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Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, August 31, 1910. Springfield Sun. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J. Rogers Gore, Springfield, KY 1910 spr1910083101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Springfield Sun.: n. Wednesday, August 31, 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. l f U L Lx m t prIng ItIb- l 7 nn4- eti r 1 T0rTHE INTERESTS OF WASHING TON COUNTY t t IYL E VI SPRINGFIELD KY WEDNESDAY AUGUST 31 1910 f NItM EI 3 I LARGE CROWDS FINE EXilE ITS The j Or Y Eighth Annual Exhibition ofTh Wash ingtop County Fair a Great Success Fine Stock Wins Plaudits of People SATURDAY TUE BIGGEST DAY ON CORD 1 The fortyeghth annual exhibition of the Washington County Fair Associa tlon closed last Saturday after a four days show The fair year can safely be said to have been one of the best ever held on the old rrounds not only because of the exhibits butalso because of the large crowds wbmh attended each days exhibits The crowd on the last day was probably the largest whIch 7 ever gathered on the ground filling amphitheatre merrygo round and thg shows besides many who strolledabout the grounds and stables The crowd was estimated at about 5000 Below we publIsh a list of the winners in the different classes shown First DayC- lass A Band Work HundleyRug er EstesSilkCotton quilt atch work Mrs CDBrady Cochran Worsted quilt pateh work fibs Kate Silk embroidery Miss Laura Baker Crochet work m cotton Mrs J R Wharton + Crochet work in worsted Mrs C Bold rick Embroidered Towel Mayme Wilson Cotton Embroidery Hand embroidered shirt waist Miss Kate Wharton McElroyLunch Table Scarf Mrs J Y Mayes CampbellSofa CampbellMtHebeda embroidery Mrs L L Mudd WaUachim embroidery Katherine itt Spalding Hardanger embroIdery Mrs J R Eyelet embroidery Sadie Wilson Shadow embroidery Julia Par btt Drawn work Mrs C Boldrickv Ladies shIrtwaist Mrs L L Mudd Handmade calico dress Mrs M ERuby MaymeWLace Work Irish pomtlace MrsGD Robertson Jr Battenburg lace Mrs Wells Knitted lace Mrs J S Coeanougher Irish crochet lace Mrs J R Wharton Miscellaneous s Knitted counterpane Mrs MW Hyatt Crochet counterpane Mrs T M Estes Pair mitt nssilk or woolen Mrs R T Best i Pin cushIOn Mayme Wilson Afghan in Zephyr Mrs H A Grinstead Tissue paper work Miss Mary Peter Fancy apron Mrs T C Campbell Kest dressed doll Mrs Joe Janes Class BFlowers Hand bouquet Miss Mattie Robertson Cut Flowers Mrs Will Johnson Bouquet of roses Miss Nancy Simms f 11Han ing Basket Mrs Matt Mayes sun flower J T Smith Class CPaintingi- s Portrait in oil MIss Flora Keene Landscape in oilUj Flowers in oil H U Portrait in water colorUAnimals inU U u Crayon work Mrs C A Green Free hand drawing issFlora Keene Pastel work Miss Mattie Robertson i Dozen Plates Mrs J Y Mayes Painting in china MISS Anna Weisen Handpainted placque Mrs M W Hyatt Handpainted picture frame Miss Flora Keene Handpainted miniature SrJosephin Tapestry Painting Mrs Dudley Tapp Burnt work in wood Mrs C A Green Pen and ink Mrs J CEnsor FruitsMelons Etc Cqallection Of Apples J W Beam Ben Davis pplesMrs Kent Blandfor- Wine Sap apples Mrs Kent Blandford Maiden Blush apples J W Beam Best plate of apples not mentioned above J CEnsor Collection of pears Mrs K Blandford Bartlett Pears J W Wl1lett Seckel Pears J W Beam Pears not mentioned T J Settle Clingstone peaches MIss Mary Peter t Plate of grapes grown by one person MIss Mary Peter Concord Grapes S P Derringer lyes seeding grapes Mrs CW pawson Martha grapes SP Derringer Deleware grapes S P Derringer Plate of grapes of any variety not mentioned MissMary Peter Collection of plums Mrs Kate Litsey Display of FrUits J W Beam Watermelon W E Ray Muskmelon W E Ray Cantaloupe WE Ray Largest Pumpkin Jeff Goatle Family Produce Butter Mrs JH Walkerftrlt r f Best loaf light bread m de from Ken CleaverFruitWhite lady cake Matt Robertson White sponge cake M ifs H PMcUhod McChordCaramelCocanut cake Mrs H McChord CocanougherRibbon Light bread Mrs P C Cleaver Corn bread Mrs H P cChord LitseySoda GreenCanned WhartQnHoCampbell I Chowchow Miss Tulia Parrott WhartonBlackberry Vinegar Mrs Will Johnson Honey Mrs C R McWhorter Display of jelly Mrs Will Johnson Display of preserVes Mis Ed Piles Grain and Field SeedsJ WTuckerYellow corn Mrs Will Johnson PrudyBlandfordOats John Donelly BegleyTimothy D4nellv Vegetables and Farm Products Trish Potatoes G G MitchelL Onions Lee Cochran DawsonBeetsDisplay of Vegetables Mrs Will Johnson Poultry Plymouth Rocks Chas Harmon McElroyWhiteLight Brahmas Roger Martin McElroyBrown EdelenBuffNallyRhode Martin Turkeys Chas Harmon Geese L D Walker Jr HaydonDucksnelly Best nest of 15eggs Mrs L Brady MrsThadContinued on Page 8 TilE WEALTH OSAGE IDI NS Dont Have togo on the W Any MoreSaid to be the Richest People Anywhe e Pawhuska Okla Aug25T timo ny was given before the Congre sional committee investigating Indian ffalrs today that each of the 2300 Osa e In dians is worth 20000 which on a per capita basis constitutes them the rich est people In the world As their property is held In re trlc bon by the government the In ians have used a Kreat many lawyers I was stated One attorney testified he whosdemanded that the government lace them on the Osage rolls thus ving them the right to 20000 worth of property The wealth of these claim nts todAnother attorney testified he bad been employed to oppose the claims on the ground that if allowed they wOllld decrease the wealth of the tribe At torneys fees were paid to keep the Indiana off the rolls and tees were paid for putting them on A firm of attorneys declared they wer e to get a contingent fee of 42000 for securing to the Osage tribe 700000 said to be due them by government Information has been given the com- mIttee that many white people are anx ious to induce the government to payoff the Indians and settle UP their es tate It waS held that this would result lD the Indians rapidly spending al I hargesf FINANCIAL 4 CENTER Springfield to Have Two New B anks Indicates Prosperity- of ity and Count y Springfield IS to have a new bank MrJ Mis mlth who wits formerly cashier bank at Mackville and ho will be cashier of the new bank hs been for several days raIsing the capital stock of 50000 and has had but little difficulty in doing so The bank will be incorporated under the banking lawsot the State or Kentucky While people outside the county wished stock in this institution itwas all sold to CIt- izens of this county some of whose best aid worthiest citizens are among the stockholders The new bank will no doubt be a success from the beginning Itis well backed by strong men and in addition to this the wealth of the town and coun ty has increased so greatly 9f late that Springfield can support three banks It is also reported today that we areI to have still another State bank backed by men who are considered among the most substantial in the county This bank will also be incorporated with 50000canital stock and It is reported the articles of incorporation are ready to be filed wIth the Secretary of State at Frankfort This bank has been an ticIpated for some time and the stock subscribed but the plans had not been perfected until wIthin the last fewdays The incorporators are rs follows L A Burns J H McClure E S Mayes Jr rR Durham G BCunningham C D Robertson J CMcElroy T J Miller B L Litseyand Bruce Keene TOe Incorporators have agreed that no one of them shall hold more than 1000 worth of stock the remaining 40000I Of the capital stock to be sold to sub stantialcitizens The lot on Main St adjoining Grundy McIntire has been purchased as a site for the bank build ing EARLY MORNING FIRE ALARM Arouses PEople from Their Beds Opera house in flames This Morning but Soon Extin- gushedDamage Light Springfield peopl were awakened this morning about 4 oclock by the alarm of fire which was discovered Jthe cupola of the Opera House The fire department was immediately called out arid within five minutes after reach lug the building had the fire completely tinder control It is supposed that the fire originated from an electnc wire and had been smoldering for some time but because of the lack of ventilation did not break into a blaze sooner There had been a show at the building last night but the fire occurred In a portion of the building in which no one had been Mr Barbers loss willnot be large as only a small hole was burn ed m the ceiling The plastering however was considerbly damaged ProtoI Roberts who conducts a grocery on the first floor was onsiderably damagI ed by the water as was the office of Dr J H Lampton on the second floor Mere is a Remedy That Will Cure Eczema WE PRO IT Why waste time and money experimenting with greasy salves and lotions trying to drive the eczema germ from Yrdenclean liquid preparation for external use to rid the skin of thegerm life that causes the trouble One application will relieve the itching and oftentimes one bottle IS sufficIent to cure a minor case of eczema In over 2000 towns and cities tn Am erica the leading druKglst has the agen cy for ZEMO and he will tell you of the marvelous cures made by this clean smPle treatment ZEMO is recognized as the cleanest and most popular treat ment for eczema pimple dandruff and all other forms of skin or scalp af fectione whether on infant or grown person wm you try a bOttle on our recommendation l Leo Hayd nDrug Co y t PREDICrfAN EARLY SALE Rumor SayS That the Sales Committee of the Burley Society Have Gone East Harrodsbu r2 Herald in its last ITh says It is reported in Lexmg reliable authority that the sales Of the Burley TObacco Soci lcommIttee to New York to confer of the American Tobacco Company with a view tp effect Ing an early sale of the 1909 crop of tobacco The fact that no information has been ven to e public in regard to the display of samples and receptIon of bids from representatives ot tobacco manufacturers has been the grounds for many rumors as to the tuture action of the sQclety and what course it was likely to take In disposing of the abundant crop M last year It was said howe er oh what is believed to be reliable authority that the sales committee had left for New York to make disposition- of the tobacco in the 1909 pool to the American Tobacco Company tis pret ty generally recognized by persons cognizant of trade conditions that the trust has about reached the end of Its present supply of tobacco and that It fears the success of tI Burley Societys effort to pool the 1910 crcp The trust is afraid that If President LeBus and his associates are able to pool fifty percent or more of the small crop grown this year they may taRe it into their heads to ad vance the price to 25 cents a pound or even hIgher and that it would be better to take the pooled crop of 1909 at the price fixed by the Burley Society than to run the risk ofa supply from the prop of 1910 already known and recog nized generally as being deficient in quantity and quality Kentucky tobacco growers wIll awaIt with interest re parts frrm the east in regard to the sale for it will mean the circulation of more than 20000000 In cash money among the tobacco growers merchants and bankers of the burley belt WORLDS GREATIIST- The EGGEA TING CITY figures Sent Out from the lity of New York Would Stagger Anyone That New York consumed during the year just ended 33000 miles of eggs and 60000 mIles of bread in loaves is the report made as the result of an investigation just completed there which indicates a Garantuan appetite for these two articles of food not approached by any other city ip the world While the annual product of the great American hen would maky a single egg weighing over 700000 tons New York now manages to consum onetwentieth of thIs total or 35000 tons annually Reduced to figures more familiar to the individual consumer this means that during the last twelve months this city has used 39004000 cases amounting in round numbers to 1910000000 individual eggs or nearly two eggs a day for each unit of the entire pOPulation The value of these eggs amounted to 39000000 out of 600000000 for the whole country Placed end to end they would reach eight and one half times across the continent or once and a third times arould the world In the matter of bread con sumption the figures are even more sur prising To furnish this city wIth the staff ot ilfe fora year would require a wheatfield as large as thewhole State since no less than I5000000 loaves are purchased each year at a cost of over 3000000 These if laid end to end would reach two and ahalf times around the world Expressed in terms of flour New York now eats in a year 2078000 barrels of this article which if placed one on top of the other would make a columnmore than 1000 miles in height Course in Agriculture The Western Kentucky State Normal School offers a practical course in Elementary Agriculture Demonstration and actual work done on school farm Teacherswill have an opportunity to prepare forteaching the subject Great opportunities offered young men who expect to make farming a life work Course begins Sept 61910Write for information Address H H Cherry president Bowling Green Ky WEA THY AR KANSAS NEGRO Makes a Statement Regardirig a Speech he Made Recenty in New York Lity Scott Bond the Arkansas negro whose wealth estimated on the taxes he pays was recently reported as being 40000 issued a statement in New York in which he explains just what he saId to th Negro Business Mens League in a address last week My actual stat ment he wrote was this laman ignorant negro and I dont want you all to expect me to talk is an educated man Down in Arkan sas they tax me J50 on every 100 or 1165 per year and a little arithmetic will show that this iaxrepresents over 40000 consisting of nineteen farms which aggregate about 3200 acres ren ted to other negroes three cotton gins- live stock and a large concrete merch andIse store welt stocked and nearly a block long The records will show that my total wealth is about from SP000- to 75000 I further would like to state that I am proud Qf the word net gro because I believe that is our right name I am also proud of the south Her courtesy to the negro is superior to that of the north and I know from experience that the sunny South is the real home for the negroHarrods burg Herald SOME DONTS FOR TUE BOYS A Category of Sound Logic and Common Sense Maxims Ad dressed to ourLocal Youth Dont cultIvate a taste for liquor or tobacco They do YOU no good They are expensive and until your taste and stomach are perverted theyrebel against themDont go out of the hall between acts It looks bad If you wish to let people know that you are there you have the manager announce it Its better taste Dont forget you are to run this great county fome dayflU all the public offices Iake all the laws decide aU judicial questIons manage all the business enterprises and m a word own and control this greet world Dont let your temper take the bit between its teeth my boy and Imperil what little remains of self control Bear constantly in mind the l3ibecal injunctions that he who ruleth his own tem per is greater than he who taketl a cityor words to that effect Dont spend your entire income m fine clothes Good manners good sense and good habits will bind your friends closer to yuu make you think more of- fyourself be respected more by others and better receiyed into society thun any amount of fine clothes that you can buy Dont consider It manly to be around with bowie knife and revolver to carry a pipe and to swear Keep well in mind that this is not what constitutes a man No boys this will never gain for yOU the place that a true man may occupy Not even the wearing of a ig mustache makes the man Uprightness in dealinWl and honorable convictions arewhat we admire in a man and what constitutes manliness Mad Dog Scare A mad dog caused no small excite ment early in the week In the section of town near the Royer Wheel Co and Ryders Cemetery The dog which belonged to FW Lawler whohas charge of the cemeteryr went mad Sunday and bit Mr Lawlers son slightly in the hand and also bIt SIX or seven dogs in the neighborhood All the dogs were killed and hence no spreading of the trouble is expectedFalcon Wont Need a Crutch When editor J P Sossman of Cor nelius N C bruised hIs leg badly it started an ugly sore Many salves and ointments proved worthless Then Bucklens Arnica Salve healed it thoroughly Nothing is so prompt and sure for Ulcers Boils Burns Bruises Cuts Corns Sores Pimples Eczema ot PiltII1oi 25c et Haydon Robertson x f FIGUTING THE HOPPERGRASS c- favorite Remedy Recommended Bya Colorado Agricultural Colkge- In spite of the fact that a greatdeF of work has been done by experiiiaeat stations on grasshoppers no royal road to control has yet been found Each attack has to be considered on its own merits and relief sought through the most promising channels One of the favorite remedies is arse- in bran mash ThIs is made by mixing one pound of white arsenic with S pounds of bran The arsenIC is o near i the color of the flour m the bral1 that It is not easy to tell when the mixing a t well done To overcome this difficulty the arsenic may first be collected by ad- aing a little dry paInt After the bran and arsenic are well mixed they should be moIstened with water Putin just enough to make the particles stick together This mixture should be scattered where the grasshoppers are the thickest If the insects are Invading a garden or potato Patel it is well to scatter the branmash about the borders In the fields of alfalfa rgrain the bran should be scattered where the grasshoppers congregate oe ditch banks anddrv places All thee ia sects wIll not find and eat jt but ilaa fwill and often the crop can be fairly- well