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Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Thursday, October 22, 1908. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1908 win1908102201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Thursday, October 22, 1908. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1908 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. lf4 r I j 1 j 1 7JP Iif L 1 14LL THE WORLD o Zii KENTUCKY ThE WINCHESTER NEWS VLl NO 10a iw WINCHESTERTHURSDAY OCTOBER 22 1908 2 CENTS A COPY 10 CENTS A WEEK ii IlARGE AUDIENCE LISTENS tnu r BRADLEY ON ISSUES OF DAY f rrj 1 t IRepublican Warhorse and Coiressra tangley I One Thousand Voters at Opera House 5Ttie Opera House was crowded Thursday afternoon to hear Senator 1elect W 0 Bradley and Congressman John W Langley speak in the interest of the Republican party The k first to address the crowd was Congress uan Langley He was intro duced byJudge William Beckner who paid him a splendid compliment on the good work he has done for the district he represents and especially for Winchester Mr Langley held the fluor only a short time while he lit outlined the work he had done in Congress for the good of this the tenth district and what he intended to do if he was reelected Senator Bradley the grand old Republican as he is sometimes called by the members of his party took the stand next Senator Bradley is probably admired more by the members of his party here than any other Republican leader He was cordially received and his speech was frequently intertupted by hearty ap plause Those who occupied seats on the stage during the speaking were B A Ogden R R Perry Judge Beck ner Stoner Ogden John Ogden John C Wood of Mt Sterling R Lee Stewart E 0 Williams of Pikeville A Vaughn secretary to Con 4gressman Langley Sam Jackson of Owingsville and Theodore Langley and several othert prominent Repub licans j Introduces Langley Iii irdroducing Congressman aLng i fj ley Judge Bcclmer paid him a high U tribute and said in part We have c the honor of having with us our Unit ed States Senator as he has been elected and if he lives he willserve r We also have the honor of having a United States Congressman dktTlic 10th dUiriet is proud oi Mr Langley and glad to have him represent them He was a man that had done things Heihad gotten an additioual appropriation for our government building and had helped ihe old soldiers who had served in the Civil War He had been diligent and prompt in attending to whatever was asked of him to do Mr Langley Speaks Mr Langley began by thanking Judge Beckner for the high tribute paid him He said in part You are here to listen to another I will only detain you for a few mo- n mts iam not here to discuss national politics I am here to 4 talk to the people about measures that through me had been enacted into law and what I propose tpdo in the next Congress The 1 0th Congressional district bag not had proper recognition inCngressfor the past twenty years Andlif I do notshow that I bave accomplished more than has been done in the past twenty v ars 1 will withdraw from the race He related about what he had done in getting an additional appropriation for the Federal building in this city what ha had done for the old soldiers and about the bill now pending in Congress to reimburse Clark county for money expended in erecting a bridge over Hwards Creek He al so said at his suggestion that in nil probability there would be a law en acted at the next Congress to allow a pension to State Militiamen who served in the Civil War and who were not now receiving it Bradley Speaks x Senator Bradley began by paying v M v Langley a hugh tribute and isaid i tliar he should be rQturnedto Gon gfess He compare MrJ3ryan to i a race horse and said that he had =lJvbeen beaten twice and waygoing to Rriol publicans had a thorough rea run ning one who had never been beaten That Mr Bryan was a greenback populist that he could draw larger crowds than any man he ever saw and get fewer votes than anyone He himtKentucky when Willson was running for gojernpr and he won by a ma jority of 18000 and when he Brad ley was running for JSsnatpr he t y4 1i T w w J r qi1 1 A iL 1L1r i j 11 kOt 1 it t t r FOR THE WBUtemNG OF WINCHESTER CLARK G0UNTD EASTERN 4 f llJ 0 1 l Address 1 came ynd he was elected with ease ease Louisville Crowd There was a great crowd down at Louisville the other day to hear Bry anlDid you ever see a circus come to town but that there was a Jarge crowd but if you left the clown out the crowd would not come n He again referred to Mr Bryanas being a quarter horse He said that he could only run a good quarter but that h had known him to run a good half but that he was a quitter and would stop before the full mile had been run He said that if he had been elected in 1896 with a Demo cratic Congress that all homes would have suffered a heavy cloud would hang in thesky and hard times would be sure tp come He said that Taft was better fitted than anyone he kiierw for that lie was a man who had done things and that Bryan was a dreamer and false prophet Senator Bradley was still speaking when we closed our formsEditor MEETING Of BASEBALL FANS All Enthusiastic FrIends of Club Asked to Come Out Thurs dayNight The baseball meeting in the Gourt House Thursday night at 730 oclock will be r regular rousing and enthusiastic one This town recognizes the advantage of having a good team and all of the fans will be present to hear svbout the club for next year It is reported that the management has about closed the contract for one of the best playing managers to be found in miuei league baseball He will have full sharge of the team and now has eight good men under contract It is to be hoped every man interested in baseball will at tend the meeting Thursday night JAMES IIAil HOME IS BURNED TO GROUND Fire Originates in Defective Kitchen FlueIOOO Insurance is J Carried The home of Mr James Haggard who lives about three miles from the city on the Boonesborough pike was totally destroyed by fire Thursday morning The fire originated from a flue in the kitchen The building was orig inally an old log house but had been improved It was only a short time after the fire was first discovered before the roof began falling in The loss is covered with 1000 insurance Attended Funeral The following person from opt of the city attcndcdthe funeral of Mrs Elvira I add last Saturday John L Phillips Mrs R M Jackson Mrs Lula Thompson of London and Mrs Martha Kendall widow of the late Congressman J Wick Kendall of West Liberty Mrs Steve Pieratt Mrs Will Perry and Mist Valentine Pieratt of Mt Sterling t v v LaiiDills rMr James Madison Dills arid Miss Louise Lil of Coviritpn were married W BdnesTayr October21 Mr Dills is a brother of Mr Joe S Dills of this city and is wel known and highly respected here The bride is a charming and lova ble young lady Kind Man Dont follow mevpup i1d the good natured man to helost dog uI youhayeIJournal y I ti ff1 WINNER OF AMERICAN CR SSOF HONOR TJ Victor Emmanuel IlL king of Italy Jios rccently been awarded the cross of honor by the American Cross of Honor association The king was sele ted on account of his great personal interest in humanitarian effort A second cross will be given to some notable life saver BRYAN INVADIS HOME OF TAFT Delivers Sixteen Speeches in Ohio and is Well Pleased With His Trip Marietta O Oct 22Monster crowds and lusty cheering was Ohios greeting to William J Bryan Just before the Democratic candidate passed over the line into West Virginiahe expressed himself as exceedingly well pleased with the receptions accorded him in the native state of his Repub lican opponent Although the day was One for him Mr Bryan exhib tlJird signs of fatigue Inspired by that he literally was carrying his warfare into the camp of his pout teal enemy he spoke with a vigorous ness that even those who have been constantly with him turoughout the campaign could not help but note While still In bed a newspaper was handed into his state room and Mrs Bryan read to him a dispatch stating that the New York Central railroad system was threatening Its employes with a reduction in wages if he Vas elected but promising an increase in work and wages if he was defeated This was his cue for the day and he pitilessly fired broadside after broad side into the Republicans for their campaign tactics He regarded the ac tion of the railroad as a new men ace and declared that the little ward heeler who goes around and bribes a man with five dollars js a moral char acter besides the man who attempts to use his power to threaten those who work for him and to buy them by a promise of increase or threaten by a promise of a decrease Sixteen speeches were made by the candidate during the day While talk ing to a vast throng in front of the Tod house in Ypungstown 0 a big card signed by a number of the workers in the steel plants was sent up to him bearing the message We cant be with you today but we will be on November 3 Mr Bryan afterwards learned that a number of the pfants which had been working with reduced numbers today for the first time in some months started up with their full com plement of men A number of the mill workers however were in the great audience Mr Bryans arrival being at a time when the regular shifts were being made A kindly reference to Mr McKinley at Niles the bir hplace of the late president moved the crowd to cheers LEWIS TO SPEAK ATCOURTHOUEEloq- uen1Chicago Attorney to Speaks Friday at One Oclock For v Democrats iThx JJejnoQrafe are looking Jot ward with great interest to the speaking tomorrow afternoon by Hon J Hamilton Lewis and Ex Lieut Gov Thorne Mr Lewis has a reputation all over the country as being an eloquent talker arid there will doubtless be a large crowd out The speaking will begin at the Court House at 1 pm It has not been announced yet who will intro duce the speakers c s 2i I iJ4 tf JIlL HERRICK SCENTS VICTORY IN AIR Says bhio Labor Vote Will Stand ay Judge Taft and Re publican Ticket New York Oct 22 Formor Gov ernor Myron T Herrick of Ohio came to Republican national headquarters and made the following statement The best evidence that Ohio will remain true to Republican faith is found in the attitude of the labor ele meat of that state A few days ago two polls were taken in the railroad shops of Cleveland which resulted as follows Taft 1748 Bryan 510 doubtful 49- 1yfTheRepublicans pfOhio have con eluded to put aside their local quar rels and vote for Taft and Sherman The labor people particularly feel that in voting for Taft they are voting to continue McKinleys ideas which brought them out of the depths Senator Foraker while not actively engaged In the campaign is too patriotic to want tof1 ryan elected If there bad ever beeiiany doubt in Ohio about Taft but there never was that doubt was dissipated when Mr Taft took the stump in Ohio Many Ohioans knew Tafts hithny but as he had never been in politic as a cam paigner they had not heard him All of them had heard Bryan The difference between the two men settled any doubt which may have existed The strong tide for Taft set In from the day he began speaking in Ohio Another thing which has strength ened the faith of the Republicans of Ohio was the appearance there of Governor Hughes He Is the biggest vote getter that has traveled through the west Taft Invades Hoosierdom Cincinnati 0 Oct 22Aside from joining the Citizens Taft club of Cin clnn tl to which he made a noonday address and reviewing the parade of the delegates to the conventions 9t Masons Judge Taft spent a comparatively quiet day DrT J Richardson of Washington the throat specialist who is traveling with Judge Taft said that his patient exhibited wonderful powers of recuperation rie believes that the candidate will be able to ne gotiate the many speechmaking ap pointments which the national com mittee has made for him between now and the end of tbe campaign The days rest had a wonderful effect on Mr Tafts condition according to the doctor and he started out this morn Ingxto fulfill his gagements in the Hopsier state with good voice and greater energy ARRESTED AS DESERTER LOmSVILLE Ky Oct 22 Charles Joseph Jiiagmas alias C J Hartlove aged tvifeni One years who uarried Miss Ada Gorman a daughter ofthe late Senator Arthur Pue Gorman of Maryland was ar rested 1Ve 1adnitnQ1n rig at 1240 qclocs at the ej1bach Hotel on the charge of deserfeng frbm the navy Mrs Magnis was painfully slTpeked when informed pf Jiis arrest byIe tectivos High afld5 PtVake and said she did not Ijnqw that he was a deserter MARRIAGE LICENSE The following marriage license wasissued this morning Mr Sylves ter Kindred t Miss Ada Bowen The wedding tpbk place Thursday after noon at the r side ce1f the officiat lug ministerRevJ AL Rash Jr WRITES LETTER ON INJUNCTION president Asks Bryan fo Explain His Position in Labor Question 7M Washington Oct 22A letter written by President Rpbseveit to United States enator 6ofPenri sYlvanIa in whidti he comment on the attempt otUMr Bryan and certain gentlemen claiming to be tha special representatives of org nzad labor foremost among them Mr Gfbnipors to secure tho support of labprin men for Mr Bryan on cpnsider ti6h pfhls agreement to perform 6 rtkia acts nominally in the interest lorganized labor which would be raalljr eherwholly ineffectual orQIS of wIde- spread injury not only to organized labor but to all dacont citizens throughout the country He quotes from an open lattorifrom Mr Gpmpers appealing to rprkingmen to vote for Mr Bryan and in which the assertion is made that thoJudicI ary of this coujitry is d troying Dem pcratic government and substituting theref Pr an irresponsible jisd oprrupt despotism in the interest of corporate power and that the means by which the alleged despotism has been setup in the place of Democracy IB by the process of injunction in the courts of equity The president quotes rurther from the letter as follows lAbors rep resentatives then wont to the DemO craths party That party made labors contentionB its own It pledged its candidates for every office to those Tpme dies which labor had already submitted to congress Commenting on this paragraph jMr Roosevelt says The lat sentence In this quotation indicates Tery definitely the specific remedies to which Mr Gompers understands Mr Bryans party has pledged itself His statement now oakes perfect ly clear an important plank2 ini the eretOfodf ThIiided thinking peopld Vrnd arewuroerely interested in the steady advance and the legitimate aspirations of labor and who carefully read both platforms to know precisely what hopes each hold out for the improve ment ot the conditions of wage earners That plank reads as follows Questions of judicial practice have arisen especially in connection with industrial disputes We deem that the parties to all judicial proceedings should be treated with rFid impartial ity and that injunctions should not be issued in any cases In which in junctions would not issue If no indus trial dispute were involved This Is the plank which promises the remedy against injunctions which Mr Gompers asked of Mr Bryans party In actual fact it means absolutely nothing no change of the law could be based on it no man without inside knowledge could foretell what its meaning would turn out to be for no man could foretell how any judge would decide in any given case as the plank apparenttly leaves each judge free to say when he issues an Injunction In a labor case whether pr not it is a case in which an Injunction would issue if labor were not involved Yet this plank is apparently perfectly clear to Mr Gompers and in his let ter to his followers he indicates beyond question just what he under stands it to mean He asserts that he has the requisite inside knowledge His statement that Mr Bryans party for it was Mr Bryan who dictated the platform pledged itself to those remedies which labor had already submitted to congress is a perfectly clear and definite statement 4The remedies which Mr Gompers has already submitted to congress are matters of record and the identification of his remedy against Injunctions In labor disputes is easy and certain This remedy is embodied in house bill No 74 of the first session of the Sixtieth congress The gist of the bill as con be seen by referring to the complete text is this FirstAfter forbidding any feder al Judge to issue a restraining order foraii injunction in any labor dispute except to prevent irreparable injury to property or a property right it speci fically provides that no right to carry- on business of any particular kind or Jli any particular place or at allr shall be construed held considered or treated as property or as constituting a property right SecondIt provides that nothing agreed upon or done by two or more parties in connection with a labor dispute shall constitute a conspiracy or other criminal offense or be prosecuted as such unless the thing agreed upon would be unlawful if done by a single individuaL- The bill here describied Is not only the remedy thatr Gompers has already submitted to congress but it Is the on nd only remedY which He 4r o 4 rf J ti 4r dt 4Li 1 L 1 WEATHER For KentuckyIncreasing Cloudiness Followed by t Showers Tonight or Friday j and those asspciated with him in Ills present movement have annpuncedL that they will accept in the matter of his grievance against tha courts 0the injunction issue The counsel for the American Ped i eratlon of Labor and Mr Gompersit president are on record to this effect4 This bill then and none other represents exactly the relief that Mr Gompers demands in the way of ants Injunction legislation and if the rfat ment in his letter is correct this bill represents what Mr Bryan and hi party are pledged to in the matter 01 antiinjunction legislation The injunction plank In the Bry t anlte platform may sound vague u4hazy but there is nothing vague J lazy about this bill It Is more than a bill it is a prj gram of the most fixed and delIkind and if Mr Gompers is correct this bill becomes as it were an ap pendix to Mr Bryans platform or 1 foot note explaining in detail the In1efr er and vaguer injunction plank in that platform Does Mr Bryan acoept It as auclif Mr Bryan should state publicly whether he in fact accepts th princi pIe of this bill which Is the officia program of Mr Gompers and tho who stand with him Mr Gompers announces publicly that Mr Bryans party has made tM program its own Is Mr Gompers cor rect in this statement Either Mr Qbmpers is mistaken to what Mr Bryans party has prom ised him in this matter of antiinjune tion legislation or those who drafted his partys platform in their hastev l failed to make the promise so cleM that the general public would under 4 stand it precisely as Mr Gompers urn derstood it Mr Bryan failed In his letter of acceptance to discuss this labor plank of his partys platform So far tus I am aware ho has failed to discuss it since There should be such discussion t as a matter of common fairness not only to labor but to all citizens alike On a question of such grave cows quence the people are entitled to JAlknow where Mr Bryan stands Mr Taft has repeatedy explained exactly where he stands In this mat ter of regulating injunctions Are we not entitled to know wittt qual clearness exactly where Mr Jryan stands The president at great length re aingon several