J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1908 $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. 1 t u Ii j e c be Pringfltb nnCf i i t DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY 1 J i I ii VOLUME IVI l SPRINGFIELD Ir icy WEDNESDAY APRIL 29 1908 NUMIEN2I j i EDITORIAL SPRINGFIELD SUN ROGERS GORE EDITOR WOE TO HIM THAT BUILDETIf TOWN WITH STABLISHETH CITY l CIVIL LIdERTYII rf 1 Civil liberty has been slaughtered in thejnty of Louisville and that too under Republican rule 1 We were assured by Mr Ricffard Knott editor of the Post and by a host Republtbailp Louisville spiritual and spotless and permanently prosperous was a change from a Democratic to a Republican ad nsninistration f V Last November the change pas brought about and there were s folks who really Expected Louisville to grow white wings and hover herself oyer Kentucky as a Guardian An el Everything everybody was slatedfor oflwhitewaShmg cleansing The police were to be rigidly discip lined and putrification in this depart ment of the municipal government Vas to give way to purification The fire laddies were to be transformed immediately from black goats to white sheep and the City Hall was to be a veritable tabernacle inhabited by Jloly and righteous gentlemen with alert eyes upon the ballot box breathingde fiance at him who would touch it with unclean fingers Indeed there were many people who expected to sep a New Jerusalem spring kupivhere now stands the metropolis of Kentucky But the renovation and transformation did not materialize land jtis now openly and above board re marked by hundreds of people who vo ted for the reformers II that poor Paul Barth gave to the city of Louis f ville a better administration in every particular than the people are nowire ceiymg at the hands of the reform e sU v- Civil liberty in the Fills City is as a rottemng carcass oer which the hungry buzzards feast and spew A gentleman who formerly lived in Washington county but who now fives t in Louisville while here on a visitire cently said toa friend I was led to believe that we needed a changjl of parties in the management of the lty government of Louisville and last fall I voted the Republican ti ket I rfow see that I made a most serious mistake- There has been more corruption in I J Louisville during the past few months h than there ever was during ten years of Democratic rule Through the lips of lifelong Rep b lican leaders we are told that the fralids perpetrated in Louisville last Saturday at the Republican primary were the most violent ever witnessed in that city j J NOTHING AT ALL TO SAYVI il Ah article headed The Tobacco rigit 1 nation inKentucky taken fromthe 0 Lexington Herald and signed Inde pendent Grower is printed in thisis sueof The Sun by request The fact that we print this article does not mean that we agree with the writerwith ref r erence to cutting out the 1908 crop Nor 1greewithis neutral We announced at the begin ning of the nocrop contest that the question was too big for us and that we would keep handsoff penstill and mouthshut in the matter We have contended and yet contend that each individual should solve this problem for himself If a farmer believes that he may bet ter the condition of limself and neigh bora by not tobacco this t1r ifinoti t and friends by raising tobacco he should be permitted to do so Each has a right to try to convince the other that it is unwise to cut out or H but in but no one has a right to say you sIal1 not In matters of this nature persua sionis the only legitimate and lawiul means that may be used to bring about certain ends and conditions If we go beyond we tread upon dangerous ground THE UNDERLYING CAUSE Republican primaries Or conventions in K ntucky last Saturday were attended bv fraud and rioting in many sections of the State Rump conventions and contesting delegations noise from the fellows in the ranks and fistfights among the bosses upon the rostrums marked the proceedings in a number of Kentuckys countyseats In Louisville each side tried tQ run roughshod oyer the other The Taft and Fairbanks followers mixed liked seidlitz powders and foamed and fumed throughout The police were constantly called for snd the game of knockdown and drag out was playedia most determined manner Inasmuch as the Taft fol lowers were successful they are satis theyIministered a severe rebuke to Senator elect Bradley But the Fairbanks peo pIe say they were robbed and outraged and are now bitterly denouncing the methods of the Taft leaders Mr M H Thatcher a Fairbanks lieutenant says the primary was the most infa mous ever held in Kentucky The CourierJournal says the Fairbanks leaders in Louisville will call an indig nation meeting to protest against the force and fraud perpetrated last Satur d yThe advisability of taking this step was discussed informally by the Fairbanks leaders yesterday says the CourierJournal Ifsuch a meeting is held it is said a resolution will be of fered asking the Board of Public Safe to because of the itty resign part per mitted the police to pfay in the pri mary The underlying cause pf this turmoil among Kentucky Republicans is an in satiable and uncontrollable desire tor appointive office The ins are de termined not to get utanci the U outs are determined to get in It does hot often happen that the Re publican party south of the Ohio river splits disagrees over a principle It is no trouble totut heads together write a local opHon plank put aHvet candidate upon a dry platform and catch a sufficient number of wet Democrats to defeat a Democratic nominee But when it comes to the distribution of patronage quarrels result aird splits occur and wild and woolly times are experienced THE STATE CONVENTION It is admitted by all people that Lou isyille is the logical convention city Why then should the Democratic State Convention be held in another city If the movement against Louis yille is inaugurated because somebody wants to get even with somebody the Democratic Committee willif it has the interest of the party at heart put its foot upon this thing that would worm its way into the Democratic heart and destroy the party President Roosevelt in his message of yesterday declares against black listing In 1896 the Democratic plat form was plainspoken against this evil and denounced the practice as un justand cruel Mr Roosevelt is learn ing the lesson of Democracy slowly tis true but surely But it is plain at least to the laboring classes of the country that it ought not require twelve years ofstudy to learn that the scheme of blacklisting is a nefarious one If selfish politicians do not dominate the Democratic State convention Ken tucky will crive 25000 majority for Bryan next fall CHEERFUL WORDS SHOULD BE SPOKEN FREQUENTLY Says Mrr Cocanougher He Grows Sentimental When He Writes of Spring and the Young Mans Fancy Lightly Turns to Thoughts of LoveSomething About Hidden Gold Attends Church In Marion t On the third Sunday we went over to PlOasantiillchurch Marion county to hear Pastor H P Hatchett and wor ship with these brethren The preachers text is found in the 14 chapter 2 verse of St John Inv my Fathers house are many mansion He told us that all things earthly change and de cay that after twentyfive years he CounItycomforted his sorrowing diciples with the language ot the text When in sor row we need sympathy speak to and encourage the living Gods way was so far above their ways that His diciples could not understand Him They had forsaken all to follow Him and all pwer is subject unto Him yet he must die but He conquered the tomb No place like home when iu the Far West the speakers mind turned back to his Kentucky hone Our homes must change yet it is a joy to think ot home Wipe your tears away The heavenly home is a mansion The sa red are at home and waiting for friends and we often become anxious to go home but first in that heavenly home we want to meet Jesus which is worth all When saints die all heaven rejoices That city is of pure gold and a pure stream flows through that heaven ly land and no sickness and tears therp but all is health and happiness Re member he told us too that God is calling us home and the Savior said I go to prepare a place for you The service throughout was a very pleasant and profitable one and we left feeling we had a mansion not made with hands eternal and in the heaverfs Bro Hatchett will preach at Long Run school house on next Saturday night Those of us who well and in health should be ohsp grateful This thought was seriously impressed upon us recently as we stood by the bedside of a friend who has for so many long years been confined to his room While we were trying to encourge him he with a helpless look and feelings almost too deep for utterance said I would give all my earthly possessions just to be well again and as he spoke tears clmeAs we looked upon his helpless condition we thought why should it be thus Is there not some power some where that can loose him from his bonds and let him go Is there no balm in Gilead is there no physician there Mustlie remain in this condi tion But there are so many things ve cannot understand but we must help the afflicted for blessed are the merci ful for they shall obtain mercy Let us be thoughtful and kind for oh how helpful we can be what a great conso ation one can be to a poor discouraged one Then too cheerful words are so cheap They cost so little its a wonder we do not use them oftener A little daughter of a friend of ours after her return home used to kneel down by the bedside of her afflicted mother and in a kind encouraging way tell her what she saw heard and did whileshe was gone and how the countenance and heart of the sick mother would be cheered up We can undergo almost any affliction if we have kind helpful ones to stand at our side for no one can very long stand alone the conflicts of life are to much for him We believe that is the reason so many people do so much and can undergo so many trials j dicourIagedyour drooping hearts Remember your many fnends who are all about and cannot well do without you and aI kind merciful Savior is so ever near yolT ready to help and remember your work on earth is not as yet done You have a place that no one else carvfill a work that no one except yourself can do and you are worth to someone a million yetiPoets may write and we may sing about the beauty and loveliness of spring but itseems as if this one fair ly surpasses all others far it is at least jweeks in advance and it deems eeI t 4 df as if there is so much of it Nature has exerted herself into unusual activity and with an extravagant hand has just poured beautv all around The fields were never so green grass is every where the forest trees and groves of the fields are sending forth such dark foliage the flower bearing shrubs seem to vie with each other in their effort to charm the so often dull senses of man Even the homely dogwood tree seems to have caught this riotous spirit and is ladenwitqsuch a profusion of flowers that the deepening shades of the silent forest are all interspersed and lit up with its nowy bloom The cackle o- fte guineajien seems to have a fuller deeper meaning for only the other day as we drove in home we heard those familiar notes On going over in the edge of the woods we found her nest undera log at the roots of a beech tree with just twenty eggs in it Little Lil lie May says the guinea hen can count six so it is advisable to leave that number of eggsm her nest Maywe top from nature around us catch up the spirit of the season and scatter cheerfulness everywhere and keep springtime in our hearts About one half mile South of Jenson ton on Stone Lick maybe fouVd on the farm of Mr W H Milburn on a hfilside large rpck of the soapstone variety which seems to have in the long ago been planted some two feet in the ground by human hands in a perpendicular position with some wo and ahalf feet above the ground which position is in a long square the edges of which appear to have been chiseled smocfthly with a deep notch cut in the top center The supposition has for long years been that it was put there by Indians or some eccentrichite man To indicate the place of a buried treas sure a man of the community says A small rock stood near upon which was carved a hand with the index finger as is supposed pointing towards the hid den gold and upon which was cut some small letters It seems as if a darkcy by the name of Geo Yates of Gravel Switch wandered up North and told a certain man of the rock Tfie two in the summer of 1906 came to the spot but before beginning operations could not agree upon the division of the pros pective find and left without working the claim But still later the Northern man told a man who is named Chas A Worden of Dayton Ohio So on Tues day of last week W rden put in his appearance and after finding the snot and getting permission to work he went to digging which caused considerable ex ciiempnt in Lhc community He had with him what seemed to be a very fine instrument called Jacobs rod which he said co t one hundred dollars With this he locates gold silver and iron on the same principle a waterwitch finds water and with this rod located the gold about tWJmtyfeet from the large rock but after four days of fruitless search he abandoned the enterprise and on last Sunday morning started for his Northern home Worden claims to have found with the aid of an instrument seventeen thousand dollars in gold down in Mississippi that was hidden there during the civil war Democrats Amused Louisville Times Democrats are con siderably amused over the charges and countercharges which the Republicans of Louisvalle forming the God and mo rality party are now making against each other V In their oSvn newspapers both the Fairbanks and Taft men accuse each other of gross frauds Administration tickets to deceive thin paper red ink fake tellers bogus ballots police interference privileges for Taft men and threats of arrest for Fairbanks suppqrters are the cries that fill the air I Democrats declare that notwith standing that the delegates selected to day are to nomina a Congressman and that the conventions are in reality ward primaries the Republicans are to vote today without ant restrictions of the law surrounding No offense ltnittef at the polling places today is punishable by law under the State election or primary statutes