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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, November 25, 1908. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1908 spr1908112501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, November 25, 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. E g- ir1TTiirTTii i J4I I b Jtl f t i f j i ff it1 bie VI 1t i t 7U J ti fL rr= i 1 II r o f DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY YJt k I r f r l te IVOLUME II 8 I SPRINGFIELD KYM WEDNESDAY NIVEMBE 2j 1908 uiliEI51 kri24 i EDITORIAL 1 1 MUNGFIEtP SUN 10GEKS GORE EDITOR wte T KIM THAT WJILDETH A TOWN WITH AMI STAMJSNETH A CITY BYINIQUltlL if 4Jt Primary election next SaturdayS 1Democrath vote next Saturday- The taleof the tyurley tobacco by ttie 1 tobacco organization last Thursday in i Lou tlVillein which the tobacco trust paid to the organization 12000000 for 70000000 pounds of the 1906 and 1907 crops tmarkedfthe end of a bitter war 7 and recorded the greatest victory ever won by an organization over millions of 4 anoney i- The consummation of the dea shows Swbat the farmers of the country can do wjien thy stand together and con ducttheir affairs in a business way ttia great victory made all the r xnore greater because of the numerous obstacle jn thiwav of the organiza tion The greatest blow that could have possibly been dealt to the tobacco or I t J ganizatipn came through night riders xnight riding These lawless bands I did irSore to retard the progress of the tobacco movement than all other com bined agenci They were asa steel 3grip at the throat of the organization t as a mighty weight about its neck in the Tagingitorren- iTo become permanent the organiza 11 tion must combat the night ricfer it must endeavor in every possible way ta destroy lawlessness of t natures The Suncongratulates the men who hayeJsjc r li 4 t I Dn next Saturday Noy X28i a Demo ratic primary election will be held in Wa Wngt6n county to nominate candi I1datosor Sheriff Assess rand Jailer t nominations for other county offices having been njade by the County Com nitfefe UOnthe ballot to be voted r next Saturday ill appear the names of A C KimbAll andS L Anderson for Sheriff CNV Willett and WT Mitch ell for Assessor and Richard RIley and G D Catlett for J aUerIEvery Democrat in the county should gOto the polls and vote for the candi date of his choicej When the result is announced v e should all go to work for ithebea clean one it matters not who is norm nated on ihext Saturday and there will be no excuse for Democrat becoming dssatisfiedTheLouisyilleEvening Post ia hav ing internal pains because Col John Whalen assisted in organizing the Dem ocratic committees of Louisville and JeffeVson county last Saturday The meetings were harmonious throughout theetyandcouuty No man worked harder to harmonize to bring all fac tions together than Col Whalen and tp hfo political sagacity and sound hcsI sense is largely due the Credit 4Ufltd ratic party in Louisville re OItbadhoped that Col Whalen l fpuld not mix up in it and that durI ing the next year hre would lay low- vagd ay nothing thereby guarantee to the Republicans anpiher city ad- jitration but when CoU Whalen beP jiypi attiye in an effort to harmonize t Pemocracy of vl efferjon county the itat once bit itself and proceeded 0 q Hfve one of itsspells of rearing up tawl falling backwards f Ifudge Chas E Booe Claim Clerk in vjig Auditpri office under the late Qua 5Coltarid Judge S W llager aid- fpitinu d in office by Auditor James jfOOQ I rtin his acc In a- wayya4 mtic he has len stealing flWpBfrflwS a fvr veralyearsS J TDfntii tlie recent shortage diMoyerieg JP wuconideredoneoftie oflicwl tlae eyer bat3j Efip Miii re rnimerpus4He was ad iidby all because ofMs generbsity ifar an Elder in the Christian ck M waa looked upon as anhon BRYANS PLURALITY IN KENTUCKY 8909 The tticial Vote As Received by The Secretary of State With One Precinct Missing in Johnson County DEMOCRATS CARRIED SEVENTY COUNTIES L- Frankfort Ky Nov 21Secretary State Ben L Bruner last night re apdwasanjsolatedtheretarnsThe official returnsshowthat Pryans plurality over Taft in the State is 8 909 The official vote cast fQrthe presidential tickets by counties shows that forthRepCountIesA air1 1 429 I 1872 1402 1922 Anderson 1477 1049 Ballard5 2117 706 Barren 3il45 2308 Bath 1754 1471 Bell i 925 2 8- 15BooneS 2041 631 2312BpydBoy 1787 14- 85Bracken1510 1100 Breathitt 1567 1620 Breckenridge 2090 2603 Bullitt 1409 726 Butler 1012 t 2328 Caldwell 1541 1517 Calloway a024 80S Campbell 6813 7025 482CarrollCarter 1595 2610 Casey 1191 1878 Cietian 312000 4618- CJark tH 2515a 1859 ClayL 691 199I IQ82CrIttendenCujnberlande 6Q5 1172 Daviess r 5218 3922 Edmonson 858 1291 Elliott 1159 618 Estil1 996 1503 Fayette 5247 4748 Fleming 2057 1984 Floyd 1601 1557 Franklin 3286 1632 Fulton 1705 6- 36GallatiriL958 321 GarrardyV 1259 1578 1654 1099 Graves 4952 1744 Grayson 1864 2360 Green 1167 137 Greenup 14412142Hancock 868 1052 Hardui 30101913Harlan 252 1392 Harrison 2797i 1-571Hartj7 1950 Henderson 3735 2528 Henry i 2253 1358 Hickman 1890 1658 Hopkins 3721 3815 Jackson 232 1851 Jefferson 26186 27180 Jessamine 1574 1271I Johnson 895I KentbnS 8683 6431 Knottt 1110 1576 of of a a tn of of in It in in in ot i of j living He is a common of is about in is an of for t l i f f it t 1165 2594 L 1878 2098 Tee 783 1171 Lfislie A1 95 1399 1158 1268 1851 IIRaI 997 3065 3191 T005 1645 Marion 1321 1852 1217 Mar 240 1042 Macon Sf75 2136 4127 2966 833 Mercer 1747 1561 Mpttialfe 968 1861 1549 1305 1 berg A 2 740 3063 Nelson 1436 1085 2232 735- Owslev 4 1240 Pendleton 1543 1477- P rry 1274 Pike i 2208 699 PulasH 2460 4483 Robertson 688 398 962 1816 1017 Russell 1255 Scott 2476 1794 Shelhv 2742 1823 1175 563 oePcerrt 913 Tavlor 1294 1218 Todd 1908 1555 Triertr 1880 1351 1322 344 Union 2781 3742 2929 0 ton 1615 1515 1436 1936 2491 1111 Wolfp 1101 818 Total With the tabulation vote Bruhcr of his working until late hour last night on tion the vote by in the eleven congressional districts the State The First and Eleventh districts which return the largest majoritiesfor the two parties were last night the vote these two districts District Uem Rep Maj was remarked as unique that the First district should show almost exact ly the same vote as the district does that the strength the Eleventh district is almost ten thousand than the First The official vote the Congressional races was today With the the Tenth Johnson countys vote Langley and being missing the show the First districtTames Dem ocrat 12024 Second 4018 ThirdThomas Democrat 456 FourthJohnsori Democrat 3093 Fifth Sherley Democrat 2440 Sixth Rhinock Democrat 5888 Seventh Cart trill Democrat 6451 Eighth Helm est and gentleman did not use and his life was Therefore his conduct can not be excused because riotous embezzler the peoples money The cloak of placed lila family and the heart of every thee these unfortunate ones but upon the perpetcatorf ttief wha hag that honored and tfustedIim there shouldbe little wafted Primary Saturday RepCounties 2mLRRuwrenceJ 1etpher476LwjqS 25- 49Tineqln1904Livingston 2326tvonMadison Maooffini 2093 MarshallS Ii319MeadeMenefee 451 1HMonrQe 770 iyronteromeryt orcran13S 24- 52Nicholas1123 3337101rl1amOwen 224 524 3467- PotoPlU 739 Rockcastle Rowan 757 739 Simpson 1214I TrimbleS 1- 31Wareni Wavnel Wchter 1828- WhUieyL 4023 completed the presidential Secretary tateI Laior2e men counties leading completed StandingS 12467EleventhRepublican Eleventh Democratic and Republican exactly greater the Democratic completed exception for Davis figures following pluralities StanleyDemocrat Republicanhonorable He intoxicants apparently exemplary fldIjnk1or forgeran charity unhappy Kentuckiah abundance sympathy uponrhirt Qistfsympathy tlMcCracken 400- Muhlen 13691I Died In Texas MtsJher daughter Mrs P C Harty in this city Saturday afternoon between 2 and 3 oclock after a few weeks ot sickniees beginning with a slight cold There mains escorted by her devoted children and grandchildren Were taken to Butt that evening and the funeral occurred in the Presbyterian church there Sun day morning Ke M C kutton of Georgetown as isted by the pastor con cting the garvices The interment was in tile Hutto cemetery Mrs WcElrpy whote maiden name was Hughes Was born in Sprinjfftek1 Kjy March 13 1832 and wMinarried tfR L McEl fby fa 1862 In IttTS they moved to Texas and locatedn ar Hut to She was lifelong member of the Presbyjterian church and she died incite faith and fellowship WfjIRLWIND AIGNnPoi Education In Kentu kYNineIf Days November 28 1908 To December 6 1 908s E rytrusteei every teacher every parent every patriotic man and woman all eSchodicSpringfieldm and at the Baptist church Mack yule Sunday Nov 29 at 7 p m Every on Who is interested in the caifce of education sHould avail himself of the opportunity to be present at one or dThe htoSIDrckeysigned to make two addresses in Wash ththeone of the strongest and most enthusi asti men in tne State and should be bliewell as one ot the most practical ormgrnizcrs that we haveg plaremeetings No Man Liveth to Himself The ciiiand when the sick man heard a step ort the stairs he strove through the agony t f almost insupportable into un t viAsfacedentered the man smiled a twisted smilebAh uthenot a very promising subject for your ministration mButhbushNo Im not here tom bt to preach butweve known each other some time and lately Ive come to look on inhisthe cheap wall paperhow is it beatween you and your Godw aLookmy life without Him and am I now to tyforalone Do you He fell back in a fresh paroxysm of torture the bedstead quivered like the shaft of a racing screw under the grip of one hand while with the other he fiercely motioned hit visitor to ihpuuui The latter seeing his presence was for the moment useless retiredto spend long hours of the night on his knees in the lonely vicarage agonizing forth soul of one he loved When he called next morning the end had come The long agony was over and the naked soul was alone Only vast silence and illimitable space The man stood erect and cried God God See me Know me Throughout my life on earth I have transgressed thy laws knowing thy will and thy power Judge me Capme to the hell Thou hast devised me and try whether through all thy t torments the creature will not mock at the Creator Here a man 1 stand before the Almighty for judgment alone There came no voice no stirring of the calm clear depths but the man was shaken by the question hArt thou alone Suddenly there came pressing on him t from every side presences faces The face of a gentle lady who through ajl had loved her boythe face of a stern lgrayredson of his bodythe sweet face of a brave girl eating out her heart in lone ly trustful longing for the one she loved mens faces full cf belief in the jAhJromise and friendship of the f childrens faces the broW of faithful dogsthese all pedhim thronged around him while through his being swept the w rjvForiao man liveth to himself and no hpaceltheHays 1fYtOh t Ex- f t i BIG SALE OF Jtii BURLEY TO ACCOti I The Trust Buys 70000000 Pounds an12O O J000 From the Burley Organization 1 Louisville Times When with the ame pen late Thursday afternoon R K Smith the American T jiobaccopresident of the Burley Tobacco Grow- erssJgIled the announcement that the any had purchased 70000000 p roundsbacco for a price that would approxi mate 12000000 the long tobacco war in the Burley producing section of Ken t puckyeal ever made in leaf tobacco was osed The announcement that the deal ad been mane was published exclusive afternoonlandurned The Times gave the first n6ws of the pending negotiations and gave e only news as to the difference Ibe the company and the growers Yesterday it gave exclusively the amount of tobacco sold andthe priceit broughttThe sale of so much tobacco means uch more than that a stream of yellow 1antersurley section It means that law and order will be restored in the State andS that no more tobacco will be the muzzle of a shotgun at least in the Burley country It means the perIpetuation of the Burley Tobacco nkslthroumoney in loans outstanding for tO ears It means the dawn of anew era lfviewpomt fcLheris turned out by the million pounds to eet an everincreasing demand The Burley Tobacco Society claims to ave in the pool about 80000000 pounds f 1907 tobacco Seventyfive per cent of this will mean that approximatelyof 60000000 pounds of the crop change hands at scaling prices accord g to the merit of the leaf but the re uirement Doing that the prides must seventeen cents a pound This ill bring about 10000000 Then there re between 13000000 and 15000 000 ounds of the 1906 pooled tobacco Therefore 75 per cent of this at twen and one half cents a pound will about 2000000 and slightly over making a total of 12000000 Thepro tceeds may exceed this slightly but it is said that it will not be under it I It develop Uiu tilt cLIcf cOiitvntion before the conference of the tobacco growers and the American company Thursday night was as to whether the American Tobacco Company should payS 3 in Outage fees on every hogshead r ot tobacco purchased by the company One ot thfe ironclad articles in the or ganization of the Burley Tbbacco Sri ciety is the one requiring any purchaser of pooled tobacco to pay to the society in 3 m outage for every hogshead of tq bacco bought The American company did not care to pay this and fbught it to the list ditch LeBus and the growers stood at and the company finally yieldecLlt pionbacco and this will approximate 300 090 This money so it is said goes to pay warehouse charges and maintaining the society it- t Presiclent Clarence LeBus hascalledP a meeting of the Executive Board of be held a CtNovember 24 at 9 oclock He has aliiS addressed telegrams and sent registered letters to all independent tobaccO man ufacturers advising them to be ph hand prompttyat 9 oclock if they Vant toq buy tobacco The independents are a blue lot They a are wondering where they are going to o pfdent manufacturer in the country rushed up to President LeBus enji MIX ing him by the coatf said i 4LeBur fell me can we get any tobccothQt cons you can1 ittJ1iatJ We have gayed jt foryOl Butthe independenti ttrnuy In tJ1etiraCCJ z 1 place they are worried relative to tbQ Jamount left in the pool and in theWBC rJond place they are a1arm1ovOrth rices that may govern However it said the growers will sell to theiisdependents at the same price they o1dCto