points amjong the quesx tons being the following Does Mr Bryan agree with Mr Gompers that all existing legal re straint on the enforcement pf every degree of the boycott should be with drawn that the industrial excommun ication of the Innocent merchant who refuses to render unquestioned obed ience to the orders of Mr Gompers should be legalized and encouraged or does he believe with us and with Mr Mitchell and other labor leaders who differ from M Gompers in this matter that this form of boycott is wrong that labor at war should fight with its enemies and respect the rights of neutrals that innocent third parties should not be coerced Into tak iunderness attacked and destroyed Mr Taft is perfectly definite on this prop psition Where does Mr Brya stand The letter was written to Senator j KnOx as an endorsement of his viewii expressed ina recent speech at Phil vJ adelphia rv Jewels Stolen From Auto London Ont Oct 22A trunk conv taming gowns and jewels of Mrs Rnji sOIl A Alger Jr of Detroit valued ac5000 has been lost or stolen from Q automobile in which Mrs Alger and j some friends were making a pleasure trip from Detroit to Buffalo through 3 ntario A search was made over Ui J lfoundLARGE CROWD 1 GOES TO BEREi Great Evangelist is Now Conducting Meeting at the Col T lego Aboit severityfive people eftherev S Thursday morning for Ber 3 Gplvv lege to attend a meeting of tfae GKns y v han coiiference workers there today v The meeting is conducted by Rev rWilbui1 Chapman D Dof Philadel phia ibo is one oJ the gretists church workers in America and Mr Charles Alexander who is considered vt to be the greatest gospel singer now living J 1 The meeting will last for two days but those who went fr mherewilll return late tonight Among tho Y prpmiacnt church Workers from here who went were Rev William Qm li lD Rev C L GrtiftOl an 1 fi rick Gay ii Jt i 1 a t f II 4 4 THE WINCHESTER NEWS Jr 0 1WING TO i SAVE HER HUSBAND WOMAN MEETS POSSE WITH I + ferLE KILLS SHERIFF AND k WOUNDS OTHERS 1URNS HER CABIN INTO FORT fPJace Is Taken Only When Both Rob f erta sod Hit Wife Are DeadLate- ter Found with Fourteen Bullet Wounds r West Flalns MoFourteen bullet Founds were found in the body fi Jfwk John Roberts who with her hus band defied a sheriffs posse in their cabin in the Ozark mountains near Pre toniaArk Both were killed after a remarkable battle which also resulted in the death by a bullet from the womans rifle of Sheriff Leo Moon ey and the wounding of two deputies A few nights ago Roberts assassinat ed Obe Kessinger and the act brought cabinl1lrIjiary fierceness and bravery defending her husband and her hpme until she fell After four hours of long range lighting the posse stormed the house They found Mrs Roberts lying beneath a window a rifle clasped in her stiff ening fingers Roberts was dead with eight wounds The sanguinary affair was the out come ota feud between Roberts and Jtie neighbor Kesslnger Roberts rode over to his enemys cabin and shot Mm as he came to the door Kessin gers wife rode to Prestonia and told of the murder Sheriff Mooney organized a posse of- six deputies s and arrived In the place just before noon sightofII I erts who was at a well was by the galloping of the warnedI calling to her husband as she ran appeared in the cabin She a reIeatingward the cabin she called to them warning them away shelmorelt yrhe Fought Until 14 Bullets Pierced Bodyipthemembers of the posse for a few minutes and while they carried the dying man to the edge of the woods Roberts and his wife barricaded the idoor of their cabin They then took RobsFertsWhere the posse first attacked and her preJventingv jof she posse r Mat Lowrey a farmer and member wiof the posse was shot as he peered from behind a tree to take aim a bullet from one of the rifles In the t cabin taking off the tip of his nose f His son who ventured close to the be r madeba rush toward the door When the posse had tried without avail for three hours to capture the I theJt poSIile had gone into the mountains Joined them and assisted in the next assaultReinforced e the men attempted to f make a concerted attack on the cabin from all sides but were unable to get past the clearing and around the cabin so deadly and rapid was Roberts fire from the window Frequently they saw Mrs Roberts head at the f windows as she took hasty aim and fireiat tree or stumpvhich sheltered JIJ a deputy It was impossible to follow it her movements sorkpidly did she fire V iron the openings to the cabin walls thetwoman and she was hit 14 Stimes each wound was made by stray bullet or one that had first pen ctrated the wall jVvVl After every assault had failed the jTijxMBse decided to make one more ef- fortr to surround the cabin taking a wide detour While one detachment mounted and rode away the other again opened fire to deceive the be responsesIwindow and peered in on the scene oi 48 tJi t tt OUR SAILORS UNIFORMS CeJlledrm England a d Nt Rtffe reccnUtivfli of Amssicy All are familiar with the American manofwar sailors suit but has any one ever stopped to consider how he comes by it and what the origin of it Is With the exception otthe fit itself and the stars in the corner of the collar the whole suit is copied from the Eng list One would have thought that by this time the American nation would have fallen upon some original cos time for its navy hi some way more representative of America In the early days of the British navy it was still the custom to tie the hair in a cue after well greasing it but much annoyance was felt by the men in consequence of the oil getting on the rough serge of their Jumpers or blouses This caused the blue collar of the same material as the jumper to be added but without much success as the collar looked quite as untidy so at length the idea of putting the blue drill one over the serge was adopted the drill collar being a separate ap pendage and therefore easily washed and kept clean The lanyard was worn to represent the and rig ging of the ship and the jackknife in dicated that to be paradoxical the bluejackets object in life was death enemyj the neck was exposed but as time went on and more thought was given to the welfare of the men this was found to be injurious to the health hence the substitute of the white neck flannel white being used to give the effect of the uncovered neck thejtopshowing that Scotland had not become annexed The rows of braid on the collar represent wholly and solely the victories of Nelson At the opening of Lord Nelsons grand career and his first great vic tory at Aboukir the first row of braid was put on the collar and Jack was a proud and happy man and he became still prouder and happier when Aboukir was followed by Nelsons greater vic tory at Copenhagen and the second row was added But he became the proud est and happiest man and alas also the most sorrowful and grief stricken when that great hero and magnificent example of naval courage lost his life lin his last victory at Trafalgar and so third row of braid went on but there was no more to come after it for the last pipe had sounded for the gallant sailor his last fight fought his last victory won To signify the mourning which filIed the hearts of all English sailors the black scarf was added This was the origin of the British tars uniform which Is both historical and biographical and dear to the heart of all English people New York World A Rather Novel Complaint An English traveler once metacci palon sitting In a state of the IL woeful despair and apparently near the last agonies by the side of one of the mountain lakes of Switzerland He inquired the cause of his sufferings Oh said the latter I was very hot draftofIfound that the water of this lake s1 very poisonous Oh I am a gone man I feel it running all over me I have only a few minutes to live Remember me to Let me see the guidebook said his friend Turning to the passage he found Leau du lac est bIen pois soneuse The water of this lake abounds In fish Is that the meaning of it CertainlyThe man looked up with a ra diant countenance What would have become of you said his friend if 1 had not met you i I should have died of imperfect knowledge of the French language A Great Mans Simple Speech I was lately told a delightful story of a great statesman staying with a humble and anxious host who had in vited a party of simple and unimpor tant people tp meet the great man The statesman came in late for din ner and was introduced to the pnrtY- He made a series of old fashioned- bows in all dIrectionsbut no one felt in a position to offer any observations The great man at the conclusion of the ceremony turned to his host and said in tones that had often thrilled a listening senate What very conven ient jugs you have in your bedrooms They pour well The social frost broke up the company was delighted to find that the great man was interested in mundane matters of a kind on which every one might be permitted to have an opinion and the conversation starting from the humblest conven iences of daily life melfed insensibly into more liberal subjects Arthur C Benson In Putnams and the Reader An American Admirer In a small way an American figures In the journal kept by Rosalie Lamor iere during the revolutionary days of 1793 in France and published under the title The Last Days of Marie Lamorilere a girl of Plcardy was sere t to the queen in the con clergerie One day Rosalie has recorded M de Saint Leger the Amer ican who was coming from the regis ters office noticed that I was carrying a glass half filled with water Did the queen drink the water that has gone from the glass t he asked I answered that she did With a quick gesture he uncovered als head and drank the water that regained with every Indication of tospect and pleasure j 1 c it or t A SCIENTIFIC RUBE I Kn w More Than the Expert When Ii Cams te Local Conditions lItovehictrlcalsa1esjmanthe electric lights flickered and went out From the darkness came a solemn voice that said- Electric lights till out bgosh and yet it aint blowin hard either Some thins happened to the dynamo maybe I had been selling electrical sup plies to tiie little lighting companies for several months but I hud never heard this particular Idea expressed beforeI long and loud and was nIl the more amused when no one joined me- After they had lighted a big kero sene lamp I proceeded to explain to the crowd that Incandescent lamps cant be blown out by the wind When I had finished the old Rube who had commented on the light said Look here young man if you knew a little somethin about local con ditions and about your own business youd know that the wires in this township are hung up slack on the poles in some places and that they get to slatting In a good stiff breeze When they do theres a short circuit that puts the line out of business- BALLOONING It Is a Safe and Simple Sport but Not- a Cheap One The only peril in a balloon ascension in such good weather as careful aero nauts choose for a voyage is in alight lug and in a well ordered expedition where all the passengers keep cool and cling to the car there is no danger at allEven If the wind Is blowing hard the strong elastic woven willow bas ket takes up the danger part of the shock One of these baskets ought to yield up its passengers unhurt from a landing in a wind blowing fifty miles an hour Ballooning under moderately favor able circumstances is a safe and slm pie sport It is not comparatively speaking a cheap amusement An ascent including the cost of gas expense of a pilot and transportation of passen thisIcan make an ascension for about a hundred francs The fare home Is a very variable ex pense Nothing is more uncertain than the spot where you will land Of course It Is easy to descend whenever you like You may limit your flight to a couple of hours Albert White Vorse In Success Magazine A Sea Story Of all my sea experiences said captain this was the strangest The ladies at the handsome captains table said Hush to one another and turned to the ruddy mariner with lis tening smiles We were carrying he said a lot of troop horses A dreadful storm waIIthe ship the horses must go overboard They went overboard in the morn Ing As soon as they saw that they were abandoned they turned and began to swim bravely after us Bravely desperately they swam They fol lowed us for miles and miles I can still see them a long line their necks arched pushing heroically through the heavy sea They sank poor brutes one by one A The captain smiled sadly And I still seem to have he said eIICejNewThe Allegheny Mountains Not more than five of our presldents down to Lincolns time ever crossed the Allegheny mountains and four of these were western men who had to cross the mountains to reach Washing tonPresidents Jackson Polk Gen eral W H Harrison and Taylor Pres ident Monroe crossed the mountains on his return trip from west to east In 1817 Van Buren came west in 1842 two years after the expiration of his presidential term and saw the mountains then for the first time It was on this trip that she got upset and dumped iir the mud near Plainfield Hendricks county ExchangeI The Original Almacke The original Almacks club In London afterward known as Willis rooms had a curious origin It began as a tavern started by Lord Butes butler McCall who proposed to glue it his own name McCalls but judicious friends warned him that the tremendous unpopularity of Scots in Lon don at that time for which McCalls master was largely responsible would spell ruin to an establishment called Very well said McCall I will call It Almacks The present Al mackV club is a more fashionable organization which chose to adopt the old name Literal Thirst For Work The lawyer who made a bluff at a big practice turned hastily to part from his companions- I am sorry but I must go he said hurriedly I have a case at home which I must absorb to the last de tallI guess said one of the party its case of beer Baltimore American Nowhere with more quiet or with more freedom does a man retire than into his own souL Marcus Aureliusi A- FwnsrhrLeve I do not doubtt the world fMf on a deeper sense plirioral responglbll Jty in the matter of marriage will grow up among vp But it will not take the false direction of Ignoring these our profoundest and holiest instincts Mar riage for money may go marriage for rank may go marriage for position may go but marriage for love I be here and trust will last forever Men In the future will probably feel that a union with their cousins Or near rela tions is positively wicked that a union with those too like them In or disposition is at least undesirable that a union based upon considerations qt Wealth or ny other consideration save considerattonsof immediate natural impulse is base and disgraceful Butt to the end of time they will continue to feel in spite of doctrinaires that the voice of nature Is better far than the voice of the lord chancellor or the InstinctiveIthan any amount of deliberate consul tation It is not the foolish fancies of youth that will have to be got rid of but the foolish wicked and mischievous interference of parents or out sidersGrantAllen Knew the Sound of Wood There was an argument on a cricket field In a village near Nottingham England which Interrupted the game for some time The match was being played between the local tradesmen of the village All went well until the bowler who was the village con stable a man over six feet tall sent a ball which bumped up from the ground and hit the village butcher who was batting and who was exceedingly fat and perspiring freely on the head The wicket keeper are markably thin and agile man who was the village grocer caught the ball and yelled Ows that Hout shouted the village baker who possessed only one eye Hi say now roared the fat butch er who refused to have it so But hit it me on the ead Hi dont know where hit it you responded the umpire who was the village undertaker but Hi knows the sound of wood when Hi ears hit so bout you go The Tricksters Political tricksters always give themselves away said Jk congressman Their methods remind me of- the two men who wanted to sell their corpses for dissection These two men miserably clad called on the dean of a medical college in New York We are both on the verge of star vation sir the spokesman said We are well on in years and it is clear that we havent much longer to live Would you care to purchase our bodies for your dissecting room l The dean hesitated IeIt is an odd proposition he muttered But It Is occasionally done sc the spokesman in an eager voice Well said the dean we might arrange it What price do you ask Over in Philadelphia said the spokesman they gave us 40 New York Tribune Run Dawn Tom Of course the bride looks lovely as brides always do NellYes but the bridegroom doesnt look altogether dtr seems rather run down Tom Run down Oh yes caught after a long chase Philadelphia Press Woes of the Amateur Wifey T wonder why the grass doesnt come up HubbyIm sure I cant tell You dont suppose you planted the seeds upside down do you London TitBits Pride went out on horseback andre turned on footItalian Proverb Automatic Salt Works About a hundred miles north of Lima near the town of Huacho is one of the great curiosities of nature a salt factory on an automatic plan When the tide comes in it fills a lot of shallow basins and the water is prevented from flowing back into the sea by closing the gates The atmosphere Is so dry that the water evaporates rapidly and leaves a sediment of salt la an almost pure state which Is scrap ed up packed Into sacks and shipped to market Within the coast a little farther the percolation of sea water through the porous rocks into pits and hollows has caused immense deposits of salt to accumulate The salt is taken out In blocks six or eight inches soonlcomes In again and in a year or two has solidified and is ready for the mar ket Wells driven into the sand dis dose strongly impregnated water at a depth of twentyfive feet which seems to be a great deal heavier than the seawater and is drawn off into vats for evaporationCanaries of Paris The vender of chickweed in Paris is a well known figure The sellers are numerous and their cry is one of the most noteworthy of those that re sound in the morning in the streets of the French capital According to the Bulletin des Halles there are about a hundred thousand canaries In the cap ital and the daily consumption of chickweed Is estimated at 2000 This sum looks large but it allows only 2 cents for each bird A Paris contem porary points out that a goodly portion of land between Suresnes and Cour bevoie is set aside for the cultivation of the weed Said What She Meant Oh I am so awfully ashamed of myself said Edith Jones to her dear est girl chum When Henry proposed to me last night I intended to say So sudden but I quite lost my head and exclaimed At last An Exception Animals said the teacher frequently become attached to people but plants never do querIeduIcago Npws r Hard to Tell Miss OldgirlDo you think Mr Snif kins is sincere when he writes that he loves me more than tongue can tell Miss Peachblow I dare say Hes tongue tied you know IITHEFRIEND Small Boy to old gentleman who is iafraid of wetting his feetCarry you across for ten cents sir PRACTICAL APPLICATION 2 Ah kind friend said the moral ist it is deeds not words that count C 0 I dont know replicd the woman told you ever