They say men can wander all oyer the city and can vote at their own sweet will destroy ballots or boxes count as they please and according to the call of the Governing Committee of the party in this district such persons would commit no offense against the State primary orelection laws Of course the Taft men have the po lice andCan order the arrest of whomsoever they please but the Fairbanks men say if any arrests are made there will be no Taft men put behind the bars Democrats say the whole plan Is the most nefarious ever attempted in hs district They say that many a charge was made against the socalled Democratic machine bt as one Democrat 9orback behind the ears had they been called upon to present such an oppor tunity for political corruption as the indescribable thing which the Repub licans the monitors of I wand order and purity in politics are going to pull off today STEPHEN A BAYNE One of the Countys Best Citi zens Passed Away Saturday In the death of Mr Stephen A Bayne Washington county loses one of her best citizens Mr Bayne had been a resident of the Mt Zion neighbor hood for many months and was loved and honored by every citizen of that communityMr had been in ill health for several years and his death was not unexpected He was about sixtyfive years of age and since young manhood had been a consistent member of the Methodist church There were few more charitable men than Mr Bayne Indeed he was a gentleman of the old schoolone of those who enjoyed the society of his friends and delighted to assist them in every possible way The deceased issurvlved by a wife and one son Jno R Payne who have the sympathy of all in their bereavement His wife is a daughter of Mr John Hardesty Funeral services were conducted by Rev Eyersole Of the Methodist church and interment occurred at Mt Zion Monday The funeral was attended by the largest crowd ever assembled at that place which tells plainer than words of the esteem in which the deceased was held by his neighbors TWO CHILDREN Seriously Burned Last Thursday By Igniting Powder Two Children of Mr Chas Edwards who lives in the Pleasant Run neigh borhood were seriously = burned last Thursday whilat play in the buggy shed oq their fathers farm Acan containing a quantity of powder had been left in the shed and the little fel lows discovered that powder when ig nited makes a pretty sparkling fire They scatteedsome of it upon the ground and amused themselves by set ting fire to it and watching it burn A sort of a string of powder leading fron the can to the front of the shed was made and ignited In less time than it takes to tell it an explosion oc curred setting fire to the shedwhich was burned to the ground Both chIl- dren were severely burned but it is not thought their wounds will prove fatal They are reported better at this time Fire At Lebanon i Lebanon Ky April 25Fire broke out in the tailoring establishment of Abell tcc Fenwick in the business center orthe town midnight almost completely destroying the handsome building The adjoining buildings Mc Knights barber shop J W Tharps restaurant and Humkeys pool room were slightly damaged The stock of N H Putnam Co was damaged by smoke The stock of Abell Fenwick was insured for 1100 and the loss on the building was about 4000 TherQV was a stiff breeze and the fine work of the fire department saved the city from a disastrous Ire The Springfield Sun 100 per year The Sun and CourierJournal 160 tj j SHOCKING DEATH J i V7 Mrs TE Wilson During aM Nlvf ment of Dementia Threw s Hrselflnto a Cistern and I Death Results A r t The people of Washington county were shocked beyond measure on last Saturday morning when they learned itcthe tragic death Of Mrs TE Wilson itat herhome at Pleasant Grove 1 In a moment of sudden dementia Mrs Wilson threw herself into a isJterfl and when found life was extinct She had been in failing health for about one year but other than being very nervous with a disposition to worry much more than was usual for her no i change in her mental condition was noticed and her death came as a dis tinct and severe shock On the morning of her death it is i said Mrs Wilson was more cheerful r than usual and her husband and family v felt that her condition was improving f The body was found by Mr Wilson a short time after he hid returned vv from Beechland Upon his arrival home Mr Wilson asked a servant about his t wife and was told that she waslast seen in her room Not finding her there Mr Wilson looked for her fin ah up stairs room where she often went to rest Finding that she was not in any of the rooms of the house Mr Wilson decided to look for her in the barn yard before making inquiry ofi the neigh bors He was afraid that she had fainted or had become suddenly ill while out looking after her chicknS fHe first went to the hen house then went into the barn yard He discovered her slippers a bonnet and a towel lying upon the ground by an unused jtem 5 Upon looking into the cistern JlrWilfson was horrified to see his wires T clothing floating upon the water The neighbors were pit Once notified and i vV Dr Hopper and Mr Sterling Thompson yk soon arrived and took the body from the f water k Mr B B Leachman passed through Mr Wilsons place ahd saw Mrs Wife tV son standing by the cistern A tittle f later he again passed and saw hej standing in the same place but of course he thought nothing strange 9f ftThedeep In it there were three feet ofr ffwater and it is thought Mrs Wit v son plunged headforemost through thfe opening It is believed she had been in the water about an hour and a half when found I t Mrs Wilson would have be nfifty cone years old July 2 next The great Mf er part of her life haa mfthis county she having been born at S Mackville Her maiden name was t 5 Florence Harber being a daughter of 4 D M Ilavber Her father and mother y v are well remembered by many people r of this county h The deceased was a devout and con sistant member of the Willisburg Chris tian church and for quite a number of years was a teacher in the Sunday ex school at that place She was an ener j getic member of the Ladies Aid Socir ety and through this society and other wise did much charitable work Fo j neral services were conducted Monday ii afternoon at 3 oclock at Pleasant Grove by her old pastor Eld Walden after which the body was buried in the cenrie IBesideschildren are left to mourn their lois The children are John and Morris Wil v son of Chicago Mrs Jack Sharp of Wiliisburg James Edgar Jerome and Robert Wilson of this county She is also survived by five sisters and one brother The sisters are Mrs Thomp son and Mrs Parks of Louisville Mrs Peter of Ohristead Ky Mrs Gray ttSeymour Texas and Mrs Latinier f Nevada Mo The brother E Harber J also resides in Texas One who knew Mrs Wilson vyeUs sends the following to The Sun vSe united herself with Gods people early in life and was a consistent Christian She had always beeh of a cheerfulidis V position kindhearted and true Truly- her friends were numbered byhoe who knew her j The husband is heartbroken over death of his wife He was devotd 7ftIher and She to him and the apra comes M a terrible blow L The Sun together with hundr cte riendsr extend sincer lY i the hearibrok n hubrid aodvieRiidHK t 2ikIr JJ lj t o U 7 t I 1 L IY iItl2 THE WEDNESDAYSPRINGFIELD1 t j SUN APRIL YIio8 f r II CHESTNUT I I V DARE I IfCl I flfcSTNUT DARE is a Izfnfe Handsonie Saddle and Har Iness Horse with Style Bone Substance Finish and Conformation I Jt r J He combines the blood of the jjreat Chester Dare and the renounced Chief Family His sire is Chester Dare 10 and his dam by Red Chief he by Clark Chief the sire of Harrison Chief the grandsire of the great Montgomery Chief and Bourbon King A test of breedingqualities of a horse is the sale and show ring As to the sale ring he sired the highest priced lot of colts ever sold in Wash ington county As to the show rin not one of his colts of four seasons have ever been defeated by the polts of any horse owned or farmed in t county They won every tie blue Sand repeight ioan given by the Washington County Fair Association OUI yearlings wn 1si of the eight ribbons tied in fulfcrings He sired the winning two yearold and the 2nd premium threeyearold harness mares of seven entrIes while he Was shown only twice in saddle and harness rinKs of eight entries and won easily Mr Allen who was selected by the Fair Company and considered a fair and impartial judge said hiscolts of eighteen entries had more style and finish thanant lot of colts he ever saw one ring A comparison of his rings of colts to those of other horses at our own Fair and other County and State Fairs Iask the breeders to please notice and consider before breeding elsewhere He not only produces sellers at weanjings but sellers and show horses as they advance in age I again patronageof all owners of good mares in this and adjoining counties This horse will make the presentseason at my place near Springfield at Il 2q1 aM B LEACHMArtRF1 D o 3 Springfield Kentucky I I Death of Judge Kelly Lebanon Enterprise In the death of 1 Judge 0 G Kelly which occurred sud denly from heart failure at his home- yesterday imorning the county has lost one of its best and most prominent citizens Judge Kelly had been in declining nealth since the death a year and a half ago of his son Robert to whom he was devoted and who was killed in Col orado by lightning His condition w not however considered immediately seriTJUs and his death was a great shock 4 to his family and to his hundreds of friends here and in the county 4The deceased was born in Pulaski county December 22 1837 and was the youngest son and last child of John Kelly a native of Culpepper countyI Virginia who when a came to Kentucky- He was married to Miss Mary E Stephenson daughter of Albert G Stephenson of Garrard county in 1857 and with his family came to Lebanon io reside in 1866 His genial disposi tion arid sturdy character won him a host of warm fiiends here and in other parts of the State ItermSjudge his first term beginning in 1886 his last in 1898 and a term as Mayor of Lebanon from 1902 to 1906 In 1893 he ws appointed Steward of Lakeland Asylum which position he beli for four years All these offices he filled with the highest credit He is survived by his wife and seven ichildren all of whom except Midn I Kelly reside in this city They are Dr Edward Kelly J A Kelly cashier of the Citizens National Bank Oliver Kelly Jr of the Enterprise and Midn Herndon B Kelly of the United a States Navy and Mrs John M Camp and Misses Bernice and Louise Kelly I The funeral services will be the residence Saturday afternoon afterI which his remains will be interred in Ryder cemetery The gamily have the sympathy of a long list of sorrowing friends urchased Interest I Kentucky Standard Messrs BS Commarideur and W O Vaught have purchased an interest in The Standard and Enterprisecompanies Mr Com mandeur having purchased the stock formerly owned by the late Editor of The Standard Mr J S Wilson while Mr Vaught purchased the interest of his widow Mrs Mabel Wilson Mr Qommahdeur has resided in Bardstown for several years where he has many friends He is the popular foreman of- T e Standards mechanical department and needs no introduction to the people ofl this place Mr Vaught is principal j IACOLT I of the Baptist Institute and while he has lived here only about a year he has made many friends They are both energetic business men of strickest in tegrity and With the Editor will earnestly endeayor to furnish the local public with thej best news seryice and satisfactory work of all kinds Awful Experience or Taylor County Enquirer Mr John Sharp had a nibst unusual andserious experience last Saturday He left his home about seven oclock that morning to walk to Campbellsville a distance of seven miles for theputpoge of deposit ing 75 in the bank About ten oclock he returned home with his clothing covered with thud and his mindso delirious that he wasunable to give an account of hinjself A physician was hurrie ily summoned and administered to him and at last reports he was im proving J At first the family thought he had met foul play but he was traced back about two nniti from iipme wrure il was discovered lhat lie hull been down rolled about onthe ground of a plowed field he had started to cross The las- tlthipgMr Sharp can remember is that taken suddenly ill and fell in hIImoneyI of the bestcitizens of that community and his many friends hope to sgeJiim Hut in a few days Stock Sales Marion Falcorv H W Curry of Eaton 0 bought of S C Mackin one saddle mare andJone harness horse for 425 arid of Wade Richards one har ness horse for 225 Gardner 0 Daniel and Co sold to Mr B S Mattinjjly of Louisville the cattle they had fed at the R Cummins Co distillery ajj Loretto 200 sold at 610 per hundreld pounds 44 at 530 and 4 at 400 Fox Sanders QDaniel and Co sold to Mr Sterns of New York 270 cattle slopped at ueHerJWathen Kc berts at 6 per Whitesides bradley of Gall tin Tenn bought from John Ballard one saddle horse for 225 from T M Estes one harness horse for 250 from Dick Ray one harness horse for 160 from Wade Richards two horses for 435 and from John Burdette a harness horse for 165 1 An Invaluable Remedy Chas Stephenson Clintonvilhe Ky CholeraIremedy for ipwls Sold by all drug = w Washington Whisperings Bits of News Gathered at tHe National Capital Women Lobbyists Are Most Unpopular ASHINGTONLobbylng is not unadulterated joy even for a toolmanrconsolation of the wjoman who goes to Washington with an ax to grind There are really three lobbies at the house end of the capitol One has for its habitat a luxurious suite of roqms intipbig s In spite of the sunshine which the high windows let in there are discreet Corners where a man can present his case in comfort and confidence A man yes but not a woman Not all IAseeing congressmen have to do their lobbying such as it is in the corridor near the main entrance to the house gaUlerSbejUsentThe lame the halt and the blind are there the outatelbows the discouraged an occasional crank an Oc casional shiftyeyed individual whose ax if he gets it ground will not 1e swung in any particularly pious pro ject In the corners and the window Postmaster General and His Name ITHe Interesting lislGeorgewould be supposed thjit most Am icans especially those having business with this particular cabinet officer