the American Company Theyaay h they do not know whether the tobacc remaining in the 19and 907 pool and the shotgun crop of 1908 will bs enough tp supply their wants Some s estimate all of the burley tobacco re maining at 25000000 or 30000000 t ounds but inasmuch as the 1908 cropYis outside the pibl the independents will f t have to bid for it on the breaks against the American Tobacco Company vThe independents declare t attheAmerican Company wanted all the to bacco in the pool and wanted toswallow tne whole amount at one gulp Some j are not to sure yet but tb tn1Y a few crumbs are left However it is sare ito say hat what ever is left will be soldat Winchester Tuesday and whatever prices the grow ers want will be realized Thi wiltbring the total receipt upto about T J 5000000 or 16000000 if riot nor r The warehouses here andJin Cjncm AAi nati not to be affected but it lanot believed that the deal rheant any go inthsrbacco v to is Independent Buy tfWinchester Ky Nov 24 Thejind t ipendent taanufactiirers after olckerinjp 1 JL ilr 3aywiththeBuieyTobacco5ocie O4 finally contluded a Heal with then tonight by which they purchased tbrremaining 20 000 000 pounds of the soI jtys pools of the 1906 and 1907 crop to about 3750000 at theo same prices which were given recently jby the American Tobacco Company for i 11threefourths of the pools ofabout 60 000000 pounds at an average pricV fItt Y about 19 cents per pound i i0 FrNEW COlMITTEt 1 IS I i l Joe Poliri Elected Chairman aisdS 4- FrankNoe Secretary itf tA ii JTThe Washington County Democrltie v CommIttee was rcorganizedJat rJ f trteFrederickfown Geo EdelenivAM tJi ii Willisburg Jack Sharp Ilenjieu IW L Graham yJ ti Mackville Gilhspie l fPotlbviae Win Milburn Springfield No 8 Frank Noe S tfhprmgSpringfield No 10 Theo CarnpbelLSKelly Shop B B Leachman I ti Brush Grove Robert Thomp nfttNorth Geo Bowen jf tOn last Monday the Committee met t Springfield and organized by elactingr 1t kIFranktions are good ones and will jwoYe ai ir isfactory to all Democrats Mr Pblat 1 and Mr Noe are both strong activ J young Democrats and will serve the t arty well The Committee w cprh c i if active party men Th t Democracy of Washington county is to be congrat ulat dupnits selection There was no friction or dissatiifac fl tion in any of the precinct onvantionii I In fact tfiere was no oppomtipn to anj fteemA JofThistairman and Secretary 1 i iqStable Burned i W t1On last Wednesday afUrnoom jroke out in the h lpftofMr JL J 1 Barbels stable on Hkstre t aii Sir short time threatened to be a sdsss jjL ipnttrrut1tr r J fijfhay and the uli r portion i stable iid It notbua for toi d t i iSe toft thavextentpfitatn e told This pry t f until tli o tt t aVl f of jtfoi I1 a mhkiiqfM f i f 4 I 1 LF f j1 1 j I 2 11 o C f v THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY NOVEMBER 25 19o8 f t I I RIIIRI1IIa-M ji t f JT toIr 1 t f j II RI t J 1ii i4t I1J L00Kti jI r If i THISKff ari 12 1 aPt fheCoslof 1000 Insufkn- V + kUY11 t If a ir 4 iJntfie Business Mens Lire Insurance CompanyIr 1 4f of Louisville Ky v lf i a f ii It 1 JT AGE az M It 20 95 i zIi s 2rVU v 22 23 UtJfc I 24 a t l 25 t 5 6 I I t i r ii27 28 948k 4 I 9 3 ij2Ia 29 962 I rln 30 968iS rff X 97 5 ILOJ i AGESs J 1 or z i 5O FURTHER INFORMATION CALL ON = t 1Business Mens Life Insurance Louisville Ky or f y 1 j Lee VanArsdale Springfield J Kyr It r j I Irf f H l N I II IIILIIIII f if SYCAMORE VALLEY jte I 1W e have had a good rain which was very much uystrippingtobaccoJl The new pike has been completed Solomon Kays is on the sick list with rheumatism Mr and Mrs Bud Gillispie of Har rodsburg were the pleasant guests oft Mr vGillispies sister Mrs B H Mcll voyt 1181 week Shields who has been spend ing the summer in Illinois has returned home The series of meetings which havei ben going on for the past two weeks at Ailisbpro closed Sunday night I Mr and Mrs Erastus Perkins spent ySaturday night with Mrs Perkins par ierite Miss Margie Bonta spent from Fri r day until Monday with h parents at MfcZion Mr and Mrs B EL Mcllvoy spent A on day last week with their daughter Zejma at Mt Zion 7 Mr aidMrsE F Sales entertained jbveinber 11 in honor of their orV Rodman ninth birthday Those t ere Miss Bontu Mesdanies sJ S Jnman Will Bowles and JD i titherland Quite an enjoyable day Viwaa spent v John C Settle spent days last week with Dr and Mrs Oscar maker oi Fox Cre kj shewI Mesdames Bud Gil1i pie and jytcllvoy spent Thursday with JS tnI man and jjess Settles spent Saturday mcrht witb T W Sutherland i Mrs Tom Bailey spent one day last week with Mrs J D Sutherland S The sick are all better at this writ 4nig Mrs Otis and tao sons Del miis and Lorean spent Wednesday af rternoohwith Mrs J D Sutherland Mr Tom Baker was called to Mack yVille Saturday by the death of his aunt Mrsj Sweeney How is Your Digestion Mrs Mary Dowling of No 228 8th i Ave San Francisco recommends a remedy for stomach trouble She says Gratitude for the wonderful effect of 431e tri Bitters in a case of a ute indi gestion prompts this testimonial I am itilly convinced that for stomach and liVer troubles Electric Bitters is the- best remedy on the market today This great tonic and alterative invigorates the systcm U1l1ies the bLoc and is helpfulin all fo ms of female weakness5Ocat Haydon Robertsons drug store WB PRINT SALE BILLS AND r 1 AGE 32 sV98J 33 997 341 iod6 35i 10 19 6 10533- J37 1064S tJ39 4S 4V 1125 42 1150 43 1178 7 44 12IIj 45 1247 Jul 46 1293 47 335zJ 390 49 I455 a- 50 L532 5Jc J6I5 32 f I 53 1814 54 1934 N 55 2068 Ii FOR 4 Co fil needed Erastus present Margie several family Harmon medicine PRINT THEM RIGHT 1083 t L Statements J lEveloeess r Cards l I 709f Letter Heads Anything and everything in the way of highgrade commercial- printing Our assortment of jobS type is complete our press facili ties of the best and our workmen true typographical artists This tells all the story of our facilities for doing job printing of theright kind at the right prices t Envelopes Y t Bill Heads- Statements js Letter Heads rP t t rt1w cllD You Want a SMALL FARM z + LOOKAT IlL II + II Cheaper Than You Can Build a House To rot60 acres 3 miles from Springfield on good pike good 5 room Dwelling good stock barn good orchar under good fence One fourth mile from school and one mile from church Price 1800 No 10249aCreS 3 miles from Springfield onehalf mile from pike 6 room dwelling small stock barn plentv of locusts ood fence all in grass plenty of water Price 1200 81D LAKE11 1Cards THESE The Real Estate SPRINGFIELD ManI W home reacts in its benefits A uoarwith unceasing gaoeral profit out of town its life is ended tinuonbenefitthis dollar at home and make a bid for it by judicious advertising tI k c c kk I The Squatter SS S S S 5S4S S S 55 Copyright 1903 by Te StuClure One day when Pop Jackson the squatter was sitting in the sunshine with his backagaist the wall of his pole cabin an event happened Events had lappcnedln his life before but nothing to compare with this A gang of half a dozen men were ctosslrig hisp land He hfrd squatted on the Jandn twenty years before anti therefore called it his One of the then was squint ing through a surveyors instrument others were using a chain and tlllothtors were cutting dovn brush and driv ing stikes Pop got to Ills feet and rubbed J1lseyes and scratched the backJfhislhcad Then he exelal himself Dawg gone my cats and sa ltcreddowQtothe strangers and asked of one of them Now then what you all dora yereSSurveying was the brief reply What furuilfA One o them things that hoots and draws kyars behind em 1 Yes Then git offn my squat YOU all cant build no railroad yore I dont want the hbotin and I wont have It The men laughed at him and he went to the cabin and got his gun and threatened them For this he was ar rested and given three months In Jail His old wife and his son Joe took It philosophically Got him In jail hey they queried the wife when she heard the outcome of the trial Waal he wont git his feet wet in thar and mebbe the whis ky be better When Pop carne out of Jail they were building the roadbed across his load- He sat down in blsold place in the sunshIne and glovered and muttered and his son Joe came along andsaid INouse Pop Them railroad folks are too hefty fur you That hooters bound to cum along fur shore But have J ever done anything to the railroad 1 demanded the fath uReckonnot Then what do they want to come along yere bustln up my peace o mind furICant say pop only they are com itiSNot If I know it Joe not lfl know If Im a man as has got to have a chance to Wink and howm Igoih to think with a hooter ahootin along yere Im atelllnyou my son thai Its got to brt stopped You hail hefty miff pqp Pop wcn down to where they were laying and spiking the rails and said that if work did not cease at once he would kill a man A constable was at hand to arrest him and he was taken to town for another trial This time he got a year in Jail I What fur he asked the judgeI 1andwith me first As to how As to bustin up my chance fur thinkin Jedge Im a man what thinks Ive got to think Ive got to sot down wlth my back to the cabin and think a mighty heap Ive allus had to do It and now If this pinged hooter Is coinin along yere to bnst me up I might as well IVhatOf how to git whisky and terbackor and bacon and weali When the boy cam home from the trial the wife and mother asked no questions for an hour Then she care lessly queried Plow much this tImet A year Shoo Pop Is gamin on It When pop had served two months of his sentence he broke jail and caino homo He arrived it ulsht Anh en tored tile cabin his wife awoke and called out- HThilt you pop IeplP Vluityciloin1 outer jail Busted out Goiu to hide away in the w odsr Cant say Dont talk to me any mo fur Im dog tired Powerful hefty for your size pop said Joe as he awoke but ye haint hefty rulY Better Jet em lIoneIWhen morning came pop ate his breakfast and saM little Tien he de parted for his thinking log Inthl woods It was alniosJ iiu when he returned to take down his rifle from its holies Better let It alone pop cautioned JImSShoo but hQwcantunkcr US whls per d the wife P01 walked do wn on the tracks on which trains were running regularly He took his stand between the rails in full sight of the cabin and his wife anti son came out to see No word was spoken between them After ten minutes heard a passenger train whistling at the highway crossing a mile below Then came the rumble of wheels and a sight of the train Itself As came luto view pop drew his rifle to his face and stood like n rock The hooter hooted at him As the thgiho drew nearer the engineer whistled for brakes The train had only slightly reduced its speed when pop was struck and hurled thirty feet high and oC to one side The mother nut son walked down to the spot as the train passed on When they gathered about the old man the mother said Dawg go ic it but why didnt have sense V Might hefty man bnt not hefty nufrftr a1raI1rbadVadded Toq ns he turned tth look after the disappearing rrala M QUAD 1 LOLUST GROVI Mrs Belle Kayes is spenduig aevejrali weeks with Mrs Ella Litsey Mrs Ora Merritt and children spent i Friday and Saturday with Mrs Annie Smock at Springfield Misses Sue Edgeirton and anny Lit sey are visiting friends and relatives at Harroclsburg Several from here attended the super at Mrs Alice Thompsons Friday ight Messrs Erastus Shields Carl and Johnnie Walls have returned from Illi nois where they have been for some Mesdames AL Litsey and Belle spent Wednesday with Mrp uliaLea man Mr Cal Shewmaker was the guest of Mr Decator Dragoo Sunday Mrs Katie Hopper arid Ellen Gregory spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs Belle Birch Mr Sanford Logsdon of Indianapo s hid is visiting the family of his uncle A L Litsey Mr Ed Downey spent Saturday night with Dave Fitz Mr G H Ballard of Corbin spent several days last week with the family of J S Leachman Kev A C Pmkston closed a series of meetings at Hillsboro Sunday night Mrs Lizzie Reed and Mattie Drag d visited Mrs Julia Leachman oneday iIMrs Nan Scott was the guest of Tom and Sabe Coulter Sunday Another Scare j Ul had a mighty narrow esc pe yes terday said the timid man AlicI entitle man informed me that my well had germs in itSAnd you drank some of the water Worse than that 1 went to ihvesti gatefell in and was nearly drowiiear Minneapolis Journal Cheated of Her Right I do not like to cook said she IFor sewing Ive no taste lr have trim ankles as you seq SAnd Ive a slender waist I know Id soon become the rage If I were only on the state Typewriting I detest ahe eatdi J Its such confining work J Id hate to have to earn niy bread And butter as a clerk I just despise this cashiers cage Twould be so lovely on hestage Chicago RecordHerald The Way She oesItJ Mrs Clymer is a model Housewife In one way- What is that IBy dint of giving her dinners teas and receptions to the reportersshe manages always tQ keep her house in print Baltimore American A First Class Front Though you feel like laying right on the slab jabIts1stunt put up a first classfront Youve troubles of course tutsos ypur palT r And you neednt blub like a baby gal For you wont get sympa thy but the shunt f Unless you put up a first class trout Kansas City Times f The Answer Finally Interlocutor To eliminate the usual tedious circumlocutory repetition Mr Bones once for all when is a door not a door v BonesTo paraphrase the prover ifil reply Mr Hamilton when Its a humi r dor Puck Thf Game of Hearts j She toys with hearts and yet af1 plays Her hand with utmost care I That not one card shall slip In wrongI lose the chance to pairAnd Ana wlJ llils game of hearts Is tone She has her well crned token Shos broken all the hearth she could Before her own Is broken New York Times RheumatismDorid of it 9 If so take Dr Miles Nervine modified as directed in pamphlet around bottle In addition to the direct curative properties it has a soothing effect up on Hie nervous system by which the rheumatic pains are controlled and rest and sleep nssiFed It has made many cures of this11n infill 1iimnc- some of them after years of suffering If it will youIfcated write us for advice it costs you nothing and may save you prolonged suffering I vas so crippled that I could scarcely walk Alter having my shoed managetoI began to h8LV pains all through my system My doctor told me I ha an acute attack fit Inflammatory MilesNervlnemerited to get better nn the start and for time past six mouths have Iscarcely