send a tegramStray StoriesiHINT TO A TARDY LOVER v Papa from the next room Ethel arent you going to light the gas in ther- eEthelYes papa we were just speakingoferstriking a match Stray Stories THEY LOVE EACH OTHER SO CoraHave you se nmyI near photographs dear Every one says they look exactly like me ifDora What a shame Cant you get another sitting A PATIENT SUFFERER Boy to trampDont you= get awful tired of doin noMiin mister Tramp Terrible But I never complains Everybody has their troubles Marriage Age Is Increased- It is generally admitted that the marriageable age of women has ad vanced considerably of recent years Many a bride has long felt girlhood behind her before she exchanges herrvows at the altar and there seem to be few young men nowadays who care to assume the responsibilities of mar ried life until they are in the financial position usually associated with mid dIe age life It is iThethe life ments MaeterlinckThe Contented Man The man who is thoroughly contentsr ed is likely to be a bore or a tramp 17 J READ THE NEWS L clfYL6 ant all the news ofWinchester read pi e News ht q If ofJClark County redJt the News j If you tallth Hews of the State and NratiB Y read the News r In short you will f1ndaUit1ienews aSfiQ an Y other daily in your home paper 3PHE WINGlpSi TERNEWS j u l tf t i1 r fr tj READrio t tJJ i = I 3 THE WINCHESTER NEWS f INCORPORATED er a ra 5 ij r7 1 f 11 cq r tf 1J pj j r wy rjwP I t I i t w v THE WIMCHESTER NEWS If 7 FOIBLES OFMUS1C1AN I if Eccentric Moods and Manners of the Great Composers THE MADNESS OF GENIUS Beethovens Strange Abstraction and Queer HabitsThe Odd Contract n That Mozart Insisted on Signing Meyerbeer Inspired by Thunder When listening to the wonderful trains of Beethovens immortal sym phonies and sonatas it Is difficult to imagine that they could come from the pen of such an eccentric man Though musicians are as a rule men with many peculiarities Beethoven was probably the most extraordinary of them all Rewrote his music in all sorts of places when dining walking or con versing with a friend Often In the midst of a crowded street he would 4 stop and write furiously for a few minutes on the back of a letter or an envelope oblivious to the bustling crowd about him Some of his great est themes were composed when he was walking along In the pouring rain for In the worst weather he was a familiar figure In the streets of VIen na and though often the object of much ridicule and many gibes he was profoundly Inattentive to his surround ings as his mind was wholly occupied with his music His friends were not unaccustomed to have him break off In the midst of a conversation anUb gin to write rapidly some motif which had presented itself to him k This great composer would play for hours at a stretch anjl In order to cool his handS which often became fever- Ish he would seize a water jug and walk about the room pouring the wa ter first on one hand and then on the other utterly Ignoring the fact that there was no receptacle to catch IL This was the cause of many of his hasty retreats from his lodgings for the slightest complaint would cause him to give notice to quit so puerile was he at times As a result he sometimes was paying for no fewer than three different lodgings at the same time which after engaging for a month he had abruptly left In a day Though Haydn ranks next to Bee thoven on the list of eccentric musi- cIans still their peculiarities were very unlike Beethoven lived In the midst of disorder and confusion while Haydn averred that he could not compose a line unless everything in his study was in its exact place Even every ornament must be where it belonged He always rose early to write for he found his greatest Inspiration when the birds were singing in the dewy morning hours Hfs most extraordi nary characteristic however was to don his full court dress with bob wig hat and ruffles and put on his finger a certain ring before he wrote a line for he declared that he had not a musical idea unless so attired Mozart cannot be called eccentric in the same sense as the two mentioned for they were very retirIngIn fact recluseswhIle he was to a great ex tent a man of the world To him however must be credited one of the strangest documents that perhaps have ever been written He became engaged to a young woman and at the request of his future motherinlaw he drew up In the pres ence of an attorney a contract which bound him to marry one of the wo mans daughters within three years the said daughter always having the liberty to refuse the composer if she wished to marry another But in case Mozart was unable to carry out his intention through lack of the necessary funds or through the womans refusal he pledged himself to support her In the condition of a stranger no matterr where or how she lived all her life This support was to be a fixed sum paid quarterly or half yearly Wagner too was not exempt from peculiar fancies His mind seemed to run to the grewsome and during his lifetime he had his grave constructed It was In thegarden back of his home and he would often go and look at It that he might not forget Its existence But the worst of it was that he constantly insisted that his friends should remember It too and when he was en- tertainIng them at dinner he would suddenly break off the conversation and begin declaiming on eternity and the grave My friends he would say in the midst of life we are In death Death Is a lot that we all must face even so great a man as myself I too must die I should like very much to show you my grave if you will allow me And starting from the dinner table he would lead the way followed by hIs guests to the corner of the garden where his grave was and there he would give his companions further dis sertations onetemity- Meyerpeer gathered his thoughts amid the rumble of thunder the flash of lightning and downpour of rain In order more fully to expose himself to the stimulating effects of the elements ne had constructed for himself at the top of his house a room whose sides were entirely of glass and here he would batten at the approach ofa storm and amid its fury would have a rush of musical thoughts There Is a story about him to the effect that once when entertaining friends at dinner he heard a distant rumble of thunder just as the soup 41course was served and to the astonish I ment of his guests he hastened from the room to his musical chamber and left them to take eof themselves tr the rest of the evening i The Italian composer Donizetti court t i i r efl Inspiration by a nieanWwhi prpr Ied so injurious that it caused the pre mature decay of his faculties He wa roomIand rfQurpots of strong coffee He would then begin to write and drink and when this supply of coffee was exhausted he would order more and continue to drink it as long as he wrote Ho asserted that the coffee was necessary for his Inspiration The result of this pernicious habit was a yellow parchmentlike complexion with lips almost jet black a a nervous system which soon caused IKvbreakdown and death Ife Rossini was perhaps the laziest of all musicians whose names are famous He would rarely rise until midday and often when he woke and the weather was dull or the muse did not Inspire him to write he would turn Over again and after directions to his servant to be called the following day would sleep blissfully for another twentyfour hours He did most of his writing In bed and before retiring for the night he would place music paper and a pencil near his bedside so that he would not have to move In order to have the means at hand for writing down the musical thoughts which came It Is told of him that after writing part of a beautiful duet for an opera the sheet on which he was writing fell to the floor and caught by a puff of wind was soon beyond his reach He was too lazy to get up and get It and thereby disturb the nicely arranged bedclothes so heset to work and wrote another melody as he could not remember how the first one went Thus In the opera II Turco in Italia there are two duets for one situation and singers can choose the one which pleases them best Liszt was probably the vainest of great composers and also one of the most caprlclqus It was only when in the mood that he would play and if pressed to do so against his will he would often become almost insulting It is told of him that after being en tertained at dinner he was asked by his hostess to perform on the piano and on refusing and again being asked he stalked to the piano and after dashing off a short but brilliant composition he hurried from the room saying as he went There madam I have paid for my dinner On a similar occasion after a dinner party he was pressed by his host to play Not being in the mood however he refused but no doubt thinking that genius needed urging his host insisted The musician then walked to the piano and turning his back to the keyboard favored the company with one of the popular airs Mary Hamilton Talbott In New York Tribune If the Earth Should Stop The stopping of a projectile always results In the generation of heat The velocity and weight of a projectile being known the amount of heat devel oped by Its stoppage can be calculated In the case of large bodies moving rapidly the result of the calculation is something astounding For example the earth weighs 6000000000000 tons and travels in Its orbits at the rate of over eighteen miles a second Should it strike a target strong enough to stop Its motion the heat developed by the shock would be sufficient not merely to fuse the earth but also to reduce a large portion of it to vapor It has been calculated that the amount of heat generated by a collision so colossal would equal that obtained from the burning of fourteen globes of coal each equal to the earth in size And should the earth after its stoppage fall Into the sun as It certainly would do the amount of heat developed by its impact on the sun would be equal to that generated by the combustion of 5000 earths of solid carbon The Greatest Man Who is the greatest man who has ever lived The question went round a dinner table and controversy raged from the fish onward There were two who plumped for Julius Caesar two more for Napoleon one thinking of statues said Shakespeare and somebody else who did not get a hearing at all murmured Buddha at intervals while most of the people present who did not know Greek said Aeschylus But Aristotle won easily It was not a particularly scholarly assemblage and one wondered rather how many of Aristotles enthusiastic devotees could have quoted accurately from himhad ever read him IndeedsInce they left college And all the while probably the greatest man of all ages Is pegging away among us unnoticed unrecognized while we snapshot and interview all the little men or go back to some one who has been dead long enough for us to find out that we may safely praise hlmLondon Chronicle The Mighty Amazon The estimated length of the Amazon from Its source In the Andes to where it debouches In a mouth forty miles wide into the Atlantic is 4000 miles The story Is told of a wrecked vessel which was drifting with her crew on board suffering intense torment for lack of fresh water which entered the mouth of the Amazon and the sufferers could have had fresh water sim ply by putting a bucket over the side but did not know where they were un til they got in sight of the land This mighty river up which the tide goes 400 miles Is known In the upper part of its course near the Andes as the Maranon then In the middle course from Tabatinga to the mouth of its chief affluent the Rio Negro as the Solimdes while for the rest of its course its name Is Amazonas or Ama zon A thousand miles from the sea It Is four miles in width Vast and of ten impassable forests line most of Its banks Y 1 3 i r r I t BEltERl JA TONI How to Accomplish Something of importance PERSIST OR YOU WILL PERISH Perseverance Is the Price of Progress In Improvement WorkHow to Keep Up the General InterestValue of First Impressions In all Improvement work there must be one or more entering the field who will persist to the endyears if need be until something worth while is ac complished The darkest hour is just before the dawn and opposition to a movement is usually fiercest as a final struggle When a good stiff fight Is made without breaking up a society the fight for the latter Is won for on Its side Is organization The opposi tion as a rule has none There are In every community a few sometimes very few indomitable spirits who nev er give up a task until completion no matter what obstacles or opposition Is to be overcome In fact opposition only seems to Increase their energy and enthusiasm The name improvement society like charity often covers a multitude of sins but as some wit has remarked that aint its regular business When a society is formed it should not attempt too much It is first necessary to show the public that you have the general good at heart and that 1mostneedederal Interest is easy to keep going if you hold weekly or semimonthly meetings and provide literary and musical programmes or refreshments but such meetings butter no parsnips The greatest good is accomplished by those who persistently peg away at every opportunity and really at all times keeping in view the particular task set not allowing the public to lose sight of much less forget it says the Los Angeles Times If the subject has to be resurrected every little while the cause grows weaker with each revival Such a course as herein outlined takes rare courage and executive ability if success Is to be at tained If it be a billboard fight it q g ten Involves antagonizing nearly all the merchants In townoften a ma jority of the moneyed Interests Nev ertheless the right shall ultimately prevail Stand firm in the right Every city and village is Interested In attracting home seekers business men investorsin fact capital In any form How may they expect It unless the place Is made Inviting Ungraded weed grown treeless streets will never appeal to any one All will shun such slovenly communities for those that present a neat and thrifty appearance JI impressions are lasting a fact whTch every one knows It being patent to all who have ventured a few miles from home that they have them selves admired both private and public places that were clean and orderly how can they rest amid surroundings where no evidence of civic pride is for homes or business In vestments have no time in which to become acquainted with the people of any center of population They must judge by the general appearance of the district and on to the next The one which most appeals to them will be the one that Is revisited with a view to Investment If on this second visit the attractions still Impress a res ident is gained the place has won over Its numerous competitors Every read er of this article should ask himself If his property community village town or city Is bidding for public favor and Investments If so are you ready for Inspection If not what are you doing to help yourself and neighbors Are you a live un or are you a dead un Do you really live In your community or are you just staying there the world forgetting by the world forgot If you are in the latter class you should get out of civilization as far as possible back on the foothills where you may lead a happygolucky existence which Is altogether natural a most cqmmendable life one to be envied by all Yet so long as you re main amid the artificialities of village or city life keep up your end of the burden make all really artificial by slicking up Every town should have an Improve ment society with committees to work on a few of the plainly manifest tasks that may be found in every community In the land Have the organization simple and unpretentious with few rules but make your work stick out like a wart on your nose Get people who will devote some of their time to solving a few of the more difficult problems which appeal to all thinkers as those to be first overcome First clean your premises that you may see without blushing the dirt and weeds In your neighbors Next clean the streets and parkways sidewalks and public grounds After this Is done tackle the street planting and do not rest until every street in town Is fully planted uniformly with suitable trees To Get Rid of Weeds The thousands of persons who own suburban homes and live In them dur ing the whole year or for the summer months only have a hard time freeing the walks from unsightly weeds They might try this remedy with success BoIl two pounds of arsenic and four pounds of salsoda in six gallons of water To every gallon of the boiling mixture add three gallons of cold wa ter and sprinkle it over the walks while It Is warm Do not put it on after the walks have been wet by the rain or by the hose Use itwhen they are very dry and dusty J t 4r 17 J TO MAKE ICE CREAM H f Is the Right Way to Get Perfect Results Many good cooks do pot have success In making ice crdam This should not be difficult if1t is done In the right way In the first place the pro- portIons of salt and ice should be right and the ice sho ld not be left in large pieces but crushed with the salt One part of Ice to three parts of salt Is the proportion and they should be packed firmly In layers Both should be measured Rock salt Is the best to use but barrel salt will d if the other cannot be easily obtained Be sure that the freezer Is perfectly clean and sterilized Place a three Inch layer of finely crushed ice in the tub coyec with one of salt and alternate these layers packing each down very hard until the mixture is a few inches above the cream in the can rapIdlycream begins to harden the crank can be turned more rapidly When the crank becomes hard to turn take out the beater and stir the cream with a strong porcelain spoon Press the cream down smoothly and place a cork In the hole where the beater belongs Then remove the plug and draw off the water Then repacks the box as before cover with a piece of carpet and set aside for an hour before serving The longer ItBtands the better it will be even if it hoursA into small p1s is to put it In a coarse bag and p und with a strong hammer For a delicious uncooked ice cream scald a quart of thin sweet cream and dissolve in it one and onehalf cupfuls of sugar Add a quart of cold cream two eggs well beaten and two tablespoonfuls of vanilla Freeze and pack las above directed This Is Philadelphia ice cream and can be made without eggs To make lemon ice cream scald one pint each of milk and cream with onefourth of a pound of sugar Grate the rinds of three lemons squeeze out the juice add half a pound of sugar Stir this mixture Into the scalded milk and cream and when cold freeze FOR BABYS COMFORT A Covering For Crib or Carriago Made of Eiderdown To keep the baby warm in crib or carriage nothing equals this novel con trivance called a baby bunting To make It take two pieces of eiderdown one yard square one pink the other white Bind them together with pink satin ribbon putting the pink eider down on the outside Fold together so A BABr BUKMNO that the opening bound in the satin ribbon comes to one side Turn down the two upper corners to form revers of white A band of ribbon is put around the center to keep it close with a large pink bow as a finish CIA New Tonic For the woman who is tired out there has been prescribed