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Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Thursday, November 5, 1908. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1908 win1908110501 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, November 5, 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. 3 NZWSFQ AttTREWORLD t VOL NO 22 KY N CENTS A COPY 10 CENTS A WEttf Y IPROYEMENTS I f 1 I IBEING MADE Electric Light Company Will Soon fii Have Day Current in Operation J i 1 r The work of installing the new 350 horse power gas engine at the power t house and other improvements that the company has been making for some time are about complete and Winchester can now boast on having lone of the best equipped and most p uptodate electric power and ice plants in the State or country The new 350 horse power gas en gine that has been installed is of the very latest model and one of the best that money can procure The engine was originally built expressly for the Government and was used for eight 1 S 1 months at the Jamestown Exposi non for the purpose of making tests t tI gas from bitumous y It ivas built by the Westinghouse company of Pittsburg and NeAV York r which is considered to be one of the best machine manufactures in the and is the very best mar out by them engine has been in constant operation since the 12th of October with only two interruptions which 4were due to some slight defect in the adjustment The use of a gas en gine was for a time considered an experiment but General Manager Uackett says that it will be a great success in every way and will mean a saving of fifty per Rent to the com pany on fuel for operating it in comparison with the cost of operating a steam engine With the new engine and other machinery that has been recently in stalled the plant now has a capac ity of lighting 10000 16 candle pow ic r er lamps On account of some changes that had to be made in the lines on the outside of day current has been delayed The work of mak irig ihe changes on the outside is be ing pushed as rapidly as possible 11andMi Hackett says that they will ry be able to put the current on fallpurposes by the middle of iiext week A supply house will be opened here m the next forty days and will han die all kinds of electrical appliances f After all the machinery is installed the city will be furnished much better c service thanit is now getting The company also has n steam engine arranged so that ifa break would r happen on the gas engine the steam engine could be put in operation without the slightest inconvenience to the customers In the future I when a break in the machinery oc curs the city will hot be left in dark ness like it has heretofore When the day current is put on every body will be put on meters and there will be no more flat rates given J When the improvements have been completed the company will have A spent 17200 on perfecting theSr plantVJr Another improvement the company i F will make in the early part of next spring that will mean a great deal to r i1 the merchants who handle perishable ii goods will be the erection of a large f cold storage room This cold storage i i will not be built in connection with 7the other one but wilt be a separate building altogether and will be usedor exclusively for the storing of per r ishable goods Work on this will be startedabout the middle of January VV and will be completed before the hot weather sets in ITEMS OF INTEREST The man found at Russellville was ntit the missing student from Lexing ton- i Chairman Hitchcock says within the next few days he will publish a list of all contributions to the Republican campaign fund The Republicans will have a majority in the next Congress The Indiana Legislature is Demo cratic Vice Presidential candidate Kern is mentioned as the probable VT United States SenatorV While all the foreign paper approve Tafts election a very respectable minority in this country who are in closer touchwith affairs en this disagree with thcinV The race hors men the Union regret the election of Gov Hughes in New York Chairman Mack says that a mis the effect Mr Bry election would have on business was the cause of the defeat of the party I a r 1 t r 1 I 1i f vi tf 4t 1 IcF flft UPBUILDING OF WINCH5TEL CLARK COUNTY DTASTERN KEN7UCKt c tI oirLlIE t 1 WINCir ESTBR f NEWt w cJ wjj Ii ff l = t1J J t 1 i WINCHESTER THURSDAY VEMIi Rsi908 2 1 forproducing conlJ jWJcountry wThe I x sleI representation Ians1Democratic RETAINS Ufni ON CONGRESS Republicans Control House and Sen ate But SurpriAN- umerou i Washington Nov Sjjrhe present indications are that the Republicans will have about a twothirds majority in the United States senate as the result of the elections practically the same as at present Othe 92 mem bers of that body 61 hold over leaving only 31 places to fill Of these 18 are Republicans and 13 Democrats Alabama Arkansas Louisiana and Maryland already have chosen Democrats and Kentucky and Vermont Re publicans The other senators to whom successors are 3x be elected are l V Republicans Allison Iowa who RepublicanAnkeney HanpSh1rHeyburn Idaho Hopkins Illinois K4ttredge South Dakota Long Kansas Penrose Pennsylvania Perkins SmootUtahbythemselves GarySouthMilton Florida Overman North Carolina All of whom will be succeed ed by Democrats The only senators remaining doubt are those of Ohio Indiana inI Oregon which are how represented by Senators Foraker Hemenway and Fulton Republicans and Colorado Missouri and Nevada represented by Senators Teller Stone and Newlands Cummins of Iowa is about to realize his am ition of becoming a senator from that state He has many admirers in Washington and his entry upon the scene of na tional politic will be observed with sendnemocrata is supposed here that John W Kern the defe tad vice presidential candK helthetorial seat from Indiana since 1899 when David Turple surrendered his office to Senator Baveridse The final figures regarding the re suIt in the house probably wilE show little change n numbers on the re spective sides butbeyill be a considerable shifting in the personnel of that body A number of surprises already have been recorded and probablythe most pronouncedwas the defeat of Representative Hepburn of the Eighth Iowa district Mr Hep burn has been in congress so long and as chairman of the interstate commerce commission had ehso prominent that he had come to be regarded as almost a fixture jn Wash ington Ho was a strong supporter of the presidents poldes Washirstnn was qui e unprepared for the retirementof CIB Landis and Jesse Overstreetvof Indiana Both vebare well known to the Washington public That General Sherwood the independent v Democrat from the Ninth Ohio district who sprang into notice during his one term through his sharp differences with his soldier colleague General Kefer should be retired Is not so surprising as he was elected in 19Otby the srnahlma jority of40 votes in a district had hitherto been whichI Republican The second defeat T McCleary by Mr Hammond in the Second Minnesota district brings to mind the fact that he resigned his position as second assistant postmas ter gelferal to make the recent race Republicans generally are delighted with their gain of two members from the new state of Oklahoma THE NEXT HOUSE Will Be Republican UySmatiajor ity In Sixtyfirst Congress Chicago Nov 5VThfee hundred and seventytwo c congressional dis tricts have been heard from and the political complexion of Ihe SIxty first congress according to present Information and with 16 districts yet to hear from will be Republicans 206 Democrats 166 The Vfsitlt vin Isey eral doubtful districts may altert these figures One hundred and ninetysix votes ofIRepublicans and there are two va cancies The table follows StateDims Repns AlabamaV 9 Arkansas J 7 Connecticut California Colorado i gIt Delaware 4 Florida 3rGeorgia 11 Idaho iy 1Illinois 6 13 I 7 dt I P ESIDENT ROOSEVELT VOTING AT OYSTER BAY NY Indiana 9 3 Iowa 1 io Kansas 8 Kentucky 8 3 Louisiana 7V MaineV 4 Maryland 3 3 Massachusetts 3 11 Michigan 12 Minnesota lr 8 Mississippi 8 Missouri 11 2 Montana 1 Nebraska s 1 Nevada 1 New Hampshire 2 New Jersey 3V 7 New Yor ii 26 North Carolina S North Dakota 2 Ohio 7 11 Oklahoma 2 3 Oregon 2 Pennsylvania u 4 28 Rhode Island 1 South Carolina 7 South itaVV 2 Tennessee 8 2 Texas iiUtah rmqnt 2 V y fffifi t o r Washlzigtoit 3 IIWest Virginia i 1 Wisconsin I 1t Wyoming lt Mof ITotals H j 169V20G 16 Majority necessary for legislative control 196 f CABINET BUilDERS ARE HARD AT WORK Former Governor Herr kIs Mentioned For Place Washington Nov 5It is assumed pretty generally among those who are already speculating on the per MrIsome of his cabinet material and and this leads to conjecture exGovernor Herrick of Ohio whose name has been suggested in connection with the secretaryship of the treasury ExGovejnor Herrick las long been identified with financial affairs has taken an active interest in measures of governmental finace and has been vice president of the American Bank ers associationVIt appearso be generaly a cepted in thelfcurrent speculation that Frank H Hitchcock chairman of the Republican natfonal committee will be Included in the forthcoming cabi net probably as postmaster general a post for which he would have prac tical qualifications owing to his ser vice Until a few months ago as first assistant postmater general in the present administration a postion he voluntarily relinquished to take per sonal chargeof Mr Tafts interests The nameof Secretary Root is mentioned in connection with his present position and if he desires to remain at the head of the state department he can undoubtedly do so Secretary Wright is considered as a possible successor to himself in thej war department but others are of the opinion that he would prefer the po sition as attorney generalV 7 TOBACCO SALES OPEN I LEXINGTON Ivy Noy5The opening sales of the three tobacco warehouses took plate today Prac Hcally all the 1908 tobacco grown in Fayette county is housed here Spine buyers fronva distance are here t VISITORS AT THE cTy SCHOOL 4V J jr Wednesday is Parents D ay and All re Urned to Visitand I Inspect In response to the invitation to visit the City School on Wednesday morning of each week the following visitors attended CluipeK Gxevcises Wednesday morning Mrs Marcia Tracy Mrs Ella Hardwick valedictoiian of class of 1900 Miss Frankie McDonald of class of 1904 Miss Eunice Brap Rev GY Bell MfJ N Higlo iep- reflti1LLrVtllC Board of Education IVVand Jfev vm Cumraing- Th yectuie by 3r Qumffing hiid exercis by pupils of Xa iouii fttrlet were greatly appreciated by yisitoi and students The teachers are very anxious that parents should follow the ex ample of The Younger Set and manifest their inferes tJn the tity School by visiting ho1 non Wed ncsday of each weekV Wednesday is known irS Parents Day but so far vet ye fY few par ents have visited inevs1liJol on that day Parents should ejfcojirage pup ils and help teachers by attending these joint exercises ofx the High School and after exercise ispec tthe work being done in the various grad CsrIt would do parents go9dalicJjachi them to appreciate efforts of the Board of Education toJAs5cct1tile condition of school buildings es pecially to see the recent extended improvement at the Washington street building WISEMANS EXAMINING TRIAl IS TAKEN UP Crowd is Not Allowed to Remain in Courtroom to Hear Evidence The examining ttialken17 Wise man accused of abusing his step daughter was begun in Judge Evans courrt yest afternoon There was a large crowdht tile courtroom when the trial was called but none wer allowed to remain while the tes girlInesses examined and the trial was continued ThursdayV WST0 fNt 4 Specini io The News- CHARLESTON C West ya ITov 5 sThe complete retuiTi from Wegt V4rginia show a Taft plurality j4 MAR LAND rPji- Special to Tile NewsVBALTIMORE MiltT1ieresult is stl111dOLibr Thei Js a difference of bu t p feweithera- y The J stiJicn s artbat- Bj4tn carries 200J jf71 t Uj iJIh cJ SV CLAIMS TOl GREATPROPUEt Jt President Says He JFcrdcasfedg Re suit and Reads Letter to Lodges v v r Washington Nov SjH WhVpresi dent was in a very cheerful frame of mind and told theVflepajj i1 ri that the election of Mr Taft wholly carried out a prophecy made in a let ter written by him to Senator Lodge of Massachusetts datedOct 26 1908 n this letter the president said Dear CabotProphcy1s yerybad until after the event Nevertheless I must send you a line to sat I think the situation is steadily im proving in Ohio East of the Alfe ghenies I believe we shall have a fOlliyea1fago1IJAvjll le greater than mine and I think that our electoral vote will be larger east of the Allegheiiies than four years ago becauseVI think the Nalanddeal pl guessworkV West of the Alleghenies think we shall see a heav rfallins Oftin the majorities as compared with 19Q4 but I do not anticipetheVOV any electoral votes eiCeptlnlin 3ilOUr and Nevada and I am inclined to think that we have tola evens change of carrying KentuckV Over 1000 telegrams and many letters of congratulation nthe result of the election poureiithVtheVW4 House for President woaevelk He mesIsagesNo callers were receivestdurtng tie dayViThe president said there to be some doubt throughout dI country regarding the meaning of word frazzle which he used recent ly in referring to thetahrpaignjby saying Weve got them eaton to a frazzle He explained that it was a common word in the south andhe had used it since he was a Ijpy To those who do not know hat I meant by the word frazzle said the presi dent the best definition 1 qiu give Is to refer them to tie electIcnfrJ turnsVJAIL fOR UNfMPLOXrl Is Notice Served by Chicago n Out side Indigent Citizens Chicago Nov 5A heavy fallof snow the first of the seasol fell here peraturedroppedthe freezing point The city health department issued a statement outlining plan fdrc3rng for the indigent and unemployed ex peeled to flock to the city with the coming of winter While Chicdgo will take care of its own destitute unemployed says the announcement warning is hereby given that those coming from other cities will be met with open arms and a warm welcome by the Bridewell jail only Guffey Has Hopes Pittsburg Pa Nov 5 Golonel j M Guffey who was defeated as na tional committeeman froth Pennsylvania at the Denver conveiitlbiicorn menting upon the defeat of W J Bryan said gave out a at Denver July 2 covering statementI as to the duty of the tion I did the be tI could out a different ticket but failed The outcome clearly shows the folly of that convention allowing itself to be dominated and dictated toby one family Let me hope that the early future will give us a Dempcratic par ty wherein personal ambition will be ignored and fundamental Democratic principles prevail Robber Caught With Goods New York Nov 4An attempt to rob the jewelry store of Morris Brooks in the Bronx was frustrated after Harry Silverman a clerk in the store had been attacked and the safe rifled of jewels valued at 40000 Detectives heard Silvermans cries for aid rushed in and captured a man who was fleeing with a satchel con taming the jewelry The prisoner is Joseph E Atchinson aV former railroad telegrapherV Slays Sons Murderer Chaffee Mo Nov 5Major Henry Burnett 60 ofArk shot and killed A B Chaney a siftoon keeper here The encounter took place on the main street Chaney killed Burnetts son Sept 1 and was under indictment Burnett was arrested Republicans Gain TWO Guthrie Okla Nov 5The Demo crats have conceded the election of Richard Morgan in the Second district and Charles E Creager in the Thhil dirt ice retiring Congessmen Davenport and Tultcn This is a gain of two Ke ublicans in Oklahoina Itl tto l fJ yvt tt fr r WEATHER IVVV4Lt r j STATE TICKET IMPORTED Few Counties in Ohio File Complete V Figures But Result KnownV J tVCincinnati 0 Nov 5A plurality of about 50000 for Judge Taft theJRepublican candidate for president was the election day expression of the voters of Ohio who however at the election at the same time chose the head of the opposition state tick et by a plurality of probably 20000 More than half of the precincts oi the state are included in the figures that show these results no estimates being considered and any difference will be simply as to the size of the plurality there being no question ol the certainty of the result The slow count delayed knowledge of the decision as to the legislature and botJbS parties claim to time tbe majorityinV that body that will settle the United States senatorsliip The sameVSIi count delayed decision as tohIb bakV ance of the state ticket f Each big city in Ohio and eyrVcounty has contributed Its share VtOV the total precincts reported both 00 president and governor so that the totals on the precinct vote from half the precincts in the state represents all possible sections and shades of opinion This being tne case the same proportionate strength is likely to continue throughout the state and Tafts 50000 or more and Harmons plurality of 20000 will come very close to the pluralities of those can didates on the full vote Less than half a dozen Ohio counties have reported the completion of their votecounting and it is imposV aible to summarize the vote by coun lties or otherwise As yet only very meager reports have been rece1vedVon minor state candidates and those give no information regarding those placesVDouglas Announces Victory Columbus 0 Nov 5 According to a dispatch from CambridgeVGeorge White D concedes the election of James Joyce R to congresaIfIn the Fifteenth district by 52 Con gressman Albert Douglastele phoned to Columbus that he had carVried the Eleventh district by 1200V BRYAN IS CHEERFUL iN FACE OF DEFEAT Result in Home State orcairyV Pleases Him Lincoln Neb Nov 5Whlle not caring to discuss at this time the po litical effect of theDemocratic vic tory in his home state or analyze the causes William J Bryan in an 1nfoiV mal talk to a number of friends whoV called on him expressed his pleasure at the result in Nebraska and the satisfaction it afforded him to hearThV of the election of so many of hispo Utica and personal friends To a delegation of Lincoln citizen who called at FairvieW he said I am highly gratified over the roi suits In this state The national de feat has not been such