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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, November 4, 1908. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1908 spr1908110401 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, November 4, 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. s 1zrI- 8 i 01 f j Q Y f 0 it j 3 i9 f t 1hhtft2tb I p l in ti tr i DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY f4jJ U L r L- IS Iij f VOLUMElY- it SPRINGFIELD KY WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 41 1908 NUMIEI4I e n i COUNTRY GOES REPUBLICANr and Sherman Have 298 Votes in Electoral IiTaft Certain With Probability of More j IiAlthough Wm Jennings Bryan inatie a gallant fight for the Pr s t 1idncyh was defeated yesterday 4i jbY a large majority 1 aft and Sher11an already having 298 t V votes conceded to them in the 4elei toralcol1egeor56nore than enough to win The vote for Bryan in New York was a great t disappointment greater N 4ew r r York 1Iried his own Stateof Nebraska v I however although the Republic 1had claimed it Aside from this jSltate most of the doubtful I IIStates went for Taft 1v t ft Hughes was elected Goviernor oi New York by n Increased tnajority Marshall w iiin Indiana Indications are that Harmon won in Ohio Johnson is In danger in Minnesota and Patter son easily wins in Tennessee i KENTUCKY I DEMOCRATIC Ir i State Will Give Bryart 15000 MajorityDemocrats Gain One Congressman Kentucky yesterday gave Bryan a inajpity of 15000 and the Democrats gained one Congressman R Y Thomas having defeated Dr AD James in the Third district The Ninth and Tenth are somewhat in doubt but with the chanc siqfvor of the Republican can didates for Congress Hon Swagar Sherle won his race in Iiouisyilleby over 20000 votes FOURTH LDISTRICT j ftetiirns Johnson to Con- gressI By Handsome i4 Majcrijy Ion BenJJohnson was reelected Congressman from the Fourth district jt yesterday by a plurality of oyer 4000 Mr Johnsons victory is indicative of the esteem in which he is held by his people This handsome majority was I rolled up for him even though he did j not make a speedh during the cain palgn but was in Louisville at Demo cratic headquarters managing the cam paign fl rOyster Supper and Coffee Social at Willlsburg The L OT M of Hive No 18 will give an Oyster Supper and Coffee So cial at Wilhsburg Saturday evening November 7 An attractive feature of the evening will be the presentation of a dozen American Beauty Roses to the most popular young lady Come everybody andbting your friends i Notice Turkey Raisers c We will commence receiving turkeys Ifor the Thanksgiving market on next Saturday j Nbtx 7 and wish for all to be delivered before NQV 14 as we win not receive any after that date fbrthe ThanKstfiyirig market M H JONES te WASHINGTON COUNTY s Gives Good Majorities For Bryan andh Johnson tMdxWifehington yesterday came into own and gave good majorities for Bryan and Ben Johnson The vote this year in the presidential lraceis a great gain over the presidential raoes1ofsome years past f The following are the majonties given precinct in Washington county t3 C I C 0 M 02 a1PRCINCTSP F pCD 8Ci 3 Springfield No t l 5 107 Springfield No 10 7 49 Kelly Shop 46 48 Pottv1Jee 49 49IJ Mackville 42 Moor svile 75 74 111 106FredericktownWillisburg 93 93 Brush Grove 115 111 bNorth73Hendren l7 77 Total 379 475 359 477 B hFOO1ryanJohnsons majorityl1- 8r INTEkEST To The Tobacco Growers of 1 Washington and Adjoining Counties The Washington County Tobacco Warehouse Company has equipped its warehouse so as to conduct a loose leafI market for the sale of the 1908 crop of tbbaccoI in connection with the dryer plant We are assured that buyers tepre senting the principal tobacco manufac tories of the United States including tbe American Tobaccp Company will attend all sales thus securing to every grower the highest marke price for the tpbacco that may be Offered for L sale- We have secured the service of Mr Abram Sidnor who has had an experience of lOre than twenty years as aI manager of sales warehouses as is proposed to be conducted at Springfield We will be ready to begin the sales just as soon as the tobacco is in condi tion to hapdle of which tact due notice will be given through the papers Bcoks are now open at the office of the company at Springfield for consign ments of tobacco for sale and the sal s will be n aJe in the order in whicn the tobacco is or booked tolbaccothem a home market for their tpbacco where they can receive the highest market price without regard to the amount that may be offered for kale The Washington County Tobacco Ware house Company By JAMES F GREGORY President How is Your Digestion Mrs Mary Dowhng of No 228 8th Ave San Francisco recommends a remedy for stomach trouble She saj s Gratitude for the wonderful effect of Electric Bitters in a case of acute indi gestion prompts this testimonial I am tully convinced that for stomach and Hver troubles Electric Bitters is the bet remedy on the market todayOJ This great tonic and alterative medicine invigorates the system purifies the blood and is especially helpful in all forms of female weakness50catHaydori Robertsons drug store The Springfield Sun 100 per year The Sun and CourierJournal t 115LLu Wedding Announcement Mr arid Mrs G D Catlett announce the marriage of their daughter Myrtle Ellen to Mr G M Coffey of Greens burg which will occur on the 26th mst Mr Coffey is a son of t SGofrey kndis a hustling young business man eing connected with the Cumberland Telephone and Telephone at that placeI Miss Catlett is a charming young ladv of many beautiful tiaits of char deter and is wellknown throughout formerlylieldphone Company in the capacity of night operator at this place The wedding Will be solemnized at the Baptist church at this place by Rev rrr H Williams after IJ CVr they will leave for Greensburg wRere they will make their fut re The Sun together witf1helr many friends join in hearty congratulations lor the happy young couple j KILLS NEtiRO- r Joseph Britton Kills Sid McAfee I Near llarrodsburgClaims i SelfDefense arrodsburg Ky Oct 31 Joseph Britton a special policeman Saturday afternoon shot andinstantly killed Sid McAfee colored who was shot twice One ball entered the negros head just above the right temple penetrating the rain and emerging on the opposite side The other ball entered thebreas and passed through the body It is said either of the shots would have killed the nOroSThis afternoon Chief of Police Smith was notified that McAfee and another negro Tom Turner had gone to Law rEm leburg in a buggy for the purpose f bringing back a load of Whisky Brithm was sworn m as a policeman and sent to the outskirts of thecitv to intercept the negroes on heir return When thejy reached the point where theJ officer waS lying in wait Britton halted them The occupants of the buggy asked J3rijtton what right he had to stop them when Britton replied that he was an officer McAtee told Britten he could pot search their buggy at the same time pulling a pistol which he pointed at Britton Britton then pulled his pistol and began firing Britton is a brot1er of William Britton who was IduelHon Sam C Black the Mercer cpunty ndlWlkilled Another brother Fred Britton killed a man named Shoemaker at Alton Illj about five years ago Brittoin claims self detese iii the killing of the negro McAfee this af ternodn and the statement of Tom omjceramiIisilleealjyi ever since local option went into effect Britton gave himself up and was released on bond to await his examining trial LOCUST GROVE Iii11 e is very scaice Mrs Annie Brewer and children of String own spent Saturday and Sun day witn her sister Mrs1 Julia Leach man Miss trances Litsey spent last week in towir nd attended the meeting Mastjer Henry Merritt who has been very siclf is convalescent Mesdames Lizzie Reed Mattie Dra goo Emma Baker and Misses Sue and Bertha Edgerton and Tiny Reed spent one dajk last week with Mr John Tobin and brid at Texas Mrs NannieBobbitt has returned to her home at Lebanon after a visit with her sister Mrs Ella Litsey Miss Lillian Leachman spent Friday night with the Misses Gregory and at tended he supper at Mr Leroy Reeds Mrs Belle Kay is visiting the family ofAI4 Mr Mike Fitz accompanied by Mrs Artie Brown was in Danville Friday Joe Bishop of Springfield wasih our community Wednesday buying to accoI ptt TENNESSEES GOVERNOR Malcolm R Patterson and HisI Action Regarding Night Rider Outrages XJovernor Malcolm Rice Patterson of- T hnessee who has taken In hand vig orously the apprehension and punish ment of the Night Riders in his state his been constantly under the protec tion of n heavy bodyguard on account of the danger lest he should be at tacked in some way because of his in MALCOLM RICE PATTERSON Blstence upon the observance of the law and preservation of the good name of the commonwealth He stopped his sampaign fur reelection in order to give his attention to the suppression of Night Rider outrages Governor Patterson ls a lawyer by profession and previous7 to election as governor served several terms In con press Halloween Parties On last Saturday night the old ances tral home of the Jones family Rays Summitt was the scene of much mirth and gayety To say that the charming hostess Miss Anna Bob Jones made this occasion one of the most enjoyable eveninrs to each of her guests would only be to compliment her once more entertaningIThe usual games fortune telling music etc were engaged in Refreshments of candies cak s and hot chocolate Were Maryjtaming A GUEST The most enjoyable party of the season was tnat given by Messrs Boone aid Snyder on Halloween night at tEe residence of Mr G T Clements The house and grounds were beautifully illuminated with JackoJa terns ot all sizes at an early hour as the guests were invited early so as to complete the program by twelve oclock The program consisted of the usual Halloween games fortune telling and ghost stories The fortunes were told by a witch in a beautifully constructed wigwam made of sugar cane Then followed the usual games and the ghost stories We were then invited to take seats against the wall as though gettingready for another gime but instead we were served hot coffee from a pumpkin shell along with delicious sandwiches From another shell pickles were served The second course was fruit and the list was nuts and candies served in smaller shells one for each guest The guests will always kindly remember Mr and Mrs Clements for the beautiful entertainment and thank the boys for planning an event that gave each one so much pleasure A GUEST yearlThe Bun and CourierJournal JL60 The Springfield4 Sun LOO per sear Throat Cut As the result of an election quarrel Tuesday evening Henry Goode who lives on thefarm of LA Burns near town is nursing a very painful and al most fatal cut across his throat at the hands ot Johnnie Green of this county The cut which is considerable length came near severjng the jugular vein missing same only by a fraction of an inch It is said that Goode struck Gr eq with a stone inflicting a slight wound on the head which Green resented with the above result Green was arrested at once Dri M W Hyatt dressed GQodes wound and pronounced mm out of danger A fine Mule The following was taken from the Taylor County Enquirer Mr T William 5immsof Springfield told Saturday of what he considered the best weanling and year1in mule he ever saw in this section Mr Simms said About a year and a half ago 1 bought in this county Taylor a weaning mare mule for 138 and although I knew I was paying a good price for her I sold her to Judge Thurman as a yearling for 250II This mule turning out to be a good investment Mr Sirorns and Judge Thurman bought jointly a weanling mule out of the same dam for 150 which tboP9- hshowedat many of the county was never beaten Mr Simms returned to Springfield Saturday night NECK BROKEN When He fell Off the Jrain at BondvilleBody roundUn- der Trestle iffarrcMisburg DemocrattWithmi neck broken and his body badly bruised Clay Cornelius of Harrodsburg was found dead under the trestle near Bond ville on the Louisville Southern rail way Saturday morning shortly after daylight It is presumed that he fell from the train or stepped trom the platform of the coach in the dark thinking he was at the station He fell about fifty feet and death was perhaps instantaneousCornelius went dQwn to Lawrence burg Friday evening at 6 oclock for the purpose it is said of procuring whisky and was returning home on the passenger train due in Harrodsburg at 810 oclock On his person and scat tered over the ground near where his body was discovered were several bottles of whisky The train had stopped at the water ing tank near Bondville and the coach from which Cornelius fell was oVer the trestle It was quite dark and it is thought that the young man was con siderably under the influence of liquor and not conscious of what he was doing at the time he went out on the plat form No one saw him leave the coach and nothing was known of his having fallen off until his body was found by a passerby Saturday morning Coroner Gibbs was notified and went down and held an inquest A verdict was rendered in accordance with the aboye facts The body was brought to the horn of the young mans mother on Perryville street Saturday after noon and prepared for burial Cornelius was about twentybne years of age He was a son of Mr J C Cor nelius who died about three years ago tie had been married and was granted a divorce from his wife only a few days oefore he met his death Besides his mocher he is survived by several brothers and sisters The funeral services were conducted from the home of his mother Sunday afternoon at 330 oclock by Rev Lon 1 Robinson and the interment was in Spring Hill cemetery Death of Infantt Otto Klosterman Colvin was born August 11th 1902 departed this life October 31st 1908 Av precious one from us has gone We miss him Ohl how we miss him We miss his little voice and the little prattle of his feet that we so pften heard But dear Lord let us rejoice to know he is safe in heaven where no cartings come We cannot call our darling home but if we live right theLord will take us to our baby where w J will nevermore be parted MOTHER The Sun and Courier Journal 150 P f p THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION President Roosevelt Issues Hi Regular Annual Thanksgiv I ing Proclamation ti II 1 Washington Oct 31The PresioWtif today issued the annual Thanksgiving proclamation in which he pointed oatV the steady growth of the Nation m strength worldly power wealth and opulatio and that our avefage r foT dividual comfort and weUbemgf lii higher than that of any other unrin the world For this he declares Americans owe it to the Almighty to show equal progress in moral and spIrItual things The oclamfttion fo t lows s If By the President of the United State rA proclamation Once again the sea j son isat hand when according to the ancient custom of our people itDc comes the duty of the President toap i pint a day ot prayer and of thankggiy 111g God l hYear by year the ation oIliD strength and worldly power During the century and a quarter lthair hai4 elapsed since our entry into the circle of independent people we have grows t and prospered in material things to kr degree never known before and not QOW known in any other country TIiei thirteen colonies which struggled aloijp the seacoast of the Atlantic and wer y3 hemmed in but a few miles west of S tidewater by the Indian hutd wflt derness have been transformed into tKr mightiest republic which the world bm ever seen Its domains stretch acroM the continent bm one to the other of the two reatelt oceans and it exercises dominion dike in the Arctieanif tropic legions The growth in wealth apd pq pufcttion has surpassed eves tii growth in territory Nowhere else iiT the world is the averse bttndlyrduaf1 comfort and material w U bfJiiK ashigir j as m our fortunate lana t For the very pceason that in material wellbeing we have thus bounded we owe to the Almightly to show equal progress in moral and spiritual things With a nation as with the individuate t who make up a nation material Uibeing is an indispensable foundation But the foundation avails hotHiiig by it j self That life is wasted and worse then wasted which is spent in piiing heap on heap those things which minister merely tj the pleasure of the body and to the power that rets only on we ltKLv Upon material wellbeing as a founds 1 tion must be raised the structure of the lofty life of the spirit if this Nation It properly to fulfill its great mission and to accomplish all that we so ardently hope rnd desire The things of the body are good p the things of the intellect I better but best of all are the things of the soul for in the nation as in the J f individual m the long run it is char I ater that coiiTjts Let us therefore as 1 a people tlour face resolutely y UgdIflSt evil and with broad cuarity with kindliness and good will toward a men but with unflinching determi nation to smite down wrong strive i with all the strength that is given ua for righteousness in public and in private i life j Now therefore I Theodore ROOilctt velt President of the United States dor set apart Thursday the 26th day of i November next as a day of general thanksgiving and prayer and bt that day I recommend that the people shall cease from their daily work and in the f homes or in their churches meet derrjg imanyceived in the past and to pray that they may be given strength so to order their v lives as to deserve a continuation ol these blessings in he future r 7yIn witness whereof I have hereuh to set my hand and caused the seal ottbe Ii United States to be affixed V Done at the city of Washington thMt r t 31st day of October in the year of owfV Lord one thousand nine hundred and eitht and of the independence of the United States the one hundred andvthiriip ty third a THEODQREROOSEYELr By the President ALVEY A ADEEt