any pain and Jim to walk as well ns earJAS TT SANDJEBS Pe O EOic 5anokn aytN 1 Your druggist ssUs Dr MHcs Nerv ine and we authorize him to return prICtoffirst bottle only If It falls to yo- uMilesMedfcalCo ElkhartInd J DF W Fv Trqty7 j D ntistpSPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY r I fe tJ Dentalworkatreasonableprjd s iAiM i Fl Office overHayd nrbor i t BLAKE i Insurance AKentl 4 I 1t J SPRINGFIELD i KENTUCKY Life Fire ind AccidentcOld Kaseacl1u8ettsKttutalWYsr8 beand n company iatte jworld Your Insurance UCitedI DRM W HYATt ISDR JN01 M SPAULIIN6 J OFFICE OVER rHEREDCROSSDRUGsT RE SPRINGFIELD KENTUCK tr to OFFICE HOURS fv I f DR HYATT1O3Otoj2mn p m J he Dr SPAULDING Andinofficeallit 4 m j Dr J CMiiddS SPRINGFIELD 7 KENTUOCt iOPTICS OVER J YDOKS DRUO flTORk Office Hours 8 to 9 A M 1 to 2 P lIh i 5SKjf HUMPTONMD SPRINGFIELD KY SOffice in Opera House jL Office phoneNo 5 Reiden eNi38 iX MISS ELLA ADAMS 7 J NURSE p t TELEPH01lESl JJDay 4 Nipt1h I4 L TSCOnMAYESi 4 f5 v ATTYATLAW iwiipractlccount1esIn the Court t Appesie and FedeialCourts 4 JT C C McCUORD ATTYATLAW t ftrlSpringfield Ky v J Will practice In all State and Federal G mrt 5siSW EL CLAYBRQOKEi ATXYALAWl Ky yi win practice In the courts of WMhIgo OfAPpeaistwSE S LECMArf t i Y 1 rATTYATLAW Springfield Ky tWlll1jraotice in the courts of W88hi i id adjoiningcounties and ncourtS i i Vix t MARSHALL DUNCAN LAWYER s i O Springfield Ky y V Office in Robertson Building YrWill practice m the Gotlltspf WjiKgA ington and adjoining U y Court of Appeals lv Y SM CAMPIELL ALIeTIONiRSrin Cjrt Crying or public sales a specialty Will go anywhereTerms re oii7 ableTPhone 84 tf JOHN YSMAYES I ti1Funeral Director i fc AndSLicensed EtJ iJ p MPRINGFIELD KENTuCKYt t OJBesht Every coitrtaey sbownr fr firt c Handsome use of Caskets awl larkl iba a Telephone Day 19 Night 74c1 tiTilE SUN ANI8oper l7 eWWeekly Louisville iltfrald121Na- shville AinericanfH 160 Weekly Cincinnati r Ti 176SemlVeeldyeklySt Louis Democrata175ThriceaWeek New York World Ii75 Home and Farm12Amer-icaxi 0Q AgriculturistS 175 EpitomistIGOAmerican t Breeders Gazette4225Country Gentleman h hV200 Farm and Fireside vi ol3fi f Farm Field and FireeideL7bReview oi Reviews vv SH jMagazine ui 2W 5cbnersMgazine400Ledger Harpers z1Df tMHj Harpers Weekly 4 S lll1VStJu ft G fI J H T i fif 4THE SPRINFIELDSUNv WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 25 1908 9 0 J1 IvrLiIVE STOCK- I I t t SALE e t 1 WILL AT MY s OFSPRINGFIELD IUESDAYIDECEMBER 108v f iJr SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION THE FOLLOWING LIVE STOCK it Six fi eJY bred brood Mares 1 Two work Horses 5years old I A two yearold Colts t Sired by Chester Dare t2 poltsl yearling and I 2yearsold Sired by Col John I McElroy JiJ Q 2yearoid Fillies 1 Sired by Chester Da- reFlwo age4Mul s A WILL BE FOR ALL WHO THE SALE 4iJ t1 sales for 1000 and over will be on a credit of 12 with in f ill terest rpm date sale under 1000 for cash The will be to notes with good and and at the Bank No article will be from the until the terms of the sale are with t i r i ri I1 LOW t f We are having some warm weather at present Mrs John r llrsi Flossie Perkins spent Sunday at the home of Mr JM Shields t Mr Solomon Kays and iamily spent iI Sunday at the home ofrMr Bob Rob ertspn F rM C Keeling and iamily spent Saturday and Sundaywithhis father 7 Mr George Keeling and family of near iL Mrs Jf S Thomas and little daugh ter Flossie attended meeting atfPlpas Grove Sunday t Miss Lillian Leachman spent Satur Sunday with Miss Effie Coul ter of near this pace Mr Erasttis Perkins and wife spent Saturday and Sunday with father Mrr John and family Mr Steye Sparrow is on the sick list r Ithis week k f Mr Erastus Shields has returned home after a six months visit to his uncle Mr George Shields of Illinois We are proud to say the new pike is finished on Mays Creek and it looks like kdifferent road Mr Gilbert Chesser spent from Wed until Saturday with the family of Mr Solomon Kays at this place Little Mary and Clifton Thomas are HI and family spent Sunday and Monday with Mrs Griffys i father Mr J M Shields and tnis place Rev and Mrs A C Pmkston dined at the home of Mr John Two 2yearold mules I weanling mule yearling mule One Jennet 2yearsold One aged Jennet and Jack coltI One black Jennet 3yearsold 5 milk Cows 2 yearling steers Six Heifers Forty Hogs Forty Seven Sheep I Yt1ti SALE TO BEGIN AT 10 iviIiDINNER PREPARED ATTEND Tbrme aleAll months f of purchaser required execute personal security negotiable payable Peoples deposit removed premises complied fi Jlfrs JOHN W KELLY PPYHO Armstronganddaught Willisburg ant dayand her Armstrong anesday abletobeoutagainMr fami- 1ytof Armstrong mare andIMrs Tolly Griffy arid little daughter dind at the home of MrSabe Coulter Mr Steve Sparrow bought a horse from Mr George Keeling price 110 Messrs Carl arid Ray Walls have re turned home after a several months visit in Illinois with theiruncle Mr George Hohn Seven Years of Proof I have had seven years of proof that Dr Kings New Discovery is the best medicine tp take for coughs and colds and for every diseased condition of throat chest or lungs says W V Henry of Panama Mo The world has had thirtyeight years of proof that Dr Kings New Discovery is the best remedy Ifor coughs and colds la grippe asthma hay fever bronchitis hemor rhage of the lungs and the early stages of consumption Its timely use always pr vents the development 9tlpneu monia Sold under guarantee at Hay don Robertsons drug store J50c and 100 Trial bottle fre- eooooQooooooip IF YOU WANT TH1D BE- STFLOUR ASK YOUR GROCER FOB Pride of Washington or Spf ingfitlds Choici MANUFACTURED BY J W JARBOE CO Highest market price paid for WHE- AT00000000m000000000 41i SISISISS1SISUSISL YOUR WINTER I READING lShould hei elied now Gail upon The Sun and let us iIassls you Of course you will include TUE SUN 1 1I1NOOPERYEA 1S SSSSSSIS S4SSS SsOST US t 2 Did You Ever Notice Oh laugh ye merry punsters because woman cannot nail But there are always two sides to every little tae It may be j jman cannot nail or tack to hold things tight But what man in creation can pin any thing Just right Plttsburg Post The Only Way Its dangerous to go swimming after meals Yes But seals and sharks and such cant get meals any ther way Cleveland Leader His Loss He had no use tor knockers Only optimists could win And wh Opportunity knocked one day He wouldnt let her In St Louis PostDispatch Instructive Your friend 18a literarv authority Is he Has he ever done constructive work I No desthictlve HeJs a book re viewer Outlook v Improvemlsnt Now when some foeman bids O- Usquirm A paraphrase polite Is heard The long and scientific tem Has shamed the short and ugly word Washington Star More Expensive Two can Jive as cheaply as one Can they Dont you think so Depends on whether It Is a wife or an affinity Retired Said a quaint young fellow named Sunny Perhaps Jt will strike you quite funny But when a man goes to bed With his ash neath his head Has he retired on his money New York Press Got Him All Right Guide as city sport blazes away at d rPld you get him Cholly Sonver You bet I did Cant you hear him yelling and cursing Puck 4 Qause and Effect Hes rowing cold unto his loves Fqr Christmas draweth near And he whom beauty frowneth on Hath not so much to fear New York Evening Sun Sure Stgn Gunner Did your uncle reach a freen old age Guyer I should say so He bought I green hat Kansas City Times Utopia It each man were to all men What he wants all men to be To hlm1then what a happy a world wed see New Orleans TimesDemocrat About the Size of It Hyker Money Is a conundrum Pyker Whats the answer Hyker Everybody has to give It up Chicago News Great Labor Saver In days of old the self made ran His qvn horn loud would blow But now he buys a phonograph Winds It up and lets It 1 ae EoulflPoit Dlipttch r t h r The Jawkins of Green Lane 9 By FRANK H SWEET l A Boy s Thanksgiving copyright 1908 by American Press Ij Assecutiaix 3 ix b Thanksglvft boy was standing in the doorway 2 watching papa and mamma get if j4 Into the Carriage t J They were going thGughhli want J to go at all and the boy had to stay at home though he wanted to go Things sometimes happen so Papa and mamma had to dine with Aunt Brlggs because she was ninety years old and all alone and Aunt Briggs did not like little boys So papa theyk1ssedjwhen the bOy saw that he tried to look he liked to be left behind and smiled and kissed his hand to them very cheerf Uy But after they were gone he felt very solitary so he thought he would go and feed his guinea pigs He also gave bits of cabbage to the snails that lived down by the fence He was sure they must be very hungry because the things they used to eat were all gone Here is your Thanksgiving dinner snails he said gravely You are thieves you know because you used to eat the peas and the celery but I sup pose you get hungry Just the same perhapstheyTwo boys were fighting for an ap pie out in the street and presently the bigger boy got It away from the small er one and the smaller one cried Here hUtsaid the boy to the one who had lost the apple Walt a minute He ran to the kitchen and brought t back a great round rosy ap pIe three tines as big as the one for which the boys had teen fighting bOYAreYes I besaid the boy who was very ragged and still barefooted al though It was bold Thanksglvingboy The other nodded Salt fish and taters he said Our boy looked very serious No turkey he asked Well I rru notsaid the other whose paine was TImmy Hawkins Thank ye he added gruffly Imgoln to givp It to Sis Shp canteat jsalt fish T And he went off rubbing the apple on the sleeq of hIs gri9 jacket The boy looked him with a boylivedthe Green Inne that he had five broth ers and sisters and that his mother was vary poor He vas still thinking about them when the bell rang for dinnerHe In hand In hand with Cous in Sarah and they sat side by side because they ffbeWhen Mary brought In the V turkey it looked tb1genough her Instead It was like a brown mountain all 1 smoking hot and smelling ohso good And It piputTed out Its Breast and held N ts arms and legs close to itf sides and looked as proud as If it were still strut tingmaje tlcunyTAl THIS r about the farmers barnyard Cousin Sarah carved It and gave the boy the drumsticks which he liked the best and took a piece of the breast herself but that seemed to malic very little impression on tile great turkey The boy was silent for awhile for he was hupgry and the drumsticks were very good Presently however he said Cousin Sarah must people give thanks when they avent anything to give thanks for Why what do you mean dear boy Every one has something to be thank ful for and you have a very great dealYes I know I have said the boy But must people be thankful for salt fish and potatoes when thy havent anything else at all 1 Cousin Srrah thought must for salt fish and potatoes were avery great deal better than nothing and the thy returned to his drumsticks finished the first and begun on the second Presently he said Will you have some more turkey Cousin Sarah No dear thank 1you I havje had quite enough f The boy drew a long breath Then I can have the rest o the turkey he said In a tone of satisfaction because mamma tcM Mary she might go to IwercdoneCousin Sarah looked at him In amazement UMy dear little boy she said what do YQU mean 1 The rest of this huge turkey Why you would die Any way you couldnt eat half of It I dont want It myself the boy ex plained I want it to taketo the rawi tIns because theyhave Taotumg but ifr41 ip r w salt fish and potatoes and Im afraid they may not know that they ought to give thanks for that Cousin Sarah listened with Interest to the toys story about Timmy Jaw kins the red apple and the salt fish Then she rose and said You shall take the turkey to them dear boy 1 am sure it is just what your mamma would like Only I think you wilI have to lqt me carry it for you for it is almost as big as you are So Cousin Sarah took the turkey on Its great blue platter and the boy took the cranberry sauce In one hand and a dish of apples In the other and off they went TM people whom they met looked very much surprised to see a young lady carrying a huge turkey through the street but Cousin Sarah didnt care in the least for that but only thought how pretty theboyJOkedjtrudging along with cranberry sauce so carefully and look lug round every now and then tdsee If she1 was all right So they reached pOr little cottage where the Jawkinses Jived and they stopped a moment outsde the door tq take a breath for they had been walking fast They h arda child crying inside and then a tfped womans voice said ItVall there is dear cept ta I tera Try a ta- te and then Timmy gIve ye the pretty ap ple Do now Sissy like a good r girl Doctor said t Iyou must eat else youwouidnt- never j get well At this mo ment Cousin Sa rah opened the door and stood holding up the great turkey while the boy marched in bravely with his THE BOY MABCHED two dishes IN BHAVZLY Here is your Thanksgiving dinner he said looking round at the six hun gry faces which were clustered found the bare table4CYou must give thanks you know even when ItsonJy salt fish but I thought you could give more thanks for turkey and cranberry sauce cause Im sure I cculd myself And for the first time in their lives the Jawkins children did give thanks THANKSGIVING OF THE PESSIMIST By J A EDGERTON PESSIMIST sat on the small of his back Where pessimists sometimes sit He painted the unl verso all In black SHe frequently mutter dAlas alack The wbrld Is essential ly out of whack There Isnt a doubt of IV His grouch was the worst he had ever had- Which was strong as you may believe The thing that had gotten him In so bad And had made him so temperamentally- sad Was the fact that every one else was glad For It was Thanksgiving eve And whom are they thankful to he said Andwhat are they thankful for There is no God He is long since dead And accident governs the world Instead There Is nothing but trouble and woe ahead And more of the same in store He grew as bright as a cheerful tomb And his mood was a dismal blue He crammed himself with a jag of gloom Till for anything else he had nji room Yet strangely his dreams of a direful doom Not one of them ever came true There was nothing the matter with things below i In splto of the pes I slmlsts pain I He needed an actual grief to show I How flimsy was all his imagined woe It was only a pose he