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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, August 5, 1908. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1908 spr1908080501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, August 5, 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. JF u d A t2be 1 in I fkth sun- t f J i iilj DEVQJED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTYI t- J i y I 1 J t J j i VOLUME IV j SPRINGFIELD KY WEDNESDAY AUGUST 5 19081 NUMBER 35 1 1 IIJrr EDITORIAL SPRINGFIELD SUN ROGERS GORE EDITOR y I 4WOE TO HIM THAT BUILDETH TOWN WITH Ij STABLISHETH CITY L AN APPEAL TO THE PEOPLED Y IMr Watterson in a lengthy editorial tTC the Plain People of the United t tStatesand Especially of Kentucky aws a indictment against the j Republican party and appeals ttthe popleto contribute v to the Bryan fam paigiv fund In his brilliant and mas 11 terly way he presents a vivid piqture i of Republican corruption a picture as Sblack as a stormy night and as frlfhv Erful as the streaked lightning ir the lowering clouds i Ji This paragraph from Mr Waiter r sons editorial should receive the studiI oils attention ot every man who ihin tef ested in the restoration of a govern il1J1entbyand for the people t The Congress has ceased to be S de 1ib The Senate is ru6 a Steering Committee dQminatedlby Aldrich the mouthpiece j Rich whom Pooseyelt has stigmatized but not unhorsed The House under atc standpat Speaker is t servant of a i Rules Committee dominated Dal zell thejnouthpiece of the Predatory Trusts exposed by Roosevelt buti re i r taming all their power for evilvThe White House itself has been converted into the Palace of a Sovereign girt about with all the regal usage of the Courts of Europe and ministering to the pomp of wealth and power and to the vanity of the newly greatthe noble simplicity of Republican ideals gone the grandiose dignity of es tablished order not yet arrived the t President himself an aristocrat j orn t and ingrain another Rienzi preaching a c Democracy he neither practices norc i believes v I The Cannon Congress was the JC inosit corrupt in the history of thena kt9n The rights and privileges of the people were trampled under the feet of c tagents of predatory wealth witp as little concern as a wild filly paws our r blue grass fields A billion dollar of tIt the peoples money was squandered and every importanthaw y for which the poor peoplethe laborers t and farmers asked was refused killed 0 in committee by order of the presiding 1 f monarch Uncle JQ J Cannon Tne miscreants in the United States Seijiate refused to remove the tax from cCO Ithey laughed inthe facres of farmers of the country rnd d thle them No wonder the Rep lican t tional Convention defeated by a d cia lye majority that plank which was of fered in the platform declaring fort the election of United States Senators by a direct vote of the people The leaders of the Republican party do not want a law of that nature It might enable the Sr farmers of the nation to elect meh to the United States Senate who wjould Ir remove this unjust tax from tobacco and thus defeat the ends of the tobacco trust that bosom friend of the Re publican party from whose coffers of stolen wealth a campaign contribution of magnitude will be dumped into the Treasury of the Republican National Cair4aign Committee And wej are not Surprised that the Chicago Conyen tion by a vote of 880 to 9rrefu d to adopt a plank declaring for the publi cation of campaign c contributions Democrats can not look tq these rich corporations for funds Mr Bryan e has refused to accept anything from the plutocratic rifch from the cor ora iS i tions of the country l ot because the Democratic party is an enemy to thesE 4 institutions of fabulous wealth j The Democratic party is not an enemy of G the rich It encourages legitimate development of all enterprises but it opposes most vehemently and without concessions of any nature the methods employed bv these scoundrels ot pigh Finance to loot a nation of toilers The Democratic party is the friend ojf the f masses the enemy of noman or Set of men It would apprehend the thief and punish him but 1 would perormthi s duty without malice JI1t iIn reference to campaign contribu r r tipris Mr Watterson says ANationaICommittee without MarchingArmy iglFundmatter of course They have no re gamers to tax no offices to sell no l to offer that will commanda peopiejoftheto lift this burthen of poverty from their leaders and supply them yith tie needful sinews of waras the plain peopie of France came forward to p ay the German tributeif they do not jjo f1Highplain people went down into their socks for the means of ridding their land of theinvaderthen we know not how we shall be able even to to nothing about main tainingamilitant line of battle It is true to say that the Democrats can make a dollar go as far as the Republicans can make ten dollars go But at the outset we lack the dollar We have placed at the head of our National Ticket a man singularly un vryDonof political dicker whor if he had possessed the tact and had emulated the forecast of more provident nor yet dig honest men have today plenty of money without any obligations more binding than those which Harrimantntistakenly thought he had IuMljigne l as i moneymEflcer Suddenly elevated to party leadership a young man and as poor as a churchmousehe had to live somehow to find somehowian increased livelihood only pursuft which promised a living adequate to his alter dneeds and attthe same time the vitality of the ahimselfmen befqre him had done took to a vo t cation jnbracing at once his inclina ions arid aptitudes that is to his pen and his tongue He started The Commoner It has been reasonably successful He could have reveled in wealth had he prostituted its columns He went upon the Platform He worked like at slave and commanded audiences which happily stayed with him But there was money to giveaway as well as to earn gratituous ser vice of many kinds to render and we speak what we know to be the truth when we say that his entire accretions fairlylaunchedexceed one luindred and fifty thousand dollars and have never reached forty thousand dollars a year a sum whichIthe av rage speculator of the Markets would regard with disdain and which if Mr Bryan should die tomorrow would leave his lamily a bare competency And so fellowDemocrats and fel lowcountrymen if we are to fire a gun or even to burst a cap you are the boys that will have to furnish thej wherewithal The money to conduct the Democratic campaign must come from the 6 300 of Demjocratic votersit must come from those people who are dis gusted with the methods of a party whose national leaders sell it into bond agethe Rockefellers the Harrimans and Wall Street becoming the purchasers We do riot doubt that Washington county voters will contribute to this fund Tije patriotic citizens of the county Will assist in rescuingtha Re public in wresting fibm the clutches of the octopus a downtrodden people and in restoring to the Nation the principles as enunciated in our Decl ration of Independence and in our Consti tution JUST NEWSPAPER TALK t It is announced through Republican newspapers tlmt Chairman Hitchcock will fight tor the State of Georgia and through Democratic newspapers the announcement Is made that Chair man Mack will contend for Maine We give both gentlemen credit for more astuteness Campaigns of that nature conducted by Mr Hitchcock in Georgia and by Mr Mack in Maine woud DC too much lkehunting for sea serpents in mud holes COLLIERS ATTITUDE Colliers Weekly announces that we face November entirely without fear adding Mr Brya in some respects would make a high class President He certainly would be far above the usual standard in moral principles but be fore the editor of Colliers concludes his editorial he becomes ruther em phatic than effort to convince his read ers that itwill be best to continue the fearful poljcies of 1I Terrible Teddy by electing Taft President J 3 3 3 3 3t m m s CLASSHATREDIi IiViW 1 havesometimes been ac 0 arr r man who accuses me of it has never read my speeches I have never in jp tentionallyand 1 think I can even say I never have unintentionally msald anything that could be properly construed as an attempt to array P against class I have read many descriptions of Heaven but I I ft have never yet read a description of Heaven where there were two one W for the rich andone for the poor If the rich and poor must live to m gether torever in one heaven hereafter can we not do something q towards getting them acquainted here so that they will not have to be j jjWji great trouble todaya trduble that manifests itself in all these ques jjj ijtions is the lack of sympathy between man and man and for twenty = mnine years clad in the garb of a peasant and living the simple life of a if he has been preaching out unto all the world a philosophy that W jjjjjracys Appeal to Culture delivered before the Alumni Association of ig Syracuse University at Hotel AstorNew York Jan 27 1905 jf EE E EE EE S 6E EEE EE EE EE E E EE E EEEEf REPUBLICAN PARTY RESPONSIBLE In Colliers Weekly an exclusively Republican magazine we find incon trovertible evidence that the Repub party is responsible for the de stru tiye floods of the Ohio River Heretofore we have refused to Delieve t possible fore her Qf the great na Mtional exert influence over he elements at least to any notice ble extent We have always contended eat these terrific Neptunian outbursts were conducted by the Hands of Na ture under the direction of the mighty and wrathful son of Saturn and Ops We have belieyed it unfair to blame the Republican party for blightI ing droughts and raging floods storms and earthquakes for cloudy skies and forked lightning but we are disputed by the enlightened Collier in such a forcible and convincing man- nerwitFi i an argument absolutely un answe abl that we are noW almost persuaded that the Republican party is the Big Blighting Hand that touches off the fuses of all of these miserable disturbances Colliers otters the following proof Speaker iCannon has achieved an other triumph By blocking the attempt to establish forest reserves in the White Mountains and Sduthern Ap palachians he has secured the destruct- iOn of one of the largest bodies of virgin forest yet remaining in the Eastern States The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad has just sold 200600 acres of hard wood timber land in West Virginia to a company which will at once begin its development The companys mills are prepared to develop the forest out of existence at the rate of 350000 fret per day Another tract in the same vi cinity recently turned over to a wood pulp company contains 129000 acres The rains and snows caught by these primevalforestthe flow of the Ohio River If experience is any guide to future events this great tract of mountainsice will not only lose its forest cover but will have its soil stripped down to the barje rock Then the winter snows will rush off in sprin torrents and the Ohio already alternating between flood and thirst will be more irregular and destructive and less useful than ever Meanwhile SpeakerCannon can say with Daniel Webster The past at Congressandchian States should do som thing here after for the preservation of the re maining forests they will not be able to save the 329000 acres that Mr Cannon has devoted destruction this year Not since the be inning of the GovI ernment of the 4m rican Republic has a Speaker of our N itional House ruled with such stolid effrontery as Cannon Czar Reed was beautiful angel i asjwith wings of compared with this National Monstrosity ot Gall arid Gluttony who rules Congress with a hideous heart and a hindering hand To serve well the scoundrels he rep resents in Congress is Speaker Can nons only desire He would have blocked the attempt to establish for est reserves had he known in doing so that the floods would rush from the barren mountains into the channels of the Ohio in such terrible volumes as to wash way every city and devastate every farm along the course of the river Speaker Cannon cares nafoght fpr the wellbeing of the American people He is an mterests individual mphatically and persistently and in Ie shriveled bosom there is not as Jmuch warmth as there is in the cold E ists of the northern skies AN OUTRAGE Fi Four negroes were takenj from the jail at Russell villeKyj on last Friday night and lynched Their only crime was that of attempting tQ shield a negro who had shot and killed a white mobInous crime of the brute that is mobbed may relieye the members of the mob of some of the stigma they heap upon mobIblooded of which we have eyer read human1ifemen coldly deliberately and without andIE EEE EE er EEEE EE EEiEE iEE EoEoE EiEE Ei r fEE eE v TO THE FARMERS Of WASHINGTON COUNTY i iIi R BRYAN HAS CALLED UPON THE FARMERS S thelIatioii for contributions to thecampaign1fundand M as the farmers of Washington found in the front ranks battling for just causes bat tling for the rights of the petiole The Sun calls uoon m a them for contributions to the fund Mr Bryans election will jjj mean the destruction of those vampireinterests which jjj have bloodsucked the farmer for a decade his election will jj- ui mean the restoration of equalrights to all it will mean t jj that exclusive privileges will no longer be granted from the g Seat Of te National Government tD gluttonous classes jj it The Democratic National Committee at the suggestion of m Mr Bryan refuses to ask or ccept contributions from cor Jg pQrationj The fight for thesupremacy of Democracy is to ue be madrind paid for by the great common people tf There are hundreds of Jiarmers of Washington county who J jjj can an1 no doubt will contribute liberally to the fund t Fill out the following blank and mall together with con Jj tribution to The Sun ui r ir ue II EDITOR SUNw lAi Enclosed find S my contribution to Bryan J Campaign Fund tt 4l f Name tt A g Ai J Addressr it Jb The a received will be turned over to Judge W ErSelecman who will Ai mail receipt toVontnbutor i iP V I J J J Ji J3J3 J 3i 3 3 THE CHAIRMANt The members of tie Democratic State Central and Executive Commit tees acting jointly dila wise thing when they selected Co gressman Ben Johnson of Bardstown to conduct thej campaign in Kentucky It is the best selection of a Demo cratic Campaign Chairman that has ben made in many a year and all the better too because it was made unan imously and without friction As Chairman of this committee Mr Johnson will always be found closely wedded to his duties The campaign will be conductedI Ehat attention that is ciyen to a successful business The Democrats of Kentucky may depend upon their Chairman to conduct the campaign in an aggressiye manner There will be njothing left undone nothing of a nature It will be a clean fight throughout but it will be a determined fight Every inch of the ground will be contended for No quarter will be asked and none will be given Certainfytheir will beno despicable schemes hatched nortactics of guerrilla warfare prepared and sent out from Democratic headquarters The Democratic party will sweep Kentucky next fall because of its compact orgii ization because of its clean leadership and because of the principles for which it contends So far as it lies within Mr Johnsons power the contest will be conducted upon a high plane In politics as in business he deals in the open He would not take an un fair advantage of his bitterest en emy and all who know him intimately will testify that it is next to impossible for his bitterest enemies to take an un fair advantage of him He is alert he is active he is possessed of eyery quality of leadership and hV never fails to strike when the iron is holeThe only thing the Republicans need fear from him is a formidable organizationa mustering iIi of the mcst determined lot of warriors ever banded together in the State to wage political warfare Our Republican friends will not have to combat an organization whose methods are questionable They may be as sured now that none of the dark Jan I tern dick rings of the small politician will be introduced by the Democratic organization into the inspiring game of politics during the campaign Chairman Johnson will give them a square deal He will allow no stacking of the cards against them but he will bury Mr Tafts electors and the Republican ticket in Kentucky beneath an avalanche of ballots Vhatthe Papers Say About Chairman Johnson Louisville Times The unanimous election of Ben Johnson as chairman of the Democratic State Campaign Com mittee is a defeat for factionism in that no faction can claim the credit ot- his election and no faction can rely onI him for favors at the expense of the Democratic partys best interests Mr Johnson is of the best type of a Kentucky Democrat loyal to his convic tions able honest nonpartisan Un der his leadership the unhappy dissen sions which lost Louisville and the State to the Democratic party will be finally done for and the party once more united will give to Mr Bryan the largest rthirality that he has ever re ceived in this State Mr Johnson can be counted on to make the campaign direct aggressive arid successful and on election day to git thar fustest with the mostest men His election is another of the forward steps taken by the party in Louisville and at Lexington and with them means not only Mr Bryans vic tory this fall but