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Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Wednesday, November 11, 1908. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1908 win1908111101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Wednesday, November 11, 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. J jt t ft iVN Vr11iv VNtMe r ff + Ai f1 j THE NEWS t t Now Circulates D lly4 J 1iI s + r 1v l lrv lni+L rbvR rrlNnrL r VOL L NO 27 TEN KILLED IN I h TRAIN WRECK I f Littlet1wood Louisiana Many 7 rInjuredSp- ecial l to The News NEW ORLEANS La Nov 11 In ar6ar end collision between the New Orleans and North Eastern and tne Great Northern passenger trains at Littlewood near here to day ten poisons were killed and many were injured Five coaches were smashed REARADm MILLER DEAD I Governor Qf Naval Home Expired at Philadelphia After Brief Illness Special to The News PHILADELPHIA Nov l1Reaadmiral J James Miller sixtyone years ofa NavalhHome died this morning after a brief illness OENERA RAIN BREAKS OROUTU Heavy Rain Brings Joy to the Far 5 mer Much Good Done County The r inof Monday nightlnTuesday has caused re icmg I throughout the county Reports from all parts of the county show it has been general and to have done great good Julyandinj conditions had become alarming Stock water was entirely out and peopl were carrying drinking water for miles In the city a great num berofcisterns were dry and most Hof them were getting so low that had it notrained when it did there would not have been but a few homes with water Theo rain begun falling about ten oclock Monday night and continued throughout the night and most of Tuesday and Tuesday night Small streams have been started and some water has been put in the ponds greatly relieving the dangerous conditions AvhichAvere facing the farmers Jthas also helped the small grain materially and one farmer remarked Tuesday that it had benefitted his end of the county over one hundred thousand dollars After the heavy continued rain of jthe forepart of the night the sky be gan to clear this morning and the P temperature to drop The official AS weather prediction for today is for a bacontinued decline in the temperature H Melvin Crane will leave next 4 Tuesday for Cincinnati to take the examination to enter the Mechanical Engineering department of the U S Navy fri 7 l iqi s i t 1 LARGEST CIl TI N I11t WINclisTER RK COUNTYt v l t ThE1 WINCHESTER NEWS THJklKSGIVIIG PROCLAMATION Issued By Governor Augustus Will son in Accordance With Usual Custom FRANKFORT Ky Nov l1Gov Wilson yesterday issued the follow ing Thahlcsgivirig proclamation- By the custom of our fathers and in concord with the Thanksgiving proclamation of the President of the United States of America and in the name of the Commonwealth of Ken tucky and all itsneonle and for each and every soul in this Commonwealth the Governor of Kentucky sets the day of prayer and thanksgiving to God on Thursday November 2G 1908 Noone is so poor or wretched that he hath not something to thank God for and no one is so blessed that he doth not need to bow in prayer and our people in their homes should pray earnestly for relief from woes and wJon returnnearnest thanks for the many blessings granted unto us by Providence lAs partners in the heritage power and hopes of our whole country we have great blessings and honrs to he thankful for and as those upon whom God hath showered great bounty of climate soil wealth beneath the ground of noble deeds and great names of great sacrifices and great gifts we ought to return fer vent thanks and we ought to giv covenant to the Lord to cherish and obey his laws and customs to build up this Commonwealth and the business of all of its people to make every family in this Commonwealth rich in the spirit of the Old Kentucky Home generous free and unafraid to welcome useful workers to our State and to win and keep and hold serIWillsou Governor of the wealth of Kentucky have set apart aliddo herebyfilntnsdayb twerr tysixth day of this November asa day of general thanksgiving and prayer and ask that insofar as it lies all shall cease from toil and bus iness and in our homes and places of worship truly thank our God for our great blessings and pray His gracious Providence and pledge to Him to keep our covenants with our God and each other of faithful ser vice of human kindness earnest work and patient endurance of the task of life that we may deserve a con tinuance of blessings in the future In witness whereof I have here unto set my hand and caused the seal of the Commonwealth of Kentucky to be affixed Done at Frankfort this tenth day of November in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and eight and in the one hundred and seven Ken tuekycmf cyfimvpETAON N teenth year of the Commonwealth AUGUSTUS E WILLSON Governor of Kentucky i Attest BEN L BRUNER Secretary of State The executive committee of the Burley tobacco society is in session here Nothing is being done at the meeting but the transacting of rou tine business kO1SSS v If you expect a larger business this Fall and Winter than last year If you expect to keep abreast of your competitorsI t eT5e vct e le1 v THE WINCHESTER NEWS goes into more homes on the rural routes of Clark county vf than any other newspaper whether daily r or weekly 5 THE WINCHESTER NEWS goes into prac tically every home in Winchester rrr- Dort 1Xtss the 4p o unvt jI r1 v e Jee eti etteoINCORPORATED i t J 3 Jr t t 2i WINCHESTER KY WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 11 1908 inww rw WI k THE PRIMA DONNA AND THE STEEL MAGNATE Mary Garden the famous ScottishAmerican operatic soprano and Andrew Carnegie the ScottishAmerican Ironmaster and multimillionaire came across recently pn the same steamer and became quite chummy during the voyage On lauding at New York they were photographed together as shown NEWTON HORN Of NASHVILLE TO MANAGE BASEBALL TEAM tThiYtIO ementof tliig WllJJh t has sedtimet NewrOJ1 horn of Nashville Tenn whose pic ure appears here to Captain and manage the team for 1909 Horn was recommended to the Club last season as being one of the besL playing managers in Minor League Baseball a1dlnegotiations were eii NEWTON HORN tered into with him before the sea son closed but he was then under contract with the Russelhille team The management has finally secured his signature to a contract to Captain and manage the team for 1909 HOLD CONfERENCE ON- CUARITYORGANILATION Pastors and Officers of Associated Charities to Meet Thurs day The pastors of the various churches in the city and the ufficeis of the Associated Charities held a meeting in the First Prestbyerian church Tuesday afternoon There was rather a lengthy discussion of diff erent plans to secure membership and funds They will meet again Thursday afternoon at four oclock There was no definite action taken on any of the plans at the meeting Tuesday afternooon Mrs H F Payuter has received WOrd from her son Ernest who is at Yokohoma that he is enjoying good health Mind is delighted with the sights and wonders of the world c jji i 1 andisant player and to possess the faculty of being able to get splendid york out of his plovers He is a hard hitting catcher He has been playin professional ball for four years In 1904 he play ed in Mississippi in IpOo he played with Hickuian Ky catching 85 Tames for that team that year In 1906 and 1907 he captained the Bow ling Green team one of the strongest semiprofessional teams in the South and the past season he captained and managed the famous Eusselhilla team which the players of tide Louisville American Association team say playedtion their barnstorming tour through Kentucky Competent judges say that the Russelhille team was much faster than any team in the Blue Grass League Horn will have full charge of the players both on and off of the field and he expects to get together a team that will make the other clubs of The Blue Grass League hustle to geL away with the ennant He writes that heds anxious for the season to begin so as to show the people her what kiiid of a team he can get together The management is highly pleasedwith getting Horns contract and Secretary Phillips is being given the glad hand by the fans for secur ing hi- miooo TURKEYS ARE TO BEUGHTERED Fowls Not As Fat As Last Year Prices From 212 to 13 Cents The slaughter of turkeys began this week and before Saturday night about ten thousand will be killed by the two firms in this city S Renaker Son and Toohey Bros Toohev Bros began killing Tuesday and S Renaker Son Wednesday Each are working from seventyfive to a hundred pickers There was an average quantity raised this year but the quality is not up to what it was last year not being as fat The prices paid to the farmers by the two firms are 1212 cents in the country and 13 cents de livered to the city which is about the same as was paid last year Mr D M shearer is at Jackson Kyon business this week t SY 4t lr 2 CENTS A 10 CENTS A WEO GERMAN RULER- TONGUELASHED Recent Utterances Criticised in Reich stag and Long Contest is in Sigh Berlin Nov 11 Emperor William never has been so severely judged by his parliament as he was during the debate in the reichstag on the inter pellations concerning the conversa tions published with the permission of the emperor in the London Daiy Telegraph on Oct 28 The criticism- of his majestys court his ministers and his treatment of the constitution- as well as of his freedom jf speech went to lengths that astonished ob servers acquainted with the traditional caution of the chamber in dealing with the personality of the sovereign And the emperor seemed to have no defenders Chancellor Von Buelow made an address lasting 15 minutes but he lacked his usual spirit and a person high in Ins confidence is authority for the statement that he also had told the emperor that neither himself nor his successors could remain in office unless his majesty was more reserved Prince Von Buelow spoke sol emnly and making use of any EMPEROR WILLIAM Accused of Talking Too Much For Publication dramatic effects The house received his explanation in icy silence instead- f giving it that cordial applause which as a general rule usually fol lows the chancellors parliamentary representing largely the landed nobility were al most as relentless as the Socialists the Radicals and the National Liber als and the proceedings are regarded by the extreme Liberals as the beginning of a long contest between the crown arid parliament that may end in Germany having a ministry re sponsible to parliament and not to the crown alone When Herr Bassermann the Na tional Liberal leader a friend of Chancellor Von Buelow and a specialist in foregin affairs began dis cussion of the incident there was hardly a vacant seat on time members benches while the galleries were bril liant with the uniforms of officers and the costumes of women Herr Singer Socialist declared that if any other servant of the state had done such a thing as had Em peror William he would be brought before an imperial court for trial Prince Von Buelow spoke earnestly in reply to the critics of the govern ment and the emperor His address was devoid of gesture WIRELESS STATION Will Be Installed by Government at Washington Washington Nov 11An experiment in long distance wireless tele graph under official auspices will be made by the navy department if sat isfactory proposals are received in response to an advertisement soon to be issued by the bureau of equipment This will invite bids for the construction of a long distance high power station to be located in or near Washington capable of transmitting messages 3OuO miles to ships at sea The same advertisement will ask for bids for ship wireless equipment guaranteeing a sending radius equivalent to the sending radius of the Washington Station It was at first proposed to use the Washington monument as a station but President Roosevelt promptly disapproved the suggestion Sherman Dines at White House Washington Nov 11Vice Presi dentelect James S Sherman will be the guest of President Roosevelt at luncheon today In the evening with National Committeeman William L Ward of New York who is now In Washington Mr Sheman will leave for Hot Springs Va here the two will confer with Presidentelect Taft lZI r r i J t t y it4 f li V1EA tER lFair Tcninht Thursday Cal IkCOPY II without declarationsThe SAYS TAFT IS 0 PROMISE fREt Hitchcock Makes Statement After Conference and Pleases Pres jv iv i identElect 1 Hot prings Va Nov 1LPress dentelect Taft and Lis national chairman Frank H Hitchcock had a Tong chat over the many phases of the last Campaign It was the first opportu ass ty for such an extended rnd cordial exchange of views rnd at its concIuV sion both the pre l1ntelect and naA Tchairman expressed tluir pleasr ure in the interview We chucked each other under the chin and enjoyed many things in thai campaign that were decidedly serious before said Judge Taft He added Mr Hitchcock had told him manyinteresting things that he had not t known respecting preelection work and Chairman Hitchcock said that h had had the pleasure of Informing Judge Taft that the campaign had been conducted so far as he was coin cerned without the giving of a single promise or pledge which would bind Judge Taft as president either In exchange for personal service in thecampaign or for contributions to the t albIr this before commented Judge Taft but it was gratifying to have tfietf statement come direct frqin the n tional chairman Mr Taft was told about the cane paign fund which Mr Hitchcock isz Ito make public in detail in a feV days The national chairman sate that this fund was smaller in its aggregate than any similar fund sicv the record of such funds had beer kept and that it was collected front every state in the Union and repreisented a wider distribution of support than ever before The makeup of the cabinet was not discussed was the statement ot both participants to the conference As to details of the inauguration ceremonies said Mr Taft I should beglad to put them on the shoulders of the national chairman to the err treme extent possible and have toldT him as much tl I think Chairman Hitchcock bar proved himself a decided wonder W1 a guerser laughingly rem ketV Judge Taft He said I would gctVi 325 electoral votes Well 321 cornea near enough to that figure to mak his reputation exceedingly good i IMURDERER CAUGHT And Roughly Handled by Mob Before Police Arrive ar Newark N J Nov 11 SeveraP hundred employes many of theme young women witnesed tne killing oC Francis Embryana by Pietro DiscontI near a large factory in Harrisonanct pursued the slayer They quickly cap1 tued the man and were using hint interferedI i wagon through the crowd escaping It was said the men had quarreled over IK small sum of money Forest Fires Checked Marlinton W Va Nov 11Un- confirmed indicate that fiSt the forest fires which have Who raging near the property of the = Virginia Pulp and Paper companysrtimber lands on Cheat mountain have been checked considerably the danger point is not yet regarded as passed r and about 1500 men have been en listed as volunteer fire fighters ioos sist in clearing out the thick ender brush and felling of the re anous = trees in the path of the fireyEmperor Decorates ZeppePn J Friedrichshafen Nov 11 Emper t or William after witnessing a splen jl did series of maneuvers by the Zep pelin airship personally conferred upon the count the order of the Blaclc Eagle the highest Prussian decora tion Some expectation had been en tertained that the emperor himgeIfr would be one of the airship passes gers in the maneuvers but insteai Prince Von Fuerstenberg who hrw been the emperors traveling cons panion lately took his place in tho car Morse Denied Liberty New York Nov U The TJhiUdr r States circuit court of appeals refused to order that Charles W Morse be given liberty on bail pending an appeal from the decision of the cli cult court convicting him of making missptplying funds of the National Bank North America IHarding Made a Bishop Nov llRev Dr AS 41 fred H Harding for the past 22H1W rector of St Pauls Episcopal chunk Im tills city was elected blshopc xti Washington to succeed the late IiiryY Satterlee S ir c r f c vy or a R THE WINCHttTER HEWS fASSES ON STOCKINGS IS THE LATEST THINS P Windows New York City are Displayed Finely Spun Silk Underwear in Fall Colors f NEW YORK Nov 11 To be r jmart a woman of the mode of the inpment must wear tassels upon her 1v utpcldngs To the old line of dogger Rings onx her fingers and bells pn her toes must now be ridded and tassels on her insteps y ln Broadway shop winodws in New If York are displayed finely spun silk with insteps outlined by- f Delicate