protected The writer hMYused this reparation against yang grasshoppers but some farmers state that the crops may be completely Pie teeted by its use while othirscIthat they will not eat it Of course it WIll not do to scatter this substance where chickens will be likely to pick it up and none of the mixture must bt1eft where domestic animals are apt to get it or befed Irons the vessel i THERE IS NO PLACEi LIKE KENTUCKY So Writes a Former Resident To M l Rankin Commissioner of Agriculture Kentucky IS abetter place than Ok lahoma in the eyes of W E OB ail who writes from Oklahoma toM C Rankin Comiiiissioner of Agriculture for information regarding the Stat He says he is from Kentucky anttba wishes he was back In this State now as he thinks it IS a better place in wliich- to live He says in the letter that if Kentucky had a live commercial organ izatlon like that of Oklahoma of tile men who are going to Oklahoma from the East would stop In Kentucky instead of going further West Hei wants the kind of jnformationthati sent out from Kentucky encouraging migration Mr Rankin will comply jththeBryan is only one of several who have left Kentucky to go to Ol1ahoma whO yewritten to Mr Rankin that they are sorry they left 11 Death of Matt Mock + t W Uncle Matt Mock died this morning at 530 oclpck at the home of Frank Beaven aged 69 Years Senility was the cause of his death Uncle Matt had been in failing health for some time and about two months ago had to abandon his home near Cecltvil1 and come to town where he could receive better attention Since then he has nlade hIs home with his niece Mrs Beaven who has shown him every kindly attention the old mans feeble health called for Mr Mock was the son of the late Reuben Mo k and was the last fUtvIvor of fourteen children He had spent his entire life in this county and by iii quaint and droll manner wit an d coin tesy had made friends of aU those with whom he came In contact Some Y ago he lived in Springfield butforsom time he had been lIving at Cecilyit ltwhere he conducted a little store He was an honest honorable kindly mae and althchgh he has returned to the dust troO1Whicl1 he was created yearS ago he will long be remembered thoo knew him ft will be held atthe Pier btJiilctuar lieneorrow- F I v jf s Ifit j 4 I The Springfield Sun H L SMITH Editor and Publisher SPRIN FIELD KENTUCKY Wear at tho mercy of the aT- lat As we remember It now winter had some good points TQ orphan banana republics the far therland refuses to be a mother Now here come the dentiSts with that antikissing thing too Going swimming lookS like the only raUoIial employment In hoLweather The army may have to help devise n1efl2 for a sane arti11er drill Are there any records that this years weathei has not broken EUrope might try exporting its surplus Dwater t our middle west Aa diversion to swatting the fly keep yoUr stable clean ii youve got OD dhopping Americans Into little bits is at1ll a favorite pastime of the MOrpLSpeakixigot weights and measures pro ecutlons howd you like to be the 1cOw swattIng the common house fly Is J1ow one at our most popular Indoor lady sports en though the water Is fine Yoi tlt swim dont go In beyond ourdeithtFOr the sake of thirsty crops any good cltiZen should willingly sacrifice hIz Etraw baL Whats the right word for an aero- piae forage asks the Boston Glob- oUog pluebunk What has become of the Chicago joy rider who kllled a woman and hag afterwad captured TIle assistant chef of a lake boat refuaecl to cook fried potatoes and the c tat once mashed him The boat rocker aDd the fellow who standt up in the boat are in evidence aP but have escapd so jar blflt were not bad enough for the earth to fly up arid hit aeroplanes lightning has begun striking them What baldheaded man had hoped to live to see a l1yle88 world Yet thatis what the sclenUsts are plan nlng Giddy New York regards the idea of cIOllng its lobster palaces at 1 a m- d Tary little better than a curfew aw We iconder how one Email cone can hold ao many tlnds of chemlca1sand have room left for a nickels worth ot Ice Cream It costs 3000000 a day to run the naUOnal government What will the COT mnent cost when aeroplaiiing Is In fashion A Chlcag man paid 300 for mere bit of a meal It probably was a teak with one overlaying sUce of breakfast bacon The government Is turning out 3 000000 postal cards a day due to the summer resort season being In full blast we presu United States certificates of merit to enlisted men are going largely to the c oks and musicians Has no one a word for a soldier Rudyard Kipling urges that airmen wear pneumatic armor for protectior in cue of accident That Is simpler thin coer1ng the earth With feathei beds Considering the size of the heads of some of the hatplns that the girls are wearing they certainly do not con e under thC law forbddli g the carrying of cOncealed weapons The wordcolner has an easy task Alt ho ne ds to do In expressing his views on a public policy la to select the name of a man he dislikes and attach the syllable Ism London and New York may soon connected with telepliene communion tfon None of the fictions of fairy- tales can lurpass this modern miracle of a chat over the ocean Tk Kaiser has been writing poetry to a party ot German maIdens who called upon him and took him chocolate Inc detally It Is to be hoped the chocolate ws better than the wetr7 One of the latest aeroplane acc dents shows that It Is bad to be Ina fi1n machine hit by lightning In the air But where Is being struck b lightning either comortable or salt br1OU 1 8ome of New Yorks most wealthy and fashionable women are Importing 0 French aeroplanes and preparing to earn to aviate Philadelphia women have taken the lead at Newport and thete seems to be nothing for the New Tdrk Iadisz to do but y high around Mom ROOSEVELT AMONG THE CATTLE MEN Attends the Great Frontier Days Celebration at Cheyenne TALKS OF VIRTUES OF WEST Pioneers and Their Successors Pos sessorS of Masterful Qualities Whichjle at Foundation of Nations Greatness Cheyenne Wyo Aug 27 When Colonel Roosevelt stepped from the train at Sioux Falls at 1025 this mori- ngI he was greeted with the character stic yell ot the range given by a thousand cowboys and cowgirls who were on hand to act as an escort to the distinguished visitor The shout so familiar to him in days of old made him laugh aloud In glee and he grasp ed the lands of every one who could get near enough to him Mr Roosevelts visit and the speech he delivered later In the day formed the culmination of the annual Frontier Days celebration wulch had attracted to the city thousands of persons from all parts of the west and a large num ber of tourists from more distant see tionot the country Colonel Roosevelts Speech Out in the open air under the blue sky B vast crowd assembled to hear the former president speak and it herd one ot the most important speeches he has made since leaving he White House His address was as foIowstWhenat the close ot my hunting trip In Africa I reached the bordet1 of clvlU satlon the first Invitation I accepted was this to ylslt the capital of Wyoming on the day when the people ot the frontier came together to commemorate their achievements I was glad It was so because r have a peculiar feeling for theme and women of what used to be called the Far West and especially for those ot the cattle country For a number 1fyears I lived on a ranch on the Little Ml1Jsourf sharing work and play good nelchborsas delegate from the Little Missouri roundup district to the Montana Stock growers as latIon and evn at times acting as deity sheriff at my end ot the county I count those years as among them st valuable ot my life because nOthing breeds SUCh community ot feeling as to work wIth ones tellowmen at their Itte tasksand to learn to know their teellngs by actually sharing them The man ot the west throughout the succes sivo stages ot western growth has aJ ways been one ot the two or three most typical figuresIndeed I am tempted to Amerlctlnlifeour country and appreciate what It really Is and what It pr unless he has the fullest and losest sympathy with the Ideals and aspirations ot the west The prime reason for this Isto be found In the taut the westerner Is so good an Ameridan He Is an American first and foremost for this Is the great lesson friends that all ot us need to learn and to keep the lesson that It Is unimportant whether a man lives north or South east or west provided he Is genuinely and In good ffaith an American that he feels every part ot the United States as his own and that he Is honestly desirous to uphold the Interests ot all Other Amerf cans in whatever sectIons of the country they may dwell A hundred years gO when men spoke ot the west they meant the country be tween the Alleghanles and the Mississippi FIfty years ago the white mans west took In Minnesota 1owa ana Kansas and then skipped across to California and Oregon The country ot the great plains and the Rockies the country In which you whom I am now addressing lead your lives and do your work has grqwn up within my own lifetime I myself saw and took part In the closing years ot the ploneer period and It was my great priv lIege to work side by side with the plo neersthe ranchmen the miners the cowpunchers the mUleSklnners the bull whackerswho actually opened up the cpuntry I have seen the herds and flocks of the cattlemen and sheepmen supplant the game I have seen the fortunate movement by which the small farm has tended gradually to take the place ot the great unfenced ranch I now travel In every comfort on railways across lnds which when I first rode across tam were still the home ot the Indian and the buffalo and I find cities where one can obtain not merely comfort but luxury In the places where thirty years ago there ws not a building beyond a log hut or a doble house The men who did this work were engaged In the final stages ot con quering the continent and It was their privilege todo One of the great works ot- aU time to do their part In the performance of an epic feat In the history ot the progress ot mankind West Stands for Progress i have used the word progress The wesf stands for growth for progress So must the whole American people stand A great democracy must be progressive or It will sOon cease to be either great or democratic No ntlOn no state no party can stand tltmust either go forward or go backward and It becomes useless It It roes baekward Therefore Igreet you men of the west and I stand for progress as all men must stand who are progressive The pioneers and their Immediate successors won victory only by proving that thy possessed the great masterful qutlI ties which lie at the foundation of Na tional greatness There are certaIn w ll meaning men or Intellectual cultivation but lacking mental and moral robustness who complain continually that they find American life and especially the flfe ot those American communities emerging troni the pioneer stage crude and with out genius or beauty Genius Is a fine thing for a nation hut character Is A still finer thing aftd though beauty Is good strength Is an even greater good The men whtl have made this great republic of the weZlt4What It Is and especlaJy the men who have turned It Into a continental commonwealth have possessed In the highest degree the great vIrile virtues ol strength couge energy and undaunted typicalleadernotthough the most excepUonal was the most typlcalhaye possessed keen Intelligence and a character not merely strong but lofty a character exalted by the fact that great power was accom panied by a high and fine determination to use this great power for the good for the advancement of mankind The pioneer days are over save In la few places and the more complex life ot today caUafor a reatet variety otOod t franiercourage the development ot new ailItfes which can he brought to high perfection o nly by a kind ot training useless in plo neer times but these new qualities can only supplement and never supplant the old homely Virtuesi the need for the s pecial and dIstinctive pioneer virtues Is as great as ever In other words as OUt ivilization grows older and more complex while It Is true that we need new torms ot trained ability ad need to de devotedwhotbtoalso true that we need a greater and not a less development ot the fundamental troqtIer virtues These virtues Include the power or selthelp together with the power ot joining wIth others for mutual Importantthe goodtortune rerilIzehowcomrndeshlp and social fellowship T ere are good men and bad men In the new communltieswere such that the qualities of the good strlklnglYjmanifested i Americandealerything In our power to preserve We did not try to say that men were equal wh n they were not eQual but we did our best to secure something like an equality of opportunity and an equlity ot moreovereachon the whole was received wherever he went an the footing that his merIts warranted Now so far as possible these qualitiestand conditions that bring Qualities should be kept In the great states which are growJng out ot the old frontier communities We need to strive for the general social betterment of the encourageIndividualon IndIvidual Inltlatlv up to the point where they beome detrimental to the general welfare Wrong Doers and Wrong Systems In contfn allY and earnestly strIving for this betterment ot social and economic conditions In our complex industrial clvI- IIJation we should work In the old Iron ier spirit ot brotherly comradeship and- good will I do not mean that we should retrain from hating ong on the contrary I would pretich firey wrath against wrong But I not preach such wrath against the wrongdoer save In those cases where his wrongdoing really Is duo to e oral attributes on systemvictim as the beneficiary Sometimes a wrong represents the deliberate wickedness ot the wrongdoer In which case the remedy Is to punish 4ilm but some times It represents th effcts ot a false social system In which case the right course Is to alter what Is false In the keptInIs necessary sometimes to work Inaoc- ordance wIth one and sometimes In accordance with the other Before ending I wish to say a word on something which I believe should esp daily Interest all men who live In the open country and especially all men who during the past thirty years have lived and worked on ranches or have done their life work In the wilder parts ot our land on the great plains or among the mountain The phase ot our national life In which the stockman the mining prospector were the chief charactersyas not only a very important also a very picturesque phase Often such phase Passes wIthout any great artist arising to commemorate it The oldtime backwoodsman for In stance the man of the back country who lived In the eastern forests throuqh which the waters ran eastward to the Atlantic and westward to the Mississippi passed away without any painter or sculptor aring who possessed at once both the keenness of vision to see what ft vital and piCturesque figure the back adequatelysaw that picturesqueness ot toe back adequatelyto eyesturnedbust origlrality which the novelist Coop laytotion for our good fortune a great artist arose whQ was capable ot seeing and Qt recording the Infinite picturesqueness ot the life of the plaIn and the Rockies Eulogy of Remington Remlngtonby his achievements distinctly deserved Well of America He worked with pencil with brush with chisel he was both n painter and a sculptor His pictures and his few bronzes ares qually good When my own regiment a typically western reglmpnt recruited maInly from the men ot the great plains and tho mountains was disbanded at Montauk Pont the ofil- cers and enlisted men joined In giving me Remlngton Bronze Bronco Buster a gift which I thought peculiarly appro pilate coming from such a body of men In Remingtons pictures all the most vivid and characteristic features of the western pioneer life which Is Just closing were set forth and the commemorated themocowboy Is his favorite type but the min- Ing prospector the frontier farmer the man who guides oxwagon or muleteam the soldier the Indianall appeAr Now I wish very much that these men them selves would In their turn provide a mon ument for the great artist the sum ot whose activities represent such R feature ot American achievements and above all represents n commemoration of some or the most Interesting figures that have eVer appeared on the stage of American life A statue should be raised to Rem Ington by some really first class artist Here at Cheyenne In this gatherfnl many hundreds of the men have come typicalleaderslife which Remington so portrayed that It will always live I hope that these men will join together arrange the appointment of a committee and start to raise funds for the erection ot such a statue Frontier Days ISno doubt the most characteristic American exhlbltios given It had Its Inception about 14 years ago when a few Cheyenne cit Izens conceived the Idea ot Tpresentin a western show Some of the features for the exhl bJUou this year were the bucking bronchos and steer roping contests for the chnmpkmship of the world the wild horse race the call branding con test womens relay race sheep shear Ing contest polo ppnf races by om cers of the United States army fancy roping military manezcers by United States army India war dances c- oPY races squaw aCes potato races stake races hat races buffalo races stage holdups and many other similar events characteristic of the early went which Is now raphlJypasslngI I ttttttf ftlllt + i iROUND ABOUT THE STATEif MOST IMPORTANT NEWS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF KENTUCKY 1 + tc1tfoof tto1 + 111 toII1 HATTEMPTED KIDNAPING Stranger Tries to Steal Child of Mrs Thomas Ends J StanfordMrs