Republican defeat in Louisville in 1909 and a Democratic Governor two years later Verily things is lookin up t KentucKyStandard At a meeting of the Democratic State Central and Ex ecutive Committees in Louisville Wednesday afternoon Congressman Ben Johnson Was chosen Chairman ofthe Democratic State Campaign Commit j ee The selection is a wise one Mr Johnson IS a good organizer and I en tucky will certainly be found uVtHeK Bryan column this November as every movement will harmonize and solidify the Democratic ranks and present an unbroken phalanx to the G OPi Evening Post The Democrats have selected Mr Ben Johnson as their Chairman and the selection was unanimous Mr Johnson w representing this Fourth district m Congress In every public office he has won success through t industry intelligen4e and a kln politI t cal sagacity He is not alfactional leader but one who has the courage face the wreckers of his own party- Glasgow Times Hon Ben Johnson f Bardstown Congressman from the Fourth district has been electedchair man of the Democratic State campaign committee Mr Johnson is thoroughly equipped for the position to which he has been chosen and willimake a memorable and winning the redemption ot Kentucky Kentucky State Journal The Demo cratic Committee gets down to business gratifyingly Ben Johnson is saidto be a fine organizer and Bob Phillips is an old hand at the business We expect great things of them J v BODY EXHUMED 1 AT VALLEY HILL Buried rorty1 yO Years Ago But f Was Ina Good State of f rPreservation I f On Monday Mr John Waters of this place assisted Messrs Logan and A B Walker to exhume the body ofc their father Murray Walker buried in the family grave yard on the Goatley farm near Valley Hill in the year 1866 The remains wereiP8 good state of preservation having been buried in a metalic Coffin and it is thought would haye been in a perfect condition q it not been that the glass lid Was broken aId water seeped in to the body The clothing was in perfect condition The body was removed to the Pleasant Grove cemetery and reInterred by the sIde of the wife who died only a short time ago tEarly Morning fire l r On lasjj Friday morning shortly after midnight the people of Springfield were aroused by the fire alarm the dwelling house of Mrs Cora Buckmaxx on Main street being on fire A quick response from the tire company efficient work with the hose and the flames were soon extinguished The loss was severe on Mrs Buck an her household effects being consideiabjy damaged by fire and water The build ing daught fire in the roof of the kitch en but the origin of the fire is a mystery There had been no rein the kitchen since Thursday at noon k Dinner Party The following persons composed a inner party at the residence of Judge 1and B F Holbroqk in Owenton on Thursday July 30 1908 Mr Arch Perkins Washington county KyYr Howard Masters Washington county Ky Mr W H Lyon SweetOwen Ky Mr J W Baker and wife Ma nila P I Mrs A K Baker Jehco Tenn Master Grover Baker Jellico KYJMrs Mary Thompson Mrs Kate Smith Wheatley Ky Mrs W G Birchett Coyingtdn Ky j Holbrook and wife B F Holbrook and wife and Miss Ethel Holbrook of 5wenton Ky LOST On last Saturday af ternooir Ibstr a 500 bill in Springfield Pander will please leave it at this office atidJrecetvf reward d I I Teachers Institute yfkd The white Teachers Institute will SchoolbuildlDgAUJtust fiye days 71rhe Institute will be In structed bProf J T C Kpeyof the State University The iolored Insti tute will be held next week 41 The Springfield Sun 100 ptyyWtfi The Springfield Sun JLOO per y Mt T VL jrI 2 J THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY Y AUGUST 5 1908 j 7 ThettBCandXYZof DVERTISINGIJ A story is told of a prisoner who called the judge t a fool The judge fined him 10 He Ptidte fine 5 Jr but asked Do you fine people for thinking your Honor TJie judge answered in the negative WeilheI said I think yotire a fool stilLs i 1 jIf I should print my personal opinion of some big advertisers like asnotiFd get fined but it is perfectly safe to think If a traveler cameXto you and talked of the stuff which his hous1 prints as advertising you would put him down once as an idioi The talk is unnatural sounding brass and a tinkling cymbal unreal insincere dead The reader feels that it isnt the advertiser who is talking i that 1 there really isnt anybody talking thai the words are just printing I J 1i6nfstdAn advertisement of one hundred words should make the reader think five thousand words andJ herein is the whole secret of good copy It isnt what you say that counts but the chain of thought which your advertijagcreates v I The more yOu fuss over your advertising copy ihe poorer the result It snta job t6 stutter about or to apologize for or to burn midnight oil over If you want to make 3n advertising hit all you need odo is totalk to the reader of the newspaper as you talk I across the counter to a customer I Two Irishmen chased a wildcat up a tree Pat went up to shake him off while Mike remained below r to catch him when he fell Both were successful butI Mike and the wildcat were soon in a rough and tumble scrap below Pat called out Shall Oi come dpuwn fnf help you howld hiipj Mike Naw egorraj come Idouwn Pat an help me let him gr Advertising is a wildcat up a tree1 Once you have shaken him offthe problem of letting go is rl quite as difficult as the problem of howlding on But what you need in either case is nerve and a f r reasonable assurance regarding the future v J It rarely pays to splurge Make your appropria tion deliberately and carefully Prepare good copy Advertise continuously every day or at least every I week Your store is the seed or the plant The advertising is the rain and the sunshine You cant rush the growth Itrmay take weeks or months to produce flowers or fruit i tJt I Copyright by Tribune Ctimpany Chicago 41 rkSYCAMORI VALLEY thltrThe contractors are getting along nicely with the turn pike Mrs Sam Settles and two little sons Of Lebanon visited at the home of John Settles several days last week Mr and Mrs WIC Cammack and daughter Icie T spent the first of I t voek with their daughter Mrs J D Sutherland The school is progressing nicely un der the management of Miss Margie Bnta fiT W Sutherland and J C Settles spent from Sundav until Tuesday with v friends in Anderson county Everett Scruggs and family of Wl1j lisburg spent Saturday night and Suni day with Mr and Mrs Tom Mrs Tom Bailey is on the sick list this Week i AtSythe schoQI election Saturday afi ternoonBrof J T Prather was elected r bY8 iargrrity Miss LauraBiley and nephew Al bert Bailey of Texas spent from Mont day until Thursday with her brother Mr Tom Bailey Mrs Bob Shields and son Hubert of Black Ky spent severaF days last 5 week with Mr and Mrs Ben Prather A prayer meeting was organized at the school house last Tuesday night and- S will be continued every Tuesday night Everyone is cordially invited to attend Mrs J S Thomas and children are i = spending several days with her parents at Taylorsville J M Shields sold a mare to J S Thomas for 130SMrs Mcllvoy is on an extended visit to her daughter Mrs D W Crow at Bloomneld Itv rSland spent Saturday with Mrs Jane Coulter TIDeath of Mrs F Boone Rapier Bardstown Ky July aOMrs F eIdationturned to Bardstown from St Josephs Infirmary Louisyille Mrs Rapier was 60 years old She was the wife of F Bpone Rapier formerly County Clei of Nelson county and a member of the undertaking firm of Rapier Mann Mrs Rapier leaves three sbns and three daughters She Blister of Robert Thompson of Athepwmv At the time of Mrs Rapiers death Mrs Ann Thompson her Another SI years old was at her bedci e No arrancremehtsfiave been ir ade for thefyraL 4 For Sore Feet I haye found Bucklens Arnica Saileto be the proper to use for sore feet asweuas for healing burns soies cuts and all manner ijf ahr a sic1s writes Mr W Stone of East j Poland Maine It is the proper thing tOovfor piles Try it Sold under antee at Haydon Robortsons guari store i 251 r CAMPAIGNI 1 PUBLICITY l Re ublicans Dodged The Issue at Chicago Democrats Clearljfc IPresent The Plank f r POPULAR ELECTION cf SENATORS i By WILLIS j ABBOT Of course by this time the ticket of the Democratic party is clearly known apIproycdinto detail concerning the qualifica tions for the places sought by the two men lIe who would seek to say what Mr Bryan sttands for would be indeed an over self assertive man And John W Kern is so well known to the peo pie of his state and the adjoining states that it is wholly unnecessary toI say anything now about him As my readers have already had the platform 1qualltiesa s a members of the Democratic national committee will visij Mr Bryan in Lincoln At that time the organization of tbe campaign will be determined upon in a preliminary way not a per manent one It will probably be two or three weeks before the chairman secretary and executive committee will selected We hear name yetithereconsin would make a strong man at the head of the national committee So too would James Kerr nia Mr I err has the ofPennSYIVaI this moment of having ning fight against one forceful and at the same time most sinister politicians in his own state When he won place on the national committee he showed a strength In politics that vould justify his aspIra- tion to the national chairmanship Per haps before publication of this letter a selection majj be made but my judgment is that itwjirnot be Certainly the new natignal committee nestly and enthusiastically to Mr Bryan and his favorableI chairman secretary and tire positions will in all probability ber accepted A candidate whose acqui escence was sought before any actiQn was taken by the convention a candidate who absolute refused to inter YIm6vfmcntjoned for second place mlghtxWell be I 1itrusted witl selecting themanagersO- f his own campaign Concerning the Platform When we Democrats came to Denver it was to meet threats that on the antiinjunction plank there would be made such a fight as never was known in a Democratic convention since the time we fought Over free silver What happened 1 There was ho fight We heard that Judge Alton B Parker was coming from New York to antagonize not merely the views of the majority on this particular declara tion of principles but to oppose Mr Bryan himself Judge Parker came to Denver and made it his purpose to meet the closest friends of Mn Bryan circumsllICeSIas ot New York supposed to be hostile voted its entire seventyeight votes for the nominee and voted for the plat form In talking with a number of labor men I have found that the ap- pr val of the antiinjunction plank Is universal One whose name I may not rnent1on1it1 who Is known to racm thejsaid me nntlilljunctiohphmk was necessarily left to Samuel Gompers president of the American Federation of Labor He has approved the action of the coriven tlon and vjewill all approve It On the other nand prominent representatives pf tIm employing classes here in Denver say that the plank is so fair and hat the presidential nominee is so thoroughly to be trusted not to de stroy business interests that they ac cept toe labor declaration of the Dem whicbIlikely to create serious hostility this one lias in the end been so thoroughly smoothed out that no political dissen Blon seems likely to result from It As to Campaign Publicity Here Is rather an interesting thing The president of the United States Mr Roosevelt mid the nominee of the Republican party at Chicago Mr Taft some months ago declared themselves kIn favor of a federal law compelling the publication of all contributions made to campaign funds Not having any Influence with the recent Republican convention in Chicago Mr Roosevelt and Mr Taft were unable to get a plank In the Republican putt form giving effect to what they had asserted to be their desires Mr La Follette sent in such a plank but every Taft man and every Roosevelt man voted it down The Democratic party in its convention here declared abso lutely for compulsory publication of campaign contributions What hap pened then I Within iwuuiyioun hours the Republican papers were Buying that the Republican national cqmmlttee would report to the people of the United States all contributions trade to its campaign fund as pro sided by the law of the state of New York What has7 the law of the state I of New York to do with a national committee If the contributions come from the most notorious trust con trolled state of the Union New Jersey what nssurance will the people have that there will be any publicity given to thorn When the Republican or ganization gave out to the newspapers this statement that it would report all contributions it acted without any sense of truth or of fair play Tlfere was one wy for the Republican t IiIintent and purpose of carrying it by the brute force of money That one way was a plank in Its platform that it would stand for and enforce official publicity of all campaign con trlbutions In house and senate and in tliQ national convention this princi pIe was voted down by the Repub i licans and they cannot longer clafm that they stand for the moral principle which it represents The Interest ofthe Telegraphers In the United States today there are more than 80000 telegraph operators Within the last four years they have twice struck for more reasonable treat ment by the colossal monopoly which controls their terms of employment and which has its grasp on the most speedy way of the interchange of in formation and news throughout the states of this Union Both times the telegraphers were beaten in their ef fort to secure fairer treatnient Both times the telegraph companies the Postal and Western Union alike raised their rates of service while refusing to raise the pay of the operators One of the planks sent to the Chicago con ventlon by Senator La Follette but one which was not accorded like the famous three the opportunity of a roll call was this We pledge the Democratic party to the enactment of a low to regulate the rates and servlcer of tolegraph and telephone companies engaged In the transmission of messages betwden the states under the jurisdiction of the Interstate commerce commissionThe difference between this plank which was adopted iby the Dem ocratic party and the plank which was rejected jy the Republican party is the use of tie word Democratic in the first line Eighty thousand telegraph operator throughout the United States who have more than once failed to secure for themselves that proper rec ognition which is due them may now consider whether the Democratic par ty which accepted and promulgated the plank offered by their representa tives or the Republican party which rejected the same plank though it had back of Jit the great influence lOt Senator La Follettei is the better to support in the com ng election But one line of the telegraph plank de serves especial attention It puts telegraph and telephone companies do Ing an interstate business under the jurisdiction of the interstate commerce commission That is a vital step for ward The Tariff This Year The tariff plank in the Democratic platform Is acceptable to so veteran a tariff reformer as Henry Wattersou to so extreme a tariff reformer as Tom L Johnson and at the same time to that element in the party which be lieves in revision and not in free trade Personally I would be more interested in the plank if I could feel that the conditions even In7 the event of Mr Bryans election would give us oppor tunity to give it effect Itmust be ad mitted that if we Democrats carry the house and the presidency we still carl not have the senate And the senate has always been the last ditch the true citadel of the militant forces of overprotection With Aldrich there representing the allied interests of Standard Oil and all its works with the steel trust the tobacco trust the smelting trust thus installed In power the utmpsj that we Democrats can do in the event of our assured success next November is to make such a fight from the White House and from the house end of the capitotthat the coun try will be impressed with our sincer ity and that every two years we may elect a few moire Democrats to the senate Direct Election of Senators And upon this very subject of the part that will be played by the United SUites senate to leek the legislation which the people of the jlhiitcd States desire the Democratic party speaks Ofn Its platform not directly but in a way that no one can fall to understand It declares for the election of senators by the dI1Er vote of the people This Is OIlpof the planks presented by Sen ntor La Follette and described by Sen ator Hopkins of the Republican party as an utterance of socialism and dnw gogy Had such a law been in effect in the state of Illinois so notorious a corruptionist as Hopkins would not have had an opportunity to keep a recommendation of it out of a Repub lican platioifa Were it jn general cf fect we would not have a Guggenheim from Colorado who Is wholly destitute of any of the qualities of statesmanship but who represents the second greatest trust Iii the United States find who stands with all the other trust magnates We would not have to bother with a senile Senator like Platt or a smiling lobbyist for railroads like Depew nor would we have occasion to wonder whether Pennsyl vania could produce In future another Quay or a Penrose and whether It would be possible for New Jersey to discover another or a Ivean In brief If the DemoeratiJ plan