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Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Saturday, November 28, 1908. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1908 win1908112801 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Saturday, November 28, 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. Last Editloir-V J Jr JiIJj YOLo 1 N041 WINCHESTER KY SATURDAY NOVEMBER 28 1908 II2 GENTS A COPY 1 CENTS A WEFI I4 MRSD L PIM HAS NARROW ESCAPE Norse Runs Away and Throws Her Against PoleNo BonesJ Broken Mrs DL Pendleton had a narrow escape from serious injury Saturday about Boon by being thrown from a bug therpMrsher home in the t southern part ofI drivjnghorse became frightened at something at the coiner of Boone and Maple gotfrothNelson who was doing the driving At the coiner of Boone and Col- legeI the horse made a quick turn and threw the bug ry against a tele r phone pole Mrs Pendleton was thrown from the buggy and was giv en a severe shaken up but fortun brokenslD T McCormack in front ofwheree 4the accident occurred where medi alaid was given her by Dr Johnson rs Pendleton is reported to be lr sting comfortably and no serious results are expected Those who viitnessed the accident say that it was almost a miracle how she es caned without any broken bones or serious injury 1 JUDGE HAYS TALKS V TO CLARK CO VOTERS has Asked Committee to Postpone Primary in 25th Judicial Districtr Judge J Smith Hays delivered an Ijconrthoriestoerf cy for Circuit Judgeof this the twenty fifth Judicial District Judge Hays address was along the same lines as was his card in which he announced He assured the people that would befair dealing justice tQ everyone itwlideal Judge He assured the people that he would endeavor to carry ou Judgeianf toharaised but that he would not directly or indirectly if elected aid in having this done He further said that he didnot think that the present salary which is 3000 a year was enough 1ut4 that he would not aid in having it increased if elected Judge Hays has addressed a letter to the Committee of the district askI e them to reconsider their action fixing the primary for December 31Jr and requesting pint it be fixed for a later dates1t TiNSAfTHE FIRST BAPTIST The meetings at the First Baptist church still continue with the usual interest The day attendance packs the house Chairs are put in the Aisles to accommodate the people At the evening service the house will not hold those that attend There were three conversions and additions Friday N The probabilities are that the meet ing will go on through next week The ordinance of baptism will be administered during next week Dr Porter preaches to the people Sunday night Preaching Saturday night at 730 TWO HONORED LOSTti IN MINE EXPLOSION r Special to The News PITTSBURG Pa Nov 28An explosion in the mine of the Pittsburg Buffalo Coal Company at Marina Washington county entombed sever al hundred men the majority of whom were American It is believed the loss of life is heavy After the eXc plosion dense clouds of smoke poured from the shafts of the mine but no miners was to be seen Relief trains were rushed td the scene It is thou ht two hundred are lost j 1 fl I If 0 J t i FjH 2 SRGEST vXv CIRCULATIOWIN WINCHESTER AND CLJwk GCUMY LTfftEtVIP4llESTIR NEWSf cI B FOX MAY BE CANDIDATE FOR JUDGE Says He Will Run Agaihst Judge Evans if His Friends Insist From the present outlook Judge Evans will have some opposition for hDsbeenast few days that Mr C B Fox circuit clerk would be a candidate for the office When asked by a News reporter Saturday morning if he intended run ning he said that a number of his friends had been to him asking him to make the race but he had not decided yet whether he would enter or not lint if his friends insisted and wanted him to make the race he said he would and that if he decided to enter he would announce it Sat urdayafternoon FARMER TRIES TO KILL illS DAUGHTER Charles Starrett Snaps His Revolver Four Times at His Child OWINGSVILLE Ky Nov 28 Charles Starrett a prominent farmer of near Sherburne was found dead at the home of his brotherinlaw Jacob McClure with a bullet wound through his head and a revolver was found by his side Starrett it is declared attempted to kill his young daughter Thurs day evening by snapping his revol ver at her four times which failed to go off Despondency over family trouble is thought to have been the cause of the tragedy Starretts wife who was a daugh r pf Joseph McClure died about years ago After the aea thof his wjfo he left his Daughter who was hjs only child with her grand mother and went West Last fall Mi McClure and Son came to Owingsville and made ar rangements to have her sent to the Reform School claiming thev could ot control her This caused quite sensation in that community and Mr McClure became alarmed and left the country Starrett returned from the West andwith the aid of the people in the community succeeded in securing his daughters release from the Reform School Then followed the incendiary buminsr of Jacob McClures general merchandise store and short ty afterward the burning of Dr Mc Clures office following which Thomas G Daugherty was wounded by Harry Morgan Starretf daughter testified at the Coroners inquest today that her ofIselfwith the same revolver The verdict of the jury was suicide TROOPS WITHDRAWAL IS BEGUN AT HICKMAN About 200 Men on Active Duty For Several Months Will Be I Sent Home HOPK1NSVILLE Ky Nov 28 withdrawal of troops from the niplit rider region of Western Kentucky began yesterday The firs camp abandoned was at Hickman where the family ofa negro were murdered The soldiers yesterday afternoon left Trigg county and those a Princeton Gracey Cobb Dawson and various other places wi break camp tomorrow About 200 men who have been on actual duty several months will re turn to their homes by next Monday Thp guards will be loft at u rraYaville where condi ons are still feared to be critical Many protests liars been sent to Governor Willson against the remov alof the troops by the citizens allover the district who fear that night- rider activity will be resumed WHERE ARE THE VOTERS Sam Powell gets off this one were at one time Saturday m0111 in the County Clerks office gentlemen candidates to be voted for in the comin Democratic primary and only three voters And Sam it not sure that all three of the voters are Democrats rt Z r I u TWO STAR GRAND OPERA TENORS Valles the great tenor who came to America recently charmed all wlu heard him In Thais with Miss Mary Garden While Zenatello Is regarded popularityM Zenatello famed as a tenor of the Caruso type also is a prime favorite with the Manhattan audiences again this year DECEMBER DOCKET OF CIRCUIT COURT Friday Was Last Day For Filing Suits to Come Up at Regu lar Court Term Friday was the last day for bring thetiregular term that begins December 7 The following is the docket that will be disposed of at the regular term V S Owens vs Harry Ciawford Samuel Hisle vs Kate Hisle T L Price vs G M Jackson Yancev Merrit vs Louisville Paint and Lumber Company Sam Darch vs McCullom Pigg Susan Austin vs Mildred Talor Winchester Bank vs Dock Pigg Winchester Bankvs G D McCul lom Winchester Bank vs J W Oliver R H Cooper vsJ B Conkwrigut John McCord vs McCord Adams Lena C Moore vs J W Moore Henry Garner vs Irene Garners Clark County National Bank vs E Renaker Winchester Bank vs Dock Pigg S F Powers vs Henry Merrit M D Robertson vs Henry Meriil D T Matlack executor of S P Keer vs J E Rutledge- N A Powell vs Clyde Gaines Winchester Bank vs J W Oliver City of Winchester vs D Hand V W Bush executors of V W Bush deceased West Publishing Company vs Win chester Law Library City of Winchester vs B R Jou ett and S W Willis executors of S W Willis deceased R P Scobee Son vs J W Oliver BerrytF H Lohenmyer vs William Huls G W Strother vs Carrie N Barnes Rupard Stewardvs E S Bean S E Drake Company vs W H 1and JDcanT E Barnes vs Chesapeake Ohio Railway Company Lee Hardman vs Bud Perkins Progressive Pants Company vs F W Friedman U S Trust Company of Louisville vs E S Bean W P Strider vs W H Allan F S Christopher vs Charles Fork her s Sarah Naff vs J W Oliver Bedford Tuttle vs E S Bean Clark County Construction Com pany vs J Hood Smith Price W Irvine vs Louisville Companye eCLOSED FOR REPAIRS The Haqan Gas Engine Company has closed its plant for a few days to make some repairs on the machin erv and will reopen the first of next weekI t I I GOOD SPEAKERS AT- THECOURI HOUSE Prof E C McDougle and Prof Clax ton to Speak on Sunday Af ternoon and Evening The whirlwind campaign in the in terests of education will open in Winchester SuiUlay November 29 Prof EC McDcnigle of the Eastern Ken tucky No maLSchooL Jivill speak at the court houseat 3 in the afternoon and at Ford at 7 in the evening Prof Cfaxton of the University of the South will speak at the courthouse Sunday evening at 7 oclock Music for the afternoon will be furnished by the High School for the evening by the students of Kentucky Wesleyan College Prof Crabbe in referring to this educational campaign says 1am inaugurating a series of campaigns for Education in Ken tucky This is the first of the series It is to be a mere beginning Next year I hope that it will assume great prpportions a real Educational whirlwind This whirlwind will reach every county in Kentucky Ihave secured sneakers both at home and abroad to spread a contagious gospel Twen tyfive men have made a sacrifice for the cause ve love in order to go into the field for this purpose They do it without money and without Btice A hundred more men and when in our State are ready to as sist the great work for the schools have a wealth ofunselfish laborers These friends able and stanch will be asked to join the speakers in fu ture campaigns These speakers will be talking ed ucation for these nine days the teachers the business men the housewives and the folks all will be hearin and thtlkiugand talking ed ucation for these r nine days It is a great opportunity to help the schools and the cause of education in our own Commonwealth Are you interested in the schools the boys and girls Then come ou in great numbers bring your friend- and neiqhbors think closely an quickly decide wisely work diligently in your own locality I invite you one and all to hear these excellent speakers TWO BANK OFFICERS ARE FOUND GUILTY rPresident Hissen and Cashier Mullin Convicted in Pennsylvania Court Special to The News PITTSBURG Pa Nov 28 Pres ident Hissen and Cashier Mullin were found gtlilof misapplying the funds of the defunct Farmers iIt Merchants National Bankat Mt Pleasant j tr 7 fif 1 j KILLED BECAUSE 7 HE WAS IN MOOD j Chief of Hill Tribe GuiltIFirst Drugged Victims v Chicago Nov 28The tragic de tails of the murder by Filipino hill men of D H Everett of the govern ment forestry service and Tilden R Wakely a schoolteacher were made public by Ebenezer Wakely fath er of one of the slain men The elder Wakely received reports completin- the record of the crime and of the expedition which resulted in recover lug the skeletons of the two Ameri sans and three Filipinos who accom panied them Everett was engaged in forestry Investigations in a sparsely settle and wild section of the island o Negros and was accompanied into the hills by Wakely who Wished to spend his vacation in the open Their failure to return from what had been planned as a trip of only four days was followed by rumors of the mur ders and Major Ahern and Lieuten ant Ford with 39 men took the trail The trail led into a jungle of the Bayaual mountains and to a hamlet known as Stio Datig Here the bod ies of the five slain menor rather their skeletons for the bones ha been picked clean by insects and th suns of many monthswere found A shoe part of a poncho a hatchet a note book and a number of coins established the identity c f the skele tons From hillireu cart ired ml Tn terviewed it was learned that the murder probably occurred on May and thatt deed was accomplished under the leadership of a c iief of the name Ayhao tAyhao in the guise of friendship became the guide of the Everett par ty and one night just because he felt like killing some one drugged the party with the fumes of the tuy ugtuyug plant He and his followers tlien fell upon their victims and slew them Major Ahern found that upon his approach most of the hillmen fled among them thearchmurderer wh was reported In the fastnesses of th hills As the rations had eco l1 nearly exhausted much of the ric having been spoiled by rain Major Ahem followed the trail no longer but gathering the skeletons and such effects as were found returned his base RECEIVERS ARE NAMED Cincinnati Liquor Firm Embarrassed by Slow Collections Cincinnati Of Nov 28Upon the application of the MelIwood Distilling company which claims to bea creditor in excess of 1000 Judge Spie gel appointed Alfred Stoehr and Jo seph L Gerson receivers for the Co operative Wine and Distilling com pany rectifiers and blenders of this city Because of the recent strin gency in the money market and in ability to collect promptly many of its book accounts the firm has been unable to meet all its obligations it is claimed and had been embarrassed by several suits in court By agreement the receivership was a p plied for and it is believed that by i this means the company will be able to pay out and continue in business German Warship Not Required B rIntNov 27The foreign office received advices from Port au Prince Haiti to the effect that the situation there shows considerable improve ment Several German merchants have requested the government to furnish them protection but up to the resent time no official demand from the German diplomatic representative had been received Consequently no German warship has been ordered to Haiti and no command to that end will be given unless a request is received from th otand American thde man vessel will be required Freight Engine Explodes Parsons Kan Nov 28Two me are dead and another is expected to die as a result of the explosion of Mssouri Kansas Texas freight en glue near Idenbro Kan The dead Frank E Melville engineer F Wulf fireman Dallas Tex Fatah Injured C E Roe brakeman Engineer Melvilles body was horribl mangled Wulfs body was carrie more than 300 feet from the track The engine a Mogul was turned out of the shops after a complete overhaulingTannery by Fire Milford N H Nov 28The tannery of T F Boyle Company wa amonndThe total loss is placed at 125000 I i4 ti tv i i if1 p Jtr- ry t i l s i l tt 1 lVa4wy ylW1rYw4r144w1 ti WEATHER Rain TOnghtprobably Sun JddyStationary Temperature 4 AiAA A 0 MAILS LETTERS ABOUT SUICIDE Actress then Sends Bullet Into Her BrainFriend Rushesit To HotelJ ji New York Nov 28Uslng apU t low to muffle the report of a rev I ver Mrs Eleanor Merron Cowpera talented playwright and actress shot herself in the right temple in napartment at the St Regis hotel She IsgBefore making the attempt at self destruction Mrs Cowper wrote a number of letters one to her lawyer another to the coroner a third to tin undertaker and a fourtu to John Hood a friend In the letters she oJ herfAt about the moment Mrs Cowper raised her finger to the trigger of thelrevolver the letter addressed to John Hood was being delivered Mr Hoof glanced through the first few lines grabbed coat and hat and ran to they St Regis hotel He was breathlesstwhen he told the clerk of r hg had received The clerk secured a passkey and Hurried to the room of Mrs Cowper accompanied by Mr Hood and a Theyea pillow still over her head and the revolver clutched in her hand The bedclothing was stained crimson Investigation revealed that Mrs Cowper had made careful prepara tions to end her life In addition to CoundN Y to take charge of her body Mrs Cowper had ordered an under taker to prepare her body for burial and she had painstakingy written a brief autobjography of her life The biographical sketch stated that Mrs Cowper was born in England and that she came to this country at the age of three months Her maiden name was Eleanor Merron Her stage career began in Boston in a production