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Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Monday, November 30, 1908. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1908 win1908113001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Monday, November 30, 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. 1 J iji ylHas 1t Last Edition jrLr c r r WINcU ER NEWSL It IIHNEW HOSr WA ON THE yWINCHESIER FIRE DEPARTMENT 1f8 Idi and WP Hackett Return From Investigating Matter at Columbus Oblo t I It is noiv nsurea that the fire de wagonifessrst Hacketf the committee appointed by f lie Council eturned Sunday night from Columbus 0 where they have been investigating the matter rhem l1fact1rersdo not keep the wagons in stock hence the wagon wall have to be built after the ordet 1 it haS1en filedr iJ fnie company nromised to send K SERVED FUND PAID t rnUT TO THE GROWERS Efflhtof the ten Per Cent Held Back From Tobacco Sates is Distributed Eight of the ten per cent of tlie 4tObacq groWers money which has Itfcn withheld from the growers as an equalization fund by the pbacco Society is now BurleyI tributed to the farmers re beganthere Saturday and they are being serif to the growers as fast as they cTi be made out The checks are mane out to the grp yrs and are then sent to the see reMiies of the county Boards oi1 Control The secretary countersigns the check and it is tlfen sent tQ the JIr owerv v pW P4oneyiuts been received by the o any of the tobacco sold t onlthlpaid for tb7cTohAdC until it is deliv l t livcrIfee3TeKhass not received orders to sHip JRITJ The rlistribution of thd money fc thevtdbhcco sold last week will dependon ithe time the delivery is jniTVle and jiist when the growers will get their money cannot be determined toJllQv 1 1AOIllER FORMER HUD LEADER IS CONYERIED BC 1 T Whita and Son Join Church lat the First Baptist TChurch t 4r j Dr JL WV Porter of Lexington who is fondue thc g eat revival athe Baptist clmrch in this city seems to be7 especially able to reach jnien who W teat one time engaged in feuds Mr Ben T White exshei ift pf Clay county and at one time Jedder in ih6 BakerWhite feiicK iogether with one of hions joined the church last night when Dr Port r give the invitation Mr White iioiv haS three sons iu the church being4ondncted little less than marvelous V Already theye have been about ninety addi lions and the services will continue duriiig1 tlie week dlfALfSfRJICES lift TO CONTINUE L Rev Mr Ricks Will Preach Twice Daily at the Methodist Church Theaevival services continue at the eihodist churchvith increasing in erest There were four additions p the church at ihe service Sunday jifht The services wil continue through iiii ihe week at 10 30 a m and 7 30 m Rev j fr ticks preached two Very iteresting sermons unday to lai nd appreciative audiences Will Sell Old Fire Engine The authorities in the village ol plywell Flintshire England have de idedto sell an old fire engine which icy possess It is probably the o1d5t5 e engine in tbe klnsrliom r i r t r fcIt v 4 i z t i A 7 t i r1t e S I S 7 LARGEST CIRCULATION IN WINCHESTER AND CLARK COUNTY it W J 1iE EST i t l 1 t FOR specifications immediately and after the Council has passed on it it will not take a great while to build it Chief Baldwin stated this morning that in all probability the committee would recommend an automobile wagon as it would pay for itself in tlyee years and wo via be the cheaper bill did not know what the Coanoil would dp But that hq could say for sur that it would not belong befote they vould ttJte new wagon BLOOD POISON KILLS A PROMINENT FARMER Mr Forrest Shouse Died Saturday NightWas Buried Mon day Morning Mr Forrest Shouse who stepped into a vat of sheep dip at his home daysIMr Shouse Was making some repairs on the vat and in order to get in the position lie wanted to make the re pairs he stood in the sheep dip for some firae and when he came out he said he felt sick and was taken to his home The dijfercnt poisons that were in the dip entered his body through the pours off the skin causing blood poison fvqm tuVeJfecis of which lie died Itfisaid5tlathe was toldnot lto go in the dip that it was dangerous he said that it wotdclnot hurt him as he had done if before Mr ShouSQ xas one of the mOSt prominent fanners and cattle men iii the county and has a number of friends who will regret to hjBar 6f hii sad death- ThefuncraITtookVlheL I from hid late residence Monday morning at 10 oclock The seTrvices wexQiJCosvluct ed by Rev George Froh1 assisted l y Rev Mr Wyatt The interment took place in the Winchester qeraetery The following acted as pall bearers c Acative James Lewis Will Dean Jt R M Eubank SB A Gonkrcll Clarence Boswell 0 D Hoskin Honorary Woodson McCord R B DooleyZacli C ni1er W 0 Brock W 0 Hoskins Mv 0 Cock rell SPECIAL TERM OF r TilECIRCUITCOURTAaainstL lj S 5S road is Set For Trial on SSiTuesday Wornlnj The special term of Circuit Court thatwas called by Judge Benton convened this morning The case of TJ S Gay against the Louisville Nash rule Railroad Company was called but was not ready for trialand was put oi until the last of tivf week Tin ease of D S Bowden against the Lj E Railroad Company was set trial Thursday v After selectiner the jurors for tho snecial term tile court thenadjourn- ed until Tuesday morning The fol lowing are the petit jurors J L McCord H R Watts L N Parrish H S Owen George F GatsonR J Sidwell J T Hughes C T WiUs T J Pendleton 0 So Johnson George H Pox J A Brown Lee Cluim ber lan D B Scpbee J B Milleir B S Bartlett James M lfooIeJJiijes Hj Lewis J D Sousley f DISTRICT BOARD lr The District Board of Control of the Barley Tobacco Society isrin yes sion here Monday for the purpose of sampling out the tobaeca that was Sold to the American Tobacco Comp 1 y audthe independent buyers a few days ago so that it will be ready for delivery when the Society re ceives orders to deliver it5 Born Saturday niljt1 t6 M rid Mrs T L IjjlnnaiijL aj5weight 10 unds r J I itF j7it i4 THE NEW SECRETARY OF THE NAVY ANDH1S WirE v f The new people m Washingtons cabinet circle are Mn and Mrs Truman Newberry This does not imply that they are unknown In theAsocial flue tions of the national capital for Mr Newberry has been assistant secretary of the navy for some time His appointment to the head of that department entitles him according to Washington etiquette to more direct recognition Secretary Newberry Is the wealthiest member of the cabinet and Mrs New berry is tully equipped to adorn her position- CAPT WILLIAM A ATTERSALL PASSES TO HIS FINAL REWARD V s Tff NS 7 J7cj J lit ant Promiiienl CitizaDies Was Mayo r of Win Cb1ter anfl De voted to the ypblding of theCityiServed io iWar I Captain VmX Attersall died Ins home in this city Sundavevpihg November the 29 til He was born in Loiijdbn pln iund February 24 tit 2841 and was for in his Cfith AYlicn rfelevcn vith hit parents tP this country They first stopped at Cleveland Ohio1 Alien for a short time at Cincinnati Ohio and for about two years in Paris Ky later locating permanently in this citySWhen a Young Man Capt Attersall when a ylmnji man learned the trade of carrige black smith and becamethoeadiucttriage manufacturer in this secti rt of the S i1teHe continued in this biijiinesH up to a few years ago when he retired r He was elected Mayor pf tlvs city and gave his entire time to teduties jf the office until ill health forced him to resign Gave For Public Good Np man ever lived in this city that gave more of his time fprthe public Nod than Captain Attersall He served on the School Board for many years and was one of the men that laid the fpundation for our presence school systems He also served as a member of the Board of Council for a umber of terms Father of Fire Department He was the father of our efficient ire department and served as chief for probably twenty years He was a man that everyone liked and in whom everyone had confidence He was a soldier in the Federal army during the Civil War being Captain of Company A in the 20th Ky Infantry Hansons regiment He POPE PIUS IS ILLI WITH SLIGHT FEVER Judiencespendeo KCBEEj Noy 30Pope Pius js 4n bed today with a slight fever Allaudiences have been suspended A MEW CITIZEN Brxi to Mr and 1frsitGooapll fc SSity JImlln1g ittiNiNQmlliOY i i r ttwas a brave soldier Diitpfi account 6f his modesty he seldom spoke of his militaryserviceS Wife SurvivesjJim Following he was mariied to JMiss Charlotte Buro oi Louisville who survives him Theii cjiildteu are Misses Lottie and Mary Attersall Mr C F Attct all Super erintendent of the Winchester AVatCi Works Company and Mieprge At tersall of Jacksonville Cexas a prominent railroad tilffciajand Mrs Lizzie Gordon t captain AtteIa1fwas a member the Episcopal churchof Hifckman Lodge of Odd Felloes of the Elks and D T Bupkneiv Post G A R Funeral Services The funeral services ill take plate at his late hpine in sSpUth Park at 2 p m AVednesday aftenippn A meeting tffthe fire department s called for Monday1 night to take action on the death of the fpnnei Chief The funeral will be the Rev F B Wentworth and Rev 0 J Chandler Burial by Hickman Lodge No 72I0OFSI iActive Pall Bearers- R 0 Fitch Waller Bean CEBush rrf J A Hughes 1 Dr JW Stapletpni v A R Baldwin Vvu Honorary Pall Bearers RRPerry v Matt Madigan Geo Richter B E Win vu A Gnadinger G N Buttaille W H Garner F P Pen Jet n SEVEN HUNDRED LOST AT SEA Two Japanese Steamers Collide In- the Chinese Sea Mart day CHEFEE Nov 30Two Japanese Bteamelaips colliaed in this port this morning senhueaarepo- rtea ra 4rowned tr 7 ii t l fJpl POSTAL SERVICE HAS BIG DEFICIT Expenses Exceed Receipts By Six teen MillionMore Expense Next Year V Washington Nov 30Int hisan Dual report for the fiscal year ended June 30 1908 Postmaster General Meyer gives the total receipts for the year as 208361886 thereby snowing a deficit of 16873222 the largest in the history of tlli department with an additional loss from fire burglary etc of 37056 The deficit f909lt is estimated again will exceed 16000000 The necessity for good roads Is pointed out in connection with the development of the rural free deliv ery service It is suggested that should congress grant the depart ment authority to utilize rural routes still further by the establishment of a limited parcels post confined entirely to rural delivery routes it would then be possible to earn addi tional revenue amounting to millions of dollars and at the same time ben efit the farmer by enabling him to ordfedwhich otherwise would not be pur chased The special parc l post says the postmaster general will enable the farmers to have small parcels delivered