Secretary of State District Convention ji t There will be a District CpnyentibW of all Sunday Schools in Springfield 1i J next Sunday Nov 8th at 2J80 livery r one interested in Sunday School worka urged to attend Mr Fox the State Worker will be present V S1 ELLAD SHAUNTY1 r Coiinty icrebifa 0 J I I 2 THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY NOVEMBER 4 1908 ii I Jttr t am w SaveYourMQney t A 5tOQOipolieya tage40 in any old line Company wilt cost you yearsij if = I irJ The same policy in If T4IE MFNJ LIFEI Will cost you only 1 25fI t fL I t j If oM see w 1a save you 15040 This policy an the same amount io proportion oq smaller ones- I I r I J r LEE r VANARSD ALE Agent i f Springfield Ky I ThI t 1iitizIZIIZ4IZI itiitof I1 Hit gj l WOMAN SHEEp RAISER + tA 4 Gfears More Than 2000 AnnuaUy Began on a Worn Out Farm aid 2000 in Hard Cash t V 4For thetpat seven years I have earned 2000a year by raising lambs Ifprv the Nejj York market I began rwith the business just ten years ago with a nioney capital Qf2OOO and a wornout farm thirtyfour miles the cityt I have pure bred i Dorset fromI entirely because I nave found is the only breed that will give me- tt lambs in the off season The speaker was a wo nS1ie furnishes as goo- d1ambssar to be found jn the New Yorkmmet dunng the winter months According to her experience as given tbsISn reporter 4t is as easV to raise Octbb8 lambs as those born in March Weoin the East cant compete with t ther West when it comes to raising sheep in the ordinary way she went I on That is the reason decided to grow lambs for market out of season Ihad inherited a worn otft run down I farm When I found that the pest way to get such a piece of property backI into condition was by pasturing I bought sheep As I didnt know one sheep from another I womanliker bougljttne cheapest to be had and paid t theJiead fpr eyes andSlO I think it- was for the ram While the quality i of my land may have improved my t clpital din4in1hedso rapidly t I was fjrcfd to pay attention to the animals that were eating it up After personal attention to affairs I discover- II I that it cot me three cents a day to ktep my ewes through the winter and ia the spring tneirlambs only sold for q991a to 6 The yield jFrom the wool was comparatively small All together the JaruDS and wool didnt cover theex ppse of the keep of the flock much lejss pay interest on the capital I had i avested in it Before changing my itlWceeded Knowing the difference in the pie b tween lambs maiketed in the 1 winter and those sold in the spring and summer I naturally began to wonder t hy nwtters on my farm hadnt been I a arranged that my lambs would be jriady at the most profitable time TheI mstntgw ftpy farm promptly CsnsM ine that I had the wrQfg Qrt 6fsiieep Alter I had cphvihcet1 myselt that he was Tight I begah to look around for Dorsets It was just then ten years ago that the business from which I had derived mv incopie wehtto 4 smash Wen that was settled count kjg the money that came from the sale af my flock of sheep my capital was 2v6oO 1 had already begunnegotia tions for the Dor4ets when the crash came but insteadof buying the hun dred ewesr as I had intended I only bought twentyfive at15 each and one ram for which I paid 100 They were all the best to be had and boughtat market priceOn taking personal chargeof my farm it was necessary to This I did atbliId a new sheep barn a cost of 550 I got the dimensions from an experienced sheep raise vanji sI intended to ncrease my flock to 100 Crts the barn was built to accern jnoJate that number That left me so kJP14 L itJJt4 r little money that I knew I just had to make both ends meet 1 purchasecl the flock in the spring and during the fol lowing October the increase was 47 lambs 22 of the 25 ewes producing twin lambs There was not a leath or byjholdingdoubled the number of ewes The nextI yeaf there were twodeaths arid cident From the 94 lambs produced that winter I was only able to keep out 40 ewes ipujfih as I longed to reserve the entire 50 which would have brought my flock up to the desired size You see I was timid because capital had dwindled to such an ex43nt that I felt I must not only make both ends meet but save a few dollars for the bank The next year I really began to feel comfortable t not only ut money in the bank but had gained enough ex perience in my business to have a comfortable amount of confidence in my own judgment 1 realized that with a certain number of sheep I should have a given number of lambs s4lbleat a given price It was like calculating ones income from bonds or good inter est paying securities That was the first year I cleared 2000 on my flock In making that calculation I not only allow myself market prices for all the foou stuff fed to the sheep that was produredon the farm hutJI don tl credit the value of the rnamre winch they furnishfduring the year As I not only manage the farm and flock per sonally but keep a set pf books there is no danger of my getting the earn ings of one lepartment mixed with an other Cooo OOOOGOOOOOOOOOOO9COOO GET MARRIED bU A YTlME send uS yp fQr r weddinr ords invitation Ve have the latest styles lowest prices and do best work Samples at this off- icocooooooooobotoooodFP I Sensational Arrest 1 Danville Advocate The hopes of Mr Ora Hqmcan chief barber with Gus Myers this city were blighted this morning wheji told that his old friend Farris Simpson had been arrested in Harrods urg yesterday on the charge of having murdered Scipio Noble in Coyington last Saturday night Noble and Farris pad purchased furniture and equipment and had rented a room in Georgetown for the purpose of starting a barber snop and had given a splendid job to Hojnican of this city who has been expecting message daily calling him there Noble was last seen with Simpson in a Covington saloon last eat urda Noble was later found dead on the outskirts of Covington He had been severely beaten The evidence against Simpson is cirQumstantial and he vigorously dtiiies thecharge Noble is a native of Breathitt countyand had recency been in Harrodsburg working at the barber business for several weeks Watched fifteen Year For fifteen years I have watched the working of Bucklens Arnica Salve and it has never failed to cure any sore boil ulcer or burn to which it was applied It has saved us many a doctor bilj says A F Hardy of East Wil tdn Maine i25c at Haydon Robert sons drug store Killing in Casey Danville Advocate Information comes of a killing at Powers in Lbs y Cuity tiJt iritrW Tt pppears from the facts at hand that Ira Cox the eigh teen year old son of Dr Wiser Cox hid a difficulty with a youthful colored boy Edward Prewitt aged fifteen years Thy had peen separated and it Was thought the trouble had been ended when tha colored boy fired atCox Cox responded firing six shots The victim ran some distance and fell to the ground dead Cox was arrested and his examining trial is to take place at Lib erty this week Hon George Stone of thisc tyj has been retained to defend him L L LetterHeads Statements Bill Heads Envelopes Cards Anything and everything In the 1way of highgrade commercial printing Oar assortment of job t type is complete our press facili ties of the best and our workmen true typographical artists This tells all the story of our facilities trf for doing job printing of the right I kind at the right prices t 4 i rf it Cards Envelopes7 I 7 B111 Heads i 1 Statements Letter HeadsJ t f 1 i TERRIBLE ACCIDENT Jesse Nowlin Falls Off a Boat at 1 High Bridge and Loses His Life Harrodsburg Herald Jesse Nowlin a well known young man of Tyrone was drowned in the riyer at1 High Bridge Saturday afternoon Together with his cbusin Lew Nowlin he bad taken a barge load of pleasure seekers from his home town to the bridge They had tied up and young Nowlin was standing near the edge of the barge when he lost his balance and fell into the water He was seen by Law Nowlin who was in the pilot house of their boat the James A Doyle Hurrying out Lew jumped into the water to save his cousin but the body had been sucked under the barge and was not recovered for an hour Al though the young man had lived on the river all his life it is said that he was always araid of water and would never try to learn to swim The awful trag edy is at terrible shock to his father Jack Nowlin who some two years ago in diving off the same barge in what he thought was desp water went head long into a sand bank and was brought out of the water with his spine para lyzed Although at the time the best physicians in the country gave no hopes of his recovery he Has so far improved as to be able to ride about in an in valids chair Jess Nowlin would have been twentyone years old qn the fourth day of December Seven Years of Proof I have had seven years of proof that Dr Kings New Discovery is the best medicine to take for coughs and colds and for every diseased condition of throat chest or lungs says W V Hinry of Panama Mo The world has had t of proof that Dr Kings New Discovery is the best rem edy for coughs colds la grippe asthma hay fever bronchitis hemor rhage of the lungs and the early stages ot consumption Its timely use always prevents the development of pneu Haydon100 Trial bottle free ratal Accident Danville Advocate While returnin from Harrodsburg to his home lasi Monday afternoon Mr Turner Leon ard prominent farmer and stockman who formerly lived near Perry ville on the Harrodsburg pike was thrown from his buggy and perhaps fatally injured mi horse which ha was driving became frightened at some object on the pike and ran away throwing Mr Leonard out upon the pike It is thought that his skull is fractured and little hope is entert recov ery Mr LeonardIS incdfhis in Bdyle county where much dealing with the stock people oooooooooooooooooooooooooc IF YOU WANT THE BEST FLOURASK YOUR GROCER FOR Pride of Washington or Springfields Choici MANUFACTURED IJATHoE CO Highest market price paid for WHEAT G OOOOGOOOCOOOOOOOCXXXXXXX Are You Sick Much sickness is due to a weak nervous system Yours be If it is ypu cannotget well until ypu restore nerve strength Your nervous system is natures power house the organs of your bcdy get their power from it If the power is not there the action of the organs is weak and disease sick ness follows Dr Miles Nervine cures the sick because it soothes the irritated and tirednerves and gives the system a recupeiateTry not qui kly feel its bene J licial effect fwas given up to die by a lead Ing docto Got one of Dr Miles bou s1nd found thivt Dr Miles Net vine fit my case From the very first doseI took I got better am better nothan I nave Den for years and do all my own work on the farm Thats what Dr Miles Nervine has dsntf for md and I Dglad to recommend It to others JOHN JAMES RIverton Nebr Your druggist sells Dr Miles Nerv ine and we authorize nlm to return price of first bottle oply if it falls to benefit you MUcs Medical Go E1khartInd- j YUAN SH KAI Great Chinese Statesman Who Sue ceeded to Shoes of Li Hung Chang The Chinese whose Interest In thIngs American has been greatly stimulated by the visit of Admiral Sperrys fleet to their shores and by the current dte cussion of closer rcla ionsbetweeI1Ckit pa and the United States have a pro gressive leader in the greaf liberal statesman Yuaq Shi Kai His country home Is near the summer palace about twelve miles out from Pekln and It was here that he recently celebrated his fiftieth birthday an occasion of which the high class Chinaman makes much He is one of the busiest of All the high officials of China and though UL VICEROY YUAN SRI KAI he has now reached the halt century mark thinks nothing of working from 4 oclock in the morning to a late how at night much of that time receiving in audience the many subordinate officials responsible to him Speaking si short time ago of American and Chi TIf our international dealings bad occaL sign to suspect the United States of coveting any of the territory of China The government of the United States has demonstrated this not once but many times The last act tbatof releasing China from the payment of a indemlnlohaspie with the special consideration felt for them by the American people Yuan Shi Kai proved a valuable friend to the foreigners in China at the time of the Boxer Insurrection He was then governor of Shantung prov inceOn the death of Li Hung Chang he succeeded that eminent statesman as viceroy of Chill the metropolitan province ofthe empire lie has been in official life more than tbjrty years but it is only within the last decade that he has become an international figure and he is now by many ranked as the foremost statesman to the king dom of the Great Khan which contains onefifth of the inhabitants of the globe It is fortunat for the future of China and for the continuance of good relations with the United States that he is an aggressive reformer a friend of progress toward the highest ideals of civilization For awhile after he became metro politan viceroy Yuan moved with caution Meanwhile his foreign officers steadily augmented and drilled the lu shun or new army which Yuan had secured the permission of the empress dowager to create Then came the RussoJapanese war and the wave of panorientalism In its wake New forces began to stir In China Yuan took notice carefully estimated their direction and strength and assumed a position moderately in the van always ready however to sidestep at the least sign of reaction On one side he used his Influence with the emptess dowager whom he was instrumental In ex tricating from the palace Intrigue of eneourigedItb attach the more able men among it to his personal fortunes At the pres ent time there is perhaps no one in China except the empress dowager who wields a greater influence than Yuan Shi Kal t i BROTHER BILLS BOY Charlie Taft and His Instructor Uncle Horace Tile youngest of JudgOWIllIam H Tafts brothers Is Horace D Taft of Waterbury Conn who Is an educator ami he Is sometimes alluded to as the kid of the family though he Is now a man of considerable dignity and of repute In the educatIonal world He otAe 00 w c S f lively nephew Char nettIyttc iJiJL the convention call t ed nominate a iJ Dan for repre t- 4fi sentatlve In the Connecticut gener CHAi4iK TAFT al assembly when an enthusiastic admirer presented his name for the office Instantly the other candidates wtthdrew and the crowd burst Into cheers Before Chairman Taft ould restore order he had been nominated by acclamation But he would not accept Brother Bill is getitfall the poUt teal glory the Taft family can stand he eclaredliMy Job is to stay here mid teach Bills boy and Im going to do it The Yellow Peril At any moment now Captain Hobson is confidently expecting an outbreak of Rente gastritis among the Jackies of the fleosMilwaukee Sentinel i ti pr W F Trustyv Practical wPf- t DentistPRING- FIELDKENTUCK r0 IjDental wprk atreasonable prices AU CItfjfico Bm Dm LAKE lv Insurance Agent S SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident Old Massachusetts Mutual always rmWjand the best dividendpaying company lathe I world Your DR M W HYATT 1 DR JNO M SRAULDlNd I ZIOFFICE OVER l THE RED CROSS DRUG STORE SPRINGFIELD KENFU KYJfllJ OFFICE HOURS fDR HYATT j 1030 to 12m Dr SPAULDING2 to 4 p m And in office all Night 1 x Dr J C Mudd SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY it3 41OFFiCE OVER J HAYDOSS DRCO STORE Office Hours 8 to DA M1to2p igl r tJ H LAMPTON M D SPRINGFIELD KY fOffice in Opera HouseJ I Office phorieNo 5 Residence No38 11MISS ELLA ADAMS J NURSE Y 1 TELEPHONES r Day 49 Nigkt IBf T SCOTT MAYES J i AmAT LAW K 4It 4 SpringfieldfKy Will practice in the courts of Washington and adjoining in the CO of Appeals and eral Courts jv H r J McCHOgplxvIfv H 1 Springfield Ky Will practice in all State and Federal Courts W D CLAYBROOKO l I ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Will practice in the courts of WashlndoD pandadlolning counties and inthpoart W E SELECMAN tATTYATLAW ISpringfield Ky i Will practice1 inthe courts of Washingtdft and adjoining counties and in coul of Appeals 1 MARSHALL DUNCAN LAWYER KM Springfield Ky Office in Robertson Building Will practice m the Courts of Wash JCOurtS M CAMPE A U C T ION F FU fl pSpringfield Kvj j Crying of public sales a specialty VV Will anywhere Terms reason able Phone 84 i JOHN Y MAYii funeral Erector And r Linsed Embalmer i SPRINGFIELD KENTUdkY Best Attention Every courtsey shown Handsonie LINe of Caskets arid Burial Robes Telephone Day HI Night 7C t ritE SUN AND Bothpa pers 1 yr Brian Commoner 175 Weekly Courier Jounial7 150 Weeklr Louisville Herald 125 150 Weekly Cincinnati r 175SemiSemiWeekly St Louis Jlobe Democrat hh 175 TliriceaWeek New York World J 175 Home and Farm125American Agriculturist 175 American Epitpmist i 150 American Farmer 150 tBreeders Qazette H 225 Country Gentleman 200 Farm and Fheside135Fa-rm Field and Fireside 175 Review of Reviews 325 Lippincotts Magazine 285 Scnbners Magazine 400 Ledger Monthly 175 Magazine 48i Harpers Weekly435kSunny South l5fr ftt I I2 T I i THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 4 1908 3 s I fo tttf11 LOOK LOOK it 4fWeare Going to sell oun t ENTIRE STOCK OF GOODSrts C At cosTa i 81 w + I 4tS f4t WE HAVE EC1DD TO CHANGE IN BUSINESS iWe want everyone to tome and take advantage of this great sale Because we realize as well as every one else that the public verjy seldom ever has a chance to + buy golods at cost N cjw we mean business this is no Ttfake are not trying to deceive vou Our en V I tire stlndwe of all new and uptodate goods v I We handle Schaeffer Bros of New York nothing better + made in the yorld We also handle the finest line of Hats the + Swann Hat and also the King Quality Shoes1 Vt t3complete line of Ladies Coat Suits and the finest of t 4SUits also the Heatherbloom m Underskirts A lull line Of Lad fit IeSJa nd Children Cloaks aidalso a nice line of Millinery iiS Gocjds and Dress Goods ot all kinds and descriptions i becauset + 