and effective traceries of silk cord iinished with tassel of the jgatne shade as- t the cord or dainty Designs of embroidery endin in tas eis f The sudden taste for tassel decp Taiion vpon wdmens stockings seem iovbe a result of the fad for trim imings upon gowns Ono fad pro duces another in kind and Avith the sixrinch fringe oil Directoire gowns f iand the fringed ribbons on the frowns lave appeared the tasseled hosieiy to- fbs worn witb these gowns Even the opera hosiery laced on the side over r M Candid fleshtinted areai one inch wide at tlfe footj graduated to two V inches wide at the highest point at wliich stockings can be vorn have J esides their ribbon lacings at the f sside a row of silk tassels down the front outlining the instep rThe tassel stockings are worn 4Vwiih afternoon and evening gowns The tassels it has been decreed by NOVELTIES FOP DAINTY LUNCH Welcome Refreshment at the End of Card Games In these days of a table or two of Vv rIdge as a form of entertainment iostesses are interested in inexpen ive novelties for refreshments What to serve depends largely on the customs of the city nd the time oftthe party During th Thot weather v the morning has been the favorite hour Play lasts from ten oclock un til 1230 when a cold lunch is served on the card tables or in the shaded dining room This might consist of halves of canteloupe with a few blackberries in each piece jellied gumbo in cups boned chicken or Virginia ham car rote and peas in aspic tiny French jrollr iced coffee whole tomatoes Muffed with chopped green peppers tjmd olives covered with mayonnaise jeach or blackberry sherbet with va- JDilla wafers Such a menu can easily be prepared the day before at the cost of but a few IdollarsJf lunch seems too much trouble v Iced coffee tiny bacon or cheese sand wiches cake and candy are passed a- f little before noon so the guests may jet home to lunch With these light refreshments dain tiness should make up for variety In Vest in a set of card cake cutters Turhich consist of four pieces to repre aeent the aces of spades clubs hearts and diamonds These can be used to chape both the sandwiches and cakes Bake a rich cup cake in thick layers JLa an oblong pan to save waste in cutting Ice the clubs and spades in fudge icing and the other two shapes in a boiled white icing colored red with currant sirup or a few drops of cochineal Serve the iced coffee In tall thin glasses half filled with cracked ice and with whipped cream n the top Russian tea orginger ale may be sub itiluted for the coffee Instead of the sandwiches crack buttered covered with Parmesan heese and red pepper and toasted in he oven jmay be used The candies can be made at home itker fudge or white grapes seeded nd covered with a cream fondant Soutache Braid j Soutache braid enters into the com jposition of the new hats as a decora tioni Many of the latest models show tarn crown braided in rows com pleted by a tfrim of satin and are to jfc liad in black and colors An odd use of the braid was on a wtln hat trimmed with wings of the guinea hen and the duck combined These vere arranged in the front gcing in opposite directions and were jMld down with large disks dollar fize made from the braid and con ducted with knotted loops of the Silk Bands Out One of the kinds of trimming that ieeiris to be entirely out of style is fKOf hands The wide folds are used IwtPnbt the stitched pieces that have vl een employed to cover seams and to- c rry out designs on voile and cloth frocks Braid is used instead All iridChs of it are put on skirt and coat New Silk for Scarfs NA new kind of silk for scarfs has pesred in the market It is a trifle thaa chiffon and similar in aaVfoto crepe de chine It Is printed rtlkjihandBome designs carried out in J9liiy0PPlorings It ranges from 22 to 14 laches wide and costs two dollars a fashion must be of the same shade as tlie gown i the srowns be all of one shade of the same tint as the trimming of the own For instance a Fifth avenue belle has a black sat in opera gown with a garniture of green leaves embroidered an an un cojixentcnrtl dflsu rlowr the front anil about the hem of the robe With this she will wear black silk stock ings whose insteps are decorated yith an overlacing of green of the same shade as the leaves on tho fiock At the top and bottom of the double row of lacing the ends of the cord are tied in a double bow and the ends are finished with silk tas sels one and a half inches long Another young matron known throughout the Four Hundred and beyond it for her unconventional but always becoming frock will weir at the opening night of the opera sea son a pink messaline satin gown in Directoire style with slashed skirt and what the French term accents of black fringe Every Pansinne be lieves that a gown is not elegant if it have aot a touch here and there of black The touches may be very slight no heavier than the Aveight of a fairy finger and only two or three of these but they must appear per haps in a chou of tulle or velvet rib bon upon the shoulder or the point or the corsaee LARGE HATS STILL WORN Tendency Now Is to Have the Trim ming Rather Flatv Despite predictions to the contrary the large hat the very large hat is still fashionable but the tendency this season is to have the trimming rather flat except in the case of the dressy plumed hats designed for aft ernoon and evening wear Some of the smartest hats shown by the im porters are quittf severe in trimming but the lines of these hats are so good that they are generally most be coming One particularly smart shape which would be excellent for street wear with a tailor gown is shown this season The brim of this hat is very large rolled slightly at the left and down a little at the right side of the back The crown is low but very large and is wider at the base than at the top which is rounded in mound shape Corded silk with rather a large rib in any desired color is used for the top of the hat the un derbrim being faced with black moire silk The shape was shown trimmed in two ways one style which was es pecially smart for young girls having only a twist of wide black moire rib bon around the crown with a large bow at the left side of the back the pointed ends of which were allowed to fall a little over the edge of the briiq The other style of trimming was a little more elaborate as it con sisted of a large gourah feather in quill shape with a stiff rib in the cen ter fastened at the left side of the front with a small flat bow of blank satin ribbon The ribbon craze still increases Taupe is the ruling shade in bats Satin has the greatest vogue in its history Pearl and crystal beads have re turned to favor Half the new silks for general wear are taffeta New velvets show a tendency to ward fruit shades Nearly all winter coats show a short waisted effect- Washable fabrics are first choice for childrens wear Crepe de chine is one of the principal fabrics of the year The fur felt hat is coming again to its own for winter wear Silk will be much worn not only for linings but In dresses Picturesque effects prevail among evening and even daytime toilets Street skirts are but a trifle longer than tbe summer dresses have been Panels of Buttons It looks as though the shops would have demand for the millions of but tons they offer this season The rule of trimming is when In doubt use bur tons They are put up the back of sleeves in panels from wrist to shoul der In groups of three and four lines They are also put up the back width of the flat skirts in about five rows and they are covered with the frock material or with satin to match or har mppize Pdcahontas Feather Braid The new trimming made up of dif ferent colored wings that loolc like an Indian head dress has been named tbe Pocahontas It is a yard long and is stretched straight acrosjs the hat These sell from 75 cents to six dot lars and come in all colors v TILE DRAINING PAYS One Farmer Wfto Is Certain That the Investment Is a Wise One In my opinion tile will pay the larg est possible dividends on raftney in vested writes an Iowa farmer in Or ange iTudd Farmer I do hot care bow much or how little is put in the profits will be in proportion My experience indicates that the tile drains should be laid below the frost line I confess however that I never heard of any damage to a tile drain from frost Experience in dicates that a depth of 3 to 3 feet is mos satisfactory I think the work should be done while there is water in the ground so that there will be no possibility of making a mistake in the grade I like a fall of at least two Inches to the lob feet More would of course be better Tile ditchesstiould be straight Lines of tile should be placed from three to five rods apart according to fall and kind of soil The threeinch tile is the common size for short dis tance ditcHes but a larger size should be used for outlet drains Tile drains will npt do much work invspring until the frost is out of the ground Of course if it is very wet some of ttio water may seep in I am especially interested in tile draining but do not pretend to know more than experi enced men I do know however that when I put in a tile drain it does the work all right I only wish I weue ableto put in a lot more POTATO MATOES How the Tomato May Be Grafted Up on the Potato You recently published an article on grafting the tomato on the potato Will you kindly describe the process I desire to try the experiment writes a correspondent of the Country Gen tleman and that journal replies In grafting the tomato on the pota to or the potato on tomato or in ma king any other graft of similar herba ceous plants the simpler methods are preferred The saddle graft and the splice graft are the ones most com monly used The splice graft is made by simply cutting the scions a smooth slanting cut The stock is cut in the same way and the two members are tied together with their faces joined Splice Saddle Two Kinds of Graft In order to get the best results it is desirable to have the grafts made of rather tender shoots such as have only partially hardened In order to get a proper union with this sort of tissue It is necessary that the cut be made with a very sharp knife prefer ably with a razor The two parts are then rather tenderly joined togeth er using very soft cloth bandages or moistened raiBa It is desirable fur thermore to cover the grafted plant with a bell jar or hand glass of some sort for a few days in order to prevent too rapid evaporation If it is left ex posed to the open air especially if the atmosphere is rather dry the scion dries out and wilts so badly that it cannot recover The saddle graft is made by cutting the stock wedge shaped while the scion is cut with a Vshaped slit so that It will fit down over the wedge of the stock The rest of the process is carried out exactly as already described or the splice graft THE THRESHING OUTFIT It Will Pay You to Take Good Care of It During Idle Season It pays to take care of a threshing engine after the season is over One of the best things to do is to clean the biler then fill it with cold water pour in a quart of good oil and get up steam then blow it out When it gets cold clean the grates good and all around them then take some axle grease or thick oil and grease the In side of the firebox all around Oil the flues with good oil and put two or three shovelfuls of dry shav ings in the firebox to take up the dampness I have given such care to a boiler and engine that have been 16 years in the field and are good yet declares a writer in Farm and Home They are running a 36irich cylinder machine with a selffeeder and a swinging stacker Look Out for the Nails George A Matthews for 46 years a miller says farmers should use more caution when cleaning rain to use fine screens that will remove all nails and iron He has taken onequarter pound of nails by magnet from a grist of500 pounds Nails or bits of iron not only endanger the grinder but may kill a cow if she eats them CoOperation With a gasoline traction engine land can be plowed for about 80 cents per acre Not many of our readers have farms big enough towarrant buying one but here is a grarid opportunity for cooperation Let several farmers combine in the purchase of such an outfit Hot Soda SIMPLY DELICIOUS SO THEY ALL SAY but we fwant YOU to come also then you will say it too Noth ing so invigorating and warming these frosty mornings as a steam ing hot Tomato Hot Chocolate or Hot Cof fee at our fountain Martin Cook Drug Company RUFUS RASTUS JOHNSTON BROWN WHAT YOU GOING TO DO WHEN THE SNOW COMES DOWN BUY A HEATER F- ROMGUSH ON THE CORNER THE NEWS by mail 3 a year IVE HAVE THEM Hunting Coats SHot Guns Ammunition9 Loading Tools Snot and Powder Puttee Leggins Army DucK Leggins HigHTop Water Proof Lace SHoes and a Complete Assortment of Sporting Goods of all Kinds Seels Sportsmans Headquarters GRUBBS BENTON ON THE CORNER We are making a SPECIAL PRICEnow on Garland Heaters and Cook Stoves J50 Heater to close out SOTHERS IN PROPORTION Grant Witt Co- 3O N Main St Winchester Ky The Open Window The hest part of a modern house is its windows To keep these open day and night and to make the air inside approach as nearly as possible the air outside should be the first busi ness of the housekeeper Good Health Problem Seeks Solution Since there is a father in most fam ilies socalled man hatred on th part of some women seems foolish But on the other hand what shall be done with the good brother who be lieves that all really good and sen sible women died before he was horn READ THE NEWS r If you want all the news of Clark County read the News If you want all the news of the State and Natiortv read Tthe News In short you will find all xthe vnews as n any other daily in your hpme paper THE WINCHES TER NEWS READ THE WINCHESTER NEWSINCORPORATED r t ti t J I t t If 1 THE WINCHESTER NEWS t PacwThctt MAMMOTH ClORIGlNHLLY EXPLORED BY A NEGRO SLAVE glls Ever Seen Said ot Original Explorer and First Guide Stephen Bishop ST t + i1S i t GLASGOW Ky Nov 110f the thousand stories and newspaper arti cles written about Mammoth Cave 1lQtpinaside front a bare mention has even been made of the Original explorer and first guide Stephen Bishop Some have heard that at some remote time a Bishop was the first explorer but that is about all Stephen Bishop was born a slave in 1822 He was owned by the Bishops who at one time owned i part of the cave land When about fifteen years of age he became interested in the cave which at that time hadonly been explored a short dis tanoe Vvliieh at first amused the owners thev thinking that the boy was drawing on his imagination for many of the scenes described The boys entire being seemed wrappedup in his underground work and so great was his interest in the cave that it was difficult to get him interested ever for a short time in other pursuits Matters went this way for a time until Stephen discovered Echo rivcr and his description of that wonderful 0 underground stream began to interest the outside world 0 T He was endowed with much intelli gence though like many slaves was uneducated However at the time of his death he bad icked un by coming sisworld an education in language that was surprising It was said of him that he could converse for hours never using a word Out of place or making an error Of this he was exceedingly proud and many times he remarked that what he had learned had amply repaid his efforts to say nothing of a salary and tips I1JHe was exceedingly high minded for a man of his birth and was trusted in the fullest sense of the word by his owner During his life he had the pleasure of guiding Ba 1Jemthrough the cave besides many other noted persons in this and foreign countriesStephen Bishop died June 25 1859 and was buried just in front of the cave he loved so well and which had been almost his home for twenty years After the cave passed into other hands it was decided that a grave in front of the entrance was grewsome and the body was accordingly taken up and buried in a rustic woodland above the cave A monument was erected to his memory which reads STEPHEN BISHOP FIRST GUIDE AND EXPLORER OF THEI MAMMOTH CAVE j I DIED JUNE 15 1859 IN HIS 37TH YEAR Stephen Bishop was the grand uncle of Ed Bishop colored one of the present guides of the cave and it is claimed that there is a striking re semblance between the two f LAWSUIT FOR mm MAY BE TRIED SOON Prize is the Throne of the Indepen dent Grand Duchy of Luxenburg A fight for a European throne is soon to be decided Time was when such a struggle would have been de cided on the field of battle The dis putants of today will betake them selves to the law court says a London cable to the New York Sun The prize is the throne of the