at their gates to live better and to obtain easily the necessaries of HfeV Permission is requested to establish experimentally a limitedTarceL pot in nt t exceed four counties in order to u5ni6natrute the practicability of the fln The postmaster g neral again urges legislation permitting the es tablishment of postal savings banks or depositaries in connection with postoffices r Recommendation is again mad thatv th vjeave of absence wjth pay allowed by law to employs of the postal service be increased fom to JJO days whenever the postal revi enues warrant it The regulations covering sairiple1 jfoples are treated at length in the report the postmaster generaicon eluding with the statement that the publishers with rare exceptions have Indorsed the position of the department and commended it for the course it putsued Jt READY FOR PUBLIC TRIAL professor B llijas Great Expecta tlpns of Hc Aerodrqme Halifax N S Nov 30QlA1 x ander Graham Bell the famous fl1t- ventor of the telephone has complet ed his experiments at Bras dOrlake with his flying machine the aerodrome as he names Itand is ready to mate a public trial of the machine this week He ia confident that it will surpass the recent records made by the Wrights and others Professor Bell proposes to launch his aerodrome by means of a platform placfd on two powerful racing motor bqs The boats will run Up Into the outer Bras dOr lake rand when a speed of 18 knots Is attained the aerodrome wB be released stk will then according to Prof Bell soar into the air and fly away at the will of the man at the helm The in- v ntor declares the flight VUi be made without the slightest risk to the life or limb of the operator Strikers Remain Orderly Perth Amboy NJ Nov 30Dis orders which had been feared as the outcome of a mass meeting of the striking clay workers of the National Fireproofing company at Keasbey were entirely lacking The strikers appear confident of winning and no further trouble is apprehended GERMANS ARE RETICENT Refuse to Give Information Desired by Tariff Revisers Berlin oy30 American consuls in Germany are having slight success in obtaining replies from German manufacturers respecting the cost of production of their wares how wages are distributed etc as all or nearly all have quietly combined to resist the inquiries which the consuls were ordered bj the state department to make for use by the house ways and means committee In revising the tariff Railroads Win Their Point Washington Nov 30 rrke second assistant postmaster general has acceded to the request of the railroads carrying the malls that they be paid monthly instead of quarterly The new ruling becomes effective Jan I 1909 Coke Ovens Resume Huntfngton W VaNov 30jMore than 2006 coke ovens in the Norfolk ft Western fields which have been Jdle fpr almost a year resume I op eratlonj ov t fy 2 t 1 Ar t i l 4i i iJ l i JT rtL WEATHER Showers FolloWed by Cookr Iil Clearing Tonight Tuesday l iSFair and Colder WOODRUFF I HOUTOF RACE F Withdraws in Favor of Secretary tt StateHas Talk With Taft tHot Springs Va Nov 30Tlm thy L Woodruff chairman of the New York Republican state commit tee has eliminated himself from tfc I senatorial race in favor of Secretary I of State Elihu Root- This action was taken after a ynP tracted conference with Presfd mt elet Taft and was followed by state ments by both Messrs Taft and Wddruff Aside from these static JA seach of which concede tl1e election of Mr Root to succeed Se ator Platt on Tan 19 next no detsite V otthe conference were inade knows Mr Taft said t ian only say tfiaCt Inth very much pleased attohe attt tilde that Mr Woodruff hai4 taIEeJt He has been moved by an eanwsC desire to promote party harmeny and has established his claim to tfce gratitude of the Republicans of New York and also of the country at large for leaking it as certain as pouIbimSthat such a statesman as Mr c f w7bo chosen to represent th ofew York in the seaate 4I am personally very much ytjugj ed now that I have had to guy my purpose to continue Mr Bof the cabinet that I shall have aand assistance which he will nder to fife administratioa w1 Ire great ability and his knowledge governmental affairs I am maw from what I know that the actIon cMr Woodruff and the election of Mrv Root will conduce to great harmoar among the Republicans in New York V audI will strengthen the party In his statement Mr WoodrafT says among other things that SB withdrawing from the race he isv Jp lug hats every rightminded fWf pOtter of Judge Taft should do subv ordinate his peronaianibition to Whatever may seem to Tie essent1aZiltothe complete success of the Bwv administration to which the Amer can people are looking forward wflia thehighe expectations t iDAVISON TRIAL TODAY Is Accused of Murdering Dr Fred crick Rustin at Omaha Neb Omaha Neb Nov 30The trial of Charles Edward Davis for the aur der of Frederick T Ruskin ten weeks agolwas called in Judge Sittovc branchof the district court tOdaY Fhe prosecution is in charge C States Attorney Engush assisted Ifcr AQ Ellick For Davis an array C prominent criminal attorneys ay peared Although it is admitted Dr vis has been thrice committed ttfJMPiii F fritariums for temporary insanity fci counsel has declared that no attempt will be made to take Advantage of ta v 4 insanity plea f iirr F The county attorney expects toJduce considerable new testlmoay mostly of a corroborative chaficfcfer There has recently been found jft lf sewer catch basin several tilfiiliiii o from the Rustin home a revsUwi with the cylinder and hammer JrJmoved which the state Is now JiyHif to connect with the death of Rurtiau It is believed that at least tredays will be consumed in securing a r jury I r INSURGENTS PUSH FORWARD Haltiens Under General Simon Drfy i Back Government Troops PortAuPrince Nov 30The Jey olutionists under command of aeeral Anrione Simon the former GOB tmander of the department of tkef south following up their victory orer the government forces at Anse PortAuAPrincegovernment troops many miles apil s have seized the two towns of Mlrari goane and Petit Goave It is bifeeJSthat General Celestin Cyrlaque tnfit Ister of war who took refuge in tke German consulate at the fonacV town is still there but it Is feared that there will be many defectlQns T Haitiens to the revolutionary aniiyuA j r President Nord Alexis has energeCr ically rejected the suggestion WhIch has been made to him that heW lup the struggle and the governm mt is5now actively engaged in orgam t izing its forces for a strong resist 1 ancefffc Boys Engage In Fatal DuetisRome Ga Nov 30rJUftei huntias itogether Bert Montaine in John Ac commasy both about 14 yes old trli 1 gaged in a duel as a result at wliialt yCi both may die Montaine received afload of shot in the abdomen and left leg and Accommassys left arm 111Y shot almost completely off The bopa- were found lyingbyth side of trrvV mdy There were ho ey witnftor tlie shooting bt j SS c o eX vK ytI 1aiiTwst you Cannot Answer These Questions u fi wnr do you continue iStSfg your knees and elbows 5E8 at a time when you can j irielch out in a full bath tern jpered to suit you and can do so M l very mOl ing if you wish 2Why pump and carry wat- eri fer your kitchen and laun fcy work when you can have it jt hand fog the turning ofa jfsaeetf 3Why take chances on drinking germfilled cistern wat er when you can get it from a urge reservoir filtered through ibe best filter plant South of the Ofcio River L 4Why have a dry dismal looking yard when you can have it filled with green grass and blooming flowers and can at the same time get rid of the dust in the street 5Why suffer other inconveniences when you can have everything for the comfort and health of your family right in the house 6Is it not true that the an swer is not lack of money font lack of economy and enterprise and indifference to getting the most out of life q C F ATTERSALL Superintendentr Y 1inehesterWater Works Co INCORPORATED j At cor Maple Street and Lexington Evenue will tell you nil about it Youll be surprised at how inexpensive these privileges are n FROM GARRET f to Cellar you need good Furniture atjd i we can supply it OurIpresent H IIivesuited to every room in the house Our stock is always complete and our prices always interesting YOUfI The Winn Furniture Cot f f An Advance for Winchester E have just installed at great expense our W new engine and other machinery with which we are now prepared to furnish DAY CUR RENT for light and heat and power for fans and T other motors 6 Let us give r3 ou estimates on this and all sorts ofelectric lighting Remember that electric light is superior to all others It is safe clean cheap comfortable r convenient ever ready We furnish it on meter if desired 1 Winchester Railway Light Ice Co INCORPORATED W P HACKETT GENL MGR P SWe furnish Ice in Winter as well aa Summer Do Men Read Advertisements Y I Read This One at Any Rate I THIS COUPONCut out and presented to us is good for 5Qc on a Cash Purchase Mens 5OO Shoes GOO ManDecWe Do Not Reserve Anij 5 Shoe in our Store =MASSEE The Shoe Man HEATRSSt We are making a SPECIAL PRICE Garland HeatersW and jon Cook Stoves 8trOTHERS IN PROPORTION yi GrantesN Main St Wi C e t terHyj r j cAusE OF BAD ROADS Businesslike Methods Not Used In Highway Construction THE RIGHT SYSTEM LACKING Road Bosses Should Be Removed From Politics and Made to Pass an Ex amination Showing Their Efficiency Change Deeded In Road Laws A back numberthe badcJ ii road Is a back number It is as much out of place and date as the grain cra dle or flail thrasher They had bad roads away back in grandfathers time ever since people began to travel to haul stuff in modem narrow tired wagons They had good roads away back in Caesars time in the old world What progress have we made In road building Very little Over three fourths of all the miles of country roads In the midwest are still unim proved says the Agricultural South west In most states 90 per cent would be more nearly correct Of course every bit of road gets Its annual tear ing up by the road officials who draw a salary for calling it road Improve nenthyls it thus Theres a reason why country roads are bad Cant lay it to the weather or the road material either As one farmer laYS1 have seen in twentythree years hundreds of thousands of dollars of taxpayer money expended on the roads in town and country but after all our roads are still as bad as ever As bad as ever What a comment to make upon the appearance of country homes had it been said that the farms had not been improved In twentythree years But no the farms have Improved the towns have grown and business places are