43 Nelson County r 1H KROmE Blodmfieldl Ky + + + + +W 1 l SAD PLIGHT I Jf f Of a Young Man Visiting In This t ty County From Shelby I h I f Taylor County Enquirer Mr Archie 5 L Cowherd age 24 years a son of Vr I countyiI home of his uncle Mr Richard Collins at Pleasant Hill in this county where he was on a visit Last undaymorning he began to act j veryunnatura11y and wandered outo Sthe woods where the Collins boys fol lowed He drew a pistol on them and told them he would shoot thefir t one who came near him and they returned to the house Shortly afterwards young whfJrehe SaidJto be taken to his home in Shelby county for burial The family thought he had taken poison and Dr Harry Sanders who was hurriedly summoned Boon brought him out of danger The Doctor says he was unrble to find any trace of poison in the case and is of the opinion that the trouble was caused by extreme nervousnesS which caused him kto he temporarily though mildly de Tan ed His mother arrived here Sun day night and though it appeared he cou1d live only a short time he is fit present very much improved and will be out ijr a few days = Sales Agents Wanted f 3600 per weelf or 400 perce profit All samples stationery and art cata logue free We want One permanent agent in this locality for the largest pi t AnikricaIExperience unnecessary We instruct you how to sell our goods and furnish the capital If you want a permanent honorable and profitable position jwrite us today for particulars catalogue and samples FRANK W WILLIAMS COMPANY 1214 W Taylor St Chica go Ill V t SURE SIGN = Mr Yoqng They say that a man should not be judged by the clothes he wears F Mrs YoUngQuIte c rre tLjHe should be nudged by the clothes his wife wears Mind Your Business r If you dont nobody will It i your business to keep out of all the trouble you can and you can and will ke It out of liver and bowel trouble if i take Dr Kings New Life Pills Thejr keep biliousness malaria and jaupdjcj l ut df- your system 25c at Hayjdon Rob ertsons drug store I f I Do You Want a SMALL FARM I t LOJK AT THESE Cheaper Than You Can Build a House No ioi60 acres 3 mi iles from Springfield on good pike good 5 room Dwelling good stock barn good orchard all under good fence One I fourthmile from school andone mile from church Price 1800 No 10249 acres 3 miles from Springfield onehalf i 1 stocjtfbarngrass plenty of watejL Price 1200 The Real Estate Man SPRINGFIELD KY r = ilmJllilIIIigJlJijiBJjIIIi l IIIillliIJjjjHEYJ ii 1IlllrTrlllU IPut Up The Sword 1 uu iiilllfijmflmlIIJiDikn i1 illfliamjifll IIiIIrJiii I gloryAsI have gazed on the shambles gory I have smelled of the slaughter pen There is blood in the inkVell clotted leafAndWith the teai of a neeIess grie L The bird is slaughtered for fashion t iskilIedforsportAnd Is whispered at MoloWs courtt J I I For the parent seal in the water Is slain and her child must die daughterHer smptherForAs we murder the useless mother For the unborn astrakhan neyerForWill His patience endure forever Who noteth tht sparrows fall pmgTkesleepingAnd When hunger and ravenous fever Are slaying the wasted frame Shall we worship the red deceive The devil that men call Fame We may swing the censer to cover jGodWhere is brother Cain James Jeffrey Roche in The Century IJ Our Sympathy is avays extended to those in distress but we have no sym pat y to waste on thetrian who borrows his neighbors paper when ha can have one ofiS own at a mere nominal expense Your home paper stands for yotlr interests and f the interests of your home tovn It deserves your mOat an financial support If you are not a member of our family of readers you should beg in now by sending izryour1 suDscriptioia lill I k iL J r Iiij toprorniew2 I I i I Copyrighted IMS by Associate i f Literary Press i i For a tUifd time the By Request sign was hung in front of the musu stand and as Arthur Behman came slowly down the stairs from tile restaurant on 1110 upper deck the strains ofliThe Merry Widow waltz filled the social hall Behmau fled It was not so bad on the forward deck where the scraping of catgut was replaced by the music of the waves Now and tlleltl1e deep toned whistl wuterIa stuart reeze ahead carried aft tile sound of die man made music It whs cool almost cold on the foi ward deck an considerat ns of corn fort as well as culture held the people inside the cat in Behman was glat1 that It was so He had the reck to himself so he lit a cigar ami 90k a rvvmp chair well ahead of the deck lights shaded toward the bov that the port lights might be mori easily seen by other boats There was no moon but the stars shone brightly in the cloudless sky and Phhntombannerpause Eeyptid the dark waters a dark er tone told of the land and here and there the lights of the beacons jtyinked solemnly into the night Tliere was the smell of snIt in jthe air the tang of the sea that Behman loved and for the first time in weeks he almost knew content It wits worth while this communion of the night andfthe sea and Behman was grateful to the musicians who had driven him from the cabin with its satin upholstered chaks and its gaping occupa tstWheatonHeand he had taken a seat close to tlieJ stairsand the music that be might be as far from her as possible He had no mind to letber think that he would seek to attract her attention He knew that she had learned that her jealousy was entirety without founda tion It was her place to speak first Probably shewa in there with other tourists listening to the band He was better off here in the coolof the summer evening It was a symbol perhaps He was far better off after all even ii she had broken the engage ment and he had vowed that life was no longer worth the living Down all the lower deck a boyish dozenlyoungland were leaning over the rail watch lug the white fall of water on either side of the prow Their voices came to Behman vague ly and indistinctly and he smiled Indulgently as he caught the note of youth and love of life He had felt like a boy himself only a week ago Now he was a man who would carry through life the thought that awo prideihave their laugh Their awakening would come all too soon Behman found it rather pleasant to sit and dream of the last few weeks He was at the stage where self commiseration is a balm to wounded feelings and he went over the Incidents that had resulted in the breaking of the engagdment by Nell Wheatou assuring himself that his course had been blameless IISurely it was Nells place to speak and as he started out into the night Behman found pleasant occupation in wondering just how she would male apology She was clearly In the wrong and it would never do to bow to her before marriage He would be henpecked all his life and Behman hated the sight of a henpecked man He would be rather stauat first He might even make her plead a lit tie but in the end he would be magnanimous and would forgive her on her promise not to Offend again For her own sake as well as his for the sake of their future happiness there must be no compromise He had wheytbepeacemaker between his sister and Behman So engrossed was Behman with his thoughts that he did not hear the light footfall on the canvas covered deck nor realize that his solitude had been intruded upon until Kell Wheaton stood beside the rail and looked out across the foam capped waves She did not see him until she had taken her stand beside the rail and then she was too proud to beat a retreat She stood quietly looking down upon the water one hand clasping the rail the other clutching her hat On the lower deck the boys had piled into chairs and now one of them was playing on the mouth organ He was rather skillful and played with expression bits of popular songs and snatches from current musH productions Beh man found this concert more musical than the efforts of the poorly paid band within doors Then the music changed from new to old antthe boy was playing some of the songs that Nell had softly sung in the weeks just gone as he had pads died the canoeor bad drifted with the current V In the dark of the night Behman could see the river again with Nells Bweet eyes loOkIng Into his through the soft moonlight He wondered 4fSjie too recalled the scene and If her eyes were filled witb t 4 lrIIfJ i tears now His own were moist as he listened and wIzen the boy struck up the song that had been their favorite his teeth met together through his ci gar and he tossed it over the rail This was a simple little southern air half mournful wholly musical and she had always sung it as they had come insight of the lauding It had bel1 their good night song and jis they had trudged up from the boat stage to the hotel she had always hummed it softly to herself lIe won dered if she was humming it now She might be The wind would carry the i song away from him JThe boy stopped and the spell was broken but another lad broke the si leiico That last rwas pretty Dune lie called Play er agIn The willing musl ian complied and Behman rOsCi to his feet He could not sit still under that inusicind he took a few nervous turns up anddowD tile deck He came to rest beside the rail so andIwhite of the mill Her face was turnT ed from him and she was looking out across the sound pretending an infer est In one of the winking Ueacons whose lights she could not see through her tears The young musician ended his tune and without pause began to play another aI farewell song that had Ijeen schildlhOOdNells and he wondered if the song would make her speak There was ilift to the fragile shoulders as though sheIgave no aware presence The music paused abruptly in the middle of a strain as the mother of the player came to call him to bed and with a shout the little party hurried into the cabin paused a moment then turned IKell to go but a hand rested own and held the slender fin thatpalnedI n Stay here and make up I thought that you would not even compromise she said uncertainly Compromise be hanged he cried I dont care what you think of me Im tired of waiting for you to bt the first to speak Will you be friends dear felt the relaxation of her atti ITIc and he drew her within the cir his arm 1Is that the way you treat yonr friends she demanded with a laugh Thats the way I treat bad little badIhand It was punishment enough to have to break your no compromise deClara- tion she said lightly That was Hot a punishment was the fervent assertion I enjoyed itr Tni glad I found it put because now after were married therell be no neediS of compromise Therell be no need for making up j promised Nell as she slipped her arm through his Nero as an Art Lover One fact redeems to a certain extent the memory of an emperor whose name is held in abhorrence by young students of history The fact is that whenever excavations have been made in grounds known to have belonged to Nero some genuine work of a Greek master has been sure td come to light fnlother words the only chance we ojf discovering lost master pieces is follow In the footsteps of Nero and search whatever building or site Is kbown to hove been inhabited by himjwhetherthe golden house at Romeor the box at Subla queuin or the sea cottage at Antiumv Born In the last named place on Dec 15 A D 37 he seems to have been possessed fn double nature one half of which was kindgeneretlSPOetIciy artistic musical the other was unspeakably depraved Nothing could show better this contrast in his personality tuna comparison between two portrait busty still extant the first taken spon after his accession to the throne w still guiltless of dis sipation the othetfafter a few jears of shocking decadence and depravity The account givejl by Suetonius of the first period of his career is quite charm lug The youth appears td have been de rjoted body andvsoul to pJJrt and art than to t1e ruling of the empire Rodolfo Lariclanin Iutnams dud- the Reader Arithn tic Made Easy The class lit business arithmetic In one ot the eyning schools is made lip wholly of men who wield the pIckax and push the shovel during the day These men are ambitious to improve Weir minds ariA the fact that they giye up their evenings to study shows that they appreciate the value of a trained mind But they are pathetically stugl in some things On the firkt evening said the teacher J asked the class How much is six times two There wasrio appar ent desire to shirk the question but no amount of head scratching or knitting ol brows could bring forth an answer uIllput the question in another way said 1 Suppose your boss H Buying you at the rateof2 a dsyHbw 3 uch do you get at the end ot a weeks tvork I Every man had his hand up Twelye Solars said one in the first rowIThese men can think in dollars and I ntff quickly enough1 said the teach V but figures are Greek tp them ew York Press V i r Ii ReatiThis i 1 If you want ajowe nd come tos en1e 5f tFarzp of 135 acres in one milef inSiiplwiI1cne4 and wellWtereL Wills ll on easy terms or cash Price 900000 G od7 room ntiof thcf1 best streets In Springfield stable water ih yard g9Odwel16 acres of ground good garcn good shade house new Price SSJOOfcOO House 10 rooms 2acres stable fine garden lidn houWjcoai house fine pastures jnfacteyerything ecessarY210000J This property is iOriily oii 1Ait market for a short 1lmp 1fYpu want any of it call iOn or write meatonceS t D L Kt Real Estate ff- I Springfield Ky a RIIWIRLIa IaIwitI r1i Lt Y STEVENS IfJFgr Trap or Yield aSTEVEiiS SINGLE or DOUBLE BAlRREt I SHOTGUNisIdeil LOiPiCe Highin Qua1itygqo tgun llti right through NMd iii standard Iauges lengths vTelg1 tset t v Hammer crHammerlea gtywtt t STEVENS dfcoTC I sHorn STRAIGHT A DIr QkQ Fo sal tyall ytkre ilvo Hardware at4 Sporting Goods M r caants cucacxet obtain X7eb direct express pwjaW upon lrceptofCatJ4Prtc 9- 1AuaIaLr seIIIM1rt f frttsSj II 3sTENs c ARMS TQOL o tt t POex4eer Chicopee Falls Mass wfj Ie tiBBINfR T t WIT 41 V LOUISVILLE DAllIES ir The Sun and The Louisville J Times oneyearoivi 0 The Sun and the Daily Courier v j Journal except Undjli 40 Same including Sundayww 820- The Sun 1 Journal any three days in1 the weeki Wit The unone year andthe daily rdaJmont mi auf jj i The Sun and the Sunday Godr fnone rear t 2 flft f The jHeraldThe Sun and the Louisville Evniz y Post one yearL 4 o A l t How to Cure rr hourPJII iDue Often To trelesfiieu oc andStubborntb Cwe L The nlre snot aiip nasez1 t cure even desperate oasw pf 1esi ia physician whosHi years and ucu UJ I make him an authority 1id4d says further 1l1T known om vV4 4 aggravated cwres ohir ataukllnr by a simple homd Teniedjit that r to the bowels easynaturaI da mente JSAnd the doctor rIghtm miy 1 I tromcJlrid p fplein y riowPMPte C co 1T PrQe M W tv piles rectal 4umotjiJan triDr CJaldYrella Syrup gtpfcttfrarf fti often save ihems lyM the crIblf S and danger th eyZexpn Ot severe surgical d rati z Files are nnn due to ndiIIafulaP afyays aggraTat fey flLV natural movements the Sopite f tMT as producwJ by UJIm4 lltl1afu d rmuch rQStQJ a IOrmaIThMJt1syconI Jhbrought on by constipation Ii Ml t doctors anft numr6 J found no relist 1tilII rmSyrup Pepsin t have atlye and srtomaoh iimMy i for tky nine yersad hays IO JIOrtrOUbIS piles H N John MInn 5s Ku he shfrec1for four rears With p11 wht f werei JK tad that lie uId not wdak f Four bottIottDr Caldwlt Syrup Pep sin cured hlandh i be IfturMt been bothered since a Dr Ca1dw lii Syrup N W rr atesure remedy for cpn tiXMu MfftQM easy natural daily ziovezMiW Jiabl6i worst old chronic cwwe y4t b mlM pl a ant tote mothew giy jlttbabies with spteadW jre ultn Jt II by all drug1ts at JtctJ LIS bottle Iep 1a synip t an Bldg MontJ IIO NJt1d a sample to ayen wlo and Ul fvt1t JfIr k FLor i1ebvTlteRed Or JJ 1 c rT ir 4 jrHkPINGFIELD4 J SUN WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 4 1908 I SPRINGFIELD SUN ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY IUBSJON ONE DOLLAR In Advance 4 JJ ROGERS GORE Editor and Publisher Entered at the postoffice at Springfield 4 t Ky for transmission through the mails as secondclass mattertfl TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION i One Yearo 000 5100 ex Months 50 i Tkree Months 25p ie 4 Announcements CIRCUIT COURT JUDGEt We are authorized to announce 1 H Thurman as a candidate for reelection tattle office of Circuit Judge of this the Eleventh Judicial District composedp of the counties of Marion Taylor and Green subject to the action of the Democratic party Primary Sat urday December 19 1908 COMMONWEALTHS JTORNEr We are authorized to announce R L f Durham of Green countyas a candidate for reelection to the office of Commont wealths Attorney ot the dicial District composed of the counties of Marion Taylor Green and Washing ton counties subject to the action of the Democratic party Primary Satur day December 19 1908 FOR SHERIFF 7 We are authorized to announce A C iKimball asa candidate for the nOmina 11tion for Sheriff ot Washingtqn county to the action of the Democratic party Deputies Richard Boblitt Sam x ii Campbell Will Merritt Sanders and Hubert Virgin 1tI FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announceS S J Anderson for Sheriff of Washington to the action of the Democratic party Deputies Byron 4 Croake Geo P well Sam Hale and H R rEddl man FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY We are authorized to announce T j Scott Mayes as a candidate for reelec q tion to the office of County Attorney of Washington county subject to theac tion of the Democratic Party Primary Election Nov 28 1908 COUNTY JUDGE r I We are authorized to announce B L J SLitsey as a candidate r nommatto1to the office of County ton county to the action of the Democratic party Primary Nov 28 1008 Election Nov 1909 Si COUNTY COURT CLERK We are authorized to announce W F Booker as a candidate for reelection to the office of County Court Clerk subject to the action of the Democratic primary Npv 28 1908 FOR CIRCUIT CLERK We are authorized to announce Rob eft Noe as a candidate for reelection to the office of Circuit Clerk of Washington county subject to the action of the Democratic Party