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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, March 2, 1910. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1910 spr1910030201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, March 2, 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. i t e t e 5 J r t f j1 t DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY j j jI j tYI f SMINIFIELI KY WEIKSIAY MARCH 2 ISIO 111111 13 4t 4 CIRCUIT COURT CONVENES Grand ry Impaneled a4 MYSe iindChg1j pofYesterday Today r The February term of Circuit Court was eenT4HMd Monday morning by JUdge L Jii Thttraiam The first busines- straeesieti Jt bythe court was the empan hatTMjd charging of the grand jury White Judge Thnraan charged the grand jury ak c the same line they are usually charged his talk was very im pfeeeive JTfc Judge called attention to the kwasjpinet carrying Concealed deadly rwYpiiBi and stated tut had thiakwiwk En brat violated three mea weald Mt have bw i killed in this county withiji less thjoiiCour months He MMtracted the jaryitnat it was agair t the law tq sell a minor a putol te albe i en the public highway to flour ish a pistol or to point abraraiwheth- er Naor not at another Judge ThffinHam wIN attention to newjJawriveroojl birds He urged the grand J4ty tomye BPis jja iiaf and wuI epecia eiiriw t w his charge to the juriors te frehso jitlposgible aI1dc indict beetlecgerttawi keepers of blind timers The charge ceMsumed a little over a hallhoar and was given the closest jittentio by the members of thegNMdiury Thejfrand jury for this term consists of the foHowinc weW IItAmJtIayf J SP CaaiiNhtM FgrftSian yW SLowe-r W HMiibur JA R Edele- nJ W Seyaokte 5eo LearJI P Montgomery Palmer Goatley Wes Foster RB Crega- rTJ Walker Jas Cochran PETIT JURY Rebt Young Irvine Adams aIiJ AKyler- 4J L GruBdy JW Tucker Gee Bodine LeeWillett H B McElroy Wetter WillettI CL Brady B B Leachman L B Carney Thos H Pinkston Johsi Sweeney Willis Riley J Rich Smith Ike Armstrong John Carey C C Foster C H JlcI tire G W Cocanougher J I Koyulty J N Kelly This is the first term of the Wash ingtoa Circuit Court at which Hon C s Hill of Lebanon has served as Com Hsoawetilths AttorneyIt is also the fir it EMIioIIf at WWckSheriffSJn i denon jiMjM nretMi high Sheriff The iJSnt case called this court was Comaomweeltk vs Geo Young and Albeit Piakstoa charged with a of the pet The defendants plead guilty kwllwere fined one cent and costs nd10andcests respectively Earnest Riley plead guilty to an in dictment charging him with carrying concealed a deadly weapon and received thxe lowest penalty Jim Young a young negro was acquitted i yesterday of a charge of detain e ire a woman against her will Th chief prosecuting witness waS Fanny i Fogle a negrees and married woman A hung jury resulted in the case a the Commonwealth against John Mobley charged with furnishing liquor to a min orPeremptory instructions to find th defendant not guiltywere given in Corn mpnwealth vs Henry bettles The de femkimt was charged with malicious cutting enIergyareLiver Kidneys are out order If you want these qualities an the success they bring use Dr 0 bodyasLife Pills the matchless regula VAt the Door I thought myself indeed secure So fast the door so firm the ock U t But lo he toddling comes to lure My parent ear with timorous knock ere stone could it withstand The two s of my babys plea That baby knocking and Please let me in its only me threw aside the unfinished book Regardless of its tempting charms And opening wide the door I took My laughing darling in my arms Who knows but in eternity I like the truant child shall wait Tne glories of a life to be Beyond gatezAnd will that heavenly Father heed The truants supplicating cry As at the outer door I plead Tis I Q FathRtonlyrI Eugene Field BETTER PRICES Paid For Beef From Northern Than From Kentucky And Other Southern States At the hearing before the committee waick is investigating ofthefoodrstufs says a Washington Special RepreseataUve Ben Johnson today brought to light the injustice being done the beef trut to the Kentucky and other cattle growers of the Southern Stah i Mr Johnson made Inspector Repp of the United States Bureau of Animal Industry admit that the Northern packers discriminate the prices against all cattle producers south of the Ohio River The admission was brought about as a result of a statement made by inspector Repp that iOOQpound steers were now selling at the principal stockyards in this county for 950 per hundredweight Mr Johnson produced a Louisville paper wherein it was stated that the higheet priced steer on the Louisville market last Saturdayonly brought 540 while the average I0WTpjounafsteer sold for much less Upon beirfg con fronted with this Inspector Repp then stated in substance that the packers would not pay as much for a Kentucky steer a3 they would for an Indiana steer notwithstanding the fact that the Kentucky steer might be just as good in every respect herfinally admitted that it was nothing more and nothing less than adiscrimina tion upon the partof the packers against every steer put upon the market which has been raised south of the Ohio river Mr Johnson characterizes this discrimination against Kentucky steers as being nothing short of monstrous The Kentucky member is doing fine work on this committee in behalf of hthe Kentuoky farmer He js the only member of the committee who lives south of the Ohio nyer and this valuable information would not be given to the public except as a result of his efforts Dandruff Easily Cured In fact The Leo Haydpn Drug Co has a certain hair restorer called Pare isian Sage which costs only Uc afar 8 bottle that is guaranteed td cure dan backfof an eminent student scientist and specialist and is made in this country only by the jYeParisian Sage isa most pleasant daintily perfumed hair dressing and druggistSWill return your money if Jt fails to stop falling hair or itching of ths scalp It will make hair grow arid women luxurianthhair can leave two weeks by using famous quick acting prep eratlon d1this not sticky or greasy SUB and CourierJournal LSQ 5 rt rY ci CUTTING AFFRAY Ctoirlie Clay Cuts Estill Hanlnj at Young School BQYCulprit Still at Large A very unfortunate and rather seri ous cutting affray occurred Monday night on Main street near the Court House when Charley Clay a colored boy about twelve years old cut and seriously injured Estill Hardm a white boy bout fourteen years of age lit is difficult to ascertain the exact facwj t itset ms that the boys had been iquar relinif some and thai the Clay boy had start d to leave w nhe suddenly turned and attacked Hardin with a knttr slashedftany injured him had he not been pushed away by Hood Cunningham arid Neal 3obht The negro boy took Ito his heels and has not as yet be n aster tained Marshal J Grace spent the entir night in a search for the boy but was unable to apprehend him His ar rest s expected to be made in a short 0timeThe injured boy is a son oi Mr Harve Hardli one of the best known citizens of this r county He has been living with his br therinlaw franlL Yancey for some time 3tjhqrder tp attend school here fclis wounds were dressed lay Dr J C Jdudd and he is reported to be doing Well s Marion County Falcon and Enterprise AlicaMillex f Urger H t filed suit against E L Barnes itote Marion National Bank The peti bon recites that Barnes wbohas moved to Liberty Missouri weaher several small dotes amounting to about 240 and tljat Barnes is the owner of two notes amounting to 554 which are held by the panic as security for 250 jbprrxw ed by Barnes She seeks by attach ment a sale of the notes and asks that after the bank debt be paid the bal ance be applied on her 1eQt It will be interesting to the friends of Attorney Lev Russell to know that the Kentucky Legislature a few days ago adopted his Russells Statutes of Kentucky along with John D Carrols Kentucky Statutes as the law of the Sta A vigorous fight was made to hay the Carroll Statutes adopted as the aw of the State and to exclude Mr Ei ssells book but the committee having the matter in charge recommended that both books be adopted The honor is one of which Mr Russel cause tofeel ptoudJ hjJUS Mr horton Ballard perhaps the oldest n an in Marion county was found dead in his bed at the home of his daughter Mrs Richard Medley near Loretto last Saturday morning Feb 19 1910 Mr Ballard had been afflicted with blindness and deafness for seyeral years an had been confined to his room for som time He was a brother of the late Lioycl Ballard of this city and had he lied until his next birthday he Theefuneral s mites w conducted at Holy Cross cfcurch Sunday by Kev A M Zoeller Mrs imanda Brady wife of Mr Frank Brady died at their home near Chicago unday morning after a short illness The funeral services were con dusted by Rey Father Werner at St Francis parch and interment was i the cemetery at Chicago Deceased was 3 jvy ars of age and leaves beside her hush md and seven children many friends ana relations tomourn her un timely leith TII u NdT MES 945O t February 28th at Newport fcews Vii the Ocean Steamship Company of Savannah launched their new vessel City ef Montgomery Miss Helen Camp Steiner daughter of Major Robert E Steiner of Montgomery Ala who is one ofthe Directors of the Central of Georgia Railway christened the ship as she left the wa1SJ f Next month her sister ship City of St Louts will be launched and each steamerewill start on its maiden voyager during the early summer Only cefc the history of coastwise shipbuilding n mely the City of Atlanta and the City of Columbus and now the tVo sew coastwise steamships under constructs side by side forj the same company the City of St Loui to be ut1Chedtb4 days from now has b n3mdertakenThe etwo steamers City of Montgomery and the City of St bouis intended for service between Gedrga for tbe popular Savannah Line are to ate the L itania and Mauretania of the coastwise traffic in the matter of size and luxurious appointment Hitherto tfcetj plano construction in coastwise steamers has been a single steamer now land thee with long spaces of time between Stfc ANNUAL iIORSESALECo- nducted r Saturday by Messrs Bob tt Boswell k Campbell AUeniM by Large CrowdI Q064 Prices Realized The byJMessrs R0 Bobjitt Chas BOB well and S H Cam bel irie a4arge crowd to town and was a great success from a financkl standpoint There were a large nvraber of horses on t market efehtyfieiof which sold for a sum total of 1839750 or an average price of 11055 per head Some of the horses which were offered for sale were withdraw because the prices offered were + w j too tew Tfcwwasthe largest of the annual horse salsa which have been conducted here for the past five years More horses sold and for a better price than heretofore Buyers were present from this and the summidsiii counties while the crowd in attendance was riB l rgeas the prdinary county court day crowd S M Campbell actedatJe tioneeriItSaSa veiAll thought Id lose my leg writes J A Swensen of Watertowni Wis ClTen years bf eczema that 15 doctors upThensound and well Infallible for skin eruptions Eczema Salt Rheum Bolls anaI Farr Dates fixed The fourth week in August hadbeen set aside by the Washington County Fair Association as the week for the 1910 exhibition Extensive preparations are being made by Association to make the 1910 exhibition the best in the history of the county Secretary Thep Campbell is now preparing the program and informs The Sun that prospects are bright for the best live stock exhibi tion in years DffRCREfK Mrs Ben Elliott visited her father Mr Peter Martin of Boyle county from Tuesday until Thursday Mr George Elliott and wife enter tained as their gueatgon last Sunday Mr Adam Elliott and wife Mr A Holderman and wife Mr Henry Hold erman Mr A Lawson and wife Miss May Young of Boyle ceumty Mr Edgar Webb and Mr Woodie Elliott were pleasant guests of Miss Maggie Coyle Tuesday night Mr W B Carpenter and wife eater tamed as their guests last Monday Mr A Lawson and wife and Mr George Elliott and wife J S Coyle and wife had as their guest list Thursday Mr A Lawson and wifer Mr Ben Covle and wife Miss Mattie Mmrtb Mrs Lucinda Backeter Mrs Josie Holderman is oa the sick list this week Mr Joe Hagan and wife spent Tues day with Mr A Holderman and wife Mr Woodsie Elliott bought two calves from Mr George A Russell for 30 oooawQawvw Childhood andOld AgeA 4TheIt winds through valleys that are dark and deep Oft you will halt in doubt where dangers bar 4 Your progress on the hillsides hard and steep fijYouThe way that at a faroff grave must end And temptresses will plead with you to straptIn byways that to intamy descend v Little boy t f I look with pity on your face I think of all the hardships you must bear The compacts twIxt Dishonor and Disgrace il To sear your soul and drag you to despair Poor old man r Your feet are weary you are sad v The way that lies before you soon must end The pleasures and the triumphs you have had Were they the things thatcaused your back to bend Poor old man You pass on friendless and alone YOU have become a stranger In the land i Behind you sleep the ones whom you have kno nTislong since you have gripped a brothers and Poor old man ir The way behind you stretches far 4 irYou totter down the last uneven slope Your weary hands are marked by many a scar But on your face there is aglow of Hope N Harrodsburg Herald IoooooocxxK oooooooooo xo6oacxxxxxocx ooooodc 1 iA L 990 HOGS t r 1 z Top Hogs Only Ten Cents 5ft i 10 Mark And Are Ver StrfUI tfwastoday when tops brought t 90 Mad vance of fifteen cents over yesterday and the best price fast week TiM jaihoe is so eat hand that his F tcan be heard He arnyei ill l ail- ast week and kx Chicago sad Iai sea polls yesterday Quotation for other grade mithe local market today were LM far hogs 825 for iightpfes 1xpigs and 935 for ro ga K eM 4 aiawere only 567 led 3 4ik reeei steady Tuesdays LouirHH e rMwe S t VALLEY Ui j This week again finds MaHleinVf feeble attempt at filling Mar regular i space in the Suns worthy Coluemav floweyer we wish to ask orfjTetders to to I over look our feeble efofit t Mrs Minnie Whittingteii ef Rock Falls Ill arrived lest week to be the guest of her mother Mrs S Il files c who u slowly improving from areceut attack of acute Jadigestio Mr and Mrs Hug 1ey Geatley were guests of Mr W t Moran and nifsv i at Elm Hill Sunday t i x Quite a number form this place at tended the horse sale in SprinfiSelslf Saturday Mr and Mrs C P Goatley of tine place were wuests of Mrs S HBig t opot Springfield f JR R Moran who has been attend ing school in Springfield is cpnftmedo his home at thIS place suifertDta very severe cold and bronchial affections r 11 Rodney Hall and wife of Fenwick 1 visited relatives in this section Sunday Palmer Goatley sold his crop of tobacco last week realizing a neat price Gngsby Bros sold their tobacco last week for thehighestaveralda price ever v realized in this section Jas Moran is suffering a severs attack of grippe at this wnting fV4 Court day attendance WM unaauall large from this section Moncay f Miss Pearl Goatley is the guest ot friends in Springfield this week Mrs M W Seayj of Nelson county was the guest of relatives at this place Saturday s Clyde Goatley celebrated his 22nd birthday anniveryary Tuesday i C P Goatley purchased a pairiet mules from Tom Simms this Wegk aL- 44d T Stiff Neck Stiff neck is caused by rheumatism of the muscles of the neck Itigueuelly confined to one side or tote ef the neck and oneside White it k often quite painful quick relief be hair LteleeeitNot eteisCeairtberlains v saLeby rP Hi i3 if r r r 1 i1t t The Springfield Sun H L SMITH Editor and Publisher PRINGPIELD KENTUCKY Fine winter weather but a little too muchor it Several other things besides college football need reforming Lake Michigan resists all temptations to become a skating rink There Is a prospect that the earth will step on the tall of the comet Feet are growing larger Another reason for the Increased cost of living Golf balls are going up In price and there threatens to be much privation oD the links In addition to life belts lake steam ors should carryaccomplement of skate Oleomargarine Is In wrung when It Is artistically coloredand boxed up and ebipped as cheese UncleSams battleships are displaying too great a fondness for the mud banks of the Delaware Like all well regulated great fairs prepartDgNow a French warship has gone on the rocks Some of the navies of the World do not seriously miss war Plgs are suggested as pets for chll dren They are particularly charming in the form of breakfast bacon Prof Lowell has not told us whether HaIIeys comet was looking pleasant wben he took its picture the other dtti If the monorail car is to be a commercial success It should hurry to the r task before the alrccQ preempts the field From a rough description of Its operations we conclude that the gyroscope train Is safe from spreading ofIthe rails Wall street reports a brisk demand for money Sometimes Wall street Bews has a wonderfully human and universal noteIiNewYo1k wants to make Fifth avenue the greatest highway in the world Broadway it is claimed is the greatest buyway You can hardly blame the luau who turned to the sporting page expecting to find there the news of the British politico campaign