a disappoint ment we have had so many things to console us I hope I have con vinced my friends that running for office has only been an incident to myr work My heart has never been set onj holding office but I wanted to do cer tain works arid it looked as thougli J the presidency might offer the opporV tunity to do that work I am sureVV that in private life I can have th chance to do something Onits not required to hold office in order to do big things one is simply required to do those things within hs reach and that much is within the reach of eachx of usVThe defeat he sustained did not weigh heavily on Mr Bryan He wawVone of the most cheerful of thbge atV- his home and laughed arid jkfVgoodnaturedly with his visitors MrV Bryan was the guest of honor at thel banquet of the State Teachers asso elation where he made a short ad dress He has no other immediate plans than to rest at home following 1 Us canvass VV Colorado I jvDenver Nov 4 Colorado wh1dhVV gave MrT Hboseyelf a majority of 34 582 in 1904 has again gone Repubh1VVV can but by less than 8000 JessiM McDonald has been elected governor and three Republican representatives have been chosenV Oregon Portland Ore Nov 4 Returns from all parts of the State indicat that Taft has s arge majprityWThiiwf Was no state clectianv sWT i VVV JVVVV F if I IWt Ti4 s f twor THE WINCHESTER NEWS u iiIE GM1NGPASSIONIn Outstrip Fiction A COLD BLOODED MONARCH E a Lftiic XV and the Dead Man at the i t Cjirrf TableA Woman Who Gam Denirsons Play While His Bride Waited at the Altar If the full story of tie card table could be written it would surely be the most Startling revelation of human cupidity ever published and almost every page of it would be marked by i r jtome incident which would outstrip fiction When Louis XV was at the card table the fascination of the game made alum absolutely dead to all externals humanityonfor heavy stakes one of his opponents 1overcome by excitement collapsed In its chair in a fit of apoplexy His majesty affected to ignore the incident 8until some one exclaimed M de Chau a Teiin is ill HI retorted the king casting a careless glance at the strick en man he is dead Take him away Spades are trumps gentlemen Equally weird is a story Goldsmith tells When the clergyman arrived to prepare a lady parishioner who had a approachkjshort time to his exhortation exclaim elThats enough Now let us have a gnme of cards To humor her the i parson consented to play The dying r woman won all his money and had just suggested playing for her funeral fee when she fell back and expired In the early years of last century a clergymen4 barbers Shop In a Somersetshire town On one occasion so the story runs when four of the club members were acting as pallbearers at the funeral of a reverend brother some delay occurred and the coffin was set down in the chancel One of them produced a pack of cards and suggested a rub ber The coffin served the purpose of stable and the players were deeply immersed in the game when the sexton arrived to announce that every thing was at last ready Mazarins passion for gambling was MO strong even In death that he played cards to the very end when he was so weak that they had to be held for Mm and the merry monarch spent 1 his last Sunday on earth playing at basset round a large table with his great courtiers and other dissolute and with a bank of at least 2000 before him The curious fascination cards possess for their devotees Is illustrated by the following story of Lord Granville at the time ambassador to France One afternoon when he was about to return to Paris he repaired to Grahams to have a farewell game of whist or- Bering his carriage to be at the door at 4 When it arrived he was much too deep In the game to be disturbed At lO oclock he sent out to say that he was not ready and thabthe horses had better be changed Six hours later the same message was sent out and twice more the waiting horses were changed after before he consented to leave the table losing 10000 An equally remarkable story Is told of George Payne the great turf plun ger of seventy years ago On one occa sion he sat down at Limmers hotel to play cards with Lord Albert Denison later the first Lord Londesborough Hour after hour passed The game proceeded all through the night and long after day dawned and It was not I until an urgent message came to tell Lord Albert that his bride was waiting for him at the altar of St Georges Hanover square that the cards were at last flung down It was Lord Al berts wedding day and he met his bride 30000 poorer than when he left her on the previous day One of the most romantic of gam bling stories is told by Mr Thiselton whofafter an extraordinary run of luck succeeded In breaking the bank Heavens exclaimed an old infirm Austrian officer who had sat next to the stranger the twentieth part of your gains would make me the happi rrest man In the world You shall have It then answered the stranger as he left the room A servant speedily returned and pre rented the officer with the twentieth part of the bank adding My master jBlr requires no answer The success ful stranger was soon discovered to be- the king of Prussia in disguise The most costly game of cards on record was probably that In which the ofScompanynCbad been formed to finance the ta- I moue Broken Hill silver mine and Mr McCulloch was one of the seven One day while sitting In a shanty at the foot of the hill McCulloch offered a fourteenth share In the mine to a young man named Cox for E200 Cox would only offer 120 and after much haggling It was decided to set tIe the dispute by a game of euchre If Cox proved the winner he was to hetfor the absurd sum of E120 became owner of the share which a few years t later was valued at 1250000 Lon TitBitsr The beginning of excellence is to be jfree from error Quintilian j NEW YORKS BOWERY Why the Upper Part of It Was Named Fourth Avenue In the early forties of the last century there lived in Brooklyn a Mr and Mrs Smith Mr Smith was a ris ing civil engineer and most of his work was In New York It was nec essary that he be nearer his place of thoseIcars were the speediest means of transit Being a man of moderate means Mr Smith went house hunting through the streets of New York seek ing a modest but respectable abode Near the upper end of the Bowery he found a small house Elated with his success he rushed home with the newa to his wife But when he mentioned the name of the street in which this house stood his wifes face fell How could you think of it she asked Smith was in despair Even as far back as 1840 the Bowery had acquired an unenviable repu explninI veryjof town that it would be many long years before crime and sin would spread that far north It was all wasted energy The fact that she would be living on the Bow ery was sufficient for Mrs Smith As a civil engineer it was Mr Smiths custom to overcome obstacles The following day he hired a convey ance and he and Mrs Smith went house hunting together Mrs Smith knew her Brooklyn thoroughly but had only a slight acquaintance with New York After driving through many streets without finding a suita ble house the husband quietly turned into the Bowery at Union square and slowly walked the horse In the direction o the house he had found the previous day- Suddenly Mrs Smith exclaimed Why theres a pretty place to let dearWhere listlessly questioned her husband purposely looking in the op posite direction Had Mrs Smith not been so intent upon the house in ques tion she might have noticed the mer ry twinkle in her husbands eyes and suspected something Right over there she replied pointing to the house with the To Let sign An examination of the premises cor viuced Mrs Smith that she must hav the place and when she learned that her neighbors were old friends of hers she had her husband close the bar gain at once All this time no mention was made of the street How Smith managed to move into the house and keep Mrs Smith In the dark as to the name of the street is a mystery But there came a day and there was a storm The tear fall was something heretofore unknown In the Smith household Once again Mr Smiths habit of overcoming obstacles stood him in good stead His wife would not live on the Bowery Her home was ideal her neighbors were good people but they lived on the Bowery So Smith and one of his neighbors went before the board of aldermen The neighbor had influence The street signs from Union square down to Fourth street were changed Instead of Bowery the words Fourth avenue were sub stitutedAnd Smith was happy ever aft erNew York World A Curious Spanish Custom Ellen Maury Slayden in the Century in an account of her own and her husbands lavish entertainment In a Span ish household says No custom of the house was so un accountable as that of having people come to see you eat Enjoying a square meal while our guests inhaled cigarette smoke seemed so inhospitable that I sometimes playfully Insisted upon their having something with us It was always laughingly declined ex cept once when a particularly lively youth took a piece of ham and n it with all sorts of self conscious little antics as If he were acting a pniito mimeIt Shortening of the Day It has long been known theoretically that the tides act as a brake on tho rotating earth and tend to lengthen the day The effect however is so slight that it cannot be measured in any length of time at mans disposal It may be estimated with the aid of certain assumptions and using the data available W D MacMIllan made the necessary computation by the for mulas used by engineers He finds for the increase of the length of the day one second In 460000 years Waiting Where are you lunching nowf placeswhereare you eating Oh Im still over there where you wait on the walterSt Louis Post Dispatch A Good Guesser AubreyI say old chap I suppose you cant lend me a fiver Plantagenet No my dear boy but a man with your capacity for guessing the right thing ought to be able to win a fortune on the turf London Telegraph Expert Criticism I dont like that judge said the smooth crook his speech Is sq Jerky I would say remarked the Boston burglar that though they are nnrhe torical I rather like his short sen tences Baltimore American If yon Intend to do a mean t1Dc- wait till tomorrow If you fat ad to do a noble thing do it now s SCHEMES TO USE VESUVIUS sugge 1orTwo torlumI llwhichtive volcano near Naples Vesuvius The one German Herr Lichtenberg has a scheme for its annihilation the other an anonymous American for its utilization as a crematorium Herr Lichtenberg provides for the extinction of the volcano by an in genious system of subterranean canals whichwill drown out the fire and render the land in the vicinity safe and productive The American prefaces project by declaring that cemeteries are so many plague spots which should be abolished by inter national law all the worldover When this is done he declares that readybuild to which would ply between the prin cipal ports of the world and Naples conveying the dead of all nations to the Bay of Naples where the re mains would be reverently received representatives of allreligious and ethical faiths of the universe in per manent residence at the foot of the mountain Automatic railways would thence convey the corpses to the mouthof the crater in which abyss millions ol sons of men divided in life would in death bo united in everlasting peace The creator of this unusual and ap parently beneficial scheme forestall the imagined objections of Neapoli tans by adding that so extravagant ly devout a populace would rather welcome as showers of blessings any suchabundant hailof ancestral ashes A QUEER TEST The grocer said to the applicant Your references are good Show me your style by weighing out five pounds of sugar Theres the scales The applicant wreathed his face in the amiable smile allsalesmen wear and weighed out the sugar with dispatch and accuracy He puton too little sugar at first he added gently a full half pound be fore the scale balanced Youll do said the grocer You understand the scale trick It is plain that you learned your trade in the thorougholdsc oolway Yes sir the other answered I learned in the country andalmost my first lesson was that in weighing you must add addadd till the beam tips because all that adding pleases the customerseems to him almost like a giftbut ifon tht thevquantity on the scale the customer is affected in the oppositeway you seem to be robbing himhe goes away convinced that you are a stin gy cheat THE PUPS PICNIC A Boston bulldog owned by George H Clapp was so determined to capture a woodchuck which he hadchased into its den that he followed after and stayed in the hole all the other night When the dog had got his jaws about the enemyhe found that he could not get outowing to the smallsize of the animals hole Rather than lose his prey the dog retained his hold on the wood chuck over night and I was helped out by his master in the morning The dog was nearly exhausted and revived after feeding and drinking in a curious manner He consumed about two quarts of unguarded ice cream which had been set aside for a party After this the dog seemed stillsomewhat dazed and capped the climaX by falling into a bucket of lemonade Worcester Telegram FOLLOWING DOCTORS ORDERS Doctor upon finding his patient weaker than before What does this mean Havent you been follow ing my instructions Patient feeblyYes doctor DoctorBeen eating animal food right along have you P Patient grimly trying to smile Nell doctor I tried to but somehow it did not seem to agree with worrydownall right but the thistles kindof stuck in my throat and I had to give it upJudge A GOOD DEAL TO CARRY Why did they charge that Big aam for zees btggagt Sig a rr on IbgapM Perils of Our Dwelling Houses The scholars In one of the Fuchow ChJnseschools were recently desired to write an essayIn English on the subject of Which Are the Healthier Chinese or Foreign Dwelling Houses TIOne young man spook about matter with his friends and they said that the Chinese building is much better than foreigners This he adds was the sensegof their de bateIThe foreign building Is too Neigh and coverless and always built on the top of the hill In the summer time It receives the most heat from the sun The people who living in It is the same as putting in the stove but in winter it is fully filled by the sharp air Which cut the faces of whom living in it So that the foreigner is compeled to put themselves on fire The fire would do our bodies harm As we were prepared our dinner we put the beef on the fire by and by the beef dry in that case the of course man would dry tooLondon Telegraph Walt Whitmans Pride Whitmans grandmother was a Quaker and the bard had been all his life used Quaker fashion to sitting In the house with his sombrero on if it suited him to do so One day with a friend he entered the gloomy and half empty precincts of Trinity church New York and took a back seat in the obscurity and for a moment forgot to remove his hat or was probably just about to do so when an officious verger stepped up and requested him to take it off Walt a man of immense pride not seeing fit to do so Instantaneously or being very slow in his mental proc esses was faking the matter Into con sideration for a second when the verger knocked the offending hat off his head Walt picked up the huge felt and doubling it together smote the fellow vigorously twice or thrice with it on the head and slowly left the church the red faced sexton fol lowing and threatening him with the law Mozarts Skull If we were all constituted like Ham let and could handle a skull as philo sophically as he writes a sentimen talist in a Hamburg paper we could visit the Mozart museum at Salzburg enjoy the sights it offers and leave there without finding any fault Un fortunately however we are not so cold and therefore the protest which 1 make Among the Mozart souvenirs which are pointed out to the visitor In the same line with the old piano let ters manuscript music portraits etc is the skull of the great master It matters little whether the skull 1s really that of the composer or one used for show purposes The fact remains that In the Mozart town In Salzburg there seems to be no one who can make the city fathers believe that the exhibition demonstrates a lack of rev erence which shocks many people Criticisms Loud Noise Talleyrand An ugly criticism makes more noise than a good book State rCAPITALThis bank began business less than three years agoL depression a steady growth from the start in the number ofourdepositors and in the volume ofour 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 COCKRELL Vice President Examining Wedding Gifts Women viewing another womans wedding presents say things which are likely to be misinterpreted said the bachelor who declares he hates weddings but always goes when in vited according to the Washington Post and other things which no favorable interpretation would make complimentary to the bride or to the givers Its the way of the sex I suppose Now why Is It that the most common remark of the women who are inspecting the layout of silver and cut glass and other gifts more or less useful is What a lot of presents she got They dont mean anything un kind but the inference an uninitiated eavesdropper would draw is that they wonder why she got so many as if byi rights she shouldnt have had half so many Of course they vary the re mark What a lucky girl says one as if she would like to add Some per sons have too much luck And an other sdys I wonder where they all came from implying almost as if the bride couldnt have enough friends to male so many gIfts mid must have sent some of them to herself just to making a showing Worlds Cleanest Soldiers The Japanese soldier considers It a disgrace to be dirty Soldiers of other nationalities are not always overpar ticular but as Mr Kipling has sung Oh east is east and west is west and never the twain shall meet However the Japanese military man is not provided by a grateful and beneficent government with a portable bath so when on active service he has to set his wits to work in order tooho tain the necessary adjuncts to his ab lutionsThe Chinese for reasons of their own manufacture long and large jars whose diameter Is that of a western