would be able to get the name riglt pfAmericansdents name but it is not a matter if precision of pronunciation in conne tion with that of Mr Meyer Tlie avon fascinates the throng Thy cant get away from it They know that a German with a nobleandtheir conceptions ot the postmaster yLare the various ways the official name appears on departmental paper and that should be sufficient to secur accuracy in address and speech But it isnt The L or Lengerke ar6 half the time Ignored and the magi tQtheadrdressed His A Cannonfiistion is not to be president of the1 United States but to have a grand funeral at public expense riot yet a while of ourse He confideciL his am bitiOrt to a few congressional friends on the occasion of a recent dinner He took it up ectiun lly He went back to the first term he served in congress and how he felt particularly glum one day Hale of Maine then in the house read his thought Cannon said Hale youre thinking about resigning right now or retiring as soon as your term expires But you woIit Pretty soon get word that some fellow out your way is a candidate for your job and then youll get mad and insist on keeping it for youreITM IT HERE was great excitement In Washington when It was reported the other day that Pete the bulldog had returned x Pete was the pet who almost started war between the United States 4Qd the rest of the world by tearing the trousers of diplomats At one time he had the United States army jn the run In the person orthe secretary of war aroandj H I I embrasures lowt ned conversations are going on between members and outsiders Some of the latter get a date for a visit to the members office Others get a shake of the head The women are still further away Their lobby is a corner of Statuary hIJIlIThe marble columns partly shut it away from the main han and there are chairs and a table where thewom fen write their pathetic apologetic notes Many of them are in mourn lug their eyes are frightened and ap pealing Others are plainly pests the kind that are always getting some thing and always wanting something more Its not always clear to a cOngress- man which he hates worse to see the penniless woman who is absolutely incompetent to do anything much ex cept starve or the woman who is al ways nagging him for another job The first one makes him sorry for her The second makes him sorry for himself Both sensations are uncom fortable and the consequence is that he very often tries to shirk the whole experience by not going out at all in response to these cards and notes A3 V capitol employe said Say that cQrner over there makes me have the blues to beat the band Them worn en in their black dresses waitin an waitin for a congressman thats probably hidin in a cloakroom for the special purpose of dodgin an interview with em would drive a married man to drink or to the life insurance com pany The master General von Meyer ora particular detestation Gen Meyer which has a fleldjnarshally sound suggesting and a charge to the death Letters so ad dressed come from who should know betterLofficials and oth ers close to the puljlic affairs of the nation It5 by no meaiis Infrequent for callers at thepostofficedepartment to ask with a flourish Is Mr von Mey er in A magazine which pretends to national Importance and Is always filled with accounts of Washington affairs recently printed a fullpage picture of the postmaster general and labeled it In large type Postmaster General von Meyer And the magazine Is pub lished In Boston whence Mr Meyer hails A card in one of the elevators of the postoffice department was emIcame crossed out the name fMrCortelyou and substituted von Mey er The card hung undisturbed fpr months and may be there yet It is interesting to wonder how this error arose anl why It persists There is apparenffrno good reason for It ex cept carelessness in observation or a habit of grandiloquence But the postinastsr general Is evidently doomed 10 remain von Meyer to a large nunber of Americans since a remedy seems to be lacking Why Uncle Joe Cannon Clings to Job youll Thats what happened Uncle Joes ambition for congressional honors re vly d and he returned to the house Aftor hv IwI rvctl z fcvr terms ai- Wa just about ready to throw the pesky ob over some one out his waj aflfl1iincd that as a congressman Ur cleJoe had been a failure and tha some one else ought to be nomi nat d That quickened his pulses oncii more and again he sought the nomination and election which but for inte ference he might have spurned Thu It went until his Influence in the home began to wax until Important chal rmanshlps came his way nntll the spea kershlp was in sight it nynowconcluded the speaker my highest ambition Is to be a mem ber of the house as long as I live to die luring a session of congressman to b buried at the public expense with alljou fellows at the funeral discus sing with bated breath the question iof my successor Not a word not a single word dur- Ing the entire dinner about that other tothimV Pete Whitehouse Bulldog Still Dead senatOrs knowing how much the president thought of him called at condolencesIcoming Then came the report that Pete had reappeared Only strangers entered he White House grounds after this re ortbecameIcurrent The president the most inter sted He said if Pete had returned- t was a twentieth century miracle So he investigated The investigation developed that Thomas R Stone veteran usher at the white House had a brindle bulldog Which be has named Pete in honor of tie original only he calls this one Fete the Bulldog II The original Pete was white and died under stress of circumstances in Apr l of last year Some one hit him lotI1 DOtYOU H WANT ONE 1j I If you nave a desire to own a piano we will teniyou how to save S108 on a highgrade guaranteed t instrument Its well worth your while to investi gate our new and economical plan of piano Its not the oldway but our new way Whether you buy for cash or on payments you will be inter stedl Writh us today for free booklet tells you all about it Gives you information worth knowing MonteiiegroRi hm Music Go INCORPORATED f 628630 Fourth Avenue Louisville Kyft ft 4 7i Why Suffer If you suffer pain from any cause Dr Miles Anti Pain Pills will relieve it and leave no bad aftereffects Thats the impor tant thing Neither do they create a habit More often the attacks become less frequent or disappear altogether Dr Lilies AntiPain Pills have no other effect except to re lieve pain and quietnery ous irritationWe are never without Dr Miles AntiPain Pills My husband and son aged 15 were always subject to sick headache until we began using these Pills and they have broken them up entirely Dont think they have had to use them foe six months I recommend them to every one A few weeks ago I heard an old lady friend was sick I went to see her She was down with LaGrippe and nearly crazy with awful backache I gave her one of the AntiPain Pills and left another for her to take in a short time They helped her right away and she says she will never be without them again Last winter my husband was taken with pluerisy on both sides and I know he would have died if it hadnt been for the Pills fe less than half an hour he was sweating and went to bed and slept MRS G H WEBB Austinburg Ohio Yqur druggist sells Dr Miles Anti Paln Pills and we authorize him to onlyIfMiles Medical Co ElkhartInd Kentucky King 00000II 18448t This Fine Registered Jersey Bull IWill stand at the HERTLEIN farm one mile north of Springfieldon the Lebanon road at a fee of 15O 11WITH RETURN PRIVILEGE ADOLPH HERTLEIN O ooooooooooooobooooooooooo THE SUN ANDBoth pa pars lyriBryans Commoner u 175 Weekly CourierJournal 150 Weekly Louisville Herald 125 IJ50tWeeklyWeekly Atlanta Constthition1i75SemiWeekly St Louis Republic 175 SemiWeekly StLouis Globe Democrat175ThriceaWeekNey York World i75 Home and Farm125American Agriculturist liTS5 American Epitomist 1 50 American Farmer Ii50 4CountryFarm and Fireside 135 Farm Field and Fireside 175 Review of Reviews 325 L Lippincotts Magazine 285 400 Ledger Monthly175Harpers Magazine 435 Harpers Weekly435rSunny South 150 The SUN 1 fliRoth Disc Shovel StylesIParallel Beams Spring Trips iMr Dealer Cultivate your Customer a pleased customer isyour best advertisement Mr Farmer If you want to get rid of the blues take on a BROWN We are State Agents for Studev baker Wagons Oliver Sulky and Breaking PlowsiThomasDrills Rakes and Disc Harrows Lan all Steel Smoothing Harrows arid Land Rollers Write for Catalogues A FULL LINE OF FIELD SEEDS Lewis Chambs J 162mIouisvllIe Ky itII i I celcelcelii T I IIFOR CASH AND CASH ONLYJ II I 500and 1OOO I Pound Coupon Books IFor Sale at 10 per cent 11 Disco- untSpringfield 11 I j I I Electric Light Water atdI i t c 1f4 J THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY APRIL 29 1908 J J 3 4 fXt IIII I II I 4ti ZH1IH 1 1 c J I Attention Sun Readers1No- wi is the Time to Be Thinking About Your Painting so Dont Overlook 1 r VERISES Mixed Paint isTtt j it WHEN PLACING YOUR ORDER GOOD FOR INSIDE or OUTSIDE WORK t Ji t COLOR CARDS AND PRICE LIST FURNISHED ON APPLICATION r I SfrasseI Gans Paint Company + INCORPORATED I J Paints Oils Glass Brushes Varnish Etc 215 W Market St LOUISVILLE ix tI + IFor Sale by The Red Cross Drug Store l Springfield Kytrt sIt W5 oil 0 a I L L L L L l 11rLYMARK J W il LETJNI Marion County J Falcon Mrs Tom Grant a highly respected widow about 60 teas old died of heart trouble Friday She was buried at Holy Cross Sundayth e services being conducted bythe Rey Zoeller l ldda1ihter Edna the ten year of the widow Ellis who residesjin Estes i lane was dangerously hurt Monday af ternoon While cutting kindling a piece flew up and struck her in the flight eye Dr J T Moser was called and found it possible to saye the eyeball though she will never be able to see tlierefrom The child will recover J Mr Ed Lowe a spoke turner at th Royer Wheel Companys plant in tt hi city died yesterday morning at ab ut one oclock after a four months illness of tuberculosis He is survived by his wife who was a Miss Johnson of Tay for county and seven childrenfou iboYs and three girls u rif iMr Jack Goodin who lives below the J n l tftHtt Spalding lard bridge was a victim of 6ome cowards malice Last Thursday night an unknown person or persons poured quantity of coal oil in his well turning1 of course the water therm Mr Goodin nowhas to go a considerable distance foreven drinking water I An unknown negro somewhat boozy was j ejected from passenger train No 79near St Marys Wednesday night by papt Turner and Train Master W 0 pilley As the train pulled off he began to shoot One bullet grazed the coachone shattered a window being embedded in the sill and the third bul let crashed through the rear window scattering glass over the passengers MUddandla The Marion County poJtvand Pet Animal Association 2 s m corporation in the county clerks office last week It is capita izeti at 500 div ed into 250 shares 4ol 2 each and the purpose of the jexnibition of tisfor and pet animals and to promote ofstandard bred poultry lof all sorts H1oi Nigit HaWkJrSired U Jay Bird ct George Wilkes llram Katie White by Paladme 2 dam Maggie G by Taylors Mes 14sengerdam Ball by Mambrino Columbus 4 dam Addie bv Erecson IGHTHAVI Jr willmake the season of 1908 at my barn at Texas Ky at st 10 Toilnsure a Colt Until Weaning Tithe rD1 A1 Crosby rIIr l s 1 t t A PROSPECTIVE SNUB Phoebe You would hardly know Freddy since he got back from Eu rope He lost all his money there and Eveljjn Hardly know him Why I shant know him at all lsecures 25000 More Washington D CApril 24Repre sentative Ben Johnson has scored a rather notable victory in securing an appropriation in the building bill of 25000 additional fora site and b 11d1 ing at Lebanon Ky The Fiftyninth Congress appropriated 30 000 for this purpose but the amount was insuffi cient and Mr Johnson introduced a bill for15000 additional He made an ar gument showing how 25000 additional could be used to advantage and soj im pressed the committee that it allowed him that amount instead of the 15000 provided in his bill Breaks The Record jaylor County Enquirer A surrounded with unusual circumstances took place at the home of Mr J C Johnson in the western part of the county Tuesday when Miss Daisy Johnson became the brideof Mr John A Skaggs The bride is only sixteen years old but notwithstanding her ten der years she has prior to this venture experienced the trials and tribulations of married lite The records of the January 1908 term of the Taylor Circuit court reveals the fact that she was divorced from one Robert Hall andre stored to her maiden name To Marry in California rMiss Robbie Hill accompanied by her little nephew Master Frank Bowling t fIf1 HIiIHi left Tuesday for Oakland Gal where she will be married on her arrival to Mr John C Thompson Mr Thompson was reared in Wash ington county and was formerly located here while in the Revenue service He is now an electrician that is succeeding nicety in Oakland Miss Hill is a daugh ter of thelate Mrs Mag Hill and sister of Mrs Lank Bowling oif Atherton yule She has numerous friends and relatives who will join the Echo in wishing her a safe and happy voyage over the matrimonial seaNeY Haven Echo Unique Sale Bill The following sale bill was clipped from an old paper and willjbe of inter est to many of our readers State of Missouri County of Pike To Whom It May Concern The undersigned willT esday Sep tember 29 A D 1846 sell at public outcry for cash on premises where Coon creek crosses on the Missouri road tie following chat les to wit Nine oke of oxen with yoke and chain two wagons with beds three nigger wenches four bucw niggers three nig ger boys two prairie plows 25 steel traps one barrel pickled cabbage one hogshead of tobacco one lot nigger hoes one spinning wheel loom three fox hounds a lot of coon mink and skunk skins and a lot of other articles Am gwme to California JOHN DOE Richard Roe Criyer Free headcheese apples and hard cider at noon FALL OUT HE MEANT The YouthDo you use anything for your hair The Ancient No I Just let It grow OUt E fI fI fIfIt MayMarshallj Kentucky Standard A pretty wedding occurred at the home of Mr and Mrs J S May of Bloomfield today at high noon when their daughter Miss Bessie and Mr Hugh Marshall of Bardstown were united in marriage The ceremony was performed by Rev W R Anderson of the Bardstown