better than they were twenty three years ago but the country roads are as bad as ever after spending fortunes upon them The reason is this road building lt not done In the same businesslike manner as other things are managed We have seen the creamery come Into existence We have seen the skilled buttermaker turning out carloads of butter finer than that made by the farmers before the creameries took the job off their hands Science and business methods have made the change In buttermaking But the roads are as bad as ever because it Is a farmers job to be done when it suits his convenience It Is done by men who have never studied the sci ence of road building It Is done in a hit and miss method devoid of business principles This is why hundreds of thousands of the taxpayers money have failed to make the roads any better And again we say It is not because of bad weather or poor road building material The buttermaker takes bad cream and makes pretty good butter from it because he knows how Of course he could do better with good cream Likewise the skilled road builder can make good roads out of just plain country dirt because he knows how Of course lie could do better with crushed rock and all of that It Is not a scarcity of money or of material but a lack of the right system that is responsible for bad roads Dollar for dollarwhat we want to see is a dollars worth of good roads for a dollar spent in road tax And why not have it Isnt it about time to quit pouring money into a mud hole Most roads could have been nicely paved with the dollars they have cost since first laid out Where has that money gone Dont cry graft Of course there has been too much politics ah politics theres the rub but there has been no political graft to speak of in connection with country roads The trouble is the sys tem is and has been wrong Road building Is for the public good just as mail carrying is The mail carriers are under civil service out of politics entirely They are paid for knowing their business They must give a dollars worth of service for a dollar In payThy not handle the road prob lem that way Remove the road boss from politics and make him pass nn examination showing his efficiency Keep him just as long as he does his work well Then you will see good dirt roads wherever there Is nothing better Enough money will soon be saved in road tax to macadamize every mile of the main traveled country roadsA farmer would be foolish to go ahead with a large job of tiling with out having the whole thing mapped out and levels established by somo one capable of doing It Then he would be equally foolish should he not study the capacity of tile needed to drain the area intended It is good business sense for him to hire a competent sur veyor or ditcher Just one tile put In wrong will ruin the whole plan of drainage But that same farmer will pay money every year In road tax and let men who know nothing about road building squander the money It is time this foolishness was stopped- It will be stopped when the farmers who pay the money and who use the roads get together and demand a thange of system demand that it be eliminated from politics demand that the road laws he changed from anti quated forms to suit the needs of a progressive ago of business sense Good Read Requisites D Ward Kr g the original drag man soys there are three roadI sites for a good roed1t must be hard and smooth because all these conditions vre necessity to se cure drainage Without drainage the best ropfJ FbL goss to pieces ti r I Jo b PSt In er- ft Fy 4 JOB PRINTING II I III f j Qur Plant is equipped with the latest fa cilities td turn out the best of Job Work L f Jt Our Business has increased materially in the past month ft is growing steadily from day to day People who never patronized this office be v V fore are bringing their work hereV Nothing Is Too Large for us to handle Nothing is too small toprey = gent our giving it the very best of attention We Have the Best Plant in Eastern Kentucky All work is carefully taken care of andJobs are turned out 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 bound and folded work Lawyers Briefs can be set as expes ditiously and cheaply as in any part of Kentucky i All We AsK from any one is a single trial If we do not satisfy you we will not urge you to come again J TH- EWINCHESTER NEWS coINC- ORPORATED s Main St Winchester JOB PRINTiN if ji I II tl r J 0PI H r 1 fir t Ii I n r e t i t Cj F J t I t f Tb r r J THE WINCHESTER NEWS Page T6rer T t BREADarIngredients and ConiAositionof the Lifewr jfc new and good recipe for making bread is as follows To one quart of equal parts water and sweet milk lukewarm add two cakes of com tipressed yeast and stir until completely Then add a teaspoonful of salt and three tablespoonfuls of sugar When these are dissolved stir in well aifted warm flour until a dough is formed sufficiently stiff to turn out from the mixingbowl on the mould ing board In a mass The amount of flour required to do this is about three quarts To this flour may be added a large teaspoonful of lard the result is excellent Knead this dough adding if necessary a sprinkle of flour from time to time until it becomes smooth and elastic and ceases to stick tithe fingers or the board Then put it into a wellgreased earthern bowl brush lightly with melted lard cover with a woolen cloth or blanket and set to rise in a warm place for two hours or until light Then knead it thoroughly and again place it in the i bowl covering as before and put away for about ah hour in a warm place until light Then form gently into loaves place in greased bread pans and brush over with melted lard When IIghtjO bake 45 minutes in an oven that will brown flour in five min utes POACHED SALMON STEAK Dish That Requires Care But Is Well Worth the Trouble Two salmon steaks each about half a pound three cupfuls of fish stock one gill of claret one tablespoonful of flour one and a half tablespoonfuls of k ier haK an ounce of glaze six wifiT white peppers salt and pep See the fish is neatly trimmed and if necessary tie a slice in shape with a string or tape Put the stock whole peppers and claret into a saucepan when these reach the boiling point lay in the sal mon and let it simmer gently for 20 minutes or till the flesh can easily be pushed away from the center piece of bone- Meanwhile melt the butter in a saucepan add the flour and carefully fry it a good brown Strain In about 0tWQ cupfuls of the stock the salmon was poached in and stir this sauce over the fire until It bolls Add the glaze and season it carefully lift the cooked salmon out on to a hot dish and strain over the prepared sauce Chicken a la Vanderbilt Cut up a large chicken in small pieces Cook in salt water tie up sev eral pieces of celery a piece of carrot and a bit of parsley add pepper and a little ginger to taste Slice a good sized onion and a small piece of gar lie Cover chicken with about eight cups of water and cook until tender then skim off fat Melt a good sized piece of butter and when It Is a lit tie brown add three tablespoonfuls of Hour cook a minute th add water of a can of mushrooms AddI tablespoonItulsup mushrooms Lay chicken In gravy and sprinkle with fine chopped pars ley Serve with boiled rice f Cheap Apple Jelly The apple has so undecided a fla vor that it combines readily with quinces grapes or peaches giving the whole a delightful flavor and helping grapes and peaches which lack the Jellying principle in themselves firmness and body Take fdr example equal quantities of peach and apple skins preferably the red skins Add also cores peach stones and inferior pieces of fruit Cover with cold wa ter And cook until tender Strain cook twenty minutes add an equal quantity of sugar cook five minutes lp er then pour into sterilized I classes Eggplant au Gratin JoPeer two eggplants and cut in half t inch slices Season with salt and pep per and cover with flour Cook to a deep yellow on both sides In a suit able saucepan put a tablespoonful each of butter and flour stir and cook and add a cupful of boiling milk and salt and pepper to taste Make layers of eggplant and sauce in an earthenware baking dish cover surface With bread crumbs mixed with twice their volume of grated cheese dot a tablespobnful of butter over it rand bake it in a hot oven for 25 min utes r tOyster Rarebit Clean and remove the hard muscle from half pint of oysters parboiling them in their own liquid until the tablespoonfulcheese broken in small pieces and onehalf spoonful of salt and mus tard and a few grains of cayenne While the butter Is melting beat ten eggs slightly and add to the oyster liquor Stir this gradually into the melted cheese add the yolk of eggs turn out at once over the hot toast ti Orange Delight A cake without milk Half cupful jf butter one and threequarters cup uls of sugar two eggs one cupful of range juice the grated rind of one range two tablespoonfuls of lemon jice two and a half cupfuls of flour king powder Mix butter and one ipf ul of sugar to a cream Beat eggs ith the remainder of the sugar Add Vinge rind and juiceof orange and on rind Stir in flour and baking Vder Put In layer pans and bake tit 20 minutes Fill with orange ng and cover with orange glaze J r r f t r t TILE VOUR LAND AND- INCREASYOURthe CROPS TenoC Most Important Benefits Derived from Drainage rByElmer OFippin New York Because of the fundamental char acter of the process of drainage its effects are numerous and far reaching Ten of the most important ones may given as follows lb 1 Drainage removes the excess of from the surface and from the pores In the soil thereby rendering it more firm Poorly drained soil has the twofold disadvantage of lack of stability and firmness and great susceptibility to physical modifications injurious to most farm crops Such injury may be caused by any tillage operations by tramping and by the natural drying of the soil 2 Drainage Is directly operative to change an unfavorable physical con- ditionx into a de sirable one as 2 well as to reduce Correct Form of the tendency to a Union of Twobad Physical con Lines of Tiledition of the soil It may bring about the change from a puddled to a granular soil Such physical changes are most pronounced in fine textured soil The change is produced primarily by the alternate wetting and drying to which welldrained soil is subjectI Poorly drained soil is bad physical condition It is compact and impervious It is well known that the tilth of a soil rapidly improves as a result of drainage 3 Contrary to s frequent belief drainage increases the amount of moisture available to crops This is the result of two factors