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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, October 21, 1908. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1908 spr1908102101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, October 21, 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. Iif It t 3 h t bc P1 rinflthft t A TS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY j t ik JiVOLUME SPRINGFIELD KY I WEDNESDAY OCTOBER IJJ908 NUMIER 41 jIvr 1rJ DEMOCRATIC It SPEAKINGS A J tlqh John K Hendrick and lion iHji f McLhesney Address ck the Voters of Washing i ton County vHon John K Hendrick of Paducah opened the Democratic Campaign in t this county last Wednesday afternoon speaking to affair sized crowd at the Court House The speaker was intro 4 duced by Joseph Polio Mr Hendrick opened his speech with a tribute to Hon Ben Johnson whose reelection to Congress he said was de tnanded by the best interests of the party and of the people Mr Hendrick then launched into his speech by contrasting the twocandi dates for President one of whom he aiciwas a man ot the masses whose rasfortheIrclasses who could not haye the same sympathy for the great common people sis has Bryan The speaker dwelt at some length upon the tariff showing that it is no Fdustries any longer but are able to ignpete with all corners in the markets of the w rldHe stated that if the tariff snould be taken off many of our prod ucts that the trusts would go under Mr Hendrick lauded Bryan whose election he predicted r HonH V McChesney exSecretary of State of Kentucky spoke to the Democrats of Washington county at fcheiCourt House lst Friday night Mr cMcChesney a very pleasing campaign speaker and his address was enjoyed by a crowd which comfortably filled the CourtHouse Mr McGhesney firstpaid his respects tp1 Dr Caddie Republican candidate for Congress from this district After reviewing the respective records of Mr Johnson the Democratic candidate and Dr Caddie he showed why it was ad vantageous to the peope of this dis trictto elect Mr Johnson He said that it was especially incumbent upon the Democrats to elect Mr Johnson as Bryan was going to be elected and would need a Congress in harmony with him Mr McChesney ridiculed the idea that the people ruled through the nee publican party and cited instances of where the corporate interests instead of the people controlled affairs at Washington He said that Taft said that be would follow Roosevelts poli cies but that the Republicans were afraid to put in their platform what the President had stood for He cited in stances of the ravages of the panic and stated that if Taft follows My Poli cies he did not see why the business depression should not continue The A speaker paid a glowing tribute to Bry an saying 1hat he was the grandest man this country had ever produced land that within a hundred years his torians would write his name above even that of Washington Mr McChesney spoke at Frederick town Friday afternoon f f The State fair Finances Farmers Home Journal From tne report given out by Secretary J W Newman we learn that after paying all expenses the Kentucky State Fair this I year will clear over 14000 The reports ows that there were 7350 entries of exhibits and that the total attendance for the six days aggregated 103000 The largest single days attendance was on Thursday when according to the record there were 28503 people r passed through the gates As directed l y the law the 14000 surplus will be used for furth permanent equipment of the ground AtyouM Mortgage the Farm A farmer on jRural Route 2 Empire Ga W A lloyd by name says IcBucklens Arnica Salve cured the two worst sores 1 ever saw one on my han l and one on my leg It is worth mordi than its weight in gold I would not be without it if 1 had to mortgage the farm to get it Only 25c at Haydon Robertsons drug store t OHiverTobirt rrYesterday morning at 5 oclock Miss Lizzie Olliver and Mr John Tobin were married in the presence of a few friends at St Dominics Catholic church Rev P F Hennessey officiating The only attendants were Messrs Leo Haydon and C H McTntire Mr a dMrs Tobin left yesterday for a trip to Lexington and other points to be gone several weeks after which they will make their home in this county The bride is the daughter of J N H Olliver and is a lady who through her strength of character and business abil ity has made many friends in Spring MrITubinwell known farmers who is known and liked for his industry integrity and uprightness The Sun extends its congratulations Saturday Night Blaze It Marion Falcon Shortly after twelve oclock Saturday night jfire was discpv ered in the stipre of Mr R L Parrott The fire company quipkly responded and IDa short While the flames were extinguished The fire originated near the center of the store and on the right nand side and is supposed to have been caused by arat gnawing on a match Mr Parrott estimates his loss at over 2500 with 2000 insurance the dam age to his stock being principally from the smoke and water The longs to Mr J M Knott The ceilingI shelving and flooring of this store room were considerably damaged Mr Knott will remodel the store room at once and presents each of the five firemen with a fiye dollar bill The insurance company has settled with Mr Parrott who will dispose o f his old stock and reopen with pi new stock when the store room is readr for occupancy Mr HughMtirrey jrjiext door had a bad scare but practically no damage SYMQR VALLfY It is so hot and dry that news is shinesbrightyitems Rev and Mrs W E utherland have returned to their home at Buffalo Ky This makes the third year for them at that place Mr Lee Haydon and family of Tay lorsville spent t the first of tie week with Mr Hayddns mother Mrs Rich ard Bishop Mr and Mrs T W Sutherlandspent Sunday with Mr and Mrs James Coul terThe school which had been closed for two weeks on account of scarlet fever began Monday There is not a single case of it in school now Mrs J H Settle who has been quite sick is much improved and is visiting her mother Mrs Ferrel at Willisburg Miss Zelma Mcllvoy has entered school at St Catherine again this fall MrSam Settles of Lebanon has beer visiting his brother J H Settle and sister Mrs L H White of this place the past week B H Mcllvoy and family spent one night last week with Mr and Mrs Thomas Noel at Brooksville Mr and Mrs J D Sutherland wer in Mackville Sunday afternoon Several from here attended church at Rockbridge Sunday Sorghum making is theorder of the dayThe contractor will soon have the new pike completed Mr and Mrs Tom Bailey visited their parents at Texas recently Mr C We Oder has rented John Mc Ilvoys place for next year We gladly welcome Mr Oders family to our midst M i Keeling and family spent part- of Jast week with Mrs Reelings parents at airviewSMr and Mrs J M Shields spent one day last week with Mr and Mrs T W SutherlandS SrorRent On East Main street near school house one residence with 6 rooms all recently papered Water iri kitchen Price 10 per month Call on SJ1 A BouLWARg Executor JVM Burton Notice All persons are notified that my lands anVSone trespassing on them or passing around my barns I guard them eveiy night and don t want to shoot innocent person P M OWARDI SS- 5j IITHE PEOPLE WILL RULE In one of his most brilliant editorials pattersonIf Taft is elected things will ambl along much as they have ambled along the last thirty years of favoritism class distinction and ring rule Cannon will reign as King of the House Aldrich will rule as Boss of the Senate Whatever attention is paid to the tariff will be dominated and direct ed by the same agencies which created trustism and the trusts The same old crowd of treasury leaches will control- the publi finances The same qld crowd of simpering but millionaire nobodies will fill the foreign embassies and legations An honest gentleman botii with a ffpld spoon in his mouth able and amiable but aristocratic will occupy the White house- We may look for no more agitation about abuses and reforms than may be needful to appearance The country wants a rest From whom From what Why from Roosevelt President Tafts own Roosevelt The cry will be anything for peace in the party with two terms for Teddy after 1916 but two first forTMeToo because has not the Inter Ocean said that Bryan means reaction has not the RecordHerald said that Democracy and stagnation are synonymousorgans both of 4the business interests and has not Prince Nicholas promised it and sealed it with a kiss of the hand ta the hayseeds and sworn it by the rose in his coat Why certainly everybody is to be happy the goose of Republicanism and High Tariff and High Finance to swing aw yIi up in the air Andj when all this has come to pass where will the people bewhere even the proletariatexcept beneath the hand and rule of the federal govern ment Roosevelt has already set the pace Either he or some other popular hero will continue it Usurpations do not g backwards Assumptions of power- are progressive and aggressive Unless checked they will have so warp ed and twisted the organic lawso accustomed the public to violations of the spirit of our instItutIonsso welded the army ana navy to then purpose that by a touch upon a button they may suppress all forms and kinds of agita COLUMBIAN TRIO CONCERT COMPANY Vocal and Instrumental Musical Artists at The Court House Wednesday Evening 1 Oct 29 The Columbian Trio hiS been nth road fourteen years and havegiven more than 3500 concerts Their pro gram consists of solos duets trios and quartettes Not only are they one of the best male quartettes on the rofcd but their instrumental music is of the highest rank using flute violin and piano They also have an excellent reader especially strong in humor and pathos You wIll be a better woman or man for hearing them No season tickets will be sold this year You se lect your attraction and hear your choice Male quartettes lave always been popular with Springfield audi ences and this can not fail to please you No trouble about your seats Dont fail to hear the first mimtar of thelectur course Tickets now on sales at the Red Cross Drug Spre Painful Accident Downing Robertson son of MrW K Robertsorijj suffered quite a serious and painful accident last week The young man in company with several others was skating on the new con crete walk wiich has been built on Covm ton Avenue and In trymg to do some fancy fork lost his balance and fell It was iat first thought that he had broken Bis arm but upon examina tion by Dr Mudd it was discover ed that his forearm hd been dislocated at the elbow Downing is able to be up and about butj is carrying his arm in a sling tion and oppositIonan insurrection among the Republicans of San Francisco as easily as an uprising of the labor organizations in Chicagoeven a noisy Democratic meeting in New York confident in the jingo boast We have the ships we have the ment And me have the money too These are the inevitable conse 10pJtenureer begetting the oneman power cen tralization master of electricity in the saddle the man on horseback he who happens to be in possession of the steam roller We look for nothing of the kind because we rely upon the virtue and in telligence ot the people and consequently Tafts defeat not his election We do not believe that the people canyet be bought or bamboozled though the means of doing both are abundant and obvious We believe that in spite of the diversions of heartism and debs ismin spite of the millions pouredout of the coffers of the predatory rich buying immunity by secret contribu tions to the Republican campaign tund and in spite of the TaftSmton millions poured out freely to put a Taft in the White House and thus to keep a pa trician family at the frontin spite of Ill these things including the self presidentIand Sunny Jim Shermanthe people the plain calm sober unselfish people Republicans no less than Democrats will recognize the dangers and at the polls before it is too late discriminate between the spurious and the true Bryan is but an atom but he is an atom of good red blood Taft is but an atomiBack to theOonstitution Theory of the other is Help Me Roosevelt Help Me CarnegieHelp Me Corey Harriman anybodyor I sinkand with me Republicanism and all its ways which are the protected monopo lies and all its naths which leap through trustism to office- This is the one paramount issue of the campaign and our taith is strong that th people understand and will act upon it LOCUST GROVE Master Henry Merritt is on the sick list Mrs Emma Baker and charming daughters spent Monday with Mr Ed Janes and wife at Springfield i Mr and Mrs J S Leachman Mrs Mattie Dragoo andMiss Frances Litsey SundayIk visit at this place with friends and rel- atIves Several from here attended the en tertainment at Willisburg Friday night Mesdames Julia Leachman Lizzie Reed Mattie Dragoo and Misses Tiny Reed and lattie Tobin spent Wednes day with Mrs Tom Baker Mrs Kate Litsey and Nell Thompson reltiMr A L Litsey and Mr J S Yan ViSitedtheirsonsatlLexmgtCln to her tyoms at Louisville after spend ing twt months with the family of J S Leadsman Earl Reed spent Sunday with Uriah Jrand- Rue Allen ot Springfield spent Friday night and Saturday with Master Stith Nee at the home of his grandparents Mr and Mrs Sam Vanarsdale SMi Merritt Hungate of Willisburg has apple trees blooming for the second timehisyearI A Healthy family HQur whole family has enjoyed good health since we began using Dr Kings Jtfew Life Pills three years ago says IjA Bartlett of Rural Route 1 Guil fprd Maine They cleanse and tone the system in a gentle way that does you good 25c at Haydon R bertsons drugstore The Springfield D 100 per year The Sun and CourierJournal SLSft Tht Springfield Sun 100 per 1iz The Lowly Hen By Judd Mortimer Lewis Im for the hen the lowly hen She lays an egg today and then Tomorrow goes about her bizIAnd where her nest of rubbish is Lays uaf another Cluck on cluck Day after day with endless pluck Happy if in solitude She may at last hatch out a brood legsTogs She knows no holidays at all callOf I perchAndShe goes to hunt the early worm She takes a worm a piece of grit A bug and makes an of it That will pass muster until met In scramble fry or omelet laid1AndOf some tall tree Not much not she She scorns the shade of fence and tree And across shaded bits and sun She keeps the bug world on the run And scratches with her toilworn feet Barnyard and garden lane and street pokeThe dayInAnd when her laying life is done She lounges not in shade or sun But with a rush that rest doth mock She lays her head upon the block And the piece de resistance of Some boardinghouse teastshows her JoveSFor humankind in death Brave hen Example for roosters and men Dies in Louisville Mr Frank Williams sonof Mr John Williams of Bear Wallow diedvery suddenly of heart disease m Louisville last Friday morning On Friday morn mg he arose apparently in tne best of health but was stricken shortly after and died almost immediately The re mains were brought up from Louisville on Saturday and were interred in St Rose cemetery Saturday afternoon Reunion at WUIisburg There will be a reunion of the Blue and the Gray the Mexican veterans the Spanish war veterans the Ladies ot the G A R anc the Daughters of the Confederacy on the place of Squire Nimrod Hendren hear Willisburg next Saturday There will be dinner in abun dance music and a continuous flow of eloquence Everybody invited tocome and enjoy the day and make it one that will long be remembered by those who have fought valiantly on many battle fields St Marys Wins Last Saturday the St Marys foot ball team of which Harry Shultz arid t Ben F Simms are members defeat ed the Transylvania team at Lex ington by ta score of 12 to 0 One of the Springfield hoys who is a student at Kentucky State University and who sw 1o i1lrt hut the work of both of the Springfield boys was excel lent Harry at end playing an especial ly brilliant game for St Marys Notice to Contractors Sealed bids will be received by me until November 1st for the covering with shingles of the bridge over Beech Fork on Mooresville pike Washington county The dimensions the roof to be covered are Length 225 feet length of rafters 12 feet on each side The shingles used must be Washington red cedar 5 to 2 inches and put on so as to have 4 inches to the weather Bids may be made for the Work alone or for fur nishing the shingles and doing thje workS Jlt MAYES Road Superintendent- LeachmanHill thisplaceiana whose engagement was announced in The Sun several wefeks ago were quietly married in Louisville yesterday morning at 9 oclock Immediately after the ceremony Mr and Mrs Hill left for a trip through the South after which they will make their home in Louisiana j Democratic Speaking Ex ongressman David H Smith ot thelvotersEouse next Monday at1 p m TRADERS ARE 7 WORL LAT T JAtThist