main drain It occurred to a bright Japanese that one might just as well have a bath standing up as lying downAccordingly he and his comrades in terred a jar built a furnace beneath It and filled it with water Soon a boiling hot bath bubbled before them Imitators sprang into being and sub sequently into similar baths Bystand or bt U RUFUS RASTUS- 11 JOHNSTON BROWN WHAT YOU GOING TO DO WHEN THE SNOW COMES DOWN BUY A HEATER FROM BUSHON THE CORNER rWlfTO 08 HAW Meal 3 FCOiTIS Me THE Nationalv Bant MRIN STREET Wincbst Iteoiueky Capital 900000Surplus 10000U- ndividedProfite35000 i iworgniied 1855 being the oldest Bank in the oltp Collections made on all points and your so counts solicited Honesty in Others The average man says the Philos opher of Folly regards honesty as a thing he cannot afford to have his neighbors be without READ THE NEWS iA If yotu want all the nevus of Winchesterread the INews If you want all they newsof Clark County read r j the News i t If you want all the news of the State and Nation read the News tf t Inr short i you will end all the nears as inr any other cailyin your home paper THE WINCHES TER NEWS i READ THE WINCHESTER NEWSINCORPORATED a i I s tc THE WINCHESTER NEWS Page Three BATHING At DIEPPE itlThe Comtesse de Bolgne in her mem- oIrs gives an account of a visit she paid In 1806 which Is interesting in view of the position Dieppe now holds ainbng French watering places LThe poverty of the inhabitants e says was frightful The Eng lishman as they called him and for deilIempty harbor With much difficulty a boat was able to escape from time to time and go fishing always at the risk orrconfiscated upon the return journey iP the telescopes of the watchers hart seen It approach a vessel As for the comforts arranged for ti the + convenience of bathers which Dieppe has since organized they wert nonexistent at that time My brother was able to find a little covered cart and with great trouble and great ex pense notwithstanding the universal poverty a man was hired to load the c horses down to the sea and two men to go into the sea with me These preparations raised the public surprise and curiosity to such a pitch that my first bath was watched by a crowd on the shore My servants wer asked if I had been bitten by a mad dog 1 I aroused extreme pity as I dent by and it was thought that I was being taken down to be drowned An old gentleman called on iny father to point out to him that he was assuming a great responsibility in permitting so rash an act It can hardly be Jmag iaed that the inhabitants of a sea shore could be so afraid of the sea But at that time the people of Dieppe were chiefly occupied In keep Sag out of sight of it and in protecting themselves from the disasters which they feared the sea might bring so that It was for them nothing more than a means of annoyance and suffer lug It Is curious to think that ten years later bathers were arriving In hundreds that special arrangements were made for their convenience and that sea bathing of every kind went on without producing any astonish ment In the neighborhood I have thus attempted to point out that the custom of sea bathing which Is now so universal is comparatively recent in France for Dieppe was the first place where it began ITREE DWELLING ANTS South American Insect That Acts as Plant Guardian Ant defenders of plants and trees are some of natures pretty marvels The Cecropia adenopus Is a remarka ble tree of south Brazil widely dis tributed through the tropics Its slen der trunkis crowned with long leaves at th ends of the branches A few active ants run continually along the branches and the leaves but if the tree is shaken slightly an army of ants rushes out by small apertures ready for a savage assault on the intruder The ant is the terrible guard ian that the tree has retained to pro tect It from its most formidable ene my the leaf cutter ant The defenders rarely leave their re treat where they live on small whitish egg shaped bodies about onetwelfth of an Inch long known as Muellers corpuscles These are formed of delicate tissue rich in proteids and ail as rations for the garrison of defender ants to feed upon The curious ar rangement by which entrance is made to the hollow stem has been studied by W Schimper Just above the point of Insertion of each leaf extends nearly to the supe rior node a superficial groove at whose end is a rounded depression There the tissue is thin like a diaphragm In a tube and it also is soft The hole by which the ant enters is always pierced at this spot The ants seem to have made their entrance through the groove originally because it was at the top In the course of this plants further development natural se Ipction augmented these natural ad vantages so that finally the thin frail diaphragm as it exists today was de veloped Chicago Tribune Married the Day They Met Horace Greeley and Mary Young Cheney were married the first day they met They had corresponded for some time a common friend who was something of a matchmaker having brought this about She was all his fancy painted her but she was much disappointed in his appearance so much so that when he appeared before her having proposed and been accepted by letter she frankly told him that although she married him she was not in love with him Their married life was long and happy and the loss of his wife was a blow which Greeley did not long survive Tommys Lunch Uncle who left his nephew refresh ing Well Tommy you see Im back Are you ready What have I to pay- miss WaItressThree buns four ponge cakes two sandwiches one jel ly five tarts and UncleGood gracious boy Are you not ill Tom myNo uncle but Im very thirsty London TitBits British Pride British hypocrisy Is gradually disappearing Until a few years ago most Englishmen fancied that to be born in the United Kingdom was to be a para gon of all the virtues Brussels Soir Envy Dont be covetous said Uncle Eben Envyin what yoh neighbor has is mighty apt to put de opportu nity in yoh neighbors way fob handin yoh a gold brickWashington Star I Young Folks iTHE NAMES OF STATES Majority of Them Were Handed Down From the Indians Do you know why your state was so named Do you know that the major ty of the states of the Union named after the Indians It wertI See the list benutI1fulhills Utah mountain home Texas from the Indian word teaches which means friends Kansas gets Its name from the Indians and the word means smoky waters The word Wyoming comes from the Indian and means wajteracross Wisconsin rushing waters Illinois from Illini which means tribe of men Kentucky meaning nt head of river Oregon from Warej gan beautiful water Arizona means uncertain because of the desert land where the Indians found game scarce therefore a journey through that por tion of the country was uncertain New Mexico was named after Mexico proper and the word comes from Mexiti of the ancient Aztecs and signifies god of warIThe Indians and seas in Indian Is MIchiganI Mississippi is named after tile river which is so called by the red man because of Its greatness in width and length The word means father of watersThe two Dakotas were so named after the Dakota Indians which at one time embraced an immense tribe alii the branches of the Sioux There are states which do not owe their names to the Indians California is named after an imaginary Island of Spanish romance Nevada means snowy Colorado Is so named be cause of the red granite and sandstone rocks which are everywhere in the mountain regions Flurida means flow es FACTS ABOUT FLAGS Significance of Various Colors and the Way They Aro Used To strike the flag is to lower the national colors in token of submission- A flag of truce is a white flag dig played to an enemy to indicate a de sire for a parley or consultation The white flag Is also a sign of peace After a battle parties from both sides often go out to the field to rescue the wounded or bury the dead under the protection of the white flag The red flag is a sign of defiance and Is often used by revolutionists In our naval service It is a mark of danger and shows a vessel to be receiving or discharging her powder The black flag is a sign of piracy The yellow flag shows a vessel to be in quarantine or is the sign of a contagious disease on board A flag at half mast means mourning Fishing and other vessels return with a flag at half mast to announce the loss or death of one or more of the crewDipping the flag is lowering it slight ly and then hoisting it again to salute a vessel or fort If the president of the united States goes afloat the merican flag is carried in the bow of his barge or hoisted at the main of the vessel on board of which he is The president also has a flaga blue ground with the arms of the United States in the center This was first used in 1883 by President Arthur When a flag is displayed with the union downthat is the flag reversed it is a signal of distress and a call for assistancef A Mistake Somewhere A CATalogue at a DOG show Cried Jane How very queer Bring me a DOGalogue if you please Theres something wrong I fear- Washington Star AlliterationA Game This game can be played by any number of persons each of whom is required to write a story in which each word shall begin with a given letter of the alphabet The storm may be required to be of the same length as agreed upon beforehand or a stated time may be allowed for writing When all have finished the stories are read aloud and he whose story Is the best as decided by a ma jority of the players is declared tie winner The Land of LieaBed The lazy land of UleaBed Has two fat pillows at the head A downy comfort spread all neat And restful from the head to feet A drowsy dreamy place to stay And yawn Ill not get up today And many children like to go To wonderwander here you know It Is a pleasant land and yet If I were you I would forget The pathway there and follow back The shining mer v morning track The dream world lies too faraway From honest work and happy play And you must heed what you have read And shun the land of LieaBed Youths Companion r F J t ICROWD IN FRONT OF ELECTION BULLETIN BOARDS spec1a1Iin front of these bulletins and as long as the result Is unsettled party spirit la in the ascendant Why the matter Is made final the victors supply all the enthusiasm The Telltale A writer In an HandIclares that If we want the other person is thinking we must look at his or her hands Even unpracticed lips can lie as every one knows Long practice in self control will enable one to keep ones voice sweetly cordial when there is nothing but Indifference or cold dislike behind It The eyes can be made to shoot glances which are not at all a register for the emotions But the hands it is conIalland to keep the hands still is considered by the AngloSaxon a most es breedlngeenI vaney has put it on record that a wo mans truth or untruth can be dis cerned by the action of her hands Of toIa case runs may read Queer Furs- This is cat fur said a furrier We use it for linings An excellent lining cat fur makes too Dogs calves colts coons opossums bats ratsany animal that wears fur in fact is sala ble In the fur market Bat hair Is felted up with other stuff Into an imi tation skin It is also used I believe in rope plaiting The dog the coon and the opossum yield a fur that prop erly treated makes a very handsome lining Rat skins are employed in cer tain delicate repairs and they also serve to form the thumbs of cheapi gloves A queer thing about business is that the furs must be taken trapperI handIsummer or able to keep up with the changIng fashionsExchange MirrorIy size or a poInted so that it can be used to write and a silk handkerchief are the requisites Draw upon the mirror with the chalk any design or words you choose With the handkerchief wipe the glass light ly until it is perfectly clear and no writing or design Is apparent Having all this prepared beforehand show to some one and request that he breathe gently on the face of the glass when he will see a picture of his future wife for the design drawn will show very distinctly This can again be wiped oft and If breathed upon the design will be again visible An Odorless Disinfectant If one objects to the odor of carbolic acid he may use for the plumbing an odorless disinfectant prepared as fol lows Dissolve half a pound of per manganate of potash in four gallons of water and pour this carefully down the pipes This solution if allowed to stand in bowls or basins will stain them purple The stahife may be re moved with a weak solution oxalic acid The acid must be rinsedotI im mediately after it has been used A HindranceISuburbaniteYou are half an hour late this morning Letter CarrierYes maam The sections of stovepipe I have to wear1 inside my trousers legs on account of the dogs you keep along this street hamper my movements maam Chicago Tribune Why She Held on to It Mrs Willful My husband told me if I didnt like the brooch youd exchange It for me JewelerCertainly madam Ill be only too glad as four different ladies of your set want it Side Side in the creed of the British public and thank heaven for the tenet is the unpardonable sin and in no tame is it more objectionable or more sure of detection than in lawn tennis Frys Magazine Tt 1 H Had Been Anticipated- A London composer was one summer engaged on thescordofan opera and as the weather was very hot he worked with the windows of his study open This fact was taken advantage of by his neighbor a lady an accom plished musician with a very quick and retentive ear to play upon him o harmless practical joke One morning he completed and tried over a new march and the lady on the same afternoon seated herself at her grand piano opened her windows and rolled forth the air fortissimo The composer rushed distractedly into his garden to his wife and tearing his hair In anguish cried out My dear I give it up I thought I had composed an original tune but it must be a delusion for my grand marchmy chef doeuvre as I thought itIs only a reminiscence and is al ready the property of some music publisher They Sat Down One night at a theater some scenery took fire and a very perceptible odor of burning alarmed the spectators A panic seemed to be imminent when an actor appeared bn the stage Ladies and gentlemen he said compose yourselves There is no danger The audience did not seem reas suredLadies and gentlemen continued the comedian rising to the necessityI 1of the occasion confound you think if there was any danger Id be here The panic collapsed Englands Mother Church The oldest frequented church inI England is probably St Martins at Canterbury and you may call it the mother church of England Walk up- from the outskirts of the city and you will pass the font which gave baptism tq King Ethelbert 1300 years ago The font still stands the worshipers still mount the slope and one considers whether it was Augustine or Bertha who dragged the king and husband to that fontLondon Chronicle A Gallant Clergyman- It Is said that the Rev Sydney Smith could be gallant as well as witty on occasionOh Smith I cannot bring this flower to perfection said a young lady to him once as she showed him about her conservatory Whereupon he took her by the hand and said Then let me bring perfec tion to the flower A Place of Learning Sydney Smith once asked why a cer tain college was called a place of learn ing replied that although a great many had been there to get learning no one had ever taken learning away hence it was appropriately named Officeholders Well theres one thing to be said for public servants Whats that When you hire one you never have any trouble keeping him Cleveland Leader Out of Mind FentonAt first he was simply crazy about her but now he neglects Jle j shamef111ySfoanesIsee At first mind then she went out of his mind No man can be wise on an empty stomachGeorge Eliot He Explained- At a school onednya teacher having asked most of his pupils the dif ference between an Island and a penin sula without receiving a satisfactory answer came to the last boy- I can explain it sir said the bright youth First get two glasses Fill one with water and the other with milk Then catch a fly and place It in Hie glass of water That fly is an island because it is entirely surrounded by water But now place the fly In the glass of milk and it will be a peninsula because itis nearly sur rounded by water The boy went to the top of the class Iti He Was Very Charitable Among the features of a charity bazaar held in London was a refreshment stall to which charitable donors contributed supplies thus enabling all the takings to represent clear profits The lady in charge requested a gift for this purpose from a well known and wealthy gentleman in the city but one not famous for parting To her surprise she received next clay a note to the effect that he was sending her a sirloin of beef and two ox tongues hnlpenIgo was the butcher of Mr L and after giv ing him a large order for her stall asked him if he would like himself tq give anything I should very much maam replied the worthy tradesman but I yester day gave to Mr X at his request for this purpose a sirloin of beef and three o tonguesNet to Mr X One ox tongue and a cheap reputation for charity London Standard St Augustine and His Flower St Augustine of Hippo the great doctor of the church whose festival falls on Aug 28 Is a sadly neglected saint among modern ritualists and even occasionally confused with his namesake who insulted the British bishops Yet he is pronounced by Hooker with out any equal and regar ed by Har nack as the first modern man He has been better honored In the floral world for to him Is dedicated the goldenrod or woundwort Solidago vlr gaaurea Old Gerard with whom this was a favorite remedy tells us that goldenrod fetched a high price as a foreign herb until discovered grow- Ing near London when the plant was neglected He adds the caustic com ment This verifleth our English proverb Far fetcht and dear boughte is best for ladies or for fantastical phy sitions Before tobacco the golden rod also furnished snuff for our medi aeval forefathers Westminister Gazette It Did Not Work Mr Seabury and his wife were on the point of moving to another flat Both of then were anxious that the transfer should be made at the least possible expense