independent Grand Duchy of Luxenburg The disputants are the present occu pant of the throne the Grand Duke William Alexander and his six beau tiful daughters on the one side and his cousin Count Merenberg on the otherWhen it was seen that the advent ofa son to the present Grand Duke was extremely improbable the Lnx emburg last year passed a special law making it possible for a daughter to inherit the throne It is the law that Count Merenberg will endeavor to have set aside To do so he will have to raise the question of the legitimacy of the issue ofa mor ganatic marriage The Count is the son of the late Duke Nicholas of Nassau uncle of the present Grand Duke and is the nearest male relative of the Grand Duke But he is only a morganatic lecousin for a romantic history at fatherjNicholas of Nassau fell in love T t x witha beautiful Russian actress Natalie POI Hllrlrie a married woman After herrdjvorce he married her in London raising her to the rank ot Countess Merenberg He married 1N other wife and the Counts and Count eS3es of Merenberg might thus rank as legitimate children The history of Europe teems with morganatic marriages especially in Austria As a rule theaoyal person who contracts one of these marriages abjures all rights df succession for his or her children The Grand Duke Franz Ferdinand heir to Francis JoseDh Emperor of AustriaHun gary is morgariatically married and has renounced the right of succession for his son but it is fully expected that when he comes to the throne he will pcJrsaude the Austrian and Hun garian Parliaments to recognize his son as legitimate with full rights of succession to the crown In the case of Count Merenberg there seems to have been no formal renunciation of these hisbattempt to establish them in the law courts should have considerable in terest for the strongwilled heir to the throne of AustriaHungary Luxenberg is a tiny neutral State whichwas created an independent Grand Duchy by the treaty of London of 1867 Sandwiched between France B lguim and Germany it measures fifty miles by thirtytwo It has its own Parliament and other machinery of Government witha most placid recent history The capital is built on a rock rising precipitously on three sides to a height of 200 feet In olden days the town was one of the most formidable fortresses of Europe One great military authority placed it only second in point of naturalvant age to Gibraltar and it was be seiged and starved out in the wars of France Germany and the Netherlands After the treaty of London it was found a matter of extreme diffi culty to dismantle and destroy the fortifications so as to prevent them from being an object of covetousness to the surrounding nations Luxenbery has its own stamps and coinage but the latter only runts to a halfpenny and a penny an indication pe6pleTheyroughly inscribed as Low Dutch with a provincial French accent The offi cialliulguagiFcenchand as far as the manners and customs of the well todo classes gu the country might belong to French But small and hum ble as it is this little agricultural State it is an independent Grand Duchy and to reign over it is to be a somebodv so the fight in the courts between the reigning Duke and his cousin will probably be keen WANT BRYAN AS SENATOR FROM OLD KENTUCKY DANVILLE Ky Nov l1Tiw Advocate says- Attorney William Roberts and Circuit Clerk R G Price have inaugurated a- movement looking to the location of W J Bryan in Danville The movement will be given State wide publicity and an effort will be made to effect such a strong organ ization and offer the peerless leader sucha pressing invitation that he willnot hestitate to come After he is here the purpose is to run him for United States Senator so that lit can wield his mighty influence in tlvd halls of national legislation Every rightthinking erson should join heartily in the movement POPULAR ENGLISH WOMEN Who are the six most popular women in England excluding Queen Alexandra who of course is hors concours The question is answered by readers who place Florence Nightingale at the head of the list Princess Christian whose personal charm and boundless energy in the cause of philanthropy are well known comes next the remaining four in their order being the princess of Wales Miss Ellen Terry the countess of Warwick and Mme Patti who has never been able real ly to change the name she made her own though she has made thvee air tempts London Woman A MORE DIFFICULT FEAT v Joshua was a wonderful manto1 be able to make the sun standstill If hed made a baby sit still long enougMo be photographed hed have been ndcrfwa l rigightHobs ton lo9L r ir5 t t GPOWMQ FODDER NEWLYBPQKEH shOY FU- LOPi OIL FROM OPPOtTF PL OTSHOWI- RCI 0F GETB13LlA To simplify the planning of rota tions field crops are divided into three general classes according to their effect on the physical condition and available plant food of the soil These thr e classes of crops are grain crops grass crops and cultivated cropsUnder grain crops are placed such crops as wheat barley oats millet etc These crops grow but one sea son are sown usually in the spring and are harvested without intermediate cultivation They do not devel op heavy root systems consequently leave but little crop residue to keep up the supply of humus in the soil During the years when grains are grown weeds increase and the productivity of the soil decreases Grass crops include such crops as clover though not a true grass tim othy bromus etc These crops grow two or more years from one seeding consequently develop quite extensive root systems When plowed up the roots add materially to the supply of vegetable matter iIi the rs l h d lit decaying leave open spaces between the soil particles which allow the entrance of air These crops may be termed soil building crops The cultivated crops are those planted so as to allow interlillage during their growth In this class are found corn potatoes and root crops such as mangels and sugar beets Thp cultivation of these crops destroys weeds loosens the surface of the soil conserves moisture by the formation of a surface mulch and al lows the entrance of air thus mak ing conditions favorable for the de composition of vegetable matter It may be seen that a far better condition of soil is maintained by a good rotation of crops than by con tinuous cropping to corn or grain The grass crops maintain the supply of humus and the cultivated crops retain moisture destroy weeds and help to aerate the soil Instead of being a complex matter difficult to understand and impracti cal to follow a systematic rotation of crops is one of the simplest and most easily carried out of any of the suggested improvements in methods of farmingCrop may be defined as a systematic succession of the three general classes of farm crops namely grain crops grass crops and culti vated crops in such a way as to pro vide large yields of grain pasturage and forage needed on the farm at the least expense of labor and fertility Rotation systems must be adapted to each farm or class of farms and to the particular condition of each farm With a knowledge of what is desired to accomplish by rotation namely an improvement in the condition ofthe soil and a corresponding increase in the net income per acre it is easily possible knowing the character of the farm the climate the line of farming desired and the tastes of the farmer to plan a systematic rotation for that farm which will give the desired re suIts The essentials of a good rota tion are that the net yields in money value per acre be maintained or in creased that vegetable matter be kept in the soil and that the land be kept in good physical condition and reason ably free from weeds Grass crops must be grown or barnyard manure applied or both to keep up the sup ply of vegetable matter A cultivated crop occasionally and good tillage are necessary to kill out the weeds and help put the soil in good tilth These things are naturally brought about by alternating the three classes of crops =that is one or more grass crops should appear on each field every four to eight years Corn or other cultivated crops and manure should appear one or more years in the same period and the remainder of the time grain may be grown ThisJtreitment cannot fall to keep the soil in much better condition than can be done by growing any one crop s d YAi i j 1 i r rj7filfjjJJr1J1ATTfR GOW NG CORN Ofl PLOT IT AT RAISES CORNs rnJvT Nlin continuously and It may be brought about by a very little planning and without very seriously changing the acreage devoted to each crop Most farms in the middle west have from oneeighth to onehalf their tillable area In corn and from oneeighth to onehalf In grass each year All the change that is necessary is to arrange these crops according to some regur lar system of rotation instead of grow ing each on the same field year after yearA few people hesitate to begin the rotation of crops because they have the idea that it necessitates dividing the farm Into small fields It is true that a certain number of fields are necessary to carry out a rotation It is also true that on the average farm a good rotation will provide fewer fields and better shaped fields than are used at present under the less definite systems of cropping Experiments at the Minnesota Ag ricultural college farm haze estab lished the following facts regarding crop rotation There is choice even among good rotation schemes In these experiments all those cropping systems gave large net profits in which corn small grains timothy and clover sod laid for one to four years were ar ranged in a four to sevenyear rota tion with light manuring once during the course The standard fiveyear rotation Is First year corn following the appli cation of eight tons of manure per acre second year wheat third and fourth years meadow fifth year oats This rotation has given an average gross income per year based on aver age farm prices of 1408 The cost of production including 350 land rental is 905 leaving a net annual income of 503 per acre Several other rotation schemes were even more profitable than the one used for a standard while crops grown continuously and crops not properly arranged in the rotation were less profitable or even resulted in a lossMany farmers would profit were they to practice systems of cropping which include the alternation of grain crops grass crops as clover and tim othy sown together and cultivated crops arranged in any rotation scheme best suited to their conditions Any systems of cropping that have provided for the maintenance of a supply of vegetable matter in the soil either by manuring or by grow ing pasture or meadow crops have given profitable returns The plots which have grown cul tivated crops such as corn potatoes and mangels continuously without manure have given poorer returns than have the plots which have grown grain continuously without manure This is believed to be due to the fact that the intertillage given these crops has caused a more rapid depletion of vegetable matter than has taken place In the continuous grain fields The fouryear rotation First year millet second year barley third year corn fourth year oats gave no better returns than did the plot on which wheat was grown continuously All of the crops in this rotation are considered exhaustive crops as they all decrease rather than increase the supply of vegetable matter in the soil The practice of sowing grass seed with the grain on corn land that is disced in the spring in place of fall plowing has resulted in securing a grass stand in nearly every instance It has proved to be the surest method of obtaining a grass stand of any tried at the Minnesota university farm ANDREW BOSS Agriculturist Rush Em Force the chicks along by keeping before them hrselffeeders a good dry mash composed of 200 pounds good wheat bran 100 pounds each cornmeal wheat middlings and beef scrap and 50 pounds each lin seed meal and gluten meal or brew ers grains j if iWiTiOURADS11 i t FACTSIT 4 OUR STORE IT IS EASY TO ASSERT t J BOLD TYPES ARE IMPRESSIVE BUT QUALITY AND PRICES ARE MOSTi t LOOKED FOR = And Now for Dress Goods WINTERWILLHEADQUARTERS CLOTHS FLANNELETTESHOSffiRY TIONS ETC ilr WHEN SHOES ARE SOLID THEY WILL WEAR WE HAVE THEM 1 o AII=Wool Blankets D 4 1 Sureenough All Wool both the Warp and the Woof ofevery Blanket will sustain the statemeni We gladly invite all to make us a visit f whether they wish to buy or not Ask for prices f i SCRIVENER BROSCO You Cannot Answer These Question i a lVhy do you continue bathing your knees and elbows one at a time when you can stretchout ina full bath tem pered to suit you and can do so every morning if you wish 2Why pump and carry wat pr for your kitchen and laundry work when you can have it at hand for the turning ofafaucet 3Why take chances on drinking germfilled cistern water when you can get it from a large reservoir filtered through the best filter plant South of the Ohio River 7 e aqry dismal you flowers rid you the getting life I C INCORPORATED t l r have ji at great expense our other with which are to DAY CUR light and heat and fans and other motors give you this and sorts that light to It safe clean j ever furnish meter INCORPORATED r I W OENL MGR SWe furnish in Winter as well as Summer The of the Unit ed States is with MIXED this seem to show that it would be a good for you to use Send for Cards E Slang Terms Money Spondulix is The Word first applied to shell money used on west coast of Africa and it its name from the town whence it came Spondula Sprats is Eng lish seems to originate in the Norwegian to sway from it came to mean to weigh heavily therefore a or baggage then the booty of highway robbery J t t 4Why have looking yard when can have it filled with green grass and4 blooming and can at she same time get of the dust in y the streetJ 1 5Why suffer inconveniences when can have everything for the comfort health of your family right in house 6Is it not true that the answer is not lack of money bu lack ofeconomy and enterprise and indifference to the most out of 9 1 F ATTERSALL Superintendentv Winchester Water Works CO4 At itYogll AnaWinchester st installed WEnew engne and machinery now prepared furnish = RENT for power for J Let us estimates on all ofelectric lighting Remember electric is superior all others is cheap comfortable convenient ready We it on if desired c Winchester Railway Light Ice Gi P HACKETT P Ice Capitol painted HARRISONS READY PAINT Doesnt paint Sample Baber Reeves- No Broadway for interesting was the got Swag svaga pack other and Ll t or h IFPhon itf I 0 RS It IStation ary s I 1 I 1 Igo to DrugGo I1OF QUALITY tfBoth Phonos 46 15 U FLA South Norwalk Gonu dominie Itquoted as declaring that love is hyi teria Of course it is but why Goes the clergyman object to it on that account It is not only hysteria but ft Is a high fever a coldchill nervous prostration and acute neuralgia ah ternately Theres what makes It wcT foresting and in any event deeirablfc lNew York Morning Tejegraph i yr cf- r t r r i ri t r t t f 4 F r to u 1 c THE WINCHESTER u 1rE1Jj t r o ia WINCHESTER NEWS kkVi1 Independent Newspaper ir Published by t The Winchester News Co t N i Incorporated Cffice South Main Street T J Daily Except Sunday vedat the Winchester Post Of Ice as mail matter of the isecond class SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1 The Winchester News is delivered f Jky errerat 10 cents per week By vttMnl in advance t Qw year 300 9ix months 15- 0fie month 25 r New Phone No 91 I jiWEDMESDAY NOVEMBER 111908 CIRCULATION STATEMENT f f teof Kentucky J3iNinty of Clark Clark B Tanner being duly sworn deposes and says that he is circu jlfctipn manager of The Winchester New that as such circulation man i8ger he has charge of the number of r j igersttiat is run off each day that = rlfce press run for this the 9th day of j November 1908 is 1425 copies lt CLARK B TANNER it T Subscribed and sworn to before me vihis the 9th day of November 1908 J W POY LATER Notary Public r SPEAKER CANNON r One of the results of the recent vixH3efcction which all good citizens must xfgret is the reelection of Speaker oseph Q Cannan to the National JiHonse of Representatives While the 3 est Democrats and Republicans alike i andCongress have been supporting the efforts of President Roosevelt to place on the statute book remedial measures Speaker Cannon has stood like a stone wall Proghf jress He is a reactionary of the reac fionaries He isan example of the Bourbon in polities He learns noth Jang and forgets nothing He is a supporter of the trusts He isa inland patter on the tariff 11T He has used his great power as v JSjpeajker to favor all that is evil in vjqbur1 national life The Democratic