of the election of senators by direct vote of the people a plan for which the house of representatives has repeatedly vot betpIe In the shape ota constitutional amendment should be adopted we will have a senate responsive to the public will Denver OOOOOOGOOGOOOOOOOOOwwOo OOOOOOOOO oooooo oooooo t Fire Lightning Tornado Windstorm v IS YOUR INSURANCE ABOUT TO EXPIRE tIf so drop us a card and we will conic to see you and l SaveyouH IFrom 20 to 40 par cent on your premium lIf1 you are without insurance you are taking a great risk as durJ8 ing this season of the year fires are more frequent on account of the dry weather fl We make a specialty of Tobacco Barns and Tobacco and give short rates on Tobacco DrSnckJWBushCX3OCXJOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO MUMS BIGGEST SHOW 1 EPT141516118191908 SIX BIG DAYS DAlY ACESI 25000 IN PREMIUMS WEbtTs BAND AIT1AC 20 SIDESHOWS f1 JJJ IlON Here is the place to display your live stock and farm products to meet your friends and to combine amusemen 1 with information Show every day rain or shine in our new 100000 Live Stock Pavilion Be one of the quarter of a million to visit this years Fair LOW RAILROAD RATES For information ntirar blanks or catalog a ldlra i J W NEWMAN Secretary Louisville Kyj i t I GRANDThNlci- 2 i I 7 Saturday August 8 u IJ iAt redericktofrn J K v i A tl 1J The members of Holv Trinity church at Frederick fl town Kylwill hold their annual picnic on the beautiful t shady lawn surrounding the church property That Iand church affair enjoys now such a good reputation for 1 Iinnocent fun good order and fine premiums giv n away is not necessary to insist on that Perfect order t 1vill prevail and will be guaranteed by competent men and laU S Marshall the HANDSOMeST BABY villit igetaPREMIUM All are welcomeplenty to eat plenty of cool harm tf J less drinks and plenty of good musIc I FISH PONd CANE RACK WHEEL OF FORTUNE IAND MANY OTHER ATTRACTIONS 1 THE COMMITTEE Enlarging Your Business lr IIf you are in business and you want to make more money you will readevery word we have to say Are you spending your money for ad vertising in hap hazard fashion as if intended for charity or do you advertise for direct results Did you ever stop to think how your advertising can fie made a so rceofprofit to you and how its value can be measured in dollars and cents If you have not you are throwing money away Advertising is a modefM business necessity but must be conducted on business principles If you are not satisfiedwith your advertising you should set aside a certain amount of money to be spent t 0 IInotecreasing your volume of busi ness whether a 10 20 or 30 JIIper cent increase If you fwatch this gain from year to i you will become intensely interested J in your advertising fand how you can make it enSlarge your business If you try this method we believe you will not want to let a single issue of this paper go to press without something 1 from your store J We will be pleased to have you call on us and we will take pleasure in explaining our annual con tract for so inches and how it be 1usedseems necessary to you If you can sell goods over thecounter we can also you why this paper willShOWj serve your interests when you want to reach the people of this community r q t J j ll Vt2 ITHE WEdNESDAYSPRINGFIELD SUN 1 AUGUST 5 1908 3 dr f a I The I Cawpaign Is t On- IfrHo j W1LL BE- PRESIDENTI rCF I TTO FORM YOUR OPINIONS ANp KEEP JN TOUCHjWITH THE PROGRESS OF THE CAMPAIGN YOU WILt NEED FIRSTCLASS NEWSPAPERS COUR1EJOURNALJuntir De ember 11908 and THE SUN OneYarfor S2OO HOR DAILY LOUISVILLE TIMESUntil December 11908 and TIlE SUN One Year for 2OO T 1This gives you a live metropolitan paper through the campaign and the election Order today as subscription will start with issue of day order is received No back numbers tan be sypt tr I tj Springfield Either Dailies 2lhis specialcampaignoffer is in effect only during JUNE JULY and AUGUST and no subscriptions will be recefredat the reduced rate after August 31 under any r circumstances SEND YOUR SUBSCRIPTION ORDERS TO 1THE J susSpringfield Ky e t AGAINST TRUSTS i I iTheA Bible Speaks Againit Trusts Woe Unto Him That Join 1tlouse to House t l 1 r t ft v WL Mime a wellknown Presbyterian minister who has a charge at Sharpsburg Bath county Ky recently preached a sermon on Trusts According to Scriptiire which is attracting attention lie takes his text from Isaiah v 8 Woe unto them that fjom house to house thit lay field to field till there be no place that they may be atohe in the mi4st of the world j Speaking to this text which he takes as a pronpuricement against trusts Mr Milne proceeds Tiie first trust 1 ever heard of was t incorporated by a murder arid brought depths of hell tie incorpc rator One Naboth had a yi leyard and it joined the Jand ot one Kink Ahab Israel who wanted to increase his ofI sessions but Naboth wouldnt King Ahab had a wifenamfid Jezebel and ito get the land she lad Naboth mirdered But God was gainst the thThg and in a short while Ahab was shot down with an arrow rind died in the place where she had shed Nabciths blood and in another short while the demon queen w4s eaten by dogs within sight so it was a costly bargain after all N both giot nothing for his vineyard only lost his life defending it and his blood appealing to heaven brought to Jezebe the worst death in history t CIe woe unto you breeders of monopolies for the Lord has m Isaiah spoken the word The combines seek no neighbors they lay field to field and house to house so that by driving out or starv ing out they may be alone upon the earth Lif with them is all and covetousness is at the b ttoinof every action r In the days ol Uzzfah King of Israel there was a genera enlarging of estatesthe poor people vere forced from their homes by the huridreds that there might be the jpiniijgs of once separate estates The power of the throne had compelled the people to sub I mit and the prophet spake in scathing cterms of the transaction but prophets never dreamed of the utter heartless ness of the covetous spirit manifested these days and of the grinding pro IL The Sun FOR ONE rEAR AND above UNTIL DECEMBER 1 1908 FOR ONLY J cesses employed by men who feed their purses with the blood of the poor uIn y the time pt the prophet Isaiah monopolists were saying to their neigh bors go They didnt want neighbors they wanted to be alone But what would Isaiah hayethought of our great est almost billionaire monopolist who recently against every protest forced a flour shing village in New York to clear out at his dwn price and knocked down every house and leveled every wall that the might make itpart of an estate for This could pot have been done in Israel Unless in defiance to the law given by Moses and ij couldnt be done tod were it not that our law makes us regard unrighteousness as preferred to justice The desire for wealth today is so strong in many people that conscience- S corrupted and its voice drowned out Arid while they may see no evil in these projthis joining together of property intoItrusts So let themonopolists The cry of downtrodden people iseth- upward and shall not the Juage of all the earth do right The Bible teaches us regard for all mankind the doctrine of a unIyersal stewardship and though the reason why iniquity under the regime of a good God prospers and iniquitous men wtx fat is hid yet that day will demonstrate Gods holy pur uahImy people to pieces and grind the faces of the poor Kent ckyfairDaes The following are the dates fixed for holding the Kentucky Fairs for 1908 as far as reported Officers of fairs are requested to report to us any omissions or corrections of dates Winchester August 44 days Danville August 53 days Harrodsburg August 54 days Lexington ugust 106 days Uniontown August 115 days Burkesvillej August 114 days Broadhead August 123 days Springfield August 124 days Shephejrdsvjille August 184 days Lawrencebirg August 184 days Carroll GUlatin Owen TriCounty Fair Sar ders August 194 days Vancebtfrg August 194 days Ewing Au ust 20 3 days London August 254 days Elizabetht wn August 253 days Burlington August 264 days Germantov n August 264 days Morgantown August 273 days Somerset September 14 days Hardinsburg September 13 days Fern Creek September 24 days Bardstown September 24 slays Monticello September 84 daysT Hodgenyille September 83 days Glasgow September 94 days Kentucky State Fair Louisville Ser tember 14r6 l days 11 Mrs Baldwin Dead jKentucky Standard The ann6unce otMrsjAme1ione oclock was a severe shock to her fam hadIbeendeath was not thought to be so immi nent and the sad news dame at an un Qxpected moment Her death was due to a complication of diseases At the time of her decease she was in the six tysecond year of her age Mrs Bald win was possessed ot many beautiful traits of mind and character and washed in the highest esteem by a wide cirple of friends She is survived by three daughters Mesdames J Cardwell Lexington John E Newman and B P Grigsby Jr Bardstown two sons Messrs Guy and Barbef Baldwin Bardstown and one brother Mr John reIdence in Bardstown today at noon The funeral will be held at St Josephs church tomorrow morning at nine oclock at High Requiem MassReve J OConnell conducting the seryices and the remains will be buried in St Josephs cemetery r BRUMFIELD Mr Lee Staten and wife visited Mr and Mrs Tyra Gibson Sunday Mr Blake Grain is oh the sick list this week = Mrs Lela Goober ofDanvIll visited Misses Maud and Minnie Harmon last week Born to the wife of Clarence Coyle on the 18th a fifteenpound boy Mr W A Stewart and family visit ed the family of Elmer Carpenter near Perryville Sundaye Born to the wife of Jim Coyle a boy George Cleaver While working in his hay field one day last week Will Stewart ran across- a bumble bees nest and in trying to burn it set his hay on fire 1 t The Springfield Sun 100 per yea Subscribe for The Sun LOG leax c Rev R H Hobbs For the last three years he had been in failing health A change of climate was thought advisable and three years ago he went to North Carolina where andIa permanent reco eryBut the insidiousI disease which had fastened itself on his system was not tobe thwarted Its silent and persistent inroads undiscov apIHis last hours were filled with the calm resignation of faith Surrounded bv friends whose loving offices never ceased until the end he laid his burden down amid the tribute of their tears For some months he had intimated from time td time the conviction that the end was not very far away But the immediate cause tuberculosis brought the end sooner than any one expected Our departed brother was a true pastor a faithful preacher an lovaIInever complaining in the midst of cuff thing long continued and intense he preserved that calm exterior that bade his friends hope even in the mght of despair Full of spirit which disease or suffering could not daunt he wanted to liye andbravely fought to the last the enemy that all must meet The enemy triumphed but the vic tory was brief Our brother med but he lives agani His spirit lives hi deeds live his example lives his mem Lory lives and in alii the years to comO the name of Bro Hobbs will be ch- ished by those who knew him to love ision es pa ns and pangs its groans and griefs with no hope of a final deliverance is not de IButto know there is an old home whose roof there falls no shadow of clouds across whose threshold the voice of sorrow never comes a country upon whose peaceful shore the sea of trouble casts no wavesthis- is Heaven begun So our brother passing through many weary weeksof patient suffering eyen unto death was more than contjuorer through Christ over the last enemy and left unmistakable evidence of his glorious entrance into Paradise thereto await the coming of his precious wife and children other relatives and many friends in answer to his own earnest prayers So may it be Robert Henry Hoqts was born in Rose Hill Lee county Va October 17 1858 and departed this life in Mack yule Ky July 26 1908 The pastor P Walker assisted by Rey P C Eydrsple and Rev F T Cple conduct edthe funeral services in the presence symDathIzJjranged by Bro Coje R G B West For Bryan Washington July 20Sam De Nec drey pne of the officers of the Central Labor Union ot this city has returned from the West He says that section of the country is very much fOrBryan He thinks that beyond any doubt the great bulk of the labor vote will be cast for the Democratic ticket A Mild Laxafs ForBabys Bowels Doctor Points OuDangers of Pills and Cathartics Salts purgatives and violent cathar tics are dangerous when given babies children or delicate women says a well known doctor Neither should they be given medicines containing narcotics for stomach or bowel troubles T It would be well for mothers to heed this warning and keep on hand a bottle of Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin for baby and herself and for any member of the family that has need ota laxative c a stomach remedy It is safe and pleasant to take and has cured old people of chronic constipation and dyspepsia of many years standing and yet is harm less for a baby as many a happy mother can testify It brings natural dally movements sweetens the stomach aids dI1 gestion and stimulates the torpid liver to proper action The children like It Lafo Weathers the popular hotel man In InJdlan polls says The children like we all use It and would not be without it in the house Mrs Mattie Crouch Tlptonville Tenn cured her 5 months old baby of Indigestion with it Mrs Almon Willis Jamaica Vt says it saved her babys life Mrs A B Cunningham Fresno Calif says she cant keep house without It It cured her little son of rheumatism and stomach trouble Mrs Flora Hebrew Bow Creek Kan says Dr Caldwells Syjrup Pepsin cured my little girl of constipaton I cannot recommend your splendid remedy too highly for children Mrs Mary E Young Burlington la writes I cheerfully recommend lttomothers as the best laxative for chlldrenI Mrs Alice Miller Canal j uvci mu has usqd Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin with splendldresultitas a laxative for All druggists sell It at VOc and 100 per bottle Pepsin Syrup Co30t Caldwell Bldg Monticello Iii will send a free sample to any one who has used it and will give it a fair trial neverI For sale blThe Red Cross Drug C l SSS SS I SSS 11 AN ADMIRABLE 1 SERVANT L i I i i II I Original When on the 1st of July Henry Auchlnclossr left his business to spend his vacation with his mother he was somewhat anxious as to how he should find her The old lady had been strug gling with the servant pro lem during the winter and reports had come to hersou that she was on the verge of nervous prostration What was his relief on his arrival to fine the house In prime condition and ils mother resting This had been accomplished by a housemaid who had been engaged a fortnight before Cornelia looked so respectable said Mrs Auehlncloss t at 1 hesitated aboyt employing her But she has kept her place done her work splendidly and never has any company The son was delighted and resolved to give the new maid sundry tips by way of encouragement She waited on the table and at dinner on the even oerIferent to all else Mother said Henry one day at dinner when speaking of the capital and labor question what was the name of the league organized in the eleventh century against the robber barons Mrs Auchincloss didnt know and Henry9was about to go to the library to hunt for information I can give you the name of the league Mr Auchincloss said the maid demurely Both mother and son looked up at flier in astonishment Well what is itt asked Henry I The Hansiatic There was a silence for some moments when Henry looked at his mother and said smiling Mother does it require a cyclopedia to run this house r What surprises me replied the mother is that a cyclopedia can run it and run it so well I supposed it required a domestic I What is your other name Cornelia asked Henry Yale Are you the college of that name He spoke with a seriocomic tone and expressionS said the girl still maIn- taIning her servants demeanor Very well Miss Yale Ill not pet mit one who knows more than I do to wait on me any longer It Is more fit ting that T should wait on you And must I lose my place asked the frightened girl UNot at all said Mrs Auchinclass Henry be quiet Place This is no place for you from Henr- yI tried to keep my nfouth slut said Miss Yale lugubriously but when I saw you about to take trouble for information that 1 could give you I yielded Now f have spoiled it all Youve spoiled nothing said Mrs Auchincloss Come tell us what Is tablefs this mystery for tier Miss Yale declined until Mrs Auchincloss peremptorily ordered her to take the proffered seat There is no mystery said Corne lIaHI am simply a student of college I had funds to carry the through my junior year but no fur ther Hearing of the high wages paid to servants I thought that field the best and chose it in order to raise money to help me through my senior year And very wisely remarked Mrs Auchincloss And if we hadrft got discussing the robber baronssaid Henry you might have pulled through But we are the worst sufferers You have revolutionized this house and saved mother from collapse It is all my fault said the girl I should have kept still It is no ones fault sjiid Mrs Auchincloss Nor is there any necessity for your giving up your situation Ydu shall stay here do you work as formerly but your social