Primary Nov v 281908 t r FOR JAILER We are authorized to announce Geo D Catlett for reelection to the office of SJailer of Washington county subject to t tJM action of the Democratic party Pri hJt mary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 FOR JAILER We are authorized to announce Rich ard Riley as a candidate for the nomina tion of Jailer of Washington county subjectto the action of the Democratic Primary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT 4Weareauthorized to announce J W Bushasa candidate for reelction to A the office of School Superintendent of Washington county subject to the ac tion of the Democratic Party Primary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 FOR ASSESSOR We are authorized to announce W T JJitcbells a candidate for Assessor of Washington county subject to the action of the Democratic Party Primary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 DeputyT P 0 Bryan Your support arneslly solicited FOR ASSESSOR We are authorized to announce C N Willett as a candidate for Assessor of Washington county subject to the ac partyPrlmaryNovDeputy J R Ward Your support so licited FOR MAGISTRATE We are authorized to announceJ A v iledley as a candidate for Magistrate im Magisterial district No 5 Precincts Nod 1 and 9 subject to the action of the Democratic Party Primary No- v v 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 t g gQQ aaaaQa The SUN 1 r tQOO9QQQQ Q Ii J 1 TIPS ON CARE OF FLOWERS Howto Keep Them Freshas Told by a Florist diVeryart of keeping flowers said a St Louis florist and yet by a little at- tentIon flowers may be kept fresh for three or four times anexpectThe matter Is simple enough It is merely a question of temperature and moisture ROses for example are grown at a high temperature in the greenhouses and are then generally spoiled by ill treatment after they have been cut Grown inn temperature of Co to 75 degrees they are placed in an I a hetaken into a dining or ball room where courspIa hours sometimes inI a few minptes Nothing else could be expected They could however be kept in i agngvase in the coolest part of the rpeoomstems should be cut off in order to present a fresh suction surface to the water If this precaution is neglected he stem become slogged with a gluti nous matter something like the gum that exudes from peach and cherry rees the water in the vase however ore cannot be drawn up and leaves and flowers wither for lack of moisture J In cutting off the stems a knifjC should always be used never a pair ofI scissors The reason is plain enough The knife makes a smooth cut leav ing thecells of the wood open and un obstructed The spissor blades no nattr cceompressof the stem and leave them so tightlyppressed together that itls possible for sufficient moisture to find Its way through to support the leaves and blossomsI How to Check a Nosebleed When the nose is bleeding never hold it over a basin or hold the head down in any war This only causes Rtissuesc thaughtOne of the most effective and simple means of checking a nosebleed is to press on the upper lip Near the un dersurface of the lip runs the artery that supplies the Interior nasal pas sages where the ruptures occur If this Is pressed the flow of blood Is Ctheto congeal and seal up the opening If merely pressing the finger does not undertheing it down tight if this does atgetof the nose from where the blood flows How to Clean a Fan Toclean a fan place it In a dish and cover with gasoline Do not attempt to rub the material or the chiffon or apartPressand a fan certainly collects a great deal of dust After freeing it from dust and all blemishes put it Into clean gasoline In which there Is a drop of blu hug Spread the fan out on a piece of width cloth pin the two points to dryAfterwith talcum powder highly scented and leave for one day This destroys the odor gasoline and makes the fan as beautiful as new If the edges are the least worn bind with chiffon ribbon lace beading or a soft frill of lace or chiffon to mat h the cover How to Soften Water If one has an irritable skin and the water for bathing Is hard something should be used to soften It Bran makes hard water very soft and Is good for the skin A couple of quarts of bran put Into a bag of cheesecloth will be sufficient for an ordinary bath tub full of water and Its use will make the skin velvety and fine Oatmeal barley rice and other farinaceous substances are often recommended for the same purpose either alone or In com anpbestadded to the water makes it soft and agreeable A few drops of ammonia not too much will soften water used for the hands or the face How to Keep Flies Outside For those who object to wire netting In the windows during the summer a new Idea has been found to prevent flies and such annoying pests from entering the house This new preven- tIve Is a window box f mignonette It seems that the Insects do not care to face the odor of this charming flow elpso that It Is an effectual barrier against their Invasion It pounds like a very pretty Idea and we may expect to see ugly wire screens entirely dIs- carded and the windows decorated with dainty boxes filled with the sweet bios s0n13 How to Preserve Eggs Dissolve four ounces of beeswax In eight ounces of warmolive oUDJp the tips of the fingers into the solution and anoint the eggs all over The oil will be absorbed and the shell and pores filled up with the wax Pack In bran or sawdust and put away in a cool place Eggs treated in this way will keep two years How to Clean Zinc To clean zinc make a paste of corn mon whiting and ammonia and apply with a woolen cloth A last rubbing should be given with a dry flannel r j HARDESTY Mrs Eliza Mitchell entertained at nner Sunday Tnose present wene asI follows Mrs Mollie Williams and d Fannie Mr Chas Williams anHwife Mr Bruce Williams wife 4i children arid Mr Walter Scott Mr Evan Sales and little son Rod man of HillsbOro spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs Lucy Sale Bjlrs Sarah Trent of Polin entered i school Monday at Sacred Heart St Matthews Academy Louisville Ky Miss Ethel Hardesty 6f this place spent Saturday night and Sunday with cousin Mr Jim Hardesty atMaud Seyeral from this place attended the Teachers Association at Maud Satur day The spelling contest between Har desty and Maud was quite interesting c Hardesty getting the two bst out of o three Hardesty scholars then spelled ainst one another Miss Lucy Bar won the prize a nice gold tpenMrs Eliza Carney of near Willis burg spent Tuesday with her mother 0 Mrs Sarah Gray 0 Grand Concert The concert given at the OpjeraHouse on last Wednesday night by the Colum bian Trio Concert Company was a suc cess in every way This company was a composed of the man ger Mr Riddle and three blind men These men were talented and educated and the selec tions rendered by them were most ex I tTheir comic hits brought forth r at applause from the large audience resent We hope they will again ap pear before us in their next annual to urCSurprise Wedding 41oOn last Saturday as a surprise to their many acquaintances and friends ev A C Pinkston arid Mrs Bertha rouch drove to Lebanon and were t ere united iu the holy bbnds of mat r mony Rev Pinkston is from Harrodsburg c and his record in the ministry needs no introduction to the public as he has preached throughout this and several other States Mrs Crouch is the daughter of Mr- avanough Pinkst n of near Litsey and this is her second matrimonial ven t ureS r l i r II r1 i1 wpTRAGOODli CLOTHES FOR BOYS 1IEderhcimer Stein Co MERES thj over coatfor which most parents have indicated a preferJence Its the newest style a mighty sensi ble coat best protecttion from the cold Youll find the ones were selling have the Xtra gooD label only store in town representing this make Its standard everywheretIf you fail to get it youll probably have occasion to wish you had Weve a good assortment ofthistyle in the best patterns for ageI7 to 16 Other styles iffyou prefer The Robertson I Claybrooke CO INCORPORATED IJ oooooooooooocoootxcoco X QOOOOOOOCQQOe k J2N = = STYLESli r r a o loa ta 10 Q a Si Q COPYRIGHT av- STROU8E 1008- Q o r 0 BALTIMORE BRQS 11 Q 0 Q 0- We Iruve makes Mens and Overcoats are extra Full Suits and Overcoats now your c6r owe it yourself see lour stock j = 01 0 FOR DIAMONDS How to Tell When Stone Is Genuine or Not Few persons writes a London jeweler are willing to trust to their own knowledge and observation in purchasing diamonds Even pawn brokers who spend their ilvesin han dUng precious stones are often cheat ed Although to become an expert Is the development of a pedal gift through years of experience there are a few tests which will aid buyer of diamonds fI One test Is to prick a peedle hole through a card and look at hole through the doubtful stone If the latter Is spurious two notes will be seen but If itls diamond only one hole will be visible Every Imitation Stone WhIch resembles diamond gives double reflection while genuine reflection is single This isk delicate test because It Is difficult to see even sharp and well defined through diamond The single refraction of the gemiaJso al lows one to determine an stone If the finger is placed behind it and vieweJ through the stone with watchmakers glass the grain of the skin will be plainly seen if the stone Is not diamond But If it Is a the grain of the skin will not be tinguished at all How to Clean Straw A godd straw lasts a long time If properly cared and when trim mings so very reasonable In price every woman can have hats if he knows the cleaning trick To clean white milan or split straw scrub with toothbrush or nailbrush In a weak solution of oxalic acid and water then with clean water not wet ing more than necessary Then scat er precipitate of sulphur and lay in the sun Brush oft with a clean brush when dry and your hat will be clean and White A black milan hemp braid or horsehair clean with nap side of velvetg dlppcd In alcohol and rubbed thoroughly wI the tips of the fi- ngrBlack cmp give coat of bot ie shoeblacklnge jSolored hats clean with gasoline and piece of velvet Faded hats can be tinted with dye made of oil paints and gasoline The only remedy chip hats that are sunburncjd or faded Is to give them lace or nit hats can be cleaned dip In low Shoes are a matter of no small exp 1C woman wants to have them always trim and neat looking and one way to accomplish this without having to Invest freauently In new u 0 THEN you buy your Fall and 0 that tlte garment is made right Whats the gobd of buying clothes that have J a poor trimmings arid linings its like buying a brick bousew1tIa wooden e foundation And theres theUcutHof the garment If you dont consider the great importance of hiving your cloth Ing 0 you m ight as well buy the clothalone and let your wife or sister make ydur 00clothesandwill make them better than a good- many garments offered for saleI 0 Weve got the You should wear 0 they re made in the sanitary clothing shops of Strouse Bros Baltimore makers of the famous d oHighn See thateyery Suit or Overcoat you wear has this label in it THEY LOOK 2 JRIGHT WHEN YOU BUY THEM AND STAY 03 t RIGHTAFTER YOU WEAR THEM They re t tailored designed and carefully exam ined by expert and the beauty fit all these clothes are moderate in price yhen you take into consideration the superior workmanship 00Prices15OOQnEvery garment is guaranteedS Q S 7 other of Suits that values at 5tO15rn- a stock of Boys ready for inspection 0 i You to to large before buying The ROBERTSON CLAYBROOKE INCOnpORATEDIooocooocoocoooooooOOOOOOOQ QOOOCOOOOOOoooooooooooocooooooo TEST a simple a the a a a the diamonds a object a uncertain a a diamond dis for are stylish a dipped a a a for a professlonaby trininthiga Sh9eaThense a a ifWinterSuitS S 0 a 0cutI v G01 isfrnevertheyshould be stretched out on a flat surface and scrubbed with spap and a stiff brush until they are perfectly clean Holding an end of the tie In each hand stretch It tightly and allow the water to run over It until the soap Is rinsed out Then shake the ribbons well put between two or three thick nesses of a towel and keep smooth un til almost dry when they may be hung up until entirely dry Apart from freshr enlng the ribbons the fact of taLIT them out of the shoes frecj41 era them last longer as It id not likely that they are put back In exactly the same way and the strain on the ribbon from the eyelets does not thus come In the same places each time How to Clean a Clock One woman who doctors her own timepiece advises the following for 0 clock which refuses to go Take off the hands the face the pendulum and Its wire Remove ratch et from the tick wheel and the clock will run down with great velocity Let It go The increasing speed wears away the gum and dust from the pin ions the clock cleans Itself Put sperm oil on the axles Put the ma chine together and nine times out of ten It will run Just as well as If It had been taken to the shop It Instead ot- a pendulum the clock has a watch es capement this latter can be taken out In an Instant without taking the works apart and the result Is the same How to Protect Packed BeddIngI Do you ever have cldthlng or bedding that you want to pack away In the gar ret or some other place perhaps for months at a time without behag looked after Just try this plan before pack ing the box Get a box of cayenne pepper and sprinkle it thick on the bottom of the box When all packed put plenty of cayenne on the top You can rest assured that no rats or mice will want to investigate that box How to Clean White Marble When smoke has discolored the mar ble mantelpiece and busts and statuettes look grimy from the same cause sift carefully through muslin two parts of pounded common washing soda one of finely powdered chalk and one of pumice stone Make it up Into a paste rub It well In until the stains disap pear To polish wash with fullers earth and water and rub well with a chamois leather How to Relieve a Sick Headache To cure a sick headache drink quick ly a cup of strong catnip tea It prob ably will Induce vomiting After the stomach Is well cleared out drink an other cupful of the tea to quiet and soothe thestomach The Sun and Courie i unliT SL6 SI 0 i 1 J Marion County Falcont Mr D Burdette houghtiof Mr T B 0 Sullivan 25 acresofbot toniilancl hear ttie Spalding Ford bridgl i paymg therefor S100 per acre Lt ll Mr Or T Bohon sold Saturday 4 Indiana parties a car load of JerseysT 1 The price was private Mr Eokon i t now in Tennessee buying Jerseytcattl6t Mr Arthur Smith and wife sold this l week to Mr JtLum Abell their home v on the Bradfordsville pike abouta mile and a half from Lebanon It is a neatJA country home in fact a small farm con ty taming thirty acres of ground Thai consideration vratrJOQ L Ui iFr Y Five ticks of hay belonging to Mr George Lr Graham were burned Sun i day afternoon The fire is supposed tof have been caused by sparks rom the5 engine of k passing tram T f RdJiIhoode1foriiNarrow Escape t 5llD- anvilla Advocate Yesterday aftert noon while painting the cupola of the Methodist church Mr James T Boriti narrowly escaped instant death WnW at almost the top point of the cupbla the scaffold broke and Mr Bontafell backward striking the roof of the building Although making desperate efforts t to get a firm hold he slided rapid ly to the heavy guttering which held r him securely He fell in a sliding man ner and that fact coupled with the fact V that the guttering was strong sayedt his life he wasbad bruised toptottheover the roof death would haveibeeik instant He was almost prostrated T with irighi His legion of friends will be gratified to know that his injune are not of a serious character The Sun and CourierJonr alSlii1 The Bprlnffleld v Sun ILOoerqiu The Sun and CowlerJoarn4 llf i I rr rrr- I f ML1If riiTHE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY OVEMBER 4 1908Z L Grand Display OF x f Ready to Years Trimmed and 4 Childrens j HATSw ++fi++t+ i3i ii My line of Millinery this fall ex cells any ever in Springfield and it will pay you to see this display J AM PREPARED TO DOALL KINDS OF TRIMMING AT REASONABLE PRICES Miss Willie Knott r L y enene eneneneoene neneoe i PersonarNoteScl It S Visitors In and Out ofTownA n Round Up of the Weeks i n Personal News t 0peonenenene nvnenneoao I =Mr Will Jenne who was the guest of Mr and Mrs J I Martin has re I turned homej Miss May Curry has resigned her position with Miss Willie Knott on account of ill healthy IMrs W a Leachman is in Mem phis Tenn dt the bedside of her aunt i who is dangerously ill Mr Wallace Mudd who has been t quite ill of typhoid fever for several 1weeks at the home of his father here is convalescing nicely at present Miss Miranda Tucker is visiting friehds in Lebanan ir Mr T C Campbell spent Sunday f in Louisville jIof Perry ville spent Sunday with Miss Bettie Deboe f Messrs John Polin and Frank Wil lett have returned to Louisville after spending few days at home t Mr Harry Shultz has returned to f St Marys after spending a few days 5 with his parents Mr and Mrs A E Shultz Mr H M Grundy has returned Sfrom a several weeks stay at Martins yllle Ind Mr James Wharton of Indian apoiis is spending a few days with his parents Mr and Mrs J L Wharton Mrs J C Shader and son Thomas l jahd Miss Margaret Shader attended the football game at Lebanon Saturday i Mr and Mrs Howell McCawley of Louisville are pending a few days i with Mrs McCawleys parents Mr- and Mrs GE Medley Mr and Mrs H D Stiles left Tuesday for Danville to make their future home i rMr Ed Bellebaum has returned to s4 Louisville after spending the summer 4with his brother Mr L H Bellebaum Miss Flaget Simms apd Mr Wathen S mms spent Sunday at Bardstown vJunction with their uncle Mr Richard Wathen Mr 31 Chas Greenepf LaGrange came m Monday to vote and to visit his parents here Mrs W F Moran entertained the following friends at dinner Sunday Mr and Mrs Thomas Reed of Booker and Mr and Mrs Benedict Janes of Valley Hill Miss Blanche Bonta