Presbyterian church and was beautiful and appropriate The bride was ex quisitely gowned in white and the groom wore the conventional black A number of visitors were present of whom were Mr and Mrs J P Marshall Messrs Chas Marshall Logan Marshall and Joseph Marshall Louisville Miss Margaret Mattingly and Mr Richard Smith of Bardstown Imme dfately afte the wedding tney left for Louisville and other cities for a trip of ten da- ysKeep Your Bowels Open A Safe Certain Home Remedy that is Sold By All Druggists A fact any doctor will verify Is that constipated people suffer most from dis ease Regular bowel action is absolutely necessary to health People who are constipated either part or all of the time must use something to make their bow els move This should not be a violent purgative or a cathartic that merely tears Its way through the bowels empty ing them of waste matter for the time but leaving them In a weakened state that prolongs the constipated condition Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin Is an easy pleasant natural laxative that removes the waste matter and establishes regular dally movements without pain or gripe Children and delicate women should never be given strong physic for it not only weakens the bowels but the entire system Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin serves as a tonic and an aid to digestion as well as a laxative that is certain in its effect upon the most obstinate old cases and yet safe and pleasant for a baby With the first few doses the ill effects of constipation such as dyspepsia indi gestion liver trouble biliousness flatu ency sour stomach sick headache bloat ed stomach etc quickly disappear It is a remedy that should be in every home for every member of the family at some time has need of a safe sure laxative Mrs J C Cooper Chicago HI writes I Use Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin for myself and family I keep it on hand constantly as I find it to be a most pleas ant laxative and Is all you claim for It Sarah J Houser Eureka Springs Ar- ksaysI would have been dead had it not been for Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin It Is the best medicine I ever used for constipation indigestion and biliousness M R Zericel Troy Ohio considers it the best known laxative for children We are glad to send a free sample to anyone who has not used It and will give it a trial Write today ftp Pepsin Syrup Co 305 Caldwell Bldg Montlcello IllAD druggists sell it at 50c and WOO per bottle + + EGG ST ForiSsle iPEKIN DUPK EGGS Stock from NDIANRtJNNER DEN GOOSE EGGS4stpck from Mrs BF Jackson AT 7OC Each r Mammoth Bronze Turkey Eggs Mrs Wright Straine- 12 12C Each gnncounty BUFF URPINGTON and s a WHITE LEGHORN EGGS 100 FOR- SETTIMg OF 15 Ih T E BALLARD R F D No5 Springfield Ky CLUBBING RATES WITH LOUISVILLE DAILIES LouisvilleTimes 50G CbarierJournal 644 Same including Sunday 8 20 The Sun and the daily Courier Journalany three days in the weekJHB 7fi The Sun one year and the daily 4 CourierJournal any three days in the weekYsixmonths 2 30 The Sun and the Sunday Cour ierJournal one year 2 SOT n e dailyHeraldThe Sun and the Louisville Evening Post one year 4 80 n rn The Sun and Daily Kentucky SUUJinn nal bth nyrar c t f J gyiA ah Fc THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY APRIL 29 1908 M 11t t A Good GardenIH IlklSt Hots Spade- Etc Etc And the H Beet Garden Plow withMARKET 1merBest Garden Tools The successful farmer is Ithe farmer who has the best i the successful gardener is the man who has the best tools We car Y the BEST in stock our pncesaretVERY reasonable In a our line of toolsi ecomt I JiJ t iJiJiJiJJiJiJSiJ iJiJiJiJiJiJ iJ iJiJiJiJiJa iJ iJiJiJ 3iJiJ WE WANT YOU TO SEE OU W iji T T PERFECTION OIL STOVES f 1 1m iji t THERE ARE NONE BETTER W tfrEEEE E EEiE EaEEEEEE EEE Ei rEiz EEIEEEEEhEEE Do You Need a Cooking Stove r Range If so it will pay you to see our line Full Jine Lawn Mowers Refrigerators Water Coolers etc 7 When You need usfigger SHULTZRIEDSPRINGFIELD s KENTUCKYl I SPRINGFIELD SUN ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY t1 SUBSCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR In Advance J ROGERS GORE Editor and Publisher tered at the postoffice at Springfield fwKy for transmission through the mails as secondclass matter ir TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION OaeYear JLOO flliJllonthst 50 Three Months 25 UTln writing io have your address changed erisg9mgaswellasw 1t3ent ANNOUNCEMENT FOR CONGRESS We are authorized to announce the Hon Ben Johnson of Nelson county as a candidate for re I FourthCongressiona1Distnct action of the Democratic party FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce A C Kimball as a candidate for the nomina countysubjectDeputies Richard Bohhtt Sam v Campbell Will Merritt Sanders and f Hubert VirginFOR SHERIFF F IAhdersonCroake Geo Powell Sam Hale and Ha R EddlemanV x Mercer lQuntYu manVihous witnessed a novel spectacle It was the sheriff of a mountain k Franfortr penitentiaryfirhis wife who stoodguarddver The claim of Mrs John Marksbury against the Southern Railway was settled Friday she receivin 1700 It Will be remembered that fujuredatary by the tram striking the buggy in FVaf The people may not know it but sodfromplies to Mercer county The fine from 5 to500 The pikes should beautiful as well as the yards Tuesday afternoon Coroner Gibbs re iceivert a hurryup call from GeoHen iderson colored who lives on Warwick treet He went down to Hendersons draggintoed front porch the remains of a two monthsoldchild which had evidently been buried to which Henderson objected hence the call for the coroner r An inquestl wias reinterm t of the body was orderedj GET MARRIEDANY TIME send us orders weddin invitations we have the latest styles prices and do best work Samples at this JoweStI RII IIiRRRERRR RR Ii TM1VPUBLIC SALE THURSDAY MAY 14 t at I oclock17 7 i ei As Administrator of Albert Sl1ehJ7 will offer for sale at the Eastof1vlaudlttr OneMare and Colt Oneag dHors1 One Milk Cow a Six Good Steers One Buggy land One Breaking Plow CultivatorAbout eat vi i Hoes Diggers Shovels Etc Etc On Wheat Fan Some Wire About 200 pounds of Meatlen gallons ot Lard r l eK 114 Acres of Land will Probably be sold at same time fTerjiiis Made Known on Day of Sale J Chas ShehanSM Campbell Auc Administrator Albert Shehan 2I IfII IIIItfJi t J 7 t 0 Republican Convention Last Saturday the Republicans of Washington county met at the Court- House in mass convention to select del egates to the district convention to beheld at Elizabethtown May 5and the State convention to be held in Louis villeon the following day The con vention was called to order by County Chairman W F Grigsby and Hon J W Lewis and Marshall Duncan unanimous y chosen Chairman arid SecT retary respectively Upon assuming the chair Mr Lewis made a stirring speech Resolutions were adopted in structing for Wm H Taft for Presi dent for ov Willson Auditor James and Hon John W Lewis for delegates at large txr the National Convention for T J Jackson of Marion county and Dr D W Gaddie of LaRue coun ty for delegates from the fourth district to the National Convention Dr Ben L Bjruner was given the instruc tions for tate Central Committeeman from this district Sunday School Anniversary The t school celebrated its eighteenthanniversaY last Sunday While therie were no unusualservices the occasion was one of much pleasure especially to the older members who have seen the school grow in useful ness as the weeks passed by IThe school waS organized with 24 me berg it now has 194 Jndge W E Selec man has served the school continuous lyas Superintendent since its organiza tion On last Sunday the pupils and teachers presented the Superintendent with a handsome pair of gold cuff but SeIlecmansuccess ot the school and is naturally much gratafied over the strides of ad vancement it has man- eLolsalonAexander Miss na Logsdon and MY J E Alexander were married in Indianapo s Ind Wednesday April 22 Miss Logsdon is a daughter of Mr and Mrs W F Lo sdonformerly of this place but now a resident of that city while Mij Alexander is a promising young man of that city Mr and Mrs Alexander will make their home in Indianapolis WhaYneIlld The fm ny friends of Col R E Whayne Of the Texas neighborhood will b sorry to learn that he has been quite for several weeks of lagrip conYatgpresent i not improved It is to be hoped that the genial Colonel will soon recover t eFMr and Mrs F R Neal will move to Louisville the latter part of the summerthat they are to be absent trom Spring thatbey riot toI make Louisville their permanent home Mr and Mrs W DIClaYBrooke will occupy Mr Neals residence in this city f Granted Pension r Through the efforts of Congressman isBen Johnson Edward Batse11of this place has been granted a pension of 12amcnth Notice The books and notes of Drs RoBards Hyatfare in my hands for collection are requested to call at once and settle W E SELECMAN 50 i SECOND HAND SEWING MACHINES FOR SALE All MktkesGood as New GOOD ONES RANGING IN PRICES FROM 150 to 15 All GUARANTEE to do GOOD WORK goodMachme IJP BISHOP At B hilt Bishops Livery Stable SPRINGFIELD KY The CARPET w ept IAtThe BIG STORE IIs especially Attractive this season This stock is Try larger than usual and you will find here EXTRA VALUES I in the different grades of Axministers Velvets II Body Brussells Tapestry Brussells Ingrain Carpets Mattings Room Size Rugs Linoleums and Small Rugs I Rugs I With Hardwood Finish Border I Are the Correct thing for your Floor andwe have a fine assortment of them In size 9x12 from I 1Oto4O Eachi IIas E l f WindowShadesDraperies Awnings and Porch Shades Large Stock Mattings 1 5c to 40c per yd1 Matting Rugs size 36x72po 65c each Jute Smyrna Rugs 30x60 98c 1 Velvet Rugs 27x54 139 H I Velvet 36x72325b PressGoods Neckwear l Specials for Friday and Saturday Hope Cotton 813c per yd White Counterpanes 93c Extra good India Linon The ROBERTSON = CLAYBROOKE CO INCORPORATED Ice Cream and Strawberry Supper The ladies of the Catholic church will give an Ice Cream and Strawberry- Supperin the room under the Opera House on Saturday May 16 Every body is cordially invited to attend 7i FORCE i 1 Horace Whats y our fatheVs busi ness my boy Boy iE asnt got er business HoraceI mean what does he work at BoyE doesnt work es a police Husbands Testimonial A Burman witness looking in the prime of condition deposed complacently in a criminal case that he had no occupation My wife a good careful and hardworking woman supports me he addedCalcutta States man FENWICK The farmers will be late with crops this titrcon account of so much rainy Mr George Roberson and son Cleo were guests of Mr and Mrs Lon Bar ker Thursday night Miss Annie Kelly ot Louisville visi ted fri nds and relatives at this place last week Mrs Lizzie Anderson and daughter Rosa were guests of Mrs Myrtle Smith last Friday Mr and Mrs W ABarker spent Saturday with Mrs Nannie Fenwick and family Miss Lou Logsdon is spending this week with her sister Mrs JDiana r Belts Neckwear Etc Etc is added to each week and you should see our stock before making any purchases vase IOc yd Sf man quite their weather being Smith of this place Mrs Diana Smith and daughters Misses Maggie and Eliza and their vis itor Miss Lou Logsdon were the pleas ant guests of Mrs Lizzie Anderson and family Sunday last Mr Alvie Perkins and family spent Sunday with Mr Bob Graves and fam flyLittle Bargie Graves is on the sick list at this writing Mr Taylor Harmon and son Sam of near Lebanon Mr and Mrs Will Har mon and little child and Mr and Mrs Durwood Shewmaker ot the Mackville vicinity and Mr and Mrs John Har mon and children spent Friday with Mr and Mrs Jim Harmon of this place Misses Ella Lizzie and Emma Adams and little nephew Thomas McCarty therlySaturdayMisses Sadie and Louise Fenwick spent Saturday night with their sister Alma Fenwick of near this place Mr J W Barker and family and Mr Lon Barker and family were guests of Mr and Mrs Elvine Yaste and family SundayMr Nathan Payne was at Booker t Sunday afternoon Mr Lon Barker soldon bay mare to Mr Ray Logsdon of Canary Price 120 Mr and Mrs C W Adams and Mrs J B Fenwick spent Sunday at thee eome of their parents Mr and Mrs Dan Rogers of near this place Messrs Clarence and Kent Graves were with their sister Mrs James Lanham Sunday Miss Anna Logsdon formerly of this place but now of Indianapolis Ind was married April the 18th to Mr rAlexander E Master Edgar Barker of Springfielcfr r was the guest of his brothers at this place from Saturday until Monday Messrs Burr and Steve Begley of the Texas community were guests x f their parents Mrr andMrs S C Beg ley Sunday j Seyeral this place attended county court Monday Miss Alma Fenwick spent Sunday at her home at this place Mr Edd Fenwick of CanazFenwick Sunday Misses Pearl and Sadie Fenwick Batk ie e e el W WLGrahamsStocK H Fancy Boy9 CQMBINED STALLION Young George iIJ DRAFT STALLION 1 At 800 My Jack Black Hawk HI Is one of the finest animals ever seen in Washington county and my Jack BILLIE ROBERTSO has extra largeIbone and heavy body These animals can not beoutclassed in this section of the State It will pay you to come and see them before breeding BOTH JACKS WILL STAND AT 97OO HtfW L Graham Cardwell KJ 11Iti Ii ro JII HE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY APRIL 29 1908 s- TE3i 9 II Saturday Salei FOR CASHOn hext Saturday ray 2t 1 will4onduct another Saturday Sale and I am anxious for yuu to study the prices quoted below These prices will astonish you and you will doubtless wonder how it is possible to sell goods at such low figures without comein6 BARS of ALL KINDS OF SOAP 25c I 17 pounds best Granulated Sugar 100 19 pounds best Brown Sugar 100 Three pounds Fancy Head Rice 25 Three cans of CornJ 25 Three cans of the best jPeaches for Pies 25 jThree cans of the best jTomatoes 52 The best fySples for per can 05 Salmon per can lJ 10 Largo can of the best Tomatoes r I 0 BEST GREEN or BLACK TEA per pound SOc I Highest Market Prices Paid For Country Produce I Ernest C Coxf r Dr G1 T1 Burton DENTISTITeeth Extracted With out Pain vVJ- V CROWN WORK A SPECIALTY All Dental Work Strictly First class Springfield Ky Office in Hagon Block up stairs f Local News Notes teoR Mattingly of Bardstqwn will be in Springfield Wednesday May fij with plants and flowers fc FOR