Very likely the St Louis judge who wept when he sent two embezzling bank clerks to prison did not have any money in that bank For the leading nations of the world to go bankrupt on Dreadnoughts is a costly way of providing themselves with a worlds peace court A cargo of silk valued at 1000000 was recently shipped from Japan to this country The cost of living is likely to go on increasing Emperor William would like to stopI faonsHepfennig movingpicture shows A Missouri professor claims that Shakespeare used slang But he never interpolated a Then to his old mothen hedidsav song in any of his productions Then again if 20000000 was sent down into Central America to secure peace think of the fighting there would ho for each man to get his share ot it A St Louis man is seeking a di vorce because his wife has not spoken to him for five years Walt Perhaps he has reason to believe she intends to break her fong silence Scranton Pa wants special men tion because of a hen that lays eggs worth 400 a dozen Out west they merely give such news a line In the miscellaneous tparket reports Holland Is a little hamlet In Vir glnlawhich does not amount to much in itself But it is a sort of storehouse and shipping point for the crop of peanuts which Is one of the principal sources of wealth in that locality So when fire destroyed most of the town and 10000 worth of peanuts went up in smoke it was a calamity of considerable proportions And doubtless the attendant3 at the circus and the habitues of the peanut gallery will have cause to mourn An esthetic cbiple In New York are Jn trouble because they Insist on dressing themselves and their young son In ancient Greek costume and so going abroad inmodern American winter weather This shows what dlfll espies attend the attempt at practical study of the classics and classic cos tomes in these days of what the ancient Greeks themselves would like ly call foolish fashions Once again some western doctor arises to say that the use of apples as n diet will eliminate the desire for liquor and tobacco But think of the awful apple habit that would be cre ated in place of the others A Peoria judge has decided that man has a right to punish his wife she refuse3 to have his breakfast ready for him at four a m Fortun ately the rest of the world floes not SOllow the Peoria example In the matter of wives husbands breakfsai hours orM judges OPPOSE LICENSING OF CORPORATIONS Measure Has Active Opposition Among Statesmen of Both Parties MOT liKElY T0 GO THROUGH Llttlr Probability that the BII VIII usat ThlsSsssIon Prosld snt Wants Full Truth h Inve tlcatlon late Cost of High Living Washington The administration jjJonsi allY is before congress It has been ritroduced into the house by Repre tentative R W Parser chairman of he house committee on judicial afI pDlarencejorresponding committee in the upperI louse There is little likelihood that this neasure in which President Tafts ieart is greatlyengaged will pass con tress at this session While there may pthehere is very bitter opposition in the yanks of both the Republicans and Democrats to some off the bill details The most of the Democrats do not like propositionnbecause Held of state rights posi1veIraw the governments suit to dls jolve a merger of two great western railroads has been charged recently as activItiesHouse that the belief of some capitalI Ists Is that Mr Taft is going ahead with causeless prosecutions and thatI ie Is bens on securing legislation which will cripple Industry chargedthatng the federal licensing system for lorporatlons because It will enable the ufairsever was contemPlated befor a II approveharged with two diametrically opposed offenses Ho has let hio friends mow that he believes that he Is standing on the middle grOund and thatIwhen the country learns his position exactly it will approve what he is going Postponed Action Likely Whether the country ultimately will Approve of the presidents course or not of course remains tb be seen but the consensus of Republican official opinion is to the effect that the fed jral license law will not pass congress intil next winter but that the way will be paved for its passag0 at this ses ion President Taft In framing his fed eral license recommendations called into daily consultation fpr weeks tho great law er members of his cabinet Secretaries Wickersham Dickinson Nageland Balllnger and brought the bill into a condition he thinks to be proof against any fault on the ground of unconstitutionality The cabinet official who s considered perhaps to be the best lawyer in the presidents official has this to say concerning the main proposition of the federal license bill o intention which is The proper control of corporations and a prevention of monopolies I regret very much the process by which a decision was reached by the lower court in the Standard OH case not the result mind you but that the decision was predicted upon the fabric of the Standard Oil Company and not on its operations Relatively speaking the fabric is of little impor tance The real question Is hot whether a corporation controls other corpora tions or establishes branches in the va rious parts of the countryrthat is to say is a combination The point is whether or not in the pro ess of build crpshedlegitimate The Real Qucstlp n What we want to know of our corporations is whether or not they are a monopoly and are exerclslng mo nopolistic control to ttle Injury of the public The great trade combination today Is often the result of yarylngstate laws and regulations which render it difficult for the independent concerns to do interstate and foreign busi ness The federal charter will relieve the corporation from various local annoyances to which It should not be sub- Ject What the government wants to know is how that corporation is car rying on its business This it cannot learn until the business is done unde a federal charter We w4nt control for the purpose of protecting trio pub Uc not necessarily of breaking up the comblnaudn The administration hasj intimated sharply that it is its set Intention In securing federal incorporation law to provide in every possible flay against writing into the statute any pro vision which can be criticised ad versely by thoso who sjsem to be- lIeve that the real intention is to deprive the state of the ibcal control of corporations which they Should ex erase 1iresifleni Taft la re entfuJbe r c 5t cause It has been tusmuated ixi many raarters that tht oengrosslsar al Jnvestlgntlon into the high cost ef living is to be earned on with one sole end in viewtbat of reaching a verdict to the effect that the tariff bill has nothing to db with the sky aeraplag prices of the neeessities of life It can be said definitely that Mr Taft believes that if the Investigating committee which of course win be dominated by Republicans shall make It appear by the trend of their Inquiry that they are concerned first with proving that the tariff Is sinless the Democrats will make the most of the ircumstanoe and will go before the country In the congressional cam aign to tell the people that the in vestigation was begun and carried hrough simply to whitewash a Re publican tariff bill Wants Straight Investigation The president has conferred in the last day or two with many of the Re ubUc n members of the senate com Ittoo on finance and of the house on ways and means and 2as told them that it Is his sincere de b1ntS t diy as it did a few years ago Those who are close to the admlnls ttatlon say that the president cannot- f r a moment allow It to appear tot e men who are to cctaduct the cost of living inquiry that be has any sus Ion that they simply wish to clear e skirts of the tariff It must be taken for granted the presidents ad vi ers say that members of congress- s orn to do their duty wlll do It with out having any ulterior motive In viow Unquestionably Mr Taft would lie to have It proved definitely that th tariff has nothing tb do with the ad anted prices because last summer he declared that the tariff bill Was the be 5t that the Republican party had ev r passed and to a considerable ex tent this ha been considered an In- dO ement ol the tariffmaking efforts of Mr Payre Mr Aldrich and the otter high jirotectlon believers who frained the easure and who put It on the statu books The Speakershtp Situation Several senators and representatives- In r congress are keeping Preside Taft informed as to the spe kershlp situation In the house There are one or two members of the r house who have close relations the members of their state dele gati ns in the lower house and these members keep the senators informed as to the trend of speakership events The president W ll take no active part in the matter of s curing a successor to peaker Cann when the time com s to elect one but he is deeply interested in haying it made as cer tain as such gs can be that the next speaker shall bo a man who will in no way obstruct the legislation which the admli ilstration intends to reco mend on be half of the country Idea Is to Unite Factions Of course the sole Idea of the ad ministration is tc try to Influence Re publican member to elect a man who will be a leto i nite the factions so that here will bo no such trouble as there has been during the last two years of Mr Cannons incumbency Mr Taft is very pouch concerned today list the fact that there are factions in the house of representatives shall imperil some of the measures which he has recommended for passage and his hope is that in the next congress if there Is a Republican majority the fight over the rules will have been settled and that some man to the liking of both regulars and in surge ts shall sit in the chief seat In ell human probability the next Speaker of the house will be a con servat ve The insurgents are not strong enough yet to elect a speaker out of heir own ranks and they make admission today that they are not likely to recruit enough strength at the next election to give them caucus control of the next house They do say however that they will have- enough recruits to mako it certalp that a hange in the rules of the house will be made before the present congress becomes a thing of the past S Baker Cannons Position Spealfer Cannon has enough loyal make it semlngly certain provide the next house Is Republican and of bout the same factional makeup that it is today that no man who is not to the liking of the present speaker can be elected to the chief official lace No man ever left a high office without at least some curl osity as to who was to come Into his place Mr Cannon has more than mere curiosity at stake Ho has steered certain course during his pi lotago of the house affairs and he thinks unquestionably that the most convincing praise that can be bestowed upon his work as a pilot will be to have the relieving pilot steer practically the same course In other words Mr Can on would like tot name the next speaker of the house lf he can do it and if he cannot name him di rectly he wants to be assured that some man who has not been in direct opposltlob to him and to his plan ol chosenras his successor- It never does to write a story of the probable events of the future with out mentioning the one thing which will throw all prophecy and nil state ment lnt the discard In this hi stance tne one thing is the possible election of a Democratic house The Democrats say it is probably and not simply possible but if the elections show the the minority is to become the major ty only ono mans name will be considered for the speakership that of a well known Missouri gentleman at present tho leader of the minority GEORGE CLINTCM IL i 0 l LTFine Wedding Gowns f By JULIA BOTTOMLEY T WAS their own great poet Tenny I son who sang of the splendor dear to women and judging from the gowns worn by English brides recently English women may well have inspired his verse Ivory satin is the material nearly always chosen for the wedding gown by the English woman of social standing and she has a fondness for court trains silved embroid ery and old lace So much concession Is gladly made to that aUpo erfu dictum It is the custom jtvhlcb weighs so much with our English cousins and certainly makes for good In many cases But she allowJ herself the widest range of varietytn the design of her wedding gown and for those of her bridesmaids and her own going away the very latest creation of the modiste is in demand For the bridesmaids she often makes excur sions outside the prevailing styles and garbs them in a quaint and pictur esque fashion of other days The going away gown is called the traveling gown by these English girls while our American brides have two distinct types of costume designated by these two terms as a rule For us jOurneys are apt to be long and the going away gown must soon give place to one of severer type and any amount of utility English girls of the higher classes USEFUL OUTER GARMENT II r Both smart and useful this coat would be found made In either cloth serge or tweed the panel down front is cut wider from the hips downward the seams being wrapped and trimmed with groups of small buttons the back has a panel the samo as front black satin is used to face the collar and cuffs Hat of felt trimmed with black sat in ribbon Materials required Six yards 48 inches wide yard satin 4c3 dozen buttons five yards silk for lining to waist Stenciling Novelty Stenciling as a decoration for chaf ing dish aprons is a novelty The aprons are bought stamped ready for stenciling and the designs fcow a great variety Tho decoration may be carried out In colors appropriate to the design or if the wearer pleases intones to match the rest of her toilet There are both round and square aprons 1Ir deserve their distinction s high class They are wonderful girls and to them the wedding day needs all the pomp and circumstance belonging- to so important and joyous an event In it she celebrates her peaceful vic torythe achievement which crowns her days There exists no doubt in her mind as to the desirableness of marriage It is the aim bf her ex fstence and the beginning of her real life This she ushers in with such toi lettes as grace this page At a recent wedding the brides gown was of heavy white ivory satin lace and chiffon draping the bodice Her beautiful wedding veil of old lace was worn with a wreath of myrtle and orange blossoms The whole ef fect was superb and charming Her maids wore soft gowns of simple de sign large hats and carried bouquets of roses The liking for simplicity of design appears again in the going away gown and hat which relies upon its lines and pretty elaboration of details rath er than of fabric the exquisite girlish effecLAnother notable bride who pre erred simplicity in the design of her gowns was the Hon Con stance Lihdley whose gown was really a marvel in that particular and in beauty COAT SUIT OF NEW DESIGN Seems Likely llo Attain Much Popu larlty wit the Advent of Spring Weather A distinct departure from the coat suits that are is one that has just been advanced by a leader In style It Is worth description because its pro advancedig It of an indefinite black and suiting not smooth in surface The skirt has a habit back a slightly high Waist and a panel of plaits in front starting about the end of the corset The fastening at the left side on the yoke effect Three large smoked pearl buttons are used on the plain circular top above the plaits There is a short coat that just reaches the point of the hips cut away and round ed in front and showing a slightly doublebreasted waistcoat of frog green corduroy This too Is fastened with the smoked pearl buttons The sleeves of the coat are plain and long and the turnover collar and short revers are of the fabric This points the way back along the old road of severely tailored suits of mannish cut and build No fur collar and cuffs no Louis XV pockets no braiding no velvet A New Bracelet A new bracelet which Is attracting considerable attention among women is a band of gold from a halfinch to an inch in width It is either heavily en graved or bears a pattern in black or colored enamel As a matter of fact tho bracelet is not new being similar to a style worn many years ago by bur grandparents In keeping ribbons do not place odds and ends in an indiscriminate mass in a box Have either different boxes or envelopes for the different colors and they will be compact and easily managed Seal Sombrero Among the newest modes of milli nery is a large sombrero of soal mus quash It has the dash of tho western plains and the modish turn of a knowing designer Around the crown remInlscentand the rest remains with a proper Ult of the wide brim The Collarless Neck There seems no lessening of the popularity of the collarless neck It is worn on the street under heavy coats with fur collars toraU evening fr fairs where a formal dedolletage is noi desired and for almost ever after uoon affair Ir ROCKY BOY INDIAN LANDS OPEN FOR SETTLEMENT jnstrQctlonsacres of land in Eastern Montana to white settlers This land was withdrawn about two years ago for the purpose of allotting to the Rocky Boy Indians The tract contains the very choicest lands In Valley County and wherever farming has been carried on it has produced yields of from 20 to 30 bushels of wheat per acre 40 to 70 bushels of oats and large crops of hay alfalfa and vegetables