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Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Thursday, November 19, 1908. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1908 win1908111901 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Thursday, November 19, 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. 5W v i 4 dy Ji f ai4 1 THE NEWS r r NOW Circulates Daily j 1500 Copies i IRGEST CIRCULATION COUNTY THE WINCHESTER NEWS VAL i NO 34 WINCHESTER KY THURSDAY NOVEMBER 19 1908 2 CENTS A COPY 10 CENTS A WEE IJAMES M PICKRELL MAKES j SWEEPING DENIAL OF CHARLES rtSays That There Was No In Frankfort Traction Matter And That w S loop Got All Money That Was Corning To Him r FRANKFORT Ky Nov 19 Sweeping denials are made by Jas M Pickfell of Clark couiIty John TJ3uckley John C N eland Rolla D Armstrong to the charges of W S Lougee of Cleveland that they en 4tered into n conspiracy to prevent him from getting any portion of the money coming to him from the sale of the Frankfort Street Railway to the Versailles and Frankfort Trac tion Company which was brought by the Central Traction Company In a sensational petition filed in the Federal Court several weeks ago Mr Lougee alleged that these gen tlemen owed him more than 125000 arid he sued to recover that sum or ajy part oUt thatthe court decided was coming to him A Lengthy Answer The answer isa lengthy one containing in all about 8000 words and every feature of the case is discuss 4ed and every allegation answered Tile trial will probably come up in the next term of the Federal Court and Judge Cochran will have the op- portunitY to decide who is right in t their contention The defendants are represented by Attorney E S Jou ett of Winchester and Judge Hazel rigg and Attorieys CLVnault and Pyke Hazelrigg In First Part of Answer In the first part of the answer it is alleged by the defendants that every transaction that was made in dispo sing of the securities of the Frankfort Street Railway was entered into and mown by the plaintiff and that niMUCH INTEREST I DEMOCRATIC r MEETING y Mass Conventions to Be Held Sat urdaytq Select Precinct- Comimtteemen X great deal of interest is being taken among the Democratic politicians in the mass meeting that will beheld S turday in each precinct in the countyfor the purpose of selecting a committeeman for each precinct who will be a member of the county committee Mr Lee Baldwin who has for a number of years beep chairman of the committee in this county will not accept it again as he is a candidate for sheriff and as to who will be his successor is a matter that is now being greatly discussed among the Democrats STOCK BROKERS ASSIGN IIPHILADELPHIA Paa Nov 19 The firm of John A Boardman Company stock brokers assigned today They have branch offices in NwYork Prudery Prci ey is the senatorial courtesy tws 3i 1rv 1 I l A S i yI j 1 ij IN WINCHESTER AND CLARK t Conspiracy allof the transactions were made with his consent that he received every jpenny that he is entitled to It is stated that the proposed com pany that was to operate the street railway in this city should have a capital stock adequate to finance it and that the securities which made up part of the 125000 which Mr Lougee alleged were received for the securities were not worth exceeding 15000 and that the actualconsid eration received by these defendants for the sale of the street railway was 105000 in cars and that added to this sum the value of the securities at 15000 the actual value received was not exceeding 120000 Paid Out the Money They say too that at the time of the sale in order to release the bonds of the company which were held in pledge by the various banks it was necessary to pay out of the money received from the purchasers 40 000 to the Farmers Bank of this city 25000 to the Springfield National Bank leaving the total net sum real ized at 55000 and of this sum there were numerous outstanding claims against it which amounted to more than 20000 so that the defendants did not receive more than 35000 and if Mr Lougee is adjudged to be entitled to any claim at all it is a part of this sum The defendants deny in toto that Mr Lougee is entitled to any portion of 5000 alleged to be promised out of the sale of the alleged bonds of the company REAL ESTATE FORGER GOES TO PRISON PeterVan Vlissingen Landed at Joilet Penitentiary Thursday Special to The News JOLIET Ill Nov 19Peter Van Vlissingen the Chicago real estate leader and club man who recently confessed to forgeries amounting to 700000 and who was sentenced four hours after his arrest arrived this morning and was placed in prison here FALLING OFF IN TOBACCO WASHINGTON D C Nov 19 The Department of Agricultures pre liminary estimate of the yield per acre of tobacco averageI pounds as compared with year average of 7976 pounds Total production of 629634000 is thus in dicated as compared with 698126 000 pounds in 1907 The average as to quality is 879 per cent agains 900 one year ago 845 in 1906 and a tenyear average of 858 i i QB lXt Ifyou expect a larger business this allIand Winter than last year If you expect to keep abreast of your competitors ve use n ta ews t j THE WINCHESTER NEWS goes into more t homes on the rural routes of Clarkcounty dailyIor 4 THE WINCHESTER NEWS goes into prac tically every home in Winchester ion1 1tfiss the do tuA 1 l e one es ec ews eo INCORPORATED 7 ir r g i i i g r s 1c 4l 2 kt I Laic n i4Ari S 4arpf r AFTER TWO HOURS SAIL IN COMPANY WITH AN AUTOMOBILE The novel spectacle of a giant balloon to which was attached an automo bile instead of the usual basket was furnished the citizens of Indianapolis recently by an adventurous aeronaut This curious combInation was sus ponded over the tits for about two hours and then made the descent In safetyCOCKRAN ADDRESSES CATHOLICCONGRESS Missionary Meeting Gbses After Successful Session Chicago Nov 19The first Cath olic missionary congress which convened in this city last Sunday with 1500 delegates including the major ity of the distinguished leaders of the church both clerical and lay in the country closed with a mass meeting the feature of which was a stirring address by W Bourke Cock ran of New York On every hand were heard expres sions of satisfaction at the work of the congress in outlining a new mis sionary movement designed in par ticular to perpetuate the Catholicism of immigrants from Catholic coun tries and to send priests to sparsely settled districts In the end it is the purpose of the congress that the church in America shall support mis sionaries in foreign lands A message of thanks was sent to the pope at Rome and another pre sented to Archbishop Falconio for meetIlingBishop Donohue of Wheeling W Va fl SCEDULE ONLN1UNTR- AIN Train That Now Reaches Here at 145 to Arrive at 1005 in Morning Beginning November 21 a new passenger train service will be in augurated on the Louisville Nash ville railroad between Cincinnatiand Atlanta that will slightly effect the schedule that Ms now in vogue on that road in this city The new train will start from Cin cinnati and will only stop at Cov ington Cynthiana Paris Winches ter Richmond Corbin Knoxville and Atlanta Close connections will be made for all Florida points The new train South bound will ar riye here at 11 05 a m and the North bound at 5 45 p m Both these trains will be met at Paris by another new train that will be run from Lexing ton The only change that will be made in the schedule that is now in effect here will be with the train that ar rives here at 11 45 When the new schedule goes into effect this train will arrive here at 1005 aMn Mr A R Baldwin has rreturned J cinnatLA home from a businesstrip tdCin i 4 y l 7 2 r i TEAMSTERS OBJECT TO RECOMMENDATION Refuse to Be Bossed by Brewery WorkersI h Denver Colo Nov 19 Practically the entire time of both sessions of the convention of the American Federation of Labor were devoted to listening to the report of the com mittee on adjustments betweentheengineers the committee reported that an agreement had been reached between the two unions The discussion of the contest between the brew ers and the teamsters union caused one of the most extended debates of the day The committee recommended that the brewery workers have sole jurisdiction over the teamsters working in the breweries D J Tobin president of the team sters union denounced the recom mendation and declared in effect that the teamsters would withdraw from the federation if it prevailed This matter was referred to the executive council The report of the commit tee as a whole was then adopted 1 HENRY LEES IS ON HIS ANNUAL VISIT Speaks in Highest Terms of Win chesters Development in Past Year Mr Henry Lees of Plymouth Pa is here on his annual visit Mr Lees is general manager and a large stockholder iii the Winchester Rail way Light and Ice Company He is president of the Mt Sterling Water and Light Company also president of the Wilmington Ohio Light and Water Company Mr Lees speaks in the highest terms of Mr W P Hackett the man ager for his company here It was by the direction of Mr Lees that the extensive improvements have been made Among other things a three hundred and fifty horse power engine the largest in the StateMr Lees because of his interests in other cities is a competent judge ofcommercial progress He sneaks- f Winchesters development during the past year as phenominal Sells Nice Cottage Mrs Bettie Hardwick has sold to Miand Mrs Richard Wilson her frame cottage on Clay street for 2 000 equal to cash Possesion giveni January 1 The purchasers prove the place and move to it Mr and Mrs T C Barnes arevi1 iting in Flemingsturg S t i r Jtr xt CRIMINAL LAWS NEED RfVISIUN In Opinion of Attorney General Bo- naparteAnswers Bry ans Slogan jrittsourg Fa Nov 19That the American criminal law has very serious defects and that if the American people wish to rule they must thor oughly rationally and honestly re cast the criminal law was asserted by Attorney General Charles J Bona parte in his address as president of the National Municipal league before the annual meeting of the body in this city HisV subject was The Criminal Law as a Means to Enforce the Peoples Will Mr Bonaparte answered Mr Bry ans campaign slogan Shall the Peo pIe Rule by saying Yes if and in so far as the people shall be in earnest in the wish and purpose to rule He declared that the gravest and least excusable deficiency in our criminal law is found in its endless delays and added that if the people shall demand prompt and unquestioning obedience to the peoples laws and shall give to this demand an am ple sanction in swift sure and griev ous retribution for all rebellious to those laws the peoples rule will be realWhy need there bea foretaste of eternity he asked between arrest and indictment another between in dictment and trial and yet another between trial and aqtuai punish ment This he answered by declaring that it is partly because the bench and professional opinion among the bar tolerate all kinds of dilatory friv olous and often ridiculous proceed ry w t h CHARLES J BONAPARTE Says People Can Rule IfThey Are In Earnest lugs pnthe part of unscrupulous counsel intended to cheat justice of her plain due partly because our lawmakers afford almost infinite facilities for review of judicial action for criminals although being very stingy in allowing them to the gov ernment but mainly because our laws show little sense of the value to society of a speedy administration of justiceA principal cause of this failure to my mind he continued is its anxiety to guard against a danger which was once very serious but which has now become almost chi merical the danger lest men really innocent be convicted of crime He asserted that the risk that any man trying in good faith to obey the law shall be punished as a criminal is al most inconceivably small I question whether it is onehundredth part as great as the risk he runs of being killed or maimed by an automobile He expressed the opinion however that he would not have the law so changed as to remove any substan tial safeguard to true innocence which it now affords He declared himself in favor of grand juries and of the law that prevents a man once fairly tried for a crime and either convicted or acquitted from being brought to trial again for the same offense He declared that one of the most enlightened changes made by modern statutes in the rules of evi dence permits the accused to testify in his own behalf- POLICEMAN ESCAPES After Being Arrested For Burglary and Is Pursued by Posse Parsons Kan Nov 19Flve thou sand dollars worth of silks furs and other articles stolen from Straaber gers general sore here were recov ered ii the rooming house of Mrs E James Mrs James later confessed implicating Paul Weggen a policeman and Harry Cloughley Weggen was arrested but was granted per mission to go home to see his wife and escaped Several posses were im mediately formed and started a search for the policeman Weggen is heavily armed and may not surrender without a fight He shot a negro here some time ago and confessed to the police that he had served a sentence in the Kansas penitentiary a crime committed in Oklahoma I yizr It I ti1I L jz rP WEATHER iffIY Cloudy Tonight Fri day Cooler ft A r J WANTS ROOT TO- CABINEtSTAY IN yl Judge Taft Praises Secretary St StatesmanshipCannon To Be Speaker J Hot Springs Va Nov 19There was a conference at the Taft cottage on New York politics general polit ical affairs and especially regarding persons and measures pertaining to the next administration The conferees were Presidentelect Taft Vice Presidentelect Sherman and William Ward national Republican committeeman from New York While no one at the conference U wished to be quoted on the subject it may be stated as the opinion of all that Secretary Root will be the sucv j cessor in the United States senate of T C Platt This of course is based upon the understanding that MrtRoot wishes the place Judge Taft has had no hesitancy from the firSt y in giving positive expression to his v desire to make Mr Root the premier of his cabinet He has also stated that if his persuasion could prevail the present secretary of state would retain that portfolio despite his sena torial ambitions Mr Root is preeminentlya states man said Judge Taft in referring to his cordial friendly feeling and admiration for the secretary of state He has the most wonderful faculty for planning in detail for the future both with respect to domestic affairs and international relations of any one I have ever known He hU such a plan for the development of our relations with the South and Cen tral American countries Such plans as indeed must those of true states manship in any direction be worked out step by step with patience and timeIt is understood that Mr Sherman gave it as his opinion to Judge Taft at the conference that Speaker Can nqn would continue to hold that office the Sixtyfirst congress Presidentelect Taft sent this ca blegram extending his hearty con gratulations to Cuba through Gover nor Magoon on the conduct and re suIt of the recent election there 1 congratulate the Cuban people on the supremacy of law and order in the crisis of a national election and upon the peaceable choice after an honest ballot and a fair count of the candi date of the majority I congratulate you Colonel Crowder and the electoral commission upon the success ful execution of the electoral law prepared by the commission and supervised and executed by you I con gratulate General Gomez upon hisy election to be president of Cuba under such favorable auspices I wish for him a successful administration and for the Cuban republic long life and prosperity Judge Taft expressed doubt that he should go to Cuba to witness the withdrawal of the American and the inauguration of the Cuban admipis trations This function will take place just at a time when Mr Taft says he will be decidedly engrossed wtih the affairs of his administration There is also another view of his visiting Cuba which has been ad vanced and that is that his presence as the next president of the United States would have a tendency to dis arrange the details of the affairs and perhaps also overshadow to some extent the real event and personages directly concerned therein rPANAMA BONDS To the Amount of 30000000 Will B Offered For Sale Dec 5 Washington Noy 19 Secretary Cortelyou made public announcement that he would receive bids up to the close of business on Dec 5 next for 30000000 Panama canal bonds or any part thereof to bear 2 per cent interest The bonds will be dated Nov 1 1908 thus making this a new issue and interest will begin as of that date The bonds by the terms of the law authorizing their issue will be redeemed in gold in ten years from their date and payable in 30 years As an evidence of good faith the secretary requires each bid to be accompanied by a certified checK payable to the secretary of the treas ury for 2 per cent of the amount of the bid Taft to Address Southerners t New York Nov 19uA Program For the South will be the general r subject of the addresses at the an nual dinner of the North Carolina society of New York at the Hotel Astor Dec 7 at which William H Taft will be the principal speaker Announcement to this effect was I made by the societyr which Is arrang ring for the presence of other speak ers of note upon this occasion MrfTafts speech it is expected will berof a character to command national r 7 attention and of particular interest to tho oeoole of the southern states r 4j J 2 t 4 I f J f Sk rar Twfi THE WINCHESTER JIEWSJI I Farm arid i GardeiiFO- UL CLOVER SEED Makes It Plain Where the Weed Crop Comes Fromr The Connecticut experiment station II doing a great work in testing clover ANd It obtained fiftyone samples of the seed just as it is sold by Connect evt seed dealers These samples were farted for weed seeds and alsQ to see What per cent of the clover seed would fIout The result of the test