lIeO dloBe AW 1 i ter 1908 Tobacco F t Lexington Ky October 12 Frpwp the Burley Tobacco Society headquar ters in Winchester tomes the ihforma tion that the graders are still at worth grading the sdmples of the 1907 poolid crop about 10000 of which sampk lhave been received at the warehdu there and that the price will not be placed upon thiS crup by the Executive Committee Until the tobacco raised thfe year by nonequity growers is put pm the market Whether the price offered r for 1908 tobacco will affect the actk of the Excutive Committee in fixinjri the price of the 1907 pooled crop now being graded is a question but it m thought that the schedule will beHa shade higher than the price of the 190C pooled crop probably about two more cents on the pound Statistics in pos session of the Equity Society show that notwithstanding the nocrop edict about 22000000 pounds pf tobacco win be raised this year in the Burley District This is practically all nonequity tobacco and will seek tmarket thia fall Much of it will be brought to Lexington to be sold on the breaks here It is estimated that this amount iaxX about what the independent manufacturers buy and consume and they arf expected to be in the market and make a strong bid for the bulk of this tobac co The Amencan Tobacco Company better known as ths tobacco trust Wllr oft course also ty to purchase this tobacco and this competition is expected to boost the price of the 1908 product to the financial enrichment of the Ri wrrJer The price obtained for this crop of1 tobacco which is said to be of a su perior quality will no doubt influenc8L the market price of the 1907 pooled crop now waiting for a valuation tq be placed upon it by the Executive Com mittee of the tEquity Society and this is said to be the principal reason for delaying the fixing of the price on the 1907 pooled crop It has been a mooted question whether the Equity Society would order the 1907 crop put on the market before all of the 1906 crop now in the pool is sold all the high grades of that crop being still in the hands of the society The positive statement was made today by an official of the socIety who is on the inside that the new or 1907 crop would certainly be put on the market in a few weeks regard less of the fate of the remainder of the 1906 crop A wellknown tobacco man who was in Lexington today isauthor 1 thetrutIk equity tobacco now being cured offer ing for it an even better figure than that which the Equity Society holds Its 1906 and 1907 pooled tobacso rThis gentleman stated what a prpmut nent Mt Sterling tobacco dealer who is known to be friendly with the trust and opposed to the Equity Society baa bought quite a number of crops of 1906 v nonequity tobacco of the oountiee of Bath Montgomery and Clark avfa higher price than the Equity isho1CtbW its pooled product He bought this to bacco it is claimed vmder the pretense of holding it for speculative purpose f but it is charged by the Equity people that he has an agreement with tfak trust to take every pound that he hai bought and that he is really its author t ized agent and expects to all oltMki 1908 tobacco that can be bought f r trust I Open October 26 i The Bowling Alleys will open October 2PCounty Coqrt dYf9r the sit son The Managers Messrs Leafehm Campbell hays had the lio a ltmodeled and the alleys put in ti rao cl 1 condition and will afford the iv iij t the spdrt greatpleasure this wmteK tii Where Bullets flew r ib David Parker of Favette NY a jvfiteran oi the civil war vhqjpiit a foot at Gettysburg says T Electric Bitters have done ia wjSk more than five hundred df Hari torspent much money doctoJlng1f9r a bW case of stomach to litl pose I then tried Electric Bitters aid they cured me I now take tlwnai a tonic and they keep me strong aad idrustore j T I v 1 I 2 THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY OCTOBER 21 1908 i I Save YourMon yi I t O QPOHCYat age 40 in any you + Jttf t trleast 5 a7iO intweJ1fyHyeatsk J f it I j The same policy in r fHF BUSINESS MFNS TliFF fWill cost you only 1256f i t F ikf I + i J oJ You see- Lwe can save YOUI504on this policy and the same rJ t amount in proportion on smaller ones 1 7 W c LEE VANARSDALE Agent Springfield Ky I 1 WHEN TOE LEAVES ARE TURN iINGBROWN rhB- y Elizabeth Akera Allen7 gayIn v Never Hoes it beat a tune Half so sweet in blooming June Never knowssuch happiness k As on such a day as this When October dons her crown And the leaves are turning brownt Breathe sweet children soft regrets For the vanished violets il Sing young lovers the delights Of the golden summer nights Never in the summer hours IOn my way such radiance showers As from heaven falls softly down When the leaves are turning brown v Braid ypur girdles fresh and gay Children in the bJoom of May Twist your chaplets in young June Maidensthey will fade full soon wine ripe roses July red ipyers itor the dear ones head J f I will weave my richer crown When the leaves are turning brown i Marion County falcon Mr George Bol rick while weighing rye on the farm of Mr RM s Spalding was painfully hurt yesterday The scales used were the old fashioned bam scale The weights slipped off dthe beam flew up striking him in tlie face bruising and cutting his lip Miss Myra Ray and Mr Roy M GlazeBroolcs were married Tuesuay af vIAWlashingttm county anvi is an unusually iettyIrihf r attr cti rc yoin lady The groom is a son of Mr George W Glazebrook and is a prosperous and industrious young farmer fev7be Brady who lives in the Chicj aeo Neighborhood received a telegram Sturday announcing the death of hiss n Clarence at Des Moines Iowa The son had lived West about eight yearsand was thirtytwo years old No- paricu1arsofthe death were given A Fatal Accident 1 Ijbanon Enterprise Mr JledhHoagH calIvlast Saturday night seems young man had been drinking pretty freely and was flourishing recklessly a pistol which greatly fright ned his wife aad his mother His iather undertook Ito disarm him and in the scuffle that followed the ueadiy weapon was afeci tfitly discharged the ball entering tyoung JEIoaglands bowels inflicting a wound from which he died about two Sours later The young mans remains wire interred at Calvary Sunday after noon vAt the coroners inquest the jurys verdict was that young Hoagland came this death by the accidental discharge j ota pistol The affair was also investigated by tHe grand jury which failed to find any tevidence upon which an indictmertt could be returned Tht unfortunate young man was about 30 years old and was married The Springfield Sun 100 per year ih shn nd CduflerJourhal fjl60l r COQOOdOOCQOOCOOOCOOCOGOOOC OCK3OOOGOGOOOGOOGGGOOCOOOCX5 C A Little Lay Sernion 8- Q Taken From The Harrodsburg Herald lU A curious case is reported from an eastern city where husband has for many years paid his wife a salary as housekeeper cobk laundress seam stress etc He began with 51 week the agreement bring that the salary of wages should be raised as the service increased in value They have now reached 17 week and this max11munsone One of the interesting features perIIfectlyprop- erty with her s In individual cases it is of course nobodysbusmessI but those directly concerned as to how the family income is divided but this particular effort to adjust the matter while itIS a distinct improvement over average condition is far from being ideal In the nature of things the ques tion of dividing the family income is confined to the general mass of homebuilders those who make up the great dy of our citizenship andnot those IbO do not need to consider the finan cial problem or where the wife is in a s nfe a helpmeet taking her place be side the husband in the daily battle of life There ate many thousands of such wives who would feel that they were getting something like their dues IfI they received even a stated though there is something salaryI repugnant in the thought that vices of a wife the roa horrnacr can be coinniensUrately recompensed by financial reward iet husbands inI this class of society dp not give all due Bcr1vicesbearing the chief brdqofth home making when they toil dayafter dayS in shop factory office or elsewhere They consider the money they qarn as theirs alone arid while thousands ofI right thinkincr h bands do not L New Bank L Hodgenville Herald Mr F R Twy maii is organizing a new iJnnk it this pface which Ito begin businesspii the first of December Mr Tvvymanto be Willibewill be 15000 about two thirds of the stock having been placed The bank building formerly occupied by the Farmers National bank on the corner will be useJ for its quarters The elcI tion of officers will ba formerly held as soon as the organization is perfected t 3 grudge the sujis spent for theirtf ami lies comfort yet it will hardly be denied that the recognition of the wifes equity in the income earned by labor just as irksome and more mces sant is not at all general As a matter of fact every pay envelope or salary check oughtfo be addressed to John Doe wherever of course there is a l rsrDoe The point is that the wife full share in the home making jwho performs her house hold work faithfully and efficiently who is economical and does her full duty earns her half of the salary just as fairly as does the most industrious learnedIthemselves could The man who has learnIIng is started on the road to suc ThereInjore the money bossrwho doles out his wages witha who jinks noth ing of wasUng his money on his own vices or 01qlbs but raises the roof when his wiffc or children spend a few cents on amusements The wife and children are just as much entitled to th ik ice cream soda as the husband is to his cigars and treats The husband who deliberately squanders his money andnglects his family commit deIpIorable tiIr the builders In the 1n cr run the major burden falls on the vms and she cannot be paid in full or eyeri proportionally compensated by any thing short of the fullest recognition of her value in the home riaking equation Ideally there 1s no such thing aliishalf and her half All belongs to each and each 5s only paid in full when the common fund is wisely and lovingly devoted to the common welfare Sales Agents Wanted t 3600 per week or 400 per cent profit All samples stationery ind art catalogue free We want one permanent agent in this locality for the largest picture and fine America ExpcrieIiceun hOUSIIn e instruct you how to sell our furnish the capital Ifrou want a permanent honorable and profitable position write alldIIgo IjLet Us Be Your Waiter We never tireof helping others when they ask for good job printing We can ickle the most exacting typographic appetite People who have partaken of our excellent service come back for a second serving Our prices are the most reasonable too and you can always de pend on us giving your orders the most prompt and ireful attention Call at this office and look over our samples L iH The Stranger Girl I Ill II I iIli lit I I I I I I I r Original A young girl not over seventeen years old entered a Russian village imd inquired for conveyance to the nearest railway station There was lnhcr face none of that free from care look natural to jirls of her age but a serious resolute expression as though she were intent upon some great purpose She had no baggage except a leather traveling bag which was noticeable for she was not of the peasant class who are often too poor to have any clothes except those on their backs but ono of an intermediate people between peasant and noble It happened that there had been a wedding in the village and the groom was about to take his bride to his farm some versts away The journey lay In the direction olj the railway and it was agreed that the stranger girl should be permitted to accompany the bridal party and be driven on beyond the grooms farm to the station Several friends of thQ young couple were going to see the bridal couple to their new home Just asi they were about to start a man centered the sledge without an Invitation The groom objected whcreupo the man showed the badge of a government oft ficial which silenced any further re fusal Itwasm the springtlrae but the snow had not yet melted The air was cold and penetrating and the travel ers were all wrapped in fur robes But they were a gay party cracking their jokes and chaffing the newly mar ned couple Only two persons satI mute the government official and stranger girlrthough their rgld demeanor had no effect In dampening the spirits of the others But present Iyon coming to a wild tract that they were obliged to cross they suddenly ceased their merriment From the forest came a sound muffled by dis tance but none the less terrible a sound kmvwn only too well to the occupants of the sledge as the distant baying of wolves The horses threw jip tholr teals In fright then set off Lata gallop The groom reached down under the seat and not finding what he looked for turned pale The arms lie exclaimed Where are they T He looked at his young men friends successively None had put In the weapons Each had expected some one else to do so They had been left behind Presently from the right and rear a dark mass came through the trees like black water pouring In before a rising tide There It joined on the road and became a pack of wolves There was but one weapon in the party and that belonged to the government official It was a revolver with six shots in Its chambers Its possession could not be considered acllUllccit was hardly even a hope Its ow cr drew it cocked it and when the wolves came within range fired at the leader and rolled him over A few of the pack pounced upon the dead wolf while the rest came on The official tired the six shots at intervals with each shot tkilling a wolf and when he had done this he had finished his defense The party were at the mercY of the wolves Though the horses were tearing along at frantic speed the wolves were drawing nearer every moment When they had conic to a distance of about fifty feet the stranger girl rose from her seat opened her satchel took out a steel ball the sIze of an orange and poising it in her right hand said- I give lily life to save yours This man referring to the government of ficial will see that I disappear from the world The stroke I intended for a tyrant heaven wills shall go only to a packof wolves She throw the hull deliberately aud- It cnine down near the center of the park 11 Iq I flush an explosion and where the wolves had been was yit jMrfit tirwiiil whirl oarriVs and hits of carcasses were spread on the snow as If buttered yith n huge knife A few n in agony while a few more limped or dragged themselves away The put3hnd been saved All turned to the stranger girl the bride and her girl companions throw ing their arms about her the men seiz- Ing her hands ana covering them will kisses Then when they hud given full expression to their gratitude the turned to the government official who sat mute Vhat Is your Intention withIregard to our asked the groom She Is my prisoner Inform on her all your peril Jf I dont Inform on her I will be at a peril equal to any you can millet She was reported as being In correspond etice with revolutionists at the capital I witH sent by the minister of the Interior to shadow heir If I fall to re port her I wiifi be arrested taken to St Petersburg and executed Friends saftl the groom this girl has given is our lives by killing a pack of wolves Is It not our duty to give her hers by killing this mart whose life means her death t It Is responded every voice It was determined to bind the man to a tree and leave him to the wolves but the stranger girl would not consent Then upon consultation it was decided that after leaving Ute others at their destination the men of the party should take the revolutionist beyond the border They consented to spare the life of the official on his agreemdnt to go with them never to return He gladly accepted the terms and after reaching the farm and an Impressive farewell to the stranger onlitsthe be rder and passed it in safety EMMA LINE T BOYD j For Sale or RentI 300 countyAbouttimber and fine Red Beech at least 34 of tract tillable Two three room frame houses two tobacco barns etc Well wat Nelsol1ville100 acre lots to suit purchaser at9per acre on easy terms or Immediate I For further particulars write to C T ATKINSON JJ 424t BARDSTOWN KENTUCKYJ I l ips S1S 1SiSiScSg SiS IOImHmlDImijllUI11mIJ1CIIID mlllliIInnl imumIiJJIm Ii L and N Railroad Time Table l IIIIInl IIIIlncoining Trains L Suny only No 91 Daily N41 i II pmArrives 1 L Arrives at Bardstown Junctn 645II IIt522 II 4 Leaves Louisville 6 00II 820II 4 30Ii it I f I Outgoing Train Daily No 42 i mILeaves Springfield a m 715 a m l00p I Leaves Bardstown 637u 800II 220U Leaves Bardstown Juhctn 720u 845u 410 p m at Louisville 8 10II q 35u 5 45 p m Irirnves I it iIftiUliiJuDIimcIfEMmilllinumllHIIliIIi1111IIiSftI1II IIfWnnlmlIIiJIIil 60 YEARS EXPERIENCETRADE DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS lie Anyone Bonding a sketch and description may qnlckly our opinion An Invention is probably patcntah1o Communications strictly on Patent aunt free Oldest for aecurlnepatents Patents taken through Mnrtn I co receive Pedal notice rrithoutcbarRein the Scientific JlIII rltan A handsomely lllnitrated weekly Iarjreat cir culation of any flclentlflo journal Terms 13 a year four montni 150111 bykil newsdealer MUNN Co361oad New York Branch Office 625 F BU WasktngtonD C s It rr CLUBBING RATES will LOUISVILLE DAILIES The Sun arid The Louisville Times one yeart5 00 The Sun and the Daily Courier Journal excep ibunday 6 40 Same iricludingSunday 8 20 The Sun and the daily Courier Journal any three days in the week 3 7f The Sun one and the daily CourieriJouinal any three days in the week six months 2 30 SundayCourierJournal 2 80 The Sun and the Louisville daily Herald one year 3 25 The Sun and the Louisville Evening Post one vear 4 60 wpi I BDLAKE1 No 43 onlyNo = Daily Ii1 L11 925 1No550 ooooooooocooocoe IF YOU WANT THE BEST FLOURAK YOUR GROCER FOR Pride of Washington or i Springfields Choice MANUFACTURED JBX J W JARBOECO- Highest t market price paid for WHEA- TCcooaGoxooooooocooo oooo A Moneymaker for A erfts ttBy William Jennings Bryan ff SuperbEngravingsCol Bryan v BOconnung1iItr1p around the world and vJsits to all nations Greatest book of travel ever written Most successful seller of this goneratiuu Fou14 Eurrios in FttrMONTHS The agents harvest write at once for Territory and Agents Outfit rAGENTS OUTFIT FREE Send fifty cents to cover cost of mailing and handling Address U THE THOMPSON PUBLISHING iST Louis Mo i t The Quip Modest The great tragedian Julius Brutus iiBooth who was 1a careless dressgr rand unassuming in his manner was told by an impertinent lackey at an Inn You dont look like a gentle map yo look like a grcom 1 am 1 ono rrs w rnfl artf I am ready to rub down an ass rn 111100 You WantaSMALLFARMPA tZ 44 1I I ItlI4HHI LOOK AT THESE 4MzvIt12i Cheaper Than You Can Build a House No ror60 acres 3 miles from Springfield on good j pike good 5 room dw llinggoodstq i Uarn goodorchard all under good fence One t fourth mile from school andone mi efrom church Price 1800 J No I 249 acres 3 miles from Springfield nehalf7i mile from pike 6 room dwelling sma stock barn plenty of locusts good fence all in grass plenty of water Price 1200 r 1SPRINGFIELD Subscribe for The Sun 100 pfer year v r I 1 Irwio f d THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 21 1908 h YJ i 3 Kfir WF Trusty Practical f DentistSPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Deiitalwork reasonable prices All V work guaranteed Office over flaydon Barber BaDJ LAKEIns- urance Age it SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident J Old Massachusetts Mutual always reliable and the b6st dividendpaying company in the world Your Insurance solicited 4DR M W HYATT ivh W DR JNO M SPAULDING ti OFFICE OVER f THE RED CROSS DRUG STORE SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY I t 4OFFIQE HOURS DR HYAW j r5t1f 1 DrSPAULDING2 to 4 p m If ff And in office all Night ifl L IEDf J C Mudd Jfn jvSPlUN6EIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE OVER C J HAY ONS DRUG STORE Office Hours 8 to 9 A M 1 to 2 PM L H tAMPION M D SPRINGFIELD KYcOffice In Opera House Pffice p one No 5 Residence No38 1 MISS ELLA ADAMS 0 NUS H TELEPHONES V Day49 Night ifeA 9 t T SCOTT MAYESr y ATTYATLAW V i Springfield Ky i V v Wlii tice in the courts of Washington and adjoiningcountiies in the of Appeals 1d T ff c CMCCHORD- ATTYATLAW d Springfield Ky Wiiipractice in all State and Federal Gjjiurts S W D CLAYBROOKE h IATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Washhigtotiandi peals tiwE SELEGAlAN W ATTYATLAWvV t Springfield Ky wIpractioo in the courts of Washington counties and In court of Appeals MARSHALL DUNCAN I LAWYER Springfield Ky Office in Robertson Building WashingtonyCourt of Appeals i 1 IM CAMPBELL AUCTIONEER Springfield Ky specialtypTTTiio reason able Phone 84 to JOHN Y MAYES Funeral Director And i Licensed Embalmer SPRINGFIELD KENTUJSKY Best Attention Every courtsey shown JHandsome Line of Caskets and Bdrial Robes Telephone Day la Night 71 THE SUN ANDBoth papers 1 yr Bryans CommonerlL75We- ekly CourierJournaliAsoW- eekly Louisville Herald 125 American 160 f Weekly Cincinnati 175 Weekly Atlanta Constitution 17- 5tSemiWeeklyst Louis Republic 175 SemiWeekly St Louis Globe Democrat 175 ThriceaWeek New York World 175 Home and Farm 125 American Agriculturist 175 Epitdmist150American Breeders Gazette 225 Country Gentleman20-0S and Fireside 135 Farm Field and Fireside 175 Review of Reviews 325 Lippincotts Magazine 285 Scribners Magazine400Ledger Monthly 175 Harpers Magazine 485 it Weekly435Sunny i t I i I I InI I I I IuIu1 I InIIIffI I I I I 11 I I A fatherly Interest IJ4I IIIlCopyright 190S by T C McClure Mr Joseph Saunders was mayor of a certain town in England He was also a married man with a wife and three children He was also fiftyfive years old and a man of dignity He was also president of three or four boards had a character for probity and was looking longingly forward to the time when he should make his appear lrIWhen that business had been concluded he had business at Dcvcr He was waiting for his train in the London depot when lie was appro ched by two females One was a mo herly woman of forty and the othra girl of about twentjrrhe former 10 ked anxious and the latter wiis weeping Mr Sauriders U was the matter skediJint Its this way an the elder J yCmanoinn businesslike way I am Mrs Barter of the Frami gham School For Girls This 14 Miss Ladue of Paris She has bce i Attending my school to secure an English education She has news that her mother is very Ill Some one should have come for her but has not She goes to Dover and takes the boat If she could go under your charge sir Of course Mr Saunders vas only too happy and so forth On several occa- sIons his mother had been very ill and he knew how it was After the train had moved away and after Miss La due had wept for a quarter of an hour he got a surprise The girl lifted her veil and exhibited a laughing face and called him Uncle Jim It was au English face and her words were English The honorable stared at her for n long minute and then said You are ill to some sort of game and have rung me into it Yes you are my Uncle Jim until you have seen me safe aboard the boat at Dover Now dont be impulsive and declare that you wont and all that We selected you because of your age and dignity iny dear uncl You have a fatherly look You also have an expression of innocence lurking about you As your niece I shall pass un questioned His honor leaned back in his seat and refused to answer He was in a sweat He had been forced into n situation thntr might end In his downfall and he realized that it must be handled with care IjI will get off at Gr ese ube jIe but Dover is your destination she pleasantly replied I hope you are not becoming absentmindedi as you grow old You are to see me on the boat you know No 1 will not do Iti i Slike a little lamb sir aiid shall be very proud of my old tmcld What funny stories can you think of I know you must have a keen sense of humor So have I Woman do you know who I am thundered tile honorable springing up My Uncle Jim of c urseshe smil ugly replied I can so arrange it that the papers will say that you kind ly escorted me on this trip Have aunty and my cousins asked about me Jatelyt helplessnesshndspair He had blundered Into a fa therly trap and knew that the girl had all the advantage and would keep it What is thethe crime he asked after awhile Why Uncle Jim How dare you charge your niece with a crime I wouldnt have believed it of you But you are fleeing out of England and fear arrestSOh but cant one flee without being a criminal Suppose tam In love with a Frenchman and owing to my fa thers surveillance I must go to Paris like a fugitive to marry the man of my choice SHumph grunted the honorable The girl removed her hat and laid slecrihe suspected to be officers of the law looked in At Canterbury two more repeated the performance Between Canterbury and Ashford the young lady woke up and said Good Uncle Jim the sober second thought Is tile best You will see me and my luggage on the boat and then go where you will Hanged if I do he Said to himself but up rose a vision of his family of his mayoralty of his political ambi tions and he groaned like a man In pain When the train ran Into Dover the girl took Uncle Jims arm and went with him to see about the luggage She uncled him Jn the hear lug of fifty persons He gave orders bought her ticket nOd sat with her on the boat until the all ashore bell rang She waved Lher handkerchief to him as he stoodpon the wharf and ashe saw mln watching him he waved vct back Excuse Die siisaid one of the men as he was followed off the wharf Vbut that young lady My niece sir1 Ah ah a thousand pardons And three days later when Joseph Saunders read in his paper that one of the female stenographers in the war office had stolen an important paper and delivered it to the French govern ment he thought for awhile and then mused Well the war office should employ more reliable people What is the war office comparcd to Joseph Saunders character for all around probity and the certainty of election from this bor ough next year Yes sir let the war office take care of itself sir L M QUAD LJ REMARKABLE New York Woman Plays Wife To Two Husband For Whole Year New York October 14 Instances 6f a man maintaining two wives in different parts of the city are not rare but it is not often that a woman slides into the limelight as the possessor of two husbands with whom she lived every day in the year Mrs Catharine Stroebel a handsome and vivacious lunette was such a versatile help meet according to undisputed evidence furnished before Judge Aspinwall in the Brooklyn Supreme Court where Phillip Stroebel was awarded a decree of divorce from her Judge Aspinwall was satisfied by the evidence that Catherine lived with Stroebel as his wife at 247 Stanhope street and with ones Jacob Valusse as his wife at Rich mond Hill She was aid d m her dual household accomplishments by the fact that Stroebel to whom shewas mar riedV in 1899 is an and works at worksIin the daytime The protean female performer managed to reign in two households in 24 hours for over a year serious difficulties except onI Sundays and on rare occasions when one husband took a night off Valusse did not vork Sunday night but Stroe bel worked Sunday nights The terms of Stroebdls employment forced him to leave his home at 6 oclock in the eve fling As soon as he was out of sight Mrs Stri ebel would put onher wraps close up the house and hasten to Rich mond Hill where she would assume her position as Mrs Valusse The clerking Valusse wound up his labor at 6 oclock in the evening By the time he got out to Richmond wifeIwould have dinnejr on the table for him She would spend the night at Valusses home and get up at 530 in thq morning and prepare his breakfast Valusse left woulditdomicile and hasten down to her home Iii Stanhope street to begin the day as Mrs Stroebel Stroebel would ge home at 73Q tired and would sobn retire If Mrs Stroebelneeded any sleep she could take it while her husband slept through the day As soon as he was out of the way in the evenirig she would move out to Richmond Hill again Her husband might be in igno rance of her double life yet were it not for the observant habits of his sister Mrs Matty Myers who grew uspi cious and trailed Mrs Stroebel to Rich mond Hill Had a Clqse Call Mrs Ada L Croom the widely known proprietor of the Croom Hotel Vaughn Miss says For several months 1 suffered with a severe cough and consumption seemed to have its grip on me when a friend recommended Dr Kings New Discovery I began taking it and three bottles affected a complete cure The fame of this lifesaving cough and cold remedy and lung and throat healer is world wide Sold at Haydon Robertsons drug store 50c and 100 Trial bottle free = ggagQggQQggg The SUN 11 nooooo ooo lii Women Inclined 1 To Constipation Great Care Should Be Taken Not to Use t 4 Violent Cathartics i Women owing to their peculiar tune tions arc more or less liable to consti pation and many of them owe their con tinued ill rcaitii to the pill habit A well known physician lays the majority of cases of foul breath bad complexion disordered stomach sick headache and female weakness to constipation and the constant use of violent cathartics to overcome It jWeli believe women will be glad to learn lor 3 safe reliable bowel and stomach thatimovements pain or pernianehtcured cases of 60 years standing and yipt so mild and safe thousands of moth ers give it 0to their babies Jennio Gresham Nashville Tenn says I surf red almost death with torpid liver and indigestion and Dr Caldwells Syrup Pep sin gave me quick relief Sister M erchmans of Mt St Marys Acaqemy Oklahoma City says We have found Ir Caldwells Syrup Pepsin satisfactory as a gentle laxative and stomach tonic liMydconstipation and sick headache Dr Caldwells Syrup Pepsin cured her Mrs W M Powers New Philadelphia Ohio constllJmttonused Mrs R H Brown Addington pkla says it gave her prompt relief from constipation and torpid liver Mrs Isabella Wheeler Freetown Ind Twentythree years ago I was taken with stomach trouble Three years ago 1ardlyIand today am as well as ever Druggists bottleI to will give it a fair trial Address Pepsin Syrup Co 308 Caldwell Bldg Monticello HI For sale by TheBed Cross Drug Stors 1L HUMOR OF TrlE HOUR Aroundt a lit tle opening talk to the children pre aratory to the morning service when plrs Berkeley suddenly realized with all the agony of a careful housewife that she had forgotten to turn tie gas off front the oven in which she had left a nicely cooked roast all ready for he final reheating Visions of a ruined dinner anaa smoky kitchen roused her to immediate effort and borrow ing a pencil from the young man in trout she scribbled note Just then her husband an usher in the church passed her pow With a murmured flurry she thrust the note into his hand and he with an understanding andhnl1t1edBerkeley saw the act hi speechless liorror and shuddered as she saw the minister smilingly open the note and begin to read But her expression of dismay was fully equaled by the look of amiizcnneiit and wrath on the good mans face as he rQad the words Go horne and turn ofT the1gasLipplii cotts Magazine t Thought Ita Proposal The nretry girl was soliciting ora charity publication I have come she exclaimed sud ldenrcO take your name And the young nan remembered it was leap tyejjr an I jumped two fcet To take my name miss he stammered Qhertliat is this issoisudi denDetroit Tribune A Different View CriticusI visited DeAubers studio yesterdayIArtless Hes what they cajll ah Impressionist isnt he CriticusSo I was led to believe but after viewing his work I have come to the conclusion that he Is a depression 1st Chicago News Larger Now Than Formerly Mrs HighsomeYour husband spends a good d nIofl1is time at his club does he What is tlie name of it Mrs StrlucklttRich I think they call It the Ananias club I dont know much about it but I believe its rather small and select Chicago Tribune Those GirlsL hatIDelia How do you like my new BellaIts charming dear Why it makes you look twenty years young er Cleveland Leader Her Case Yes said Henpeck 1 married her because I thought her the most even tempered woman I had ever met And now you know that she isnt queried his friend Well er not exactly Shes very even temperedalways mad about something lttsbtlr1Post l Always the Way Rlchcu s used to complain because he never cot what he wanted to eat I supppse now that hes a million aire hes right i Jfot at all He now complains be caude he never wants what he gets to eatNew York Press IHe Made Good Trotter When young Biffkins left colic ge a few years ago he declared he was goIng to forge his way to the front Did he make good HmerAs a forger yes Hes now occi VYing a front row cell In tIlfpeni tlary Chicago News A Line on Him Ah pretty lady exclaimed the for tune teller you have come to find your future husband Not mucl17 replied the pretty lady Ive come to learn where my present husbapd is when hes absent Phila delphia PressiA Natural Explanation She complalnlngly These guests you have for the shooting do tell such old jokes He fconsolingly But you must re jnemher that the fall Is the proper sea son for chestnuts Baltimore American Sarcastic Charley dear said young Mrs Tor kins why Is a dollar bill considered Now how should I know Oh yes Ill tell you the reason Its because nothing Isa real bargain unless its marked 198 Washington Star The Feminine Idea Husband during the spat Provl den e looks after fools you know Wife Indirectly