and the nearness of the new home promised materially to further this aim- I can carry loads of little things over in my brown bag announced Mrs Seabury and you can take books and so on in your big satchel In discussing further the matter of transportation Mrs Seabury remarked that notwithstanding the heat she could wear her winter coat over leave it and return for her spring coat The idea charmed her impractical husband Why I can do the same thing hp said Ill wear over one suit and then come back for another Youths Companion Hard on the Messenger Tommy had been spanked by Miss Manners his first grade teacher but his next teacher had not reached tn point where she felt she could do justice to him in spite of all his naughti nessSend him to me when you want him spanked said Miss Manners one morning after her colleague had related his many misdemeanors About 11 oclock Tommy appeared at Miss Manners door She dropped her book grasped him firmly by the hand led him to the dressing room turned him over her knee and adminis tered punishment When she had finished she said Now Tommy what have yoti to say Please miss my teacher wants the scissors was the unexpected reply Success Magazine What the Duke Meant His grace the Duke of Argyll was addressing a select company in a Lon don drawing room on the present state of things in South Africa I look for ward to the time he said when the Englishman will marry the Boer girl arid have an English wife as well Respectable dowagers looked their surprise and the men began to smile Then the duke carefully explained that he meant of course that theBoer girl should become an Englishwoman to all Intentsand purposesReynolds Newspaper A Source of Joy What seems to be the matter with Mrs Brown that shes ailing so Why poor thing shes got one of those newfangled diseases She has My how fortunate she Is to be sure Here Ive had nothing more stylish than lumbago and Im three years older than she isDetrolt Free Press Smart Set English The speech of the smart man and woman sufficiently betrays the mod ern attitude To speak good English is middle class The modern vocabu lary is very small and the greater part of it is composed of slangBlack- and White Stuck to It Her HusbandIf a man steals no matter what it is he will live to regret it His WifeDuring our courtship you used to steal kisses from me Her HusbandWell you heard what I said Easy JackThe fortune teller said Iwould marry a blond Belle Did she say how soon Jack In six months Belle coyly =I can easily be a blond by that time JackSketch Any man may make a mistake None but a fool will stick to it Sec proverbaaysCicero t if 7 THE NITROGEN PROBLEM 1 It Is Not Solved as Easily as Some Farmers Suppose d Ii The nitrogen problem is solvable t but not solved so easily as some peg = pie suppose One speaker at a farmers institute said A rotation in eluding sufficient clover or other legumes will solve the nitrogen part of Tv the fertility problem for us vThis statement does not cover t eItwhole situation by any means de clares Farmers Review How can at rotation with legumes settle thenltro1 gen question when the legumes cannot be made to grow in the first place And often even when they do grow well it Is several years before nodules develop on the roots without which nodules no Increase in nitrogen can be made It Very often happens that the cHeap- est way to supply nitrogen Is to buy It even at 15 cents a pound It takes several years to get nitrogen from the air by the help of leguminous plants even under the best condtv J tions that Is to get enough of itlto count for much The process of gathering nitrogen from the air is one of growth and decay A soil deficient In nitrogen can not produce the plants desired and ifs they are produced they will be so small and weak that they will amount to nothing when they decay Therec fore before plants can be grown at all luxuriantly It is necessary to add to the soil nitrogen as well as other elm ments of plant food It is better to add to the soil a liberal amount of some form of nitrogen ous fertilizer than to take chances oil gradually developing the nitrogen producing bacteria in the soil There fore in the very first stages of solving the nitrogen problem it may be nece sary to make considerable purchases of chemical nitrogen But after the first good start has been made it should not be necessary to again have resort to commercial nitrogen There are many plants that are hardy and produce pods and all podproducing plants are nitrogen J gatherers Either clover or peas will stand severe conditions of drought if they are well rooted Clover and alfalfa will both stand winter conditions Where red clover will not dof well alsyke clover or white clover will In some sections cow peas and sof r beans will do well and can be grown for plowing under Southern localities are however likely to reap themost benefit from these two plants This must be said about cow peas and soybeans that they have a limited root system and so if only the roots are plowed under they do not give the beneficial results secured from the plowing under of a clover sod In any rotation carried on for the purpose of keeping up the supply of nitrogen the leguminous crop must be brought in often enough to give the results desired How often this Ifr guminous crop should be grown will depend on the natural richness of the particular field in nitrogen and also on the kinds of crops being gen erally grown as well as the quantities of crops taken off y KEEPING SEED CORN i See That rif1Freezing c Never let it freeze before it is dry We have had seed corn exposed to a temperature otT 30 degrees be low zero without injuring its vi tallty and have had it ruined at ten degrees a oveF zero We would not recommend kiln drying for Jthe general farmer as this is only practical where a grower is in theVV seed business We have found says Farm and Home a very convenient way is to take four pieces 4x4 six feet long sell them up in a square and nail laths 0 J them two and two opposite leave af sixinch space between the laths soothe corn will have plenty of veritlla tion Lay your corn on this to and if thoroughly dry it can lay there all winter I Cement and Steel Culverts I y The price of lumber in the near future will stop the idea of building bridges and culverts of wood Cement and steel must take its place There is nothing cheaper than cement if durability Is figured It is than corrugated steel glazedsewer pipe lumber or castiron pipe Bridges will come to be made of arched spans of concrete steel beams cement cpvv ered or steel beams with checkered steel floors Piling piers and abut ments can be made of concrete and H wilL stay for all time ltiBRIEF HINTS 1 tt NeItdr put soil or sods on topofa gravelroad It simply means mud ing wet weather and dust when the seas is dry tjY Supply the hopper so the mill will grindno matter what kind of an ani mall ypqr mill may berBe good to yourself by being good to your stock j wit ai r 0 fxr f i yA1 l t t v f 5 tu i k 47 tcl 4p Pug Four r THE WINCHESTER NEWS l TIE WINCHESTER nEWS An Independent Newspaper J Published by S 4 The Winchester News Co- tr Incorporated Office South Main Street f Daily Except Sunday Entered at the Winchester Post Office as mail matter of the second class f SUBSCRIPTION RATES The Winchester News is delivered fcy carrier at 10 cents per week By nail in advance 1One 300 Six months 150 One month t 25 New Phone No 91 THURSDAY NOVEMBER 51908 sV CIRCULATION STATEMENT State of Kentucky County of Clark Clark B Tanner being duly sworn deposes and says that he is circu lation manager of The Winchester News that as such circulation man ager he has charge of the number of v papers that isrun off each day that the press run for this the 2nd day of November 19 OS is 1200 copies CLARK B TANNER 4 Subscribed and sworn to before i t me r this the 2nd day of Novemberr 1908 I y j J W POYNTER Notary Public THECOST OF ADVERTISING The unawake merchant often won= z ders how some rival U can afford to spend so much money advertising 1eis sure that he could notthat it would bankrupt him in short order to plunge into publicity on the scale that the other fellow does The other fellow is not worrying about the costof his advertising Lot the simple reason that he doesnt have to pay it The competitor who cannot afford to advertise really in effect pays the bills of the man who can Afford it He pays them in the loss of bus ness caused by his failure to adver tise The business he ought to have his share of the trade in his line competiItor+ advertise for it The profits on the adIvertiserthe latters advertising bills and leaves a comfortable surplus This is a fact which progressive merchants are proving all the time so it ought to have some personal significance to the overcautious business men who are waiting to get rich before risking adequate advertis ing campaignsThe Democrat AUSTRALIA ARMY AND NAVY iThe visit of the American fleet to the chief ports of Australia has serv ed to furnish the final impetus needed to determine thepeople of that coun try to arm and equip military and naval establishments of their own says The Evening Post i The visit was hardly needed al though the display of that magnifi cent array of fighting ships undoubt edly stimulated the Australians in- their determination to be represented by an arme I force of their own independent of the fleets and armies of the British Empire The military spirit has always been strong in Australia Citizens of that Country volunteered in thousands during the English war with the Boers The rise of Japan has been eonstrued in Australia as a serious menace and while at present Great Britian and tFapan are bound together by an ironclad alliance the Aus tralians profess to be anxious lest rtheirinterests be allowed to suffer by themother countrys anxiety to keep her ally Aside from militia organizations Ii f none oijiftte polqpies of Great Britain has equipped an army and none ahs thought of establishing a nay3In IdeS the policy of the colonies dur 3ng recent years has been a selfish one They hale refused to contrib 1Ieto the expense of the English Navy yet have insisted that that navy- patrol the waters contiguous to all i the colonies and protect the colonies in all disputes There is however now to be an Australian na YTheey tobuild r 2at c t the battleships has been voted by the Parliament of the Commonwealth The ships atfe1 td be officered entirely by Australians Doubtless the En gilsh Governor General representing the Cfoftnv is tP exercise a nominal rcontrol over the fleet but Australia is to all purposes independent and it will be surprising if the present move ment does not culminate within another generation in a peaceful dissolution of the slender ties that still bind the two countries The most interesting feature of the Australian program however relates to the army For the first time since the days of Feudalism an English speaking country during a period of peace proposes to resort to a form of military conscription This has been urged indeed in Great Britain by army men for years but no politi cal partv has ever been bold enough to try to force citizens to serve as soldiers as is done on the continent of Europe The United States forced enlistments during the Civil War but conscription has never been serious considered in this country in times of peace and the mere suggestion of conscription would certainly be very unpopular in this countryiAustralia however starts boldly upou the project A bill has been in troduced in the Parliament providing for a form of conscription and has been advanced so far by such decisive majorities as to indicate that its eventual Adoption is certain The Australian plan is different in I It many ways from the system in vogue in Germany France Russia Italy and Japan Vj those countries ifa mans tries toIde military service he commits a crime The punishment for attempted evasion of the con scription law js always penal ser vitude usually for long periods In Australia the penalty is simply to be disfraiishisement which carries with it of course a prohibition against the holding of any civil office inside the Commonwealth Doubtless there will be more young men in the Com monwealth willing to face this pen alty than tobrave the lawiriEurope but nevertheless the penalty will not be construed as a light one The proposed law makes every male inhabitant of the Commonwealth liable for military service between the ages pij twelve and wentysix years From fyelve to eighteen all boys are to be enrolled1 to s cadets military training is to be compulsory in the schools and after fourteen each boy must spend four days in a military camp of instruction each year From eighteen to twenty one each youth is to be enrolled asra member ofa military company r must regularly attend drills and serve in a military camp for at least eighteen days each year Between twentyone and twen tysixyears each male is liable to call for military duty and must serve at least seven days a year ina mil itary caiiplv These regulations while nothing like asjarduous as the rules enforced inEurope will nevertheless prove watcl11edand it js a question if the Australian pride will prove sufficient to Ciiiy it on FARMERS AND SHIPPERS STOCK YARDS Sam Hodgkin shipped one canon l of stock to Cincinnati 0 Wednesday Reese Robb shipped a mixed car of stock tp0jncinnati 0 Wednesday jTvi PROTRACTED MEETING- At the Frisk Baptist Church Sunday 11 a in a series of revival meetings begin Dr J W Porter Lexington will preach Monday night Dr Porter is athritying orator as welias a capital preaelier The meeting will continue two weeks X911 the people are invited to theisery cejsv T rr11 1SclIplto Reopen Thelschoolat Wills this county that leas been closed for some time on acqount of several cases of diphtheria amon the pupils will reopen Monday t d Enights Pythias Therank of Esquhe will be conferred 7n the Knights of Pythias lodge jThursday night on Prof ndT awisf t s t A I x 1 HER EYEBROWS DIDNT MATCH I went to make a call the other day said heand1 rwasmetlym young woman who was visiting at the house For the moment I stood and stared at her without trying to introduce myself She had one bril liantly black eyebrow and one fan tastically blonde one You cant think how striking the effect was It seems to me that in her place I should have found some sort of dye that would Jiave kept those eyebrows from Orbperhaps that was what she was striv = ingfor NOVEL DEVICE FOR HOTELS Quests at the Hotel Astor New York when they see a smallelectric bulb near the telephone in their rooms light up know that there is a letter for them in their mail box in the office In each mail box there is a copper flap that is pushed backwhen a letter is put in the pigeonhole and the flap completes the circuit that lights the smallelec tric Jamp in the guest oom The device is the invention of Fred AS fnschenheim brother of the pro prietor of the hotel f CNE THING HE WAS SURE ABOUT Mrs FortystoneWhat do you take me for eh Mr Fortystone Humph Well t doni take you for a microbe thats very certain LADY COOKS A FIZZljE i s The lady cook is said to be fizzle in London and the Britis matron is weary of the gentlewojn an who lords it over the kitchen and the familyas ellands not nearly so competent as the servant girl who is vexing but who knows how to cook and keep her place GO TO THE HEAD The Teacher Now Richard tell me what you know about eclipses The Pupil tThey most always happen somewhere else Cleveland Leader i J L f t KED FUN AT NOBLES William Redmond the Irish lead er in the British house of commons recently in a genial mood and in playfulallusion to the titles of no bility and knighthood recently conferred askedwhether as a matter of general convenience and in order that honorable members might know how to address their colleagues with becomingrespect it could be ar ranged that honorable gentlemen who had joined the titledclasses should wear rosettes for at least one month after the conferment of the title No minister was bold enough- to answer HIS FIRST IMPRESSION PearlIshall never go walking with an epicure again They are perfectly horrid RubyNo poetry in their souls ehrPearlNot a particle I took him up on the mountain summit mid showed him the beautiful red sunset Ruby And what did he say Pearl Why the abominable man actually said it reminded him of a broiled lobster MISSED BASEBALL PRACTICE Charles A Keath who holds one of the American Rhodes scholar ships recently returned to Philadelphia to join the St Louis baseball team of the American league He has put in one year at Oxford and has two more ahead of him Keath said the only practice he could get at Oxford had been with other American Rhodes men 5 YES INDEED tc The man who raises his children properly deserves a great deal of creditAnd the man who dresses his wife fashionably needs a great deal of credit Houston Post 4 cI HIS SYSTEM JIJt xivih worry about little things Hvjell if I didnt explained the lltious citizen l something big thighSORRY HE SPOKE Matilda said Sam Sunflower as he stretched back in his chair with a yawn Pete Greens wife am cum min obeh to trade yo chickens en toll hab to gib her somefin to boot Dess gib her somefin wnthless Somefin wnthless laughed Mar tildaY All right Suppose Ah gibs her yon r fIn this good clothes campaign we I expect to win plLnierit we count on youryte because we count on your goodsense l iV v Hart Schaffner 8z Marx clothes are the right kind for your vote If you need a raincoat heres one you need long with pleated f skirts buttonthrough front we have other styles if xou want tllemJYou ought not to decide the good clothes question until youve seen our offerings pTTTT rii suit you and oTercoat you in D the latest and best styles made of 0the finest fabrics tailored in the most perfect manner J rOvercoats 10 to25V K Suits 1250 to 2750 tjTJiis store is the home ofT M fNart Schaffner Maw clothes i Readout Locals 1 VIC BLOOMFIELD ti 7tSW GOT FULL WEIGHT Sir says the aggrieved cus tomer approaching the bookseller I have called to express my opinion of your business methods What is wrong deferentially asked the bookseller I bought a set of Shakespeare from you last year It weighed 14 pounds Yesterday I ordered a duplicate ser