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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, February 16, 1910. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1910 spr1910021601 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, February 16, 1910. Springfield Sun. J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1910 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. s I l i IJ m btaj vI rif i r f o i f 4 DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY r t 1 f tDlE VI j f SMINIFIELD KY WEDNESDAY FENUARY 16 1910 NtMIEI II OBITUARY r f T DWMUmsrMrs Jennie GoQdGeMrsrmeline Smith ArKiJt Wittams Have Passed Away GOODLOE IThe community was shocked on last MrerJennie Goodloe which occurred at the Elizabeth Hospital in Lebanon where the deceased had been for several weeks undergoing treatment Cancer ot the liver was the malady which resulted in Mrs Goodloes death Mrs Goodloewasborn atPerryvnie e sixty years ago and prior to her mar- riageto the late Duncan Goodloe was a Miss TopesShe had lived in this county for yearjhaving bovgli ih S R Gray farm the Lebanon pike in the latter part o 1906 to which she and her famll yhis moved in January of WIt year Since r her residence here Mrfc Goodloe has made many warm friends who ar rsolGOOdloe church The remafee were take to II Danville where they were isterria fry the side of iwr huebwML The deceasedwastke mother of six children four soa sad two daujrfcjprs all of whotri e aryie except oneison l who died about eighty ears ago WILLIAMS t Dr Thomas DWiMiams formerly of this count and one qf the oldest and r v v beet known physicians pjt central Kentucky died at his home at Hard town Monday aged seventy years Pneu monia was the direct cause of Dr Will lams death although forSeveral years the deceased had been in bad health having been paralyzed several years ago Dr Williams was a member of th klikhpwn Williams family of this county He was reed here but tor many years has been living m Bards tewn where he was one of the leading medical practitioners Dir Williams is survived dy his wife who was Miss Tess Reed a daughter Mrs Wallace Brown of Bardstown and two brothers Mr Jesse Williams and Mr Walter Williams of this county SMITMMrs Emeline Smith one of the old est women of the County died at the fi home of her soninlaw Will Lanham Monday morning of old age the de ceased having been eightyyears of age tThe funeral services were conducted jesterday by Rev R L Purdom and the remains interred at Hiltons graver pird Mrs Smith leaves a husband Mr Steye Smith and several children WILLIAMS k A pecuLarly sad death was that of Joseph Williams who died at the home of his father Mr J B Williams of Mclntire Feb 10 ofa complication of diseases The death of the young man is not only sad in that he was entering upon life having been but sixteen years i kf age but also in that he is the fourthI j r child whom Mr Willirms has lost with in the last sixteen months Joseph Williams was a youthwith mony friends to whom his death roved the source f sincere grief He was buriedat SI Rose SIturd morning Life On Panama Canal has had one frightful drawbackmala La via troublethat has brought sufferi and death to thousands The germs cause chills fever and ague bilioua ness jaundice weakness and general debility But Electric Bitters never fail to destroy them and cure malaria trouble Three bottle completely CUt malara N Chand rve had good health Vversince CureStomach Liver and Typhoid1Qc ln Give Give and thou shalt receive Giv d ttidugftls gf cheer Y tfTcourage and success to friend and 1 stranger And filrandStrength will be sent thee in thin hour of danger Give words of comfort of defense and hope To mortals crushed by sorrow and by error And though thy feet through shadowy paths may grope Thou shalt not walk in loneliness or IGiveworth ofwh t thou lovest ask no returning And wheresoeer thy pathway leads on earth Thou shaft find the lamp ot lovelight i burhinj ilW L SpririgfieldrKv ISe1l Storehouse For a consideration of 2400 Mr T Tfand ce store house and dwelling in Texas Ky which he Recently purchased Mr goodes xpect of entering the mercantile business but having sold his mert8II1S and Mr Jqtoi D Peterson who will open a general store under the firm name of Peterswi Rice is Co CocajKHigffjerGoode Mr Jordon Goode and Miss Mary Cocanbugher of the Texas neighborhood surprised their many friend last Thursday by going to Jellico Tenn and marrying Mrs Goo if ds tote daughter of Mr G W Cocanougher and is a popular and attractive young adylIIri Gbixie is the son of Mr JohnGoode and is a prosperous young farmer Mr and Mrs Goode returned to their home at Texas there they will ieHamiltonCambron MiuJary Elizabeth Hamilton an at tractive and popular young lady the daughter of Mr Ed Hamilton of the St Marys precinct and Mr George Cambron of this county a son of Mr Ben Cambron of Washington County were roamed at St Charles church Tuesday by Rev Father Pike The t happy young couple will live in the St arys precinct near the Washington line where the groom is a successful farmer Lebanon Falcon Catholic Bishop Namedt According to dress dispatches the Rt Rev Dennis 0 Donahue of Indian apolis has been appointed Bishop of the Louisville diocese to succeed the lamented Bishop McCloskey who died last September The name of Bishop ODonahue was proposed by Cardinal de Lai secretary of the Consistorial Congress and confirmed by the Pope on Wednesday Bishop ODonahue will be the fifth bishop of the diocese and he was the choice of the irremovable pastors of the Louisville diocese and the Bishops the Cincinnati province comprising Columbus Cleveland Indianapolis DR troit Ft Wayne Covington Grand Rapids and Nashville both bodies unit ing on him as the most worthy of three names presented diao cese the Rev Fathers Cronin of Louisville Schumann of Louisville Hays of Bowling OConnor of Louis yule Hogarty of Lebanon Fitzgerald Bardstownnand Lynch of Henderson recommended in the order provided The Rev Father Lynch of Henderson worthy the Rev Father James P Cronin of Louisville more worthy i and the Rev Father Dennis ODonahue of Indianapolis most Worthy The Sprimtfitld Sun ILoO1HII7iar The Sun and CourierJournal L50v r Wrlara r BM lllllBlllIlBllBilliaiinMlfl rw nmmlCnm l mra rnmrunrunl lIlImlllllJIIIII1B r r illIlani tTTh BRIDGE OF SIGHS 1 S One Unfortunate y of breath 91WearvImportunate w her death II Take her up tenderly ILift her with care I so slenderly Young and so fair I garmentsIWhile the wave constantly Drips from her clothing f InstantlyiI I Itlouchth8rnQtl rnful1y I Think of her mournfully I Gently and humanly Not of the stainsof her 1 Ailthat remain of her New is pure womanly I I Make no deep scrutiny mutinyI Past all dishonor Death has lefon herVOnly the IStill for all slips cf hers One of Eves family hersII whilst wonderment guesses Wher was her home NEWS FROM TilE COURTS Rod Johnson Held to Grand Jury for KiHing Jack Kimberlin Tom Edelen Convicted of Breach of The Peace JOt REED ALSO MELD OVER The examining trial of Rod Johnso- charged with the murder of John Kim berlin was held before Judge BL Litsey Saturday While the trial lasted all day and a host of witnesses were placed upon the stand but little information ot real value was gathered as the witnesses were either too badly frightened when the shooting took place see what wus transpiring or are now afraid to talk One witness Jim Wal W didIone during figh but declared that this was done to IuelJ the disturbance and that the shot was fired through the window The case was argued by Jos Polin for the defense and Jv SI Clements for the prosecution The Judge held Johnson over to the grand jury without bail Joe Reed whose examining trial for the murder of ackKI berlin has been in progress all day today was held over to the grand jury without bjlThe- ev ence in this trial as in that of Johnson was vague and conflicting The defendant stated in his behalf that the man killed was advancing on him with 4a knife when he shot in self de fense He said that he did not think however that he hit Kimberlih as several were holding him the defendant when he shot causing his bullet to range downward Tom Edelen a young negro living about a mile below town on the Bloomfield pike was fined ten dollars by a jury in Judge Litseys court Thursday on a charge of a breach of the peace Edelen was charged with having assaulted and cursed one Edmond Lewis at JChnlKim Who was her father Who was her mother j Had she a sister Had else a brother Or was there a dearer one fyr i Alas for the rarity JlingerOh pitiful Near a whole city full r Home she had none t Sisterly brotherly Fathgrly motherly Feedings had changed I Love by harsh evidence Thrown from Its eminence Eya Gods providence Seemjng estrangediif Where the lamps quiVer So arin the river With many a light From findow and casement From garret to basement She stood With amazement Houseless by night The bfccfc wind of March Mal p her tremble and shiver But not the dark arch Or tyie black flowing river Med from lifes history Glad deaths mystery r Swift so be hurl d 1 1 A Jtrelanywhere 1 rut of the world V iI1IIlIWUIUIIIIEJE DiII the Commonwealth showed that the atI tack was without provocation The defendant confessed to having struck Lewis with a cocacola bottle and with his fist He said that he was prompted to do this because his wife told him tha Edmond had insulted her This was denied by the Lewis negro who said that he had merely asked the woman to dance with him The jury was evidently not impressed with the plea of the untvr- itenlawas a justification for the assault and fined the defendant the amoun mentioned before ThanksnWe wish to extend our many thanks to those who were with us through the sickness and death of our dear one es pecially Mrs Richard Carey and Mrs Efym Perkins and others We share our mutual woos Our mutual burdens bear And often tor each other flows The Ssympathizing tear A I L Perkins and Family Staggers Skeptics lcompoundikey relives a bad burn cut scale wound or piles staggers skeptid But great cures prove its a wonderful dealer o finthe worst sores ulcers bolls telons eczema skin eruptions as also chapp hands sprains and corns Try it 25c at Haydon Robertson A society for the suppression cruel ty to is advocated by J AdamBede former Congressman of Minnesota arid humorist of national repute Not only does he believe in such a society but he says he expects to live long enough to see one organized under government supervision Stuff this thing of increased cost to living It doesnt cost more unless YOU make it If wed live like our grandmothers did it wouldnt cost any more The trouble is were living too fast and too luxuri ously I worked my way through school Im paying the way of my children Grandma did her own housework Were hiring ours done Its just that kind of thing whichcauses us to spend money And luxuries Why INoIOveILaveThen if you can = ITakeLift her with care EFasYoung and so fair J IIStiffenDecentlykindiyT i II Smaothand GpRe And her eyes close th mft ijStaring so blindly IDreadITiji ghri1iddilmpbrlty 5 IAs when with daring Last look of despairing Jblxd on futurity I E iJPI1ttdIsur1lngInto her resttCross her hands As if praying humblyIOver her breastIOwning her weakness I Her evil behavior IAnd leaving with meekness IHer s toheJ Savior Thomas Hood rIDDIllmrtmnI ud t rmt rm ji Old SoWier Passes Away Joseph Greer an aged and respected citizen and an ex Federal soldeier Sundaty afternoon of paralysis He was m hi seventythird Jiand was a respected citizen Isis funeral took place at the Fairview church Monday afternoon at two oclock and was con plactThe pall bearers were made up of old soldiersFrantk age 79 Thomas Brown age 57 Alfred Sydner age 69Capt John Bar nett age 75 W B Cox age 82 and T J Gills age 60 Struck A Rich Mine- S W Bends of Coal City Ala says he struck a perfect mine of health in Dr Kings New Life Pills for they cured him of Liver and Kidney Trouble after 12 years of sutterhing They are the best pills on earth for Constipation Malaria Headache Dyspepsia Debility 25c at Haydon iiobertson Notice to Poolers Unless you bring in your tobacco we shall be Obliged to close down in wi ter order We are now receiving at the Hall barn on the Texas road and want you to arrange at once to bring your tobacco Get a date befor rushedRespectfully TJ Settles Manager Rust Not The Trust the farmers are getting so wealthy that they want to ride in automobiles Cows upstate are getting so they wont give down their milk unless you turn on the electric lights and have a Caruso to sing Its the rust not the trust which is hurting us Traveling down through Kansas a short time ago t saw all kind of farming machir cry wagons buggies and implements standing out in the weather rusting Were too lazy to takJf care of the things ive have Were fiot making the ground produce as it should Wcire neglecting it- o We have learned to rotate the crops we plant wheat and wheat and more wheat until we have wheated the ground to death Thats why Iwant to see a society for the prevention of tCruelty to Soil J I IMIhNt3I MARKETS Reported by Bourbon Stock Journal It IBourbon Stockyards I1IIhIRLouisyille Feb 15CattleThe ree eipts were 25 head for the two daps 1512 the attendance of buyers was light the demand narrow and the mark etquietrwith but little doing choir handyweIght butchers steady others i slow feeder and stocker trade nomiaalr ly steady bulls firm canners steady milch cows unchanged no heavy cattl here feeling steady the pens were well cleared by reason of the light supply Calves Receipts 97 for the two dya 191 the market ruled firm shade high erg best 8i9c medium 517ic cote s mon 2i5c Hogs Receipts 255 for two daym 3262 the market rytied 5c higher w setected 16b lbs and Up going at 9lat 130 to 165 lbs 895 pigs ranged from 825 to 865 roughs 855 dwnalIi were sold early and the market closed about steady Sheep and LambaReceips 7 heal for the two days 142 the market roJeiI quiet and unchanged best 8 eep3J 4ci best lambs 56Jc some fancy higher common sheep slow and cull lambs hard to sell l 4 J GRAIN I iiifo6 No 3 red and longberrv L 1 9081 91 1 Rejected 9Sc less on levee IHcleesVtoF No2 CORN White Maa No2 OATS mixed 2 IThe prices for wheat are those paid by erg the quotations for corn and oats are self lag prices sCorcoranSmith r An event of more than usual interest was the marriage Tuesday morning at aeMayme E Corcoran both of this city The ceremony was performed by viyI Rev JA Hogarty at St Augustine church The attendants Rene Mica crl Margie Barr and Mr John fi Spalding j After the ceremony the happy couple Jtook the early north bound tram fair r Louisville and Cincinnati The groom is a fine character and oRe J of the countys worthiest and best young men He holds a responsible po sition with Harry Lancaster fe Co tfest F well known manufactures of hardwood i flooring His bide is theattractive daughter of Mr and Mrs Frank Cor t f Conan of this city Mr and Mrs Smith have many friends who wish them a plentitude of li Pftc ness and many Years Lebanen tert v inMr Smith is well remembered I Springfield having been connected with f f Mr COW Hag in the grocery biaia rness for several years v iW CARDWELI Mrs Sue Turder is visiting her daw4 titer Mrs Nora Graham near DugaBavrJ ville tfMr James Darlin bought a bunch of r sheep from Mr ham Gardner of Coma isville at 550 per head rMr Wiliile Brown of Duncan HId 4fi his tobacco to Mr James Kyler of tbk place at 12i and 13 cents a pound to fef f week A Mr Arthur Garham has moved is the place of 96 acres which he boufjit of Mr James Moore near Hi kOQt Grove schoolhouse a few weeks acf T Mr Simpson of Sharpsville has moved 4 to the plade which Mr Grahan vacate Lame Shoulder This is a common form of muscularM rheumatism No internal ireatmenttis J needed Apply Chamberlains Liai J f ment freely three times a day arms quick cure is certain This hmmSiil bas roven especially valuable formai flJt cularand chronic rheumatism Solo Hfc The Leo HaydoaDrug Co Ity zT = Ii i TheSpringfie1dSunH SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY r Save your conflagrations for the Fourth of July Several other things besides college football need reforming Will California attempt to put salt on the tall of the comet Whatever the fashion notes may lay this is no time for low shoes It Why Is a cold usually awful 9Andwhy Is cold so often bitter Mar may be wondering If the earth has suddenly turned Into a snowball If we were all coal baron we should not fret about the stationarYcold wave I Minister Wu expects to live 200 years By that time he may be able to get all his questions answered As to the question of the charm of Whiskers that depends somewhat upon their style of landscape garden