There are over 8000 160acre home steads in this tract which is Con totalIndAlene Reservations wh1ehwere opened to settlement last summer The Wonderful YMc A In the past ten years 10 other re ligious organization has received so much money as the Y M C A Mil lions have been raised for new build fngs all over the land and with no tap parent strain Its businesslike administration of its vast resources its energy in pushing its work in the cities and through the railroad armr and navy branchesand its fine policy in following the armies inall recent wars have created for Itfd worldwide enthusiasm At the last banquet of the international committee eSenator Root affirmed that they had made their way by working with men more than by talking to them saying Come with us not Gp do that By their appeal to all classes of Chris than as well as to nonChristians they have kept out of doctrinal theology and by their activity in good works they have escaped cant in religion All interested in saving our boys and young men rejoice in their worldwide success Leslies Weekly Are You Tired of the Color of Yow 1 Dress f uiDyolat brilliant colors to any and all fabricsYSo much easier better and more economical than others Dealers sell packageWritecolor card and book of directions 4IWhats the trouble 1 told her I expected a raise Well lWell the raise I expected and the raise I got were two different kinds NecessaryAnd A shoes Allens FootEase the antiseptic achingfeet inNewFREEAddressNo matter what his rank or position may be the lover of books Jsthei richest and the happiest of the chil dren of menLangford 1forAUdruggistsWhen Woman Is in Politics The city fathers voted You mean the city fathers and mothersJudge HAVE YOU A COUGH OR COLD If takeatonco AUen t Lima Saltatn and watch results S safe effective All deolura 1b1lnlar prlces5ctOoand bottles And the more a woman knows about men the less she has to say on the sub jest DAYSPAZolJatltoUc1a1sormono7 And a lot ot good resolutions are manufactured the morning after Dr DetchoaVi Belief for Rkeaautfssai- relieves In six hours Why suffer 7 TCe Many a doctor has saved a patients life by not tieing in when called If lore afflicted ore usej HAIR ARKER BALSAM Cltsnut tad bcMtiflci the MIL OeloeCuria grawhNever Ime at IFmThompsons EyiWatir Best for Children fISOSWKSl Ulttttt YQl GISiKi9 Gives mstanfcrelief when Uttle throats are irritated and sore Coot es no opiates and is as pleasant to tab as k is elective AD wSi emits IJ tieOje Vashjn2tOn- S1e ecleci PrihbiaceEORQE WASHING tons home and tomb at MountVernon have become a Mecca for continual pilgrimages by the people of a grateful nation to say nothing of the frequent visits of dis tinguished foreigners taut oaaiy enough the birthplace of the Father of His Country located some miles nearer the mouth of the Potomac is neglected and to a con Bide able extent unknown Fortu nately a movement has been recent ly inaugurated to restore and pre serve Wakefield plantation where Washington was born and where he spent his boyhood This project is coincident with the plan for the res toration of Stratford the birthplace of Robert E Lee The opportunities for a memorial hrlne to the military leader of the confederacy are however somewhat superior to those at Wakefield for whereas the ancestral home of the tea ii yet standing in a fair state et preservation there are no rem laant of the old buildings at Wake field save some tumbledown log structures of uncertain origin which are reputed to have once served as lave quarters but which are now utilized as corn cribs llho bid manor house in which George Washington opened his eyes upon the world was burned in the last century but the brick chimney within the arch of which four people could sit and the cornerstone with a portion of the foundation were saved Shortly before the civil war the his toric farm passed into the hands of a family which at the outset showed j t f some appreciation for its associations A sicceeding generation however demolished the chimney and the remnants of the walls in order to secure the bricks A marble slab bearing an inscription giving rtho date of Washingtons birth and other info mation tbtheoldwhich had been set into the ardh beneath two ancient figtrees planted cccc8 by the s STARTED IN VIRGINIA Come boys close the window and make agood fire Wife children sit snug all Tli the day that gave birth aroundtsIre Then let It with pleasure be crowned Pear wife bring your wine and In spite of hard times merryIthe brim If not with madeirathen sherry n Old Bong iI 1 HE foregoing verse Is from one of the old birthday songs Iri honor of George These songs were sung even during the lifetime of the first president For was alone among Americans having his birth day regularly and publicly celebrated during his lifetime The honor of having originated the public ob servance of February 22 Is one of which the town of Alexandria Va is jealously proud Alexandria was Washingtons county town He attended church there he voted and paid taxes there his physician lived there he bought of its trades men contributed to its charities was head of its Masonic lodge organized its fire brigade t and Alexandria either contradict the theory that a prophet is not appreciated at home or they are an to prove the nile Right after the close of the revolution Alexandria begin to celebrate the birthday of her hero Perhaps the old town had acquired the habit for the birthnight balls in honor of King George had been the climax of social functions under the old regime At any rate never was allegiance more ardently transferred and the new birthnlght balls became even more elaborate than the old Alexandria having set the fashion other t places tyok up the custom In 1784 the French officers Who had served under cele brated February 22 in Paris that is to say it was not then February 22 but according to the reckoning of that day February 11 J While he was president the birthday was al ways celebrated at the city which was the capital for the time being At night there were gala performances at the theaters and a ball which j the president and his wife attended It Is recorded that one of these balls in Phila delphia was enlivened by the fact that many of the young ladles wore twined among their curls bandeaux embroidered withh the wortts Long live RrWALD N FAWCETT AlS2OJwlr ai iJf27Z2 repI jbii r t t 1 1i dKEFL Ef1lBLP rJop OF22ZLl Washington Washington in Washington exceptiop Washington mother of Washington it was broken and its fragments lie there today mossgrown and vinecovered Later on picnic parties landed on the sandy beach- and made such a prac tice of carrying away the bricks as souvenirs that John W Wilson the owner of the farm took st to prevent further trespassing Only a few of the old bricks together with the cornerstones are now left These bricks by the way were brought over from Eng land nearly two centu rice ago serving as ballast for they vessels which all o brought all the woodwork and other furnishings Tho broad portico of the old house faced the Potomac which is here miles In width and in the estimation of many persons the view at this point surpasses that at either Arlington or Mount Vernon In the year 1895 the national government erected at Wakefield a miniature copy of the Washington national monument with the inscrip rjthe President On these the presi dent and Mrs Washington were conducted to a sofa placed under a canopy The president did not stay there much but moved abqut among the other guests with the dignified courtesy which always marked him In society On his birthday in 1797 he and Mrs Washington were in Philadelphia The chips in the hare borwere dressed with flags and the houses were decorated Every half hour the church bells rang Government officials arid foreign diplomats called to congratulate him The ban at night was In the amphitheater specially floored and decorated There were about 600 guests and accord ing to an eye witness every countenance be spoke pleasure and approbation even Democrats forgot for a moment their enmity The next year 1798 Washington Attended the celebration given by his friends and neighbors at Alexandria and some accounts declare that it was the last time he did so He was at Mount Vernon in 1799 on his birthday It bejfng the occa Idon of one of the greatest festivltiesjn the his tory of the mansion the marriage Nelly Cus tis The ceremony way performed at early candlelight in the banquet room and was attended by the gentlefolk from all the country around In spite of the wedding however Washington seems to have slipped away for a lobk In oh the doings at Alexandria for there is an account of that celebration In an old copy of thfc Alexandria Gazette in which his presence Is mentioned The great event of that particular day was a sort of sham attack oh the town by three companies of local Infantry They were embarked on the armed schooners Neptune Trial and Mercury and succeeded in making two landings ut after a heavy and continuous street fighting were finally compelled to surrender The general had arrived soon after the affair began and wnen the evolutions wen closed he presented his highest respects to all the parties engaged In them Apparently being due for the wedding eight miles distant he did not remain for any of the dinners which followed and nt which so extreme a number of toasts were drunk that one trembles at the thought Jie youthful soldiers acquitted tb e ball 01howin the evening That was the last of his birth Washington himself lived to celera ebllt his c1lstomGton spoke at the public dinner in 1849 and said it was the sixtieth celebration of February 22 which he had attended in ac count of that dinner by the way says that the arafx2dfition Washingtons Birthplace and in small letters at the base the words Erected by the United States A D 1895 Latterly plans have been projected for rebuilding the old mansion placing In a conspicuous portion of the structure the few bricks remain Ing from the old house and using thee original cornerstone- In the old family burying ground at Wakefield there has recently been put In place a granite slab in memory of Augustine Washington father of George Washington This stone waa provided by the Society of the Colo nial Dames of America In this grave yard also is a marble slab bearing an inscription that indicates that was placed in its present position in 1729 Probably the principal reason for the neglect of Wakefield by the tour let throng that visits Mount Vernon is found in the isolation of Washingtons birthplace In con junction with the erection of the governmental monument at Wakefield a substantial pier was built some distance out into the Potomac andbutnone of the larger steamers plying on the Potomac can reach it In consequence the only avail able means of reaching Wakefield is to take passage on one of the steamers bound for Colonial Beach the leading summer resort of the lower Potomac and upon arrival at the beach to either charter a launch for the trip to Wak field or else reach the same goal by a considerable drive over roads that are none too good Even this time consuming method of making a pilgrimage to Wakefield Is impractlcabla in winter Washington is the mightiest name of the earthlong since mightiest In moral reformation On that name a eulogy Is expected It cannot be To add brightness to the or to the name of Washington is alike impossibleLet none attempt it In solemn awe pronounce the name and In Its naked deathless splendor leave it shining onAbraham Lincoln America has furnished to the world the character of Washington And if our American institutions had done nothing else that alone would have entitled them to the respect of mankind n s CrbrJ3dTJTJTJTlTJTJH sumptuous provision was enjoyed with much hilarity tempered however with moderation Besides the blrthnlght balls there was another feature of the early celebrations in Alexandria which was peculiar to that town Washington had founded an orphan asylum there and when on his birthday there would be a meeting with an orator in one of the churches the orphans were conspicuously present and came in for a special piece of oration The account of the meeting in 1840 says that after the oration a col lection was taken up for the benefit of the asylum The Alexandria celebrations were often ad dressed by OW P Custis In 1811 Richard B Lee was the orator Some idea of newspaper methods of that day may be had from the fact that although tho celebration that time was men tioned In the Gazette of February 23 it was not until February 25 that a real account appeared During the civil war the celebration of the birthday ceased Alexandria was ardently southern in its sympathies and was moreover too much in the track of war to take notice of even Its own pet anniversary It was not until 1870 that it began a feeble revival of the old festival That time there was merely a presentation of a stand of colors to the cadets ofSt Johns acad emy by the young ladies of Mount Vernon Instir tute In 1872 the cadets paraded and there was a birthnlght ball once more In 1876 a real celebra tion was arranged to which thousands of strang ers came and upon which occasion the houses that were mourning at Lees death Robert E- Leeall displayed the American flag Many houses displayed pictures of Lee and Washington Rifle by side But there was no birthhight ball and on the platform of the speakers stand there wits a vacant chair placed to honor the memory of G W P Custis the old man eloquent Since 1876 the celebrations have been rather irregular in the town which originated them But of late years a society has been formed which arranges and carries out an elaborate programme every alternate year Whereas the orphans used to be a center of birthday attention the Interest Is divided now between the firemen and tho soldiers Last year there were detachments of federal troops and of United States sailors in addition tg the District militia Washington has a perma nent claim to pose as Alexandria s favorite son and thesa biennial affairs are the biggest things of their sort in the country February 22is the Alexandrians glorious Fourth L rStateGOOD PROGRAM ARRANGED Farmers Institute Will Be Held at Frankfort Feb 23 24 and 25 Frankfort Ky Commissioner of Agriculture MC Rankin has announced the program for the State Farmers institute that will be held in this city Feb 23 24 and 25 He has secured reduced railroad razes on all of the Kentucky railroads for the dates so that every farmer who desires to attend the institute may be able to do so without great cost The program is extensive and among the list of speakers are some of the best In th state and the speakers are not confined alone to men The lectures of the speakers will be Illustrated with livingobjects such as cattle horses tcall of which will be put upon the stage for demonstrations Commis sioner Rankin has been working up the institute for a year He expects tra be the most successful one that aas been held since the organization of the agricultural department OHIO VALLEY EXPOSITION Will Be Held in Cincinnati Durnfl Month of September The Ohio Valley exposition will be held in Cincinnati from August 29 un til September 24 This exposition will undoubtedly be formally opened by President Taft and Is held to celebrate the progress in the Improvement of the Ohio river navigation and representing the natural resources and industries of the Ohio valley and the southlandA fund of 120000 has been raised to defray the expenses p7 the exposition The program will In elude many attractions including aerial fIghts by airship experts a ills play of animals killed by former Pres- Ident Roosevelt in Africa loaned bj the Smithsonian Institute arid a gOY ernment exhibit including a large modelof the Panama canal as well as models of battleships and cruisers The directors of the exposition have designated a number of cities in this state in which honorary commissioners will be appointed shortly They are Ashland Catlettsburg Maysville Newport Covington Carrollton Louis vile Henderson Owensboro Padu cah Frankfort Lexington MEETING OF KENTUCKY MAYORS Call Issued to Discuss Municipal Af fairs at Frankfort Feb 214 rFrankfort Ky Mayor James H Polsgrove chairman of the Municipal Association of Kentucky has called s meeting of the ma oraof Kentucky to be held in this city Feb 2L The purpose of the meeting Is to perfecta permanent organization and to take such action as may be deemed advisable for the enactment toy the genera assembly of such measures as are pending before that body There have been introduced at this session 100 bills affecting municipalities some favorably and Others unfavorably While the call is addressed to the mayors the city officials In any capacity ar invited to ttend Louisville KyThe New Louisville Jockey club announced Its stakes for the spring meeting Three new permanent events of 1000 added money each for threeyearolds have been added to the list making six fixed stakes of 1000 added money each for horses of that age There are also the Kentucky Derby for threeyean olds with a guaranteed value of 6000 and the Kentucky aks for twoyear olds with a guaranteed value ol 2500 The other stakes for twoyear olds aie three In number the added money for each being 1000 The club also announces an increased number of