First the soil Is granulated to the whenII of good tilth the total pacity is increased The soil is then able to both readily absorb the rainfall and to retain a larger proportion- of Y it than would 1sabletime of dry weatht j r er Second the = 1 wider and deeper 3 J L distribution of the plant roots in ofweto a Inlargernmoisturelhisdltcn feet Is well known to those who have had experience in tile draining 4 Drainage promotes the aeration of the soil that is the exchange be tween the soil air and the external air A supply of oxygen is necessary to the proper growth of the living or ganisms in the soil Such a supply Is largely if not entirely excluded from a saturated soil The removal of the water makes a place fbr air and the granulation or looseningup pro cess which occurs A method of facilitates the Joining lateral to movement of the the main line ofair into and outof metpe soil The sup ply of air increas es the food available by its direct ac tion on the minerals in the soil and by promoting the growth of desirable bacteria It also hinders or prevents the growth of many undesirable bacteria 5 Drainage permits the soil to maintain a higher average tempera ture than is possible on wet soil Parkes found in the peat bogs in Lan cashire England that at a depth of seven Inches the drained soil was 15 warmer than the undrained soil and at a depth of 11 inchesthedr- ained soil was still 17 warmer John Johnston wrote in 1853 Such fields un Another method drained must gen of connecting a erally be left late lateral with the tilehapswork favorablyand in the autumn the frost wilr inflict an Injury These observations emphasize one other very important effect of drain age in this connection It lengthens the growing season by permitting the land to be cultivated and seeded ear Mer in the spring and by keeping up the temperature In the fall In the southern part of the state on the high hills where It Is difficult to mature corn even in the favorable seasons It may be readily seen how important to the farmer this extension of the growing season In many cases the O difference is that between a success ful crop and a fail ure 6 Drainage In creases the avail able food supply in the solI This re sults from the ef 7 feet of drainage on The most com the moisture re mon method of taming capacity Joining a lateral the temperatureI to main line or the tile the growth of soil bacteria The ad mission of air acts directly on the minerals as an oxidizing agent there by rendering some of them more soluble The increased temperature In sreases the solution processes and oth the aeration and higher tempera 1 tll t t r f T t t ry ture promote the larger growth of soil bacteria which Are vitally related to the plant food supply 7 Drainage enables the plant to make a better use of the food and moisture supply in the soil The roots of most farm crops will not de otltatedwater table is at tlon as a result of bankIy trampingallyetrating deeply 8 Drainage greatly reduces the In jury to winter crops resulting from heaving or the freezing of large amounts of water in the soil This process raises the upper layers of soil carrying all shallow rooted plants with it and if some of their roots happen to be fastened in the subsoil these may be broken oft Such effects are most noticeable on taprooted The Result of Poor Drainage In a Peach Orchard Many Trees Missing plants such as the clovers but it is almost as injurious to the grass and grain crops Nor is the injury of heaving confined to small plants It extends to trees and even to fence posts the latter being lifted out of the soil by successive freezes 9 Drainage reduces or prevents erosion Erosion is the washing of the soil as the drainage water flows down the slope A saturated soil is in the right condition for erosion to be most serious On the other hand thorough drainage permits part of this excess to be drawn off beneath the surface in channels pro cvided for it and = T 1 which are not sub ject to such in jury Further h PH clay soil where onj injury is liable A drowned be the result of outlet due to level the water flowing- of water being away because it higher than mouth cannot readily of the tile drain penetrate the sur An undesirable face soil this ef condition feet is reduced by the changes in the physical condition of the soil resulting from drainage as mentioned above so that much more of the rainfall is absorbed and thereby retained for the use of plants 10 Drainage increases the yield of crops This Is of course the obvious purpose of drainage as applied to agriculture It is one of the two funda mental purposes of drainage the oth er being increased healthfulness The increase varies with the original con dition of the land On acknowledged swamp land such as is included in the first group of drainage conditions the difference is that between no crop Hand Implements Used in Construct ing Tile Drains L Grade line 2 Pick 3 Longhandleti shovel 4 and 7 Grading scoops 5 Nar row spade 6 Tile lifter S Grade stakes at all and a large crop For it must be kept In mind in connection with wet land that its productiveness after drainage is as a rule directly proportional to its wetness before drain age So that the drained swamps are usually the most productive soils for many kinds of crops And very often these are special crops of large market value such as celery onions cab bage and some other truck crops not to mention many general farm crops The Good FarmerThe good farm er is a man of character He is one who stands for something is acme thoIsupreme faith in farming and is perfectly contented only when his feet are on the soul The Dirty Barnyard The dirty Barnyard is unnecessary on any fara and where it exists it can be takim tor granted that themilk is d1rtTi fhiT f 1t- J 1 EflrIEu rt If kI L LOOK HEREJ WE axe neither going out of business nor do ve contemplate artyfI changes Ye are on the corner to sell YOU Reliable 11 Ierc aiiSise at Honest Prices all the time In rt v By reason of hayln purchased a large quantity of 17 Quart Dish PansAvehave placed them in our show window ndy511sell them while p they last for the phenominal price of f 50 Cents Each They are a beutiful Gray color with Three Coats of Enameland are the kind you usually pay 75c to 100 for Get One NowThey f Wont Last Long t I GRUSSS8z r OENfTOIV Hot Soda r SIMPLY DELICIOUS SO THEY ALL SAY but we want YOU to come alsothen you will say ittooo NotL ingso invigorating and warming these frosty mornings as a steaming hot Tomato Hot Chocolate or Hot Coffee at our fountain Martin Cook Drug Company RUFUS RASTUS JOHNSTON BROWN WHAT YOU GOING TO DO WHEN THE SNOW COMES DOWN UaRA1V Sj p41N IUY A HEATER F- ROMBUSH ON TEC CORNER To Whom It May Concern File your telegrams with THE POSTAL destined to Cincinnati O as we have a direct wire to this point Try us once and I am sure our quick service and politeness will bring you backThe quickest service can only be had by direct wires Office BrownProctorlaBOTH Yours respectfull- yL M BUTSCHManager Pic Millionaire VH M the parugraphers have been 0 a lot oL fun with a newspaper v cl3Sribertra certain man asaiclj niljoiiairi- c Still that may not- eI bees so redundant as it looks l fr nail may have had enough real orey to pay a fine imposed for the needing th tbedid with hia auto mobile lr i tr b On the Corner 1 AT COST BEGINNING SaturdayNoy 21st I WILL SELL All Groceries r i AT COST FOR CASH ONLY I ft ALL GOODS CHARGED AT REGULAR PRICES T E BARNES Sale will Last Until Dec 1st WATCH OUR ADS BEHIND WORDS SHOULD BE FACTS PAY YOU TO COME TO OUR STORE IT IS EASY TO ASSERT BOLD TYPES ARE IMPRESSIVE BUT h QUALITY AND PRICES ARE MOST LOOKED FOR And Now for Dress Goods THE STOCK IS COMPLETE WINTER WILL SOON BE HERE OUR NEW CLOAKS ARE IN WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR UNDERWEAR OUTING CLOTHS FLANNELETTESHOSIERY NO TIONS ETC 1 WHEN SHOES ARE SOLID TREY WILL WEAR WEj HAVE THEM v AII=Wool Blankets jt Sureenough AIWoolboth the Warp and the i X Woof ofevery Blanket will sustain the statemen I We gladly invite all to make us a visit J whether they wish to buy or not Ask for prices SCRIVENER BROSCO BOWLING ALLEY SMITH SL RATLIFF Finest In the Blue Grass j j ADVERTISE IttTHE N EW Si= t jf v v cv Y Ji f Vy v J tx t 1 1 r o 4 1 1 II dL = r r 7r m 7 V Yi li iw 1I A 4 fI J t tr rt J I lrJ4 3 + ie f If-t t13Iff tr1r o o V rHEtNf CHESTEftIy N f r 1lw tI r WJMCHEStER JEWS t2iAr independent Newspaper 2 i + Published by fej Ttte Winchester News Co s Incorporated 4 f Office South Main Street f v yr Daily Except Sunday f latorcd at the Winchester Post Of jrlas mail matter of the 4second class SUBSCRIPTION RATES 4 Carrier Delivery Dilyon year 520- x 5iweek V 10 f 1ayable at office or to collector nfiy weekPif Mail Delivery j year 0 tp3 00 50J 1 rfljkyable in advance J f ADVERTISING RATES t D1suIayPer inchIj r R time any edition 25 tkree times within one week 5Q 3 week continuously 100 t CNiS calendar month 300 Vvxa weeks four times a week 2 40 i F1ir weeks three timesa week 180 Foiirweeks two times a week 120 111 weeks one time a week pertper t P vr 313I er cent v t J tr Beading NoticesPerLinej rL ftfiuncss notices body type 7ciwre Teadin news headings t New Phone No 91 1 LONDAY NOVEMBER 3C90S t f FACTS ABOUT THE NEWSG i ifat News is alwcys for the Great Cer jVJnchester It will do tall iujitsj per to build up the merchants and fa extend their business Last week tbe management refused a quarter 0 l page advertisement that was ta go a miaafcer of times frbm a leading Cin ow3ati house There is on oui lesl write offer of20 inches o4idvertising from a Chicago house wiehwe will refuse Once or twice a week The News J Jtmtris away advertisements ofi m frii ilie leading clothing dry gpad MMf furniture houses of Lexington J Tjrere has not been a week since tluV1 i 4fper started that it could not imip I carried in Its columns froi4a2n t Jwprth of outside advertisements Tjicre are at least ten firms in fees in Uni that stand ready Jo pj 7 higher price for space in our aflveiw tisiig columns than is now paid by afJT Winchester merchant aif There is hardly a paper in the Blue ETha wEicn isnot filled with outsidif jidiertiyements They mean thedif 4 ierence betwefen tnntlloss f to rj the newspaper proprietor and he Accepts them The News is extending its cireur tiori at considerable cost And t here is practically no profit in cir X Tjiliition outside of this city But j 4Iie management wants to give tO the f citys business men the best adver if tSang medium in its power Its fyjprss run today is 1700 and this ren nsents actual circulatioR On Fri Aty dfelast week an oirfor50 