SAXE Two sets single harness in d one set doubleharness 1 e G W LYON See our Bed Room Suits and get rices at MRS LIZZIE CAMPBELLS t VfMiss Nell Greene nas accepted a pc anion with Miss Willie Knott and invites her friends to call and see her I Insure in the Farmers Home Insur iance Cbmpany the only company that pays its losses in full JN Wells General Mpj Junction City Ky COURT DAY DINNER The ladies of the Maud Christian church will give a Court dydinner in Springfield May 25 for the benefit of the church The Ladies of Bethlehem Baptist church are requested to give all the eggs laYy ed on the first Sunday in Mav for missions Money or eggs can be left with Mrs R L Arnold at Texas Thanking you in advance I remain yours respectfully Mrs J M Begley Get9ur prices on furniture before you buy On the corner Riedels old stand J MRS LIZZIE CAMPBELL j NOTI9EPartIes having claims D Peterson assigned will present same to the undersigned prop erly proven and those indebted to the said Peterson will please call and pay Mrs Peterson at Texas Or the the un dersigned Notes and accounts must be paid W f Claybrodke 1 Assignee J D Peterson See our nice Room Chairs at 500 for six atS Lizzie Campbells Furniture Store t IF YOU WANT THE BEST FLOUWSASK YOUR GROCER FOR Pride of Washington or Springfitlds Choice MANUFACTURED BY L W iJARBOE CO Highes market price paid for WHET CCCCOCGGOOOGGOOOOCOOCGGOOO NAND SOME DISPLAY OF SPRINGt T STYLESl AT IIIUuIIIII i 9 Grundy Mclntires Ladies Srping Suits frQm 7 to 25- Boys 1 4 L Knee Pant Suits150and up New and hands jrtie line of Ladies ShIrtWaists and Skir- tsHANDSOME4 LINE MENSH CLOTHING f 1Ii J ti 1 t 25tBest Green or Black Tea per pound 60 Best grade of Navy Beans per pound 05 Six packages ot Arbuckles Coffee for 100 The best Maple syrup per quarL j 35 Three Bars of Long Tom Washing soap 10 Oranges per dozen 2or Lemons per dozen v Bananas per dozen I f2IIf 1 Dining Springfield Kentucky I DR W V STALLARD DENTIST SPRINGFIELD KY PHONE 72 v TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN OR DANGER NoCharge When Plates are Wanted FOR SHERIFF In this issue of The Sun will be found the announcement of l Mr S J Andersonfor sheriff of Washington r county subject to the action of the Democratic party His deputies are Messrs Byron Croake Geo Pow ell Sam Hale and H R Eddl man These gentlemen are all well and favorably known to the people of Wash ington county Each is a strong Democrat and in the past has done good work for the party Mr Anderson and Mr Eddleman are now deputy sheriffs and all win testify that they have made efficient and painstaking officers These gentlemen ask that their claims be given consideration On May the 5th and 6th at the Chris tian church will be held the District Convention of the C W B U and the Sunday School Convention of the Chris tian church To this convention all are invitedand especially the Sunday Schools and workers of this town There will be three sessions each day beginning at 9 a m each morning 2 p in each afternoon 8p ITU each eve ning This District is composed of the counties of Jefferson Spencer Bullitt Nelson Marion and Anderson All del gates from a distance will be given homes All come and help us to make this a joyous occasion v COMMITTEE OF PUBLICATION STOCK SALES Auctioneer S M Campbell reports the following sales for Monday county court day Four heifer calves 13 per head one pearl lug bull 24j six twoyearold steers 30 per h dsix twoyearold steers 2650 two steers 3250 one cow and calf 65 one cow and calf 57 one cow and calf 34 nine cattle 3330 per head one iJull25 twosteer calves 1725 five h ifer calves 12 per head twelve yearling steers 21351 per head one twoyearold colt one yearling colt 39 one mare and mule colt 95 one mare and colt 150 one six Yearold mare 12250 one old ijiare 2475 one fouryear old4 horse 91 one old horse 45 one old horse 42 one old horse 51 one old mare 75 one three earold horse 130 one sow and pigs 15 one sow and pigs 1275 one sow and pigs 1720 efgh teen shoats 290 per head Keeps Them Healthy IChas Stephenson Clintonville Ky says I cured my hogs with Bourbon Hog Cholera Remedy and have since used it as a preventive and they have not been troubled with disease or sick ness Sold by all druggists Edison Columbia Phonograph I RECORDSE9N RUSSELL Springfield Ky HILLSBORO We are having some very cold weather At present for the time of year Our Sunday school is progressing nicely at present Rev Sutherland the popular Superintendent is doing some- goodwork All interested in this work aie requested to be present next Sun day at three oclock A large crowd from this place at tended county court at Springfield Mon day Mr Dick Shewmaker of Botland visited friendsj and relatives here Fri day and Mr Jessie and family at tended meetin Thomas Grove Sunday Mr Albert has purchased the Settles place on Mays creek Price 38575 Mrs Mollie Clark who has been con fined to her room for sometime is improving We were sorry to hearof the death of Mrs T E Willson which occurred last Saturday The Bereaved family have the sympathy of the entire community Willie Reed Hines spent Monday with his aunt Mrs Florence Smith near Springfield Mr Henry Simms and wife spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr L R White NOTICE All persons indebted to us are urged to settle at once as books Will be placed in an Attorneys hands about May 10- Respectfully Shultz McElroy WILLISBURG Rev Cole delivered two interesting sermons here last Sunday morning and evening Enoch Pmkston of SholbyviHe visi ted his cousin Mrs Merritt Foster one day last week Mrs Ruby of near Mackville died plicaItion of diseases Funeral services were conducted the following day at this is iTheshocked and much grieved to hear of the tragic death of Mrs Florence ViI son which occurred Saturday morning April 25 Mrs Wilson had been a resi dent of this county since 1890 She was known to be a kindhearted Chris tian woman and loyed by all who knew her Her death has thrown a cloud over this community which will not pass away for many years Your correspondent and a host of friends extend their deepest sympathy to the bereaved family and may God help them to bear their great trouble Notice Notice All persons indebted to the estate of J M Burton deceased please call a the Peoples Deposit Bank and settl their accounts It necessary for the estate to be settled immediately Also all persons holding claims against said estate iplease present them properly praven J A BOULWAKE Executor J M Burton Deceased 0000 O O O O fQO O 0 naNoteso 0 Visitors In and OutjofTownJA o Round Up Q Personal News nQoeonooo Mr H M Gruridyj was in Wake field SundaytMessrs C W jHagan and Jim Spalding of Lebanon were in town Sunday Mr Tom Edelen of Louisville spent Sunday and Monday with his sisters Misses Kate and Carrie Edelen Fire Marshal Neikirk spent Sunday at home Miss Anna Cooper of Louisville is visiting at the home of Mrs Teresa Hagan Mr L 0 McCarty and Dr John Spalding Mrs Wright and Miss Mabel Price were at St Marys Sunday Miss May Curry is quite in of lung trouble Mrs Newel McClasky and daugh ter Miss Ethel of Bloomfield are vis iting Mrs McClasky sisters the Misses Brown Mr Harry Brown of Lebanon was here Monday on business Mr and Mrs Everett E Buster of near Harrodsburg spent Sunday and Monday with Mrs Busters parents Mr and Mrs J Y Mayes Mr Byon Parks is in Louisville on business Messrs Wathen Simms and Will Robertson were at St Marys Sunday Mrs J L Wharton and daughter Miss Kate are spending this week in Louisville Mrs L H Beilehaum has returned from a visit to friends and relatives in Louisville Miss isabelle Medley has returned to school at Nazareth after spending several days at home Mrs Alexander Lewis Jenkins Has returned to her home in Cincinnati after a visit to her father Mr G A Duncan andfamily- Miss Nellie Simms whoattends school at Nazareth spending a few days with her parent Mr and Mrs J F Simms 4 DrW V Stallafd was in Louis yille last week Mrs James Carothers of Bards herlsisterMiss returned to Louisville after a visit tc the Misses Russell MrC L Price was in Louisvillp Tuesday Mr J S Yankey was in Lexington last week Mr Arthur McGill was in Lebanon Tuesday Miss Ellen Gregory has returned to school at Harrodsburg after a visit to her father Mr J F Gregory Mr W E Greene has returned to LaGrange after a visit to his father Mr J F Greene and tamily Mr Piani of Louisville returned home Monday after spending several days with Mr J F Pettus rMr arid Mrs E M Taylor are here to spend several weeks and are at the Walton Hotel =Mr Nick Ray is here from Lebanon to spend a few days with his par ents Dr and Mrs W W RayIMrs C A Hourigan of Lebanon and Miss Lily Cocanougher of Perry vine are visiting their sister Mrs C W Stallings Frui1sS Candies SoftDrinks i F have at all tames a fresh line of the best Fruits and Candies that thee market affords at the lowest possible prices and invite the people to come to see meV Soft Drinks i ft Refreshing Soft Drhik s off Q lkinds always on hand Leon Allen IMr John PolinJr has returned Louisville where he has been at tending the University Law school v v Messrs John D Hill and BG jClarkson of Lebanon were int WIi1i Monday i Dr W F Trusty Messrs HiteA Clements and Bryant Miller were in Louisville SundayIMrs G W Lyon and Miss Lizzie Hoskins have been in Louisville thef past week attending the annual meeting of the Womans Home Mission Board if Attorney W F Grigsby is in Danville today to deliver a checkfor 2000 to Mrs Ella Jennings sister of Dr J M Burton and beneficiary off his certificate in the Knights of thetv Mac tcabEescompanied by Mrs Grigsby yf r PLEASANT GROVE I ltt i Mr N P Thompson spent Sunday inv Harrodsburg or Mrs JR Claybrooke visited her par ents Friday and SaturdayyMiss Lavenia OConnor entertained the young people of Pleasant Grove Ja r IMr1ie 1 Leachman who attempted to cross the little Beach at Litsey on last Fnday night c minear having a serious accident e1t mIdway the river the harness broke and freed the horse leaving the buggy and occupants They were rescued by H B Gregory and John Polin t Mrs D A Kelly and children visit d herr father Mr James Reed Saturday and tSunday Miss Sue Reed of the Ridge visa ted Miss Bertha Edgerton last week R M Thompson and wife of Grundy Orphanage visited Mr Thompsons mother Sunday + Those from a distance who attended- Mrs T E Wilsons funeral were Mesr dames Fannie Parks Alice Thompson Wm Caruthers Mr and Mrs James Wilson of Harrodsburg John and Morris Wilson ot Chicago Judge and Mrs BL Litsey at 7 tended the funeral of Mr Steve Biiriei at Mt Zion sundayj=Miss Mayme Donnelly spent Easter with friends here b Mrs Nannie McMillin of Springfield is visiting Mrs H G Shewmaker l Mrs Ewmg of Boyle county is visiting ther daughter Mrs L M Greg DryS t JrIMYII Millinery IIs constantly being added to and each day I am nrepared to show I to the Ladies of Springfield and Washington county a handsome 1and uptodate display All I ask is that my Millinery be inspected I am sure the pretty designs and low prices will do the rest I See My Line ofCommunicinYeilsI IIhave just received large shipment of I HOLLAND ITailored HatsIt is a waste of time to dwell upon the styles of this well I unnecessaryto Imany respects the handsomest I have ever seen Pricesse I I Miss Willie Knott IN JT- x i lf 4 t s THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY APRIL 29 1908 I THE INVISIBLE ICHOIRBy Broughton Brandenburg i11111rf11Copyright She was waiting for me when I got down to the office that morning Iv remember it was a Monday late In May and my stenographer had nptar rived In her place beside the door Iaid not see her immediately and only her trembling efforts to rise at i phmoreisnowy hair pallid face and deepsunk i eyes all in relief from a severe black dress it would be difficult to imag Ine and I confess that I started the- Y merest trifle as she came forward out herrthin hands extended toward meSi I hope this is Mr Lawrence Rand she said in a low eager voice No madam these are Mr Rands offices and I am Mr Duncan one of his partners 4 I am Mrs Dwight Stokes Coleman and it is concerning a most important and peculiar matter which hris to do with my husband Dr Coleman the pastor of the Fifth Avenue Disciples MrnRand I must have help at once or I shall go mad myself My family physi i clan Dr Bowles in Seveilt second street came to us at our request yes t terday afternoon and recommended me to Mr Rand He says that it is a matsr ter outside the bounds of any profes eion except Mr Rands which seems to be the rendering commonplace of things apparently most extraordinary Perhaps if you state the caSe I may be able to assist you and I can at least restate it to Mr Rand on his return from Boston tomorrowIHe will not be The note of disappointment in her voice was so Intense that I was L touched for the tears were constantly welling to her eyes and she could scarcely steady her voice as she wen on to relate her trouble Relieved of her indirection of state ment and put in the proper proportion A her story was as follows A most mya terious circumstance was weighing so heavily on her husbands mind that she feared he was about to lose his reason if it was not already impaired He bad obtained a metropolitan parish only that year was overcoming some bit ter opposition among his church members and was completing the last vol nine pf an important historical work Altogether he was at the critical poin- oL his career and with two sons and two daughters not yet out of college everything was at stake On Sunday the 14th of April a few minutes after he had begun his morn ing sermon he heard distinctly a choir singing an anthem Be thought It a trifle unusual there being no church in the neighborhood from which the music could come with such clearness Themusic was very good and after the iservice he mentioned It to the organist who sat in the organ loft immediately behind the puipit The organist was certain that he had heard no nort been a sound to interrupt the sermon yand1estioned the members of the choir All were positive that they had heard no singing A horrible fear struck a chill to the old clergymans heart Was his mind giving way Were the anthem and the unseen choir th first hallucination the harbinger o coming mental confusion and the first sign of the horrible night of the mind On several succeeding