overnight handicaps for the meeting The Kentucky rby will be run May 10 Covington KyThe grand jury re ported 103 indictments among those indicted being exMayor Harry Brown of Ludlow exrSheriff George Davlson of Covlngton Chief of Police Robert Callahan of Ludlow Marshal Kelly of West Covington Constable Benja min Bledenharn Covington the C N aril C L and N find the C and O railroads and a number of saloon- keepers Louisville KyAfter a long fight through the city state and federal courts the city of Louisville gained a victory in its suit against the New York Audit Co involving the expend ture of 40TQOO ordered by former Mayor Bingham for an Investigation of the books of the Louisville Water Co when Judge Evans in the United Stdtes court held that the contract Is not binding Lexington KyAfter spending about two weeks carefully paring down all of the necessary appropria tions the joint ways and means com mittee of the city council presented an apportionment ordinance by which the city tax rate for 1910 will not exceed 175 on the 100 and the ordinance was passed by the council Louisville IJames Smith negro was sentenced to Ave years in the pen itential y by a Jury In the criminal court when ho pleaded guilty tQI chargo of housebreaking SAVEDT H Ij I FROMOPERATION ByLydiaEPJnkams Compoundr agoIili aidesbackache iiiweakness The doc i tor wanted me top j have another o ra Rmmbla Compound andJU I am entirel cured troublesMrsest Wisconsin AvoidedNewfered from severe female troubles andtheVegetawas saved from an operation Mrs NewOrleansThirty ears ot unparalleled snceeeg PinlFhamsfemale diseases The great volume of pouringE FInkhams vegetable Compound is fifetressing t many women suffer Ifyou want special advice bona your case write to Mrs Pinkham iifreeGIVEN AWAY WITHOUT COST ontbesubscxlptdonIuxto mint California U tin Golden State of opportunity a well u tho State oft mnshlaa and Even opportu11tt181Ulatutor Read oUh op rt1tIlI Soo dayyea may rlilt California postal cardmaned wdaywtM for six months FREKprorldlBc nare rnFiVt first thousand to write l OOPhelA BUtrBaTzudM GYt The Fight Against Tuberculosis Interest in the anti tubercxlosis cam paign now being waged throughout the United States is evidenced by the fact that in the year 1909 163 mew antitu berculosis Associations were formed 133 sanatoria and hospit ale were established and f1 tubercu Josls dispensaries were opened Com pared with previous years this is the best record thus far made In the fight against consumption in this country During the year 1909 43 more asso ciations for the prevention of tubercu losis were formed than during the pre vious 12 months and 62 more hospitals and sanatoria were established OB January 1 1910 there were IB the limi ted States 394 antituberculosis associ ations 386 hospitals and tuberculosis sanatoria and 265 special tuberculosis dispensaries i Reflections The beautiful home was erowged- with people assembled te tenor tine distinguished guest But the explorer soon tired of tuts attentions and as he leaned hie arc against a pillar he allowed himself to be transported back to the scene of his triumphSuch waste he mumbled au dlbly staring into space sue A a waste such a wastetWhy so many stout ladies left the house in indignation the hostess was unable to learn Sunday Magazine et the Pittsburg Dispatch Every man Is worth just as much as the things are worth about Windt he ta concernedMarcus Aurellyi CLEARHEADED Held Bookkeeper Must be Reliable The chief bookkeeper in a large busi ness house in one of our great West ern cities speaks of the harm cot ee did for him My wife and I drank our first cup of Postum a little over two pears ago and wo have used it ever since to the entire exclusion of tea and coffee It happened in this way About three and a half years ago I had an attack of pneumonia which left a memento in the shape of dyspepsia or rather to speak more correctly neuralgia o the stomach My cup of cheer had always been coffee or tea but I became convinced after a time that they aggravated my stomach trouble I happened to mention the matter to my grocer one day and he sug gested that I give Postum a trial Next day it came but the cook made the mistake of not boiling It sufficient ly and we did not like It much This was however soon remedied and now we like it so much that we will never change back Postum being a food beverage instead of a drug has been the means of curing my stomach trou ble I verily believe for I am a welt man today and have used no other remedyMy as chief bookkeeper in our Cos branch house here is of a very confining nature During my coffee drinking days I was subject tb nervousness and the blues In addition to my sick spells These have left me since I began using Postum arid can conscientiously recommend it to those whose work confines them tc loag hours of severe mental exertion Theres a Reason Look in pkgs for the little book The Road to Wellville Ever read the aEere letter A sew- one appear from time to time Thyare greBqlae true juti fall of k MHa laterea T j Npr 4 THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY MARCH 2 jgio LET VS TIEJ OUR g EYES and Tit GLASSES I LineHJ i21JEWEARW CHESi J 41 Ir SPRINGFIELD SUN IBST7KD EVERY WEDNESDAY UBSCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR- In Advance H L SMITH fditor aud Publisher eldiym18 as secondclass matter TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION oF noUMonthsThree HonthR h 25 ANNOUNCEMENT rizedtoNelson county as a candidate for re FourthCoogressipnal fiction ot the Democratic partyt Death of Mr Bland Mr Jack Bland died at his home in this city Saturday afternoon at 430 oclock Three weeks ago he suffered strokeof paralysis and though for a jtune it seemed that he would recover his condition gradually grew worse un tit death relieyed his suffering ed was 54 years of age was possibly as well known as any man in the county and was a popular mah He was twice married His first wife who died a of years ago was a daughter of Jlr Mark Thomas Sr of the Calvary neighborhood Of this union seven children survive His second wife wlj with two young children also surviv- him was a daughter of the late Fran ONeal The funeralservices were con ducted by Rev Father Hogarty at St Augustine church Tuesday morning arid interment was in the cemetery at Cal varyFalconYr father of Mrs Richard Hagan of this place tAPleasant Physic physicgiveTablets a trial They are mild and en produceaThe Leo Haydon Drug Co for sample + oItt We have just brought Ion the Greatest Line of +Spectacles in Central Kentucky All the lat est style Glasses and any style Rims We can furnish with the best grade of goods +at the Lowest Prices 1 r Deceas number Old Hearse Put in Use for Patrol Wagon Danville Ky Feb 24 The greatest raid on blind tiger keepers in the historyof Danville was made last night by four police officers Twentyeight alleged offenders were landed in the workhouse between the hours of 11 and 4 oclock An old hearse was used as a patrol wagon in hauling the alleged violators to the stile Today in the Police Court Peter Pope was sentenced to the workhouse one year JbeHarlan one year James Hocker our and a half years Peter Golden four and a half years George Scott four and a half years James Walker ten months Williams Goo hI four years and William Hansford and a half years Danville is the original dry town of the State having been without sa loons for forty years There is great consternation among the blindjack keepers and those not captured in the raid have fled from town Local per sons in the habit of frequenting the divtes were engaged to assist the de tectives and the keepers are greatly alarmed over their patrons poaching on them Bunk Baum was released today on 3600 bond and will appeal to Circuit Court High Prices C D M Meats a g sayrGold is getting shyer every day + Cut plug too is rising Trusts are advertising j And are getting slyer in their way Sugar once did sweeten up our tea But now its never eaten by poor me tndlededwindlekThoughts arise with sadness otj sweet pies And I fill with madness as the cries I hear of hungry VdlieIAnd the yells of starving Lillie Bring tears for days of gladness to my eyes Give me back the days of honey and of joyIGive me hack my hard earned money as a toy Give me such a blessing dressingeAnd Ill be a man thats funny like a boy + + + ww i W E GREENE t BarberShoptfit I have purchased of Mr Raymond Y + Shop next to the Walton hotel and will conduct the tStbusiness at the same stand I am always ready to serve + my customers and ask that you give me a share of your patronage fit i I im agent for the Horne Laundry of Louisviile and have a Dry Cleaning and Pressing establishment in connection with my +barber shop When wanting Laundry done or your clothes need Cleaning and Pressing call on me All work guaranteed + + I k DMFIaGOLD MEDAL FIELD SEEDS SUREGROWING KIND Are a safe prepoakien EMU because we can buy them unsatisrifactofy CUt be retuzwa alaexpense IttackfSEEDS prupcshcyit- o J M TRENTWILLISBURG KY Dr ft TlunoDf RESIDENT DENTIST Teeth Extracted Without Pain CROWN WORK SPECIALTY All Dental Work Strictly First class Springfield Ky ffice in HaRon Block up stairs Local NotesI Richard Ril lotInear Graded to Mr Adams for 1525 C 0 Durham sold Jordon Goode a house in Texas Ky last week2lOO The Ladies of the Methodist church will serve dinner on county court day in April FOR RENTL2or 4 front rooms in sesidence formerly occupied by M H JonesAgustusOtt FOUNDA belt buckle on the streets of Sbringfield Owner can have same by describing it Mr and Mrs Stanley Fenwickare receiving congratulations over the birth of a fine daughter RichardRJ1evof Willisburg bought bt Albert Willham of Salvisa Ky a fine stallion price 300 Also bought of Dave Cut in er a horse for 100 WANTED Ladies among friends Good pay Quick advancment Clean work No canYassingAddress S H Bow 511 Paul Jones Bldg Louisville IK Y H1The officers of the Washiiigto County Fair Assciation are requested to b e present at a meeting at Judge B L Litseys office Saturday March 5 Theo C Campbell Secretary Springfield Lodge NobO F and AM will meet in stated comm qiC tion Monday evening March 6 Wor will be done in Thirdor M M degree A full attendance is expected Members ot Sistejodgea fratenrally ir vited Rogers and Mackm pi Lebanon bought of Wm Young and Tiney Mc Intire of this county two k year okT Chesnut Dare geldings at 20d and 175 respectively SRAYA red shoat stra ed on my place about Feb 20 Owne can have same by paying for keeping and this ad J S McElroy For firstclass Cleaning and Pressin Ladies and Gents Garments call on SPRINGFIELD CLEANING AND PRESSING CLUB GEO G GOWDY Prop FOR SALEASquare Steinway piano at a great bargain telephone No 108 Mrs Ella H Bodine Springfield K Mound City Paints may cost a rifle more but1 Mr Leo Haydon FOR SALEOne Improved Victor In cubator with capacity for 200 eggs new Apply to Agustus Ott Lakes Old Office WANTEDT- wo good tobacco men I have plenty new bindJUldt CRUME Bardstown Ky Fort SALEA latest improved No 5 Olliver typewriter Apply at this office We have a number of farms for Sale at prices from 500 to 2000 Good to bacco farms stock farms all kinds of farms See us for city property in Bardstown ORVILLE ARNOLD OR DR DEATS Bardstown Ky ESTRAY On Sunday Feb 20 a bhck muly cow strayedfrom mv place near town Will weigh 1200 pounds Any nformation of her where abouts will be appreciated W D Claybrooke THE CLUB We have moyed back to our old stand next to Clerks office and are ready to clean press and repair all kinds of Ladies and Gents garments New creases for Gents Give us a call Prices reasonable Geo Gowdy Prop FOR SALEWe JerseyICows and Heifers for sale- THURMAN PETERS The lus Mi CovrterJoumal ilk + +ih I NOW ON DISPLAY I An attractive showing of New Dress Ginghams white goods laces tembroideries costume linens waist linens etc ti I New Styles in Belts and Handbags itt SPECIAL f f i II i SOIL y Agents the RoyalWorcester Corsets iIIW I INCORPORATED SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY + +++f + + ++ +++ rtt Brown Cutsinger Mr Worhe D Cutsinger and Miss Maud Brown of St Paul Ind have returned from St Louis Mo to In dianapolis Ind on their happy wed ding trip Miss Brown is the daughter of Mrs James Brown of St Ind and is a popular and attractive young lady Mr Cutsinger is the son of MrI Thomas Gutsinger of Willisburg Kyl rison Ind II Growing Of nasturtiums there are dwarf and climbing varieties to suit all situations with flowers practically alike Any or dinary welldrained soil will support cidely thin In fact blossom bet ter in such earth than in very rich for in the latter they run to leaf and are apt to rot off in wet weather in their own dense shade especially if at all crowded Sow as early as the ground is ready be in bloom in two months insects will leave them alone un pleasantly on the climbers sometimes and they will still be blooming when frost comes if picked freely This is true of most annuals in fact liberal picking induces generous flowering for they go on industriously bent on pro ducing EC2d until not to do so Grace Tabor in Womans Home Companion for March Lost Dollars If you should lose a dollar bill in the horselot aboutsupper time one of these cold winter evenings you would get your lantern call tha boys and go forth to look for that piece of wherewith You would be afraid to leave it there till morning lest a snow fall durin the night and covey it up The hard times would compel you to keep searching until the money was found You should not be criticised for instigating the search it be the proper and sensible thing to do But did you know tnat every time you leave your cow and in an oped shed or in a too freely ventilated stable you lose more than a dollar bill The of stock is de when it is exposed to the blasts of winter The horse can not endure as much the next day he lags in his work and you in this way He may die o pneumonia or lagrippe or fever Horeis you are aware are subject to nearly all the ills of man Then there is the poor old cow that gives you nourishing milk and butter She ought to be cared for in a humane We have a few 9x11 feet Brussels RUfS left at the special low price of for fl Wen lL QSTYLE 4C94g f + + + + + ++ Paul they aphids colonize allowed would horse value creased manner She should be given comfortable quar ters at nightshe should be protected from the snows and sleets and winds of winter If she is exposed she gives less milk and makes less butter and often dies as a result of exposure Besides she may contract tuberculosis she may inoculate your family and they may die because you neglected to adequately house your cow Remember there are more ways to find a dollar bil1thanto look for one you actually lost from your pocketLarue County Herald TEXAS 1S Mrs Nat Campbell and Prof J L Harmon were at the home of Mrs Margaret Kimberlin Sunday The Ladies Missionary Society met with Mrs Hubert Kimberlen Saturday afternoon where they were very pleasantly entertained IMiss Hattie Wayne of Louisville is the guest of her mother Mrs Fannie Whayne Mrs C I Cocanougher is ill at this writing Yrs John D Peterson left this morn Krigj for Louisville where she has gone to study tHe styles in millinery While there Mrs Petterson will purchase a nice line of ladies trimmed and untrimmed hats Prof C 0 Durham has sold his price 2100 The youngest child ot Mr and Mrs 1G W Cocanougher is quite ill of whooping cough Mr W T Phillipps who has been quite ill with whooping cough is some better at this writing Mrs John I Kimberlin and children of Springfield visited agree home of M C Brady Saturday and Sunday tV 9IO f Big t tAt Right Prices X Just received n Room Size 1i RUGS The ROBERTSONGLAYBROOKE CO I t sliArmy Nasturtiums deg willY fhouse Sto- ckTobacco Canvas wlinei IMIsses Ada andAnnie Arnold return ed home Monday after a visitto their uncle Morgan Arnold Boyle County Her Life Savedj3 Catarrh Leaves You When tHe f Germs are Destroyed fi fiBreathe Hyomei pronounce it Hfgh ome over the inflamed and germ in felt d membrane of the nose and throats It will kill the germs and cure catarrh Complete outfit 100 including hardl rubber pocket inhaler at druggists ev erywhere and at Leo Haydon Drug Cq Guaranteed to cure catarrh croup coughs colds or money back Hyomei certamlysaved my life and I accord it the creditjwhich it deserves and meritsMrs Ada Hopkins Cold water Mich t Hyrmei has done a wonderful thing eInow am as well as ever Thanks to Hyomei Mrs James Spencer Watervliet N Y Hypmei has cured me of catarrh of long standing It is the best thing to kill a cold I Tiaye ever got hold of Mrs A Haslan Croton Lee County Iowa riba1er0uIcan always get an extra bottle of Hyo mei for 50c at druggists Send Jtor free booklet and sample bottle Hyomei Booths Hyomei Co Buffalo N Y MIONACures It relieves stomach misery sour tomach belching and cures all stomach disease or money back Large box of tab eta 50 cents Druggists m all town r 4IH e I Public Sale j 1 Saturday Mars 1910 ZYAT2 OCLOCK P M ON THE PREMISES We will offer for sale to the highest and best bidder fit The Plant of THe Washington Couxi tit ty Creamery Association This property is located at Springfield Kv and was r tit 41 ih tyvestmentW well equipped with and when in operrtion made fine butter ih tyTheXWon fa