Thomas Eads wife of a young farther of this county ought so desperately for ppssosslJn- of her year ld son that her assailant Sbitseek hasty flight In a big automobile which was waiting nearbY with a man confederate Young Eads and his Wife reside about five mlles from Sta ford Eads had been away all moriing looking after his tobacco and had Iell his young wife and iheir baby alone at home While she was lulling her Infant tO sleep an automobile contaIilng man and woman passed Soon after he woman came to her door and ask ed permission to sit down while her husband attended to some business down the road She soon left and Mrs l ads put the child on a bed and went into the kltchcn to prepare the noonday meal Hearing a faint creaking of the screen door In front and instantly realizing that some one was opening it she hastened out and confronted her wOrn an vthitoi of a few moments before Glibly the woman explained that Inputting the baby on the bed a hand some dIamond pin had probably be come faStened in his little dress and she had come back to look for ItaThe mother went with her into the room where the child lay asleep The stranger picked the baby up and as she did so began to glance hurriedly from one door to another at the same time lUiCklY fumbling iht handbag which hung on her left arm The moth r became alarmed at her actions and reached for the baby and caught its dtess- 1hd strange woman pulled a small vial qut ot her hand bag and asthe mother caught hold of her child n second time the strang r dashed the full contexfls of the pottIe into her face The pan was severe and Mrs Eads could hardly see but mu frenzy she pUlled the baby away from the stranger and In agony ran through the kitchen out the rear door Qf the houso to the cabin of a negro couple some distance aWaY Not until the colored womans husband returned home abdut an hour later wa the given and assistance sumxnJTined alarm injured woman Mi ERds came oUlckly but rw trace 01 the wouldibe kidnapers could be Seen The woman had evidentlY hurried away the instant that shq saw lie plan foUcet by the mother CLAIMS GERMAN V1LLA1 Kentucky Doctor Says wealthY For elgn Lady MaI Codicil g Will LouIsyIlIePr Ernest ioracveck of this dUy has laid claim tp the villa of I wealthy German widow a Irs Hasse v ho died at his farm In ieade county last April and the legal fight that has resulted will belnternn ional In Its scope Mrs Hasse a wealthy German wld ow possessed of an estate estimated at 300000 came to America last auLump on a tour On her way OVer shO met Dr Mornweck who was returning from a trIp to Eur pe Thq twO became good friends When they ar rived In America Dr Moraweck ac comp nled Mrs Hasse and her maid In a tour of the states which finally woundup at the farm of Dr Mora week In Meade county Mrs Hasse suddenlY died at the thori1 ot Dr Moraweck of heart trou e and other complicatlomi Before tying according to the physician she made a codicil to her will saying that she desired that her handsome villa In Germany be left to Dr Mornweck and that her remains be cremated and returned to Germany Dr Momaweek took the remains to Cincinnati and had them cremated and later appeared In Germany with the ashes of the woman and the cod loll The heirs of Mrs Hasse who had the original wlU engaged attor neys to fight th case 0T both sides of the Atlantic r Win S Taylor Injured- IndlanapoUsWUUam s Taylor tonmerly otKentucky vlio Is engageU- in the pracUc of law In Thdtanapoli sUpped off a desk whilp trying to lois er a window In his office arid suffered severe injuries He was able to reach his home without assistance but will be unable to return to his office ttr several days His bask was wrenched No bones were Pittsburg PaHenry Mead with his wife and five small children to gether with Robert tread his brother and wife were given shelter In a Jltts burg police station having walked 10 miles from the Hinton mine of Butlpi county The Meads are frQm Louisa Ky and report to the police that thc left there sjtne time aJ at ithe solid taUon ot an employment agent who promised them a to 350 ier day In the Hinton mlne JJtey wele not told that there was a strike 0n1 The de- ttlonstration of titrikers wai so great that the family fled COUNTY pLERKS TO MEET OldFathionCtJfKentucky Barbecue ott- rogram of Entertainment PaducahThe progran committee or the convention of the County Clerks assOciation of Kentucky which will convep in Paducah September 3Q and October 1 will meet here September 4 The committee Ia composed If Gus G Singleton ofPaducah Lee Mason ofMayfleld t P Hall of Benton N S King ot Eddyville Secretary YoT Mills of Madisonvlllc also will be present The Circuit Court Clerks associa tion has also been invited and many acceptances have bedn receIVed There are 119 members of each assocIation There will be an oldfashioned Ken tllChy barbecue and burgoo SHEEP TO BE QUARANTIIjED- cabies Said to Exist to an Alarming Extent In Barren County OlasgowDrE Q Reaves of tills place has been apppinted live stock inspector for Barren county and on September 1 will quarantine all sheep- Lill this county the step being taken to stamp cut as quickly as possible fcahi s In sheep which it Is claImed exIsts to an alarming extent in this county It is now alleged that this disease more than nyother one thfng is responsible for the shortage of wool for the past fewyers Every s heep raiser In this section will be otnpellcd to dip hIs flocks during the r a months in an effort to stamp out thQ disease BRUNER NAMES COMMITTEE BusinessMen arid Bankers to Pass Upon QUalifications of Examiners9 Frankfort Secretary of State Bruner announc4d the names of the fi ve business niii and bankers whore to pass upQn the qualifications experience and adaptability of the state bank examiners The commit te Is composed of three Democrats and two Republicans Sam P Jones Commercial Bank and Trust Co Louisville B Q Witt OhIo Valley Banking and TrUst Co Henderson Cbarle sRus sell Merchants Bank and Trust Co AShl Ild Allen H Points Salt Lick Deposit bank Salt Lick Capt Ed Farley Citizens Savings bank Paduc h aid state treasurer- the ComrnnweJVers- aillesMiss Anna Lou Bryan aged 24 years died at the home of hel uncle E lj B Bryan In Frankfort aye nue after n lingering illness Qt tuberculosis The following fourthclass postmasters were appointed for Kentucky Louisa B Moore Ledocia Lawrence count TT Rams4Tweddleville Flopkins county WashingtonThe cntroller of the currency bas approved the application of Hugh L McLEan Uas M Gibson J R Dorman John McClure and wn lIam C Bryan to org nlze the First National bank of Wilthore Ky with 25000 capitaL LexlngtonActlng PsIdent James GWhite Of Kentucky ate university announced the appoIntment of Miss Aubyn Chinn of Fra krort as the head of the depitrtrnent of domestic science succeeding Miss Isabella W Marshall resIgne- dEvansvijleBulldings designed as the center of a Model City where tpere was to be neither poverty nor graft promoted by 1 ll Brown on the Kentucky side o11the OhIo river opposite Eanavllle vere attached In court here by Drowns creditors to se cure dileged clams amounting to 5OOOOTorthi1le3ohn Vllson aged 38 years n bridge carpenter of this place dropped to his death from bridge No 27 spanning a ravine on the L K railroad near Walton He was en gagesI1twQrit on the struOture whe- zlrethst his balance and fell to the ground a dlstaIIC of 40 feet He leaves p widow and five children PaduahClaude Sullivan a widely known young man of Livingston county wad run down by bloodhounds at Berry s Ferry opposite Golconda Ill and as lodged in jail at Smithland- on the charge of attempting to rob Mrs McCandless at her home 10tnJ1esfrom Smlthland Sulllan is unddr Indictment for aUdged housebreaking The bloodhounjis are the same that traced the negro assailant or Anna PeUey at Cairo flla few months ago PaducahAt the meeting here of Group One KentuckyBankers asso claUon a resolutioniidoraing Sec retary of State Bruners plan for ex nminaUQIl of sttQ banks was tman imourly passed the election of oni cers resulted as folloWs Chairman LT Bryant of BnrdwellsecretaryJ W D Gilbert of Murray executIve cOmmittee E Ripe Of Fulton Richard Rudy of pnducah L N Trimble of IrkllfffThls committee i111e lect the next mpetlllg place LexlngtonPhllip Scanlcn son of A C Scanlan of Madison county won the ditiinitivc Slietanct pony that was given as the Childrens day prize at the Blue Gr rs f2tlr JTtred Tt1en from the Scanlan farm were sent m an automobile tQ got the tJony Coming out of the fair grounds gate the automo bile was turned suddcp1r and the pon3 was thrown out and nebk broken Young ccnlRnis heartbroken LexiirgtonA preliminary educatlot congress of the Disciples wHi hold f congreSS at LxIngtcn the last of Feb intary 1911 to ingurate nctu t3 Unn aane1at1nn of the Disciples bUIousnessPIloLiverblood and put the liver and stomach Into a curbll10usnessyour money Munyons Horneopethic Horn Remedy Co 53rd an StSPlIfL fL RECKONING DAY AND HOUR Workmans Tffughts Not Altogether Fixed on What Might Sc Called Higher Things J Mayor William S Jordan at a Dent ocratlc banquet In Jacksonville said of optimismI JdhopefulnessThe optimistic man can see a bright side to everythingeverythlng A missionary In a slum nceiafd his hand on a mans shoulder and said Frlend do you hear the solemzs ticking ot that clock Ticktack tick tack And oh my friend do you know what day it inexorably and relentlessly brings nearer IYes payday the other an hon +cst optimistic wprk1ngm replied MoneyWomen no matter how much Is said BDPUt what they spend for dresses and hati They always know how to mak a dollar go the farthest Thats why thoughtful women discover that by using E syjask soap In their laundry work they save fuel and time and tthatwashed Easy Task has no rosin in It to stay in the clothes and hoiii the dirt flth it and rot the fabric GAVE SS AWAY Her Little BrQt1i r Say are yo goin ter marry my sl erBess Her SuitOIWhyeter dont know Her Ltttle BrotherWell youarel heard her tell pop sh was goin ter land you tonight Faults In American Character In an address onbptanlcal educa lion In America Prof W F Ganong remarks that disregard of particulars and a tendency to easy generallUesy are fundamental faults in American character and he insists upon the necessity ot laboratory and experimental work In all scientific study Books ease thei wits but Independent observation i the sourcOaf sound knowledge In scIence A perfect 1ove even when lost is still an eternal possession a pain so fsIntoThe man who considers himself one In a thousand naturally regards the other 9 9 as mere ciphers The crop that never falIsyearaft r year lar trouble Lr C tOut breakfast Cooking Easy to start the day cool aiid comfortable if PostToastcs are in the pantry ready to serve right from the package No cookiig required just add some cream and a little sugar Especially p1easng these summer momihgs- vith berries or fresh fruit One can tel cool in hot weather on proper food The Memory Lingers IOSlUK CEREAL COLL Battle CreekMles 4 t 5k S lIWHAT IS GOING ON IN II DIFFERENT SECTIONS OF THE COMMONWEALTH J W- r NOTED EDUCATOR DEAD Was Professor at Georgetown College for Fifty Three Year- sGeorgetownEducational clnles in- 4hesoulrh lost one of its leading figures when Dr James Jefferson Rucker for i3 years professor of mathematics at Georgetown college died at his homer prominentone of the pioneers In the temperance movement and his writings on local tiwentBorn In Randolph county Missouri January 27 1828 he came to Ken tucky entering Georgetown college as- a student In the spring of 1852 and took Is A B degree with the hon ore or his class in 1854 He became principal of the academy the prepara A tory or high school department of the college in 1855 a Di S OF LOCKJAWd Wound RetJlvedby Woman In Child hoed Results Fatally Mt SterlingMrs Regina Cox Rog ofLtnend coming with shocking suddenness She was one of the cltys most attrac live young matrons 23 years old and daughter of Dr G N COX Her hus band was in New York at the time of her death Mrs Rogers was a grand 11aJthter of Col A T Wood pension- agent at Louisville The wound that developed fatal lockjaw was received by Mrs Rogers footwasthe wound had given her some troUt ble since she had suffered much pain for several months DIES FROM BURNS Your Artist Visiting Aunt Meets Un timely Death J nit Ster1intMiss Markoleta Wal lace fcors ana Tex vms literally burned alive at the country home of George W McCormick near Spencer this county Miss Wallace was alone n the house when she suddenly ran out into the yardi enveloped In flames and before any one could stop her she ran to the barn near where her aunt was churning and fellagatnst the building She received burns which resulted in her death as soon as she was taken into the house Her cloth- Ing was burned from her body Miss Vallace was the daughter of Clem Wallace and was 22 years of age She was an artist oflnote She had ben rlsiting her aunt Mrs McCormick for some months and was planning to return to Texas within the next few days Her parents were notified of the accident CHARGES ARE DISMISSED After Hearing Arguments City Council Decides It Has No Jurisdiction HopkinsvllleBy unanimous vpte the city council dismissed the case against M Meacham charged by Attorney Stanley Basset t with haying had printing contracts with the city in violation of the statutes The council after hearing argument In the case decided that under the charter of fourthclass cities it had no jurisdiction in the matter the attorney general being the only officer authorized by law to prosecute charges for a mayors removal Attorney Bassett argued that Mayor Meacham had vacated the office upon I the alleged fact of accepting city print ing Attorney J W Downer appeared for Mayor Meacham City Attorney Brasher upheld the view of law taken by Attorney Downer and the case was dismissed BODY FOUND IN POND SomersetSome excitement was Created here by the discovery of th body of Charles Allen who had been missing for several days in a pond near the city limits Tie discovery was made by two boys who saw an arm protruding above the water They gave the alarm and the body was recovered When brought to the shore it wa s found that Allens hands were both tied very securely behind him Hon ever the polIce department and the members of Allens family scout the foulplay theory and the coroner jury reached a verdict of suicide Allen had been heard to say he would end his UfeIFOUL PLAY RUMORED Farmer Run Over By Train Shortly After Shots Are Fired Lawrenceburg Chas Strange a young farmer of tIle lower part of the county was found dead at the Hanks railroad crossing one mile south of this city Hewas run down by the fast eastbound passenger train Several shots were beard a shot ltime prior to finding his body and there are rumors of foul play Strange was 5 years of age and a son of the Rev Ding Strange J Y t Kentucky Intelligsues FrankllnThomas Alexander whoo died in this county was member q1i the Masonic fraternity for 50 years Springfield Lightningstruck a stock barn belonging to J O Polllt burning the barn and killing tour head of horses The loss IS200 with no InsuranceOwensboroT C Blanford one ot the oldest cItIzens of the county and for 60 years a member of the Masonic lodge died here He was a confederate veteran He was 73 years old WickllffeOrvey Miller 17 years ot age son ot W B Miller ot Ballard county accidentally shot himself while with a fishing party on Prairie lake and lie rIght arm was amputated at the sLculder He is not expected to live FranlGort John I Vanarsdali Har odsburg a hotelkeeper filed a peti tlon of bankruptcy in the federal court His assets are 4Q5i350 and his lia bilities 2753974 His inability to realize on his assets caused the peti- on ot bankruptcy ElktonC E Haddox one of Southern KentucKYS bestkonwn met chants died at Allensville after a lin Bering illness He was 65 years of age and is survived by tilts widow and four children He was for 20 years president of the Bank of Allens1ll- eE1ktonI O W Mobley a belt loved young Woman and wife of a prominent farmer bled of typhoid She ks 8 years of age and daughterofMorand Mrs C C Lamb- of this place She Is survived by her husband Owenton The Owen County Wool Growers association hu sold its wool in Louisville at the following prices First grade 27 cents second grade 22 cents and third grade 17 cents Deliveries will be made at different points in the county the last throe days of this month Paducah The towboat Walter Needham towing the floating theater Cotton Blossom sank at Brookport TIt and is lying in 15 feet of water The boat sprung a leak and it Is SUP- posed broke amldshlp The boat was valued at 10000 and probably will be a total loss New Castle As a sequel to the find ing of the body of Will Wilhoit fioat- Ing In the Kentucky river several days deadDianwere brought here and locked up on charges of murder A hole in the head apparently InlllSfted with some heavy instrument gave rise to the murder investigation OwendboroRichard Lanham a resl1dentfirmlUes of old age He was 83lCears- old and leaves his widow and five children Mrs Sam Brashest of tfie Redd nelghborhool7 died of a compllcatiOl- ao diseases following several weeks illness Her husband and four children survve LouisvilleCol II Watson Lindsey chief of police has started a crusade against lottery venders who It Is saldj have operated ektensively at various times during the past few years Two men were arrested on a charge of vending lottery tickets One of them according to Col Lindsey made an affidavit In which he implicates several wellknown persons UptonMrs Emma Watkins died of paralysis at this place She was 90 years old and one of Hardin countys bestknown