returnedto her home near Mt Zion Sunday after a violt to relatives here Mr Vallas Pink ton of Maple Hill was in town Sunday Mr Ray Goodih bf Lebanon was f in town Monday to hear Gov Wilson speak Miss Margie Bonta who is teach ing school at Hillsboro spent from Fri day till Monday with her sister Mrs SH Bishop Mr Hugh Noe of Columbia is visiting relatives here having come m to attend the election Mr and Mrs Clifford Cox of Ft Sheridan Ill who have been visiting relatives here are visiting in Green burg this week Mrs Fannie Durham and Mrs Mattie Van Cleave of Campbellsville are visiting Mrs Durhams son Mr J E Durham spentSaturdayv f j Mr Carl Hay ford has returned to his home in Chicago after a visit to Mjr and Mrs J T Craycroft Mrs T J Miller of New Ho e visited at the home of Dr W F Trusty last week Miss Ella Hagan of Fairfield will arrive the latter part of the week to visit her sister Mrs S C McGill I Mrs E S Mayes Jrhas returned from a several days visit to her sister in Chicago Mrs Wakefield and daughter Miss Roxie of Maud were in town Monday Mrs EM Taylor of Louisville visited her mother here the first of the week Mr andMrs A R Shultz attended the football game at Lebanon Saturday Mrs W E Crume and Miss Pearl Connor of Fredericktown were guests of Mrs Kate Williams Miss Angela Mudd of Chicago Ill who has been the guest of Miss Lizzie Waters for several days is spending the week with Miss May McGill of Lebanon Miss Fannie Wall is visiting friends andrelatives in Louisville v Mrs E E Buster is the guest of Miss Hazel Morton of Catlettsburgj Major and Mrs J L Wharton entertained at sU oclock dinner Monday evening in honor of Gov Willson Miss Zula Lear arid little nfece Thelma Thompson left last week for Asheville N C to be with her sister Mrs Walter Thompson who went there recently for the benefit of her health f rMrs J I Martin was the hostess at a charming Halloween party given in honor of Misses Adeline and George Cox and Mr Will Jenne of Louisville The house was beautifull decorated in corn pumpkins and autumn leaves The favors were miniature pumpkins filled with candy Prizes were Won by Misses Lill VanArsdale and Ellen Greg ory Miss Sue Ray has accepted an editorial position at a beginning sal ryof 100 a month op the Havana iDaily Telegraphaiid will leave the first of next week to undertake her duties on that paper Shovill also take cvera Literary Departm nt at an additional salary and hopes to find the position very pleasant and profitable The place is offered for the winter months with promise of an Jjncre ise in salary should she decide to renain with the paper The Sun wishes tor her success and hopes that she will be pleased with the ncv undorlakincr In Memory of Dora Riley Deathssad angel visited the home of Mh and Mrs Lynn Riley on last Wednesday morning taking away their be loved daughter All that could be done by skillful physicians parents and rela tives was done but God saw best to call her home She was a patient sufferer of consumption Dear father and mother do not think she is gone forever but only think she has gone on before to await the resurrection when all Gods loved ones shall gather around the throne in a happy united band Dora wasa member of the Glens Greek Baptist church She left that blessed consolation that she has gone to reap her reward in heaven She leaves a father and mother one sister Mrs Florence Oldham and one brother Mr Claude Riley besides a host ot relatives and friends to mourn their loss Funeral services were conducted by Rev Hatchett and the remains were laid to rest in the Wil1 burg cemetery We extend our deepest sympathy to the bereaved ones goneAA place is vacant in her hone Which can neyer never be filled FRIEND J You Read the- Other Fellows Ad You are reading this one That should convince you that advertising in these columns is a profitableprop osition that it will bring business to your store The fact that the other fellow advertises is prob ably the reason he is getting more business than is falling to you Would it not be well to give the other fellow a chance TnDIIn Thee Cot 7 t 3 1908 by H 1MHarti- II Schaffhcr Mant IRI111I1II1mIfIItJrIfIlI IIIljijlllII 1ilgJmmlfllf1liililaIIIIil IItUJhlllltiiII iilillCUlIIWIlliiliJtll1ImrnuiJJ ltlMtUUtII1 UJImIIiIlLillU1I1iiJlUIUIa tiIIUIiImII VANDERBILT CUP WINNER George Robertsons Luck in Es 4 caping Harm oil His Fast Ride When George Robertson In his i co mobile passed tire line as the winner of the Vanderbilt cup at the great race I over the new Long Island motor park way It was the first time In the of the trophy that an hIstoryI piloted by an American won It To make the victory still more complete the victory scored by Robertson was won In the fastest average time and after the closest finish In the records of Vanderbilt cup races Rob- ertSon also had the distinction of scor- Ing the fastest lap of the day Most remarkable of all was the fact that he L GEORGE BOBEiWSON WOn after a mishap which caused his car to leave the course in tho last lap The delay occasioned was only two minutes and Robertson did not lose lila nerve but got back on the track and sped away toward the finish at the same breakneck speed as before RobertsOn whose time averaged 643 miles an hour flew over the 25800 miles In 4 hours 48 seconds 1 minute 48 seconds ahead ot Herbert Lytle In an Isotta who was the only other driver officially timed at the finish After risking his life again and again n 4H course of his eleven trips around lu nit und coming safely through UrK daggers Robertson had the tvVor t sprain an ankle after ar 4 i t V york ui slmply stepping he pavement Ir Ii i 7eSun fkOv lear i ftloY f r J THE THANKSGIVING TABLE How to Make a Feast For the Eye as Well as the Palate As Thanksgiving is a national cus tom It becomes us to treat it band somely and make it not only a feast to the palate but to the eye Nothing can do this so well as the adOrnment of the table with flower and leaf and vine making Its appearance as charm- Ing to the view as Its aroma Is to the appetite says the Delineator If you havent a brilliant little scar let poinsettia for the center of the tav ble now Is the time and place for the som1time4rangementof the small leaves of the whortleber ry pressed Immediately after pluck ing with all Its rich tints of orang and carmIne yet unfaded If how ever you are so fortunate as to liar an akebia vine anywhere on the prem ises you can have the preferable livin green This Is a Japanese hardy vine acclimated over here for perhaps n century whose curious flowers of a reddish purple untie and female In one pendulous cluster belong to tile heats of summer but whose small leaves are green and delicate even In midwInter But if you have gathered none of these things you can purchase a little pot of maidenhair fern and can lay the sprays around the centerpiece and up and down the table just before the sojsoont mn tjhls In Its pure green and white contrast unless there Is added to It a tiny lioutonnlere at every place made only ofa single bud together with a leaf of the rose geranium or lemon verbena filched from those prO- vided for the finger bowls At such a table one dines without feeling as If he w re satisfying only the material tastes LargerIa judicious use of mirrors Suppose that you have a glass about five feet high and two wide In a wooden frame you may employ It most decoratively In a sitting room t IIMount It about a couple of feet from and arrange In front of it a row of ferns palms or other foliage plants concealing the pots with a handsome box filled at the top with fresh moss1 The mirror should be placed either where It will reflect the vieW from the window or else opposite the entrance of the room so that when the door Is opened one may see the hall or passage beyond reflected in 1L Of course the room will not be any larger really but the fact that it will appear so is a great point for as a friend of my own says If we cannot have a pleasant reality at least let us have a pleasant illusion I know one house where the dining room Is long and dark and the only window gives a very insufficient light Here an immense improvement was effected by piaclflja good mirror over the sideboard at the end of the room opposite the window This reflected the light and the land Icape seen from the window with the result that one was almost deluded Into the belief that the room liad two windows and one certainly wa not conscious of the want of an outlet r J IlfilllllmlillIlllnmIIlDfIUlJIurunmlmlnmiHtfJfI l mIJ Illi IJDInill il1ilIIItMrU iii iooooooooo0ooooo0o00 oooooOoooOOoooGooo I II Smart Young Fellows who put on a lot of style will tal Ibe especially well suited with 0fitfli 1ithenewmodelsfrom M llartSchaffnerMarxmade 111 li AI dan take extra good careoffk 1 these young men who I wantjf g I the latest newest ideasn ufe 1S IBS andfashionS r S 1 F 11 Fancy weaves blue black fa styles for all tastes i It 3 11ailoredffi i x Tliis store is the home S Br Hart Schaffner Marx clothes fe- J I j j iiCunningham Duncan Company i J Springfield Kentuck- yooooooooocOooooooooGGooGOGoGOooOooooo 1 1 iltHJneIfJlIjlllnfI1J113milUilflUiPJllllnUlIlII11um Dr G1 T Burton- RESIDENT DENTIST Teeth Extracted With out Pain CROWN WORK A SPECIALTY j All Dental Work Strictly First class Springfield KyJ- fflce in Hagon Block up stairs t Local News Notes LOSTCompressed Air Tank and Pump Return to Dr S J Smock FOR SALE OR RENT My houseon Davidson Avenue C W STALLINGS Sell your Hides and Furs to Grin stead He pays highest prices Jones old stand LOSTOn last Monday I lost my gold closed face watch between Spring field and Pleasant Grove tad the name Frank Willett engraved in it Return to this office Reward- FOR RENT5 room cottage near springfield good barn good water all necessary outbuildings ApplyandI once to MRS J L By mistake a one man crosscut saw was laid in a wagon standing on the street Monday Will the finder of same return to this office j FAIR STOCK FOR SALEAs adminis trator of F M Campbells estate I desire to sell at private sale twentyfive 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 The Halloween party given by the Ladies of the Presbyterian church on last Saturday night at the home of Mr and MrsJ Y Mayes was a success from every standpoint Lunch was served and games of all sorts were en gaged in and the occasion was made a happy one A neat sum was realized and it will be used for the purchasing of hyrim books On last Sunday afternoon a telephone call was sent in town for help to pub due the flames that threatened great damage on the farm of R Lt Parrott of near town In response to the call several persons went immediately in wagonettes and buggies The origin of the fire is unknown It was brought under control alter burning several adrsof grass no other damage being done Auctioneer S M Campbell reports court day in Lebanon Monday as the dryest ever experienced in that town there being only three head of cattle on the market and no sale for them also a few hogs which 4enndeanothmg in the eyes ofthe buyers The crowd wa the largesfc for several months RoW ever there was absolutely nothing1 do ngin thjifbusuiesahne l t t 4 SS 1 Wv STALLARD D ISSPRINGFIELD TCrf t PHONE 72 4s A TEETH EXTRACTEDi rj3YU WITHOUT f Pain or Dinjr I All Wnrlf Done la this bJScis k Are I rtip ciagg jn every respect aoijustasadvertisMMU I Over McElroy Shaders Grocerr l I t t NOTICE TO HUNTERS AI 1 t The following gentlemen announce F that their lands are posted and they jforbid hunting on their premises ParIties caught hunting upon the lahde of any of the undersignedwill be prose ciited to the fullest extent of the J 44V WoodfordGraves H Pi Miidfl Pee Riley Hite Glementa t Sam Phillips J I Martin rf r W G Grundy 1 CiJ Giundyb T A Grundy partl8Sdesiringtheirtlamesplac dinlSt may Iiave itdqne by paying 20c a name cash in advance rEdp + h b Notice to Tobaccdi5ioyers J i t qControtof 20 per cent on the amount adyanced o on the 1906 crop of pooled tobacco is now being made out of the pocedof tobacco sold All persons holdingttracts are requested to present them to either of the banks in Springfield ecvto cl Mr C W Stallings clerk of the Bio- f S Control and receive checksfor JQleH 1b amount duer 2 0 The Washington County Board ibf Goa P i 4 trol Fwt 57th Anniversary rtf Mr and Mrs Chtrle RMcElroy 6 celebrated tneir 57th wedding FJ sary today WedneHY otpa haler and hearty anci ljoyijif 9 i ffullest extent The Sun lOU1tmany friends and rlaUvem wIu1th them many happy yearsyet to CriTeachers Meeting I Fi fSubdistrict No G will holdtheir Ibis 0 sociation at the CccilTiU tlc lbpw November the 14th from ifea mvl m An mteresting program hw Wieii 0 arranged The teachers o f tlM coityp- atrons a and alt who aintritI m f education are cordially IhTittd1 RATTlE BI4ANFORD ViceEriuidnt f t For Rent Y l SSOn East Main treet1tn Jcloohouse one reidencewithtroaja3J jPrIceoJ4BobLyx Jiibsp jlWfhJl ltId8 1N J JJ Tbiai l Coari L JS ir v t v- a1AI l1fi F t It THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 4r908 J d ic1 I TlieABCandXYZof- JtDVE TISINGI 1 If JA ERIES OF TEN TALKS ON ADVERTISING 4 written by Seymour Eaton of Philadelphia C Dont lt newspaper circulation fool you The newspaper which the least to sell goods usually makes the loudest shout about circulation J i Dont skip around from one newspaper to another Success in advertising comes from hammering away at the same crowd Pick out the newspaper which has the kind of readers you want for customers and then stick When you get things going keep your head A lineup of canvassers from competitive news apers will on you immediately and show you by a process of arith metic or it may be of geography that they can give you twice the circulation at half the pri e that whoever IJ advised you didnt know what he was talking about r that if the paper Your advertisem nt is in actually pays you their newspapers will certainly make you a a millionaire They are allnice fellows and put up good lunches and you like to meet them Each will tell you that your advertisement iSlthe prettiest thing he ever saw and that your store is a perfect gem But dont You cant afford it at least not unless you have sufficient advertising appropriation to keep copy in all the newspapers continuously I An eightinch advertisement in one newsPaPer Iiwill bring much bigger results than a twoinch adver ytlsemerit in four newspapers If you advertise your store to a hundred and PiftYthousand people you c in safely bank on the fact zt atm due time everybody will hear about you People have a wayofpasslngalong good news f conk i publicJestimation of tens of thousands of people who may be rmonths getting around to make their first purchase hundredand fifty thousand i people any day of the week through a metropolitan newspaper and make jour talk as personal as you a wish You need not enoploy an interpreter or use a megaphone Simply talk That sall Be sincere r about it Let your words ring true The people will I listen They like it M Spend thousands year on rent and electric light Yand experienced salesmen and then squeeze out a niggardly hundred or two on advertising1 on the people that you have the store and the tellingI the salesmen all hanging around waiting A shop that spends 500a year on rent ought very lowest estimates end 10000 a year on adverItising Your advertising inot a thing apart from your j t enterprise It is your enterprise a contagion which v you yourself create and which if horoughlY spread 1isis- i I r Copyright 1008 by Tribunq Company Chl agoI t f Enlarging Your Business If you are in business and you I want to make more money you will read eVery s word we have to say Are you I spending your money for ad vertising in hap hazard fashion I as if intended i for charity or do you adver f tise for direct results Did you ever stop to think r how your advertising can be made a source of profit to you and tow its value can be measured in dollars and cents If you have not you t are throwing money away Advertising Hi a modern business necessity but must k J conducted on business PlinerPlea If your not ta isfiedwith your advtrtifiWf certunfmoneyT to be lpe t t jI No4 Ii has ower call annually and then Carefully note the effect it has in ini creasing your volume of busi ness whether a 10 20 or 30 percent increase If you watch this gain from year to you will become intensely in terested iii your advertising and how you caq make it enlarge your business If you try this methodwe believe you will riot want td- let asingle issue of this go to press without somethint from your store j We will be pleased to have you call on us and we will take pleasure in explainingN our annual con so many inches t and how it can be used in whatever amount that seems necessary to you Ij If you can sell goods over the counter we can also show ypu why this paper will bet vserve your interests when you want to reach the people of this community j ti t rr Itll ++ iHi The Capture of i y 4 I Cateswello J X By ARTHUR DENSMORE T 1 I Copyright 1908 by GR Richardson i 111 11N1+1IN IH + N N H r N HAPPENED to be driving past S the railroad station when the train pulled in and from the look of him I guessed who he was I dont go to the Methodist church my self but Id heard them talking about it V Youre the new minister aint you says I Well its aright smart piece over to Middletown Get In and ride quitecordialbut he doesnt seem tp be here Boggs got summoned to appear be fore the grand jury foday to tell what he knows about Jiili Silsbys selling liquor on the sly says I and coming on him quite unexpected and he and Jim always being good friends it haired him IUP sos he must have for got about you ITben its Surely fortunate you hap pened along sayshe h l1ying Gates the station man put his trunk into the back of the wagon He was a nice pleasant spokeu little chap that didnt give himself airs or alk about things common folks couldnt understand and I cottoned to him right off But Jill at once a horrible suspicion