WASHINGTON COUNTY C tyBytsT S RoyaltyChasV IWW t t W tB +QJ tt ftJ i 4 u ffl kf ++1 t 4 l+ ++ + 4 + I r 114 t I m THE SPRlNGFfElIb SUN WEDNESDAY MARCH 2 1910 5 SlEDRClover p IL 1 T Reportedby Bourbon Stock Journal Bourbon Stockyards 11 Louisville March hCattleThereC eipts were 205 head for the two days 1442 the attendance ot buyers was light the demand rather small and the market quiet but little change in valJ ues Calves Receipts 45 for the two days 264 the market ruled about steady bulk of best 88 c medium57cI common 2J5e flogsReceipts 567 for two days 3174 the market opened early at an ady1nceof 15c on all grades except light pigs and they were steady select edl65 lbs and up selling at 990 130 toMeSlbs 950 pigs ranged from 825 for light pigs to 915 for heavy pigs and roughs sold at 935 down the pens v were well cleaned early Sheep and LambsReceipts lightI lor the two days 107 the market ruled quietand unchanged the best fat sheep selling around 3J4Jc best lambs 67c some fancy higher j medium and cone mon unchanged GRAIN iffjsjSTHEAT Nored and lonRberry j1 241 No 3 red and loagberrv 1 101 21 Rejected 38c less pn levee IKc lesss 3tJBir XoS white r 68 Kb 2 mixed U 67 OATS No 2 whltel 4No2mixed 50 Rye L The prices for whearare h o i ibYdl erp the quotations far corn and oats are sell sit prices i Card of Thanks j The members of the Ladies Aid Soc ietyof the Springfield Baptist Church wish to express to their friends their true appreciation of the hearty hour tiful cooperation and generoUs patron age which was given them at the Court dinner which was served on Feb 28 Dont Break Down dow lf You cant overtax stomach liver kidneys bowels or nerves with out serious danger to yourself If you are weak or run down or under strai of any kind take Electric Bitters th matchless tonic medicine Mrs J E Yon de Sande of Kirkland 111 writes That 1 did not break down while ed during a most severe strain for three months is due wholly to Electric Bittern Use them and enjoy health an strength Satisfaction positively Guar anteed SOc at Haydon Roberason Timothy s Red Top Oats c Feed Oais Grass Alfalfa 10 FrshJe frr SaI RIGHT About Seed Potatoes A correspondent reports In the Michigan Farmer number of experiments he made to determine what seed Potatoes produced the best results and whether one system of cutting was better than another He gives his conclusions as follows In every case the whole seed seemed to produce earlier Potatoes more in number but smaller the la d the earlier the Potatoes gtrthese small ones One eye seed produced the largest latest Patatoes but less in number As awhole a large piece with two eyes gave the best result that is large tubers cut to two eyes In ever case seed ends gave just as good results as pieces from the other parts of the PO zto There is no doubt in my mind but that the section has a lot to do with what system of cutting seed does best If it is dry at planting other things being equal the large piece of seed is more apt to start than the small one It it is dry after the vines have set tubers the hill grown from the small pieceof seed has a chance of doing better than the large whole Potato as not having set so many tubers it is apt to produce more fair sized ones Thus in this as in many other things it is best to keep in the middle of the road by cutting to two eyes on a good large piece From the results of this years experiments it looks as though we need to pay more attention to the selection of our seed Potatoes than to the system of cutting them Small Potatoes from productive hills gave much better je suIts than large tubers from unproduc = tive hills Thus just selecting out nice large Potatoes for seed is not to be getIa large tuber from an unproductive hill as from a productive hill Therefore to get the best results we must select seed from the most productive healthy ar vigorous hills In order to do this it is necessary that each hill be dug by itself For Diseases ofthe Skin Nearly all diseases of the skin such as aczema tetter salt rheum and bar inemakes life a burden and disturbs and resh Quick relief may be had b applying Chamberlins Salve It allays the itching and smarting almost instant itduse g Co r PublicI WILL SELL ON Monday Mar 14 191O ABOUT THE HOUR OF 1 OCLOCK P M At the Court House door in Bardstpif Kyf at public auction the line Bluegrass farm known as the J W Burkley home farm situated near Bloomfield Kyf containing 330 acres This farm is well watered good dwelling and all necess- ary1f out buildings on it The land is rich and is a very r r desirable farm this is arare chance to purchase a valuable Home WT Spaldinjf Master Commissioner N C f G D ROBERTSON CO Plow and TreesOurTobacco and Corn Fertilizer Salt Lime and Cement 15hQ Celebrated Adrian Wire FenceI- T IS TO YOUR INTERESF TO GET OUR PRICES BEFORE BUYING COME IN TO SEE US 1 C w Sale CARDWELL j Several from here attended the dance at the Commercial Hotel at Harrods burg Friday night All report a nice time Graham Perkins attended the horse sale inSpringfield Saturday andsoldd a brown martf for 160 II Mr Walter Lay lett for DeCalb Ill last week We look forWalter back in time to take his best girl to church Sunday T H andC C Pinkston bought the IIrVin Pinkston farm of 150 acres at 60 o per dcre at the sale Everything sold o el1i c J W Moore bought of S Chumley one mare for 20d J W Darlingjboughbof Geo Shew mlk onjn for SlOO l Graham Per ins av sold severs horses since our last letter One to Wade Gibson for 80 one mare to Ben Gabhkrt for 185 Bought of S G Foster one brood mare for 165onq 1401oneJ W Pinkston Shipped to Louisville last week one car of nice hogsof his I own breeding E T Perkins is attending the horse sale at Willmore this week a Graham 8r Perkins were in Cincin nati several days looking for big mares W L Graham bought of J W Herndon of Berea Madison county a 14yearold Percheon stallion regis tered Mr Herndon bought him asa yearling at Washington Court House Ohio He is a nice one black with star In forehead Will weigh 1600 J I Royalty bought the mare of the late George Curry at auction in Card well Saturday at 111 W L Graham sold to Walker Sims twenty 2yearold Sheep at 7 per head PLEASANT GROVE Misses Jennie Leachman and Nannie Thompson have returned to their home in Springfield after visiting friends and relatives here The Mission Study Class realized the sum of 20 from the Figure Social which was given last Wednesbay even ing at the home of Mr Leroy Reed Mrs Ardis Brown of Springfield is Thompson Louisvillespreached two very interesting sermons at Pleasant Grove Church Sunday while here he was the guest of his cousinS Dr J H Hopper- A number or young people from Grundy Home attended the Figure 7 Social Wednesday and were guests of Mrs Thompson L Litsey and Mrs R M Misses Mabel and Nannie Thompson Jennie Leachman and Messrs W H Williams I P Haynes and John Polin were here Wednesday evening Miss Sue A Duncan is spending the week with her sister Mrs L N Reed at this place Miss Alice Jones has returned home After several weeks visit to her sister Miss Caroline Jones of Louisville Mrs A L Litsey visited her Laugh ter Mrs James R Claybrooke of Springfield recently Miss Matherly of Mercer county spent last week with her sister Mrs Colon Cambbell lkr Chas Litsey was thegue tdf Mr Pete Shehan one evening iMt weekJ V STALLARD D D SIW SPRINGFIELD KY PHONE 72I i WITHOUT TEETH- EXTRACTED Pain or Danger Done in this office is flmt andjust j EOver McElroy 8 Shaders Grocery OOQOOOOOOOOO n Personal Notes t Visitors In and Out of TownA 0 Round Up of the Weeks oPersonal News e 0- oeoeoeoeoeoeoooeooOO Mrg Mary Phillips of Lebanon visited Mrs Mabel Thompson last week Miss Viola Brown is visiting her sister Mrs N B McClaskey in Bloomfield 1Mr Nick Wells of Taylorsville friends here last week Miss Lucy Brown leaves tomorrow for Bloomfield to visit relatives Mr Robert Buchann m of Camp bellyUIe visited relatives here the first of the week rMa W M Thompson of Shelby the week end with friends here Mrs Q B Hickerson of Louis ville is visiting friends here this week Mrs EE Buster has returned home after a visit to friends In Louis vine Mr Morrie Durrett returned home today from Hot Springs where he has been under treatment for rheumatism Miss Lydia McElroy has accepted a position with Robertson Claybrooke Mr J B Grundy of Bardstown Visited his sister Miss Lyda Grundy Sunday Mrs Wni Thomas of Shelby ville was here the first of the week Mr Kent Smith was in Louisville last week Mr W D Huston of Maiid was in town Monday Mr Dave Duncan will leave the first of the week for Cincinnati to buy goods Miss Eddie Shader has returned home from Louisville Miss Blanch Carrico of Holy Cross is visiting her sister Mrs George Clements County Attorney Baker of Caldwell county was in town yesterday Mr R H Shader will leave Satur day for Louisville to visit friends TMr Tom King is visiting in Lows ville this weekIW 0 Stiles and Wm Spalding of Bardstown were in town yesterday Mr Louis Rogers has accepted position with the Equity in Frankfort Mr Ray Wakefield of Shelbyville was in town Monday Mr W R Johnson and Ben Doom and Taylor Estes of Lebanon were i town Monday =Mrs J B Shewmaker who has i been very ill of pneumonia is some better Mrs Kate Williams has returned home from Louisville and Indianapolis Mr WL Smith of Louisville is visiting here t IMPLEMENTS CnaiancojgaPlowsSyracuse Plows Double Shovel Plbwi StibsoiJf Plows WagonsiCuItiva Harrows Rakes Truck Wagonsi PRICES THURMAN PETERS MARKETS VJtalorgansIikesw PY Fresh Fish- andOysters Every Wednesday Every Friday We will 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 OIl hand Mr Jim Tobin of Nelson county has been spending several digs with fnendS here Mr Earnest Thompson of Bards town spent Saturday and Sunday with friends here Mr Len Mattingly of Lebanon was in towns Saturday to attend the horse sale r Mr C A Thompson visited his family the latter part of last week and the first of this week Mr Berry Shewmaker of Harrods burg was here County Court day Mr H D Stiles was here Satur day mingling with his friends Capt Andrew Offutt and Hon ST Spalding of Lebanon were visitors in Springfield Monday =Mr Will Rogers of Lebanon at tended the horse sale Saturday Mr end Mrs Robert Noe spent the week end wIth friends at Sharps ville = Disc receive = MrJ Chas Greene is out apl after having been confined to his roon Dr W E Crnme and wife oif Fredricktqwn spent SatUrdayin Springfield =Mrs E E Buster was calledto Early Times last week by the illness of her cousin Mr Jack Beam Dr J Sr Wright spent Saturday in town =WLC Graham of Cardwell was among those who attended ttiewrs1 sale f Messrs Murray Floyd and Mouse Rubel spent Sunday here Mb Jas Phillips of Lebanon spent Saturday here Messrs Will and Fred Spalding pjT Bardstown attended the horse sale Mrs B W Phillips 6f Leboarrr has been theguest of Mrs D R Lit sey p Then and CourierJomaal =Lib The Springfield Sun 100 per yeeJV Jg IVI tlJI1 II ClosingOut Sale I decided to go into other business am offering IUavinf My Entire Stqcfe of Mens Womens and Childrens Shoes Dry Goods Groceries Notions Hardware Etc f ana BELOW COSTEverything in my house included in this sale BARGAINS FOR ALL MY entire stoch must be sold as I am going to enter into other bnsmessland you will find bargains that you neverheard of before IEverything sold at and below coat until the entire stock is sold COME AND LOOK OVER MY LINE AND BE CONVINCED s OF THE LOW PRICES I AM OFFERING Thanking you for your past patronage 1 am Very Reapectfully Yours Oscar Reynolds nIatcwT Ky f i l 2 N ir1j1 I Heart Error Made Big Banker FiothFa1lurt of Jay Cooke Co Resulted Jn George F Bakers Becoming One of Americas Leading Financiers This Is the story of an error of heart that male a bank cashier of yesterday a nationallyfamous banker of today The anecdote was told me bt Charles D Brldgeman who was for many years one of the leading men In the Insurance business in the United States You know he said that the First National bank of tfew York city was aset wily the first bank In that city toi take out a national charter but it was the first to do so In the United States It was organized by John Thompson thoSe name has passed into history as the originator of the national banking system After Mr Thompson became somewhat Incapacitated by age the presidency of this Institution parsed to his SOB At that time it was one of the more Important of the fiscal agents ol the United States Dont you remember that whenJohn Sherman was secretary of the treasury they used to call the bank building Fort Sherman Welt the treasury department at Washington was accustomed through the First National to secure sterling exchange upon London with which to pay installments of interest on gov ernment bonds held In London Some times these purchases were as high as five hundred thousand dollars At the time I have In mind the government adient over the needed funds with which to purchase some four thousand- of sterling exchange and Henry Fah Restock the assistant cashier I think was on his way to the New York office of the firm from whom sterling ex change was usually purchased when ke happened to meet on Wall streeta friend of his who was one of the hIgh- er clerks in the banking house of Jay Cooke I Company Where are you going asked this clerk 4To Soand Sos to buy sterling ex change was the answer Now why dont you let our house have some part in this business pro tested the friend Give us a chance And thus appealed to Mr Fahnestock consented to buy the needed exchange of Jay Cooke I Company iA few days later came the sensa tional and disastrous failure of Jay Cooke which precipitated one of the worst panics the United States has ever had Of course this panic affected the exchange bought by the First National for the government and of course both Mr Fahnestock and George 31 Baker the banks cashier who had approved of his assistants Friend of the North During the CIvil War Owed His Seat In parliament to Money Supplied by H 8 Sanford Perhaps the bestkept diplomatic se cret associated with the diplomacy of the early days of the civil war is the name of the man who lent Charles francls Adams our minister to Eng tand 5000000 In gold without any security With this deposit of gold Mr Adams was able to prevent the departure from port of the confeder ate cruisers that had been built at Newcastle But possibly the next bestkept secret is that of the name uf the candidate for parliament at Qne of the byelections held early in 1862 whose campaign was financed with American money I will tell the story ta It was related to me by the venerable Frederick W Seward assistant secretary of state under Presidents Lincoln and Johnson Yon doubtless know said Mr Seward that In England nearly all of the aristocracy hoped for the success of the confederacy The middle classes represented by John Bright Richard Cobden Goldwin Smith and the historian Freemont at Oxford were frlemds of the north We did not have many Influential friends In the house of commons and we regarded It from every point of view of much con sequence that we should have as many friends and sympathizers as possible In that body There were to be byeelections and an English gentleman of much promi nence whose name I do not care to tell but whom we all know as a strong friend of the north was anxious to of fer himself as a candidate in one of tie borOughs He was an able man a very upright man but he had no for tune no money with which to make the campaign a campaign for parlia m nfln those days being a very expensive undertaking So it occurred to some American gentlemen then In LOndon thtitinInbt be worth while vto appeal to their wealthy country men also in London for financial as sistance for the prospective candidate Some thought it worth wliilo to bring purchase of exchange from Jay Cooke Company were greatly concerned not only because of the money in volved but also on account of the se vere criticism and probable dismissal that would come to them from Mr Thompson Finally one of the two young men asked the other How muchmoney can you raise UA sum was named T Can raise as much was the reply The aggregate was a few thousand dollars Now said Mr Baker let usgo to Mr Thompson and offer to buy his stock paying all the cash down that we can and asking him to carry the stock for us for six months when we will pay in full he to remain president for the six months The proposition was made con tinued Mr Bridgeman with a corifl u Trip Henry Clay Cut Short His Farewell Tour of the Old Whig States Was Suddenly Ended by the Jocular Reproof of Judge Polndexter The other day I told the anecdote of how Henry Clay a few days prior to his retirementas secretary of state under President John Quincy Adams turned one of his worst villiflers Into one of his staunchest supporters The late Judge William Henry Hunt who was secretary of the navy in Presi dent Garfields cabinet Is my aUthor ty for todays story of the political trip that Henry Clay cut short You may remember reading that after Mr Clay was defeated for the presidency in 1844 by James K Polk he decided to retire permanently from public life said Judge Hunt But it seemed to him that he should make a sort of farewell tour visiting his friends In the old Whig states thank ing them for their support bidding them