yes- HusbandIndirectly WifeYes by giving them wlyes to look after them Chicago News Shut It But what Is the open door policy LItstoes In you young rascal and most of the time youre responsible for it Kansas City Times raiA f ti BusinessWJIf you are in business and you want to make more money you- will readevery word we have to say Are you spending your money foradv- ertising in hap hazard fashioh j as if intended for charity ordo you adver tise for direct results Did you ever stop to think how your advertising can be made a source of profit to you and how its value canbe measured in dollars and cents If you hav not you are throwing money away Advertising is a modern 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 I How to Wash an Auto In washing an automobile use plenty of water Two sponges should be used and two chamois skins one set being used for the body rind the other set for the chassis and running gear since the chassis and running gear will always be more or less oily and there is no excuse for getting oil on the body When a car conies in at night covered with mUd under no circumstances should this be allowed to remain on overnight and harden The car should Immediately run on the washstand and the mud softened by showering the car with cold water Do not attempt to rub the mud off but allow it to be taken off gradually by the water How to Remove Peach Stains This is a remedy for obstinate peach stains on linen says a writer in Good Housekeeping Place a tablespoonful of sulphur on a plate add a few drops of pure alcohol and Ignite Over this place a tin funnel Wet the stain and hold over the small opening In the fun nel Allow the sulphur fumes to come in contact with every particle of the stain The action is a quick chemical bleaching which is egective for any stain on white goods Be sure to rinse the material immediately and thoroughly In weal ammonia water then launder as usual How to Preserve Finger Nails Before working in the garden polish Ing the stove or doing other rough work rub your finger nails over a piece of soap This will prevent the earth from getting in under the nails and when you wash your hands the soap will come out easily This is recom mended to people who find it hard to do garden work with gloves on their hands How to Quickly Tighten Machine Belt When you are sewing id a great hur ry and the machine belt becomes loose do not stop to remove It in order to tighten it Simply put a drop of machine oil on jt turn the wheel a few seconds and proceed with a tightened belt We Print Sale Bills P1T HI8HT and we can iandle all linea of jeb printing it makes 0 dtffereiifce how large er small the Job mayb Call at thlj offbe and look over our samples of letter heads envelopes business cards au4 wgi ding stationery Youll be pleased with our work and prIced will suit Best Work II Most Reasonable Prices 1 annually and then carefully t note the effect it has in ins creasing yourvolume of busi V ness whether a 10 20 or 30 I per cent increase Ifyou 1 watch this gain from yeacto c you will become intensely mFX terested in t L 5ivjand ifff largii your business If you try this method e4 I believe you will not want toY let a single issue of this paper lt gp to press without something 5 from your store r v- We will be pleased to hal you call on us and we will take pleasure in explaining v our annual con tract for so many inches and how it car be rused in whatever amount that seems necessary to you r If you can sell goods over 3 tthe counter we can also show s Iyou why this paper will best serve your interests when you J i want to reach the people of this community v STtvENsl i CCrop destroying furred and feathered I of pests are made short shrift of with a reliable I unerring STEVENS CFor Sport or Service STEVENS RIFLES SHOTGUNSPISTOLS are unsurpassed 1 HIGH IN QUAtTTYf LOW IN PRICE JIItyou a1t t obtalnfrorayoor Dealar we slip direct ezpreia Pcpald upon receipt of Cata log Trice Always Insist on STZVEN- 5Ienordertnh BendSceataln ltp5 for lGOP3ge CataIoZ tsgeneral flreina Informateru I J STEVENS ARMS TOOL CO P 0- Chicopee Box 4093 v L Falls M- assRRIIRIIII 0 IIiI IRLRt Read Thi If you want a home and come to see me- Farm of 135 acres in one mile of Springfield dwelling 2 tobacco barns plenty ofgrass plenty of tobacco land well fenced and well watered Will sell on easy terms or cash Price 600000 Good 7 room dwelling on one the best streets in Springfield good stable water in yard good well 6 acres of ground good garden good shade house new Price 300000 10 rooms 2 acres of ground V IHouse fine garden hen house coal pastures hi fact everything necessary 210000 This property js only ont market for a short time if jJpJk want any of it call on or me at once BDNLAKEReal Estate Agent 5prinffield1Yar t The Right Kind of Reading Matter i ifjc J iJtThe home news the doings of the people in t1iff town the gossip of our own community thatft the first kind of reading matter you want It lei more important more interesting to you than that given by the paper or magazine from the outsidq world It ijs the first reading matter you should buy Eah issue of this paper gitqif to you just yhat you will consider The Right Kind of tReadk ati 4 ir 4 j J t I r i 1 pHE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 21 1908 I iPRINGFIELD SUN ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY NEfDOLLAR Springfield Publisher I through the Iwww 100 25 O 5 i FOR PRESIDENT I WILLIAMJENN1NGS BRYAN f Of Nebraska I t F VICEPRESIDENT JOHN W KERci Of Indiana i iI FOR CONGRESS fHONr BEN JOHNSON OF NELSON COUNTY i FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce A C Kimball as a candidate for the nomina tion for Sheriff of Washington subject to feactiolof the Democratic party Bobhtt Sam IX Campbell Will Merriit Sanders and Hubert Virgin FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce SJI Washingtoncounty t Democratic party Deputies Byron Groake GeoPowell Sam Hale and H r E Eddjeman t COUNTY COURT CLERK We are authorized to announce W Jj1 Booker asa candidate for reelectipn to1 the office of County Court Clerk subject to the action of the Democratic h lrim ry Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 FOR JAILER We are authorized to announce Geo D Catlett for reelection to the1office of Jailer of Washington county subject to the action of the Democratic party Pri mary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 i F ASSESSOR t We are authorized to announce W T Mitchell as a candidate for Assessor of Washington county subject to the ac tion of the Democratic Party Primary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 DeputyT P OBryanYour support earnestly FOR MAGISTRATE We are authorized to announce J A MagistrateinNos 1 and 9 subject to the action of the Democratic Party Primary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 t 4FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY I We are authorized to announce T Scott Mayes las a candidate for reelec tion to the office of County Attorney of Washington county subject to the action of the Democratic Party Primary Elecjtioh Nov 28 1908 r SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT We are authorized to announce J W Bush as a candidate for reelection tqr tIe office of School Superintendent of acrFOR CIRCUIT CLERK We are authorized to announce Rob ert Noe as a candidate for reelection to the office of Circuit Clerk of Wash ington county subject to the action of the Democratic Party Primary Nov 281908 i CANARY t r Vjl e are glad to report Mrs H S Litsey who has been very ill the past week better at this writing Mr Alvererkins and family spent Sunday Mrs W T Phillips MtSr Bettie Canary is visiting her sister Miss Mattie Hiatt this week Jlr and Mrs Robert Milton spent Sunday and Monday in Mackville Mrs Annie Hiatt and two children and Miss Adray Canary spent one day last week with Mrs James Anderson Mrs AIf Whiteman and two children near1Simstownji Mr Arthur Fauth spent Sundaywith lir Hartford Logsdon Mr Will Coyle wife and children pent Sunday with Mrs J W Logs tL iubacrlbe for The Sun 5LOO year I Tkt Sun an Courler Jour 150 rmL Jta ooit nns ppnapnl8 etij 1SEUt Sum mod CourierJournal tlo J I r MAUI As I have been absent for several weeks I will try and fill my old place although news is scarce in and around townV Mrs Ora Crume and Miss Judith Montgomery were in JBlaomfield last Thursday afternoon Mr M L Troutman and wife and little grandson Frank Cr ime spent Sunday with Mr Ham Shewmaker and family of Nelson county Mrs Let Stevenson of Mooresville spent last Saturday afternoon with Mrs Bettie Troutman Mr Alvin Riley and wife of near Stringtown moved into the house va cated by Mr Wallace Seay last Wed nesdayVMrs J M Washburn of Nelson county who spent several weeks with her daughter Mrs J M Montgomery returned to her hOmO last Monday Mrs Lydia Kirscn of Nelson county spent one day iast week with her sister Mrs J M Montgomery of this place Mrs Mary Mcllvoy of Willisburg is spending several days with her son Mr Charlie Mcllvoy 1 Mrs Mayme Goatley Mrs Nancy Pile of Maud and Mrs fizzle Ann Moore of Mooresville speltThursday with Mrs Alvin RileyV Mr Edward Pile wifeand little daughter Catherine spent Sunday with their uncle MrJ M Montgomery and familyVVMis John Stevenson of Moore vlll spent last Saturday night and Sunday With Mrs Kate Shewmaker Mr J M Montgomery and Mrl An drews attended the funeral of Mr Sni der at Big Springs last Thursday Mrs Ruth Randolph and grandchildren spent last Thursday with Mrs M LITroutmanVDr Furgerson and wife of Illinois are visiting friends and relatives in Washington and Nelson counties Mrs Nancy Scott and niece Miss Effie Coulter of Hillsboro spent from Tuesday until Thursday at the home of Mr J M Montgomery Severallfrbm this place attended the meetings at New Hope last M5and Mrs John Virgin spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs Bettie Troutman Mr Alvin Riley and wife spent Sunday with her parents Mr and Mrs B M Pile Mr Love J Settle ot near Booker was in our town Saturday What has Ibfc come of the Happy Hol low correspbndent Havant heard from her for some time Would like to h 2ar from her soon TATHAM SPRINGS Mr and Mrs Caruthers of Lexing ton are at the Springs at present Mr Granville Weathers was in Law renceburg Saturday andIMiss Isa Colvin of Springfield spent Saturday night and Sunday at the home of Mr G W ShirleyV IIRev Adkins closed his meeting last with a number of additions VMr and Mrs Pinkston and Mrs Rob erts spent Saturday with Mr arid Mrs G W ShlrI yYMiss Hester Noel of Crossroads has been spending the past two weeks with her sister Mrs Ivan CareyV IDr Yates has returned from Louis yule Miss Ada Snider of Chaplin is visit ing relatives near here WHY Why did the Republican party in National Convention by a vote of nearly 9 to 1 refuse to adopt a I plank favoring the election of Uni directIexcuse can Republican speakers offer for this refusal to recognize the desires of the farmers and laborers of the Washington proposedlegislation of the farming classes Only last winter the United States Senate unceremoniously killed the bill to re move the unjust tax from tobacco after the Lower House by a unani mous vote had declared in favor of removing the tax What do the Republicanlin their effort to throw off this mis erable yoke The United States itiyou vote ticket next November YOUR VOTE WILL BE CAST FOR THE TO BACCO TRUSTit will be cast just as any trust magnate in the nation would cast it were it possible for you to place your suffrage in his hands If you are a Republican ASK ANY ONE OF THE REPUB LICAN LEADERS TO EXPLAIN NAJTIONALVOTE OF NEARLY 9 TO 1 RE FUSED TO ADOPT SENATOR LA FOLLETTES PLANK DEOLAR ING FOK THE ELECTION OF UNITED STATES SENATORS BY THE DIRECT VOTE OF THE PEOPLE AGooD- CLOTHES FOR BOY Ederheimer Stein Cot Makers thing for mothers to know IFEbest boys overcoats in the worldcome from the makers of XTM222D Ederheimer Stein Co Weve tied to this brand the makers Vhave tied to us combination to give you the biggest values you ever Vhad in clothes All the new Fan Styles for you to choose from now Russian Overcoats forage 3 to 10 perfectly Vmade beautifully trimmed Coats for boys 7 to 17VEke illultration or button to the neck with storm colV Jar Clothes to pleale you at prices you want to pay =RobertsonClaybrooke Co VIncorporatedy Springfield Kentucky i l 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOtOO I IAUTUMN = = STYLEsllVV I 0 I 0 0 COPYRIGHT t90 Iv1 STROUSE Q EROS 1ac HALTIMORE o Q a1 t1 5 in 2 VVof Suits and are extra at 5 to 15j J stock Boys Suits and now ready for your jj J owe it to yours elf to see our large stock I I g 2 5 J WHEN SHOES PINCH How to Prevent the Trouble and Insure Comfort There are few people who do not know some time in the course of the year where the shoe pinches and It is hardly too much to say that in nearly every case this is preventable and is produced by ignorance Bathing the feet daily cutting the nails and going now and then to the chiropodist prevent many ills but there is more to be done in order to promote the good ape pearance of the feet and their absolute comfort Special foot ills from which people suffer are corns bunions and ingrowing nails It is necessary to be very careful In the selection of stockings as also in boots and shoes It is no economy to have only one pair of shoes or boots in constant wear Three is far more beneficial It is not good for the feet to keep to one pair and three pairs twIll last much longer worn in change than one pair after tie other During the day many people go through various phases with thelr feet They are often slightly swollen in the morning then Ii loose shoe should be worn the size lngl sufficiently ample to allow the feet to spread and have perfect ease the kdels being not above the moderate height On going out it advantageous to change both shoes and stockings The feet perspire a good deal and afresh stocking is healthy and cleanly It is best to use cold water for the feet in cold weather and warm water in hot weather for the cold water hardens the feet and especially in towns prevents the pave ments affecting them and wards off chills A little spirit in the water to bathe the feet rests and strengthens them and a little borax and a little ammonia In the water are very benefi cial Those who have to stand about all day should change their shoes in the middle of the day and before dinner because this both cools and airs the feet The leather dries and gets aired and well cleansed too Every pore of the feet and ankles is exhaling what the leather absorbs so that it is neither cleanly nor hygienic to keep too long to the same boots and shoes and the leather which Isthus allowed to air and dry lasts much longer The reason why patent leather shoes are so unhealthy and often painful in the wearing is that they cannot be ventilated so that the feet perspire more The ankles are very sensitive hence la cold weather high boots or gaiters should be worn If the feet are too dry and hard the skin beneath thickening cream rubbed in at Bight is specially beneficial Those that perspire unduly should be treated by damping theIstockings with a little alcohol and ap plying a little powder such as boraci or talcum Half of the foot trouble originate in ImoroDor toptgeartQoVVS- VV I 0 VVV WHEN you buy your Fall and 1 Q d t Suit or Overcoat see J that the garment ismade right Vhs the goodof buying clothes that hve S poor trimmings arfd 7 linIngsits like 5 u a brick house witha wooden a foundation And theres the cut of the garment If youdont consider the f great importance of having your cloth 5- ingAcut I and designed VaJ r you might as well buy the cloth alone S and let your wifor sister make your S Oaclothesandwill make them better than a goodVmany garments offered for sale g Weve got the Clothes S 0 You should wear c theyre made in the sanitary i thii1jrshops of Strouse Bros 5 T 7 Baltimore makers of the famous o 11Highg SeeSthateyery Suit orOvercoat you wear has this label it THEY LOOK sK VVV-RIGHT WHEN YOU BUY THEM ANIs STAY i Ca a- RIGHT AFTER YOU WEAR THEM Theyre 5 tailored and c ex 5 nBinedalithese clothes are moderate in price S AVwhen you into consideration the a- superior workmanshipVV e in 0- Prices 1500 to 2500 l K Every garment IS gparantee dn n o 5 We haveother makes Mens Overcoats that Values Full of Overcoats inspection JBYou before buyingV iThe ROBERTS0NCLAYBROOKE INCORPORATEDVa OwGOOCOOGOOOOOOOOGOOOCOOOG OOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOC b I high heeled shoes shoes and coots thatI are too shortand many an undue in crease of the great toe joint is due to wearing shoes too loose over the in the feet to 1followHow to Clean a Sweater If you wish to wash a sweater make a suds of warm water white soapavd borax Move the sweater i n n In the water