struck me Say says I pulling up the horse short I see ypu come alone Are you married t Xo says he reddening some in the fac e and acting kind of notyet Poor little cuss sues I as sympathetic as I knew how Poor littlo cuss Youve got a mighty ronbto hoe and no mistake He laughed out loud when I said that Now why I wondersays he Its easy enough to see I should think says 1 Theres fiftyfour eli copgregatonYou mon had and you cant manly but one When you do that the other Ofty1 three get sore and theyll go hiS poring around that your preaching r fsitar PROFANITY AS YOURS IS INEX CUSABLE aint orthodox Thatll stir up fa row and youll have to go looking for an other Job it Im afraid your6 a bit ofa cynic says he I didnt think Id said anything that gave him cause to call me a name like that and I told him so HTaInt a term of reproach says he Its merely a way of saying that you aint sentimental Well I hope not says I We was just going by the Holmes place and I caught a glimpse of Sophie Holmesthats fortytwo if shes a day and she cant fool me onher age because I went to school with her peeking out from behind a wlndo v curtain at us A little ways farther on just as we was getting into the vii lage we passed the Buxton twins sauntering along with their arms twined real loving around each others waists Theyre pretty stnclI up and generally they ffnnl notice tnn on the street but when they got a sight of the minister they smiled most affable and bowed and said How do you do Mr SoutherlIlw I was their old bachelor uncle just come back to town after spending forty prosperous years or so in the golden west You see how it is says I winking at the minister First time theyve spoken to me in six months III fancy you tend toward playful dx nggeratlon says he as I set him down at the door of the hotel What says I suspecting anothe InsultI mean says hethat you get more fun out of life than most of ilri ito j Well says I I aint saying but that may be so but before yWve been here long youll find that Ive sized the situation up pretty accurate Audit you feel like you wanted advice and time just slug out Thereaint nobody hereabouts that can tip rou off any straighter than I can Thank hisJband as hewent up tq the hotel Good by and Im obliged toyou for driving me over Dont mention itsays L When Id drove a little ways up the street and Clt well had got Inside the hotel I saw Susie Ramsdell come out of Jim Jarvis store right opposite Shed been In there pretending to buy some thing just to get a chance to rubber at the minister Well I come to know Cateswell pretty intimate after ti little I guess folks had told him I was a chap that could keep things under my hat and so he made quite free in telling me things He hadfo quit living at the hotel after a week or two Bill Tvrtehell that runs it swore so the parson couldnt stand it Bills got a voice that you can hear over in the next fownship when hes speaking as usual and when he swears he Uralses it a little So It didnt do Cateswell any good to shut himself up in his room He could hear it up there just the same He gave Bill a talking to about it Bill got mad He doesnt know half the time when he swears Its as natural to him AS eating and al most as natural as drinking Somethings got to be allowed forth infirraitj of human nature sir says the minister hut such profanity as yours is inexcusable It Is not merely that it violates the precepts of religion It against common decency If you dont like it ays Bill you can movg So Cateswell moved He done something like the governor resi1eddates planning to get the nomination The governor didnt want to fake sides and so not to give any of them an advantage over the others he said hed appoint Judge Wilson it being understood and agreed that the judge wouldnt be a candidate for the nom nation When the convention come to meet the judge said hed found ttiorn was such a widespread desire to have him continue in the office that he felt hed be shirking his duty to thepublic if he didnt accept the nomination and that the convention would be shirking theirs if trees didnt give it to him So lies count att ln et andthats jCateswellInc pIe as the governor He figured that because the Widow McLeod was most forty with a son going on nineteen she wouldnt be a candidate Shes just like a mother tome beenIalways cautioning pie about going out in wet weather without my over shoes and worrying if I have a little headaclie I didnt say anything just smiled But he caught on t You dont think shes got deSIgn on me too do you says he Well I aint blind says 1 But of course the widow didnt real ly count and it want long before the RemIcktIsh complected girl with large sort ofJ sorrowful eyes She was pretty strong on bobk learning though could write poetry even A real deep girl she was but not much at putting herself forward The Sargent girl was different She was one of the light fluffy haired rosy cheeked blue eyed kind that can talk you deaf dumb and blind In ten minutes Of course in a way she had an advantage not being bashful like Susie But experience counts for a whole lot In a game like that Thats whereji girls mother comes in handy Mrs Sargent was an Invalid and while sho could post Ida at home that want like being right on the spot and whispering instructions InI the girls ear at just the proper moment Mrs Remlck was a pretty slick campaigner too Shed married off three daughters and she knew how the trick vas done if anybody did The fellows at the store used to lay wagers on who wnhgoing to win Most of em on the Sargent girl but Id just shut my left eye and say You wait and see Then theyd get stuffy and say I was always put airs and pretending to know tingI other folks and they guessed got no second sight and want no prophet either all of which I took good natured not being given to worrying Cateswell used to talk the situation over with me quite frank I believe I could be happy with ei ther of em hed say In fact Im quite sure of it But I cant make up my mind which to choose Miss Re mick appeals to the intellectual side of me but on the other hand I lIke Miss Sargents vivacity and her unfailing good nature- I thought to njyself If youd heard Ida go jawing around the house like some of the neighbors have youd change your notion about her unfailing good nature But I didnt con sider if any part of my business to butt in and spoil Idas game so I kept my mouth shut about it Flip up a cent I says Thats the easiest way to settle Or couldnt think of treating such a matter Ina flippant way says lie So things ran albug that fashi m till the day of the Sunday school picnic Twas held over to Hexham laIc i that year In them days everybody went to the Sunday school picnic old codg ers and all Youd go jolting over six miles of not specially good road In one of them rickety old barges of Bill Twltchells to say nothing of having on shoes that pinched your feet and a collar that half choked you and Voud go meandering about among the trees and get pine pitch on your best clothes and get all wore out renewing your youth by chucking quoits and playing baseball and then yould come jolting back again In the evening singing The Spanish Cavalier and making believe you want tireder fn you would hav been If youd stayed at home and mowed grass There was feeling around town that Cateswell would propose to one or other of em at the picnic He owned op al much to me the night before t Ive got to have It over with N says uletdomesticretreatthings getting on my nerves amidwor nightsWell Dlck slipped up She took so much time packing her lunch basket sos to be sure to get Ih all the things Cateswell isingSusIe lastibinltshekneepropose in crowded barge with folks rqundhlmthe Narrows the pole of the tail end barge broke off short They sent down to Smiths sawmill which aint far away and got some help and patched it up but they lost half an hour doing YOlreand couldnt see I Cates XiUNCHS UEADYl well or the Sargent g ri Some of the folks she asked firstsaid they didnt know where the minister was just to j tease her But in a little while she located him There he was in a rowboat r with Ida Sargent clear out in the mid die of the lake and Susies long dis tance soprano sending Oh Promise Me across the water For a minute Mrs Remick thought twas all over But she dont give up easy So she just made a trumpet out of her hands and shouted out Lunchs ready Aint it rather early yells Cates well after a minute Oh dear EO hollers Mrs Remick And please hurry Were most fam- Ished Youd ought to have seen the look on Ida Sargents face when she and Cates well stepped out on the pier Mrs Remick grinned She saw shed been just in time Then she took Susie one side and talked to her I happened to t be pass Dg and I couldnt help hearing park of it- Youve got to stop being so itremen dous bashful Susie says her mother You get him down to that bench near the iYjust assoons lunch is arc ja leave the rest to me jcouragetot They hadnt been sitting there more n JRemIckswoopedShe put one hand en CateswelLs shoul der and tother on Susies rLet me be the first to congratulate says she 1 have long espected it Bless you my Children ir Cateswell was so surprised he couldnt say anything for a minute and when he did find his tongue and start to tell sirs Remick Unit It was all a mistake she smothered him with talk about Sow shed always considered Susie just cut out to be a minis ters wife But you know says Gateswell getting desperate But she didnt seem to hear him and begun saying how Cateswell was the first man shed ever seen that she thought was good enough for Susier Hetshould sue him for each of promise Audit should get 1nto the newspapers YtheSo he just gave up VIltwnspraps a week before the wedding that Cateswell got confidential even moren usual with me and told me all about how Mrs Remick had worked It i Y6u see says he Id finally decided Id marry Miss Sargent and nat urally IweUcras you might say relented Mrs Remlcks conduct But upon reflection Then he broke off short and run the palm of his hand thoughtf ullike over his forehead torn minute or two as though he want quite clear how to gooDoThen he says quite sudden Susies a fine girl Mr Souther Mighty fine girl says I ClOt course trays he sort of medl tntlngtIdOIif mean to cast no reflections on Miss argent Shes a nice girl too But the more I think of It the more I feel that on the whole Id ought to be grateful to Mrs Re mick for reaching out and gathering me In so to speak You know both well Mr Souther and 9slsome more experience than I have Whats your opinion Same as youresnysL I w i r ONLY- PER it t k YEAR ONLY tm PER YEAR- Y j y aiv t Jt 0 I THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 4 t9O1t i I i I + New York In- Chiaroi Oscuro A Plea for a National Hymn How to Be come a Philanthropist at Little ExpenseItaan Opera From Our New York Correspondent SUES being a professor in Columbia university William Milllgan Sloane Is also president of the National Institute of Arts and Let ters This double dose ordistinction does not in any make it Im possible for him to be a patriot and that is exact ly what he is un less all signs fajil What else can be that inspires Wlp to suggest that his institute should devote it self to the propa gation of a na tional hymn that is really wQrth while Professqr Sloane considers J it a perfect shame t If anything so unpopular ast shame can be perfect that this mighty repub lic WhIch has plenty and to spare of everything else is still unprovided with a national hymn of sufficient meritto appeal to the real musician as well as to the devotee of ragtime We hav0 patriotic songs A number of themt4The Star Spangled Banner lor Istan e was a genuine Inspira tion and Francis Scott Key deserVes k a goM deal more credit for having been jthe through whom it was communicated to man than he Is likely ever to get Poetically and musically however it is only middling medio ere not big enough for this great bigcpuntry It Is really a curious bit 4Ofcomposition violating pretty nearly every rule of harmony and still main taming a icertain dignity which lsaU Its own It certainly isnt popular in the real sense of the expression Among Gothams four millions d- odd there must be at least half of that number to whom it is an unknown melody Woifst of all other countries not half BO worthy of a splendid national an them as this have good ones so good Indeed that we use them for hymn tunes in our churchesrthose of Eng land Russia and Austria for exam pie Up to date neither Dixie nor Yankee Doodle has been accorded a place in foreign hymnals and the lack of reciprocation is galling ProfessorI Sloane deserve well of his and all that he can get besides I have been feeling rather deeply on tills subject and it is possible that I it may have tinctured my ordinary conversation somewhat too perceptibly Last night at the play I met Jacobus j Damm who after all cannot be held strictly responsi IKnlckterbocker is reputed to con tairi and 1 spoke of the awful pau city of our nation also gs bIt eems to lim it our national ca pacity I said It puts a damper on nSive11ness muchj why in the ialy mentioned by Mr Damm Is now a matt rof grave theological disputeI o ulhe will bel given the benefit of the d Jubt cant TellIrBETHATSY WIDOW FEL me ilsnt our LOW money as good as the otfifer fellows 1 It Isnt that so much J tried to ex plain Austria had its JosephHaydn Russia tits Anton RubInst ln Then why dont we hIre that Merry wlQQVfi fellow to do the Job Inter Jacobus obtusely He ought to polish off ji uationaranthem in good shape DicK Savage hjis raked in 1about a million out of Widgw and more coming An excellent method f becoming a phllnntiiropist hnf jut occurred to meI It is nothing that wilL draw on opes resources either of time or money hut it is something which may be accom plished by anybody who Is capable of deriving satisfaction from the fact 9 HK DOESNT WANT TO BE PBESIDENT that some time nobody can possibly say whena small coin of the day S4may take on a value wholly dispropor tionate to Its present worth At the recent sale of a coin collection in New Yock a United States silver half dime of 1802 was knocked down to a man from Oshkosh for 715 and the WIs 1 n consln numismatist seemed tickled u death to get It at any old price There are only sixteen specimens of this coin in existence and the Wisconsin man now has three of these In his posses- sIon He doesnt want to be president belrSo to bEi a philanthropist in future that Isall that is necessary teto be j qiieath a small coin of the presentday to the trustees of some charitable foundation with the request that they keep it until well until it is worth a million Until recently I had been wondering how it happened that the bottom still dropjping industry known In Gotham east side parlance as the Eyetalian operar Sknne that it shouldn have oc curred to me that the market fqr this commodity is growing up right here in our midst AIt thesubscrlpti oughI those who take season of grand op era as they take a course at Carlsbad- or the gold cure are still solicited by the managers the time is approaching when they will not be in dispensable That will be when the Italian colony in New York surpasses IIEYia Scala Measured by the tide of Im- mIgration of the last few years it will come wltbhi the present generation Now the Sicilian as he Is found in Gotham is not AS black as his skin would seem to Indicate He is appar ently of simple construction demand ing little and getting less Most things he can do without and does but there is one thing which he cannot and will not try to deny huixiselfgrand ppera of the home brapd He does not regard it as a iiixury for him it is a necessity Thatiswhat makes Italian opera such a good business in New York that its two foremost promoters Giullo GattiCasazza and Gleofonte Cam anini are employed by our rival opera houses to boom it for all it is worth That the opera going habit is congenital in the Italian population pf Go tham Is a fact recognized by those who try to do business as if it were only modifiedJo been an Italian long enough to know better than to interfere with nature is convinced now that such is the case He is a bootblack padrone the patron andttry in an uptown business district a cheerful and vociferoqs brigade that is putting nickels into Giovannis pocket with a certainty and a celerity that erelong will enable him to return to his native Palermo in great shape Las year Giovanni was brought to a keen realization of the fact that the good oneta id tIre has not yet taken root In cuntryj thij When the opera season opened p drone was confronted by a d legn1 tlm of eager and determined young s ers who were a unit in demanding eddy closing on opera nights Giovanni tried to be diplomatic He tried td convince the insistent lads that In 111 I DEMANDING ZABIiY CLOSING ON OPEn + NIGHTS America bread is regarded as the staff afitfln1suPPhin Giovanni tried to be firm and his youthful countrymen proved that they were becoming real Americans by going out on a strike Now such a thing as a bootblack strike right Inn congested business district of New York means real hard ship It Is almost as Impossible for the average business man of Gotham to do his dally stunt without his daily shine aslt Is for the normally con structed Sicilian to do without his opera Giovanni wrestled with the problem individually for an hour or less but the miracle of shining forty pairs of New York shoes in less than forty minutes did not happen In his case There was nothing to do but yield and he yielded finally and consented to the night off system among his triumphant employees He is by no means reconciled to ti e sltua tion and has no enthusiasm ever the coming of GattiCasazza HIt dat Gazraz he know da mlzeree he maka meu he moans he wouldn glf only dn German opra T BROWN ISTUYYESA nlyiWhat did he ever see In her asked one What did she ever see in hlm rsked the other Which of these two was the woman pnd which the man2Kansas