a new kind of stimulanE Thins a mixture of grape juice and olive oil One tablespoonful of the latter to four of grape juice is taken after each meal If the taste of oil Is too strong for some stomachs two more tablespoonfuls of the grape juice may be added It is claimed that both serve as excellent medicine The dose becomes very palatable after awhile It should always be iced It builds up the appetite and the oil lubricates the stom ach in a most beneficial way How Polly Saved the Plate An old Jady had a parrot which she had bought from a sailor friend and on taking it home much to her aston ishment she found Polly could only say three words Get the gun One dark night when all was still burglars broke into the house The silver was kept in the same room as Polly They crept in as quietly as pos sible but before they had time to strike a light a deep voice from the other side of the room saiduqetthc gun The men were so frightened that they ran off as fast as their legs could carry them And so Polly saved her mistress silver In Hanging Pictures A safe rule to remember when hang ing pictures Is that the middle of the picture should be on a level with the eyes Of course if you are unusually tall this rule does not hold good Dont mix several kinds and types of pictures together Let all the water col ors oils or engravings be placed in separate rooms or at any rate on different walls Above all do not over crowd your walls A few well chosen pictures look far better than a number of mediocre ones i5 1 ti I You Cannot Answer These Questions I IlWhy do you continue bathing your knees and elbows one ata time when you can stretch out ina full bath tem pexed to suit you and can do so every morning if you wish 2Why pump and carry wat er for your kitchen and laun dry work when you dan have it at hand for the turning of a faucet 3Why take chances on drinking germfilled cistern water when you can get it from a large reservoir filtered through the best filter plant South of the Ohio River F INCORPORATED Street Evenue all about Youll be at inexp ensive are NUT FOR Niceties of English Etiquette Exem plified by Incident in Sport ing Field Richard Davis one of new deputy sheriffs into White with his kennel master the other day says the New York Times While his outside a dog biscuit shop Mr Davis Sport is as good here as it is abroad he said but abroad they are Your must always be correct He a of smooth sleek for town a wardrobe of and thick woolens for Alpine winter sports a wardrobe of flannels the seashore and so on with other for deer for fox for driv ing even for I once in my early youth I was over a dukes covers A very grave and young was near me the duke shouted to the arquis There goes a hare Let him have it But the shook his head 1 cant duke he said Fin in my costume FIRST GOLF LINKS was the first local in to start mu nicipal gqlf links The charge there is 25 cents a round Last year the were 13990 has also fine links well Sheffield has just been a scheme for its links and the the of golf courses on its list of At a charge of four cents only is made the links are among the finest in the Some of the Scottish burgs have made the the most in their list by cheap facilities for the game to be played TWO GREAT ORATORS As an orator was head and above the Ro man The great stands in a class all by himself if we are to believe the consensus of learned Cicero it is said prided himself on his of at need but trusted little to it on great while with it was the rule never to speak without the most careful The of both wOre spoken without manu script They never have made they if they had been tied down to their notes New York The Facts These yarns about cooks wear- Ing their mistresses clothes are all fakes are they 1 Of course Why my cook wouldnt even condescend to the who makes my gowns Louisville Nothing to Square Take home a box pt candy or a bunch of flowers tonight What for Im sober and Broke a Rib William Loomis of North Amherst Mass aimed a rifle at an exasperat ingly impudent crow and the recoil pi the gun broke his collar bonO and one rib The crow uninjured cawed derisively 7i t have a dry dismal looking yard when you can have it filled with green grass nat flowers and can at thir h same time get rid of the dust in street v suffer other incon veniences whet you can have for the comfort a dji health of your family the houseS6Is it not true that the an swer is not lack of money Jbut lack of economy arid i and to getting thV most out of life iv C ATTERSALL Superintendent Winchester Water Works Co At cor Maple and Lexington will tell you it surprised how these DRESSED OCCASION Harding Westchester countys came Plains awaiting kennelmaster Harding discussedsport more punctilious Englishman has wardrobe darkclothes knickers for wardrobes stalking hunting smoking and drinking remember shooting elegant marquis stationed Suddenly marquis pheasant MUNICIPAL Bournemouth authority England receipts Nottingham some municipal whichare paying considering own Brighton corporation has formation municipal undertakings Edinburgh although two country pastime popular affording Demosthenes shoulders Athenian opinion faculty extemporizing probably occasions Demosthenes preparation speeches would the reputation did American nbt patronize dressmaker CourierJournal Louisville CourierJournalMissed 4Why blooming the 5Why everything rghtii enterprise indifference privileges HAC3AN Gas and Gasoline Engines SIMPLE RELIABLEt ECONOMICAL 1 Sold Under a Positive Guarantee q WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES IIAGAN GAS ENGINE 8 MFG CO INCORPORATED WINCHESTER ICY Jk u Always the samesomeI times better Brown Prootoria Hotel Woodson Moss Manager The best in the State lot the money 1SSS 13OS r THE BEST INSURANCE ISTHECHEAPEST k F you are not insured vrWRIteEfore insuring see us WE ARE THE BEST JOUETTS INSURANCE AGENCY 4 Simpson Building Both Phones 71 j i GILBERT FBOTTO Fresh Cured Meats aFish Vegetables Country Produce BOTH PHONES OPERA HOUSE BLOCK J 1fr CALL ON NELSON The TranslerMan by day or night if you want l- your baggage transferred OFFICEHome Phone 94 Night Phone 381 t Coiteigiit Transfer M W Co Crating Handling and Hauling Fur niture Pianos Etc a Specialty NO 19 North Main Street Botii Phwes WINCHESTER TAILORING CO f M 6 C H McKINNEY Props Clothes Cleaned Pressed and Mriiv DRY CLEANING AND DYING A SPECIALTY t jj Over Allan Morphys Store opp ConrtHoru ij Y ANYTHING 7 LOST tound for salJoir 7ftS verti e in the col ot 7 y THE NEVVSi L Vr y JJI 0 i 1 t f3T- I THE WIHCJlESTEREWS I EWS1rPublishet by J The Winchester News Co s Incorporated Office South Main Street It Daily Except Sunday Entered at tho Winchester Post Of t fice as mail matter of the second class SIJBSCRIPTIONRATES The Winchester News is delivered Tnr caiTerat 10 cents per week By mail in advance One year 300 Six months 150 0ne month 25 New Phone No 91 THURSDAY OCTOBER 22 1903 LAWLESSNESS TheiG has been pandmonium of crime throughout Kentucky and Tennessee in the last year Allre stints of law and orderseenijtohaye ibeenbtokqn InTennesseewehavethc drea frt murdei of a prominent law i yerwith seemingly no trace of his jSSFasiuns In a neighboring county I We have man who aspires to county office warned by socalled iiiglit rid efsiliiic he runs at peril of his life TinVciall because it he is vigorous in his denunciations oj midnight crimes i These things grow of themselves r If the law is not enforced and en fbfe4 vigorously against a partic f nlaf rnne wersppn scea series of thesame kinds of crime committed We Shudder at the horrors of Breaftiitt county and Bloody Breathitt is known from one end of America to another as the home of the unpunished murderer But nearly alF the crimes df that moun tain county were individual ones Cwri through the State we have bodies of men riding through the I neighborhood at night taking ven geance for fancied wrongs At nrst the night riders scraped iobacco bed because men would not cut out the growing of tobacco Then 1 their immunity from arrest and im prisonment gave the lawless element Ja their chance If a neighbor did not like a neighbor if there was an old ndingnag it was easy to touch a match to a barn It was reported fas the work of night riders Now the lawlessnesshasprogresed o that we have a band of masked men ride to a hotel and take Dom its portals two men ride off r Tjith them and murder one Where is this thing going to stop l ifcvis far more important to Ken j tucky ihat we have the law enforced that TQ have crime punished quickly jaiufsarely than thatrfjither Bryan or r 2Eaftbe elected President of theUnit ed States It is far better for our good name and our future prosper ity that a man can sleep securely fin his own home at night than that we argue and discuss and spend our time electing a President 1 We were in New York last summer While visiting a friend we were asked why we lived in such a law r issand hali civilized State as Ken Vtucky Our friend had read of the ii Breatiiitt feud The fact that we Dived in the then peaceful Blue Grass made no difference in his estima tion of the State He did not differ entiate between the mountains and i the Blue Grass And now wtih crimes of violence J allover the commonwealth how much stronger must be that feeling r 1otjti and immigration both of which we need above all else to develop our re 1sources will not come here Cali Sornia a State about fifty years olJ 4 bas neiirjy the population of Ken tacky tabusjied long over a hun dred yeafsV Oklahoma an infant State Is fast overtaking us in population jand in wealth And the griev ii sthimg about it all is that it is nr wn fault I JIEW CONTEMPORARIES f The Frankfort News is a new daily wt t yjpriritedatthe capitol the first num r bet of vhich was issued just pre IIJ J 7 ous to the advent of The Winches I J1 ter Nletvs It is an eightpage upto fe3ate newspaper put together in good- 5 h style It tarries a full line of tele ypsph ndws and seems to cover the r r jAI t1ki4 f rt i t local iiold thoroughly Frankfort al ready hrWn morning par but we capitalEfafternoon piper We wish iall the success that we desire for ourselves in our vchosen field The second number the Pikeville Heraldon our desk ttis a new weekly devoted to the interests of Pikeville and Pike county It is a finely jroten up eightcolumn four page pajper well illustrated and full of local llews and happenings It is set on a linotype and is a credit to the town We trust it will be a successTHE ELECTORAL VOTE r The fowing will be thev electoral ote of tLeStates in 1908 as based upon the Apportionment Act of 1900 States Electoral Votes Alabama 11 IirkaiivICalifbhiis li tioColornur 5 Connect iiutjii v r eawrtO 3 j 5 Lti 13 Idaho i 3 SSS4 1llinoiSL t 27 Indiana 15 Iowa cq V 13 Kansas 10 Kentucky Vv 13 Eouisinn 9 Min Lot 8 Massuiliusetts 16 Michigan 1 14 Minnesota v U ifissisppf 10 Missouri 18 Montana VV 3 NebrasSrv Sv Nevada w vl 3 New Hampshire 4 New Tea ey 12 New YolV lg 39 North ioroliia 12 North Dakota 4 Ohio I 23 Ok1oliova 7 Oregon v 4 Pennsylvania 34 Rhode Jlrnd 4 South rarpjuia 9 South D kl a 4 Tennessee LV 12 Texas IS Utah Vermo 4 VirginiiS 12 Washington r 5 5 West Vifginiaj 7 Wisconsin 13 Wyombg 3 Total 483 Electoral votes necessary to a choice 242 Oklahoma has been admitted to the Unoin sintfe the last Presidential election with seven electoralvotes which are included in the above enumeration Arizona having at the election of 1906 rejected joint statehood with New Mexico under the perrriissory act of Congress neither will a uirit statehood before the Pros ideritfat election of 1908 RAtiNGYflL CONTINUE While Courts Deliberate on Kentucky Commissions Action Cincinnati 0 Oct 22The real cli max to the racing situation that has threatened the Latonia race track as well as the general racing prospects throughout Kentucky was reache- dwhenjsult was filed in the Kenton county circuit court against the Ken tucky racing commission namly J P Chinn B F Clay Milton Ypang Louis Des Ccfgnets and Charles F Grainger to hava their action revoking the II censetbf Latonia scratched from the commissibns minutes and a review of the revocation be held by the court In substance this means that t win probably take ten days to review the case and probably a month before the court of appeals will finish with it in case it is carried to the highest trib unalin tho state In the meantime Latonia will continue racing Deniocrits Deny the Story New YOrk Oct 22 Reports that race track interests and followers of racing were raising a campaign fund of 500000 to be used for the election of Lieutenant Governor Lewis Stuy vesant Chanler vera met with vigorous denial by State Chairman Conners and Charles F Murphy leader of Tam mbny halL Mr Murphy said that itA any such fund was being raised he Imew nolhlng of It and not a bit of it had reached rSmin n lhalLV Chair man Conners characterized the report as the invention of tne opponents of the DmbcratifeFary Wd idded that the storybH 1 iecr n1ttcintil1 of truth tA jfiass ffieetlflgfof the Demo cratlc college metfs opgafilzatlon wlll be tieldtathis city on October 27 and William J Bryan will make an ad dress The organization will have a rally at Cooper Union the last week of the campaign and Lieutenant Gov ernor Chanler will make a speech Mirrors Merely Polished RJat23 Mirrors mentioned lnthfe old tectp mentwere of highlypolished jsktes coppertIirozleacL jt s2 ci OtiK MOTHERS 1 AHemble In Ctlumlius ftr 1Xt JibHIM C nfercnct Columbus 0 Oct 2ZThe sixth annual confereaoe of the CkSo Con grses of Mothers Is hi session In this city the meetings betas Held at the First OongrecationalehtttCh Word was received from Mrs Fred erick K Schoff president of the Na tional Congress of Mothers who was to extend greetings from the national congress that she could not be here Mrs Schoff is celebrating her silver wedding anniversary at her home fa Philadelphia At this afternoons session the prin cipal paper on Industrial Training Trade Schools was read by Mrs George B Kauffmari Miss Margaret Sutherland delivered a short talk on PsychologyS Banks Reflect Prosperity Washington Oct 2The abstract of the reports of the condftlon of the 6853 national banks under a call is sued by the comptroller of tIre cur rency for statements of September 23 1908 furnished evidence In the opin ion of treasury officials of vastly improved conditions The fivr principal items in the returns show that since February 14 1908 the loans and de- posIts in the national banks of the country have increased from 4222 353047 to 4750612731 a difference in a little over seven months of about 328000000 and during the same peri- Od the total resources nf national banks have increased 831000000 The most remarkable of the totals given Is as to Individual deposits which have increased during the last seven months from 41058l44i8 to 4548 135105 a difference of 443000000 WOMEN DEMAND SAME PAY AS MEN Suffrage Association MoptsRes ciyiions god Adjourns Buffalo N Y Oct 22The 40th annual convention of the National AmerIcan Woman Suffrage association Is ended In closing the final business session President Anna H Shaw saidWe have never had a more In structive and comprehensive conven gohomegreater determination to continue the struggle and if need be enter upon a moro militant campaign for our birth right We are on the battle line Vic tory Is in sIght- Resolutions were adopted congratu hating the women of Great Britain on the gallant fight for the franchise far voring equal pay for women and men In all public and private employ ments an eighthour work day and efficient laws for the prevention of tho evils of child labor affirming that 1Ingown protection and that married women especially need votes for the pro tection of their homes and children requesting President Roosevelt to rca ommend to congress an application for a peace budget to promote Interna tional peace at Berne favoring the initiative and referendum endorsing the effort tq obtain the creation of a childrens bureau by congress and ex pressing gratitude to the national and state granges the federation of labor the political parties and other organ izations that have endorsed woman interest was taken In the pro- Posed poster campaign to be Inaugu rated at the November elections and many of the delegates took hundreds of the posters home with them To Discuss Night Riders Atlanta Ga Oct 22Nlght riding and the burning of numerous gins In the south in addition to the general cotton situation will be discussed by delegates to the convention of cotton growers merchants and ginners In Memphis Nov 10 11 and 2 It is eX- pected that 1000 ginners will attend President Harvey Jordan of the Southern Cotton association said that night riding exists in many southern states He added The situation is a grave one and unprecedented as far as I know In the cotton belt A situation that existed In Kentucky is being Repeated here In one tobacco was In volved in the other cotton Low prices and discontent on the part of the grower is the underlying cause in bothTM Suspect Landed Galllpolls 0 Oct 22 Alfred Bur nett was arrested near Point Pleasant W Va on the charge of attempting to murder Night Watchman William Shellne of the ferry steamer Boons and narrowly escaped being lynched before he was landed In Jail at Point Pleasant It Is charged thht Burnett sandbagged Shellne bound and gag ged the unconscioiis man and Uirew the body in the nrftldfe oQf the Ohio river Shellnerecovored conscious neas when hfr struck the water and swam ashore Englishmen Missing Vancouver B C Oct 22 H P Phipps and Matt Tummoa well known Englishmen have disappeared in northern British Columbia The men have not been heard from since they left on June 8 last for the Injonika gold fields and it Is feared they ave been killed by hostile Indians for tue purpose of robbery Ic 8UILDINGSITEOR osToFEIpE ECHOSEN Members of Buriey Tobacco Board of Montgomery Are x Selected MT STErLING Ky Oct 22 Judge H Clay McKee has been noti tied here that his bid for a site fort pubis building in Mt Sterling had been accepted and the deal was clos d Tim lot chosen fronts on Main street with a frontage of 130 feet ind mvs on Bank street to a depth f 120 feet The price at which the lot was put in given at 10750 3 00 less than its actual value The hoqflT IK effective within 60 days Until tho fpvernment is ready Jiv aolvcu has the right to use the buildings by paying rent and is given 30 lays in which to clear the prop erty of buildings after possession of the lot is asked for by the gov ernment Under the contract Bank street ioto be widened 17 feet the entire depth of the government lot The sito is the most Centrally lo itfid in the city and nearly all business people favored its selection Local Option Election Called Upon a petition of the qualified voters of the Jefferscnville precinct County Judge A A Hazelrigg has is sued a call for an election to be held on Saturday December 19 for the purpose of taking the sense of the voters of that precinct on the ques lion of whether they wanted liquor sold in that precinct or not Jeffer sonville is the only precinct in Mont gomery county outside of Mt Sterling in which whisky is sold New Burley Tobacco Beard The members of the Burley Tobac- Co Socir ty in this county have selected fie following County Board of Contr i Mt Sterling M O Cockrell Grassy Lick Hawe K Greene