ing Fame and fortune await the genius who will construct a furnace that will always produce the right quantity of heat If the peddlers of thiscity are not allowed to cry their wares they will iave to keep silent In about 57 Ian guages I We venture to suggest that the tall of the approaching comet Is composed of Icicles If not It will be If It comes too close The demand for diamonds has re cently increased very largely which may In part account foi the terrible cost of living i A gentleman tip in Maine has won fame by Bating 6i eggs This ought com1mWhen a farmer sells his ogsat pearly nine cents a pound he refrains from Joining in the howl about the high cost of living Afatal duel was lately fought in Paris If this is a precedent dueling will take rank with football as a high ly dangerous sport The state of Maine shows an in crease In a total valuation of nearly 510000000 and even now the Maine girls are not counted in To the honest and hardworking hen it should be a relief to see the cold storage housibs held accountable for the high price of eggs The Pacific coast Is to pass through the tail of Halleys comet In May ac cording to a professor Save your money for the excursions la unearned increment comes alike to the just andtheunjust A church In New York recently sold aalte for 660000 that cost but 45000 1 One objection to cutting down the number of fire Insurance companies 1s that it would reduce the great pub lics annual supply of blotters They are going to install an ice making plant at the treasury department in Washington but they will not coingeThe smoke of Pittsburg is interfer ing with the throats of grand opera singers It Is Just the right retribu tive sort of pill for the Smoky City Vto swallow New Yorkers spent a million cross Inging the line between 1909 and 1910 No use talking those gay N6w Yorkers wont be denied their little Ume now and then Now it is charg d that the bubonic plague is spread by fleas brought over the ocean by rats This is enough to make the health authorities and the general public hopping mad The board of education In NewYork has barred football from the city pub lic schools The step seem a timely one says Baltimore American A game at all times dangerous is not apt to have Its perils minimized in the overenthusiastic zeal of schoolboys What the youth of the country need to be taught Is moderation In all things and In this spot as in the speed mania moderation seems to be next to a physical Impossibility annual statistics of fatal casualties in the New England big game hunting season showing more deaths than the football season cause some of the football advocates to draw false deductions as to the lack of ne necssity for reforming football Eery one will agree that the shooting of human beings in hunting should be stopped However there ia the somewhat Important distinction that the killing of the hunters is not made a public show for thousands at a fixed price of admission Not in a boastful way but merely as stating an Interesting fact New York city takes occasion to mention that it consumed 500000 quarts of champagne on New Years eve One of the scientists thinks he has discovered the cause of the aurora borealis but nobody has as yet found out why certain people continue to believe that a winter which brlnRs epidemics of disease coal famines and railway wrecks and causes travelers to perish miserably In snowdrift Jr healthful 4 1u45 OLD UAwAns m S EM NEE1ISIr I rSAST Of 77 E NATIVES I HE remarkable advancement made by some of the Pqly T nesian races In the arts of civilization has been In late years a subject of much In terest among scientists and active efforts are now being made to systematically gather and preserve the data which Is iiow rapidly disappearing concerning these peoples of the Pacific islands Little is known of their origin but their almost absolute for unknoWn centuries made their development independent of any out side Influences and thus all the more characteristic and remarkable The Hawaiians were of the highest type of the Polynesian family and their Development was probably fully as high at the time of the discovery of the islands by the whites as that attained by the Aztec Indians of Central and South America whose wonderful works of architecture and carvings have fascinated anthropologists for many years Moreover while the Aztecs had metals to work with the absence of these substances In the Pacific Islands make the accomplishments of the Hawaiians for example all the more remarkable The work of the Hawallans In engi neering and construction probably af fords the most striking evidence of the remarkable character of a race which through ignorance and confusion with other peoples has often been thought of as low type savages and cannibals Allowing for the dif ference in size of population the con struction of the great pyramids of the Egyptians does not greatly over shadow the accomplishments of these islanders The construction of temples or he iaus to the numerous deities there mains of which are to be found in every part of the Hawaiian islands probably constituted the larger partS of the works of the ancient iians These temples were very num erous Between 400 and 600 have been definitely located and there were probably a great many all traces of which have been lost They were built of stone either as great en clpsures or in the form of truncated pyramids and some of the larger ones covered from two to five acres of ground Walls fifteen to twenty feet thick and thirty feet In height built of close rubble work and from 100 to 500 or 600 feet in length were not uncommon Some of the platform type were solid rock structures fifteen to twenty feet or more In height Ce ment was never used In these struc tures but In some of them the stones were dressed so that the masonry would compare favorably with modern work of the kind Blocks of stone Velghlng many tons sometimes entered Into the construction of these build ings though smaller ston s were generally used Of all the hundreds of temples known probably no two were of the same shape or size but the skill with which they were laid out shows unus ual engineering ability Some were perfect squares or parallelograms Some had one or more sides curved and in these cases the curves were always perfect Walls were in some cases built in terraces and always in perfect alignment While many of these Interesting structures are still to be found In more or less complete condition probably the greater part of them have been the ma terlal In many Instances golngllnto the construction of roads fence modern buildings orI Scarcely less in magnitude than the helaus are the great sea walls built in hundreds of places along the shores of all of the Islands for inclosing ponds The walls occasionally a mIle- or more in length were sometimes built across the entrance of a shal low cove or inlet at other times built in a great semicircle enclosing from one to over 500 acres of shallow water The walls are sometimes eight 0r ten feet high and often wider at the base They are built of loose rock and must have involved an inestim able amount of labor considering the tact that oftimes the material was brought from a long distance and burdenThe remains of Irrigation ditches oha very considerable scale are still to be seen in many parts of the Islands and bear witness to the ability jHawaU bt traced the walled terraces by which the sides of valleys were made to hold artificial ponds necessary for the growing of taro the staple food of the race Water conveyed by arti ficial ditches from mountain streams was led Into the upper terraces and was then drawn step by step tc the lower ones The fact that there 1s scarcely an arable spot in the ter ritory which has not evidences of these old agricultural works gives some hint as to the density of tile population which must once have In habited the islands Through long stretches of marsh land one may even today ride over well laid stone men which was laid so many hundreds of years ago that the natives credit their construc tion vas they do also some of the older heiaus and other works to menetiunes a class of gnomes or fairies having a lace In the compli cated Hawaiian mythology So sound was the dusky engi neers of centuries ago In building their roads and constructing their not unpretentious irrigation works that In various instances modern engineering has not disdained to recognize and even to utilize for present day pur poses the work of men unknown except that they were savages MAKING BOTH ENDS MEET Beautiful Scheme Evolved In the Head of Man Emphatically Hard Upl John shE said I simply cant run the house on the allowance you are giving me Once it was plenty but prices keep going up and up llI the time iVe had to get trusted here and there for one thing and another hoping I would be able to save enough somehow to pay up but I find that it is impossible I raised your allowance only about six months ago I know it but almost everything has gone up since then Why five years ago your allow ance was only a little more than half as big as It is now and we lived Just as well then as we do at present Of course we did You dont real Ize how things have gone up Prices have been almost doubled for about everything Well where the dickens do you suppose Im going to gftany more money to hand over to you I dont know You must get It somewhere or well have to quit living as we doIIve reduced my erlnalexpenBes In every possible wa r Do you know that Ive quit smoklnj and that I dont wear tallormadq cia hes any more I cant afford it Ive had to give up about everything I could earn You keep demanding more and more all the time II know Its simply awful But what can I do I have to run the house Ibavent I Certainly but somethings got toe be done By Jove fWhdt is it7 just thought of o scheme Whats the use of our trying to get compeliedIquit myi John jOy ave you lost your reason1 You ha any capital to go into business and theres no chance for eltherotus to Inherit anything How fire we to live if you give up your position 10Live Well live in luxury Ill trylingto remain qn earth confound them Ill wrlt tiplayiSunday Magazine of the Plttsburg Dispatch rFear Ravens Presage Disaster The Inhabitants of southern Italy and Sicily are alarmed by an inva slon ofravens which are causing se rlous damage At the period of last year preceding the terrible seismic doj stroyed Messina and Reggio a slml lar Invasion occurred Paris Presse The happiest day In a womans life Is when she finds a man out Women all suppose they marry perfect men and when ithey discover their mistake they glory In the greater happiness of their greater possession Ir j flEwiw1FillnoreBow I How the ExPresldent and Thurlow Weed Renewed In Old Age the Friend hip Broken for a Qiarter Century History will tell you that Thurlow Weed when attending the first Whig caucus at Bujffalo was so struck with the personal appearance of a young lawyer of thj name of Millard FillS more that he induced the Buffalo poll ticians tononinate him for and elect him to the Nw York legislature It will tell you that Mr Weed was Mil lard Fillmores political sponsor that the twoi men were yery intimate for years but that after Mr Fillmore was elected vicepresldentIoof the United States he developed an intense jea lousy ol Mr Weed that led to their complete political and personal estrangement It wilKtell you further that this bitter enmity ended only after a quarter of a century had passed ut it does nOt tell how this was unexpectedly brought about through the simple agency of a bow to a woman Charles C Clarke of New York city who knew both Fillmore and Weed intimatelroldme the story In the autumn of 1875 Mr Weed following his habit of years went to Saratoga Springs to spenti the month He was accompanied by his sister Harriet the faithful and constant companion of his old age At that time his eyesight was so obscured that he was just able to distinguish the outlines of persons he met depending upon their voices to recognize them One afternoon as Mr Weed and his sister were driving over to Sara toga Lake they met a carriage going towards the village whose occupant catching sight of Miss Weed lifted his hat and bowed with courtly grace Mr Weed turned questioningly to his sister Harriet he said didnt that gen tleman bow to us I Yes was the reply Who was It asked Mr Weed I could not distinguish his features Miss Weed hesitated Brother she said at last that was Mr Fill more Mr Fillmore exclaimed Mr Caused Phil I Rearrangement bf His Office When He Became Commander of the Army Gave Him Week of Great Trouble Promptly at ten oclock of the morn ing In 1883 that Gen Phil Sheridan was to take charge of the offices set ap art for the general commanding the army In the war department build ing at Washington he entered them with that brisk step which was ale ways characteristic of him He was In civilian clothes and as he had grown somewhat stout In the twlve Fethimall the more emphasized His mous tache was iron gray his hair was close cut revealing the regularity and perfect contour of his head With his decisive tread he marched up to the desk that bad sq lately been vacated by Gen Sherman and that was now to be his Then all suddenly a bewildered look came over the feat ures of the great union cavalry leader He started to thrust out a hand towards the desk then pulled It back He slowly surveyed the desk and jvhat was on It and the books and papers and other things placed about the room Then he turned to me This looks to me to be the most difficult piece of work Ive been called upon to do since I was a cadet he said Why generalj J replied I should think It would comparatively easy to command the army In these piping days of peace Oh thatyes thats easy enough he replied But Im talking about this desk and this office Look at these books here and those papers there and all the other things scat tered about Ive got to rearrange them so Ill know what theyre all about and where they areand Id rather plan and fight a big battle than doitHo took up a book blew off hedust that had gathered on its cover and made a pretense of beginning the re4 arrangement of his desk by putting the volume down In some other spot For perhaps half an hour he fussed about the desk Whewhe ex claimed every little while this ocr tainly Is just about the most difficult Job I ever had to tackleIThe better part of the day he busied himself picking up books and papers from one corner and mowing them Into another or transferring the contents of one drawer Qr cabinet Into another Between handfuls he would stand off and view with unconcealed perplexity the work he still firmly believed that he atone could do And every once in a while when he could not find a place to suit him for the disposal of a book or a paper he would turn to me with Weed Mr Fillmore For several minutes he was silent Then he turned to his sister Harriet he said when we return to the village I will seek him out and offer him my hand We are old men now and Cannot afford to remain enemies any longer Once back in the village Mr Weed by inquiry learned the name of the hotel where Mr Fillmore was stopping He went there Immediately and inquired for his old enemy He is sitting on the veranda with Mrs Fillmore the clerk told him 5LWont you take me to him asked Mr Weed Earthworks JCShermans Great Opponent Constructed Excellent Fortifications at Fay ettevllle N CtJust to Keep- His Army Busy When Gen Joseph E Johnston Shermans great opponent both before and after he had reached Atlanta was in congress In the seventies and early eighties representing the Rich mond Va district It was my ve ry good fortune to become well ac quainted with him In the conversa tions between us that usually fol lowed when matters of business were attended to he tqld me many Interest Ing war stories but the one that has stayed by me best relates to the earth works that Gen Johnston had forgot ten that he hadever built General ij said to him one day i Fayrrectly through some elaborate earth- workS thrown up just outside of the town From their very elaborateness I judged that they had been planned In anticipation of fighting there a de cisive battle and when I asked who had built them I was told that you had done SQ In Fayetteville N C mused the general for a moment Then a smile of recognition pread over his facO Sheridan Woe Yes Id rather fight a battle than have to do all this over again At three oclock In the afternoon When I bade the general goodby he was still puttering around with a book in one hand and a fle of some sort in the other The last words I heard him speak were This Is the most em barrasing and troublesome work Ive had on my hands In I dont know how longI Later I learned that not until nearly