position shall bdthat of a member of our family Thats not right protested Mrs Ynjle 4tIt involves a false principle Servants should not be cannot be so clal equals with their masters and mis tresses IU Nothing prevents Henry put hi except Inequality of refinement and that you have It is settled added the mistress that you are to stay Mother said HenryHI think it should be stipulated that no company shall be received in the kitchen except myself A laugh greeted this final sally and the dinner was finished on the part of mother and son with the knowledg that a new anti Interesting member had been added to their family circle Miss Yale remained nominally the servant bind really did all the work The kitchen was the neatest room in the house as every kitchen should be rfnd was open to any of the family at hisIsavory dishes After the evening work was done there was usually a family discussion of some sort In the drqw ing room When October came Miss Yale went back to college but so attached was she to her mistress that she sent a sister to take her place Miss Cornelia has just teen graduated and Mrsv1 Auchincloss Is scheming for a match betwee her and Henry She will hay no difficulty In completing It MARY A BOWES S9 Ll1 Farm For Sale Having decided to change locations 1 wIlloffer for sale privately my farm onthe Springfield and Manton road 2t miles from Manton v I DESCRIPTION Contains V 206 Acres t 18 acres in timber most all the rest jit grass some tobacco land Is well wat ered by three good ponds and wells has twq orchards a good dwelling barnv and all necessary outbuildings Ha JR F D and telephone line by tbJ place Close to school Call on or address C M BRINGLE Springfield Ky Rt 5 Box 37 33 8tpd 50SECOND HAND = z SEWING MACHINES t SAL5t All Makes Good as New GOOD ONES RANGING IN PRICES FROMJ 250 to mA- ll GUARANTEE to do GOOD WOREl goodMachineI J F BISHOP- At Bob it Bishops Livery Stable SPRINGFIELD KY STEVENSor a SINGLE or DOUBLE BARREL SHOTGUN is Ideal Low In Price High in Quality good gun v1tieSright through Made in standard Igauges lengths weights etc or Hammerlesa Styles STEVENSSH01GUNS SHOOT STRAIGHT AND STRQNQT P0 Ut byiii noriv HrdWre Spottng Goods Me- rcint If you tobtalnwe abip direct expreu prepaid poL receipt of Cta1og Plies SedkeI6Spsefliutrated eattro oatpst IBM attnc1lln cover In colors XfcOadfor 5ceEtIiuItpatosypeitage I J STEVENS ARMSTOOLCO POBoxi4093 ChicopeePais Mass Sf Edison Columb a Phqnof caph RECORDS E M RUSSELL Springfield Ky cC A Moneymaker for Agents THE OLD WORLO k AND ITS WAYS By William Jennings Bryan t 576 Imperial Octavo Pages 251 Sup tb byCoRecounting his trip around the wrorW iadJ his visits to all nations Greatest boot of travel ever written Most sntfceHBfnl seller ot FourLONT1tTheritqry and Agents Ohtit l 1tot ifAddressSTHE THOMPSON PUBLISHING CO ST LOUIS eA+ itC11 l 4 r I WEDNESDAYti AUGUST 5 1908 I SPRINGFIELD xt SUN ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY H SUBSCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR In Advance J ROGERS GORE Editor and Publisher metered at thepostoffice at Springfield for transmission through the mails as secondclass matter TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION 310013Iz14Three Months a fWTin writing to have your address changed atwa ys give the pbstofficelo which your paper 8 aswell as the postoffice to which you VJihitsent FOR PRESIDENT WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN ROf Nebraska i FOR VICEPREIDENT JOHN W KERN Of Indiana f k e ji flIt FOR CONGRESS HON BEN JOHNSON OF NELSON COUNTY IS j FORSSHERIFF CKimballtion for Sheriff ot Washington county subject to the action of the Democratic party Deputies Richard Bobhtt Sam andHubertFOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce S J Anderson foP Sheriff of Washington county subject to the action of the ByronCrottkeR Eddleman To Twirl For Winchester G Prof GW Colvin left Monday for Winchester where he will remain for two weeks in the employ of the Win chestier base ball club Prof Colvin is one of the best twirlers in this section J tof the State and never fails to kee- P em guessing when he hands em to the man behind the bat The affection of the Springfield rooters follows him to Winchester StJ Sprained root 7V1 Hon T Scott Mayes sprained or J 1 bruised his foot one day lastweek and has been unable to use it since haVing been confined to his home for several days He is now improving t NOTICE Naster Rules Are Being Violated Rulesi- r Must Be Obeyed Or Water Will Be Cut Off arYel some Ovatertha these rules must be obeyed or the water will be cut off Users are reminded that the use ot r hose for sprinKling purposes is limited dayi nor open end hose are allowed In no case wi betweie It is absolutely necessary to stop ajl needless waste ot water and patrons must observe these rules strictly SPRINGFIELD WATER AND ELECTRIC LIGHT Co H B MCELROY Manager oonuoooo oQof THE FAIRE thJmust not miss a single day fi pQo ooooooooo I 7 r 10000 JlReceived and Will Be Paid to the Farmers of Washington County On the 06 Crop The reports of spies 0the Washing t ton county pooled tobaccocrop of 1906 are now coming in rapidly We are informed that all the debt t thbanks and the Louisville Tobacco Company for money borrowed to ad Vance the growers five cents per pound ind cost of handling has been paid To lay there was deposited in the ba k of Springfield about 10000 to the thsbenefit of the growers It is expected phat the remainder coming to the peo ple will be paid in ina short time when all the growers will be called to SpringfieldjWill be made and the money distribute Imong the growers who had tobacco i n jbhe pool according to their respective interests impatient willJinjusjticee f further fact that in unity there is experrp of 1908 in a condition by which thev can secure the highest market prICe for this valuable commodityt anrgrowing tobacco this year isto hold tpi lit There will be many buyers to come to see you in the patch or offer to buy your tobacco at wHat would seem to be ail enormous price But with nine tenths of the Burley crop cut out you may expect tobacco to sell at from twenty to thirty cents jper pound bv the time it is ready fpr jmarket A sellfyourlator should reap the benefit of the jfiffht that the growers organization n has made for better prices r I SCHOOL TRUSTEES Elected Last Saturday In AH Bu irf Two Or Three Districts In nthe County In the school trustee election held i the county last Saturday the following iwfre elected J EDUCATIONAL DIVISION NO 1 Subdistrict No1 Sam Nail t 2lhos Montgomery 3Tom Newton 4JB Hill fi 5JL R Willi if IIp 6 Jl 1W H Smit II 7ouJ Rich Snit Medleyi Brownij i A f 3 Mansfield Crum SettlesWj 6W B Barlow 7 J L Martin c 8 A B Walker EDUCATIONAIsDIVISION No3 SubdiTstrictNo vote ICe 2rc W Hardin e3 No election r 4Apdrew Lew u u 5 E P Dedmah u 6 Nl W Deacon fii 7John Jenki p 8W J Fowl vV 9 Clifton Muncy EDUCATIONAL DIVISION NO 4 Subdistrict N61W H Lay reportedriH 4 Not reported 5 JOe G MurrayGorden 7George W Robertson EDUCATIONAL DIVISION No5 Subdistrict No 1SW Arnold y 2 1 V j a J RDa vis 4 4 Leroy Reed1- u ifV 5J JT Prather JJ 7L jt N fshVim lEDUCATIONAL DISTICT NO 6 McGijjj s II tel 3 t Sam Mayes Ie Ir 4yJP Yankey 1jH 5 R L Milburn H j1 6MJJRDurhamH 7 Contested Procrastination prOcrastination has been called the thief of time It Is also the purloin erof opportunity of wealth and of all the comfort ease luxury inde pendenceandvaried gratification wealth affords She Likes Good Things Mrs Chas E Smith of West Fran lin Maine says I like good things Liefe medianework without making a fuss about iti-These painless r sold at Hay don Robertsonsdriagstore 25c i LOVED WOMAN Mrs Thos W Simms Passes to Her Re ward Mrs Thos W Simms died at her home in this city Monday night at1105 severalomonths Her death was due to a gen eral breaking down frs Simms was one of the oldest pepple of Washington county as well andshonored citizens She was born in this MarcheHer maiden name was Margaret Mont gomery being a daughter of the late Ben E Montgomery one of the coun Itts most progressive citizens On No 4 1851 she was married to Mr Thos W Simms of this placeVwho survives her To the union six children liveing1lr Ben F Simms near town Mrs C J Hay on and Mrs Geo E Medley of his place and Mrs B A Spalding ne ar town Two sons John yearsdsons was one of the best known men of the State and at the time of his death was recognized as one of Kentuckys ablest lawyers Mrs Simms was a consistent member of St Dominics Catholic church She was a dfivtfut Christian and one of those lovable characters who thaw about them hundreds of admiring friends Until ill healths blighting hand fell upon her she was one of the churchs most active members and was always happiest when engaged in her Masters yineyard Mrs Simms was charitable toward the needy kind to the sick and Buffering and generous toward all Hey long life was spent in an effort to lighten the burdens of her family and free ds and to scatter sun shine in the path of every creature Those of her friends who knew her best loved hermostVTo the husband son and daughters and other relatives who are so deeply mourning her death many people in Washington county extend sincere sym pathy Especially do the people offer feondolence to the aged husband who recipienttlove He vjill miss her more than any other He death has left in his heart a shadow that can not be dispelled until he goes to be with her in the Man sions of God nFuneral services were conducted this morning at 9 oclock by Rev Father Hennessy and interment occurred in St Dominics cemetery rPlease Return Coato myhtheYwas a of C Please return coat G D ROBERTSON JR sA32 Inch Bean MlrsJ E Leachman of near town brought to The Sun office last weeka pole bean which measures32 inches in length almost enough for a mess thatisthis bean entitles her to the blue xib bon but is willing to give other garden = willerboat it before she pins on the ribbon New Store 4 adstore at ens is invites the trade to cqll to see him He will carry a lull line of general merchandise and will quote low prices on every article in the house Bridge Condemned l The old covered bridge which spans B ech Fork at Fredencktown has been condemned and will be torn down For some time it has been considered un safe but not until recently was it decided to put it out of commission An expert examined the bridge last week and recommended that its entrances at once be fastened up and this was done last Sunday morning The bridge was built in 1862 a short time after a bridge at that point was destroyed by Braggs army nNail In His Foot While uncrating some furniture last steppedkto the depth of about a half of an inch The following day his foot became very awayuwell and no serious results are apprehended I I REMNANT SALEVVV I NOW GOING OH AT III The Big Stare 1Vwiu WCONTINUE UNTIL ALLfRemnants and Odds and Ends are DisposedOftf 2 FTER tour Big July Clearance Sale we find there has accumulated many Remnants of Dress Goods Silks White Goods Wash Fabrics Laces Embroideries Cot tons Calicoes Carpets Mattings and Odds and Ends of Mens aud Boys Cloth ing Ladies Suits Skirts Waists Gloyes Corsets Shoes Mens and Boys Hats and Caps Shirts and Neckweor and many other articles which we will sellat YOUR OWN PRISEzWe will also Offer our Regular Stock of 1 F Mens and Boys Summer Clothing at Cost t for balance of season I 11 Specials for XTRAFriday and Saturday Lot of Ladies twelve and sixteen buttdn length Silk Gloves at One Half Price Lot of Torchon laces at one half price Lot of Mens Hats at one half price Lot of Mens Wash Pants at 39 cents a pair t H The ROBERTSON = CLAYBROOKE CO INCORPORATED t MAUD I As I have been absent for some time l will try and jot down a few items Mrs Crume of Springfield spent Sunday with Mesdantes Jttettie Trout man and Ora Crume Mr J M Montgomery wife and little children spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs Edward Pile Mrs Jennie ofrBloomfi lr ld spent Friday with Mrs Kate Sliewmaker1 Master Marvin Wright spent Friday wilh Master Dora Chester Grume Air kind Mrs John Virgin Mr and Mrs Tom Reed and baby were guests at the home of Mr and Mrs Mi L Troutman Sunday last Mrs Fans Pottering and children of Washington D C are spending the summer with her parents Mr and Mrs D H Houston Mrs Kate Shewmaker andlrs Chas McIlvoy spent Sunday with the family of Mr Jack Shehan j Misses Maud and Eva Inman of Hillsb rO spent last Monday night with the Miss Montgomery 111 Mr and Mrs Edwqrd Pile of near Booker were in our town Saturday night Miss Judith Montgomery has returned to her home here after spend ing two months with her cousin Mrs Ham Pile at Mooresville 1 Misses Madie and Nellie Andrews spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs Jeff Settles Mrs Ben Williams of Louisville is visiting Miss Bess Settles Miss Car thers of Louisville Mrs Jeff Settles Miss Beulah Arnold is spending several days with friends and relatives at MackyilleMr Settles spent Sunday in LouisvilleI Mrs Louis Kirsch of Nelsou county spent last Monday with her sister Mrs J M Montgomery SpringIfieldHouston MrsjKate Shewmaker spent Saturday with her sister Mrs M L Trout man Miss Zora Montgomery has returned home after a pleasant visit to friends 11 at Hillsboro Mesdames Bettie Troutman Kate Shewmaker Ora Crume and Ada Mc Ilvoy attended the funeral of Miss Mar low at Poplar Flat Monday Mr and Mrs E E Wakefield and f daughter Mary spen Sunday with Mr and Mrs Loye Bodi e Mr T M Wakefieia and family s spent Sunday with Mr Jirank Wake field and family V Miss Nannie Shehan spent last week j with Mr lke Irvine at Mr and Mrs I N Arnold and r daughters spent Sunday with Mr andfH Mrs Charlie Browne j Mrs Hal Shehan and childrentahdJ Mrs Emma Shindler spent last Friday with Mrs Chas McIlvoy Notice to The school tax for the year t908is now due and you are hereby notified that after the 15th of August a penalty uf five per cent will be added to all un paid tax My office over the Bank will be open all during the day for the collection of these taxes G C WHARTON Treasurer Dinner at The Fair D Taxpayers PeoplesV HE LADIES OF THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH will serve Idinner each day during the Fair The dining hall has been procured and rvit be nicely arranged and the eb- pie 1will be served with agood substantial dinner at a very moderate pride I Dont bring your Dinner but patronize The= Ladies ofthePresbyterian Churchj r THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY AUGUST 5 1908 J 5 nnpaaQa anQJ t i n I isonjNQteS I Visitors In and Out of TownA O n Round Up 9 the Weeks D Personal News S 0l bQQQaQavQQanQ Mrs Minnie Robinson of Louisville is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs JD Barker Mrs Lena Bottoms after a visit to her parents Mr and Mrs Y D Barker has returned to her home at Stew artsville Mr Tl McElroy spent Sunday at Tatham Springs IMr Billie Buckman who has been spending a ew days at Tatham Springs returned to his home here Sunday Mr E C Cox is visiting his sister Mrs Tom Moore of Taylorsville Ill Robert McClellan left Mojnday for Nashville where he will take a railroad accounting telegraphy and s ort hand course ssrsWill rand Jessie tfann of TBradfordsyilleYwere in tow lMondayt 6a business Mr Edward Wilson retued to his hime in Middlesboro Sunday after a visit to Miss Ellen Gregory pf Pleas a it Grove J Miss Mabel W athersotT tham Springs visited Roberts last week returning homeiSunday Messrs Earle and Lonnie 3ampbell attendee the camp meeting at Ali ceton SundayIMr Jim Hughes of Bloomfield visited Dr and Mrs lastbFriday and Saturday tfr L Mr and Mrs WT lJ3achman spent Sunday in Lebanon Mrs J 1 Wimsatt and children ofLouisvHle arrives Saturdajitospend several months with Mrs WilllettI j Miss Pearl Edelen is in Danville 1this week JK Mrs John BJ Hill and Mrs Felix Hamilton of Lebanon spent Thursday with Mrs WT Leachman Miss Flaget Simms has returned home after a months stay with Mrs Tomas Medley of Owensborp Mrand Mrs Fred Greg by spent Sunday with the family ofjMr John Grigsby of near Litsey Judge LV E Selecmani wife an n daughter Miss Lucy spent SnciaYln Lebanon with Mr and Mrs Car Tile Litsey V VW ErWin k Mr and Mrs M Ree of near Valley Hill visited friends in town Tuesday l ilevIsitedMrs W M Hagan and little daughter are visiting Mrs Hagan s mother near Springfield Tenr t Misses Mary- land Lucy Brown and Liz Leachman and Mrs James Ewin are visiting Mrs Newel McClasky a BloomfieJd j Mrs Leo Haydon and children are visiting her mother Mrs James Hay don neat Bardstown f Mr Long of St Louisspent a few days here last week with his uncle Rev W H Williams Mrs David Lifsey and baby leave Sunday for Louisville to be gon 11 several weeks ORANGE VANILLA ALMOND Miss Irene Lory of PIrisKy is visiting Miss Laura Shehan 7RevW H Williams left Tuesday morning for Colorado to be gone a month He will spend most of the time hunting in the mountains Messrs Evan Hagan C W Hag an Richard Kelly and Hood Curining ham are at Crab Orchard for a few days Mrs Fred Hagan of this place and Mr and Mrs Eyan Rogers of Lebanon leave this week fpr a few days stay at Griffin Springs in Taylor county V =Mrs Elizabeth Smith of Bard daughterMrsrosep Mrs G C Wharton and Mrs Katie Williams are visiting Mrs CJias Jennings of Danville Miss Alice McElroy and Messrs Robert Mayes and Grundy Mayes are a few with Airs E E xBusterMisses