Side view rborge Roberts Aarons Run Jesse P Highland Harts J H Gil Mpsie Howard Mill G T Fox Spencer Elijah Coons Camargo Lawless D Gatewood Levee Rufus Hodden BemIs Chirlton T Evans The Board organized by electing Murion n Cockrell president and Emmet Y Nelson secretary Mr Nelson Wig also elected member of the State Board Col Hamilton to A ain Preside Col A W Hamilton of this coun tyhas again been chosen asprer siding judge at Arcadia race coursef near Los Angeles Cal and will leave in atew days for that city OFFICERS OF MASONS ARE DULY ELECTED Virgil P Smith of Somerset is Made Grand Master of Ken tucky Masons LOUISVILLE Oct 22Virgil P Sniith of Somerset was elected Grand aster of the Kentucky Grid Lodge Wednesday having been ad vanced from the position of Deputy Grand Master John H Cowles of Louisville was promote to the office of Deputy Grand Master Robert R Bumarn of Richmond was promoted to the office ol Grand Senior Warden vacating the office of Grand Junior Warden For the office of Grand Junior Warden which places the successful aspirant in line for the high honor of Grad Master there was a spir ited outest Fifteen candidates were ptced in nomination but the honor finally fell to David Jackson of Lon ion FIRES FIVE SHOTS- A good deal of excitement was caused Wednesday morning on Nortt Main street by officer Tanner firing atacgH named George Denny Denny had been arrested on a charge of distuiOong the peace and was be ing taken to jail when he broke loose from officer Tanner running through an alley by Witts tin store Officer Tanner fired five shots at him but without effect So far he has not been lo ated MRS McCREARYlS ILL AND SON IS NOTIFIED RICHMOND Ky Oct 22Mrs McCreary wife of Senator James B McCreary is critically U1at their residence on Main street Dr Clark of Lexington was telegraphed for Wednesday He and Dii Taylor ot this city were with her almost all day Robert H Mc Creary their orly son who resides in Chicago has been telegraphed for and is on his way home Helps Some If a man has money to burn his friends will fladlr furnish the matches fsaS g f t f ti o GRAND IJtlS GIVEN OFFICERS t Profe Most Bffflftg A- ffairI of Wed ROOSEVELT IS TOASTED Premier Katsura Proves Himself to Be an Admirable HOst and Best of Feeling Is Manifested by All Pres ent Friday Will Witness the Close of the Festivities at TokYQ Officers and Men of the Fleet Returning to YokohamaTokyo 22ThedInnet and ball given In honor of the visit of the Anierican fleet of battleships by Pre mier Katsura at his residence brought together about 1000 prominent peo pIe including all the American officers who were invited to the ball The guests at the dinner however were confined to those holding official posi tions There were no set speeches Premier Katsura proposed the health of President Roosevelt and American Ambassador OBrien that of the em peror of Japan A toast to the fleet by the premier was responded to by Rear Admiral Sperry The ball was the most brilliant tune tion of the week and brought tne Americans and Japanese into the closest touch American officers danced with the wives and daughters of Jap anese the majority of whom were dressed In European costumes Pre mier Katsura proved himself a perfect host moving in and out and greeting all the Americans in the kindliest manner Among those present were Sir Claude MacDonald the British ambassador Baron Mumm von Schwartenstein German ambassador French Ambassador Gerard and rep resentatives from all the other embas sloes and legations Today 4000 sail ors from the fleet came to Tokyo to attend a garden party at Habyia park given by Y Osaki mayor of Tokyo At the same time the officers were enter tamed at luncheons given by the may or and Prince Shimadazu later at tending a garden party at the British embassy Throughout the week of the recep tion there has not been a discordant note among the American blue jack ets ashore in Yokohama The men have been entertained lavishly on every side- Admiral Sperry and other admirals of the fleet will leave Tokyo for Yokohama on Friday October 23 but the last features of the citys entertainment of the Americans will be given by Baron Kaneko president of the American Friends society on Friday night and Rear Admiral Emory will remaInJn jgokyo to represent Admiral Sperry At this reception Baron Kaneko will present to Admiral Sper ry through Admiral Emory a relic of Commodore Perrys visit to Japan Wind Destroys Taft Banner Lincoln Neb Oct 22The windstorms finished the work of destruc tion of the large Taft banner which has occupied a conspicious place on one of the prominent business streets of Lincoln The stringing of the ban ner by the Republican state central committee just about the time Mr Bryan was nominated at Denver when Lincoln was the Mecca of visit ing Democrats caused a political commotion and vandals late one night succeeded in partly destroying It Mr Bryan at that time denounced it as an act of vandals The banner was replaced and remained undisturbed un til the elements took a hand in its destruction Grandstand Razed by Tornado Savannah Mo Oct 22One foot ball player fatally injured and 22 others hurt some of them seriously is the result of an accident here when the grandstand at the ball park in which the players had taken shelter was blown down during a tornado All of the boys are high school stu dents and were at football practice Walter Warner suffered concussion of the brain and was Internally hurt All of the others suffered injuries about the body- Rewards For Night Riders Palestine Tex Oct 22 Governor Campbell who is sick at his home here took cognizance of the several night rider escapades reported from different place in Texas Ina pro clamation the governor offers the folowlng rewards For the arrest and conviction of any person threatening to burn a gin 100 for any person in a conspiracy to burn gins 250 j for any person burning a gin 500 The farmers unions have generally tend ered their cooperation to the officers DestructlveFlre Plttsvllle Pa Oct 22The feefurniture store warehouse and audK tpriuna of LevI Hummel and the boiler and stove works of G K Schlmpf here were destroyed by fire Loss 150090 The fire started from an overheated chimney Kern Leaves For Home Syracuse N Y Oct 22Jpln W Kern the Democratic vce presiden till nominee abandoned his campaign ia this vicinity and left for home on the Southwestern limited iaresponse to a message from his wife telling of ripIeM pltheir ycmg son f rt4 J i AuditrIumBestRiNKirithe Blue Grass The skating season is f now open and the rink is crowded nightly During October we will be open Afternoon 210 5 Evening 7 to 10 Get ready for tHe big HALLOWEEN MASQUERADE Prizes will be announced later Any lady or gentleman v who has not skated b and who desires to learn will be taught free in the morning or between sess- ionsAiiditoiliiiij DB HAMPTON Ficieit ft IOBTIS CatMv THE Hark County National Bank MmjN STREET tinch5tcr c2ntuy Capital 200000SurpluB 100000- UndivldedProit 3StOOO iiihecityCollectlonR made on all points and your ao oum solicited 2 i Capital 100000 Undivided Profits I OOOOI 1H- WinehesterBank or WINCHESTER KY N H WITHERSPOON RESIDENT W R SPHAR CASHIER SOLICITS YWJR- LOOeUNTSI MAKE LIFE WORTH LIVING By Buying Your Racket Goods Paint- Wall Paper and Floor Oil Cloth i From Baber Reeves HOME PHONE 234 No 9 E Broadway Foot BallTHURSDAY OCT 22nd RICHMOND TIGERS vs- WINCHESTER GIANTS 1 AT EVANS PARIL Game Called at 3 P M Everybody Come1 4t ADMISSION 15 CENTS d 1 LIFIIlYoilWANT a cook iftit Yon WANT a situation v You WANT help i Yoi WANT to sell t YoaWANTtobuySUse the classified A Icolumn of 7kt fT f jtt C r r01 5rp 7 frV l THE WWCNESTER NEWS b I sdctEIrfrYI1f B SSful Reception The reception given by Mr and Mrs James Picky ell in honor of Mr and Mrs William French was quite an enjoyable affair The hall was decorated in ferns palms and all kinds of potted plants The drawing room was dec orated with the southern smilax wound around the chandelier and an abundance of white ciysanthe mums everywhere In this room stood the receiving line Mr J M Pickrell and Mrs Pickrell who was 4 gowned in a black imported silk crepe de chine with imported Per sian lace trimmings Mr William French and his bride who wore her wedding gown of white directoire satin with imported lace trim mings The guests were then ushered by Mrs Henry Jones Mrs H H Phillips and Mrs Tom McEldowney wasttable was covered with an exquisite silk embroidereq clotn fromIn dia in the center of which was an elegant mirror Upon this was a beauiful silver comport filled with pink and white mints White satin ribbon was drawn from the chanrle lierto the four corners of the table and the wedding bell of white carnations and chrysanthemums was hung from the chandelier r3n the table were scattered large pink roses with the pink and white wereiThe young people enjoyed the en tertainment as only the young know how to enjoy such things In the afternoon the older people and married ladies were present Their opinion of the hospitality given them is another tribute to those already paid Among the outoftown guests were Mrs Mary Allen of Sharps burg gowned in white chiffon witu lace trimmings Mrs Lucien Bridge forth of Paris muslin lace trim mings Mr and Mrs Crews Rash of Clay City Mrs Rash gowned in her exquisite hand embroidered net 1with point Irish lace trimmings Miss Patf ie Can of Maysville pink messline elaborately trimmed T Persimmons On these beautiful autumn days all ofus feel that we want to get out and enjoy this glorious weather and beautiful country which God in His mercy has given us Jack Frost has put hi his work and makes us feel that persimmons would taste bet ter than most things and so Captain Hathaway and Miss Carrie Lee Hath away Mrs Henry M Jones Misses KathIerine Nelson Mrs Ernest Bean and Mrs Carrie Hanson prepared lunch and went to Vienna Thursday to gather persimmons Each claims to have gathered and eaten the most HarrisKindrediThis morning at 1030 oclockat the residence of Mr and Mrs Will Harris Mr Sylvester Kindred and Miss Ada Bowen djTBowen Station Jura jo spuoq Xjoq aqui pa mn OJOAV rimony by Elder J M Rash The bride wire attiretl M Only the immediate families were present Immediately affer the cer emony the bridarc6upie left for the grooms home Their many friends offer congratulations PERSONALS Mrs Cora Brown of Lexington is the guest of her sister Mrs Yancy Ormes on Georgia street Mr jf B Cornett has returned from a business trip to Cincinnati Miss iinnie Wells of Lexington is visiting Mrs Clay Frisby on First avenueMr Brtnt Hutchcraft of Paris- was iu the city yesterday Mr rA hasgone t to Bloomington I and will probably locate on a farm near that place Mr FIl Cornettof Winn avenue is worming the trade in Clark county this w ek Mrs Jean Davies Warren is the guest of her sister MrsLucien Beckrier Mrs Rezin M Scobee went to Lexington Thursday Miss Lizzie Tracy was in Berea Thursday to hear Chapman the fam ous evangelist Miss Jeannette Tracy went down to Lexington Thursday evening to- go to see The Lion and the Mouse Tuhrsday night Mr J T Stokely is ill with rheu matism at his home on Lexington avenueMr and Mrs Ed Green arrived home uesda r Mrs Crews Rash is the guest of Rev and lIrsJ M Rash Mr Simon of Brooklyn N Y is visit rg his brother 1tlA Simon Am rig those who went down Thursday for the Daughters of the Amen un Revolution were Mrs T W L Van Meter Mrs Lucien Beck ner Mrs W A Beatty Mss Ethei Game and e iest Ms Mary Belle Field Miller Miss Anna Mae Hisle was in Gin cinnati Tuesday to see Dr Saddler the ocnhst Mrs A S Vivion and Mrs Frankie Vivion visited Mrs A E Hughes of the county Wednesday Mrs RoC Mansfield is visiting in Stanton this week Mrs G W Moore has returned home from a visit to her daughter at Neptune Mrs Bettie Anderson is with Mrs Clarence BoswelL at Thomson Mr J E Gaitskill was in Lexing ton Wednesday to see his sister Mrs Robert Willis who is seriously ill Miss Lula Burgin was in Lexing ton Wednesday Miss Will Bowden took sixteen of the young ladies of her school to Berea Thursday to hear Mr Chap man the famous evangelist who is making a tour of the world and only stops in two places in Ken tucky Berea and Louisville Mr G Connor Ewing of Owings ville was in town Thursday The many friends of Miss Mary Crutcher who is at St Josephs x You May Not Know when you should begin to wear glasses but it is better to begin too early than too late WE ME PERFECTLY EQUIPPED TO INFORM AIS BEST TO 00 2 C H B0WEN Jeweler and Optician Cut Glass at Cut Prices L I purchased aseJeC i tion at a bankrupt sale while In New f York t jtJ Mrs Ella W Haggard r Hospital are glad to know that she is rapidly improving i Mrs George Tpmlinspn visited her sister Mrs Wade ot Lexington recently Mrs Meredy Farris returned to Lexington afrer a weeks visit here Mrs R L Sutherland is visiting tier sisters in MaysviUe Mrs Charlie E Smith has returned home after a visit to the family of Mr Hood Smith Miss Anne Duerson returned home Thursday from a visit to Mrs James Kennedy of Mt Sterling Miss IDa Stewart left Wednesday for Mt Sterling for a visit to herr sister Mrs Roger Barnes and at tended the dance given by the Ster ling Darfcing Club Mr Skinner Kerr went to Paris Thursday to attend the golden wed ding of Mr and Mrs R M Rice MOUTH OF FOUR MILE Mr Abb Webb will leae Wednes day for Columbia Mo Miss Minnie Adams of Lexing ton is visiting relatives here Mrs Joe Hall is ill MissLizize Elklin of Winchester is visiting her mother Mrs Sheh Elkin r Miss Virginia Chaney of Natural Bridge is visiting her aunt Mrs Will Christopher Mr and Mrs Authur King of Ford visited the latter s parents Mr and Mrs J D flukle from Friday until Sunday Mr J D Hnkle is on the sick list Hukle Branklin Morgerson has been quite sick but is somewhat betterA crowd attended the candy pulling given by Miss Bessie Brown and Abb Webb Mrs Lucy Kidd has returned home after a a pleasant visit with relatives in Garrett county Mr Fred Morgeisun has been sick for the past week Mr Johnny Wilcox spent from Friday until Monady with his par ents Mr and Mrs Ed Wilcox Miss Dora Williams is visiting her parents this week Mrs Dee Young is visiting her sister Mrs Virgil Moore in Win chester this week e OOYLESVILLE Miss Lucy Bush visited Mr and Mrs JD Bush the past week Mr and Mrs J D Bush visited Mrs B F Reeves at Waco Satur day and Sunday Miss kitty Hisle visited her sisters MrsJ T Griggs and Mrs J D Bush this weeK Mr B F Freeman is home from Missouri where he has been on business for some months Mr John Hisle wife and little daughter Nettie Mae are visiting at College Hill Mr and Mrs James Reeves visit ed Mrs John M Kirby at Rices Station Saturday and Sunday A nice time is reported Roy Kersey visited Richard Wells recently Miss Kittie Bush visited her cou sin Mr James Reeves at Waco Quarterly meeting at the M E Church South Saturday and Sun day held by Rev Southgate Mr Harry Crawford met with a painful accident He was struck with paralysis and fell from his horse His condition is serious Mr and Mrs J H Gentry visited Mr J T Eades and MrsJ D Bush Saturday and Sunday Born to Mr and Mrs Lall Reeves Sunday a fine boy SURVEY OF NEW ROAD CARLISLE Ky Oct 22En gineers making the survey of the proposed Cincinnati Kentucky R Virginia railway are rapidly pushing their way into Paris having completed the survey from near Little Rock Bourbon county to Owingsville The engineers expect to rqach Paris by November 1 They are leveling as they proceed making a permanent survey at great cost to the promoters People residing along the line are theyohave no railway nearer than Paris and are confident that the road will be constructed at once TO ADJUST LOSSES Mr LT Bentley special agent for the North British Mercantile In cityThursdayshave occurred in the Strother Fire Insurance agency Care of Olive OH Olive oil Is injured by being kept In the light When used at the table it should be removed to a cool dark place after each meal 7 J vli AJ C it t fi r Now is the Time 11 1 l 64 to Choose Your f Fall Merchandise 1fo T I Every Department is now ttJ f ii Crowded with Good Things t 1 f rjfllT p J r r Already our ladies are beginning to carry way some of the choicest of our goddsOui prices are tight Call atfhe store now andsee just what we have on hand Dont miss the opportunity of look ing over our present large assortment ReadyMade Suits You can find here the very latest New York styles the very best selections from the best style artist of the East Our garments are all pricesfrom the suits for those who pay little to the best quali ties for those who can afford to pay much IWfrom5 ists to 15 Waist 150 up Furs The choicest Skins of furbearing animals for Neckwear Muffs and Coats perct in fit and uptodate Weve make a special effort this season to please our most exacting patrons r o Joo Bordered Flannelettes Come in and let us show you what w have in Bordered Flannelettes We have a beautiful line of new Coun terpanes from s 100 up A choice lot of Battenburg Pieces Dresser Scarfs Table Covers Doilies s our if I I 4 f Thomas Reed who was Tuesday afternoon on of being drunk and was fined 10 arid cost night Five news boys were before the Judge for fighting in front of the Hotel On of this being their first visit to the Police Court and their tender age the did not impose any fine but them to bet ter in the future or they would have to go Id the rock st i ThesGuIHbIe Public Sometimes said Uncle it like de round wantin to be mo or less ofde country bout whos hahh de pleasure of tendin to de job Washington Star Passes Unnoticed A New man claims to have been bitten by dogs 3000 times After lifetime spent with New Jersey little thing like dog bite posses unnoticed Cleveland Plain Dealer t 2 i r i 2 NT 7 iJ l Gloves r All our Gloves are guaranteed and care fully fitted to the hand Perrins are known the world over as the best We have also full line of Short the seasons very latest 1r Dress Goods These run prices fromr to 4 per yard plain per yd 100 to 250 fancy per yd 125 to 250 foreign and domestics per t yard 100 to 400 Bordered Tailor Suiting yd 100 to 350 Shadow Stripes per yd to Wool Batiste 36in wide in all shades at 5QC V Silks 4 Messalines street and evening shades 4 4per= Satins I t Satin in all shades per yd LOO I DressMakingS iMiss Bowen is Dress Making vJ L A 1 5 The ladies of Winchester and County who r visited out store will come again Thomtwho are not acquaintedwith store are invited to call even they do not purchase Come in and see we J P 1 y Clifton BRoss 4 J POiICEC01JR arrested a charge disorderly Wednesday barefooted BrownProctoria account Judge warned behave pile i Fhen- pearsFtome dinpose- dof hangin fooled AndarsaUus cprapetitioaamongwde smanUmen gwinter Jersey a mosquitoes a a vC a Gloves Voiles Voiles Broadcloths 100 200 36in ourbDepartment Clark have what have New Form of Chromium Chromium prepared in the electric furnace by Moissan proved to be slightly soluble in molten copper Further investigation has revealed a new form of chromium which is crystolline has a density of 71 is chemically active and burns with a brilliant flame when heated alone in the air being attacked at red heat even by nitrogen CLASSIFIED COLUMN 1ADVERTISING RATES insetstipn Si aenta gex calendar month Njpthing counted less than 20 words JtTo itemrcharged on hooks for Idss