for my sons library and it only weighs 13 pounds and nine ounces Id have you under stand sir that there is a city or dinance against short weights Thoroughly humbled the book seller made up the shortage with seven ounces of miscellany Ex changeIIN FLATLAND DoctorMost extraordinary I hear a sort of musical tune under the flat of your shoulder bon- ePatientI think doctor It must be on the flat above DANCING GOOD EXERCISE Mr Gilbert speaking to the students in the summer school at Har vard college recently said that the waltz was the typical American dance but that all dancing had de teriorated within the last few years Dancing he considers the best form of exercise as all others become tiresome while music makes the dance a pleasure and besides the Hygienic effects life of the bestOfourse dancing is only good when not ear vied toexcess t CRlELr Sometimes said the press hu morist I think my jokes are rotten I spose thats my modesty No explained friend thatfs your common sense Kansas City Journal Just the Thing Mrs Knolittle No Mr Jeweler a ticking clock would keep me awake J think what r want is one of them silent watches of the night Ijre read aboutKansas City Times j 1 2 =HEALTHS SAKE J I Observant Oliver Say bo from the speed yer goin1 at any one would tink dat youse wus walkin fer yer healthStranger So I Is Dat lady hack dere give me some homemade cake and now Im hiking fer de doctor ON MILK If John D Rockefeller in his forthcoming biography gives his junior rein the work will be a mas terpiece said a New York lawyer f Mr Rockefellers quiet humor is as telling as Mark Twains or Ar thur Brisbanes I heard him one summer night in Cleveland describe the boarders fare of a New Eng farmhouseHe the steak which was beaten tender with a club the blows shaking the building Then he told about the milk The farmer took no ice he said He hung the milk in pails down the welt to keep it cool But he used too much rope LANDED IMMENSE BASS C G Barr of this city a student at the University of South Carolina has the distinction of having caught the biggest bass in the surf oirlawr leys island that has been landed there in several seasons The big fish weighed 38 pounds With its head level with the should ers of a man the tip of its tail just t cleared Ute ground It took young Barr 15 minutes to land his catch which put up a powerful fight for freedom Georgetown correspond ence Charleston News and Courier If fItborer who died from anthrax contract ed when mixing goats hair with plan ter that this was the first case known of anthrax In the building trade t = r i 1r t 1 i r r r I r f I THE WINCHESTER NEWS 0PIJI Five IL5 fl Q JETYlPeoUe change a good deal with the years Human nature is always h the same they say but human customs are not And as customs retmains to be seen whether they al waYs change for the better or not Abraham Lincolns note of accept ncefor the Presidency was about twentyfive lines in length a simple statement that he would be glad to be President and would try to earn his salary and serve his country And as you all know his was a campaign of silence How different from the present campaigns Not an utterance did he give to the public ot the press Yet Lincoln was a President whose wisdom and abil ity have never been questioned o Fortytwo Club uThe Colonial the home of Mrs J W Ishmael was beautifully decorated in autumn leaves and chrYs- anthemums on Wednesday attei noon vwhenfhe entertained the Fortytwo Club She received her guests in the hall in her most gra ious and charming way There were ten tables and the guests played until a late hour un conscious that time was flying and onlyrealized this when the hostess served an elegant meat course whidh was greatly enjoyed by all No Southerner could boast of ever hospitalrity than is given in this home May a woman who can give so much pleasure to others live long in our community r J if PERSONALS Mrs Lucv Moore has been visit ing Mr and Mrs W A Beatty for a few days Mr Nathan Brooks of Lexington as in town Wednesday Mrs Maud Wilson of Ford was in tQwn Wednesday I ir James Pickrell was in Lexington Wednesday Mrs Ann Bowen of Newcastle has returned home after a most delightful visit to MrF Kancy Mc Clue Mrs Alec Hampton and M S- Kate Meredith left for Richmond visitrreturned from a delightful visit in Chicago Mr and Mrs Tom Brock are moving into town and will occupy Mr Blopmfields new brick cottage on the corner of Burns and Lexington AvenuesMrs vH Atwell leases Thurs day for her homer in Clarksburg VaMiss Elizabeth SJdllman was in Lexington Monday Prof A W Price was in Lexing ton Monday Miss Reid Haggard was in Lexington Wednesday Mr and Mrs Ben D Goff have taken rooms at the BrownProctoria for the winter Mrs Sam A Jeffries is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs Joff Hag gard in Dayton Miss Sarah Beverly Jouett has re turned home from a most delight ful visit to Miss Leslie Turney of Paris returnedIhome from an Jo ton Mass and in Virginia EAST END NEWS Mr Dan Isko has moved from twoIMr Ben Jones has moved from College street to the residence va cated by Mr W T Fox on East BroadwayMr Sousley of Neptune KYJis the guest of his son Mr J D Sousley on Georgia street Mr W P Eckley of South Main street hasgone to Southwestern Tex as on prospecting tour Mrs Leo Ramsey is visiting relar fives in Montgomery this week Mr mOt Irvine has an engage ment tQpl yin Storms Orchestra at Danville ICY Friday morning Messrs Reese and Robbshipped from the Farmers and Shippers Stock Yards to Cincinnati Wednes day one carload hogs and one car load cattle Mr H T Ecton of Frankfort ycame up Tuesday and cast his rote for Bryan and Kern We congratulate the management of The News upon having for one of their hustling newsboys James Todd He was in Jhee East End at 4 a m Wednesday crying the extra a y 4 edition of The Winchester News pro claiming to the sleeping inhabitants the latest election returns of State and Nation bringing joy to some and sorrow to others We are all for Jim and The News Mrs NM Hanks of Lexington Ky who has been visiting her par ents on Jackson street returned horns Thursday accompanied by her sister Miss Margaret Faulkner Mrs Luther Henry is able to be out ilianess ci Mr WeC Shropshire has taken rooms with Mr and Mrs L J Hen ry on North Maiu LOCKNANE Thomas Hayes attended court at Richmond Monday Miss Callie McKinney was the pleasant guest of her sister Mrs Will Heifmun the past week Mrs Dolly Nelson and little daughter were guests of Mrs Sara McKinney Monday Pattie Estes bought one mule from Thomas Hayes for 3750 John Greening and wife and Hen ry Greening and wife attended church at Ruckerville Sunday The infant chilld of West Martin has been very sick Mrs Carrie B Hayes who has been visiting relatives in Oklahoma for several months returned home SaturdayJoe is in Shelbyville on business =Nothing but Sunshine 0 rain and the sunshine falls aIikeon tLe just and the unjust That is sunshine falls on the just and jthe unjust and the rain falls on the just and the unjust alike when either of them are falling but some times there is more of one and le1 of the other Jut now there IS nothing falling but sunshine TALK OF EXTRA SESSION IS REVIVED AT FRANKFORT FRANKFORT Ky Nov 5Talk- of an extra session of the General Assembly in January has been reviv ed among the Republicans here since it has become assured that the State has gone Democratic It is said that the call will be for the passage ofa legislative and Congressional redistricting bill- BLUEGRASS BALL PLAYER DIES IN CINCINNATI CINCINNATI 0 Nov 5Geo W Armstrong Jr of Milford 0 the Bluegrass eLague baseball player who accidentally shot himself while out hunting a few weeks ago died Monday afternoon at the Good Sa maritan Hospital Blood poison set tled in on him a couple of days ago but he rallied and died of lockjaw George became quite popular while playing with the Richmond team of the Bluegrass League and made a big success at shortstop which po sition he played the entire year Many of his teammates have sent words of condolence to his parents and several will attend his funeral HELD RIDERS TO GRAND JURY Arkansas Officials Get Busy With Lawless Bands LITTLE ROCK Ark Nov 5 Twentysix men in Craighead county arrested for night riding have been held for the Grand Jury in bonds ol 800 A special session of court convenes on November 9 to try the cases BOY BADLY BURNED BY EXPLOSION OF POWDER Drops Hot Coal Into It While Playing But May Not Be Dis figured- VERSAILLES Ky Nov 4Mas- ter Donald Garrett aged twelve the son of Mrs Joe Garrett of the Nicholasville pike was seriously burned yesterday afternoon He was in a workshop near the residence and let a coal of fire drop into acan of powder In the explosion which followed his clothes caught fire and he ran into the yard threw himself down and rolled in the dirt anddust carIriedear face and body and worse about the legs above his shoes His physician thinks he will have no disfigure ment excepting scars about the limbs Soon Tarnish Unmerited honors nrrerjFremr well French Prevrti L 1 t rw MME MONTI BALDWIN IN THE BARBER OF SEVILLE r IIcomedywhich is tube the attraction at the Opera House November 7 matinee and evening The comedy element is in excellent byJolmmedian with the Bostonians and other first class organizations For music no other opera making an ap peal for the support of American theatregoers can be considered in the His the of in His rt Special tQe The News LINCOLN Neb Nov 5William J Bryan has just sent the following telegram to his successful oppo nent Judge Taft NOT AMONG THOSE PRESENT Wm Ellis Corey and Wife No 2 Were Not Invited to Miss Coreys Pa Nov 5 Wm Ellis Corey and his wife who was Miss Mabelle Gilman did attend the wedding of his Ada Bl Corey at Pa but his first wife whom he divorced to marry the ac tress and his son Allan did A check for 100000 to the bride was sent by Mr Corey Mrs Corey sent a beautiful diamond brooch Miss Corey married Dr Charles Howard Aufhammer of Pittsburg whom she has known since child hood Mrs A A Corey the moth er said I have already explained why my son William and bis wife were not invited We care for both of them but it would not have done They both understand our reasons and are satisfied Mr and Mrs will live in Pittsburg MRS EDDY BUYS AN AUTO y Mother of Christian Science Church is Upto Date BOSTON Mass Nov 5Mrs Mary Baker Eddy Mother of the Christian Science Church to day purchased an imported automo ble of ninety and had it sent to her Chestnut the agency spen sev eral hours giving Secretary Frye lessons Mrs Eddy will have her first automo biling today HUNTER SHOOTS OFF HAND Nov 5While hunting yesterday near this place Bud Field discharged a shotgun blowing off one hand and also injuring his face badly Field is the son of William Field who is Deputy Sheriff of Boyd tfotmty s a orI r ofRossiniin the country has an artist of the iurit of Mme Monti Baldini former ranbattanOperaMr Dunsmore and Mme Baldiai is a company of singers and comedians of suiuassinjr worth This of The Barber of Seville by the John Dunsmore Opera Co will be easily the most important musica event of the season BRYAN CONGRATULATES TAFT Democratic Caniato Wishes Dpponept Best Success Administration Wedding- PHILADELPHIA notI Downingtown Monday Aufhammer Thoroughly horsepower HilLhome A- chaffeurfrom indrrving experience CATTLESBURG accidentally 16yearold prsenlation Please accept congratulations and best wishesfor ofJfyour administration W J Bryan SECRET MARRIAGE ENDS IN A DOUBLE TRAGEDY Son Kilfs His Mother Who Resented His Action and Then Com mits Suicide NEW YORK Nov 5 Revelation by a son to his mother ofa secret marriage and parental refusal to be reconciled to it is believed to have been the impelling cause of a double tragedy in a large uptown apartment house here today V The victims oft the tragedy were Mrs Rebecca Yeit a wealthy widow and her only son J Nelson Veit a ed27a Wall street broker the circumstances indicating that the mother was shot by the son and the latter then took his own life by inhaling gas The bodies of both were discovered today An aunt of the suicide Mist Anna Veit discovered Mrs Veit in whose apartments she had spent the night The police made the discovery today that young Vein who was sup posed to be single was married se cretly in October of last year His mother had only recently re truned from France The discovery of her sonsjsecret marriage the po lice say precipitated a quarrel which had its terminatipn in the deathof mother and suC r MAY SELL LATONIA TRACK There is a firm belief in certain quarters that L A tells will endeavor to dispose ufJf the itatonia track to the L r N Awry aft Nro ra and looks as if Cella tergtting racing in Kentucky in a tangle may take occasion to clear out Richard Croker heads the list of winning owners in Ireland with ten races worth less than tenthous and dollars InsuredI of age In the United Kingdom T are inured u Csy i JS IT GOINGATO RAW We think so andJiave just gotten in thefin est and best stock of UMBRELLAS that we have ever had Come and Get Yours Before Itt Rain5 cii BOWEN Jeweler aOPtici 1 CRYSANTHEMUMSv fit I have a fine cut of Cryss anthemums this week mink Yelowan J White f from one to three dollars per dozen same as you would have to pay from three to five dob Jars per dozen for at other places I willask you to call and see them whether you buy or not jf- t Ialso have Carnations and+ Roses at prices to suit v 5H BA RE R The Florist BALKAN SITUATION IS REPORTED ALARMING Hostilities Between Austria and Ser via Are Feared By the Powers LONDON Eng Nov 5The Bal kan situation has taken on an alarm ng aspect in the past day or two ow ing to renewed rumor that hostilities are imminent between Servia and AustriaHungray The Austrian troops are said to have been in trenching on the Servian frontier while has been making hastv preja rations for war and the removalof the seat of government from Bel CLASSIFIED COLUMN ADVERTISING RATES Onehalf cent per word per inser tion 5 cents per calendar month Nothing counted less than 20 words No item charged on books for less than 25 cents FOR SALEBarber shop five chair outfit mpdern in every respect latest and most uptodate shop that has ever been in this city Good paying business best local ity Must sell at once Apply G 2 Dyer 72 S Main street Win WANTED Good secondhand mans saddle Apply this office10232t FOR SALE Duroc Jersey and Tamworth males extra nice ones Two Sows and pigs Narragansetf turkeys Rhode Island Red and Barren Plymouth Rock chickens Indian runner ducks Scotch Col lie dogs for sale by JNO M WHEELER r ll33t LOST OR STOLEN Llewllyn set ter white with lemon ears Answers name of Kate Reward B D GOFF I 114lt WANTED People who have rooms to Tent board for sale or who want help to advertise in tins col nun 10Ktf FOR SALEMeat hogs fronYtVti- to three hundred pounds G J BOSWELL Phone 405y n 6t Rat Fond of Tobacco Edward Thompson a watchman at Perth Amboy N J says a rat come to him every day and gets a chew pi tobacco d I I 1 l I SSS The Best Protection you can have against the winters cold is a good supply of coal in your cellar You cant wear your over coat and rubbers in the house Have us fill your cellar with good clean coal Then youll have a warm house to come to and warm hearts to welcome you Better give us the order todayS4 The WINNMARTIN COAL SUPPLY CO INCORPORATED grade to a less exposed city It is difficult to ascertain the ex tent of the truth of these reportsSwhich are believed jo be greatly ex aggerated although1 Houbtlcss both countries are preparing for possibilities At the Servian legation it is asserted that the rumors are un founded and that SejyiA is maintain ing a correct attitude fending the proposed international congress A dispatch to the Mail from Belgrade reports that the heights around the town are occupied by 16000 troops and that th Hold in the national bank will be removed to Krog nyevatz together ivftli the general staff of the army and the bulk of the material i i IWANTED SEWING I am prepared- to do all kinds of sewing Ladies shirt waists and childrens dress making a specialty Call at 234 S r Highland street MRS J C LARY 1019lmo ANTED Secondhand oldfash ioned brass kettle Cheap Ad dress X News office 10126t- WANTEDTalY and dinner cards to paint For particulars call No 208 Home phone or 115 College street 10291mo LOSTAt noon Saturday bunchof keys between Eagle Casting Com pany and L E depot Return to this office 10313t r FOR SALE Saturday Novemb 7 at 1 oclock bed room suite fold ing bed iron bedstead childrens bed organ cpuchj dining table six chairs three rockers j sideboard four stand tables kitchen cabinet table range mid heater Mrs Mattie Oliver 108 First avenue Winchester Ky U33L of WANTED Position as stenographer Iti Write F this office JUt j 114tf vi r Jlf FOR RENTNiceltuiri had up room board iloij wiocJerii conveniences At 47 North d Main street 1154t LOST Set of false teeth finder will please return to this office and re ceive reward 11t 4 Killed the Peacemaker A London man attetnpted Jto prevent 3C Asi angry husband from abusing his I wife whereupon that wife shot and rfiaai4ADd gltlgf itnw t 1 5 r i i t II i J r I IJ 1P ge Six THE WIHCNESTER Ht i x OOOH ih Younger SetiJ 0 e iByROBERT W CHAMBERS Author of The Tighfing Chance Etc I L Copyright 1907 by Robert W Chamber Ip otwoHwwH H riot aoH H H WH H2l o sato o p aeeoeeo1 Truly enough as he had often said hthese younger ones were the charm ingly wholesome and refreshing anti dote to the occasional misbehavior of the mature They were as he also as serted the hope and promise of the social fabric of a nation this younger set ai Supper and then the Woodland co tillon was the programme and almost all the tables were filled before Selwyn had an opportunity to collect Nina and Austin and capture Eileen from a very rosy cheeked and indIgnant boy who had quite lost his head and heart and appeared to be on the verge of a head long declaration Its only Percy Draymores kid brother she explained passing leer arm through his with a little sigh of satisfaction Oh here come Nina and Austin How pretty the tables Jv look all lighted up among the trees And such an uproar as they came Into the jolly tumult and passed in among a labyrinth of tables greeted