show- stiatonly onesixth of the seed as sold WU fit to use Three samples were adulterated with a worthless plant d fortyone had more or less dodder the most dangerous weed or parasite Which can get into the crop Few days pass without a complaint from some one who finds the dodder in his clover Samples are often sent in showing the clover plants strangled by A pest which twines around them and sacks their life away The cut shows A mild form of the afflIction Think of putting the seeds of this curse Into the ground when you seed your clover Yet that is just what is being done when we buy ordinary clover seed In one sample of this Connecticut clover seed 6441 seeds of the dodders were in one pound of clover seed In that same sample there were 12769 seeds of plantain 1695 of foxtail 1017 of sorrel 226 of bindweed 2147 of lambs quarters 1808 of wild carrot 226 of curled dock 1243 of tumble weed and many others making a total of 44522 weed seeds in a pound In another sample there were 78604 weed seeds in one pound sold as clover seed Just imagine what a farmer does when he sows six or eight pounds of such stuff on an acre Another thing was the low quality of the clover itself It has been dem onstrated that the heaviest seeds give the strongest plants during early growth and in most cases largest yields This Connecticut bulletin states that clover seed of average quality should run 302000 to the pound While i lighter seed may give a greater num ber of plants a greater proportion of them would die out or do poorly In twentysix out of fiftyone samples the seeds weighed less than the standard As for vitality the average of these fiftyone Connecticut samples was 866 per centthat is the number out of a hundred strong enough to put out a sprout One sample showed only 642 per cent of seeds with any life to them One sample was so poor that only 481 per cent of the seed was cover and only 84 per cent of that would sprout Three samples were evidently adulterated with black medic Seed of this plant is Imported from Germany expressly to adulterate clover seed It Is so much like clover seed that an expert is needed to detect it In one sample there were 11615 seeds of dodder In one pound of clover With a seeding of eight pounds per acre this means two seeds of dodder to each square foot and tests prove that this dodder is not dead seed Hints to Mushroom Growers In turning up a portion of a bed maggots may be discovered in the manure A few may do no percepti ble harm but a large number will eat npr the spawn leaving not even a thread to develop a single mushroom Many kinds of insects are apt to swarm in warm cellars together with the egg laying varieties which cause the maggots regardless of foul air which may often accumulate and which is an injury to the mushrooms In each succeeding bed in large cel tars Insects follow up the new beds and become more vigorous A high temperature such as we had last fall is conducive to their continued existence in summer garb A good crop however can be secured in spite of rthem when the houses are kept at all limes cool When mushrooms aregrown in glass Sfcuses the return pipes are best run wider the walks In the usual way of heating whore the pipes run under the benches inper placed over the beds will be found beneficial as a pro Lector from excessive heat and drying With good viperous spawn properly prepared compost and care about the requirements of heat and moisture a good crop Is a positive certainty t There are garden crops equal to if not surpassing the mushroom as money makers to the producer but no one need complain of well managed mush is lOomSIvw f 1 s 1 i a i f f Y y ri INEXPENSIVE HOG COT Easy to Build and Fulfills All the Re uiretnentskThis convenient hog cot Is construct ed by nailing Inch boards on six joists 2 by 4 Inches by 8 feet long for the floor Beneath the joists are nailed three stringers 2 by 6 inches by 8 feet long which serve as runners for movI ing the house Next is spiked a piece 2 by 8 inches 9 feet 4 inches long at the ends of the joists having the bottom of the 2 by 8 even with the bottom of the Joist which will allow It to project above the floor three Inches It will also extend out seven Inches at each end This 2 by 8 forms a plate to which the rafters and roof boards are nailed The seven Inch extension thePowerwise would be easily split off These 2 by 8s besides strengthening the house raise the rafters and roof boards nailed to them at least three inches off the floor and thereby materially increase the floor space and the capacity of the house If the house Is to be used in ex tremely cold weather an easily manip ulated door Is necessary The cut shows a door two feet wide and two feet six inches high made to slide up ajid down and held in place by cleats It is suspended by a rope whteft passes through a pulley at the top and is fastened to a cleat at the side near the roof The cut also shows two iron eyes bolted into the front Joist of the building to which the hitch is made when the building Is moved A rear door identical In size with the front door is held In place by cleats nailed across it on the inside and by buttons fastened on the out side This door is not opened regular ly but provides ventilation in sum mer and aids in handling sows at far rowing time Above the rear door is a small sliding door 8 by 12 Inches to THE A SHAPED HOG COT admit light and air There Is a ventilator on top made by sawing off ends of two roof boards and covering the hole with a cap so arranged as to leave openings 3 by 12 inches on each side of the roof- Lumber required Nine pieces 1 by 12 sixteen feet long and eleven bat tens sixteen feet long for roof five pieces 1 by 12 fourteen feet long for ends one piece 2 by 4 ten feet long for ridge two pieces 2 by 8 ten feet long for plates seven pieces 2 by 4 sixteen feet long for rafters and braces in frame three pieces 2 by 6 eight feet long for stringers and four pieces 1 by 12 sixteen feet long for flooring SILAGE FOR MILK COWS Most Profitable Way to Feed This Valuable Ration By M A GOODRICH Perhaps there is more benefit derived from silage by feeding It to milk cows than by feeding it to any other kind of stock At any rate It is used more and thought more of by dairymen than by any other class of farmers Cows should never be fed exclusively on silage They need some dry forage to go with it they need a variety Be- sIdes this corn silage is a carbona ceous food and needs some more nitrog enous food to go with it to make a well balanced ration About thirty or at most forty pounds a day of silage Is as much as should be fed to each cow It should be fed from the top of the silo taking off about two inches in depth from the entire sur face each day for if it Is long exposed to the air it will be damaged If the feeding commences immediately after filling the siloand this is a good way to do itthere will be no damaged silage at all Care should be taken at each time of feeding to leave the sur face smooth and even and not pick and stir it up with the fork for that will let in the air and cause damage My way is to feed the silage ration In two feeds both night and morning and it Is better to feed after milking because the peculiar odor of the silage might affect the flavor of the milk Cows as well as other stock have a wonderful liking for silage and I believe much of the success in feeding it can be attributed to Its palatabillty They even prefer it to a certain extent at least to fresh cut forage or good grass In the pasture I have seen cows In June when on good pasture which had been fed silage every day some to the gate at 4 oclock In the afternoon and bellow and ask to come to the barn and get silage which they would eat greedily and apparently with great relish I have seen the ex periment tried of offering the cows at the same time corn cut fresh from the fields and silage that was put up the year before Every cow chose the silage and ate that first It Is true these cows had been fed silage every day all summer and it may be the habit of eating silage had something to do with their preferring It but they surely would not have done it if silage had not been pretty good feed There is a better and cheaper feed to supplement short pastures which we are almost sure to have every sum mer on account of drought or other causes than good silage I know some of the mostsuccessful dairymen In the country who feed silage every day in the year winter as well as summer 5t 4 r r rHIS NINE CHEESES An Old Time New England Story of- a Stingy Parson Anecdotes In which the mean and grasping man is outwitted or held up to ridicule are popular everywhere and always Few ancient towns are with out their historic or traditional In stances of stinginess punished or sharp practice defeated In one village of New England says the Youths Com panlon there is still current such a tale concerning an unpopular parson of more than a century ago Although a learned man of impress ive manners this clergyman was noted for undue reluctance to expend and readiness to acquire He bad a habit of pleading poverty and hinting for giftsThe parish although with some mur muring had responded with fuel for his kitchen hay for his horse Thanks giving turkeys for his table and a subscription cloak of black satin for his wife when her wedding m antean became shabby The murmurs in creased when It was found that the parson turned an honest but over shrewd penny by selling instead of using many of these donations But they were not loud enough to disturb his stately calm and he went his way without condescending to notice them At last however fortune played him trick for trick One pleasant winter day he made a round of calls and at each house when just about to leave he casually asked his hostess if she could let him have a little piece of cheese as his wife happened to have none in the house and unexpected company had arrived In each case the good house wife instead of a little piece generously presented him with a whole cheese which be graciously accepted As he turned from the door stone at the close of the last visit while the mother of the family and her brood Gf nine chil dren stood politely gathered to watch him drive away he carelessly pulled the wrong rein the sleigh tipppd sharply on a drift and out from under the ministerial lap robe rolled nine large cheeses which spun friskly away In all directions on the icy crust His hostess understood the situation at a glance Dont disturb yourself pray sir she said politely as be made a motion to descenduIt Is quite unnecessary The children will gather them up and none will be overburdened or will there be any quarreling for the priv ilege See it is just a cheese to a child So it was and the embarrassed par son unable to escape was obliged to receive back his cheeses with due thanks to each giggling volunteer as they came up in gleeful procession one by one Too well he knew that by the next day the whole parish would be laugh ing at his misadventure although be could scarcely have guessed that the joke would be recalled a hundred years later a Natures Cunning Protective mimicry that cunning de vice of nature to preserve animals from their enemies is well known iu the eggs of certain fishes notably the California shark known as Gyropleu rodus franciscL The shark is of a sluggish habit lurking among rocks and ltsdark egg resembles a leaf of kelp or seaweed folded up spirally It is deposited among the beds of kelp and clings to the leaves by the edges of the spirals The young shark bursts open the end of the egg and swims away Another sharks egg of the Pa cific coast has tentacles which clasp the seaweedand also imitate Its appear ance Mozart and Bretzner When Mozart was at the height of his fame he composed the music of Bretzners Belmont und Konstanze The Abduction From the Seraglio at the request of Emperor Joseph II The author of the drama was so angry at this that he Inserted the followin notice in the Leipziger ZeitunguA certain fellow of the name of Mozart has dared to misuse my drama Belmont und Konstanze for an operate t I hereby solemnly protest against this invasion of my rights and I re serve to myself further procedures Signed Clristoph Friedrich Bretzner Author of Rauschchen Long Necked Belles Eastern standards of beauty differ like the customs from those of the west In Malacca we are told the small waist and velvet eyes do Dot count but Instead the length of the neck Is the criterion of beauty The girl of Malacca at a very early age Is fitted with a metal collar which compels ber to keep her head erect and as she grows the collar Is increased hi size and by this means the neck Is gradually elongated Quite Enough I should think you d go slow said the cautious frIenduYou know as Lincoln said you can fool all the people some of the time and some of the people Thats all right interrupted the sharper but I find Its foible to fool enough of the people enough of the timer Philadelphia Press The Worst of It Suffragette LecturerYes my sis ters man has tyrannized over us oppressed us abused us maltreated us scorned us ridiculed us and Ancient Maiden in audience Yes and what is worse he never married us Kansas City Independent JLotsawav and then1 howl that the reason they dont get rich is f that no one gives them a chance Atcilson Globe J r 4T 4 r L J o b P r In t e In e L II JOB PRINTING AI f Our Plant is equipped with the latest facilities to turn out the best of Job Work Our Business has increased materially in the past month It is growing steadily from day to day People who never patronized this office be fore are bringing their work here Nothing Is Too Large for us to handle Nothing is too small toprey vent our giving it the very best of attention We Have the Best Plant in Eastern Kentucky All work is carefully taken care of andJobsare turnedout of this office the day they are prom ised There is no irritating delay We Are Also Prepared to handle Book Work pamphlets Circulars Folders and all kinds of boundand folded work Lawyers Briefs can be set as expes ditiously and cheaply as in any part of Kentucky AIIWe AsK from any one is a single trial If we do not satisfy you we will not urge you to come again TH- EWINCHESTER J I NEWS COINC- ORPORATED S Main St = Winchester t JOB PRINTING J JH r j J 0p r In t In e I t r i j 4wlOy til f g r 0 L i = = h f t c f i1f f f yqt r 17I THE WINCHESTER MEWStTO CLARIFY SOUPS r z SPECIAL TREATMENTREQUIRED FOR CERTAIN VARIETIES r t The Shell and White of One Egg toN e edfor Each Quart of r V Stock Should Pass Through Strainer j vanetiesquire to be clari fied before it is r sent to table though as a gen eral rule when ordinary con sommes are con suffiIpains be ice taken with the earlier processes- it Is quite possible to dispense with the somewhat troublesome and hindering operation For each quart of stock the shell and white of one egg will b6 needed Scrub the shells of the requisite number of eggs until they are perfectly clean then break them carefully reserving the yolks if they are not Immediately wanted for use in a cov ered cup and pounding the shells to a coarse powder in a mortar Stir the powder into the whites dilute with water In the proportion of a quarter pint to each egg and beat all together till it foams Have the soup from which every atom of fat should have been removed absolutely boiling and pour two cup fuls into the mixture whisking steadily the while The clarifying medium is now ready and may be poured into the vessel containing the remainder of the stock stirring quickly and regularly mean time and continuing to do so till the whole quantity comes to the boil when the pan should be drawn to the side of the range or if more convenient lifted off altogether and the contents be left to settle for 10 to 15 minutes At the end of this interval it will be observed that the white of egg etc is rising to the surface bringing with it all the solid particles in the soup which tend to give it a cloudy appearance and which collected and en tangled by the coagulation of the albumen can readily be eliminated by passing the stock through a strainer Soup can easily and entirely be freed from grease by allowing it to grow cold when it will probably solid withlathlnon the top Cut round the edge of this with a knife pass the blade carefully underneath raise the crust and lift It off subsequently wiping the surface of the Jelly with a clean cloth wrung out in very hot water Ripe Cucumber Sweet Pickle Pare seed and slice seven pounds of ripe yellow cucumbers Boil in vinegar and water half and half to cover adding a little salt until the cucumber looks clear but not mushy Drain in a colander To one pint of good cider vinegar allow three and a half pounds of sugar adding cloves stIckcinnamon allspice mace and a few whole black peppers Let this come to the boiling point Add the cucumbers and scald Drain cool and pack in glass jars Cook the syrup a little longer adding if you like a handful seeded raisins Pour over the cucumbers and seal This will be ready for use in a few days Cashmere Chutney Chop together two pounds of apples or gooseberries a pound of raisins half an ounce of garlic threequarters of an ounce of red peppers Chop fine The apples need not be peeled Boil the fruit in a clean saucepan with vinegar to cover and four ounces gin y ger chopped and pounded Add also two ounces salt Cook until soft then add a pound of dates cut in small pieces and cook 15 minutes longer Have ready widemouthed bottles fill with chutney cook and lay aside for a year if possible It is eatable if used at once but is far richer if left to mellow Cleaning Ivory The woman who is worried by hav ing her small ivory ornaments yellow prematurely should dip them in ben zine let them stay for about ten minutes and then rub into the crevices with a small toothbrush Benzine is also good to clean the keys of a piano but denatured alcohol is quite as satisfactory and much cheaper