untilclean tiiii ri C iu warm water adding a little borax In regard to drying always tie the article all in a bunch IIi a towel or cloth knotting the four corners then pin it to a line out of doors where the wind- will blow through it Tie towelS be opened from time to time a houldI article shaken then replaced fairly dry the process may be completed In the house by laying still Ina heap over the register or any place where it can get thoroughly dry Pull Into shape during the drying and the garment will be found soft fluffy and i very little shrunken HOW to Make a Commode An empty packing box does not cost anything and makes a good commode wayGetupside down knock the board out of one side for the dod nail In wooden brackets and fit in a wide board for a shelf then cover the top and sides of lininginchinghay wire across the top of door and slide on curtains of red cotton or any material desired then hang up a large mirror which will improve the looks of the stand How to Polish Cows Horns To secure the fine luster on cows horns when t are to be exhibited first scrape lightly with a piece of pumice stone until the surface Is smooth They are then polished by rubbing with a flannel rag and dusted SOI1etimesthem to dry the surface of the horn so that it will take a good polish The horns of some animals are so soft that it Is Impossible to give them high polish How to Remove Shiny Spots To remove shiny spots from black woolen garments place the garment whether coat trousers or dress on an ironing board Wring a cloth from water spread carefully over the garment then pass a hot flatiron back and tort Just above the wet cloth as close y as you can without touching It The nap will rise and the shine disappear The Springfield Sun 100 per year The Sun and CourierJournal1L50 t Vc FINE FARM FOR SALE IrI have for sale a fine SaIVV river farm of nearly 500 acreiVwhicy will be disposed of iI ttgreat bargain if taken at once1E II Gaither Attorney Harrodsburg K4 Sure After alln declared the wise guyV there is no nature faker more dan Ii gerous to the community than th geezer that sold my wife a sealskin jacket for 300 and which was found to be rabbit hide worth 29 Shipworm Threatens DisasterVThe teredo or shipwormrwhich 1Vthe days when vessels were made of timber was responsible for more dIs- asters than any other cause is nowVthreatening the Canadian timber trade V lj ii Whyrtr Suffer I If you suffer pain VfrOmYV any cause Dr Miles Anti Pain Pills will relieve it and leave no bad after effects Thatsthe impor tant thing Neither do they create a habit MoreV gft n the attacks become less frequent or disappear altogether Dr MilesVAntiPain Pills have flOVVVVV other effect except to re live pain and quiet neyVous irritation MilesAnUPaInson aged 15 were always subject to usingthese theYhave Afewfriend was sick I went to see herShe was aown with lAGrippe andnearly crazy with awful acrehVV I gave her one of the AntiPain Pills and left another for 1ert9 take in a short time They her right away and she says she will never be without them again Last winter my husband was taken with pluerisy on troth sides and I know he would have PillsIn3weatingr and went to bed and sleptVMRS G H WEBB VAustinburg Ohio AntiPaintoVreturn the price of first packaga only If It falls to benefit you Miles Medical Co Elkharti Ihd t c c VV4V VVVVVV- V I f THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 21 1008 Ui I Copyright 1908 by j Hart SchaiFner Marx s a IIJmumlluunmmu1InUJlIIlIld1Uiljlnl DIIllinflllIDi9JhliDIJmnrCjUIII mIIJI IH1HmUlIImfll Iitr ii uu r lIfrnIl lHllrtilllliIIII G1Ti Burton ESIDENT DENTIST Teeth Extracted Witlh v out PainiCJtt5wN WORK A SPECIALTY All Dental Work Strictly First Glass Springfield Ky Office in Hagon Blockup stairs Local News Notes LOsTCompressed Air Tank and Pump Return to Dr S J Smock WANTED To buy a good secondhand roll top desk Apply at this office FUR SALE OR RENT My house on Davidson Avenue C W STALLINGS Dr Ben L Bruner Secretary of State of Kentucky will address the Republican voters of Washington coun- tY at the Court House next Tuesday at 1 pvm If you want to beautIfy your home get some of Grundy and Mcln tires rugs FOR RENT good room cottage near Springfield barn good water and all necessary outbuildings Apply at once to MRS J L PARDIEU The Ladies of the Mackville Christian church will serve dinner in Springfield oh the fourth Monday in this month County Court day I NOTICEAll parties are hereby notified tp tmy land is posted Anyone caught hunting or trespassing on it will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law MrsJ W KELLY SR FOR RENTMy house and two lots arid blacksmith shoo and tools about onehalf mile from town Phone 101 RICHARD RILEY Springfield Ky FAIR STOCK FOR SALEAs adminis trator of FM Campbells estate I desire to sell at priyate sale twentyfiye shares of Washington County Fair stock It is necessary to sell this stock in order to make settlement THEO C CAMPBELL Admr F M Campbell Miss Ruby ONeal daughter of J R- ealOI who recently removed from isrecoveringiifrom fever it is thought the school will belt furtherspreadImg J E Hagan bought f GeorgeClarki a tract of land that sild at MrC F Bosley sale known as the 56 acre tract for the same prIce it brought at the sale 45 per acre A number of Washington county peo opportunityIJennings Bryan who spoke in Louisville last night A special train was run- from here and it was crowded before DemoIIin train was held In Louisville until 12 oclock last night and reached Springfield at 230 this morning Sonn s Soliloquy 1 Weve got a parlor in our house Thats scarcely used a bit I tell you even Pa himself Dont dass go there and sit An if I dared to inside Her temper Ma would lose thingsThatMy sisters got a cushion too All stuffed au nice an fat A houseCanIt has a real invitin look All worked in reds and blues gsThatNear Litsey Tuesdayrire On morjhirig fire broke put on the farm of Mrs Stigall of near Litsey and burned several acres ot woodland and some grass Although the fire was very threatening for some time it was under control with outdoing any serious damage other than that mentioned Humorous Robbers After holding up five men In 88a loon in Chicago recently several young desperadoes forced their vic tins info an icebox and turned on a talking machine to drown the sound of their cries They then made their escape and left the phonograph play- Ing Weve Been Here but Gone The Musical Age InlIItIJUIIIIJIIIIIIJIJImlUIIIIIIUmlilIIllIIDfIIIIIlJlIlIIlIlIlIIliIiiUniJIlJulnnumIUUillllllllI llIUIInUlIIlllllnmmuuwmulUiiuummlilji A A A OPO H Smart Young FellowsH iiwhoI be especially well suited with P the new models from ii II-gg Hart Sch nerMarx III Iimade exclusively for us We ii iicanV 4 Iii IItheIs iiJiiFancy weaves blue black in styles for all tastes Made by Hart Schaffner Marx all wool perfectly II == tailored =1 Iiii Cunningham Duncan Company Ii Springfield Kentucky = L = c OOOOOGQGOGOCK OGOOCGGOOO XosGOSGGGGGGOGGOGCGGOOO tlI iiJUtiVH111IlNIVrllUlullfGill1dTICiiiiiiULiiLVlNiiliiNlVlIL rNUItIUfliHll wv STALLARD D D S- s SPRINGFIELD KY PHONE 72- TEETH = EXTRACTED WITHOUT JngerIDone in this office is first andjustjSSJiOvor McEIroy Shadora Grocory 3 3 Q QQQqQQQQQQQCl The SUN 1 n QQoQQa aaao Our Sympathy is always extended fo those in distress but we have no sym pathy to waste on the man wh o borrows his neighbors paper when he can have one of his own at a mere nominal expense Your home paper stands for your interests and the interests of your home town It deserves your moral and financial support If you are not a member ofour family of readers you should begin now by sending in your subscription HAPPY HOLLOW As I have been absent for sever Weeks I will try and jot down a fe items this week ArmstrongI Mrs Solomon Kays and two children spent Saturday and Sunday with her father Mr H P Chesser and family of near Pohn Mr John Armstrong and wife spent Saturday and Sunday vith the family of Mr George Gutsinger of Adders county Mrs M C Keeling and little daughter Lillie spent Monday with Mr George Keeling and family of near Wilhsburg Misses Pearl and Myrtle Armstrong attended mee ing at Willisburg Sunday morning I spentThursdayArmstrong Mr Gilbert Chesser is spending this week with his sister Mrs Solomon Kays spefromMrs Feelings parents Mr and Mrs Thomas Brown of Fairview Mr Solomon Kays spent last Saturday and Sunday with Mr Bruner Maudr spenti Mr J M Shields and wife last Sunday with Mr T W d ValleyMr night with Mr J M Shields Aslt Was The giants of intellect men who rendered the world possible to live j In eras ago were In the habit of con suiting the aged The oracles were old men of experience and their wis directlysat at the feet of Gamaliel Even pointedquestions iAmerican MIHtarismus gettingmoretile Germans call militarismus Is shown in many ways One Indication of this is given by a huge sign hanging outside the car barns at Seventh avenue and Fiftieth street which reads Recruiting Station for Motormen and ConductorsN Y Press Cti oo 0000 tt 000 DQNotes I Q Visitors In and Out of TownA 0 Round Up of the Weeks fQ Personal News r Q I OQoeoOo080eo o Miss Katie Hertlein spent a few days in Louisville this week Mrs Polin Edelen of near town daysisviseitingIsabeMedleyweek to attend the MedleyMcCawIey wedding Mr Jim Phillips and Miss Virginia Lyle of Lebanon visited friends here Sunday Dr and Mrs J B RoBards of Harrodsburg are guests of Mrs AR- Shultz Miss Annie McChord is visiting rel atives and friends in Danville Mrs G A Dohoney and Mrs Win spenTuesdayMrs Parker of Cprbin is the guest of her sister Mrs Willard Thompson Misses Angela and Mary jAgn e uddof Chicago 111 willarriyeFri day to attend the MedleY McCawle J wedding and to visit their grandmoth er Mrs Tom Brown Mrs Pius Whalen of Bardstown is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs Ben F Simms of near town Miss Mabel Price of Bloomfield spent Sunday here with her parents Mr and Mrs C L Price Mr Carl Hayford of Chicago ill will arrive this week to visit Mrs G C Wharton and Mrs W D McElroy Miss Mary Mackin has returned to her home in L banon after a visit to Miss Margaret Hagan Mr Edwin Smith of Bloomfield spent Sunday with relatives here thwe we n Louisville yesterday LouisvilldMr Evan Rogers of Lebanon MrsIMrs Ruth Howard of Lexington Mrs Jim Gilkerson and Mrs John Brown of Lebanon spent Monday at the home of Mrj E S Mayes Sr onRev R E C Lawson arid Messrs E S Mayes Sr and E S Mayes1 Jr aft aiding the Grand Lodge in Lou isyille this week Mr Wallace Mudd is ill of typhoid fever at the home ot his father W C Mudd on High street Mr Joe Piggott of IrVington is Simmsnt=Hon John W Lewis and Mr J L Barber were in Bardstown the first of the week Messrs C R Coulter W D Hal e W J Fowler Jim McIlvoy W R Rileyth of d Lodge Fand A M in Louisville this week J GrandDisplayz OF J Readyto Wears i Trimmed and i Childrens flATS TSATURDAY OCTOBER 24 fe My line of Millinery thisfaUexjcells ever inSpringfieldand- It will NEXT SATURDAYkfiAM PREPARED ODO ALL IOND IIREASONABLEPRICES Miss Willie Knott I Mrs McKenna of Paduc ih and arethestMr W C McChord is in Louisville this week Misses Flaget and Margaret Simms attended the funeral of MissMattie Montgomery at Bardstown MondayaMisses Lucy and Veola Brown re turned home Monday from a visit to their sister Mrs Newel McClask of BloomfieldkMrsJim Ewing of Kansas City YBrownfMrand Mrs J C Shader and spnc Edwin were at StMarys Sunday to see their sOJ C Shader Jr Miss Fannie Wall and Miss Emily Bird were in Lebanon Tuesday Mrs J S Claybrooke and baby returned home today after sPendtng several weeks in Bardstown with hdr r motner Mrs Smith 1Ivisitedthis weeklMrs T S Mayes and Mrs JRDurrett attended the State Convention of the Daughters of the Confederacy Bardstown last week Mrs JDurrett was again honored by being reelected Register Mesdames Jennie L Hughes and Etta Duncan of Georgetown Texas are visiting Mrs T Scott Mayes torl4artmsvilleweeks 1Messrs Mattingly of Bardstown and Montgomery of Elizabethtown visited friends here Sunday Hon T Scott Mayes is Ihl Louisr yule assisting in the manageipen df the Democratic Campaign Mr and Mrs Jack Wilkins of Gfar gona Panama werecallers of The Sun Monday and had their name added to its subscription list Mr and Mrs Wilkins are the guests of Mr and Mrs C W Camden of Mackyille New 6roceryl I have put in a new and fresh sine of Grocer ies in connection with my soft drink parlor arid invite my friends to call and see me and gives me a trial I will always pay the highest mar ket prices for your country produce Come to see me 1Yourstruly M HJONES ExCongressman D1 H SMITH and Judge JAS P GREGORY l Will Address t countiesIn Co l In the Court House Next Monday October 267 atM 100 p15 mi ft ds v 0t t cs d ri t r i6 n THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 21 1908 l TheABCcZndXYLOf ADVERTISING JI A SERIES OF TEN TALKS ON ADVERTISlNQ written by Seymour Eaton of Ph adlp lNo2 1cAdvertisingand news are first cousins The railroad and the stage coach are grandchild and grandfather Four out of five advertisers still use stage coach methods The agency that distributes news has the fortdistributing advertising That agency is the news 1 paper hr t The man who passes your shop window is going 1 somewhere He is on some other errand If you want to catch him when he is not in a hurry put your T v shop window in the newspaper a few articles at a time You can make a hundred and fifty thousandji f people look at this kind of window every day and with much better selling results than if that hundred Jtir thousand walked by your shop one by one f I know a retail store in one oi our large cities a branch of an English house which until the autumn of 1906 was managed by an Englishman austere conservative dignified a man who would have been J shocked to see his shop advertised in an American newspaper He had an exclusive trade and his net amounted to about 20OG0 a year This 1profits died His assistant an aggressive young f took charge He advertised advertised f continuously jn the best local newspaper Last year this exclusive shopmade a net profit of over 80000 Why Simply because there are five hundred J thousand well todo people in that city who never knew advertiserments in the newspaper and the shop has an ex JIt personally know The Englishman depended upon Jhequalityof Ins goods and his beautifully crested stationery and his attractive shop window and his perpendicularbacked dressparade clerks all of r 1 which were above criticism The young American put i the whole show into the newspaper admission free Show me ten shops which advertise regularly in1 a daily newspaper and I will show you nine that are making money The failure of the tenth is prob l ably due to bad management of some sort I 1 Some people value goods by the price they pay others by the shop in which they buy others by the effect the goods have upon their neighbors It is only j the common workaday sensible people who value goods by the goods If you want all four classes as customers it is your business as an advertiser to make the cap fit r Copyright 190S by Tribune Company Chicago EEEEEEff1ri TO THE FARMERS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY Ai W R BRYAN HAS CALLED UPON THE FARTIiRSSof dIf lfl the nation for contributions to the campaign lund and as the farmers of Washington county have always been found in the front ranks battling for just causes =bat tling for the rights of the people The Sun calls upon tthem for contributions to the fund Mr Bryanselection will whichwhave the farmer for a d de S mean the restoration of equal rights to allrit will mean jj that exclusive privileges will no longer be granted from the W Seat of the National Government gluttonous classes w The Democratic National Committee at the suggestion of Ui Bryan refuses to asli or accept contributions from cor toWJ jjjv There are hundreds of farmers of Vashington county who fqndScon as tribution to The Siii tJ I i ik EDITOR SUNl wEnc os d find f t imBryanTfti Campaign Fund IName Ii W W 1 Address fhIW firThe amount received will be turned over to Judge W E Selecraan who will Ii mail receipt to contributor 333 3 3 33 3 3 52jvr f r SHINES FOR tI Wanted a Joyous Funeral Louisville Millionaire Had Made Provision For Good Things to Eat Wine and Music Also a Concert Which Was Given While the Body Was Being Cremated IIM 6st peculiar of all wills is that of Wifliam P Norton millionaire of Loiiisyille which has been filed In t1ns s City It jvras necessary td file the will in Kansas City in order that the executors might properly administer that part of the estate there Norton owned the Auditorium theater In Louisville besides many other pieces of valuable real estate Because the City authorities of Louisville did not agree with him in his ideas of a wide open town he became dissatisfied with the city