Sundays the same mysterious music was heard by the doctor but by no one else and he was now on the verge of nervous pros tration I assured Mrs Coleman we would take up the matter immediately wired Rand to insure his return and gave him a detailed account of the whole affair when he came in Tuesday night Bright and early on Wednesday morning we were at Dr Coleman house In going over the case again however we found nothing to be in any way different from the facts al ready in hand except that although the voices were always the same the music was different each time With a note from the pastor to the sexton went to the church at 11 oclock 4and posing as an interior decorators estimate clerks we slowly inspected every inch of the Interior It was four oclock in the afternoon when we left and all that we had found can be told tn a few words s The church more than 30 years old was deadly commonplace in its de tails It had plain old pews wide and heavy an oldfashioned organ and loft in front of which extended a semicircular rostrum wIth steps at the right side a reading desk at the front edge of the rostrum and behind It the usual shelf shaped sounding board The fittings around the pul pit were all very plain and simple al though rich in their massiveness s V The only really new things were these the furnace heating appliances f had been changed to steam heat and the gas flxtpres to electric wiring and lights tired disgusted and quite readywto believe the old clergyman mentally unbalanced Rand waS bit terly determined to go on Said he Duncan I am going to fly in the face of facts In this matter F Purpose to hunt for the impossible Kind ly arrange to have the Gallahan agency send me 50 men at the studio to tmorrowmornlng to gather data on all eri t 1didof see Rand that evening It fact I did not catch a glimpse of him till Saturday evening Then he was white Worn tired and plainly unsuccessful ks he came into the club din ingroom where I was awaiting him and sat down opposite me with a faint brief smile Rand itoyed with the table silver a moment before he spoke then he said curtly Will you go with me to the Disciples church tomorrow morning I ask this because I have written Dr Coleman a note saying that it will be necessary for me to- go into the pulpit with him and I want you to sit in the first row I burst into a hearty laugh at the idea of Rands posing as a clergyman but neither the ethical nor humorous ases of the situation seemed to him The next morning Rand appeared In church in clerical garb The strIck- en clergyman his white head bowed on his hand as he leaned on the arm of his chair never looked up after pre Rand as Rev Dr Carleton mith of Chicago who would read the morning lesson From my seat In the first pew perhaps 20 feet fromthe exact spot where the speaker was standing I could observe every movement that both he and Rand might make lt wad fully 15 minutes before any thing unusual occurred Suddenly the old clergyman s voice took on a rasping note = an inarticulate cry of agony and des peration He went on speaking me chanically with his eyes closed Rand sat motionless but with the manner of a tiger about to spring He was lis tening and I could tell from his face that he also Was hearing what was beating I in Dr Colemans earsthe rolling anthem of the unseen singers As for me I could not catch the faintestsound beyond a low eonf ed murmur Rand removed the m ro Which he always carried for magnifying sounds once or tyice after a few seconds then quietly drew some sheets apparently a small set of notes from life pocket found some thing folded the pages and instantly was lost in the most profound thought Dr Coleman was staggering struggling trough his address I stood ready to rush to catch him should he reel and fall forward from the pulpit There were evident signs of deep concern for him in the congregation Perhaps it was only two minutes but it seemed an hour that this situation held Then Rand rising unobtrusively reached forward and turned off the desk light A moment later a look of relief came over the old clergymans face He opened his eyes paused a thent60 seconds I knew from the hand to his ear that he was still listening Then be turned on the light grace more andagain listened He next said something In a low voice to Dr Cole man arid settling back comfortably folded his arms and listened to the sermon Ilat his ease He had solved the mystery How I endured the halfhour till Rand and I were walking down the avenue arm fn arm with the happy old clergyman I do not know Dr Colemanand he had already had some explanatory words together for the first thing I heard was But m y dear Mr Rand how did ou make so wonderful a discovery can hardly realize it is a mystery no longer It was really very simple after all Dr Coleman replied Rand Through the Callahan men I col lected in advance among other things everyfmicrophone I discerned that it was Pfeisters Ave Maria that was being sung somewhere this morning its echoes apparently audible to your ears alone From my indexed notes I found that the only church where this number was being sung was the Church of the Revelation on the West side a mile away a distance far too great of course for the natural conveyance of sound Instantly how ever it flashed over me that this was one of the old churches in which I had learned the old soundingboards of the Teleautic Company had been placed Here were the same music and the same soundingboardsbut no wiring had been put In 1 looked at the base of the soundingboard beside me No wiring was there now Yet there must bea connection There must be wires wireless reproduction being eminently absurd As I sat absorbed in thought I raised my eyes and enhanced ta see that the electric wires to the desk light ran over the top of the sout dtng board One chance in a million fa chance connection by the electric lighting company Rising I turned off the light as you may remember andthe music ceased to be audible I turned the light on and the Ave Maria could be beard to a close You were alone In hearing the faint soundwaves so clearly because your ears were in the exact focus of the radii of the soundingboard I no ticed yesterday that the other church services began at 1115 and I will guarantee without visiting the audi torium of the Church of the Revela placedtfiattf you were in the habit of keeping your desk light burning all through the service and if you stood just where ton preach you would hear the other sermon and all the rest of the music We visited the other church after lunch arid found all the details fitted Rands theory tb a nicety The mov ling of a plug In the Edison district plant one thirtysecond of an inch forever hushed the voices of the un seen singers + 1 f r The United States Government Reports FavorablyfThePrinc- iPalNewspapers in Kentucky Illinois Indiana and Ohio will publish this week the startling information that a 260acre apparently worthless hill in Kentucky has been found and proven to be one of the richest pieces of ground on the face of the earth This 260 acres contains a horizontal nine and one half t 2 foot ledge of the most valuable rock in existence i The government Representative who visited the property in his report issued by the United States Geological Suryeymade the startling statement that there are but two ledges of rock like it iii the orldone in Bavaria which has been supplying millions of dollars worth of thetolithographic printing presses in every civilized nation on the globe the o thergroundof the gY foot ledge of lithographic stone at the average selling price per pound would bring more money than an acre t ofi Wheat would yield by harvesting a crop every year for two hundred thousand years JA Simple Proposition After Allr Products that are rare and high priced are so because of their scarcity It is difficult to believe that rock in any form especially jwhen found in a ledge so tremendous in area that it will take 500 years to exhaust sells from 11 to 50 cents per pound but such is a fact and is only explainable because there exist but two quarries in the world Such is the statement of theUnited States Geolog ical Survey This find will make its owners multimillionaires will enrich the corporation and pay dividends from 80 to 500 percent to its stockholders Fortunately for readers of this paper the property is near by in Kentucky and its stock is offered to the citizens ofthis Commonwealth i to wilt Money is Difficult to t Money can not be made easily It effort skill iUdustry but with this discovery and consequent easilyAUnited States importing annually from Bavaria a of 2300 quarrymanlessgovernment and community interests in in to profits by the quarrymen leased the quarries havd been paid to this nearly sixty royalty It is very Itisof ordinary to twenty times more than f or onyx We Have Undeniable ProofsI I Months were consumed after the discovery in opening up the quarry taking out the rock preparing it furnishing it to ex nton1yequalpossibledividends t To Give One an IdeaA Plain Illustration i j- le i Could furnish fifteen of the 692 Lithographic houses r in the United States altine and pay 20 per centr butthe entire 692 are ready to take product South America Canada the entire Continent will require us their supply Europer t i Write for Reportsand Proofs Write To Day whenthe atfrom The Character of The Proofst Would you question the Governments statement on a 2000 note that it is worth 2000 This wonderful property has the same stamp of certainty and approval In addition the most experienced quarrymen in Kentucky report positively as to the find Again representatives of the leading importers of product fromNew York have visi ted the quarry examined its and extent pronounced theproduct superior and are anxious for this company to reach the position where we can furnish them their sup plies Again we have letters written by experts the workmen who have spent their lives in engraving upon and transferring upon lithographic tone in all varieties ot the highest class commercial and art printing Their verdictis the same All of this testimony can be secured all of these proofs will besubmittedand the opportunity given you to share in xhe tremendous profits that every citizen must enjoy who take advantage of this offer Capital is needed which to purchase the large plant necessary to turn out at the start the 12000000 or 15000000 pounds demanded by the United States The first 100000 shares par value 100 a share will be offered and sold to the first in quirers at a low figure POSITIVELY after the first 100000 shares are sold the remain ing shares necessary to be sold will be marketed at not less than or 100 per share The opportunity is open to you The foregoing facts are almost unbelievable but we are talking about something of easy solution and easily admissable of proof Based upon the minimum earnings of dividends subscribers any 1 f part of 100000 shares will secure the stock atj 11one half its par value therefore 1000 will buy 20 shares which will upon minimum esti mated earnings pay 10 annually and the stock one year after plant is in beJ2500 will buy 50 shares and shouldearn 40 annually stock should be worth one year plant is in operation 40600 5000 andMshould earn 80 annually stock should be worth one year after plant is in I operation 80000 W R WATERSPresident t r 10000 will buy 200 shares and should earn 160 annu ally stock should be worth one after plant is in operation 1600 50OOO will buy 1000 shares and should earn 800 an nually stock should be worth in one year after propuction begins 8000 1000 buy 2000 shares annd should earn 1600 annually stock should be worth one year after production begins16 obooo Make requires experence the develop total Bavaria addition the made who up time million dollars stone fifteen valuable marble out our of the character skilled with par after vear Write for Reportsand Proofs WriteToH Day Take Advantage of The Coupon Below 10IWRITE TODAY W R WATERS President German Lithographic Stone Co Kenyon Building Louisville Ky ofIof lithographing NAME L J STREET AND No CITY LL 12I STATE Wm ROBT LEE JOHNSON Vicepresident r r rrf o l r j w L 4 t r D L BILLINGS Secretary and Treasurer t it 0 T 1 I J i II ii I t I et iT THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY APRIL 29 1908 7 I 1OARD1NGHARUCOALtG MINING COMPANIES About Ten Per Cent of Annual Production Is Held in Reserve for Va rious ReasonsFuel Now Handled by Machinery i New York Storage facilities have been Increased by the anthracite min tng companies within the last five or ix years to an e tent that few people Jutsideof the coal business realize Recently 3 prominent engineer said that it was a conservative estimatet p put the reserve capacity at ten per cent of the annual production Strikes Interrupting production were largely responsible for the wide spread and rapid construction plants Where fuel can now be accumulated for a rainy day The object of the companies Is to render the coal supply steady to prevent the sudden fluctuations in the market which have been at certain pe Tiqds very embarrassing to the entire public A vast outlay of money has been made for the uptodate mechan operated plants which have l Sprung up on the Atlantic seaboard In the coal regions on the great lakes and along the lines of the railroads The result of the outlay will bea year round tranquillity in the coal trale as far as fuel famine is concerned The millions of dollars thus spent have added millions of tons to the total storage capacity Though the investment is one of the kind that in Itself brings in no return it hadto be made The growing demand and the possibility of future interrupt pns of mining made ample storage wit ab JItage otanthracite coal compared With Other branches of the Ware garded as comparatively unimportant Now nothing is more essential to a producing company than to have its Ample reserve a reserve which can be drawn upon at any moment for Vast quantities of fuel in case ofa strike or any other untoward circum stance When it is considered that the marketable output of anthracite Jast year was 67109293 ionsthe ex tent of a ten per cent reserve can1 be Appreciated Coal storage nowadays is a science like mining Itself It has its own pe culiar conditions its experts its in ventions No longer is coal dumped from a car by the crude oldfashioned