laughingly from every side Under a vigorous young oak tree thickly festooned with lanterns AusI tin found an unoccupied table There were a great deal of racket and laugh tel from the groups surroundIng them but this seemed to be the only avail able spot besides Austin was hungry and he said so Nina with Selwyn on her left looked around for Gerald and Lansing upAustincarelessly that Gerald had gone to join some people whom he Lansing did not know very well Why there he is now exclaimed Eileen catching sight of her brother seated among a very noisy group on the outer edge of the illuminated zone Who are those people Nina Oh Rosamund Fane is there too and and She ceased speaking so abruptly that Selwyn turned around and Nina bit her Up in vexation and glanced at her husband for among the oveijanlmated and almost boisterous group which was bodylend Selwyn saw her For a moment he looked at her look ed at Gerald beside her and Neergard on the other side and Rosamund op posite and at the others whom he had rawer before seen Then quietly but with heightened color he turned his attention to the glass which the serv ant had just filled for him and resting his hand on the stem stared at the bubbles crowding upward through It to the foamy brim Nina and Boots had begun ostentatiously an exceedingly animated con versation and they became almost ag gressive appealing to Austin who sat Lack with a frown on his heavy face and to Eileen who was sipping her mineral water and staring thoughtfully at a big round orange tinted lantern which hung like the harvest moon behind Gerald throwing his curly head into silhouette What conver sation there was to carry Boots and Nina car ried Austin si lently satisfiedStored at the bubbles his hunger eat ing and drinking with a sullen deter iminatioh to make no pretense of ignor 3ng a situation that plainly angered him deeply And from minute to minute he wised his head to glare across at Ger old who evidently was unconscious of the presence of his own party When Nina spoke to Eileen the girl answered briefly but with perfect com posure Selwyn too added a quiet word at intervals speaking in a voice that sounded a little tired and strained It was that note of fatigue In his Voice which aroused Eileen to effort the instinctive move to protect to sus tain him Conscious of Austins sup pressed but increasing anger at her brother amazed and distressed at W Gerald had donefor the boys hatIpresence there with the set of they disapproved was an affront them allshe was still more sensitive to Selwyns voices and in her heart she responded passionately Nina looked surprised at the sud ten transformation in the girl who had turned on Boots with a sudden flow of spirits And the gayest of chal lenges and their laughter and badi tage became so genuine and so persist theSfairly swept Austin from his surly ab straction into their toils and Selwyns wttbdued laugh If forced sounded pleas rflOnce she turned under cover of the tneral conversation which she had set jfrjlng and looked straight Into SelI vyus eyes flashing to him a message t of purest loyalty and his silent gaze in wponse sent the color flying to her VIvS It was all very well for awhile a brave sweet effort but ears could not remain deaf to the Increasing noise and laughter to familiar voices half caught phrases indiscreet even in the frag meats understood Besides Gerald had feen them and the boys face had become almost ghastlL t t 1 Alixe unusually flushed was con ducting herself without restraint Neer gards snickering laugh grew more sig nificant and persistent Even Rosa mund spoke too loudly at moments and once she looked around at Nina accentIin the increasing tumult There was no use in making a pre tense of further gayety Austin had begun to scowl again Nina with one Dont go I care for you too much to ask it shocked glance at Alixe leaned over toward her brother It is incredible she murmured She must be perfectly mad to make GnntInnybodYher home Austin said sullenly but distinctly The thing for us to do is to get out Nina if you are ready Butbut what about Gerald faltered Eileen turning piteously to Sel wyn We cant leave himthere The man straightened up and turned his drawn face toward her Do you Wish me to ge hIm Yyou cant do thatcan you Yes I can If you wish It Do you think there is anything in the world I cant do if you wish Itt As he rose she laid her hand on his arm II dont ask Itshe began saidIa Im going to get Gerald and Nina will explain to you that hes to be left to me if any sermon Is required Ill go back with him in the motor boat Boots youll drive home In my place As he turned still smiling and self possessed Eileen whispered rapidly Dont go I care for you too much to ask i t- Ic said under his breath Dearest you cannot understand Yes I do Dont go Philip dont go near her I must- If you doif you gohhow can you ccare for me as you say you do when I ask you not to when I cannot endure to She turned swiftly and stared across at Ale and Alixe unsteady in the flushed brilliancy of leer youthful beauty half rose in her seat and stared backInstinctively the young girls hand tightened on Selwyns arm She she is beautiful she faltered but he turned and led her from the table following Austin his sister and Lansing and she clung to him almost convulsively when he halted on the edge of the lawn- I must go back he whispered dearest dearest I must Tto Gerald or her But he only muttered They dont know what theyre doing Let me go Eileengently detaching her fingers which left her hands lying In both of his She said looking up at him If you goif you gowhatever time you re turn no matter what hourknock at my door Do you promise I shall be awake Do you promise Yes he said with a trace of im patience the only hint of his anger at the prospect of the duty before him So she went away with Nina and Austin and Boots and Selwyn turned back sauntering quietly toward the hadImore men When Selwyn approached Neergard saw him first stared at him and snick ered but he greeted everybody with smiling composure nodding to those he knew a trifle more formally to Mrs Ruthven and coolly pulling up a chair seated himself beside Gerald Boots has driven home with the others he said In a low voice Tm going back in the motor boat with you Dont worry about Austih Are you ready wineIalone or so for he looked terribly white and tired Yes he said Ill go when you wish I suppose theyll never forgive me for this Come on One moment then nodded Selwyn- I want to speak to Mrs Ruthven And quietly turning to Alixe and drop ping his voice to a tone too low for Xecr plainlybattempting to listen youjwherever you are staying find her and go there before it is too late She inclined her pretty head thought c tally eyes on the wineglass which she was turning round and round between her wend r fingers What do you mean by too late she ask dDontyon know that everything is too late for me now What do you mean Alixe he re turned watching her intently What I say I have not seep Jack Ruthven for two months Do you know what that means I have not heard youknowtell you Philip It means that when I do hear from him it will be through his attorneysHe slightly paler Why Divorce she said with a reckless little laugh and the end of things for meOn what grounds he demanded doggedly Does he threaten you She made no movement or reply re clining there one hand on her wine glass the smile still curving her lips And he repeated his question in a low distinct voice too low for Neergard to hear and he was still listening Grounds Oh he thinks Ive mis behaved withnever mind who It is not true but he cares nothing about that either You see and she bent nearer confidentially with a mysteri ous little nod of her pretty headyon see Jack Ruthven is a little insane You are surprised Pooh Ive suspected It for months He stared at her Then Where are you stopping Aboard the Niobrara- Is Mrs Fane aguest there too He spoke loud enough for Rosamund to hear and she answered for herself with a smile at him brimful of malice Delighted to have you come aboard Captain Selwyu Is that what you are asking permission to do 1 Thanks he returned dryly and to AllxeHIt you are ready Gerald and I will take you over to the Nlobrara In the motor boat Oh no you wont broke in Neer gard with a sneer Youll mind your own business my intrusive friend and Ill take care of my guests without your assistance Selwyn appeared not to hear him Come on Gerald he said pleasantly Mrs Ruthven Is going over to the NIobraraFor sake whispered Gerald white as a sheet dont force me Into trouble with Neergard Selwyn turned on him an astonished gaze Are you afraid of that whelp Yes muttered the boy 1111ex plain later but dont force things now I beg you Mrs Ruthven coolly leaned over and spoke to Gerald in a low voice then to Selwyn she said with a smile Ros amund and I are going to Brookmin ster anyway so you and Gerald neee not wait And thank you for comin over It was rather nice of youshe glanced insolently at Neergard con sidering the crowd were with GooO night Captain Selwyn Goodnight Gerald So very jolly to have seen yor again And under her breath to Se wyn You need not worry I am gc ing in a moment Goodby and than you Phil It is good to see somebod of ones own caste again A few moments later Selwyn and Gerald In their oilskins were dashing eastward along the coast in the swift est motor boat south of the Narrows The boy seemed deathly tired ap they crossed the dim lawn at Silver side Once on the veranda steps ht stumbled and Selwyns arm sustains him but the older man forbore tt question him and Gerald tight Upper and haggard offered ao confidence un til at the door of his bedroom he turn ed and laid an unsteady hand on Se wyns shoulder and said I am in very bad fix I want to talk with yoi tomorrow May IYou know you may Gerald I an always ready to stand your friend At the end of the corridor Selwyi halted before Eileens room A high came through the transom He wait ed a moment then knocked very soft ly uis it you she asked in a log voiceYes I didnt wake you did I No Is Gerald here Yes In his own room Did you wish to speak to me about anything YesHe her coming to the door li opened a very little Good night she whispered stretching toward hinr her hand That was all I wanted toto touch you before I closed mj eyes tonight He bent and looked at the hand lye ing within his ownthe little hand with its fresh fragrant palm upturned and the white fingers relaxed droopinj Inward above itat the delicate bluish vein In the smooth wrist Then he released the hand untouch ed by his Ups and she withdrew It and closed the door and he heard her laugh soft and lean against it whis peringNow that I am safely locked in merely wish to say that In the old doss a ladys hand was sometimes kissed Oh but you are too late my poor friend I cant come out and wouldnt if I couldnot after what I dared to say to youJ And too low for him to hear even the faintest breathing whisper of her voice Good night I love you with all my heart with all my heart in my own fashion He had been asleep an hour perhaps more when something awakened him and he found himself sitting bolt up right in bed dawn already whitening his windows Somebody was knocking He swung out of bed stepped into his bath slip pers and passing swiftly to the door opened it Gerald stood there fully dressedIm going to town on the early train began the boy IthougbtIdtr f tell youfJ The dawn was no paler than the boys face no more desolate Trouble was his the same old trouble that has dogged the trail of folly since time began and Selwyn knew it and waited At last the boy broke out This is a cowardly trick this slinking In to yon with all my troubles after what youre done for me after the rotten way Ive treated you Philip I cant tell you I simply cannot Its so contemptible and you warned me and 1 owe you al ready so much You owe me a little money observ ed Selwyn with a careless smile and youve a lifetime to pay it IH What is the trouble now Do you need more I havent an awful lot old fellow worse luck but what I have is at your call as you know perfectly well Is that all that is worrying you No not all I Neergard has lent me money done thingsplaced me under obligations I liked him you know I trusted him People he desired to know I made him known to lie was latrifle peremptory at times as though my obligations to him left me no choice but to take him to such people as h desired to meet Wewe had trouble recently What sorU- Personal I feltbegan to feeltheI molmentshis requests and suggestions an impor tunity I did not exactly understand And then he said something to meIGo on What Hod been hinting at it before and even when I found him jolliest and most amusing and companionable 1 never thoughtof him as aa social possibility I mean among those who peopleYesWhen ter did he ask to be presented to your slsI Wwho told you that asked the boy with an angry flushIYou didalmost You were going to anyway So that was it was itIThat was when you realized a few thingsunderstood one or two things was it not And how did you replyI Arrogantly I suppose Yes Withasome little show ofa contemptYes suppose soIExactly And Neergard was putout slightly Yes said the boy losing some of his color Ia moment afterward I was sorry I had spoken so plainly but I need not have been He was very ugly about It Threats of calling loans asked Selwyn smiling Hints not exactly threats I was In a bad way too The boy winced and swallowed hard then with sud den white desperation stamped on his drawn face he added Oh Philip It it is disgraceful enough but how am I going to tell you the rest How can I speak of this matter to you i What matte- rAaboutabout Mrs Ruthven What matter repeated Selwyh His voice rang a little but the color had fled from his face She wasJack Ruthven charged her wIthand me charged me with You it was a lie wasnt it Sol wyns ashy lips scarcely moved but his Austin eyes were narrowing to a glimmer It was a lie wasnt it he repeated Yes a lie Id say It anyway you understand but it really was a lie Selwyn quietly leaned back in his chair A little color retUrned to his cheeksAll right old fellowhif voice scarcely quivered all right Go on I knew of course that Ruthven lied but it was part of the story to hear you say so Go on What did Ruthven do There has been a separation said the boy In a low voice He behaved like a dirty cad She had no resources no means of support He hesitated moistening his dry lips with his tongue Mrs Ruthven has been very very kind to me I wasl am fond of her Oh I know well enough I never had any business to meet her I behaved abominably toward you and the family But it was done I knew her and liked her tremendously She was the only one who was decent to me who tried to keep me from acting like a fool about cards Did she try To be continued V more i nan une I remember your wife as such a dainty and pretty thing Humly and yet they tell me she has turned out a fine cooktf Turned out a fine cook She has turned out half a dozen of them within the last three months Let Us be of good cheer remember ing that the misfortunes hardest to bear are those that never come Low ell J 1f d PLANK DITCH CLEANER Method of Construction and rjow to Use It The ditcher or ditch cleaner is a con venient device for clearing ditches and thus keeping a road in good condition It consists of a guide plank 2 inches by 12 inches by 12 feet and Ji moldboard 2 inches by 12 inches by 8 feet These are braced with a crosspiece three feet long as shown in the plan The mold ILAN OF ILAXK DITCH CLEANER board should bt shod with an iron plate onequarter inch by 4 inches by 3 feet held in position with threeeighths inch bolts countersunk The cross brace should be hollowed three inches on to each side at the middle the hollowing begin not less than four inches from each end in order that its bearing against the guide and mold board planks shall not be shortened nor the nailing space decreased This is done to prevent earth from heaping up In front of the brace A light platform Is- needed to make the use of the ditcher safe tThe ditch is made as shown in the sIdeIInches in length and the long side eight feet three inches The chain is made to pass over the moldboard so that it may clear itself more readily Two or difficultyIare necessary to clear a ditch To secure the best service from the ditcher a weight of about 200 pounds should be placed over the front end The essential thing to be gained is to have the ditcher maintain a smooth even surface on the bottom of the ditch There is then no obstruction to the flow of water This requires that soft muddy holes be passed over lightly and hard high places be reduced This result Is obtained if the driver shifts his weight forward or backward as a high point or a mudhole is approached If the driver shifts his weight forward the point Of the ditch er is driven into the ground If he moves back the pressure on the for ward end is relieved and the pull on the chain tends to raise it Besides clearing the ditch the ditch er assists In preserving the slope from the side of the road to the bottom of the ditch This keeps the road safe from possible accident to traffic from ditches with too abrupt slopes ROAD EXPERIMENT Oil Containing Asphalt to Bo Used With Sand at Cape Cod The Massachusetts highway commis sion is to conduct an interesting ex periment in toad building on Cape Cod where there is no stone to speafr of A heavy grade of Texas crude oil containing a large percentage of as phalt will be used with the sand The sand road will first be shaped with a road machine and heated oil will be spread over the surface A second lot of oil will be sprinkled on when the first coat has been on for two weeks The surface will then be cut up with a disk harrow so as to mix the sand and oil to a depth of four inches Aft er this has been done the road will be rolled and the surface sprinkled with a thin layer of sand to absorb the sur face oil A little work of this sort was done under the highway commissions supervision about two years ago which has resulted satisfactorily Importance of Good Roads The Gaffuey S C Ledger gives the following fact and comment which af ford a practical argument on the subject of highway improvement in a Cherokee county