besides not having a disagreeable odor Make the rag just damp enough to remove the soil When too wet it runs Into the cracks and injures the wires Coat Hangers Excellent coat and shirt waist ang ors can be made by cutting the hoops from small barrelsthose called half barrelsIn two Wind folds of cam brie or fancy material on these and fasten a strong loop in the middle from which to suspend An advantage these have over many of the bought ones is that there is no angle to crease the Ja entjEnglish Suet Pudding i One pound of flour six ounces of suiet half a pound of sugar half a pound of raisins half a teaspoonful of salt half a pint of milk one small teaspoonful of soda Mix well and put into two small mold and steam until done Serve with a lemon sauce Mats for Luncheon The crocheted mats for the lunch 1eon table are quite the fad now I Many a housewife has brouerht home a set us an evidence of industry dur Ing hJr summer vacation ii 1 r lSAYS MOTIVE IXISTED For Murder of Mrs Gunness by Farm Hand Lamphere Laporte Ind Nov 1 Testimony I intended to show that Ray Lam phere on trial for the murder of Mrs Belle Gunness and her three chit threatsagainstI Prosecutor Smith maintained that the evidence presented proved con elusively that a strong motive existed for the defendant to annoy Mrs Gun ness and that this annoyance termi nated in Lamphere setting fire to the house The love affairs of Mrs Gunness and Lamphere Were told by William Slater a states witness and by his testimony the state sought to show that it was because of the falling out between the two that Lamphere sought to harm the woman With Joseph Maxon the man who escaped alive from the burning house on the stand the first part of his story of the fire was told It differs but little from the story which he told to Cor fireI told in his place of business one night made the remark that if the old woman ditl not leave him alone he would send her over the road Attorney Worden of the defense will contend that Mrs Gunness was overcome by fear of exposure and committed suicide by taking poison supposedly killing the children first and setting fire to the house before taking the fatal dose hersel- fTREASUE2R9SSTATE OFFICE IS CLOSED McKinnons Death Makes Check ing Up Necessary Columbus 0 Nov 1 Upon re ceipt of the news of the death of Treasurer of State W S McKinnon at his home in Ashtabula the office of the treasurer was closed and will not be opened again for the transac tion of public business until an ad ministrator has been appointed to ad minister his estate A law passed in the early fifties re quires that in the event the treasurer dies or is incapacitated his legal representative shall make settlement and payment turning the office formally and legally to the person named as his successor And in the transfer of the office by the administrator to the new appoin tee receipts in duplicate are to be given the accounts checked up and then the responsibility of the deceased treasurer and his bondsmen ceases but not until then Word was received at the gover nors office that Mr McKinnons fu neral will be held from his late home in Ashtabula Thursday afternoon at 130 and a train carrying the state officials who will attend the funeral in a body will leave this city over the Big Four at 720 tomorrow morn ing Mr McKinnon had held several im portant public offices In addition to serving two terms as treasurer of state he had also served as a mem ber of the legislature from his coun ty one year as speaker of the house of representatives coming out vic torious in the memorable contest for the speakership in the winter of 1902 when he entered as an independent candidate and won out over the fac tional candidates who were backed by the Foraker or Hanna elements of the party Mr McKinnon was 56 years of age and was a victim of Brights disease from which he had been a sufferer for more than a year Governor Appoints Green Columbus 0 Nov 1 Governor Harris has appointed Charles C Green who has been cashier under McKinnon and about whose election or defeat as a candidate for the treasureship at the recent election doubt still hovers for the unexpired term of Treasurer McKinnon Al though Mr Greens appointment will go into effect at once and he will open the office all business must be transacted through a bank or banks as the formal and legal transfer of the office state moneys and papers can not be made until the executor or administrator of the estate of Mr McKinnon comes to Columbus to count the money and inspect the pa per in company with the state au ditor Brandenburgs Trial Assigned New York Nov 1 1 The date of the trial of Brougham Brandenburg the writer who is under indictment on charge of larceny growing out of the sale of an article purporting to have been written by the late Grover Cleveland was fixed for Nov 30 Brandenburg was arraigned in court and pleaded not guilty Balloons Alarm France Paris Nov tThe French government is alarmed at the increasing number of balloons manned by Ger man officers which have been mak ing descents in France recently and has been making diplomatic representations to Berlin on this subject These representations so far have proved in vain and France is considering the question of taking rigorous strt t top lii Is tciu i a tlat able peril y HIGHK fR06HT RATS Are Being Discussed by Traffic Agents at New York Meeting New York Nov 1 Traffic agents representing all the Important railroads in the trunk line and central freight associations met in this city to discuss the proposed increase in freight rates to include all commodities except coal coke ore and limestone It is known that considerable difference of opinion regarding the proposed advance exists among the railwaysiuidready for publication until the latter part of this month Earnest effort will be made to have the new classi fications formulated by the first of December in order that the neces sary 30 days notice may be given to the interstate commerce commission and the new rates become effective with the new year Decide Upon Rate Advance Chicago Nov 1T C Brown senior vice president of the New York Central lines at a conference with F W Upham in Chicago as sured the latter that the railroads of the country had agreed that a 3 per cent advance in freight rates would satisfy the requirements of the roads This advance takes the place of the threatened 10 per cent advance which aroused shippers to opposition several months ago s Charges Not Sustained Washington Nov lIt was offi cially announced that the charges of pernicious activity during the cam paign just closed which were made against John A Merritt collector of customs at Niagara Falls N Y and Archie D Sanders collector of inter nal revenue at Rochester N Y were not sustained by the facts disclosed by a searching investigation and that the cases are closed DALZELL IS WILLING To Accept Ohio Senatorship If Place Is Offered to Him New York Nov J M Dalzell known as Private Dalzell in a let ter announces that at the solicitation of Ohio comrades he is willing to accept the United States senatorship from Ohio if offered to him Mr Dal zell says tam not at all a candi date in any sense of seeking an elec tion as senator from Ohio but frankly if chosen I will serye as faithful ly there as I have in the obscure ranks since 1856 without turning to the right hand or the left I have not the taint of corruption the bad odor of official pull the smell of pe troleum the glint of steel with or without an A on my record of half a century my enemies themselves being witnesses Receiver Issues Certificates Cleveland 0 Nov t t Receiver B A Worthington of th i Wheeling Lake Erie railroad has ssued 1820 000 of receivers certifio ttes He will issue a total of l859tOO under au thority from Federal Judge Tayler The money will be used for improve ments The certificates oear 6 per cent interest and are redeemable at any time after one year It is under stood the whole issue has been bought by eastern financial men Harlan Will Not Retire Washington Nov 1 Justice Har lan of the United States supreme court denied that it was his intention to retire from the bench I have never authorized any one to say that I have any purpose to retire he declared Whenever I come to retire voluntarily I will let the public know Just now I see no reason to quit the bench UtURICAL WORKERS Take Up Time of American Federa tion Convention Denver Colo Nov 1 A major portion of the single session of the American Federation of Labor con venti n was devoted to the controversy in the electrical workers union The discussion was acrimonious and at times personalities were indulged in The matter came up on the report of the special committee which recommended the seating of F J McNullty P W Collins F W Fay and refusing credentials to H W Potter H W Sherman and J J Reid and further recommended that a special convention of the union be held at St Louis Jan 19 1909 and urge the two factions to get together Both sets of officers agreed to re sign before the St Louis meeting in order to begin with a clean slate Billeks Mother Prostrated Cleveland 0 Nov 1l1rsBarb- ara Billek of this city mother of Herman Billek was overcome when informed that her son had again been sentenced to hang Mrs Billek is suffering from heart trouble and asthma and it is believed she can not long survive In a letter received from the condemned man he reit erated his protestations of innocence The letter closes as follows Oh the misery of it good mother that I must die and break your heart when am innocent of it all Gifts For Fifty Cents For the young man of the family sleeve buttons silver pencil coat hang er sofa cushion cover penknife cigar cutter leather collar box satchel tag linen table cover or a photograph frame for his room For little girl dolls games workbox skates string of beads or a music roll For small boy baseball games studs face mask penknife stamp book skates booksor a box of paints For smaller hOT train of cars Joco rootive sl wes tmnrpareat slate FORD Monday night marked an epoch in the history of Fprd This event was the mustering in0f Company 21 Uniform Rank K ofP A bountiful repast was served by the menibersjof this Company in honor of their many visitors of whom there were thirtynine twentyfive from Lexington ten from Paris three from Winchester and one from Newport To add to the in terest of the work the Lexington team of Phoenix Lodge put on the work of 2nd and 3rd rank and it was done in an able manner audio the Queens taste Among our visitors we have space only for a fewI BrigadierGeneral J E McCracken Newport Capt Frank M lerees Paris J W Carter G K R S Lexington Col Gus L fleyman 2nd Ky Lexington Capt Chat Bush Winchester All report a great time and returned home on the early train avowing their wil lingness to come again at any old timeBen Smith of Pineville is visit ing his parents Mr and Mrs W F SmithMr andMrs E E Quisen berry who have been visiting their daughter Mrs R L David of An choxage the past ten days have returned to Fort E L Ellington and Mrs W F Dunn were in Winchester Friday on business Mr Lowry of the Winchester News was on our streets Friday- R L David visited his family at Anchorage the past week Lieut Farley of Paris was in Ford Friday night Wm Crump and wife of Lexington visited relatives here the Last week The B B Lumber Company is making extensive repairs of the booms at this point and is making arrangements to put in a new boom above Lock 11 W A Brown of Ford went to Madison Monday to buy turkeys Mrs J L Munday of Lexington is the guest of her sister Mrs Griffith here H M Tudor who has been employed at Frankfort the past six months has returned to Ford Charles Boles of Burnsidep Ky visited friends here Sunday i Miss Bettie Bonn visited friends in Richmond Sunday returning to Ford Monday Miss Ruby Hubbard was in Winchester Monday Annie Edwards was shop IfMiss Lexington one day the past W Wheeleris visiting relatives IIJ and points in Blacken Hi Bowman who has been em ployed by the Government on Lock 8 for the past 3 or 4 months has returned to Ford Andrew Lisle of Madison county visited his many friends here Sat urday and Sunday Mr Ernest Bentley who is em ployed by the Government on Lock repairs was a welcome guest at Ford Saturday and Sunday Mrs A E Gibbens of Hanging Rock Ohio is visiting her sisters the Misses Belcher here Mr C G Blenett of Danville iN in Ford representing the H J Heintz Company Chicago Robert Neal is seriously ill and there is little hope of bis recovery Mrs F E Hubbard is on the sick listMrs Joe Pennington is quite sick W A Brown was in Winchester Saturday Rev Bell of Winchester preach ed at the Ford Presbyterian church Saturday nIght SaturdayL25 and 110 rub bers for 89 cents at Bloomfields 11191t FOX Clyde and Claude Elkin visited their uncle Ellie Hughes on the Mt Sterling pike Saturday and SundayJames H Thomson sold a hun dred barrels of corn to the County Farm lastw barrelrMrs Kirby Wills will return the latter part of the week from a visit to her sister in Mississippi Her mother Mrs Hart and her sister Mrs Henry Ramsey will return with her Matt Gay Ramsey has moved from Pilot View to the Chishplm house here Walter Thomson and wife visited the formers uncle John Thomson near Schollsville last week Mr andMrs Dillaid Hughes and children visited Mrs JamesTE1 kin from Sundayuntil Tuesday 1 4js i IMrlJ Rebecca Morgan of Colby visited her sister Mrs Roy Scott several days this week Mrs Margaret Stevenson and Miss Leota Tanner of Winchester visited Mrs Stevenons daugther Mrs Jack Jones recently Mrs T R Harden last week sold thirty turkeys at 12J cents per poundSaturday500 high top tau shoes for 399 at Bloomfields 11191t COLBY STATION CtMrs P B Poer is on the sick list Mrs Eliza Jones is visiting her daughter Mrs P B Poer Miss Eva Jones spent Sunday with Miss Carrie Poer Mrs Frank Taylor of Paris is the guest of her mother Mrs Pete Osborne Mrs John Stewart spent a few Miss Allege Osborne has returned home after a pleasant visit with Miss Rebecca Eckley in Winches terdays with Mrs Frank Stewart of the Waterwoiks last week Miss Dewey Poer was the guest of Miss Clay Etta Brinegar Monday Saturday 250 box calf shoes for 189 at Bloomfields PINE RIDGE Turkey buyers passed through here this week offering 11 cents poundM Parrish sold some large cattle at 4 cents per pound Miss Belle Rice and little sister Gula of Winchester visited here last week Mr Everett Lilly of Lexington spent last week with his daughter Mrs Dr J A Snowden Mr and Mrs M B Parrish spent Wednesday with Mr and Mrs J N Williams of Log Lick Rev Mr Stevens filled his ap pointments at White Hall Sunday Garfield Johnson bought a cow and calf from Mt Sterling parties Price unknown Mrs Armilda Stone bought a fat hog at 5 cents per pound W A Goolman of Bloomingdale is repairing his dwelling house at this place- I N Osbprne passed through here last week on his way to Winchester with about five hundred turkeys Miss Emma Osborne died at her home near here on Nov 12 of a complicattion of diseases She was about forty years of age She leaves a mother two sisters and one brother and a host of friends to mourn her loss- Bloomfield 0 gives goods almost away read his locals 11191t PILOT VIEW Mr Tom Hisle sold 50 bbls of corn to Chas Faulkner for 265 per bblMr and Mrs Everett Chaney of Winchester were guests of Mr and Mrs C A Rupard one day last weekJas W Jones and wife spent from Saturday until Sunday with relatives at Pine Hill Mr Claud Lowe of near Paris was a visitor here recently Mr Jas Stewart of Lexington is visiting relatives here W R Stan ope sold a cow to G W Lewis for 23 Turkeys are selling in this vicini ty at 12 cents Mrs Amanda Adams has return ed home after a prolonged visit to friends and relatives in Madison SaturdayDiscount on all fine clothinsrat Bloomfields 11191t PRETTY RUN Mr Jones Engle and wife of Winchester left Thursday for their future home in Wapella Ill Mr John Mann and wife Misses Mary Mann and Lelia Layton Bro Martin John Cooper and Tom Wal lingford were pleasant guests of Miss Cleo Engle Sunday afternoon Will Mann and wife were in Lexington Monday There was preaching at theWith erspoon Chapel Sunday morning by Rev Martin Mr W E Little sold three car Mrs W E Little is on the sick list loads of corn at 3 a barrel loaded on the car Miss Cleo Engle will go to LeY ington Saturday for afew weeks visit with friends there Saturdav is1 bargain day at Bloom fields v 1119ttr4 ii7 fB yr ELKIN vv Mr J R Lisle sold two head of i cattle to John Reese the past week at 414 per cent Mr Jim Bob Epperson sold four II head of cattle to Mr John Reese for 3 and 3 Z cent Sam Hodgkin sold two head o1cattle to Mr Will Pace at 5 centsr Mr P C Lisle sold two cows tb Mr John Daniel the past week at 2y and 2j centsiJames Eubank sold two fat hogs to Jack George at 5per hundred Mrs Nannie Hardy bold a iat hog for 6 per hundred Mrs Eliza Baker cf Lexington is the guest of her brother George Reed Mr and Mrs J W Hill and Mrs Eliza Lisle and W J lisle were A guests of Miss Alice Hardy and MrsF- annie Hardy Sunday + rMiss Dollie Christopher started t to Berea school Saturday f Mrs Zeala His el of Richmond X was the guest of her parents MTV i and Mrs Roger Quisenberry re cently Mr and Mrs Marshall Prewitt of Winchester were guests of Dirlv and Mrs P C Lisle from Sundar until Tuesday Mis Eliza Lisle and Arrie Lisle were shopping in Winchester Mon day G Gv Hayes was in Wildee Kyf Sunday nf Saturday250and 225 work shoes for 169 at Bloomfields 11191t MAKE THE APE PRESENTABLE Keepers of the Philadelphia Zoo use Brush and Comb on Their t Pet Inmates r Bill the lone chimpanzee at tKfV Zoological gardens has recently added to his possession a comb and brushsays the Philadelphia Record This young specimen of the an thropoid apes has a beautiful coat of long fine brown hair which not only fits his arms legs and body nicely but is extended over his head in a tightly fitting cap that