ihan325jcents r rk d s wANTED To rent eight room house gas and water Must be centrally located Address B this office i123t WANTEDPeople who have rooms to rent board for ate or who want help to advertise in thiseolr puma lf12tf jlt i Friendly Warning The answers in the correspondents column of a German journal contala the following P SWe really think that you had better not visit us in order to receive an explanation of tha reason why we have rejected yonr manuscript Our staircase we begtoy inform you has 24 steps and we do not keep a bolster at the bottom L gilt WANTED SEWINGI am prepired1 r to do all kinds of Sewing Iiaaies tt shirt waists and children driS c making a specialty Call at 234tSuj Highland street MRS J C LeglO19lmo WANTED Secondhand oldfask ioned brass kettle Cheap Add dress XJ News office 10126fcJ I r FOR SALE Fine French Teleseopa f Closed 10 inches drawn out 29 tches New tripod Everyihiijjr complete A bargain Gall up di a Ky telephone No 161f 2ti S l I itS fj 7 r l r r aif t tifEWINCRtSTERIIEWS j i It Younger Set I 1By ROBERT W CHAMBERS IAuthor ef 1be Ffcbfe trance NEtc j Copyright 1907 by Robert W Chamber I 4ft of v v v Phil she wrote 1 am a little frightened DGYou supposeBopts SU- Spected who it was I must have been perfectly mad to go to your rooms that night and we both wereto leave the rigor unlocked with the chance of somebody walking in But Phil how could I know it was the fashion for your friends to bang like that and ten come In without the excuse of a response from you I have been so worried so anxious hoping from day to day that you would write to reassure me that Boots did not recognize me with my back turned to him and my muff across my eyes But scared and humiliated as I am I realize that it was well that he knocked Even as I write to you here in my own room behind locked doors Iam burning with the shame of It But I am not that kind of woman Phil Truly truly lam not When the foolish Impulse seized me I had no clear idea of what I wanted except to scfe and learn for myself what you thought about Geralds playing at my house after I had promised not to let him uOf course I understood what I risked In gongI realized what common interpretation might be put upon what I was doing But ugly as it might appear to anybody except you my mo tlye you see must have been quite innocent else I should have gone about it in a very different manner I wanted to see you that is abso lately all I was lonely for a word even a harsh one from the sort of man you are I wanted you to believe it was in spite of me that Gerald came and played that night He came without my knowledge I did not Imow he was invited And when he appeared I did everything to prevent him from playing You will never know what took place what I submitted to I am trying to be truthful Phil I want to lay my heart bare for you but there are things a woman cannot whol ly confess Believe me I did what I could I remember what you said about an anchorage I am trying to clear these haunted eyes of mine and steer dear of phantoms for the honor of what we once were to each other be k fore the world But steering a ghost j ship through endless tempests Is hard labor Phil so be a little kind a little more than patient if my hand grows tired at the wheel What do you think of me Asking you shows how much Icare Dread of 4yo r opinion has turned me coward until this last page What do you 1 think of mr I am perfectly miserable 11 about Boots but that is partly fright though I know I am safe enough with such a man But what sets my cheeks J blazing so that I cannot bear to face my own eyes in the mirror is the fear of what you must think of me in the 4still secret places of that heart of which I never never under- stoodJ ALIXE It was a week before he sent his reply although he wrote many answers each in turn revised corrected copied r and recopied only to be destroyed in j the end But at last he forced him self to meet truth with truth cutting what crudity he could from his letter youtmani1 stand fast and then stands dumb at X the first impact of temptation If words of commendation of cour age of kindly counsel are needed by anybody In this world I am not the man to utter them What a hypocrite thereJA ong self complacency instructing you how morally edifying it is to be good and unhappy Then what happened I dont know exactly But Im trying to be honest fI and Ill tell you what I think hap pened ifuYou areyou I amI and we are I still those same two people who un- derstoodJ neither the impulse that once l swept us together nor the forces that tore us apart Ah more than that we never understood each other Andt j we do not now But one notathrough reason but through sheer in retinawe cannot venture to meet again that way for I it seems am a man like other men except that I i lack character and you areyour still unchanged with all the mystery of attraction all the magic force of vitali ty all the esoteric subtlety with which you enveloped me the first moment my j t yours IThere was no more reason for it jthen than there is now and as you titdmit It was not love though as you M admit there were moments ape preaching It But nothing can have beginning without a basis of rea 8on and so whatever It was it VaIlI Jshed This perhaps Is only the in alafterglowIt So now I end where I beganwith that question which answers yours thout the faintest suspicion of re preach What can you think of such a man as I am And in the presence bf my second failure your answer jnast be that you now think what you ti y VVV VJiUWVWt uuce inougut or mm when you first realized that he had failed you PHILIP SELWYN j That very night brought him her reply Phil dear I do not blame you for one instant Why do you say you ever failed In anything It was entirely youiyou can mirror nowfor a moment or twoiiIt is brave of you to be so frank about what you think came over us I can discuss nothing admit nothing but you always did reason more clear ly than I Still whatever spell It was that menaced us I know very well could not have threatened you seriously I know it because you reason about it so logically By the way I saw Mrs Gerards pretty ward at the theater last night Miss Erroll She certainly is stun ning Selwyn flattened out the letter and deliberately tore out the last para graph Then he set It afire with a matchAt least he said with an ugly look I can keep her out of this And he dropped the brittle blackened paper and set his heel on It Then he resumed his perusal of the mutilated letter reread it and finally destroy ed itAlixe he wrote In reply we had better stop this letter writing before somebody stops us Anybody desiring to make mischief might very easily misinterpret what we are doing I of course could not close the correspond ence so I ask you to do so without any fear that you will fall to understand why I ask It Will you To which she replied Yes Phil Goodby ALIXE A box of roses left her his debtor She was too intelligent to acknowledge them Besides matters were going better with her And that was all for awhile M Chapter I 7rjENT had gone and with I- tJ r jv the last soiled snow of winter G Spring with that nameless fragrance In the air Which breathes of all things fair sang a young girl riding In the park And she smiled to herself as she guid ed her mare through the flowering labyrinths Behind her powerfully mounted am bled the belted groom She was riding alone in the golden weather because her good friend Selwyn was very busy In his office downtown and Gerald who now rode with her occasionally was downtown also and there remain ed nobody else to ride with also the horses were to be sent to Silverside soon and she wanted to use them as much as possible while the park was at its loveliest It was near Eightysixth street that a girl splendidly mounted saluted her and wheeling joined her a blond cool skinned rosy tinted smoothly groomed girl almost too perfectly seated almost too flawless and supple in the perfect symmetry of face and figure Upon my word she said gayly you are certainly spring incarnate Miss Erroll the living embodiment of all this She swung her riding crop in a circle and laughed showing her perfect teeth But where Is that faithful attendant cavalier of yours this morning Is he so grossly material that he prefers Wall street as does my good lord and master Do you mean Gerald asked Eileen innocently or Captain Selwyn Oh either returned Rosamund air ily A girl should have something masculine to talk to on a morning like this You are continuing to astonish the town I hear What do you mean Mrs Fane Why first it was Sudbury then Draymore and now everybody says that Boots Boots repeated Miss Erroll blank ly then laughed deliciously Poor poor Boots Did they say that about him Oh it really is too bad Mrs Fane It is certainly horridly imperti nent of people to say such things My only consolation Is that Boots wont care and If he doesnt why should 11 Rosamund nodded crossing her crop- For awhile as they rode she was characteristically amusing sailing blandly over the shoals of scandal though Eileen never suspected it wittily gay at her own expense as well as at others flitting airily from topic to topic on the wings ofa self assur ance that becomes some women If they know when to stop But presently the mischievous perversity in her bubbled up again She was tired of being good She had often meant to try the effect of a gentle shock on Miss Erroll jyad besides she wonder Led just how much truth there might lie in the unpleasantly persistent ADVERTISEINCHE NEWS Eo 1 I I f cAc Ic tl t vi Whose reconciliation asked Miss Erroll Innocently Why Alice Ruthven and Captain Selwyn Everybody Is discussing ityou know Reconciled I dont understand said Eileen astonished They cant be How can But it would be amusing wouldnt 1tAnd she could very easily get rid of Jack Ruchven Any woman could So if they really mean to remar 17 The girl stared breathless astound ed bolt upright In her saddle Oh she protested while the hot blood mantled throat and cheek it is wickedly untrue How could such a thing be true Mrs Fane It IsIs uncomfortable utterly un able to comprehend the girl rode on in silence her ears ringing with Rosa munds words And Rosamund riding beside her cool blond and cynically amused continued the theme with ad mirable pretense of indifference uIts a pity that ill natured people are forever discussing them and it makes me Indignant because Ive al ways been very fond of Alixe Ruth yen and I am positive that she does not correspond with Captain Selwyn A girl in her position would be crazy to invite suspicion by doing the things they say she Is doing I Dont Mrs Fane please dont stammered Eileen II really cant listen I simply will not If you knew him as I do Mrs Fane you would never never have spoken as you have Mrs Fane relished neither the naive rebuke nor the Intimation that her own acquaintance with Selwyn was so lim ited and least of all did she relish the Implied Intimacy between this red haired young girl and Captain Selwyn Dear Miss Erroll she said blandly I spoke as I did only to assure you that I also disregard such malicious gossipBut if you disregard it Mrs Fane why do you repeat It Merely to emphasize to you my dis belief in it child returned Rosamund Dp you understand Yes Thank you Yet I should never have heard of it at all If you had not told me- Rosamunds color rose one degree- It Is better to hear such things from a friend is It not I didnt know that ones friends said such things but perhaps it is bet ter that way as you say only I cannot understand the necessity of my know ing of my hearingbecause it Is Cap tain Selwyns affair after all And that said Rosamund deliber ately is why I told you Told me Oh because he and I are such close friends Yes Such very close friends tha- tIshe laughedI am informed that your interests are soon to be identi calThe girl swung round self possessed but dreadfully pale If you believed that she said it was vile of you to say what you said Mrs Fane But I did not believe It child r stammered Rosamund several degrees redder than became her and now con vinced that It was true I nnever dreamed of offending you Miss Er rollDo you suppose I am too ignorant to take offense said the girl unsteadi ly I told you very plainly that I did not understand the matters you chose for discussion but I do understand im pertinence when Tam driven to it I am very very sorry that you believe I meant it that way said Rosa mund biting her lips What did you mean You are older than I you are certainly experienced besides you are married If you can give It a gentler name than Insolence I would be gladfor your sake Mrs A girl splendidly mounted saluted tier Fane I only know that you have spoiled my ride spoiled the day for me hurt me humiliated me and awakened not curiosity not suspicion but the horror of it In me Her voice became unsteady again and her mouth curved but she held her head high and her eyes were as fearlessly c rect as a childs And now she said calmly you know where I stand and what I will not stand If Rosamund had anything left to say or any breath to say It there were no indications of it Never in her flip pant existence had she been so abso lutely flattened by any woman As for this recent graduate from fudge and olives she could scarcely realize how utterly and finally she had been silenced by her Incredulity exasperation amazement had succeeded each other while Miss Erroll was speaking chagrin shame helplessness followed as bitter repidue but in the end the very incongruity of the situation came to herald Im certainly a little beast she said Impulsively but I really dpliko you Will you forgive 1 Nogqijulno appeal to the young cirr h7 liJi Ar i t inerosity hadlJrer hee if taJST She rgave almost as easily as she breath V Even now In the flush of just re ntment it was not hard for her to rglvei She hesitated only in order to just matters in her own mind Mrs Fane swung her horse and held out her right hand Is It peace Miss Erroll Im really ashamed of myself Wont you forgive er Yes said the young girl laying her gloved hand on Rosamunds very lightly Ive often thought she add ed naively that I could like you Mrs Fane If you would only give me a chance Ill try you blessed Innocent Youve torn me into rags and tatters and you did it adorably What I said was idle half witted gossiping nonsense So forget every atom of it as soon as you can my dear and let me prove that Im not an utter idiot if I can That will be delightful said Eileen with a demure smile and Rosamund laughed too with full hearted laughter for trouble sat very lightly on her perfect shoulders in the noontide of her Ruthven strength and youth Sin and repentance were rapid matters with Rosa mund cause effect and remorse a quick sequence to be quickly reckoned up checked off and canceled and the next blank page turned over tobe ruled and filled with the next Impeach ment There was in her more of mis chief than of real malice and unfeigned liking and respect for the turning worm t 9 t t R And my dear she said conclud ing the account of the adventure to Mrs Ruthveu that afternoon at Sher rys Ive never been so roundly abused and sp soundly trounced In my life as I was this blessed morning by that red headed novice Oh my Oh la I could have screamed with laughter at my own undoing Its what you deserved said Alice Intensely annoyed although Rosamund had not told her all that she had so kindly and gratuitously denied concerning her relations with Selwyn It was sheer effrontery of you feqsa mund to put such notions into the head of a child and stir her np Into taking a fictitious interest in Philip Selwyn which I know which is per fectly plain to me to anybodynever existed Of course It existed retorted Rosa mund delighted now to worry Alice She didnt know It that is all It really was simple charity to wake her up Its a good match too and so obviously and naturally inevitable that theres no harm in playing prophetess There Is the youthful brother of our red haired novice now He sees UP and hes coming to inflict himself with another moon faced creature Shall we bolt Alice turned and stared at Gerald who came up boyishly red and Im petuousHow dye do Mrs Ruthven Did you get my note How dye do Mrs Fane Awflly jolly to collide this way Would you mind if You Interrupted Rosamund ought to be downtown unless youve con cluded to retire and let Wall street go to smash What are you pretending to do in Sherrys at this dour you very dreadf al infant Ive been lunching with Mr Neer gard and would you mind Yes I would began Rosamund promptly But Alixe interrupted Bring him over Gerald find as the boy thanked her and turned back Ive a word to administer to that boy Rosamund so attack the Neer gard creature with moderation please You owe me that at least Here he is now and dont be impossible and frighten him Rosamund The presentation of Neergard was accomplished without disaster to any body On his thin nose the dew glis tened and his thick fat hands were hot But Rosamund was too bored to be rude to him and Alive turned Im mediately to Gerald Yes I did get your note but I am not at home on Tuesday Cant you come Wait a moment What are you doing this afternoon Why Im going back to the office with Mr Xeergard Nonsense Oh Mr Neergard would you mind very sweetlylfMr Er roll did not go to the office this afternoon Neergard looked at her almost a fixed and uncomfortable smirk on his round red face Not at all Mrs Ruthven if you have anything better for him I have an allopathic dose of it Thank you Mr Neergard Rosamund we ought to start you know Gerald with quiet significance Goodby Mr Neergnrd Please do not buy up the rest of Long Island because we need a new kitchen garden very badly tCI i tIy f 2 r DUSTING MADE EASY JA New Brush For Cleaning the Radiator Brushes as PipesIknows are an important part of the household care and the household economies There must always be a sufficient supply of brushes on hand and these must always be kept in good conditionOne the newest and best inven tions in the brush line is now on the market and is called a radiator brush To the housewife who has tried to remove the surplus accumulation of dust from between the pipes of a steam radiator this brush will particularly appeal The handle is long and the brush part is narrow allowing easy access to the dirt covered parts A new sink and window cleaner is useful thins to possess It is aI with a brush on one side and a strip of rubber on the other which serves as a drier A good article to have near the sink resembles a small dustpan and attached to it is a brush which is in valuable in cleaning the sink An imported brush for the cleansing of the sink has just arrived on the market and owing to its usefulness and cheapness bids fair to be the most popular of sink cleansers- A new idea Is being shown In the way of a furniture brush the bristles being graduated in size the center ones being the longest which permits the user to remove the dust from the crevices and buttons of the furniture Feather dusters are as old as dust cloths but are still considered by some persons as the most essential of dirt exterminators New Ideas are being worked Into the manufacture of these dusters all the time One of the many good points In their favor is the detachable handle Cuspidor brushes are a great boon to those whose lot it