party stands fora lower tariff The Republican partv particularly of the- West wants the presetn iniquitous Schedules reformed and lowered iSrcsadentelect Taft pledged himself iMfore the election to call a special session of the Congress to reform the tariff Since November 3 lie has announced that such session will be Convened immediately upon his in = auger 1 Will anything be accomplished at factoristo iq considered there will be Can 21onHe is already a candidate for reelection as Speaker If he is chosen again he will be against tin 1 tariffccandixjiates for Congress in the Middle West and on the Pacific Coast were lijpmpelled to pledge themselves in caking their campaigns not to Vote or Cannon It remains to be seen Show many there are Cannon could be beaten if the Re 4i rablican members voted honestly But many are afraid of him If they swjere sure of his defeat they would come out openly against him They fear that he will win and if he does they know he will punish those who were against him hastsiuinpunced his candidacy and in a- eews dispatch of yesterday it was said that Burton of Ohio mi the field with the support of JudgeI aft It is to be hoped that sufficient j ienof backbbne can be found in the 3ionse to defeat the Speaker l r ASSOCIATED CHARITIES T r The Associated Charities for Win chesteruseeins to have been decided floes At a meeting of the Committee Monday permanent officers were chosen aud a Committee on ways and peans appointed This is one of the iiest things that has been done in the Jfy for many days We need some organization to in vestigate the condition of our poor wl needy and to do it systematically Jf one has ever accused Winchester i filing niggardly in looking after s f5I looseS ThetoKings Daughters the Elks our churches societies ba veeen at 1b to sflreaPtwith their chi titi s We have taken a step forwardsv r Jtv With the fof the citv it has become necessary to systematize our Associntbed Charities will be one of the great est means ofgdoing good this present winter andiii the years to come ELECTORAL VOTE The following will be the electoral vote as shown by the official count Maryland divides her vote giving six to Bryan and two to Taft It takes two hundred and fortytwo votes to elect Taft California f r 30 Connecticut v i V 7 Delaware 3 Idaho 3 Illinois 21 Indianfi i 15 Iowa 13 Kansas 10 Maine t iassi Iiusetts 16 Maryland vC 2 Michigan 7J 14 Minnesota t J 11 iMissoun j 18 Montana 3 New Hampshire 4 New Jeisey v L 12 New Yrk v 39 North Dakpfki 4 23 tOregon 4 nns lvynla 34 Rhode Jsltn 4 South Dakoav 4 Utah 7 3 Vermoi V 4 Washington v A 5 West Virginia 7 Wisconsin 13 Wyomhg 3 Total 321 v Bryan Alabam HI rlrkan tirColoradr 5 Florida f 5 Georgia t 13 Kentucky 13 Louisiana 9 Maryland 6 Mississippi i 10 NTebrasc Sf 8 Nevada r 3 North Ioroliua 12 South rftrplina 9rOklaho V 7 Tennessee Y 32 Texas 18 Virginia 12 Total 162 r A NEWSY PAPER Editor of the Winchester News Through the kindness of some un known friend or else clue to your business judgment food or bad I have been receiving your newsy paper regularly almost from the date of your first issue At first it followed me like a shrewd detective following a criminal but at present it seems to have gotten a weekor two behind me and has to nOIticegotten me accustomed to the Ter andI feel lost without it I wish to congratulate you upon the success you are having with a Winchester dailynot only from your own standpoint but from the fact that Winchester needs and should support an institution like The News Yours very truly W GARNER SMITfe COLORED COLUMN A great meeting opened in Broad way Baptist Church Rev H Nut ter D Dof Paris Kv and Miss Minnie Locke of Owensboro Ky are in charge of the service The city has been laid off in districts and bands of Christian workers are at work in each district Much interest is being manifested Miss Locke has charge of the womens organization and great good is expected The Winchester Giants will play tlie Richmond Lightweights a game of footabli Wednesday afternoon at 3 pm at the Evans Park Admis sion 15 cents In the evening dancing and skating on at the Hippodrome Wednesday evening between 730 and 12 Ad mission 25 cents 11102t The Juveniles No 34 gives an en tertainment at the U B F Hall Sat urdaynight the 14th Refreshment and dancing Admission ten cents 1196t THE NEWS by mail 25c a raoritjj MAKE PLEA TO RETAIN TARIFF Present Rates Satisfactory to Medicine Makers PLAUT SUGGESTS CHANGES Man Who Drafted Schedule For Wil son Bill Tells Members of Ways and Means Committee That Rates Should Be Reduced to Prevent American Manufacturers Charging Exorbitant Prices For oIedicinal Nov 11 With few exceptions the interests affected by Schedule A of the Dnigley tariff which includes over 100 articles un der the heading of Chemicals Oils and Paints do not desire any changes in the rates of duties now operative This was indicated at the first hearing for the consideration of the revision of the tariff held before the house committee on ways anti means There were few requests for in creases in the present rates of duty A number of those appearing before the committee were not prepared to present arguments for changes in the rates and expressed a desire that the present schedule be continued A strong advocate for lower tariff rates was Albert Plaut who drafted the schedule for medicinal chemicals for the Wilson bill The duties on medicinal chemicals he said are mostly prohibitive being in most cases 25 per cent which is a prohib itive rate The duties are practically the same as the tariff of 1883 What was good for the trade then is not good now There are less manufac thanIcontrol the home market If the rates of duty were reduced to 15 percent it would prevent the domestic manufacturer from arbitrarily fixing the prices Vnich In many cases are exorbitant The entire schedule is antiquated It is not fair to the con sumers In addition to recommending tiui medicinal chemicals now scheduled at 25 per cent ad valorem should be reduced to 15 per cent Mr PlautsaId that certain articles cf a similar na ture should be taken off the free ligi naming quinine as an example anl recommending for ita 15 per cent ad valorem rate N B Arnold representing the var nish manufacturers national association declared that varnish manufac turers of the country are satisfied with present conditions He created much amusement by his frank statements with regard to the oftrepeat ed assertion that surplus production is unloaded on foreign markets by American manufacturers at a less price than is demanded in the home market declaring that this was not true Dr Springer representing a chem ical firm of Cincinnati asked that 3 15 cents a pound be imposed on prussiate of soda instead of the ad valorem rate of 25 per cent which now applies under paragraph 3 for chemical compounds He said that the low price of this article abroad made it impossible to manufacture at a profit in this country He asked for a 10 per cent ad valorem on tetrachloride of tin but admitted that this would be a prohibitive rate of duty which would permit him to in crease his profits Shoots Wife Kills Self Grand Rapids Mich Nov ItIn a drunken frenzy Jacob Sikkema 32 shot his wife twice and then shot himself through the head causing in stant death A sixweeksold baby in the room was unharmed The wom an has slight chances for recovery CHEAPER CABLEGRAMS Urged by Father of Englands Penny Postage Idea London Nov 11John Henniker Heaton father of the imperial penny postage idea addressing a big audi ence in the royal colonial institute ad vocated the transmission of cable grams at a penny a word He de clared that an immediate end ought to be put to the present cable mo nopoly at any cost and that the cable companies should be bought out at the market price by the civilized governments of the world The first step to this end would be a conference of the postmaster x generals of Europe and the establishment of the penny a word rate in this hemisphere then there should be a conference with the postal authorities in America Must Pay Telephone Bill Columbus 0 Nov 11 Lowing Uirough all the courts of the state for the sake of the principle B M GrHfs of Eaton finally lost in the su preme court by having to pay the 5S5 involved at the start and enough court costs and attorney fees to buy a big block of the stock of the Eaton Telephone company which he was fighting Not satisfied with the service of the telephone company Mr Griffs refused to pay abll1 of 525 and has fought it in all the courts The suDceme court finally de tided that he must nay the hill ti1 i 4 ic CARTfiQtJAKt SHOCKS Y Cause General Exedut ef Miner From Death Valley San Bernardino C3 Nov 11 Death vpiny and the surrounding country ere in the throes of a series of earthquakes which began three weeks ago and the most violent of which occurred last Wednesday morn ing before daylight carrying conster nation among the mining camps and resulting in many miners and pros pectors fleeing from the district Samuel Lawrence one of the first miners to reach here with details of the earthquake said that for three weeks past there have been one or two rumbles daily They have all been light with the exception of that which upheaved the district Wednes day The dismal crags of the Funeral range s erred fairly to totter when the severe shock came last week Miners were tossed from their bunks camp equipment was scattered about horses and mules stampeded and im mense boulders thrown down At daybreak the miners commenced to leave Servant Chloroformed House Looted Toledo 6 Nov 11 During the ab sence of the family robbers entered the home of Julius Mack a wealthy retired hide dealer chloroformed bound and gagged a servant girl and ransacked the house securing more than 2000 worth of money and jew elry FEDERATION REFUSES TO SEAT GLASS MEN President Rowe Galls It fi Gov ernment by Injunction Denver Colo Nov 11The first real fight in the twentyeighth annual convention of the American Federation of Labor occurred in the unseat ing of the delegates of the flint glass workers by a practically unanimous voteThe first day of the convention the credentials committee reported seat ing all delegates except those of the electrical workers whose case was referred to a special committee the operative plasterers association and the flint glass workers The other cases being disposed of the fight over the seating of the flint glass workers delegates was begun For many years the flint glass work ers were members of the federation but withdrew on account of a contro versy growing out of a question of jurisdiction with the Glass Bottle Blowers association- T H Rowe president of the Flint Glass Workers association and elect ed as a delegate from the Ohio State federation led the fight for the ad mission of himself J F robin ot Muncie Ind W W Davis of Bei mont county Ohio and Frederick Shane of Toledo O Mr Rowe protested that the en forcement of the letter of the constitution against him and his comrades was equivalent to government by in junction John Mitchell spoke in support of the exclusion of the flint glass workers He said he stood firmly upon the constitution and the law of the federation President Gompers closed the dis cussion with a statement of his posi tion in which he expressed the hope that the differences between the war ring unions would yet be adjusted The vote was then taken which un seated the flint glass men CARMACKS PRAISES Sounded at Convention of Anti Saloon Leaguers Des Moines la Nov 11 At its opening session the central district convention of the AntiSaloon league adopted resolutions of sympathy and wired them to Mrs Carmack wife of Former Senator Carmack shot in a Nashville duel National Superinten dent P A Baker also paid a personal tribute to the late Mr Carmack from the platform in recognition of his ser vices in behalf of temperance We never requested Carmack to do a thing but that he immediately did it and was always glad of it said Superintendent Baker in his short eulogy He was a supremely noble man and was a poor manI Mexican War Veteran Dies Worcester Mass Nov 11Gen eral Samuel Chamberlain a veteran of the Mexican Indian and civil wars died at St Vincents hospital from infirmities incident to old age THE MEAT OF IT One man was killed and three In jured by the explosion of a still at the plant of the Tidewater Oil company Newhqok N J Governor Harris has ordered Major Elmer Blizzard of the Fourth Ohio regiment of Newark O placed on the retired list Toledo 0 high school pupils have dropped their fight against the order prohibiting fraternities and have re organized as social clubs President Castro of Venezuela has been advised by his physicians to take a trip to Europe for the benefit of his health Barney Keys an animal trainer was killed at his home in Birming ham Ala His wife and a grocery man are held pending an investigar Lion t fIb J a Ir Get in the Gamen 1 No matter where you go you will al theYoung III FN IIOTHINGKNOXHATS are becoming because made in all the finer variations KNOXHats WE HAVE HEAD GEAR FOR EVERY HEAD We also Sell the FamousI UNO B STETSON HATS 300 350 ROD and 500 MONTAGUE HATSf- or Lads ank Young Men 5150 J5200 R50 and 300 McCord Smith ii Phillips L 4I- II FROM GARRET I I to Cellar you need good Furniture andywe can supply it Our present assortment in cludes many attractive pieces ofSFINE FURNITURE suited to every room in the house Our stock is always complete and our prices always interestingS WONT YOU LET US SNOW IT TO YOU 1 The Winn Furniture Co Do Men Read AdvertisementS Read This One at Any Rate THIS COUPON Cut out and presented to us is good for 5Oc on a CasH Mens 500 ShoesIBooSo8 MASSIF The Shoe Man We Do Not Reserve Any 5 Shoe in our Store r MASS The Shoe Man L LIME WILL NOT COOK TURKEY but unless it is of good quality it will cook the goose of the man who wants to make a good job of build ing or repairing If you have work of that kind planned better come here for your building materials like other wise builders Better beIsure at the start than sorry after wards TheWINN MARTIN GOALS pp Y 9tINCORPORATED W IE3OVSTLJNG ALL Y h SMITH ci RATLIFFthave opened a firstclass Bowling Alley in the Bean Building on Lexington Avenue Special attention will be given ladies who will have days specially set apart rJ LADIES FREE FRIDAY AFTERNOON NOV 13th irBowling Parties Will Be Taken Care Of i 4 rt p fly J r i l THE WINCHESTER NEWS Page Five IJ 6crmTr14 Euchre Club Miss Ella Pendleton entertains the Euchre Club Thursday atfernoon at her home on College street Informal Entertainment Mrs John Reese entertained in i formally Tuesday afternoon in honor of Mrs James Madison Jack Vaie FortytwoiMre John M Hodkgin entertain t eda few friends atUFortytwo Wednesday atfernoon in a most inimitable The house simway was ply yet beau tifully decorated with ferns palms and autumn leaves There were eight tables and theI houriwhen an elegant meat course was servedi charming hostess was assisted in attending to the wants of the guests by Mrs L Hampton Bush r and Mra Henry Phillips and theyI charmingIpresrent All were sorry when the dusk of i evening came and they must de part to their Separate homes for pleasures past can never be recallI f Beautiful Entertainment Lakeland the palatial country pomp of Mis George Proctor was a magnificent in its decorations ofI leavesfRobb entertained a number of- their friends at Fortytwo in honor of Mrs Reuben Bra nell of Missouri The drawing room mantel was i banked with holly and mistletoe with autumn leaves dropped here I and there to add a touch of color to these decorations The same decorations were used throughout the entire house and were especial ly effective over the costly hangings at the windows Many rare and costly books were found in the library which was magnificent in its decorations as thefhall was especially beautiful with holly and mistletoe banked on the banisters and in every conceivable place where the artistic eye would be pleased with the graceful effect Mrs George Proctor gowned in a white silk crepe de chine made empire and rare lace trimmings and Mrs Will Robb wearing white Lille silk empire effect with im ported lace trimmings and Mrs Branzell gowned in blue directoire andirare old lace received their guests hallF Pendleton gowned in incpink directoire silk and Katheiiue Robbr in pink chiffon over pink silk presided over the punch table which stood amid a bower of mis 1e toe holly and autumn leaves beneath the stairway in the hallr The hostesses were assisted in the dispensing of hospitalities by Mrs J Ogden Crutcher gowned in I blue pompadour chiffon over blue handlr some gowns to beauty to scene The guests played untill