comes down to his eyebrows atop and to the edges of his face all around The keepers added a combing and brushing to his daily care Bill doesnt exactly ob ject but he acts like the twoyear old kid that he is When his cage is opened and thee comband brush appear along with the keeper he sulks and whines at first like any child but he doesnt refuse to listen to reason and before the operation is over he is usually sitting in an attitude of complacentL gratification A collar and chain have also been provided for the key and he is to be taught to monf about in the gardens with his A 300 POUND SUN FISH Fishermen in the employ of hi Western Fish Company made a remarkable catch 15 miles outside the Heads the other day While fishing from the Farragut they felt a hard tug on one of the lines and a few minutes later hauled on deck a giant sunfish The fish weighed 300 pounds and measured five feet in length Asp might be expected he put up a hard fight Sunfish are rarely captured off this coast as they are natives of Japan The big fish attracted at worldof attention along the waterfront when placed on exhibition San Francisco Chronicle 1jBURYING CABLESl It seems odd that telegraph ands telephone companies should be forced to bury their cables in the bedof a large river yet this oft came necessary in places alongrOhio during the recent droughtf The river was so low that boys could and did play ball in the very char- nel bed and the exposure left the telephone cables entirely unprotect ed To avoid a repetition of the in cident therefore the companies are now digging trenches in the river bed in which the cables will be laid iand securely covered WHERE MUSHROOMS ARE CHEAP Mushrooms which are considered sucha in the swell fIon ear j side A boy sits by a great table full of them piled high preparing them for the spaghetti dressing and ordersy f ashifl streetan order of mushrooms which at Delmonicos would cost into theidollars lSW be had for 2 F t itQuite as well cooked ii jIQt a little betterPerhaPpperhaps4 ork SunIhs1 i r ftj 0 f y p sr np p 1 1 JJ I 1 PieQFUwr d C = I TWWtMCHESTERt 2 r t t A TIE WIICHESTER 1EW Ind4 tdentlIewSpapll iI LM i Published by The Winchester News Co Incorporated Office South Main Street 5 y Daily Except Sundayf jfctawd at the Winchester Post Of Ice as mail matter of the I + second class SUBSCRIPTION RATES Carrier Delivery Daily one year 520 X ne week 10 J Payable at office or to collector Tery week Mail Delivery ODe year 300 flijtf1 months 7 150 s18 month 25 Payable in advance i ADVERTISING RATES Disolay Per Inch V4ne time any edition rs 25 Tkree times within one week 50 One week continuously t 100 0One calendar month 300 your weeks four times a week 240 Four weeks three times a week 180 Four weeks two times a week 120 r Four weeks one time a week 75 Time discounts3 months 10 per cent 6 months 25 per cent one year 33 13 per cent Reading Notices Per Line Business notices body type 7cPure reading news headings loc New Phone No 91 THURSDAY NOVEMBER 19 1908 CIRCULATIONSTATEMENT ia State of Kentucky County of Clark Clark B Tanner Circulation Manager of The Winchester News here by states on oath that he has charge of the circulation department of The Winchester News and all records pertaining thereto and further states on oath that the number of papers published by The Winchester News this 16th day of November 1908 is a 1500 copiesSCLARK B TANNER- Circulation Manager Subscribed and sworn to before me Jhis 16th day of November 1908 by v Clark B Tanner s h J W POYNTER 3STotary Public Clark County Ky t vf My commission expires February 41912 JTHE SALOON CASES t tT1itrial and dismissal of the sev ensnlpqn men by the Police coult fcntfae charge of selling liquor to a nor settles nothing There seems k io be little question that the boy se 17 hired liquor somewhere and from 1 Certain saloons jr r TiEr first case was dismissed under i i a ruling of the Police Judge that the proprietor of the saloon could not hisfpr a barkeeper alone was responsible This is not and cannot be good 1awtIhe saloon men are licensed by t the city to do business They are expected to conform to the law- tFhey cannot be allowed to break that 3aw with impunity We have heard that our saloons are conducted in an rderly manner and in conformity witfi the law But the saloon keeper I1ut be held to a strict accountably for the acts of his agent just as every other business man is There has been more or less talk fer some time of movement against Hie saloons in this city The surest ray for the saloon men to precipitate such a contest is to violate the law tjBvery time a saloon man is arrested Whether justly or unjustly every time a saloon case is tried no matter what tfee verdict it makes against the sale 5kffliquor It behoves every man in jsliquor business to see that the jaws are strictlv obeyed and enforc = jSf F Sfi THE BEREA INSTITUTE cvr iftztF j r V The donation of Mis RusseljSagej 4 006bvirtgsithefund for the I jierea college iblbred institute up iY 35Oa00 raised outsidebfiKeu tBcky hefcpjal flID9p 1twanted is- 400Q06jI of which 50000 is ex pcted from Kentucky Much of the Iatter sum has already been pledged We understand that in the neighbor J J1 od of 1000 has been contributed br the colored people of this com 1111111ltyIALj The school is to be modeled on the Pmskejgee Institute of which JBooke cTr smington as 41xe lead The site t JbaiK otyet iMto sakcted but under Jl i c 3 f l i N i t the law which was recently held con istitufional by the Supreme Court qf the United States it must be at least twenty iailes rfrom Berea Clark county ought to endeavor to secure this school It is planned we elieveto build not in a city but accessible to a city It would mean much to the county to have a 400 000 institution here The buildings of course would be erected mostly by local workmen and after its establishment there would be a con stant and considerable revenue to our local merchants Clark county is the most accessible point It is close to the parent college and has direct railroad con nection with Berea Lexington is bending every endeavor to get the institute The Lexington papers re port daily meetings among the col ored people and many contributions Of course it does not necessarily follow that the place giving the most money will be chosen But other things being equal a large contribu tion may affect the result Clark as matters stand has the best chance but nothing should be left undone to influence the Berea officials to decide in favor of this county MEN WHO TALK The two rulers of the world who have done the most talking during the last few years have been Theo dore Roosevelt President of the United States and William Emperor of Germany Both are men of supreme activity great in their re spective spheres Each has strong views on nearly every subject and has no hesitation in expressing him self During the recent campaign the Democratic party attempted to make ctpital out pf this tendency of Roosevelt to talk on nil occasions And now in Germany all political parties are stirrred up over certain statements of the Emperor The Chancellor threatened to resign and wits only prevented from doing so by the promise of the Emperor to re frain from much talking We are inclined to think that this tendency of President Roosevelt and Emperor William has its good points There is little question that Roose velt has been one of the most popu lar and strongest of our presidents And much of his strength and popularity has come from his preaching to the people and from his taking them into his confidence And with William his strong assertiveness has kept Germany in the forefront in all great international movements WOMAN HAULY BURNED BY GREASE EXPLOSION Mrs Frank Hortons Sight May Have Been Injured By Ac cident MT STERLING Ky Nov 19 Mrs W Frank Horton of the Cam argo neighborhood of this county met with aserious accident at her HorIhot grease Mrs Morton was badly burned about the face and shoulders and it is feared her eyesight has been injured Medical aid was summonel and her wounds dressed- JbneSGormley Wedding Mr Richard M Jones of this county was married in Richmond yesterday to Miss Malinda Belle Gbririley the wedding occurring at the residence of the brides parents Mr andjMrs W C Gormlev 453 Brick aVenue The bride is a very attraOjtiye young woman and is a relative of the Blevens family in this county Mr Jones is a prosperous and successful farmer in the Step stone neighborhood and a son of Mrs WilBJones Secured l Good Berth in Florida Capinin B FIorsey formerly of this city has just been appointed postmaster at McIntosh Fla and will tdkeJcharge of the office at once Captnim Dorsey is a former Unio1 soldier and is well known in Central Kentucky Death of Aged Citizen Mr Peter Donnohue died at his home near Sfepstone yesterday af ter a long illness Deceased wa i seventyeight years ofage and on of the oldest residents in the conuty and a highly respected man He ds survived by four children two sons and two daughters J si n 1s fjf i ADMITS SElLiNG- CHAPERlABROAD Starch Ian Reveals Trade Secrets PAYNE FURNISHES ANSWER Chairman ef Committee on Tariff Re vision Says Sales Have Fallen Off In United States and Trust Is Selling at Loss In Great Britain to Get Rid of Surplus StockItalian Lem on Growers Protest Against Tariff on Citrus Fruit- Washington Nov 19The so termed starch trust was under fire at the hearing on tariff revision be fore the house committee on ways and means The crossexamination of J B Walton representing the Corn Products Refining company which it was claimed monopolizes the starch business formed the most interest Ing incident of the hearing which covered the tariff schedule on agri cultural products and provisions Citrus fruits also occupied considerable attention Mr Waton admitted that his company sells corn starch in the United Kingdom at a price 40 cents less than it is sold in this country He also admitteu that there was a loss in selling corn starch in Great Britain The committee can understand why you desire a protective tariff said Mr Gaines of West Virginia but we want to know why you should have it You are selling your product in Great Britain a free trade country cheaper than here but you want protection here Why dont the American consum ers go to London to buy their corn starch inquired Mr Bonynge of Colorado To these and similar ques Hans Mr Walton was evidently at a loss for a reply- Representative Sereno Payne the chairman of the committee and a standpatter supplied the answer The sales of your uroducts have been falling off in this coumtry for some time past he said and you are selling at a loss abroad in order to get rid of your product Representatives of the California and Florida citrus fruit growers urged a higher tariff on oranges and lemons which was strongly opposed by F A Hamilton representing the Italian chamber of commerce and the citrus fruit trade of New York He wanted the duty on lemons en tirely removed claiming that the American growers are securing ar u profit and driving out the cheaper foreign fruits at the expense of the masses of the American people 7 I NEW COMPANY May Take Over Business of A Booth Company Fish Dealers phicagpfJsrov 19 Organization of a new company out of A Booth Company the fish dealers which receiverIholders The plan contemplates that the new company shall have a capital stock of 6054400 consisting of 32 150 shares of referred stock and 28394 shares of common stock and the purchase of all assets of A Booth Company free from all claims of its creditors except mortgage and other liens StageStruck Girl Elopes Xenia 0 Nov 19Taking with her it is alleged jewelry table linen and clothing belonging to her em ployer and her roommate Marie Wright 18 a domestic has eloped with Professor Dekaj who put on a box mystery stunt in a local the ater and whom she had known but three days of the week he spent in the city The girl was stagesruck and it is supposed Dekay Induced her to go with him by promising to have her ambition gratified BROTHERS QUARREL Results In Mortal Injury to One and Serious Wounds to Other PIttsburg Pa Nov 19 Reuben Crown said to be a New York attorney is in a hospital here mortally wounded by a revolver shot alleged to have been selfinflicted Joseph Crown a wellknown Pittsburg law yer Is in an adjoining ward dangerously wounded by a shot which the New York man Is accused of having inflicted The shooting occurred in Joseph BlakewellItime The New Yorkbrother Is said Itoliave demanded money which the PiUsburger declined to Advance Coopers Cousin Resign Nashville Tenn Nov 19The latest development in the Carmack case is the resignation of Albert W Stokell as assistant to Attorney Gen eral McCarn Young Stokell Is a cousin to Robin Cooper and nephew of Colonel Duncan B Cooper and It is said the resignation grows out of this relationship to these defendants who are to be prosecuted in the crini Inai court for the murder of exSen ator Carmack v 1 i t I s5f f ri J ir re i t I v POISON STORY la Denied by Wlthcn at Lamphcr Murder TrialSLaporte Ind NoT 19 Carefully working up to the denouement the evidence which the state claims will show that Ray Lmphere set fire to the home of Mrs Belle Gunness and thereby caused the death of Mrs Gunness and here three children Prosecutor Smith unraveled before the jury the stories of the fire told of by the men who were earliest on the scene The greatest Interest cen tered about the testimony of Joseph Maxson the hired man who since the fire has been lecturing in country schoolhouses and at county fairs and in assembly halls on The Great Gun ness Mystery Indirectly Attorney Weir for the defense on crossexamination tried to imply that Mrs Gunness on the night of the fire had doped Maxson in the oranges which be ate but Maxson denied this David Drops Prosecution Findlay 0 Nov 19 Prosecutor David asked the probate court to dis miss the charge of conspiracyagainst John D Rockefeller and that the costs be assessed against the ol com pany The reason given is that the Manhattan Oil company the Stand ard subsidiary corporation has with drawn the premium of 5 cents per barrel paid for oil Butler Enters Senatorial Race Youngstown 0 Nov 19 Joseph G Butler Jr of Youngstown an iron and steel magnate has begun an ac tive campaign to succeed J B For aker as senator from Ohio For sev eral years Butler has been the head of the Bessemer Pig Iron association During the campaign just closed he was a member of the Ohio finance committee He has been called to represent the pig iron interests before the tariff revision committee CROKER REQUESTS QUIETRECEPTION Gables New York to Prevent Demonstration On Board the Steamer Lusitania at Sea Nov 19 By Wireless via Hal ifax N SAs the Lusitania was aproaching the American coast Rich ard Croker the former Tammany leader looking rugged and vigorous spoke of his visit to the United States to which he confided he had looked forward with a great longing Mr Crokers last visit to his ole home was for the purpose of attend Ing the funeral of his favorite son Frank who had been killed in an au tomobile accident at Ormond Fla in February 1905 Mr Croker hopes to add to the joy of meeting ias old friends in America the pleasure of spending a winter in California or some winter resort with a temperate climate As to politics Mr Croker was his customary reti cent and noncommittal self I am out of politics he declared but I am a citizen of the United States and anything relating to that coun try interests me even politics Mr Croker talked of the pposes- of his trip I am visiting New York for the first time in several years he said Many of my old friends are passing away and I desire to see those of them that are left I cabled to New York to prevent any demon stration upon my arrival and refused to have a tugboat meet the ship to take me ashore I intend to go ashore at the dock with the other passengersThe will probably arrive off Sandy Hook lightship tonight reaching her pier in New York Friday morning Forest Fires Spread Lexington Ky Nov 19 Forest fires are spreading alarm and disas ter in the knobs and lowlands adja cent to Danville in Boyle county o the Queen Crescent railroad Thou sands of panels of fence have been destroyed and on account of the ex tremely dry weather and heavy winds the people remain on watch all night to save their homes and property Saloon Blown Up Butte Mont Nov 19The Jewel saloon was dynamited by unknown persons and badly wrecked Several of the inmates had narrow escapes THE MEAT Of IT James Gayley first vice president of the United States Steel corpora tion has resigned owing to ill health Mrs Alphia Shoveller accused of perjury in connection with the Horn will contest at Lincoln Neb was given a fiveyear prison sentence David Rothschild a former New York Janker died In Sing Sing prisonOne hundred and ten vessels of the Japanese navy were reviewed by the emperor at Kobe Katherine Clemons Gould has been awarded alimony in the sum of 25 000 a year pending the settlement of her suit for separation from Ho ard Gould While crossing Lake Winnipeg en the ice Cornelius Favel his wife and two children were drowned when their sled went through a weak spot In the Ice 5i + tJNIQUEPLfA Pr Liberty In Advanced by Stark County Prisoner Columbu 0 Nov 19 Perhaps the most unique plea a man ever presented to the supreme court of Ohio for a reversal of his conviction was made in that tribunal in behalf of Earl Richie convicted in tarlc county of shooting at Steve Donahue with intent to kill Richie wants the verdict reversed on the ground that the bullet fired by him actually hit the victim and hence the Indictment was defective in charging only that he shot at the man The prisoners counsel argued that shooting at and shooting are two different crimes under the laws and that a strict construction required by the policy of the criminal law makes it Imperative that Richie be released Floater Found