called Youth Mrs Cow pryeproeDairy Farm In LoveuA Broadway Favorite andCIA Last Re liearsal Mrs Cowper does not give the date of her marriage referring briefly to the fact that her husband Archibald Cowper was an actor and that he herdshe lived on the farm of Janfesr HIWallick at Middletown N Y Mr Wallick who Vas 66 years old col laborated with her in a number of the plays she wrote i Last April Mr Wallick committed suicide and his tragic death seemed to have made a deep impression on Mrs Cowper He committed suicide by shooting himself in the right tern pie Mrs Cowper tried to kill herIself in identically the same manner Later Mrs Cowper was removed to the Presbyterian hospital where an operation was performed This was done as a last resort to save her life The bullet was found in her head and extracted Her condition is critical Husband Slayer Sentenced Vermilllon S D Nov 28 Mrs Christiana Clark convicted of man slaughter in the second degree for the killing of her husband was sen tenced by Judge Smith to three years and ten months at hard labor ITeacher Shot While Hunting Hillsboro 0 Nov 28StanleyISmith 25 a school teacher was accli dentally shot while hunting An entire charge of shot lodged in his head and his recovery is considered in possible MUZZLEDf I t President Orders Them to Quit DIt cussing Alleged Naval Defects Washington Nov 28That there shall be no further public discussion f i by naval officers concerning the New Permissiorinorder issued by Secretary Metcalf aby direction of the president On Oct 30 the department issued an or der permitting officers to discuss the faryIn ships to be authorized in the fug coedleged defects of battleships will pot serve any good purpose Surrenders After Shooting Wife Meadville Pa Nov 28Alton Hoover 23 a prominent young busi ness man of Atlantic surrendered shotstthem taking effect and inflicting probably fatal wounds J V L fc3i k iY i r r rC I I Paao Twf t THE WINCHESTER NEWS 6 N H7 EMERGENCY HOSPITAL IN A HOTEL tok personswbot operating table and all the appliances necessary to glln first aid to injured rersonLi1t IrA uoi riliMla JShe was a widow and he a bluff sailor who thought the world of her but not finding it easy to make a landsmans direct proposal he de tided says a writer in the Kansas City Independent to address her in t the speech of the seat Kate said he our boat is t drifting down the stream of life with no strong hand to steer it safe ly past the rocks May 1 be ou- rLaptain and sail it for you witfh an engaging blush although inat firm toneabut you may be my sec ond mate if you like NOTHING GAINED BY DYING L During a snowstorm in the Highlands the express was held up fo J iin hour or two The guard a cheery Scot with a pawky humor passed long the carriages trying to cheer tip the passengers An old man angrily complained that if th train didnt go on he would die of cold Takmy advice and na dae that replied the guardt Mind you we chairge a shillin a mile for corpses A PLOT daughteIurging the Kadleys to move into that vacant house next door to you Browne AlPyes she wants m- r e to let her take singing lessons but Ive refused so far TowneErreallyI dont seethe connection Browne Wellshe knows the Kadleys hate that sort of thing and ahe knows I hate the Kadleys t Catholic Standard and Times MILITARY MANS HARD LOT Do you think that the airship is going to revolutionize modern war fareI dont know answered the mil itary man I havent gotten through learning to ride horseback and run an automobile But I suppose Ill have to learn to aviate sooner or later t f NO USE- r f Why dont you ever write any jierjokes tWouldnt be anyuse answere the contributor to the humorous it weeklies These editors are a foxy antid throw them out at once HANDSOMEST ENGLISH WOMAN The Sketch an authority o beauty in London says that th countess of Westmoreland is the handsomest woman of the Ed- wardianv era7 She is described as tall and fair with lovely blue eye TSfind golden hair and is very fond o ViJl outdoor sports THE RETURN MagistrateIf remember right lvly this is not your first appearance in court PrisonerNo your honor but I appearrUjj ances x Harpers Weekly ST HOW TO USE IODINE V If it is necessary to use iodine for painting the skin in medical treat Fiwent ip is worth remembering that the painting should be done in the i i jdark or in a red light such as is oised iuiDhotoerraphv rrt FOR A DIET THAT AGREES Simple Rule That if Followed Will Save One a Great Amount- of Worry A little joke floating around in the press is that ofa man who had consulted a doctor and was doubtful of his skill because he did not forbid him eating everything he liked Its opposite said to be true is of a public perhaps more accurately on what not to eat says the Homeopathic Envoy He had written the usual patter about hotweather diet sticfc ing to fruit a little cereal yeg etables and water and the like and then was observed on one hot Hay cabbagersausages lobster and ale which he was stowing away as if he thought it good for him The average adult is heenoteagree and knowing this the consequences ofeating it serve him right If anything does agree eat it if youjike it PHILOSOPHY OF PANICS A panic is an evidence of the dis getr ting along with what it needs andof a hot anxiety of getting more than it needs Prosperity does not di minish the dissatisfaction or anxiety but increases them rather There is plenty of money it is easily bor rowed this enterprise is suggested and that and soon these enterprises fail the supply of money is cut off and there is your panic It is actually born of prosperity or rather extravagance excesses and wild enterprises that go with prosperity Bad times follow good times as the night follows thedayOhio State Journal AN EVELESS EDEN One of the odd sights of the city may be seen each schoolmorning over on East Fifteenth street There you may find a building with about 1600 occupants and not a single woman among them It is Stiffyve cant high school From clerk to ydblt d with their 1500 boys in the auditorium the absence of shirtwaists and hair ribbons is as impressive as it is conspicuous 5sFew York Times Puddingn whiteesJ then chop it up finely put it into a basin add half a cup bread crumbs one teaspoonful chopped parsley a lit tIe salt pepper and nutmeg Add one ofjand two wellbeaten eggs Pour the mixture into a wellbuttered mold cover with buttered paper and steam gently one hour Turn out carefully decorate with thinly sliced lemon Serve hot with oyster sauce Rice Snowballs Cook some rice in boiling salted water until tender and fill small cups half full while the rice is hot The cups should first be rinsed in cold water Uiimoid scoop a teaspoon of the rice out of the small dnd of each mold and lay a bit of grape or apple jelly in each Serve with a boiled custard Fried Carrots Fry your left over carrots in butter with onions and chopped green pep pers 4 J 4 J EArsrr REVISIUN WILL BE BLUFF Van Cleave Finds Fault With Tariff HearingsOnly Few Invited vv i St Louis Nov 2 Regarding the tariff hearings before the ways and means committee James W Van Cleave president of the National Association of Manufacturers gave out the following statement Several strange things connect themselves with these hearings I am told only about 100 out of the 250000 heads of factories in the country received notice to appear be fore the committee In most cases the notice which they received was too short to allow them to present althoughof submitting briefs at any time prior to December The hearings which will close on Dec 4 will have covered only about three weeks in the aggregate The questions put by the leading members of Sic commit tee to these manufacturers are ad mirably calculated ta call out an swers asking for the retention of the present rates of duties or advances in themDo you not believe that your present duties should be maintained is the usual query Scarcely ever is jt put thus Do you think your rates should be reduced Eastern papers state that under this seduc tive coaching one manufacturer who h sa duty of 30 per cent now on his product and who acknowledges that J W VAN CLEAVE Says Manufacturers Association Favors Honest Tariff Revision he is making a profit on it asks to have the duty Increased to 40 per cent and wants to have the duty taken off the materials which he uses in his factory thus giving him a chance to swell his profits in two di rections One or two manufacturers who nsked for a lower duty on their own wares made my friend Chairman Paynegnsp I presume that the committee aims to get through these hearings information on which it can base a bill for the revision of the DIngley law In Its platform of 1903 the Re publican party declared for revision In a special session of congress to be called by the new president just after his inauguration The country including the National Association of Manufacturers assumed that this meant honest and not bogus revision largemajQrltyassociation snpported Mr Taft dur ing the campaign We used all the influence we could exert In favor of his eviction I want to say right here that as in its membership the National As sociation of Manufacturers covers al most all the great crafts of the country we never have as an association urged any specific changes up or down in any particular schedules As practical men however we know that changes are needed in many cases and that the public imper2 tively demands them All that we ask is that the change be honest and be equitable As shown by his speeches and in terviews during the campaign Presi dnt elect Taft also interpreted this platform declaration to mean honest revision It Is clear to me from things which some of his close friends have said about him in the last few days that in his message to congress at the opening of the extra session he will insist that the plat form promise of honest revision must be carried out in spirit and in letter Girl Killed by Companion Sherman Tex Nov 27 Miss Louise Gates prominent in society in this city was accidentaly shot with a taget rifle in the hands of a girl companion Miss Gladys Ely dying instantly WellDoingThe be poor ignorant blundering who day by day are quietly setting aside their own pleasure for the sake of some other person jaste a sweetness and get in themselves a growth which makes the world a better place to live in Mewjfani r rJOB PRINTING A i Out Plant is equipped with tile latest fay Af JobTtr Jj 3r Work h iJ j rji t Our Business lids increasedmaterially in the past month It is growing steadily from day to day People beINothing Is Too Large for us to handle Nothing is too small topre- vent our giving it the very best of attention We Have the Best Plant in Eastern Kentucky All work is carefully taken care of and Jobsare turnedout j of this office the day they are promised 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 exile ditiously and cheaply as in any part of Kentucky tI All We AsK from any one is a single trial If we do not satisfy you we willnot urge you to come again I THE- VTINCHESTEF NEWS COIINCORPORATEDI S Main St = Winchester OB PRINTING li f lI r tttI rfrY t 1i tSi ny r I w f qt THE WINCHESTER NEWS Page Three THRILLERtHow to Give an Electric Shock While Shaking Hands i To receive an electric shock while shaking hands is quite a mystery to your friends This may be accent plashed with the aid of a small Indri tion coil that can be constructed at home The core A Fig 1 Is con strutted in the usual manner with small soft iron wire to make a bundle about threesixteenths of aii inch In diameter and about two inches long The coil ends are made from card board about one inch In diameter with threesixteenthsinch hole the CUtit1aspieces that can be bent out 1avink the projections as shown After wrapping three or four turns of paper around the bundle ofwires the cardboard ends are put on with the projections inside so the coils of wire will hold them In place About 70 turns of No 24 doublecovered mag net wire is first placed on the core for the primary and then 1500 turns of No 32 or 34 doublecovered wire Isl wrapped on top of the primary for the secondary Sufficient length of wire must be left outside from each end of both windings to make connections The vibrator B Fig 1 and the sup port C are made from thin spring eel about oneelgth inch wide bent fl shown and securely fastened to the cardboard end of the coil The arma ture is made from a soft piece of iron about threesixteenthsinch in diameter and threesixteenthsinch thick which is soldered to the end of the vibrator directly opposite the end of the core A small screw is fitted in the end of the support C for adjustment which should tie tipped with platinum placed where the screw will touch the vibra tor B- One of the primary wires is con nected to the screw support The vi brator is connected to a flash lamp battery D The other primary wire Is s Details of Induction Coil connected to a switch S which In turn is connected to the other terminal of the battery The switch S may be made from a threeeighthsinch cork with the wires put through about threesixteenthsinch apart and allow them to project about onehalf inch The plate E Is cut about onehalf inch square from a piece of copper and is fastened to the heel of one shoe and connected with a wire from the sec ondary coil which must be concealed inside of the trouser leg The other secondary wire is connected through the coat sleeve to a finger ring F The vibrator screw must be properly adjusted When the vibrator 4s not working the armature should be about onesixteenthinch from the core and directly opposite The coil when complete says Popu lar Mechanics will be about 2y2 Inches long and one Inch in diameter The coil can be placed in an old box that has been used for talcum powder o shaving stick The space around th poll In the box can be filled with paper to keep It tight The coil and battery are carried i the pockets and the cork button put in the outside coat pocket where it can be pressed without attracting attention Seeing Oxford I An Oxford student was showing fair cousins through Christchurch collegeThat he explained uis the pictur- gallery that the library and tha- tower contains the famous bell Great Tom of Oxford Stooping quickly he picked up a stone and sent it crashing through a secondstory ivyframed window where there Immediately appeared a face purple with rage And that added the young man helpfully Uis the dean Thus it was that he came to leave one seat of learning for another Success Magazine Still Useful A small girl lost at Coney Island was kindly cared for at the police sta tion until her parents should be found The matron endeavoring to keep the child contented had given her a candy cat wiht which she played happily all day At night the cat had disappeared and the matron inquired if it had been lost uNo said the little maid I kept it most all day But then it got so dirty I was shamed to look atit so I et it Protest Against Open Pulpit Thirty widely known clergymen and 1300 communicants of the Protestant petitionedkBishop Ozi W Whitaker against the jy open pulpit but he refused to act that he is fully perstj ded that fhC3I1endment is in no sense an in s upon the fundamental law of the church i I 4p r AiAA r n If Opera House a 1 i e 1 TUESDAY Cf MBER 1sti 1 1 j J T t PRICES I Down Stairs 5O75c and l Rq ft Gallery 1f 25 centsl q q IUREDCOUMNIClarkes Preaching at Clarkes M E church by pastor next Sunday Subject at 11 a mThe Habits of Men Subject at 730And Keep My Body Under 30 Epworth League Jessie Rice president 930 a mSunday School J H Harris superintendentS P C Mr and Mrs H A Hardy of Lex ington spent Sunday with Mrs An na E Wilson on North Maple street Mrs Ed Duncan was the guest of Mr and Mrs Joe Gardner of Paris Ky Miss Mollie Trumbo of Paris Kv was the guest of Mrs Ed Duncan lust week and also Mr George Ruck er of Clay City Ky YoD Johnson of Lexington will be a candidate for Recorder of Deeds under the new administration Twentysix Governors have al ready appointed colored Commissioners to the National Negro Ex position which is to be held