Mabel Williams and Margie Graham are visiting Miss Pearl Connor at Fredericktown =Mr R H Edelen Jrof Louisville is spending a few days with relatives at this place Miss Rose Mackin of Lebanon is visiting Miss Margaret Hagan I Mrs Ferdinand Kuhn and children of Nashville Tenn are Visiti1gMis Kuhns sisters Mrs Ben Miss Fannie Wall aYlors1villeMr H M Grundy is spending few days with Mr Slick MfcDowell of Danville I Dr W F Trusty has returned from a visit to his parents in Webster county Mrs Trustyspent a few days with her mother at New Hope but has returned home IMrs Gilbert Carpenter will leave for her home in Alabama af ter avsit to her parents Mr and Mrs J A Hong Mis Margarita Edelen will leave Friday for Birmingham Ala to make herh met t her father Mr Ben Edelen Mr aid ifs Brashear ot Owens boroa e visiting relatiyes here Mrs Ameni has returned to her home 11 Elizabethtown rafter a visit to her br ther MrJL Allen and fami ly i ofdspent yat of Mr J F Simms Mi Susie Moore has returned from i several weeksvisit to friends in Neb on county M ssrs Thomas and Will Medley of Ow nsboro were called homeby the death of their grandmother Mrs T W Si msi rMrs Atkinson and children of Lou isville are visiting Miss Minnie Mc Clellan IMis Jeanette McClellan has re tturned from a visit to friendin Louisville Mr C CMcGillJ of ebanonis in town today Miss Gertrude Shad r is visiting friends in Danville this week Mj Perry Mar s who t as been in Shelbyyille for some time has returned home Miss Edna Edelen is isitJngher sister Mrs J H Hayes of Louisville f THE PREMIUMS Will be Easily won at the FAIR if Your CAKES and BREAD are baked with Gold Metal Flotir Ferndell Baking Powder Our Special Saturday Offerings are Three Cakes German Sweet Chocolate 10c Boxes Di nharfis Cocoanut 7 f 10c 15c Salmon per can 1 OcI 15c Grated Pineapple per can 10C 17 pounds best Granulated sugar too 6 bars of Big Deal or Red Wrapper soap 25c 7 bars of Lenox soap Ie 25c Our Line of Extracts Flavors and colors I LEMONBANANA PINK lOcTHE BOTTLE PINEAPPLEw STRAWBERRY RASPBERRY CHOCOLATE YELLOW GREEN IYour visitors wijl compliment yoji if you are using FERNDELL COFfEE ndELKS DELIGHT TEA i 1 HAGANBROSNsw wl T II III II 117 August 12 l5 FOUR DAYS IJII pij t ItrIItIIIIlIIuIl I ++ Will Be the Most Interesting In the History of Washington t County It I It ItitItItitittrIt ItItItee Et ++ L 11 y ++ ++ 7 th ti=tt tII i r Miss Flora Mudd of Louisyille visiting her mother Mrs Teresa isI near town Mr and Mrs C C McChdrd arid daughter Miss Margaret of Louis ville will arrive the last of the week to spend some time in Springfield Mr J S McElroy Sr will leave next week for a two weeks stay at Martinsville Miss Bettie Ben Spalding of New Haven is the guest of Mrs G D Robertson Jr Mr and Mrs TA Spaldi z and children of Bardstown are visiting Ben Haydon Mrs Cary Wilson and daughters Misses Mayme and adie of Lebanon ware In town Tuesday Miss Fannie Smith has returned to her home in Bloomfield after a visit toi friends and relatives ait this place Messrs W SV Gibsahd Theo Campbell leave Thursday to attend the Danville and Harrodsburg fairs Mrs1 E M Taylor of Louisville ient Monday Tuesday with her mother Mrs Canter Roney and daughter Miss wMatte of St Marys are here today i HAPPY HOLLOW Mir Myrtle Armstrong spent from Friday until Sunday wIth Mr and Mrs Erastus Perkins Mr Gilbert Chesser spent last Sun day night with his sister Mrs Solomon Kays of place Several from this place attended meeting at yillisbul g Sunday night Born to the wife of Mr Toni Coul spent Monday aid Tuesda with their aunty Mrs J W Walls of rooks ille Mips Lula Colvin yasvcalled othel- l bedside of her sister Miss elle Colvin of mar Fairview Excellent Health A vice x Mrs 11 M Davison of No 379 Gif ford Ave San Jose Gal ays The worth of Electric Bitters iis a general is sa pronounced that I am prompted to say a Word in its favor foi the benefit of those seeking relief froir such afflictions There is more nealth for the di gestive organs ina bottle of Electric Bitters than in any other remedy I know of Sold under guarantee at Haydon Robertsons drug store t fr = tLadies Free First Day School Children Free Second laY F Baby Show a Great Feature t Floral Hall Be a Tfiing Beauty and a JoyForeverZf Melodious Music Every Day By One of the best Bands DISPLAY OF LIVE STOCK WILL ECLIPSE ALL ij FORMER EFFORTS II Complete Revission of Premium List IttttrMfltttiaIf MrsMrs will and this boyI iliourIncss Dr Gt Burton RESIDENT DENTIST Teeth Extracted With out Pain CROWN WORK A SPECIALTY All DentalWork Strictly First class Springfield Ky Dffico in flagon Block np stairs Local News Notes Born onthe 28th of July to the wife of Jas S Hays of near Mt Ziop a tenpound boy Born to Mr and Mrs Joseph Clay b ojkon July81st fine girl If you want anice picture frame call upon Leachman Campbells Bring your chickens butter eggs etc to C WY Homan Co Spring field Highest market prices paid An ice cream supper will be given at the home of Mr W G Adams next Saturday night for the benefit of the Catholic church at Fenwick A variety of moulding for picture frames at Leachman Camp bells Rev A P Lyon the Presiding Elder will preach at the Methodist church in Springfield the 2nd Sunday night at S oclock C w Homan Co Springfield pay highest market prices for all kinds of country produce Mr Wm Derringer of near Valley the misfortune of haying threer1bslb oke few days ago by a kick from horse He is doing nicely atp resent Any kind of picture frame made by Leachman Canpn bell at reasonable prices Mr Billie Mudd recently purchased a avenueEnear Hennessey at 1000 possession to b given at once C W Homan Co Springfield are lucated on Main Street in the buildin formerly occupiedWHBondThey want all kinds of country produce IJII II 1Ii Tr 1 IL c 11 j Will of f r J r S a large r a a I e 0 r IThe fourth quarterly meeting for charge will be held at the Pleasant Run Methodist church the 2nd Saturday and Sunday in August Rev A PLyon Presiding Elder will be present and hold the usual quarterly meeting exercises Everybody invited to attend G W LYON Pastor The deal between myself and Dr L T Menaugb of Harrodsburg could not be cbnsumated therefore I will offer for sale my place at Texas on August 20 along with the other property advertised in my sale bills DR D A CROSBY I will receive bids at once for covering a wooden bridge across the Beech Fork on the Mt Zion and Mooresville turnpike Bridge is 225 feet long rafters 12 feet long For particulars I and specifications apply to J R MAYES Road Supervisor Springfield Ky FENWICK Mrs G W Fenwick and daughter Ada spent Thursday with Mr and Mrs Lloyd Fenwick Misses Edna Cochran and May Hay don wore the pleasant guests of Miss Anna B Riley last week Mr Joe Janes and daughter Miss Hattie of Valley Hill spent from Mon day until Thursday with Mr Dan Rogers and family Mrs Annie McCarty and daughter Elizabeth and Miss Pearl Fenwick spent Thursday with Mr andMrs Bud Matherly Rachel Anderson Miss Mary IMrs and Mrs Zilpha Matherlyand spent Monday With Mr W T Adams and family Messrs Joe Albert Oscar and Dave Graves Mrs J R Johnson jjid son Tom were called to the bedside of Mr J E Graves last week Mr A L Litsey of Pleasant Grove spent Tuesday night with his sister Mrs Nanme Fenwick Born to the wife of J E Graves on July 30 a ten pou9d girl MrSallie and Annie Graves Mr John Grayes and Mr Garland Hilton spent SaturdaY ight and Sunday with Mr and MrsU E Graves Mrs Minnie Robinson of Louisville is visiting friends and relatives at this this place MrsW G Adams spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs C W Adams Miss Lizzi e Adams has returned home McLaughglin Mrs S QiBegley spent last Satur r t DR W V STALLARD DENTIST w t14OverTEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN OR DANGERr No Charge When Plates are Wanted day and Sunday with hersons and daughters near TexasI Mr Cooper Yates wasiat this place Sunday Mrlv Steve Begley and cousin Miss Rinehart of Louisville spent Tuesday with Mr and Mrs S C Begley Miss Sadie Fenwick is visiting her cousin Miss Frances LitseJ thisweek The party given by Mr Stanley Rogers and sisters in honor of their vitor Miss Janes was enjoyed by alL Mid Louise Fenwick returned home Saturday from a visit to hercousinf Miss Nina Fenwick Miss Rose Adams of this place be gan her school at SharpsviHe last Monday School begun at this place Monday last with Miss Ethel Rogers as teacher MrJ E Grayes still continues on the sick list Mr Willie Fenwick Ksptent Sunday with his cOusins Edd and Leonard ken wIckf V Myrtle Barrack and MJss Pearl Martin attended the carpgrnreetinr at Aliceton from Friday until Sunday V Miss Rose KJelly and brother JohnA were in Springfield Saturday Mr Joe Logsdon of Springfield spent one night last week with the Messrs Martin Mr Dolph Barrack spent last Sunday with his mother at Texas Mrs Gertie Hall ai t childrerpe t last week with her Raneyi J Mr W A Logsdon spent Sunday at this place f Mr Lloyd Fenwick sold 4 cattle at 3i r cents and one mare and colt for 300 to Mr A L Litsey of P1easantGrove Several fromhfife attended the camp r meeting at Aliceton Sunday ir Brood Sows for Saler i i 1 Needing the room for somexeeenx r purchases of brood sows I offer for sate a few tried and proved sows at FrnV ers prices These are good sows and registered sgjfe with pig but win be sold cheap 6 months time given if de sired with approyed note Have a Jfew5 nice young boars for sale J J E SHELBI P one 47 RE D l 1 f dt r r 1 f I ii lj 1 t THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY AUGUST 5 7908JW iiingrofl The Verdict S By T W WYNDHAM AYc HE ormolu clopk on the mantelpiece T ticked monotonously The little regular sound began tcj run as a tune In her brain ShcV even thought that her fingers mechaiii Ically drummed the air upon her kneel It was some inane tune of the hour Its rhythm fitted in excellently with the ticking of the clock and both jan gledf In her brain w th irritating per elsterice Every detail of the room had stamp cd Itselt upon her mind during these minutes she had skt tliere minute was It or hours slnc the great doctor had said to her in ja voice that nat struck her as strangely gentle Will you kindly wait in the waiting room Mrs Ainslie while Dr Bryant and I talk over matters She had attracted many curious an Admiring glances from other men and Women who waited In the big gloomy room One little shabbily dressed wo man who eat in the corner vatched bejv almost enviously The shabby wpj mans observant eyes noted the other- fair loveliness her exquisite dress the atmosphere of ease and luxury and comfort the t surrounded her the at mosphere of one who has always been cared for and sheltered upon whom no rough winds have ever blown and the shabby woman wondered what had brought this pretty beautifully dresse little person into the doctors waiting room The thought flashed through her mind that it wjas probably some fancied ailment for which she had come It was impossible to associate the idea of sickness or pain lovely face those smart garments How much longer she nd red did these doctors intend towoo her ip this dreary room while 4fscussejl hercase iHer case 1 It was funny to think that they could talk about her casej Why shfe had always been the incarnation of health Everybody had always said she was so strong and well It was too ridiculous that she should be sitting in a doctorts waiting room and she herself woutd naturally never have dreamed of con 5M1t1ng the great fWeciallst at all If 1ir own doctors face had not grown 1gabsurdly grate when she had gone to him yesterday about the litttle lump which annoyed her Personally she thought he had made rather aij unnec essary fuss In fact she had told Djr Bryant as much toi his facehad in deed asked hlmwhy he could not sini ply cut the thIngS away then and there and shave done wIth it Twenty minutes How could it possibly take those two doctors twenty minutes to discuss her simple case Why she had con sidered it so simple a matter that she had not even told her husband abojut it or that he was to come and see Dr James the famous specialist this morning Robert was a1way in such an ago y if her little finger ached that she had refrained from mentioning the lumpjto tim at all and he knew nothing of er- Clelt to Dr Bryant yesterday much hI SHALIj IKY TO KliAl AND PQUGET t04ayMTbyert the dearest hubby in the world- would think she was going to die at the very least if he knew she was sit 1tlngin Dr Edward JamsrOoth wait Jng the verdict i Waiting fortheverdictlo- ineth1ng in the words framed by her own mind sent a quick little shiver Inotaccountof a prisoner waiting at the bar jand wonder1ngwonder1n perhaps wheth er the judge would presently put on the black cap or not Ah well it must be terrible to be in such a position JShe was only waiting waiting i for hath A ndden recollection crossed her- i Indf the great doctors quiet re jralned voice that badheld in s0me thl which she sbWat the moxent not qujte nnderstodVii flashed ijpon Jier MIW all at once that it was pIty 4 But 1tbypl y7IJIer heart gave a frightened leap 8h picked pan Illustrated paper andbeglUlJatuTJedly solutely nothing And his face looked BO kind and oriqrry lI thoughts jttD on till herbert quickened 1tebeat j SS r f bervOusisheand forget She resolutely took up a magazine read a page slowly and carefully 1Iand read it Over again with equal but she iou d herself spelling each yord in turn and the sense of the phrases did not penetrate into her brain r Nobody can take in thef meaningOf- a story she thoughtr hen people- whisper and fell upon a stout widow who sat opposite whisper ing in the ear of a girl beside her The little lady watched the widows head bob up and down as her words became more and more emphatic She noticed how dusty the crape was upon her veilleAnd thats the worst of crape she said to herself The least thing makes it look shabby I always tell Robert I vvont wea crape when Im a widow r A smile tuckered over her face and the shabby woman In the corner watcBiqg her thought enviously how happy she must be to smile like that at nothing Half an hour now Half an hour for two clever doctors to discuss one tiny lump which looked andImuch onger she would be late for lunch and then Robert would be in a flurry and wonder what had become of per Oti why were they not quicker Time dragged woefully There was something aggravating about that tiresome clock on the mantelpiece with its persistent voice and the i pair of can dl stlcks exactly alike tliat flanked it and the two vases that were such a precise match annoyed I her A wild desire seized her to set them all crooked Then she was tired of looking at that hideous slIver creation on the side board She was certain It must be a testimonial And what an ugly one to be saddled with fortbe rest of ones natural life She remembered with what dismay she and Robert had re celved some ghastly old family plate from a rich uncle and hiow thankfully they had relegated it to ja little used room Robert saying laughingly that It would come in as an heirloom for their grandchildren A vision of herself as a wbite haired old lady made hen smile again She at ways intended to grow old gracefully when the time for growing old came But it was aery very long way off and she and Robert had only been married six short monthsthey had years and years of sunny fehi front of them before The door opened Mrs Ainslie said a trim parlor maid and the little lady rose and followed her And all jt once her heart gave that frightened leap again but she was smiling when she entered the great doctors Iro m Both doctors were standing and a queer feel ng caine mover her as she saw their acesthat they watched her pitifully as Ifas If she were that prisoner at the bar one of them was just going to put on the black cap It was a whimsical idea Her glance fell almost involuntarily upon Dr James gray head and she smiled again Dr Bryrnt leaned agalnst the man telpiece It struck her that be kept his eyes averted Sh wondered vaguely why- he did so Possibly he had made some little mistake in diagnosis and was rather vexed about itWill you sit down Mrs Alnslee Dr Jamefvoiceyroke in upon her She sat down in the big armchair where she had sat just nowall thos- eminitesor was it hours agowhen she tfad first ole Into the room today with Dr Bryant Dr Jamesseated himself at the table facing her This room was brIghter than t1e other where she had waited so long The sun came into It and little patches of light danced upon the carpet and upon the table that was strewn with litters and upon the great mans kind quiet face- Outside the window there was actually a tree It was April and the leaves were beginning to grow green and waved gently to and fro In the soft spring air Her eyes left the dancing leaves outside and came back to the facesof the two silent men She realized that they were both strangely quiet Wellshe said ini gay little voice what is the verdict You The words died 6n her lips She could not have said why only something In Dr James face gave her a curious sense of suffocation Mrs Ainslie he said gently so cryassniledvery good news to give you He paused and the sudden longing to cry left her Some Instinct inherited from her Rev olutionary ancestors made her draw herself up ln her chair and look the old man squarely in the face It was he not her who winced a lit tie as she said quietly Is It a very serIousoperatIon