women She Is survIved by two dau titers Mrs Hattye Brom ley of Boswn Mass and Miss Lola Watkins of this place two sisters and one brother Mrs Albert Boyd oJ- E1I1abethtmyn Mrs Dave Cleaver and Miles Rider of this place FarisMiss Ella Fleming aged S5 years writer and church worker died at her home In Millersburg of cancer of the stomach Among her bestknown literary works was a series of articles reminiscences of the civil war that were published several popular mag arines She Is survived by two sis ters Mrs D B Bass of Louisville and Mrs M S Hutchcraft of Millers burg Thee funeral was held In M111ers burg ParisJohn G Lyle aged 50 years known allover the states as John Blow Lyle a well known urfman and bookmaker died at his home on Sec and street after a lingering Illness of consumption He was a wellknown figure at all the prominent racetracks and In his earlier days was an en thuslastl baseball fan being a mem eher of the old Paris Mutual club fa mows in Its day ass the champions of Central Kentucky Russellville Samuel Z Hutcheson died at his home In Auburn this county of the infirmities of age He woe born July 81R33in Logan county He served as magistrate four terms and represented Logan county in the lower house ot the K ntucky legislature in 1579 arid 1889 He was a member tf the Presbyterian church and of the Masonic order His funeral took place at Auburn and lie was burled with Masonic honors He leaves surviving him i ve children three Sons and two daughters Lexington The state banks herefour of themhave notified Secretary of State Bruner that theIr directors are opposed to hiss plan for theO examination of state batiks by special ex- amlners to be appointed by the secretary of state and paid by the banks The local banks contend that the ex amlnatlon should be made by the regular examiner and Inspector nIt Sterling Charles Vaughn of Hazetandl brakeman on the west moctedmashhedT I Ostrich Feathers There seems to be something irre sistibly attractive to women In the fluffy nodding plumes of the ostrich and tf this great bird could not be bred on ostrich farms his race world become extinct Like many another wearer of fine plumage the goddess of fashion would pursue him to the deathAlthough good ostrich plumes are as costly as ever they are in wider demand than in all the history ofmU1 Unery Everyone wants plumes and other ostrich feathers In all the va ned beautiful mountings which the artists make them up There Is a wonderful variety to choose from The introduction of haytageXtra pieces has brought out all sorts oflongbeautiful but not as practical as the hlghpricedplumes with long slightly curled flues ThoareNSW TOUCH IN JEWELRj1 Quaint Idea That Has y Made Its Appearance and Welcomed IeJ Jewelry at any rate in our e acceptance of the term for no s are vIsIble In this pretty fancy Iha e spoken of the gold lace pins crocheted manufacturersments in all manner of sorts and buckIllles crOIcheted giftsforIf crocheting is not in your line fine lace can be darned around these wood en foundations of dotted or figured net may be used Instead Whatever material Is used they are as quaint and pr tty as the lacecovered gold pins which Is saying a great deal 1Cxchangei CHIC TUSSOR FROCK This illustration shows a simple but good hooking frock for a young girl made from Tussock silk and trbnmed wIth spotted satin foulard and GuIpure collars The belt of suede matches Ithe ground of trimming tl t can be cleaned and recurled at a corn paratively small outlay and may bought ona guarantee from the dealer that they will stand wear Moisture doesnt do them uy permanent On the other hand the willow plum cannot be guaranteed to wear Those In black are especially fragile some thing in the dye causes them to come untied or to break off when the of Is damp The white Md light colors wear better than black When one does not need to think of economy there are beautiful effects to be wrought out by using plumes with pieced flues which are well worth the price Three fall hats are illustrated hele showing the simplicity and richness of ostrich used for trimming They are mounted In groups ot three orr more toward the back of the hat as a rule Nothing else Is needed on the shape and the addition of a band and bow about the crown Is a matter of choice for a shape bearing a full tuft bt plumes Is amply trImmed JULIA BOTTOMLEY PRETTY FANCY OF FASHION Jeweled Laces Are Marvelously Beautiful Though Only for Those With Long Purses The very newest thing In jewelry Is the reproduction of old and priceless laces in tiny pearls and diamonds mounted upon gunmetal plaUnutn rdiamond net The exact patter tthe lace Is copied and the whole is- rmed into a jabot or a lace fall for e collar Sometimes there is a bow above composed ot some colored stonesemeralds or amethysts or ii- ibjesset In solid This new and wonderful work has revolutionized the art of the jeweler since the workmanship has become quite as valuable as the stones them selves These laces ot jewels are ot tour e ruinously expensive but they are such marvels ot beauty that a Wo man might well dispense with all oth er ornament for the sake of possessing ono of them The SwanLike Throat This Is to ho a great season for cob larless frocks But one pretty neck is often harder to acquire than the dozens of chemls ettes we may have done away with A good neck depends much upon the general health but considerable may be done that Is or direct benefit Many an otherwise lovely neck is ruined by an awkward poise of the head The best cure for this is to sit or walk each day with n book on the he dDonotstitren Ute muscles- to hold this weight Manage It by balancing Thinness of the neck should be an easy fault to overcome Plenty of sleep and an abundance ot milk with raw ergs beaten up In It should help considerably The neck should be washed well every night with warm water followed by a cold spray and massaged after ward With n cold cream LowCut Neck EdgIng A readymade dress of dark blue lawn seen recently had at the round Dutch neck a tiny piping formed from the edge of a fine hemstitche4 handkerchief The effect was l and dainty and the handkerchie had paint on It anyway said the right originator Bracelets Over Gloves Few women seem to realize that bracelets over gloves are almost or quite as bad as rings over gloves li one wears a bracelet with long glover at all It should he worn under them but it osslble It should not worn i IA GREAT INVENTO Activities of George Westing house Circle the Globe Genius Who Holds 15000 Patents and Whose Air Brake Is In Universal Ue on Railroad Trains of the World New YorkThe recent retirement of George Westinghouse for nearly Westinghousecompany recalls the career of this Napoleon of inventions GeorgeWesUnghouse conjure with The man has been a modern fulfillment ot the AladdlIi lamp Idea Everything he rubbed with his inventive genius became a wonder article everything he touched turned to gold First It was the faro ous air brake that great appliance by which uIJe saved more lives than Napoleon lost in all his battles Then it was the system of operating rail Way signals and switches by com pressed air after which came the in candescent lamp the gas engine the steam turbine electrIcal motors and machines by the score and a thousand other inventions that placed Mr Westinghouse at the time of his retirement In control of tile largest ago gregaUon of patented appliances in the world Fifteen thousand patents are filed away In his strong box His activities circle the globe there are Westinghouse plants In Russia Can andFrancecourse In Qr near more cc- pecally Wilmerding- To condense the career of this man who ranks with Watt Stepbenson Morse and Whitney Into paragraph or two the biographers tell us that he was born at Central Bridge Schoharie 61846armhis parents moved to SChenectady where his father became In time connected with the prosperity class as owner of certain agricultUral histJhesc ooland the George Westinghouse shop when he wasnt masticating his books he was monkeying with the buzzsaw At fifteen he had invented and made a rotary engine One day the notion struck him that hed like to help Uncle Sam out In the navy So he took a shot at the examinallons and scored a hit landing a job as s sistapt engineer Before he reported for duty the Civil warhad broken out He enlisted in the Twelfth New York National Guard reenlisted later In the cavalry and finally turned up on the high seas as an engineer on the gunboats Muscpota and the Stars and Stripes After Gettysburg was fought and won his thirst for more education landed him In Union college Two years there were enough for him The magic of machinery called him from the academic life and he foun happiness again by taking up his old work in his fathers factory It wa while working there that he invente the air brake Railroad managers wh first jeered at his Idea of stopping train with wind had to eat humble crow In a short time the Invention was in universal use and had revolutionized railroading as locomotives could be constructed that would travel at a high rate ot speed so long as they had that little lever in the cab which by n single turn of the en gineers wrists would bring the train to a standstill in halt Its length In the United States all railroads are compelled by law to use the device and this was adopted by congress and everywhere around the great curve of the world the whistle of Westinghouse air brake is heard His first prominence In electricity came with hts purchase from Gnulard Gibbs of alternating electric current patents This was In 1885 and he met great oPPolltion from public sentiment In trying to perfect and in troduce this system for lighting and power making At the time of the Chicago worlds fair In 1893 he re bymakitJgothers His shop In Pittsburg soot became the place where electrical xJ perts of the world gathered Tesla went there and received Westing houses financial and practical help In developing the Induction motor Westinghouse built the first ten great dynamos for Niagara He also constructed the dynamos for the ele- rated and subway lines In New YorTti- t TERRIDLE CASE of GRAVEL taker City Ore Man Suffer ed 21 Years Charles Kurz1618 Center StBaker City Ore lIaysUFoI 25 years r suffered agony from graveL So intense was Ute pain when the atones were passing that I had te- Ue o my back and brace my feet ettea being forced to scream On one occasion two stones became lodged ud I not pass the urine for o days I spent hundredll of dol bePIltakingthe only remedY that wards off these attacksVRemember a namDoans For boxFosterMilburn A BROAD HINT lUJ1 JimI8up ose you 10Te to go IIlel g lug because of the melody of the jlgllng sleIgh bells JesSYes and they often lead up to the wedding bells Its the best of It JUST A NATURAL MISTAKE Gussie In Fancy Costume Astonished the Doorkeeper for a Moment Gussie was knockkneed angular and roundshouldered He had a terr- Ible squint and Ii mouth like a steamroller All the same he reckoned oa making something of a hit at the fancy dress ball and his costume wu as elegant as his figure was unlovely With fastbeaun heart he stepped jauntily from his automobile outside the town hall where the ball was be- Ing held The hall stepped backward at theunsightly apparition Great Christopher Columbus he gasped as he regarded Gussie No no my goodman chirped Gussie as he tripped through the per tale Chawles the First my dear felt lowChawles the FlrstLondonAJa swers KEEP HABYS SKIN CLEAR Few parents realize how mary as- ttmable lives have been embttterK and soCial and business success pre Tented by serious skin affections which so often result fromtheneglect- of minor eruptions in 1 and childhood With but a littlenthe use of the proper emollients babys skin and hair may be preserved purified and beautified minor era ou prevented from becoming chronic and- orturingt disfiguring rashes itchinga irritations and chafing dispelled To this end nothing Is so pure so sweet so speedily effective as the con stant use of Cuticura SOP assisted when necessary by CuUcura Ointment Send to Potter Drug Clem psole proprietors Boston for tltelrfree 82page CuUcurs Back telling all about the care and treatment of the skin A Specialist I dont see you on the messenger force any more Jimmy said the lad with the envelope In his band No Ive got a good job with a doggy fancier replied Jimmy as he puffed a cigarette Wid a dogfancler What Elo you dogsda lady cOmes in and buys a pet dog I teach erow to whistled Motnsrsrt ot CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children and see that It Bears the- Signature of could In Use For Over 80 Years The Kind You Sarre Always Bought rn the Suburb What beautiful publlc building ii that That Isnt a public building Its old man Savitts summer cottage And whose neat little cottage Ja that over there with the toweron 1tt The little onestory frame affair That Isnt a cottage Its the First Episcopal churchLife NeceeearyAndshoos Allens Foot Ease the antiseptic powder for the feet Cures tired achinr feet and takes th sUng out of Corns and Bunions Always use It for Breaking la NOT shoes and for dancing parties Gold everywhere 25c Sample miled FRE1 Address Allen S Olmsted Le Roy N Y The trouble with the man Who knows nothing is that he is always tM last to find It out Mrs wtasrews scetrdlC 8711110 Sorchttdreuteothtag eottenatho cnmreaseestst- fammalJUaaliuaanentaseladoone iaa Cwlh WomanS Inhumanity to plan nrah countless divorce lawyers happy di1to1r1lucthan t f 1S 4 1 f Vi J 4 THE SPRINGFIELD SUN WEDNESDAY AUGUST 3 I igio0 t 1r TRAINr S- j LeavesSpringfk1d attOt5 a m Thursday Friday and Saturday for C BardstoWnILOW RATESOne Fare Plus 25c 1Dont Fail to Attendy I SPRINGFW UN liiBUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 11tIBSCRIPTION ONE DOLLAR In Advance I L SMITH Editor and Pllblisker redat the postoffice at Springfield zy1 for transmission the mJ as secondclass matter TERMS OF SUBSCRIPT ON 1XJeIEMOCIATIC TICKET FOR CONGRESS f HifZBEN JOHNSON j Yoeof Bashful Man- A toJbashful young man In was in mted out to dinner He was very much agitated He sat opposite a mt or and covered that he had fo otten to comb onthep he upset his coffee Matters went from bad to worse until finally in de- spalr the young man quit eatltig and put his hands under the table The lease end of the tablecloth was lying In lap He thought it was tits shlrt sod that be had forgotten to put the garment in leis trowsers Ie urriedly stUffed the supposed shirt inside nis pants Afterward when the Tamil arose from the table there was a The dishes lay in a broken mass crashI lost I The young man pulled t r iof tablecloth out of his pants anal flew tothe woods Adapt A box of Lowneys chocolattfwilI b give tothe vounit lady sending in th e correct observed answer The utmo rs SYCAMORE VALLEY J N Shields and son Ernest are still on the sick list Most everyone from this vicinity attended the Fair last week B H Mclvoy bought of J D Suth erland three yearling steers at41c per pound J D Suthe land bought a calf from s H Croak for 12 and also bought one at thesam price from T W Sutherland Several from the valley attended the Sunday School convention at Mackville Tuesday Good reports were rJceived from aU the schools Mesdames T W Sutherland and J DSutherland and J S Inmanand two da shiers Missies Maudand Eva spent one day last week with the family of- Mrt John Crow The school is progressing nicely un der the management of MIss Lizzie Da vis There are several new bUildings going up which will add very much to rife appearance of our valley Lonnie Neal- has just completed 3 tobacco harp and will soon complete his residence Mrs N R Morgan bas returned to her home near Chaplin after an exteq ed Ylf3lt to her daug h ter Mrs B P Prather Miss Eva Inman spent a few days last week with L M Clark J We are glad to report Mrs Greden Clark nvalescent j D Sutherland bought a vearlingI heifer from T W Sutherland lard of Thanks We desire to thank our friends for their many kindnesses during the last illness and deathof our daughter Mirv Mr and Mrs W E Brown The Ladies of the Baptist church will serve County Court dinner in Novem her W en the digestIon is all right the serf of the bowels regular there Is a natural craving and relish for food knoeu yo a s Stomach and Liver Tablets The strengthen the digestive atgana improve the appetite and regulate the bowel Sold by all druggIsts LANDiIISatur- day tSeptember 111910 At2rO oclock p m- At the late residence of Mhos W Reed onehalf miTe from Willis burg we will offer t br sale to the highest and beat bidder at public outcry about 300 Atcres of LandLYING NEAR WILLIS URG KY THIS Is ONE OF THE BEST TOBACCO FAR 1S IN rHE BURG EY DISTRICT The farm lays well and has on it a good eIght room dwelling all necessary outbuildings 2stoek barns lal ge tobacco barn 3 Tenant houses is well V ted and is In a high state Cultivation and has on It about 30 acres ot Timh r and a larue qUantity of fine Locustrees The Springfield and Wilhsbur turnpike runs through the farm and r Ivides it Into nearly parts on one side of the Pike is the residence tenant housa tuck and tobacco barns on thE other side are two tenant houses and aboutone half of the timber This farm twill be offered In two tracts and then us a whole and sold ir the man fner IThIsto remainderr March 1 1911 with inter st from Jan 1 1911 payable annually with precIpItatingclause and hien retained on the land to secure payment givebondchase price due March 11911 pn person desiring to look over the premises before the day of HyattWitlisburtsired T J Miller W W HyattAgents for the Hells of T W M J Ree- dS 1il sJM Dr G T1 Burton RESIDENT DENTIST Teeth Extracted With o t Pain CROWN WORK A SPECIALTY All