at Mobile Ala The inain building is being erected at a cost of 40342 Thirty acres will be included in the enclosureMiss Jackson will move to St Louis to live after Christmas Chas Mitchell and James Thomp son are dining car conductors on the Great Northern Railroad and Wm Whitener on the Illinois Central The Kof P lodge has just paid 22000 for a bath house at Hot Springs Ark and will convert the same into a National Sanitarium Dr C M Wade well known here is prime mover of the project The colored masons of Boston will erect a 100000 building in fitting memorial to Prince Hall founder of negro Masonry in this country Revrr Timberlake reports his BapeMrs Win Taylor on Oliver street Thisnweek Brooklyn Ill is a prosperous town of 2000 inhabitants governed solely by negroes It has streets stores and a 5000 city hall It is only a few miles from East St Louis and employhLaporteattractted so much attention in Berlin Ger many two years ago will give re citals in London England next SpringAt E Broad street Richmond Va can be found a 15000 negro shoe store Mme Gomez the noted sonrana singer that sang before the 20000 neople at the Lexington Fair in September is a native of Clark county Negroes of Oklahoma are demand ing separate dining and sleeping cars A choir of sixty voices of some of the best vocal talent in the city is be inn trained to sing at the Elks Me morial on the 1st Sunday in Decem berThe Alabama Penny Saving and Loan Company isa bank owned and controlled by negroes and is in its nineteenth year doing a prosperous business Starting from Sunday Allen Chap el will begin a series of meetings Allen Jacobs was buried Satur day The entertainment given by tho Christian church Tuesday night was a financial success The infant child of Mr and Mrs Henry Gratts was brought here Thursday from Cincinnati for burial Robert T Taylor and Miss Maria B Mason were married in Lexington this week Both are exceedingly y l nVJ J iYt if rJI r 4 rfJ H t sii Mr Frank Holland i ilki Jflj 1SUBMITS J r flLDREIYfiOLLANDS GREATEST SUCCESSi1 1 ilOIl oj Cr i enI a LILY AND THE PRINCEIq J r SHINGLES AS A BUILDING popular and are extended the best wishes of all Jessie Shackelford spent Thanksgiving in Cincinnati and Wm Reeves and Robert Lave in Richmond I1fr and Mrs Chas AnnstroV entertained Mr and Mrs Henry War field who recently married at an elegant course dinner Thursday The famous Blue Ribbon Club en tertained 150 guests at a banquet at the U B F Hall Willie Sweeney of Lexington is visiting her sister Mrs Sallie Tur ner on W Broadway Mi and Mrs Silas Martin had a family reunion of their children this week SUGGESTS ON COUNTRY Crabbe Says Leading Citizens Should Meet in Va rious School Districts Editor of The Winchester News President Roosevelt has suggested that the Commission on Country Life ask the farmers come together in the several school districts of the country so that they may meet and consider the questions concerning which the Commission is seeking in formation The President desires that these discussions be heldnot later than Saturday December 5 I am writing you to request that you surest the school officers or other leading citizens in the several school districts to meet in thjeir school houses or other customary meeting places and discuss the gen eral economic social sanitary or educational conditions of country life in their respective The President suggests the following topics The efficiency of the rural school j farmers the question of farm labor the need of good roads improved postal facilities sanitary conditions on the farm The Commission has issued a series of questions on which informa tion is desired Copies of these questions which are in the nature of suggestions may be secured by addressing the Commission at Wash ington The Commission desires to have the judgments of competent men ant women on any of these great public questions and to receive suggestions as whether the government can aid in imporving any statement of the general conclusions arrived at in improving any of the conditions of country life The Commission desires that a brief statement of the conclusions arrived at in these discussions be sent to the of fice in Washington This letter is sent to all count or equivalent officers in the United Sta sn order 7 4f r L1 MATERIAL are becoming every year in gcner al use owing to their low cost and to the ef fects produced by staining We carry a large stock of cypress ce dar and spruce laths scantling and in lumber to complete the largest or smallest house UP ted supply for a COINCORPORATED Thanksgiving nightMiss DISCUSSIONS CONDITIONS Superintendent to to neighborhoods organizations to general superintendents comparative picturesque nverything 1J1 n of nor do we any jare the corner to sell at tHe reason of quantity of we have them m our show and will sell them while they the of are the kind pay to 100 Wont I II V WUW T ft aA g e 1f1 ItIf that subjects may be every where diseussedructicaJly simul taneously The Commision asks your in securing meetings in the interest of the public good The should be held not later than the first in DecemberThe success of the workof the depends on the at and of the farming people of the United States The Commission represents them and it heeds their Yours very truly 3 G CRABBE Superintendent of Education OPERA HOUSE The Lily and The Prince the Winchester Theatre on Tuesday December 1st will be seen Mildred Hollands greatest success The and The Prince This new play in Italy in the sixteenth century and evolves a story of intense human interest with that invites compari son with Shakespeares great drama It has that rhetorical sonority our grandfathers de lighted in and that poetic romantic ism on our grandmothers dot ed All the demands of dramatic art are served and yet the situations are so that the most del icatt are never offended The is staged and is well worthspending an evening in j r 1 the Butiful Roniatic 11 Drama in Four Corn Pfete Acts A Cast DistInguish ied JH the Entire Production L Carried by the f Company q f IIJ YOURE AGAINST 1 IIT 1 a hard problemif to save a few handsomeIsoundly seasoned hard wood we this part part of n house construction will be a IsatisfactionL WINCHESTER LUMBER MANUFACTURING I T ftF1 I LOON HEREI WEare neithergoingout business contemplate We on you Reliable Merchan andise Honest Prices all time By having purchased large IT Quart Dish Fansplaced window last for phenominal price SO Cents Each They area beutifu1ryou usually 75c fo- rGet One JVovv Tliey Last Long- GRTLJBBS L3ENTON On the Corner it these cooperation these meetings week Commission titude cooperation suggestions At Lily transpires a a theme Cymbeline which which toned down sensibilities play gorgeously interesting entertainment Pf of A 1AT OSTJ BEGINNINGJ Saturday Nov 21st a I WILL SELL All Groceries AT COST t FOR CASH ONLY 4 l ALL GOODS CHARGED AT REGULAR PRICES T E BARNES Sale will Last Until Dec 1st tL t lJL r 1 i Tf rr h J w r 4 Ji j w 4 t 1 c ivt t H IenFoui J TLEtrPIGllt rrr l 1rtJS aII = A THE WINCHESTER NEWS Xn Independent Newspaper V Published by I The Winchester Hews Co Incorporated J Office South Main Street Daily Except Sunday r Entered at the Winchester Post Of t fice as mail matter of the second class t SUBSCRIPTION RATES Carrier Delivery Oai1one year52010 Payable at office or to collector very week CJ Mail Delivery sue year30-i 5j 0 months 150 e month 25 Payable in advance ilr ADVERTISING RATES 4 DisolayPer Inch thte time any edition 25 nfrjse jimes within one week 50 Otfe week continuously 100 One calendar month 300t fourweeks four times a week 240 rour weeks three times a week 180 Four weeks two times a veek 120 Pour weeks one time a week 75 Time discounts 3 months 10 per Mult G months 25 per cent one N 5 33 13 per cent Reading Notices Per Line vijtthess notices body type 71c Hti reading news headings loo t T New Phone No 9L SATURDAY NOVEMBER 28 1908 f FALL CLEANING r j Some of our fall cleaning has been done Many citizens taking a pride in fa Avellkent I home have gathered thefalW leaves from the lawns and disposed of them The street force isjbiisily engaged removing the mud anddirt from certain streets But much remains to be done Those who have not yet awakehed to a feeling of civic pride should lie unrind doing If not for your own sake hen put in a little dxtra work for voiir city Clean the rest of the front yards i V Anljyt1ie way the sWeet fail way company has not yet 1ut the paving between the tracks in good repair Get to work Mr Councilman and Mr City Attorney and stir the company up It took some little time to improve the seryice but it was finally done Keep at the company until it carries out the full contract ititthe city f =SAVING MONEY ji y = The average charge for hauling freight over the railroads of this country paid by the shippers last jeiras a fraction over a dollar 4 a ton The average haul was a little under one hundred and thirty two jriitesi tr z f The Confess of the United Statesh Jr rc theLegislatures of fQ rtvill struggljJtgw1 thisjsliarge The public press is 11- 1d4itha1tieles on this subject Seine of the great railroad kings are 4inly advocating a higher freight raef i VlBut all this discussion and agita tictfeiid to obscure another im portant factor in this question of transportation The railroad freight ratft is only one factor in the cost Tile most important one is the I question of good roads There is HKije to be saved we believe by re Cueing the cost of the haul to and from the freight car than can possi b1be avedbT lowering the rail jrbiacharge To the farmer and the merchant tb good road ought to be a predom inaiit issuejt isa question that each community can settle for itself We hae fairly good highways in GJarS comity perhaps fow counties ciiisthe Stoto have better Some oft the trSf of Winchester are passi cblygoocl But it should be our constant en deavor Jo get better That is one subject n which i does not nav to be parsimonious Every dollar spent Ii 1 pike in Clark count means money saved to every citizen both in city and county who has anything to 1uJ t J He 1EDUCATIONAL CAMPAIGN f v The educational Campaign planned rf J L i L I by Suneriritendent Crabbe fill begin next Sunday November 28 and last f K eight days Itis designed to awaken throughout the State a deeper interest in education to explain the new school law and to encourage the counties to roide longer terms ofschool and higher standard among the teachers Much interest has been aroused and great meetings are promised in many counties On Sunday afternoon at 3 oclock at the court house Prof McDongle of the Eastern Kentucky Normal School will speak He is an interesting talker aId should bo heard byvull The same evening Prof McDougle will speak at Ford At the court house on Sunday eve ning Prof Claxton will speak to Clark county citizens Here is what he Lexington Herald says of Dr Claxton Favette county is fortunate in that Superintendent Crabbe inal ranging the educational campaign in Kentucky has assigned Dr Claxton of the f University of Tennessee to her as speaker Dr Cluxion wil speak here on Sunday afternoon the 29th at the Opera House He is a Micaker who never loses hold upni lis audience His statements of fact us avKrumeuts his pleas for the can of education come with such vii irid insistence that he never fail to keep an audience interested throughout and to leave them arous ed and enthusiastic As field secre tary for the Southern Education Board Dr Claxton has won a wide reputation both as a speaker and worker iu the cause rousing the Southern States to their need and their capacities in this matter Ho is also dean of the educational department of the University of Tennessee through its summer school a well as by its regular courses this university has done nytable work among institutions of the South in StateIa llgcr n ar i ITHE CHRISTMAS STAMP The Christmas stamp which the AntiTuberculosis Society will place throughoutIfamous artist Howard Pyle- It has of course the traditional wreathof holly and the Merrv notIant idea as one might imagine from its mission but suggests as did the Danish stamp the forerunner of our American stamp Yuletide arid good cheer kindness and joy We have all come to use the little Christmas stamp for sealin packages that has ben on sale for several years now We have come almost to find them a necessity Let us take pains this car to ask for the RedCross stamp so that we may know every penny we spend in tJhigoes not into the pocket of soMe distant manufacturer who brobably hag his coffers al ready heaped up and running over while ours are scantily furnished but toheln ih our own State to stamp out a disease that is the greatest known economic waste and thai htings sorrow and deprivation to tht families of those who are left at well as long years of helplessness and lenth to itf victims Lexington Herald MR R A SCOBEE SELLS FARM OF 192 ACRES Realizes S80 Per Acre Says That His Health is Not Good and Wants to Sell Four Others Mr R A Scobee sold Friday af ternoon to Mr Jack Carsuer two separate tracts of land containing in all 192 aqres at80 per acre The land is located near Wads Mill on touer creek in the northeastern part of the county Mr Scobee owns four other farms JihYlicJwiii scttio tire first man that nakes an offer He says that his icalth is not good and he wants to omo to town where lie can look after his city propertv and that he is tired of making money and wants to rest REMEMBER We sell for SPOT CASH ONLY why pay higher prices for your groceries fruits andveg1tablesThats all HOWARD HUMPHRIES t 112S3t- NEWS t THE bymaiI25ciIipnth 4 t SAILORS SHOREBOUND Sperry Refuses to Permit Them to Return to Ships During Storm Manila Nov 28The storm kept the liberty men from the Atlantic fleet all night The waters of the bay were exceedingly rough and Rear Admiral Sperry sent a wireless mes sage ashore to the effect that they should not attempt to return to their ships until weather conditions were more favorable and directed them to go to the halls of the local Y M C A and the Knights of Columbus where preparations were made to take care of them All of the strand ed sailors were taken to their respective ships today in three large coast guard vessels The storm kept a majority of the officers of the fleet from attending the reception given by Governor General Smith it beins too rough for the launches to make the passage from the ships to the shore About a dozen officers wlio were ashore before the storm broke attended todays entertainment fea tures which included a military hip podrome football and basketball games and free theatrical perform ances and will conclude with a reception to the officers by the Army and Navy club Murdered and Robbed Seattle Wash Nov 2SHpgh Mc Mahon manager of the American cafe was murdered in the front yard of a residence next door to his own nome His face was battered to a pulp his skull fractured and a finger from Which a 400 diamond had been wrenched was nearly torn off Want Permanent Tariff Commission New York Nov 28 Resolutions asking for the creation of a perma nent national tariff commission were passed by the boartl of directors of the Merchants association of this city The association asks for an early comprehensive and thorough revision of the tariff GREAT STOCK SHOW BEGINS TODAY International Exhibition to Open In Chicago J r 1 Chicago Nov 28Beginning today and lasting two weeks the International Live Stock exposition held here will be the greatest event of the sort in the worlds history according to competent stockmen From all parts of the United States and Can ada and from Europe breeders of fine stock have sent their best specimens here to compete for valuable prizes All the standard breeds of cattle sheep swine and horses are repre sented and in addition there are ex hibits of dressed meat stock feeds dairy and wool shearing apparatus etcThe list of entries is the largest ever known in the annual expositions of the sort All records have been broken in the nominations in the horse and cattle divisions Nomina tions in the various