assumed you know And wfJdue to a kink in his brain the thanks of a nation upon its knees In chorus rose fun and strong the pessimists plaint was lost in these As the squeak of a mouse mid the organ keys When God smites the worlds into male dies And the stars sing their morning song InftnU8tButIs simply the gift of an Inward sight Tq see the universe whole and right thanktheGiveiofmeataMlght f That you are not a pessimIst rZ ft yif aIIIIrRli I tL I II ItIIII ReadThi T i If you want a home and come to see me f c Farm of 135 acres in one mile off Springfield dwelling 2 tobacco bathe 0 plenty Qf grass plentyof tobacco land well fencedind well watered Will sell on easy terms or cash Price600O 0 Good 7 room dwellin on one of the l best streets in Springfield stable J water in yard dwell 6 ace of gxopnd good garden oodlhadhouse new Price 3 00000 House 10 rooms 2 acres of ground stable fine garden hen house oIhouse fine pastures in fact everything necessary 210000 4 This property is only on thfef market foir a shorttime If yotf want any of it call on of write me at once Ii BJIDLAKE 9 Real Estate Agent Ic tf springfield K- yIII1 ttIIIEI t1 I 1 0 a 1 COo you remember a boyi hoI I delighted you were With your first t STEVENS Trulyan event tt1 tttime Give YOUR BOY STEVENS now Will add to hiBK happiness and education MAKE AYANOlYOUR BOYl iZyccetbt1AEviNsziPLzs fSHOTQDHa PISTOLS L tryearDemur1 we iMp direct pejlcl rer5 ee 0 jz TPasae =16Rpgoris ana CtlS1 it ii J STEVENS ARMS ft TOOL CQ P OBex401L Chi opee Falls Mass r r1 t CLUBBING RATES r WiTH I LOUISViLLE DAILIES The Sun and The Louisville Times oneyear5 OII The Sun and the Daily Courier iJournal except bund aYl640 Same including Sunday 8AA The Sun and the daily Courier jJouxnal any three lt5lV1ilin y1 theweek437The Sun one year and the daily k CourierJournal any three s days in the week six months230 c The Sun and the Sunday Gourv 7 ierJournal one year2J 0 The Sun and the Louisville dai1 r t Herald one year 862JThe Sun and the LouisvilleEv ninciPost one Vear 4 t J o I b Keep Your 1 BowelsOpen A Safe Certain Hone Reeedy Utati W1By AU Druggkts A tact any doctor will verify Js trfiit constipated people suffer most tr9JR dhl ease Regular bowl acUon is abeohitely necessary health People who are constipated either part or all of the time t must use something to make their b els move This should not be a y1Q lent purgative or a cathartlctbatre1Y 0 tears its way through the bow U K4 ty lug them of waste matter for the time but leaving them in a weakened state that prolongs the constipated cenditioo Dr Caldwells Syrup PeplnJaantt J pleasant natural laxative that removes the waste matter and establishes regular daily movements without pain cxcnpe Children and delicate wonie sheuJd never be given strong physic forit not only weakens the bowels but the entire system Dr Caldwells Syrups Eeps4 serves as a tonic and an aid to dlgeetioo as well as a laxative that is certain in its effect upon the most btSftinata old oases and yet safe and pleasant Jor a baby With the first few doses the ill efCeote of constipation such as diyspepiMa iadi gestlon liver trouble biliousness flatk ncy sour stotnach sick Jieadaohe bloat ed stomach etc quickly erItis a remedy that should etn eVery hwM r for every member t the faniily at earns time has need of a safe sure laiatlye Mrs 3 C Cooper Chicago D11mtfV1 use Dr Caldwells SyrupP pslnvleJ myself and family I keep it oh bawl constantly ar I And it to bamoatp1aaJ ant laxative and is all you claim fee ItIJ Sarah J Houser Eureka Springs ArlC1 l eays T would have JeB dead had KV not been for Dr Caldwjtlfs Syrup PeteU ItS the best medicine I ever we fer constipation indigestion and bt ousntssf- K B Zerkel royoJUO oorilMeM Itc the best known laxaUye for cUdre t I We are glad to send free s afit IS iiny one who has net usedjt and give its fittrlal Write today to ff mSyrup Co 301 CaldweU BMtpr Moti J411dR iU k iper bottle I r b1 The R1 ous Dr4 ioJ I t if 1Q t a s bt r i THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY N VEMi3ER25 1908 IISPRINGFIELD SUN MWUID EVBRY WEDNESDAY J UBSGiRIPTION ONE DOLLAR In Advance Xjf ftfGERS GORE Editor and Publisher fcltiiil at the postoffice atSpnniefield t I71 for transmission thnmgn the ID1 ash secondclass utter r TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION OMiY ar 5100 59ftreeKonths J Announcements rty CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE We are authorized to announce I H Thurman as a candidate for reelection to tne office of Circuit Judge of this f l the Eleventh Judicial District composed of the counties of Washington r Taylor and Green subject the action l of the Democratic party Primary Sat nrday December 191908- COMMONWEALTHS ATTORNEY j rWeare authorized to announce R L V Durham of Green countyasva candidate for reelection to the office of Commonwealths Attorney ot the Eleventh Ju dicial District composed of the counties i of Marion Taylor Green and Washmg ofrday December 19 1908 a COMMONWEALTHS ATTORNEY We are authorized to announce Clem t S Hill of Marion county as a candidate for Commonwealths Attorney of the Eleventh Judicial District com f posed of the counties of Marion Ta- yfflorGreen and Washington subject to the action of the Democratic party 19v1908 FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce A C Kimball as a candidate for the nomiris tion for Sheriff of Washington county subject to the action of the Democratic party Deputies Richard Boblitt Sam J Camnbell Will Merritt Sanders and Hubert Virgin J t FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce S J t Anderson for Sheriff of Washington i county subject to the action of the ofJ Democratic party Deputies Byron YCroakeiGeo Powell Sam Hale and H FOR J LER We are authorized to announce Geo D Catlett for reelection to the office of Jailer of Washington county subject to h the action of the Democratic party Pri Imary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 j FOR JAILER We are authorized to announce Rich x art Riley as a candidate for the nomina jJ tidn of Jailer of Washington county subject to the action of the Democratic Primary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 f6 FOR ASSESSOR We are authorized to announce W T Mitchell as a candidate for Assessor of a Washington county subject to the ac PJlmaryNovr DeputyT P 0 Bryan Your support earnestly solicited lr t FOR ASSESSOR + J We are authorized to announce C N Willett as a candidate for Assessor of I Washington county subject to theac tion of the Dem ra c arty Primary 1909rC 1licited FOR MAGISTRATE We are authorized to announce J A Medley as a candidate for Magistrate in Magisterial district No5 Precincts Nos1and 9 subject to the action of fthe Democratic Party Primary Nov 28 1908 Election Nov 1909 TheSUN11 DrI1 G11 T Burton I RESIDENT DENTIST TeethiExtracted with J out Pain j FmtltclassOffice in Haeon Block up stairs Local News Notes j GaUuponMfss Willie Kndtt for all spin Milli eryISell your Hi es and Furs to Grin tstead He pays highest prices Jones 6M stand The ladies of the Christian church will conduct a Christmas sale at Mrs Williams millinery store Tdate will be announced later Complete line of handsome veils at Miss Willie Knotts at low prices All persons having claims against the estate of J E Shelby deceased will present same properly proven to the undersigned on or before Dec 1 1908 H M GRUNDY Administrator LOST On Saturday Nov 7 between Springfield and my home a small jet and gold breast pin Return to this office or to me and receive reward MRS L W KELLY SR A full line of trimmed tsat the most reasonable prides at Miss Willie Knotts All peraonskVin claims against testate of Mary E Devine deceased will present same properly Proven to the undersigned or to my attorney W D Claybrooke on or before Jan 1 1909 LEVY BRAD- YAdministrator Angeline Nicholas a colored glrl died at her home here yesterday of con sumption She was one cjf the best liked of her race in this y and her death is regretted by Citwhite people NOTICE All persons ind bted to the estate of J E Shelby deceased are hereby notified that a settement must be made on or before LiH M GRUNDY Administrator The State Amusement Company of Louisville will conduct a moving picture show In the Opera House each evening during the winter commencing nextweek The best equipment will be used and the program will be different each eyening Wylie the noted violinist will appear at the Springfield Opera Hous December 5Mr Wylie is one of the countrys most noted musicians and his appearance in Springfield will RIve the people of Washington county an greatesJvIolinists team of this place played the Lebanon team at Lebanon Tuesday night de feating them easily two out of three games played The Lebanon team will give them a return series at the local alleys and some good bowling is ex pected as both teams are excellent- bowlers Mr Leo Haydon who now has char i of the Opera House informs The Sui that a number of the best shows on tha road have been booked and will play here this winter Mr Haydon has S lected troupes fora Springfield after a thorough inquiry among managers f other Opera Houses and he feels that he can now promise the people the beLt shows ever seen in this city The Washington County Tobacco Warehouse Company will begin recpLv mg tobacco at onc e and will conduct its first loose leaf sale next Saturday Conditions for the success of the mg enterprise nril favorable and all inter ested in the matter ate enthusiastic fit is believed that the loose leaf market in Springfield will in a short time become the market for surrounding coup tiles and that it will eventually be an enterprise of magnitude Mr Sydnor the experienced tobacco man who is the manager for the company is very much gratified over the progress thus far made Auctioneer S M Campbell reports the fol owing court day sales hereMon day 9 heifers at 1235 per head 7 yearling steers at 15 per head 1 dry co 35 1 mare and colt 1221 two horse wagon 301 twohorsewagon 9jl old buggy 161 black mare 44 1 2ryearold bay mare 95 1 plug horse 40 1 brown horse 125 4 ponies at from 1350 to 36 per head A jlarge crowd in town and business wa good Buyers were active and fair prices prevailed dllmllruIIImIlllIlIUIIIJUlIRlliln IiillR hllhIhllhhnihRmilalum1ilmlm tri mntIll1IL f GoatleyfKelly Miss Margaret Goatley and Edward holybonday afternoon at 420 oclock by the Rev Father Linnehan under a very impressive ceremony Messrs Pate Kelly brother of the groom and Gil bert Donahoe were the attendants Immediately after the ceremony the happy couple were driven to the home of the bridewhere a sumptuous supper awaited them The immediate relatives arid friends of the bride and groom assembled there and received them with hearty congratulations Mr and Mrs Kelly will go to housekeeping at once in their beautiful country home near Valley Hill The Sun joins their many friends in extending congratulations YanceySallee Miss Ora Yancev of Mackville and Mr Edward Sallee of Harrodsburg were married in Harrodsburg last Thursday Nov 19 by Rev Roddy of the Baptist church immediately after the ceremony the bride and groom left fpf Louisville where they will reside The bride is a daughter of Mr and Mrs Drew Yancey of Mackville and is an attractive young woman possess ing many friedds who extend to her manofcations Mullican Wheatl y Miss Susie Mullican and Mr Walter fWheatley will be married at St Rose tomorrow afternoon The ceremony willbe performed by Rey Father Lin nehan Miss Mullican is the daughter of Mr W H Mullican arid is a popular and attractive young lady Mr Wheat ley is a prosperous young farmer of the county t CatlettCoffey Tomorrow afternoon at 3 p m Miss Myrtle Catlett and Mr G M Coffeyo Greensburg will be united in matri mony Rev W H Williams pastor of theBaptistchurchwill perform the ceremony After the ceremony the young couple will leave for Greensburg where they will make their future home Montgomery Applegate Mr Frank Applegate and Miss Mary Montgomery were married in the county clerks office here Monday by Rev W H Williams Mrs Applegate is one of the youngest if not the youngest bride in the county she being only fourteen years of age MclntYreCoo Per Louisville Times Nathan A Cooper- a wellknown attorney of the firm of ONeal ONeal and Miss Elizabeth McIntyre daughter of Mrs A Mcln tyre of 617 Seventh street will be married Thanksgiving afternoon at the rectory of the Cathedral of the As sumption t The Rev Father Schuhman will perform the ceremony I h a Q 0 l ti fl frill ijii Qf ii ifritl ifr ifr it ill f ai O 0a 1 t a 0a 0 oQ J 0 S Ladies Misltes1a d Childr- enCLOAKS tt J an 0 n f gf tx r Q t11 n PRICESoTHAT wilLSATCSl ir S or fe at ij The Big Store ii S n 0 C 0 0 I cgw0 We have a most excellent line of these goods and are anxious fb ashow a iittpjthe Ladies of Washington county A i i 0 eare prepared to quote low prices on every garment and are quiJEt g asUIethatwe can satisfy purchasers in Ml v a PRICEi v II 1 0 ilt The RoberfsonGlaybrooke INCORPORATED Company l 0 0 0 e t Q I 0 o WM+ W0 0l Lambron Vise Mr Robert J Vise and Miss Anne Alma Cambrdn were married at Man ton Tuesday Marriage License fCounty Clerk W F Booker has issued license for marriage to the following couples this week R J Vise and Miss Alma Cambron Matt Maye and Annie Dunsemore E D Kelly and Margaret R Goatley FrankAppl gate Wheatleyand Josie Childers Notice All perspns holding claims against the estate of Watt O Bryan deceased are hereby notified to present their claims properly proven to the undersigned at her residence on or before Tan 11909 The estate must be settled in ful MRS WATT OBRYAN h Watched fifteen Years For fifteen years I have watched the working of Bucklens Arnica Salver and it has never failed to cure az y sore boil ulcer or burin to which it was applied It has saved us many doctor bill says A F Hardy of East Wilf ton Maine 25c at Haydon 8iRobert sons drug store The Springfield Sun loa ptf yaar The Sun and CourtsJournal = tsn f iiRUi9 lfl11Utr1mIJIBJ1la1lIImnIIUiIJJ1lfn lIJunWI1WUI JiII11II1 iUlunwnwnallW udllJIj IIlJ1adlmUJIiIWIIIJ Ii 11 1 s Ii 11The Hunting Season is Now On ii WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF THE BEST V jr II r s t CORDUROY HUNTING SUITSii IIgnHI Grundy Mclntire Springfield Ky S ia= Ii 1f1JIIfnlIIIIIIIRlIIinxlIIJImIij1 mllJIWIIUliDjnmmwMI1IIDI1ITfU 1I11iHIIiIlIllililliIiIiiIiiIIIiii TAXPAYERSf fterfhatSIDNEY OSBOURNE Sheriff WashingtollCounty