Dental Work Strictly First lass Jringtield Ky ttice to flagon ck up stairs ILo rNews Notes FOR RENTA ten acre tobacco barn Ir Jno DeboeIi Born August 30 1910 to the wife of W E Greene a son Mr Luther A Burns requests announcet tat heill1 hold his publicII sale of LiveStock Farming merits etc on Thurrdcy Oct 6 Dont for etthe sale of C G Christie of Live Stock Farming Implements etc on Wednesday September 7 at iOam field 61 miles souttteaat of Spring r T E Wilson sold his farm near Tex as Ky to Nate Ward at 50 peracre and bought the W G Sevier farm on Salt RIver in Boyle county at 75 per acre FORSALEA beautiful lot on Main Street east of Methodist church having a frontage on siad Street ot 53 feet und extending north to alley For p trticu lars callon Miss Lizzie Lee Tobacco Sticks at Barber Pettus kenThe Fair hop given by the oung of town at the Opera HoUse last Friday night was a success In every way anI i greatly enjoyed by all who were pres eat About twentyfive couples participated in the festiVities among whom theree were a number of visitors The music was furnished by the Bardstown orchestra fMessrs Luther Burns and Marshall lIuncan have been appointed by the CommisIngtomcounty and will serve in cos junction with Sheriff Anderson in select forIFARat FOR RENTAt Frederick town Ky of 143 acres Both Ppland and bottomland Good house and stock barns 8 acres tobucco barn Address or Phone J R Connor Spln field Ky NOTICE All persona indebted to the old firm of Mcllroy Shutz are hereby notified to call and settle at once and save cost Books to be foupd at Shultz Cleavers Hardware Store School Tax for the year of 1910 was due July 1 rive per cent penalty will be added to all junpaid tax September 1 G C Wharton Treas Mound City paints may cost a litle more hut Mr Leo Haydon For firstclASS Cleaning and Pressing Ladies and Gents Garments can on SPRINGFIELD CLEANING AND PRESSING CLUBGEO G GOwnY Prop We have a number of farms for sale at prices from 500 to 2000 Goodto bacco farms stock farms nil kinds of farms See city property in Bardstown Ujfor ORVILLE OR DR DEATS r Bardstown Ky The Ladies Aid Society of Christian Church will serve dinner County Court day In September Patronaje very thanKfUllv receIved WANTED Cosmopolitan requires the serVIces ofa MagazineI bye In Washington county to cirIclproved unusually successful Salary and commission Previous experience desirable but not essentIal Whole tIme or spare time Address with reference H C Campbell Cosmopolitan Magazine 1789 Broadway New York City If your liver is sluggish and out of tone and you feel dull bilious consti pated take a dos eor Chamberlains Stomach and Liver Tablets tonight be rightinMemorial Service On Friday September Second at eight Oclockat the Willisburg Christ ian church there will be held a service in honor of Carl EtlaerinJton who recently suffered martyrdom at Newark Ohio for law enf3rcement IThe executive committe ot the Nat iional AntiSaloon League in whose service Carl Etheaingtan was employed eeJltlIran silver to be formally presented to r and Mrs Hartwell Etherin ton LouisuperintendentII the speech of presentation and Jesse W Grubbs minister of the WillisburJC Christian church will respond on behalf of the Etherington family Olus Hamilton Minister of the Will isburg Baptist church will alSo ave a part on the program There will be 111arecan be CUred Chamberlains a Colic butI era and Diarrhoea Remedy has successfully used in nine epidemics dysentery Is has never been knoWn to fail It is equally valuable for children and adults and when reduced with water and sweetened it is pleasant to the tasteSold by all druggists PLEASANT GROVE Mrs Miry Nue of Jbirrodsbur and MissMary Lee Taylor or Bethel Ohio are visiting at the home of J Gregory i F E Montgomery of Louisville and Miss Mary Bruce of Perryville are visiting Dr and Mrs Hopper D R Litsey and family were at the home of B L Litsey Sunday Prof Crawford of Mackvtile visited Mr Joe Campbell the firs otthe week I P Haynes arrived last night for a few days visit to Dr and Mrs Hopper W S Gibbs of Shelbyville spent Saturday arid SuiMay wIth Mr Ed Birch H S Hudson preached at Mackyille SUnday evening and spent the night with Dr and Mrs WR Thompson W P Merrell was in Louisville Thu rsday where he purchased a Maxwell automobile Mrs Anna Smock and children atter- a visit t0 Mrs W P Merrett have gone to Lebanon for a visit toMrsG A Dehonev ElenorIPolin are among those who are attend fog a boost party at the home or Miss Grace Shehan this week A Plecant Outlook wonder whyy the bride Is cryIng remarked one ur thc guests at the wedding Can It be because she s leaving home No It nlnt that answered the brides small brother Slws In love with the fellow she mluTled and li think shes crying cause she feels sorry for him The Lint l have a long lice of ancestors who were aU ot my trade sold the bnkerI Ulf sort ut bread IInp the bump University ot Minnesota Mlnuphuhu Hell Hear It later On HaroldJ non that Jill ant worthy of you niyr darling 1air ins ite- mereper tliai Harold and my nmrred life sure to be happy Jewish fN1cr T Pri On Rugs Mat it u Advertisingi Work 1the undersigned with the consent and by the authorIty of B L LitseY County Judge being anxious that all the money appropriated by the Wash ApriPI 9the following sections not yet under contract Part of SecP39 From tQ Pleasant Run on Springfield and Perryville pike Balance of Sec 40 From Pleasant Run to Dr Hatchetts gate on same pike 0 Sec 46 BarbourvilJe from countylineSections A7 and 29 The Mackville t and Texas pIke Sections 48 and 26 Springfield and Mackv111e pike 4 milest r Sections 50 and bl Balance of Springfieldand pike elions r7 and 58 Balance ort Lincoln Run pIke Section 55 From the brid e East of M D Reed to the Bloomfield pike ectlon 64 Two FromCelville to RobtMclnttre Sections 56 and 8 On the Waltona Lick pike from Sales Ford to Polity pikefromthe bridge Sec 5 Booker pike Sec 7Z Tick Creek road Sec 73 Mays Creek road I will contract with any responsible party or parties who are willing to comply with specifications aid will so contract All work must be by Nov 1 1910 All bids to work these sections should be given me at once An to whom promIses of contracts have been given must come W sep me at Once and sign the contracts RMayesRoad r + ++++ + + I New Fall Styles i iInLadies Tailored S andJi i Skirts Z- uits fit Et Young Mens Suits Overcoats Shoes Hats and Shirts in the Latest+ fit F af Patterns and Cuts1ai + Special Low es 912 carpets ttingsLinoleutn Draperies and Lace curtains Road Springfield Wiliisburg completed We have a few Ladies Wash Tailored SUits worth bSO reduced tOtr suit tt 1 298 i Many bargains to offer in Remncrit5 and Odds and Ends in the different de partments A few Mens and Boys Suits left atHalf Price j Lot ofMen s Hats at Half Price C iTbeROBERTSONCLAYBROOKE it oiticoRroETEn Et SPRINGFIELD KENTUCKY 4 + + + M ++ i tt U+ Jy THE SPRINGFIELD SUNryVEIINFSDAY AUGUST 3t I9I0 un 01fIiiiij t7OffIn On All Cooking Stoves and Ranges I IDesiring floor space for our fan JineI of Heating Stoves ftc wewill I 10 per cent on all Ranges and Stoves we now have On hand CookingI Ding Oct 1st the railroad will tstoves to be crated before shiPped r and will raise the price from 10 andIt per cent on the stove You now Ibyvantage of the tQ per cent discount we are now offering you Come in and 14wtake a look over our line of goods we- will 1 be glad to shoW you buy or not Respectfully hetheryouI F Shultz rIri4 1 I IWWJ DEEP lRIIK t Mr aiid Mrs Martin Mathley were rguestssfather near Perryville Mr John Isham last Tues 10 day MrsRinda Burns and two daughters Nannle and Lulu were szoests of end Mrs W H Elliott last Monday MrI Mrnd Mrs W BCarpenter ttined Mr and Mrs George Elliott last Tiesday BpriiA gust 191910 to the wife of Rtnggie Reynolds a fine girl Mother and baby doing well A number from hEre attended the county Fair at Springfield last week MrI and Mrs W B Elliott enter tamped Mr and Mrs J L Harmon and Mrs Mary Elliott last Wednesday Mr and Mrs Bourbin Elliott of- Simmstuwn sent last Sunday with frand hrs W H Elliott 1tMrs Mollie Coyle spent last week with her son rt Jensontown Iyrs LS Coyle who has been sIck for Rome time is improving slowly Willie Coyle and wife spent last Wed nesday with Mr and Mrs J S Coyle Anderson Holderman and son Henry were In Springfield on business last Wednesday Mrs Rinda Burns and daughter Nan nie were guests of her uncle George Elliott last Thursday Mrs Nancy Coyle was called to the bedside of Mrs Oda Coy lesbaby who has been very ill of croup Mr and Mrs J L Harmon spent last Thursday with Mr and Mrs Anderson Holderma- nr Miss Maggie Gayle syent lat Thursday afternoon with MrsL ra Key andIthe associations at Husto vile Ky and t port much ejoyment hile there Miss Susie Elliott had as her guest lat Thursday night Miss S die Coyle Mesdames Frances Arnold nd Mattie Russell of Boyle count pent last Monday wIth Mr and Mrs eonga E liattIMrs SuSleMathley spent last Thurs day with Mrs Hester MathlJy at Jen- aontown Teachers Wanted- The demand for teachers Who have peen trained in the Western Normal IS greater than the supply The Fall Session opens September 6th Write Ba1lingGreenKy ition Saved from Awful Peril i never felt so near my grav writes Lewis Chamblin oJf Mancheat r Ohio R R No 3 aswhen a frightful cough anti lung trouble pulled me down to 115 pounds in spite of many remedies and the best doctors And toIpletely cured me Now I weigh 160 pounds and can work hard It also cured my four children of croup Infallible for Coughs and Colds Its the most certain remedy for la grippe asthma desperate lung trouble anQaU bronchialaf fections 50c and LOO A trial bottle free Guaranteed by Haydon Rob ertson ti iit Only a Few Pieces of I PORCH AND LAWN I I GoodsLeft Which IT Ve are Offering ABSOL UTELYtII 4 J AYcaSTIH Leachman Campbells I Furniture ItMa SIorej GREATEST OF NEWSPAPFRSCo- ntrary to General Opinion the La Prensa of Buenos Ayres in Argentina Has This f Proud Distinction Keadprs of the News will not only be very much surprised but interested In the following factS relative to what isIclaimed to be the greatest newspaper the world Even newspaper men who are supposed toknow everything are amazed at the statement made The city that can boast of this wonderful newspaper plant is Buenos Ayres in South America a country that most people have an idea is a land ignorance and superstition have whereI hold upon thepeople Mr John one of the most distinguishedrepre sentatryes of the staverment delivered an address a short time ago before the American Trade Press association on the vast resources and big cIties south fus Buenos Ayree IS 8 city of 1200O- OO inhabitants and Mr Barnett states that city has the greatest newspaper in the world In speaking ofit in hIs address Mr Barnett says Now gentlemen I come to a most startling fact When we stop to think of the relative value and if this country today were as familiar with South America as It is with Europe or the Orient what I am aboutto tell would be talkedabout in every newspaper tomorrow with headlines and editorials but in our patronizing way of looking upon these countries we have overlooked what has been going un in thIs mighty southlnnd I have been clipping tram LaPrensa the greatest newspaper ot Buenos Ayres a paper Which occupies the finest newspaper- plant in the world That paper accupies a bUilding that cost over OOOOOO not ofiafficesgiven up to the publication pf this news paper and to the peopled of Buenos Ayres Now I speak of that because you are aware of the influence upon the development of prosperity whether it be by the trade press or the dalty press There is no newspaper in the world today that has a plant that can compare with the plant of this paper in Buenos Ayres greatest city of South America unless It might be the plants pt one or two of Stittthat papers in RIO Janero the Brazil would compare with it that seems strange but it is Naw1 less a fact The an Times building here in NewFork the greater portion of the World uilding the greater portion of the lrrbune buil- dingat least a large portion of these buildings is rented Even the building You Could put it four HeraldI tImes over in the plllnt of thIs paper In Buenos Ayres The Herald has practically nhe only building in New York which is devoted exclusively to newspaper work and yet you could take four or five buildings such as that devoted to the Herald and put them iT side af this great pant in Bueni s Ayres The D mocraticI Republican spellbini ers have Jatlma1 ted the Democratic party stands for free trade Absolute tree trade is imI with the United States ery countryin the world includinJ- rGreat Britain levIes some tariff and this country must always do so The Democratic position on the sub ject is substantially as follows 1 The government should never called one penny more of revenue than necessary to administer Its affairs with rigid economy 2 The lowest rate that will yield the greatest amount of revenue should be imposed 3 Luxuries should always bear the highest revenue duties 4 Experience hils always vindicated the wisdom of ad valuram duties nH be ing the correct practice 5 Revenul duties should be laidso as to operate with equality through out the Union discriminating neither for nor against any class or section 6 Absolute ntcssities should goon the free list 7 There shout be imposed a revenue dutyupon practically all imports with certain exceptions These exceptions should be determined by the lelt withftrustIm the tree list amt artich s of absolute nectssity should be imported free of duty President Helps Orphans Hundreds uf orPhanciaveteen helped by the president of the Industrial and Orphans Hume at Macon Ga who writes We have used Electric Bitters in thIs Institution tor nine years It has roved a most excellent medicine for Stomach LIver and Kidney troub les We re yard it as one of the best family medicines on eareh It inyhr urates all vital organs purifies the blood aids creates palegieakil est Only 50e at Haydon Robertsons I W V STALLARD D I S II SPRINGFIELD 1tY PHONE 72 III Work TEETH 1 Pain orDanrir 11clI t Justasadvelt1sed Over McElroy GUARANTEEDI OOOoooooOOoO O dG Personal Notescio Qo0ao Personal NewsGa OODooQoooooo Mrs Ea He rip and children have returned to the r home in Louisville after a visit to relatives here Miss Ruth Mann has returned to her home mBardstawn after a visit to Mis Fannie Smith Mr Kent SmIth and sister Fannie spent Sunday in Louisville Mss Anna Blanche Weisen of Lou isville IS the guest of Miss Susie Pen- nTiss Eunice Nat ar Lebanon is visiting relatives here this week Miss Elizabeth Smith has returned to her home in Bardstown after a visit tQ Lucille Greene T H Wright of Danville spent Friday here Miss Louise Tucker left thismomi- ng for Louisville where she will attend a house party given by Miss Margaret Jones Mr and Mss CW HagtlD of Lebanon spent Thursday and Friday with MIss Bertha Haydon IJaseph Smith Chas Losson Billie Mattingly Marion Hart Roy Lttsey R H Edelen John S Kely of Bards town attended the dance here Friday Albert Mayes Charley Bottoms and Albert Crawford of Mackyllle- spent Saturday here Mrs Alexander Brj gsand daugh ter Tommy of Bardstown attended the fair here Saturday George and Frank Medley have returned to their home in Qwensboro- They were acompaned by Casper Kuhn lMr and MrsP J Thomas and MissBlanclie WaterS are spend jnJtthis wee in Cmcinnatti Mr and Mrs WU Stiles and Miss Leona Raprrr of Bardstown have returned home after a visit t Miss Mabel Price Joe Noe Bruce Thompson and Ger Smith of Lebanon spent Sunday here Mr and Mrs S utteraf Harrods burg have returned home after a visIt to Mrs F C Peters Misses Mary Burton McElrqy1 Lila Est s May me Thornton Catherine Knott Mattie VanMeter Tillie Farian and Rose Bucner of Lebanon attended the fair here Friday Misses Marjory Graham of Louis yille and Nan DeHoney of Lebanon are the guests of MIss Annie McElroy Miss Mary JAmus who has been willlreturn at Thursday IMisM Sarah iRabertsor of Danville attended the fair here Friday Mrand Mrs Len Mat ngly af FrSimmsMisses Irene and Bernice apuldfnst af Lellanon were the guestS of MIss Nellie Simms and Earne tine Knott last weekA I =Mr and MrsJ ij Hashman af- Loufsville were the gu ReA Noe last week Lucille Payne of Louisville IMiss st of Miss Mubel Williams and Mrs J 1Wimsett and children have returned to their home in- Louisville atter a visit to his Dlolhe- rMrsJ CWillett- Miss Burnette Ray of Lebanon isI the guest of Mss Lizzte Log dan Miss Ethel HBh of Chaplin the guest of MISS Laura Shehan IMiss Lena Hooe has returned to herhume at Perryville litter u visit to Mrs J F Bishop Miss Suanna Hays returned to her home atlMt a visit to Ziu1 Miss Marv Noe hal MIss Hellan Dillie Lebanon gas the guest of Miss Efn Clemens lay t weekMiss Mary Lee Taylor of Harrods burg is the ruest of Miss Susie Moore MIsses Zelma McUvay and Della Ray GregOlY of Pleasant Grove are the guests of Miss Addle Willett Mr and Mrs E E Buster have returned t their home in Harrodsburg after haviigspent air week with Lnd Mrs J Y Mayes X t Jinkins after a visit to the l IH4H44Tf II EXECUTORSSALE IAs Executor of the will of T M lanham I WIll o Saturday September 17 1910 About the hour of 13Q p mo the premises sell at auction the farm contal iAtpublic ii 84 ACRES IOwned by the late T M Lanham The farm is situated about one and one half mile West of Springfield on the Smith Mill turnpike The farmis excellentframefit fit tit wateredfarmOrchard of apples and small fruits 1The bale wlll be on a credit of onefourth cash the remainder n one two three and four years The bonds for the deferred payments to bear interest from date and payable annually- v and to