divisions are as follows Cattle 1239 sheep 905 horses 765 swine 258 total 3167 Although the stockmen assembled here for the exposition are delighted with the large number of entries they expressed much disappointment over the determination of the federal agricultural department to prohibit the exhibit of cattle from Pennsylvania and New York owing to the prev alence of the foot and mouth disease In those states Seeks to Break Fathers Will Chicago Nov 28Leslie Dudley Carter son of the late capitalist and financier Leslie Carter and of Mrs Leslie CarterPayne filed suitubreak his fathers will This lnstru ment left the estate to the testntor brothers and sisters ignoring tho son because of his allegiance to his mother LEWIS HAS OPPOSITION Danville Man Aspires to Presidency of United Mine Workers Indianapolis Ind Nov 28 The ballots for the election of national officers of the United Mine Workers are beng sent out to the local unions from national headquarters They show two candidates for the position of president T L Lewis who is now president of the organization and John H Walker of Danville Ill who Is president of District 12 of Illinois In the list of candidates for dele gates to the American Federation of Labor seven to be elected there ap pear among others the names of John Mitchell former president of the United Mine Workers and W B Wilson the former secretarytreas uretand now a member of congress Williams Wants to Preside Columbus 0 Nov 2801 Senator James M Williams of Cleveland wis here and declared he believed it was his right as putative lieutenant gov rnor to preside over the sessions of the new senate until the term of the lieutenant governorelect F W Treadway begins Jan 11 Kills Mcther and Brother New York Nov 2With aim so deady that all five shots he fired took effect William Kallebrun of Jersey City shot and killed his brother Leo and then his aged mother Mrs Victoria Kallsbrun The tragedy took place inUe apartments of Mrs Kal lebrun1 v L JJ1 J LL2 i j1 SMITH hAYS IS IN CIRCUIT JUDGE RACE- Promies Impartial Justice to Rich Sand Peer Alike if He is Elected Hon J Smith Hays Thursday an nounced his candidac for Judge of the Circuit Court to succeed Judge Benton His card follows HTo the Democratic Voters of the Twentyfifth Judicial District HIn announcing that I am a candi date for the Democratic nomination for Circuit Judge of this district Ii deem it not improper to give my conception of the position and duties of a Circuit qualificationI By reason of his comes more directly in contact with all the people than any other official This is necessarily so because he is the arbitrer between man and man sitting in judgment adjusting their personalrelations passing upon the rights of property liberty and life Occupying this important position of power he should be honest and fairfair to his fellow man in his ornate business fair in his efforts to secure political preferment in his party or before the whole people performancelofvolving upon him whether to tho layman the litigant in the suit or the lawyer at the bar He should be intelligent having acquired a sufficient and accurate knowledge of the law to enable him comtrights These rules of the law are the result of the accumulated wisdom of the past Our precedents are but the highways along which justice and right travel It is his solemn duty o pronounce tjudcrment and maintain itvithout disnlay of temper or harsh words for the defeated litigant or lawyeral ways rememberinar that right ascer huImanmaximThe as is as it is administered These qualities cf the heart and end combined with a Jove find sym pathy for his fellow mari under aU Conditions added to industry ant lealth make the ideal judge These are the high conception which I entertain in reference to the position duties and qualifications of a Circuit Judge and as to whether or not I can approximate the ideal I submit to the candid judgment of thE Democrats of this district graciously willing to abide their verdict If you favor me with the nomina tion and elevate me to the bench I pledge to you that I will administer justice without respect to persons and do equal right to the poor and to the rich and that I will faithfully and impartially discharge all the du ties incumbent upon me as judge ac cording to the best of my abilities Respectfully J SMITH HAYS It Bern In Morristown Judge Hays was born in Morris town Tenn March 7 1864 His parents lived in Knox county Ken teucky before the war but at the outbreak of the war his father enlist ed in the Federal army and the fam ily then moved to Tennessee return iner to Knox county after the war When a young man Judge Hays taught school in the mountains of Central Kentucky and received his education in the Union College at Tarbourville and was admitted to the nr in September 1887 He read nw under Col John Dishman and iter became his partner 4n the law Vm of Dishmnn such Hays At the death of Col Dishman Judge Havs continued to run the firm under the name of Dishman and Hoys until the time he moved to Winchester During the Bryan campaign or 1896 Judge Hays was chairman of the campaign committee of the eleventh Congressional District and the larsrest Democrat vote that has ever been brought out in the district was brought out that year under his leadership Canvasses State In 1900 he canvassed Central Ken tucky iu the interest of Bryan in the nresidential race and Beckbam in the Governors race In 1908 he was also very active in the conressional and presidential race taking such Assignments as the committee gave him and in the spring of 1908 he organized the first Bryan and Kern lulin this city that was organized in the State and at the last Staf Convention he was very prom uuU mentioned for Democrat elector fo the State at large Judge Hays has always been tl Democrat and belongs to a hug family of Democrats and he fe the first of them to ask for jgiiithe UjirflsvAf his- 1cJlx v JSiJiiCii 4 a I z l J r WILL HOLD CAUCUS Republican Senatorial Program An nounced at Columbus Columbus 0 Nov 28 Governor Harris has announced that the call for the extraordinary session of the legislature will be issued immediately after the canvass of the vote on the state election which means that it will be issued before Dec 1ftas the vote will be canvassed Dec 10 He also announced that it will be called to meet Jan 4 and not Jan 1 as has been suggested he might do The Republican members of the legislature will hold a caucus to determine their choice for United States senator Gf that there is now scarcely any doubt The caucus will be held on Saturday Jan 2 and there will be but one Ewythins of concern to the Republican mem bers will be taken up and disposed of at this time according to the pro gram now decided upon Troops Prepare to Evacuate Havana Nov 28The first move in the direction of a concentration of the American troops in the island preparatory to evacuation was taken vhen a small detachment cf marines in garrison on the Isle of Pines was ordered to proceed to Camp Colum bia Dec 1 ONE HUNDRED LOSE LIVES IN A WRECK Steamer Strikes Rock During Storm Near feiia Manila Nov 28The coasting steamer Ponting carrying a large number fof laborers from Narvacan to the rice fields in Pangasinan prov ince struck a rock and sank during a storm off the town of San Fornan do in Union province It is estimat ed that 100 of the passengers and crew of the Panting were drowned 55Ithe accident picked up 15 bodies and many more were coming ashore It is not known whether any Americans or Europeans were aboard the wrecked steamer RECOVERY IS RAPID Business Conditions ShowGood Cause For Thanksgiving New York Nov 28R G Dun Companys weekly review of trade says Although the holiday and un seasonable weather handicapped business this week further substantial progress was made toward normal commercial activity especialy in re spect to the number of wageearners employed in the leading industries Mills that have been closed for over a year are reopening and many plants that were on part time or force are now in full operation Recovery Is making remarkable strides andalmost every comparison with conditions a year ago provides a reason for the day devoted to grateful recognition Grief frllls Mrs BUick Cleveland 0 Nov 2SMrs Bar bara Billik mother of Herman Bil lilt the condemned Chicago murderer died at her home here Since her sons conviction she failed rapidly and the final blow is thought to have been a pathetic letter she received recently from her doomed son Steamer Has Stormy Passage Sault Ste Marie Mich Nov 28 2 The Canadian Pacific steamer Manitoba which was reported stranded off Whitefish Point has arrived safe lyat Sault Ste Marie Ont The Manitoba had a stormy passage from Port Arthur but arrived uninjured Montenegro Strengthens Defenses Belgrade Nov 28It Is reported on good authority that Montenegro has mounted r a second series of heavy batteries on the heights domi nating Cattaro a seaport of Austria Hungary in Dalroatia and the com mercial outlet of Montenegro TIff MARKEr Chicago Cattle Steers 608 00 cow 3 0035 25 heifers 2 504 60 754 50 stockers and feeders 2 50l 85 CflhsS3 OO7 50 Sheep and Lambs Shrep 00W5 25 lambs 256 75 yearlIngs 55 75 Hogs Choice heavy shipping 5 S05 90 butchers 5 755 85 lIght mixed 5 25 05 40 packing J5 405 pigs 01 4 75 Wheat No 2 red 1 05 Oj1 0- 6CornNo3 61c OatsNo 2 white 5051cCleveland OCatUe Prime dryfcl cattle S5 25Sj5 75 fat steers 5 2iCr 550 hejfers 53 50ji4 25 cows 2 255 3 75 bulls 2 253 50 milkers ami springers 75 00060 00 Calves 510 down Sheep and Lambs Mixed sheep 53 r bs 4 00 wethers 34 004 25 ewes 3 5O3 75 lambs 6 007 00 Hogs Mediums and heavies 5 80 Yorkers 5 35 upi s 54 75 roughs 55 005 25 stags S4 0004 25 Choice 56 1103 IPlttsburgPaCattIe tidy butchers 505 00 cows bulls and stags 52 0084 50 fresh cows 525 0053 00 CalvesVeal 7 ijOSoJ Sheep and Liambs Prime wethers W 10 4 25 good mixed 3 604 00 lambs 53 505 65 Hogs Heavies 55 80c5 90 mediums 55 G55 70 heavy Yorkers 55 505 65 roughs 4 505 25 stags 54 004 50 Cincinnati 10 Wheat No 2 red 51 071 CornNo2 G465c- OatsNo 2 5252lc Rye No 2 78 79c Lard9 109 20 Bulk 1fclts9 50 Bacon S10 25 Hogs325575- Cattil2255 J5 Sheep 51 003 65 Lam 53505 65 Toledo 4Whet Sl0iu corn 63Uc oats 54 tryfc Fc covcrs2ed 5 i 7 = = DRY ROT IN CORN Jt A DiMfti Which Threatens to to 1come a Serious Matter The name dry rot Is derived from the way the ears are affected In the field In general the husks tend to turn prematurely yellow to sooty and the ear becomes partially or wholly shriveled and much decreased In weight Sometimes the ears remain upright with the husks closely adher lag to them In other cases the shanks are weakened and the affected ears hang Tfinp from their attachment or the diseased condition may not be detected until the husk Is removed There are several kinds of dry rot due to different causes The most common and that which has during the past two seasons caused about 90 per cent of the damage in Illinois ig due to a fungus known as Dlplodia maydls Ears Infected with this fungus shrivel up more or less darken in color and become light In weight The kernels are also shriveled very brittle and loosely attached to the cob The fungus penetrates all portions of the ear kernels cob and husks and produces many dark brown two celled spores whlqh serve to propagate the fungusIn case of the diplodia disease and quite probably In that of the other forms the fungus perpetuates itself enrsIpreviously prevailed many pieces of old cornstalks which arc infected with tUe diplodia fungus Stalks known to be two years old have been found still producing spores During moist period spores ooze from these stalks in abunrdance and are blown singly or masses long distances as has been ire qnently demonstrated by experiment The fungus does not according to present knowledge grow upon any other host and upon developing corn only on the ears Not so much is known of the other fungi here con cerned but since 90 per cent of the rot is due to diplodia less attention need be given to them Diseased ears are fruitful sources of subsequent Infection and should be removed as promptly as possible This can be readily done at the time of husking if not before Keep them in a separate receptacle and burn them as soon as practicable In addition to this tnvfields where any considerable amount of disease has been found the stalks should also have attention whatever crop Is to follow Something may be gained by carefully plowing them der and leaving them well covered but burning may be required even if this procedureI always fol1 put into practice whenever necessity demands It these serious losses may be prac tically prevented JoJIAn Alfalfa Harrow The culture of alfalfa has now reached the point in this country where It is creating new lines of industry aside from the growth of the crop A convention of alfalfa millers was re cently held In Kansas Many people I L NEW ALFALFA HABEOW rY w1lll be astoiiabed lr1ngmemilfers organize their business Baletf alfalfa according to these millers Is going out pf the jmarket whUe the oJnormousIn the culture of the crop also her tools and methods are being devised In the southwest particularly It has been found desirable to work the al falfa over with some shallow working tool which will chop up the ground without cutting off the crop so asto prevent its sprouting A recent bulle tin from the Arizona station discusses this matter The proper kind of disk harrow In that country not only quickens up the growth of alfalfa and destroys a large number of weeds but also helps destroy many insect enemies by turning up their eggs so that they are destroyed For some time the or dinary disk harrows were used but a new tool is now being operated In this tool spikes or teeth like those used on a tooth harrow are fastened to the disk so that instead of cutting the surface as a disk harrow does these teeth chop up and turn over the surface General Farm Items Only good sound apples should be used for cider The amount of humus in the soil indicates t in great measure its richness In nitrogen It is claimed that exposed manure loses about onesixth of its phosphoric acid and more than onethird of its phosphate A nail can be driven in hard wood by dipping the point in lard or tallow An acre of soil nine inches deep If or ordinary fertility is estimated to Treii about 3000000 pounds and coRtaius jabout 2000 pounds of nitrogen uCCC pounds of phospi rc acid and flOO ipounils of potash iirrding to ktc stttrs there art 1 tht pieer t et 10 71UCCO horses in the United Sc hf is a jraln of 3 10 perixu kr vStari jiars j J 7 p I L iic r ii grv jt4 r i hi j c 7J f x r p f J F l iTtJ H1 f P3g e rr == to ti 1 r B9cIpIrY I Reception Mrs William R Thomas and Miss Thomas have issued invitations for December 3rd from 4 to 630 p m Euchie and Fortytwo Mr George F Clark will be hoe tees for the Euchre and Fortytwo Clubs Thursday afternoon and eve 1 ning J TheijKings Daughters bazaar will given December 10 The Merchant of Venice will be given here December 14 Dont orget Evolution Did itever occur to you that peo iplechane wonderfully with the times and of course such things as invitations wedding announce ments J8t cetera will naturally change with the other things I shouldnt be surprised but that Ill be writing about some wedding in this manner The bride looked very well in a traveling dress but all eyes were centered on the groom He wore rIfhands he earned a small rose His curly hair was beautifully done and a delicate odor of hair oil oft the heFt qualiiy floated down the aisle as he passed The young people will miss him now that he is married He is loved by all for his many accomplishments his ten der graces and his winning ways The bride commands a good salary as bookkeeper in Winchester or sqmi other town ant the groom will miss none of the lur uries to which he has been accustomed A crowd of pretty young men saw him off at the station H r j PERSONS j MrVT E Beatty of State College is the guest of Mr and Mrs Bud Allen Miss Mary Bush of Indianapo Ind is the guest ofMr and Mis Bu1 Allen Mr Frank