a week had been spent by Gen Sheri dan In thus making a mountain out of a mole hill did he at lat declare that he had his offices arranged a bit of work that any ordinary office clerk could have In the time that the hero of Winchester and Five Fort spent In fussing with the contents ofa couple of desk drawers Copyright ty E J Edwards Pipes and Germs Sticklers for hygiene will be pleased to hear of the latjest dictum of med Icaj associations eastern cities as to the germ susceptibility of a smokers pipe a pipe is ev ery bit as much olj a germ magnet as a moistened cigar end or a cigarette Doctors have warjied smokers for years against using public cigar clip pers and against laying down a part ly smoked cigar dr cigarette on the edge of a desk table or window sill Recently the ban has also been pipeIbrows particularly if it has a curved stem A pipe will not stay put but will roll a little to readjust itself unless it is lalddowfl with thQ greatest care The saliva moistened bit could pick up a few odd million microbes just as easily as not And so it would seem that the only safe way to lay down a pipe except in a rack is not to lay It down at all Robbery In New York Saturday The room or r rsJimJones In the Perzazza hotel was robbed last night of Jewelry forth 300000 Sunday Value of jerelrYlaken from the home of Mrs been ascertained to amount to only 150000 Monday Police complain that Mrs Jim Jones has not bben frank with them concerning the theft of 50000 worth 01 jewels from her room last week Tuesday The Jewelry supposed to have been stolen from the room of Mrs Jim Jones has been recovered by the polIce from the pawnshop where Mrs Jim Jones had soaked it lor 2760 A Sufficient Excuse Why dont you and your wife runaround sometime of an evening and tseeI would but the hook wont lot Vus ha1 evening UIJI he said And Mr Fillmore caught both of Mr Weeds hands in his and in that instant all the enmity etaquarter of a century was ended Side by side the two old men sat for ran hour upon the piazza becoming the good friends they had been In tit e early days when Millard Fillmore was growing Into prominence Two or three days before I was told jthls story I called upon Mr Weed the talk turned upon Mr FillmorelSMr Weeds then all but sightless eyes looked into mine a peaceful smile lighted up his face It Is one of the1 happiest recollections of my life that Mr Fillmore and I became waria friends again before he died he said Copyright by E J Edwards j accomplished Why I declare I had forgotten all about those fortifications he con fessed But now I ian recall them vividly and they are especially Inter esting to me Illustrating as they do one of the things 1 had In mind when Iwas waiting for Sherman to mOTe north from Savannah f reached Fayetteville fairly early In the winter and decided to go into dvrShermanlate winter or earlyj spring and I also knew that it be a very bad thing for my army to spend its days in complete idleness at Fayetteville for Idleness is very demoralizing to an army much more so than It IB among civilians So In order to keep my boys busy while they and I were awaiting the arrival of Sherman I planned what I think was as perfecta system of earthwork defenses r jThesesides of the road running from Fayetteville to Raleigh With equal armies and equal generalship opposing a great and possibly a decisive bat tIe could have been fought in And before IfV them But they were not planned with such a possible cantingency in mindthey were erected as I have said solely as a means of keeping my army busyand I was the only one who knew that they would be aban doned without a shot fired from them when the time came for me to move north For you know my own purpose in the last year of the war was delay and embarrass the enemy umuch as possible with as little shed ding of blood as I could manage I realized in my heart that the war was already decided and It seemed to me to be a waste of blood to shed asy more of It You say those old earthworks aft er all these 18 years are in a good state of preservation I should surely like to see them again Perhaps Iishan run down there some time m the summer after ongress adjourns and maybe Gen Sherman Would like to go along with me although strange as It may seem he and L since we have become warm friends do not talk much about the civil war We are both of us at this time a great deal more interested in questions at fecting the immediate welfare of the countryCopyright by E J Edward Centenarian Acrobat Henry Johnson a veteran acrobat of Grantham Lincolnshire celebrated his 103d birthday on Christmas day Johnson started as an acrobat at joinedja the show to China On his return to England he went into partnership with a Chinese jug gler called Mullabah and the two per formed before William IV In 1830 at Aylesbury and at Buckingham palace They also performed at Tunbridge Wells before Queen Victoria prior to her accession and her mother the Duchess of Kent After 30 years partnership Johnson parted from the Chinaman and appeared before King Edward VII then Prince of Wales He received from the king a letter of congratulation on his 100th birthday The old man is not a teetotaler and he still enjoys a pipe London Express It Gives Actors Away You can always tell how long am actor has been out of work t The speaker an actors stroked his long mustache It ia Our long mustaches he said that give us away At wor k we musr keep clean shaven Once out of work we start mustaches for we love them Is our nature to love them as It is womans nature to love dress Lend money If you w1l1to the actor with a young mustache He but recently lost his job No doubt he will soon hook up again But tb actor with a long luxuriant droop ing mustache should be advised tv take office as a hodcarrler for his day Is done on the boards Busy Ho has no time to lay him down And rest his weary bones For when ho isnt laying plans T Hes laying concrstohes A It WIi I ii1EN11iNIEPAST ay waIJXIXFAFtVE7T L 2JVOo s7Ph2fJe At44 9iING rBE PGrf zs St 9 c rLU HE rather misty historical chronicles on the subject would seem to Indicate that comic valentines did 1j not make their appear ante quite as early as the beautiful and sentimental varieties but It is evident that these sarcastic souvenirs were not far behind the poetic confections of flowers and lace paper In finding popular favor From the outset the whole prin ciple of the exchange or distribu tion of comic valentines has been different in one important essen tl lfrom the dispatch of the pretty kind In the case of the artistic and sentimental tokens of 113ua11fwflllngnay cipient shall suspect his identity In the case of the comics on the other hand every precaution Is usually taken to keep the origin of the barbed shaft a profound se cret In the case of both classes of valentines the sentimental and the 02v = OF 2ttFr321ttY Chrlr2zt80 ioorethantines which had vogue during a considerable era So gen oral was the exchange of these homemade valentines that aids in the form of Valentine Writers or books of atpro priate verses were regularly published for the Inspiration of young people who desired to prepare such epistles just as volumes of readyprepared letter yet find some sale among lovelorn youths of little Imagination who desire to appear to the best advantage as sentimental correspondents Most of the valentine writers were designed for the sentimental espedallyFor instance there Was published along about the last of the eighteenth century The Quizzical or Satirical Valen surmisedtram yearjustnew year was anticipated with keen interest Another of these forerunners of our presentday comic valentines was published in London dur ing the same period and bore the highly signifi cant title Hymens Revenge Against Old Maids Old Bachelors and Impertinent Coxcombs or New Valentine a Collection of Val entines Humorous and Satirical chiefly original written expressly for this work Some Idea of the caustic ammunition pro vided by these helpers of the composers of valent tines may be formed from the following specif men ver e addressed To a Lady Who Squints t Thy charming peepers must delight They yield a most convenient sight Convenient I do not deridetiFor you can see on either side One of the most novel features of the begin qnlngs ot the comic valentine craze was the ape valentine writers containing pearance of tradespeoples all sorts of verse especially designed to apply to devotees of the various vocations and lines of mercantile trade Such a reference work madd a goodsized volume for In Order to be complete it had to embody verses for every imaginable trade and occupation There were some sentimental tributes included In each vol ume of this character but for the most part the contents consisted of more or less humorous referencesThe was certainly a convenient one for not only were gibes and appeals provided but there was also appended favorable and un favorable replies for each such advance so that the recipient of one of the valentines thus derived had only to consult the book in order to ascertain the proper reply For instance a grocer could address his lady love as follows Your breath Is allspice I declare And youre so neat and handy That youre as sweet I think my fair As plums or sugar candy ViBe favorable I Implore Theso verses kindly weigh And If you will my heart restore v Ill treat you to some tea V a However the lovelorn grocer was liable to reply to this effect i we Your letter Lve weighed vl v r t Am truly afraid f Many pounds youre deficient In weight An so Mr Grocer = Id have you know Sir I care hot a fig for your treat With the introduction of manufactured val entlnes the comics kept pace with the sentimen tal variety Among the earliest and most inter eating of the humorous products of the early val entine manufacturers were transformation pie tures which conveyed hidden or double mean- Ing A notable example was the design which presented at first glance the figure of an attrac ilotoJrap7sl Copy r97a red + Thjr 1Ff1Il1C I I fashionably gowned woman However the pulling of a string changed the whole aspect of the picture in that the head of the wOman was suddenly replaced by that of a parrot Later the manufacturers of comic valentines stck what grotesquehighlythis day with only such changes as have been dictated from time to time by the edicts of fashion in dress etc Lt = Robin Redbreasts Valentine t A girl and a boY wanderl d forth Into a fair pleasant garden that looked like fair landr although it was wintry weather Suddenly the girl spoke snowdropinsteadAnd as she spoke she knult down and raisin one of the white drooping fl wars she gazed lov ingly at its pure white petal and at the delicate green tracery of the leaves fits inner cup Ah said she what hrve you been waiting for so long Under the snow under the snow With your ivory heads all bending low How many secrets you must know The boy looked at her wonderingly How can the flowers know anything he asked Everything knows something returned Leila dreamily but the flowers are dumb and cannot tell one their thoughts Only their beauty speaks and their fragrance breathes sweet thoughts into ones heart that one tries to put into words But that is almost impossible Oft course It is answered her companion Now It Is quite different with the birds they can make themselves understood They sing songs of thanksgiving and their note of joy or mourning is easy to tell They scold find chat ter as the jackdaw and rook of screech like the owl or snga serenade as the nightingale And one of them speaks even more clearly for when he cries cuckoo cuckoo we know that the sum mer is cpming No wonder St Valentine cared for th you see that they arball flut tiring out and singing a joyful song In honor of his birthday yes said Leila softly The birds in spring Sweet chorus sing To good St Valentine See there are two sitting na bough whis pering to each other of the spring and summer days and all that is going to happen where they shall live and bow they shall build their nests jthemandlwo t umrrn4Trr With the decreasing cost of the comic valentlnes the small boy can now buy as many as ten for a cent there use has grown and out public men and celebrities from the president all down the ladder are now likely to be deluged each February with more or less pertinent reminders of the jokers day Germany and Japan have manufactured many valen tines but American lIthograpH houses tare gradually capturing most of the business and there are now several men In the United States who devote practically their entire time to preparing designs for comic valentines DANGERS IN DANCING Dancing has been extolled ns a healthful recreation as a means of physical culture it favors the develop ment of the muscular system and promotes health and cheerfulness Rsr saz2tt3 2 nI Bva roN o TX LWr1N Young girls appear to experience no tatlguc after It They will not miss a single waltz polka or square dance but If the pulse of one of these Indefatigable devotees is felt after the dance Is finished It will be found in the majority of cases that the number of pulsations is far in excess of the normal and from this it may be inferred that the condition of the heart must react prejudi cially upon the entire organism and It justiflec an apprehension of danger to delicate girls 1mLon Valentines day each bird chooses Its mater Of course answered the boy And the snowdrops are nodding their heads as if they were keeping time to the birds song continued Leila Doubtless they have been waiting to do honor to St Valentine They have been lying patiently under the snow and now that the warmer day has come they are shying We belong to the wreath that the flowers weave for Valentines day WHY WE GIVE VALENTINES Long ago there lived a priest named Valentine This good man was noted In all the coun try round for his kindness He nursed the sick comforted the sorrowing and was always ready to give help to anyone who was In need Valets tine dearlyi loved the children and those who went to him for food or clothes were never turned away After this kind priest became too old to go among his people he was very sad because he thought he could no longer be of any to them Then he remembered that he could write loving messages to the sick and sorrowing Soon his friends began to watch for the kind words that were sure to come whenever sorrow or Joy entered their homes Even little children would say when they were sick I think Father Valentine will send me a letter today But after a time no more letters were received and soon the news went abroad that good old Valentine was dead Then every one said that such a man was good enough to be called a saint and since then he has bee known as St Valentine It was not long until people cele brated his birthday by sending loving messages to their friends The notes and letters contain ing these messages were called valentines This all happened years ago but good St Valentine is still remembered on the fourteenth of each F bruaryISAYS DAD- I notice you ordered lots of Ice cream during the holidays v Yes I like to order ice cream sent home Why Because It1s about the only thing mother will eat her Ie of and not try to save until next day for one of the children LoulsvllJa CourierJournal Keeping the HeartM M Davis in the Christian Standard l 1jHE Bible has much say thetJj is spoken of 90 times In 1 the fourth chapter and twentythird verse we are told to keep it with all diligence for out of it are the issues of life Why Thus Keep the Heart 1 Because it is the source of all outward life Solomon used these words long before Harvey discovered the circulation of the blood But they are so true to life that they may be ranked among the many an ticipations of science to be found in this old Book The literal heart is the- foukttaln of our material life So long- as It beats we live and when it ceases to beat we die bodyMdepends wholly on this central power for sustenance in health and repair in case of injury Andwhen the doctor whould know the true condition of his patient he places his fingers on the pulse that he may learn by it the frequency and fullness of its strokes And the same is Dually true regarding the spiritual Weart The Master teaches this when he says From within out of the heart of men proceed evil thoughts adulteries for- nications murders thefts covetous ness wickedness deceit lascivious ness an evil eye blasphemy pride foolishness And from this same prolific soUrce also come all the good things of life The words and actions which we hear and see arp not first beginningbutjn the soil they had to exist and ger minate Jn secret before they could strike the outward sense in the case of every word and deed howeverbrief and rapid the stages the heart has thought and