where he tired so many years and where he amassed a fortune J 1 IN in case I should die in Louisville in which dead town I have been burled alive for so many years I wish a special Pullman cal to be to car- y my body to for crema tion at the In that city tak ing along the for my ashes which w111 he found In my fice I wish the buffet of the Pullman which will carry my body to Cincinnati to be well stocked with vice things botfi to eat and drink so that my friends who will do me the honor to see me well started on my last and long journey to that bourne from which no traveler returns may not want for to ease their hunger or to Her and Air in a nearly air tight wooden case which has a glass front Mrs William Tryon arrived at N C in a baggage from her home Mass 1 middle aged and wealthy has suffered long from nervous and bronchitis She exposure to the air her ills and has gone south to a warmer climaten m ro stood the trip well and seemed m quite cheerful t Her traveling case which was built g after her designs somewhat resembles t a roomy burial casket It = e to mark times flight and books to be- guilem the time The case e Mrs Tryon of course was carried by g several husky porters from bag- gagero ear and placed In the center of e Gerson head animal a big male tiger while washing its cage The tiger both arms of m flesh from the elbows down and al most pulled his arms from the sock HIs wife came to the rescue and jabbing the beast In the eyes and e breast with a forced It to re tease hold As the tigers Jaws closed on Ger sons arm keeper who was hold Ing a small hose the nozzle In- the animal S face The placed a huge paw on Ge sons r and r i f slake their tbirst In any may possible IOS it about two hours to cre mate a body and while my body is undergoing the process of cremation I wish my executors to engage at the cost of 200 the Bellstedt Concert band of forty musicians the best in Cincin nati to render a fine concert pro gramme composed of my favorite musical selections a copy of said pro gramme to be found in the same en velope which contains this my will It will be noticed in the concert that there are two inter of fifteen minutes each and during said intermissions I wish my II DRINKING MY BON VOYAGE CHAMPAGNE ect111alide engage Cincinnati crematory receptacle privateof anything friends who will be witnesses to Invite the Musicians to join with them my bony voyage in chit m pagne several cases of which will be sent to the from the buffet car JMy ashes are to be placed in the bronze urn on top of the family monu ment in the cemetery It Is my desire that there be no religious services of any kind At the of will are stanzas of poetry from Prior Bryon and Shakespeare It is all in the same strain as this which was quoted from breathes must suffer and who thinks must mourn And so alone blest who neer was born The executors of the estate have carried out their to the letter Womans Fear of Fresh Air r Exposure to It Would Kill on That Account Travels In Case to Clime Inclosed Salisbury car Fitchburg frsTryon troubles believes aggravate pursegpersshe Iscomforta clocksthe stripped the programme missions in- drinking crematory beginning the instructions Believes Tight Warmer containing lotherarnr the stations waiting room right side np wlth carea porter said Nat urally Mrs Tryoii much at tention but only wandering remarks were cast at her little glass house Still in her truly private compartment Mrs Tryon was put on a wagon which hauled her around the city while her husband who is president of the German Plaster company sought accommodations at many boarding houses The landladies s seemed to think that Mrs Tryons presence would not add to the gayety of the other boarders and several refused to admit her Mrs Tryon will rent a cottage and engage a housekeeper most probably Just as little air will admitted to her bedroom as to her traveling case She has lived a year In a room to which she has refused to admit any fresh air for fear she would die She has complained of the cold even when she was covered with blankets and the Open temperature was 80 degrees T T Tiger Conquered by Woman w m Mrs Gerson lams a Pitchfork In Beats Eye and Breast to Save S Her Husbands Life aHermon AnImf m m ets by pitchfork Its turned tiger Is be the keeper began to call to his wife who was In their home near by The roar of the tiger had created a pande monium among the animals and as Mrs Gerson sank a pitchfork Into the tiger again and again the snarls find yells from the cage redoubled The fight between the woman and the man eater lasted several minutes ending only when Mrs Gerson direct ed the tines of the fork against the animals eye With his arms released Gerson sank to the ground and was later removed to the hospital Mayor Harper ordered the bars of the tigers cage strengthened t 1kII S a IThe Three Professors Copyright 190S by T C McClure It used to take a good deal to sur prTse a town in the far west such as Cheyenne or Deadwood One of these towns was surprised at the arrival of Professor Henry Thorn botanist Yale college and ten days later by the com ling of another professor who regis tered himself at the same hotel as Professor Charles WItbeck Cr min 01 ogst Harvard College For an hour or two his name on the register excited some little comment That was because those who read it didnt know whether his profession related to claim jumping or railroad engineering The landlord finally explained that a crim inologist was a fellow wh6 had had to junip out of Texas for shooting a man and had arrived in Dakota to open a faro game and make a new start In life That satisfied publiq curiosity and accounted for the professor stroll ing around the town day and night He also took in all the fine points and particulars The two prpfessors under one root fought shy of each other for a couple of days Professors have their jeal ousies as well as dime museum freaks though greater efforts are made to con ceal them At length however they introduced themselves and shook hands and began to respect each other Some professors of botany cant be led to admit that there is anything inter e ting in anything but their own sPe- cial hobby So with professors of criminology These two professors were different however They deferred to each other They made ad missions They permitted each other to talk without interruption The botanist held upa half withered violet that he had culled on the prairie and delivered an interesting lecture on its roots and stem and petals and the criminologist described the head and face of the criminal with such clear ness that had there been an audience present none could have failed to secure a mental photograph The points he made were firstn slanting fore he d second a head tha txan downhill on the back side third the narrow space between the eyes fourth d bulging over the eyebrows and fifth a cruel expression about the mouth In addition to particularizing these points he was good enough to say that Professor Thorn didnt betray a single one of the characteristics On the con trary an infant had only to take one look at him to know that he was qs gentle and innocent as a woman Professor Thorn couldnt do less than return the compliment He returned It by saying that all flowers represented human characters For Instance the Canadian thistle represented a chucklq headed man the burdock a man full y the pig- weed a the holly hock a Weak1indedarsonid so on What f Professor was hat stood for purity of s jul and thought A man that represent tl the lily was always subscribing to orphan as hums and buying up old horses to turn out to pasture for the rest of their lives Just what the professors said of each other when alone is a private matter The first occasion they had to distrust each other was when they met at night In the vicinity of a clothing store OTK of them had been examin IU tenings of a rear window as ser the fastening of a door Professor Witbeck observed that he thought the study of botany required daylight and Professor Thorn replied that he failed to see hojy the study of criminology could be pursued without the aid of a lantern There was a second meeting on a second night and from thence on the relations between the two great Institutions of learning seemed to be strainedIt not to last long however One night after the 1otanist had spent a whole hour to effect an Entrance to a store by way of a skylight and photographers parlors ijwas to come upon the criminologist who had got hV by a door and was just preparing to bore the safe By the aid of two dark lanterns and the English language some very sarcastic remarks were passed jas to hypocrisy and false pretenses and then they sensibly agreed to divide the labor and the boodle They were working with this aim and objdct In view when a third party crept out from his hiding place and In terfered He began by handling his gun in a reckless manner and Introduc- Ing himself as Professor Twister of Columbia college He had been dIg patched to the great plains of the west to gather specimens of the bygone days when alligators thirty feet long and elephants twentyfour feet high used to paddle up and down the river and gambol oer the meadows green He had finally found a couple of choice specimens and he badE them come with him They didnt want to but they had to It was a late hour but the enterprising and patriotic citizens were ready to turn out and build a big bonfire and throw ropes over the limbs of trees There wasnt much to be said There was no particular novelty in it for the crowd and the two men stand Ing on the heads of barrels seemed to figure that they had better save their wind for the uphill journey No one re membered much about it next day but now and then to this day some stranger reads the double epitaph on the head board and is a bit curious Sacred to the memory of the two professors who tried to play it low down on another professor and this town Dont no galoot steal this ere Ward M QUAD I r r f ONLY PERYEARn ONLY Si t PER YEAR r r T 1 p ri THE SPRINGFIELD SuN WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 21 1908 jJ f FACTS IN FEW LINES Native trees are used as telegraph poles in parts of Java New Caledonia owns one solitary mile of submarine cable Navigation In the Suez canal Is often Interrupted by sand storms Ah Indian stream the river KIstnah i600 feet wide has the longest span of telegraph wire In the world In SL Petersburg is the largest bronze statue in existence that of Pe ter the Great which weighs 1000 tons Outside of Europe the largest six cities in the world are New York Chi ctgo Philadelphia Calcutta Pekin and Shanghai An electric railroad is being built up the Zugspitze the highest peak of the Bavarian PSA hotel is to be built on the 7000 foot level Furniture is as yet a luxury in Bra zil Consul General Anderson says Outside the cities the tables etc In tlse are homemade and very primitive Eugene B Safford of Canterbury Conn has a cow with peculiar tastes Ona recent Sunday the animal made Tvay with part of her masters coat and iater ate Saffords hat with evident relish No wonder that so many shops In New York city sell shoes and that so torlitthe city wear out 28800 pairs of shoes each day The nut trees of the world could it Is lit calculated provide food all the year pnnc1fpr the population of the globe Brazil nuts grow in such profusIon that l l thousands of top of them are wasted every year v The puttings in Uncle Sams wood lot during 1907 were the most severe record They were 7 per cent 011j than the cut reported in 1906 and oioIimounted to considerably over 40000 000000 board feet A woman of Wahiring Bohemia and her two daughters attempted to com j 3rilt suicide be ause the local newspa per had hinted not only that they were extravagant Jn dress but that they pressed with bad taste Records of the treasury department i show that the port of New York dur ing the fiscal year 19078 has a larger Valance of trade in Its favor than ever before For the entire United States the balance is 600457103 which ex ceeds by 2000000 the largest year before which was 10001 It is au unwritten law In Japan that on the empress birthday all the school girls shall listen to the reading of the imperial rescript on education and sing the national hymn These observa tions were omitted at a Presbyterian school in Nagoya this year and in con fequence the head master a Christian Japanese has been dismissed Modern brick buildings of ten and twelve stories are being taken down itnd replaced by steel frame structures of greater height Ion Broadway New York While the foundations of the original skyscrapers are strong enough a to sustain additions above there is enough saving of space in the n0w plan of thinner walls to make the Change profitable fThe island of Yezo or Hokkaido Is the richest in variety of undeveloped resources of any part of the possession of Japan Its area is more than 30000 square miles arid its coast 1600 miles pndentItah arear o square miles Mokkaldo is tire second largest Island In Japan Its population In 1003 was 1192394 An extraordinary commission has been created in Paris to Investigate the affairs of the order of thfe Legion of HQnor created by Napoleon as a sig nal mark of merit for distinguished service rendered to the state This original purpose of its founder has been gradually subverted and the cross has been bestowed for ratheror dinary causes frequently political An uuiuil profit cf150pcr uuv can be cleared in Mexico by the cultivation of the zap pe plant the tiber of which Is used for many purposes From It Iari manufactured among other things thei finest cordage and rOlle which will neither mold nor kink and which is unaffected by climatic conditions of any kind As animals do not touch sithls plant fencing in the crops an cx pensive thing in Mexico Is unneces sary German educators fire now introduc lug picture post cards Into the schools Within the last few months cards have been put on the market illustrat lug natural history political history and even giving instructions in the German language These cards have been approved by professors and teach ers of reputation and ata recent meet Ing of the German Geographical socie ty it was proposed for the first time to use them in the schools While in America societies are being formed for the suppressionof street noises Paris has added another to the terror of the streets It is a new form of bicycle alarm The bell and the horn have had their day and now the favorite avertisscur consists of a 8prt of miniature tambourine which Is strucka small wooden hammer operated b contact with the spokes of the front wheel It is certainly effec tlye but the noise Is said to be enough to revivify a cadaver Professor Paul Haupt who provoked a storm of discussion at the interna tional historical congress in London by his address onuThe History of Gall lee in which he stated that Jesus was born at Nazareth rather than Bethelchem and probably was not a descendant of David has been pro l fessor of Semitic languages and di rector of the Oriental seminary in Johns Hopkins university since 1883 He wtis born at Goerlitz Germany in 1858 and Was educated at Lelpslc and Berlin universities Lr 1J SYMPTOMS OF RABIES How to Know When Your Dog Is Really Mad Hydrophobia is in reality so rare and so terrifying that its symptoms and treatment are little junderstood As a acceptedInot shun water as iris said On the t contrary mad dogs ften rush to tii water and drink eajerlyif theyre able to swallow Tie mad dog does not froth at not run amuck nnirhirateeljothing in Its path What then are the indIca- tions of the mad dog I To those famil iar with a given dog the surest symp tom and the one wllch should excite closest attention is i distinct nub un accountable change ii the logs dispo jsition J staid dog b coining excitable and a frisky one dull fThnt condition doe not necessarily mean rabies but It U suspicious says Caspar Whitney in the uuly Outing and If In addition th4 dog has trouble swallowing as though it seemed to 11n a bone in its throat beware dog should be instantly tied un because fIt be rabies it takes but a day or two for ferocious instincts to develop The unmistakable evidence however of a dog With rabies Is the sticky whitish saliva which covers the teeth and shows on the drawn lips The eyes glare and are red the has paroxysms of running fury nrlng lulternatetion How to Water Flower Beds If the soil Is good stiff loam and you have frequent showers you do not need to supply any water If your soil is sandy audthe weather dry it is benefi cial to water every day Geraniums seldom need watering when growing in good garden soil With much water they grow too much and flower sparse ly Cannas require rich soil and plenty of water Coleus and plants of this character do not require much water For them and geraniums we prefer