Gilbert of Jopliii Mo was a guest here Friday Mr Fred A Apling of Bunting tonW VaM is a visitor in the cityiI Mr Fred Braden of Ind isin town Herbert Lee Rice is recovering froma severe attack of typhiod fever Forest Shouss istquite ill from burns he received last week Mis T D Chenaulfc of Lexing ton was the attractive guest of Mrs T W L VanMeter Friday Mrs Carrie Buckner was hostess for the Bridge Club Saturday after noon Messrs Stanley Talbott Clay Mc Clure Guy Prewitt Prof Dalgety antl tfrYAtMB1 rere in Lexingtotf J rfhu 4y w tl J 4ball game iand tJte J n9 oJs PIfOl l ance9uSt Misses Marguerite Hieatt and I Safa onescame rxiatb befth attractive guests of Miss Margaret DayMr Harry Crawford who is at Hot Springs Ark receiving treat jnent for paralysis is improving nicely Mr Lester Witharspoon of Versailles is theguest of Mr and Mrs Warren Witherspoon at the Brown Proctor aHotel Miss Will Hieatt is home from Georgetown College spending theI holidays and has Miss Lewis her roommate as her attractive guest Miss Ann Duerson was in Lexington Friday Miss Phoebe Lambert was in Lex ington Friday Mrs Evelyn Buck of Paris is the guestof Mrs M E Price Mxrv and Mrs H A Tandy of Lexington spent Sunday with Mrs 3AnuaE Wilson on Maple street Mrs J W Porter of Lexington wasa visitor here Friday Mrs Mildred Thomson was in Lexington Saturday Mr Carr Calmes was in Le ing ton Saturday Mrs John W Yerkes of Paris was in town Saturday Mrs E R Riggs ana little son f Raymond of Princeton Ind is visiting her brother Mr Woodson y Moss at the Brown Proctoria Bo- tel Judge James Benton is out of town for a few days Mrs J W Oerden arid daughter n J Nellie are visiting relatives at West Bend this count Mr T L Todd has gone to Macon Ga on business Miss Mattie Poindexter is visiting friends at Cynthiajia Ky Mr and Mrs II R Pavton are vis iting friends and relatives at Mt Sterling this week A number of people from Win chester ttended the school entertainment at Hunt School House Thursday evening Mr W S Robinson will move in a short time to the handsome residence recently purchased bj him on West Broadwav MrsJ F McDonald has moved from East Broadway to the house on Vine street recently vacated by Mr W P Daugherty Mr A S Moore and two sons William and J Bare visiting their grandmother Mrs Henry Domigane- of Wades Mill Mr and Mrs R W Hampton and little son Harold spent Thanksgiv ing Day with Mr Hamptons mother Mrs Amanda Hampton in the coun try Miss Effie Kindred of Wades Mill Is visiting friends in Winchester this week Miss Elizabeth Powell is the guest of relatives ai Richmond this week Mr R N Mansfield spent Thanks giving Day hunting at his old home in Madison CQUflt3TS Miss Nettie Wade is spending a few days in Mt Sterling the guest of her grandmother Mrs Fitnl1 Mrs W J Reed of Alabama street is visiting relatives at Carlisle Ky this week Mr and Mrs Worth Cratsey are visiting friends near Pilot View Mr Chas Locknane has gone to Crown Citv Ohio Ayhere he has ac cepted a position with the American Tobacco Company Miss Hazle Cottinjrliam of Paris Ky is the pleasant guest of fland Mrs John Kenna Born Wednesday to Mr and Mrs J b Cornetr a fine girl Born Thursday to Mr and Mrs John Quinn a daughter- CHUGHESS Episcopal Church Service in the Episcopal church Sunday mornin at 10 45 Service and sermon by Rev F B Wentworth archedeaeon of the Diocese of Lex TopicThe Value of Christian Friendship Church of Christ Elder Lawrence W Scott of Stamping Ground will preach at the Churchof Christ Sunday morning and evening- First Christian Church Rev J H McNeill will preach morning service SubjectUAssurI ance No services at iight on account of educational meeting at court houseSFirst Baptist Church Revival services will continue Preaching in the morning at 11 oclock by the pastor Dr JJPprter 7 rDr J W Porter of JJexuigion will preach in the evening at 7 oclock The baptizing of the converts will begin Monday morning at 10 30 First Presbyterian Church Morning sermon at 11 oclock preached by the pastor Rev William CummingI SubjeetDo Not Weary in Well Doing Evening sermon at 7 oclock Subject Xlods Sure Foundation Washington Street Presbyterian Washington street Presbyterian church morning services at 11 oclock SubjectThe Christian and His House Prof W S Anderson will preach no service at night- Methodist Church Dr William B Ricks will preach regular morning services at 11 oclock evening service at 730 Mr R 0 Moss who has been as- siSting with the music willsItia solo at the morning service CELEBRATING VICTORY i CARLISLE Ky Nov 28With the roaring of cannons and reports of anvils with cheering and speaking the thousands of tobacco growers and their families from Nicholas and adjoining counties met in this city today ina great jollification meeting in which they celebrated their great victory for living prices for their to bacco which they won when the Bur ley Tobacco Society sold the 1906 and 1907 pooled tobacco to the American Tobacco Company and various independent companies InJjpu isville lasit week I 1 1 i FACTS ABOUT BOONE AND CARSON FAMILIES W H Polk Would Like Information About Famous Ken tuckians i Lexington Ky Nov 19 1908 Editor The News- I am engaged in the preparation of some sketches of the Boone and Carson families ana would like to open correspondence with some well posted person in each familv Kit Carson the Western moneer was born in Madison county his father going to Missouri when Kit was a small boy If there are any Carsons still living in Madison or Clark related to the pioneer I would like to have their addresses Kit Carson was born December 24 1809 on Tates Creek Madison county and was the son of Lindsay Carson and a Miss Boone say some writers Not the daughter of Daniel Boone certainly for Daniels four daughters were married as fol lows 1 Jamima to Flanders Galloway one of her rescuers from the Indians When she and Elizabeth and Famr Galloway were captured at Boones boro in July 1776 2 Susannah to Wm Hayes of Faye ftc county great grandfather of Miss Ormie Hays of Lexington 3 Rebecca to Philip Goe i Lavenia to Joseph Scholl of Clark county Flanders Galloway and Win Hays with their families followed Daniel Boone to Missouri What became ofGoe and family- I presume that some 6f the Scholl family still live about Schollsville in Clark county I would like to hear from them I knew that Daniel Boone was in some way related to the Scholls or quite intimate with them but not uujtil recently did 1 know that Daniels daughter La venia married Joseph Scholl I want their decendants Also any ether data of families that intermarried with the Boones Of Daniel Boones sons James B 7 was killed at Cumberland Gap OLtt her 26 1773 when Boone first essayed to come to Kentucky Af ter this affair the company retreated to Clinch river and remained until March 1775 Daniel Boone in the interim was put by the Roval Gover nor of Virginia in command of sS eral frontier ports on account of the Indian war of 1774 provoked by the inluman murder of Loans kinsman below Pittsburg in March of that year by Daniel Greathouse and other white savages and socalled Chris tians Israel second son of Daniel was slain at the Blue Licks massacre August 19 1782 Daniel Morgan Boone the third son also went to Missouri as did Jesse and Nathan the fourth and fifth sons Contrary to the belief of many Daniel Boone did not go direct from Kentucky to Missouri He left Fay ette about 1785 and moved to Point Pleasant Va settling near the mouth of the Kenowha There ho hunted trapped and fished for 9 or 10 years Going thence to Missouri But he often came to Kentucky to survey and nsa witness in land suits He frequently staid at Maysville with his cousin Jacob Boone in Bourbon with the Linvilles also kinsmen and in Fayette and Clark counties with the Hays mid SC lOlls Kit Carson was seventeen years of age when hewent from Missouri out into the Saute Fe trail With the license of the wilderness he tookas his wife an Indian woman who bore him one childa girl When Carson came to St Louis and met John C Freenioiit and engaged to pilot him to the Rocky Mountains he brought this daughter along and placed her in boarding school What became of her I could never learn On February 6 1843 Kits Indian wife having died some time before he was married at Taos New Mexico to a Mexican girl Maria Josefa Jar amillo of good family The church record thus chronicles the event Christouer Carson and Ma Jo sefa Jaramillo married on the 6th day of February 1843 by the parish priest Antonio Jose Martinez C Carson son of Linsey Carson and Rebecca Bovenson of the State df Missouri Mania Josefa Jaramillo daughter- of Francisco Jaramillo and Maria Polonia Vigil Witnesses George Bent and CruzPadilla Juan Manual Lucer and Jose Maria Valdez The person who copied the above entry in the record of the church at Taos mistakenly wrote Bovenson for Robertson as Kit Carson Jr in a letter to me recently gave Rebecca Robertson as the wife of his grand father Linsey Carson How it come to be stated that the mother of KitS Carson Sr was a Boone I am loss to know The records of mar riages in Madison county show that Linsey Carson was married to Re- becca Robertson February 11 1796 the ceremony being performed by Christopher Clark and for the latter I e Kit Carson was most likely named On a plain headstone in the church yard at Taos is the following in scription KIT CARSON DIEDMAY221868 AGE 59 YEARS It is a singular coincidence that the two greatest frontier pioneers and explorers of modern timesDani- el Boone and Kit Carson resided at one time in the same Kentucky coun tyMadison and that both went to Missouri W H POLK Lexington Kentucky IRON MOUND Little Gracie Stone is on the siclf list Mrs Amaada Stone was theguest of Mrs Ellen James Monday Lulie and Bertha Howard wOre guests of Josie and Minnie Stone Taursday night Mrs John Williams is ill Mrs Alice Webber anti Mrs Lot tie Christopher visited Aunt Fan nie Williams recently Mr Tinker Puckett sold to Mr Everinan fortyfivejjjeese for 1350 Mrs Amanda Stone visited Mrs JMalinda Boward recentlyIAuthur Combs was the guest of his brother Si Combs Wednesday night IJrs Lottie Christopher was the guest of Mrs Josie Christophei Wednesday Married November 19 at the home of the bride Mr Sam Stone and Miss Annie Piickett The best man was Mr Shannon Fielder andlthe Maid of Honor was Miss Stone Esquire Elijah King officiat ed and after the ceremony all re paired to the dining room and par took of an elegant wedding supper The next day the happy couple left for the home of the groom where a splendid reception wai givenin their honor 4 I WEST BEND T A Ogden serve on the Feder al jury at Richmond last week Thos True sold a cow to Milton Conk wright for 25 J C Everman attended court at Winchester Monday Tbos Ogden jr visited rela tives and friends at Winchester several days this week Win Swope made a business trip to Winchester Monday J T Quisenberry of Winches ter was here last week buying to bacco Mr John Fritz Lexington was here last week looking after theI interests of the L E railway Mrs Hattie Swop3 and Miss Lou Sw pe were shopping in Winchester Friday Mr and Mrs Dick Everman of White Hall visite Mrs riallio Hut son saturday DODGE Mr G T Holland bought at Mt Sterling court uay 1U Lead of cattle at 3 cents Mrs M E Muphy and son have returned from a visit to relatives and friends iu Cimiun iti Hamil ton and other PQint iu Ohio Clorine Lowry entertained a crowd of young people with graph ophone music Sunday evening at the home of Mr apd Mrs Ira Wills in honor of Miss Lizzie Comb of Winchester who has been the guest of her sister Mrs Ira Wills the past week J D Monroe sold a banch of shoats to Mr George Anderson at 3 12 and 4 12 cents per pound Misses Florence and Susie Bedfoid were pleasant guests of Misses Della and Beatrice Rolland Sunday Little Sall e Ellen Wills who has been ill with chicken pox is well again SYCAMORE Abram Renick shipped one car of show cattle to Chicago Monday L B Martin after a months visit with friends and relatives here returned to his home at Koko mo Ind Saturday Master Jimmie Willie Brown left here Saturday for Kokomo 1dto attend school =Marshall Eades isvjsiiing friends and relatives at Richmond MrsSnowden is visiting friends itatMtB D Goff was hunting in Laurel county last week eHis Opinion De race has got ter rise an shine ef ever it hopes ter git dar said Brother Williams Too many of us thinks dat all we got ter do is ter go ter sleep in de hot sun an rise up an eat watermillions in de shade Dey aint no room in dis worl tel de lazy man Hes always de one what gUs run over an den lays dir an howls bekaze hes hurtlVAUanta Comttit tion SSr r ro I WHY NOT 4 iAPHONOGRAPH FOR CHRISTMAS I f There is nothing that will please the X whole family like a phonograph j WHY NOT i j CH BOWEIV Jeweler and Optician TWO ADDITIONS AT- METHODIST CHURCH Revival Services Saturday Night and Twice Daily Next Week Another large crowd heard Rev Mr Ricks lit the revival services at nightThenight and twice daily Sunday al1 1flll ot next week Two additions were niade to the church Friday night Dr Ricks subject was Thy Sins Will Find You Out Text Numbers 22 23IMr Ricks said in part Alof the creations of God are founded oil law And in harmony with this law they are to find their happiestrlifo and reach their highest achievements The planets when moving in accord this law so happy in threlations to each other are they th they make music by the rvthm tI their movements but if one slipfjon its mith it destroyed So mUll also is a creature under law and in obedience to the law of his nature and the moral law of his condu thc finds his greatest happiness and most harmonious and successful life But when he breaks the law he is finally destroved The wages of sin is Death To involve in Guilt A man does not have to breakall the laws to involve himself in guilt A man does not have to be a thief and a murderer and a gambler all at dislobedience does not have to break all the law of God to be a sinner but one law broken and the breaker thereof is a sinner before God Two Kinds of Sin But there are two kinds of sinsNr Sins of omission and sins of cdmmlsi- o1 ud the sin of omission is and ys been one of the great evils vorld We turn from the us Jis but think it a small ft ie guilty of omitting the iu 6 t we know we are enjoined Sclo There is no little sin in the ight of God Little Breaches of Law We vindicate our tastes and poison our charaters by the little breaches of divine law Dr Wilberf orce tells of an angel that swooped down from his cloudy realm and caught up a weazel in his great claws and soared off again high up in the clear sky but after awhile that eagle began to waver in his fight and then he started downward and at last fell lifeless to the ground and it was fdund that the weazel had iPastened his teeth in the very heart o f the engle and had drawn his lifes blood from him Will Find You Oul Your sins will find you out For illustrations of this fact looK at the case of Achan and Saul and Cain and David and every other sinner before Sod Not necessarily in the other world either but our sins usually find us out in this world But thank God we do not have to leave the picture here if we did none ofus could stand But blessed be His name there is forgiveness Though your sins be a3 scarlettho1r- shall bewhite as snow thought yoiu sins be red like crimson they shall be n8W001r LOCKNANE Mr and Mrs Ed lie Witt spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs J L Blisses Pattie Jones and Nancy Ph rls of Winchester and Millie Witt spent from Friday until Sunday with Ida Witt Miss Ruth Bird Noel is much bet ter Mrs rL Witt spent Friday with her daughter Mrs JR H Brook shireS The Phl1adshia Lawyer Is It possible that all the great Phil adelphia lawyers are dead We sel dom hear of one these days Most of them that did not die moved to New York but for a century it was a fa millar saying If you want the law to go your way hire a Philadelphia Jfiwyer In school It was Professor tazt solve thrs problem youll have tolsericl for a Philadelphia lawjer 