methods and loaded into another car f oIthe same crude way Electricity arad steam have come into play here as nearly everywhere else The days work is measured in thousands pf ltns the years in millions P t Storage plants represent a large part s6f the capitalization orcoal com Panles The fact that they bring no direct profit in themselves cannot de lay their construction They are a necessity of modern industry The machinery with which they ate equipped though enormously costly is as necessary these days as the storage piles It anthracite produc tion continues to In rease as it las increased in past years more and more capital will be required to be put into storage plants As anthracite and bituminous coal differ in chemical composition and in the manner of their mining so they are yery differently stored As a rule bituminous coal is stored by the consumer or by some middleman Anthracite on the other hand has to be stored by the producing company This Is due in part to the fluctuation in the demand for the several sizes of the hard coal Bituminous coal must be stored in piles mot more than 35 feet to avpid the danger of spontaneo combustion Anthracite can be stored in much deeper piles It can be handled with bucket conveyors and other similar implements on account of its hardness but it must be sd- NSndled that excessive breakage will not result Breakage is a most important consideration in the anthracite industry be ause the smaller the coal the lower the price Every piece of coal that breaks means so muchj transferred from a superior to an Ini ferior variety A coal storage plant that presents the modern state pf the science Is the Lehigh Valley Coal Companys news oneat South Chicago It has a cotni fortable capacity of 125000 tons but this could be stretched under neces sUyThe structure is four times as large as ftie Coliseum in Chicago and- larger than the Lake Shore pass ngei station5It is 540 feet long 2ai feet1 de and 72 feet high iven more remarkable than the Building itself is the mechanical equipment Thirteen men are all that are required for the working force now and 20 will be ample In the season of open navigation when boats arrive daily with cargoes to be un loaded By means of a boxcar load er four men do the work which It used to require 34 to do Hors 15 Years In Prison Altoona PaAfter being kept a close prisoner for 15 years because it ran away and upset a buggy a once vicious horse was liberated the other day and was sold by the owner to Plus Inlow a drayman During the 15 years the horse was never out of its stall although Its aster treated it kindly and fed and tered it regularly When liberated e animal was fat but weak and icould scarcely walk Its hoofs were a foot long and eight Inches were re moved from each of them before shoes were put on OUR HEAVENLY HOME Sway School LCIIDH for May 3 190ft Specially Prepared for This Paper I LESSON TEJXT John 14 Memory verses 2 8 rghouse 61Dore his A his crucifixion PLAGUE An upper rOOm In Jerusalem Comment and Suggestive Thought The world and everything in it is a bundle of needs Everything Is hun Irinksinthestretches its hungry rQots into the soil and Its hungry leaves into thealr Your house Is a focus for incoming supplies of coal and food and a thousand luxuries Every man is hun gry for bread and air and knowledge and love i This sense of need Jn man 4is a good thing Without lit there could be no life no growth When a child is not hungry its parents justly begin to fear for its health jWhen the soul doesnot see its needs it Is in a sad condition j Perhaps the chjef cause of the dis ciples trouble was Christs predicted departure Into the Great Unknown See John 1336 All that have seen their dear ones sUpping from sight un derstand that one of the principal hu man needs and desires is to know whjther they have and if there is jChrist question for them and for us 1 By revealing heaven as a place his Father house Heaven Is a home like place familiar and dear with lights shining for us in the windows and the Father waiting for us at the open doorf2 By revealing heaven as a place of private personal abodes not a vast caravansary In itHare many man sions abidIngpLaces mansions coming from manere tpi remain These are permanent homes not transient tthIas a large many room for all Heaven will contain Immense throngs without being crowded Its children will be as the grains of sand that bartheI oceans waves or the stars that begem the vault of night Yet there is room The many mansions are not all tenantedF B Meyer r 4 By revealing heaven as a prepared place prepared moreover by one best able to make it delight ful since he Is the creator of all del- Ightful things on earth and thor oughly knows our tastes and desires 5 By revealing heaven as the place of communion with ChiIst That was the purpose of his going which sad dened his disciples to make ready a place to which he could bring them for a fellowship without any more parting 4 6 By insisting that what was left afterjistogrievous If it were not so if heaV- en were not this warm loving home like beautiful place I would have told you would have warned you and prepared you I It Is pot enough to know the truth about God or be In the way to God or even to have the divine life in us the human soul longs after God himself Our Lord met this need by disclos- Ing the final supreme truth that he was God If ye had known me recognized my true natureye should have known my Father also For Christ was the complete image of the Father But this answer did nut satisfy Philip He wanted some mar v lous vision of God such as Moses saw on Horeb Perhaps of all the disciples Philip was the least recep tire and the slowest to comprehend the thoughts and spiritual beauty of the Master He was the materialist of the company Rev fy G Green hough Christ emphasized the great truth his oneness with the Father 1 By reminding Philip of the longtime he had been with Christ for he had been among the first disciples and of all the evidenced he had seen of Ohrists Sivinitr 2 By specifying these evidences beginning with the words he had spoken the wonderful parables the beatitudes the model payer the ser mona the private conversations words so gracious wiseand powerful that they must cpme fron God 3 By naming also the works he had done the long series of convincing miracles showing such a mastery of nature disease and death as only God could possibly possess 4 By a personal appeal Believe me when I tell you that I am ln the Father and the Father In me Christ here turns to all the disciples for believe is in the plural and urges them to consider his credibility Was he the kind of man to lie to indulge in empty boasts to be guilty of what if false would be a horrible blas- Phemy I The character of Chrjst even mbre strongly than his miracles proves the truth of his claim to divinity 5 By a warning v 28 that they were not to expect to soe in the Mn Christ thfe awful and splendid majesty ot Jehovah In Christs human body to be sure dwelt all the fullness of the Godhead bodily Col 29 but its outward manifestation was clogged by fleshly limitations by our human Infirmities which Christ took upon him so that he must say while Jin the lIuh My Father is greater than I ThlB an8wer dPhilipg diffl culty j II JJ Dr WF Trusty Prac- ticalDentist SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Dental work at reasonable prices All work guaranteed Office over Haydon Barber BD LAKEInsurance Agent SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident Old Massachusetts Mutual always reliable and the best dividendpaying uy in the world Your solicited r DR 1t W HYATT DR JNO M SPAULDING OFFICEOVER THE RED CROSS DRUG STORE SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE HOURS DR HYATT J 1030 to 12 iii 4 to 5 p imi Dr SPAULDING 2 to4 pni Andinoffice all Night Dr J C Mudd SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKYI jOFFICE OVER 0 J HAYDON8 DRUG 8TO Office Hours 8to 9 A M 1 to 2 PM JJ1 LAMPTON MD SPRINGFIELD KY r Office in Opera House Office phone No 5 Residence No38 MISS ELLA ADAMS NURSE TELEPHONES Day 4 9 T Night 109 T SCOn MAYES- ATTYATLAWv Springfield Ky Washtngtonandand Federal Courts C C McCIIORO ATTYATLAW 1 Springfield Ky Will practice in all State and Federal Courts W D CLAYBROOKE e ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice in the courts of Washington AppealsYE SELECMAN ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice in the courts of Washington and counties and in court ofAppeals MARSHALL DUNCAN r LAWYERI Office in Robertson Building Will practice in the Courts of Wash ington and counties and in the Court of Appeals AMpBELL1 S M AUCTIONEERl Springfield1 Ky specialtyWillable TPhone 84 CUMBERLAND PHONE R F D No1 J E SHELBY BREEDER OF Du r 0 C Swine SPRINGFIELD KY Booking orders for Spring Pigs now EITHER SEX VV B PRINT SALE BILLS AND PRINT TMIfM RIGHT JOHN Y MAYES Funeral Director And Licensed Embalmer SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Best Attention Every courtsey shown Handsome Line of Caskets and Burial Robes Telephone Day 19 Night 74 The SUN ONE DOLLAR A YEAR z Hi i i III 16II Statements letter Heads t I Bill Heads i i Envelopes Cards 1 I I II I Statements Heads oJ Letter Headsj Who will b- ePresident This is a presidential year and every man must read tp keep posted on politics The CourierJournalHENRY Is a Democratic Newspaper but it prints the news as it develops One dollar a year is the price of the Weekly Courier Journal But you can get that paper and THE SUN r BOTH ONE FOR 150If vill or send your order to this paper4NOT to the CourierJournal Daily CourierJournal 600 a Year Sunday CourierJournal 200 a Year We can giye you a combination cut rate on these if you will write this paper The Louisville Times Is the livest paper published anywhere It prints the news right up to the minute Four or more editions every day The price of The Times is 5 a year but you can get The Sun and Times BOTH ONE YEAR FOR 500If you will sendyour order to this pa perNOT toThe Times S 3 J Anything and everything In the way of highgrade commercial printing Our assortment pf job type is complete our press facilities of the bests and our workmen true typographical artists This tells all tile story of our facilities for doing job printing of the kind at the rightprices I i Cards Envelopes Bill 5 I YEAR afternoon regular right A MOST TOUCHINfi AP1EAL falls short of its desired effect if adtdressed to a small crowd of interested listeners Mr Business Man are you wasting your ammunition pn the small crowd that would trade with you anyway or do you want to Breach those who are not particularly inter ested in your business If you do Imake your appeal for trade to the largest and most intelligent iiAudience in ypur commun ity the readers of this paper They have count less wants Your ads will J be read by themj and they will become your custom ers Try it and see r t In Presidential Year 1908 Those Who Want the TRUTH Should Read leAn Independent NewspaperITHE EVENING POST DURING THE YEAR 1908 COSTS LESS THAN ONE CENT A DAY KentuckyGovernors From Isaac Shelby to Justus E Willson mstenceEverymapEngraved of 3500 In addition to this uptothe minute Kentucky map and pictures of all Ken givenwlthpicturesnations steamship routes statistical data In addition to the above there are ninemaps of equal value Including the Philippines Porto Rico Hawaii Alaska late maps of the United States Eastern and Western Hemispheres reports of the last hree national census and much other historical In formation This unique and valuable Atlas ISFREE to ALL EVENING POST SUB SCRIHKIJS If not now a subscriber send 300 for a years subscription by mall or 200 for six months subscription Understand that these rates are mall only and that subscription Price by carrier or agent Is 10 cents per weekrThe Evening Post Is first In everything has the most State news and belt market reports A dally newspaper for the home The Evening Post LOUISVILLE KY Special Price On Alias and Evening Post With This Pap- erTHE POST and THE SUN BOTH ONE YEAR 3 5 o 4 ITHE BEST BUSINESS SCHOOL ON EARTH The best school on earth is the one that gives the best course in the shortest time positionsCLARKSand most uptodate system of Actual Practice Bookkeeping and Shorthand and places all graduates in good positions having many more calls than graduates Schoolis in Session all the Year Individual Instruction and Enroll students any day Get full particulars from the editor of this paper or Rev Granville W Lyon or write direct to the school 1035 Fourth Avenue Louisville Ky J ii1HESAFESTANDQUICKESTWAYTOTRANSFEILMONEY lI 2 IS BY LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE FOR RATES APPLY TO LOCAl MANAGER j g 0 CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE ft TELEGRAPH CO c INCtRfWlATCD lltt t 4 q- I i 1 2THESPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY APRIL 29 1908 T i JI BAKERS STOCK 8 BOUNCING I 1 CONNAUGHT HACKNEYSTAl ION threeewhite teet and snip nose This is a handsome horse itrottingbrec1ipossessing the true hackney style and shape and is a fine actor This I stud coltIfCon I naught 1 LMOKO PEARLyri No 40394 t iRecord 228 trial 218 The greatest trottingbred show stallion eq t 1Lil REDBIRDRegistered 1956 Vbl V A S H B A Great Saddle Horse 1Ther wo Fine Breeding Jacks Same Stand Fair Grounds Telephone 13o I 2 L D BAKER 1 OsS i THE TOBACCO SITUATION IN KENTUCKY 4 I f Lexington Herald I jTo the Editor of the Herald Having Viread so much about the poor i 1 with the 1908 cropcut out I tenantI tQaskr space in your paper to j words in regard to same As to the condition of the tenants in such counties as Fayette Bourbon cfark Scqtt and otner Central Bluegrass counties who have sold both their 1906 and 1907 crops fknow nothing ex cept by comparison of conditions existing m those counties with those in this 1rremingcQunty The tepants of Fleming county that have sold their 1906 itnd 1907 Crops of tobacco at the high prices existing for iSetvio crops are in the best condition financially I have ever known them m tw nty years experience with ten ants For nstanceto illustrate I will cite you to my own tenants who when they had sold and delivered their 1007 crop and paid up all their bills for the year such as groceries clothes hire l help in crop etc one had the sum of 550 left another 350 and