a very late hour when a most enjoy able meat course was sewed Among those present were Mes dames John Davis Rufus Lisle J H MacNeill Bruce Duty George Kohlhass Henry Thomson Harry Strother Hart Robinson Thomas Robinson Byrd Hodgkin O R Venable J Smith Hays Tom Brad ley A R Baldwin Lee Baldwin M T McEldowney Floyd Day Frank Johnson Ol Evans Lucien Beckner William Massie George Clark George Tomlinson Roll Rat liffJ Johns Jack McCord Frank Jackson Scott Renick Talitha Grigsby Ben Crutcher C E Gib bens David Meredith Joe Brown Mesdames Shipp Quisenberry Franklin and Jenkins Misses Car rie Featberingill and Margaret Brown and Mrs Reuben Fraznell of Missouri t o Virginia Hanson Chapter 1U D C will meet with Mrs J M Pick tell at her home on the Lexing pike Saturday afternoon at 580 Officers for the ensuing year wall be elected and all members are requested to be present PERSONALS He left Hainpton Roads with the American fleet December 16 1907 and has traveled a distance of more than 20000 miles Mr J HarveyLong who moved from Jefferson street to Berry Ky last summer is in Winchester looking for a location He will probably move back heresoon Mr Jas G Flanery of Jamestown N Dakota is visiting Mrs J C Torpy on South Main street Rev J M Thomas made a business rip to Lexington Wednesday Mrs Lewis Wills of East Wash inton street has gone to Cleveland iviahoma to visit her daughter Mrs ShortMr Green Million of Richmond Ky came over Sunday to see his bestI girlMrs T L Todd who has been oil the sick list for several days is im proving Mrs W H Atwell and son Joe who have been the guests of Mrs J W Wheeler returned to their home atI Clarksburg W Va Tuesday Mr Oliver Green of Myers Ky is visiting his grand parents Mr and Mrs P1 Green on East Broadway- Mr Willard Riggs of Jackson street will move on a farm near Paris in a few days Mrs Mollie Webster who has been very ill for several days was reported better Wednesday Miss Virginia Chaucy of Ford is the guest of Mrs John Elkin on Jackson street Mrs Harvey Kranklin and Miss Kate Hunt were in Lexington Tuesday Mr M C Rankin Commissioner of Agriculture was in town Wednesday on business Mrs John Clelland is quite sick at lier home in the country Mrs Sue Vivion went to Lexington Tuesday for a few days visit Mrs V W Bush is sick Messrs John Hart and Stuart Muir of Fayette county were here Tuesday the guests of Mr Ed Kis senger Miss Catherwood and Mrs Jennie Catherwood Bean who formerly lived here have taken rooms at 163 For est avenue Lexington with Mrs C H Bowen and leave ordered the paper sent there Mrs Flora Hughart has returned from Mtai Sterling tivli li sang at Miss Louise Hoffmanswedding The many friends of Mrs Ntinnelly will be glad to knowshe is doing nicely Mr Harry Milward of Lexington spent Tuesday night with Mr J Harry Allen Mrs C R West and daughter Miss Norma are visiting relatives in Portsmouth Ohio Dont forget the Rube contest at the Auditorium Thursday night Remember the Merchant of Ven ice will be given here about Thanks giving It is all home talent and will be greatly enjoyed by all who go LOG LICK J S Adams and wife are visiting relatives in Estill county Mrs Eliza Stone sold to Bluford Fox two 2yearold steers for 60 Mrs Frances Fisher and Josie Fisher of near Indian Fields were guests of J H Mathrely last week Chuff Howard bought of Mr Tin ker Puckett one milch cow for 40 J B Adams and wife were guests of Mr John Fluty of Estill county Saturday and Sunday Frank Puckett bought of Charley Puckett 4 bbls of corn at 3 Turkeys are selling at 11 cents hereMr Th omas Berryman of Trapp has opened up a new store at Vien naMr Wm Heflih bought of George Ware at Spout Springs one cow for 12- Walter Vivion and wife of Kidd ville have returned to their home after visiting the formers mother Mrs Frankie Vivion of Powell county near this place Ben Hutson sold to Wm Heflin 1 weanling mule for 50 Mr Allen Devary bought of Mr Charley Wood some corn for 450 Joe Cottman sold to Silas John J son 5 head of small steers at 13 a head Mrs Nathan Howard who has been suffering very much with her eye is improving- Mr Rutherford Chism is very i of a complication of diseases Mr Dee Wood sold to Bud Cham bers 4 Bbls of corn at 3 True Freedom The man who masters himself i free Eplctetus Must Win Occasionally Even the game loser ceases to comm nci respect if he loses often SPIRITUAL J IDLENESS Two Additions Made at First Baptist ChurchHouse is Crowded There w tie two additions at the revival services at the First Baptist Church Tuesday churchbwas again crowded in spite of the rainy evening There will be a meeting again Wednesday night and every evening during the week Dr Porter of Lexington spoke on the subject Spiritual Idleness Dr Porters text was Why Stand Ye All the Day Idle Mt 206 He said in part The condition of those who are not Christians is described as that of idleness The unregenerate occupies the some relation to the spiritual world as the tramp does to the in dustrial world Religion ought to be the business of life and not a tion or a pastime of life One freI livingtbutmake a dying My First Duty My first duty is to my Maker and ifI then have any time left to make a living I can spend my time to this end God pity us if our highest ambition is to make a living A dog makes a living and even a bird gets on in the world Surely we have not lowered the dignity of our mission to that of the lower animal Buying and building should not be the chief end of living We consume much of our time in discussing hard times when as a matter of fact our hearts are much harder than the imesTe shudder at the hor rors of famine but the liorrds of prosperity are far more to be dreaded Central Kentucky has suffered far more from prosperity than it has ever suffered from adversity Many a man expects to gain wealth by dis honest means and then play the philanthropist to atone for his mean ness Breaks Sandwich in Half Sometime since I saw a little boot black break his sandwich in half and give it to another hungry boot black That boy was as great phil anthropist as Andrew Carengie The lonely mountain preacher half starv ed toiling without murmur in the mountains is a real philanthropist though the religious journals may not write of the fact Like Edwin Mark hams Man With the Hoe our gaze is upon the earth instead of being aboveIt only for a day that our life shall last A peevish April day A little sun a little rain And then night sweeps along the plain And all things pass away Whether we praise God or curse Him our day shall soon have an end The spade has alreadyjbeen purchas ed that shall dig the graves of some of this congregation Death shall soon serve a writ of ejectment we shall move out of homes and on to the cemetery Death is Gods po lice officer to keep the world straight Easiest Thing to Die The easiest thing that a Christian will ever have to do is to die A man was once asked when near death if he desired a prayer made far him to which he replied No I have at tended to that and now I have noth ing to do but to die Nothing but to cross the river of death on the bridge of faith leaning on the ever lasting arms and with halleluiahs on the lips and hozanas in the heart to sweep through the gates of glory into the city whose builder and mak er is God Asks Reason For Idleness God asks the reason for our idle ness I challenge anyone here to write out your reasons for not being- a Christian and then swear that to the best of your knowledge and be lief they are sufficient reasons for not serving God Were you to do it your best friend would say False fleeting perjured Clarence You can not say that you have not been in vited Lips have invited you to Christ which have long since crum bled to dust You may meet at judgment unanswered prayers that have been made for you by those who loved you most For my own part I would rather face a thousand can non than the unanswered prayer of father or mother il Christ Loves You llChrist loves you and his blood will cleanse you from all sin The story is fold of a wife who on account of unkindness left her husband and re turned to her fathers home In un litstle redshoes of her buried babe They brought to her memory the buried child and her buried love for her hus band She requested her husband to come iBJ1d talk with her He came r llitt1vived and they were reconciled So through the blood of Jesus Christ are reconciled to God Some Are l Deterred Some are deterred from entering the vineyard believing that the work would be too great The work is great but God is greater Many are afraid that they cannot hold out There is a vast difference between holding Christs hand and allowing him to hold my hand Sinis mighty but thank God it is not Almighty If religion is your work you will lose it if it is Gods work he will take care of it God may not lighten the burden but he will strengthen the back to bear it Some defer saying It is easy to accept Christ at anytime It will never again be as easy as it is tonight Ice that you breakwitha your finger will soon support your weight A sinner grows in sin jtist as a Christian grows in grace Accept Him As He is If you ever accept Chirst you must accept him as he is aadjust as you are A man once said that it took him fiftv years to learn three thingsthat he could not save him self that Christ did not wish him to and that Christ had already saved him if he would only believe it An orphan boy upon being asked hen seeking admission to an orphans home what recommendation he had pointed to his rags Your very sins commend you to the Saviour for lift came not to call the righteous but sinners to repentance Your deeds- will neither save or damn you for you are already condemned because you have not believed in the Lord Jesus Christ It was hard for Christ that it might be easy for you Lift your eyes to the everlasting hills from whence cometh allyyour help WILLS Miss Ethel Wills returned recently from a visit in Madison county C T Gamboe spent last week with relatives in Bath county- J R Adams sold a cow and calf to Ben Tapp jr for 30 Miss Pearl Allan visited friends at Becknerville last week School opened here last week after having been closed several days on account of diphtheria Mrs Eastin and daughter of Win chester visited relatives here last week COLBY STATION Mrs J A Holton Mrs Dr W L Walter and daughter were in Lexington on business Monday Elbert Poer is on the sick list P B Poer was in Lexington Monday on business Everett Jones and David Watts were guests of P B Poer Sunday Miss Mrytle Stewart was the guest of Miss Clay Etta Brinegar Friday and Saturday Mr C H D Obsorne spent Sun day and Monday with Mr Everett WalterMiss Clay Etta Biinegar spent Thursday with Miss Dewey Poer Miss Mary Holton spent Saturday with Miss Mary Poer WEST BEND Mrs BF Berry has been on the sick list but is now better Mrs J C Evermans health does not improve Mrs James Roberts is much better Mr I N Berry and Mr George Berry went to Winchester Monday Mr Wm P Beiry who has been very sick for several weeks is some what better Mr Thomas Berry of Lee coun tY1is visiting his brother Wm P Berry and other relatives here Fire caused by sparks from an L E train is doing considerable damage here- I N Berry sold a calf to Mr Eli sha Goft for 8 Mr John Roberts and Mr T G Morehead sold several head of calves to Pace Pieratt Price un known Mrs Lilly Keehan ijia the home of her father Wm Bruner November 5th and ijras buried Sat urday November Tat the Watts graveyard The bereaved ones have the sympathy of the commu nity GOST 53 TO KILL i ONE LITTLE RABBIT BEDFORD Ind Nov 11Josepl1 Lamb and Clarence Gathers on trial for violation of the dosed game season law were arrested tried and fined with costs amount ring to 53 for the killing of one lit tIe rabbit Game wardens saw them kill the rabbit in an open field and placed them under arrest r j r i INQU OFTENrti Butjudge rar landthou wiltanot often be mistaken fButyo will use good judgment if tt you Will vfsit odesforeof ten there You can always find the right thing 1 C H BOWEN Jeweler and Optician I ARTIS TURNBULL ANNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL DAILYi=OF NEW MODELS IN a SUITS COATS WAISTS AND SKIRTS Our Stihtly Tailored Models Reveal in a Marked Degree that Indefinite Sompthing Called Style Autumns Newest Textures JN HIGH GRADE SILKS AND DRESS GOODS We Invite You to Inspect the Seasons News est Ideas Weaves and Textures in Our Varied and Extensive Stock If You Want a Furniture Bargain Visit our Store It is not so much the price which is exceedingly moderate and satisfactory to all but every piece of Furniture purchased here is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction No matter what your requirements maybe you can save money by buy ing here If Housefurnishings You Need See Us Stock is very full now so drop in and learn of the right things for Fall Fur nishings moneyWeWe have been furnishing homes in this locality for a long time Today we are doing more business than ever Is not this evidence that we are pretty right in goods in prices and in treat ment of our customers HALL a ECTONFUR- NITUREUNDERTAKING L RAWLINS RACKET STORE wants you to see the COAT SWEATERS for men and biys They are fine for winter and ask to see the LEGGINS for children Come to see me for any thing Best line in tow- nRAWLINST C Special Meeting Special meeting is to beheld at the Washington Street Presbyterian church Sunday morning November 15 All members are ernestly re quested to be present I Feminine Hand In Literature The literature of all European coun tries reveals the feminine hand Male writers are devoting themselves more and more to sport and industry All modern books are effeminate in char acter Maenz Vienna ir i Mhom It May Concern File your telegrams with THE POSTAL destined to Cincinnati 0as we have a direct wire to this point Try us once and I am sure our quick service and politeness will bring you back The quickest service can only be had by direct wires Office BrownProctoriaBOTH Yours respectfulle IM BUTSCH Managerr THE NEWS by carrier 45c a month We Are Workers We are workers The dust flu about us while we wrestle with our selves with our instrument our aim It often happens that the dust is so thick that we dp not perceive the goaL No matter If we but suspect it The fight is always so fierce the drudgery lveningNoall wet again in the morning Hblgtr Drachntanu r i 4 r THE WIHCNESTER NEWS Younger I Set By ROBERT W CHAMBERS Author of The Fighting Cheoice Etc Copyright 1907 by Robert W Cham T bers Chapter 25 ATTERS at Edgewater were beginning to be easier in one way for Sehvyn Alixe appeared to forget him for days at a time She was leas ir ritable less restless and exacting Yesterday said Miss Casson one f the nurses in a letter to Selwyu Hhere was a consultation here between Drs Vail Wesson and Morrison as you requested They have not changed their opinions indeed they are con vinced that there is no possible chance of the recovery you hoped for when you talked with Dr Morrison They all agree that Mrs Ruthven is in excel lent physical condition young strong rigorous and may live for years may autlive us all but there is nothing else to expect1 The letter ran on- I am inclosing the bills you desired io have sent you Fuel is very expeu slve as you will see The items for fruits too seem unreasonably Iarge Int grapes are 2 a pound and fresh regetables dreadfully expensive I meant to thank you for sending Me the revolver and cartridges It teemed a silly request but we are in rather lonely place and I think Miss Bond and I feel a little safer knowing that jn case of necessity we have some thing to frighten away any roaming In trader who might take it into his head 4o visit us One thing we must be careful about Testerday Mrs Ruthven had a doll on y bed and I sat sewing by the win low not noticing what she was doing ntil I heard Her pretty pathetic little Uugh And what do you think she had done She had discovered your re Tplver under my pillow and she had tied her handkerchief around it and was using it as a doll I got it away with a little persua elon but at times she still asks for her army doll saying that a boy she knew named Philip had sent it to her from Manila where he was living Selwyn read this letter sitting before 1Iie fire in the living room feet on the lender pipe between his teeth It was the first day of absolute rest lie had lad in a long while The day before he had been at the Hook until almost dark watching the Iring of a Hg gun and the results had fceen so satisfactory that he was ven turing to give himself a holiday unless wanted at Edgewater- He had seen Eileen seldom that win ter When he had seen her their rela tions appeared to