felt and willed 2 Because it colors our very word and action The lunatic and little child are not criminals whatever they may do They may burn our houses or take the lives ofour loved ones and there is no guilt They know noth ing of motive and hence their actions are without color When you or I do such things the world condemns and the law prosecutes us as criminals In every case of murder it must be shown that the deed was done with malice aforethought If this cannot be done even coldhearted Caesar will say that the charge breaks down But God the great judge before whom all of us are to stand knows the unseen as well as the seen and the motive often concealed from men as well as the deed He knew that Achan and Ananias were thieves and that Judas was a traitor long before their deeds sp published them to men 3 Because our heart thoughts though never coined into Words and deeds are good or bad The law in dealing with men takes accciunt of out ward actions and such motives as may be inferred from them A mans heart may be full of treasop robbery and murder and he may be restrained punishmentforth into action the law holds him as guiltless as the best citizen But the Lord looks back far beyond these VCr grows einttifruit and we stand or fall according to these as well as the actual deeds of life Behold thou desirest truth in the Inward parts Ps 516 Let the words of my mouth and the jngdltation of my heart be acceptable In thy sight 0 Lord my strength and my Redeemer Ps 1911 You have heard that it watir said by them of old time Thou shalt not commit adultry gut I say unto you That whosoever lofaketh on a woman to lust after her hath com- mItted adultery already with her in Whig heart Matt 527 28jWhoso ever hateth his brother Is a murderer 1 John 315 T esearlef heart searching Scriptures and shpiildbring us all toour knees They should surround us with holy reverence and godly fear and drive away forever the thought Of hypocrisy and we cry out with David 0 LOrd thou hast searched me and known me Thou knowest my downsitting and mine uprising Thou understands my thought afar off In the light of an illustration let us see this allimportant thought There are two men in prison Oae has a heart like that just described by the Savour filled with all manner of evil thoughts and for some of these he has been arrested and is held behind prison bars He hates nod and all good and would if he could dethrone Jehovah and enthrone Satan he would drive out virtue and bring in Vice he would banish the a gels and fill the world with demons from the pit But he is a helpless prisoner and does not utter a single word or 1o a single deed and yet even With out those he is a great sinner The other man Is also a prisoner but not for crime He is sick and nearing the grave In early child hood ho gave his heart to God and throughout u long and useful life he has been true to his childhood vows His strength is now gone and oven his voice has failed so that he can neither do nor speak for his Lord But ho still loves him with all the ardor of youth and the power of man Dead and would gladly If he could be with the saints in the courts of the King singing his praises and corn wemor tin his sufferings on the 1 J oss Like the other prisoner f Iii does not litter a single or1 or do a single deerl but unltkeehitn- even without these he t1nfireai wtHgJiJiHow to KeepItx1 With all diligence Keep it as the miser his gold with ceaselessvigilance during the day and under lock and bolt during the night Keep It at all times not only oi the Lords day but on the other six days also This holy day filled with righteousness and the others filled with evil would make a good Pharisee but a shouldkeflphisonions and potatoes as when singing Psalms In the time of Christ he sacred services of prayer and alms deeds were perverted Into an effort to secure the glory of men Would to God that all such vile perversions had died with that day 2 Feed it good food If Instead ot eating wholesome food from which good blood can be made we fill tour stomachs with indigestible matter un fit for man or if we stint them or overload them with that which is good or inflame and poison thera with strong drink the heart cannot be healthy Good food Is absolutely essential fo a healthy heart Even so our spiritual hearts not be strongs except they feed oa truth Who pan estimate the dagger of re celving even one sin in the soul Adam and Eve were happy till they received one Afterward life Was filled with sin sorrow and deaths 3 Give it to God This is the Fathers earnest appeal My sosgive me thine heart Prov 2326 Audit we heed this appeal he willkeepit- whatever may betide In the storm and 4n the calm in the bright days and in the dark in sickness and in health in life and in death ke will keep it safe and secure from all harm r know him whom I have believed and am persuaded that he is able to keep that which I have committed unto him1 against that daTt 2 Tim 112 But this Is not all nor the best he does Heliot only keeps It but purifies it It is said there is a little stream In Corsica possessing the rare faculty of making white every thing it touches The flowerS which stoop to kiss its rippling surface are white as light The little birds bathing In its waters emerge from this baptism white as the driven snow The little pebbles which line its bottom are purest white And a bar of Iron dipped beneath Its waves becomes bright as a bar of the finest silver All this is because Of mineral properties in the fountain from which it flows Purge me with hyssop and I shall be clean wash me and I shall be whiter than snow CSV 517 i 4 ALL HAVE nEED OF RELIGION Complete Life Is Impossible Where Its Spirit and Power Are Absent 1 i tel will lift up mine eyes unto the 1 h111sfroinwhence cometh myielp Psalms 1211 It is not so strange that many should say they have no need fof religion in their lives To someit seems rather a mark of weakness than of strength a yielding to superstitious fear or to popular custom or a sacrifice of the independent judgment in favor of a scheme which has been devised by the fewAfor the deception of the many There is a good deal that goes un der the name of religion that one ought to be ashamed not to disown there are types of piety that are but confessions of poverty of Intellect and there are forms of faith that are only evidences of cowardly and superstitious fear Wherever religion means being less a man means dwarfing shrinking the life then one dare not acknowledge allegiance to It But there areso many imitations ao many pretensions of religion simply because the tbing itself is so essential to the life of man So far from the religious life being one of lesser liv ing so far from religion signifying the sacrifice of powers the denying of reason Judgment and the wilt the truth Is that no life can be in any sense complete without Its spirit and power Religions True MearrFny Religion means living life fo the sake of life itself it means findlisg sufficient motive in living It fa the point of view and the spirit in life that sets things in right relations helps one to find true values and to know the things that are worth lirteg for to set the tools of life and the products of life in right relatioae Who Is sufficient for Mvisg without this spirit He who lives the right life knows that he boa struck time and tune with the eternal laws ef the universe he who lives for lore Inds the real law of life Seeking the good we find the infinite goodness the life and love that are the heart of all become a certainty to all of those who follow the light they have who do the will of love Effectual Prayer He who rushes into the presence ef God and hurriedly whispers a KW petitions and rushes out again nvver perhaps sees God there at all He con no more get a vision than a disc quieted lake can mirror the stars We must stay long enough to become calm for it is only the peaceful soul In which eternal things are reflected as in placid water Arthur T Pierson Good nature Is the beauty of the mind and like personal b rinR almost without anythint elier4omet- imes lurf din spit of ppaltl fi flcienelesJameeSiWlxti7 4 1 t e i l r t 4 THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 9 1910 t i ft ii ii ffiffiffi ii i CLEr TEST YOUR EYES and fit GLASSES can the the 1t 4GREAT BARGAINS IN 21 JEWEL WATCHES t We Suit You Everything the Jewelry Line 3EDM RUSSELL ill ill ill til ift ifr ifr ill ili ili ill tti il ill i i t SPRINGFIELDSUN UBSCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR- In Advance L SMITH Editor and Publisher SpnilgfieldXYlas matter TERMS OFSUBSCRIPTION nOUM4xTkree Months 25 ANNOUNCEMENT FOR CONGRESS We are authorized to announce the Hon Ben Johnson of Nelson county as a candidate for reelection to Congress from the Fourth Congressional District subject to the action ot the Democratic p- artyrook i x l What do you think of these for f Bargain Subscription Offers r YDaily CourierJournal For three months and The Spring field Sun one year are being of fered until March 31 for 175L TheDaiIy Louisville Times and The Springfield Sun are now being offered both one year f- or4a50 Daily Louisville Herald and The Springfield Sun are being offered until further notice both one year for 325 DailyEvening Post arid The Springfield Sun are now being offered both year for i 350 BREEDRS GAZETTE and The Sun both 1 year190 WEEKLY COURIERJOURNAL and The Sun Doth 1 year 150 WEEKLY HERALD and The Sun both 1 year140 FARMERS HOME JOURNAL f and The Sun both 1 yeari75 Send check postoffice money order or paper money to THE SUN SPRINGFIELD KY We hare just brought on the Greatest Line of Spectacles in Central Kentucky All the lat est style Glasses and any style Rims We furnish you with best grade of goods at Lowest Prices I can in in ii ii ti itnft one MclNTIRE Mrs Mary Alvey and children J e spending a few days with relatives i t Dants Station 7 Misses Nettie and Bettie 0ryan f Fredericktown are the guests of frienc s here this week Miss Estell Ballard and sister Aim of Holy Cross Were guests ot relatiy and friends at this place Mr Robert Greenwell and wife have moved tp their new home which the purchased of Dave Graves Mrs Sill Johnson still remains on the sick listrDied at his home here on the 10 inst Mr Joseph WiJHar is ofa com plication of diseases awed about 16 years Was welt liked by everyone who knew him His rent ains were in terred the following day at St Rode from which church hew a consistent member Mr Williams and family have the sympathy tof the entire community This is the fourth child Mr Williams has buried in the last si teen months Miss Leora B1m ford who has been spending a few weeks ith Miss Mary Bell and LouiseMpnt on ery in Spring field has returned home Miss Regina Rudd who has been teach ing school in the Blanford District near here will finish Tier term this week Mr Twyman Keene and wife of near Bardstown visited relatives here last Frank Keene pnrchasedof Henry Leachman one pair of work mules for 300 Also Rob Wheatley bought of Tom Wheatley one pair of mules for 270 Mr Leonard Mclritire was in Dan ville last week on business Miss Flora Keene spent a few days in Cmcmnatilast week Mr John Piles visited his sister Mrs Bunch Brown near Pleasant Grove Miss Ludie Smith of Forest View still remains the guest of her sister Mrs Richard Keene Mr and Mrs Hubert Mattingly spent last Sunday with the latters parents Mr and Mrs James Fields Miss Susie Murphy of Louisville is visiting her parents here Miss Lizzie French of Coalsburg spent last week with Mr Clel Pile Resolutions of Respect 1 Resolutions adopted by the New Hope Baptist church at Booker Ky Whereas God in His allwise proyi dence has removed from our midst our beloved brother T D Sweeney who was a very substaunch and loyal member of our church therefore be it Resolved 1st that we bow in hum ble submission to the will of Him Who doeth all things well and Whose un searchable ways are past finding out because we believe that Bro Sweeney has only preceded us to the glory land and is now at rest and while we shall miss him greatly in our church in all of its different services yet we feel sure thatour loss is his gain 2nd That we extend our sincere sympathy to the bereaved wife and children bidding them to weep not as those who have no hope and pray ing God to sustain them in their grief 3rd That we send a copy of these resolutions to each of our denomina tional papers The Western Recorder and the Baptist World and also to our county papers The Springfield Sun and NewsLeader for publication and also send a published copy to the family Pastor Olus Hamilton Root Gray Committee Dri GT Burton RESIDENT DENTIST Teetb Extracted with out Pain CROWN WORK A SPECIALTY All Dental Work Strictly First class Springfield Ky Office in Hagon Block UP stairs Local News Notes Dont forget the Horse Sale Feb26 it Boblitts stable FOR RENTAbout 8 acres for corn and 8 VESTIThe Ladies of the Baptist church will serve Court Day Dinner in February Mound City Paints may cost a trifle more but Mr Leo Haydon Get your Horses readv for the 5th Annual Horse Sale February 26 The Ladies of the Methodist church will serve dinner on county court day in April FOR RENT2 or 4 front rooms in sesidence formerly occupied byM H Jones Agustus Ott For firstclass Cleaning and Pressing Ladies and Gents Garments call on SPRINGFIELD CLEANING AND PRESSING CLUB GEO G QOWDY Prop Dont forget the date we will have buyers for all classes of horses Feb ruarp 26 at Boblits stable FOR SALEA Square Steinway piano at a great bargain telephone No 108 Mrs Ella H Bodine Springfield Ky FOR SALEOne Improved Victor In cubator wthcapacity for 200 eggs and a No 5 heating stove Good as new Apply to Agustus Ott Lakes Old Office WANTED Two good tobacco men I haye plenty new land BURR P CRUME B KykFOR SALEA latest improved No 5 Olliver typewriter Apply at this offiice I 87 head of horses passed under the hammer at our sale last year and 54 were absolutely sold I We have a number of farms for sale at prices from 500 to 2000 Good to bacco farms stock farms all kinds of farms Seeus for city property in Bardstown ORVILLE ARNOLD OR DR DEATS Bardstown Ky Springfield Lodge No 50 Find A M will meetxjn regular communication Monday night Feb 21 Prof George Colvm will deliver a lecture at this meeting Every member shuld be present at this time Visiting members of sister lodges are fraternally invited WeakHeart There are certain nerves that control the action theybecome action is impaired Short breath pain around heart choking sensation palpi tatipn fluttering feeble or rapid pulse and other distressing symptoms fol low Dr Miles Heart Cure especiallyithese nerves and the mus cular structure of the heart itself It is a strengthening tonic that brings speedy relief Try it For years I suffered with what 1 bought was stomach trouble when ho doctors told me I had heart trouble I had tried many remedies when the Dr Miles almanac came Into my hands and I concluded to Dr Miles Heart Cure I have taken thre0 bottles and now I am pot suffering at all I am cured and this medicine did it I write this in the hope that It will attract the at tentloa of others who suffer as I did MRS D BARRON 804 Main St C6vington Ky HeartCureprice of first bottle only If Itfallsto benefit you Miles Medical Co Elkhart hid MnIttit + + + fit + + tit fit f 1i W AARGAINt illEEKto The balance of this and ail of next week will be devoted to getting out from each department all + Remnants and Odds andE4ds tZTWhich will be offered at VERY SMALL PRICES + rewtCloaks rrFALL STYLES LEFT WHICH WILL GO F- ORHALFPRICE+ fit Ladies CalicoWrappers LOO go for 50 and 75c Odd Lots of Lace Curtains at Sacrifice prices + Remnants of Laces and Embrcideries for a song + worthr95Go 75c i lot Ladies FineS X 350 and 4 grads hoes1 QU 2 2 fe I Colgates Turkish Bath Soap Per cake 4C J Powderl CittnHair Pins + o e Per box ij4cfl1 I Bargains in every be SPRINGFIELD K + + M w +S M Campbell Auctioneer reports Bardstown last Monday as being well attended and several headofstock on the market Sold 1 for 150 sold 1 horse for and one plug horse for 400 sev ralpth 25TSto ESTRAYOH Sunday Feb 6 a nice ewe and lambs strayed on my place No Owner can have same by paying for keeping and this advertise menteJS Yankey I MrLuther Inman and Miss Bell Hall both well known and popularyoung peo ple of the Polin drove to town today procured their marriage license and were married by Rev G S King at Methodist parsonage Mr Sam Colvin and Miss Emma Mattingly both well known youug peo pie of the town eloped to Jefferson vill last Friday were made man and wife Big Horse lD11hape itt flt + tit it One Lot ortitChildrens Cloaks fGoat3313cOn tir Dont miss this chance tir aooooeooeoeoeoo l O ooele o tit We offer