X h trri copies came to the office a fjtc J j 4k morning press run had been mndo- r t WJ instructed the c reitlation mrttiijl ger to cut oft the exchanges to aid l imm making up the required nun 3 cr and he reported to us that there avere less than 10 r fWlien starting the paper we fig j f1r e l that the pressnov in us6 would Ifor several years In six weeksj The News has exceeded its capacity and we tire now negotiating for a Better mId faster press Anew press vjll ontail the expenditure of from 2pOO to 6000 depending on wheth jea jPhc News buys for the present or 1 ifqr a few years hence v Ne dnot believe thatthereia diiP11 of Wiiclsesor vhb his no- a reaJiziul tliQ valucof a Qaily n p lr he city It is a standiniaderj jl tisementor thc enterprise and growth pf thc l iWn Already articles front j T iliese r liItlns have arm arccl in thc t S y Louisville Lexington Ftal fort and y i3ev York papers 1to say nothing ol k i Jiieiijjrprahle smaller papers in 3Ccntaciv received sofa a liberal1Wehave ttdvertising patronage from our local Jinerchartts But we ought to have iiiore Our business men should use I f PM i Lokat th Lngq icrsic Sunday Not a fin tu1e tJvng drY goodsQp hoc stmc nt rpays its waresin lafga space A 1 jf fi 2t j fqrtyehidvertisement vac a iL1 iil t 0 onf ADdfr fnftt hei run h- Lyeihtya iX ftindredJnchta page TJiese niJ3rcliahts have fomd that ij it priy to use the daily pressliber ally that the rnqney paid out mnd vjSrtisKi reliirris to tlierir a hundvp okfThere are at least four clothing houses ill Lexington which fix pond from 2000 to 500 a your in advertising in the local papers alone Thr eat least of the dry oods firms pnd vofe 1000 to 3000 in the J4 Jngt9npapers Three or four of tUe fitruitgre men use from 1200 to 9500 pe fyoar in that citys paper yib shoe j1puse alone expends ovei L3 OcrJLiiil all these firms are prosperous aiid ire jhe leaders m ihese lines They findiiipays to advertise and to tlviirtit Hllirajl iQur local mercliants should follow fr stwhjlead They are said to be uptC i toilrejneyery respect Winches i rfljbilsfe men have made the CllrIDlOitl11romone end of heStali t6 h3ther as the biggest 10001 cjty iftl the United States Get hand bnfest Boost The News jiid t b o1e cs Tn Lexington Satmdhv iright wc net 5on fbriilIe best newspaper men ifi oKeStnblJy iG gentleman who hat beer1iimiaging editoi qts the leading mairJl4X Jyears us in pinirn frfe Winchester NewsWR he bet dally r aper ever issued i JKpntucJjypnrsidcof a town of fort ifcr more thousand population Am p i H ve propose to imnrove the pane from tinie to time as we are ablt- w fil i hi return and is the cprdia liberals rnolt of our honle db BOIL YOUR DRINKING WATER r From mte 1itodatin the Comer Jonnlafo Sunday we xtake the f- orOWldClI we commend to Win cliestcr arid Clark county i fScopleiu Louisville should not chinJi Ayiter that has not been filtered MI planfi1Louisville is more susceptible to ty nlindt f Yer fyhW any other city in the country so medical authorities assert and for that reason he cit fettiSf should take that much move preaclQIt sounds strange but it is true that typhoid fever has killed more idctDl 5rjiIoiiisville than has yollov fe r niN i Orleans Dr Math uws president of the State Board a Health An axiom of the medicalvvorld is ibajt persons refuseto talfe precaii iiVihs against diselies witli whicli tievir kJarnUiar fJ b ereeIowfev to be dise vcrsi in JuiSvinduVirigthe mosquito sea son everyone would resort to heroic measures to dodge the bite If the typhoidifever always present in tli felt arouses very few persons tu the ne cessity for taking precautionary measurrTherel was a time vhen it was be lie FA that tvphoid fever was un avoidable It is now known that it t is created by a specific germ that cn fers th0 system as a rule tl rough 1Je month rl1d Ift tlfe jaajority of tn oa itr mtnldnjr 1aterorin milt or iThrtVJ ed Vegelableft that have been washed in impure water By taldng care not to drink impure wa ter the chief risk is avoided The prevalence of typhoid ever is uc to tle facEhit veiyt few persons wil take the trouble to guard against Iti Filtration does not neccssaril clftbinate the germs from water a- lththfii a ood filter kept in good Tiondltion doubtless greatly reduces the danger in infection Boiling jdrinlnngjAybtei is the safest prevent ice measure where there is doubt as to the puiity of the supply Only a small percentage of nersons exposed to the possibility of infection will g to that trouble Many thousands 01 easesV fever many deaths a great deal ki1exiene in bills for medical attendance nursing and drugs and in detention from business R great deal of suffering to patients and wearins alixietv tp other mem bets of vtlift lam ily constila te the penal mehli- Sencc Jt Tit IhH The ligh trains followed th Ions SliinrA l Iho small stream ebr celle nt vehicles for the typlioid eli frojn WS fishnets Nov inie to talb pre aufionsl trunctt- hern SwttSvoujT especially urge the ne essity of boiling the Srivking water iisdinour public schoqls The cliil dipQssibly drink more frequent ly during the day than any othe qlassand ij is especially essentia thiit their drinking water should be as free from typhoid gewnsal it is possible tbmake it i L r1 Y r 4SIi jA itAT EDUCATIONAL R tUES q i SUNDAY T THE COURT HOUSE Pro E C eDougle and Drl P Glaxtoii Mate Eloquent Pleas for ileller School Facilities and Better Country Teachers Both great educational rallies held in Winchester Sunday afternoon ami iyeniDg were well attend ed The CircuitvCourt room could not hold the crowd in the after noon and in the evening the room was filled Prof E C MeDonfrle of the Eugt ern Kentucky Normal School spok to a large audie ace in the afteiuudir5 KenItucky Taking for his subject The lack of proper educational resources in the rural districts of Kentucky He delivered a very interesting lee ture telling the peonle of the need ofa great educations t1p1ifting for the benefit of their children HEal co compared Kentucky withoth States in regard tolack of funds for educational rposes Evening Meet ngk J dltoTaiineri Thieri were two songs by Kentucky Wesleyun students in opening uml on at theflose of the pro1nounced Hall Dr P P CJaxton of the Univer sity of the uth was the speaker He is an liJciuent masterly and convincing orator Prof Claxton began by comparing ancient and modern tirnesand pointed out tbatf in his opiniou history shows that more bad accomplished for the ulbuilding of the world since the year 1800 than in all the centuries before that The speaker pointed ont that ibo movement for public school education had been responsi ble for this great progress in the world Prof Claxton defined the Chris tian religion a a religion of light life lovE uiUiervice He defined the purpose of the public school to be that of imparting knowled training for life and inspiring To love in order that mutual service might abound He asserted that it is impossible for a Democratic government to existlong unless the whole body of be educated that the per petuitythe institutions as a na tion and as separate States within that nation depends upon the edit cation ot be mapses Illiteracy Holds Balance He stated also and produced sta tistics in proof that the illiterate voter in Tennessee and in Kentucky holds the balance of power and from the census report qf 19QO read statistic pertainiug to the literacy of Kentucky which convinced his audience that it was time to be up and doing for the betterment of the school system Education PayFi From a selfish staudpdiht a one said the speak ert every man should be in favor of public education that the material wealth of a coun try is in exfcet proportion to the ed ucation of its masses that while the natural resourcei of a country and thenative intelligence of its inhab itants are factors in the production- of wealth there is a yet greater fac torthe acquired intelligence of the psdple and tnis last is a variable quantity and determines thewealth of any country Commends New Shool Lacct Prof Claxt n commended in highest terms the new school law in Kentucky He stated that lie had for many years kept a rceord of all school legislatiqn enacted in the United States and particularly the Southern States and added uTo my mind the wisest legisation for education which has been enacted in recent years was enactpd at Frankfort Kj17by your last General Assembly and these measures w pt only fUe heaitV cooperation of fhe people abdtheiu ofJBcersiri their penfdrcrcnien toterolutionizet your school and place them on a high plane efficiency Similar Law in Tennessee He stated tbat a similar law had been passed in Tennessee two years ago and that it is estimated thatvis there has been a consequent saving to the State of 500000 a yearin the operatipnof the public scbooU But legislation said The speaker can avail nothing without a pub J i 7 i- j I r tuif5 J ki1 lie sentiment to aid in the execution of laws enacted He praised the work accomplished by the women of Kentucky in the organization of School Improvement Leagues and madesi plea for better school homes for ihy children of Kentucky Longer Terms Wanted Ho made a plea fdr longer teims of school stated that while the country boy or girl was undoubted ly the equal of any other boy or girl that hehad never found that country children possessed special faculties whereby they could learn as much in six months as a child in the city could learn in ten and that he bad never been able to discover that country teacher had special faculties for imparting in six months to a mixed school as much as could Le taught by better trained teache 9 in tity soboo s with classes caiofulJy graded Why Not Be Cultured l He defied the worfd to show any reason why a man living in the country contending with all the forces of nature and procuring Shoulc11nottured aa the man in the city who spends bis days in measuring weighing coal or keeping lothI He made a plea for better payment of teachers and asserted tbat Kentucky is yet paying teachers of rural schools Igss than is paid for the food consumed by prisoners that teachers of Clark county are paid 210 a year prisoneIs cost about 240 cWorth More to Serve Therefore it was worth as much a year to be sent to the penitentiary in Kentucky as it was worth to teach a district school said he Among other instances of low sala ries he mentioned the fact that bricklayers at work on a certain high school building were paid six dollars a lay and after the building was completed they paid an educated man four dollars per day to su perintend the building and teach the school KILLED BY A SHOT FROM THE DARKNESS