land sold the other day at public outcry and brought from SIGto 3750 per acre This land was twelve mIles from the county seat at that If we had macadam roads this same land would have brought 50 to 100 per acre Half a million dollars spent in building good roads In Cherokee would mean an increase ot a million dollars in theralue of our farm lands alone Will people never awake to their own interests and begin doing something for themselves or will they continue to abide In the mud Good Roads Movement Progressing Postoffice department officials are enthusiastic over the movement in some of the larger states of the Union for the Improvement of the highways and it is claimed that the liberal ap- proprIations for the rural free delivery service have stimulated this movement From information being re ceived at the department it is believed by the officials that highway Improvement will be stimulated In all the more thickly settled states as rapidly as the rural delivery is extended and one of the conditions for establishing a new route is that the roads must be in good condition It Is claimed also that the service is enhancing greatly the value of farm property Will Lay Three Grades of Gravel Roads In order to get the greatest possible benefits at the least possible expense gravel roads in Grand Rapids slide will hereafter be divided into three classesthose designed to carry the heaviest traffic for which gravel roads are considered as suitable those of medium traffic and the little used roads of the outlying districts For these streets three grades of gravel will be used varying In the percentage of stone which they carry and the care with which the material Is screened t r iG i ir1f rf r t JIn titf 7r Lf Capitalsoo ooo jUndivideda THE t Iea01- Ii WINCHESTER KY IN H W1THERSPOON PRESIDENT R SPHAR CASlUER l a SOLiSSTS YOUR TSbtl1 J MAOAM GASOlINEngines 1 SIMPLE i ELIABLE ECONOMICAL- Sold Under a Positive Guarantee WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES HAGAN GAS ENGINE 8 MFG CO INconpORA TE- DWINCHESTER KY 2 IIIAlways the samesome times bette- rBroworroctoria Hotel Woodson Moss Manager The best In the State for the mon- ey18851J08 rLf THE BEST INSURANCE IS THE CHEAPEST F you are not Insured Find our office at once WRite or phone for rates and terms BEfore insuring see us WE ARE THE BEST JOUETTS INSURANCE AGENCY Simpson Building Both Phones 71 a GILBERlEBOTTO f f J Fresh 6 Cured Meats Fish Vegetables Country Produce BOTH PHONES OPERA HOUSE BLOCK Cookwriglit Transfer and Ice Co Crating Handling and Hauling Fur niture Pianos EtcJa Specialty- NO 19 North Main Street Both FJtout WINCHESTER TAILORING COMPANY M 6 C H McKINNEY Props Clothes Cleaned Pressed and Repaired DRY CLEANING AND DYING A SPECIALTY Over Allan Murphys Store opp CourtHoase CALL ON NELSON The Transfer Man by day or night if you want your baggage transferred OFFICE Home Phone 94 Night Phone 339 HIGH GRADE PHOTOGRAPHY Remember that hghgrade fotografs and portraits make appropriate Xmas presents Place your orders with EARP The Artist now and avoid the rush during the holidays Ramsey Transfer Co Hauling of All Kinds Furniture Moving a Specialty HOME PHONE a 7 n 70 J l r r r t I ITHt JIICHEITEIIfEWI t I avti rCARNAGE FWAR h Story ofa Survivor of the Bat tie of Gravelotte INTO THE JAWS OF DEATH AH Advance Under Fire From Behind Barricades That Literally Mowed Down the Charging TroopsA Hand to Hand Conflict In the Streets William Guldner a survivor of the battle of Gravelotte the most hard fought victory of the FrancoPrussian war tells in he saw the victory ascolorbearer ol hisregimentIt been I think about 4 1 oclock when Colonel von Boehn rode to the head of the regiment and weal I straightened quick as qn parade And he said sharp a few words something like Men the regiment has a good name and you will give it a still bet hearjThe colonel led us to the left and we crossed a railroad track and went through another little white village and then we faced a slopea long slope with a village on it which the French had made into a fort and we our regiment and others were to cap ture it and there were many French men and cannon there The colonel rode on a horse he and the majors and the adjutants Our a captains usually rode too but this day the captains sent their horses bad and went on foot Andsoon our first men began Ic fall for we came under the firs of the chas epot It was hard for we could notsee the enemy These first one were many sharpshooters in a ditch and the noise of their firing was like that vof a coffee mill krrrrrr They drew off as we went forward It wac only at a walk that we went a steady walk just as If there were no bullets thereAndnpw we would run forward fifty yards and throw ourselves flat then another fifty yards and the halt and the falling flat and each time we could see the village that was a fortress nearerf And once when we were lying down and I saw that the officers were stand Ing just cool and quiet it came to me that a man has to pay in such ways tc be an officer L saw the colonel fall He was shot l fiojbls horse and carried back l major he took command and he galloped to the skirmish line and he was shot Then the second major too was shot and he tried to get up but he could not stand and he GoIa dead than and fired it We were ordered to fix bayonets and that made us glad but even yet the men carried their rifles on their shoulders as they ran We were not near enough to charge with bayonets- I wish I could tell you what it was I like as we got near that village of St theione desire In our hearts There were three sergeants In the color section one at each side of me And first the one at my right was killed Then the one at my left was shot eight big bullets in his body from a mitrailleuse eight Yet he aft erward got well while many a man died from only one little bullet And at last we went at a bayonet charge and for the first time there was a cheer a wild and savage cheerr and we ran on eager to plunge the bayonets and we could see as we came near the village that the French were firing from behind barricades and gar den walls and from windows And we looked into the wild faces ot the French and they met us hand ta hand Ah we climbed over walls and barricades and we fired and bayoneted and we fought them In the streetsOn and on we went It was a wild time of shooting bayoneting wres tHug clubbing shouting On and on but It was slow work and terrible forth French fought for every step- I was at the front for I had the colors There were a few officers still left and they were shouting and way ing their swords and other regiments stormed into the village with us and After awhile I cant say how long the place was ours As I tell it to you It seems perhaps a simple thing But when the regi ment was paraded before the battle I began we were more than 2900 men and more than fifty officers and we lost in the fight forty officers and more than a thousand men Yes that was the loss of just my regiment alone It was morderisch but it was neces sarytWell it was over The village was blazing and many a dead man lay in the ruins Some sat upright dead with their backs against walls Indias Fame They were holding an exam In an cast London school and the teacher was explaining the chief products of the Indian empire One child recited a list of comestibles Please miss India produces curries and pepper and citron and chillies and chutney an- dandYesyes and what comes after thaU Please miss I doit re 1member Yes but think What Is famous for Please fm Indlagestion The greatest of all human benefits othersbeseit can be truly enjoyed is Indt t enenceparke Godwin WoinansworldjMARGARETTA Society Girl Who Adorns Her Boudoir With Marriage Proposals Framing the written proposals of marriage from ones admirers and us ing them as ornaments for ones bou doir is the latest fad among the young buds of British society Originated by an American girl the idea has taken strong hold and it has Englands titled gallants by the ears for many of these fortune seeking no blemen have obeyed literally the old time motto If at first you dont suc ceed try try try again Margarelta Drexel the beautiful young daughter of Anthony J Drexel and wife of New York who has amaz ed English society by going heart whole through two London seasons waited upon by a virtual train of courtiers started the fad A score or more such proposals decorate her bedroom wallsAnd the amusing part of it all is thatIa comparison of notes as a MISS DREXEL IN FANCY CoSTUME the new idea shows that some of the peers have been working overtime in their efforts to capture some one of the many debutantes well endowed with this worlds goods Miss Drexels career in London so elegy has been brilliant enough to satisfy the utmost desires of the most ambitious Both the king and the queen commented upon her loveliness when she was presented at Bucking ham palace two years ago and ever since she has had peers of every degree constantly in her train of admirers Scarcely a week passes that rumor does not have her engaged to this or that one The latest victim is Lord Dalmeny heir to the earldom of RoseberyNo gives an adequate idea of the young girls loveliness because of Its ever varying expression Her col oring one of her great charms is lost In a photograph It has been the dream of Shannon and Sargent to paint her but the willful beauty has not yet found time for the sittings Her charm of manner tells more than her actual beauty In a room you will see her surrounded by a dozen or more men while other girls of her age will be talking to each other Yet no one accuses her of being a flirt She never tries to outrival her sex and for all her success she is extremely popu larShe Is much of an Idealist and It would not be surprising if In the end she made a romantic marriage So de voted to her are her parents that they would hardly make objection to her choice if it entailed her happiness What a Woman Can Do Abolish unnecessary noise Establish traveling libraries and so bring reading matter within the reach allHelp to save the forests from demo litionClean up her own back yard and make it such a thing of beauty that it will be an inspiration to her neighbors See that the health of her fellow citizens Is cared for by securing the appointment of a public nurse whose duty is the care and instruction of the poorSecure lighted streets at night and thereby prevent crimes Insist upon paved sidewalks Demand clean streets and get them Get rid of tramps by having an ever ready town wood pile no work no pay Help to prevent the injustice of child laborDo away with immoral theaters moving picture shows and postal cards Beautify her street with window boxesPrevent telephone and telegraph companies from hacking off and mutilat ing the branches trees Prevent much loss of life by Insist undergroundIwelfareKeep her garbage box clean and covered and insist upon her fellow citi zens doing the same She can because she has done every one of these things And when she does them all towns and cities will be clean happy wholesome places In which to live Delineator Japanese Floral Calendar Reference Is frequently made to the floral calendar of Japan What this calendar is Is explained in the Housekeeper The Japanese are extremely fond of mil flowers and they have l a therefore made a calendar from them giving to each month a favorite Woa corn or leafs Thus the pine the em blem of lasting prosperity and life belongs to January and its branches are used to decorate all houses on New Years day To February belong the blossoms of the plum tree which stand for purity and the beautiful blossoms of the peach tree to which young girls are compared are associated with the month of March Next the cherry bIos som the most beloved of all flowers Is held to belong to April and to May are assigned the gorgeous clusters ol the wistaria vine The iris flower to which Is compared boysbelongsand perfume of the water lily The flowering hibiscus tree attaches its beauty to the month of August while September lays claim to the exquisite charm of the azalea The royal flower of Japan the chrysanthemum which forms a part of the crest of the imperial family belongs to the month of October while to November is given the maple leaf admired for its dec orative quality Finally with Decem ber is associated the beautiful camellia which blooms in the gardens even in the midst of snow Men Do Housework- In England the proportion of men to women indoor domestics is as one to three or four In France the reverse is the case parlor maids being un known the one femme de chambre being ladys maid as well as house maid The houseworksweepIng dust Ing etcmainly falls upon the men servantsOne entailing much extra work for domestics in England is absent in a French home This Is the staying guest the succession of vis itors Outside private hotels and in the handsome flats of fashionable quarters there is indeed no room in Parisian households for friends The expressions dine and sleep and week end visits have not found their way into French dictionaries nor have dine and sleep or week end guests yet become French institutions- It is easy thus to understand why three or four domestics suffice in France while in England a dozen would be needed for people of similar means and position and where three or four maids are kept in England only a general servant is kept in France The Obliging Girl The obliging girl may be popular she is also imposed upon To get the reputation of being oblig ing is to be made the durip of all the disagreeable things that others should do and wont Unless you can draw a tight line at Imposition better cultivate an unac commodating spirit Dont think It is obliging to do the other girls lessons It Is mistaken kindness to them and unfair to the teacherThe obliging girl usually finds her self loaded with all the extra coats and bundles when out on a days jaunt When the other girls have a way of saying Ask Jane to do it she wont care be sure Jane is afflicted with misguided good nature and is obliging To be too accommodating is often a sign of weakness It takes strength of character to be able to say No Learn to distinguish between selfish ness and overobligingness The latter breeds selfishness in your friends For Feline Protection A new society for the protection of cats has just started into activity In Paris under the name of Velvet Paws Pierre Loti Is the honorary president and Edmond Harancourt the executive president The suppression of convents has it seems cast many of these poor animals homeless into the streets and Miss Louisa Reid who houses and feeds the cats of departed great men has tried to protect these wandering pets Her home is over crowded so this new society will have to create fresh asylums for the unfor tunate pussies that have not had the good luck to belong to a celebrity The funniest part Is that these charming but rarely faithful animals have a newspaperLe Moncrief A Beauty Tip Few women appreciate the value of a bran bath which soothes the nerves and softens the skin Take it just before retiring and you will sleep like a child The bran which may be bought at any feed store should be put Into a bag a foot and a half long and filled to the thickness of a high pillow The bag should be allowed to remain In the water until thoroughly soaked and the water pressed out so the bran can permeate all parts of the tub Do not remain In the water longer than five minutes and massage the skin thoroughly after A Curious Experiment For the Children Cut two crosses out of black paper and place them with their extremities almost touching at about three inches from the eye on a sheet of white pa per You will see three crosses the middle one being dark and quite sepa rate The experiment becomes more Interesting when red or green figures are used but In this case a dark back ground must be used and a white cross will appear in the middle Iron Cloth Instead of horsehair or canvas the tailors now use a new fabric for stiffening the shoulders and collars of coats It Is called Iron cloth and Is said to be more effective than any of Its predecessors Man Mad fLaw Ere since the age began Of legal wig and gown The law has been set up by mae But woman lays It down J A PATHETIC STORY r Little JuJii Is Now a Dead bei But He Is to Hive a Tombstone Juju was once the name ofa small dog So small indeedwas Juju that at a few yards distant he was only visible through a telescope His tottering andenfeebled legs with difficulty supported an at tenuated frame For the benefit of his delicate constitution he was brought to Bermuda by an affec tionate mistress who lavished both tears andcaresses upon her Lilipu tian canine companion She doctored and decorated him and led him ten derly at the end of a string through the streets of Bermuda where Ju ju never failed to provoke the sympathy and often we are sorry tore Tate the derision of the passerby Notwithstanding the unremitting and careful attention of the best veterinary skill Juju small as he nalJlyhis mistress His emaciated little bodywas conveyed to a certain spot whichshall not be revealed in Smiths parish and there interred In due season the mistress of the de parted Juju left Bermuda and the memory of both her and her one time companion was almost forgot ten Within the last few weeks how ever interest in the couple has been revived by the arrival on the Ber mudian ofan eightinch square tombstone bearing the following in scription Juju from Paris The stone was sent from the gay cap ital by Jujus mistress and has since been erected over Jujus grave Requiescat in paceBermu- da Royal Gazette NOT SO FOOLISH Yes said Phamliman may daughter is to be married next month to Count Brokaw Ah remarked the friend everythings settled eh teNo sirree You dontcatch me paying in advance ALL SURRENDERED HowellYou should stand up for your right- sPowelll havent any my boy I manyayears WATCH OUR ADS BEHIND WORDS SHOULD BE FACTS TOOURBUTQUALITYLOOKED FOR And Now for Dress Goods THE STOCK IS COMPLETE WINTER WILL SOON BE HERE OUR NEW HEADQUARTERSCLOTHS FLANNELETTES HOSIERY NO TIONS ETC THEYWILLv All =Wool Blankets o 1 Sureenough AllWool both the Warp and the Woof ofevery Blanket will sustain the statemen We gladly invite all to make us a visit