is to keep them in order The brush part is about three Inches square and made of the same bristly stuff as a scrubbing brush The handle is long enough to reach the bottom of the deepest cus pidorThe sanitary brush Is one of the greatest of household conveniences The handle is very long being made of wire and the bristles entirely cover one end of the brush No bathroom should be without one of these one has In the kitchen a small plate cleaner the greasy pans and ket tles are a minor consideration The article mentioned has a small half circular piece of rubber which is held in place by a wire or heavy tin handle After thiS is drawn over the dishes a few times all the surplus grease Is removed A COMPLEXION HINT Simple Toilet Preparation That Can Be Made at Home The following face wash now in al most universal use among Parisian women and their matchless complexions attest its efficacy will restore clear ness of skin and delicacy of tint to the plainest of complexions If applied dai lyObtain at your drug store rosewater two ounces cologne spirits one ounce eppotone skin food four ounces Put the eppotone in a pint of hot water not boiling and when dissolved strain and let cool Then add the rosewater and cologne spirits It is quite an easy matter to mix the Ingredients according to above direc tions and it can best be done at home It costs little and accomplishes such a decided improvement on the skin that It should be a requisite on every ladys dressing table If this wash Is used the plainest complexion will take an immediate and decided change for the better and the powder puff and rouge jar can be relegated to the closet Every woman who would like to have a pretty complexion and unless feminine nature has changed mightily this may safely be said to include all daughters of Eve cannot do better Itisdelicate skin Of Interest to Women Mrs Philip Snowden of London one of the most celebrated of English suffragists will be a speaker at the na tional convention of woman suffragists to be held in Buffalo Oct 15 to 21 Mrs Snowdens husband Is a mem ber of parliament and she will bring to her American colleagues the story of the suffragette movement inI Great Britain HEALTH AND BEAUTY Practice deep breathing A person with fully developed lung capacity purifies his blood several times per minuteA of cold water before retiring and a cup of hot water in the morn ing before breakfast work like magic as a cure for Indigestion Almond meal is preferred by some women to soap and acts as a pleasing alternate to soap at any time This softens cleanses and whitens the skin The most easily digested foods which contain the greatest amount of nourishment and are free from acids and starches are those best adapted to the childs needs Rubber gloves to wear when wash Ing china and old kid gloves when dusting are an inestimable boon to housekeepers for nothing so ruins the skin as coarse soaps soda and dust To soften and perfume the bathing water mix together four ounces of al cobol onehalf ounce of ammonia and one dramoroiloi lavender A few drops of jtliis mixture wili be uSeientv fora bowlful pf water v ft t 7f ItI Xiir J tf 0 7 t i ttOo Young Folks I A NEW PAIR OF EYES Starting Effect Produced With Shell of a Walnut Take two half shells of an English walnut large enough to cover your eyes completely and In the middle of each bore a hole a little larger than the pupil of your eye Use a penknife for the work Then clean the inside of the shells thoroughly and paint tho shells with a coat of white water paint Around the pupil hole paint the iris a dull green leaving a small space of white on the upper left hand side like the picture k- In arranging them for painting lay them on the table in position with the pointed end toward each other arid HOW TO PAINT SHELLS AND THE XF2TZCT the white spots on the iris in the same position on both shells Finally with bright red paint a border all around the edge of the imitation eyes These eyes are easily fitted over your own eyes by opening your eyes wide and drawing up your brows to their fullest heighttStrange will be the effect In fact it is such a startling sight that it is best not to go into a room without some intimation of your intention of showing a new eye dear EYES OF THE SAVAGE His Keen Sight Duo to Knowing What to Look For The scientists are always delving into the mysteries of nature many times on lines that the average man never thinks of Here for example Is that question of the keen eyesight of the savage We have all heard how much keener his eyes are than those of civilized men and we have accept ed the statement as a fact without stopping to think how and why It Is true But a party of scientists front Cambridge England who have been on an anthropological expedition to the Torres strait tell us as a result of their investigations that the keen sight of the native is due to his knowing what to look for They found that members of their party could see and distinguish objects as far as the natives could after they had become familiar with the sur roundings A queer illustration of thisfprinciple is given in the western In dians power to distinguish the sex of a deer at a distance so great that the antlers cannot be seen It Is not only sight that gives the Indian that power but his knowledge of the peculiar gait of the male deer Tree Riddles What tree is an emblem of sorrow Willow What tree is like a personal pronoun YewWhat tree Is found in churches ElderWhat tree do we offer at meeting and parting Palm What tree Is like one of the ten plagues LocustIWhat tree will protect you from cold Fir- What tree is glvena naughty boy on the ear Box What tree Is used in history Date J 1PineWhat tree is in two parts Pear What tree reminds us of the Atlan tic Beech What tree Is used to protect us from snow Rubber What tree Is used by lovers Tulip What tree is used by architects PlumWhat tree describes pretty girls Peach Elephants and White Ants Some American engineers in constructing a power transmission line in India had several things to consider and avoid that had never confronted them before perhaps The line which was nearly a hundred miles in length was carried on tall poles through the jungle and in constructing it the ravages of white ants and the playful pranks of wild elephants had to be provided against That sounds amusing but the engineers found it a serious problem The ants attacked the first poles set and fairly riddled them and the elephants reached up with their trunks and tore down the wires So Iron sockets seven feet In height were used to set the poles In which circum vented the ants and after a careful measurement of the highest reach of jm elephants trunk the poles were made tall enough to keep the wires out of the way t PlantingA Game This is a game in which each player In order tells what he has planted and what came up The articles planted may be persons or objects of any kind but they may come up as plants or trees having some punning connection with the thing planted Thus one play er may say I planted Shakespeare and sweet william come up Anoth er X planted a pack of cards and Wblstarla calms npr 01 l cj r 1 4 I j a THE WINCHESTER NEWS 4 Winchester CompanyoRPORATEO rywG FITCH ASCc TlC Clyde Piths conversation tePfYlTnprjaHnn nf liie lotro li fi personalityPuckI BUSY BUILDERS often run short of lumber supplies because they fail to select a thoroughly reliable dealer or one who does not carry large enough stock By making your contracts for any kind of lumber with the Winchester Lumber Mfg Oo efficient service is guaranteed We deal in the best grades of bard and soft woods lath shingles hard wood floor ing etc thoroughly seasoned WoinnsWor1diThe Half a freshly cut onion briskly rub velvetsbe directly afterward gently rubbed with a damp soft linen cloth and passed across a hot flatiron standing upright For dyeing specked or faded cotton goods a pretty dark ecru or light brown take two red onions and a big handful of onion peels and boil them briskly for one hour in a quart of water then strain and in the colored water thus obtained boil your goods slowly for three hours Rinse in several waters Onion juice makes a strong adhesiv- for pasting paper such as labels etc on tin or other metals The juice of fresh cut onion stems rubbed on Insect stings and mosquito bites will when Immediately applied prevent redness and swelling Onion juice mixed with good pure vinegar inhaled through the nose will stop nosebleed Slices of fresh cut Itonionhelp along the cure Plait It Loosely at Night At night a little girls hair should never be lightly curled or plaited If you want it to grow thick and long but be very loosely dpne in two plaits so that in the morning there are prac tically no tangles to be combed out What does it matter If she doesnt look particularly pretty So long as children are healthy and happy that is the great point and it Is far better for a girl to have straight hair In nursery days than to have no hair at all or only very skimpy locks when she grows to womanhood a quite possible result of overmuch crimping and curling Do all you can to make it kinksaand you will earn your childs grati tude not only while she is In the nursery but all her life long When Baggy Below the Eyes If you are puffed or baggy below your eyes be sure one of two conditions existeither there is danger from the kidneys or the eyelid Is inflamed The first needs the diagnosis ota doctor You can tell the second for yourself by standing before a mirror and gently turning back the lower lid Should It look scarlet or be cov ered with tiny granules then be sure that Is one cause at least of the puffi ness Though it Is better to consult an oculist at once until you do you can bathe the eyes with a weak solo tion of boracic acid and water to which have been added a few drops of cam phor Hot compresses will also give relief and the puffiness may be gently massaged Patent Dress Shields The average girl is in such a hurry that sewing shields in a clean shirt- waIst Is often neglected but at the no tion counter she will find a good qual ity of dress shields with a tiny patent fastener attached This attachment slips right on to the seam In the arm- pIt and holds the shields In place If toho t in a paper of the smallest white safety pins found at the counter and pin In the shields but nothing will excuse her going without shields at all And in buying shields be sure you get the kind that will both wash and Iron Easing Whooping Cough When my boys had the whooping noitt afraid to try simple home remedies I greatly relieved their paroxysms of coughing and reduced the number by having the children gargle frequently with lemon and water- I also gave them a laxative diet and kept them In the open air as much as possible Two of the boys who had It In summer fairly lived out of doors and each day I would make them take sun baths and run barefooted Generous This Is a fetus country Bridget exclaimed Norah who had but recently arrived in the United States Sure its generous everybody is I asked a teo me young man fogr s Companion Benefit 1n of Apples Scientists 1ftI1ev that eating applet greatly benefits the body by increasing animal electricity 1 tS if dt Ir t L THE FIGHT FOR FAME Mans Heroic Effort to Clutch tha Priceless Jewel vHis way was in a bloody lane where c eking caissons splashed along his goal the iD where blazing guns laugh ed out their song of death On on on- eh went His ears were filled with sounds of quick commands bugle blasts discordant drums No fluttering fear was in his heist no thought of home no specter df the dread de spair that waited at the hearth If he never came again To him there was no terror In the sabers flashing blade no warning jn the bullets deadly hiss Youth trod all reason underfoot ambition saw all glory overhead On on he went to woo and win his bride the priceless jewelfamel Another in a garret sighed for fame raiement only rags Hermitlike he tolled alone nor cold nor hunger ever daunt ed him He marshaled all his hosts and visions came and went On on he toiled In the snowflakes that drift ed in and touched his hands he read a message from the world without all white all cheerless Still as a chrysalis his fancy wove and spun and made s garments wondrous then burst In splendor on a waiting world Both fought the fight each In his way one for a heroic shape of bronze one for a speechless marble face each for the epitaph that all the ages in the dust of time might know uhe did and diedWade Mountfdrtt in Era Mag azine YOUR UMBRELLA f A Simple and Effective Method of Marking It Name plates on the handle seldom assist in the recovery of even bor rowed to say nothing of lost umbrel las But there is a way by which you may so mark your umbrellas that the finders and borrowers thereof will be reminded of your name and address every time they stealthily sally forth with your umbrella over their heads Make a paste of cornstarch with wa ter brush over the inner surface of the umbrella where you wish to have your initials or your name In full either with or without your street ad dress When this paste is dry paint your name on the cornstarch using pure white lead Let the paint dry thoroughly rub a stifflsh brush over the whitened surface until the cornstarch is removed You will thereupon find the white letters of your name standing forth Immaculately against the black back ground of your umbrella cover The cornstarch paste Is applied to keep the oils of the paint from penetrating the umbrella cover and showing on the outer side As it Is no unsightly grease spots come through Your name is fixed and if painted near the tip it Will be unobtrusive to you though a constant reminder to the borrower or finder Scientific American An Error In Geography On one occasion the British lost a point in their war with Russia by sea son of an error in their geography This was when Commodore Elliot had succeeded in blockading the Russian fleet in the gulf of Saghalin on the east coast of Siberia The Russians were in a culdesac and the British ships waited contentedly for such time as the enemy should venture to put to sea But they waited in vain and at last an investigation was made It was found that the Russian fleet had vanished While the British commo dore waited at the south end of the gulf the Russian ships slipped away through the shallows at the north end Into the sea of Okhotsk Until this discovery was made the British gov ernment had believed Saghalin to be a peninsula Now too late they learned that it was an island with a very narrow channel at the north end of the gulf running into the sea of OkhotskNew York Tribune Silenced Wasnt that young Mr Tiff who left the house as I came In asked the Judge of his eldest daughter Yes papaiDid I not Issue an injunction against his coming here any more atyour decision Had Small Brain A healthy regularlyformed brain of 24 ounces scarcely half of the normal average seems to have been the small est ever recorded for an adult It was recently found in Daniel Ryan a New York coachman who died suddenly at the age of 46 ih t l5 iiff i i tr c YOUItEUpAGAlNSTITI r a hard Probldmif to Bare a few dot lars you try to gee handsome interior wood work out of inferior lumberTh carefully selected soundly seasoned hard wood we supply for this part of house construction will be a source of gratification to yon the longest day you live Your satisfaction will not be essened by our pricing Net So Bad as She Feared George she whispered as she crept a little closer and placed her head against his left hand second story vest pockefcrGeorge I want to ask you a WhydoSurely you must have some good reason for doing so 1 I have indeed responded George with a dreamy faraway look in his eyes Pirates board people you know and I expect your father if my plans work all right to eventually board me GeorgeDoyou were going to get off that ancient chestnut about his being such an old freebooter and Im so glad you dIdnt because all the fellows Ive had have 3aId that and I was longing for something new A Natural Cross One of the most beautiful natural rock carvings in the world is the Southern Cross on the Island of Grand Manan in the bay of Fundy It rocksjuttingone of the Immense cliffs at the south arn end of the Grand Manan Its shape Is that of an almost perfect cross Corroborated Though many people think so who hear me play said the long haired amateur with studied carelessness I professIonalkill time I knew that as soon as I heard you enigmatically replied one of his- listenersKansas City Independent ANY WANT can be supplied in The News classified column that and rush FENCE TALK is in order with us if you intend build ina fence for we can you if tell us the size We will figure out the lumber for you and give you a estimate on what your fence lioaso barn and other will cost you Let us hear from you if yon intend buildingft 1 Peoples State Bank CAPITAL 100000 f This bank began business less than three years ago just in the beginning of the financial depres j sin Notwithstanding the hard times there has been V a steady growth from the start in the number of00rdepositors and in the volume of our business We enroll new names every week We want yours You are cordially invited to open an account with us Per sonal attenion to all business J M HODGKIN Cashier J L BROWN President L B Vice President If R HIGH GRADE PIIOTOGAPHY Remember hghgrade fotografs portraits make appropriate Xmas withEARPduring the holidaysf 1 help jOOh closet buildings COCKRELL DONT FALL IN with the popular error that because we ore a home concern you cannot do as well here as a hundred miles proveitplnateryou will be more than satisfied ONCE A CUSTOMER ALWAYS A CUSTOMER our motto e The WINNnIARTIN COALS SUPPLY CO INCORPORATED Ramsey Trans1erCoTH- aulmg of All Kindsu Furniture Moving a Specialty HOME PHONE r r II JOB PRINTING rr i i r 7 d i K jI 1 Our facilities are the best in East i fern Kentucky for turning out high t 1 f 4 v class Job Work at reasonable prig iX lf iS i i J t s f Lawyers briefs and all kinds I r r book work promptly and accurate r 41yT attended fax Zftj lt IF Give us a call andJet us do 1 f t vv r y- sjpMe y work for you r t r 1 The Winchester News INCORPORATED L WINCHESTER KY r l t c w I ii Jl J f t 4 1 IvSI J Jl f ir THE WINCHESTER NEWS J t F Don t Smferwi h Indigestion and pay Unnecessary doctors bill bjr allowing yourself and family to eat impure foods when tile best caii be had at the same price Our line of dried fruits is now in and ready for o inspection Fancy Pruned 12 l2c 15c and 20c per Ib FancyMu1rPeachesI5c arid 20c per lb Extra Fancy Apricots 20c per ID We represent one of the most reliable oyster firms in Ba1timore and receive a fresh shipment in four times a week All orders given prompt attention STEELY ROUNSAVALL Sole agents for Ferndell Pure Foods Chase XSanborn Coffees and Teas Prices idiand Sausage Red Cross Flour Huylers Candles Bels Flowers fOREST fIR DAMAGES BATH COIM PROPERTY Farmers Fight Flames by Plowing Ground But to no Avail f OWINGSVILE5Ky Oct 22 Forest fires all4verthis sectidn of the country are and Have been raging for many days and nights and the damage sustained lean hardly be estimated Sodry are the brush and undergrowth that flames once start ed can seldom be checked At Salt Lick this county a small pile of brush was set on fire and soon seeing