goodby and telling them that he proposed to spend his remaining days as a sage in his beautiful coun try home In Kentucky Well he took that farewell tour and among other places that he visit ed was New Orleans He had a warm Whig friend there In Charles M Cop rad who afterwards became Fillmores secretary of jtar Mr Conrads planta tion home was not far from that of Gep Zachary Taylor whO succeeded Polk In the Whit House To his home Mr Conrad Invited Mr Clay to spend a few days and perhaps hs added In ducements to Mr Clay iMr Conrad stated that he expected his daughter back in a few days and that Mr Cay I WaS Elected ldiJthe matter to the attention pi Minister Adams but those who knjew Mr Ad ams best were convinced that if a word were said to him about It the project would be killed Then some one suggested Henry S Sahford uMr Sanford who was one of the first men to develop the interior of Florida and from whom the town of Sanford at the head of navigation in St Johns river is named was our minister to Belgium A man of large wealth he spent his money like water In every honorable way for the cause of the north He was the man who went to Italy to persuade It possible Garibaldi to accept a commission as a general In one of the northern armies Well word was sent tp Mr Stan ford that a matter of importance re quired his immediate presence in Lon don and he replied that he would be there the following day When he came he was told that Mr SoandSo who was a staunch riorthjern sympathizer would like to be a candidate for parliament felt sure that he could be elected but as the cost of making the campaign would bo heavy he did not see how he could be Justified in becoming a candidate II know him well by reputation- said Mr Sanford He Is one strongest friends of the unlbn in Great Britain He ought to be In parlia ment What will It cost for him to make the about50OOb1r4He thinks San ford was told Well was the reply I will have deposited in such a way that It can not be traced to me 50000 to the credit of this man in a Londdn bank He can draw upon that for his campaign expenses and I shall regard the money as well spent If he is elected That same day Mr Saiford made the deposit using this Yankee money the candidate was handsp n01y elected and I dont suppose therol were five men In Great Britain who lever knew how he was able to meet his campaign expenses As for tho mans services to the north in the house of commons they are a matter of history u Copyright 1909 b7 E J EJdwardJj deuce that was superb under the cir cumstances Mr Thompson was pret ty angry but I rather guess that he was getting ready to retire from bank man agement anyway At all events he accepted the proposition even promis ing to remain as president for six months and then when the stock was all paid for to retire uI am Inclined to think that Mr Ba ker and Mr Fahnestock did some scurrying around in that six month to raise the money needed to take the stock off Mr Thompsons hands but they did it Then following Mr Thompsons retirement Mr Baker became president of the First National and Mr Fahnestock one of the execu tive officers It Is only necessary for me to add to Mr Bridgemans recital the statement that today George F Baker as the dominating Influence in the countrys first national bank 1s one of Americas great financial powers and a multi millionaire in his own right Co yright by Eo J Edwards would also have opportunity to meet one of his colleagues In the senate Judge Poindexter of Mississippi But no sooner had he mentioned Judge Poindexters name than he real ized that the judge and Mr Clay were not friends They looked alike and had be en friends but some political quarre had parted them Mr Clay seeing Mr Conrads embarrassment came gallantly to the rescue It would give me the greatest possible pleasure to meet Judge Pplndexter in your h me he said then and thore accepti ag Mr Conrads invitation A f w days after Mr Clays arrival at the Conrad plantation the bride with hiT husband returned and upon the sat ie steamboat with them came Judge I oindexter Mr Clay was introduced t o the bride He looked first at her an then at her mother Charming a b Ide as you are he said as he made a profound bow what can I say to you n the presence of such a moth er as yau have1 Then he added tthe glan ed In the directlonof his old enemy And I sincerely congratulate you that you have been so fortunate to have as a traveling companion for a brief distance one of the grandest Intellect s and one of the most charm lug gen lenten I have ever met from the sou hjudg Poindexter The a was nojthing for the judge to do afte that but melt which he did with su rising romptness and In a little w ille the two men become so intimate that thjey were Joking with each ot er- A fe v evenings later Mr Clay began exp tf the beauty of a domestl tfngrPOn that which Mr Conrad that he thought It was t ie duty and privilege of ever man vho had a charming home tc spend al1 the tithe his public and pro resslonal duties would permit with his family The e you go again the same old Harry f the West preaching what you dot t pracl ice laughed Judge Polndex er as h lay stretched out an- a sofa You should i lake yourself a yttle more clear Judg Polndexter so that I may rot be en barrassed smlllnglj retorted Mr Why youl old scoundrel exclaimed the jude you come down here to preach dsmesticlty to us and you ha ent seeqyaur own home or family or s Go practice what yoj preach Mr lay thoiight a moment You have m there senator he said slofly you have me there and I declare I believe Ill accept your ad vice alt lough I really have been on a political mission Yes Ill start home day aft r tomorrow And ie did ended Judge Hunt Cdpyjlght by a J Edwards No Cold Feet Now why do you suppose asked the obse ver will a woman bundle herself t p In turs to her eyebrows and at the s me time go about the streets wearing pumps and openwork silk stocking when the weather is bitter ly cola 1 Look at that girl over there She has an afur hat that comes down almost t her shoulders a fur coat with nc lIar that turns up under the hat and comes down to the hem of her gowi and she carries a muff as big an a pillow but her feet are just about as w army dressed as they would be tar a ballroom Td perish in such a rl j Yet these fair frail beings outlive is How is It Im sire dont know but evidently theyre n it afraid theyll get told feet either m rally or physically N Y Press A Skillful Aviator Are y 3U interested in these aviators 1 Iiitenselj I watched one this morning who was an adept HG rose dipped ircled turned corners and alighted yithout trouble and without mishap Well well Heiusthav beena birdlie wz s pf the sparrow variety QUALITIES TENDING TO MAKE IDEAL FOUNDATION fitaqy Points tqbe Considered When Selecting Boar for Head of HerdPay Attention to Reproductive Organs By EE HEN ERSON in tjie starting of a herd of swine or for that matter ankind of stock the first thing to be considered is the animals that are to beUsedas a foun dation for as a building cannot be well builded on a poor foundation so no herd can be well founded upon a poor foundation The writer had the point thrust upon him and with much force several years ago When founding our breeding herd we bought what would be classed as the moderate quality sort We had these for some time but from time to time we added more desirable animals and the progeny was left in the herd This went on until now our herd is composed of the Qff spring of the bet ter type of animals we bought those of our first purchase being discarded d entirely There were years of patient careful work thrown away all be cause of a poor foundation Next to the foundation the most fm portant thing is the kind of boar we use goodherdsuperior merit The old story that the boar is half the herd is only half true for if he is a poor animal he Is the whole herd that is he will ruin its quality In a single cross poorherd Fine than to have a good herd of sows and use Inferior boars for in the first case the herd will become better with each succeeding cross while In the other the herd will become worse and worse particularorgans for without these properly placed the boar is of little use The testicles should be of good size even In size and evenly placed The next Important thing Is the feet and legs An animals that has bad crooked or badly down at the pastern should be rejected because he is apt to transmit this ten dency to his offspring and of what use Is a board If his offspring cannot carry their own weight Perhaps this is a novel doctrine PREVENTS WAGONS JAMMING Run tongue of rear or trailer wagon under lead wagon with about two feet between the beds A Is a chain or wire which passes through or around the coupling pole to which totigue of trailer wagon should be connected by means of a clevis through the loop in end of tongue writes S M Konkel In Missouri Valley Farmer B is another chain or wire around the coupling pole in rear of hound plate and connecting also with the clevis in the loop at end MEAT MEAL OFTEN RANCID Poultry Feed in Dried Form is Mad From Hotel Scraps Slaughter House Refuse etc By S C VALENTINE Poultry meats In the dried form are made from hotel scraps brokendown animals slaughterhouse refuse fertilizer tankage etc In every case nearly there is chance that the ma terials become tainted before cooking with a resulting high flavor if no worse In addition to this IMs the case that various brands differ so much in quality that it is necessary to be familiar with the brand or to have accurate Information respecting It or one cannot feed It Intelligently One popular brand claims a guar aneed analysis of 40 per cent I sent samples of another which did not guar antee an analysis to our experiment station and It was reported to per cent of protein The brands differ widely in fat content also There is one brand of dry poultry meat on the market which is supposed to be composed of liver only One ex it to be highly protein I do not think that this is claimed for It how but of what use is a superb form and quality in a sire if his offspring cannot develop enough bone to carry them to market Size Is something that until lately has been somewhat neglected The size demanded by the best breeders is just the size that when mated with his sows will make the pigs that will make the greatest growth in the least time and that at the least possible expense of feed The actual size will depend upon the feed sizeot the mother etc However 1 think that from 600 to 800 pounds at maturity Is not far wrong The next consideration Is what Is believed by many to be the very most Important This Is the bodily confor mation If the hog Is to live at all it have a good strofig set of vital organsby these 1 mean heart and lungs The surest Indication of these is a deep body wellset broad chest and a broad heart girth In other words a deep chest and a set of well sprung ribs The nose too should be broad and the nostrils full giving large openings for breathing rhe should be broad indicat ing a good feeding capacity the eye bright Indicating a wide awake nature and the ear should be carried well from the head and should be of good quality A heavy ear indicates a slug gish dispbsition The hog must have above rail else a good digestion and assimilative Specimen of Berkshire Boar legs carry pect must head tract therefore he must have a large and broad back a full underline and a flank to give room to the organs and a strong wellarched back to carry them The kidneys should be strpng and active therefore we wan a strong and wide boar The boar should have a long broad rump well carried out to the tail and a heavy ham to help maintain symmetry and balance the weight in the middle of the body In front of the rear legs The hog is to be considered solely as a porl producing machine there fore what he wants is a good power housethe lungs and heart a good grinder with a large capacity the mouth wider the mouth the greater its capacity of tongue This is a holdback to pre togetherCling pole just In front of rear axle at D and around wagon hammer E The endof wagon tongue at A should be about half way from the bed to the likelytointo a deep rut and if too tar away Is likely to be broken by running against obstructions ever Theoretically It ought to fur nsh the vEry best of poultry meat fromdirtportlnsmustbeforhazletsgetliverThe largest poultry farm I ever visited mixingthethey were boiled The Australian con test people used boiled liver twice a week and no other meat This Is not heavy feeding apparently yet they got results so good that 35 out of 600 were lost from exces sive laying and If I understand the language of the report the heat deaths also had this trouble as a basis One may get deqdorized bloodmeat and avoid the fat bone and strong odor objections to the ordinary meal but manythink Famous Boar Dead Tip topNotcher the famous tturoc Jersey boar the winner of the first premium at the St Louis exposition recently died of rheumatism He was bred in Ohio 11902 and was Lold tf a syndicate for5000 e The family that dtsSplentyof i Quaker Oat is a healthyrugg lc family IThernost popularc food in thee world btcause it does most j and costs least 54 POOR CHOLLt ChollyIs your sister ii ay boyT Willie Jusjt give me ysr ferd end Ill go and see If youre B gay he told me to tell lat she was ot ONLY ONE that is LAXATIVE BROMO QDimSik look fW the signature at Eo W GROVE Ud i Wont Dyer to Cure a Gold In One Day It Is easier for men to get oft finan daily than It is for women to get off a car forward A MotherWYe wisely mooted will oapae her to to her little ones only the mOlt wholesome and beneficial remedies and only when actually aeeded and the wellinformed mother vaes only the pleasant and gentle laxative rem edy Syrup of Figs tni Elixir of Senna when a laxative ie required as it is wholly free from all objectionable substances To get its ben eficial effects always buy the genuine manufactured by the CUifornia Fig Syrup Co BIG VALUE Send 4c In stamps and we will seat you free a package of Orrerine PillaICloverine Salve Cloverine Cold Cur and a 25c package of Gretmamyers Antipain Powders Other firms tell what their remedies do hi print we convince you by a tree trial Address the Germithol Chemical Obv Piqua O Give name or your druggist n we send you free orderon him for Urn goods Suicide Slow death and awful differing follows neglect of beweli Con stipation kills more people than consumption It needs acura and there is one medicine in all the world that cures it CASCARETSfCascarets lOc bole creeks tMt znent All druggists Blgcnt seller- M the world million box a oiitk rRIPPEYS 11fOAMOUNE For making Ice CreSkerkA bets Frnif Frosts ami X Water Ices wIth4 HeatorEs Fine as silk smooth as velvet 4 TREE saaple with esr hmml some 20paiie booklet Recipe mailed oa receipt el TSHT Itad address k WM RIPPEY Dtit H ttntiml I flYIf1Ml 1Jh1 IpaE2pbletwItheaekbetie hair and bow can bo worked IMIftheV aMrtic horse flooIc u Efree PatsYourdruggtucantollyotimorolt iou write 0517 if r torso PBT tit Twvte IpiiIM SIN Foe a Tough Ben or leader SkIs NO STROPPING NO BONING UcWNBRONCHIALTROCHE ItutUntl relieve Sow Throat RnRSM a UncxcUc4 for during the YOJec Ilutcfy free om opbta anythlnx hwnM Price 25 ctnt 5Q cents ana SOO pie box Sample wit oa request JOHN I BROWN e SON Bortea 1a v k- ti I 1 bLiGATOPSN- I I ATWfLYfF1JOTfRw nn 1 f JANUGLY BUNCH I years ago a visitor part of the south be TWENTYrth Carolina could see In almost every and bayou but now one may frequently spend months trav eling tkraugh this region and not see a single alligator except those in cap Jtivlty The killing of the creatures or for their hides has been the main cause of their great decrease in numbers In addition thousands of the young have been killed or shipped away while enormous num bers oftthe eggs have been gathered and said as curios It was not until about 1855 that the demand for alligator leather became of importance The market was not- Joncontinued In 1869 fashion again called for the leather for manufacturing into fancy slippers traveling bags belts cards cases music rolls etc The demand has continued to the present and many thousands of the animate have been killed while the r preparation of the skins has given employment to hundreds of people r The utput of the tanneries of this country approximates 27P000 skins annually worth about 425000 part of which comes from Mexico and Central America It Is estimated that about 8800000 alligators were killed in Florida alone between 1880 and 1909 mearly 20000 being killed In 1S08 The earlest settlers in the southern state fsHiad alligators or as they Were then called crocodiles exceed ugly abumdant in almost all streams especially in Florida and Louisiana Many marvelous tales are found in the early chronicles of the ravages of these mansters They were said to et dogs amd pigs and to consider the negro ax especially succulent tidbit while It was considered dangerous to- go into the streams where they were know te exist When such a stream had ts be crossed hours were spent sometimes in beating to frighten off theallptorsIThe researches of scientists have show that there is very slight foun dation fir such stories and it is prob able that the greater number of the pigs wt by the planters could have been traaed to other