r i i r fX f H I r 4 r i I THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 25 1908 I 5 ItS00tr8 Acquaintedq MNNNNNNNNNNNNN Jt Jewelry buying mean better 1aacquaintance with this store- Well aeIlyou your future jwky cerntwt1 New seasonable Jewelry Silverware and Cut Glass are found here for every season end occasion as theyapproach Remember the store that ecog nizes that modern business is in a large degree founded upon sentiment a feeling between buyer and seller of confidence appreciation and good will NNNNN mNe tfJAMES J GRAVES SpfiNgffitld Ky 1 W t V STAULARD d 1 D i I SPRINGFIELD KY PHONE 72 TEETH EXTRACTED WTHOl7- Tlainor Danrr All firstforkl fjustas advertised GUAB NTEEI3 aAOver McElroy Bhaders Grocery j i jNOTICE TO HUNTERS 14F JThe following gentlemen announce J f that their lands are posted and they forbid hunting on their premises Par i tiqs caught huntm upon the lands of any of the undersigned will be prosecuted to the fulestexteritof the lawJ if Woodford Graves H P Mudd fir Dee RIley Hite Clements j Sam Phillips J I Martin WG Grundy C L Grundy It T A Grundy R J Young Conrad Hertlein W F Booker Harry Thompson B F Simms CampbellBottom T Dudley Tapp i W F Moran r Son Alax Thompson F fl Shewmaker W R Janes Hennessey Baker J S Hume x W S Purdom Son JT Cloyd i JRJohnston F O Fields fDave Yankey Geo Taylor W H Wright Audrey Tumey = Parties desiring their names placed IP t J this list may nave it done by paying l 2Qc a name cash in advancerEd 4 County Teachers Association Ztt t As announced last week the Semian nual Teachers Association will be held at the Opera House in next Friday day after ThanksgivingA splendid program will be rendered As this is a school holiday for all the teach ti iers who attend there is good reason to f expect every teacher to respond to the roll call 4 The trustees and other friends of edu t cation are especially invited to be pres ent at this meeting There will be room for all and all are urged to attend The meeting will open at 9 a ra and close at 3 p nr Mrs Herbert Mengel Secretary of the National Association of Woinens i Clubs will address the meeting in the 4 afternoon in the interest of the School Improvement League This league has for its purpose the betterment of the t schools through wise economical legis lath the cultivation of higher school ideals improving and beautifying school house and grounds longer terms ofschoo1eqU1pp n and furnishing school house better preparation of j teachers etc Come and hear this in f2 teresting woman J W BUSH POOQOOGOOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO r The Sun and CourierJournal 150 Springfield Sun LOO per yea- rooooooooooooooooooooooooooii fUELLO i Fellowst l Theres Something New ia Town Did it ever occur to you that you can have you- raj Old Hats Made Over New 7 C Sparks Will be lnSprin A field- JTONOVEMBER3 JOthI908 I V at The Walton Hotel The representative of the Southern 11atManufacturingCo 618 West Jef- fersoni Street Louisville Ky where Jfyoucanhlweany Old Hats you desire in any Style Leave youratk1rt the above fatand I will call for and deliver sam X gout residence or place of business 1 j t ir t i f oeoeneooeoeoe el1000Q a I PerSOnal Notes i0 e nGVisitors In and Out of TownA n Round UpoftheWeeks Personal NewsaOOOooeoooeoeOQooe 4Miss Iflaget Simms left Tuesday for a visit to relatives in Atlanta Ga Miss Beatrice Berthelot of New Orleans is the guest of Miss Nellie Greene Mr Ray Wakefield of Americus Ga was in town Monday Mr Henry Sullivan of Richmond Va was the guest of Miss Elise Dur rett Monday Messrs Will Wharton and Vathen Simms were in Louisville Sunrfay Misses Mayme Irvine ai id Bessie Caldwell of Danville are Is ting at the home of Mr A CMcElroy Miss Mabel ri a was at home Sundays Messrs Ben F and John F Simms were in Lou ville the first of the week MissKate Wharton entertained at Flinch onday evening in honor of Misses Irvine and Caldwell of Dan vi6 t entertainedMissesEmbroidery Club Tuesday evening Mr and Mrs W F Moran visited relatives at Hill Sunday V1auey Judge Thurman spent Sun day with his Pointi NanhIeburg ths week Mr Edwin Smith of Blonmfield spent Sunday here Mrs Tom Hardesty was in Louis ville Monday Mrs Fred Mange of Louisville is the guest of her parents Mr and Mrs John W Lewis rMrs Jennie Hughes and Miss Etta Duncan have returned from Bloomfield and are with Mrs T Scott Mayes Mr and Mrs Harry Browne of Lebanon spent Monday with Mr and Mrs S B Thompson Mrs H M ONan and Misses Josie Lee and Annie McElroy spent Saturday in Louisville Miss Ella Hagan has returned to her home in Fairfield after a visit to Itr IrsS G McGill Mrs Eliza Cain is recovering from an attack of gripJMrsB DLake and Children returned home Monday after a visit to relatives in Louisville i Mr John L Smith of LouisVille is spending a few days here Mr Arthur McGill and Miss Mattie McGill left today for Fairfield to visit their grandfather Mr Ralph Hagan Misses Eliza and Eddie Mulligan are visiting in Louisville this week Dr Vf F Trusty was in Lexington a few days last week Mr J R Smith ot Bloomfield was in town Monday Mr John Clements of Lebanon spent Mondaynere tMrs Harry Deaniof Louisville i friends here last week Miss Eleanor Duncan left today for Cincinnati where she will visit her sister Mrs Alexander Lewis Jenkins rMr Tom Edelen of Louisville is spending a tew days with his sisters Misses Kate and Carrie Edelenf Misses Isa Colvin and Margie Tapp are visiting relatives in Fairfield Miss Sallie Pope of Louisville vis- Ited her mother here this week Mr G D Duncan is in Louisville today V Mrs W K Robertson is visiting her sister Mrs P Go McElroy of Wil liamsburg Mrs M LSearcy who has been quite ill for several days is improving Miss Florence Ragsdale little daughter of Mrs Mary Ragsdale is recovering from an attack of pneumonia Misses Naomi and Anna Day Smith of Butler Moare visiting Mrs Theo Campbell Mr AL Perkins of near town is recovering from an attack of rheuma tism Miss Myrtle Hall has recover d from an attack of pneumonia Mr ONeale returned to hisJiome in Mississippi Tuesday after a short visit to Mr and Mrs Thos Hardesty He was accompanied home by his little daughter Lillian who has been living with her aunt Mrs HardestyI Dr J It Lampton who has been under treatment in Louisville for sev eral weeks has returned home much improved and is now rapidly recover ing fpr Lampton pUs resumed his practipe and his numerous friends are delighted tnathe is back to his duties pN F t J Copyright tyo8 by Hue Schaffner k 1Nus r t L r- ENE z b t i OF THE BESt REASO- NSFOR tIJhIr r THANKSGIyINWhi- ch 1j t I f the men of this locality have this year is that we continue to provide for l their wearing our selected designs and modes ina vi i r Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes ift You nay not realize all that means maybe it sounds like forcing the point a little to make our clothes a 1 i thing to give thanks for If thats your feeling thats because you dont know the facts or havent thought r J about them Good clothes are a necessity and providing them for our community a worthy enterprise of qioral value i- to the community a The fact that were doing business to make profits forourselves doesnt prevent our doing business in ay iti way that makes profits for you The fact is every time a man buys a Hart Schaffner Marx overcoat or suit 1fi here and pays 18 to 50 for it he makes ass much out of the deal as we do or more Weget themdneybv r J i he gefs the clothes v lr iTheyre the best clothes made they are honest allutool honestly tailored the value is in r arid you get it Wed like to sell you some of these clothes it will do us bothgoodj tJt t This store is thehome of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Vp r CUNNINGHAM DUNCAN CO ii t SPRINGFIELDaa KENTUCKY i t t l J i l J il 7t 111 Mr Rufus Foster will leave Mon day for Bagdad in Shelby county where he will take charge of thetele phone exchange Mr Foster has been connected withthe exchange here for some time and is an efficient telephone man Mr Mike Davison of Louisville came out Sunday to see his brother Editor EL Davison of the News Leader who has been in ill health for several weeks Both went to Louisville Monday where a specialist will be con pulted Mr Davisons friends hope that ta he may find a treatment which will restore him to health v Mind Your Business If you dont nobody will it is your business to keep out of all the trouble you can and you can and will keep out of liver and bowel trouble if you take Dr Kings New Life Pills They keep biliousness malaria and jaundice out of your system 253 at Haydon Rob ertsons drug store The Springfield Sun fLOO per year The Sun and CourierJournal L60 l Death at Mackvilfe Mrs Sue Sweeney wife of the late Wm Sweeney died at her home at Mackville last Friday of pneumonia Mrs Sweeney had been ill but askort time and her death came as a ajiock to 11aboutcinity Mrs Sweeney was a consistent member of the Christian churchand was one of the institution s moet sub stantial members Her death is s 1 mourned by a large aum bars oiF who loved her bee use oftChristian surnWr ty one sister Mr ot lisok v yule Funeral terrictr were oondwotW last Saturday and the body wai tficrid Fa in the Mackyille cemdttry c f f For Rei tI On East Main atvttt gear house one residence with recently papered Water fa krtriiMi wl Pnce 1 month Call BOQLW4j1fA i q f6 THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 251908 k 1 i f Tie AB Cand X Vlof ADYERTIINGA I AlYttea bjr Seymour Eatoa ef Philadelphiao t to I l The advertising science is anything but exact tItisan easy matter to diagnose symptoms But in advertising as in medicine very different causes produce very similar disturbances eye strain a- i5rwabbly steamer deck or green watermelon each Li means an upset stomach But there are some broad general principles arerak permanent as the eternal hills i Mouth to mouth talk is the great secret of popular i advertising success As a general rule people are 1 short on talk They are always running out The i hopper must be fed The shrewd advertiser score every time he produces a new topic of conversationff If he fails to mate people talk about his goods he I makes them talk about himself They wash with his eJ MX isoap or dunk ids tea or rub on his axle grease just withshim c Talk can be created about the mostJ common lace things baked beans or tooth powder or linen tcpUars You need only to know what switch to turn r t J11rt Human nature has notdiffered for six thousand years but the point of view is constantly changing y O businessr thelweather m ned the same then the advertising of 1 Jast year would pplythis year But it doesnt The r point of ifeew is different Ware in a continuous tt Jturmpil of change The successful advertiser must f live right up even with the clock Advertise every ijday to meet the conditions of today An adver rJisement that made a big hit last year may fall flat and ni lead this year There is in eyefything a fullness of j7 time a season when the fruit is ripe i periodswhen t ran conditions seem to lend themselves to success t The advertiser must hate discernment sharp enough and vision clear enough to know the year and the month and the day of the monthiia which the people ft are not only living but in which they are thinking FI Make goods or entertainment br social position 1 i hard to obtain or scarce in amount and then itisthatI people fall over each other in the mad rush to see somebody else get left The moment you put up the tj bars and say Dont then it is that people want to climb The sweetest apples inyour neighbors orchard f are those on the tree nearest the dog i LIi7 t i rr 2 Cc yrlsht 11087 Tribune Company Chicago F Y 11 t f Enlarging Your Business If you are in business and youi maketmore money you willread every word we have to say Are you j spending your money for ad 3 vertising in hapt hazard fashion r as if intended iorfcharity or do you adver Fj tine for direct results t Didyou ever stop to think how your adverthinj can be ttude a source of profit to you aad howits value can be y15measured in dollars ant r cents If you have not you r tbrowi r mcpity away Adytrtisinfr is a modefa 9ni MM necessity but must r b tiducted aiD b1Htn t iprindipitt If ypr are slot Mtisfki with your adv rtiii ft yv sli uld set aside a certain Vpbtiat f rtirir rY I annually and then carefully note the effect t it has in increasing your volume of busi ness whether A 19 20 or 30 per cent increase If youI watch this gain from year to you will become intensely interested in your advertising and how you can make it en large your business If you try this methodwe believe you will not want to leta5 single issue of this paper go to press without something from your store We will be pleased to have you call on us and we will take pleasure in explaining our annual contract for so many inches and how it can be used in whatever amount that teems necessary to you If you can sell goods over the counter we can also show ypu way this paper will best serve your interests when you want to reach the people of this community JL r i ilI1 a kieWardsBy Thanksgiving Copyright 1908 by American Press Association 1r 41 ANE WARD bent r knittingI the stove and her clicking needles kept time to the tick Ing of the big clock Suddenly the door opened and an o her woman entered She was tall and thin with scanty dark hair strained away trom her frehead Howdy do Jane Ward she said Inn deep masculine voice seating her self In the Boston rocker where sh could stare into Jane Wards face thought Idirui in and see what prep arations you w as making for Thanks giving this yea Jane Ward oked up I aint making Done1 she said with a little of her UpsCla d you know It Esther Pike You kiow I aint keeping Thanksgiving i ny more t Youre temp ing Providence Jane returned the ot icr woman succinctly Tempting fiddlesticks snorted Jane contempt oUSlyHI kept Thanks giving for thirty years and youve et with me often nough to know that I kept it welJ Esther Pike Inced There aint no denying but you set a mighty liberal table Jane si e said hastily What I meant was tl at it does seem dread ful wicked for you to set up and say yous ont keep rio Thanksgiving when every soul hit pper Village Is laying darjklefrJane Ward arose and straightened her little figure She pointed a shining wtlggletlasend How taiany years Is It since I kept Thanksgiving Esther Pike demand d Jane Oh rePliedtMiss Pike reluctantly Aint