be as happy as friendly as before There was no ap parent constraint nothing from her to Indicate that she noticed an absence for which his continual business with the government seemed sufficient ex cuse Besides her days were full days consequent upon Ninas goading and indefatigable activity Selwyn unable longer to fulfill his social obligations THIS being quietly eliminated from the social schene of things Gerald in the early days of an affair with Gladys and before even it had as sumed the proportions of an affair had jhyly come to Selwyu not for confes sion but with the crafty purpose of introducing her name into the conver station so that he might have the lux ury of talking about her to somebody TrhoSwould neither quiz him nor sus pect him Selwyn of course ultimately sus pected him but as he never quizzed iim Gerald continued his elaborate aystem of subterfuges to make her personality and doings a topic for him to expand upon and Selwyn to listen toIt had amused Selwyn He thdught fit now a gay memory like a ray of Hght flung for a moment across the somber background of his own sad Bess Fortunate or unfortunate Ger aid was still lucky in his freedom to hazard it with chance and fate Sel Tyns dull eyes rested upon the ashes of the fire and he saw his dead youth among sthem and in the flames his maturity burning to embers If he outlived Alixe his life would lie as the ashes lay at his feet If she out lived him and they bad- told him there was every chance of it at least Vhe would have something to busy him elf with in life if he was to leave her provided for when he wa no longer Vherc to stand between her andcharl v y As he lay there in his chair the sjnlighted pipe drooping in his hands He telephone on the desk rang and ae rose and unhooked the receiver Drinas voice sounded afar and Hello sweetheart he saidgayly Is there anything I can do for your uthful highness Tve been talking over the phone to poots she said You know when ever I have nothing to do I call up Sbpts at his office and talk to him 1 That must please him suggested Belwyn gravely It does Boots says you are not to business today so I thought r vihieall you up vVrThank you said Selwyn 4lYou areujvelcome 3TUatarftrbii1 doing over there in Bpots noulse Looking at the fiie Driria and lia tening to the purring of three fat tabby cats 0iir mother and Eileen have gone somewhere I havent anything to do for an hour Cant you come around Why yes If you want me Yes I do Of course I cant have Boots and I prefer you next The child was glad to see him and expressed herself so coming across to the chair where he sat and leaning against him one arm on his shoulder Dp you kn9W she said that 1 miss you ever so much Do you know also that I am nearly fourteen and that there Is nobody in this house near enough my age to be very companion Uncle Philip mother has for bidden me and Ill tell her and take my punishment but would you mind telling me how you first met my Aunt AlixeSelwyus arm around her relaxed then tightened Why do you ask dear he said very quietly I heard mother say to Eileen that you had never had a chance for hap piness I thought it was very sad I had gone into the clothespress to play with my dolls you know I still do play with them that is I go into some secret place and look at them at times when the children are not around So I was in there sitting on the cedar chest and I couldnt help hearing what they said Mother said to Eileen Dearest cant you learn to care for him And Eileen Drina he iutermpted sharply must not repeat things you loverhear Oh I didnt hear anything more said the child because I remembered of the closet Isnt it possible for you to marry anybody Uncle Philip No Drina Not even If Eileen would marry you No Why You could not understand dear Even your mother cannot quite under stand So we wont ever speak of it again Drinat I know something that mother does not she said And as he betrayed no curiosity Eileen is in love I heardt her say so- He straightened up sharply turning to look at her I was sleeping with her I wos still awake and I heard her say I Jt love you 1 do love you She said it very softly and I cuddled up supposing she meant nie But she was asleep She certainly meant you said Sel Tvyn forcing his stiffened lips Into a smile No she did not mean me- Hhow do you know Because she said a mans name A few moments later her music teacher arrived and Drina was oblig ed to leave him If you dont wait until I have finish ed my music she said you wont see mother and Eileen They are com ing to take me to the riding school at 4 oclock Turning to go for the house and its associations made him restless he found himself confronting Eileen who in her furs and gloves was just enter ing the room I came up she said They told me you were here calling very formal ly upon Drina if you please What with her monopoly of you and Boots there seems to be no chance for Nina and me I will stay until Nina comes if I mdy he said slowly You dont look very well Captain Selwyn Are you Perfectly I he laughed I am growing old that is all Do you say that to annoy me she asked wiUi a disdainful shrug or to further impress me- He shook his head and touched the hair at his temples significantly Pooh she retorted It Is becom ing is that what you mean I hope it is Theres no reason why a man should not grow old grace fully Captain Selwyn But of course you only say It to bring out that latent Do iou know titt spites you ever so much temper of mine Its about the only thing that does it too And please dont plague me if youve only a few moments to stay It may amuse you to know that I too am exhibiting signs of increasing infirmity My tem per if you please is not what it once was Worse than ever he asked in pre tended astonishment Far worse It is vicious KItKl took a nap on a new dinner gown of mine and I slapped her And the oth er day Driua hid in a clothespress while Nina was discussing my private affairs and when the little imp emerg ed I could have shaken her Oh I am certainly becoming infirm So If you are too comfort yourself with the knowledge that I am keeping pace with you through the winter of our discon tent teriug voice what secrets Drina heard Would you like to know what Ninn was saying to jne sheasked To be continued THE NEWS by carrier IQc a week How tQ Serve InformalLunch for Small Party Perhaps at no time of year Is in formal entertaining more charming than in our American fall The crisp feel of the coming winter in the air whets the appetite while the last lingering touches of summer lend a pleasing sense of melancholy for the departed warm days In giving a simple lunch for eight or ten sirls in the country a large bowl of purple wild asters surrounded by a circle of clematis laid upon the table the tendrils trailing on the table and hiding the bowl will make a dainty effect especially if the bare table is used with a simple white cen terpiece Tumbler and plate doilies should match Do not have any high centerpiece of flowers if true informality is to be desired even upstanding single sprays or grasses are most annoying if one is trying to talk across the table To have the sugar plums match the coloring of the centerpiece has been done quitef io its death Therefore any desired kind may be used Bu purple and white grapes purple plums and green gages may be used witl charming effect When he guests have all assembled and luncheon has been announced th hostess leads the way with one of the guests to the dining room This method Is more informal and avoids the awkward pause and heslta tion of any one guest bidden to pro ceed thither Of course at a dinnei the host precedes with the guest o honor the hostess bringing up thf rear with the guest who is to have th honor of sitting beside her Place cards although frequent considered formal are in reality more corilfortable for both hostess anr guest betokening forethought and In genuity both pleasing attributes ii your true hostess Plain white glazed cards or thos with a monogram are simple and cor rect original cards if distinctly wortl while are permissible and often pleasing beginning to a luncheon bu1 do avoid 4he commonplace Here is a simple menu which ma be prepared at home and served one maid besides the cook if neces sary although an extra pair of cleve hands in the pantry is much apprecf ated With 1t iced tea may be served j the weather is propitious if not he chocolate appeals to all girls espt cially if made with vanila bean an served with whipped cream PALATABLE MENU Cantaloupe halved and served in crushed Ice Clear clam bouillon hot or cold Whipped cream in bowl passed to eac guest Hot biscuits or hot buttered toast Squabs stewed with mushrooms and 01 toast Stuffed eggplant Baked rice Tomato and walnut pickle salad A walnut put in each hollowed tomato Crackers toasted with cheese Orange baskets filled with blocks of orange lemon and wine jelly and decorated with sprays of clematis over tlio handles Candy Cpflfee Fruit Custard Scuffle Put one cupful of sweet milk in double saucepan Let it come to boil Rub two tablespoonfuls of butte and the same of flour to a sniootl paste Add the hot milk gradually t tbu flour and butter then put on th fire and cook for five minutes stirrin all the time Beat the yolks of fou epjrs with two tablespoonfuls of suga and add them to the mixture the add the beaten whites of the eggs an bake in a greased baking dish in slow oven for 20 minutes Serve im mediately with a vanilla or win Artichokes Italian Fashion Select lender artichokes trim off the bottom and leave only the tende green leaves Split each of the art chokes in two lengthwise season witl salt and pepper and let them stand ir olive oil for half an hour Drain flour and dip the pieces is beaten yolk of egg Fry in deep boil in fat and serve on a folded napkin Pass Hollandaise sauce A Convenient Disinfectant A handy disinfectant for household use is made of chlorate of lime mote tened with vinegar and water in equal parts It may be kept in the cellar all the time and in case of sickness a few drops scattered about will purify the air in the room Care When Painting Windows When painting or varnishing win dows take a clean dry paint brush and go over the window panes with a little fresh lard which can be washed off easily A little ammonia in soft water will cut the grease Soap Paint Stains Paint may be removed from clothes by soaking them in kerosene and then washing in warm water rubbing plenty of soap on the stains Every bit will disappear as though it were dirt When You Varnish Stairs To stain or varnish stairs that are in use stain every other step the first dayo When dry stain the other steps placing a block of wood on the dry steps as a reminder to use them COOKED IN CHAFING DISH Appetizing Dishes for Those Who Arc Fond of Shrimps Shrimps may be cooked delecfably in the Chafing dish in several ways They are delicious with curried rice Put four tablespoonfuls of jjutter into the blazer with a little chopped onion and allow to remain until rpwn Add a heaping tablespoouf ul of cornstarch into which two teaspoonfuls of curry powder a teaspbonful of salt and a dash of pepper have been mixed Then add two cupfuls of milk onehalf cup ful of shrimps broken in small pieces and a cupful of boiled rice cook siow ly for about five minites For shrimp salad cut the shrimps into pieces and mix with minced let tucei Arrange lettuce leaves with it and cover with a dressing made with two eggs yolks and whites beaten separately adding a teaspocnful each of salt and pepper half cup of vine gar and a spoonful of mustard The whole should be cooked until it be gins to thicken Two other recipes have been test ed and found not wanting For one take half a pint of fresh or canned shrimps a tablespoonful of tomato sauce half an onion grated two and onehalf tablespoonfuls of butter half a cup of boiled rice and half cupful of cream Put the biftter into the blazer and when melted stir in the onion and rice Then add the shrimps cream and tomato sauce Stir until it boils then allow it to simmer for five minutes Serve on toast The other recipe Melt a piece of butter in the dish and add half a cup of boiled rice one cup of cream or milk and three tablesnoonfuls of catsup When the mixture is thor oughly heated add one cup of shrimp and cook for three minutes Serve this also on toast he Home Try cleaning white cloth trimmings with salt and flour hot This is very effective while not injuring the material in any way Furniture takes a better polish if before starting the rubbing all dirf and dust is rubbed from the wood by a slightly dampened cloth A quick and easy method to peel onions for frying or stewing Is to cu off the top and bottom of the onion quarter it and the outside skin is eas ily removed When starching Holland pinafores if a little tea is put into the starch used they will keep their color in stead of getting that faded appear ance we all kn6w so well If a small quantity of cream turns sour in the icebox do not throw it ou but with a fork beat it a few minutes and a tiny patch of fresh jutter and little glass of buttermilk will ba th reward To clean kU shoes put in a saucer a halfounce of strong ammonia dip in a clean flannel and rub it on ca tile soap Then rub the shoes wit this changing the flannel when it be comes soiled Beef Croquettes To make croquettes of soup mea use two cups of very finely chopped or ground meat to one cup of thick white sauce Season the meat well with a teaspoon or more of onion juice salt and pepper and mix with the sauc made from one cup of milk two lev tablespoons of butter and four level tablespoons of flour cooked five min utes and seasoned with a level tea spoon of salt and a saltspocn of pep per Spread on a large plate to cool then take a heaping tablespoon of the cooled mixture and shape into a little roll flatten each end by strik ing on the board then roll in very fine bread crumbs Take each roll on a broad bladed knife and slip into a deep plate in which an egg is beaten with a tablespoon of cold water Roll over and over to be sure that every point is covered then roll in fine crumbs until well coated Fry in deep smoking hot fat and serve with a tomato sauce To Prevent Sticking Most housekeepers buy seeded rais ins these days but the conservatives who cling to old ways will find the sticky task of seeding muph improved by slightly greasing both knife and fingers with butetr A small pointed knife used for par ing potatoes is the best choice If this is dipped from time to time into boil ing water the stickiness will also be relieved HomeMade Bread Box Take an olcTwash boiler clean it up and paint it white inside and out and lid also When the paint has dried give it a coating of white enamel and you have a fine place to keep bread An old gasoline oven with grates sim ilarly treated makes a lovely recepta cle for pies and other bnking To Remove Ink Stains To remove ink stains from table lin en etc As quickly as possible after staining ppur a quantity of hot melt ed tallow on the spot let remain at least fjiirtysix hours scrape off and if not entirely removed repeat process HonieMade Sausage One ounce of pepper one ounce of sage about two ounces of salt to every ten pounds of meat Use onethird beef and Jwpthirds perk Beef lean pork part fat and part lean Rice with Tomato To one quart of canned tomatoe addone cup of raw rice Season with salt pepper and butter and a chopped onion Boil slowly for an hour Peoples State Bank CAPITAL 1OOOOOT- liis bank began business less than three years ago just in the beginning v of the fimiiuiul depres ion Notwithstanding the hard times there has becn steady growth frc he startj in the number of our depositors and in the volume of our business We enroll new names every week We want yiiuis You are coi vlv iMtcJ to open an account with us Per sonal attenioj to all business J K HiTbSKIN Cashier 1 L BRGva President L B COCKRELL Vice President SKating every- Afternoon and Evening The season has fairly opened now and crowds arc attending the rink dail The Best Skating Rink in the Blue Grass with an uptodate floor and plenty of room to move around All ho desire to learn will be taught free in the morning or between session Auditorium Baseball Season Presidential Election Christmas The fans have their fun the politicians theirs aud now comes our turn THE HOLIDAYS Do you realize how close to hand they are It is just the right time now for you to get your goods selected Our stock is full of New Goods We are H iead its jour pla Come bt the first to make your selec tion Avoid the rush Baldwin Bros Jewelers and Optician Always the same some times better Brown Proctoria Hotel Woodson Moss Manager The best in the