says the Suburban Life frequent hoe ing to watering Careful watering is the hardest thing to teach an Inexperi enced hand both in the greenhouse and on the lawn If using a hose sprinkle carefully having just enough force to water without washing the ground Hold the sprinkler near the ground and see that the water goes where you want it ln this way the ground wijl become thoroughly soaked Never stand off and throw water at a flowerbed Geraniums should not have the flower heads watered If you can avoid It as it spoils them completely In the evening after sundown is the best time to supply water as the plants have al iiight to take Up the moisture for water is soon evaporated uniier the com bihed effects of wind and hot summer sun 2i How to Cure ah Oily Skin If your skin Is inclined to be greasy you must the some care about your diet Such things as rich soups pastry and hot highly seasoned dishes must be iiliy left alone Instead of using soap wash your face with oatmeal Just take a little oatmeal in the palm of your hand make it quite damp and then rub it over your face as you would do soap This oatmeal must be well rinsed off afterward and whpn the Is quite dry bathe it with the- folloWing lotion Sulphate of zinc thirty grains eau de cologne one ounce rosewater two ounces Use this twice rf day Stewed fruit of aJjj kinds are good for you and last thing at night also every morning you should make it a practice to eat an apple Tttt If you are a business man did you ever think of the field of opportunity that advertising opens toybu There is almost no limit to the possibilities of your business if you study how to turn trade into your store If you are not get ting your share of the business of your community theres 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 persistent ad vertiser who gets there Have something in the paper every issue no matter how small We will be pleased to quote j you our advertising rates particularly on the years busi ness 4 f I I t I I I I 11 I II I I II I I I I I I JI PHRENOLOGICAL I CASE OP 1999 1I fjfti IInI 11 I I I I I I I I IlIII r Original Professor Fulcrum I believe r At your service sir It understand that you have been for a long while a close student of the brain and hve made some remarkable dlscoveriesI I have simply been building on the Scant knowledge held by our grandparents It has been reserved for us fin de slech people to point out the exact spot m the brain that directs any special ondition Your mod sty is wasted on me prQ fessor It iJyou who have made this last discpver How did you do it Vivisection Our ancestors found difficulty in getting consent to experi ment on ii Imals Now with some 400000000 cf people life is so cheap that we can operate on human beings I am indebted to malefactors for my discoveries And malefactors are in debted to me as well for I can iow make an honest man of a rogue By what means- Trepanning For Instance I know the exact spoi in the brain that ror duces kleptomania I cut away a bit of the skull and find an aliior nal development of the brain dirfcctly un der it This I cut away and the pa tient has no more desire to steal Can you turn hate to love or vice versa y V No but I torn destroy either the one or the otherl re getting down o the Nowwei visit My son is in love hom I do not 1YIsb him to marry Can you destroy ills love for herV Yes HowIRecent development in microscopy has shown us that each sensation has a minute corrugation on the bran On a certain point in your sons brain will be round a little protuberance corn posed of these minute corrugations If this protuberance Is removed the love Is killed ForeverNot Another operation Is required to prevent its return I must cut away a certain tiny particle in the bump of memory for that particular girl Very well professor I will bring my son to you jit once NHe is waiting without PrOfcssor1Fu1rum consented only on p yme o an immense fee and guaranty of Indemnit3T Incase the son claimed damages Then the young man was shown Into a room where an anaesthetic gas was turned on When he was unconscious he was placed on a tfible and the operation performed On coming to his senses he found his head bandaged and was told that a burglar had shot him mak Irtgj two bullet holes in the brain He was to be kop qniet till the wounds healedl He was removed to his home Who the dickens Is this Amanda Brown who is sending me flowers 1 he1 asked one morning during conva Icsbence His father who heard the remark aujl hoped that he would marry the- donor was delighted He rushed off to IProfessor Fulcrum to Jell him that the operation had been eminently sue cessful NOw professor he said thereIs- a girl I wish my son to marry Can you make him love her Certainly not re you sure She loves him and j she is Immensely rich jI am perfectly sure I cannot ere a e I can only destroy tTennle Carr who had been removed frjom Walter Higgins memory insisted upon seeing him as soon sis it was safe far him to undergo the excitement of tIle meeting Mr Higgins senior curl cks L lvw Ir v ud rcmom- b r her on seeing her grunted pennls sioii nt uiive 101 Walter she slid plaintively Im so sorry Let me see said Wj Her looking at her scrutinlzlngly 3 many people liuve called to see me WhiSre have metvoii r This was enough for Mr Higgins ndIIlls sons memory lOne lay six mouths later Mr fig rushed Into Professor Fulcrums- iirorkroomih a rage IYon have swindled ne be cried How soT My son has married the girl after nit IYou lit said that you could guard byImemory Jove has returned HR has married her IIt has not returned If he byes onejfor ui3 son has had nothing to do with her since you operated on him jl I dont believe It My knowledge is based on long experiment and Is exact Find out what has taken place be tween the couple since your soils recovery and you will prove my post tlon Mr higgins departed and In a few days sent Professor Fulcrum the fol lowing confession signed by his sons wife I always knew that the Higgins family wore opposed to me and noticed that they hlQtIIhing In my own way pledging him not to let his family know of his meetings with mc then when I had won him I married him clandestinely before they could inter fere J OCATh COX The IGUide are repre Iaented in our advertising columns of the confidence of every in the community who 11person to spend The fact that they stamps them as enterpris INI ing progressive men of business a i credit to our town and deserving of lIsupport Our advertising columns fairII t ttt I LetterHeads 1 1 Statements t i I Bill t 1 I Envelopes Cards 1 trIr 1 be a fit of your which means ar kind Thats kind we do TYPE GOOD PfiESSES AND ARTISTS represent our doing the kind of printing that please you This is a year and every Is a Democratic but itI prints the news as it develops One dollar a year is the price of the But can get that paper and BOTH ONE YfcAK IUit you will give or send your order to this to the Daily Courie 600 a Year 200 a Year We can gIve a cut rateon these if you will write this paper 7 li f 0 livest afternoon paper publiphed It prints the news right up to the minute Four or editions every day The regular price of The Times is 5a year bui you caVi get The BOTH ONE YEAR FJR If you will send your order t6 this pa to The Times r itt J i News thing In the home town the mar riages deaths the social affairs the comings and goings of the peo ple the notes of the schools and churches all these and many other new and things this paper will give you jiIc i t u Heads t t and In the way of Our assortment of job type is our press facili ties of the best and our workmen true artists This tells all the story of our for doing job of the right kind at the right prices 2L should USlDess the high grads jtistic the AN OF These for will you U you more that your f ii y Cards J t t j Bill Heads Statements LetterHeads 4tt IIf I IYour Printing III TYPOG2APHICAL facilities deliveryI Who will b- ePresident presidential politicsCourierJournalHENRY Newspaper Weekly CourierJournal tEi1 i5OI- f paperNOT CourierJournaL Journal Sunday Courier Journal i1I i s i The Louisville Times 118the Sun and Tinjes 5001 perNOT o tl All the Every happen births neighbors interesting Ailthe Time I Anything everything highgrade commercial printing complete typographical facilities printing representative EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT combination r Envelopes t f r Your Stationery Is your illent representative If you sell fine goods that are up todate In vstjfle and of superior quality it ought to be reflected In your prlntlbg We produce the kind that you need and will not feel ashamed to have represent you That is the only kind it r pays to send out Send your or ders to this qffice f M Iin Presidential Year 1908 Those Who Waal the TRUH2 Should Read An Independent Newspaper TEE EVENING POST DURING THE YEAR 1908 I x COSTS LESS THAN ONE CENT A DAY FREEA New Kealaeky Governors Wall Atlas From Isaac Shelby to Augustas E1 Willscoi InexistenceEveryJUST OFF TILE PRESS Is the new Kentucky map Engraved especially for the Evening Post at a cost of 3500 t Kentuckygpictures ot all the Presidents of the United States Rulers and Flags of all nations steamship routes statistical data In addition to the above there are nine HawallAlaskalatepheres reports of the last three national census and much other historical in formation This unIque and valuable Atlas Is FREE to ALL EVENING POST sun SCRIBERS If not now a subscriber send 300 for a full years subscription by mail or 200 for sis months subscription Understand that these rates are by mall only and that subscription Price by carrier or agent is 10 cents pftr week The Evening Post is first in everything has the most State news find best market reports A daily newspaper for the home Q The Evening Post LOUISVILLE KY jj Special ffiItfc Gs Ail 6 diU tVE niGg Post WUhThis Paper THE POST and THE SUN BOTH ONE YEAR 3 Ip 3 5 O t itiwg- KTHE N J L BEST BUSINESS SCHOOL ONEARTHv The best school on earth is the one that gives the best course in the shortest time and smallest expense and prepares the young people for the best positions CLARKS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS gives a complete course in the latest arid most uptodate system of Actual Practice Bookkeeping and Shorthandianai ptoces all graduates in good positions having many nore calls h School is in Session all the Year individual Instruction and Enroll students any day o Get full particulars from the editor of this paper or Rev Granvil1eV LXOJQL tor write direct to the school 1035 Fourth Avenue Louisville i tHE SAFEST AND QUICKEST WAY TO TRANSFER MONEY jirl 13 BY N LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONEy FOR RATES APPLY TO LOCAL MANAGER r CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE I TELEGRAPH CO INCORPORATED i y 5q4 t r T r t q L I l ITHEB SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY OCTOBER 2VS o8 1iI IPUBLIC I ISA LE 1- I IIn order to dissolve partnershipve will at the W P Mont K m farm three miles 0 p on the Walton Lick pike on I Thursday Oct 22 I WingIjack one I brokenIIpure bred Duroe sows and a pure bred Duroc boar 1five iiums of S10 and under Cash Over that amount IlERMSAll with interest from date I Montgomery SonI II T HINTS FOR FARMERS French Gardening 1ndU8trf1oetables are sold at lower prices in Paris than in most European cities and the surplus is shipped profitably to London and to large markets of continental Europe even as far as St Petersburg says American Cultivator The system of French gardening pro duces such results that u family may lIve comfortably on the produce of one and a half to two acres Careful preparation of Ijhe soil is the founda tion In starting a new garden the French gardenk takes outthe top soil i and mixes and remixes it with ma nure A fine surface of this niized manure and soil is spread over a thick layer of manure thus making a kind of hotbed the heat from which produces the growth of vegetables in win ter and early apring The manure used Is a mixture of dry material and fresh manure The vegetables are grown under bell Jars or large glass frames Plenty of water is used the gardens being pro vlded with motor pumps and a system of hose connected with underground pipes Crude Oil as a Disinfectant i Some time ago we ordered a barrel of crude petroleum principally for the bogs writes R L Dean In National Stockman We have tried It In a num bar of ways As a disinfectant it ex cels the refined product In the point of not evaporating so quickly but being thicker it Is not so easy to apply It does not work well in the small sprin tiling can It somewhat disfigures the appearance of a hog for a week or two If he be light colored Yet It does not burn the skin as kerosene sometimes floes It is excellent about the poultry bouse especially when painted on the roosting poles We believe the crude oil Is a good tonic for the hogs as we noted after sprinkling a few spoonfuls on the corn On the whole I do not re gard crude oil as indispensable or su perlor to other disinfectants tb I Calves In Winter t 1 The calves should by all means have r comfortable winter shed The shed need not be expensive but should be roomy and well ventilated well drain ed and dry says Farmers Advocate A dirt floor with a good slope is as good as Ir tieod d Tho floor fhrnlcl be well bedded with wheat straw which Is the best absorbent obtainable on the ICansas farm The manure should be Removed often and the floor kept cweet The sheds should be well light 1anda south front Is best A south lope is the Ideal location Close the I Shed on the north entirely but have either a big window on the south or the shed partly penLet the calts hedbe dry He can stand a good deal pf cold If he Is kept dry f Feeding the Work Horse tDo not overlook the necessity of Varying the ration of thp work horse says Farmers Advocate There are farmers who feed their horses ten to V rwqive ears of corn three times a duy andpasturibut the horse requires a ration as does the man himself or the tlairy cow Unless the horse gets liberal pasture he will not obtain suf iclent muscle and bone producing feed 1the horse should have some bran oats and alfalfa hay These are the com mon feeds of the farm from which the horse can be supplied with bone and muscle These will also ada paiata bllity which Isa thing worthy of con sideration Corn For Poultry Several investigators at experiment stations in poultry feeding experl ments to determine the relative feed ing value of wheat and corn were iticli surprised to find when their annual summary was made that the heavily corn fed hens laid not only a greater number of eggs than th9se fed heavily on wheat but that the eggs were larger and heavier and the hens were in much better condition at the end of the test This experiment has been repeated many times but thel experiment was not needed to prove to practical men that corn meaning good sound hard yellow Indian corn lsa particularly valuable feeding grain for fowls Poultry Journal Corn as a Forage Crop Experiments with coi have not shown it to be one of tpe best crops for pasturage for dairy sfock It furnishes pasturage earlier than sorghum and may be used befofev that crop is Available and after rye or oats and peas are gone It does not spring up rapidly after being eaten down It Is drilled In with a press drill as early in- the spring as is safe using two bush els of seed per acre It should be al lowed to grow eighteen inches or two feet high before being pastured There trarapjnot so good as some of the crops Nebraska Station Bulletin 1A Curse to Agriculture From time Immemorial there has been a mania among farmers to buy more land The idea has prevailed that to be successful one must own large areas of laud Until recently it has not occurred to the farmer that r few acres well tilled will produce more than double the amount poorly butimuch land In order tE attain success I refer to live stock farmlng and even with this It Is poss jle to o handle our pasture lands anJ meadows that 100 acres will produce from twice to Tour times as much as many now do- w Br Ziim In National Stockman j o ii IJ Where Are Your Interests CJ Are they in this community fJ Are they among the people with whom you associate jAre they with the neighbors and friends with whom you do business If so you want to know what Is happening In this community You want know the goings and QDmlngs of the people with whom you associate the little news items of your neighbors aSd friends now dontyou That Is what this paper gives you in every issue It is printed for that purpose It represents your Interests and the interests of this town Is name on our sub scription book If not you owe It to yourself tb see that it is put there To doso Will Be To v Yotir Interest = FOR SALE f 6 Hens and 1 RosteirPure Bnd Buff Orpiijctms I 1S E S MA YES SRrfiild a