South Carolina Assassination Shrouded in Mystery Charleston S C Nov 30An as sassination still shrouded in mys tery took place at Barnwell this state when Perry Usserry was shot in the back of the head with a load of buckshot and slugs yWle standing talking to a friend justapji3the edge of the grounds cf a carniV L Userry was instantly killed Marvin Hol land to whom he was t g was slightly wounded The shot was fired from out of the darkness Immedi ately after the shooting a man whose identity is not yet established was seen running toward a nearby swamp with a gun in his hand Blood hounds from the state penitentiary followed the trail through the swamp losing it in the road on the other side Girls Confesion Belleville Ill Nov 30Miss Nel lie Morton confessed to Chi f of Police Helsgen and Prosecutng Attor ney Tacklenberg that she sat on ths cot upon whicti lay Peter Waeltz and watched the old man slowly sink into unconsciousness while Svdny Tja ker her swee ert held a hncVer chief saturated with chloroform orWaoltzs mouth and nostris n lb morning Waeltzs body was found aT the foot of the stairs with his skult crushed Baker has disappnTe1 Aj warrant its cut ciaiglns iiir with murder Cuba Wants CCOCCCCCO f Havana Nov 30As the tin e fo evacuation by the American troop draws near Governor MagoonX and Presidentelect Gomez will hold a conference to discuss important matters pertaining to the future conduct of the Cuban government particularly the question of meeting some of the pressing treasury obligations It 30000000Ithe present understanding that Spey er Company of New York will take it UpS rlt TtEr4EWSy 11 1 ri tIOOS1 t t i i 4 r JI St 7 SothetbkIng New Somethir Swell 8fOUR LINK OF r r GUPTILL SLIPPERS Will Arrive THis Week- We will have the latest in ColonialIt t Pumps AnkleTies and Straps Black and TanJoSuedes Patent Leather and Black KidsSSS For the Ball Party and House we will c have just yhat you want v tI McCORD SMITH 6 PHILLIPS v 2lW1lt i ru Mantels in the Latest Designs P Q COINCORPORATED I- WINCHESTER NEWS IS VERY SPRIGHTLY Y YOUNGSTER WIA Beatty Editor and Manager of New Daily Brings Good Word of Gate CityPaper Which 16 Now has 1600 Circu IatonSv v W A Beatty formerly of this city Bufifow editor and manager of the Winchester Daily News which he1 aud CoLRB Perry re cently launched in the aQateway City was iu Lexington Saturday for the first time since the birth of the new publication That the new paper is filling a long felt want anifotis making good with the citiV zen tof Winchester and vicinity is proven by the splendid showing it is majang both in circulation and advertising patronage Although it ispnly seven weeks since it was started it already has a circulation of 1690 wbichreaehes not only the citizens of Winchester aud Clar- kcdtybUt extends to the prosper R9tor n1i ptheJ O and L- ailarTh it in a radius of fit L s tInJlt aceitising columWc pYa ti e meccbant pc resentedcIn additliito these evidences of prospity The News began this week putftrig on metropolitan airs and now prints three editions dHily two in tha afternoon at 2 and 4 oclock and one in the early morn ing containing complete summary of the rececling days newstto catch the rural route mail Manager Beatty is very much elated over the future prospects of the new venture and judging from the newsv paper the Jews is set ting out tbere pughtrto be no kick on the part of its patron The success of the News has been so thoroughly demonstrated that its publishers Messrs Perry and Beat ty have begun negotiations for a new ifplodate fast press that will enable them to keep up with theJ growth vol its circuThtiOuand ad ertising Lexingon Leadet Charles Tft a Guest Washington No 130 Charles P Taft brother of tlie presidentelect was one of a lrge nurcber who reachej Washincrtn to attend the dinner given to R phblican National Chairman Frank H Hitchcock Mr Taft who called to pay his respects- to the president wcs asked whether he would make a statement regarding the Ohio senatorship He declin ed to say anything further than to remark that the situation wasall right 4 l 0JYJ is i i Ifr Ui 7aSS 1 1i f t SSi have excellent represen tation in onr stock ltckinghtstaircasing newel posts and all the other neces l saries and luxuries to evolve the house beauti ful from the bare struc yourluniberorders IR L5w SCOBEE SON OPERA HOUSE Tuesday Dec 1 Mr Frank Holland SUBMITS Mildred Hollands Greatest Success one Lily 1 AND THE Prince A CASTOr DISTlNaUlSnCD PLAYERS The Beautiful Eomatlc Dram In Tour Complete Acts j The Entire Production Carried by the Coinbani J PRICES I Downstairs SOc 75c and I09X tiallerv 25c UNCLAIMED LETTERS XBringai Davith l niiany Mrs Cbnrlesv IS Couchman Jini Z91 Y TII fleuney M E n i Jlwens Bill 2 1 cf V otliergill Edward j Green John Huntei Mrs Sallie Lewis C M Afqnsty AliccfReed R B Swope Mrs NancY SnorclellWaltert 1Shill1diss Annie TKytof Jim Hays Janoch John Wilson MisXBlanqljH Williams Eliztiand Sffu waH Jolla R R PERRY Postmaste Castros Trip Is Diplomatic B sse Terre Island of Guadeloupe Nov 30 President Castro of Venezuela arrived here aboard the steam er Guadeloupe on his way to Bordeaux In reply to Interviewers President Castro declared that the object of his journey was to settle some diplomatic business with the French government Family Run Down by Train Stevens Point Wis Nov 30Mrs John D Langosky1 was instantly kill ed her youngest cUild suffered fatal injuries and her husband receIved a broken arm when the family was run down by a train while crossing the Wisconsin Central railroad bridge The Spitting Tug A little tugboat passed astern 0 the Lakewocd kicking up a flerc amount of foam with her propeller small boy age three Jerked his f thers coattail End exclaimed 0 papa see howthai thing can spltii S7 York PressS t t t irto p c lf r 0 r f 4 fjc it r W ta ri tn ri C J r l iden L jioawjyjiiit PERSOf ir 4r iJMIss Margaret Burke visited in M- t1tilit g as1 wcpl yTissf Mcirtha Eye spent Snn lav in J Lpxlrton tMV and Mrs William ifcCrney spent Sunday in Lexington liMIiss RseBurkc of Lexington Mrs4j1DcAHss Christine Mflam returned Sunday from a visit to Lexington Miss Mary White visited in Lexr ingtbr last week Dallas Powell spent Sunday in Lexington Nunau spent Sunday in Lex Jfington Ji Miss lliltrheidemS of Lexington SVls1t ng 1 J L tX Mrs Abraham Renick will leave th1sweek for a visit ttPChicago jgcs Sadie Sconce visited In Tex tinS tori last week F qI4 less Julia Beach of Beat ille is the 1tpitf Miss EliznlitftiiVCrmv ford 1lrWrCol1e attended the dance f at Le i gtoeonesday m lit Miss Elizabeth Mae Ma gait hals returned Jronr a visit to Frankfort Miss Grace Cavle scent Sunday wjth her parents inMt Sterling Jessie Spencer is yiijtinir ifr- MfSferling tfr D B Scobee and rIiHe Highs lAvc returned from nyisitJf Te ipgtenIt GLASSYMrs Roosevelt Sets Fashion for Washington Society I Colonial glass is liked in fashiont able society in the national capital Mrs Roosevelt served tea on the southern veranda of the White House r one afternoon recently and her entire service was of that style Her table looked charming against the background of turning leaves Ther cover was yellow lined with deep yel low lace and every article on the IfttJeporcelaintEt R slanting down the sides The cake plates were like those on which Martha Washington presented re atrhometeata lift to Mrs Roosevelt on her birth ary in last August from a idose friend who knew her devotion to colonial effects It figured often in Oyster Bay but In Washington It r is rather small for the companies that the mistress of the White House in YltesiSKIRTS MUST BE NARROW ShcathFlttlng an Absolute Requisite of Fashion AH fashionable skirts are narrow Many are circular others gored but all are sheathfltting Consequently they appear scant In many instances a f and this has brought lengthwise skirt trimming into use Rows of buttons panel of braiding or shaped of silk or satin heavilysoutached are among the forms of line trimming Ee not late Such trimming is set up on one or both sides directly over the hips or it is carried up the center of the back or arranged up the front Plaifed skirts which a month ago were said to be entirely out have most in dubitably come back again and some of the most graceful of the Robes 6 jrferre dresses show skirt portions entirely in box plaits but the pliits ndltItchedare ornamented with buttons ar ranged in rowsHarpers Bazar Dlrectofre Coats for Girls The small of or ten direc1texceedingly good They are highwaisted made of plaited cloth in all the new tones have sloping shoulders and high turn over military collars At front of collar goes a wide bow with lfig ends of satin ribbon and the revers and cuffs are cut in triple points and made of black satinIWith this she wears an Immense flat sailor hat with round crown trimmed at the side with an enormous rosette of satin and two short ends that fall over the brimIIf her mother has money enough the youngster adds to this costume an oldfashioned muff very round and large made of any of the modern f urSAIVests recto ire Coats Vests for iir dlrectoire coats are generally of a different material and color from that of the suit A lovely combination a vestee of lime green satin tor of copper colored suede with ajacketrvof dull green These colors are beautifully combined with collar and long jabot of soft Chantilly lace The tight cuffs must have a deep frill of the same lace almost coveringr the hand Them too the revers ot the direc Loire coat must be very carefully eye cuted in regard to the proper lines the size and the color which should be the same as the vest The leaat error In correct proportion takes away from their effectiveness and quickly caricatures the style Vogue y l r 7 r Sx i 4B = MfAT OF lie Night riders burned a negro church six miles frcmuscaloosa Ala wentyone Chinamen held at the Immigration detention station at San Francisco escaped four being quickly recaptured New York police have arrested a man supposed to be G B Stancliffe wanted at San Francisco for stealing 3000 from a hotel after beating the proprietress into insensibility Russians in Ghttago held a meet ing to protest against the extradition of Christian Rudowitz Former Mayor Dunne being qne of the speakers According to the report of the state mine inspector Soth Dakotas gold production for last year amount ed to 400 the largest in the history of tstateAndrew flarnegie leas sent 1 check for 30000 to Upper Iowa university the Institution having raised the 150000 s ipulated by Mr Carnegie for its additional endowment fund NOW IN TEXAS t btlJInear n In Burma la Colony with a view of