it ever since my son Asa waf WardI Of no harm Miss Pike was visibly alarmed at Janes strange manner Aint you been here every Thanks giving eve to ask me If I was going to keep Thanksgiving Yes returned Esther as faintly as her booming tones would allow What is It youre trying to find out then1 demanded Jane and harshly keepIand tell me Im flying In the face of ProvIdenceiiumph Esther Pike paled and rose to her ungainly heightuI guess Ill be going Jane Ward she said sourlyUI aint partial to visiting blasphemers Jane sat down in her chair again I Well Esther by the time youve made the round of Upper Village and told everybody that Jane Wards a blasph mer It11 be time to get home ablUngJand Jane felt sockiIng eve five years before when she had watched for Asas return The THE boon WAS FLUNG OPEN AND pantry was groaning with toothsome favorite pies atood In a ViaUdslAsus and Asas cookies a awaited him in deep cool pots The turkey was stuff ed and waiting the cranberry sauce molded in the best glass preserve dish Asas room was warmed and wait Ing His slippers stood before the fire where the Boston rocker awaited his tired ty dy The great fire on the hearth reflected all these things and shone on Janes tired eager face watching at the window when Captain Smith came halting up the path and toM her The gale a man ovejrboarc Asa Ward that was all old captain wont away and Jane Ward in a fury of grief devastated her larder and threw the viands to the fowls Jane lived alone after that her stony resignation broken by occasional fierce bursts of grief Never after that night did Jane Ward keep Thanksgiving She took a fierce delight In fast Ing on tljat particular day that was set apart for thanksgiving Twilight gathered in and Jane light J I I I rd t Ied a lamp and made a cijp of tea Then she g t put some apple sauce and kiPPerAfterdishes and sat down agaa before the fire Somehow tonight seemed different from former Thanksgiving eves There was a reminder ot that other night when Asa did not come In the low wail of the wind through the oak trees and the swishing of tlfe locust boughs against the roof sounded like the rush of waves There was a fiercer blast a rising shriek and Jane arose and clasped her hands to her ears A shudder of su perstitious horror crept over her and her skin seemed to shrink as thelIttle house rocked on its foundation Then the wind subsided as suddenly as it had arisen and there was dead still nagsJanesank trembling toner knees Lord whatever has come over me she whispered brokenlyuI am weak as a baby to be scared by a squall like that She knelt there for a long time with closed eyes and then gradually there came a great peace Into her worn face Her lips moved noiselessly and Jane Ward prayed uIIl do what I can to give a feast to some poor soul murmured Jane as she got upon her feetuGod forgive me for a sinful woman She lighted a lantern and tying a shawl over her head went out Into the thepatttowhite way down which her little fig ure walked leaving a grotesque black shadow behind it The air was crisn windea singular change from sudden squall that had so unnerved her Jane pushed the door open and look ed around The large white rooster the youngster of the flock and the ap ple of Jane Wards eye grumbled at the crowding hens about hint 1He sat invitingly r thee door If he had been in the topmost corner of the roost Jane Ward would s have captured him that night j She had never killed f1 chicken theBHEROOSTERg o taintyet somehow she maRher white rooster and while body still contorted before her horrified eyes she returned to the roost and sacrificed yet another victim She carried them tote house She cookingstovethe chickens and set them in the cool pantry She went to the cellar and brought up a pumpkin That night she made pumpkin pies she made cookies and doughnuts she got apples from the garret and cider from the cellar r She built a fire in the drum stove In Asas room She aired his bed and warmed it with the old brass warming pan made all ready for the c m- Ing of some one as she had made ready five years ago It was 3 oclock when Jane Ward went to bed anti the tired old woman fell immedlatel into a deep sound sleep from whIshe did not awaken until the morning was well advanced With unabated vigor Jane prepared her Thanksgiving loner The chick ens were tn the oven the table In the dining room was spread with a spotless cloth the blue and white dishes reflected the firelight the sun shone on the glass dishes of currant jelly and turned them into glowing rubles Above all was the Thanksgiving atmosphere Esther Pike tramped heavily Into the kitchen and stopped short at the Bight of Jane Ward Jane was peeling vegetables There were great goldoh turnips silver skinned onions crisp white potatoes crackling spicy celery Good morning Esther Pike sallt Jane k ndlyeel was afraid Id scared you away for good and all last night I hope you dont mind what a disap pointed old woman says out of the hardness of her heart Land no ejaculated Esther cor diallyUl am dreadful pleased youve come to your senses Jane Ward Going to Imvo company to dinner she asked eagerly I dont enow returned Jane sober lyurn hr e whoever the Lord sends My table Is waiting for the hungry and the ne1y Land ii makes me hungry to smell all your good things returned Esther meaningly You staying with Ann asked Jane to have roast porkabruptlytYesfweregOin despised returned Jane uI thought you wasnt going to keep Thanksgiving no more Jane Ward said Esther presently with a keen glance at the old woman yasnt going to till I got to think ing things over and I made up my mind I would keep It every year said Jane slowly while her faded eyes filled with teare alonlSeemsYoud have a lot of victuals on ypr hands said Esther rising and peer Jug into the weH filled pantry I guess somebody come along r ti before night r plledJaneiIf there dontr the food wont vbe uMaybe Ill come over remarked Esther with tomorrowI hope in her eyes ne over and blng kpittin wltboutenthusthsm She carried an armful of wood upstairs and filled the drum stove in Asas room It made a cheery roar as the flames leaped up the chimney and Jane listened with a rapidly beat Ing heart It did seem as though Asa must be coming Everything bore such an old familiar look The cold loneliness of the later years had slip ped away and It needed only the firm light step bo ndinpup the stairs to wipe out all bleak years and bring back the warm beautiful past Captain Smith rolled down the street toward the station He turned once and watched a rabbit scuttling across the road and his mouth watered au he thought of the delectable rabbit pie that was browning in the Smith oven at that moment When he faced about again he stared intothe eyes of a stran rnonota stranger hit a ghost for the sea does not give up her dead So it must be a ghost A hard hand on his shoulder a fa miliar voice ringing in hisearsthehand and voice of Asa ward But jHellomy dear old mother is I havent beard a word InTyears and Ive written God knows I have wjiten Tears fell down Asa Wards cheeks and splashed upon the hands which were tightly clasped IE Captain Smiths Shes fill right boy wheezed the captain joyfully now fully convinced that the substantial hands he held were not ghostly ones but shes grieved herself most to death It will be a grea t shock to her Take me to her now captainor stay is s e still In the old place Yes But where have you been We thought you were lost HI was picked up by a southbound tramp ste mer and carried around the cape to ti e south sea islands and China I gota job on a Yangtse river wrote mother regularly I dont know why she did not hear Then I wrote to you and I have been afraid to come home for His voice broke Run along lad Jane Ward is wake Ing for you Joy never kills Make haste Jane Ward surveyed the table wistfully It was set now with all the viands arid no stranger had come to partake of them she felt no appetite for them herself She turned away with a sudden revulsion of feeling and a sharp return of the old bitterness At that instant the gate clicked There was the light firm step on the path the door was fluntlopen and Asa Asa Asan she cried joyfully The Lord is very good Not Enough Room Brown is the most narrow minded man I ever met 4SO it Yes Whenever two thoughts get theybumpOur Deepest Well At present the deepest well In this country is one drilled for gas in Pitts burg It was sunk to the depth of 4 680 feet when work had to be aban doped on account of the drilling cable breaking of its own weight FingerNaiL The nails of two fingers never grow with the same degree of rapidity The nail of the middle finger grows with the greatest rapidity and that of the thumb the least Plantain and Banana The plantain Musa paradisiaca Js a small tree plant that Is closely akin to the banana but differing fromjt in not having the purple epots on its stem The fruit of the plantain is also larger and more angular than that of the banana Republic of Haiti It was In 1791 under the influence ofthe French revolution that the Black republic Haiti came into being The mutual antipathies of the mixed population burst forth into one of the most vindictive struggles on record which resulted in the extermi nation of the Europeans and the independence of the negro insurgents The Eyes of Genius All men of genius are said to have eyes clear slow moving and bright This is the eye which Indicates mental ability of some kind it doesnt matter what I Sulphur Sulphur thrown into the fire of stove furnace or fireplace will Instant ly extinguish the fire in a chimney or flue If a small bag or parcel of sulphur say three or four ounces were kept h a handy place and used when needed as directed above it might be themeans of saving proper ty and perhaps life Siamese Football The Siamese plaY football with a wicker ball They are permitted to touch the ball only with knees head and shoulders The object of the game is to keep the ball in the air as long at possible He who lets it strike the ground loses a point Snakes as Necklaces There are plenty of snakes In Sa moa but they are all harmless In certain districts it is a custom of the native girls to wind live reptiles around their necks and arms as ornaments r for their dances I Ii isl r tLt J NlYtI l t i f PR YEA ONLY4j I-V l PE R 3t i g i tt I H 1j f ritE n 3 SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 25 908 I n yyy nnyyIlHn 4f MuusMa- I By EDGAR tyELTOfl COOEEY1 Copyright 1908 by American Press i AAAAAAIAAAA4AAAAA Association iUNT BECKY placed her hand iipon the little girls head and smiled weleomely So you have come to live with your pa and ma in the big house on The JiUlf she said T Just love that pte i Xou love It 1 the girlasked Why vun Becky w Aunt Becky laughed Because Miss iiartha lived there so long I reckon ahe replied sat down In the open door- 5dWont you tell me about Miss Mar thaT she asked Aunt Becky tOOk a pan of potatoes in her lap and prepared to peel themt Her dim eyes glistened in recollec tion Well dearie she began I knew I l HIM aiartha when she Mas just a lit tie bit otli child like yen and I dont are wher you go or where you look- you wont ever find any sweeter girl HH any purer angel than WM she 4AndI fcaew Mr Joe and Mr Henry IFrhenithey i ere is little boys about so high playing together in the mead ow pr fishing In the old White river over here iI Mr Joes father was Judge Single ton who came to Indiana when theret lansA1f eral Beasley who fought with Sheridan In 63 t It was curious how much Mr Joe and Mrj Henry were attached to one uiother whei they were little boys It couldnt mIn on one ing on the other and wlthoutrainIwa shining the shadow always kissing the r pled leet So they grew into man hood with the sunshine stored In both their souls and thq blue of the sky in llr Joes eyes and In Mr Henrys the shadows of the grapevines across the path But there came a time when Mr Joe and Mr Henry came down the fpath together they were not arm in 11Ifor Miss Martha was walking between them but I couldnt see herS One day Mr Henry came alone and here was a shadow on his face that I didnt like With never a worn heat down in the door and took off his- hat By and by I put my hand on his ifiead and said What s the niattert Mr Henry Npthing much Aunt Becky says Je Only just apain in here Then 1 kll Wit was Miss Martha Wheres Mr Joe today Mr Hen ri I says Ia Hes over to Miss Marthas says be After awhile Mr Joe came down tie path whistling Hello Henry says lie I ve been looking for you sriys he walking over OTIC PB TENDEIJ NOT TO BE INTERESTED to where Mr Henry was sitting on aL old log But Mr Hbnry did not an iswtr He JUt got up and walked 412Vay with his arms folded and his face white and left Mr Joe Standing witb dumb lips and scarlet face- 4 few days alter that I saw Miss Martha and Mr Henry drifting dow the river in a boat Miss Marlha was Bitting in the stern looking down at her hands trailing in the water and Mr Henry with his oars crossed In his lap ivns leaning forward gazing into fttiss Marthas face Pretty soon Mr Joe came along knpw he had Been ins Martha one1 Hr Henry but he never let on only ht wasrt whistling as usual about this time the war with Bpnlu broke out Old Judge Singleto drove ar und making spehesuud he was a powerful pealcer in his day t and General Beasley got on his ole white horse all fixed out in the uni lonn ho wore when be fought wIth SllerIlafl and went galloping up and ilowa oUlingvon all the men folks to JrilistY Aarl the very first one wjo stepped upon theplatformaiid signed his name to the enlistment was Mr Joe The tears came to my eyes when saw that for Mr Toe was all that thl old judge had left and the judges head was like that hillside when the wild cherries are in lthat white The judge grew pale and leuned on the teble for a moment Then he took Mr Joes hand and says God bless you my boy And that was all he said When Mr Henry saw what Mr Joe had done Le climbed upon the platform as quickly as he could and says Im going along with Joe The old general was used to war and the fire of battle was burning in his veins If you didnt put your name down there sir says he you wouldnt be no son of mine says he But I was standing where I could sefc sS tear fall from old Mr Beasleys eye I tell you my heart was sad after that and more than ever I loved to see Mr Joe and Mr Henry come down the path under the wild grapevines only I knew Miss Martha was walking be tween themJThus