4 f It r t ATTRACTIVE TRIFLESf Artistic Gifts That Take Little TirnS to MakeSThe mission photograph frame fa carried out in heavy green linen crask The colors used in embroidering the conventional design are the dark shades of green and the bronze browns Pretty bpera bags are always a welcome gift and half a yard of baod some ribbon will make up into a most desirable receptacle for glasses Candle shades covered with paTe pink baby ribbon in little crinkly loops are attractive and as presents would please most housewives arestthat contain the glass tube uatpfcr holder Really beautiful utility cases bateau be hung upon a wall or rolled for traveling are made from ribbon To make such an article get half u yard of ribbon that is six inches in width Turn down an inch wide hem at th top and along the bottom gather and sew on a thlh piece of silk the siiae size This is then divided into pockets and the upper edge shirred Runners the length of the case dividing it Into sections should then be put on the ill sideSThrough these articles of the toilet suchas a shoe horn button book Ulan cure implements etc and a sewn outfit with pockets for needles spoojst of thread and silk scissors aud aU such necessaries are put A little pb cushion Is set firmly at one end TheTpockets receive bolts of baby buttons and all the trifles that go tw furnish a Workbasket Cardboard boxes neatly coveted with ribbon and furnished with three spools of baby ribbon in dainty tolorlngs are a gift within the skill of the amateur seamstress A loop should be addci r i JATEUMS utmJD Qe aaD linen doily Rio embroidery silb waddingTen powder Three yards of baby ribboa MISSION PHOTOGRAPH FRAME Inside the cover to hold a couple f bodkins and a pair of tiny scissors A ribbon covered glove case Is equal Iapretty finish Is to turn back0x cc ner holding down with a bow o ribbon Another acceptable present that 23 be made by the artistic girt is1 set name cards hand painted These vof ire sure to give pleasure if given to a woman who entertains largely Those in the form of floral treatMt cut out so they slip on over the elge of the tumbler are new also dainty of women copied from ome old painting and provided witfc paste board backs so tbey stand These Og tires can carry blSmuftsns Tettcutes that can be lifted and show a btrefc space for the name underneath 1hU5i making them available later tor frans Ing when pasted to a flat surface andt surrounded by a gilt mat College Flags College flags are quite stoutfle to mate for Christmas gifts but requIre cares and much precision IB pUtting the let ters on as welfas In cutting tbcra A good plan Is to cut the 4ettcrs froa stiff cardboard trad trace around thenr on the felt afterward cutting with rsharp knifeSIn mounting t n the felt backgronnd paste them On with a very thin coating of photograph paste and couch aiall edges with many stMtncte OT siBr caught down at regular fattervals wltk a single strand of thesame coloriCouching means to hold the beavr cord or many strands of silk along the edge of the thing to be outlined an stitching across it and through the iua terial wIth tine single thread in mq needle Temperature tl Sz 0Ice does not retain a SseH t1i 7 ture below the freezing qint Itinot be heated above the freezing under ordinary ircumstan rheany other solid ice is coocl ki the winter to the temperature of the air be it zero or below and becomes warmer as the temperature rises JLilir its melting point Is reached Then it Jf csmnct l t warmer It cimuj es itGc r d c fo inul1fl1l li 1 1Jr f 1 0 ri t f r 4n 4 h y Page Six THE WIHCNESTEP c I BrJfmzcarr CHAPTER IX A Day in the Market The King of the Street stood for a rj oment staring at me with that t strange and fearsome gaze What was there in that dynamic glance that f struck a chill to my spirit as though the very fountain of life had been attacked Was it the manifestation of A the powerful will behind that mask Was it terror or anger that was to be read in the fiery eyes that gleamed from beneath those bushy brows and In the play of the cruel mouth which irom under that yellowgray mustache gave back the sign of the Wolf Have you any orders sir I asked inas calm a voice as I could com wand Oh its you is it said the Wolf slowly covering hIs fangs If flashed on me that the attack in the Barton den was of his planning that Terrll was his tool and that he had supposed me dead It was thus that 1 could account for his startled gaze and evident discomposure Nine oclock was the time you said I suggested deferentially I be lieve its a minute or two past Oh yes said Doddridge Knapp pulling himself together Come inhere He looked suspiciously at me as he took a seat at his desk and motioned me to another UI had a little turn he said eying me nervouslyua vertigo I believe the doctor called it Just reach my overcoat pocket there will youthe lefthand side Yes bring me that task He poured out a small glass of liquor and the rich odor of brandy t rose through the room Then he took a vial from an inside pocket counted a few drops into the glass and drank it at a swallow When he had cleared his throat of V the fiery liquor the Wolf turned tome with a more composed and kindly expression And now to business said my employer with decision Take down these orders The King of the Street was himself once more and I marveled again at L the quickness and clearness of his directions I was to buy one hundred shares of this stock sell five hundred- of that stock buy one thousand of an other In blocks of one hundred and sell the same in a single block at the last session And the last thing you do he con OJPegaIf Mock of it thrown on the market and more In the afternoon Buy it whatever the price Theres likely to be a big slump Dont bid for itdontkeepup the price you understand but get it 4if somebody else is snapping It up l do I understand that Im not to bid over them anvthingofgust In his tone Youre to get the stock Youve bought and sold enough to know how to do that But dout start a boom for the price Let her go down Sabe U I felt that there was deep water ahead Perfectly I said think I see vthe whole thing The King of the Street looked at me with a grim smile Maybe you do but all the same youd better keep your money out of this little deal unless you can spare It as well as not Well get back to your room Youve got your checke book all right 1Alone once more I was in despair of unraveling the tangle in which I r was involved I felt convinced that Doddridge Knapp was the mover in the plots that sought my life He had I felt sure believed me dead and was r startled into fear at my unheralded ap pearance Yet why should he trust DIe with his business I could not doubt that the buying and selling he bad given to my care were important I knew nothing about the price of stocks but I was sure that the orders he had given me involved many thousands of dqllars Yet it might bethe thought struck home to methat the vY credit had not been provided for me and my checks on the Navada bank would serve only to land me in jail The disturbed condition of the books attracted my attention once moreIi v The volumes were scattered desk and thrown about the room as though somebody had been seeking for a mislaid document I looked cu- riouslyi over them as I replaced them on the shelves They were lawbooks California Reports and the ordinary t textbooks and formbooks of the at torney All bore on the flyleaf the name of Horace H Plymire but no iPaPer or other indication of ownership could I find r I wondered idly who this Plymire might be and pictured to myself some old attorney who had fallen into the hands of Doddridge Knapp and had through misfortune been forced to sell- everything Sl for the mess of pottage keep In him But there was tr small time for musing and I went out jtdo Doddridge Knapp bidding in L the stockgambling whirlpoolof Pine I street t- iry aAYII ffTl BOlf5mzRLa C347W N It was easy to find Bocksteln and Eppner and there could be no mistaking the prosperity of the firm The indifference of the clerks to my presence and the evident contempt with which an order for a hundred shares of something was being taken from an apologetic old gentleman were enough- to assure of that Bockstein and Eppner were together evidently consulting over the business to be done Bocksteln was tall and grayhaired with a stubby gray beard Eppner was short and a little stooped with a blueblack mustache snapping blueblack eyes and strong blueblack dots over his face where his beard struggled vainly against the devasting razor Both were strongly marked with the shrewd moneyget ting visage I set forth my business You wand to gif a larch order said Bockstein looking over my mem- oranda Do you haf references Yes echoed Eppner References are customary you know He spoke in a highkeyed voice that had irritating suggestions in it Is there any reference better than cash I asked The partners looked at each other None they replied How much will secure you on the order They named a heavy margin and the sum total took my heart into my mouth How large a balance I could draw against I had not the faintest idea Possibly this was a trap to throw me into jail as a common swindler attempting to pass worthless checks But there was no time to- hesitate I drew a check for the amount signed Henry Wiltons name and tossed it over to Bockstein All ridt said the senior partner Zhust talk it ofer vit Misder Eppner He goes on der floor- I knew well enough what was wanted My financial standing was to be tested by the head of the firm while the junior partner kept me amusedEppner was quick to take my ideas A few words of explanation and he understood perfectly what I wanted You have not bought before It was an interrogation not an assertion Oh yes I said carelessly but not through you I believe No no I think not I should have remembered you I thought this might be a favorable opportunity to glean a little information of what was going on in the market Are there any good deals in prospect I ventured I could see in the blueblack depths of his eyes that an unfavorable opin ion he had conceived of my judgment was deepened by this question There was doubtless in it the flavor of the amateurWe never advise our customers was the highkeyed reply Certainly not I replied I dont want advicemerely to know what is going on- Excuse me but I never gossip It is a rule I make It might interfere with your op- portunitieS to pick up a good bargain now and then I suggested as the blueblack man seemed at a loss for words We never invest in stocks was the curt reply Excellent idea said I for those who know too much or too little Eppner failed to smile and could think of nothing to say I was a little abashed notwithstanding the tone of haughty indifference I took I began co feel very young before this machinelike impersonation of the mar ket Bockstein relieved the embarrass outIhaving been merely consulting a customer in the next room You haf exblained to Misder Epp ner he inquired Den all is done Here is a card to der Board Room If orders you haf to gif Eppner vill dake dem on der floor hust gif him der check for margin and all Is veil At the end of this harangue I found myself outside the office with Bock steins back waddling toward the private room where the partners were to have their last consultation before going to the Board My check had been honored then and Bockstein had assured himself of my solvency In the rebound from anxiety I swelled with the pride of a capitalist on Doddridge Knapps moneyIn Board Room of the big Ex change the uproar had given me a suggestion that the business of buy ing and selling stocks was carried on in a somewhat less conventional man ner than the trade in groceries But it had not quite prepared me for the scene in the Exchange After a little I was able to discover that the shouts and yells and screams the shaking of fists and the waving 1of arms were merely a more or less energetic method of bidding for- Stocks that the ringing of gongs and the bellow of the big man who smiled on the beargarden from the high desk were merely the audible signs that another stock was being called and that the brazenvoiced reading of a roll was merely the t official an it t i S nllandfore me It was my good fortune to make out thaiImy me and be ready to act for myself Eppner rushed up and reported the bargains made handing me a slip with the figures he had paid for the stocks Any more orders he gasped Ho was trembling with excitement and suppressed eagerness for the fray Yes I shouted above the roar about me want to buy Omega He gave a look that might have been a warning if I could have read it but it was gone with a shrug as though he would say Well its no business of mine How much he asked Wait He started away at a scream from the front but returned In a moment He had bought or sold something but I had not the least idea what it was or which he had done Its coming he yelled in my ear The gong rang There was a con fused cry from the man at the big desk And pandemonium let loose Omega opens at sixtyfive shouted EppnerBid sixty I shouted in reply but get all you can even if you have to pay sixtyfive Eppner gave a bellow and skated Into a group of fat men gesticulating violently The roar increased if such a thing were possible In a minute Eppner was back pers piring and I fancied a trifle worried Theyre dropping it on me he gasped in my ear Five hundred at sixtytwo and one thousand at sixty Small lots coming fast and big ones on the way Good Bid fiftyfive and then fifty but get them With a roar he rushed into the midst of a whirling throng I saw twenty brokers about him shouting and threatening One in his eagerness jumped upon the shoulders of a fat man in front of him and shook a paper under his nose I could make out nothing of what was going on except that the excitement was tremendous Twice Eppner reported to me The stock was being hammered down down stroke by stroke There was a rush to sell Fiftyfivefiftythreef- ifty came the pricethen by leaps to fortyfive and forty It was a panic At last the gong sounded and the scene was over Eppner reported at the end of the call He had bought for me twelve thousand five hundred shares over ten thousand of them below fifty The total was frightful There was halfa million dollars to ay when the time for settlement came It was fojly to suppose that my credit at the Nevada was of this size But T nut a bold face cui it gave a check for the figure that Eppner named and roseAny orders he asked Not till afternoon As I passed into the street I was astonishedat the swift tranforma tion that had come over it The block about the Exchange was crowd ed with a tossing throng hundreds upon hundreds misbing toward its fateful doors But where cheerful ness and hope had ruled fear and gloom now vibrated in electric wave before me The faces turned to the pitiless polished granite front of the Treat gamblinghall were white and drawn and on them sat Ruin and De spair To be ci ntinuedj IThe Essence of a The gentleman the Who Is master of himself who respects him himIIt implies a which possesses itself a selfcontroll ing force a which affirms and regulates itself according to the type of true dignity Henri J Frederic Amiel r 4 FORD t At a regular communication of PyIthins following preamble and resolutions were unanimously adontcd Whereas It has pleased the Great Arshitect of Universe to remove from our midstout late brother Dr A M Helm and Whereas It is just that a fitting recognition of his many virtues should be had therefore be it Resolved By Pilot Lodge No 78 Knights of Pvthias that while we bow with humble submission to the willof the most High do not the less mourn for our brother who has been taken from us Resolved That in the death of A M Helm this lodge laments the loss ofa brother who was ever ready to proffer the handof aid and the voice ofsympathy to the needy and tressed of the fraternity an active member of the society whose utmost endeavors were exerted for its wel fare and prosperity j a friend and companion who dear to us all a citizen whose upright