Ktnlucky i 7 FACTS IN FEW LINES The United States produces half as much coal again as Great BrItaInIDuring the last year the New York city sold 2828100000 eggs By a recent decree women toreadors are prohibited from taking part in bull j fights in Spain u 9feXcellentEuropean countries The population of Norway over which King Haakou rules Is roughly estimated at 2300000 So far as shareholders are concerned the liquidation of the Panama Canal company is now complete Successful experiments have been made at Poitiers France with a wheeled stretcher drawn by a dog for ambulance work- Kangaroos are still plentiful In some parts of Australia One flock owner boasts of having killed several thou sand In elghtegpmonths Australian farmers imported last year as aprotectIon a Inst rabbits 1500 miles of wire netting which costs 122 to 145 a mile The limit of weight for parcels transmuted through the malls between the United Kingdom and the United States has been raised from four pounds six ounces to eleven pounds WJ1leluded more than 25000000 pieces valued at 18121825 qr more than the total silver coinage for the United States So many counterfeit coins Jiave fpr a long time been in circulation Jn Spain that the government has resolved pro visionally to suspend a decree for their confiscation by the stte the decree having produced a panic among tradesmen The large steel lighthouse which is to be erected on Cape Campbell in New Zealand WAS first set ap in the London yard of Its maker Then it was taken down the pieces numbered and the whole structure sh pped half around the world There are some large pr fits made on goods sold in New York city but the greatest percentage goes to the re tailers of jewelry that has imitation precious stones in Its cdmpositlon The profit Is often a thousand times as much as the goods cost 1 o get 40 for what cost 40 centsMs qul e usual Under the omnibus public buildings bill which was passed by c ingress at the close of Its recent sessit nthe supervising architect has unde taken the construction of 400 federal buildings For this work he has 34X 0000 In addition to these there are about 100 unfinished projects left from other years A lion broke loose at the electrical exhibition at Marseilles and made his way to the stage of the theater where a ballet was In rehearsal The panic among the dancers was Intense Three of the women however had more courage than the rest and snatching off their shoes beat the greatly dston Ished beast into submission There Is a custom which embodies byt1tcPuelilogarbed In the skin of a moun- taIn lion which represents his god whips such of r the children of the community as are between the ages of four and ten both for the wrong they have done and the wrong they are going to do The problem of producing Ice In small quantities quickly and cheaply has apparently been solved by a French Inventor who has perfected n machine which Is cheap simple of op oration practically everlasting and thoroughly practical It may be oper ated by a bolt connected with a steam engine bj1 small electric motor or by hand cranks Claremont N H has a vegetarian dog The dor Is an omlnrtry sort nf n canine but his fondness for vegeta bles is j ometUlu2 reuiarknbl 11 will leave everything for raw potatoes but prefers them peeled Even if there is meat on his plote he will leave It or push it off with his nose and then set to eating raw vegetables If any are to be had His favorite dish cabbage New Yorks fire department is not only the most expensive in the world costing as It does nearly 2000000 every year or nearly 175 per head of the population but it also uses more water than any other the quan tity averaging 32000000 gallons a year Londons fire brigade uses but 17000000 gallons annually and costs per head of the citys population not more than 10 cents Of the employees of the Pennsylvania railroad In active service 115 are sixtyone years of age 118 are sixty four years old 114 are sixtyseven and 103 are sixtyuine Sixtyseven of the eightyfive principal officers of the Pennsylvania Railroad company started as beginners and with few exceptions have been with It ever since Their ayerngOj age Is fiftyone years and the average length of serv ice Is twentysix yoars Lord Clive the hero of strong pas Ions strong temptations and brilliant achievements has never until now been rightly honored by his country men He was refused a peerage and was rebuked and praised by his fellow members of the house of commons In one breath He was In short finally driven to self destruction at the age of tinynine Nearly a century and a half later the first statue are to be erected In his memory Lord Curzon Announces that the sum of 25000 bas been collected for two statues of Cure Is to be set uIt in Westminster the ent1 of the broadened roadway of Charles litreet Whitehall facing St TamesTttV if ir COOKING IN CAMP How to Prepare Simple but Appetiz ing Dishes Confronted by the conditions existing In a camp kitchen which differ somewhat from those of a modern town chefs realm cooks are apt to spoil the broth by trying to do too much or construct too elaborate dishes The simplest foods are most appetizing when camping and they are the best to eat They should be simply pre pared Coffee made in camp has a different flavor from that made any where else An experienced camper gives this rule for making It says the New York Herald Have the coffee ground fine place eight heaping dessertspoonfuls in a hot coffeepot add two quarts of boiling waterhd set the pot near the fire for few minutes The coffee should hever be boiled This amount is for four persons To make chocolate the same authori ty says Take two heaping dessert spoonfuls of milk powder and eight dessertspoonfuls of chocolate Add a little water and make in paste Then pour In two quarts of boiling water and add a little sugar Biscuits Take two pints of flour to which have been added two heaping teaspoonfuls of baking powder and sift Into a bread pan Add one level tatIthe size of an egg and mix together thoroughly while dry Add six heap Ing dessertspoonfuls of evaporated milk or twice as much fresh milk with enough cold water to make las soft a dough as can be rolled on the bread board which has been sprin kled with flour Roll the dough about onehalf Inch thick and cut into circles rlmorIbaker before the fire and leave until light and brown on top ICorn Breads Take one pint of flour one pint of cornmeal and put in the bread pan with two heaping teaspoonfuls of baking powder one level teaspoonful of salt two dessertspoon fuls of dried egg one teaspoonful of sugar and cold pork tat the size of an egg Mix thoroughly while dry Add six heaping dessertspoonfuls of evap orated milk and enough cold water to make a thick batter Stir until well mixed and pour into a greased pan Puce in the rack of the baker and stand the baker in front of the fire Grlddlecakes Take two pints of flour to which have been added two teaspoonfuls of baking powder Add lone level teaspoonful of salt two des sertspoonfuls of dried egg and mix together dry Mix with this six heap Ing dessertspoonfuls of evaporated milk and enough cold water to make a creamy batter Do not have the batter thin Fry In the frying pan which has been greased with a piece of pork fat Boiled Rice Thoroughly wash and rinse one cup of rice in cold water drain and place In about two quarts of boiling water In an uncovered pot add two teaspoonfuls of salt and boil stead- Ily for ten or twenty minutes adding water if necessary as the rice bolls When tender drain and place near the fire to dry It a little Hasty Pudding To a quart of boil Ing water add half a terspoonfu of salt and stir In slowl a cupful of corn meal non ten mInutes Ftlrriiig con stantly to prevent scorching Hasty pudding served with milk and sugar makes an appetizing and wholesome dish How to Clean Tan Leather The knowledge that tan leather Is i har1to clean at home keeps a great many people from wearing It as much veryIIt become dark and streaked In places Heavy tan gloves which are almost every ones greatest comfort can be kept In good condition by taking a Cutiiy rzs Dl rulng It over t rrface This removes the dirt and restores tht1 original color Yellow shoos which no girl considers herself In the latest style without can be cleaned by putting a few drops of turpentine on a woolen rug arid rubbing them evenly all over When dry polish with a soft and they will look like new 1ruSh How to Clean Cretonne iTo clean cretonne It should first of all be thoroughly shaken in the Inlr and then washed In bran water t without rubbing Rinse In a second bowl of bran water to whlCh salt and vinegar have been added In the propor tlon of one tablespoonful of each to a quart of water In order to prevent the colors from running Wring tightly and roll up with a fold of clean tpwel betweep each roll Using a heavy hot Iron Iron the cretonne on the wrong side until it is quite dry As the bran water Itself stiffens there Is no necessity for starching t How to Banish Moths and Roaches Salt prevents moths from getting into the carpets To clear a house of cock roaches put powdered borax into a tin with a pertorated lid and dust the bo tax into cupboards about the stove on the floor and everywhere the roaches are found Use the borax steadily in this way for a time and you will find that the roaches disappear entirely This remedy is perfectly safe fqr ray will note Injure dogs cats or other animalsI How to Keep Belts and Ribbons A convenient way to keep belts rib bons ajjd collars in order is to use a curtain stick or old cane Wind around It some colored cambric or ribbon Place two large hookn in the wall so that they extend sllght yPIQce your stick on hooks and you have a neat keepsf 1f4 Real Estate Bargains 1 No 370acres6 miles from Spring tobaccobarnchurch and school Price 40 per acre No 4255 acres in Nelson county 3 good barns good dwelling all the farm in grass Price 60 per acre Springfielddwelling and barn Close to churchand school On good pike Price 15 per acre frorpSpringfieldof fine tobacco land new tobacco barn large dwelling well watered fine orchard Close to depot and on good pike Price 35 per acre No 16196 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good Dike one seven room dwelling in good repair 15 acre tobacco barn plenty of grass and well watered Good stock barn Price 30 per acre No 18194 acres 10 miles from Springfield good six room dweJling on good pike 3J miles from a depot 1 mile from school and church good stock barn 60 acres of fine bottom land 600 rods of stone fence Price 32 per acre No 20215 acres 9tnite frJm Springfield good dwelling two gcod tenant houses two tobacco barns two 75 acres of fine timber fine orcharA plentYdf grass 250 per acre No 22121 acres 6 miles from Springfield good dwelling ona good pike young orchard good barnand fine water Price 15 per acre No 23I31f acres 9 miles from Springfield small dwelling two good tobacco barns will hold 15 acres of tobacco 1 mile from Maud sonje timber all the farm fine tobacco Jand 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 watered Less than 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 plenty of stock water good well in yard Price 35 per acre No 41220 acres 7 miles from Springfield 8 miles itrom ebanon neir 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 plenty of tobacco land pjenty ctf grass Price 45 per acre NI45140 acres 1 mije from school house m Springfield Ky small dwell lag good stock barn well fenced well watered plenty of locusts and plenty of grass Price 30 per acre No 4698k acres imiles from Springfield on a good pike all the farm tobacco land new tobacco barn good dwelling well fenced Price 3750 per acre No 47Town property of all kinds and prices If you want a town home call and see me I have anything you want at any price No 55200 acres 4 miles from Springfield on a good pike good 9 room dwelling one acre tobacco barn plenty of farm situated in one best neighborhoods in the county all lime stone land and fine to bacco land Price 75 per acre No 98165 acres 4 miles from Lo retto 1 mile from pike 8 miles from Springfield Ky 7 room dwelling in good repair good barn and all necessary outbuildings plenty of tobacco land plenty of water plenty of grass all under good fence Price 25 per acreNo 9946 acres7 miles from Spring field on good pike good small house tobaccoI FREE COLUMN J It Connor Fredencktown has for sale 130 good stock ewes with goqd bucks V J R Walker Rt 1 has for sale a lot of good Prof G W Colyin Springfield Ms for sale a good young Duroc Jersey boar 225 pounds Apply to Theo Campbell C L Brady Rt 3 has for sale a lot of clover and timothy hay Baled and loose J L Allen has for sale a good harness and saddle mare TW Bailey Rt 3 has for sale a hay press cheap if taken at once C L Grundy Rt 1 has for sale one Chester White Gilt Richard Riley Springfield wants to rent some corn and wheat land Call over phone or write 3 have for sale ten goodSouthdown bcks mJ to 4 QucklStiles TbmpsQnSprjngtie have for sale a tot of stock ewes W P Montgomery Rt 1 hafcfpr sale 150 bushels of good seed rye G T Kimberlin Texas has for sale 25 good feeding hogs JF Smith Rt 2 has for sale about 40 bushels of choice seed wheat C H Montgomery Rt 1 has for sale one hundred bushels of seed rye No 63180 acres5 room dwelling oftimberfine ncePriceNo651Jf acres 5 miles from goodfence I barn with metal roof new good gran I1U8andNo 67200 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike 6 room dwell rogf in good repair 10 acre tobacco barn good st buggy shed and all out buildings 20 acres of fine hottorn land acres of fine tobacco land PriceSSperacreNo 8 room brick dwell ing in good repair well fenced fine river bottom land plenty oftimJ iidfine tobacco land Price 60 per acre No 69150acres small house fine andfineNo 7cJ144 j acres good dwelling 8 b0ttomfor tobacco some timber Price 6QPfr- acre dwellinginwatered plenty of grass good fence plenty of tobacco land on good pike mLebanonNo 74125 acres 4mne from Springfield on good pike 1 mile from school and close to chuJCbg09tL6 rooidwelling fine 8t9c pientyof- water plenty ot locust posts fine orchard good fence Price 25 per acre No 75 277J acres 1 mile from Springfield on pike 15 acre tobacco barn good stock barn small house plenty of grass and water Price 15000 iNo 81160 acres 5 miles anon 5 miles from Springfield on good pike 9 room dwelling in good repair nisIo undergoodfence No 83167k acres 7mil sfrom Springfield 1 mile from good rod 3 room dwelling in good repair 4 acre tobacco barn 75 acres of good grass 25 acres of good tobacco land good tecce and plenty of water Price 2000 No 8690 acres 3 mites from Springfield on good road 6 room dwelling in good repair 6 acre tobacco barn new stock barn buggy house 2 good wells good spring plenty of posts Price 35 per acre No 90270 acres 9 room brick dwelP Ufencedof first bottom rest second bottom one of the best tobacco farms in the coun yfcKurchx Price 50 per acre No 92130 acres 6 miles from Springfield on good pike J mile from and church in Pleasant Grove neighborhood 8 room dwelling 16 acre tobacco barn 2 good stock barns fine young orchard tenant house all of farm under good fence Price 70 per acre No 94 House and lot in Fenwick cheap No 96136 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good pike 6 room dwelling 8 acre tobacco barn good stock barnall the farm under good fence plentyofNo 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 A acre tobacco barn good stOck barn some timber all in grass well watered plenty or fruit J mile from church 1 mile from school Price 45 per acre B D LAKE THE REAL SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY SUBSCRIBERS cleantJHnothyvhay thoroughbred fromLehI ESTATEMAN H D Stiles Springfield Rt 8 fcas 150 locust posts for salefW D Claybrooke Springfield has for sale seed rye T J Graves Springfield has for sale about 200 Water Maple shade trees 15 and 2Q cents Mrs E S Mayes Sr Springfield OrTJirigton J E Hagan R F D Np 1 Bqxir16 has for sale 15 bushels of pure potato onion sets and abouj 5 bushele ot large onions l WtS Gibbe or Will Thompson has To la e a lot of pumpkins r SetfStafied ParrqtarParrots are very sensitive to praise and also have an excellent oPlnlo of themselves and it Is by piaylnf om these two feelings that 4y casilw taught such wonderful tijl s The one tiling they cannot JxNiri to remain untvptijcedj and you as tMrojif a parrot Into x passion oC J aipus by pretending upt to hear It iUtt l y talking to anqther bid Joyl Qe1nl Gi Never did ant soul 49 NdpJwHt became readier to do the iueagafi with mOlQanfent Never wa f love or gratitude or bounty praer I tlced but with imcreaslng joy wkloit made the practlcer still more fa Lov r with the fair act Shaittsburr The Sun and Couriar purnal L5 The Sun and CouriarJbumat ilflil t j f 7 Jf