In Ohio Louisville Ky Nov 19The boay of a young man supposed to be Brent Woodall secretary of the University of Cincinnati and former newspaper man of that city was found in the Ohio river Woodall disappeared from his home in Covington on Nov 1 and only last week a party of Cincinnati men were in Louisville looking for tracns of the missing man Noted Dies New York Nov 19Lydia Thompson perhaps the most famous but lesque actress of her time died suddenly near Westminster Abbey London England The news reached this country in a brief cablegram to her daughter Zeffie Tilbury herself an actress who is the wife of L F Woodthorpe Burglars Elude Posse Toledo 0 Nov 19The big post office safe at Blissfield Mich was blown by yeggs Between 900 and 1000 in stamps and money was secured Citizens were startled by an explosion which resembled the rum bUng of an earthquake They were aroused and a posse was hastily formed They pursued the bandits but lost them in the darkness PEONAGE CASES Result In Dismissal of Men Charged With Conspiracy New York Nov 19Judge Hough in the United States circuit court or dered a jury to return a verdict of not guilty in the cases of David E Harley an agent for the Florida East Coast railroad and three employment agents of this city who were accused of conspiracy to hold work men In peonage and slavery while the men were building the road Judge Hough said the prosecution iad failed to show an agreement ot finds with evil intent to conspire The jury returned the verdict and was discharged Hopes to1 Rival the Wrights Akron 0 Nov 19Declaring that his new device will improve on the Wright machine Fred T Childs of this city is completing the construction of an aeroplane The structure is 36 feet long 7 feet high and 5 feet wide He has been working secretly on it for a year Childs is a ma chinist Steubenville Man a Suicide Chicago Nov 19S B Curfman of Steubenville 0 was found dead in bed at the Leland hotel from two selfinflicted bullet wounds Two let ters left by the deceased were ad dressed to Mrs Claude Ashbrooke 407 Walnut street Cincinnati and to Mrs Jonas Curfman 416 Steuben yule avenue Steubenville O Lieutenant Evans Reprimanded Washington Nov 19Lieutenant thank T Evans U S N who was recently reduced 150 numbers in rank for conduct unbecoming an offi cer and prejudicial to the service was reprimanded by Acting Secretary Newberry in accordance with the findings of the courtmartial STANDARDS HISTORY Is Related by John D Rockefeller on the Witness Stand New York Nov 19 Relating his story with the air of a country gen tleman of kindly mien engaging a host of friends with incidents of days long past John D Rockefeller presi dent of the Standard Oil company for over two hours reviewed the his tory of the early oil trade and the development of the first companies that later grew into the present so called oil trust Mr Rockefeller wa a witness for the defense in the sufC to dissolve the Standard and his ap pearance at the hearing before Judge Franklin Ferriss brought a large crowd to the customs building Mr Rockefeller spoke of his start in the oil business and how under adverse conditions that business grew to the proportions of the Stand ard Oil company of Ohio with its capitalization of 1000000 Mr Rockefellers eyes sparkled in reflec tion on that early financial organiza tion and speaKing of its milliondol lar capitalization with almost boyish enthusiasm he said It seemed very large to us who began with only 4 000 in 186 The development of Mr Rockefel lers testimony which carried him to tie organization of the Standard Oil company of Ohio Indicated that one of the lines of the defense would be that the Standard company is notthe result of an aggressiYe policy to gain the mastery of the oil trade aa charged but the natural outcome of economical development which the exigencies of the oil industry demanded f ror i f ct SS f= 1h p r Hungry Fisk Here fc aa lat re Ung tkiog that lapgenei last sujrimer to a friend awl myself Mid a New Yorker We bad gob e on a fishing trip in a rowboat but it seemed that either all the sbIwere at another place or were not hun cry W4 decided if those flab wire not hungry we were We had takeis- cur luacheon as wise fishermen will and in order to keep the bread as fresh as possible had left it in loaf form My friend asked me to pus it to him and in doing so the loaf of bread went overboard We made out the best we could without the bread and later row ed to another place to fish Oo our way back we passed the place where we lost our bread Then we saw the sight of our lIves On each side of the loaf of bread stood a big fisb and for as far as we could see there was a great line of small fish We wondered wbnt it wus and then the thought dawned on us those fisb had formed a bread line and the two large fisb were dealing out the bread After that we didnt bave the heart to try to catch any of those poor hungry fish A Bride With Some Good Points Some years ago in an agricultural district In England there lived a farm er who wanted to sell one of his cows There was not at that time a weekly paper in which be could advertise so he resolved to follow a local customs and ask the vicar of the parish wben giving out his notices at church to ad vertise the ow Yes farmer said the vicar should be willing to oblige you but you dont attend my church Presently however they struck a bargain that the vicar should adver tise the cow and the man In return promised to go to church Now un fortunately the man was deaf and ou the Sunday following when the vicar gave out the banns of marriage between Joseph Soandso bachelor and jSarah Soandso spinster the farmer took it for granted that the vicar was giving out particulars of his cow and shouted out You might as well say while you are about it that she is a most gentleScreature and entirely free from vice Stray Stories I Where Red Hair Is Disliked In Cornwall particularly the Lands End district it is not advisable to dub a person a red haired Dane though In most parts of England especially inland the expression would as likely as not provoke no comment at all or be regarded as simply frivolous At a police court case heard In 1867 at Penzance town hall it came out In evidence that the defendant had called the complainant a red haired DaneJf and thlaled to an assault The strong repugnance of Cornishmen to be dubbed by this strange appellation is as strong as everSThe Celtic nations hated the Danes and werealways fighting them And not only in Cornwall but also all along our coasts where the Danes or Norsemen made their ravages this deep rooted preJMdice against people with red hair red headed more or less remains ingrained in the national char acterJ Harris Stone in The English Illustrated Meat Versus Song The great tenors lunch consisted of a cheese omelet asparagus fruit and an iceSNo meat said the reporterI As little meat as possible the tenpr replied Meat kills song The night Ingale the thrush and lark are grainSeaters and their song Is sweet The carnivorous birds the crow etc only croak And in countries that go in for excessive meat eatingEngland for In stancethere are few good voices while In the more vegetarian countries such as Italy fine singers abound Song birds are vegetarian he con eluded Carnivorous birds cro k- New York Press i Where Water Means Life As illustrating the scarcity or wafp in some parts of Australia and the high value set upon it I would draw attention to the case of three Afghans who were murdered in West Australia Water was scarce and yet these three orientals washed themselves in a road hole the sole source of supplyad Joining a selectors homestead In a fury he shot the three of them and at his subsequent trial the jury unanl mously acquitted himWlde Worldl Magazine Hip Great Fault Yes said the would be author Ive taken a house In the country but It will be necessary for me to engage a gardener Theres quite a plot of ground around the house too much for me to handle Yes replied Crittlck you never could handle a plot could yonCatho- lic Standard and Times N All Pretty A rash paper announced for Its col umns a forthcoming story entitIes- The Prettiest Girl In the TownuIA hundred young ladies immediately tent post cards warning the edltovnMC to use their real names London GJeW revityIToo many words are TrearBdM laid Kwoter Brevity is the ffovl it t 1V1tNot always replied the obwrren but In any event it Is always com mendable Philadelphia Press Twenty and Twentytwo What is the difference between twice ten and twice elevea None whatever Dont you see that twice ten makie r twenty and twice eleven matH twaa l lytwo t902 17- The strongest things are in daHftfr I lirom the weakest Rowetti J il J I c J yI T 1 fJTHE WINCHESTER MEDti J Pate It J 11 i O0IETy1t Euchre and Fortytwo J8fr George Green is hostess for the Euchre Club Thursday after noon and the Fortytwo Clul in J the evening Musicale In Connection with the tournament tabe given Friday evening at 730 oclock in the College gymna sium by the Girls Basket Ball Teamsa musical will be also given Everybody invited a Coon Hunt towlfgSphars woods Wednesday night They were more successful than most of the hunters have been for they caught three coons A fine lunch was served and everybody reports fine time Those who participated were Dr and Mrs Henry Nunellev Misses Mary Lane Eloirye Smith Nan cy Hodgkin Martha Rye Richie r Lane Margaret Brown and Lida Rchardson Messrs Roy Tucker John Weathers Tom Weathers Harold Wentworth Bronston Mc Cord Joe Nunnelley Will Lane Dr Isaac Browne and Dr George Brooks o If Entertains at Bridge Mrs Carrie Buckner entertained the Bridge Club Wednesday after noon in her most attractive way The enjoyment of this the first wellibers No prizes will be given and the games will be played for the en tertainment alone This meeting only added one more star in the crown of Mrs Buckner for her enviable way of en tertaining her host of friends The guests participated in the games until a late hour when an elegant meat course was served Among those present were Mes games Strother Goff P B Finn- Ed Clark Wylie Poynter John Bean Lee Evans W H Garner Ed Mitchell Gus Brooks Steve Davis John Worth V W AeBeaand Miss Ethel Garner fI Mrs Mills will be hostess for the Fortnightly Literary Club on Mon day afternoon x Mrs Henry Phillips entertains a number of friends Thursday after n nILa a a For Working Girls Two movements to help the unfortunate were undertaken by the State Kings Daughters Convention at Frankfort and both are to be maintained by the Daughters of the whole State A boarding home for work ing girls is to be established in Louis ville where the girls who work and who have no homes can live amid proper surroundings The Home for Incurables probably will also be es tablished in Louisville although this is uncertain Our circle here was entitled to send five delegates to the Convention but only one Miss Fanny Hamp ton was sent for they thought it would be easier on the entertainment committee and less expensive These here have done a great work and have been caring for the poor and needy in our town for several years They have also been sending their poor The people of Frankfort did every thing to make the Kings Daughters stay in Frankfort a pleasant one They have a small hospital there which is a fine thing for any town and of which they are very proud It was first begun by renting a small house with one nurse and two ser wants Now it is up todate If they need money they have only to insert a notice in the paper and it is given The people of Frankfort sent their carriages to the Christian church where the meeting was held to carry the Daughters out to see this hospital Why could not Winchester afford a hospital We certainly need one ea PERSONALS rr Mr and Mrs Kidwell are visit ing the foimers parents at Ghent KyM and Mr Kidwell is hunting Mr and Mrs Ed Clark have mov ed into th e new cottage on Boone street which Mr Will Ogden has j just finished building Mrs Jim Owens has returned home Warv ren Elkin and others t csr Py 7k kk7 z The many friends of Mrs John Clelland are glad to know she is out again Mr arid Mrs Clarence Boswell have returned home after afejv days visit here Miss Rebecca Gaitskill has re turned home to Lexington after a most delightful visit to Miss Florrye Smith DEFINITE DATE HAS i NOW BEEN ARRANGED Merchant of Venice UptoDate to Be Given at Opera House December 14 The management of the play to be given by local talent for the bene fit of the College Athletic Field has just made definite arrangements with Mr Dinelli for tie production of the Merchant of Venice Upto Date on the night of Monday De cember 14 The entire cast has been working hard and the play is rounding into shape nicely One change in the cast has been made Miss May Hisle taking the part of Jessica Various additions have been made to the original plan of the piece and the action will be brightenedup greatly by several musical selections The feature of the performance outside of the work of the individual actors will be the great football scene in the fifth act when two teams are seen in a death struggle on the goal line This will be no fake football game but will be according to reg ulations and the players will be selected from among the best grid iron artists in the college and the cityEnthusiasm is at a high pitchover the comedy and prospects are rosy for a louse packed to capacity INTENDS TO RETURN TO CLARK COUNTY Rev Colby Raglan is to Remove Family From Franklin County Rev Colby Raglan of Franklin county is here on business Mr Raglan formerly resided in this county but moved to Franklin about two years ago He has sold his farm on South Benson in Franklin county and will return to Clark county It is reported that none of his fam ily have been satisfied since they lef Clark and that he has been putting forth every effort to get back His like many other men who havo lived here they cant stay away very long THREE THOUSAND FEET of moving pictures will be given at the Opera House Saturday night First show begins promptly at 730r second 815 Admission 10 cents 11192t MARRIAGES GoolmanBishop Married at the County Clerks of fice Tuesday afternoon Mr Henry Goolman aged 43 to Miss Eliza Bish op aged 18 Judge J H Evans of ficiated BurgherJones The marriage of Mr L B Bur gher aged 38 to Miss Alice Jones aged 25 took place at the residence of Mr James Aldridge in the county Tuesday evening DAISYS CANDIES Chocolate cream Divinity cream Plain cream always fresh at Kid wells Drug store 11192t A CORRECTION The statement in The News of Tuesday that young Green who was a witness in the Police court cases against the saloon men was found by the officers in the Naverre Cafe playing pool is incorrect He was not foundthere but in another poolroom New proprietors of the Brown Proctoria Barber Shop Give us a call SMOOT KING 1f= 174t SaturdayBiddiscount on overcoats at Bloomfield s V 1119lt You can not eat all the flour ad vertised as the best on earth and you can not make a mistake in us ing Mansfields Best Patent or Mt Lilly Every sack guaranteed MANSFIELDS FLOUR MILLS Winchester Ky- 11133moeod t THE NEWS by mail 25c a month rr Jit t jo f 1 EIGHT CONVERSIONS AT FIRST BAPTIST Among the Number Added Was Judge B F French Large Crowd Present f Dr J W Porter at the First Baptist church had eight conversions nightThecrowded Mrs Columbus Thompson made a touching address ofa few minutes in which he said that in fifty years he had not seen such arevival in Winchester Among those who announced his conversion and joined the church was Judge BF FrenchDr Porters text was Ye Would Not Come Unto Me That Ye Might Have Life John 5 40 He said in partThere was a great gulf between man and God which Christ had bridged with his own body God wishes us to return to him Not only does he wish us to return but he wishes us to return just as we are Christ saves us in our sins and then from them We cannot get rid ofour sins before coming to Christ then his death was the cardinal crime of all the centuries The prodigal could never get any better in the far coun try Our sins may be great but Christ wishes us to bring them to him Lady Macbeth could rightly say That not all the waters of ocean or perfumes of Arabia could whiten or sweeten her hands but the blood of Christ could have done it Wishes us to Come Now Christ also wishes us to come now There is no promise for the sinner tomorrow Today is Gods time The past with its black rec ord and accumulated catalogue of crime is gone take it from us it hurts the eyes and hurts the heart but the blood of Jesus Christ will blot it out forever Into the warp andwoof of the unknown future we know not what may be woven but today the almighty throbbing thrill ing moment is ours ours for God andours for humanity There is everything before you that you will ever have to help you decide this question nor is there anything to gain by delay Mark Antony in his oration over the dead Caesar point ing tp the garment worn by the dead man said This is the rent that Cas sius made It may be that an an gel of God shall point to the wounds of Christ and say This is the woundmade by your besetting sin We Might Have Life The purpose in our coming is that we might leave life Life in a dying world is the dream and hope of mortal man I need not attempt to dem onstrate toT you that this is a dying world The vacant chair in yom own home attests this fact more eloquently than the tongue of living man The larger portion of every name that is borne here tonight has long ago been buried The people on the coast of Brittany believe that on certain nights looking far out to sea they may catch a glimpse of the spires ofa city long ago sunk beneath the sea It is true that we may catch by faith the glimpse of the heavenly city afar While Grossing the Canadian Rocky mountains a tourist agent pointed out to our party the spot where a great tragedy was narrowly averted An engineei