lo eating in tlirit country 0 REMEMBER r yKollfbii SPOT CASH save the difference at our place Thats all IOWARD HlBIPHRJEfcv i 11203t i i CO fi9noJtr vI rfxv 1n 14 ar 1 puc11t lSi rr itoi1eYow r SATIN MUCHIN FAvOR Is Liked Because Adaptable to the Seasons Styles k Indeed it is to be a satin season Not the satin of our grandmothers so stiff and heavy but a light soft supple material with a wonderful luster of its own which adapts itself marvelouMy to the new clinging type of gown Paris is wild with enthusiasm over the satin gilet A gilet you know is a little vest One of the smartest of these imported small garments and one which American women are sure to like Is made of black satin bands shaped to the figure and each finished in a point This gilet is single breast ed and buttons in the front Com bined with the satin is a band of Per sian embroidery forming the top This is a peculiarly Frenchy touch and is sure to be much the vogue The contrast of the beautiful Persian colorr with the shining black satin is most effective and one of those little things which the French make so Important Such a jcest as this will prove most serviceable to the woman with a lim Ited wardrobe It will give a new look to a last years suit and an attractive look too A vest ot this sort is generally worn with a cutaway coat but I suggest that it be made so that it can take the place of an overblouse and ba worn with a guimpe of filet net Womans Home Companion WALKING COSTUME Coats of plain material and skirts of stripe are very smart and are much worn Just now here Is a simple and very desirable example The skirt is in gray and dull green stripe cut in two pieces the seam up center so arranged that the stripes form points The tightfittjng jacket has a seam each side front and carried over the shoulder to meet the back seams it fastens with four buttons The wrists of the sleeves are also trimmed with buttons and simulated buttonholes The collar is faced with velvet Hat of gray straw trimmed witk green ribbon and a feather mount Material required for the skirt 4 yards 46 inches wide Fox the jacket 24 yards 46 inches wide 43 yards lining silk Arvard velvet Lc i i Irfii fJ t j CHURCH FEDERATION TO HOLD SESSIONS t Nearly All Protestant Denoml naIios r at Piiiladelpliia Philadelphia Nov 30 This city will be the scene this week of one of the largest religious gatherings ever held in America It will be the meeting of the Federal Council of the- Churches of Christ in America rep resenting almost all ofthe Protestant denominations Of the large churches of the country the only one not represented in the council is the Prot estant Episcopalian Twentyeight leadingProtestant churches will send 366 delegates to the convention Governor Hughes of New York as one of the 32 representatives of the Baptist church in the council will participate in the discussion of topics bearing upon churcn federation and will address one of the mass meeting His theme will be Civic RighteousnessAmong other distinguished lay delegates to the council wil be Governor Ansel of South Carolina Governor Hoch of Kansas and Judge Grosscup of Chicago CENSUS TAI G EXNSiVE Director North Estimate Cost of Next Enumeration at 12930000 Washington Nov 30 The ccst of taking the next census as estimated by Director North in his annual re port just issued will be 12930000 The director points with pride to the fact that this sum is but 410000 more than the cost of the census of 1900 and says that this will be ac complished in spite of the enormous growth in the population during the last decade a growth largely contrib uted br foreignborn people who do not speak English a class which it is very expensive and very difficult to- enumerate Word from Brer Williams I got lots ter be thankful fer in rheuma1tJsnfill cliiaB an1 de winter misery T aint go a ailment on de face er de airthl l oJ 1 i We offer Quantity of Abdoma corsets at reduced prices These garments sterling coutille and fancy silk batiste in beautiful designs Every garment desirable and a vronderfuTbarirain at the asked GOSSARD corsets are the best tpd famous are a development of LIRRESISTIBLE was designed by e French artist Consuello Fouldede Grasse and made in Paris by Marjralne La Croix winner of the worlds at the Paris Exposition for and the designer who had most to do with the revival Of the directelre styles They are fitted on scientific principles and not only give the wearer beautiful Unes but they ate perfectly comfortable and abs- Olutely hygienic are recommended by all the leading dressmakers and by the best physicians and surgeons Every sold is fitted with extreme care This un Wo urge every woman in this vicinity to take Advantage of this sale llfThORJETJ cr 4rfc Ziont1 B9fia GflCsArd Corsets arc the finest obtainable Thjs the firstand only opportunity ever offered Idsecure Gdssard Corsets for less than SSeach at ac J 1 at il 7 r large is price which prize corset Dont fail to attend this sale One look at any garment will convince you that the damage Id trivial Tell you friends that the saving is big Thline of sizes and models most complete Gossard Corsets lace in front They are the most perfect this Is an opportunity to secure one at the price of an ordinary garment Every corset sold will befitted with the extreme care exercised in selling Gossard Corsets at regular prices This undoubtedly will be the only opportunity offered to possess one of these peerless corsets at reduced price We urge every woman to take advantage of this sale is in j OPERA HOUSE 1 Two large audience were pieascrri with the of auto Sunshine at ills Opoia llonse Friday matinee and night Every one has read Mary J iTolmes old love story the theme of wjiicli vn followed in the pluyir All interest centered arotrnd the familylivingos their plantation by tluvr slaves Joshua and Jib tit Julia slid Fanni and TJee two sisters are the direct in ap penroiifo temyeraniort and this fact 4s the from which the play is written The on fair goldenhairedwith her wet suriiy the other with hrr raven locks and njhg jealous The play was one of pathos and interest d THE HEW1Y mail 3 aYear- i i r jf Yl tT r 7 = have not yet your do tOrJose can meet by H Might Have Been have been appear critical Yet she have least one tobe for No one ever me uJ tice thee of U fiIJ1 i1 t PLT 57 BARGAINSI dt 4a il Blankets 104 size regular 75c kind per 5ftpair 1 Bi IsizExtra Quality JTv50 Comforts covering bothside4 99ceach JUi J Outing Flannelin checks and stripes regular Q 12c value r rr 3t 8fepf at 50 We are t 750 V Our 1500 at LOOK g an corset corsets madeaa3 This Great Sale Now at the presentation tempest clttsOly aristocratic Southern surrounded Middletqn daughters Teuipest Sunshine opposite disposition foundation disposition oliveskin nature German Fleeced fancy NOW If ygu it immediately so as no numbers I any price quoted H tor Worse Alttough naturally I forced to before a continued I at thing thankful called Mamyei LOST round for salefo rent ve in classined colnnm TheNerfs c t r L bA 1 r v t y z il J f r r J r ac I p t i r ti Mens Heavy Fleeced Shirts and t Mens Heavy Yarn Half Hose per pair Mens Heavy IVork Shoes I wifirth 175 now 115 t i1tit s Heavy n nC Shoest yprth 2 e 9 t Lades Fine Dress Shoes 2 I 1 35 aceSworth 3OOrto Close Quit 98H Big Reduction on Missess iiIdrens Shoes treringour Ladies Cloaks for 45Of llJlOurlO Ladies Cloaksor Cloaks for998 I Special Boys Corduroy Knee Pants 38c Sizes All C FORNext Madame Howe is HERE- k To Reduce Excessive Stock a lad1eseveryvthereThey opportunityto is Corset Progress BrownProctoria Winchester ALL LEADING MAGAZINESAND- WEEKLY PAPERS SUBSCRIBE renewedI omsubscription agencyI PHILLIPS timid yearsjsIghed PlJiifc licMat3geat15e 1geIHighj novl 120ortippedl Worth atl and u to the I Winchester Drug Co A it i t A PHONOGRAPH FOR CHRISTMASXt q X- There js that will please the iJy like a phonograph 17H hst l riWewers andPtIcreny t =rcIis TURNBUtL 0 j t ANNOUNCEt19t Jr 1 u n theyhave on hand the M of t f J- t T s t fJ1 ade iSuitl LTailbrM It WOMlSJ AND MISSES j rFtlit7 1 rIt t J L t Jl 1 1I IS INVITED- H Artis Turnbull j IL ===n =N Baseball Season D siYElectionMAS feldI WITIYNOT pyJ4SpECTIQN The fans have had their fun the politicians theirs andnow comes our turn THE HOLIDAYS Do you wi1i2err trw close to hand they are It isjust the right ifiw now for you to get your goode off selected 0u stock is full of NEW yourlayour selecbri Jloki the tus- hli4r BALDWIN BROSAND4 7 r i it r p i I f r j fRlr 1i 9 t a IlL t e THE WIHCliESTER NEWS t 1 1 it I t 1JrEJU3F r r 1oA7r 11f CHAPTER X t A Tangle of Schemes fDoddridge Knapp was Seated calm ly in my office when I opened the door There was a grim smile about Itfiin jaws and a satisfied glitter keen eyes The Wolf had found his prey and the dismay of the sheep at the sight of his fangs erjive him satisfaction instead of distress I TvThe Itino of the Street honored me with aupjal nodyf There seems to have been a lit JTilirtld the Board This morning he suggested 11 heard something about it on the street admitted JtItwfiS a good plan and worked w me see your memoranda of purchases eT Lave him my slips He looked over them with growing perplexity in his face- huntPYes You paid too much for that first lot He was sill poring over the list Its easier to see that now than ibenj I suggested dryly fcHumphJ yes But theres some thing wrong here He was compar ing my lit with another in his hand Theie1 I thought my con founded ignorance has made a mess bft it But I spoke with all the confidence I could assume Whats the matter now Eleven thousand and twelve thoii twentythreetsales Qf Omega this morning of thir tythree thousand eight hundred and thirty Pie seem d to be talking more to himself than to me and to bo far from pleased l Hows that I dont understand Iwas all in the kover his inus fr 1i1R5I Iiekedup eleven thousand shar = es in tlne other Boards this morning hundredQthrough you but somebod has tak eiuin the other ten thousand The Kincr of the Street seemed puzzled sand I thought a little worried v Well you got over twentythree thousand shares I suggested consol ingly Thats a pretty good mornings 4vork The of the Street gave me a ntemtuous glance Dont be a fool Wilton I sold ten thousand of those shares to myself K new light broke upon me I was getting lessons of one of the many 4w s in which the market was mahipu bated Then you think that somebody else= The King of the Street broke in with a grim smileS Never mind what I think Ive got contract for doing the thinking for this job and I reckon I can tend tout iThegreat speculator was silent for a few moments h might