rta contain a Clause that in default of an installment of interestor theaptjani + t Executor OT M Lanham = + M family of G D Duncan left tar hIS home In Cincinnati last week Dr md Mrs Rodman Williams of New Hope visIted Dr Trusty and fauiily last week Misses Sallie Doyle and Willle May Figg have returned to their home In Pleasure lie after a visit to Mrs C W Noe Misses Catherine and Margaret Green Elsie and Annie Burns haye rfi turned to theIr home in Louisville after a visit to Miss Gertrude Shader j VALL W MILL We are certainly glad to report that Mr William Derringer is on the road to recovery and his many friends will be glad to know that be is able to walk about hIS room Johnnie Pile left Tuerdav for ROck Falls Ills where he has a sition and expects to make hiS future h6me Mrs J J Sharp of Sharpsvine vis Ited her sister 11frs W E Brown of this place last week Mr and Mrs S P Derringer of Springfield visited relatives at this place Sunday W N Foster of Louisville visited relatives at this place and attended the faIr last week andJMrsfew weeks and together they attended the fair and visited relatives at this place and in Springfield Mr and Mrs Jewett Brown visitedj the letters gratdmother Mrs EI Piles of thIs place Sunday J E Goatley and wife visited friends at Hardesty Sunday Mrs W N Foster who has been visiting relatives at this place during the vast two weeks returned to her home m LouIsville together with her husband on Monday Thos Reed wife and children were guests of relatives near Springfield Sunday H M Grundy and sisterMrs J Y Rolls Bread dream Bread Rye Bread and aU kinds of Fancy Cakes t3y calling us any morning at eleven otcloc rte Mayes of Springfield visited their GrundyofMr and rrfrs M Reed visited their diughter Mrs Benedict Janes of neat Springfield Sunday Owen Brown an the sickllst this week visitedfriendsEdd Kelly and wife were gnestsYo- fa Goatley and family Sday Speaking aflher1air Washin goodsNothingabout the live stack exhibitioas JAIl in all thefaiis wasemost iey able ever And the management to be congratulated upon its good fuiinchoosing good lass safexhiblt1bniJf live stock And the offering of enticing premiums Can Easily Be Made Fasanating and Luxuriant On April 1910 Mrs It M Walden St James Avenue Holyoke Maw wrote Parisian Sage the best hair dressing ever used It gave my liiiir Sgrlever ttpiParisian Sage cureclanruffLeo Haydon Drug Coao stop falling hair and itching scalp in two weeks money back Itmakes hair grow lustrous and luxuriant It is delightfully refreshing hairdree sing not sticky or greasy and will immediately banish aU odors Large hot tie 50 cents at druggists everywhere and the Leo Haydandrug stare The girl with the Auburn hairis onevery package IIio Sun and CourierJournal lolL The Spriagfleld Sua ILoo per y T TTLTLT 1- H YOU CAN GET i iHot IS M n IS WOlViENSHAIR 2 5 is I is g or a at t TELEPHONE L 69 And your order wiUbe- promptlya1tended to and delivered KATIE HERTLEIN pRO When down town try one of OUCv GRAPE JUICfSQ 4 0 I SERIALfSTORY cAhHeirto r Millionsj t By Frederick Reddalec- Autbor if The Other eTWan etc 1 3 Illustrations by Ray Walters Copyright by J B tlpplncott Co SYNOPSISr a d IsY1ngandhis property to the son of a sister of Whom he has heard nothing tor years notkwhichhescenehUtsEuniceTreveccathe possessor of wealth In the law of attorneysor forheirsdaughterIsvertisement for Information concerning andlstoldtoilllbns He wants to marry Eunice atonce but she resolutely demurs He meets ofhJWilfrids attentions to Clara He builds theJEuEcetwoyearsattemptswith her meet with no encouragement CHAPT R VIII One morning Jin the early fall few weeks after the returqor Stennii from abroad Roger called at his rooms bearing a letter of intro duction from Horatio Passavant I ranMy Dear Mr Stennis This will com wand to your consideration Mr Roger explainIngyou lam requested to say however sothatocaslon acquitted himself Intelligently and faithfully in matters of moment en beUevMost truly yours HORATIO PASSAVANT What can I do for you Mr Hewer Inquired Stennis genially dragging a chair forward I understand that your secretary Is about to leave you Mr Stennis and I venture to make application for the post It occurred to me that a personal call would be more satisfactory all around I hope Im not too late On the contrary you are the first in the field How did you know that there was to be a vacancy From Mr Passavant I see said Wilfrid It was through him that Mr Jocelyn came tome three years ago if he sends meg good a man this time I shall not complainHews boweS In dress and deport anent the former severely business like the latter quiet and sedate he seeEitd outwardly all that could be desired Stennls turned to the letter of rec mmendatlon slightly at a loss what tosay next This man was evidently some years older than himself and no doubt eminently respectable Despite his experience of the respect and deference everywhere elici ted by his wealth and social standing Stenniv had never quite gotten OVer a slag It feeling of embarrassment and shamefacedness when dealing with those of his fellowmen who might all any sense be considered as dependents An acute observer would have said that this hangdog trait was convincing proof that he had not been born to the purple Your titled Eng lishman for Instance has no compunction or hesitation In ordering his serv- antsi arouud they are to him and al ways have been simply so much fur nature I suppose I ought to ask you some questions Mr Hews said Stennis with a whimsical but engaging little smile Ubut for the life of me I dont aknow whereto begin tt Iam entirely at your service mur whottwaser what experience have you had I presume thats a fair in quiry said Vinfrid tentatively V Oh certainly Mr Stennis To be i frank with you I have never occupied exactly the position of a private sec retarybut I have been employed at various times in a confidential ca paclty by several men of affairs and the firm o2 Carboy Passavant d Cozine has also used me in some dell cate matters I may say without hesi station that I am thoroughly familiart with theduties of such a place nodded Mr Pas pavan t transtlctsall my weightier business you know you would look after my privatecorrespondence keep me posted M to social engagements go through the begging letters theres s a devil of a lot of them I can assure you pur hase supplies and PaY the ft t WI understand seta Hews eeofl dent y s Then there the new house pettydetailfall to you Hews waved his hand tha ges ture of complete assurance Give yourself no sinews Mr Stennis I believe I can to all these things to your satisfaction 11rathersee why we shouldnt suit each other Ill talk it over it lilt Passavant and let you knowrIRoger rising to go hat In hand There is one thing I should pr 3fer you to hear from me dIrectMr assavant will probably mention It Although a stranger to you personally I know something about your affairs for I was the man sent to Pennsylvania by Mr Carboy to verify certain facts connected with your late uncles early life The devil exclaimed Stennis 100 Id n with accrued Interest Then moments reflection he Ylwere 1 dont see should make any difference Not at all was the reply I faithSullyAll right assented the latter Til let your hear me one way or the other Mr Hews Hews bowed and had his hand on the doorknob when Wilfrid said UBy the it just occurs to me Mr Jocelyn is leaving because he is going to get married I hate these changes anyway Pardon mebut have youererany similar Inten tions Mr Hews Its none of my business perhaps For an Instant the astute Roger half suspected some hidden or covert meaning in this sudden question but a glance at Wilfrids quite tranquil thefWith a grave smile fie answered Not the slightest As ne descended in the elevator he reflected that Stennis was not likely to hear any telltale contradictions of TreveccasHews could have justified themislead Ing answer by appealing to thereply made by Sir Philip Francis when pennedayou know I should certainly say I had not thetenemys country First and foremost was the feelin that by being on the spot he would be able to keep In touch with the property he had almost come to regard a his own eThen too he fancied that the cov eted position would enable him to de She Dashed Off the Address tect any signs of renewed tenderness between Wilfrid and Eunice while equally of course If Stennis were contemplating any other union matri monial he would know of that In fact by this move should it prove successful his position would be like that of a man In the cente- of a seesaw plank hecould depress or elevate either end at will Roger Hews was one of those men to whom power or the knowledge o power Is Inexpressibly assurance that be held his unsuspect ing adversary In the hollow of hi hand that If he chose he could at an time oust him from his high estate in half a dozen words was to him uiua and drink In less than a week he received note from Stennis definitely engaging him and requesting that he begin his new duties forthwith So Roger Hews took up his residence at The Albany and speedily became adept in his work as well as possessed of most of his employers little secrets The winter came and Went without bringing much change te the outward relations of the chief personages of this tale The walls of the new man sion on Riverside were steadily rising and the envious heart of Roger HeWs was made sick at the thought of the enormous sums that were being lay ished thereon Confound him he growled in h gizzard a dozen times a day He tIe thinks whose money Is bell squandered Ill give him a lift more rope and then = For Hews had come tq hate Wllfri witha blind unreasoning hair ich in a less coldblooded ma would have endangered by precipi tancy his ultimate plans and plots Strange to say the unconscious Wil frid rather liked his taciturn and me thodical secretary Hes a perfect gourmand for work said the young Croesus one day to Mr Passavant I cant find him enough to do But Roger was busy in his own fer r reMIke Way That Eunice Trerwjcii was secrotly pining her heart away for Wilfrid Stennis became pqrfectlj clear to Hews the unsuccessful Sine the formers return the girl had grow perceptibly thinner and paler beretej had lost its pretty quickness her ulan ner lacked its oldtime buoyancy qud sprightlInessThe that his diagnosis as right fairly infuriated the rival suitor girlinonly the counterfeit pretence of love upon his lips But as the womanly sweetness and the unattainable nature of the prize became apparent so did his feelings change and he who came to barter with a womans heart remained- to beg for a kindly glance to yearn hopefarsmitten with Eunice Trevecca To such a pass had it come with him that wllllnjtopl aAgainproach the forbidden topic of his love but always with the same quiet avoid promisedfloodgates of passion were at length overflowed and he resolved to know his fate once and for all To help his cause somewhat ho sent Eunice anonymously a marked copy of a society paper which authoritatively announced the engagement of Clara Passavant and Wilfrid Sten nis with the added intelligence that the wedding would take place at Easter This time there was no mi takethe gossips were right On various occasions throughout the winter Wilfrid had tried to aee Eunicesometimes successfully but more often falling In a sincere endeavor and desire to renew their old footing But the girl met his advances with such coldness and pal pable Indifference thad at length he came to the sorrowful conclusion that she was hopelessly offended with him Then and then only did he put the momentous question to the daughter of the house f Passavant and was at once acceprcd She had been ready to yield months ago In her Inmost heart she wondered why the man had hesl fated so long When Eunice received the paper shehappenedhelp seeing the paragraph encircled as it was with broad blue pencil marks As she took in the sense of the printed lines her lip curled scornfully as shs said halfaloud ul hope she is satisfied now nogran We deskone- of Wilts keepsakes and rapidly notesDear Mr Stennis Some kind friend has just sent me a copy of the Home Journal containing the announcement of your engagement and forthcoming marriage As one of your oldest friends I congratulatefor your lasting happiness Cordially yours EUNICE TREVECCA She dashed off the address and with her own hands posted It forthwith at the box on the corner Then she ascended slowly to her room locked the door and had what wom en call a good cry But when old John came home that night she was able to tell him the news with com plete composure save for a tiny dash of red In either cheek Eh lass he said getting up from his chair going to her side at the other end of the table and taking her face between his horny hands thoust gotten tha dose but doant ee fret tha ither ooman has na landed im yet an she will na He sealed the words with a hearty compassionate kiss and went heavily back to his seat chuckling to himself But Eunice shook her head hopelessly Its all the fault of that horrlf money tater she said Theres nowt ta matter wi th lad girlie liver forget that Hell will not affirmed the old man emphasizing his opinion with his knife std fork in the air I wish I could think so slghe noruse he will never come back to us nowit has gone too far And so it seemed for with his engagement to 1tevocably lost Then her pride came to atyytgratulatioas ofaswer TO BE CONTINUED The Latest Air Im looking for a breezy watch said the bandmaster in a Chestnut street music store the other day How about this one dedicated to the Aero club the facetious dark asked I suppose It is written for wind In struments the bandmaster coun tered Well the air b easy the clerk shot back and the interchange mopped Philadelphia Inquirer isNot a Mod rn Custom Philadelphiaslelug to each scholar of the Sunda school an egg during the exercises at oodonlwhlclI lencI coif e novel c saw Carlyle IMPROVED AND ADEQUATE VENTILATION FOR STABLE Illustration Shows How Air Is Pumped From Building at i All Times Regardless of Direction in Which Wind Is Blowing The usual method of stable ventilation is to place flues with outlets ter minating In a shaft through the roof and surmounted by a plain upola or cover with a cap a foot or so above the Opening The idea In the latter case Is that the wind will blow between the cap and the top of the shaft as shown at B in the illustration here AgriculturistThis flow of vitiated air from the stable nd thus aid the ventilation pure air in from inlet flues placed at somewhat remote points from the out lets Whether this method Is fully sails factory Is not certain for at times when the wind Is gusty the vitiated air is forced back into the stable In stead of being drawn out and often snoW and sleet are drawn down the shaft To overcome the uncertain working of this kind of shaft as well as other disadvantages of the plain cupola the style of cUPol shown at- C with sides opening in the direction of of the prevailing winds and covered with doors hinged at the top but swinging freely Has been used with success When there is no wind the doors hang so that the cupola Is partly open on each side but as shown in the illustration when the wind blows from the right the door on that side is closed by the force of the wind The theretoco pass out and no chance for rain or snow to blow down the shaft If de sired doors can be placed on all four sides of the cupola Though this arrangement is satin factory so far as removing outdoor in fluences from the Interior system of PERFECTING HOOF OF HORSE A foot with too much growth on fore part of hoof which Is apt to cause elbow hitting is shown in the illustration The remedy is to pare oft as Indicated by line and fit a leather pad under rear part of hoof CHANGESHEEP PASTURE OFTEN Breeders Must Practice JMctBod of Dividing Into Small Lots it EAVCO and Lambs Kept Healthy By w JL KELLEY The more I study the busi ness and the more carefully I note the results of my own experience and observation the more I am coming toI appreciate the frequent change of pastures for the ewes and lambs It costs money to change our system of pasturing sheep lend divide our pastures up into small lots but we must in1infrom stomach worms We know that thes worms come from the to the lambs through the grass that Is eaten We know that it takes a certain time for the germs when dropped on the grass to develop enough to get to the Iambs That time is estimated to be from eight to 12 daysVo know that the lambs are born free from parasites We that It is possible to keep the mother quite free from parasites before the lambs are dropped By putting what facts we know together wo can readily see that If we change pastures frequently say every to 12 days we will lessen the Ganger fcf the lambs becoming in felted with these germs through the grtc that they consume Some oC r = ventilation Is concerned the principal point Is the retention of wind force to assist in ventilation when only the ani mal heat in the stable is available to produce ventilation The assistance of the wind is of great service and should be taken advantage as much as possible A method of securing this ad vantage is shown In the large picture herewith As the ventilator shaft terminates In a square rather high cu pola twice the size of the shaft Open Ings of reasonable size are made opposite each other in the walls of this cupola and Inline with the prevailing winds as shown at a Doors are made to fit these openings connected as shown at b and hung from a crosspiece below the roof of the cupola Near the bottom of the cupola are two or three holes about 2 inches in diameter depending on the size of the cupola The ventilator shaft as shown