many bargains from each department Our space not permit us to paidCome mention all items but if you will attend tlbargains fir OO onaoanaooooneno + XTRA SPECIAL WitrIwLadies White Hemstitched Handokerchiefs J A Large Size PenctlTabletr f During each ij 4c s- gj2c 1II Yard wide Unbleached Cotton tjSame weight as Hoosies WiIdepartment Come and convinced iThe ROBERTSONCLAYBROOKE CO INCORPORATED ENTUCKYt + + + +++++ Wttt+ ++ Court horse 14450 125Ibrand neighborhood where they Sale will will each r DEEP CREEK Mr Woodson = Arnold a prominent farmer of Boyle County died Feb6 1910 of pneumonia Deceased was toihis wife and three children survive HaIrIfield Funer services were conducted at his home 17 Rev Hatchett and his remains were7laid to rest in Bethelham cemetery l Rev H H Hatchett filled his regu lar appointment last Saturday and r churchI enter at dinner Sunday Mr G Cey bought a mule from Mr Willie Coyle for 150 Mrs Green Nichols spent Wednes day afternoon with Mrs Susie Math erlyMrs Amy Carpenter chIldren are visiting her parents in DanvllleII1- Mr J H Elliott Mr Andersen Law son and wife are visiting Mr Adam a Elliott and wise of Boyle County Mrs Arnold and son Arthur visited Mr Geo Elliott and wifeJSat urday The Springfl ld Sun 100 per year The Sun and CourierJournal fliilL What Parisian Sage will do or Money Bock J r Stop falling hair in two weeks Cure dandruff in two weeks Stop splitting dairiStop itching scalp immediately 2 Grow more hair Makeharsh hair softisilkyand luxuriant Brightens up the hair and eyebrows As a hair dressing itis without a peer it contains nothing that can possibly harm thq hair it is not sticky oily or greasy it is used by thousanbs to keep the hair healthYIt prevents as well as cures scalp disease For women and children Parisian Sage is the most delightful hair dressing and should be in every home The Leo Hay doy Drug Co sells it for 50 cents a large bottle Ask for Parisian Sage McDade fun Makers- At Opera House all Next Week HighClass Vaudeville Return Trip EverrthingDiffgreat ttrf d THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY V FEBRUARY 9 11910 c I Fresh Fish i and Oysters Every Wednesday F- i Every Ftriflay We will receive fresh fish and oysters every Tues day and Thursday evenings for your Wednesday and Friday dinners and ask a share of your patronage Katie Hertlein Bro Fresh bread Cakes Candies and Fruits Always on hand TEXAS Mrs Wilhelm Peterson is in Lebanon Junction this week Rev tR L Purdom has had a tele phone placed in his home iMr1 and Mrs Hillard of Corinth is the guest of relatives here r x Mesdrames C F and H J Coca nougher spent part of last week as the iguests of friends and relatives in Harrodsburg Mr D H Crosby of Lexington is here for a few days Mr Milfed Domely of M ickville and Miss Annie Murphy ofthis place were married in Springfield Saturday i afternoon jMr Jordbn Goode and Miss May Cocanougher went to Jellico Thursday and were married Mr Goode is the 1song of John G Goode and is a pros perms young farmer Miss Coca nougher is the daughter of G W Coca nougher and is a beautiful and attract rye young lady Mr and Mrs Coca ncugher returned home Saturday night The people of thiscommumtywish them every joy and happiness Mr H J Coqanougher and son Ray visited the formers brother at Perry V ville Sunday Mrs C F Adkinson and daughter Willie spent Saturday with Mrs Dan West of Springfield Messrs John Peterson and Lucian Purdom were in Lebanon Monday Messrs Hand Jacob Peterson were at Crab Orchaad Monday New Game Bill All sportsmen of the state are said to be behind the bill that has been introduced in the Senate creating a State game and Fish Commission and provid ing for a rigid enforcement of the game laws S ould the act become a law both residents and nonresidents of the state wili be forced to take out licenses to hunt This bill also makes provision for a State Game and Fish Warden who will have a deputy in each county The bill fixes heavy penalties tor viola tionsTh advocates ota more stringent law for the protection of game and fish in Kentucky declare that such a statute rigidly enforced is absolutely necessary extinct to prevent game from becoming Reason Enthroned Because meats are so tasty they are consumed in great excess This leads to stomach troubles biliousness and constipation Revise your diet let reason and riot a pampered appetite control take a few doses of Chamberlains stomach and Liver Tablets and you will soon be well agoin Try it For sale at The Leo Haydon Drug Co Sample free GOLD MEDAL FIELD SEEDS THE SURFAROWING KIND Are a safe proposition for us because we can buy them under a guarantee that any shipment found to be unSatis- factory can be returned at the skippers expense That means no chance of our having poor seeds in stock Doesnt that make GOLD MEDAL SEEDS a pretty good proposition forypuf J M TRENTWiLLiSBURG KY rf iJfr r rfi t itftt r ttiftt 111 t 4 i iti M iMftfifti fti ff +111 111 I Mackville d Normal High Sh ol I Spring Term Opened Jan 17 1910 v T t 7 tSpecial Course in Psychology for Teachers Terms Reasonable Considering the Service + C W CALDWELL A M C E 0 t PrincIpalt f+ff f+f+y Mf++ + ++ MMMMMM +++ +M- f W E GREENE t BarberShop I have purchased of Mr Raymond Nally his Barber- Shop next LU the Walton hotel and will conduct the business at the same stand i I am always ready to serve my customers and ask that you giVe me a share of your patronage tit Iam agent for the Home Laundry of Louisyiile and have a Dry Cleaning and Pressing establishmentin connection with my shop When wanting Laundry done or your clothes need tbarber and Pressing call on me All work guaranteed W it + H+ + + +kZi ++ Runaway Horse Caused Death Mr James Ed Graham a prominent farmer in the Good Hope neighborhood this county was almost instantly killed last Monday morning supposedly from a runaway hors He died without speaking or regaining conscIousness long enough to tell in what manner he had met his death All that is known of the unfortunate affiair is that his horse came home dragging a badly demolished buggy and a searching party resulted in find 1iJgMrr Graham lying on the roadside a few miles from his residence in an unconscious condition and just barely aliveMedical aid arrived almost as soon as they got the wounded man home but he died in a short time Taylor County Enquirer Big farmSale Yesterday Rue Curry the real estate agents sold for Mr Charles P Worthington his fine farm on the Blue- Grass Pike five miles from Harrods burg to Messrs Spilman Vansant of Harrodsburg The farm consists of 410 acres and the price paid was 75 per acre or 30750 Possession is to be given March 15at which time Mr A H Vansant and family will move to the place to reside Kentucky Republican HeadOn Collision Early Tuesday morning passenger train No 24 which leaves Lawrence burg at 625 oclock ran into an open switch at Waddy and collided with a freight train that was sIdetracked there causing the death of engineer Dudderar who was crushed to death at his post after pulling on the air brakes and doing what he could to save his passengers Number 24 was speeding along at about twenty five miles an hour and when theIcut this side or Waddy the engineer saw an open switch about two hundred yards ahead of him He immediately applied his emergency brakes and did what he could to cheek his train but the distance was tooj short and before the train could be brought to a stand it had crushed into a freight overturn ing and nearly demolishing the pas PudIderar and severely injuring the fireman and baggagemasjjeFland Shaking up and bruising a number of tl e passengers It has not been determi ed just who is to blame for the wreck but the Southern officials think that the frog of he switch had been tampered with Mr W G Roberts and Elmer Simpson of this place were on tire train and slight ly injured Anderson News The Sun and CourlerJournat aLA Coughs and Colds j lotarrh Croup and Sore Throat lured by Hyomei The germs of catarrh cannot exist in tle same atmosphere with antiseptic Hyomei pronounce it Highome Breathe Hyomei and relief from catarrh coughs sore throat or cold will come in two mmu tIBreathe Hyomei and the stomach stra- Ining on awakening in the morning will quickly disappear Breathe Hvomei and kill the catarrh germs heal the inflamed membrane stop the discharge of mucus and prevent crusts from forming in the nose Breathe Hyomei fora few minutes each day and forever rid yourself pf contemptible catarrh Breathe Hyomei give it a faithful trial and then if you are not satisfied you can have your money back Hyomei is sold by druggists everwhere and by The Leo Haydon Drug Co A complete outfit costs but 100 and con sists of a hard rubber inhaler that will last for years one bottle of Hyomei and full instructions for use If a sec ond bottle of liquid is needed you can get an extra bottle of Hyomei inhalant for 50 cents MIONACures It relieves stomach misery sour stom ach bolelling and cures all stomach dis ease or money back Large box of tab lets 60 cents Druggists in all towns V STALLARD D D bIW I SPRINGFIELD KY PHONE 72 TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT Pain ir Danger All WorkDone in this office is In respectevery I jnstas advertised GUARANTEED ftrstI mover McElroy Shaders Qrocery aaaaoooOQOQO o Personal Notes I o o o Visitors In and Out of TownA Q Round Up of the Weeks 0 Personal News r QQnooOQOO OOQ o s Mr J W a Clements spent the week end with his mother Mr J J Bradley of Butler Mont who formerly lived in this County is here on a visit Mr J S Yankey spent several days with fiends in Lexington last J JrMcCabe has returned home after a visit tol Winchester Misses Shuck and Spalding of Lebanon visited here Sunday Messrs Bosley and Rubel of Lebanon were in town Sunday Messrs Joe Bishop and Shaker Robertson were in Louisville last week 7MISS Bessie McDowell of Danville is the guest of Miss Annie McChord Miss Wilhemina Hertlein left Mon day for Louisville to take a business course at Bryant Stratton college Miss Sue Duncan has returned from a visit to her sister Mrs Funk of Louisville Misses Mabel Thompson and Jennie Adams are guests of friends in Harrodsburg this week MrHM Grundy spent the first of the week in Louisville Miss Mary McElroy of Lebanon is the guest of Mrs Robert McElroy Miss Jennie Logsdon has accepted a position with Grundy Mclntire Miss Margaret Hagan has returned home from Louisville after a visit to Miss Annie Cooger Mr and Mrs Schwabe left Mon day for Louisville to make their home Mr Benedict Clements spent the first of the week with friends in Louis ville =Mr WF Grig was in Louisville ville Saturday where he appeared be fore the Federal Court to have C W Oder discharged in bankruptcy Mrs J D Rapier of Bardstown is spending the week with her parents Mr and Mrs CL Price Mr Rapier who accompanied Mrs Rapier here Saturday returned home Monday ig H Campbell and sister Mrs N Coffey of In liana were with their parents Mr and Mrs S M Campbell three days last week having been call ed here to attend the funeral of Mr Woodson Arnold Mrs E E Buster entertained at a beautifully appointed dinner Monday evening at the home of her father Mr J Y Mayes in honor of Mr and Mrs T B j Howard The guests invited were Misses Elizabeth Waters Mary Leavel and Frances Martin and Messrs Fred Stem L 0 McCarty and Stur geonMrs Ida Clarkson entertained six of her youngfriends most delightfully Monday night at flinch After the game a dainty lunch was served by Mrs Clarkson to her guests Those who enjoyed her hospitality were Misses Jennie Leachman Viola Brown and Mabel Thompson and Messrs Wad ell Ormsby Wharton and Joe Wycoff A Common Cold We claim that jtf catching cold could be avoided some of the most dangerous would never be heard Iandfataldiseases forms a culture bed diseases Consumption pneumonia diphtheria and scarlet fever four of the most danger ous and fatal diseases are of this class The culture bed formed by the cold favor the development of the germs of these diseases that would not other wise find lodgment There is little dang er however of any of these diseases being contracted when a good expecto rant cough medicine like Chamberlains Cough Remedy is used It cleans out these culture beds that favor the dev velopment of the germs of these disease That is why this remedy has proved ep universally successful in preventing pneumonia Itnot only cures your cold quickly but minimizes the risk of contracting these dangerous diseases For sale by The Leo Haydon Drug Co r ++ + ++ ft tfft t 45th ANNUAL Jt HORSE SALEWE WILL ON Saturday Feb 26 At 10 OClocK a m At R C Boblitts Main Street LiverySta ble in Springfield Ky sell 100Mulesv Get your horses fat and ready for this sale as we are surei have some good buyers from a distance on hand besides several lopal buyers We havealready several herd of Pedigreed Marts Stallions andeldin threebor four firstclass Saddle Horses This sale will be conducted on a First class Business Priadjie for both Buyer and Seller Dont have any fear of entering your stock in this sale We am sure we will be able to find a home for them at good prices Entrance Fee FREE V For any information in regard to this sale call 1c R C BOBLITT CHAS BOSWELL for S M CAMPBELL +it4tfi+ iJi iJi iJi iJi iJi iJi iji iJi iJi Ji Ji iJi 4pi BOOKER Sunday was preaching day at New Hope there was a large crowd out to hear Brother Hamilton Mr Charlie Butler sold one horse to Henry Butler price unknown Mr Luke Barlow spentTuesday with Mr Ben Pile Mr Emmett Settles sold to Joe Settles one milk cow price unknowu Mr Adderson Milton of Bloomfield bought of Edward Pile one pair of work mules for 290 Mr T Hardin has moved to Bloom fieldMr Ben Pile and daughter Tillie visited his sister Mrs John Steveson Mrs Lizzie Tobin was called to see her father last week who is very low with La Grippe Mrs Louis Kirsh is speadmg tjie week with her daughter Mrs Ed Pile Mr Lee Godly has moved to the W C Ellis house Charlie Butler and mother spent Monday with J L Settles Miss Pearl Goatley has returned home after spending a few days with TJ Settles Messrs Bob Ham and Sam Sweeney were called home from Mammath Ill to attend the funeral of their father Mrr T D Sweeney Mr J H Pile and family Alvin Riley and wife and Lillie Mays and Joe Goatley and familysall spent the day with their father Ben M Pile HAPPY HOLLOW Mrs Edward Hanby spent Tuesy with her father Mr John Armstraiic family at this place Ian Misses Mal ie Shields and EtMt y spent last Wednesday night wiffc Miss Leona Ciow at this place Mr Erastus Perkins and wife speei from Tuesday untilThursday withhirr father Mr John Armstrong and failMessrs Elmer and Douth airspent last Tuesday with little Ofeiv Settles at this place Mr Koy Walls spent Saturday afternoon with his John 4 strong uncle1Mr Mr Steve last SB with Mr Erastus Shields Mr fit Keelmgspenfc Sunday wlIiiI sister Mrs Lee Settles at this Le4 Mr Walter Hanby was in Springify- Thursday on business Miss Myrtle Armstrong was in Pos town Tuesday shopping Chamberlains Cough Rerrtedy the Most Pap ular Because it is the Best I have sold Cha mberlans CotIIIa j remedy for the past eight years aifind it to be one of the best sellnKaJ icines on the market For babies airyoung children there is nothing bettor saYIPAllennot Only cures the coughs colds aaril croup so common among young child nu but is pleasant and safe tor them brake For sale by The Leo Haylr Drug Co 1 ClosingOut Sale decided to go into other business I am offering IHaving My Entire Stock of I Mens Womens and Childrens Shoes Dry Goods Groceries Notions I Hardware c- dBELOWI AT an COSTEverything in my hqus included in thissale BARGAINS FOR ALL My entire stock must be sold as I am going to enter into other bnsinessJarid you will find bargains thatyou never heard of before Everything sold at and below cost until the entire stock is sold COME AND LOOK OVER MY LINE AND BE CONVINCED OF THE LOW PRICES I AM OFFERING Thanking you for your past I am x Very Respectfully Yours IOscarReynolds Sinunstown Ky 1 r vIr 7TI V t w t t4 1 + j arrmr rrrrrn J1IIDW IDJr IftkuiI1HE White House in all its beauty and completeness T ready to receive Its new mistress the pomp and pageant attending her reception the military spIen dor of Pennsylvania avenue the din of music the honts isItaway the home coming of that remarkable first mistress who was lost in the forest while trying to find the new capitol In June 1800 the seat of government moved from Philadelphia to Washington but It was November before Mrs Adams left her borne in Quincy for the White House Did journeyItwoods by post chaise stage coach and private equipage long waits for relays delayed on the highways by breakdowns lost in the woods outside Baltimore until a straggling black was found to