that the blaze would be spread rapidly teams were put to work and a great square of land ch1ckingneThe tire spread and carried with it destruction to much fencing tim ber etc t i HouseBurned fQ A house in Harrodsburg a negro f ction of this town occupied by Tom Wright and family was totally destroyed by fireKwith no insurance I The house belonged to Mr Tom Shiont DEEDS AND TRANSFERS The following real estate deeds and transfers have been recorded in teh County Clerks office this week Mrs Lee Jones and husband to J T Johnson 48 acres of land oh How ards creek foc lSOO James H Dawson and wife to Mary Robbins 55 acres of land an Howards creek for 1400 j Douglass Young and wife to Geo 9SW Veimillion 68 acres of land near Ford for 260045 Mary E Williams and husband to Eli Nixon a small tract of land and what is known as the Tool house on the Jackson Ferry pike for 360 J D Jones and wife to E H Manna lot in epita addition for 250 r rn A R CONfERENCE IT IJ MON Soejeiy Vfl Sav a Banquet Tonight MrtTIyJ II1Xl tfN t 22Thc State theJaft fnnVn af 30 oclock jn the Cbn tral C isfiau Chicbon Walnut strcft vih M rV Q JP ChenK ult j State Ryireiifc presidmg Tlioij vas no session this morn ing The officers and delegates ar I iivedmi tlui moiuing trains This r aftefntMi a Tegular program will be carried int There vill be three ses fsin nc thv afternoon an l two to morro r all In the Central Christian 5 Churco i vAnjtiiiuet will be given at the thtIt guests of the two vlocal i1pt rs Lexington and Bryan l Station r which Miss Anna Chanler Goff ihiA5Try Shelby T Harbison are respnvrtTuly regents 1 AUCTION SALE Quite a large crowd attended theI saie oi hogs and chickens at f Wheeler yesterday The bid Vding was low and the prices Qbtained was not considered good for the quality of stock that was offered bIT Jonas R Bush was the auction eeraod reports the following prices onsome of the sales XXjAbqut 30 brood sows brought horn 15 to 35 and about the same num Jjerbf yearlinrs6wsv 450 to 15 Forty aged boars brought from 450 to 13 v and1 sow eight pigs for 28 1 sow and 10 pigs for 3550 About 200 iPlympiifli Rockand fWhitej Leghorns and Rhode Island teas chickens sold for fiom 40 to rlcents apiece Several barrels of corn were sold jTthe field tojibe d hired at 314 par barrel A ADVERTISENISTHE NEWs 1i J ITHE MARKETS j CATTLE STEADY AND QUIET AT CINCINNATI CIN LNAT1 0 Oct 21Re ceipfs Mid shipments of live stock at the Cincinnati Union Stockyards to day were Cattle Hogs Sheep Receipts 837 4252 566 Shipments v 94 821 Cattle Steady and quiet at Mon days prats j skippers 450550 butchei steers extra 560565 good to choice 475485 common to fair 4465 heifers extra 410 425 good to choice 3254 common to fair 23 cows extra 365flN7 good to choice 285 3GOc common to fair 1275 can ners lfD2 bulls steady bolognas 33i 0 fat bulls 325365 i mitch cows good steady to strong other mdes quiet and weak Calves Stead xtra 750 fair to good 575725 common and large Jf2CO7 Hogs Opened weak to 551 Oe lower closing steady good to choice parkers and butchers 560570 1 car prime jj575 mixed packers 475 5GO stugs 2754 35 common to choice heavy fat sows 350485 extra 1nO5 light shippers 425 470 pigs 110 lbs and less 4B1I Sheep Steady extra 365375 goodchoice 33b0 common to fair liX23Q gOOdlto3754 JICHICAGO MARKETSj CHIOAJO Oct 21CattleRc1 ceipts about 2200 Market steady to a shade lower Beeves 315 750 TeL 325450 westerner 300 1570 stockers and feedI e s 2JO445 cows and heifers 1SQ510 calves 600850 Hogs Keceipts about 30000 Mar ket generally 5c bigher Light 490 o50 mixed 510590Oheayy 510590 rough 510530 good to choiiv heavy 530590 pigs 300iS5 bulk of sales 520 550 She p Receipts about 24000 Iarket steady Native 240450- western404 50 yearlings 425 500 lambs 375570 western 3755S WHEAT AGAIN STRONG DAMAGE REPORTSON Range of Futures The Veaciing futures ranged as follows WEEAIH Open High free 9834 99V- T02Mav 1 025 J g Jo i 90 IS 97 Low Clcrfo D c4 9814 99 May 1 013i 1 025 3 July 9634 9712 CORN Open High Dec 6312 63 May I 6234 62s Juyl 62 6214 Low Close Dec 631i 638 nc3DLJuly 6178 62V4 Her Sympathy Little Margaret was Enduring a vinir from her boisterous coisins from the west Ontt evening after the children said their prayers their talk turned on heaven Henry Dick and Bob wished to know if they would So there wii n they died When an affirmative an swer was sVven little Margaret exclaimed vith heartfelt sympathy Poor Dod Life Coward Sharks The cowardice or sharks 13 well known among men who have bacn much to sea In Southern waters The fiercest shark will get out of the way of a swimmer if the latter sets up a noisy splashing Among the South Sea islands the natives never go bath Ing alone but always In parties of half a dozen or so in order that they may make a great hubbub in the water Home Notes Not Good When Fresh Knowledge and timber shouldu bti inu iiv tisef till they are seasoned Holmes T1 TT2 T t WHAT ONE TOWN DID 1 I HowBiI ricaMass Was Transforms Inte a Place of Beauty Until recent years Billerica Mass was just like any other ordinary com munity Jn the Woolen manufacturing district The transformation of Bil- lerica began with the erection of a memorial hall with grounds by the family of Governor Thomas Talbot Attractively designed houses for ten ants were ereeted by Frederic S Clark treasurer of the Talbot mills who also aided the village in obtaining a brick schoolhouse which was placed fronting the Talbot mills oval a reservation set apart for the public by the company This company aided the citizens in other ways maintaining a library a dining hall and a pension system for its workers With the advent in iBillerica of Warren H Manning head of the outdoor art department of the American Civic association as a summer resident in 1900 a campaign was begun for vii lage improvement 14r Manning who sa citizen of Boston formed a society which now is in the front rank of improvement societies In what It has accomplished in seven years From house to house of the workers Inthe Talbot mills a bel of lilac bush es stretches separating front lawns from back yards and gardens The planting a1ong the houses and in win dow boxes is done by the tenants The prizes offered by the Billerica Improvement society to all citizens are being duplicated by the Talbot mills to their workers with the result that there is not household not affected by the rivalry for a more beau tiful village In 1003 the beds in Talbot oval were planted with shrubs and herbs In common cultivation and native plants the vines being trained around the electric railway poles THE POSTER EVIL How to Prevent Advertising From Be coming a Public Nuisance A most unbeautiful thing is the poster advertising in towns where no ordnance controls the placing of the posters These advertisements even when new are obtrusive When old and tattered they are very ugly Let influence be used to get an ordinance limiting the placing of such advertise ments and absolutely forbidding the placing of them upon the sides of stores barns outhouses or dwellings- In St Louis all out of door adver tisements are placed upon boarding es pecially erected for the purpose and are painted no pasted posters being allowed A small town cannot expect to adopt such a rule as this but it can regulate the advertising so that It will not become a public nuisance And this special rule can be adopted and en forced that the persons who put up an advertisement shall take It down tor have It taken down before It becomes Ian eyesore The club can do a great deal to bring about a right public opinion in this respect Especially can It urge upon property holders the im propriety of letting patent medicine men whisky sellers circus and the atrical companies use their fences outhouses etc for the display of their advertisementsDo take too much In improvement work That Is a good rule Failure weakens future effort Therefore in the days of Inexperience undertake the simple thing that can be accomplished Success will breed success and before long the society will find itself able to cope with matters of great pith and moment What the Spirit of Unity Can Do At a recent meeting of improvement socldties in New England one of the delegates told what the spirit of unity had accomplished in his town Through a long period oftyears the organization had paid attention to the smaller things with the result that the town Is now one of the most beautiful in New England With only 200 to 5500 a year they have covered the questions of hitching posts street trees care of streets the library sprinkling carts planting shruboSr at corners and on small waste places They have encouraged gardening by selling seeds at a cent a package to thecl1ildreiicnd awarding prizes each fall till the get together movement which has been most successC lJ car tied out has resulted in an appreciative unite both In civic spirit and in outward aspect Improvement Plans When about to start upon any phase absolutelyIsuccess a plan be decided upon whether it Involves the erection of building or a campaign of cleaning up It is just as desirable to have a definite plan for the renovation and rejuvenation of an old town as it is in the case of a new one to be establish ed Improvement workers will do well 3o remember that all new towns tracts additions etc are fully planted With uniform street trees and older sections must be brought up to this standard or suffer by comparison Organization For Improvement Sj Those interested in civic jmprove ment too oftenstartupon the work by individual effort or with a few who are Interested in such work This is a mistake unless this individual or small group of individuals bend every effort to Interest all who live in the village community or ward as the case may be The largest measure of success can come only by getting tho cooperation of every one who will and making a zealous interested work er of every one who can either be coaxed or drlV 17Ir several groups are = problems the leaders atjiistimust cboperate i ifI THE MAN ABOUT TOWN r It happened in this county Mr A was n widower Mrs B was a widow Mr Cwas a mutual friend till owniu adjoining farms Mr A got Mr C to see if Mrs B would favorably consider a call Mrs f3 vas noncommittal It was agreed Isowever that if she decided to receive Mr A that she would make a flue in the parlor room the nexttriOay morning If Csaw the smoke it was a signal that Mr A could i oiic As Mr C tells it when he came out that morning and looked over at the vidows farm house he thought it was on fue the smoke was just pour ing out the parlor chimney A nvu walking down the street read a Sll Coffee as your mothet made t Stepping in he said Can yon rM ll make coffee as my mother made itt Yes inde dleplied thy propriety Just as your mother made tJ The mm said give me a cup of tea i Most peopl say they believe the Bihle How many church members included act as though they believed ft 9 Dr Vtsh Miller says A political party rcver made a panic it is the people ti itt spend their money before tluy rajlro it John Woods talks of suing the milliners for damages Says that he has lost the sale of several buggies because the tops were not high enbugd to take in the elevated hats John Conway says The way to catch fish is to find where they are biting tnd stay there Dr ish Miller says The time to take a bath is wheii you need it ADVERTISING IN THE NEWS PAYS Advertising in The Winchester News pays Mr James F Winn lost ja buneli of keys several days ago The finoer inserted a classified ad in hiIThe News And the paper that every one reads is the one you ought to ad titisa Ul MURDER MYSTERYMAY BE SOLVED J Clues to Assassins of William B Rucker at Danville Aref Discovered LEXINGTON Ky Oct 22After the passing of nearly four years there seems a probability that the wellknown Rucker murder mystery may be solved Mr Roger Rucker of Lexington brother of the man who was foully assassinated in the Q C telegraph office at the Danville station has just received a clue which he will have prosecuted to a solution The nature of the suspicion may not be discuss ed but it is evidently well supported by recent disclosures The assassination of William B Rucker was a crime without other witness than the man or men who knelt in the shadows of the depot and directed a bullet which plowed through his head The time was al most within an hour of midnight and the outlying station was deserted Danville was never so wrought up A mob quickly formed to lynch a negro who had been brought in on c misdemeanor charge He was taken to Somerset and there in an effort to escape was killed by an officer The whole division of the Cincin nati Southern was watched as also connecting lines Various parties were detained but in each case were able to establish alibis A RELIABLE CONTRACTOR Reliable contractors are as es sential to tle progress of acommun Ity as those who follow any other lines of business or profession Mr A S Strotficr contractor for briek clattering and tile work came to this city from Huntington West Virginia last spring He lias work on the way on the following large buildings Christian Church Paternity bnilit Ing and block of stores on North Main otreet besides many smaller iobs He works fIom thirtyfive to forty men The outside of Dr Brownes apartment house on Wash ington street will Te done by Mr trothei in stucco Something new Qr Winchester Winchester should ivc the good hand to all such men s Mr Strother Atteil the stile of Mannas Billiard Ran and Cafe Monday at oclock and buy at your own pricey To Bel sold wti1iou eservc orbybjdft 10213i 4 i T C P I MANNS Billiard Cafe Bar ber SHop and BatH Fixtures to Ixe sold at Public A ction Court Day MONDAY OCTOBER 26th- at 2 P14 Being unable to attend to the business here and his Confectionery at Paris Mr Mann has authorized me to sell the above named business at public auction BFAdcocH PARIS Ky Girl ResentS Deportation New York Oct 22 Abundantly supplied with money and Jewelry Miss Ray Bucey the attractive Eng lish girl who said she was presented tp the court of King Edward last sea son was sent back to England on the Mauretania Miss Bucey arrived here last Friday on the same steamer and among her fellow passengers was JL H Alport On receipt of a cablegram from Alports father the immigration authorities detained the young man to await the governments decision in the case and sent the young woman back home Miss Bucay was indignant at her treatment which she characterised as outrageous Prince August Williams Bride Berlin Oct 22Duchess Alexandra Victoria of SchleswlgHolstein who is to be married to her cousin Prince August William of Prussia fourth son of Emperor William arrived in Ber Un She was received at the railroad station and saluted by a brilliant escort composed of detachments of household troops From the station she drove to the palace through the streets lined with Immense crowds of people At the palace the duchess was received by the emperor and em press and 50 visiting princes and princesses Prince August William is 21 years old and his future bride three months younger Greek Priest Threatened Cleveland 0 Oct 22Claiming to be displeased with some Innovations that recently have been introduced in to the method of conducting the ser vices at the Greek Catholic church members of the congregation sent to their pastor Rev Emil Bunch a let ter in which it wa stated that he would be severely dealt with unless the old forms were revived The letter which was unsigned said tjiat a whip was being prepared The bishop was threatened Bishop Ort- insky lives in Philadelphia Rev Mr Burich turned the letter over to the police Will Electrify City Tracks Chicago Oct 22 Electrification oJ all the tracks of the Illinois Central railroad company within the limits of the city of Chicago was authorized at the annual meeting of the stockholders of that road The change from steam to electricity must according to the resolution proceed with aU reasonable dispatOb- WINtThESTER ROLLER MILLS The oldest and best institution in the county is the Winchester Roller Mills i Why not use nome flourthe best made X rr Perfection sand White Pearl flour has no equal 1012tf FINE VENISON We have just slaughtered several fine Angora goats and are noW ready to supply our customers with fine venison GILBERT BOTTO 10202t TRAIN SCHEDULE Passenger trains leave Winchester ai follows O X EAST BOUND No 26 Daily Ex Sunday 842 a m No 22t Daily 11 57 t m No 2S Ex Sunday 630 p m No 24 Daily 925 p m O O WEST BOUND No 27 Daily Ex Sunday 622 a m No21Daily803amNo No 23 Daily 438 p m L N SOUTH BOUND No 29 Daily Ex Sunday 8 55 a m No 38 Daily 11 59 Dm- No9 Daily Ex Sunday 627 p m No 31 Daily 1109 pm L N NORTH BOUKD No 34 Daily 448 a m No 10 Daily Ex Sunday 713 a m 250pmNoL E EAST BOUND No 2 Daily Ex Sunday 3 05 p m No 4 Doily 818a m L E WEST BOUND No 1 Daily Ex Sunday 912 am NO3 Daily 520 pm Lexington Eastern Ry Go Time Card In Effect Tune 21 iflOS No4XA5TBOUlD LY Lexington 225 p u 785 A X Winchester 86 813 L E Junctlou 320 52S Clay City35O 902 Stanton 358 910 Campton Junction 420 988 Natural Bridge 435 943 Torrent 447 956 BeattyvJlle Junction 510 1017 r Athol 5S7 1045 O 6K Junction 605 1115 ajJankBon 610 1120 No1 o5 was BOUNDDafty D1i I Only Sun L Pf AM- v Jackson 610 220 700 O K Junction 615 225 705 Athol C40 252 730 Beattyville Junction 707 3a0 7-54Torrent7s0 841 815 Natural Bridge 745 i55 826 Campton Junction 74i 867 8-23StantonklS 426 854- CiayCit 15 135 taO- 2jJE Junction 9eo 507 934 Winchester 912 520 916 Ar Lexington 955 605 1025 THE FOLLOWING CONNECTIONS ARE MADE DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY L E JunctionTrains Nos 1 and 3 Win make connection with the 0 a O Ry for Mt Sterling Campton JunctionTrains Nos 2 3 and 4 Till connect with the Mountain Central Byvfor passengers to and frem Ciuuptou Ky Bfjttttyvilie Junction Trains 2 atid4wlir connection wlih thu L A Railway forxBeatyville Ky OAK Junction Trains Nos 8 and 4 will conaoct with the O K Railway for Cannel City Ky and wy stations J BARR General Manager HHAB SCOTT G P A 17tl PROFESSIONAL CARDS JOUETT JOUE7T Attorneys At Law Winchester Ky J M STEVuIJSON Attorney At Law 60 S Main S Winchester BECKNER BECKNER Attorneys At Lay Winchester Ky PENDLETON BUSK BUSH Attorneys At Law 60 S Main St Winchesnr Ky DRW C WORTHIKGTON Office hours 10 to 12 a m 2 to 3J pm and 7 to 8 p m New phone 432 Residence 633 51 N Main St Winchester Ky Now Is the Time As this is an off year we are not over run with work Although we are able tp furnish our help 10 hours work a day every day in the week We wish you would bring your work to us now while we can easily take care of it at less cost to ourselves and customers Dp not wait until times get good and we are very busy for then you viJ have to pay more and wait longer for your work The above is especially directed to the Agriculturalist and is applicable to Manufacturers who are waiting for the good times that are sure to cone soon after the holidays Do not put it off because it is small We don tlike small jobs when we are busy You know how that is yourself Remem er you do not hrictp go to Cincinnati or Louisville for Drawings Blue Prints prSpecifica tions Wood 9liIetal Patterns 1 y Iron Steel SemiSt l Allumimim and White Metal Castings We are agents for Structural SteelofaIlsharesf i Jand sizes lljr 0ThCO1POEATEDF G CqRNELL j t k ienl Manager io 1 t