came the next to the last day they were going to be at home and Mr Jpe and Mr Henry were lying in the grass right there looking at the olC White river that was drifting drlftlnr always drifting southward and never coming back By and by Mr Joe says Henry says he tomorrow were going to the war Maybe we will never fish in the White river Or gather grapes or wild cherries off these hills together any more soy he and there shouldnt be- nny shadows between us Henry says he Lets go to Martha you and me and ask her which she thinks the most of Like as not says he she aint caring very much for either of us Mr Henry smiled at that and took Mr Joes hand Then arm in arm they went up the path und there wasnt any shadows between them after that there never was any more Mr Joe and Mr Henry found Miss Martha I in the meadow back of her fathers house andy Mr Joe explained what they had come to find out Now of course Miss Martha knew yery well what her answer should be but she pretended not to be Interested So she glanced roguishly first at one then at the other the jSunset creeping Into her cheeks and he light of all the stars creeping into her eyes Then she plucked a daisy o4te the clover and said she would let the daisy decide And with that she pulls o1Ithe petals saying Joe Heny Joe Henry like that And the ltst petal was Henry Mr Joe didnt say a word He just took Mr Henrys hand in both of his 4a minute then he crossed the meadow and went down the road lea ring Mr Henry smiling and holding Miss Mar thas hand and Miss Martha gazing after Mr Joe all the sunlight and the stnrlIght fring out of her face and eye And the next day we were all up to town to see the soldier boys march off to war I never saw any brighter sunshine or any bluer sky than there was that day Qld General Beasley was on his white horse galloping back and forth and waving the sword with which he fought with Sheridan and Judge Sin gl ton climbed on a box and made a speech to the soldIers exhorting them to bring glory county Presently the captain spoke and the soldiers put their guns on their shoulders and they were off down the road Mr Joe and Mr Henry were marching side by side and as they turned the corner Mr Henry glanced back at Miss Martha She fluttered her handkerchief and he waved his cap and In his eyes was a great happiness But Mr Joe never looked back he just kept his eyes to the front Ami there was a meadow lark singing some where down by the river iiiss Martha received many letters from Sir Henry and she used to come iDhl1Wsighed when she finished that the let ters from Mr Henry didnt satisfy her One day she says to me playing with the strings of her bonnet Auntie Becky says she do you ever get any letters fron Joe Auntie Becky Then she pulls the bonnet down over her eyes but I saw her cbpeks and they were the color of a sumac leaf In October that red Oh Auntie Becky she said I wish there never had been any daisies in our meadow and she covered her face with her hands lSo the weeks and the months went by with nothing but war war War But one day Miss Martha burst InAt the door ah excited and she says Oh Auntie Becky sit down Ive some thing important to read you It was a lette from Mr Henry and he wote about a big battle down In puba The letter wasnt written for more than two weeks after te figl for Mr Henry had been wounded and was in a hOSPlt Mr Henry caned it San Juan where he was shot He wrote that when be UCkhCIwas fell back exhausted and wated for elcrauMr Joedldnt have on any bat nor he didnt hve any gun and his hair was matted wl1h blood and his face was black with powder smoke He took Mrt Henrys head in his arms and he hejd a canteen to his mouth and hesaid Here Henry drink some of this V uBut Mr Henry only glanced up into Mr Joes fivceweaU like and says LI low Ivm done for says he Then Mr Henry wrote Mr loc lifted Mm up a little and says Dont talk tiat It rhe says Youve got to live Henry yduve got to live for Mss Martha youve got to live to so back to the old White river he says I missed you when we pulled ourselves together over there he says and I came back after you Henry Hold on tight Im going to take you thrQugh that hell or Miss Martha aint going to see either of us gain And he did and that was all Mr Henry wrote to Miss Martha hi that letter When Miss Martha finished reading it she put it back In the envelope quietly and dIdnt say a word for two or three minutes Then she said Aunt Becky wasnt that good and brave of Joe And that was all she saidWell it was Miss Martha who first heard that the war was over and the soldier boys were coming home She came dancing down the path as happy as a rabbit in the clover and threw her arms around my neck and said the joy just laiighing out of her eyes Aunt Becky Joies coming home But she never said a word about Mr Henry I And when the boys returned we were all uptown to meet them Miss Martha was there all fixed out in her new white dress trimmed with rib bons and her eyes gleamed as if the brightness that had been missing from them had all come back at once But when Mr Henry stepped out of the ranks and toOk her hand in SHE LET HER GLANCE WANJDEK TO WHXBX MB JOE STOOD both of his she bowed her head and let her glance wander to where Mr Jpe stood talking with his father Then I saw clearly how things were and I saw my duty as the Lord made me to understand it So one day when Mr Joe came don the path under the frild grapevines and sat down in the door to tau to Aunt Becky I told him how anxiou Miss Martha had been regarding him and I saw his face brighten suddenly as the old rVhite river brightens when the clouds part and let the sunshine tumble down That gave me courage ISO I said Mr Joe says I why dont you go courting Miss Martha Mr Joe rose up and there was a look of deep pain on his face but his lips were pressed tightly together Aunt Becky he says Miss Mar tha has decided between us And with that b turned and walked away I told Uiss Martha what Mr Joe said She didnt make any reply but wandered slowly away down by the river and I lost sight of her behind the brush over there I followed iior and found her Mnf amid tho clover with her face buried In her arms the new sunshine falling asleep in hr hair and her slim little body shaking with her sobs- I took her in my arms and dried her tears and helped her back to my cabin Then I heard some one whistling and saw Mr Joe comJng clpwn the path So I told Miss Martha to sit down and Isliut the door and went to meet Mr Joe find told him there was an old friend in my cabin who wanted to see himSWho is itr he asked but I says Go in and see Mr Toe and God bless thjdoorI walked down by the river and sat on the bonk watching the tree limbs bending to kiss the ripples When I returned it was nearly sun set nnd when I glanced in at the open door I saw Mr Joe holding Miss Marthas hnnds and looking down into her face and Miss Martha was smil ing up into Mr Toes face and u the eyes of each I s1w a great tender ness There was a deep stllhn ss In the room but down somewhere y the river there was a sapsucker singing Aunt Be ky arose and going o the door drained the water off the pOts toes s The child smiled I am so lad she said Then she arose hurriedly But I hear mamma calling Good by Aunt Becky Vicarious Suffering A headache Is a dreadful thin Yes I have known it toailict a whole household What at once Yes Must have been epidemic or sOme- thing of that kind Oh no pot at all Itwasd clbe1 that ached t = I = ITheBuyers r 1Tltalml rwhose names art repre ii sented in ear Advertising columns are worthy of the confidence of every pers0a in the community who hat j moiey t ipend The fact that they eatetprisingto our town end es ITiD of Our advertising columns A Buyers Guide to fair 11credit good goods honest Price the tJ the social tht JalltKtstf and intert stinj Jt will D carecroWF1t2 I 1TiMailOrderWoif f aiA1uILi You can drive put i 1l quickly if you use the mail v I order houses own I AiIU1lt advertising Mail order 3c concerns are thousands of dollars every f JI week in to get trade tA from the you for a minute t IDowould it up if iii1f didnt get the busi ff I Dont1 take itfor F granted that every onej i I within a radius of miles 2 tL knows what you have ItO t rl pricesItising of the mail order House Every article you advertise should l V lit be described and priced You must tell your story m an inter coinAl 1 Your Printing g f It should bla fit representative of Your business which means the high grade ar tistic kind Thats the kind we dot AH EXCKLLEHT ASSORTMENT OF TYPE GOOD PRESSES AKD TYPOGRAPHICALARTISTS These represent our facilities for doing the kind of printing that will please you The prices are right and prompt delivery invariable rule at this office Ithe M l1 isyour rli ttit y r the hvest If prints the nes 1tft trThe and both year for only 5m V Jj lo iyou will send your NOi 1o f or A for TIlE WORLD AND ITS By William Bryan Col HshXUtl TfN ti 41ia It hw visits nil tuitions Greatest book travel ever written Most successful jolIer th1I ccneration FOUR EDITIONS Four MONTHS The agents harvest Write once for ritory and Agents Outfit AGENTS OUTFIT FREE Send fifty cent cover cost mailing and handling Address THE THOMPSON OX ST Louis Mo PAiT HINT can handle all Job printing no difference large sr small the may Can this and look over our envelopes business cards and wed ding Youll pleased with our work and prices will suit Best Work Most Reisinable Prlcis 60 YEARS Ac sending sketch fuid lption inlcklT aacertaln our tree whether sent freeoiliest securJnrpatcnw Patents taken through Mnnn Co iprcfatnoffc without cbnr lathe handsomel Illustrated Largest clr culatlon of sdentlflo Journal Terras S3 four months L esde8Jer MUNN New ONCe 8U Waahlnston l ET News thin th happtnsinriages deaths affairs the comings goings of the pt ple your neighbors notes of the schools churches many other things paper All A J QDSea S j t c l him weapon i j spending t orderI home merchants keep i r25 t OLD tihi think t HI t silent If you tell fine goods that aiw uitodate in style and of pfrttX quality it oucht eyour printing We produce the kind that you need amd will feel atnamed have I youI1it U the kind your piv 4Jerst tkis office lIIt= 0lt J t t The Louisville Times i + t EEI regularpriceIs afternoon paper published anywhere rlk iT SUN The TIMES 4 j i If order to thwpaper t fb Moneymaker Agents WAYS Jennings SuperbEziraviiigs BryanS 7 u to of or in at to of PUBLISHING We Print Sale Bills s we of band be at of letterheads stationery EXPERIENCES COPYRIGHTS a nay an commuetcatIonitrICt1YCOnthIoUtLal k reeeire e Scientific Jfttterican A weekly a f Co3slBfM York Branch 636 F D c t All- and and t newand thisI tuner iJveyouf J I Your Stationery representatlm In bereftectHIf ngt to represent only kpay5toendoat Send II c t i 4 ti lIH tv one ThcvTiifieW for be 5S lnlmCUfUIlillJIumnmII lncnn11I1111JmUllUlliUUmv ltl1mrtIUJ1 mllr Ij1u IiiiIU 55 I ILand N Railroad Time Tbleti l J f 1 I coming TrainsSW tf No Daily 43 lii a 111r tijgxi = t t r 4t 1J Arrives atSpringfid25p xn123ipr t r If 606Arrives fd j I Leaves LouisvilleOO iI 820 4ao i jw iij4II ii J tlfJ t Is Daily Suny only Daily Outgoing Trains Noe4Z Noo N9Ii fi I t f 0 F Leaves Springfield 550 a m 715 arn 100 P F I Leaves Bardstown 637 800 220 Loaves BardstownJunctn 720u 845c 410 m 1 A 111mvesj h 7IIilmXlli rtimlJ I mII illlmn Ifimul1i11l JIUjjIjiWnLRIUnmm iII fHE SAFEST AND QUICKEST WAY TQr TRANSFERRMONEYSrn 15 ISBYS t LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE j FOR RATES APPLY TO LOCAL MAHABEH 7 h CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE 4 TELEGRAPHCIJ rrNCORPOMATen Lf tJ JTHEBESTBUSINESSSdHooLr Y I The best school on earth is the one that fcivfes the best course in tbeAhort SStime and smallest expense and prepays the young people for the bet sitions p CLARKS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS gives a complete courthe aatlit 1 t and most uptodate system of Practice Bookkeeping andSl c iu oriaiAV places aU graduates 1l good posItIons i iaving many more eaIl taaSSchool is in Session all the Year hWlvidvsl lestructioM aed Esrehl siwdeiWs icy M4 4 t Get full particulars from the editor of this or Rev GranvIlle W ti 1 or write direct t the school 1035 Fourth AvenueLouisvi11e Ky j 1 t a 3 o i Cl co ii tI dL lYJ J J THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WESNESDAY NOVEMBER 25 1908 t 1 e E I fj EMPIRE I iarirfstown Diptiltey Burnend- 4 j WWskcy flood Like TV Water KlStaI1d The mostdis a trdu8 vcMiagration which has oc cttrred in bhU vicinity since In the hf tiefl when half of Bardstown was swept a aybyftre was witnessedbv more than 1000 people Wednesday after f noon 4bout half pafet two oclock the J alarm of tire was given when a report was received that the Torn Moore Die tillery about a mile out the New Haven pike was on fire Thecity engine was hurried to the scene and hundreds of people hurried thither excitedly The large warehouse on the east side of the pik Was found to be on fire instead of the distillery and already the smoke was pouring from every crevice of the large building The fire was in the cen ter ol the structure and was burning outwards The streams of water were turned on the building but the water entered only a short distance as the warehouse was filled with barrels of whisky to the number of about 11000 A few barrels of whisky were removed from the building and the case goods t stored in the bottling house adjoining were carried to safety Within an hour after the fire was discovered the flames ejidt through the metal roW and soon the whole warehouse was a seething burning mass the barrels exploding and the burning whisky ran in torrents 4down the rocky ravine into the Beech Fork river more than half a mile sway The flames spread rapidly to the bottling house and office on the east side ot the pike razing it to the ground 4and about half past four oclock the t large warehouse on the west side of the pike caught on fire Several hundred barrels of whisky had been rolled out of this warehouse down tIfT pike and a ditch was dug across the pike to run the burning whisky from the warehouse west of the pike into the ravine and preyent the destruction of the whisky rolled down the pike to safety The 4second warehouse with about 4000 or more barrels of whisky burned and fell in before halfpast six oclock and the third and last warehouse was on fire This proved to bp only slight How ierand one of the two streams of