enemies particu larly the twofooted kind while run away slaves would naturally encour age tke belief that alligators had dined St them The greater part of the supply of alligatar leather now comes from Florida aad owing to excessive hunt wing the industry is profitable only In central part of the peninsula in what la called the Lake Okeechobee regions and in the Everglades Here the principal hunters are Seminole Indians who have their homes on hunimecks far back In the Everglades and come to the settlements only when im need of articles which they cannot produce themselves nightandon some low bank or log overhanging the water where it can enjoy the warmth ef the sun and be able to re treat to its native element at the first sign of danger While on land alli gators are very in the water they 1uexceedlnglY active and being strong swimmers are able to catch the large fish with but slight trouble For animals like the muskrat and otter swimming across lagoons they are al ways on the watch On seizing its prey the alligator sinks with it to the bottom and there remains until all struggling has ceased It is then able with less effort to tear it to pieces While thus submerged a peculiar collar at the base of the tongue prevents the water from passing into its lungs While the alligator is said to make Tery effective use of its tail in war tare the widely disseminated story that ttuses its tan to sweep animals off the banks Into its jaws appears to have hut slight foundation in fact In April or May the mother alliga tor builds a small mound with a bole thismoundthese she lays some eggs She then feovers the eggs with another stratum of graas and mud upon which she de posits some more eggs Thus she pro ceeds until she has laid from 25 to eggs The eggs are hatched out by the sun As soon as they have chipped tie shell the baby alligators are led 0 the water by the mother whoprovid 8 them with food which she disgorges Papa alligator has to be careful y watched at this time for he highly e teems a dinner of young saurians at d is not particular whether they are h own or his neighbors children When by strategy or downright fighting tl e mother has got her family safely Into their natural element it is not long before the yOung scatter each tob gin life 02 his own hook At this period they form a favorite food for turtles and the larger fishes When fully grown the alligator li about 16 feet in length In the win t stage it is greenish black above bav ing lost the yellowish color band that belong to Its earlier years Hun ers say that alligators grow verr slowly attaining the first year a lengt of about one foot When two feet In length they are said to be from 10 t 15 years old while those 12 feet Ion are supposed to 75 or more Thel normal life is estimated at from 10 to 150 years- Alllgator hunting originally began as sport Then some one tanned this skin and found that it could be put to commercial use Carried on as f enlist be at night the hunt is pictur esque In many places the hunters fasten bicycle lamps on their caps and whe the animal is attracted by the Ugh pick it off by hitting It in the eye wit a rifle ball Torches are often used Sometimes the hunter lures the all gator to the surface of the water b telephoning to the gator as it ii calledAn alligator fs always attracted by the peculiar grunt which the young al ligators make for there Is no sort o food they love better than the newl hatched gator The hunter takes a long lender pole and lets one end of It down very quietly on to the wa ter The other end he places between his teeth ansi imitates the grunt oi the baby gatbrs The old fellows eas fly hear the call and come to feast on the babies they think are there In catching them alive hunters fre q iently lasso them while asleep oi the bank or on a log When asleep in their holes in the mud they are oc caslonaly drawn out by the means of an Iron hook These holes are easily found Sometimes the grass Is set afire jand the animals lassoed as they seek the water After the alligator is caught the hunter in sport sometimes mounts It rising the reptiles fore feet and legs as reins It Is needless to say that it it only by the exercise of considerable skill that the hunter keeps his seat through the struggles of the reptile and if care is not used the fun may develop into tragedy Alligators hree feet and more in length are generally killed at once and the hide removed All of the hide except the ridge of the back which Is very bony is used The hide is salted and is then condition for sale to the buyers who are usually storekeepers who furnish provisions and ammuni tion in exchange The hides range In value to the hunt ers from 20 cents for a threefoot hide to 125 for a hide seven feet or more in length The five and six foot hides are the most desirable as the larger hides have a hard piece of bone in the squar checks on the hide and It Is impossible toi sew through this Near ly all of the tanning Is done at New ark Yoiing alligators are often brought- in and they are worth about eight cents apiece The eggs are also gath eyed end sell for 2 cents each They are rajainly sold to curio dealers who either hatch them out or blow them and sell the hells Most of the small alligators are stuffed and sold as curios to tourists who pay rom 50 cents itb 2 apiece for them Mary of them used to be north alive by tourists as presents Owing to Ignorance as to bdr Jae ani mal should bej cared for many of tbesr soon died tl ERkOBlG SHIPS Eleven Dreadnoughts Started or Built by Powers in 1909 England Leads In the Number of Ves sels Germany is NexVwIth United States and Italy Third LondonThe year 1909 was the most active shipbuilding year exper ienced since the Introduction of the Dreadnought rtyfle The seven prin cipal naval powers completed altogether 22 armoured ships exactly one half being of the Dreadnought type or something very similar to Itti It will be seen by the first of the accompanying diagrams that six arm oured ships were completed for the British navy Two ot these however the annpured cruiser Defence and the battleship Lord Nelson were long overdue They belong to the 19045 program and should have been com pleted in 1907 The other ships com pleted are all Dreadnoughts Three are battleships Bellerophon Temer aire and Superb all of the 19067 program while thp forth was the Dread noughtcruiser Invincible of the 19036 program five months overdue It will be seen that if the various ships had been completed within contract time only the three battleships last men tioned would have appeared as com pleted in 1909 kS This diagram shows the number of battleships and armoured cruslers completed laid down and launched last year Each square of these dia grams represents a ship black Indicat ing those completed checkered those launched and dlagnoal shading those laid downIThree launches have tk n place the ships being the battleships Van guard and Neptune and the armoured crusier Indefatigable the last two be t GUAT3TA51 iiiioLGUM11T II IIn- aTlDTA713 I SSS- SIsvwmaI I ur II iiiilt i LJB Progress of II the Powers Ing the amour d portion of the 19089 program Four ships have been laid down these being the battleships Her cules Colossus and Orion and the crusier Lion the regular program for 190910 It Is vegunufualfor British capital ships to down In the same calendar yeAr In which provision Is made fo them ITowards the end of 1909 four moro shipsthe contingent shipswereo- rdered but worjc has not yet been commenced o thpm Germany made considerable progress during the rear completing the battleships Nassau and Westfalen and the armoured cruiser Blucher The four ships launched are the battleships Ostfrlesl d Helgoland and Thurlngen and the armoured cruiser Von der Tann Four ships are shown as having been liald down but as a matter of fact the correct number a IQirni jw DPADoDJrr ST IHI lit three since the cruiser H nominally belonging to the 190910 program was commenced in December 1908 The United States like Germany passed her first Dreadnoughts into service during the year Their names are Michigan South Carolina and North Dakota The Delaware and Utah were launched while the Flori da Wyoming and Arkansas were laid down Japanese construction is proceeding slowly owing to the inadequacy of the native armour ordnance and gun mounting works However the bat tleship Satsuma and the armoured cruiser Ibuki were completed during 1909 and the pqwerful battleship Kakachl and Settqu commenced The second diagram shows the posi tion of Great Britain and Germany In Dreadnoughts at the end of 1909 and also how many each will complete in 1910 The black lines show the ships In service checkered thoselaunched shaded on the stocks Municipal Wagor In Nottingham Night watchmen about Nottinghams property receive tihreo shillings 73 cents for 12 hours equivalent to six cents an hour Some other city work men get four pence eight cents an hour Street laborers receive five and onehalf pence ten to eleven cents an hour laborers for the waterworks ton cents and thoSe in other depart ments 1021 to 12 cents an hour Street car conductors are paid no ntre than laborers UUthey have served two years when they receive the maximum rate of 12 cents an hour Motormen are paid a shade more Of the policemen 45 out of 320 receive less than 12 cents an hour Ii cash but an allowance for boots ant uniform and an allowance from a fund for their benefit slightly advances their hourly compensation The pay of the police force works out a week at from 625 to 9 a man for seven days work with JJ1 days vacation each yearDally Consular and Trade Reports j r THE SHADOW OF DEATH Remarkable Recovery of a Washing ton Woman Mrs Enos Shearer Yew and Washington Sta Centralia Wash with one kidney gone the other badly diseased and five doctors ins i consultation W as i1thought to be in a hopeless state The story of Mrs Shear ers awful sufferings and her wonderful cure through using Doans Kidney Pills Is a long one but will Interest any sufferer with backache or kidney trouble and Mrs Shearer will tell It to any one who writes her enclosing a stamp I am well and active though 65 years old and give all the credit to Doans Kidney Pills says Mrs Shearer Remember the nameDoans For sale by all dealers 50 cents a box FosterMilburn Co Buffalo N Y HOSPITABLE MAN j Our master is a charming man Every table year he admits one of Us to his t LEG A MASS OF HUMORi About seven years ago a small abrasion appeared on my right leg just above my ankle It irritated mq so that I began to scratch it and it began tospread until my leg frommY ankle tb the knee was one solid scale like a scab The irritation was always worse at night and would not alloy me to sleep or my wife either and it was completely undermining oUr health I lost fifty pounds in weight and was almost out of my mind witii wherethestreet or in the presence of company I would have to scratch it until I had shcteIing during thbse seven years The pain mortification loss of sleep bojbh to myself and wife is simply indescrib able on paper and one has to expe rience It to know what it Is II tried all kinds of doctors and rem edies but I might as well have thrown my money down a sewer They would dry up for a little while and fill line with hope only to break out again jiist pphopeinduced by my wife to give the CUtl cura Remedies a trial After taking the Cuticura Remedies for a little while I began to see a change and after taking a dozen bottles of Cuti cura Resolvent in conjunction with the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment the trouble had entirely disap peared and my leg was as fine as the day I was born Now after a lapse of six months with no signs of a recur rence I feel perfectly safe in extend ing to you my heartfelt thanks for the good the Cuticura Remedies have done for me I shall always recommend them to my friends W H White 312 E Cabot St Philadelphia Pa Feb 4 and Apr 13 1909- Pitching a Curve Game Warden This deer was found dead on your premises and yet you deny that you killed ItFarmerWaal It happened like this My wife was throwin a stun at the hens an some way the Acer which was feedin round back o the barn got hit Omo crrr or Toinx t f J makes oath that be dolqbualDeMmtoreald and that said firm will pay the turn ot ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every Cue of that cannot be cured by the use ol lULLs CURL FRANK J CHENEY presencethSl A W GLEASON 1 f PUDUC Halls Catarrh Cure taken internally and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system Send for testimonials tree FJCHENEY CO Tftledo aSold by all DruKBtsts lake Halls Family Pllb tor constipation Fraud on the Face of It Medium The spirit of your wife craves to speak to you Man Youre a rank fraud my wife would never ask permission to speak to me Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottlo of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children and see that it Bears the Signature tCoffi ZiM s In Use For Over 3O Years The Kind You Have Always Bought A girl is never satisfied until she has hypnotized some young man into idling her how handsome she is EXPOSURE TO COLD TnkoPerriimriequaled for colds sore throat qulnsy2icS5cnndiOc Noncommittal What do you call your cook Mary is her name Syrupfor b tammatlob allays pain cures wind colic Vca bottle Anything is wrong that is almost right Make the Livery Do its Nine times in tea when tt trer it rjM 4istomach aad bovrel are ijsjit CARTERS UTTLE LIVER ILLS gendybutffrIycostpet do its dtaty Guns Cas- itipation Jndigsa CARTER Headache and Distress after Eating PricGENUINE 4zeAGENTSI Drop everything cf7 Bible made sio a day work In your No Capital required I furnish a cornklgolAt Solid an Independent bounces ot your own No experience nec Igireyou successful methods After establlihlnc a ffnllnel- SIn7onr own town additional territory will be asslirned andprofltabieto businessWEIng more fora week but ii- 1baveaprofitable regular in come or em to iisos a alwaysmake alIPATENTBookend AdTl co FREE lasstawr Washington nil Beat references TOTIrAFlOgerald k Co PatJLtt7BBox K Wa hlngtoa4XJ f25oto million You support fatally acres living Forty onefourth to one Almost anything can be raised In Joaquin country apples grapes hardy potatoes Products of for make a start Land tween can while or chard Is for many profitable point Is make every square What done Frank Thomas of bought twenty of To place Is he NQw sixty all paid refuses 12000 place M F Tarpey of yard of which he an annual of 125000 On Harold ira peaches yielded 15060 Great is heart l tract one round trip during for Lands Agent 1215 Jr Pnf w th WIIXiwa iit4t SAHutItII woaM Is CanadaueZsbt Jt- S cheaper sad ellsss JtcrJperps g boines farmenwUl odaeet II M G to aptiIm Is =70000 lca8enterandmakethelrJaeBMt In Western Can ls this exDorts was an immeusi 1te mixedfarmingproTmee of Manitobs- chowan and Alberta IfIby and landcomnaleswUl JroVlde Adaptable ssilheaithfuL s t splendid schoots sad OeL1M1W57UFor literature Jtow to the ate5hs psi- to t abs HIIWILLIAMI Hilil 1 Use Weareet 141 Cents RodForungTenosJ ilI4sfos 26lnchJS4sforSllahSSs for UolnchJ 2s for aLTinch Poultry Ienceue es 3dmstrial rod Isib Wire15s Cata1ogujIree- KITSELMAN 15 S1 to akelBeaiUy 1 aetQ4 4ss EG GS lasoedble icr parCor the ei MBS B ALLEY Nwne W NU CINCINNATrr 125000 net from 1200 acres grapes 15000 rom 22 acres peaches 3200 from 20 acres raisins in the San California 1S8 while oranges will produce from and in many instances more thin an acre There are arable and irrigable acres here still Wyby unimproved lane for 50 an acreI Ten acres are enough to comfortably a small Twenty a fine money in bank acres shomld make you rich You from paiIforthe oranges wheat figs arid delicate and the fourtahdrtwntromeasy one to be the rows be used yqung crops The to foot bear something some farmers have Fresno Cal acres land years age He had but J300 to start on day his paid for has an income of over 2000 a year FresnoCalyears ago owns acres for and for his Fresno owns vine 1200 acres from takes profit the estate twentytwo of a crop The line the way and and for full Ask Boy ooaer raise oslUe I prove laster thaa States alon take wlIl yw bei4 tOCm1U1o mate LaIt iet Weel roach conati tcuan wrIte sspt IaLtawao Law yes Farm Fence Sold MUNCIE 15W Iskewer winter Falln Jar- fished Me NO 11110 500 ioee ten afford the pay San and five and Carson Reid Reedley Cal atwentyacre crop of Sultana raisins netted 3200 chants I have collated the testimony of crop experts All this valuable Information ia con gration journal The Earth six months free The Santa Fe qmploarff e to settle up ltd Southwest THo no land to s ill but I will refer yOur to Reliable land OYJs who hay are offered y the Santa Fe dally Comfortable t BriK a1eepra C L SEAGIA YES Ge rd Afeml 1110 Lt a Secretary Ballinger has ordered i 4ooxxx 50f choice land thrown open to settlers under the laws on and after March I ipijD This land isniostly level or rolling prairie and is covered with a heavy growth of wild grass The soil is a brown clay loam This land lies in Valley County It is known to be very fertile farming has been carried on good yields of wheat oats rye barley flax alfalfa hay potatoes and even have been obtained The land is free under homestead laws No drawing No long waits and as is case with temNo the