or a passenger tarin with more than two hundred passengers aboard saw a wild freight train coming towards him In a moment he saic to his fireman Uncouple the engine and jump up hill He then pulled his throttle wide open and leaped off The two mighty monsters of steel crash into each other thej rear they grapple like giants in v wrestle of deathwith hissing steam and breaking steel in a deathgrap pIe they are hurled hundreds of fee down the mountain side But back in the distance the passenger train and its precious cargo are safe Christ met death and hell at Gol crotha and after the sun had refused to gaze upon so sad a scene and the dead had come forth from their cav erns of clay and God himself ha turned his eyes from the terrible tragedy Christ conquered and placed death and sin beneath his feet Now we may truly sing Redeemed Re deemed Redeemed by the blood of the Lamb YeWoq ttNO t Come Mork you itvis not Ye cammt come1u1 ye obu1Su8f come A stubbQIaawillstands tbnigTft between you aiid your Saviour G divln rJt whicliTiDo not offer any excuse tonight that you would not offer if you were going to stand in the presence of Christ tonight Come though your coming be as the tottering of a little child that is just learning to walk Come your own way but come to your Christ I once knew a po drunkard whose wife arid children had left him with the exception of f J i r 4 t I r Clffton Ba Qoss t r Ti trt t y WEHAVE JUST RECEIVED a beautjfol HgZoS Printers Coats NewYork z f Misses and Ladies Sizes in Prices tHat are sure to suit fJ iThe Ladies of Winchester and Clark county are cordially invited to call and look over our New Stock We have the very latest in Silk and Dress Goods r DRESS GOODSCOTTONSr yourterns250 per yard values your ior 150 Bleached cottons 6C to 12 r C BLANKETS pricesBordered and designsaANDsilks 000BeautifulCOMFORTS Slumber robes in rich shades at all pricesI FLANNENETTES VOILES Flannenettes and outing cloth for house dresses and house sacks for winter wear in air Regular chiffon voiles with borders in white shades stripes and some with beautiful sian borders per yard tOe and upblue and black the very latest per yard 250 GLOVES Our Gloves are Perrins The name itself is a sufficient guarantee to those who know Every pair of Gloves is fitted to the hand and guaranteed Bargains in Soiled Net Underwear Winter WeigHt AT Clifton B RossSouth Main St Winchester one little girl When I asked her why she did not go with her mother she said I couldnt leave papa be cause I love my pan Christ loves you and this is the onlv reaspn why he has not forever withdrawn him self from you MISS CLAY IS AGAIN ELECTED PRESIDENT Lexington Woman Heads the Ken tucky Equal Rights As sociation RICHMOND Ky Nov 19 The second last days session of the Ken tucky Equal RightsAssociation convened here at 10 oclock yesterday morning with a large attendance Miss Laura Clay of Lexington was unanimouslly chosen president Mrs M C Cramer of Lexington Mrs Mary B Clay of this city and Mrs N S McLaughlin of Coving ton were elected vice presidents Mrs M C Roark corresponding secretary Mrs E M Roebuck of Newport secretary and Mrs H Shepherd treasurer all of whom are the incumbents in these respec tive position The afternoon session was taken up with the report of the national convention at Buffalo by Miss Clay recommendations on church work and industrial problems affecting women and children and a discuR- sion on Peace and Arbitration led by Miss Laura White of Ash land The evening session was interest ingly taken up with an address by C G Wallace asa representative of the Rpubi lan party of this ounty1 in which the de1egafesiwbre ad idresseda prospeciJY teraDemocratiosrepresenta ijve ping addressed them last evening on the same subject tTV 1 An address by Rev Anna Hv Shaw concluded one of the most en couraging conventions the Kentucky Equal Rights Association has ever heldThis is also the first time the as sociation has been addressed by bothRepublicanrspeakers as prospectivevoters t j 2 f 0 jY e l N u IiHAND WROUGHT BRASS L We Have just received a nice line of Candle Sticks Smo ingL Sets Fern Dishes Desk Sets Book Racks and a number of other jpieces all in HAND Wrought Brass L They make most delightful Christmas or wedding presents j G H BOWEN Jeweler and Optician I YELLOW PINE ON BOOM Splendid Reports Made By the Trade in the South TIFTON Ga Nov 19Sigus of a returning boom in the yellow pine lumber business were reported by representatives of twentysix yellow pine manufacturers belonging to the GeorgiaFlorida Sawmill Association at a meeting here Monday Their reports showed the mills to be booked to run until the holidays withl disposition to refuse new business under the expectation of receiving better prices by wait ing until the first of the year before booking more orders Speakers atthe meeting declared that a reduction in the tariff on lumber would close down every mill in the yellow pine belt and a committee was appointed to appear before the Ways and Means Committee at Washington ta ppose such reduction Saturday400 and 350 rubber boots for 339 at Bloomfields li19lt GOING TO TENNESSEE Judge W M Beckner and Miss Elizabeth Beckner the oldest daugh ter of Mr and Mrs Lucien Beckner left last night for Clairfield Tenn to visit Mr Hickmari Beekner New proprietors of the Brown Pro uTcall 0 SMOOT 3HNG 11174t perrt Y i j 1 r eo t BIG GiFT FROM MRS SAGE Donates 25000 Toward Estafilish ment of College For Cok red Youths in Kentucky LEXINGTON Ky Nov 191twas announced here last night that rMrs Russell Sase of New York had given 25000 toward the establishment ofa college for colored youihir in Kentucky to be a branch of tilt Berea Coflege This brings the fund un to 350000 from outside sources leaving 50000 to be raisedxin Ken tucky This is being vapidly done COLORED COLUMN Grand Rally and reopening oi- Clarks M E Church Sunday Ho vember 22 We invite all the pastors and their congregations to be with us Order of Services Preaching at 11 a m 230 p ro and 730 p m RevP T Garvin of Paris KyJ in the morning v Rev H W Simmons of Uexintol in the evening at 230 t Rev D R Hickmafl of Lexington that night at 730 Epworth Leaarueafc630iifissI SE Tyler president i Sunday School at 9 30 J H Harr rise Sdperinten 1dentS G TURNER P Cl 11185tP AT COST l M Beginning Saturday November 2J r j 08 will sell all groceries at cost for cash only goods charged at regular v prices Sale will last until Beef 1 1908 TE BARNESJ II18lt J r1fli r r I r i J r i i I t fer y f r 7e saj yMr lia sTVr t z flIfhJSIc t YTL THE WIHCHESTF y I VI F CHAPTER SYNOPSISI Ban Francisco to join his friend and dis tent relative Henry Wilton whom he mysteriousley on the ferry boat trip into the city 3e remarkable resemblance of the two jt aaen is noted and commented on by pas sengers on the ferry They see a man with snake eyes which sends a thrill through Dudley Wilton postpones an ex planation of the strange errand Dudley 18to perform but occurrences cause him to know it is one of no ordinary mean tBg Hilton leaves Giles in their room with Instruction to await his return and shoot any one who tries to enter There was a moment ftf confusion and the light flashed on the man who iad spoken and was gone But the flash had shown me the face of a maaI tf 1 could never forget It was a craelf wolfish facethe face of a man aear sitfty with a fierce yellowgray mustache and imperiala face broad- S xt the temples and tapering down into a firm unyielding jaw and marked then with all the lines of rage hatred aid chagrin at the failure of hs plans It took not a second for me to see and hear and know all this for the jision came and was gone in the Irooping of an eyelid And then there echoed through the alley loud cries of r Tolicel Murder Help I was con minus that there was a man running through the hall and down the rickety s attics making the building ring tot same cries It was thus with a feeling of sur prise that I found myself in the street and came to know that the cries for ielp had come from me and that I Was the man who had run through th ball and down the stairs shouting forI the police The street was empty Fortunately the policeman on th beat was at hand and I hailed him excitedly rolling a drunk he sal lightly as I told of what I had seen ito its worse than that 1 insisted There was murder done and Im afraid Its my friend He listened more attentively as I told him how Henry had left th Louse just before the cry for help ha risen Its a nasty place he continued its lucky Ive got a light Hi brought up a dark lantern from overcoat pocket and stood in th shelter of the building as he lighte- Theresit not many as carries ie continued but theyre emITandy at times t We made our way to the neath the window where the men had stood There was nothing to be seen sign of struggle no shred of tor clothing no drop of blood Body traces and all had disappeared CHAPTER III A Question in the Night l I was stricken dumb at this end to the investigation and half doubted tho evidence of my eyes Wellsaid the policeman with sigh of relief theres nothing here I suspected that his doubts of m sanity were returning Here is where it waS dene I as sertcd stoutly pointing to the spot where I had seen the struggling group iron the window There were surely five or six men in it Its hard to make sure of things from above in this light said th policeman hinting once more his susj picion that I was confusing dreams With reality There was no mistaking that job 1 said See here the alley lead s farther back Bring your light A few paces farther the alloy turned iJ r at a right angle to the north 1V e looked narrowly for a body and then for traces that might give hint of the passage of a party Nci ling here said the policeman as we came out on the other street j Maybe theyve carried him into on of these backdoor dens and mayb- they whisked him into a hack here t and are a mile or two away by now F But we must follow them He may Ib only wounded and can be rescued k And these men can be caught I js almost hysterical In my eager l sess 1Aisy said the polic e Moan Go back to your room now tr=Thats the safest place for you and you cant do nothin at all out here 111 report the case to the head office j well send outthe alarm to tho f 1 t r 1 force Now heres your door Just rest aisy and theyll let you know if anythings found he passed on leaving me dazed IAnd dread and despair in the en of the fateful house IOnce more in the room to wait till- should give me a chance to work I looked about the dingy place with a heart sunk to the lowest depths I was alone in the face of this mystery I had not one friend in the city to whom I could appeal for sympathy advice or money Yet I should need all of these to follow this business to the endto learn the fate of my cousin to rescue him if deadIfind something among Henrys effects to give me a clue to the men who had attacked him I went carefully through his clothes and papers But I found that he did not leave memo randa of his business lying about The only scrap that could have a possible bearing on it was a sheet of paper In the coat he had changed with me It bore a rough map show ing a road branching thrice with crosses marked here and there upon it Underneath was written Third road cockneyed barniron cowThen followed some numerals mixed in a drunken dance with half the letters of the alphabetthe ex planation of the map I suppose in cipher and as it might prove a clue to this dreadful business I folded the andepocketIdefinite againstethe wall to consider the situation Turn it as I would I could make desdperate enterprises afoot of which I could see neither beginning nor end purpose nor result I repented of my consent to mix in these danger ous doings and resolved that when otherefordHenry and look for work as might be found hadebarringscouldeanddI sank into an uneasy slumber I awoke it was with a start IWhen oppressive sense that some was in the room The gas light that I had left burning had been put out Darkness was intense 1 thatostandnIn was flung back upon the bed Wiry fingers gripped my throat and a voice hissed in my ear Where is he Where is the boy Give me your papers or Ill wring the life out of you J aI was strong and vigorous and though taken at a disadvantage breakythe grip on my and a hold upon my assailant Where is the boy gasped the voice once more and then as I made aboutIthudethisIcnange of base I had the luck to come lout uppermost Then my courage rose as I found that I could hold my man I feared a knife but if he had jone he had not draws it and I was able to kaep his hands too busy to al low him to get possession of it now Finding that he was able to accom pUsh nothing he gave a short cry and called Conn I heard a confusion of steps outside and a sound as of a muffled oath Then the door opened there was a rush of feet behind me and the flash of a bullseye lantern I released my enemy and sprang back to the corner where I could defend myself at some advantage- I could distinguish four dark figures of men but instead of rushing upon me as I stood on the defensive they seized upon my assailant I looked on panting and hardly able to regain my breath It was not half a minute before my enemy was securely bound and gagged and carried out One of the men lingered saidifor ntH the old mans money If we hadnt happened up here youd have been done for this time In Gods name man what does all gaspedI me In evident surprise Theyve got a fresh start I guess ofesenteus up here to bring this letter He was gone silently and I left in the darkness I struck a match lighted the gas oncemore and secur ing the revolver looked to the letter The envelope bore no address i tore aipe- culiar perfume rose from the paper It bore but these words Dont make the change until I see you The money will be ready in the morning Be afthe bankat 1030 y t ntenpte puzzling as it was was perplexities1tplunged into the center of intrigue plot and counterplot I was supposed to have possession of somebodys boy A powerful and active enemy threat ened me with death An equally ac preserveDiyconcerned I had dimly seen a frag ment of the struggling forces and it was plain that only a very rich per son could afford the luxury of hiring the bravos and guards who threat ened and protected me The fate of Henry showed the power of those who were pursu ing me Armed as we was with the knowledge of his danger knowing as I did not what he had to guard and from what he had to guard it he had yet fallen a victim I could not doubt that he was the man assaulted and stabbed in the alley below but the fact that no trace of him or of the tragedy was to be found gave me hope that he was still alive Yet at best he was wounded and in the hands of enemies a prisoner to the men who had sought his life As I was hoping speculating planning thus I was startled to hear a step on the stair The sound was not one that need be thought out of place in such a house anu neighborhood even though the hour was past four in the morning But it struck a chill through me and I listened with growing apprehension as it mounted step by step The dread silence of the house that had cast its shadow of fear upon me now seemed to become vocal with protest against this intrusion and to send warning through the halls At last the step halted before my door and a loud knock startled the echoes With a great bound my heart threw off its tremors and I grasped the re volver firmly Whos there 1 Open the door sor Ive news for ye Who are You Come now no nonsense Im an officerI the door and stepped to one side My bump of caution had developed amazingly in the few hours I had spent in San Francisco and in spite of his assurance I thought best to avoid any chance of a rush from my unknown friends and to put my self in a good position to use my re volver if necessary The man stepped in and showed his star He was the policeman I had met when I had run shouting into the streetI suspicion weve found your friend he said gravely Youre wanted at the morgue Dead I gasped Dead as Saint Patrick rest his sowst To be continued YULETIDE PRESENTS Pretty Lingerie Ribbon Holders For 1the Christmas Tree Now Is the time to make little nov elties for Christmas One cannot begin too soon to rnaki these clever little gifts for before one knows it holiday time is upon us and there Isa general frantic rush at the last moment which means injudicious buying and inappropriate gifts Articles which are handmade if they are well made and practical are ap predated more than any other small gift Amongthe newest ideas in fancywork are shown innumerable lingerie ribbon holders One of the most attractive is In the form of three little maids from school MATERIALS BEQUIRED A half yard of black velvet or velveteen Two yards of half inch ribbon Three bolts of baby ribbon FOR LINGERIE RIBBONS which is illustrated The little maids aprons are made of black velvet or latin and in the pockets are placed balls or spools of baby ribbon Traveling Toothbrush Case A traveling case for a toothbrush Is within the powers of unskilled fingers In making this use a piece of rubber cloth two inches wide and more than double the brush length Form it into a long narrow bag to be slipped into a second bag fashioned from silk or ribbon The mouth of the second or Durer hag is finished neatly and theie js a drawstring of narrow cord 1 Saturday White and gray open front sweaters sold at 9ticents at Bloomfields H19rjLt Warfare of the PastrHamilcar went from Carthage and landed near Palermo He had a fleet of 2000 ships and 3000 small vessels and a land force of 300000 men At the battle in which he was defeated 150000 were slain Insomnia and Alarm Clocks The patient complained of insomnia You must get an alarm clock at nce said the physician The patient stared UI mean It What time do you waken Usually in the night Two oclock atelyu Set the alarm for fifteen minutes before 2 As soon as it strikes get up dress for the