pltv Times t DESSERTS FOR HOT DAYS How to Make Ices and Creams With Summer Fruits When it comes to summer desserts the ice cream freezer shows to its full advantage says the June Delineator Literally hundreds of icesrind creams can be made nowadays many of them onlYiutensil The plain vanilla ream which the beginner should learn because It 16 the basis of so many others is mad by this rule Scald a pint of rich milk or thin cream with a cupful of sugar Cool flavor and add a pint of cream plain or whipped and freeze This c nbe varied indefinitely by adding summer fruits Crush a quart of strawberries sweeten with sugar and water sirup and put these in when the cream is half frozen or add a cupful of stale cake crumbs and some chopped nuts or flavor with strong coffee or melt and brown the sugar you are to use and add that and have a caramel Ice cream For a plain Ice which is the basis of all ices boll a cupful of sugar and two sirupAddStrain cool add two egg whites un beaten and freeze A little lemon juice is always really necessary with other fruits to bring out the flavor Pineapple can be picked up very fine or put through a press and added to the plain ice when itis half frozen or sapberryhappens to have at handJ How to Wash Woolens The very best way to wash sweaters babies sacks leggings and afghans in fact all garments knitted or cro cheted of wool Is to sew the article in a bag of cheesecloth or mosquito net tlng Then wash the bag with its contents In soft water with a good White soap The water must not be cold neither must it be very hot and of course the soap must never be rub bed into the bug The water being soap ed beforehand After rinsing In several waters which must be of the watersripnot hang it ona line to dry Lay it flat ona table without stretching and place In the aIr to dry If colored avoid the sunlight as it will fade itSome ammonia in the water helps to keep wool garments soft The disastrous experience that many people have had in washing sweaters Isdue to the fact that they wring and stretch them which should never be don Simply crush the bag to squeeze out the wa ter but do not wring How to Eat Pineapples Pineapples should never be sliced That treatment releases the Juice from the pulp and leaves the meat dry and woody and tasteless Down in Cuba and In the lower part of Florida where they knbw how to eat the fruit they never peal a pineapple They take a ripe fruit for pineapples should nev cutIoff the top and bottom then they split the fruit lengthwise then quarter it and split the quarters This gives eight slices which are then eaten from the hand as one would eat a piece of watermelon By following this method you get all the juice and can make a tidy job of it You eat it right down to the skin and after trying It that way r do not think you would voluntarily go back to the old way of chopping the julceIIthings that are so simple that we for get to employ them Here Is an in stance The polished mahogfiny dining table is a source of some ahxiety and care in many households An easy matter It is to keep it bright and un spotted If after each meal you wash It with cold vijer using a sponge Then dry and rub briskly This keep clear and bright and free from that greasy look so often seen upon tables in even well regulate households White spots sometimes appear upon the polished surface of furniture Just remember that you can readily remove such a spot by rubbing with a dloth moistened with alcohol This will not mar the finish lof the wood How to Clean Wooden Floors Many times when there fs a large grease spot on the floor it is hard to re move It with soap and hot water Ful lers earth will remme the most obstinate grease spot Dissolve some dry fullers earth in a small amount of hot water to the consistency of a thick glOWImain oil till night or for several hours When thoroughly dry scour It off with cold water Should the grease spot be deep It mat be necessary to repeat the process once or twice How tq Prepare Ice For the Sick When Ice Is broken In small pieces ready for use In the sickroom It melts rapidly Keep a large piece In a basin or pall and cover with several thick nesses df newspaper and break ofT the pieces as needed They can be broken any size desired and with little noise simply by sticking the point of a darn ing needle Into the Ice and tapping it with a thimble How to Clean Matting To clean Japanese matting and lino leum use bran water which Is mad by taking two handfuls of bran and boiling it in a gallon of water After this has boiled twenty minutes strain and cleanse the matting or linoleum with a flannel cloth wet with the bran water Wipe Immediately witUQ dry cloth 4 q Q rQ tf QIiJI MM The Buyers r Guide ITh firms whose names are repre sented in our advertising columns are worthy of the confidence of every r person in the community who has I money to spend The fact that they advertise stamps them as enterpris Jl tag progressive men of business a credit to our town and deserving of support Out advertising columns comprise a Buyers Guide to fair dealing good goods honest prices 1 goings thto churches I 0 I Dont Use a ii knows what have uslower customer uptodate tising Every article advertise described priced must story esting way buyers munity columns paper I Your Printing Ja fit representative your business which high are kind we EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT t PRESSES AIm TYPOGRAPHICAL ARTISTS The represent facilities doing of printing please prompt delivery invariable at vnrld nil seller PRiNT lines of printing BO difference envelopes Patents for co b 4 Aor AlltheNews thlt c h ppns mar deaths the f the A pie your the ithe schools many new Timei pt Scarecrow t r r i J the out you the own Mail 1 dollars every j in trade from the iJ i think minute I it they take a every a to l1 and what your prices are Nine times out of ten your prices i 11 are but the is by the adver lit of the mail you i be You tell in an inter and you want to reach the lof this com 3c e use of It should be of means the grade tistic Thats the kind do All OF GOOD our for the kind that will you The are right and the rule this office superior iprintinff andiriU represent The drtttI livest afternoon paper published anywhere prints nesrIght minute every day fegulaB price The but get The The TIMES year 5000 It will send your order this paper The j fy Moneymaker for WORLD AND ITS WAYS By William Jennings Bryan 576 Imperial Octavo Pages 251 uperb Enrnwmgs rm photogrrnh tjon Hv Col BryaniRecoun ntlih trip around ud his v1slt iwtiviis Ureatost boijc written Most successful this generation EDITIONS Four The ent81mrcst Writo Territory and Agents Outflt AGENTS FREE Send fifty cents cover cost and handling Address THE THOMPSON PUBLISHING CO- Louis Mo We Print Sale Bills RI8HT kandle Job makes how large small the Job maybe Call at this office and over samples letter heads business cards and wedding stationery Ybull pleased with work and prices will suit Best Work Most Pr- icisjj6O YEARS IENCE TRADE MARK DESIGNS vyY COPYRIGHTS Ac sending and descrlp lonma quickly ojilnlon whether tionsstriotlYcoiifldeflthL BoOK free oldest securlngpatenta PatentS taken through Munn tcitd without charge the Scientific Jftnericatt bandaomelr lllnstrated weekly Largest cir journal newadealersMUNN lSran Offlce Ever Iinthehometowtithe births riages social comings and of neighbors notu1 of and all hes and other and interesianif IteK Af To Drive Away P Mail Order Wolf You can drive him quickly if mail order houses weapon advertising order ajre thousands of week order to get home merchants Do you for they would keep up fIdidnt get the busi nessDonf it granted that one within radius of 25 miles you influenced order house should and your when the this TYPE prices r t Your Stationery ii is your client representative If you tell fine that are todate in style and of it ought to be reflect In your We the kind ttfat you need not reel to have you That the only kind It pays to send out Send your OP den to this office rI I I 1 v Louisville Times1 e Is the itf the i J up to the Four or more The ito TP P1 of Times is 5 a year you can Y r i I t I t JI SUNand both one foronly V l t If you to NOT tcf Times r 1 I t A Agents TilE OLD thf to o iruui over of FOUR in MONTHS at onco lor OUTFrf1 to of mailing ST Ml and we can all it er look our of be aur Reasonable a sketch ascortalnplIl free an is on Ient ft IJ MtICC Ia A Terms 83 a Ja affairs t j t use concerns spending t a 9 for j z goods up quality 4 produce ashamed is editions t Communlra o 1rmmlullirIlImniIuillllnmlulnYa fIldrulI11J1JmnliIlurriJlitlliiiI I VIrk7Ii Irfl Suny only Daily Daily I InCOmlngralnS No 91 No 43 No 41 Iv Ii 1n 1S i f at Rnlnjirfiftl1 25 p ian8 r mvl 7Op m fI 1 I Arrives at JUt swwn 730h lLV1 m oO 0 tt s Arrives at Bardstown Junctn 645H 925H 522H s Leaves Louisville 600 8If 4 30H 1 JIOutgO I O lb DailyjrainsiI IiLeaves Springfield 550 am 715 a m 100pm Bardstown637 fa 800 220U j Leaves Bardstown Junctn120 845410p m iArrIves at Louisville 810 45 p mf t I v i FmiInIJIiurIiIJIII1iIIum9miIDl H 11 If I JIII1J1lJJIIImnH I THE SAFEST AND QUICKEST WAY 11 c TRANSFER MONEY f j L IS BY LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE FOR RATES APPLY TO LOCAL MAHA6ER i L CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE TELEGRAPH CO it L I SNCOIPORITflS t t THE BEST BUSINESS SCHOOL 7 SSVONEARTH w The bestschool on earth is the one that gives the beet cotirM in the fhprtttt time and smallest expense and prepares the young people fot the b tCLARKS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS gives ft complete course in tht 1atitr J and most uptodate system of ActualPractice Bookkeeping and Sbortkamd ai d i places all graduates in good positions haying many more nsthMl fradttiitta i liJ v 1School is in Session all the Year Individual Instrifcttofi and EwaW stoats aAydsyS IGet full particulars from the editor of this paper or Rev Granville WOIL or direct to the 1035 Fourth Avenue Lbui8vH Ky 1 c 1 S u11f I r 4 y 1 N Li 4 It PHE SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY NOVEMBER 4 1908 ttr o 0- 0Illrtll J llnill Fo Il iiY jj mtL I Copyright 1998 by C W Hooke I EORGE BLAKE was a sort otI F G confidential secretary for old Lemuel Pettus the money lender Everybody knows Pet tu He is not averse tp ti certain sort 8 publicity Three dV four times a t year h permits himself to be Inter Tiewei at some length and held up to the young an example of thrift Vhi tegrity and other virtues He has a favorite interview for early summer on the folly and wastefulness of vacaJ tibns and it must be ranked among j conIcloU8worthy object or human ambitIon is toI edie1narrow scheming S lfigl1l pikiiMMtjike Lemuel Pettus Blake i wasnea1y forty and had been in the employ of Pettus for fif teen years In the course pf his connection with fettuBla had become Ute an old man life was dryasdust He had been rather a handsome fellow with an excellent figure and carriage but now he was thin and shambling in pIt and his clothes were almost as shabby as Pettus He was a fine ex ampiepf the advantages of the no va cation habit Pettus neirer took any chances He always had two dollars woijOi of un impeachable collateral for every dol lar that he put out Th reader who Igl familiar with such phases of life Will vnot be surprised to learn that Blake who existed in thin atmosphere of sure thing finance was himself a recklesss investor He could save and sometimes make a little money but hero 1d not keep It At the time of the events wjilch form the subject of this BI k had 2000 tied up in a gold mine which was nothing but a fcole in the ground scarcely deep enoughJo hide the man who dug it This man had been a schoolfellow of Blake s and had drifted about the min fug regions of the west since then He had narrowly missed several great for tunes according to his own story Upon the occasion of his fathers death he came east and secured a very small Inheritance which he Converted Into cash He did the same for the share of the estate which felt to his hjvlf JsJster who was more than twenty 1younger than himself With these two lumps of money and Blakes c2OOQhe went west again to develop hisiiThJhalf sister Amy Lesslng re- maIned with a distant relative in New Hampshire but when this relative dis coveijed that AmYhad given all her ffiontey to her brother a painful inhar In despair at this lhonvrote to Jack LessinJ and addressed the letter to him at the Cal abash mine which the United States postal employees seemed unable to mid tAt any rate Amy received no reply After waiting some weeks she vrotej to Blake asking if he could find for her in New York Blake had begun to entertain sus plcions as to LessIng and these were Increased by learning that the man had taken his sisters money and had not mentioned It to his partner If J90k dasIf the poor girl might be I- noJatheJ hard circumstances and Blake felt vaguely responsible as her cash had gone into a mine or which he owned one half With an awesome J1 1IVnwf SIB I AM EJCOAOKP TO MISS iiEssnia inse of assuming burden that might Lentirely beyond his powers he wrote mitfne Lei to come to New York jacLessJng had been a good tel IdAy in 3Tbuth and Blake had been Wnd of ilm but Jack was not re markable for personal beauty lie Idoked like an unkind caricature of tapoleoh Bonaparte and Blake un Consciously assumed that his sister resembled hIm This may have been siuti artiflcevof fate for Blakes ensnare ieot The girl had not an eyelash in Jptiirmon wither brother she was 8S- liretty as a i e June Blake had formerly been fond of wo mens society but had grown quite way fromOit Pettus was a woman Baiter although a married man and Singularly well mated having secured Je nearest ounterpart of himself that i Yer existed in the ranks of femIninityiPerhaps because he knew vvflsnoue like Irs Pettus the money lender scorned the sex and regarded with suspicion the smallest hint of a cl toraanccln the life of an employee dneday however Blake appeared in the office clad in new raiment He looked an Inch and a half taller and ton years younger The change had been taking place in him gradually tiring several weeksv but the new ulothes were required tO complete CTvelatton Vettup eyed him theI c Ibr i i i IbearJ said he to Blake after receiving the report that you have become interested in a young woman 4Xes sir responded Blake I am engaged to Miss Amy Lessing For years Pettus had had Blake under his thumb and had very nearly squeezed the human soul out of hIm but Pettus had now become a pale figure on tapestry and Amy Lessing was the one living reality and centralI- nftuencEf of all creation Pettus did not know this and he proceeded to deliver a lecture against designing wo znent This is not regarded In polite society as the most delicate response to the announcement of a gentlemans engagement but Pettus was a cad His true thought was that this mar riage would destroy Blakes usefulness to him for he would never dare to trust a married man with the valuable secrets which he bad been accustomed to permit his confidential cIerkto know I Blake endured a considerable length of7 this discourse from a mere habit of humility the product of = a gradual loss of self respect In Pettus employ but at last the old rascal overstepped the bounds and Blakes temper exploded for the first time hi many years He consigned Pettus to the subcellar of the bottomless pit and walked out of the office Two days later Blake and Miss Leasing were married They had less than a hundred dollars in money and no employment Their happiness however was worth starving for if such should be their fate An Intoxi cating sense of freedom thrilled them with unimagined joys Both had been burled hitherto the riia gloomy home the man uIlder the in 61 I2irniu JJ J 1 MB HOFNAGEL WANTS ro BEE YOU cubus of Pettus They had escaped into life and love and the sun and moon sang to them from the heavens r Blake did not anticipate any diffi culty in finding work He was known to many prominent men in the Wall street region He had an intimate acquaintance with securities and credits Surely he could get a better position than the one which h bad left And indeed this preyed more easy than his rosiest dreams had pictured it but an unexpected obstacle barred hIss way Men were willing to employ him they even sought him with offersbut he discovered that every one of them was looking for the secrets of Lemuel Pet tus The instant that Blake revealed a sense of honor in this matter all negotiations were at an end He had never before realized the na ture of his position with Pettus al though he had occasionally been ap proached by the emissaries of moneyed interests Now he perceived that if heshoutdspend one week In the industrious distribution of information to those who were eager to pay for it he could live the rest of his days upon the proceeds On the other hand his possession of this information was so well known that no one would employ him except upon an understanding that he would do the right thing Moreover this situation had been foreseen by Pettus and he had extended the long arm of his intlueuce to close many doors against Blake covering this fact Blake raged thd more against his former employer The state of the family exchequer had become desperate when Blake re ceived a note from a lawyer named Hofnagel who was Pettus trfiicf adt viser It was delivered to Blake in the tiny apartment which was now so s vect and dear a home and the tone of the coi mtmlcatum seemed partlcu Inrly offensive In that sacred spot Come to my office at once etc This was too much for a man just clothed In brand new self esteem Blake wrote across the lawyers let ter with a heavy blue pencil If you have any business with me state it and I Vill take such action itS the nat ter seems to warrant Jlofnagel was furious but he needed Biake so he sent word that he de sired to offer him some work which would pay yell 4I think e as quarreled with Mr