then Dont mind telling me I am not afraid She was dhujy conscious that Dr Bryant turned quickly away from where he stood and moved toward the window and that the silence following her words seemed weighty with mean Ing No Dr James said slowly 9 am sure you are not afraid fofanoperation uttberels no operation that we can do Again she was conscious of a little movement on the part of the silent man by the window and she watched with a curious sort of fascination how the pattern of the dancing leaves out elde was repeated in dancing sun beams upon the carpet within Noop ratlonshe sked But Then t per eyes went back to Dr James face But she continued after that queer little pause then it Is not seri ous at all I suppose Dr James lifted his head quickly and their eyes met So profound a pity lay in them that she drew back a trifle Her own eyes never faltered only the handthat held her handkerchief clutched it so tightly that it was almost pain I have never had a harder thing to do than this Mrs Ainslie Dr James said You must prepare for n great shocka very great shock We cannot operate because an operation would be useless butthe growth is sb serious a one that It wJUc kill me do you mean she said and the color hushed over her SAW THE LADY SHAKE HANDS WITH HER DOCTOR face but she sat perfectly still her eyes never leaving his Yes he answered so gently that she almost sniped at him that is what I mean And how many years will it takes she asked und she noticed how still her own voice was how her heart that had bOunded widely a second before was now beating quicklyorwlllif perhaps bea shorter tide She could almost have sKvorn that the gray eyes watching her dim She realized that the figure bWthe window seemed to be rigid in its stillness it will be a shorter time than that The greatdoctors voice ftrejtnbled She was so very prettyso very young and pretty and fairand so beautifully dressed It vas absurd to think of her clothes at such a moment but it would have been easier to tell her If she had worn a shabby gown It flashed into his mind that It was like killing a butterfly danc- Ing in the sunlight ttatwas A shorter time his thoughtsf laid his hand I you will face it bravely His voice broke again I do not tbinkitwill be more thana week and we can do nothing The silence in the room was like something tangible made more ems phatie by the chirping of the sparrows In the tree without and the rumble of the busy New York streets It was the little lady herself who broke the silence That was a hard thing for you to tell me she said gently Then sbe glanced down at her own clinched hands Do you know she went on and a queer little smile flitted across her face I have torn my handker chief into ribbons wtiile I sat here Butbut it wont matter nowwill it if it is only to be a week 1 There was no answer from either of her listeners Words were impossible to then Only a great admiration dawned in Dr James eyes as he look ed into the bright resolute ones that faced him- Thank you very much for breaking it to me soso gently she said In that smooth even tone that never trembled or changedHIt Isn very great surprise Anweekyou say The great man bowed hs head Obviously he could not trust himself to speak How strange she said Next week there Is a big ball and Iaml1goingI mean I was going my dress will come borneand I How strange Dr Bryant turned abruptly from the window She saw that his eyes were full of tears Itis so hard quite to realize she went on that things will go on just the sameand Inot be here She paused glancing out at the green tree and the sunlight ButI ought not to take up your time She rose and turned courteous ly to Dr James YQU have otherpeo pIe to see and I 1mppI hope you will not have another verdict to givelike mine For the first time her voice shook a little but her eyes were still steady Will you have a cab called for me Dr Bryant I should like to go traighthomewalked from the great mans room with head erect and unfaltering steps and watching her he said soft ly to himself It Is the women who go up to the cannorisi mouth without turn- Ing a hair What a plucky soul My God what a plucky soul Looking from the window of the sit ting room the shabby woman saw the little lady shake hands smilingly with her doctor and drive away And the shabby woman said to herself How young and happy she Is with all her life before her and such a happy life But the shabby woman never knew what the verdict had been which the little lady had waited for iso long Coral Islands A coral island is sometimes torn to pieces by a great storm showing that islands disappear in more ways than one This happened to an atoll in the Marshall group in 1005 when it hap pened to be in the path of a terrible hurricane Waves about forty feet high swept over the hapless speck of land carry Ing every article of ver dure and every form of life into the sea and not a human being was saved The upper part of the coral was bro ken off and swept away and a few days later nothing but the placid Waters of the ocean was seen where the atoll had stood Music as Advertised Come Where My Love Lies Dream ing with illustrated cover Trust Her Not for 50 cents I Would Not Live Always with out accompaniment See the Conquering Hero Comes with full orchestra There Was a Little FisherMaiden In three parts The Tale of a Swordfish with many scales Home Sweet Home in A flat Let Him Off Easy olaLnst night young Borem de dared he would willingly go to the ends of the eartji for me GraceAnd what did you say LolaI finally got him to make a start for home and let it go at that Chicago News Beechers Love of Books Books are not made for furniture but there is nothing elsethat so beau tifully furnishes a house Give us a house furnished with books rather than f urniture Henry Ward Bee hen r I WeakHeart n There are certain nerves tliaft control the action of the heart When they become weak the heart action is impaired Short breath pain around heart choking sensation palpi tation fluttering feeble or rapid pulse and other distressing symptoms follow Dr Miles Heart Cure is a iriediciue specially adapted to the needs of these nerves and the mus cul r structure of thev heart itself It is a strengthening tonic that brings speedy relief Tryit For years i suffered with what I thought Was stomach trouble when the doctors told me I had heart trouble I had tried many remedies camefntotry Dr Miles Heart Cure I have taken three bottles and nOw I am andthisthe hope that It will attract the at tention ot others who suffer as r did BARRONSQ HeartCureprice of first bottle only If It falls to benefit you Miles Medical Co Elkhart Ind If you are a business man did you ever think of the field of opportunity that advertising opens to you There is almost no limit to the possi bilities of your business if you study how to turn trade into yqur store If you are not get ting your share of the business of your community here s a reason People go where they are attracted where they know what they can get and how much it is sold for If you make direct statements in your advertising see to it that You are able to fulfill every promise you make You will add to your business reputa tion and hold your customers It will not cost as much to run your ad in this paper as you think It is the pefustent ad vertiser who gets there Have- something in the paper every issue no matter how small We WIn be pleased to quote you our advertising rates particularly on the years business 1heSUN1 I Real Estate Bargains J INo 370 acres 6 miles from Spring tobaccobarnchurch and school Price 40 per acre No 4255 acresin Nelson county 3 good barns good dwelling all the farm grass Price 60 per acre Springfialddwelling1 and barn Close to church and school On good pike Price 15Ter acre No 10108 acres 7 miles from Springfield 15 acres of timber plenty of fine tobacco land new tobacco barn large dwellingwell watered fine orchard to and on good pike Price 35 per acre fromSpringfieldroom dwelling ingood repair 15 acre tobacco barn plenty of grass and well watered Good stock barn Price 30 per acre No 18494 acres 10 miles from Springfield good six room dwelling on good pike 3J miles from a 1 mile from school andchurch good stock barn 60 acres of fine bottom land 600 rods of stone fence Price 32 per acre frpmSpringfieldgooQ twostabesorchard plenty of grass Price 3250 per acre No 22121 acres 6 miles from Springfield good dwelling on a good finswaterNo 23139acres 9 miles from goodtobaccobacco 1 mile from Maud some timber all the farm fine tobacco land well fenced Price 35 per acre No 25248 acres 8 room dwelling good cellar good well in yard fine cistern at barn fine stock barn all the farm in grass well wat red Less thart 3 miles from graded school Price 40 per acre No 38180 acres 6 miles from Springfield on a good pike most of farm in grass good six room dwelling good stock barn well fenced plentyof stock water good well in yard Price 35 per acre No 41220 acres 7rniles from Springfield 8 miles trom Lebanon new 9 room dwelling good cellar and cistern at house never failing spring in yard milk house at spring good orchard plenty ot small fruit 10 acre tobacco barn stock barn all out buildings grassPrice schoolhousemingt good stock barn well fenced well watered plenty of locusts and plenty of grass Price 30 per acre No 4698 acres 7 miles from Springfield on a good pike all the farm tobacco land new tobacco barn good dwelling well fenced Price 3750 per acre No47Town property of all kinds and prices If you want a town home call and see me I haye anything you want at any price No 55200 acres 4 miles from Springfield on a good pike good 9 room dwelling one 12 acre tobacco barnflentyof grass farm situated in neighborhoods in the county all lime stone land and fine to bacco land Price 75per acre No 59133 acres 8 miles from Springfield 5 room dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn good stable and meat house milk house fine orchard of 100 trees Close to school church and depot Price 30 per acre No 62150 acres 8 room dwelling 4 acre tobacco barn good stock barn some timber all in grass well water ed plenty of fruit i mile from church 11 mile from school Price 45 per acre B DLAKE+ SPRINGFIELD CXXX5OOOOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGO IF YOU WAftT THE BEST FLOURASK YOUR GROCER FOR Pride of Washington or Springfields Choice MANUFACTURED BY J W JARBOE CO Highest market price paid for WHEA- Tocoooooo9oooobooooo THE SUN AND Both pa pers yr Bryans Commoner175We-ekly CourierJournal 150 Weekly Louisville Herald 125 Nashville American150W-ckly Cincinnati Enquirer 175 Weekly Atlanta 175 St Louis Republic L75 SemiWeekly St Louis Globe Democrat 175 ThriceaWeek New York World 175 Home and Farm 125 American Agriculturist 175 American Epitomist 150 American Farmer 150 Breeders Gazette 225 Country Gentleman200 135IScnbner Magazine 400 Ledger Monthly 175 Harpers Magazine 435 Harpers Weekly 435 Sunnv South 160 f No 63180 acres 5 room dw plentyifttmberfine fencePriceNQ65170 acres 5 miles from undrgoodfencebarn with metal roof new good gran ary some bottom land plenty of grass and water Price 4250 per acre fromSpringfield tobaccobarnall out buildings 20 acres of fine bot torn land 75 acres of fine tobacco land Price 35 per acre No 68180 acres 8 room brickdwfell mgin good repair well fenced fine andfineNo 69150 acres small hQusefine river bottomland plenty of timber and fine tobacco land Price 50 per acre No 70i44acres good dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn 50 acres of fine bet uplandforacre dwellinginwatered plenty of grass good fence plenty Of tobacco land on good pike 6 miles from Springfield 7 miles from Lebanon Price 33 per acre No 7125 acres 4 miles from Springfield on good pike 1 mile from school and close to church good 6 room dwelling fine stock barn plentyof water plenty ot locust posts fine orchard fence Price 25 per acre fromSpringfieldbarn good stock barn small house plenty of grass and water Price 15000 No 81160 acres 5 miles from Lebanon 5 miles froPltSprinKfieldon good pike 9 room dwelling in good repair good tenant house 3 stock barns plenty of grasps all necessary out build goodfenceNo 83167k acres 7 miles from Springfield 1 mile from good road 5 room dwelling in good repair 4 acre tobacco barn 75 acres of good grass 25 acres of good tobacco land good ten e and plenty of water Price 2000 No 8690 acres 3 miles from Springfield on good road 6 room dwellr tobaccobarngood wells good spring plenty of posts Price 35 per acre No 90270 acres 9 room brick dwelt wellfencedof first bottopi rest second bottom one of the best tobacco farms in the coun ty plenty of grass all the firm ready for the plow Close to school and church Price 50 per acre c No 92130 acres 6 miles from Springfield on good pike smile from school and church in Pleasant Grove neighborhood 8 room dwelling 16acre tobacco harp 2 good barns fine offarmacre V No p4House and lot in Fenwict cheap fromSpringfiing 8t acre tobacco barn good stock barn all the farm under good fence good tobacco land well watered plenty of grass Price 35 per acre No98c165 acres 4 miles from Lo gmilesfromSpringfield good repair good barn and all neces tobaccolandall under good fence Price 25 per acre fromSpringfieldgood water fine orchard some tobacco el5ooopTHE REAL ESTATE MAN to r KENTUCKY CLUBBING RATESI IwiiiiLOUISVILLE DAILIES The Site and The Louisville 500TheJourpal except bunday 6 40 Same including Sunday 8 20 The Sun and daily Courier Journal any three days in J 7tTheCourierJournal any three days in the week sixmonths 2 30 The Sun and the Sunday Cour ierJournal one year 280 The Sun and the Louisville daily 25ThePost one year 4 W IeoT IDESIGNSAnyosesendlngaaketch ad dNorlpUon ay quickly ascertain our opinion ftM wbether an tuveitton ts probably llll Comunlc tlonsstrlctlyconfldential KAUJQUOUPateats lent tree Oldest toreeeurtlW patents Patents taken through Munn Co recLvs lp aIoflcvirtthQBt cbargBrJA the Scienflfic JUnericaH- Ah dora 4MUr IMtMt lf culatlon of fair eclenLilojOum4 TrmtU a MLJi1rr i Tr0 t l tA THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY AUGUST 5 1908 7 Dr Wt FlTfustv9 Pr ctiqalI DentistSPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Dental worl at reasonable prices All work guaranteed Office over Hayon Barber B D1 LAKEInsurance Agent SPRINGFIELD r KENTUCKY life Fire and4ccident lIOld fassachi5etts Mutual always reliable and the best divldendiiayihg company in the w rldi Your insurance solicited DR k W HYATT DR JNO Ml SPAULDING OFFICE OVER THE RED CROSS DRUG STORE SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY t iSOFFICE HOURS 1030 12mjDR HYATT J 4to5rn Dr SPAULDING to 4p m j I And inloffice all Night DruJ GlMudd a SPRINGFIELD I KENTUCKY OFFICE OVER J HAYDOJTS DRUG STORE Office Hours 8 to 9 A ia 1 to 2 p M isII LAMPION M D SPRINGFIELD i KY Office in Opera House1 fQffice phone No 5 RResidence No38 kb MISS ELLA ADAMS lNURS L VY TELEPHONED Day 49ghi 109 T SQOTT MAYESI J ATyArIY4W Springfield Ky TWill in tfoe courts of Washington and adjoining counties in the tJldFederal Courts Ct C McCHDRD j ArnAT LAW I Springfield Ky Will practice mall State and Federal Courts 10 W D ATTYATLAV CLAYBROOKE fSprineld Ky Will practice In the court of Washington and ad counties and in the courts of Ap peaSr Iw ATTYATLAW E SELECMAN Springfield Ky Will in the courts of Washington and adjoining counties and Incourtjof Appeals MARSHALL DUNCAN N LAWYER Springfield Ky Office in Robertson Building Will practice In the Courts of Wash ington and adjoining counties and in the Court of Appeals SM CAMPBELL v AUCTIONEER0 Springfield JKy j speciatyWillable Phone 84 CUMBERLAND iPHONE i r JlFDKo- tvt J E SHELBY 4BREEDER 3F Ouroc SwineSPRINGFIELD A PEW CHOICE BOARS FOB SALt f4 VV E PFINT SALE BILLS AND PRINT TMiCM RIGHT jJOHNIVfAYESFuneral And j Licensed Embatmer J SPRINGFIELD 1 KEOTUCEY v 41rBest Attention l Every cptirtsey shown Handsome Line of Caskets and Burial Robes Telephone Day Night 74 1 Th Sun and Kentucky Stat Jourl nal both oni ytirr I 14 I illI1ss ss 1 UsIS SI 1 s sss I Heap Little tan1 i i s sssss t I I Copyright 1908 by T C McClure Joe was a street gamin who joined us at the close of the civil war aun marched tyitb us to the Indian country He was ragged add dirty ami wicked tougher than any hummer the war pro duced We all tried lo make him better but failed He was taken iu hand by General Ouster but with no better luck Toe was allowed to bang out with us tind make the long journey to Fort LeavenwdFlh In our company Some of the officers tried to bounce him hut ve of the rank and tile helped him to ret through He wasut old enough to orilist there was b6 show for him as a bugler and when we fi bally started across the 1ainsjhe was ordered to remain e bade him good by fjut three days afterward be overtook us having a mulci of hiown He was also armed with i serviceable revolver The oncers shut heir eyes to his pres ence for three or four days and then he was ordered back with some news paper men and others He then did a thing to show that he was utterly with Mit fear Instead of going back in cow pany he went ahead all alone For two days he kept ah ad of thq command and thejnrode batk to reports force of Indians gathered to dispute our prog atroWinbrump as proofstl at he had been to the front His infornation was acted on and it was through it that we gave the Sioux a good tan ing Joes display of pluck made him solid so to