and noble life was a standard of emulation Resolved The heartfelt sympathy of this lodge be extended to his family in their affliction Resolved That these resolutions be snread upon the records of this lodge and a copy thereof be trans mitted to the family of our deceased brother F E HUBBARD R L DAVIS E L ELLINGTON Committee on Resolutions FALL MOWING Work That Can Well Be Done When Other Tasks Are Light When work Is not pressing it will often pay handsomely to run the mow er over meadows pastures and new sown grass fields leaving the clip pings to lie on the ground during the winter Grass or clover sown with wheat or oats and not cut for hay is benefited by a clipping like this Many weeds are cut down and made useful to the grass as a mulch during the winter season If allowed to mature they would continue to compete with the grass until they had ripened seed or were killed by frost Often it is wise to take the grass forItheIrake the poorer part of the cuttings from the good land to theless fertile spots clippings with a mower will get rid of many weeds briers and bushes easier and cheaper than it can be done in any other way For this reason mowing of an old pasture especially if there are many weeds on it is nearly always a profit abe job The weed clipped off while still green is yet a weed but it will decay and fertilize the soil and is not half so bad a weed as if left to go to seed and become a nuisance Vegetables require plenty of potash therefore be liberal in the use of wood ashes in the garden Apply at the rate of a ton to a ton and a half to the acre A Cools tcrcince Other things being eual a cook pr fers a place whrre cat breaS the isost dishes with the least exer tlon Dallas Noars SEWING THE STARS ON THE AMERICAN FLAG The picture shows the interior of the cottage once occupied by Betsy Host the patriotic Philadelphia woman who is reputed to have made the firs American flag bearing the stars and stripes The house is now the propert thfQuakerGentleman is man character liberty tht dis was Continued the she Keeping Up Population Mother of 23 living children accom panied by 11 of them and five grandchil dren has just arrived from the Isle of eight to spend the rest of her days with hr husband and most of her ether children in the United States Leta few more such immigrants come to our shores and race suicide will cease to be a matter of concern to us New York Herald 1l I Peoples State Bank i X CAPITAL OOOOO This bank began business less than three years ago just in the beginning of tbf financial depths ion Notwithstanding the hard times there has been steady growth fre he start in the number ofcnir depositors and in the volume ofour business Wr enroll new names every week We want yours Yuu are coi4cl jjjted to open an account with us Per sonal atteiioa to all business- J M Hi1GKINCashier- j L BROwtf President L B COCKRELL Vice President Capital 100000 Undivided Profits 160000 TH E- WinchesterBank or WINCHESTER KY N H WITHERSPOONPRESIDENT W R SPHAR CASHIER SOLICITS YOUR- AOCOUNTS DB HAMPTON Pres F CURTIS Cashier THE Clark Count National San MAIN STREET inbtetr Kentusk Capital 200000 Surplus S1OOOQO Undivided Prnlfite 934000 rorRsnied 185 beJnu the oldest Rant h taeolty Collections made on all point and your at onnt5PoHcted FINDS NO GLANDERS- IN KENTUCKY HORSES Government Expert Dr William R Howe in Lexington LEXINGTON Ky Nov 27Dr William R Howe of Dayton Ohio an expert on slanders authorized by the United States Government last night comnleted an examination ot the three thoroughbred stallions and fourteen mares bought during thv week by Peter Clinch of St Johns N B and pronounced them all with out disease There is no glanders among the horses in this section but in several States of the Union and across the Canadian border there has lately been so much of it that shipners to the North are particular to have examinations made that they may avoid the necessity jof going into quaren tine between here and their destina tion You can not eat all the flour ad vertised as the best on earth and you can not make a mistake in us ntr Mansfields Best Patent or Ml Lilly Every sack guaranteed MANSFIELDS FLOUR MILLS Winchester K- 11133inoeod WANTS RULS REVISED Representative Townsend Would Take Arbitrary Power rom Speaker Jackson Mich Nov Congressman Charles E Townsend has just returned from a three weeKS hunting trip and said discussing reports that he is to be an active candidate for speaker of the next house of r pre sentativesLast and also during the campaign I was in communication with a considerable number of mem bers who were disposed to support me for speaker However I have not written to one of them since election day I am going to Washington next week Will you begin an active cam paign for the speakership The only active campaign I have decided to start on reaching Washington will be for a revision of the house rules so that the speaker and his three party colleagues of the committee on rules will not be the whole thing Several of our strong est revisionists were defeated at the recent election Their defeat natural iy weakens our revision forces still we are going to make the fight 4There L in this country with the facilities casting bronze statua i f HAGAJNi GEEnqines SIMPLE rELIABLEE- CONOMICAL I I Sold Under a Positive Guarantee WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES HAGAN GAS ENGINE MFG CO INCORPORATED WINCHESTER KY GILBER1FBOTTO Fresh c Cured SrFish Vegetables Country Produce BOTH PHONES OPERA HOUSE BLOCK 18851908TII- IIEST INSURANCE IS THE CHEAPEST F you are not Insured Find our office at once WRite or phone for rates and terms BESTJOUETT1S Simpson Building Both Phones 71 WINCHESTER TAILORING COMPANY9 M F CH McKINNEY Props Clothes Cleaned Pressed and Repaired DRY CLEANING AND DYING A SPECIALTY Over Allan A Murphys Store opp Court House CALL ON NElSONJhe Transfer Man by day or night if you want your baggage transferred OFFICEHome Phone 94 NIght Phone 33I Conkwriglit Transfer and ice Co Crating Handling and Hauling Furs niture Pianos Etcaa Specialty- NO 19 North Main Street Both Phones PROFESSIONAL CARDS JOUETT JOUETT A- Atlcrneys At Law Winchester Ky J M STE SON 7 Attorney At Lag 60 S Main S WirichesterKyv BECKNER BECKNES Attorneys At Law vl Winchester KyJ PENDLETOH EfAttorneys At LacfSO S ail St Winches tr Ky OR W C WORT1IKGTON v J Office hours 10 to 12 a m 2 tOipm and 7 to S p m l NV 4Clt 432 Re Menre ii13 4 f r n Jain St Winchester Cv Jf THE NEWS by mail3 a year rJr 1r l I 0 1jJ 7 THE WINCHESTERno NEWSPa Seven FEWTR1 KT1I1t5K S i1KL- OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN THE NAPOLEON OF GRAND OPERA Mr Hammersteins success with the Manhattan Opera House New York Americaiu of stars than he has ever had before His Philadelphia house which wa regarded as an experiment sprang into as sudden popularity as did his I eVeDm6ret MINERS WIN CONTENTION Arbitration Committee Decides Shot Firing Dispute In Their Favor Fort Smith Ark Nov 2J Thomas Moses state mining inspector of Illinois George Colville president of the Missouri miners and Carl Sholtz president of the Rock Island Coal company the committee on arbitration to which wus referred the shot firing question which has tied up the mines of the Western Coal and Min lag company at Denning Ark for eight jmonths reported upholding the contention of the miners that the workings were da rcrous and recommending the employment of shot flrera when the men were out of the mines Two committees have pre viouslymade the same report but the thedecisionthey will accept the report of this r committee and 1500 miners will re turn to work Monday SIX PERISH WHEN SHIPS MEET IN FOG vr Vessel Bound For Panama Sunk by Incoming Freighter r r New York Nov Z Fog the heav test know for years which has par alyzed traffic in the New York har bor for four days caused the loss of six lives when the Panama railroad steamer Finance bound for Coon with 85 passengers on board was sunk in collision with the White Star freight steamer Georgic in the main ship channel off Sandy Hook Chief Engineer John W Puckett his third assistant engineer William H Todd nd jan oiler named Charles Eric all iof e Finance either remained at their posts or were caught in the wreckage and went down with the shipThree passengers are missing and elieved to have been drowned They are Mrs Irene Campbell of Colon enry Muller a conductor on the anama railroad Policeman Rhide and of the canal zone police Most of the passengers were at reakfast when the great steel prow- f theGeorgic came crashing through he side of the Finance as the Pana m liner was making her way slowly own the channel Nineteen women nd 15 children were still asleep in leir staterooms With the uproar of the collision I fled to the deck and while the ats were being lowered several of e women too frantic with fright to calmed by the steady assurances the officers that all would ed e plunged overboard Dressed ly in their night clothing there y picked up by boats from both Finance and the Georgic while ir cooler fellow passengers clus ed about the other boats as the ante sank under their feet a cat ict of water pouring into the und in her side FIVE BURN TO DEATH ad of Family Missing After Fire Destroys His Home artsell Ark Nov 2 The home Tom Richardson at Woodland- Is was burned to the ground and hardsons wife mother and three dren were burned to death The ains of the children were fotmu 4re burned barn which adjolntd house Several theories have advanced one of which is rob- Richardson is missing but his was not found in thp ruins j RAY LAMPHERE IS GUILTY OF ARSON Mrs Gunness Farm Hand Es capes on Murder Charge Laporte Ind Nov 2 Ray Lam phere charged with the nurder of Mrs Belle Gunness and her three children by setting fire to the Gun ness home April 28 was found guilty of arson by the jury which had the case for 24 hours Within five mi utes after the verdict was reporte- Judge Richter had sentenced the defendant to the state penitentiary at Michigan City for an indeterminate e term of from two to twentyone years fined him 5000 and disfran chised him for five years Attorney Worden for the defense said that a motion for a new trial would be made and should it be re fused an appeal to the Indiana s preme court would follow Mr Wo r den declared the verdict to be rids ulous If he was guilty at all sal the attorney he would have been guilty of murder He should hayeto been acquitted The motion for anew trial will be based on the courts Instructions that they could find Lamphere guilty of arson Should the case be carried to the supreme court and sent back for retrial Lamphere could not be tried on any charge in this particular case excepting arson the crime of which he was convicted However in an event of that kind the state would elect to try him on one of the other Indictments probably the Helgelein case PAPKE NO MATCH FOR MICHIGAN LAO Ketchell Regains Honors Lost Last September San Francisco Nov 2 Stanley Ketchell of Grand Rapids Mich regained the middleweight champion ship of the world and reversed defeat of last September when sent Billy Papke the Illinois thunderbolt crashing to the floor befo a well directed bow that caught h opponent flush upon the chin The end came in the eleventh prior which Ketchell shoved clearly th he was master ofthis opponent at fightingsRound by round Ketchell force his opponent and when opportunity offered planted right to head or body generally escaping without a damaging return Belying his appearance and forcing the fight through every minute Ketchell was stronger up to the moment of the knockout blow than was his opponent tin MCA ur ii John Heise life man from Hocki county was the recipient of the Governors Thanksgiving pardon He had nerved 16 years behind the walls has named penitentiaryI Brooklyn for Typo graphical union as public printer to succeed John S Leach resigned The British house of commons by a vote of 323 to 157 passed to its second reading the new education bill the Nationalists voting with the mi nority TRAIN SCHEDULE Passenger trains leave Winchester Ifollows O O EAST BOUND No 26 Daily Ex Sunday 842 RInNo 22 Daily 1157 a m No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 630 p m No 24 Daily 925 p m C O WEST BOUND No 27 Daily Ex Sunday 622 a m No 21 Daily 803 amNo 25 Daily Ex Sunday 250p m No 23 Daily 438 p m L N SOUTH BOUND No 29 Daily Ex Sunday 855 a m plNo9No 31 Daily 1109 p m L N NORTH BOUND No 34 Daily 4 18 a m No 10 Daily Ex Sunday 713 m No 32 Daily 260 p in No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 438 p m L E EAST BOUND So 2 Laily Ex Sunday 3 05 p m No4 Daily 818a m L E WEST BOUND No 1 Daily Ex Sunday 912 am No 3 Daily 520 p m LEXINGTON EASTERN RY CO Time Card in Effect June 21 1908 East Bound No2i No 4 Daily IDaily Stations PM UM N Lexington 225 735 Winchester 305 813 L E Junction 3 82620IClay City 902 Stanton 358 910 938rTorrent 447 95G Beattyville June 510 1017 Athol 537 3045 0 K Junction 605 ll15 ArJackson 610 1120 Noll No3 No5 Westbound Sun IDailYlDailyl1 Only AMI PM AM Lv Jackson 610I220 700 0 K June 615 225 705 Athol 640 252 730 Beattyville June 7 320 754 Torrent 7 071 3 41 8 15 Natural Bridge 7 355 820 Campton June 748 357 8 2- 8Stanton815 426 854 Clay City 8 25 435 902 900507d 9 31 912 5 20 94J ArLexington 955 605 IlO 25 THE FOLLOWING CONNECTIONS ARE EXHCEPT L E JunctionTrains Nos 1 and 3 will make connection with the SterlinguCampton netionTnlins Nos 1 titsdpassengers and from Campton Ky Beattyville Junction Trains Nos 2 and 4 will connection with the L A Railway for Beattyville Ky 0 K Junction Trains No 3 und 4 will connect with the 0 K Railway for Cannel City Kv and way stations W A MDOWELL Genl Mgr CHAS SCOTT G P A 17tf TO REDUCE IRON RATES Testimony at Tariff Hearings IndT cates Drop of 10 to 20 Per Cent Washington Nov 2 From the testimony offered betas the ways and means committee of the house it is evident that some reduction possibly 10 to 20 per cent will K made in the duties of iron steel and metal products when the new tariff bill is framed No schedule of the tariff has been so difficult of interpre tation by the appraisers as that covering metals and their manufactures Numerous recommendations have been made to the ways and means wordingsproheschedule Among the articles for specificisdiamond steel steel grit iron sand platesatferro manganese manganese metal manudAll Quite at Keasby Perth Amboy N J Nov 2 With troops patrolling the streets of Keas by to prevent the rioting strikers from again attacking the works of the National Fireproofing company the little village presented an out wardly calm aspect although the un certainty of the situation was appar ngent on all sides All the works were strongly picketed by soldiers A Hard Case IndeedIA religious note roofs congregation as recorded inI the Chicago Daily News Parson Flat cot Mawnin Sistah Snowball ani Brudder Snowball dis HowI Sister Snowball He am powful dis rcuwnin 1back t THE WINCHESTER NEWSfTBeste n Advertisingt Medium in a Clark County I I AT 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 ov er 1400 homes in thisJcounty receive the News And they read it too The management ofthe News before the paper was started estimated that a 1000 circulation by Christmas would be satisfactory At the rate the paper is growing 2 000 will be nearer the markThe Fall and WinterCtrade 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 all Why not seize timed 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 on theruralroutes of Clark get the News ev ery morningAdvertisein 66 THE NEWS and be abreast of the times IjIWINCIIESTERNEWS INCORPORATED r tJ ISyI 1 T jc C I rxf PayEfgtr THE WINCHESTER JftW5 1 MAKES REPLYi 1 iTO CRlnCISM t t vhinan Payne Defends Commit T tee stJ i pie 0 V Washington Nov 2SVe are liUy aware that the bill Deported rom the committee will b3 judged by the people not in the light of view fit those wise prophets or Critics who ejudging it in advance but in the limit of what will be learned from the bit itself and from la examina tioa of the material befor the corn J anitteerrL3a