Pcfctua and wants your help against him said Amy Its probably crooked whatever fa said Blake Ill declinea ItI more politely this time Tate tha afternoon he met one of HofuUgels clerks oil the street ap parently by accident Mr Hofnagel wants to see you said the clerk Theres a document In Mr Pettus handwriting and nobody can read It Pettus himself has forgotten what It Is You can maMe 50 In half an hour by translatth thr t jBlakeIn this It was a fact that Pettus was often unable to read his owrf writing and that Blake was the only man on earth who could be depended upon to perform that feat The Pettus hand Is famous Ill consider the matter said Blake and at the moment It was his Inten tion to see Hofnagel next day but he was occupied with the fruitless search for work and the matter was forgot ten until too late Blake returned home that afternoon really disheartened seriously alarmed He had detpeted the Pettus Influence strongly against him and his heart was full of bitterness To his unspeakable amazement bo found Mrs Pettus in his sitting room The rigid pale Jd woman inkier cheap r jlf1ro i black gown was doing her miserable best to be affable and to give an Sir of the usual to extraordinary in cidentMy husband was very sorry to lose you Mr Blake said sheRe would be glad iujjeed If you would return to ills employment and Im sure that all your differences could be adjusted upon a basis that would be very satis factory to you At any rate you and I have no quarrel and Im sure you will do me this little favor Amy saw her husbands face hardening and she hastened to the rescue of her guest 6Mr Pettus has gone away said she and no one knows where He wrote a letter to Mr Hofnagel which doubtless explains everything but it cannot be read Meanwhile Mr Pet tus sister has fallen very ill and they desire to communicate with him at onceThe fiction of the illness of the sis ter did not impress Blake but he lacked the hardihood to refuse this re quest under his own roof Have you the letter he asked and Mrs Pettus produced it from her rusty black hand bag with the celer ity of a conjurer Blake glanced at it ana his face became an inch or two longer than or dinarily The letter looked as if it had been written in the dark on the back of a bucHmg horse The lines ran together the words trod upon one anothers heels This will take me all night said hebut you shall have it tomorrow morning If the thing can be read at all I will send it to Mr Hofnagels of fice Mrs Pettus departed with profuse expressions of gratitude and esteem and promises of remuneration which were firmly set aside by Blake I will take no money for this he said I regret to say that my feelings for Mr Pettus are not sufficiently cor dial for either friendly or business re lationsYou wrong him indeed you do rytondotImmediately after dinner Blake sat down to his task and for two hours he worked without appreciable result Amy became so tired watching him that she fell asleep in her chair and finally Blake picked her up as if she had been a child and carried her to her room 4 oclock in the morning Blake IAt to that room He was trem from head to toot with exhaus tion and excitement His face yvas pale and his eyes were sunken but very bright Amy was asleep precisely where he notIstainless purity of heart As Blake turned up the light she stilTed and spoke If we can manage the rent well be- all Why George I was asleep You were Indeed said he and a RentIIHIs manner was so strange that she could not think of anything else He was obliged to force the sheet of pa per into her hands and make her read It was a copy of the letter which Pet lawyerI Am writing this Ina cab on the way to the station See eorge Blake formerly In my employ and buy his Interest and his wifes In the Calabash mine Brulstcd Colo They have put In about J3500 be thevrerinrd 8elLHersick In n hospital In Denver Was on his way east He wired Blake at my office and I have the telegram also a letter I wired my man Hastings In Denver and he says to come at once The thing is a fortune I may bo able to get Leasing to sign something If can flx the hospital doctzsJbut you must buy the other In anyhowY Dont fall In this Wire me Denver care Hastings You have several daya for this as Lcsslng Is out of his head understand inJ cant com munlcatc but dont lose any time Ill fix you all right for this Yours PETTUS And at midnight said Blake in an awestruck voice I was on the point of giving up the Job Amy that letter Is undecipherable nobody can read it II didnt read It the Lord did it for Why ut midnight I hadnt even found out that ill own name was ijjgj II LAMENTING TUE LOSS OF TIlE CALABASH mentioned Then I got Calabash mine Braisted Cole You see he made a special effort to write that plainly From that moment I was in ipired We must go to Jack nt once But now We have no money Blake laughed My excellent friend Hofuagel would be glad to give me some said he But dont worry about that Ill raise It somehow ami well start on the 1 oclock train They were in Denver on the third day and found Tessing already begin- nIng to mend Pettus alarmed by wire from his lawyer had fled back to his lair defeated It was a great stake that ho had lost for the Calabashes a wonderful property Those who t ra- In u position to know declare that Pet tus sometimes paces the floor of his office holdIng his head in his hands anti lamenting the loss of the Calabash He needed that gold mine poor man for he is worth only about 30000000 P rT CARE OF BIRDS How to Protect Feathered Pets From iRed Mites Unless great cleanliness is adopted with all cage birds Insect pests will prove most troublesome It Is by no means pleasant to find several insects pn the baxds when the cage Is touched or paraIsitescontinually under the wings and vent and to be restless and fidget about on the perch at night Insects must cer tainly be suspected The bird should be caught and dusted with Insect pow der and a little quassia or alum added to the bath water If the perches ate made hollow for about an inch at each end the insects will conceal themselves in the hollows in the daytime Tho perches can then be taken out of the bon1Inghang a white cloth over the cage at night leaving room for ventilation Many of the insects will retire into the folds at daylight when the cloth can be carefully removed and dropped Into hot water One of the greatest obstacles to the successful rearing of young canaries Is the small Insect known as the red mite or canary bug The attentions of this bloodthirsty little parasite are responsible for the deaths of many hundreds of nesting canaries annually Want of cleanliness is one of the chief reasons for the appearance of this pest How to get rid of it when It bas once taken up Its abode in the cage and on thebirds Is a problem that has puzzled many canary breeders Innumerable experiments have been made Turpentine paraffin carbolic quassla soda and nuclberless other things havlT been tried with varying results Fir tree oil will kill these insects and when applied to the joints of the cage will prevent others coming for some time Benzine collas used for removing grease from cloth will kill them qucklyButtt soon evaporates and the effect lasts for only a brief pe- rIod At th4 commencement of each canary breeding season all cages that are not new should be thoroughly cleansed with hot water and soda or with soap and water with which some disinfectant is freely mixed When this Is dry all the crevices as well as the wires should be painted with paraffin or with fir tree oil After the hen canary has made her nest and laid her eggs they should be sprinkled with insect powder If there are red miteR present after the young birds are hatched they wilt be seen in the ears and nostrils of the nestlings A pale appearance about the mouth and the body looking white Instead of red should always cause investigation jtp be made of the young ones With constant cleanliness and us much air and ventilation as possible in the bird trouIHefw to Make Javelle Water To make Javelle water dissolve one pound of salsoda in one quart of boil- Ing water Dissolve half a pound of chloride k lime in two quarts of cold water LJet the mixture settle and then pour off fhe clear liquid Mix this with the dissolved soda bottle and keep in a dark place The French use this preparation a great deal in the work of the laundry For whitening clothing they put two or three tnblospoonf uls of the liquid into the water In which they boll the clothing To remove stains from white goods dilute the jjlvelle water with its own volume of cold water Soak the article in this until the stain disappears thou rinse thoroughly In several clear waters anil finally in di luted ammonia water JaY l1l water removes almost all stiiins and all col Qrs therefore it should not he used on colored articles It articles arc allowed to remain in it for a lortg tine it will injure the fnLric I f Plaster1l1etard plaster Is so great that it has practically supersedt iT the lomemade one It docs not burn so easily as the latter but even so c ire must be taken in applying it ronr oil chill dip the waterIter Is to burn and there is no reason to put one oni if it is to b6 removed too soon On the other hand it is In excusably careless to allow ia plaster to blister Keep a watch on It and when the flesh seems distinctly r dwlth a redness that does not quickly fade re move the plaster Dry off the spot apply a little vaseline or cold cream and cover with a soft piece of linen or old handkerchief How to Turn a Fold TVihcri turning u fold either bias or straight it is hard sometimes to told It evenly and quickly Fold and lap a strip of paper securing it with a pin or mucilage antI make it the width you wish your fold to be when It Is finished Now run the fold wide throughthlspnpersliding the paper along In front of the Iron This process turns presses and finishes the hum in a uniform width How to Test Drinking Water To abccrtaiii if water Is free from organic pollution place a lump of sugar in a bottle nearly full and cork it tip and if after thus excluding the air and keeping the bottle In the light for two 3r three days no milky cloud is appar ntbut the vater reinalns clear I may be considered free from the phos phates with which sewage water is Impregnated Real Estate Bargains t tlfJ f No S70acres 6 miles from Spring tobacrobarnchurch and schoolPHce40 per acre No 4255 acres in Nelson county 3 good barns good dwelling all the farm in grass Price 60 per acre No 5167 acres 7 miles from Spring gooddweliinaschool On good pike Price 15 per acre No l008 acres 7 miles from Springfield 15 acres of timber plenty of fine tobacco land new tobacco large dwelling well watered fine orchard Close to depot and on good pike Price 35 per acre No 16 196atres I 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 No1S194 acres 10 miles from Springfield good six room dwelling on good pike 3 miles from a depot 1 mile from school and church good stock bam60 acres of fine bottom and 600 rods of stone fence Price 32 per a re- No 20215 acres 9 miles from Springfield good dwelling two good tenant houses two tobacco barns two stables 75 acres of fine timber fine orchard plenty of grass Price 3250 per acre No 22121 cres6 miles from Springfield good dwelling on a good pike young orchard good barn and fine water Price 15 per acre N0231l9f acres 9 miles from Springfield small dwelling two good tobacco barns will hold 15 acres of tobacco 1 mile from Maud some timber wellINo 25Z4S acresS room dwelling good cellar good well in yard fine cistern at barn fine stock barn all the tarm 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 pijce 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 acr- eNo41220 acres 7 miles from Springfield 8 miles trom Lebanon new 9 rooijn dwelling good cellar and cistern at house never failing spring in milk house at spring good orchard plenty ot small fruit 10 acre tobacco barn stock barn all opt buildings plenty of tobacco land plenty of grass Price 45 per acre No 45140 acres 1 mile from school house in Springfield Ky small dwell ing good stock barn well fenced well watered plenty of locusts andplenty of grass Price 30 per acre No 4698i acres 7 miles from Springfield on a good pikeaU the farm tobacco land new tobacco barn good dwelling well fenced Price 3750 per acre No471town property of all kinds and prices If you want a town home call and ste me I haye anything you want at any price No 55200 acres4 miles from Springfield on a good pike good 9 room dwelling one 12 acre tobacco barnflenty qf grass farm situated in best neighborhoods in the tobaNo 98166 acres 4 miles from Lo retto 1 mile from pike 8 miles from Springfield Ky 7 room dwelling in gpcd repair good barn and all neces sary outbuildings plenty of tobacco land clenty of water plenty of grass all under good fence Price 25 per acreNo 9946 acres7 miles from Springfield on good pike good small house good water fine orchard some tobacco land Close to church and school Price 150000 ESTATE 7f r FREE COLUMN J R Connor Fredencktojvn has for sale 130 Rood stock ewes with good bucks J R Walker Rt 1 has for sale a lot of good clean timothy hay Prof G W Springfield has for sale a good young Durop Jersey boar Will weigh 225 pounds Apply to Theo Campbell C L Brady Rt 3 has for sale a lot of clover and timothy hay Baled and looseJ L Allen has for sale a good jiar ness and saddle mare T W Bailey Rt 3 has for sale a hay press cheapif taken at once C L Rtl has for sale one thoroughbred Chester White Gilt Richard Riley Springfield wants to rent some corn and wheat land Call over phone or writ Case Brady Rt 3 have for sale ten good Southdown bucks from I to 4 Years old Also 10 thoroughbred buck lambs Stiles Thompson Springfield have for sale a lot of stock ewes W P Montgomery Rt 1 has for sale 150 bushels of good seed rye G T Kimberlin Texas has for sale 25 good feeding hogs J F Smith Rt 2 has for sale about 40 bushels of choice seed wheat CJEL Montgomery Rt 1 has for r I JJ 11 No 63180 acres 5 room dwelling ii 12 acre tobacco barn plenty fine water plenty of grass and plen ncePrice ti l fromSpringfield tobaccobarnary some bottom land plenty of graiwl and water Price 4250 p6r acre a No 67200 acres 7 miles from Springfieldongpod pike fi room dwell ing in good repair 10 cre barn good t barn jbujbry tobeceIall out buildings 20 acres of torn land 75 acres of fine Price 85 per acre No 68180acres 8 ing in good repair well en dieJriver bottom land plenty of timber and l fine tobacco land Price O peracr No 69160 acres small house lmi Jfinetobacco i No 701441acCs good dwelllrigrf 8 f acre co acres of fine bot torn land well fenced plenty of upland t for tobacco some timber Price W per acre 1 No 73180 acres 4 room dwelling in good repair small stock bam wWj watered plenty of grase gQ9d fence plenty of tobacco land on good pike i miles from Springfield 7 miles from L Lebanon Price 33S per acre No 74i25acre 4mUe IO4 Springfield on good pike 1 mife from school and close to church good 6 room 0 dwelling fine stock barn plenty of water plenty ot locust poets fiH orchard good fence Price 25 per acre No75277i Acres 1 mile from Springfieldon pike 15 acre tobacc barn good sto small bou plenty of grass ahd waUr Price 15000 No 81160 acres 5 miles from Leb anon Smiles from Springfield on ipike room dwelling in goOOrpaii good tenant house 3 f of grass all necessary out build goodfenceNo 83167k acres 7 miles from Springfield 1 mile from good road troom dwelling in good re lr4aci j tobacco barn 75 acres of g 46 acres of good tobacco land good jtbci and plenty of water rictfE OQQ No 8690 cres 3 miles from Springfield on good road 6 room dwell Jing ui good repair akpretobmccd barn new stock bawbuiYJiq 2 J good wells good spnIg of posts Price 35 per acre No 90270 acres 9 room brlcfcdwellr ing in good repair all of farm well J fenced 2 good tobacco bares 80 acreJof first bottom rest second bottom one of the best tobacco farina wthe cpua r dtfor church Price 50 per acre t vf JSp1f school and church in Plei ant Grove neighborhood 8 room dwelling fa acre J1youngfarm under good fence P lCe70 par acre No 94 House and lot in Fenwick cheap + No 96136 acres7miIes from Springfield on good pike 6 room dwell t ingS acre tobacco barn good atock barn all the farm under good fence good tobacco land well watered plenty of grass Pnce 35 per acre JiomSprmgfieId5 i bacco barn good stable and theM house milk house fine orchard of 109c trees Close to school harid It depot Price 30 per acre No 62150 acres 8 room dwelling 4 acre tobacco barn good stock barn som timber all in grass well water ed plenty of fruit i mile from cnurch 1 mile from school Price 45 per acre f BaD LAIETHE SEAL MAN C SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY i1aJ r SUBSCRIBERS Colyin ryer rQombrickaeu S O ParJ9ttRt 5 has forsafea 4Hackney l a oodonet f H DStiles Springfield Rt3 hak I1150 locust posts for sale hasforT J Graves Springfield hasfpr i f r sale about 200 Water Maple shade I trees 15 and 20 cents ti I jJ E Hagan R F D NO1r Box Ii5 has for sale 15 bushels pure potato onion sets and about 5 bushels of laredonions W SGibbs or Will Thompson has Ki for sale a lot of pumpkins Mrs R B Cregor Itt 3 Lebanon Ky has thorough bred chickens for tr pullets50cRocks pullets and cockerels 5bc each 4 These prices good for one month G D Parrott Rt 3 hasfoi sale 5Cor 40 barrels of corri at Octi per bnshel shucked out in the field f The TJItJalCi Liar EX M i Tjltjaks are a species of lizard of the chameleon family some of them + r three inches long They crawl any J where having a preference for ths i inner side of a mans shirt In India tjitjaks are desirable 1l8theYd irour f Jfmosquitoes and other insects f i C The Boy a Housewreckcr r tThe best gitt for a boy accordlnj r tp the society for the promotion of In fautrial education IS a b9fOf cart tpenters tools A box of tools for a boy is all right tn a home where th furniture Is tf o hard Jo saw l i i t- a 0 r- c