at c extends above these openings but terminates slightly below the larger ventilator openings In operation the door closes ai shown at a on the right and opens 01 Features Stable Construction sheep sheep tight the left at the same time a current of air passes in on the right at e and as shown by the arrows passes out on the left at the same tlme drawlng a current of air through the ventilating shaft at c The same object would be secured if the wind blew from the op posite direction It is important that the cupola be divided into two sections as shown at dso that the wind can not pass directly across from the hole e to the opposite side If desired four compartments may be made as shown ate so that the wind may be admitted on two sides of the cupola so that draftI i A foot of correct proportions la shown in the second Illustration A line drawn from front part of leg strikes a little distance behind the cen ter The bones are at the proper angle affording strength and free action In traveling the highest authorities advise allowing the lambs to run ahead of the ewes and moving the ewes one pas ture ahead each week thus the ewes and lambs are changed every week Pasteurizing Milk To pasteurize milk or cream Is situ degreesBy this process the lactic germs or germs which cause milk to sour are destroyed but the germs which cause milk to become putrid Are not de strayed Exp its claim the danger In Lasteurizedhenceor at least disappointing from the reason that one cannot tell Just wheii putrlfactlon may take place The lat tar cannot be detected until It reachet an advanced age as pasteurized mill or cream may never grow sour yet may contain germs fraught with dan ger Many physicians also claim tha z digesttbilsty Currants and Gooseberries A Hlttlnger Is an extensive growe of currants and gooseberries He live five miles from Boston Every plant Is propagated on the farm He has theplantsBoth of these fruits root readily from hardwood cuttings They should be c tro the fall stored in a moist ee- llardr buried and planted as soonu the ground can be prepared in thr spring r lotDusty Soft Roads IBy the time you reach town and light youlllie bot and tIred aadJour w dr7W1thduJtanddlrt node fountain and A Glass or a Bottle lest H coo11D u the bona sdng bate Yo 1I sad It tlruo too mad wishes away a aM thirst stgotNag else win DeSdww Irfmkfa k Our Frs Beokl The Tntk tItall aboot CeaatU 6 rfdktew Lwhj beaelrUl k giver bydcnd sad cki coast ccut prorlac lei Yho1etoIMllelloY ruthetCARTE on a postal will this Interwdnr booklet The soCor ca AtknaC JP 7 Your Liver is Clogged hate Wfcy Yrs TII fill rtsHays NeAate CARTERS UTTIB LIVER PILLS r11 1tM n je Ry ILL3 l i e iii a Sick RiMAIL rat ltMZCL JSULL KfIGenii MtWt Sign HEARD IN A GROCERY STORY 1 Just had a fall on your sidewalk T am very sorry my dear sir Well I wish you would sell your sugar straight and put your sand OB the sidewalk Mrs Wigglns Idea of London During the recent visit of Mrs Wig gin the American author in London an Interviewer called on her With pencil poised the Interviewer asked And what do you think ofr London Mrs Wiggin You remind me answered the author cheerfully 4of the young lady who sat beside Dr Gibbon at dinner She turned to him after the soup II Do dear Dr Gibbon she said tell me about the decline and fall of the Roman empire Hard to Convince Little Tommy eldest of the family at dinner Mamma why dont you help me bef ro Ethel Mamma Ladles must always come firstTommy triumphantly rThen why was I born before Ethel TitBits Her Rest How do you expect to spend your summer vacation Mrs Brown Frying fish for the men as usual I suppose Isnt It shocking when you hear a nice man complain of anything Right food is a basis fi e For right living Theres only one d13PgSCss Says an eminent writer r t Wrong living And but one cure RIght living rffe Right food is supplied by firape= Nuts S It contains the vital Body and brainbuilding Elements of wheat and byle Most important of which is The Potassium Phosphate Grown m the grain For rebuilding tissues Broken down by daily ust GrapeNutseKnow titsthey feel it- Theresa Reason Read The Road to Well e- N Found in packages 7it Ii n u Va r ctfi tIfI I IOUllRllllrVe6flOff1f 4 HE feeling is growing throughout the Indian army and Indian goy ernment circles that Britain is approaching a bigger campaign on the northwest frontier than has been seen In recent years Not only are large sections ot the- tribesmen like the Mah iud sand others exhibiting csfp of increasing turbulence but the t frontier territories from one end to the other are already full of modern arms and ammunition while more is pouring into them every day by every secluded track leading through Balu chlatan and the Afghan hllls In Addition to this the present Jeer abandoning his fathers policy riflesmanufacturedKabul to reach the hands of his own tribesmen and the probable coopera- ttion of the latter ina frontier war against the Indian Raj may easily in volve the British government wIth Af ghanIstan as well ll tblsas every Indian officer knows is involved in the continuance of the persistent gunrunning which is theIPersian gulf It Is not too much to jlay that the peace and safety qf India depend upon the suppression of this trade and yet owing chiefly to the paucity of Dritish naval resources there she can doc little or nothing Muscat at the entrance of the gulf is the chIef center of thIs Ilefarious- traffic which 33 carried on by Euro TOiCoUMrERRCr GON1UNIIItit Vi dESF f0 soon and quite capable of holding Its own in the hard Weather often to be met with In the Indian ocean Not wI tanding oci differences pf detail these vessels vary verY littM as a class they are generally grabbunt havIng A long overhung forward There Is great beam and rise cf floor and a very rakIng transom stern There is gen rally a high poop and focsle deck the rest ot peans and lln lIrppllyby BrItish merchants The sultan who is uhder British protection derives largerevenue tram It but although negotiations with him for it prohibition mIght require dlplo- lmatic handling owing to hIs treaty obligations with at least one other power it is the only effec tive means of avoiding the outpouring of blood 1and treasure or the Indian fornUcr At present ihe efforts of the British navy are handIcapped b the fact that the hydrographicill conditions of Xuscat as Indeed of the whole lit toral of the gulf do not allow preventive ships to go very close to the coast It Is this fact which enables the gunrunning dhows to escape the vigilance or British cruisers Thus the dhows which put out from Muscat wIth their contraband cargoes adopt the supple plan of hugging the coast within the shallowwa ter limits If they are making for Koweit which is the center of the gun trade for Mesopotamia and western Persia they can proceed all the way In comparative safety otherwIse they sail jut far enough to be in a position to make a dash t r Jask or some other port on the Makran coat where their cargoes are received for conveyance by caravan cia Baluchistan to Afghanistan aid he aorthwest frontier Rhels The two most active Irma engagedt thug- 1trade are owned by a Baluchl and a Frenchman There are also in Muscat numerous small shops engaged in the trade and numbers of the agen are banlas from India MysterJou cargoes are Also dropped overboard In the dead of night Into swlftsalUng dhows and got away to obscure Places along the eastern coast lt will be lmpQ sable to check this growing peril to Englands peace in India without a large number of small draught patrol boats and an efficient coastguard on the Makran coast jNo craft says Mr H Warrlngton Smyth ii Mast and san in Europe and Asia has played a greater part in the worlds history than the dhow The lateen Yard Is as much the emblem of the Faith as Is the Crescent The true baggal a bagala or Arab dhow the probable parent of all the sateenrigged offspring is now mostly to be met with In the Red sea and eastward to use Pdr Karachi Bo bY along the Malabar 7anziharCOwaking Its xoyages with the fair wind mOQ c IAGROWING MENACEIO OFIl IDLAj HOyi1E uscArfl practicalIlygenerally of main and b f TYPcnL mizzen lateens The main mast Is a big spar stepped amidships with a graft rake forward A correspondent from India writes that the British gunboats in the Persian gulf have been very active in suppressing the traffic In rifips and nlinupIU9n The arms were being landed on th9 c9ast and thence were carried by cara rans for sale to the tribesmen on the northwestern fronti r Of India to be used against the Brit ish trooPs when the next trouble comes Tho- navy men art reported to have been very successful and made several good hauls of rifles and gunrunnersFourteen Sikhs were sent from Ouetta to Inter cept carav ns In the neighborhood of Robat One of our Ulu traUons dePicts the entraining of some Qt the tra sport camels at Jacnbabad In Sind en route to UShkl whence the column marched to Robat Asa le when camels are entrained they are loaded on pen trucks but on this occasion It was Ihougist a vlsable ti make use ot closed cars The outs stronglyj objected tobeing loaded but wIth aroP behind he hocks and a steady Persuasive st n on th nose rope they were eventually haul d or pusqed in Once In the car the camels Wb e made to kneel down In the sand which had been spread at the floor their knees wdre then led so that It was impossible for them eta straight n out their forelegs The ca s wore each loaded with six camels three in e ch end facing Inward The sl aco In the middle as utilized for saddles and fodder for the journe TWO caplelmen also traveled tll each car it ma be remarked that Brahuls differ from most peopl In that they do not notice that the camel has a particularly offensive odor The camels bu bled and protested while being load jed but the soon settled down and began to eat the fodder lsvlded for them It took five hours to lead th first train of 120 camels Only one carner that had as unusually large hump could not pu tied through the door and ho was truss d Uk a chicken an carried bodily inby alorlr m 1 The blrdilHYe view shows the terrl tory through whIch the contraband guns are run In the foreground are the bare z1 rocky hills surrounding Muscat thE cap ital of Oman while to the right Is the equally bare coast of Makran from which gunrunning routes lead Inland to Afghan 4 istan Oman Is as independent sultan 14ate occupying the southeastern end of the peninsula of Arabia It reaches alon the Persian gulf the gulf or Oman and the A sea from Hasa to the Hadramaut region The area Is about 80000 square miles The region along Ule coast Is very mountaInous risIng in its high eat peaks prob ably to abut 10 000 feet Behind the mountain chains the coun try gradually passes Into the great desert or Arabia The tnost favorable part of the country Is In the central valleys which are characterized by a temperate climate and rich vegetation The chief products am dates which constitute the main article ot export and other fruits Pearls PHOWJN THE PERSIN tiULF and mothe tpeal and fish are also of some com merclal Im rtance The chief port is Muscat It Is situated between two hills and looks out to sea as shown ini of the Persian gulf accdm- panying this article Tbs population ot Oman Is estimated at 1500 000 and consists of several tribes of Arab origin partlyi nomadic The negro element Is very flu- meroup Muscat wan taken by the Portuguese In 1508 and remained In their hands until the middle of the s vonteenth century when the Arabs ot the irteri r secured possession of It The imams or sultans of Muscat afterwards made extensive con quests In eastern Africa Including Zanzibar Mom bas apd Quiloa Oman was at the climax ot its power and commercial prosperity in the first half ot the nineteenth century when the authority of the imams or sultans extended over the Persian territories of Iarl tan and Moglstan the islands of Bender Abbas part of the coast of Balucbistan and the long strip of African coaStland including Zan zlbar Membasa and QuUba together with the Island of SoEotra Thapresent ruling family originated in Yemen and was flrsestablished In the imamato in the person ot Allmed Ibn Said 1741 The rise of the Wahabi power In IQedjed resulted In con lderlql loss of territory In 1856 on the death of Sultan SaId his possessions were divided between his two sons one receiving the African t territories and the other Muscat with the Persian possessions These last were lost In 1875 Sultan Thuwany who succeeded in Muscat was assassin nated In 1866 by his son ScUm who relgnedbutn short time and was driven out by hl uncle Seyyid- Feisal ibn Turks The power ot the Imam Is exercised very little beyond the capital Muscat the name of which is therefore probablYI better known In popular usage than that of tbe whole state Would Cause Much Writing BaconI see it is said that all the Russian railway stations keep complaint books where passDl- 1gers may enter various protests EgbertIt that plan were adopted In thtr country I fear writers cramp wonid hr far more cum mon than it fa now Yonkers Statesman INFECTION IN THE PRISON Peculiarly Favorable Field There for the Spread of the Scourge Of Tuberculosis Only twentyone prisons in fifteen states and territories have provided special places for the treatment of their tuberculosis prisoners These Institutions carl accommodate however only 800 patients In threetouljbs of the major prisons and in practically all the jails of the country the tuber culous prisoner Is allowed freely to Infect his fellow prisoners very few restriction being placed upon his habits When the congregat mode ot prison life is considered the danger of infection becomes greater than In the general population New fork and Massachusetts are the only states where any s stematlc attempt has been made to ansfer all tuberculous prisoners to one central institution The largest prison tuberculosis hospital Is in Manila where accommoda tions for 200 prisoners are provided The next largest Is Clinton prison hos- pltal in New York Which provides for 150 Better Than a Drug The late Senator Platt said an Albany legislator had a cynical wit Talking about a politician ho had changed his party he once said tone Circumstances alter everything political views religion even health Why Ive got a friend who Js at- 1Uded with insomnia i n Its worst torte and yet every morning that man sleeps as sweet and sound as a newborn babe when his wife crawls over him to start the fireII When Servants Were Staves It hasnt been so many years since servants were practically slaves they were bound out for a term of years and never could hope to better their conditions The world is advancing however and now servants especially those who do washing and housecleaning are better treated Easy Task laundry soap that does half the work itself and whIch cleans pots and pans and painted work like magic is no- sponsible for much of this eJl1anc1pa- tIOD 0y 5 cents a cake too A Sages Summer Solomon sighed Think of the number of plants I have to remember to water while they are all away for the summer he crIed HerewIth he doubted his title to wisdom I have come to see that cleverness success attainment count for little that goodness or character Is the important factor in llfeRomanes Malditone Canada parents town pleased toOoeut bomtead perfectly- satlsfledtostophere Leonard Douglas S1 fATs STOCK ShttlerAlberta July91st1910 uoofel OanadaIwill etorourcertl1lcatc Yourstruly IIAwik- wt nOMB CANADA Cnnadg husband country IloIliad I POISON ECZEMA ERUPTIONS Eye Ce1Et There laof negrs Tennessee additioa shape triples propd father haired first came along road asked Inte seethem who ITllil seemed greatly ihtere he them over 1Bs before What does think asked parent Waul pointing mlddleI think save Everbodysrt Magazine Sores5arr8d ykythemuch work trine people shun bores reply dontwute mie time bores per zc- elve that have only just chaIr seemy huntiag experiences have hOWI great bores always small caliber Onehalf world busy trying separate the other from iblco ITBY MURINE EYE REIN aHw wklleery Wahr1 IJ- MGRAlwLATED IPe IDnrcWIWGEMCO 41A Gall Clue Cellars till horse spIe- by local dealer sample pad- to convince write mention dealers fAlMUSIIACI cp- Mskeraior GEMCO HARNESS guaranteed CiicMNNIbis I DYSPEPSIAHaving taken COrwOOderfa Cam months being entirely cured stomach catarrh thInk word pal M tjt- Cucarets their wonderfal iporI tieD have taken numerous otiser called remedies without that Casccarthrelieve a- tlian haft takea dia- ayear James MCGW Mercer jersey city Pleasant PsiatabtePoteat GeeIL NevwSlckeeWe Never atampedCCc aahstt orroar soao7back WAITED AzeBtIr boesebola Eeoieieg Tcterisary rerMles Ilert11JB tuaotaxiag specialties wt IUJCINCJNNATf 31110 WESTERN CANADA11 1910 CROPSWheat Yield yQifrici Will De From 25 35 Bushels Per Acre and homestead entries increasing Nb cessation numbers going ajWondertnlopportnn1t1ea remain those1wo Intend making CanadatAetr dIstricts beIng openedlnpforsettlement Man Tarmerswillnet tbteyear10to15pera- cre wheat crop All the advantages ot old settled countries are oHi schools churches splendId markets excellent railway facilities grain exhibit different Statq and the County l I Letters pimilar to the following received testifying Uafaeter7LIconditions dIstrIcts are as TOrabITaJOkel1 of THEY T FOBTIDIIB SON Sask Ang5th Hr Ieame hero Cedar four years ago ndwero qo wen with this country thor soot for me I have taken a near them and am WANTS TOR IDs utflprlngJni boys back inIowa yet and am 1tetob and other up be this would like to know is thc ls any ensure to got a back again an when we return to stn at your o5l arAka InS m nrataerd MInD Lug lit 1010 I am going to a week from today =intend