these words Serene Payne chairman of the house ways and means committee replied to the let tic from JXV Van Cleave president tthe National Association of Manufacturers criticising the methods be lii pursued in revising the tariff Qi course if you have no informa tka at your disposal which would EM the committee in the formation of a bill I can understana your re- fSal to appear If you have such information I can not see why you do not accept the invitation which has been extended to you and which is still held out to you should you reconsider your determination con cl Payneim the chairman of the ways and means committee which Was In reply to an invitation to tes titr at the tariff hearings before the committee Mr Van Cleave says We would rather bear the ills of the Itogley tariff than to be a party to a tariff revision made in the old man mer To appear before you to plead for certain schedules would be to ac quiesce in the superficial and unbusi eUUke methods of investigation tgaliit which we protest We have carefully watched all the statements that Save been made by you and year associates in recent years and instead of convincing us of the errors of our ways we are more thnever convinced that your present plans of gathering information on which the readjustment is proposed to be based is wrong radicallyr absurdly fatally wrongMr Van Cleave set forth his views regarding an expert nonpartisa- tariff cpmmission and claims it is Impossible for the ways and means committee in the limited time at its disposal to make an inquiry which can furnish an adequate basis for any such tariff as the country de minds There was little of interest brought out at the session of the committee which was to finish up the hearing o the metal schedule While automo tiles are to be discussed fully at later hearing Charles Sherill of Ne York appeared for the Importers Automobile salon in favoring a reduc Loa on the tariff for bites MUST OPEN PORTS Uncle Sam Refuses to Recogni- zHaitis Paper Blockade Washington Nov 28Haitis pa per blockade of the ports of Aqui n and Jeremie which the government admits its inability to make eTectiv- by force of arms wil not be reco t nized by the state department No tice to this effect has been sent t American Minister Furniss at Port AuPrince who cabled that he has j declareblockadedclosed to commerce by Haitien au thorites who had also notified local steamship agents that merchandise for them must be landed at the capita Acquiescence in this the minister said would seriously affect Amer scan firms which have sold to houses Shipping through Aquin and Jeremie At neither place Mr Furniss says has the government sufficient force to maintain a blockade Can Not Locate Heir Columbus 0 Nov 28 Twenty thousand dollars Is the value of anv estate that awaits Member Webb supposed to be a resident of Comm bus Mayor Bond received a com munication from J H Roberts stat- Ing that a relative of Member Webb had died at Oxford N C and left the estate to him and he may claim the entire estate if he will put in his appearance It is said Webb came to Columbus several years ago but now no one seems to be able to locate him Deputy Postmaster Disappears Wabash Ind Nov 28 Claude Stitt deputy postmaster has disap geared and an investigation of his accounts has been made The offi clams announce that there is a short age of 2622 Salem to Buy Water Plant Salem 0r Nov 2SThe citizens of Salem at a special election have decided to issue 131000 in bonds for the purchase of the Salem water plant The vote was 86 to 421 r SON KILLS FATHER WHILE 28Is a farmer was instantly killed by his son twenty years old The boy was climbing fence when his gnn was discharged in his fathers baCK s t Fz J 1i 1 r LOGANS LICK Mr and Mrs Cleveland Baker of Lexington are guests of iela YitTs iu this vicinity Carpe Locknane sold to LC Haggin of Lexington his famous rae mare Edith B which has Vo- nseveralgoodraces this season for fMron is visting the family ol J L WittMr Will Henderson and Miss Liz zie Fox were married at the home of the bride Tuesday at twao clock We with them a and IJand Baker of Lexington a family horse for 250 J W Davis was in our midst this week prospecting for coal oil His home is at Covington Miss Mary Haggard of Lexing ton is the guest of the family o f W M Todd Mr Waller Powell will return to his farm from Winchester Jan uary 1 =Accident Ends In Death Columbus 0 Nov 28 Edward Sliirey 45 a wealthy farmer near HarrIsburg Is dead at St Francis hospital the result of a hunting acci dent Nov 16 and his wife is pros trated from the shock It was said that she might not live to attend the funeral which will be held Monday While stooping over to pick up a rabbit on his farm Mr Shirey ac cidentally shot himself in the leg Although the wound was not consid ered dangerous blood poisoning developed The man was brought to St Francis hospital and the leg was amputated but too late to save his lifer THREATENED WITH DEATH Russias Representative In Rudowlcsz Case Gets Anonymous Letter Chicago Nov 28 William C Rig by of counsel for the Russian govern ment in the extradition case against Christian Rudowicsz read in court a letter threatening his life unless he dropped the prosecution and left Chi cago The missive was anonymous The Russian government alleged that Rudowicsz is wanted for murder presentednto United States Commissioner Foote is that the murder charge is a pretext to get him back to Russia to be tried for a political offense Wooster Recovers Bonus Wooster 0r Nov 28 Massjllon people settled with the city of Woos ter for 17000 a claim toe city has forfof a glass foes tory The American Bottle company 1904wrecovery part bf the bonus was filed a year later f THE MEAT Of IT Jean Albert Gaudy the French sci PariseM C Crandall of Reynolds Ills dropped dead at Madison Ind Charles Leonard who stole a 40 Bluffstsentenceeon guilty The Swift Packing comp riys plant theoextent of 8QQO by fire Plans have been completed for the new headquarters of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers at Cleve land O The building is to cost 1000000 NO POLITICS m- CITY GOVERNMENT i t Mayor Clarence E Wood of Rich mend Thinks Government Should Be Non Partisan Mayor Clarence E1Voodof Rich moh d vastown Saturday Mayor Woods is an ardent supporter of his home city and is interested in its ipbuilding He is a firm believer n the doctrine that there should be lIayorYaodsI do not think there should be any party in the government ofa pity like Richmond The goodciti sens should get together and elect business men who will give the cit a good administration I am a Dem ocrat but when some of my friends and associates wanted to calla pri mary of the party to nominate a ticket I used my influence against it BEACH HARGIS TAKEN TO ESTILL COUNTY BEATTYVILLE Ky NoY 28 Beech Harris son and slayer passedGcharge of the Sheriff and the Jailer of Breathitt countv eiiroute to the Estill county jail where he mil be kept under confinement until th trial Young Hargis appeared in good spirits and talked freely about his trouble while here i 7 poViRx y j rA DOUBLE HIVEBOTTOM Would Prove a Good Arrangement for Winter Protection The drawing illustrates a combina Hop of two bottom boards used as a preventive against cold drafts bees flying on cold sunshiny days suffoca from having the entrance clogged dead bees or ice and spring rob This combination is made of my old bottomboard and a new one having its floor loose both are the standard lOA Danzenbaker style which can be used singly if this ex periment fails The loose floor is shoved along until it projects about inch beyond one end of the neW bottom This projection is sawed off t tzr Double BottomBoard to Prevent the Entrance from Becoming Clogged in Winter and reinserted in the place where it was shoved from which gives us a plan to make the entrance from the lower bottom The strip Is fastened tight and the loose floor Is shoved for ward making an opening any width arid mouseproof is desired The opening between the sawedoff strip and under the back of the hive is closed perfectly by using a piece of one of the crosssticks left out from an R cover At the beginning of the swarming season continues the writer in flee Culture I will remove the upper bottom leaving only the lower one with its wide entrance The benefits that could be derived from such a board are I think many first cold drafts in early spring pre vent the spreading of brood to the low er part of the hive This is overcome by the large vestibule formed be tween the two bottoms this point is not an experiment Second to take away the direct vision of light during cold sunshiny days prevents bees from being lured out to get chilled and die The vestibule also answers for this purpose Third robbing can be prevented by bewildering the robbers therefore when robbers maKe a rush past the first opening and find them selves not in the hive they act strangely bewildered The guards no tice this strange performance and promptly set upon them Fourth a bottom having such a wide openingat the front and a wide narrow entrance to the hive couldnot very well be clogged wltludead bees or ice FATTENING TURKEYS SuggestldnVvas to the Right Methods to Pursuev The necessity for having turkeys in ood plunp condition before market ng is pretty generally understood among farmers But there is consid arable misunderstanding as to the correct way to go about the matter Turkeysslf taken aright are easily fattened in fact easier than most other fowls But one must go at it In the right way If turkeys have had free range all Bummer you cannpt fatten them with any satisfaction in an Inclosure The change will cause them to fret and refuse to eat and thus you will lose instead of gain Teach then to come up every evening at least and then stuff them with all they will possibly eat You will soon find them ranging at short dis tances only and coming up even between feeding times Dont try to fatten the turkeys on corn alone says the Northwestern Ag riculturist A close diet of new corn often results in bowel troubles for the turkeys just as it does for hogs and a sick turkey is usually a dead turkey Mix the fattening ration variety is de sirable for several reasons Equa parts of wheat oats and corn make a good ration Be sure and give them all they will eat of these grains and to hurry matters along It is desirable to give an occasional mash feed of equal parts of corn meal and wheat middlings which makes a very rich feed especially if a quantity of ground beef scrap or green cut bone is added As the turkey takes on fat the flesh turns to a rich golden color If ale fatteningtflavor and tenderness in a way it can not if the birds were fattened in close quarters 1Good DisinfectantIis made by put of carbolic acid in a gallon of water This can be used in a pump sprayer or if you havent one use a sprinkler Be sure to get it into every crack and crevice of the house so it will kill all the lice and mites 1The Table Scraps largeethey are an evenly balanced ration is one of the reasons why a small flock of hens does better than a large flock f airiE r 1 A Taking Display youIhavean assortment ofj Dining loom and Kitchen Furniture that you certainly ought to see You will find everything so handsome and wellmade and so reasonable in price that you will not care to make your old things do over the Holidays Make your dinners perfect by invest ing in some new furniture Bought here it is an investment not a specula tionHALL ECTONFURNITUREUNDERTAKING L 1ttentton 13us ness Men v If you expect a larger business this Fall and Winter than last year If you expect to keep abreast of your competitors 3 QeT se n the Dews THE WINCHESTER NEWS goes into more homes on the rural routes of Clarkcounty than other newspaper whether daily orweekly THE WINCHESTER NEWS goes into practically every home in Winchester wont Mss the Opportunity the 3 ehester 1s eO INCORPORATED faactria in Decks The brownish spots which uproar in old hocks are really due to the rav ayes of bacteria The tiny destroyer is especially fond of starchy material end its propagation is promoted by damp I CENSURES PASTOR Lamphere Say Spiritual Adviser Did Not Play Fair With Him Michigan City Ind Nov 28Ray Lamphere while en route to this city where he begins an indeterminate sentence for arson mare a si nificant remark to Sheriff Smutzer who accompanied him fop the inner gate of the prison For some time It hasob2en under stood that Lamphere made a conies sion to Dr E A Schell president o1 Iowa Wesleyan university Mount Pleasant Ia who last spring va pastor of the First Methodist church in this city and although Prosecutor Smith endeavored to secure ETr Schells presence here during the trial he was unsuccessful The confession was made by Lamphere to Dr Schell as his ritual adviser Lamphere said thathe thought Dr Shell had not played fair with him by allowing the fact that he Lam pere had made a confession to be come known Birds Foresaw Storm A German officer describes in the Rote Krejuz a curious scene he witnessed on a ride in southwest frica A number of vultures eagles and oth er large birds suddenly gathered on the trees at one place A few dark clouds were visible and ere long there was a violent tropical storm The water penetrated into holes in the emergedlargeand mice and these the birds pounced upon and devoured I t I 0- t A LITTLE GOOD COAL makes a big hot fire when a lot of poor coal sends out no heat at all It is economical to buy our coal because it is clean goes farthest makes most heat leaves very little ash and costs no more per ton than poorer grades We deliver it to any part of the city Full weight always Telephone your order to us The WINNMARTIN COAL 6 SUPPLY CO INCORPORATED Marital Missiles At a Lynn Mass wedding recently bright new coins were thrown after the departing bride and groom This is a decided improvement on the rice and old shoe method of wishing good luck to the departing pair CLASSIFIED Classified Per Word Onehalf cent per word per inner J nthNothingr onbooks withfother conveniences on Washington between Vine and Smith avenue Call on JOHN H STAN DIFORD 1127lmo sefouravenue and Burns street DR GLENMORE COMBS Trustee 1127tf gobhlersMrsphone 332 lU2120t FOR RENTCottage very dorj isfice FOR SALE Perfectly good test model Oliver typewriter Applv at this offic- eWANTEDTally and dinner cards Jrstreet10291tnn FOUND Two Water Spaniel dogs keeping roomslitcorner street W P AZBILL ll133mo XTAYLOR FOR RENT Nice cottage on Short street Apply to W Z Haggard 112314t LOSTLadys gold watch with in itials E B Jengraved on it and Teddy Bear fobs attached which has engraved on it Benton Harbor Mich Suitable reward for the return to this office 11236L FOR SALEDressed ducks phIo e S61r1233tFOR SALE150 shocks of fodder 150 shocks of corn and sixty acres to feed it on Apply Robert Quis enbury 1123Gtr ALL LEAD NG- MAGAZINESND- WEEKLY PAPERS jf SUBSCRIBE NOW If you have not yet renewed your old subscription do it immediately so as to lose no numbers I can meet any price quoted by any agency H H PHILLIPS WINCHESTER ROLLER MILLS The oldest and best institution in the county is the Winchester Roller Mills y not use home flourt o best mad j Kerr rfectionWdWhite Pearl flour no eanaII H174t Great Scott If our people dont know a good thing when they see it no use of looking for people who do We mean this ni candid sincerity and we want to thank the people who have so generously heeded our solicitations for their work in thelast six weeks We are nowadding to our force at the rate of one man a day Andnow that the Tobacco momey is soon to become a Prodigal Son lets all put our shoulders to the wheel of prosperity and show the world that Winchester is not only the home ofthe largest deals but is the largest 10000 city of this glorious Amer ca And that tn- eEagle Casting Co of Winchester incorporated is giving better work and better prices on Castings of all kinds Coal and Lumber CarstCement Clamps t Gas Furnaces and Structural Steelthan any similar institution in Kentucky t VO CORNELL Gehl Managec t i t 1Aar