water which had been protecting the distillery building on the North end of the burning warehouse came to the rescue and this warehouse was saved The fire smoldered all night and caught in the grass and underbrush and in dead trees Mon the hillsides from the burning whisky gushing down the picturesque ravine and burned until a late hour in the night In the Beech Forkriver near the bridge is a whirlpool into which the burning whisky ran throw ing circular flames high into the air presenting on the surface of theriver after night a marVelously beautiful Scene which was witnessed by a large number of ladies and gentlemen from Bardstown and the neighboring com munity vThe rigin of the fire is a pro tofound mystery as the warehouse was I locked and no one but the storekeeper 0 is said to have entered it since Monday About 15000 barrels of whisky were burned and the value of same exclusive of tax is estimated at about 375fOOO or more The loss to the government in txis about 750000 Themost of the whisky was sold and only part of the loss will be sustained by Mr Moore The warehouses were pa rtiallv covered ijy insurance The storage charges will Be among the largest losses sustained Ky the firm The whisky is believed to Wive been pretty well protected by ir Btrrance 250850 of which was held In i companies represented by the local in slIT nce firm of Eugene Wilson C6 as follows Aetna 7500 Citizens 4900 German American 16700 Hanj oVer 7000 Hartford 950Q Nabonallt1325QPHoenix 4000 Queen 10200 Shaw riee 5000 Springfield 5700 RTyal 3000 Westchester 20l55a Com mercial Union 2500 Liv Lon G tl000 London Lancashire 15200 North Br Merc 16750 Northern 16500 Norwich Union 7750 West era 2750 New York Writers 13000 Natl Union of Panna 4400 The Peoples Bank representedcom panies holding 2000 insurance on empty barrels belonging to the Distil partfr CARDWEU O 4 Not seeing any news from i town we will send m a few items Born to the wife of E G Holiday a three pound girl Both mother and baby are aping well Those on the sick list are Mrs Erastus jCobley very low with lung trouble Mra C C and Worjie Lay typhoia fever CC Lay is very low ilr JWPerkiusof Canary spent jjereral days kwt week with relatives y at this placer W L Graham sold to Louis Sallee one work borgefr 70 t llr James Lambert has a sale next Stura if and willmove to McLean 111 Saturdayf and will move to the farm of Luther Cpoksey known as the Ben Bircli farm near Brooksville iw1 Graham bought of J H Baker one eyeaiold mar for 160 and sold same to S G Cull of HarJo burg f r4I80MrsParalia Sanders had a sale Sat urday Everything sold well Calves 14 cows 50 Other things in proportion Mr James Lambert sold his house and lot to James Lambert of Harrods burg for 300 girl Born to the wife of Ben Hendteha Mr John Riley is very low with pneumonia and is not expected tor live but a few days John Still is building a new house on his farm and will move to it in a few fCardwell class black smithJMr W ii White caught a black eagle Saturday that weighed 80 pounds and measured 6 feet 10 inchaa from tip to tip Death of John Mackin Mr Jno Mackin who formerly resided in this county died at his home at LoJunt Col last Sunday of pneu moni Mr Mackin moved to Colorado about fifteen years ago where he be ca ea prosperous farmer His death e tas a severe shock to his many triends in this county where he was weUknown and liked by all people Mr Mackin visited friends and relatives here about six weeks ago The de ceased was a brother of Mr MVA Mackin the well known farmer and stockS trader of near Springfield He also leaves four sisters who reside in this county Burial occurred at his home in Colorado to day At Mackville Thursday Night at High School Building Deb itei Resolved That women should be given the right of suffrage Affirmative Silvie Bottom Chas Bottom Miner Bottom Negative Jas Peter Omer Hume Fred Mays Due t Juanita Misses Turner and Peter Recitation Sue and her Kimona Mabel Turner Solo When my Golden1 Hair has turned to GrayNaomiSweeney- RecJtationA Lesson Worth Enshrin ing Mattie Keightley DuetIf I Were Big Like You Misses Shewmaker DialogueMisses Cochran and Riley and H Shewmaker Recitation ABoyless Town Richard Kayes SoloTwo Little Dolls Elizabeth Is ham RecitationAn Important Call Katherine Hamilton Recitntion Guess Virgie Bnttpn Solo =In the Shadow of the 0rd Caro lina flflls Lettye Mae Kayesj- DialoguesMisses Sweeney Young and Haydon Messrs Hickerspn Walker id Hume v Recita ionGamblersWifBeulah Shewmaker The Ruby If you make a ruby hot it becomes green but goes back again presently fo Its own color Burials In Japan ITbere are no undertakers in Japan When a person dies it is the custoi for his nearest relatives to put hi Into n coffin and bury him and the mourning does not begin until after burial Senoras t and Senoritas The married and unmarried wbtfaen of the Unted states of Colombia South America are designated by tho manner in which they wear flowers in their hair the senoras rjveariuj them on the right side and the senoritas on the left Spiders Thread erdJithread Roasted they are in the best form for Beating Pe L ants eat jwtatoes together with milk and are correct in principle as the milk furnishes the elemeutSj lacking in the tubers London Lord Mayarv No man can be lord mayor of Lon don without the sanction of the soV- ereign Th veto Jiowever has not been exercised since the time of the Stuarts i r Portugal About the yekr 1394 themame of Pot tugaT appears in the annals Alfonso srr of Castile in that year signed overt Count Henry of Burgundy who had left his native land to help igbt the threatening Moor the country of Portugal as a fief i Our First Piano The first Philips known In America were imported from rLondonln 1784 by Tohn Jacob Astor but lSI they cpnld nol stand the rigors of this climate ther soon became mined This tact led to the attempt to build pianos In this country find m the early part of the nineteenth century pianos made their appearance TU iaa aU Courikiii4 WI ATANWftIViN AcIwIcr1cflALI BJ1AWIilN CQINT198th W1LL1 j1K1N83 qJnANxs1IvIN when the famly all I Was sittin round the table Pa said us childern should recall fJThJdJJAnIn some substantial way f tIU Twbnt dOsaY5 he to jes confess v rYoure under tlon i 1l1ByYouve got to do some actial thing Thats worth your while to do Er else Thanksgivin day wont bring Its meed of joy to you IYOUVE GOT TO DO SOME AOTIAL THING Then ma spoke up Its my idee Youve got to go still futher An mortify tjie flesh says she In one way er another Youve got to make some sacrifice Youve get to stan some pain Thats hard to bear er otherwise Your thanks is all in vain Thats so says pa an then an there He ast us in rotation What pain each one of us would bear To show our obligation Sue said shed give up chewin gum Tom said hed split some wood I jes kep on akeepin mum An thinkin nard fs I could Bimeby pa looked at me an said I spose you liesuil te qK tion An then it popped into my head That Id bear indigestion I guess says IuIll take some more Ice cream an choclate cake Then curl myself up on the floor An stan the stomach ache 4osIscle Ii si I YOUR READING WINTER I = Should be selected now Call upon The Sunand let us assisf ou9f course you will include TilE SUN vft 1OO PER YEAR ISSS SIS1SIS ELECTION SATURDAY i I Real EstateBirgains t j iL or V ft ft Springeld tohurchNo 4255 acres in Nelson county 3 ood barns good dwelling all the farm i grass Price 60 per acre rnSpringfialddwelline and barn Close to church aftd pracreNo 10108 acres 7 miles from Springfield 15 acres of timber harplargeorchard Close to depot and on gaoa pike Price 35 per acre No 16 196 acres 7 miles from Springfield on good Pike one senroom dwelling in good repair 15 acre tobacco barn plenty of grass and well watered Good stock barn Price 30 per acre t No 18194 acres 10 miles from Springfield good six room dw 1ligpn good pike 3J miles from af depot 1 mile from school and church good stock barn 60 acres of fine bOttom- land 600 rods of stone fence Price 32 per acre A I fromSpringfield wPstablesorchard plenty of grass Price 32 501 per acre t ftomSfringfieLdpike young orchard good barn and fipe water Price 15 per acre fromSpringfield 19baccoall the farm fine tobacco land well fenced Price 85 per acre No25248 acres 8 room dwelling good cellar good well in yard fine cistern at barn fine stock barn all the farm in grass well watered Less than 3 miles from graded school Price 40 per acre No 38180 acres 6 mites from of1farmo stock water good well in yard Price 35 per acre No 4120 acres 7 mites from Springfield 8 miles trom Lebanon new 9 room dwelling good cellar and cistern at house never failing spring in yard milk hpuse at spring good orchard plenty small fruit 10 acre tobacco barn stock barnall out buildings plenty of tobacco land plenty of grass Price 45 per acre No 45140 acres 1 niUo from schoolhouse in Springfield Ky small dwell ing good stock barn well fenced well watered plenty of locusts and plenty of grass Price 30 per acre No 4698 acres 7mlls from Springfield on a good pike all the farm tobacco land new tobacco barn good dwelling well fenced Price 3750 per acre ifrJo 47Town property of all kinds and prices If you want a town home call and see me I haye anything you want at any price No 55200 acres 4 miles from Springfield on a good pike good 9 room dwelling one 12 acre tobacco barn plenty of grass farm situated in one best neighborhoods in the county all lime stone land and line tobacco land Price 75 per sere No 9816Q acre 4 miles from Lo retto 1 mile from pike S miles from Ky 7 room dwelling in good repair good barn and all necessary outbuildings plenty of tobacco land plenty of water plenty of grass all under good fence Price 25 per acre No 99 46 acres7 miles from Spring field on good pike good small house good water fine orchard some tobacco land Close to church and school Price 150000 SUBSCRIBERS FREE COLUMN W S Gibbs Springfield has or le 50 cords of 4 foot White Oak woou Le livered at Springfield J R Connor Fred rlc to n hns foi J R Walker Itt Im foi allot sir of good clean timuihy haj Prof G W Colvinj Springfield has to Thcp CnpbJ C L Brady Kl t has fnt salt a lot of loose clover und timothy hay Baled and J L Alen has for sate t vj iwi ness and saddje marc T W BaileY Rt 3 haa for aafr a hay press cheap if taken at once CL GrundY Rt 1 has for sale one thoroughbred Chester White Gilt Case Brady Rt 3 have for sale ten good Southdown bucks from 1 to 4 vearsd Also 10 thoroughbred buck lambs Stiles ThoHdn Springfield have for salt a lot of StOCk ewes W IV Montgomery Rt 1 has for lal ednJ T Kimberlini Jextfi h r fi pi r25 good feeding ho n 7 J 1C Smith Rt 2nl sak about 40 bushels of choice seed Vvheat lC H Montgomery Rt It his for saleone hundred bushels of seed rye I 4 fIk fj e No 63180 acras 5 rpdrhdellia 12 cre tobacccfbarri plenty of t1mbeii J fine water plenty of grass1 and plenty P 4PriceNo 65170 acres 5 mil0sr frolia Springfield on good pike under god tfence 5 room dwelling 8 acretobaaco f barn with metal roof new good gram ary some bottom land plenty of grass and water Price 4250 per ace No 67200 acres7 miei fISpringfield on good pike 6 Jropm dWtelb iing in good repair 10 aere tpbMc barn good buggy shed and Price 35 per acre No 68180 acres 8 room brick dwe i ing in good repair well fenced vfo friver bottom land plenty of timber aai fine tobacco land Price 60 per sere No569150 acres small houss fiM river bottom land plenty of timber and fine tobacco land Price 50 per ao No 70 144J acres good dNe j 8 acre tobacco barn 50 acres of fiBAtom land well fenced plenty of jfor tobacco some timber Price racre i 20 78180 acres 4 room dwllifin good repair small stock barflellwatered plenty of grass goo4ceplentvf tobaccoIandon gQOdk miles from Springfield 7 milssfri Lebanon Price 33 per acre t lio 74125 acres 4 milem f Springfield on good pike Imifefrcgm jdwellingwater plenty ot locust posti f fif orchard good fences Price 2fi per ac No 7527Th acres 1 mile Springfield on pike 15 acrktbbieo barn gqod stock barn snl4UlH plenty of grass and wa r Brjc 15000 ia1onroom g In g good tenant hQuse3 stoctei binrplenty of grass all necessary4qqtbjiild ings well water upoer jKfoi fence Price PO per acre No 83 167 iace 7 mie fron Snringfield 1 mile from gqod void 1 room dwelling In good repam4cr tobacco barn775 acres of g ar j acres of good tobacco iahd t Ka and plenty of water Pceki8QOC Ot No 8690 acres 3 miles from 0 Springfield on good road 6ropm dwelling m good repair 6 acre tobacca barn new stock barn bu house 2 good wells good springy plenty of posts Price 35 per acre No 90270 acres 9 room biickdwell oIing in good repair all of farm well fenced 2 good tobacco barns SO acres aof first bottom rest second bottom one fltyfor theplCw Close to school aria 1 50 per acre i 0INo 92 130 acres 6 miles from Springfield on good pike l mile from school and church in Pleasant Grove neighborhood room dwelling 16 acri tobacco barn I 2 good stock wirM ftna young orchard tenant housei all1 of farm under good fence Price 7Q per Nd9480u5e and lot in Fenwick 7 cheap t No 96136 acres 7 miles from hlSpringfield on good pike 6 room dwell lug 8 acre tobacco barn good stock barn all the farm under good fence 2 good tobacco land well watered plenty of grass Pnce 35 per acre + jSpringfieldbacco barn good table and iqeat house milk house fine orchard o f tdepotNo62150W acres 8 dwelling 4 acrn tobacco barn good stock barn some timber all in grassfc well water t I ed offiuitnne ficru church 1 mile from afchooK Price 45 per acre THE REAL ESTATE MAN I Ba D LAIE JJ IiSPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY f7 l zIcdbuck flnrcJorseyboar G 1tottom e O Parr ttRtpha for sale a 5 fS key Gelding a jgooe one rtD Stiles Springfield Rt3 has locust posts for sale j W D Claybropke Springfield has Iile c1 rye 1 T J Graves Springfield hasfor Bl about VQ Water MapIe Thade trxw 15 uii 20 cents f1 i J a Hullr F DNo1Boxl6 has for salt 10 bushels of r ptato t onion sets and about 5 busfyelgotUarge onions = W S Gibbs qr WIt mp has for ska Jot o pijcis rtMrs R It Cregr Rjt 5f Leb nofl l3 has c ric S u Rho4els1adRids IRr Nbh t 1 tapq fl 1te prices gc oq J 11 rG D Parrott tbushelMrs Sam Trtt P t l 12 IndIan RuNner ti j I have a mce J key fur sale sU taM T heM2 ThOle w trCIiI r b tjlt I Ret rid EbeFi I I 1 XmaW 1CUHIEl eLtf1 t 5 phone 99rD llfMis Jzo oj buLfq sa Black Minorca 10 4Also mk 851nonbttr Mrs J R cti 1t I j for sale thorh4Bourbop f Toms 3 ltt c X