to makq my them My there atx Weeks and Is well pleased wIth Fhe be is toe to romo as soon as pos On Ufar L1ndls by hlcrlptlon o4 must a place He Hall Ne fee came to the h0 a In to the fam In the of The the mu who the and him The man was an man In tli Infants as looked l In a row him yo tla tq the one In the Id that one so and lit the same saw so many I was the i a ute of on ISo you I In room You me that are of the Is to half FK ai not gall the For your If you want free Af the hair yon us and your name Uf the trade The kind thats i fo nets for and of I a of is for co I see but a ad 1 find more its aU the othclsI w Io8 St N J Tank Do Good r lOc 25c sold Ia balk The anine tablet eve M to sell tone goods and ia t pal Ce tai0 W N NO In to Land sales in from Vat Stnte for New from their there See the at some of fairs are every day to other have gotng car been Plm bo pretty 111 my one C t HYD the rinlaw MrTrankj T1mmer UTeS locateCanadaMrs HeBfJ JIWBeer TASHS InS BBOlIDmtJLAW8 WOKD OIU- Tralors vans KlBBo Awe I li1I KJehouseholdand my rotberln JawA lNoe4atroM la casaroee wants me to come therBe formerly lhectbi satehomesteadtraveltwotimeethere 7broUterIB1aW a word rate about the countryandywant to get roar lew N lace t Wum5 TOSBTQRN TO OAJiADAo VOIItaXlmJ July JttJt1IIIt I went to Canadaaine years ago ass tookupa lasesteaqbutt ktheg2nce1 I canlCOti atetofao Goo Pasltes1ta Veer KIM aerid for lterataieand ask the local Canadian Government Agent3 bar EzcnrstoaRate beat districts wbchO locate and when to fn CUARANTEEDGEMCO I A Ohio ESSmade so much better that they HI yoardealeronrselves gu rnteelng he material and workmanship to be without defect Why tac- hance seI when you can be cure ot getting the yotu money will bay Order GEMCO RAP NESS through your local dealer look for the trademark and get our slgaed parafee uanything wrong your dealer will make good at our e en withontdelay et nibble SCALDS Overa quarterofsaiilhoneetaofotroTyHar- Less now in use and every set giving satlttseies7 service tIs made of leather tanned from laaehes Steer hides sewed wIth lock stitch 10 to Ute 1 L- Reinforced where straiacomess xoataa 1efinished throughout Can be depended a cum8taDceBR d in box cheeks roaa4l staysn08eband BREASTCOLLAR a BACK BAND ldonbledandstitchedLINXS xl lack apilagi ends BUEOHING In hip straps Trimming nickel brass or imaitatioa ribhsr PRICE ONLY 1545 If you wish a saddle different from the one ekowa aeaMeaiyeedealers m GRAD ORSBACH CO- Haraeas Makers for tJ Trads CINCINNATI OHIO 1WITH n A JAR OF tt II RESIROL NmLERAIHI IIn the house you have a quick certain rpmedyfor Jlk1ndsof Skin D1+eaaes A few applications will relieve the worst cue of itching plies SOcb a Jar of alt ietS or sect ifect es reeeipt of prkkx- RESINOL CHEMICAL POMPANYtIALTIMOU MDR ginol Medicated SMvJaar Stick slakes ahavlegwy- r s TTS- T I THE RINGFIELD SUN WEaNESDAY AUGUST 31 19 0 I r Premium list Coitinued from page 11 d AFTERNOON Marslor General Purposes Mar 4 3111 ana over U W- E1Lughes 1st Thurman k Peters 2nd Mare I years old and aoder lTumey Hughes let Thurman Peters 2nd MHZ78111 and inder 3Boho- nLcs4it M WeHn 2nd llClHreScudd r Dunn 1st hiirmiiis Peters 2nd Mare uder 1 year oldL M Gregory 119t B B Lecbmai 2nd q BetbgyEeldinqs L Ff Mat Lucks 2nd tistalliooIC JAmes ID W ScondDayHOGS Best aged Berkshire boarO T Fry premIUm Best Berkshire boar under 1 yearO- r Fry 1st ant 2ri Best aged Berkshire sowQ r Frye bt andZod BeitBerkshre sow under 1 year old Orange Prye lat and 2nd Duroc Jerseys Best aged boarGrundy Orphanage premiuM Best boar under 1 yearLA Barber tIt R HEdelen 2nd Best aged SowE S Mayes Jr1stGrundy Orphanage 2nd B tOw under 1 yearR H Ecfel1l- iI1atE S Mayes 2nd GrundyOrphangeSweepstakes Beet bear any age any breedOr- snge Frye 1st L A Barber 2n- dBitaow any age any reedO- rD eFryelat and 2nd Sheep Beet aged buckG W Foster 1st G PFIthIr2rRI Belt bk under 1 yearG W Foster lit Robt McElroy Co 2nd os i aged ew GpisherrJ tG- WF 2nd Best ewe under l yearG P Fisher Iwtj G WFo ter 2nd Sweepstakes Bet buck inv e G P Fisher 1st Robt McElroy2nd tBelt ewe any ageG3V Foster let GP Fisher 2nd HORSESIBeet turnout singleBohon Lucas let Mack Hughes 2nd Best pony turnoutJ R Durham let L I Mttingly 2nd Buggy Mares Best pair buggy maresI c James 1st Thurman Peters 2nd Hones arGenera1 Purposes Aged stallionJas I Peters let Bo hon Lucas 2nd cyerold stan onC c Brewer let Mck Httihes2nd 2yearold stallionFrank Marshall let Mack Hendren 2nd Yeading stallionScudder Dunn ist Chas Blanton 2nd Stallion under 1 yearJ R Reed let T P Stigall2nd Eet stallion and thiee or more of hIs getB B Leachman 1st and2nd Saddle Geldings 4 years old and yerScuckier Dunn 1stjCC Brewer 2nd l3years old and under 4Boh n Lu cas lat CC Brewer 2nd Best saddle stallion mare or gelding owned in Washington countyBohon Lucas 1st J I Peters2nd geldingshowndW T Smith 2nd Third Day BEEF pATTLE Any Breed LHaydonlstged cowG L Ilaydon lstW D laybrooke 2nd Yearling cowS P Thompson 1st Garland Wharton 2nd Cow urtder 1 year oldW D Clay- brooke let T S Mayes 2nd Sweepstakes BulI any ageW G Grundy Olstj L iiydon 2nd GI Cow any ageG L Haydon let S Jhomon 2nd Best herd beef cattleW D Clay brooke let- Jersey cow 1 year old andoverS W WillIams 1st A C Kimball 2nd H M ONan 3rd and 4tJ1 Baby Show yearEdSallSaddle Stallions 5 Gaits Best registered stallion or mare 2 years old and over to be shown jn hand Bohon Lucas let Mack Hughes 2nd Same under 2 years oldScudder Dunn 1st L M Gregory 2nd c Stallion 3 years old and overScud- r Jer Dunn let Bohon Lucas 2nd Best mare or horse colt bred by No Denri1arkHenry Spalding let C D Miller Horses for Harness Purposes r J4are 4years old and overI CJames 1s1tC C Brewer 2nd Mare 3 years oldC C Brewer pre Thiuln Mare 2 years oldBohon Lucas 1st W TSmith 2nd GregoryltHarness Geldings Gelding 4 ars old and overScud der Dunn It Hohon Lucas 2nd- 3vearoJd geldingW T S ith1st BohMl Lucas 2zI- dRociaway Ring Beet mare or JteldmJtE E Buster 11 P James 2nd V jtmare and colt foal of 1910L M qeOIY1st B B Leachman 2nd Combined Ring 4IaIlioO1are orle1QlDrlt be I riddeand Iriv aMilc Huhea let- S udcer DllDn 2nf and 3rd i1 tl FOurthDfty JAKS Aged JackS BNally premIUm 3yearold4ackJ E Mayes Tst Levy Ruby 2nd MakinYearLing jackW P HayeS let Carl We1 2nd J k under I yearG C Young 1st Qibbeand Mackin 2nd Jennet 3 years old and over qibbs Mackin 1st JT Montgomery Jennet 2 years oldGiDbs Machin prenuum Yearling Jen etT T Montgomery premium Jennet under 1 yearE FMudd premium Jennetand Jack coltG C Young let l Wise2nd Jennet and Jennet coltF F MUdd premium Sweepstakes- Jack axv ageGibbs Mackin let John E Mayes 2nd Jennet any agQibb Mack n IstiJ r Montgornery2nd Mut s Horse mule 8 years and overJ H Baughrnan let Gabe Shewmaker 2nd Horse mule 2 years old and under 3- J H Baughman 1st and 2nd HorSe mule 1 year old apd ind r 2 Frank Ofutt IsrjJ R Baughman 2nd Horse mule under lye ldJ E- Saith 1st 1fC ArnOld2fld Mare muis 3 years old and over +Grumfy Orphtpage let W S Coca nougher 2nd Mare mule 2 years old and under 3 J H Baughmanlst and 2nd Yearling mare 1u e Frank Offutt jet J H Baughman 2nd Mare mute under I year lT p Stigall let S W Wilkinson 2nd Sweepstakes Hori nille ahageJ H Baughman 1st and2nd JIBaugbman1stand2nd Mare and mute coltT P StIgall let J H Baughman 2nd Best pair ofmules 3 years old and over shown and harnessed Grundy Orphanage let J H Haaghma 2nth Best sir of mules 2 years old and under 3 shown to halterJ H Baugh man let ad 2nd Baby Show I Handsomest boy baby under 1 year qld Dick Keene Pony Ring Best Shetlend mare and coltJ R Durham 1w L F Matbngly2nd Saddle Ring gelding4Scudder2nd Mack Hughes 3rd Harness Purposes Stallion 4 years old and veiScCd der Dunn 1t5Jas I Peters 2nd Best Stallion 3 years oldC CBrewer let Mack Hughes 2nd olqFrank2nd stalionScuddeYearling Dunn lst Chas Blanton 2nd StigaUIstJBest Turnout Double I CJames let Bob n Lucas 2nd Best pair of Shetland mares stallions orgeldings shownto iarnessJR Dur bin let L F Mattmgly 2nd 2nd geldingMack RoadsterRing Best stallion mare or geldingIo James let Walker Moore 2nd M Foster 3rd Jjl Saddle RingFiye Gaits Mare 3 years old and overScudder 8 Dunn let a C Brewer rdBest Double Team I C jae let Bohon Lucas 2nd Three Minute TrotThird Day Walker Moore l tfIC James2nd Free Sample Aids Old MenT- he sudden change from years of activity pf bodyand mind to the qui t of years causes the human system to undergo many changes chief of which is in the di gestive organs thllbowels aufIerheadache1belching openandas to get them tQ agaIn do their work purgaUvtal and something mUd will do the work lust as welL After you have got through experiment ofvariousbestthentryplcasanttnBtlnglaxat1yetonic requirenient ot old people women and foranybodycenturyor one dollar but It you want to make moneysendsamplebottle allothelandtamUlesmote nt and Mrs Carrie CuUers of325 N Notre Dame street South Bend thehousetlfamiIpleasedto tothealetterFOi the free simply send Your nmneandl1Address on a postal cud or For either request the doctor address Is Dr W B CaldwelIRiOQ a14- wU tJu11d1D1 Monticello IlL C A McMU LEN The McMullen and Page sketch team with the Amer lan VaudeviUe Co it- t le Springfield Opera House put over some one act sketches that rank high in the art Qt play writing and acting Miss Iern iPagedoes some clever char acter york and her wardrobe is fine Mr MMullen is an actrauthor and the hlgh class wU done here waS wen receiyd SUBSCNIflESFflEE COLUMN Mrs R B Cr gr R F Do 3Leb anon Ky has foxj sate thproughbred C Rhode Island e chickens Large wellgrawn pullets 1OO each Smaller ones 75e each Co kefls SOc each J M Smith Rt 4 has for sale a Jersey cow and call Ood milker and but ter maKer C Bi Pope Ldbanon Rt 3 has for sale 250 bushels ofgooci seed rye JR Walker Rt i has for sale 2 Jenn ts One with suckling colt and one in fold Mrs J F Yaste ifnear tow has- for sale Plymouth Roc chidkeIis 75c each J i Moran Rt 1 has for sale 2 fine bucks J R Connor City hasfoi sal2 a good large brood Riare bred th jack and one yearling mare mule and about 30Q bushels of cern Secure Certificate Under the law the Western Normal has the pwer to issue the ELEMENT ARYCERTIFICATE the INTERME 1IAT CERTIFICATEand th LIFE CERTIFICATE which ntttle the had er to teach anywhere in Kentucly for two years four years and for life res- pectivelv without further examma- tion Information as to the amount of workrequired for each certificate will- lie fqrnish d when desired Address H H Cherry president WesternNor- malEowling Green Ky Hows This We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case Of Catarrh that not be cured by HallsCatarrh canI FJ CHENEY CO Toledo We tbe undersi ned have known tCheney for the last 15 years and be Ieve him perfectly honorable in all busp mess transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm Waldinlr Kinnan Marvin Wholesale Drug ists Jledo O Halls Catarrh Cure s taken internal unop the blood and mucOtiSsurfaceS of thej system Testi monials sent free Prie 75c per bottle Sold by all drugglsts Take Halls Family tills for constipation Local Charad ristics In New England What ilo you know New YkHowmuch V got Iin XentuckyWho are you the WCStWhtt can you do LiCe Wanted Them for beeps 0 t t A young person of the colored per suasion had promised his girl a pair Of long white izovesfora birthday tftIEntering large department store at last found the counter where these- goods were displayed and approaching rather hesitatingly remarked uAh want a pair of gloves How long do you want them inquired the business like clerk Ah doesnt want fo to rent em ab wants to to buy em replied the other indignantly In buying a cough medicine dont be afraid to get Chamberlains Cough Rem edy There is yio danger from it and relief is sure to follow Especially ree ommended for coughs and whoop ing cough Sold by all drug- gistsSpringfield j Brass Band4DETTER THAN EVER MUSIC FOR PICNICS AND FAIlS A Specialty Satisfaclion and Prompt Service Guaranteed Address Pres Springfield Brass Band- Box 246 Springfield Ky J PREMIUM LISTOFTHE JUVENILE FAIR TO BE HELD AT THE fAIR GROUNDS Saturday Sept to J910 1 BestWhite Cake 1 1 00 2 Hest Ribbon Cake 1 00- g Best Plate Beaten Biscuit 1 oo 4 Best Plate Soda 1Jiscult i oo 5 Best ao eMad Candy J 1 00 6 ilemstitched Handkerchief 1 00 7 Hulf Dozen Button Holes1 F 100 8 Prttiest Pin 1 00 9 Besi Dressed Doll 1 00 10 Hnnd Bouquet 1 00 11 of Cut FJoweia 1 00 12 Bouquet of Roses 1 00 13 Best i Dozen Tomatoes 1 00 14 Best Dozen Ears of Corn100 15 Best Peck of Irish Potatoes4 non 1 00 16 Plate of Grapes c1QO 17 Brown Leghorn Bantams any age 100 18 WhIte Leghorn Bantams any age t LOO 19 Pair Black Bantams 1 00 20 Pair Bthwn Legjiorn Chickens any age I 00 2L PaIr RhOde Islafid Reds any age 100 22 Pair Barred Plymouth Rocks any age 1 oo 23 Pair Buff OrplDgtons any Se 1 00 24 Pair White Plymouth Rocks any age 1 00 25 Pair Light Brahmas any age 1 00 26 White Leghorns any age t 1 00 27 Pair Buff Leghorns any age 1 00 28 Besl Dozen Eggs 1 O 29 Pair Fnkin Ducks 1 00 30 Pair Indian Runner Ducks 1 00 31 PaIr Common PIgeons 1 oo 82 Ugliest ChIcken i 00 33 Bet Goat to be Drivepiri Hathess 150 to 1st 50c to2d 200 S4 BeSt Bird Dog any aJt 1 00 35 Best Collie Dog any age 1 00 36 Best Shepherd Dog any age 1 90I37 Best Dog Driven in Harness 150 to let 50c to 2d 2 38 Best Suckling Colt 3 to 1St 2 to 2d 5 00 39 Best Suckling Calt3 to let 2 to 2d 5 op j AFTERNOONV40 Prettiest 13ab3 1 year old and tinder 2 yara 2 to let i to 2d 3 00 41 Prettiest Baby 2 y arsoldandund r 4 ve rs2 to lat 1 to 2d 3 00 42 Best Stick Horse Rider 2 years old arid 4nder 4 years 1 to first 5Oc to second n 1 50 43 Best Stick Horse Rider over 4 years old and under 9 years 1 to first QOc to second 1 50 44 BestGirl Rider under 16 years old 2 to let 1 to 2d 3 00 45 Best Boy Rider underl6 years old 2 to let 1 to 2d a 00 46 Hitch up Ring by Girl noer 16 years old straps and buckles comrlete 2 to fiist 1 to second 3 00 47 Harness Pony any ag150 to first1 to second 2 50 4 r Saddle Pony any age 150 tofirot 1 to second2 50 49 Bst Turnout pony w5gon hthn ss a1d occupants to be c nsid ered 2 to first 1 tosecrnd 3 00 50 FreeforAll any itow or Amimal except Dog Irom 6 inches to 3 feet to be leador driven 1 to first SOc to second 1 5Q 51 Sack Race regular size meal sack 1 to first 50c to second 150 52 Foot Race 100 yards boys under 16 years 2 to lst1 to 2d 3 53Bicyce race boys under 16 years 2 to st 1 to 2d 3 00 3 e aooollooQoiaooeYoull a Badly Left if you dont takeadyantaJte of this offering of highclass Dry Goods Dont let others v lk away with all the savings to be made Come and get your share and come eariierTh- a best values are limited In quantity arid t naturali callers will i have the best 0 it now is the motto you should follow Gtindy McInti e atso oaaogoofteOI THIS Altractiens I LOUISVILLE Often to or to Stomach Kidney or Kings would qUickly at Haydon o o 6w oo verythjng for and Health at tins drug store you findsanitary nursing teething rings diapers talcum powders dainty scalp washes and hundred infantile tI If thelei baby inyour appoint us s his druggidt- That will go towards insuring his health com tort LEO HAYDON nFRESCRIPTIOK STORE g OOoo ooea O The States Industrial Show Window 7000 Entries Last Year 150000 Attendance SIX BIG DAYS AND NIGHTS YEAR JOOO Premiums HoRsE SHOW AND HIPPO DROME AT NIGHT EIGHTH ANNUAL 4 1 States tesrei ExhiblIsJ- A DAILY RACES FIREWORKS r NATIELLO AND BAND Free UpIedals Midway HELP US EXHIB1TATTENDIDOST- WE WILl FURNISH AMUSEMENT INSTRUCTION PFIT iOw RAURqAD RATES Fr fierthsr witJW NEWMAN Sscrstary320 Pawl iSseiRdp Took All Ills Money all a man earns goes doctors for medicines cure a Liver trouble thstDr New Lire Pills cure slight cost Best for Dyspepsia Indi- goestJon Bilioufness1 Constipation Jaun eo Baby Toilet Here will bottles rubber soaps a other reqUire- ments a home far and i THE Iii In HIS GIOW IMertatlii SEPTEMBER 12 13 14llS l6 17 Be sure and take a bottle of Cham berlains Colic Cholera and Diarhea Remedy with you when starting on your trip this summer It cannot be obtain ed on board the traIns dr steamers Changes of water and climate often cause sudden attacks of dlarrhee and it is best to be prepared Sold by aU druggists r i CMLIZED t J C Ze1efJnfrowI J7J1CwirlJllJIlu JtatiOllQ Jd1k1 Ji1 It l Ira71zAdAe jrwq7zt4w ti Iv lbelIse fJillJlr 1 J 4MdSflREC2rS- ee our Samples of Visitisg Cacd J Wedding IHYilations MeseEraj1- Paper etc IThe Springfield SUn II otmtmn1Wloum CO y 10 I I pro WFS Trusty JPractical t t DentsftSPRINGFIELD KENTUCKL 1lDentaIworkatreasonab4eprics Ai wo guaranteed Office over Ravdon Barber BD LAKE SPRINGFIELD t Insurance Arelt f v xEwrucKTa Life Fire and AckIeMt JOHN Y MAYES Funeral Director +1- i Mid Licensed Embaleier lSPRINGFIELD KENTUCET Best Attention i Every courtsesbown Iiasdseie use of Caskets H4 1tHiI11 Telephone Vav 1Y Night 1 Pol DR M W HYATT JOFFICEOvxIt THE RED CROSS DRUG STORE SPRINGFIELD KENTUJKY OFFICE HOURS 1080 to 12m 4 to 5 p iii f Dr J C Mud tYi SPRINGFIELD XNTiiC1 Lit 4 r orncz ovmcJ S7O5X t Ofl1esHours8to9AM1to2p i 7JtI LAMPTONMD f tJSPRINGFIELD KY Office in Opera House t1 Office phone No 5 Residence iti 01TATTY TrLAW Springfield Ky JtWill practice in the courts of W ConrtofAppesMand W Pt CLAYBROOKE AmATriw Springfield Ky Wilt practice In the courts ot WaaI LppealsMARSHALL DUNCAN LAWYER Springfield Ky Office in Robertson Building dt WaaIsgteaahd S M CAMPBE- LLAUCTIONIIR 11 ttSpringfield Ky Crying of public sates a IP8ciattJIanywhere resso able Phone 84 H M UUSSELL AUCTIONEER Lebanon Ky Rt Cryirigofpublicsalesaspecialty r Ca cry sales anywhere cheaper than the cheapest Phone 11001 1 short Lelnoa Exchange a rim uur The Su cad Times 411 u atHI 311 I Ifahl3iml a C- rrT