still another 375- Nowj with anything Jike manage ment and raising sufficient corn to fat ten their meat hogs vegetables of all lcinds sufficient for the use of their familieS which they will do this year and by the way will require but a small part of their time how will it be possible for those tenants to starve be fore the 1909 crop is grown and mar keted These tenants have worked hard for years and the time has never been be 1 fore until the existing high prices that they could afford to lay off a year for v reii licni the hardest filthiest work one can imagine that of raising tobac 4Co Could there be a more opportune time for a year of rest for this tenant than the year 1908 I am sure that you wll jigree with me that there could inotThese tenants are more thanwill ing and perfectly satisfied to raise no tobacco this I think a great deal and in fact most pf the trouble about wanting to grow lcrop this year f is caused by greedy landlords wanting to have a crop grownJand shielding them selves by taking Iup the cause of the poor tenant In my experience of twenty years with tenants and during the many hardships I have seen them undergo I have neyer yet herd tie onehundreth part of the sympath expressed for them that is now being xpressed by in dependent growing lane lords and it re minds me very rnucfr of a coward I have heard of when in a fight would hold a little child betu een him and his enemy exposing it tc the bullets and thereby shielding himse If I haye in my mind a veal thy grower of a not far distant county who in the 1ast few weeks hs be n in such treat deIploring his almost certain fate of starvation if the 1908 cro be eliminated who two or three win rs ago actually charged his tenant fo pasturing a hen on his premises during the winter Now does anyone for a moment be lieve that such a landlords sympathy for the poor tenant was prompted by any symbathy he ha for him orhlsl Far from it but only by his desire to find some excuse by which he could have a crop raised and still further swell the bulging sides f his own pock etbooka clear cdse bi the coward and the child As still further illui trating the fact that it is the greed and selfishness of the landlord pushing the tenant into the raising of a crop this year I said to a tenant in Fleming burg last court day What are you going to dq about raising a crop of tobacco this year To my astonishnie he answeredI Put it out if I have my way had already heard that his landlord had said that he had cor tracted with his tenants before the nDcrop idea Was originated and that lis tenants were holding him to ittI think if ani investigation of the cases of tenants wanting to raise aI i IS I iy Anouncemeiit 1 J 1fv Jihe CAMPBELLSVILLE MANUFACTURING CO 1 101Campbellsvilie Kentucky V J I Itheyarany farmer needs such as f YARNS LINSEY JEANS FLANNEL BLANKETS 1LADIES FLANNEL SKIRTS ETC Ete t i It Our Motto Honest G odat Reasonable Prices urigbodari AH WOOL Full Width and Fast Colors 1 c 1gett1I Jc HARMON 4er t Macvil1jK y 26l Y GNP 1fE ManagerI rIi 1 i j t I crop this year was made it would show up about like the cases cited As to the condition of the tenants in the central Bluegrass counties as mentioned in the beginning of this letter Ican only judge bya comparison of the fertility of the soil etc in those counties with that of this county Fleming which would favor a better yield in said coun ties and the tenants condition should be correspondingly better J In a growers article in your issueof March 26 he says Should the Equity tobacco all be sold at fifteen cents and the be such tiasers etc tthe grower will not realize more than eight and a half or nine cents Granting such to be true for the sake of argument for such is the only way I would grant it as I do not believe the expense everything c nsid ered wIt amount to anything like that am unthe is still ahead about two dollars over what he would have re ceived had the Equity or pool never ex isted and in addition we independent ngrowersper 100 pounds on the 1907 crop and 1 oonfutantvictory in the history oLthe country has been wdjithat of the tobacco grower over the Tobacco Trust This tgrowerin the society who will take the adyan tage of the growers In answer to the last assertion I will say no man ever saw anything on so large a scale as this movement among the tobacco growers that was perfected in so short a time as it has been before kthebacco is all sold and by the settlement with the growers such a state of affairs is found to exist then let each and every grower independent and Equity in the White Burley district come out to their respective precinfcts and join in organizing a society and putting in as officials of such the very best men the country affords of which I think the present society has a great number then when such has been accomplished let us all growers to a man stand by5 those officials withno scabs or dumpers like we independent growers haye been in the ranks to cause the trouble experienced by the present so iety offi daIs Speaking for myself asan independent grower as I am not in the Equity or pool I do not see how I could de sire to raise a crop this year and there by break down the man in the pool that has made possible the good prices I re ceived fox my 1906 and 1907 crops For instance I sold and delivered to the American Tobacco Company a few weeks ago 38000 pounds of tobacco that brought me more that did 60000 pounds I sold in 1905 or 53000 pounds 1 sold in 1906 What brought about such a price as this Certainly there can be but one answer the pool and it is a clear case that I was bdnefited to the extent of one thousand dollars by the existence of the pool in the price I received for this one crop not saying anything about the benefit I received in the sale of the 1906 crop Yet Lfeel that by the statutory law I have a right to do as I please with that which belongs to me and a perfect right to raise a crop of tobacco this year if I want to but by a higher and more just law of Gods and the golden rule Do unto others as you would have them do unto you I have no right to raise a crop this year and I shall not want to until I see my fellowmen in the pool pla ed upon an equal footing with myself by selling his to bacco at the Equity price I think the best lay to bring about peaceful solution ot the present deplor able state of affairs would be for people to quit talking and writing newspaper articles only calculated to create strife and bitterness go home to their farms and get busy at something other than liaising tobacco and they would be surprised to see how quickly peace would be restored how much easIer their conscience would feel and how few tenants would starve to death be fore the 1909 crop of tobacco was grown and marketed INDEPENDENT GROWER HARDESTY IyMn C Pi Goatley and wife attended churQlat Mt Zion Sunday and dined With Mr J H Gray and family Mra W H Yancey and children spent Sunday with her mother Mrs Lucy Sales Mr Sarah Gray is spending this week with her son Mr JB Gray Mrs W S Y Goodie tt and daughters Velera and Veola were guests of her daughter Mrs C P Goatley Sat urday afternoon W0 Were sorry to hear of the sad death of Mr Steve Baine We extend sympathy to thebereaved ones Messrs Loye Settle and Ed Riley passed through this vicinty one day last week taking pictures W0 are glad to report that Mrs Eliza Mitchell is able fo be out again Mr Ezra Goodlett and wife spent Saturday night and Sunday with his father Mr W S Y Goodlett Mr Will Gray spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr H T Virgin Subscribe tar The Sun LOO year i Bug Bites Man Mr Rpbert Self a wellknown farmer of the Duncan neighborhood was gr ubbinga field on his farm last- Thursdaf when something ran down under suehIa sting th a ballhornet had dropped upon him Mr Self in his efforts tcj get rid of the unpleasant guest egan to unrobe himself and in the meantime the thing had gotten a him on the back The pain he was suffering by this time was intense and his gesticulation and franc effoijts toget off his shirt attracted the 200Iyards a vay who ran to his assistance When Mr Self and the other man had succeeded in removing Mr Selfs clothing his unpleasant visitor was found to- eb a bug about an inch long with tail and teeth like a crawfishs pinchers and emitted a very unpleasant odor which niade the men sick When Mr Self began dressing himself the odor was so fearful that he badto hold his ose with one hand While he got his- lothingc on as best he could with the ther The flesh about the wounds in bugbegriver bottom and got the juice of the yardplanting vine with which he- reated the wounds and pressed the uice from a quid of longgreen over each which gave him relief He was in town Saturday looking as well as usual and was a visitor at the Herald office He says that ot all the strange things seen in that country nobody has before een a bug like that one He illed the bug all right Harrodsburg Herald BUILDING A NEW JERUSALEM Traveler Notes Distinct Advancement Made by ilnhabitants of the Holy City Writirig from Jer saleinto a friend in Nev York Adolf Siirner who made a tour of the United States last year to study economic and social conditions say I know the energy and the reative power of your people New states great railroads monster works ofen gineeringj and architecture are taken as matters of course and excite little comment But when I see what is being done here I must reserve a fraction enthusiasm for the peo pIe of Jerusalem They are not goaded on by competition and their urrcundings make for indolence and stagnation Nevertheless a spirit of progress pas developed which com mands respect If you lived here you wou1l know what a new house in Jerusalem means and you would stand aghastas I did when I was told that 800 had been completed in the last three months Jerusalem is shaking ojff its garb of antiquity a new Jer ualem is building A Permanent Position There was riot even standing room In the six oclock crowded car but Qne more passenger ayoung woman wedged her way along just Inside the doorway Each time the car took a sudden lurch forward she fell help lessly back and three times she landed In the arms of a large comfortable man on th back platform The third time it happened he said quietly r Hadnt you better stay here WHITE HALL I We are glad to report plenty of fruit as the cop has not been damaged but very httle by the cool weather W JI Matherly bought a yoke of oxen for 85- Lawrence Walker bought a bunchof hogs for 10 Mrs B JF Divine is very low with consumption Mrs Eobert Ch rleyIS very much improved after a severe illness Mr Eel Bowles and wifespent Sunday with tpe latters parents Mr and Mrs Reubeh Bottoms Mrs CLF Burton spentfTuesday last with Mrs W T Bottoms Mr Sabe Cooksey and wife attended church at Mackville Sunday Mrs W T Bottoms and sister dined with Mr John A Sharp and family ot Mackville Sunda Messrs Herbert and Clay Shew maker visited relatives at Tablow Sat urday and Sunday Mr Worley T Baker spent Friday night with Mr Sabe Cooksey and fam ily and entertained quite a number of friends with a graphaphone He is a- very energetic agent Poultr Raising Pays Now is the time of year to feed your fowls a good tonic R41144 cures Cholera Roup Gapes and Limberneck When fed as a preventive it not only keeps them healthy but makes them lay jrive each sick fowl 3 to 5 drops three times a day As apreventive feed it in the feed three or four times a week Turkeys require a smaller dose Price 50 cents Guaranteed by Haydon Robertson Druggists 1908SSEASON b FLOATER NO 8315 BookByby Volunteer 55 a son of Hambletonian 10 J 1st dam Mary by Star Almont 6673 a full brother to AlmontJr1829 Allie 2380 and Fieldmont 5050 alLof them producers Dam ofJustin2nddambyPilotJr J2nd dam of Floater was by Pecks Idol177 he by Mem brino Chief 11 and out of a thoroughbred mare by American Eclipse 3rd dam a thoroughbred mare by bir Archy 4 5 and 6 darns thoroughbreds surefoalest colts in this county are just two two old but are fine style andaction and dQersSTONEWALL 1906Fifteenten of them brought their owners 1000 These are facts not hotair statement He gets more highprice mules than any jack in the county i TERMS Floater 12 to Insure a Living Colt Stonewall 8 for horse and 1o for mare mule permissIOnforfeit willnotI wish to thank the public for their former patronage and solicit a coil tinuance of satiie J E SHELBY Have You Used If not then do so when you want a good satisfactory Paint for all purposes both inside and outside Color cards and prices urnishedon application StrasselGans Paint Co 1NCO PORATEDI Paints Oils es 215 W Market St Louisville Ky I WOOLWANTED The farmers of Washington and adjoining counties will do well to communicate with one of the undersigned before disposing of their woolVl want wool and will pay the highest prices Will receive at points to suit farmers w S GIBBS McGLUREMAYES 1r UNGFIELD KY I I The Springfield Sun 100 per year The Sun and CourierJournal 160 SUBSCRIBERS FREE COLUMN WiP Hatchett Mackville has for sale 45 head of young steers A L Perkins Rt 3 has for salea good 3yearold milk cow with 3rd calf J W Shirley Willisburg has for sale a 7yearold family mare G T Clements Rt 1 has for s le ybaledstraw H D Stiles Rt 3 has fqrsalei itofresh milk cows 41 1izieMcLaughlinsbushels of corn i I Mrs B L Litsey has for salerflBiiff Orpington eggs 15 for LQO hasforeggs 15 for 75c L YTr Campbell near town has for sale work horses and one work mule Call at Campbells furniture store Mrs B D Lake Springfield has for isforS E Shewmaker Rt 3 has tor sale todriveMrsJ I Martin Rt 1 has for sale single comb Rhode Island Red e yard35cMrs S 6 Tucker Rt 1 has for sale Rhode Island Reds eggs 50c fore 15 a 3hasAlsoBarred Kyhas15tand 20c a piecei 3hasPjymouthRock saleLightNOTICE If you are going to raise chickens raise the laying stock Single Comb Brown Leghorn eggs for sale ChristieLebanon j f salerBarred r Mrs T K Smith Springfield has for50cMrs L N Reed R F D3 has for sale eggs from pure S C B Leghorn stock 100 for 15 or 160 for 30 Albert Hines Rt 3 has for sale a nice sow and nine pigs Also six shoats which will weigh about 85 pounds Mrs John S McElroy Springfield 50cforMrs LE Ross Pt 1 has White Pekin duck eggs at j7r Also two Pit Game xjopst rg tOlsIIapiece Mrs C N Willett Rt 2 baa for sale S S Etem berg eggs 13 f f5Oc7 J 30 for 100 v l