extri cate the lady and her party with dif culty on sand on t through forests nothing to be seen but trees and occa sionally a cot with out a glass win dow andas Mrs AdamswrlteslYou can travel for miles without meeting a JYR3ADAlXS FROM THE PICTURE BY c sCHEJf2E rv human being Finally Washington lipa city in name only Pennsylvania avenue a muddy iagonru ked road New Jersey avenue just cut through scattered buildings in van 11 ous stages of completion and at last 1 rthe White House 1 No lawn no fence yard no approach 1 the principal staircase not up nor a single apartment finished no bells no lights no grates no means of heating the building Mrs Adams sits shivering and writes Surrounded by forests can you believe that wood is not to be had because people cannot be found to cut and cart It It appears that our labor problem has always been with us The faith ful Brisler Is the most distracted man in Washington he has used all available wood to rYJQPi the newly plastered walls of the lte House No more fuel at any price Small wqnder that Mrs Adams exclaims Ve have indeed come into a new countryV Bit this first mistress Is by no means over whelmed by the chaotic condition of the Executive Mansion She declares buoyantly am a mortal enemy to anything but a cheer ful countenance and a merry heart which Solomon tills usi does good like a medicine A New Englander by birth the daughter of a clergyman Abigail Adams had none of the austerity or puritanic prejudices of her day What does it matter if there are only six rooms tenantable In the White HouseMrs Adams ig resourceful and selfreliant When a woman has been through the revolution her home surrounded by spies her husbands letters Intercepted her supplies cut off when she has been left on a farm with five children and tills the soil to support the family when she has laced the terrors of Bunker hill and the siege of Boston when famine and pest fence haN spared none and she has been robbed of tier mother and her baby when this agony and misery has been endured and the woman jthfuugh her sublime faith in God re Zti ins sweetness of Cha fctertben the unfin ished ci y f Washington a trifle not likely to dlstufbjfaer peace of mind Mrs Adams bief concern is desire to make It pleasant tar those y Tout her Thus she cautions her Daughter Abby You must keep all this to fouiself and when asked how I like It say that f write you the situation is beautifulwhich Js the truth The fates made a happy selection in choos l ing Mrs Adams for the first lady of the White House No woman of her day had such a varied experience In establishing official residences It was Mrs Adams love of family that gave her the courage to cross the ocean ant join her husband and boys John Adams was In France with Thomas Jefferson and Benjamin Franklin negotiating peace with Eng land Mrs Adams took a little house at Auteull a suburb of Paris renowned for the homes of Its famous men The gay court of Versailles brilliantly artificial the perfection of its polished surface hardly concealing the rottenness of its foundation was a revelation to the American visi nitor Very charitably Mrs Adam wrote Manners differ exceedingly indifferent countries Yet the little 1 THE CWMIL WHITE H01J3E s9clalcenterists gathered at her board At one ladyhorrifiedettes unpretentious appearance whispered to Mrs Adams Good heavens how awfully she Is dressed to which Mrs Adams replied The ladys rank sets tier above the formalities of dress Mrs Adams breezy comment on her countrywomen Is refreshingly up to date she writes I have seen none who carry extravagances of dress to such a height as the Americans here But Mrs Adams home retained its democratic simplicity and she left to the French aristocracy the remembrance of a household that was typically American Grosvenor square London was THE MRS N Mrs Adams next residence She became pre siding lady of the first American legation In Great Britain alas and alack what empty honor The English were under the humiliation of losing the colonies The king and queen were civil to the point of boorishness the people arrogant and insulting the press scurrilous and abusive the nobility In absolute ignorance of the new nation across the ocean Mrs Adams declared that Mr Pitt and Lord Carmarthen were the only two men In England who seemed to have liberal Ideas Americ When after a three years stay In Grosvenor square Mr Adams was recalled to become vicepresident of the United States Mrs Adams in commenting on their departure says Some years hence It may be pleasant to reside here In the character of American minister but with the present servility and the present temper of the English no one need envy the embassy To New York City Mrs Adams next moved herr household goods The residence was Richmond Hill mansion once the headquarters of Gen Washington Mrs Adams was delighted with the situation of her hew home The city has stretched for miles to the north of this spot now Varlck and Charlton streets but Mrs Adams wrote that Richmond Hill was a mile nod a half from New York Wandering tjirough the neighbor hood of Varick street with its Trinity tenement and oyer to the shipping activity of Vest street and the Hudson river one finds It hard to realize that here were once fields beautifully variegated with grain and grass to a great extent like the valley of Honlton In Devonshire These fields were to the right pf the mansion and her descrip tion Mrs Adams writes Upon my left the city opens to view Intercepted here and there by a rising ground and an ancient oak In the back Is a large flower garden enclosed with a hedge and some handsome trees Venerable THf r PORTRAIT OF- MRS ADAMS oaks find broken ground with shrubs surround me giving a r natural beauty to the 5 tat iBCspot which is truly en L chanting A lovely va tf211i WM riety of birds serenade me morning and even Ing rejoicing at their liberty and security- It was at this beautiful home that Mrs Adams anddelfghtIleft the brilliant levees state dinners and dig nified minuets to Mrs Washington at the presidential residence No4 Franklin square as hostesses never were two womEn better qualified Bush hilt became Mrs Adams home when the capital moved to Unfortu nately the climate did not agree with the vice presidents wife she suffered from malaria and had to take many trips to Quincy to regain her health Although Mrs Adams found her home on the Schuylkill peaceful and serene she writes When all is done It will not be Broadway So the allurement of dear old Broadway had not its beginnings yesterday the famous thoroughfare bad at tractions distinctly Its own 120 years ago Mrs Adams had hardly arrived at the White House when a servant appeared from wc WASHltfGTQtf THAT ADAlIS FOUND smarting concerning coming vicepresidents continuing GJLD1RTJTIIART Philadelphia regretfully Mount Vernon He presented Mrs Washing tons compliments haunch of venison a billet from Major Custis the son of Mrs Wash ington a congratulatory letter from Mrs Lewis In which Mrs Washington sent her love and a warm Invitation to Mount Vernon Nor did Mrs Adams put off the visitshe went the next week Oh for the era of motor cars and good roads Poor Mrs Adams is appalled by the time required to pay calls In the wilderness city Her nearest neighbor Is Mrs Otis the senators mother who lives half a mile from the White House andmany of the ladles are In Georgeton three and four miles apart Freight transportation too has its vexations Mrs Adams laments The vessel which has my clothes and other matter has not arrived drawingroomToa twentieth part lamps enough to light the house In moving many of her things have been broken or stolen her precious china set so dear to the feminine heart is more than half missingHow did the lady ever preserve a cheerful countenance and a merry heart Yet In spite of all Inconveniencen Presl d nt and Mrs Adams gave their New Years reception at the White House in 1801 thereby establishing a custom that has since been fat lowed on the first of every January Mrs Ad ams used for a drawingroom What Is now the library In entertaining she endeavored to keep up the standard set by the Washing tbns The first lady of the White House dis p used her hospitality with a lavish hand and vas particularly proud of the showing made- b the ladies at her levee She declared v hile in England that the beauties of the curt of St James the duchess of Detonshlre the countess of Salisbury and Lady Talbot h d formidable rils in Mrs Bingham Mra P elps and Miss amilton Mrs Adams was especially happy tp welcome Mrs Bingham to lire mite Housethis ladyritne most beautiful woman of her day IndiscussingMrs Adams expressed sorrow that they should allow frivolity of amuse taent to wean them away from their native land During her stay at the White House Mrs Adams watched with interest the workings of the first congress that assembled In Washington She was always a keen observer of the kepttnosome Important documents for her In i spection he writes I daresay there not a lady In America treated to a iiis curious hof politics than the I enclosey by no means letthem go out tot your hands or be ccopied Thus trained by one of the statesmen of his day Mrs Adams had a complete understanding JiljjffTWEWYOtif of the game of politics as played In all parts of the world She warshocked by Marie Antoinette s fate her as one woman grieves for another but this climax of the great French tragedy was not reached In a single setting Of the many scenes that led up to that awful execution Mrs Adams wrote with deep knowledge Were you to witness the spectacles of wretchedness and misery which these older countries exhibit crowded with habitudes loaded with taxee you would shudder at the sight In London she saw the great army of the unemployed encountered thee beggars at her doorstep the homeless in Hyde park and in comparing this state of affairs with conditions at home she says The liberal reward which labor meets with In America is another source of our national prosperity population and in creasing wealth result from it The condition- of our laboring poor Is preferable to any other country Comparatively speaking we have no poor America is In her early vigor in a cheerful flourishing state Mrs Adams had implicit faith in the future great ness of her native land she wrItes to John Adams when he is chosen chief executive My thoughts and meditations are with you although personally absent and my petitions to heaven are that the things that are made for peace may not be hidden from your eyes My feelings are not those of pride and ostentation on this occasion They are solemnized by a sense of obligation the Important trusts and nu merous duties connected with it That you may be able to discharge them with honor to yourself with justice and Impartiality to your country and with the satisfaction of this great people tktt be the daily prayer of yours A A Standing at the cradle of the young re1ublfc Abigail Adams dipped Into the future far as a eye could see saw the vision of the world and all the wonder that could be and today the present generation wit nessesthe truth of her words America has much to do ere she arrives at her Zenith she possesses every requisite to render her the happiest country on the globeToday may the spirit of the First lady linger within the White House walls for If the radiance of her personality be felt It makes for happiness THE ESKIMOS PIPE quitedUlerentcan race and In the shape of the bowl more resemble the opium pipes used by the Chinese than anything else The old pipes were very small In the amount of tobacco that they would hold There was therefore a wfde flaring margin to the pipe to catch any grains of tobacco that might be spilled in filling it then there was a hollow which would hold a pinch oi tobacco half as large as an ordinary pea and a rather wide hole passing down through the base of the bowl which fitted into the pipe stem The bowl of the pipe was of ivory stone brass or copper The pipestem was curved and had a mouthpiece It is said that the small hole running down through the base of the bowl and Into the pipestem was usually plugged with cart bou hair to save any grains of tobacco that might otherwise have passed down through this aperture and so be lost The smoking of such a pipe would not last long and we may presume that a very few draws would exhaust it The smoke was of course taken Into the lungs The Eskimos are known to be extremely skillful in the representation of scenes and objects while the Indians of Queen Charlottea sound and generally all the natives of the northwest coast of America are famous for their carving In wood and in a black slate Handsomely carved Eskimo pipes of walrus Ivory from northwestern Alaska have on each side of the pipe that Is to say on four mot or less long tint surfaces scenes from tb dally life of the Eskimo SOOINSALLSTRIPPED Secret Service Men Hunt Def facers of Gold Pieces Arlds Used to Remove Small Quaritk ties of Metal from Coins Protfc for the Lincoln Penny Jewelry Fad grew York Federal secret service agents underorders from Chief John E Wilkle have been making a canvass of jewelers and electroplating shops ettoI1tostripping coins that Is removing small quantities of gold or silver from the surfaces of coins by a chemical process Inquiries also were made as jewelryincludingpennies c9lnstrlpplngwasstarted Including 20 gold pieces were found weightTheusual when coins are worn oft from frequent handling They are suspi cious that coins have been reduced in weight by the Stripping process in which they are dipped for an hour or two In aqua regia a mixture of nitrio and hydrochloric acids into which an electric current is turned When the electric power and the strengthof the acids are fixed in the proper relation to the weight of the coins treated It is believed the metal Is sweated off the surface of the coins so smoothly that they are not changed in appearance Valuable quantities of the precious metals have been obtained criminally it is suspected through the strippingJof many coins The clings to a receiving plate from which it Is readily collected by the strippers who have no difficulty In selling it for cash to Jewelers or even to the government since there is no suspicion of the method by which it was ohk John E Wilkie tamed The coins are passed Into cirri eulatlon at their face value Coins also have been stripped it tasus intervalsMany coins that have been offered for deposit at banks recently havethe designs brought out more sharply than is natural It Is supposed that these coins have been stripped and were left in the acid bath too long But even in these coins the untrained eye would see no sign of mutilation One of the largest electroplaters said that strippers could take as much asa pennyweight gold worth more than y dollar from a 20 gold piece with out making any easily perceptible change There is no risk of loss in damaging gold coins because if the acid should eat too much or roughen the surface the entire coin may tie melted up and the metal sold forJan amount equal to the value of the coinA special difficulty Jn getting evi dence against the stripper Is that even if he be baught with the coins in solution nothing Is proved as he can say that he intends to use the 7coins instead of bullion for plating and will not try to pass them as money There is no law against dis- solvIng or melting coins provided they are destroyed as currency and many jewelers fuse gold coins Instead of going to the trouble of getting bullion for the purpose None of the established electroplaters Is suspected of being engaged in the illegitimate prac Lice It Is supposed that temporary plants are put up by strippers in see eluded lofts of factory buildings eg little equipment Is requir dIThe fad for Lincoln pennies In jew elry received attention because a gold plated penny might be mistaken for a fivedollar gold piece It was recalled that when the fivecent nickels were first used they did not have the word centon them Many such andpassedfivedollar gold pieces The secret service men whoy in quired here as to the use the gold plated pennies made no objection to such plating Jewelers have made andniformed that the law as to mutilation of coins applies only to gold and sll ver coins Besides pennies are made moro valuable by gold plating In certain western cities it Is reported the federal authorities havee prohibited manufacturers of jewelry from plaiting Lincoln pennies with gold That is held to account for an Increased demand on the Manufactur ers here who make the pennies Into scarf plosd brooches and other art alesF r iNI 8 8An Amethyst Bracelet I By BELLE MANIATES Copyright 1909 by Associated Literary Press Ward Compton was not an author butt he followed the rule of