say He was permitted to hang about cam and the company tailor fixed him t p a uniform There after he was ouel of us ma way nod he paid for his rations ten times over by serving the officers When kindly spoken to there was nothing he wouldnt do to oblige When ordered to do anything ue was as stubborn us- a mule More than a dozeu times he went on scouts all alone and twice he brought in the ponies and weapons or Indians he killed It was for this that the Kaw Indian scouts we had with us named him Heap Little Man There wasnt a trooper in the brigade that wo ldrjt have contributed money to send the boy back east Into good hands hut he wouldnt hear of It He could neither read nor write but he knew the Value of silver and paper money and said that was enough for him The boy had a good voice for singing lad had remembered the airs and words ota score of songs but when out of camp and on the march he never sang but onesong and that only the chorus of John Browns Body Hed sing that over and over until some of the officers came along and bade him hush The rest of us might turn out for boots and saddles at midnight cursing the weather and the order but Joe would turn out singing that chorus Wed go Into a fight cheering but he never cheered Instead youd hear his shrill voice piping lulihIGlory glory all lulahIAs we go ozt We tried to keep him out of the fights but it was no use He would disobey orders or break away from his guards and when he mixed in he went straight to the front He had a score to be proud of but no one ever heard him brag He fought because figbting was a part of his programme When complimented on his bravery he gave no thanks in reply When we started on that winter Wichita campaign Joe wds with us We started out in a snowstorm with the band playing The Girl I Left Be hind Me and Heap Littte Man sing- Ing the old chorus Military history will tell you that the camps of the Indians aJong the Wichita were located before midnight and that CusWs command hall to wait hours for break rust The snow was two feet deep and the night freezingly cold but every trooper had to dismount and stand by his horse No movingno talking Joe stood next to me and do not think he shivered once Over and over again in a whisper he song chorus and now and then let up fo Ibis that he hoped there were at least 5000 Indians in the camp and that we should have a good fight of it I dont think there was a man or officer there that night that took thlrgs as coolly as that kid He was tie first one mounted as the WhlSP ere order came along and the band lad scarcely struck up Garry Owun as we t charged than he followed it with his slogan We made a complete surprise but the Indians rallied after a bit and- put up a stjiff defense When it was over and we were ordered into line for roll call Joe was missed ills name was not on the roll but we looked ft round in vain Then he mid others were sjoirght for The fight had raged up and down the stream for two milesj but we found Thewitbln half a mile of where the headquarters flag had been set where the tight had been the He was lying in the snow UPlanddead mule not far ayay were the dead bodies of Indians and a squaw The latter had a rifle in her hands and had fcught as well as the men Joe had three wounds and was dying but had npt lost consciousness As we lifted pirn up he sullied and called us by name and asked how the fight had gone Then his bloody lips parsed and tryingto waVe his hand he sang for the last time on earth and he sang it to the tears of his comrades Glory glory halleluiah MQUAD SIX GREAT DAYS AT THJ5 KENTUCKY STATE FAIR IThe Special Days program has been with Fred W Keisher President of the Louisville Commercial Club as general chairman of the Special Days committee The first day will be known as Governors Day and School Childrens Day It will mark the dedication of the new 100000 Live Stock Pavilion which is now nearing completion and which when finished will be by far the greatest exhibition hall in America It is a building which will reflect credit not only to the management of the State Fair but to the state itself The cere monies will include an address by Gov ernor Willson and in all probability a number of other distinguished speakers will be present on that occasion School children will be admitted that day for 10 cents and Prof fIC McKee President of the Kentucky State Educational Association who is chair man of the first days program is en deavoring to get out the largest attendance of children ever seen on a fairground in a single day Tuesday Sept 15th will be College Day and Fraternal Day Prof K Paul Anderson of the State University at Lexington is chairman and diaries B Norton of Louisville vice chairman for that day On account of the very low railroad rates a much larger attendance of college students than usual is expected and Prof Anderson is actively working for large delega tions from all the various collegiate institutions in the state All the fra ternal organizations of Louisville and other cities and towns of the state are invited to join in an effort to make this one of the biggest days of the Fair On this day the judging in all departments will begin Horse and cattle awards will be made in the new show pavilion while all other live stock poultry and other departments will be judged in arenas especially prepared for that purpose Wednesday Sept 16th will beLou isville Day and Southern Indiana Day Mayor James F Grinstead of Louis yUle will be chairman and Jacob Best mayor of New Albany and E N Flynn mayor of Jeffersonvhle vice chairmen Thej mayors of all three cities will issue a halfholiday proclamation In addition to the many attractive horse rings jack stock Hereford and Angus cattle Ayreshlre cattle DurockJersey and Chester White SYIneI Hampshire Cotswold and American Merino sheep will be judged Thursday always the largest in attendance of the week will be known as Kentucky Day and Press Day On ho single day or event in the year are so many Kentuckians from all sections of the state assembled together Mr Tim Needham Williamstctwn Ky president of the Kentucky Press Association is chairman for that day and has named for his associates a num ber of the most wideawake young newspaper men of the state and if plans do not miscarry will prove a genuine reunion of the quillpushers Governor Willson will call a meet ing of all persons interested in good roads in Kentucky on thIs day at the State Fair Every city commercial club and fiscal court in the state will be invited to send delegates and it is expected to here organize a permanent Good Roads Association in Kentucky The question of securing the adoption by the people iii 1909 of the Bosworth good roads amendment to the Consti tution will be discussed With low railroad rates and the State Fair at tractions it is thought a re ordbreak lug crowd of good road advocates will be on hand Friday Sept 18th has been designated as Equity Day and Grange Day J Campbell Cantrill of Georgetown Ky president of the Kentucky Branch American Society of Equity has been WolcottjArrangements are being made for an thetmany tobacco growers In both the dark patch and jburley districts through the streets of Louisville that day This powerful organization assisted bythat noble band of true and enlightened farmers known as the Pat rons of Husbandry are uniting their efforts and walking shoulder to shoul der In this move and propose to make It an event of farreaching importance land magnitude to the Kentucky farm ereMiss Alice Loyd the daughter of i the Soctety of Equity will deliver an address The judging In all depart ments except horses wlllbe concluded thfs day and In the afternoon there will be a grand parade of all the prize winners horses mules jacks and cat Itlein the Livestock Pavilion with rib attached and animals placed in the order the awards were made Saturday the last day will be Ev classedIr Fairs TimeKeepers of Progress 1 President McKinley In his last speech made upon the grounds of the Buffalo Exposition said among other things Fairs and Expositions are the timepieces which mark the prod gress of nations and every fair great or small has helped in some onward progress The Kentucky breeder of livestock cannot bring his stock before the public attentionbetter than by taking a premium at the Kentucky State Fair For catalogue entry blanks or other information write J W Newman Secretary 320 Paul Jones Building Louts TiMsKy j H j j H J J I The Guide Buyers reprereveryw lLmoney to spend The fact that they stamps them as enterpris jt ing progressive men of business ta credit to our town and deserving of iI support Out advertising columns fairTRill r thing deaths I 1oDon Use Scarecrow dollars minute sell what your prices Nine your prices customer is the mail Every article you should priced You must your inter when to buyers columnsc I 11IIItshould be a fit representative of your ir which means grade ar 1tistic kind TMts kind we do AN ASSORTMENT t TYPE GOOD 1 TYPOGRAPHICAL ARTISTS lThese represent our facilities doing J of printing that will please Ithe are right and delivery invariable rule at this j t Who will b- ePresidenlt This is a presidential year every man must read to keep posted on poli CourierJournalHENRY Is a Newspaper but it prints the news as dollar a year is the price of the Weekly Courier Journal But you get that paper THE SUNBOTH ONE YEAR FOR 915Oif you will orsend your order to paper NOT to the Courier Journal Daily CourierJournal 600 a Year Sunday CourierJournal 200 a Year We give you a combination cut rateon these if you will write this paper 1 The Times Is the livest afternoon paper published apywhere It prints the news right to the or more editions everyday regular price of The Times is5 a year but you get The Sun and TimesB- OTH ONE YEAR 500If you send your order to this pa to The Times I All the News happens Every that 1 the home town the births mar riages the socialafTairsITthe comings and goings the peo pie your neighbors the notes ofj schools and churches afl these many other new and interestino things this paper will give you All the Time II 1 t a To Drive Away the Mail Order Wolf i I I I You can drive him out if you use the mail order houses own weapon advertising Mail concerns spend ngIthousands everyt week in order to get tradeOfrom the merchants Do you think for a would it if ISnessand times out ten I are lower but the influenced by the uptodate adver irtising order hoUse advertise described and tell story in an 1estingway and you want reach the this com use the this paper t high the EXCELLENT OF PRESSESAND for kind you prices prompt office and tics The Democratic One can and give this can Louisville up minute Four The can FOR will perNOT in of the and quickly order are of home are of of be of of the f Your Stationery Is your silent repreaent lyelf you sell fine goods that are up retodate in style and of superior quality it ought to be reflected t3 In your printing We produce the kind that youneed and will not feel ashamed to have represent you That Is the Only kind it pays to send put Send your or den to this office f f In Presidential Year 1908 Those Who Want the TRUTH Should Read tAn Independent Newspaper THE EVENING POST pURING THE YEAR 1008 COSTS LESS THAN ONE CENT A DAY KentuckyGovernors From Isaac Shelby to Augustus E Willsoi exltenceEveryJUST OFF TIlE PRESS Is the new Kentucky map Engraved especially for the Evening Post at a cost of 3500 Xentuckys pictures of all the Presidents of the United States Rulers and Flags of all nations steamship routes statistical data In addition to the above there aralne Maskalatepheres reports of the last three national census and much other historical In formation I StnISCRIBERSmall or 1200 for six months subscription Understand that these rates are by mall only and that subscription Price by carrier or agent Is 10ceau per week The Evening Post la Urst in everything has the most State news and best market reports A dally newspaper for the home I The Evening Post LOUISVILLE KY Special Price On Alias and Evening Post With This Paper THE POST ndTHESlJN BOTH ONE YEAR r oj 3 50 J WI i t THE BEST BUSINESS SCHOOL I LTONEARTHw The best school on earth is the one that gives the best course in the1 shortest time and smallest and prepares the young people for the best positions CLARKS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS gives a complete course in the latest and most uptodate system of Actual Practice Bookkeeping and Shorthand and places all graduates in go 3d positions having many more calls than graduates School is in Session all th i Year Individual Instruction and Enroll students any day Get full particulars 1 om the editor of this or Rev Granville W Lyoa or write direct to the school 1035 Fourth Avenue Louisville Ky t tHE SAFEST AND QUICKEST WAY TO TRANSFER MONEY 1 tISBY LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE J FOR RATES APPLYTO LOCAL MMMER I CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE 4 TELEQMPHCi t INCORPORATED i L 4 I j t I f t I 0 I 1 j 8 = THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY AUGUST 5 1908 J oooooobooooooopooooodooooo Base1a11ooooo t Speaking of base ball of course that is the game which embraces all manly art whftn properly executed and not a floubt can be had of the fact that all lovers of tiJe local sport who witnessed the game between the Baracas and Lr N son last Wednesday were treated to some excellent work by both teams The Baracas team was a strong lineup from the Baptist Sunday school lss and in spite of the fact that they had rio practice they pro ed a good mat h for the invincible h N team PC r ringer and Gibbs tW9 old players we e put in the box to do the eiwirlirig far J the S S Boys supported by Geene c x behind the bat and they played ball too However the Li Ns located t the pitchers and did not cease punching until the game was over Tommy Colj vin who didtthe twirling fonthe Lt I N team played in good form ably supported by LJedn Allen ehindI the bat MqElroy hqrt his back 1first inning and was released bYWIlll i McChorQ at first bade tter laYinglwlthand both in the shadow of defeat the L Ns won by the score of 8 to 7 tAnothergame of ball in which much interest was manifested was played between the Business Men and Post f Office Clerks Tuesday afternoon Ai first it seemed that defeat was certain te for the Clerks as they experienced shut outs throughout thei first half of the Jgame while jip to the fifth inning the f Business Men were 13 to 1 when luck turned ahd the Clerk scored six runs in the next three Innings allowing only thr e runs for the opposing team whose i pitcher Boldrick weakenedand in the l ninth inning the Clerks scored ten runs i winning the game by the score of 17 to 16L A R Shultz who played second base foF the Clerks Buffered a painful JI won the nose by Chris HertleinIJ who was running baes at the time of kthe accident jp The team his went landtwith the crack team of that place meeting defeat by the score of 21 to 16 Quite a crowd witnessed the game and y rooted for the home team which of course was very- discouraging to the sitors T I t t The Lebanon Colonels came over I Thursday and played the Springfield Jr sa good clean game of ball and met defeat at the end of the seventh inning by the score of 10 to 9 The game was called on account of dark ness Why James Lee Got Well Everybody in Zane ville 0 knows Mrs Mary Lee of rural route 8 She r I writes r 4My husband James Lee firm ly Belieyesj he owes His life to the use of Dr Kings New DiscoveryBis lungs were so severly affected thatr consumption seemed injevitable when a OiscovetyWehim to perfect health Dr Kings New Discovery is thje King of throatJ and lung remedies jFor coughs and colds it has no equal The first dose f gives relief Try it Sold under guar antee at Haydon Robertsons drug store 50c and S100 Trial bottle free 1 Farm wa tedt3 oj 4Iwant to ybuy a farm of 150 or 2CO t acres situated on pike or on good dirt 4J jr road leading to pike Want imprbved farm Apply to LUTHER BURNS 1 Springfield Ky 1 SoftDrinks i t1 What the Doctors Sy We thepractlcingrphysicians of sure recom mending the use of the beverages man u factu red by the Durham Bottling Works of this city to be and healthful We find the water Used by them in their drinks ac ordirito chem ical analysis to be as pure and as good as can be found Both Ithe water and the syrups are filtered before use As they take so much painsin washing and cleaning their bottles their drinks can not be filthy or impure We find they wse no chemical sweeteher or harmful ingredients of any kind in them drinks bit use nothing but pure fruit flavor I and granulated sugarS The drinks can be freely used without interfering with physicians prescriptions or any medicine and in some eases we recommend theuse of them in connection with medicines as they will be quite helpful to the weak and delicate raYIMTabb M D R A Miller M Dt J EDeSpain D Ov F P Strickler I D Chairman Board of Health MII If unable to get Durhams of your dealer tall at our place i Dont drink any Other x We Wholesale and Retail JL ALLEN5 Next to Walton Hotel WASHINGTON LETTER in Special Correspondcnce One of the most attractive exhibits lb the state war rind uuvj building consists of three groups of lay figures representing actual uniforms and ideal life irj the nrmy These groups were prepared by direction of the quarter muster genera as object lessons and bare