day and take a walk of not less than two miles Do not go to bed again that day under any circumstances nor take a nap even sit ting in your chair The next night set the alarm at a quarter past 2 You will sleep until it wakens you Get up as before and take another two mile walk The third night you can venture to set your alarm at 3 Repent tho walk If you are not cured by that time you will be a more difficult case than any I have had heretofore but if the habit of lying awake Is not broken begin pack at 2 oclock again and repeat New York Press Wonderful Two sailors noticed that a shark was following their ship Not knowing how to get rid of it they three a chair overboard The shark swallowed this but still followedThe then threw a box of or anges overboard to it The shark swallowed this and still followed The men seemed completely beaten for a moment what to do until one of them said that those on board should draw lots for who had to satisfy the sharkIt to an old woman So the sail ors tossed her overboard and the shark ate her at one bite This did not content the fish which still followed J3o the sailors harpoon ed It and dragged It on board On opening it they found to their surprise the old woman sitting on the chair selling oranges three a penny Pearsons Weekly Fresh Water From the Ocean Manama the principal port of the Bahrein islands the center of thr pearl fisheries gets its fresh wate from the ocean Visitors often note boats anchored a few hundred yards from the shore the boatmen engaged In drawing fresh water from springs at the bottom of the sea These springs well up strongly at ai considerable depth and the entire water supply of the town Is obtained from them The fresi water Is procured in two ways either in a goatskin water bag which a diver takes down with him and carefully closes before bringing it to the surface or by letting down long hollow pipes of bamboo weighted at the lower end through which the water rises up uncontaminated to the surface Argonaut The Mere Formality Won Yes sir said the pale youthful suitor I have come to ask you for your daughters hand She Is fair as lilies charming Is that Mary youre talking about asked papa Yes sir it Is a mere formality I know this asking for your daughters hand but we thought it would be pleasing to you if it were observed Marys papa stiffened And may I inquire he asked who suggested that asking my consent to Marys marriage was a mere formality You may sir replied the young man simply it was Marys mother Paraguays Sweet Plant A herb called by the natives cha ehe but botanically Eupatorlum rc ParaguayItdeed the native name means the bOrjderstains a height of only about five inches The smallest bit of this plant when placed upon the tongue produces a surprisingly sweet flavor which It is said lasts for hours The saccharine power is much greater than that of sugarYouths Companion The Sleepless Sven There were seven of the twelve said one of the discharged jurors in speaking of the matter next morning who didnt waut to sleep themselves sleepWhenevercame around and shook us till we were wide awake again supposeforYes They were a rousing majority said the hollow eyed juror with a pen facetiousChicagoTribune A Life Note Life is what we make it said the philosopherAlas the practical one that we cant make it a million We ask Providence to make us thankful for what we receive and then go to figuring on just how much Provi dence is going to send usAtlanta Constitution A Present Thats a very fine purse you have Henry mybirthday itSpurse One Exception The Husband during the quarrel Youre always making bargains Was there ever a time when you didnt The Wife Yes sir on my wedding day Turn thyself to the true riches aad learn to be content with little Seneca i f ++ t rr-I 0 cfr r 1 Peoples State BankiCAPITAL 1OOOOO agojustion Notwithstanding the hard times there has been steady growth fro he start in the number ofourdepositors and in the volume ofour business We enrollnew names every week We want yours You are coi1v Pltcd to open an account with us PerIsonal atteuioa to all business J M HibGKIN Cashier J L BROwfl President L B COCKRELL Vice President v Capital 100000 IUndivided Profits 160000 T H E- Wiochesier a kI OF WINCHESTER KY N H WITHERSPOONPRESIDENT W R SPHAR CASHIER SOLICITS YOUR- ACCOUNTS HAMPTON Pres BIF CURTIS Cashier THE Clark County NationalBan tIN STREET t1naheateiM icentuek Capital 0200000 Surplus JOOooo Undivided Prof it 3d OOO 5 Organised 1865 being the oldest Bang lit taoeititdtM made on nil points and your ac ODIIS solicited WINCHESTER TA1LO8ENG COMPANY M so H McKINNEY Props Clothes Cleaned Pressed and Repaired DRY CLEANING AND DYING A SPECIALTY Over Allan t Murphys Store opp Court House CALL ON NELSON The Transfer Man by day or night if you want your baggage transferred OFFICEHome Phone 94n Night Phone 339Co CoflkwrigM Transfer and Ice Crating Handling and Hauling Fur nature Pianos Etcaa Specialty NO 19 North Main Street Both Phones Cover For Medicine Glass A pretty Christmas trifle utilizing scraps of fine white linen is a cover for a glass of milk or one containing medicine that has perhaps to stand some time First a square of glass is cut the required size then two pieces of linen a little larger than the glass on one of which Is embroidered a spray of small flowers or two or three single larger blossoms as pansies ac cording to fancy The two pieces are sewed together and bound with rib bon matching the embroidery and Into this case the glass square is sUpped This little device would as a gift bring much pleasure to a sick child or even adultEqually acceptable too will It be to those taking the milk diet Christmas Hints Corset bags of ribbon are not new but hose with outside pockets contain ing suspenders and corset laces are a noveltyIf Is a baby to be remembered a little sack of soft cashmere is a suggestion It could be made in nightie gale style Ribbon corset bags made on the or der of tLc toothbrush case minus the rubber lining would be a weiom gift when dainty saclTet ouches are sewed UD to the bottom c jY 1 r J GIVE HIM THE SACK and if it be filled with our oats or any other kind of our matchless feed it will most be certainly ap predated The stable that is well supplied with this firstclass feed will be a happy one for the horses qualities to all our customers In the mat ter of price we can undersell all competitors The WINNMARTIN GOAL O SUPPLY CO INCOUPOUATKD iHAGAN GOAND LlNE Enq- inesTI7t UU SIMPLE RELIABLE ECONOMICAL Sold Under a Positive Guarantee WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES HAGAN GAS ENGINE S MFG CO INCORPORATED y WINCHESTER KY Always the same some times better Brown Procloria Hotel Woodson Moss Manager The best in the State for the money i GILBERT FOR EE- lSOTTO Fresh S Cured MeatsF- ishi Vegetables Country Produce BOTH PHONES OPERA HOUSE BLOCK ID J 18861908T- HE BEST INSURANCE IS NEWEST F you are not insured Find our office at once WRite or phone for rates and terms BEfore insuring see us WE ARE THE BEST JOUETTS INSURANCE AGENCY Simpson Building Both Phones 71 PROFESSIONAL CARDS JOUETT L JOUETT Attorneys At Law v Winchester ky J M STEVZISON Attorney At Law 60 S Main Si WinchesterKy BECKNER BECKNER 1 Attorneys At Law Winchester Ky PENDLETON EIfH BUSH Attorneys At Loa 60 S Main StJ WInches rJKy DR W C WORT3IKGTON i N Office hours IPto12 a m 2 to 3 pca1d 7to S p m r 4Nfcw phone 432 Residence 033 i5LN JinSiJiQch3 le Ky t t if 0 j THE WINCHESTER NEWS tr Seven HOBBLING A RUNNING HORSE Good Way to wreak an Animal of a Bad Habit Fasten a surcingle about the horses body having two short straps on the under side to buckle loosely around the forelegs and drop about half way Hobbling a Runaway Horse to the animals knees This does not Interfere with walking or feeding but the animal cannot run and is there fore easily caught As it also prevents jumping says Prairie Farmer it is a good thing to apply to unruly cattle CATTLE KILLING DEVICE Humane Substitute Introduced in ScotlandGun Instead of Ax Consul Maxwell Blake reports that onttiplleax style a new device is being introduced In the Dunfermline slaughterhouse as a human substitute for consulrdescribes the new Instrument as follows The weapon is about a foot in length The barrel is rifled and the muzzle shaped like the mouth of a itrBy unscrewing the opposite end from the muzzle the cartridge may be in serted The breech piece having been readjusted there is a steel guard protecting the hammer which sets off the t bullet This guard is not displaced until the weapon is about to be used SPEED OF DRAFT HORSES While Not a Good Road Horse He Should Be a Good Traveler IIt is generally said that the draft horse Is not meant for speed that he is meant merely to pull great loads But the farmers of this country long ago decided that the draft horse must have a good ability to get over the ground In this draft horses of the saine breed differ greatly Iii the breeding of draft horses this quality is being looked after some but it is mainly when the breeder ex pects to use the horses produced For sale purposes little attention has yet been paid to the speed of the draft horseThe speed of walking is more impor tant with the draft horse than the speed of running for most of the real service by the draft horse is ren dered at a walk The fast walking draft horse is in demand i THE LIVESTOCK horseslcows up mangers each feed Horses like men should be com fortably cared for if you desire to get good results When lice get afoothold spray the hogs also spray the pens and burn jn the rubbish Sheep manure as a fertilizer is three times more valuable than that dropped by cows There is such a thing as overfeed ing Feed stock all the food they will assimilate but no more Never break a colt by a slow walk ber because he will fall into the same habit and habits once formed are hard to break Horses do not need medicine unless they are actually sick Good care and good feed with proper exercise is what they require most of all else Hogs penned where they can get no moretplenty of both shade and sunshine Keep Horse Collar Clean By allowing dirt and hair to collect under the collar and remain there from one day to another sore shoul ders are caused Improperly fitting collars will produce the same results Use none other than a perfect fitting collar If you do not understand fit ting the collar take an experienced man with you when you visit the bar ness store Always use a good pad one that contains no lumps in the padding or that has padding that can not be easily detached and moved Into lumps under the collar Then keep the shoulders clean It is a good plan to wash the horses shoulders every evening after removing the hare ness The application of cold water not only cools the fevered skin but it also hardens the flesh so it can resist a greater pressure the next day The Brood Sow V No matter the age do not sell the Ii Ibrood sow as long as she produces good strong litters But If a sow is nota good breeder sell her regardless f If of age r rO FOREST TREE PLANTING A Matter Which Is Receiving Increas ing Attention by Farmers The matter of planting forest trees as well as fruit producers on the farm is rapidly becoming more common in all sections of the country The fact that there are now few areas of nat ural forests left and that the available timber supply is very low has at last caused even the farmer to recognize the needs of the hour Judicious planting now means timber and wood for the future and while it may be In a way providing for the next genera ion it is a plain duty nevertheless So far It has been mostly the large orporations and investment compa ies that have given any serious con deration to the planting of forests jut we are now finding the private itizen coming to the front in the work Authentic reports show that bout 25000 acres in all have been slanted to forest trees In the New England states this year by private citizens Surely this Is a good show ing In the work of reforesting this olc section of our country and the same hould be contagiou1ndNew England In time we believe it vill A HANDY BARREL CARRIER lakes Their Moving a Comparatively Easy Matter The side pieces should be of hard wood 1x2 inches in size and about six feet long From the center of each of these Is hung from an eyebolt 0 teA6 EYEDOtZ IIPICIIIT SAM rutEth Device for Carrying Barrels i piece of threequarterinch Iron about 18 inches long This device says Farm and Home may be made so that one man can handle a barrel if the handles at one end are brought to gether and hung Qn a wheel PROTECTING APPLE TREES Make Your Own Shields of Lath and Wire Apple trees need to be protected against rodents but the safest way Is- o use lath held together by means ol wire Any farmer can take lath and wire and make the shields himself and this will remove the necessity of paying high prices for patented aItitles The lath should be brought ar lose together as possible so that no even a mouse can get between The shields thus made for the tree should not be so small that they will inter fere with the growth of the tree L they are left on but should be large enough to permit growth and also to permit the air to have a free circulation between the tree and the lath These lath shields should be placed about the trees at once and pushed down in to the soil around the trees so that no mice can get under them The sooner his work is done the better BARREL HEADER Can Be Quickly Rigged Up and Will Do Good Work The stores sell very excellent barrel headers or presses But one can be rigged very quickly by using a plank or scantling with one end under a The Barrel Header stud reaching to the shed plate and nailed temporarily in place The bar rel to be headed forms the fulcrum Be careful cautions the Farm Journal not to press the apples too hard CLEAN THE ORCHARD If You Have not Already Done So Doi It Now No orchard should be allowed to go into winter with the ground covered with weeds cornstalks straw or any thing else under which mice can hide This has been the undoing of many an orchard Sod often produces a growth ofgrass late in the fall that mats together and makes a good hiding place for the field mice From their hiding places they sally out and attack the trees making paths under the now to the trees The burning of the dry grass and the harrowing of the soil If it be plowed will do away with the refuges of the mice The danger does not come from mice far from the or chard but from mice in the orchard Especially Is it undesirable for the grass and weeds to be allowed to grow up immediately around the trees as this increases the danger An Exploded Theory I have heard it said that only in tellectual people have hay fever fOh theres no truth in that theory My husband suffers terribly with 11 Chicago RecordHerald f J T TRAIN SCHEDULE Passenger trains leave Winchester u follows O O EAST BOUND No 26 Daily Ex Sunday 842 t m No 22 Daily 1157 a m No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 630 p m No 24 Daily 925 p m C O WESTBOUND No 27 Daily Ex Sunday 622 a m No 21 Daily 803 a m No 25 Daily Ex Sunday 250p m No 23 Daily 438 p m L N SOUTH BOUND No 29 Daily Ex Sunday 8 55 amNo 88 Daily 11 59 a m- No9 Daily Ex Sunday 6 27 p m No 31 Daily 1109 p m L N NORTHBOUND mINo 82 Daily 250 p m No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 488 p m L E EAST BOUND No2 Daily Ex Sunday 305 p m- No4 Daily 81Sa m L E WEST BOUND No 1 Daily Ex Sunday 912am No 3 Daily 520p m LEXINGTON EASTERN RY CO Time Card in Effect June 21 1908 East Bound No2 No 4 Daily Daily Stations PM AM L 3v Winchester 305 813 L E Junction 320 826- Clay City 350 9 02- Stanton 358 9 10- Campton Junction 430 9 3S- Natural Bridge 435I 9 43- Torrent 447 950 l3eattyville June 510 1017- Athol 537 1045 O STK Junction 605 1115 A rJackson 610 1120 Nol No3 Noo Westbound DnilyJDaily Sun Exl Sun Only AMI PMAM Lv Jackson 610 220 700 l 0 K Junc 615 225 705 Athol 640 7302521Beattyville Junc 707 754 Torrent 730 341 815 355182fiCampton Stanton815 426 854 4351902IIArLexintrton 9 55 6X05 J10 25 THE FOLLOWING CONNECTIONS ARE MADE DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYj L E JunctionTrains Nos 1 and 3 will make connection with the C 0 Ry for Mt Sterling Canpton Junction Trains Nos 1 2 3 and 4 will connect with the Mountain Central Ry for passengers to and from Campton Ky Beattyville JunctionTrains Nos 2 and 4 will connection with the L IA Railway for Beattyvillc Ky 0 K JunctionTrains Nos 3 and 4 will connect with the 0 Ie Railway for Cannel City Kv and way stations W A MDOWELL GeniMgr CHAS SCOTT G P A 17tf Fultons Power of Thought Robert Fulton possessed to a remark able degree the power of concentrated thought He studied French Italian and German and acquired a proficiency in the three languages Higher mathematics physics chemistry and perspective also demanded his atten tion as he progressed in scientific re searchCentury Cheap PatThis is a great counthry Mary Ann Mary AnnAnd hows that Pat Shure and the paper says yez can buy a five dollar money ordher at the postoffice for only 3 cints Oim off afther one now wid the 3 clots yez give me for the soap Pathfinder THE MEAT Of IT Herman Billek slayer of the Vzral family is to be hanged at Chicago Dec 11- Four men were killed and ten seri ously injured in a gas explosion ina Kansas City Mo commission house George Napper was fined 200 at London 0 which is in a dry county on his admission that he sold a bot tle of whisky to William Gain a farmhand Burglars at Delaware 0 robbed a clothing store located within 300 feet of the police station Former State Senator John Seitz 79 of Tiffin 0 and Mrs Anna M Paine 73 eloped to Canada and were marriedEmmet Osborne 10is dead at Milford Center 0 because his brother John i5 didnt know that a rifle he Was carrying under his arm was loadedLookout Inn on the crest of Look out mountain was totally destroyed by fire Loss 300000 Society Society is always