Dickens Never to pass a crowd for in the observation of human he found his chief entertainment One night as he turned from Thlrty seventh street into Broadway he encountered a madly pursuing crowd yelling the hackneyed crY of Stop poorlytin advance As he passed close to Compton a policeman pressed In among the crowd and seized the thief In the slight struggle of the capture CcJmptonwas jostled and shoved aside proskepticism of the officer and the dis persing of the satisfied crowd Then he sought his apartments and felt in his pocket for his cigarette case His hand encountered an unfamiliar ob ject and to his amazement he drew forth an amethyst bracelet The stones were large and of the Pinkish purple tint linked by delicate filigree gold Instantly his memory reverted to the incident of the thief and his prox inilty at the time of the captur He didnt want to be caught with the goods he concluded so he un loaded on me His first impulse was to take the r bracelet to police headquarterSjbutMie hesitated at the thought of newspa per notoriety and the consequent 1J 1 yzUePA rn JJ raillery of his friends He decided to learn from the papers the name of the owner and restore the bracelet toner There was no mention of the theft ri in the morning papers but in the first edition of the evening papers he read of the capture of a man who had been seen to snatch a bracelet which a young woman had dropped but it had not been found on his person and it- t was supposed that he had passed it to an accomplice in the crowd until the owner of the bracelet appeared and testified to the recovery the brace let4 which she said had been returned ito her that morning by some one who had found it She completely exonerated the suspected man and he was released Well this grows interesting thought Compton I must investigate further He learned from the papers that the 1owner of the bracelet was Miss Irene Osbourne a young actress who lived at a family hotel downtown That very afterndtin Compton sought the hotel and on inquiry at the office learned that Miss Osbourne had left the city an hour before and would not return until the opening of the season in September She had left no address Compton was in a dilemma His first opinion that it was an old trick of the actressadvertising by way of lost jewelswas refuted by the fact that he had the jewels rind there was Japparentlyno effort being made to re cover them As he turned to leave the office of the hotel a porter with a truck nearly 1an into him A quick searching glance convinced Compton that the man was the one who hsd been ar beforeta new man apologized the clerk and a little awkward yoL A protege by the way of MH Os bournes We took him on nor reccjm mendation He was arrested for the theft ot her bracelet but there wag no proof whatever and gleefa con vinced of his honesty A sudden Idea came t Compton His aunt and cousin halt written him to find them apartments for west He would give them his own gird put up here during thci stay Then lie would solve the mystery He fclade arrangements for a room and the next baggagewblchhis room Compton carelessly handed him a dollar The man thanked him in a tone replete with respect and gratitude v T suppose you have little of this Vwork to do remarked Compton I fancy there are transients here r MCxz I do all sorts of work besides hand ling trunks I am bell boy and I seea sort of general utility man The clerk tells me you are a new man What did you do before you came here- Anything I coild get to do And he added impetuously if it hadnt been for a kited lady Id have been in jail now and my wife who Is sick would have died from neglect and hunger What did you do with the bracelet when the police caught you At the unexpected question the por ter turned pale and darted a quick glanco at Compton Are you a detective No laughed Compton I am the man who stood next to you when you were arrested Later I fbund the bracelet in my pocket When I read in the paper that her intention and desire was to protect you I decided to do the same Why was she so friendlydisposed I had been out of work said the man slowly for days and my wife was sick When I saw Miss Osbourne drop that bracelet I snatched It I never stole before When I saw I was caught I put it in somebodys pocket After I was released Miss Norton sent for me and told me she saw me take the bracelet and asked me why I did it I told her my story She believed me and went tom room with me She got my wife things to eat and medicines and sent her to the sea side to stay till she gets well Then she got me this work and I am going to make good You dont know where she went asked Compton I heard her tell a lady in the hotel that she was going to take In the woods where she wouldnt see a soul she knew till September That is what I am going to do next week thought Compton I recogr nlze the feeling A week later he left for a camp in the Adirondacks where tie had been Norrlngtonsnoon and against an olive background of forest he saw a beautiful young woman with straight brows and earn est eyes When he was presented to her ne learned that her name was Clyde Wilbur As they were the only guests of the Norri igtons he saw very herQnehe was startled byan amethyst bracelet she wore an expct duplicate of the one he had I beg your pardon he stammered conscious of her surprise at his stare your Inre cently found Perhapsshe saidafter a moments consideration It will interest you tc know that it belongs to me My stage name is Irene Osbourne Through my vacations I like to forget that I am an actress so my friends never mention it I would never he cried have dreamed you were one Thank you You pay me a better compum couldInot all about thebracelet you He told her how it come Into his possession and of his e orts to find her r youthsfacedesperate and he didnt look at all a thief l couldnt do otherwise than help him back on his feet And I told them I had my bracelet But Inquired Compton perplexedly why didnt you advertise for it or take some steps to recover It This bracelet l am wearing was my mothers I was fearful of its being stolen at the theater so I had it copied with imitation jewels to wear in my act The one you have Js absolutely worthless Not to me he said softly And less than a year later they became joint owner In the pair of bracelets ANSWERED PURPOSE WELL Oidly Made Flag But It Stirred the Enthusiasm of Patriotic Amer n Miners Red white and bluff tufts which had lieOl much Wear sUr cut from odd flour lIaks andcoarse black thread were niatwrials usod the only material to be hadby Dun S Kaln nndh1 xniuerx at Xiins camp on Valdos creak last UlJl16t when Fourth of July Tolled around and the patriotic Americana found themselves without A HUE to swing to the breeze So lntere ting did thje flag prove when It war finally completed that it was pre servtQand through the courtesy of Mr kain and the Valdez Womens Aux Alaskabexposition Fourth of July the day we celebrate said Kaln to his men when he awakened that morning We have plenty o dynamite and powder with which to make a noise but we are short a Hag consu1tatton was held and the plan was hit uponj of using shirts arid flour sacks to hakethe emblem of freedom A v i 1iit i- r REQUIREMENTS OF TREES FOR HEAT AND MOISTURE Like Different Races of Men Have Special Needs for the Things Upon Which Their Life Depends iTheshown by Its behavior in the forest iscalled Its sllvlcultural character It is made up of all those qualities upon which the species as a whole and every individ ual tree depends in its struggle for existence The regions In which a tree will live and the places where it will flourish best the trees it will grow with and these which It kills or Is killed by its abundance or scar city its size and rate of growthall these things are decided by the inborn qualities of each particular kind of tree Different species of trees like dif ferent races of men have special re qUlr meats for the things upon which their life depends Some races like the Eskimos live only in cold regions Others like the South Sea Islanders must have a very warm climate to be comfortable and are short lived in any other So it is with trees except that their different needs are even more varied and distinct It is always the highest and lowest tem perature rather than the average which decides where a tree will or will not grow Thus the average temperature of an Island where It never freezes may be only 60 degrees while another place with an average of 70 degrees may have occasional frosts Trees which could not live at all in tho second of these places on account of the frost might flourish in the low er average warmth of the first In this way the bearing of trees toward heat and cold has a great deal to do with their distribution over the surface of the whole earth Their dis tribution within shorter distances also often depends largely upon it In the United States for example the live oak does not grow in Maine npr the canoe birch in Florida Even the op sides of the same hill may be covered with two different species because one of them resists the late and early frosts and the fierce midday heat tif summer while the other re quires the coolness and moisture of the northern slope On eastern blopes where the sun strikes early in tho day frosts in the spring and fall are far more apt to kill the young trees or the blossoms and twigs of older ones than on those which face to the west and north where growth begins later in the spring and where rapid thaw lag which does more than the freeze ing Itself is less likely to takeplace Heat and moisture net together upon trees in isuch a way that It Is sometimes hard to distinguish thou effects A dry country or a dry slope is ap to be hot as well while a cool north ern slope Is always moister than onE turned toward the south Still the results of the demand cf trees for water can usually bo distinguished from the results of their need of warmth and it Is found that moisture has almost as great an Influence on the distribution of trees over the earth as heat Itself Indeed within any given region it Is apt to be much more conspicuous and the smaller the region the more noticeable often is its effect because the contrast is more striking Thus It is frequently easy to see the difference between the trees in a swamp and those on a dry hillside near by when it would le far less easy to distinguish the general character of the forest which Includes both swamp and hillside from that of another forest at a distance In many instances the demand for water controls distribution altogether For this reason the for eats on the opposite sides of mountain rangesare often composed ofi entirely different trees On the west slope of the Sierra Nevada of California for example where there is plenty of moisture there is also one of the most beautiful of all forests The east slope on the contrary has almost no trees because its rainfall is very slight and those which do grow there are small and stunted in comparison with the giants on the the west Again certain trees like the Baldy Cypress and the River Birch grow only in very moist land others like the Mesquite and the Pinyon or Nut Pine only on the driest soils while still others like the Red Cedar and the Red Fir seem to adapt themselves to almost any de gree of moisture and are foundon very wet and very dry soils alike In this way the different demands for moisture often separates the kinds of trees which grow in the bottom of a valley from those along its slopes or even those in the gullies of hillsides from those on the rolling land between A mound not more than a foot above the level of a swamp is often covered with trees entirety different from those of the wetter land about It Such matters as Uese have more to do with the places in which different trees grow than the chemical composition of the soil But its mechani cal naturethat is whether it stiff or loose fine or coarse in grahI deep or shallowIs very important because it is directly connected with heat and moisture and the life of the roots in the soil Ewes Adopting Lambs Some ewes refuse to own their lambs and other ewes refuse to let the lambs nurse Some ewes will ac cept strange lambs When a Ewe loses her lamb it is advisable to keep up her milk flow by milking ae she will frequently accept a strange lamb Ifit is given to her soon after lambing Frequently a set of triplets or twins are dropped by a ewe and she has not sufficient milk to properly nourish them all If the ewe that has lost her own lamb is placed in a close pen and away from the other sheep she will readily adopt one of the twins or triplets thereby raising a good lamb instead Of running Idle and becoming too fat for breeding the following season Dried Eggs roI25 weeks Three dozen fresh Ieggsln needed to make a pound of variety Dried eggs reused by bakers and boarding hnues and on ships where the fresh vurlety Is impossible to obtain At present most of the dried eggs used In this country come from Russia China and Japan The present status of the new tariff bill admits dried eggs free Keep Hens at Work There is a disposition to sjt around and sleep in winter Hens will drop Into that habit if you do not help them to stir around and work for their living That is why a scratch- Ing shed Is goad and why plenty ol Utter keeps the fowls healthy j j I Hints For Hostess TIMELY SUGGESTIONS t for Those Planning Seasonable J Entertainments u For St Valentine Hearts are trumps and Cupid reigns supreme The very atmosphere seems full of hearts of red and pink darts of gold and silver true lovers knots and other love symbols galore A progressive party quite out of the ordinary and yet in keepIng with the day is to begiven next Saturday night The invitations are out on the most beautiful Valentine creations and the score is to be kept with cunning little red hearts each equipped with a tiny wire by which it will be attached to the heartshaped score card or rather bookletIWhen the guests arrive they will be given these booklets with handpain ed heart covers There are five leaflets each containing at the top a letter in the word heart the first one of Course having an H The scheme is first to match hearts to find partners Then over each table there is to t suspended a heart to designate the color of the table When four people have found hearts of one color thejr find the large table to match The bell rings and all see how many words they can write down beginning wlUuH barring proper names Then when the bell rings the two having the most words progress to the next table where they take the next let ter on the pge which will be E- At the end when the words have all been written as many prizes as the hostess chooses to give are awarded This is1 more novel than cards for this occasion and has been proved a success by those who have tried it Heart festoons are attractive In the rooms and Cupids may be put on the cakes or candies A Valentine Wish Party- It was Indeed an ingenious hostess who evolved this charming affair for St Valentines evening For the bene fit of any entertainers this scheme is given entire The invitations sealed with tiny red hearts bore this jingle We gladly Jndlte you This note and Invite you On Valentines evening to come And join Ina hearty Newfangled wish party With friends who will make you at home For some time previous to this the wish ones of all the turkeys and chick ens that had been consumed by the family and neighbors had ben saved with this occasion in mind Now they were fastened upon a heartshaped yal- e1ti e one for each guest a special rhyme embodying a wish being in scrib d with gold Ink These rhyme lets Imay be made to suit the in dfvidualltyof each guest if the hostess preparationI wish you were a hammer And I a b xot tacks up in this style the skirt has a deep yoke to which the lower part is gathered a strip of fancy gal loan covers the joining sli fine tucks ore made across the shoulders while others are made beneath tho galloon which edges yoke and is taken from shoulder to wrist the sleeve is slight ly tucked under the galloon up out side of arm Spotted net tucked IB groups of four is used for the yoke Materials required Ten yards Korean crepe 20 inches wide nine v You could drive me very qtly- With gentle little woks I ga1IAntknlabtAnd ghtOhltjI wish that life But held for men Somo that IMight4 y I wish for you allf ofglfdness Full of Joy andree fromm pain sadnessBright I wish I were an eleJ hant And you a bale ot 1Id tuck yob In my fSbbertruBit And carry you away V i If you were a fisher and l w eAh you1lIneBecause waa your wish And your wish of course would be mine If possible the rhymes may be Illus trated wji little pen arffl ink or water color sketches thus making a delightful souvenir of