favorably displayed on the third floor 6f the west vving Pictures of Army Life Group No 1 consists of two prl latesa cavalryman and4 infantry man dress uniform seated at a table engaged in a gdnie of checkers On the walls of the cukearc several buittShOrYIllngthe men are Intended to give visitors to the war department some idea of shovjthe many forms of Innocent amusement which are provided for him Lay Figures In Uniform Group No 2 consists of two non p1lIvatesform and two in khaki uniform They are represented as standing listening tto a letter from home which is read by the first sergeant it is designed to represent a goup of soldiers in foreign service allrfrom the same village In theStatesIwh would naturajly be grea lln any new from home JiGroup No 3 consists of a geant of field artillery a S rgetintofii cavalry and a corporal of Infantry aH1 in full dress uniform The actual work of getting up these groups was In charge of Majors John T Knight and William E Horton quartermasters department U S A Preparing the Exhibit specialagentwith the artist who mak s a speCla1t of lay figures to decide upon the positions for the head hands and body of each figure Then rough sketches showing the position in backi white were made and brought jback to Washington and submitted fob approval 1 The order for the manufacture of the figures In accordance witbj the sketches was then given The work of manufacture tookLabout three weeks When the was in jfomplto New York city to mr ke the final in spection before acceptance and to su perintend the packing lor shipment to Washington v n the arrival of the In unl4rmswredifficult job owing to he great dif ference between a live person and one made of papier mache The tailor had to devise many schemes before he cpul 1 do the work propery Keen Eyed Gun Pointers Aa it Is important that nome be emp oyed as gun pointers who are ma terially deficient In eyesight the kec reIn y of the navy has directed that here tfter no then shall be trained as gun pointers Tvh cannot read with the righ eye or t left eye If used In aimiig at twenty feet the line on nallyIIk requ red with the eye not used in aim- Ing This degree of visual acuity in gun pointers is necessary in order to eliminate those men having ocular defects wfiich would tend to prevent continuous accurate aiming during a considerable period of time- Statu of Kosciusko Ehe erectlon of a great pedestal for theIshort time It will be located In the northeast corner of Lafayette park The committee representing the Pol ish National Alliance of Chicago which has charge of ttye erection of- the monument has contracted for the pedestal It will be the largest of any portrait statue pedestals in Washing ton bolife 23 feet 1 inch long 20 feet Inches wide and 17 feet high weigh lug 115 tons the principal die stone iistoDescription of Monument The model of the monument represent Kosclusko as a hero of both hemispheres as he Is usually called by the Poles At the front of the ped pstai Is a hemisphere showing the map of America with the American eagle guarding ltslH5eTty7feNthe rear the otljJr hem here baring ho outline ofi3uron6 and Asiti Is bel c stran gled ft snake representing despot ism wbiJsh the Polish eagle is trying to kill witl and tll ons To soldierjwoPolish farmer with his scy To the left an American soldier IK c Itting the tIes of the American far lel thus liberating him from the ToreigXvoke Above stands K sclusk with n map showing West Pointed fortiflcauops In one hand aptfff c on his sword As thf United States congress hhs appropriated 50000 for a monume to General Pulaski who fought for th liberty of this country and who fell in the battle of Savannah in 1770 the Polish National alliance considered it a duty of PolishAmericans to rCIpr AmerlcanJmerit Is to cost 50000 CARL SCHOFIELD r i sa I IIg Original Alicia Sayles was troubled What troubled her was her own secret and wits not suspected by any one Indeed it was not suspected at all that slie was troubled Why should sbe be She owned the finest farm in the county was a college graduate and comely True she was an orphan but a fur back as slip could remember she had always been an orphan Her home vas with an uncle and an aunt What troubled her was this She had nearly passed what might be consider lIIarryfeimirrhd Had it not been for her prop erty she might have been married long ago None of the young men of tier acquaintance dared to aspire dS the hand of the heiress especially an heir ess who was a college graduate Nev erthelesS Alicia was a country girl and desired to remain a country girl If she married she would marry a farmer On her return from college she did not think of marriage She had resources within herself which were greatly broadened by her education For a time she read hooks on the lines marked out for her in college and was satisfied But one morning she awoke to the fact that she was drifting into perpetual spinsterhood The prospect did not please her Inj her childhood and youth she had been deprived of that affection which exists in families arid was averse to passing the latter baf of her life without husband and children She thought over the bach elors of her acquaintance and after some deliberation settled on Silas Blakely a yOung farmer with on lila farm except a mortgage litt1I him she resolved to bestow her Shedld not know that Blakely ould care to marry her though she rather thought he would Buti considering she was well to do and he was poor she knew ho would not have thefla- nce to propose to her She mtist propose to him How should she pro pose One evening Alicia saw Blakely com ing up the road driving the stock from pasture Hurrying intt the garden she gathered a bouquet and said tojt I take yoiibeautiful flowers wifh your pnk ahrLblue and crimson and white corI1is 10 be my wedded husband Pen calling to her aunt she told heXto take them to the well and throw theln in as soon as Blakely came opposite making sure he saw her doing so The aunt took the bou quet went to the well and when the young farmer passed acted as she had been told Why do you throw those beautiful flowers away called Silas They are my husband said Alicia from the porchliIm a widow What 10 you mean by that proverbjjoways Yes Well if you wish to know the meaning of my being married to the flowers go to your books arid If you hunt patiently you will find out With thIs she went into the house- Blakely hurried on to overtake the stock which had passed during the brief dialogue buf he knewnot of horses orcows the strange episode had got into his head and 4ie was filled with wonder as to what it meant While Alicia had been telling him that showas a wIdow she laid ooked uponI him kindly and her voice which sweet still sounded pleasantly in hlsM ears Now SllasBlakely was nc fool His education was good for a countryman but be neither had the boo is nor the inclination to hunt througl them for any interpretation of such au inane proceeding One of his schoolmates however had gone to college and had become a professor To hi in Blakely wrote an account of the episode ask ing for an interpretation Alicia possjbly wished to test Silas common sense To hunt for thq explanation himself would have been like looking for a needle In a haystack and while doing so his farm quId have been sold ort under the hoi irner It was a long while bet re be received tlie interprotaticui he conundrum but when it camepeneci his eyes aiuHiis heart started up at a gait of a hundred beats to U e minute The same evening gettiix tjlT his farm clothes and into a very respectable outfit in which by the wayhe looked very well he went to vail on Alicia- I have come he said tbolYer all I have tba is my farm with a mortgage on itfQr the flower widow And how she asked blushing and smiling did you learn what is meant by a flower widovT Blakely told her of his application and showedMier the reply which was as follows In India a man often remains unmarried longer than he would desire simply because he cannot afford to pay the sum the father oC a desirable claugliter demands of his would be soninlaw Widows however are cheap and a wily father who finds his daughter is getting on in yeprs while suitors tarry takes advantage of this fact He marries his girl ton bunch of flowers which he then throws into a well Thus the tidy becomes technically a widow and as such she is a bargain in fe marriage market Thus the flower widow is secured as a wife b a suitor who would not have dared ofTer- a small sum for her before her so called marriage IIcia found ViKSilas Blakely the man she teslredfor qynusband He not only lifted the mortgage from Jiis farm but managed hers for her so that both prospered Through her life Alicia was devoted to her husband and her chil dren and when the former died no lowers were thrown thowell She remained a real widow FA MITCHEL WOMAN AND FASHION Ready For an Outing Charming indeed is the picture which daintyIwas more or a practical protection for the head it covered and the face it shaded but this season beaiit and harm have been added to thfe practical quality with the result that dainty sunbonnets outdoOI THE NEW 8UNBONNET sport on the summer girls pleasure calendar Dainty muslins fine lawns and even sheer organdies are employed in the making of these headpieces with trimmings of fine laces and embroider ies bandings and edgings and some there are which are made entirely of the needlework the poke and crown of all over with edging forming the lThe Low Rolling Collar soft white collar fastened neckband and starting at the base of the neck is quite in fashion and Is exceedingly pretty It is usual ly called the Puritan collar but It is doubtful if Jjjie Priscjllas of those days wore such dainty finery as these pieces of embroidery and lace The thin Hnen starched and plain Is also worn by young girls for morn Ing This Is more Puritanlike The variation from Its severe style is the picturesque Byronic collar of linen with Its wide roll from the neck and Its loose cravat in front i rThese are not only In pictures and In writing They have appeared on the streets They go very Well Indeed with the large sweeping sailor which has a large crown 5 It is a little difficult to get the Byron collars but they can easily be made The Puritan collar can be bought at any counter where they sell clothesfor young boys They are Jut such as are lworn by a boy of ten years old They are puton dirk frocks especially those worn with muslin and linen shirt waists a dare widely used for separate shirt waists under coat suits When Ethel Barrymore wore this wasIcopied by a few admirers but now the fashion Is a general one Posies on Hats Additional summer millinery now becomes ones need Last years leghorn Is a matter of much perplexity to Its possessors and the only way of bringing it up to the requisite standard appears to be to turn the crown into the similitude of a Charlotte crown by means of a soft embroidered lingerie top or one o point desprlt and lace and encircle It with little market bunches ot pinks or pansies and forgetmenots or Introduce on one side one of thq mammoth comln thrrrglrImre bunches of field flowers wheat ana bearded barley which have again come to the fore and include cuckoo flowers and marguerites corn cockles and above all scarlet poppies Poppies Indeed are a rage and even conservative dressers are loading their hats with them A high bank around the crown fairly conceals that erstwhile prominent feature A Summer Wrap A novelty in the shape of a mantle is shown here The gray chiffon OF GRAY CHIFFON BROADCLOTH broadcloth used to make It is exactly matched In color by the lace inser tions The back has a square effect and a girdle of satin fastens In front with fancy buttons and frills The pulverized washing powders lakt much tongel1fused from a talcun1 powder shaker A baking powder can with holes punched through the lid may be utilized for the purpose J r I I ThFO rl The Washington County Fair promises to be the most infer esting ever given by the Association One of Thc Leading Features Will be the PIANO EXHIBITMR C H BOHANNON will have a nice line of Pianos and Organs dayisimilar to the one shown m this cut Be sure to take adyantf ge of these recitals as this Piano certainly is one of the Great Wonders of the CenturyAll and Organs will be sold for a small payment down Remainder in monthly payments or as may best suit the customer CH BohannonI Representing MontenegroRiehm Music Co Louisville Commissioners Sale Washington Circuit Court Ky L H Hardin et al plaintiffs vs Wil lie Chesser et al defendants Equity By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Washington Circuit Court rendered at the May term 1908 in the above styled cause I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court House door in Springfield Ky on Monday August 24 1908 at 2 oclock p m or thereaboutbe ing County court dayto the highest and best bidder at public auction upon a credit of six twelve and eighteen months the following described prop erty toWIt 7 At tract or tracts of land situated in Washington county Ky and near the Wilhsburg and Chaplintown turn pike and bounded as follows Tract No 1 Beginning at a stone on the original corner 3 to Ben Crouch thence S 25f W 78 to a stob in branch corner E Ben Crouch and Lo- tNo2 thence down the branch as it meanders N 77 W 167 poles S 81i W 32 poles S 41J W 20 poles S 91 W 4 pOlesS29J W 6 poles S 47 W 13 poles to a stob in branch corner to James Munsey and tract No 2 thence N 4J E 113- poles to a stone on the ridge corner 4 to James Hendricks thence S 76iE containingITract No 2 Beginning at a stob in center of branch at corner lot No S in Hardins line thence down b aJ1c1 aS it meanders S 35 E 16 poles S 67 W 22 poles N 79 W 8 pqles S 84W 60 poles to a stob in branch corner 12 and lot No 3 and Hudson thence down branch as it meanders N 83 W 18 poles N 66J W 93 poles S 84 W 12 poles N 77fv 8 poles to intersection of branch in big branch corner to Hudson thence upsaid branch as it meanders N 2J W 107 poles N 13 E 12 pole N 34E 43 poles to a stob in said branch corner to James Munsey and lot NOJ 1 at 5 thence continuing up said branch as it meanders N 47 E 13 poles N 291 E 6 poles N 42 E 296 poles N 28 J E 8 polesN81i E c2 poles thence S 77 E 167 poles to a stob in said branch at c corner to lot No1 and Ben Crouch and Henderson Hardin thence with line of Hardin S 25J W 1122 poles to 2 corner to same thence S 67i E 502 poles to the beginning corner and lot No3 in line of Henderson Hardin and containing 69 acres 1 rood and 22 square poles Tract No 3 Beginning at a stone in big road at 13 corner to Duncan John H Gordon and Elizabeth Hardin thence withcenter ot said road as it meanders N 2JA E18 poles N 41 E 99 poles E 24 poles N 55 E 137 poles N 29J E 103 poles to a stob in center of said road in W P Scruggs line corner 1 to Walter Scruggs thence N 67J W 46 poles to a stob in center of branch corner a and lot No 2 thence down branch as it meanders S 35 yf 16 poles S 76 W 22 poles N79 W 18 poles S 84 W 60 polesto a stob in branch cor ner 12 to lot No2 and Hudsonthence S 6Th me 95 poles to thebegmning containing 20 acres 3 roods and 32 square poles All three of said tracts of land join and form one body of land containing 119 acres 3 roods and 4 square poles This land has good improvements on it well watered and finely timbered Convenient to schools and churches and much of it good tobacco nd Said v l ri l 4j land will be offered first in separate sellinmoney therefor For the purchase price the purchaser or purchasers with apprvedse cutebondsDearinileKal paid and having the force anti effect at a Judgment A lien will be retained- on land fQr which bond is executed Bidders be required to comply promptly with these terms MG LEACHMAN M Cf W0 G t i C mmissionersSaleJ Washingtpn Circuit Court Ky L H Hardin et al plaintiffs vjsJ R S Hardin et al j defendantsEquity By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Washington cuit Court rendered at the May term 1 06 I shall CourtHouseMonday August 24 1908 thereaboutbeingtnd best bidder at public luctiotiJ ioa-a credit of six and twelve months Tthe following described property towit i A certain tract of land in Washing ton county Ky and bounded as f51 lows lyinginKentucky and bounded as follows to MaryCaroline MaryCarQIineter Scruggs thence up branch aa it meanders N 321 E 15J poles N 13f E 92 poles S 77 E 7 poles to a stob in branch 5 to same thence wIth fence r N 12 E 46 poles N 19 E 207 poles to a drain at 7 thence with drain N 7polesN26E6polestoastobjnbig thence with big branch as it meanders N169EtQBenHardin tract thence with said line S Ii 25f W 1122 Doles to the beginningsnd jf containing 32 acres 1 rood and 28 sgu re pOles For the purchase price the purchaser or purchasers with approved security bearinglegalpaid and haying the force and effect ofi donlandforl i ders will be required to comply promptly with these termsI i H G LEACHMAN M CoW a 0 7 SUBSCRIBERS FREE COIMN E G T Kimberlin Texas his forsale 25 good feeding hogs J F Smith Rtt 2 1t sots I about 40 bushelg of choce seed wheat C L Grundy Rt lr has for sale ten good stocks ewes C H Montgomery Rt h ha for 1 sale one hundred bushels of sed rye J A Tucker Rt 1 htVfdr sale a lot of oak 8nd ash timber W P Hatchett Mac vIl1e has for sale or trade 150 ewes cheap James E Hagan Springfield Rt 1 has for sale a pair of threeyearold mare muletwl1 broke- sing e or double v