State for the money Ramsey Transfer Co Hauling of All Kinds Furniture Moving a Specialty HOME PHONE CALL ON NELSONJhe Transfer Man by day or night if you want your baggage transferred OFFICEHome Phone 94 Night Phone 339- HIGH G8AOE PHOTOGRAPHY Remember that Irghgrade fotografs and portraits make appropriate An aa presents Plane your orders with EARP The Artist now and avoid the rush daring the holidays Not Worth Talking About Much ado is being adex over the fact that skill in diabolo has won a summer girl a husband Girls who win theirs by skill in cooking are too numerous to receive mention nowadays Washington Post AS AND ASOLINE Engines SIMPLE RELIABLE ECONOMICAL Sold Under a Positive Guarantee WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES 8B5rn IU INCORPORATED WINCHESTER KY DV HAMPTON Pres F CURTIS Cashier Jlark Count National MaiN STRSKT Vinebestor Capital OOOOO Surplus SJlOOOOO Undivided RrofltJ 3CSVOO- rK nlstd 1865 being the oM wr Pjvn loolty Collections made on all points u i vVion omirc oMfltHl 1SSS 19OSJH- EBEST INSOIUDCE ISTHEWPEST F you are not insured F Ind our office at once WRite or phone for rates and terms Efore Insuring see us WE ARE THE BEST JOUETTS INSURANCE AGENCY Simpson Building Both Phones 71 GILBERT BOTTO FOR Fresh 6 Cured Meats Fish Vegetables Country Produce BOTH PHONES OPERA HOUSE BLOCK Conkwright Transfer and lee Go Crating Handling and Hauling Fur niture Pianos Etc a Specialty NO 19 North Main Sties Boifa Phones WINCHESTER LQBEN0 COMPANY M 6C HMcXINNEY Prpps Clothes Cleaned Pressed and Repair DRY CLEANING AND DYING A SPICIAL Y Over AltftaMarphyf Store opp Court HouM a rr t f I t r o TTHE WINCHESTER NEWS Page yon t A LAUNDRY HINT o Turptntln StockingFrom There was once a time when black 1aa stockings were considered fashionable with every toilet but now it has become the fashion among well dress ed women to have everything match and from the crown of the head to the tip of the toe must be a blending of one color which does not permit of the andistocking against a light gown The only trouble with silk stockings Is the washing of them If the laun dress is not an expert in that line a delicate and expensive pair can be easily ruined The best way Is to fill a basin with warm water and soapsuds Let the stockings soak a few minutes then rub gently and rinse again with water of the same temperature If the stockings are white a little bluing should be put in the water both times In that way you will avoid having them turn that peculiar shade of yellow that all silk is sure to do Using a few drops of turpentine in the water with the soap will prevent the most delicate shades such as pink green and blue from fading difficulttof all to manage They will get a theEsible to keep them from running no matter what care is taken and the water in which they ara washed is sure to be discolored The best way is to wash a new pair first Though the stockings may fade very little the water will bea dark Then take an olds pair and let pthem soak in the water In that way dyeing the old ones the original color No fine stockings should ever be Ironed After washing they should be shaken out and hung over a towel rack or the back of a chair The hot Iron removes the gloss and makes the stockings look as if they were cotton not silk AS TO OBEYING That Is the Last Straw According to Up to Date Bride Just one thing the average fall bride wishes to know is this Why should she promise to obey when neither the brides of the Ron to nor Greek com munions Jewish brides and Quaker brides are compelled to make this old fashioned promise And the worst part of it is the un truth of it Women are no longer conscienceless creatures who must be commanded to be good and laden with other instructions whenever their other halves depart Away back in the past wtoen they were uneducated burden bearers and never held converse with guests this was doubtlessly wise clause This question of the pledge of obedience which is extracted from brides who profess certain forms of religion is continually coming under discussion and in these days when tht equality of the sexes is demanded and when many clergy as well as laymen admit that it should be r cog thistvow should be demanded of women it is thought nothing short of 4shocking that daughters should rebel at this idea of placing themselves in subjection to their husbands many are marriagerfrom whom they have been divorced and while many consider it a fearful sign of the times and an indication of coming disaster that it should even be proposed that this vow of obedience should be deleted from the marriage service yet few would be prepared to say that because women of other re ligious views do not make this vow they are therefore bringing their sex to naught and uprooting all the traditions of the race- HEALTH AND BEAUTY A short stout person must never be I Jken as a full length picture The best photo would be sitting half lengthThe red nosed girl should be careful of her diet as affections of the stom ach are sure to heighten the color in the offending organ The woman who refrains from eating onions because of annoying her neighbors can often indulge in her favorite dish even when she is going out by eating sprigs of fresh parsley that vinegarIwell to cultivate as much color as possible in the cheeks to tone it down This red ness need not be artificial though if rouge be ever justifiable it is for the girl with that sore affliction a hope lessly red nose Never allow the muscles of the lower limbs to become tense through the rapidity of your walking which only Impedes your progress by interrupting the movement from hip to foot and results in a gait disastrous awkward and unbeautifuL If your hands are inclined to per wash them occasionally in warmt water in which a little borax has been dissolveda teaspoonful to a quart Is the right proportion Rinse in clear- water Dry and rub in a little lemon juice Dont use the borax very often as it will make tjie skin dry and inclined tocrack Here is a cold sore cure Two parts castor oil to one quart of spirits of camphor It is very simple and will heal the most obstinate cold sore in no sorelnose by head An other salve for such sores Is the plain cine ointment which can be bought in pulk of the druggist Its a first rate 4eto have on hand by the way for bthVro tu J tidc HOG SELFFEEDER Convenient Receptacle for Holdiric Charcoal JSalt Etc for Animals A good box or selffeeder for char coal salt etc for hogs can be math from a box with a frame of four b s four inch pine strongly braced with tworby four Inch pine set inside s shallov box with flaring sides as in dicated in the drawing It should have a coneshaped center The cornet posts of the box should be toe nailec to the bottom The whole or upright part should be made of matched lum ber leaving an open space on each ol the four sides at the bottom of abou three Inches for the mixture to wort down where the hogs can get it Tht box should be covered to prevent rain getting the mixture wet Our plan in making cob charcoal continues the writer in Breeders Ga zette is to dig a pit five feet deep anc about five feet in diameter If the so is such that there is danger of caving wall the pit up with brick or stone Have a sheet iron cover made larg enough to cover the top of the pi7 Start fire in pit and add cobs as fas as those burning come to a glow or rep coals Keep doing this till the pit u full Then pour on one or more bar rels of water in which enough salt ha been dissolved to make it quite salt About two pounds of copperas pui nn mmnJ Sectional View of Feeder verized and dissolved in the watei would be a good preventive of worms Pour this water over the burning mas till the fire is put out Then cover thE pit with the iron cover being sure that no air can get under the rkcause it again to burn Leave till the next day when you will have a pit ful of a fine mixture that your hogs wit eat in preference to anything you can offer them Wood ashes in proportion of eight parts ashes to one part salt will also be a good mixture to keep before hogs AUTUMN AND WORK HORSES Do Not Neglect Them or HalfFeed Them When Hard Work Is Over It always seems like a cruel as well as a risky practice to work the horses through the spring summer and fall feeding them well and grooming them then as soon as the heavy work is finished take the grain away from them and turn them out to shift for themselves In the first place their systems are not accustomed to the grass feed and it is a shock to theman abrupt letdown It is no wonder if they lose flesh rap idly and their general appearance becomes one of sad dejection and un thriftinessThe grass is not suf ficient to sustain them they eat a great deal of it get podgy lose flesh and ambition rapidly The system is not prepared to stand against the cold frosty nights and stormy days and the consequence is that they catch cold and some attain that condition of stomach and lungs called the heaves The thoughtless owner often at tributes the depreciation in value and usefulness to bad luck instead of bad management I believe it is a good plan continues this correspondent of the Orange Judd Farmer to give the work horses a run to grass after the heavy work is done but would not take all the grain away nor leave them out nights and during cold storms The run at fall grass will save part of the hay but it should not constitute the whole diet It is bad management to let the horses run down in flesh now when they can be sustained on much less grain and at less cost than they can be put in condition with to ward spring Exercise in the field each day is very beneficial and the taste of grass is a change which they relish but do not go to extremes and overdo the matter The prudent man who has in mind the Comfort of his animals as well as the financial value of them will keep a watchful eye on them and jealously guard them against conditions that will depreciate them in appearance value and useful ness STOCK NOTES Cornstalks contain a large Overbalance of starchy materials and should not be used in balancing a ration cornAngora goats cannot stand crowding together hence they should not be kept in large flocks on small farms Cattle differ greatly in their grazing power This is largely a matter of inheritance Corn and clover hay or corn and al falfa hay make a good balance in the ration If you would raise large sheep do not breed the ewes before they area year to 18 months old Also feed one ram to every 40 or 50 ewes and take the rams away as soon as the breeding season is over The number of pigs to the litter can be increased by continually picking out the sow pigs from the biggest lit tersIf you are feeding a small amount of corn to sows on pasture shell it and scatter it widely Then no one will get more than her shdre z J 7 ALEXANDRA AT HOME 1 Simply Everyday Life of the Queen England A Great Letter Writer Few people can realize the compar give simplicity of the everyday life of Queen Alexandra especially when in Scotland or at Sandringham While in Norfolk the queen spends much other time in the open air walking driv ing and doing short expeditions in her motor car After breakfast she and one or more of the several ladies who may be staying in the house make an expedition to kennels stables and poultry yard to feed and Interview the favorite dogs horses and poultry of the estab lishment In the afternoon a drive is arranged and the evenings pass cheerily with music cards and conversation Dinner at Sandringham is always at 845It may be mentioned says Town and Country that the royal servants liveries have a quaint old world appearance and are different in cut to those seen elsewhere The coats are scat let made in the swallowtail style with dark blue waistcoats edged by narrow gold braid The men wear no collars but have gold stocks and white satin breeches and white silk stockings complete their stately costume All the royal menservants are over six feet in heightThe queen is an indefatigable letter writer She has boon known to wrIt as many as forty letters in one day with her own hand and Miss Knollys her lady in waiting often would get through a hundred all written under the queens personal supervision Queen Alexandras note paper is cream colored and rather rough with the royal crown and address In dark blue and of the simplest design During the shooting season the queen sends a great deal of game to her own particular friends and the hampers are labeled With the queens compli ments At Christmas time she often presents her intimates with a signed photograph of herself In a silver frame Queen Alexandra is a keen photogra pher and has transferred some of her photographs on to china CLEANING GRAY HAIR Much Care Necessary to Keep It In Good Condition The woman who has gray lair ma be very proud of it because of its artis tic beauty and the fact that it Is the height of fashion tier problem in these days is how to keep It clean For the first time she envies tne woman who has the kind of hair that can be washed in anything and remain clear and keep its color Every speck of dust and soil streaks white hair with gray and yellow The latter is n sign that the hair need cleansing It is not always easy to do this away from home and it Is not al ways successful when done by anyone else It is said by an expert that ont of the best ways to clean it during the summer months when perspiration takes away all the polish from it is to wash it once every three or four weeks with the raw white of an egg mixed with castile soap The use of bicarbonate of soda Is not good for any one with gray hair Borax and ammonia should also be avoided One woman whose hair Is Inclined to be harsh under frequent washings al ways keeps it clean and sweet smelling by dusting it two or three times a week with finely powdered orris root and good talcum She rubs this in the hair lets it re main for a day then shakes it out and brushes it in small divisions so the bristles can draw out every particle of powderThis takes the dust with it whitens the hair and removes every trace of perspiration and oiliness Women and Morals We hope that women who claim their rights will use them soberly and well It is of III omen that most of the novels that throw morality to the winds and picture vicious living in seductive colors as an exercise of free dom and self realization are written by women Women are the natural custodians of a high moral standard and if they lower the standard they will fall themselves and drag men down with them HOUSEWIFE SUGGESTIONS Sweet apples will cook better and have a more delicious flavor If a little lemon juice or pure cider vinegar Is added If lettuce is kept for several hours It should be laid on a wet towel and placed on the cellar floor or in the refrigerator Unpainted wood will remain whiter soapfthe wood yellow When washing pongee silk never wring it at all Simply hang it on the line and let the water drip out Iron with a warm Iron when dry If the sink pipe Is clogged remove the strainer and insert the hose Into it and turn the water on full force In almost all cases It cleans the pipe If porcelain vessels are placed dlrect ly over the gas flame they will clean much better by rubbing lard over the outside of the pan before putting it over the flame For orange jelly In ambush a well known cook directs one to cutoranges In half remove the pulp and juice and ornnge1eUycups Then fill the remaining pieces with a charlotte russe mixture When both are firm put them together In pairs and tie together with white baby ribbon 1 i i THE WINCHESTER NEWSThe AdvertisingMedium Clark County Now is the time for the uptoflate business man I to take advantage of a golden opportunity The Merchants of Winches ter never had the same chance before to reach the buyers ofWinchester t and Clark county Every week day in the year ov er 1400 homes in this county receive the News And they read it too The management ofthe News before the paper was started estimated that a 1000 circulation by Christmas would be satisfactory At the rate the paper is growing 2 000 will be nearer the markThe Fall and Winter trade is at hand If a Merchant does not do business now he can nev er hope to do it The Country is waking up since the election Good times are ahead forus all Why not seize time by the forelock and get into the columnsof the News The people who have money in this city read the News every evening The people who have money on theruralroutes of Clark get the News ev ery morning Advertise in N 66 THE NEWS and be abreast of the times She WINCHESTER NEWS GOINCORPORATED c L f u 3 4I4n r t 1rr Pat EiflW THE WlfcCHtSTER NEWS 7 We carry aliGoodThiogsthatarenecessary to Make Your