the pry To choos partners for supper or refreshments suspend two bags heartshaped from the ceiling by broad streamers bon or tulle They must be several feet apart then thread baby ribbon through them the end hanging out of the side of either bag The mess each take the end of a string on one side the girls on the other at a given signal the strings are pulled the hearts are broken and partners are found at either end of a string If it is a buffet luncheon and the men assist in the serving they may be given aprons made from white crepe paper having a border of flann ing red hearts The napkins may beuadorned in a similar manner if it Is impossible to buy then decorated for the occasion Since the observance of special days has become a general custom merchants have recognized the fact and keep a supply of novelties In the W yof dinner favors and souvenirs for each occasion as it comes If the supply of wishbones Is equal to the de maid one may be given to each lady y to be pulled with her partner to see whose wish wIll come true Artificial wishbones may be purchased by the dozen MADAME MERRL Ornate Empire Belts One of the best liked features Iatmany evening and afternoon gowns the four ineh empire belt made of gold or silver net or cloth of gold or ell ver closely studded With crystals eat beads of manY colors These are worn a trifle above th waist line and are finished In front with a large cabochon For Day and Evening 1 KorenI yards galloon and onehalf yard net Evening DrsB This is elegantly rtheand trimmed at the lower edge by two rows of fine lace faa which a thread of silver is introduced the ua der skirt is quite plain A fold of black velvet edges the waistbelt alM the sleeves strips of the lice are tak en over the shoulders itiaued un der the walstbelt and fenua semtciiv cle in trontA mat d i1ag ar rangedin a loop pattenr trimis Uw fr ht of bodicex 7 t KX J 7 l f THE SPRINGFIELP SUN WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY i 1910 L JJi v TTK Y ICOURIERJOLiRNAL WlttfllI Editorklonry Is a national Newspaper Democratic in politi s It prints all the news without fear or t vorThe regular price is 100- I a year but you can get the WEEKLY C URIERJOURNAL and I lfIE 5pjf BOTH O4E YEAR FOR OkJy 1 50iL sIf y uwilI give or send your order to this papnot to the CourierJournaL Daily CourierJournaI one year 600- SuiWay Courier Journal one year 200 We can give you a combination cut rate f t i on4iaily orSpnday if ypu wilIwrite tJs paper EXCIIANGE EXCERPTS t fcyinesaodD of the Press At Large e world delights in sunny people We eM are hungering forlove more for iKead Drummond MMHttaly agir discovers that th- egm alter her own heart isnt it at all SpencejrGourier man who has gained the victory Jumselt has won the most import battle he will ever wrnEx an who has an ax to grind always t plenty of fools to turn the tone for him MayilecLMirror It sometimes happens mat the man arne a cooking school graduate w rather fight than cat Bourbon krournattnesand highness do not con toeial positibn ipr riches There liiags greater than these Moin Ec o JT ire well spent is worth any num r ef speeches It is a language far wr efequent than wordsI inIaction in action wisdom at work The Columbia yon have gentle words and look my friends T spare for meif you haye tears i toshedj It 1 have Ikeep them not Ipray Until 1 hear not see not being dead qMayfield Mirror Woman was not taken from mans head lest she would rule over him nor from his ftetjst he wojitftraofple upon her but she was taken from his side that she might Be hip equal from under his arm that he might protect her from near his heart that he might cher shand love herShelbyville Sentinel Itching Eczema Washed Away Is it worth 25 cents to you to stop that awful agonizing itch Surely you will spend 25 cents on your druggists re commendation to cool and heal and soothe that terrible itching eruption By arrangement with the D D D Laboratories of Chicago we are able to make a special offer of a 25cent bottle of their oil of wintergreen compound known as D D D Prescription Call or write or telephone to Haydon and Robertson Drug store We absolutely know that the itch is stopped AT ONCE by D D D Prescription and the cures all seem to be permanent Hows This tWe offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any clse of Cjatarrh that can pot be duied by Halls Catarrh curro F J Cheney Co O We the undersigned have known F J Cheney for the last 15 years and b lieve him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able byhisflrmWaldihg Kinnan Marvin Wholesale Drufirgists Toledo 0 Halls Catarrh Cure is taked internally acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system Test imonials sent free Price 75 cents per bottle Sold by all Druggists Take Halls Family Pills for constipation The Sua and CourlfH01111 1L The Springfield Sun LOO per year zI t4t4I4Ht- 1 1 tFREE PREMIUMS 1 tTJie SOUTHERN AGRICULTURIST offers Wore and betterpremlPmsi + I to club raisers than any sout +gpaper This year we are giving ernlil I a lot cif new and valuable i entssome things you never before + forjthe J Lt cause it is the best paper published for sou them farmers andthe price is very reasonable I Write for free sample copy con 2tainng attractive premium offers I t SOUTHERN AiRICULTURIST i tp Nashville Tfmitssfi tt I fit 4H4HHl4IZtIXIZ4uXt4HI 111 t In Memoriam A fewverses in memory of our dear Mother Mrs R L Perkins who died Feb 6 1910oA precious mother from us has gone A voice we love is stilled A place is vacant in our homeIWhich never can be LAndBut tis God who hath bereft us v He can all our sorrow heal Death has robbed us of our mother Whom we loved and cherished dear It was mother yes dear mother Canwe help but shed a tear Her voice no more will greet the ear In welcome tones of loveLGone and left us lonely To dwell in peace above She is gone yesgone forever Shall her memory cherished be Though we loved we could not keepheiy God has given her sweet release She has crossed the shining rivers Jut nd the golden shore She has left this world of sorrow Her dear children forever more Many of her friends shed tears For their loved friend has gone But she has left them all without fear To meet with God the Father and Son hDearT For the one you loved so well She beneath the sod IP sleeping And her spirit with the angeles dwell God grant we may share with this loved on- eTheto hifir that may been given TinltedjrAShe is gone to join her Savior I In the happy land so fair To pray for you husband and children And is waiting for you there ContributedI 1CORNISHVILLI I Mr Cad Huffman hassold hisyawell ing house and store houspto Mr Ped Watts for 500 rill- Mr Lytle Kays sold ms dwelling tog Mr Cad Huflman for 900 h Theo same party spid ajot with parntb Mr S S Riley for 500 IyMr Sid Riley bought of Dr John Patterson his twor om office for 300 Mrs Ruth Moody of Tennessee visiting h yr nieceMrs James Yeast Mr Gal Adkinson returned home from Lexington Satu day He will prob ably remain this timecThe LadiesAid will give a box socials at the Wood en Hall Saturday night Feb 19 fo the benefit of the Christ ian church All are invited to be pre sent with afull box i M rrledon the 29 ult Mr Grant Woods to Miss Ethel Adkinson On the 30th MrJ Homer Donovan to Miss Mary Darland and a short time previous Mr Butord Shewmaker to Miss Mattie Donovan Messrs Clyde Lawson and Charles Noef are attending the Stake Normal at Richmond this sessions ardner Carey sold a work horse to Abe Kays for 165 S H Gardner sold a two year old colt for 90 to Mr William Lowrey Born on the 4th insta boy to the Elderly People Helped Free The last years of life are the sweet est and yet the most difficult to prolong It is then that the greatest car is exercised in maintaining bodily health But the chief care should aIL ways be with regard to the food you eat and whether you are digesting it properly You should not allow yourself to become constipated No doubt you have tried salts and cathartic pills purgative tablets etc and have come to the conclusion that they aro violent In action and do but temporary good Listen then to the voice of ex perience with regard to a wonderful and mild laxative Dr Caldwella Syrup Pep sin It is not new only we are trying to find new friends for It A A Felts of Johnston City DJ BUt fered from stomach trouble for six year and found his cure in Dr Caldwell Syrup Pepsin His wile uses it too with success We could name hundreds of others Some heard of it first through neighbors or friends others through the doctors offer to send any sufferer from a stomach liver or bowel a free chargiIfhe will send you a trial bottle direct to your home If It proves Itself as he bybuylnpeoplelikepuritythisremedy of S government Alsolthough a free bottle Is sent to results are regulbotUesfund your money If it does not satisfy you Send at least for the free test bottle today it4ourUnderstand or if you want 1any medical advice write the doctor and he WIIs answer you fully no charge for this service The address Is Dr W B Caldwell 500 Caldwell bldg Monticello Ill For sale by The Red Cross Drug StoreI f twife of Mr Garfield Divine l Mrs Harve Yeast and Mrs Jane Yeast are on the sick list this week Mr Cheatham wife and daughter f near Mooresville were at Mr Lytle Kavs the htter part of last weekSMr James Divine of near Tatham Springs has sold his farm of sixtyfour acres adjoining the farm of Mr Loyd ay for 1100 to Mr William Milburn who has taken possession James Darland bought a lot of stock ewes from Sam Gardner for 650 each PIEASANT GROVE Mr J S Ydnkey has returned from ton where he was called by the illness ot his sister Miss Lena j Mr J F Gregory was in Louisville last week Word has been received here of the serious illness of little Miss Thelma Thompson daughter of Mr Walter Thompson at Ashville N C Mr Frank Yankey and Jack Reed spentWunday with Mr Chas Litsey turnedIpomefield iMrand MrS Co1onGampt V are at the home of Mr Joe GampbellIf Mrs S C Vanarsdale and Mrs B B Leashman spent Thursday with Mr and Mrs Jde CampbellS Mrs J H Hopper spenf several days last week with Mrs2J31 k hprnDsoh Messrs J R and L N Reed attend ed the funer I of Dr Williams at Bards own Wednesday Mr N P Thompson was in HarrOds burg the first of the week Mr WOlf ord and wife have moved to Litsey where Mr Wofford will conduct a blacksmith shopSAttempt Criminal Assault Miss Lilly Cave the 13yearold dau hter of William Cave a good citizen f this county was the subjectrtQT an attemptedcriminal assault by Will Clo d an admitedly bad negro on Monday afternoonThe engaged her attention by irnrIhouse or some similar pretext and she was not suspecting his whileS tnut he is alleged to have grabbed the hild by the throat with one hand and kin some weapon from his pocket with the other said that if she scream ed or cried out or refused to go with him he would kill her j The child was terribly frightened but not so much so that she could not offer resistance the negro being about half filled with mean whisky she suc ceeded in breaking his hod and running from him The negro was not able ito cope with her rapid pace and set his dog upon her the dog running the child to within sight of her home She told her story to her neighbors and family and officers were at once notified of the unsuccessful attempt and Coroner Jessee Arvin and officer J Ben Gaddie with ythei assistance of others were stationed abut the known haunts the negro near this city He was captured last Monday night and placed in jail here Evidences of a mob forjmed on Wed nesday night to hang thej negro caused the officers to spirithim away toGreensJ burg in the middle of the night Taylor bounty EnquirerS Card of Thanks Mrs T D Sweeney and her six children desire to thank their many friende of the Mooresville community for their help and loving kindness during the ill ness and death of her husband Mr T D Sweeney We hope in some way to re turn kindness to them Mrsi W Huston the daughter wants to thank her many friends at her home in Chaplin for their kindness to her and her sick child Our prayer is that Gods choicest blessing may rest upon everyone of them The Family The Best Hour of Life is when you do some great deed or dis cover some wonderful fact This hour came to J R Pitt of Rocky Mt N C when he was suffering intensely as he says from the worst cold I ever had I then proved to my great satisfaction what a wondejtul Cold and Cough cure Dr Kings New Discovery is For after curedImedicine like that Its the suresa and best remedy for diseased lungs Hemor rhages LaGrippe Asthma Hay Fever any THroat or Lung Trouble SOc 100 Ha3don t DrW F Trusty Prac- titalDentistr SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Dentaiworkatreasonablepriceg AD w guaranteed Office over Haydon BarberS JB 0 LAKEInsurance Agent SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident Sold Massachusetts Mutual always reliableu theorldj 55 DR M W HYATT OFFICE OVER THE RED CROSS DRUG STORE SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE HOURS 1030 to 12 m 4 o5p m Dr JC Mudd SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY orna J Office Hours 8 to 9 A M 1 to 2 p M J fliAMTdNMoS SPRINGFIELD KY f Office in Opera House fl Office phonesNbv5 Residence No38 i MISS flU ADAMS NURSE I TELEPHONES I Day 4 Ni lit 1M r T SCOTT MAYES ATTYATLAWV Springfield Ky Wasblngtolandand Federal Courtsv Cl C MCCIIOD ATTYAT LAW t SpringfidldKy k Will practice in all SteitSandfteleral Courts W D CLAYBRaOKE ATTYATLAW Springfield Ky Wfll practice In tne courts ot Washington AppealsMARSHALL DUNCAN ISpringfieldOffice in Robertson Building Wlllpractice in the courts of Washington counties and in Appeals S M CAMPBELL t kv AUCTIONEER Springfield Ky specialtyWih1ableTPhone 84 HM IIUSSEL- LAUCTIONEER Lebanon Ky Rt 3 Crying of public sales a specialty n cry sales anywhere cheaper than the cheapest Phone 1 longl short Lebanon Exchange JOHN Y MAYES FUneral Dirt r And Licensed Embalmer PRIN FIELD KENTUCKY Best Attention Every courtsey shown Handsome Line of Caskets and Burial Robe Telephone Lay 19 Night 74 jjjijWSTHE SUN ANtBothp0r51y2 pa 160Weekly 1EONashvilleWeekly Cincinnati Enquirer 175 175SemiWeeklySemiWeekly St Louis Globe 176ThriceaWeekHome and Farm 125 American Agriculturist 175 American Epitomist r 150 American Farmer 150 Breeders Gazette 190 Country Gentleman 200 Farm and Firesidep 125 116Reviewof 285ScribnersMonthly171Harpers Harpers Weekly 485 Sunny Southi10LI t ESS fiiJF TNEWlnLKNEATESTSEWINIIUCimK k LIGHT RUNNING JtyouwuteltkeraVl Shuttle JBewlacTilE IEW WIRE EWNIS MAIPStNMPMI Orange Maapfh V JJ Many se wine macMrte are lade Ia4IPipa41iM d + Quality but the few I1eOur cttanurtr ueerrsas eat field Ioy Mthrise trij mXf iifB BT Ecf A7 Russell J iSUISCRIIERS FREE CtLUMR 1T tpaon4ofhis ttI your stockt s we cmdcmt1the adverfise lf 4 1 f Un er this head all persons q ira iibscrloorsw The Sun may Insert tnt of vbargd ffiadvertisements of wheat corn oataSfarm products stock e tc for sale or wa 4e4 LaRd for sale or for rent not InCIad4 liiserted in another department pa jiir 1bC L Brady Rt 3 has for jwiitf ifFVotqy hay and Orchard Grass ptij i hay and Orchard Gras Seed itJ B Peyton Rt 4 has for safefetof good seed corn White Dautad 4T150 to 300 ceoV posts Will 11 r1J f about 20 bsuhels of timothy pM grownsiel lfi CC itt fclilipa ft ii for sale agpod4tilkCoS pv W D Claybrook City has fBr wte a thoroughbreed Polan China Epa H j V fDee Riley RM ha rorJ 2 ricka ofhay Oae timothy and wivxed J I Royalty Springfield jww for sale 50 extra good brood ewe salS1 and2 I D R Wilson Rt 3 has for cafe about 2000 hickory split tobacco ticks Kite Clements Rt 2 IWilorIeabout 150 bushels of OzcbarajGr seed Phone 1076CSam T Ray Lebanon RtI Ims fersale 45 firstclass stock ewes J Wfll Mil ip to aM1t purchasers 1 Jf v Mrs Jno S McElroy Spriageld Jcerets f V 1Boxinlotsof25bushelsoralL Miss Julia Parrott tsaleToms and 2 for Hensf tSMrs J R Claybrooke 4rBt3 I sfor5 P M Howard Kt 4 wanes to buy vtDuroc Jersey male hog subj et eg r s ister p forisaJe p Maple shade trees 15cc and 20e iach Mrs B D Lake SpripgfieM ka for sale Buff Orpiqpton pullets r a Mrs C L hav for sale micl Barred Plymouth Rock cockerel tle t 7 Clubb and Ringlets slram croed100 each Send orders soon bfore they are all sold li 3hasRedChickensMrs Sam Tucker Rt 1 has for sale pure bred Rhode Island Red Robstert and Pullets 75c each r t1i W1Ii1r1r tCLUBBING RATES WITH I J LOUlSVILlb DAILIES The Sun aad The Louisville Times one year 3 50 TheSunandtheDailyCourisc 40SameThe Sun arid the daily Ouri t Journal any three days m 71TheCourierJournal any three days in the week l1C t30TheierJournal one year 888 The ilyHeraldThe Sun and the Louisville Eveninc ft Poet one vearh3 5J ltIilatuaiizIizS I Y OTlMES4O jjjcojjjj