few dollars fee Northern Railway now building a branch through the very Low rates March April Send map folder giving details RoiAy Indian General ImmldratloB BldjSt WESTERICIJADA What AtIIIa birt J Irt1oiija tuIotJIasaO railway home aedresm spool 1IftOs1 b rI JoaquinValley ValleyGrapes with from endIhavoInterviewed landfolderaadJlddressheir linea Conti pany has gladly inquiry JBaTbefSanCiTiIstfsn TSFRy3stsius Kagwaar More FreeHomesteads acr homestead Eastern Montana andjwhereyer corn the registrationno disappointments the thelotteizysys expenseexcept Cre- ateECLEEDY t THOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS from grateful users have demonstrated that ervptidM inflimmitiim and kritatioa of the skin shingles tetter itchlaff and isfkuMd piles wM promptly respond to the local application of their reports of the excellent resufts oitained furnish unquestionable proof of the value of this remedy SOc ajar alldruggists or cent directoR receipt of price RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY BALTIMORE MD IIIt is as good for horses and dogs as for Baakiad iw P Sclmtitz Yeterlisadas Hkdsk Ma Por DISTEMPER Ii RESINOLan-d r V vv V VV EikaiISkIpp4FSver 1a Ca1ariI Pay Burecarean4 D8IIUTe tiTe w Lql1firl oa the 1tOtterllOWHflMatiiBjiloultl1and tine It BpocUJfcgeatswmatedlet hom If1cISPOHN MEDICAL CO SXSS HSKN NIL llU PUTNAM FADELESS DYESColw more ioods brl hter and tester cotert than any t ef 1lw One tOe cleaN eJtra lit 1Hn Hw Ire lit e lwrier Mtor tha any ttit sVt YM BM 111U1Inl wlUWIt r lnlfII WrIt eer II Ht Un lI U4 Ctllra KJ JR tI rC z I 1 ITHSPRINGFIELfc SUN WEDNESDAY MARCijgQi tn rL t W WEEKLY C URERJOLRNA v Nary WatttrsM Editor IiIs a national Newspaper Democratic in politics It prints all the news without fear or favor The regular price is 100 a year but you can get the WEEKLY COURIERJOURNAL Ii1r1 tteutiBOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY tI 15O LTo J rj If you will give or send your order to xthia xpaper not to the Courier Journal y 1 1 rI fIDailY CourierJournal one year nR 600- Sunday Courier Journal one yearj J 200- We can give you a combination cut tatei on Daily or SuikJayiif you will write ist J paper ilIi piiSSSiSSsSSSSiOSiOiSiS iR Memoriam foleviDg remembrance of bur dear gnjfcdfather ChuG Anderson who fepirted thfe life Feb 15 1910 at theI hnmr trf tr son Mr William AnderI mm near Mackville death being due to 1ige He was born and reared in Waebiagton county and had he lived featd June he would have been eighty HV years of age He is survived by t lens and four daughters who cMttrn their baa The remains were 3iii4 to Nitin the old family burial iimmid near Mackville He was only iM a few days was patient m his suf L1fpO Aret rracdfather thou hast left us AM thy toss we deeply feel Jtet tw God who hath bereft us iHe can all our sorrows heaL He k gene yes gone forever SiaM his memory cherished betTh gh we loved we could notkeep himw G 4 has given him sweet release jHelMUB crossed the shining nvervlmt beyond the Golden ShoreGjKe tarn left this world of 1Ii dear children forever more I MVMt children you are wepingbfF0c the oneyou loved ifirfceneiith the sodissleepingf fAaiifegprnt with Angels dwelL V faw gone to jolif lifs Savior f the happyland so fair 3T hAsdtetter leave thy loving children TbMftk their hearts with grief overflows hM thy mission here to train them jin the way that they should go Bat bow beautiful it will be in that IMaohfril land Sa free from all sorrow and pain With song on our lips and harps in our lands J Te meet dear grand father again We miss his loving face im his accus teedplace IIi CoJn rg footsteps there TJhe joy of them we cannot share fie one like him to fill his chair MbSkow s dlvwe miss him tie ene can cheer us in our oomp fdke bs sweet presence while AB wed here to roam Written by his grandaughter M M Y 100 Reward 100 The readers of this paper will be pfeaeed to learn that there is at least edreaded disease that science has heel able to cure in all its stags and t is Catarrh Halts Catarrh Cure the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity Catarrh pein g aceuititutional diseare requires a con rziiLwtionalCare is taken internally acting directly IKMM the blood and mucous surfaces of TWO DAILY I 1nIJW A1l I JZ VIA the system therebv destroying the ivWKIthepatientconstitQtlorl 14rWl doitig muchfaithoffer One Hundred Dollars for any ease t offAddress F J Cheney Co Toledo TakeHalls Jim Lester boughta horse of John Ewing for 15 Mrs Ella HaonleftSaturdayjor a few days stay in Lebanon totJ A Hatchett at 4i dents Miss Sadie Campbell visited relatives in Mackville Sunday and Monday Mrs M J Medcalf has returned ronra few aysyiftitat NewHaven Capt T D English and wife were guests of Mr Wmk Calvert and fe Saturday Mr Veech and wife of Bradfords le are visitingtn ir relative Mrs A Hardy W C Carpenter has shipped a car of hogs to Louisville which ought i at 8 cents Mls s Addife if Enido was the guest of Miss Sadie Campbell Satunlay in Sunday tMrs Mary Dorsey has returned to er home in East Texas after a visit to Mrs W B Arnold Mr Will Webb barber has returned from a few days Stay with his family in Louisville Miss Dora Campbell has returned to her home in Matckyille after a two weeks stay with her brother Mr N A ampbell and family Mr Geo Powell Deputy Sheriff of county wrkbere last week and bought a horse of Z A Hatch tt for 165 also a fine Perchon horse of Joe McDowell price private Goad Confh MediciNe fo Children The season for coughs and colds is now at hand and too mush care cannot be used to protect the children A child is much more likely to contract diphth eria or scarlet fever when he has a cold The quicker you cure his cold the CougbRemedvmothers and few of those who have tried it are will to use any other Mrs FF Starcher of Ripley W Va say have1 than Cough Remedy for my childreh and it has always given good satisfaction This remedy contains no opium or other narcotic and maybe given as confidently to a child as to an adult For sale by Leo Haydon Drug Co I LOW FARES TO WEST TBAUCS LOUISVILLE LOUIS nfPSCN Effective daily March 1 to April 15 1910 oneway colonist fares will be on sale via The ROUTE to California and North Pacific Coast Points 31 J lS1 aitingizature PERRYVILLE f Whitehpuser ourpbpular Washington leverusedanythinother Chamberlains THE secondclass HENDERSON from Louisville Ky to San Francisco Los Angeles San egp Cal4 and Phoenix Ariz from Louisville Ky to Portland Seattle BverettI and Spokane SIMnAR LOW FARES TO OTHER PACIPR COAST POINTS For Pull Information write I P SARDNERePAer F PENN TPA LOUISVILLE KY TWO TRAINS DAILY BETWEEN LOUISVILLB AND ST LOUIS VIA BlJ= RCHtTOAPRILI5I9I t j HARDEbtY Richard SnIder wltkand children of an4 Mr Walter LewisBloomfield of this pitice spent satol urdajj night ndS hdwith Mollie Williams and daughter Several from this place attended Court DayMr and Mrs S G Hardesty spent from Thursday until Sunday with Mrs Walt r ot Lebanon Mis Lucy Barton spent Friday fter noou rith Mrs R H Hardin Mr Late Carney wife and children spent Saturday night and Sunday with the la ters father Mr E A Smothers Mis Sarah Trent was the guest of the M isses Grays Thursday night Misse Tavie and Valeria Goodlett spent from Friday until Monday with their paren j at this place Mr Ed Gray and sister Ida are visitin j relatives in Harrodsburg Mis Mary Williams isj visiting her grandmother Mrs Eliza Mitchell Mrs Mit Cheser Jspent Thursday with her pa ents Mrs Butler Barlow Mrs Mollie Williams and daughter and Air Walter Scott Pent one day lst Week with Mr apdrs Walter Lewis J Part o this letter is omitte on account of our printer spilling the pe just as we are ready to prmtEdii An Ideal Coughr Medicine dAs WEf mdkIie I regard Chamberlain 8 Cough Remedy in a class ofGwynieville haDJbealalknow opno other preperationthat meets so ful the expectations of the most exastirjg in cases of croup and coughs ischIorofrmmakes most safe pleasant and affica cious remedy forthe ills it is intended H For sale Leo Haydon Drug Co DJg Tag in Wienerwurst mLosSewnght 712 Sajone avenue ate a lie herwuri t in a restaurant liefe yester day arid at the same time solved the myaterj of the disappearance of Miss Anna B jlls1 Scotch Terrier In tha wienerwurst that Sewright was masticating with great pleasur was th tag of Miss Bells dog No 4 413 r Sewri ht was amazed when he bir upon th tag and he started to wreck the plaie He began by denouncing the bee trust for raising the prICes to such a 1 eight that a restaurantkeeper cant a ford to serve ptIdog T len he tried to thrash the waiter and t te coqk who prepared it The folice quelled the riot and Se wright went to the city halt and asked the lice nee clerk whose dog was num bered 4 413 The man looked through his tee rds and replied Miss Anna Bell I is a Scotch terrier named Daisy Ive eaten her Better cancel the record remarked Sewright Miss Bell said she lost her1 dog thiee weeks i go and had been offering a reward fo Daisys return = Cures Dyspepsia Trial Is Free It is i popular mistake that only wealthy people who eat rich and highlyS iced foods suffer from dyspepsia of as it is also known indi streetImonjIthewomen J Dyspepsia Is Indicated by a constant feeling oi laziness by loss of appetite and troubled sleep by sour stomach and dls anIusterlezsThere s no surer and speedier cure for pPepsingreatherbof Buffalo la of dyspepsia and sour stomach hat he had had for forty years or until he lucky day that he heard of Dr CaM eUz Syrup Pepsin Joel Ada us of Montgomery monthlJ1 suffering continuously for sixteen These an only a few of the many But it is not expensive to be cured with this grand remedy as it can be bought at any drug qtors in a 50cent or 1 bottleI liteIlongsen your name to Dr Caldwell and he will be glad to send you a free trial bottle He is actuall anxious to have you make a test of his remedy pItgency as constipation sour stomach In digestion biliousness dyspepsia heart rn to Id liver etc which may cofie dayis It and does not gripe It is the great children laxative If there is anything about your ailment that you dont understand or It you waIany medical advice to the doctor and he answer you fully willI no charge for this The address is Dr W B Caldwell 500 Caldwell bldg Monticcllo Ill For sale Red Cross Drugstore1 brThe I Pain WeakensIHeadache rheumatism neuralgia or pains of any systernthey on the nerves Almost instant relief can be ob MilesAntiPainout any bad aftereffects indication ward itroff They area f3pldby25 doses 25 cents never sold in bulk headachestimes I was almost unfitted for the otstationot a friend I tried Dr Miles Anti beenthatsystem of those continuous headachesthat follow a continual mental strain ciareAlar them done for Ie all thatia O L RUSSELLAgt C N W By Battlo AntlPnlnsand find there Is nothing like them tomeIIILfourtoreturnthoyouMiles Ind iGRAVUSWIT11 Mrs Sallie B Whitlock of Parks yille is the guest of her aunt Mrs James Russell Arthur Dorsey son of T D Dorsey ill with pneumonia Mrs J M Harmon of Boyle county recently VIsited Mr and Mrs M T Harmon tMr and Mrs William Brady anda f aamilyan the first of the week Mr Hubert Kays and sister Mi- slaty yisited their uncle Jklr J L Harmon of Washington county Mr R H Minor sold to Mr Brisco Grain of Boyle county one mare for 90 IMr G W Hays bought of Mr Ed Bradshaw of near Lebanon one sorrel horse for 100 Mr and Mrs C A Boswell of SImms Mrs S T Houngan and children and Mr and Mrs R W Edwards were guests of Mr Nelson Hays and family the first of the week Mr and Mrs Sherman Elliott ot Mitchellsburg were recently guests of Mr and Mrs W O Mrs beehIquite sick now some Whx Salves Fail To Cure Eczema Scientists are now agreed that the eczema germs are lodged not in the outer skin Hence a penetrating liquid is required not an outward salve that clogs the pores Werecommend to all eczema patients the standard prescription Oil pt Wintergreen as compounded in liquid form known as D D D Prescription A trial bottle of this DD D Pres cription at only 25 cents will instantly relieve the itch We have sold and recommended this remedy for years ate know of wonderful cures from its We recommend it to our patrons Hay don Robertson The Editor A Mississippi editor makes this appeal to delinquent subscrihers Fish down in your pocket and dig up dust the editor is hungry and the paper bout to bxfstt Weve trusted you for seyeral months and did it with a smile so just return the compliment and trust us for a while Our wife she needs somd stocings and baby needs a dres Jimmy needs some breeches ahd so do KatO and bess Pud is on the hog traIn and Peggy sick with grief good gos- halmigntycant you give a man relief Shell out those nickels and turn loose the dimes turnem loose and whistle and well have better times there will oUtIthatting more papers than the family want to read but help to feed the printer and hell help the town to grow and thus escape the sulphur in the regions down below The Sum not Coiriw40WMi ILM iiAI J r w J Dr W Practicalt DentistSPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Dental at reasonable prices All work guaranteed Office over Haydon Barber B D LAKEIns- urance Agent SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Life Fire and Accident tel1abltaI1dtheworld Yputv insurance solicited DR M W HYATT OFFICE OVER THE RED CROSS DRUG STORE SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY OFFICE HOURS 1030 to 12 m 4to5pmI Dr J C Mudd SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY orncs c j HAYDOSS Office Hours 8 to 9 A M 1 to 2 F if j HUMPTON M D SPRINGFIELD KY Office in peHouse OJfice phone No 5 Residence No38 MISS ELLA ADAMS NURSE TELEPHONES 1 Day 4f Night I4 T SCOTTMAYESI j4TTYATLAW t Springfield Ky WSb1t6nndndFederal CJourta v C C McCHORD ATTYATrLAW r tlt Springfield Ky Will practice Jn all State sad Federal Coorte W D CLAYBROOKE ATTYATLAWj Springfield Ky Will practice hi the courts of Washlardo olAppealsMARSHALL DUNCAN LAWYER Springfield Ky BuildingwmWashington comities andincourt Appeals t cs M CAMPBELL AUCTloNRpringfield specialtyWillable Phone 84 N M IRUSSE- LLAUCTIONEER Lebanon Ky Rt 3 Crying of public sales a Can cry sales anywhere cheaper than the cheapest Phone 1 long1 short Lebanon Exchange JOHN Y MAYES Funeral Director And- Ucensed Embalmer SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY Best Attention Every cpurtsey shown Hasdsome tie 6f Caskets and Burial Refec Telephone hay 19 Night 74 IIImmm THE SUN AND iBothp perslyrBrianWeekly CourierJournal 150 Weekly Louisville Herald lEO American 15 Cincinnati 17 Weekly Atlanta Constitution 175 175SemiWeeklyDemocrat 175 175HomeAmerican Agriculturist 176 American Epitomist 150 American Breeders Farmerg 20FarmFarm Field and Ffreside 175 Review of Review 326- Tiinnincptts Magazine i 285 4QOLedgerHarpers Magazine 4S5 Harpers Weekly 485 Sunny South 16P T LLJ rFr0 mWlllJmTSEWII iKMji k LIGHT RUNNING r j ewng aebinewritets TIE NEW MIME SEWMI MAINHIEtfMf fprause JAmmm Many eiri C acfaiiK are made to tyfiMu dquality tiutthe New KeIs wsc Our Buaraaty never ruM cwC tobMtr aatbarixed 4eleMr 0 T 10 SAt aT J EdM Russell TT4SUISCRIBEIS FlEE COLUMT We earnestly request the putrioM of this column to notify us whenyoa soJi tdscotmus3he Under this head all persons who an mb s aeMgodvertisements wLandsorted ia another department of jbe at 4yJMtkfnftKing Comstock Rt 1 has for sale a good second hand buggy Turner Derringer Rt3 has fec sale i2 lot of extra good baled straw i Mrs C L Brady Rt 3 has for wile Pure trid Plymouth Rock egfy 7 for setting of 15 Mrs R B Cregor Rt 3 Lebwien e4eocrelToledo Poultry Show DeGraffe sftaia It 80c each Eggs from peh75c f rl5yk CLj B fey Rt 3 h firil Sa thy fray awl Orchard e s bb hay and Orchard Grass Seed J B Peyton Rt 4 has for sale a lot of good seed corn White Dut and Yellow r T A Grundy Rt 1 has for sale from 150 to 300 cedar posts Will sell reas onable T4 C C Christie Lebanon Rt 3 liitt for sale a good Milk Cow W D Claybrook City has for sale a thoroughbreed Polan China Boar Hoi Dee Riley Rt3 hutorHIeritIIIof hay One OM J I Royalty Spnng fWi ha foe sale 50 extra good brood ew lI 1esand2 J D B Wilson Rt 3 hair for ale about 2 900 hickory split tobacco sticks Hite Clements Rt 2 JHUI for sale about 150 bushels of OrilludGtjHs- eed Phone 1076 Sam T Ray Lebanon Rt 3 boo for sale 45 firstclass stock ewes Will sM in bunches to suit purchasers Springfieldbaserels at 100 t J E Hagan SpringfiekVICy Rt 11 Box 16 has sale 1000buaele o inlotsMiss Julia Parrott Rt o uas for fecTomsT J Graves Juts for RiWateMaple if Mrs BD Lake Sprir ekfersale Buff Orpington pullets wi Mrs Sam Tucker Rt 1 has for sate Ipure bred Rhaie Island Red Roost jrs and Pullets 75c each The Lash of a friend weleoaietoAChess lung racking cough that dqEedfaU tQCattroublesome KgiNewpletely I never coughtat night l1O1 Millions know its matchless merit for doqgkssecelungs croug whooping cough or hayftvtr It relieves quickly and never failltsatisfy A trial cbnvinces 50c 10fl Trial bottle free Its guar anteed by Haydon Robertson 0 L 60 YCAUr EXPCR1CNOC PATENTS TRADE MARkS Dceom- Copypuoivsm AlIlGH4tqlaketehai dudpaqItIICklcer our opinion fro so isprobablypats ioles- tIonstrtatconfldentlai us PMMIa lent free Oldest acii foc Patenta taken through Msnn eWMUcf wlthoucharie lathe Sdttttifk RnKrkal itC81Mot10f