Reception or t Card Party a Success mpignonsIFrench Peas lmptd Spanish Peppers Lobster and Potato Chips Insure Your Guests Good a Time by Buying Your Fancy Groceries from J STOKELY ROUNSAVALL Powder Dynamite Sole audits for Red Cross Flour Prces lard and Sausage Ferndell Pure Foods ChaseS Sanborn Coffees and Teas Hunters Candy ti iY m ARE NOT SAVED IS SUBJECT Rev William Gui 1i11irut to Preach at First Presbyterian Wednesday f fA Night T ie second of a series of Evange tfulie atcst the First Presbyter tat Church was held Tuesday iiisrht The pastor BeT Willian Cumming delivered an- othert interesting address on the sub jclof How to be Saved to a good audience The subject for Wednes day night will be Why Men are not Saved excuses These sermons are all very iiiterv 1n1rited mm mmm TO KB NOVEMBER 13 DDemocrats to Decide en Time and Place For Nominating Candidates Hon J A Sullivan chairman of this Judicial District has called the Democratic executive committee to meet at Richmond Friday November 13th for the purpose of considering the time and manner of nominating a Democratic candidate for Circuit Judge and Commonwealths Attorney Hon J M Benton and Hon B A Crutcher are the only announced candidates for said offices Lee S Baldwin a member of the committee from this county will at tend the meeting SENATOR PAYNTER TO TAKE SOUTHERN TRIP FRANKFORT Ky Nov 11Senator Thomas H Paynter and Sis son Pollock are planning a Pleasant trip through the South Which they will probably take be fore the opening session of Con gresss Senator Payntei has yet recovered from his severe atI tack of grip which forced him to relinquish his efforts upon the atmnp for tbe Democratic ticket flaring the recent campaign blviisitof the Southern States and may go as far west as Texas- WANTEDTU RKEYa yourThanlcsg turkeysfremtee will be at W C Taylor Cos Stockyards on Broadway Home 74frE RENAKER AGT II36t SERIOUSLY ILL rWm Batsou is Very illat his home on West Lexington strut Mrl Batson has been in bad health since June and during the last few davs his ease has become serious Tha family are afraid of the worst i AUDITING BOOKS i1 ill David Foushee of Lexington agent for the State Auditor was in the city Wednesday auditing the li ticense books iii the County Clerks of fict Everything Going Up These almonds look nice said pricekighf grocer the paper trust has advanced prices awfully What has that to do with the case Why madam these are genuine paper shell al- iones i E t4-T i d Asparagus Tips Maraschino Cherries j Salted Almonds Mints of All- Kinds and Colors ITHE MARKETS I CINCINNATI CATTLE MARKET IS STEADY Calves Also Sieady to Strong Hogs Slew Medium and Light Weights 5 and lO Cents Levier- CINCINNATI 0 Nov IdRe eints arid shipments of live stock tthe Gincdnnati ti Union Stockyards today were Cattle Hogs Sheep Receipts 437 5624 981- Shipments 486 4100 Cattle Steady shinpers b450 1535 extra 540fo565 butchers Steers extra 4S5500 good tm choice 42o475 common to fair 300 415 heifers extra 435p 450 good to choice 3253425 common to fair 3005325 cows extra 3754CO good to choice 315o65 common to fair 5pl25a 300 canners 125225 bulls steady bolognas 300360 extra 363 fat bulls 325375 milch cows steady Calves Steady to strong extra 7255750 fair to good 575d 700 common and large 3000 6 75 Hogs Slow best heavy steady medium and light weights 510r lower good to choice packers and butchers 590600 mixed pack ers 545590 stags 300465 common to choice heavy fat sows 350515 tight skinners 4700 540 pigs 110 lbs and less 350 465Sheep Steady extra 3055 375 good to choice 3360 common to fair 1005275 Lambs Steady extra 560 a 565 good to choice 500550 pommonto fair 375485 CHICAGO MARKETS CHICAGO Nov 10CattleRec- eipts about 9000 Weak to 10c 10wl rBeeyes 3355750 Texans 3504G5 westereners 325o 580 stackers and feeders 260T 455 cows and heifers 160520 calves 575775 Hogs Receipts about 32000 Weak to 5c lower Light 515cV5DOmixel1 1 olv heavy 530na 610 rough 530 C 550 good to choice heavy 55P 610 pigs 375510 bulk of sales weak to lOe lower Native 250g 450 western 3505450 yearlings 425500 lambs 375600 western 37560G WHEAT AGAIN HIGHER ON ACTIVE DEMAND CHICAGO Nov 10Wheat pric es on the local exchange advanced from 1 to 2 cents per bushel today onIgains of lslc to 28c Range of Futures The leaning futures folaluws HightMay 10510 1 073 July 1 OOo 1 02 r Low Close Dec new L 01 10274 May 1 05i 1 073 July h r 10011 101 Lfi1TOjen High Dcw 61 Jh 6211 May r jl 4023Jv 1ISpiLow Close Uoc tilV8 621h 31n1Jujy 6iyl 621 f WINCHESTER ROLLER MILLS The oldest and best institution in the county is the Winchester Roller Mills Why not use home flourthe best made Kerr Perfection and White Pearl flour has no equal l ADVERTISE IN THE NEWS fl t RECOllECTIONS OF THE DROUTH OF 1851 R R Perry Tells of the Distress anti Suffering of That Year The recent drouth was bad but that uitjsaoodeanddtheonadeyc not comparable to that of 1854 It did not rain in that year for five months The last rain in the crop ping season was about July At that time there was a fine pros pect for corn Gradually the blade began to twist and in most cases it dried up entirely and there was not crop There were no railroads to bring supplies and the situation was dis tressing In many sections of the State stock died in great numbers Fortunately there was an early snrinjr the next year and such stock as were gotten through the winter were saved by the green herbiage In those distressing months follow ing the drouth it was a question of bread for the people I lived with my parents in the southern part rfi Anderson county That section was only partially settled butten miles east on Salt river hi Mercer county most of the land was in cultivation hi that section there lived an old man by the name of Burns He was wealthy and always kept several hun dred barrels of corn ahead When the failure of crops came he would not sell a bushel at any price Dur ing the winter follwing he died and the administrators of the testate would let the people buy two bushels at a time to be used exclusively for breadThe price was one dollar per bushel I remember hearing the people comment on the old mans death bv saying that his death was a blessing In the year 1855 abundant crop were raised- R R PERRY EDUCATIONAL REVIVAL FOR KENTUCKY FRANKFORT Ky Nov 11lweeks educational revival such as have been held so successfully in a number of Southern States is beiuc arranged ofr Kentucky by State Si- rperintenlent J Q Crabbe Six prominent educators from other Stales and about twentyfive inter ested iu the cause tram this State will take the stump in a whirlwind campaign which will begin November 29 and wind up December 8 This move is part of the plan of the Southern Educational Board loaded by R C Ogden of New York for the awakening of renew ed interest in the cause of education in the Southern States It is ex pected that this will be the biggest thingalong educational lines ever attempted in Kentucky The cost is estimated at about 1500 MARRIES A CONVICT e OWINGSVILLE Ky Nov 11 Emma Wilson and Mittie Coffin both of this place were married here yesterday in the county jail Wilson was tried here last week for knocking Sidney Tincher m the head and robbing him and was sen tenced to serve four years in the penitentiary at Frankfort where he will be taken tomorrow Mrs Wilson will go to Ironton Ohio where she will make her home until Mr Wilson has servsd out his term in the penitentiary Date Changed The next meeting of the Ninth District Newspapers League will be held in Maysville at 10 a m November 20th instead of the 13th as was formerly announced CASE IS ON TRIAL The writ of forcible detainer against William Huls who runs the Court View Hotel that was brought up for trial Tuesday afternoon before a special empanelled jury is still in progress There will not likely be any disposition made of the case Wednesday as it will require sometime to argue after all the evidence has been heard HOTEL ARRIVALS BrownProctoria C C Peters Cincinnati 0 J R Pinks Ironton 0 B C Rose Bryantsville Ky J R Davidson Cincinnati 0 J A Dunmar Cincinnati 0 P P Clellman Cincinnati 0 YoL Brown Shelbyvilel Ky Chester Green Lexington Ky S D Dodds Cincinnati 0 J R Jones Cincinnati 0 G B Lang Cincinnati 0 Ben Reynolds Lexington Ky LOST jouud for sale for rent uJ ITetjce in the classined column of The News i SSr 1 DOGS FOOT SCEN- TAMANSTO OUSt Is Immediately Arrested Charged With Setting Fire to Neighbors Office OWINGSVILLE Ky Nov 11The officeof Dr Boone McClure of Sherburne Fleming county was burned at 12 oclock Friday night by ncemliaries Bloodhounds were inv nediately wired for to Lexington and when thew arrived in charge of De tective Mullikm they followed a trail straight to Harry Morgans home They were taken back to the scene of tIe fireand again put on the trail and again went to the Morgan home Dr McClure is a brother of Jacob vleClure whose general merchandise store was burned a few weeks ago At that time bloodhounds werOlisScuA need but when they arriveds people had been over the grouiuTjjt dogs could do no good After be fide last night a guard of about fitLy pipe was secured and placed around the scene to keep the crowd badk uiitJil the dogs arrived L f I1 Harry Morgan a brother oilpr Morgan in an attempt to reak through the guard it is alleged stabbed Thomas a Tnn rliprtv hvice fa tallv Avouiiding him Daughcrtys tobacco barn and a large quantity of tobacco were burned last spring by night riders and Daugherty had compared tlC handwriting of Dr Mor gan and the warnings received by McClure Harrv Morgan was arrested and taken to Fleiningsburg and placed in jail When Morgan was searched a duplicate of the notice to McClure was found in his pocket This is the first arrest that has jeen made of any of the alleged in idiaries who have been alarming lie county for about a year and it is relieved the capture will lead to an rpQSure of all the night lidersin ihifs and adjoining counties The people are much aroused ove- rJiestalibing of Daugherty and the burning of the McClure office The aiiseof the McClure trouble is as signed to the sending ofa neice to the reform school last spring and the people of that community were very bitter against them Each warning thcT received was in 11erband all were signed Night Riders STOCK YARDS The following shipments of stock were made at the Farmers and Ship pers Stock Yards Tuesday Messrs Swift Co seven car loads of cattle Will Pace one carload to Cincinnati 0- Messrs Lyman Co two carloads to Cincinnati Col H P Thompson shippedone carload bogs to Richmond Va Messrs Tom Rutledga Co sold to NMr Sam K IIodgkin1thirtyfive heifers weight 900 pouiids Price unknownMr Owen delivered Tues day to E Renaker Co at YoC Taylor Sons Stock Yards on East Broadway 800 lurkeys averaging 15 pounds at 1212 cents BETTER THAN LAST YEAR WASHINGTON Nov I1The Department of Agriculture todav issued a preliminary estimate of the produc tion of the principal crops of the United States showing that corn cropsScent of the value ofall fram crops this year aggregate about 3 per cent greater than a year ago and 24 per cent greater than the average for the last five years PAINT OUTLOOK IN BRILLIANT COLORS Trade Journals Report Better Conditions Since Election New York Nov 11 Reports on business conditions and outlook have just been made by 30 high class tech nical and trade papers in the eat The papers represent lines from groceries and textiles to cooperage and boilermakingThe of the New York Real Estate Record and Guide is typical and fairly expresses the consensus of opinion Conditions are in very much better shape than they were six months agoIThe Railroad Gazotte said There was no change until August last when the railroads and manufacturers alike began to anticipate a safe and sane election While the elec thou has only just been decided the result Is highly satisfactory toJthe in dustry we representS i t i CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING HATES Onehalf cent per word per inser tion 5 cents per calendar month Nothing counted less than 20 words No item charged on hooks for less than 25 oents FOR SALE Barber shop five dial outfit modern 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 Z Dyer 72 S Main street Win FOR SALE Meat hogs from two to three hundred pounds C J BOSWELL Phone 405y 115 Gt WANTED SEWINGIam prepared to do all kinds of sewing Ladies shirt waists and childrens dress making a specialty Call at 234 S Highland street MRS J C LAR- Y10191mo WANTEDSecondhand oldfash ioned brass kettle Cheap Ad dress X News office 10126t- WANTEDTally and dinner cards to paint For particulars call No 208 Home phone or 115 Gullet street iO29 lmo LOSTSet of false teeth finder wii please return tothis office and receive reward 1152t STRAYEDBlack sow weighing about 300 rounds from my placr on Hickman street Notify Wallet Nunnellv Home phone 306 1172L LOSTAt noon Saturday a bunch of keys between Eagle Casting Com pany and L E depot Return to thisoffice 1031tf FOR SALE Nice lot of Maple trees at a reasonable price Phone 81 A ROBERT E FOX 117Gt FOR SALEor rent house of eight rooms Apply at this office 119lt FOR RENTNew fourroom cottage on East Broadway piped for gas cistern on porch MRS J A RAMSEY lIIO3t FOUNDPair of gold rimmed glass es Owner can have same by calling at this office and paving for this advertisement 1110tf FOR RENT Two new rooms at the corner of Burns and Lexington avenues Gas and electric lights Apply to T W Brock Burns and Lexington avenues 111141 WANTED An old line Life Insurance Company with large business in Kentucky would make first class contract with honest indus trious party to represent them in Winchester and vicinity Expe rience not necessary as company will furnish experienced man to help close business Address with references X this office 1111 3 NO MONEY ON HAND On account of the money for taxes coming in so slowly the county schoolteachers will not receive their pav next Saturday the regular pay day Just when the money will arrive is not known i TRAIN SCHEDULE v Passenger trains leave Winchester at follows O O EAST BOUND mNomNoC 0 WEST BOUND mNoNo 25 Daily Ex Sunday 250p m No 23 Daily 43p m ii N SOUTH BOUND No 29 Daily Ex Sunday 8 55 a m No 88 Daily 1159 a m- No9 Daily Ex Sunday 6 27 p m No 31 Daily ll09p m L N NORTH BOUND No 84 Daily 448 a m No 10 Daily Ex Sunday 713am No 32 Daily 250 p m No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 488 p m L E EAST BOUND No2 Laily Ex Sunday 3 05 p m- No4 Daily 813a m L E WEST BOUND 912amILexington Eastern Ry Go Time Card In Effect June 21 1908 EASTBOUNDNo2 NO 4 Daily ray JLWinchesterL E Junction 320 826 Clay City L 350 902 Stanton 358 910 Campton Junction 430 988 Natural Bridge 435 943 Torrent 447 956 Beat ille Junction 510 1017 Athol 537 1045 O K Junction 605 U15 Ar Jackson 610 1120 INo1 ot5 SunWn 1W AX 700O730BeattyvilleTorrent o 341 815 826Campton 854ClayL E Junction IOO 507 934 Winchester IJ 520 9t6 ir LexingtOn1oF nc 1025 THE FOLLOWING CONNECTIONS ARE MADE DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY L E JunctionTrains Nos 1 and 3 will make connection with the C O Ky for Mt JunctionTrains Nos 123Iwdwill connect with the Mountain Ontml Ky for assengers to and frem Campton Ky Jieattyville JunctionTrain Nay 12d i will IQrB0 K Junctioij lrl11l1b Los and 4 wil- lcon3t with the 0 na ui l npcl City Ky ajdw y stath u J it A BH weiieral Manager MAH COTT H P A iU PROFESSIONAL CARDS JOUETT L JOUETT Attorneys At Law Winchester Ky J M STE7ZiSON Attorney At Law 60 S Main Si Winchester Ky BECKNER BECKNER Attorneys At Law Winchester Ky PENDLETON EUH BUSH Attorneys At Law 60 S Main St Winches rJKy DR W C WORTHINGTON Office hours 10 to 12 a m j 2 to 3 p m and 7 to 8 p m t New phone 432 Residence 633 51 N Main St Winchester Ky Now Is thd Time As this is an off year we are hot over run with work Although we are able to furnish our help 10 hours work a day every day in the week We wish you would bring your work to us now while we can easily take care of it at less cost to ourselves and customers Do not wait until times get good and we are very busy for then you will have to pay more and wait longer for your work toO Agriculturalistwaiting for the good times that are sure to come soon after the holidays Do not put it off because it is small We do not like small jobs when we are busy You know how that is yourself Remember you do not have to go to Cincinnati or Louisville for Drawings Blue Prints or Specifica tions Wood or Metal Patterns Gray Iron Steel SemiSteel Brass Bronze Alluininum and White Metal Castings We are agents for Structural Steel of all shapesiand sizes Eagle Casting CotrNCORPOR ATED F Gv CORNELL v iGenl Manager l J tr t l4J t I