being condemned bythose who are unable to break in rt i J I THJ E WINCHESTER NEWS The Best- Advertising Medium dinICIar- k C unty Now is the time for the uptodate business man to take advantage of a golden opportunity The Merchants of Winches ter never had the same chance before to reach the buyers ofWinchester and Clark county Every week day in the year over 1400 homes in this county receive the News And they read it too The management ofthet News before the paper estimatedSthat a 1000 circulation I 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 for us allI Why not seize time by the forelock and get into the columns of the News The people who have money in this city read the News every evening The people who have money ontheruralroutesSof Clark get the News ev ery morning Advertise in THE NEWS and be abreast of t timesZhe WINCHESTER NEWS COINCORPORATED ff ij- y jl t I r I t I t il 2 r rfJ L t I t ht I r L 4fn eiEigkt X THE WINCHESTER NEWS t tr y i jzNearry allGood Things that are necessary to Make Your Reception or it I fjdi Card Party a Success Champignons Asparagus Tipsyi French Peas Maraschino Cherries Imptd Spanish Peppers Salted Almonds r 4 I and Mints of Allobster Potato Chips Kinds and Colors t i Insure Your Guest Good a Time by Buying Your I Fancy Grocqries from STOKELY RdUNSAVALL Powder It Dynamite t Sole agenfc for Red Cross Flour Prices Lard and Sausage Feriidell Pure Foods Chase 5 Sanborn Coffees and Teas j Huylers Candy i 1 ij 000 PRICES FOR BURLEY fng Realized by Madison County T Growers vn STERLING Ky NOV 19 ViTvhite burley tobacco is selling Madison county at enormously h prices The quality of the A is excellent and the weight is yy There are three buyers in t geld a representative of a Let fton warehouse an American to cbf buyer and A R Robertson presenting a Louisville ware l j use Thtj tobacco is being eager ly sought for by the buyers and the ices being paid axe better than ut teceffed by the growers in vv ny years The prices range Tt m 13 12 to 17 centsa pound and ove 1000000 pounds have been tM at ten average figure of 15 12 GfitSx per pound Madison county viscme of the few counties in the trley district in which the Burley rJLbacc6 Growers Association was ryweak and an immense crop ot tobacco was grown by independ W tHo The growers have reaped a me income owjng to the high TCO being paid for the tobacco on fn joim t of i ts scarcity fJRTY ACRE FARM v SELLS FOR 4000 rack Crop and Land of Ed Adams i Near Bccknerville Bring Good Prices at Auction Quite a large crowd attended the e of stock crop and land of Ed Vapis near Becknerville Wednes y The bidding was brisk and a isfactory price was obtained t Vij irly everything that was offered T Bush the aucioneer whbj iduclcfl the sale reports the lingo good prices on some of tliei wad000 One sixyearold mare mule 5135 bne si yearold hor e 4efori25 one aged mule for one iiveyearold mare mule for qnc CQV for 23 eight fat ho ts tit t75 to 595 fourteen small c ates 140 per head corn in the ck 235 per shock and fodder eiits per shock iiurdayTh dress shirts for 43 its t BJoomfieFds 0 111971 FRUITS SELLING HIGHER The housewife will have to pay re for hr fancy foodstuffs this iinlcsfiiving Hian she hat for the tsevQii or eight years as fruits 11 TJther like fancy goods are un vaally high Everything is taking jump and some record prices are jected within a short time With iu the last few days apples v ejtfmped frOTh 3 a barrel to 4 i lolesald while cranberries are very trce and higher than they have for many years Bananas are ling high while grape fruit or v jes pineapples and pears are fhgiug good prices above the or 1daryOne fruit dearer said that nit fillbe unusually this win J probably onaccount of scar f ycaused by the drouth I DODGE There will be a change of agents J j this tfepot Saturday Mi C Fuller poJooliQn on the C Oy Mr R Njorthcutt willrelieve Mr Fuller imanently both being employed by p3G 0 Railway Company People in this section of the coun afcmakingr fine progress towards tlienug their corn during the pret j weather HXIanj people are Idlbne1 hogs JMrs C E Yearjr spent Wednes r tY in Winchester with her mother jjs J W Sims OMrs M E Murphy has just re rned horn a pleasant visit with her nj Mr John Murphy of Hamilton HioVwho itfs employed there in the ailv plVm rSfr 4 ci T4 i i1 j t c 1 I t Ii THEMARKETSC- ATTLE I HGHER IN CiNCIfcNAT l MARKET CINCINNATI 0 Nov 18Rec ints and shipments of live stock at the Cinemuati Union Stockyards today were SheepReceiptsShipments 4S 1179 38 Cattle Strong to Oc higher on good butchers no heavy steers on stIle would sell higher medium and eonfmon butcher cattle unchanged and slow shippers 475565 extra 575585 butcher steers extra 5525j god to choice 440 i490 common to fair 3425heifers extra 460475 good to choice 3855400 common to fair 225375 cows extra 425 150 good to choice 360415l common to fair 150340 canners 125250 bulls good steady mcd ium and common dull and lower bo lognas 2853CO extra 265 fat bulls 340375 milch cows steadyCalves Quiet mId about steady extra 6757 fair to good 525 650 common and large 3650Hogs Quiet for prime heavy steers other grades 5c lower good to choice packers and butchers 5805590 mixed nackers 515 580 stags 3465 common to choice heavy fat cows 350535 light shippers 465510 pigs 110 IDs and less 3505460 Sheep Steady extra 350 good to choice 3340 common to fair 1275 Lambs Steady to strong extra 550 good to choice 485540 common to fair 350475 CHICAGO MARKETS CHICAGjO Nov 18CattleRe ceipts about 22000 weak to lOc lower Beeves 3205740 Texans 340i40 westerners 310570 stockers and feeders 250460 cows and heifers 150500 cal yes 550575f0V Hogs Receipts ibout 38000 lOc higher Light S5105575 mixed 525595 ncavv 525600 rough 5256 145 good to choice heavy 5455 600 pigs p275r510 bulk of sales 5GO585 Sheep Receipts about 20000 market steady Native 240450 western 240410 yearlings 4005475 lambs 375 5610 western 3755615 STILL HIGHER RECORD FQR WHEAT REACHED CHICAGO Nov 18New high word marks for all deliveries were established In the wheat fjit today the December option selling a ja04Vs and Mav at 109Vs The advance however was not maintained a severe slump occurring late in the day and at the close prices were almost at the bottom Range of Futures The leaning futures ranged as fol lows WHEAT Open High Dee 1 035s 1 04VS May 1 0812 1 091s July 1 624 1 0314 Low Close 03141IaYJuly a 0214 1 0214 CORN Open High tIJDee G27 8 63r May 622 63 = July 62 62 Low Close Dec i 62631sMay 62io 63 July 61Vs 6214 WINCHESTER ROLLER MILLS The oldstandbest institution in the county is the Winchester Roller Mills WhY nojfuse home jSour the best made Kerr Perfection and White Pearl flour has no equal i j t i 1 COMMUNICATIONS Under this head the Editor of The Winchester News invites anyone to contribute on subjects of general interest The Editor does not necessarily agree with any communica tipn published Editor ofThe News I Facts Tell bWTiic1iester Nov 18 Editor of TheNews Some person signing himself Tern perate and publishing his cards in the Lexington Herald has been try ing to provoke me to a discussion I have made it a rule never to en gae in a controversy wIth- a person who is either to his productions But to show the truthless and groundless charges re tailed over the country by the rum crowd I ask you to publish the fol lowing from the fearless and model mayor of Richmond Ky Hon C E Yoods who has set the whole State an exampleofwhat a clean and courageous mayor can do Very truly H K TAYLOR Tie communication is as follows Mayors office Richmond Ky Nov 10 1908 Editor Morhingilerald Please allow me the same place yougnvp to the brave man who hides behind the virtuous name of Temperate in your Sunday issue His slurs at this city which he cites as an example of nonenforcement of antiliquor laws would have weight it they were either true or fathered by one who dares to own his identity In the enforcement the local laws I have encountered just such difficulties as this creature presents cowardly evasion and hypocrisy combined two enemies of law and truth which defy the laws of God and man The particular paragraph to whitn I take exception and which I shall answer with court records is this from Tempera tes inspired epistle Prof H K Taylor ignored his neighboring prohibition town of Richmond Has Professor Taylor any idea of the amount of red liquQr which Winchester furnishes the dry town of Richmond every day or every week My answer shall be bri f Here are facts Hon J M Benton Circuit Judge Richmond Ky The grand jury begs leave to make the following report We wish to congratulate the people of Madi son county for the fine cono morally that now exists in this coun ty which we attribute to the closing of the saloons and the general cru sade made against whiskey No murders are now on the docket of the Circuit Court and in fact there were scarcely any felonies brought to the attention of your grand jury for the present term We take pleasure in commending Richmonds ex cellent Mayor Clarence E Woods for his vigilant and efficient work in attempting to rid the city of all rio lators of the lawWFr Griggs and W D Arnold foremen of two grand juries Now for concrete facts During the lat year under high license with 121OO0 saloons 600 men were ar rested for drunkenness Under local option for 12 months only 101 On an April county court day before localoption 35 drunks were landed behind the bars and twice as many escaped arrest For the next six court days only 6 men alto gether were drunk Nay nay drunkenness and disor beenIappeals for support in his cards on the grounds that he has received less than onethird of the fees formerly paid The white and colored schools aiic overcrowded and more public and private improvements are in progress than since Richmond was founded Respectfully C E WOODS Mayor WHISKY ASSESSMENTIS BARREL Tentative Arrangement is Made On the Kentucky Product FRANKFORT Ky Nov 19TI1C tentative assessment on whisky in Kentucky yesterday was fixed at 10 a barrel The State Board of Val uator and Assessment met and fixed the assessment at 10 This is not final and the whisky men have 30 days in which to file protests and try to have the assessment reduced It is contended by the board that the nrice of whisky has gone up and that the liquor is ayorthmore than 8 the old valu tiont Saturday 25cent childrens hose for 12 cents at Bloomfields 4 Hrl9lt r F Z t TOBACCO SALE IS TO BE SETTLED THURSDAY i Y American Tobacco Officials and Bur ley Representatives Are to Meet LEXINGTON Ky Nov 19The largest tobacco deal in history will either go through today or the op portunity for it be refused by the Burley Tobacco Society wben Mes srs R K Smith IT R Walker and John Middleton of the American To bacco Comnany and thtjir attorney A J Carroll of Louisville meet in con LeIot ers co Societys Executive Board at the Louisville Hotel in Louisville When the offer of the American Tobacco Company was made last Friday in Louisville members of the Burley Society asked for time for consideration and today was set for a renewal of the conference President LeBus Here President LeBus was registered at the Phoenix Hotel here last night but declined to see a representative of The Herald The action of the Executive Board at Winchester in the matter of fixing prices on the several grades of to bacco of the 1907 crop has been closely kept and it is believed that the board took up and fiiiallv decided the question of accepting the offer of the American Tobacco Company There is some question about the amount of tobacco included in the offer Matter Up to Decide The ojfer is said to have been made by the American Tobacco Company and it is up to the Burley Society to pass on it The offer of the American isJsaid to have been for 12QOOr 000 pounds of the 1906 crop at pric es raugins from 21 to 24 cents a pound and for the 907crop of 60 000000 pounds at prices about 16 cents a pound This will make a tot alof between 12000000 and 14 000000 gottentrict that the offer was for a total of 48000000 pounds and not for the totalof the two crops and that it is upon this that the Executive Board hesitated and has since debated Much Money Involved Should the American pay the amount of its offer in cash it will mean a flood of money for Kentucky It would practically all go to the biirlev district in the central Dart of tile Stale and would be paid into the banks of this section which have been holding the tobacco growers paper since the burley pool was started and tobacco was tied up TJie millions would be a tremen dous relief to this section where money has been scarce owing to the failure to get the usual returns from the tobacco crops Practically every resident of the great burley section comprising fortythree Kentucky counties has felt the stringency The thousands of tobacco grow ers their tenants and helpers have had their funds curtailed and tilts situation has of course affected every line of business- If the deal goes through it will be the biggest transaction in tobacco ever known and it will be one of the largest business deals involving a commodity of this kind in the his tory of the world Saturday5OOand 400 plain knee pants suits for 298 at Bloom fields 1119lt REFUSES TO AID PROSECUTION Cousin of Slayer of Carmack Gives Up His Office I NASHVILLE Tenn Nov 19 The latest development in the Car mack case is the resignation of Albert W Stockell as assistant to At torney General McCarn Young Stockell is a cousin to young Robin Cooper an d a nephew of Col Dun can B Cooper and itis said the resignation grows out of this rela tionship to these defendants who are to be prosecuted in the Criminal Court for the murder of exSenator Carmack New proprietors of the Brown Proctoria Barber Shop Give us a call SMOOT KING ll174t WANTED TURKEYS yourThanksving turkeysfromfice will be at C Taylor Cos Stockyards on Broadway Home phone No 53 Eat Tenn No 74 Before selling get my prices E RENAKER AGT M36t THE N WSby mailyear 1 f Get Your TURKEY Old Ham Apples and Pumpkin for ThanksgivingDinner The Winchester AiiiiitcirjiiiiiWednesday November 25th 1908 will give the following prizes Best Lady Skater Fine Turkey Best Gentleman Skater County lam IpsforBeoy Prize ForsSL large Pumpkin The first two prizes to be contested by persons who never won a prize ADMISSION mc SKATES 15c The Grand March will be put on led by the winners of prizes Always the Same Sjometimes Bette- rCbanksdiving v Dinner A BrcwttProctorla Botel Bill of Fare Consomme Royal Blue Points shaved Ice Hearts of Celery Queen Olives Lady Radishes Mixed Pieties Salted Almonds Chilled Lettuce Cheese Straws Broiled White Fish Shoe String Potatoes Parsley Sauce Anchovy Butter BoiledCountry Ham Champagne Sauce Larded Tenderloin of Bee with Mushrooms Roafat Young Turkey Chestnut DressingI Cranberry Sauce Roast Mallard Duck Currant Jelly Sweet Breads in cases with French Peas Fried Frog Legs on Toast Frozen EggNog Waldorf Salad Snow Flake Potatoes Candid Yams Cauliflower in Cream Hot Mince Pie Carmel Pie Ice Cream in forms Assorted Cakes Plum Pudding Cognac Sauce Mixed Nuts Raisins Fruits Rogueforb Cheese Neufchatel Cheese New York Jream Cheese Tea Coffee Bents Water Crackers Kentucky Corn Pone and Buttermilk Plain BreadIMints Cocoa Milk Dinner from 12 30 to 2 p m Price 8100 THE NEWS by carrier 45c a month CLASSIFIED t N rLoqfthisCorner No 2 W Broadway and you will find there at all times groceries and the best fruits and veg etables money can buy Our ex yougettheGive us a trial HOWARD HUMPHREYS 1ii62t FOR RENT Cpttage very I desir ably located Apply at this of fice ll17 tf RUGS Take you old carpets to Ken Bf s und have them made into nice rugs KERR BROS at Vinn Furniture Co 1T192I FOR RENT Half of house on cor nor of Lexington avenue and Burns street Dr Glenmore Combs trus tee lll3tFOR SAL Perfectly goodlatcst model Oliver typewriter Apply at this office FOR SALE Barber shop five cliau outfit modern in every respect latest and most uptodate shop that has ever been in this city paying business best local IGood Must sell at once Apply G Z Dyer 72 S Main street Win FOR SALEMcat hogs from two to three hundred pounds C J BOSWELL Phone 405y ll56t V WANTED SEWlIGram prepare to do all kinds of sewing Ladies shirt waists and childrens dress making a speciaJty Call at 234 S Highland street MRS J C LAR- Y1019lmo r WANTED Tally and dinner cards to paint For particulars call No 208 Home phone or 115 College street10291mo FOR SALENice lot of Maple trees at a reasonable price Phone 818 A ROBERTS FOX 1L76L FOR RENTNew fourroom cottage on East Broadway piped for gasj cistern on porch MRS J A RAMSEY I i1i03t FOR RENTTwo new rooms at the cornel of Burns and Lexington avenues Gas and electric lights Apply to T W Brock Burns and Lexington avenues Uii4L FOR SALECottage of 4 rooms onvV corner Burns avenue and Beckner street W P AZBILL 1113lmo FOR SALEA 10gauge Parker doublebarrel hammerless shotgun Cost 8000 when new In good condition J W CHAMBERS 11136t SALE OR EXCHANGEI have a house value 2500 that is n wand has been for fifteen fears used as a boarding house and hotel in liochwood Tenn I will sell or ex change for other realestate ILEE WAINSCOTT 11134L FOR REHTTwo houses N T TAYLOR iii2st Saturday 75cent and 50cent fleece underwear for 42 cents at Bloomfields 1119lt Now Is the Time As this is an off year we are not 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 v customers Do not wait until times get good and we are very busy for then you will have to payjmore and wait longer for your work The above is especially directed to the Agricul f 1 tufalist and is applicable to Manufacturers who are waiting 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 orSpecifica tins Wood or Metal Patterns Gray Iron Steel SemiSteel Brass Bronze Alluminum and White Metal Castings ii We are agents for Structural Steel ofall shapes arid sizes f Eagle Casting c s INCORPORATED F G CORNELL J Genl Manager g i 4f 1f I