whether they wish to buy or not Ask for prices SCRIVENER BROSCO woe Lea USo she was led to the altar at last remarked the girl in blue Led repeated the brides dearest friend Led I fancy you didnt see her She didnt have tQ be led When she started down the aisle you couldnt have driven her off with a regiment of cavalryLondon Telegraph Small Change Its three years since I was in this city said the stranger as he fin ished his dinner City looks the sameI dont find much change remark ed the waiter as he took up the dime that was left from the dollar bill Puck The Midnight Sun The midnight sun is visible wholly above the horizon at the North Cape from May 13 to July 30 at Hammer fest from May 15 to July 27 and at Tromso from May 20 to July 22 The Impossible Nothing can be put as it were into a Ypn vll1nm Mntitnot t r I Gra ForII I S IStationary 1 I I I goto- Winchester DrugCo I THE STORE OF QUALITY L as Both Phonos 46JWoman Owns Household The wife in Abyssinia always owns the house and contents r JOB PRINTING N i I Our facilities are the best in East em Kentucky lot turning out high r class Job Work at reasonable pri t1 Ii ces j f Lawyers briefs and all kinds r I book work promptly and accurate ly attended to i Give us a ca land let us do some work for you I The Winchester News f INOCRFORATEC I WlNOHFiSTER KY I j L 2 z d j I r a A v y rw v w rI j 4 r p p J tC Pat I i THE WINCHESTER NEWS tWejyall Good TWflg that are necessary Make Your Deception or M i Icr bard Party SuccessV 1 ii p Champignons Fre1 hDei If ImgHd Spanish Peppers L6steand Potato Chips suests Good a Time lay Buying Yoxir I 5V Fancy from S oifeLY R PNSAVALL fpwderDynamite Sole agents for Red Cross Flour Prices lan aadSau ana Ferndell Pure Foods Chase Sanliorn Coitass ann Teas Huylers Candy IB P 7rfr U HARMON IS f 6OYEROR r Republican Chairman Concedes Dem 7v ocrals Victory of Twenty fleTft ianUS tiifll g COLUifBUSrl4Nov 5Chitir man Williams xrP the Republican State Central Committee claims that the entire Republican State tiqkct excepting Harris the candidate for Governor 1itheectcd Ihmliip leads with 25000 majority withr Greens tlie lowegfc vote IJrlitri ph carries thetatby 25000 plurality Judson Harmon the successful caitr didate wjis r inqmber of President j t Clevelands cabinet Chairman Dembcrat ic State ntraICommittee does hot concede thetflectkm of the RepiibJlC can State 7ticleMpraiming that from the feluiiis received many of the DcinocraticBtate officers are running ahead of Qvyn COeJFAM PLAYS HE TOWN ELEVEN Second Wesleyari Eleven Wins By VSfore of 10 to 0 Wliat wasi iuvertised to be a foot ball was played yesterday upon the College Aiiletic Field by the sec 5dnd College tgiim and ti pick un team of town p1ayiSt The first half Showed some very fair if sncwhatiough football no score b l1g mude until the last half minute ofjfajliiiy when Henry for the College 161raCe1a pretty goal from drop kick Vpr the bar fromthp thirtyfive yard linth In the ecohd half the College see ohls 1iC1OtIaI1dafter three iiiui ules of pIu1cdup the field- Green left cndcJptVYesleyiur secured fthe ball pTtr1to the frcilil line It vas doiyn before seoinj i but on ThLxt hue up Hendrix went pver for zptoiHjJi clown Hijfiry kicki ed goal Seoie JdIege Reserves 10 I Town thejbailt ljiiintr olfrtae tefprpe awarded te frail to F 1JY the town boys refuscji to con tiiu iniltiif teited t1in9 LjfiiijriReserves v Crckett1R B Ogdeni RamseylRalston Sousiey Cr Faulknerj HushltalTirGiec Bcntm t ITntines Q Owcnaj 54Meiidrix no B Campbell BarrytI fcoreRqies 10 Town 0 t HAPD BLOWTORTHE GRAFTERS j 5judgeIFiankj Jof the boBt hill graft cases in this city hasvUeeu reelected graftfprosccutiou 7 T BURJE3TODEATH i l1tt IVJr uixtuv uu KNovvMr and Mrs Trvinq hearing an nnr ffiisiia1nOi5 itftup to see what was f IC inttviShe discovered the hous j on fire fprp art of the roof falling 5in She fioldest child ran out t but it a topossible for her to save the trq remaiuhig children and they werB bnrHeaNto death i A great disjlof furs at LJirrs Ew Hagagias Monday 3So t OnejAt the First Baptist Church Suii f l B4ti 4 r Asparagus Tips Maraschino Cherries Salted Almonds Joints of All Kinds and Colors Groceries r EiiEIii1CNNAT3 MARKET IS ACTIVE 1IPrices Higher Calves Active and Strong and r Hogs Generally 10 Cents Higher CINCINNATI OJ Nov 4Re ceipts is id shipments of live stock at he Cmcrianiiti Union Stockyards tp jilay wore Cat fie Hogs Sheep llec ipts 771 3107 438 37 1525 CtUkActive and strong to lOc ltiht4U thinners 560o565 extra 57M 5 butcher steers extra 55J5good to choice 425485 comiiibfi to fair 3o415 heifers extril 460475 good to choice 375rdJ450 common to fair 225 35 extra 3854J5 good to ciioiee 325375 common to fair 1505 3 canners 1225 bulls 360fn365 fat mills 325r 375 milch cpws strong CJalyfes Active strong to 25c high pi bxtfa 850 fair to good 6755 825 common and large 3508Hogs Generally lOc higher clos ing strong at advance Food to choice packers and butchers 615 620 mixed packers 560610 stags 3485 common to choice heavy fat sows 3755540 light shippers 460 535 pigs 110 lbs hnd less 3255460 Sheep Steady extra 3655 375 good to choice 3360 common to fair 125285 t Lambs Strong 1015c higher extrn565 good to choice 55560 common to fair 44S5 1tCHICAGO MARKETS 4CattleRe4ejptss 4651 i westerners 300590 tck ors arid feeders 255435 cow and heiferpsl6p535 calves 600 r SOO Hogs Receipts bauot 24 higherLigIJi35 heavy 5605640 rough 560 575WSheepReceiptslrl Wi2404G5 western 260 i70 yearlings 4505515 lambs 4000325 eastern 400620i HFJt TAKES JUMP BUT GAIN lS LOST CHICAGO v4Reporb of favorable weather for tIre new crop n Ar eiitine caused a shap bulge in jjtheat pi ices on the local exchange today but allof the advance was lost on profit taking prices at the Mpsc being unchanged to a shiide bwcr compared with Mondays final notations Corn closed weak pro nsloiis were stendy and oats strong Range of Futures The Icaciing futures ranged as fol Thtvs T7 f J r Open High i1t 100 I 1 01 Miy 1 04 1 01M Mnly 9834 99H H H H ttSS k J Low Gloss Dec H 9934 99 rny 1 03Vt 1 033 jjthT L Q7Vs 97VR dORNSSOieSii High ee H H HH 633s 633s 71lfJiiyK 6233 623s oi i Jjowr Close 5Dfeo 4 625 62 May v 62io 625A JJuly y 62 6214 Dont fail to attend the fur opening ot iIrsE W Haggards Monday November 9th for one day only i THE NEWS by carrier 45c a month pSSS CAPTAIN RIDOEft Of i MORGANS MEN DEAD I Confederate Veran Passes to Rest attlie Age of Severity three 4 MT STERLING Ky Nov 5 Capt Fred C Riddell died at hir home in this city yesterday after brief illness He was 73 years ol and a wdclpwii contractor Cap taut r llelliwns a native of Bourbo county jiving there many years He joined the Confederate arm iwhen quite young serving one m Cci E P Clays company yeaI 111yecd Captain of Company D Eight Kentucky Calvary serving until cap Lured by the federal forces an placed In joljfinement at Johnson Island from which place he was re leased when the war closed He then returned to North Middle iown and engagecVrn carpenter won moving here about fifteen years ag and becoming one of the leading con tractors in the city Mr Riddell i survived by his wife but no childrer The body will be taken to North Mid dletown for burial Thursday and wi beinterred in the cemetery there un der control of t1ie United Confederate Veterans CMMI SlOtISro In MEET ON FRIDAY Election Commissioners Will Can vass the Ballots of the County Under the law the election Com missioneis of each county ijj the State will meet at the county ssa Friday to count the ballots aud pass on any tathVay be contested 1 They are required to meet be tween the hours of 10 a m and 2 p m In this county the meeting will be at 10 a in The Commissioners are c W Banks J T Stokelv ad Sheriff JHo warn Himnton = TURKEYS SEEM TO BE 1SCARCE THIS YEAR Country People Are DemandingGooo Prices Eastern Mar ket jow Aproinipeu t poultry man of this city when1 asked bow the turkey mnrk ttor Thank giving was said tbat tliere strand to be a seaicitv of turkeys in some parts of the coun try aud that the country people were asking a much higher price fo them here on foot than they conM get in the East and that the market prices in NeWiVYork and other East rn cities was lower than it ha been for ten or twelve year Tb mat k ticgand slaughtering fo Thanksgiving will begin net week- FUR DISPLAY One ofew Yorks Fur firms have a representative to give a fi display Ijfouday November 9 thoOl day only Mrs E W Haggard WANTED TURKEYS I will be in the market for ycr Thanksgiving and Christmas turkey Will receive Thanksgiving turke from November 6th to 17th My c flee will be at W C Taylor Co Stockyards on Broadway Hor phone No 53 East Tenn No 7 Before selling get my prices- ERENAKER AGT ll36t WINCHESTER ROLLER MILLS The oldest and best institution theeoufits the Winchester Rolh Mills Why riot use home flourtlr best made Kerr Perfection an White Pearl flou3 has no equal ANOTHER BARGAIN DAY SATURDAY 100 pair Box Calf 250 shoes fo 1a9JSnturday at Bloomfields s 50 dozen tjnei s wool socks a1 Bloomfields for 15 cents per pan Saturday pnljv Mens 6o suits sizes 34 to 37 worth 120 to 1850 odds amends for 93at Bloomfields fo Saturday Go to Bloomfields to get bargain Saturday Mens fleece underwear at 42 cent at Bloomfields Saturday 50 dozeniof white 40 cent handkerchiefs or 5entsat Bloomfields Saturday Bargains allover the house at Bloom elas Sat 1iday One iteaso for Bachelorhood Occasionally arman remains in tho bachelor class because he is skeptical as to the Ability of a woman to support him I jt J4f l 5tt5 lpI IRADCAtCIIANG resent ltiolt In Congress Came asa Surprise Indianapolis Ind Nov 5 A radical change in Indianas representation in the national house of representa tives was the most striking feature of the election The latest unofficial re turns complete give the Democratic party U members and the Republi cans two This is a gain of seven members for the Democrats the former representation being nine Re publican and four Democratic mem bersWilliam H Taft carried the state for president according to incom plete returns by about 8000 Thom as R Marshall and the entire Democratic ticket are probably elected by a plurality around 45000 As the re turns come slowly rolling in Mar shalls plurality increases while the vote on the Republican national tick et decreases The state legislature is probably Democratic which means that a sac cessor to Senator James A Hemen way will be chosen In this connec tion the name of John W Kern is mentioned The defeat of Congress men Jesse Overstreet and Charles B Landis who were regarded as fixtures in the lower house of congress is regarded as quite a surprise Kansas Topeka Kan Nov 5Returns from 9 counties complete and in complete have been received These give Taft 22024 and Bryan 16417 Late returns are reducing the esti mated plurality of Taft and of Stubbs for governor Stubbs plurality is placed at 20000 to 25000 and Tafts at about 3000 more The election of Joseph L Bristow to the United States senate is assured Returns received show the election of 39 Democratic representatives and five Democratic senators 70 Republican repte sentatlves and 30 Republican sena tors This leaves 16 representatives and five senators still in the doubtful column The Republicans have a majority in the legislature of 56 not counting the doubtful members and of 35 counting all the doubtful ones in the Democratic column New Jersey Trenton N J Nov 5 Revised re turns give Taft a plurality in New Jersey of about 70000 These figures as the later returns come in may possibly be incrpsed to meet the plurality given Roosevelt four years ago which was 80598 One of the surprises of the returns was the small plurality given Mr Bryan in Hudson county Unofficial figures place the plurality at 1700 Four years ago Parker had 1338 This year Kinkead and Hamil Democratic candidates for congress in the Ninth and Tenth districts which comprise Hudson county carried the county by combined pluralities of 14500 MYSTERIOUS COMMUNICATION Declares Holland Will Make No Dem onstration Against Venezuela Willemstad Curacao Nov colonial government issued a commuI nication to the people of Curacao in which it set forth that the rumors current recently that the government of the Netherlands would take some hostile acti n against Venezuela on the first of November i were without foundation I This communication is rather mysterious particulary in the method of its appearance and it has created considerable discussion It also has led to the belief that Holland does not intend to embark on any course of armed hostility against the repub lic of Venezuela This communica tion appears as an unsigned article in the Dutch language in a daily newspaper of CUracao published In Spanish The article gives assurance that the interests of the colony will not be neglected The gvernment of the Netherlands it is explained will put an end to the existing difficulty with Venezuela ina manner entirely satisfactory to itself as well as to the people of Curacao LEGAL HOLIDAY May Ee Made of Election Day In State of Ohio Columbus 0 Nov 5Business men and many others of Columbus are decidedly in favor of making a legal holiday in Ohio of national elec tion day and It is probable that at the forthcoming general assembly a bill will be introduced Practically of the eastern stats including Pennsylvania Kentucky Indiana and others contiguous to Ohio observe the day asa legal holi day and as a result no business Is forthcoming for Ohio business men Columbus business men say that Tuesday might as well Have been a holiday with them for very little business of any kind was transacted Banks were also closed By the time another presidential election day comes along there is practically no doubt but that it will be a legal holi day in Ohio President Eliot Resigns Boston Nov 51 President Charles W Eliot for 1or than 3years the head of Harvard university tendered his resignation Oct 26 to take effect May 19 1909 according to an announcement made by the Harvard board of overseers The resignation has been accepted Charles William Eliot was born in Boston In 1834 and was graduated by Harvard university In 1853 He at once became a tutor at Harvard ad was advanced stead ily until his election to the presl5 fiency In 1868 Aoditorium Skating every Afternoon an- dEvening The season has fairly opened now and crowds arc attending the rink daily The Best Skating Rink in the Blue Grass with an uptodate floor and plenty of room to move around All who desire to learn will be taught free in the morning or between session Auditorium OPERA HOUSE MATINEE and NIGHT SATURDAY NOV I 4 I The John Dunsmure Opera Co Presenti- ngTheBarberofSeville A Comic Opera in Three Ads First time In this Country In English I with MmeMonti Baldini John Dunsmure Worlds Famqus Soprano Americas Greatest Singing Comedian Supported by A Splendid Company of Artists 0 Specially arranged Orchestra under the direction of Jacques Kingsbergen Prices Matinee 25c 35c SOc 75c Ni ht T 25c SOc 75cl- Lost Their Man San Francisco Nov 4Watched by detective who awaited an order for his arrest from Sydney Australia Harry Tohnson who is believed to be a member of a noble English famiy escaped from the British steamer Lord Sefton and is now sought by the police Johnson is supposed to be Forsyth Jewell wanted by the Syd ney police in connection with the left of a quantity of jewelry and lace trom warehouses Wanted In Chicago Boston Nev 4Extradition papers dn the case of Mrs Martha M Dum phy of this city who is wanted in Chicago on an indictment chargin her with the larceny of jewelry and stocks valued at 9000 were received by the police from Springfield Ill It is expected that Governor Guild will give Mrs Dumphy a hearing later in the week The Old Philosopher The wants of the vain man are few says the Old Philosopher It only takes a lookingglass and a loud hooray to may him happy Why I have known men who thought the world only turned round to look at thetlAtlanta Constitution TRAIN SCHEDULE Passenger trains laveWinchettsrifo- l1ow J10 O EAST BoUNDF f iurNopmNo0 O WEST BOUND No 27 Daily Ex Sunday 622 a m No 21 Daily 803 a m mNoL N SOUTH BOUXD No 29 Daily Ex Sunday 8 55 a in No 83 Daily 1Iis9am pmNoL N NORTH BOUND No 84 Daily 448 ftmNo 10 Daily Ex Sunday 713 m No 32 Daily 250 p nr No 2SJ Daily Ex Sunday 438 p m L E EAST BOVTND No2 tally Ex Sunday 3 05 p m- No4 Daily 818 am- TJ E WEST BOUND No 1 Daily Ex Sunday 912 m- No3 Daily 620p m Lexington Eastern Ry Co t Time Card In Effect June 21 1S09 oiLBTBOUND LT Lexington 2ftp v 7ri Winchester315 tlL E Junction820C- lity 1i City 350 9O2 Stanton 358 tiiie CAmptOn Junction i Natural Bridge 4 A5 0 JTorrent 4M7 n Beattyvlllo Juuctiou 510 7 57 UI45 O K Junction 605 lt5Jackson w 610 4- oI No1 NoS to 5 Burl W3WT BOUNDExsii Daily Only XCTOi dt K Junction6lo 25 705 730BeattyviUe 815NaturalCampton Junction 7Rf 857 828 854ClyClty2r 9S1WlnchcsterLexington M 60i 1025 THEFOLLOWINGCONNECTIONSAREMADEDAILY L E Junction Trains Nos 1 and 8 WIn make connection with the 0 O By for Mt Sterling 4Iri11passengers to and fretn Campton Ky Boattyville Junction Trains Nos 2 and4 will forICity Ky and 1Jger HHA8 SCOTT G P A t7U PROFESSIONAL CARDS JOUETT JOUETT Attorneys At Law Winchester Ky JM STE7ZiSON Attorney At Law 60 S Main S WinchesterKy BECKNER BECKNER Attorneys At Law Winchester Ky PENDLETON EUH BUSH1 Attorneys At Lat 60 S Main St Winches rJKy tOR W C WORTilKGTQN Office hours 10 to 12 a m 2 toS pmand7to8pmN- ew phone 432 Residence 6331 51 N Main St Winchestefvky Now IstiTirneA- sthis is an off year we are not over run with he1plO110ursyou vvould ring your work to us now whilewecanSeasily take care of it at less cost to ourselves and customers Do not wait until times get good and fmoreI The above is especially directed to the Agriculturalist and is applicable to Manufacturers wKo are waiting for the good times that are sure to come soon after the holidays Do not put it ofiTbecause it is small We Jo not 1iesmall jobs when we are busy Youknow How th tis yourself Remember you do not have to go to Cincinnati of Louisville for Drawings Blue Prints Specifica eSem1SteelMetal Castings We are agents for Structural Steel of all shapes and sizes i Eagle Casting GoINCORPORATED t FG CORNELL rlf Genl Manag J l J t4 tY = i t X it r 1