as well be frank with you he said at last Youll have to know souiethlng to work intelligently I must get control of the Omega Com pang and to do it Ive got to have more stock Ive been afraid bfa combination against me and I guess Ive struck it I cant be sure yet but when those ten thousand shares were gobbled up on a panicky market Ill bet theres something upiWho is in it I asked politely Theyve kept themselves covered said the King of the Street but Ill have them out in the open before the end And then my boy youll see the fur fly Ive got a few men staked out he continued slowly and I reckon Ill know something about it by this time tomorrow There was the growl of the Wolf In his voice Now for this afternoon he con tinued Theres got to be work done I reckon the somesharpI merit is over Weve got pay forIwhet we get from now on Ive man looking after the betweenBoard trading With the scare thats on in y tIl chipper crowd out there lUook- to pick up a thousand shares or so at njjoiit forty VtWell wliafs the programme I y cheerfullyLBuy briefly Take VoYerythinc thats offered this side of seventyfive r 4tUmtheres a halfmillion want r gthillt The bushy brows drew down but the Kin gOf the Street lightly mswereI Your check is good for my boy as long as it goes to settlej for what youre ordered to buy IheiLrhe added grimly I dont think youd find it worth much for Jj 1 u i r anything else There was a knock at the door be yond and he hastily rose Be here after the twothirty ses sion he said And the Wolf huge and masterful disappeared with a stealthy tread and the door closed softly behind him- I wondered idly who Doddridee Knapps visitor might be hut as i couldsee no way of finding out and felt no special concern over his iden titv or urposes I rose and left the c dice As I stepped into the hall f liscovered that somebody hadco deeper curiosity than I A man was Doddridgelinopps or hear As he heard the sound of mv opening the door he started up and with a bound was around the turn of the hall and pattering down the stairs In another bound I was after him Iliad seen his form for but a second and his face not at all But in that second I knew him for Tim Tenill of the snakeeyes and the murderous puroose When I reached the head of the stairs he was nowhere to be seen but I heard the patter of his feet be low and plunged down three steps at a time and into Clay street nearly unsetting a stout gentleman in mv haste The street was busy with people but no sign of the snake eyed man greeted me MUCh aisturoea In mine at this apparition of my enemy I sought in vain for some explanation of his presence Was he spying on Doddridge Knapp What treachery was he shaping in his designs on the man whose bread fap was eating and whose plans of crimp he was the chief agent to assist or execute I was roused by p man humping into me roughly I suspected that he had done it on purpose and started by him briskly when he spoken a low tone Youd better go to your room Mr Wilton He said something more thai I did not catch and reeling on disappeared in the crowd before could turnto mark or Question him i tnougnt at nrst that he meant the room I had just left Thenit occurred to gee that it was the room Henry had occupied the room in which J bad pent my first dreadful night in San Francisco and had not revisited in the thirty hours since I had left it The advice suited by inclination rand in a few minutes I was entering dingy building and climbing the worn and creaking stairs The place lost its air of mystery in the broad sunshine and penetrating daylight and though its interior was as gloomy as ever it lacked the haunting suggestions it had borrowed from darkness and the night Slipped under the door I found two notes One was from Detective Coo gan and read- InquestUhis afternoon Dont want you Have another = story Do you want the body The other was in a womens hand and the faint perfume of the first tote I had received rose from the sheet It read I do not understand your silence The money is ready What is the matterThe officers note was easy enougl 6 answer I found paper and assu ng Detective Coogan of my gratitud escaping the inquest asked bin vo turn the body over to the under taker to be buried at my order The other note was more perplexing i could make nothing of it It wa evidently from my unknown employei end her anxiety was plain to see Bu was no nearer to finding her thar before and if I knew how to read her I knew not what to say As I was contemplating this state of affair with some dejection and sealing im melancholy note to Detective Coogan there was a quick step in the hall and a rap at the panel It was a single person so had no hesitation in open ing the door but it gave me a passing satisfaction to have my hand on the revolver in my pocket as 1 turned the knobIt was a boy who thrust a letter in to my hand Yer name Wilton he inquired still holding on to the envelope Yes Thats yourn then And he was prepared to make a bolt Hold on I said Maybe theres an answer No there aint The bloke as gave it to me said there werent Well heres something I want you to deliver said taking up my note- to Detective Coogan Do you know where the City Hall isIDoes knowwhat are yer givin us 1 said the boy with infinite scorn in his voice quarter I returned with a IA tossing him the coiniWait boyswith a grin I tore open the envelope and read on the sheet that eame fm it t J J 3 I vSell erithingy ou jbought never mind the price Other ordersoffDK I gasped with amazement Had Doddridge gone mad To sell twelve thousand five hundred shares of Omega was sure to smash the mar ket and the halfmillion dollars that had peen put Into them would prob ably shrink by two hundred thousand or more if the order w carried out I read the note again Then a suspicion large enough to overshadow the universe grew up in my mind I recalled that Doddridge Knapp had given me a cipher with which he wpuld communicate with me and I believed moreover that he had no idea where I might be at the pres ent moment Its all right sonny I said Trot alongWheres yer letter asked the boy loyally anxious to earn his quarter It wont lave to go now I said coolly I believed that the boy meant no harm to me but I was not taking any risks The boy sauntered down the hall Well I must look like a sucker if they think I can be taken in by a trick like that was my mental comment charged the scheme up to my snake eyed friend and bad a poorer opinion of his intelligence than I had hitherto entertained Yet I was astonished that he should even with the most nearly wish to bring about my down tall contrive a plan that would inflict a heavy loss on his employer and pos sibly ruin him altogether There was more beneath than I could fathom My Drain refused to work in the maze ot ontradictions and mysteries plots and counterplots in which I was in volvedI my way at last toward thp market and hailing a boy to whom intrusted my letter to Detective Coo sjan walked briskly to Pine street CTa be continued CAPT PHIL THOMPSON- IN DYING CONDITION Veteran of Two Wars Nearing End of Life at His Home at Harrodsburg HAERODSBURG Ky Nov 28 Captain Phil Thompson Sr for many years one of the most noted criminal lawyers in Kentucky and one of the bestknown and oldest cit izens of the State is dying at his home in this city Captain Thompson was a veteran of two wars having served in the American army during the war with Mexico and with his three sons being in Morgans command during the Civil War He is eightnine years old and his condition is due chiefly to the infirmities of old ago WITHOUT AID OF THE SUN Modern Maiden Produces Freckles in Obedience to Admirers Desires I certainly thought the aids to feminine beauty lead cackled the limit with the girlrw i tried to have her nose straightened to make if Greeksaid a young man but heres Phyllis herself withanew one You see I proposed to her at the beach this summer and I recall tell ing her that Iloved every freckle on her turnup nose Back in town I graduallydisappeared fact to her I must have seemed disappointed The next time I called Phyllis was smiling radiantly and- over the bridge of her nose a perfect army of freckles trailed So boldly did they wander that I again mentioned the matter Why Dicky dear smiled Phyllis you seemed so heartbroken at the loss of my freckles that I chased the town over for some brown ink and I made every one of those myself and they wont come offany sooner than the others did Dont you like them Dick rl guess she loves you sighed an unengaged one CANADIAN WOMEN FARMERS Lady Wilfrid Laurier wife of the premier of Canada reported in a recent speech to clubwomen that quite a number of women had recently gainedrecognition in the higher in stitutions of learning in Canada Among the women lecturers who were giving special satisfaction by their college work she mentioned one woman lecturer of McGill uni versity and several in the Royal Vic toria College for Women Also she said that Canada had special reason to be proud of her women farmers During the last year more than 15 000 women made a success as farm in the Dominion Teach Zoology to i3iirt Even blindness is not allpvad to prevent the children of Paris from knowingwhatat ttit Parisian school for the bind is taught by the use of a fine collection rupihs v P ryI iWOMEN JOURNALISTS j Newspaper to AHvbcat Their Rights a Hundred Years Ago One hundred years ago women first started a newspaper to advocate their rights In 180S it was known that Na poleon was determined tp divorce Jo yearsbecausereason of state like this carried no weight in the female world and out side the circle of courtiers all sympa thy was with the wife especially when Eugene de Beauharnais Josephines son by her first marriage declared himself in the senate on the side of his stepfather and against his own mother on the question of divorce uptherement Seeing that popular opinion fa vored the helpless wife as against the all powerful husband a group of young women philosophers thought the time had come for an effort for the social progress of their sex Their first step was to create an or gan for feminist defense and so the Athenee des Dames was born in Paris and at first flourished vigorously The programme of these suffragists of a hundred years ago was given in a manifesto before the first number appeared Must it be it was asked as it has been so long that women should be called nothing but the flowers of the human race the charm of terrestrial eyes Must they be flattered solely for their physical charms so as to limit their empire to their fair youth which alas passes so soon And yet true companions to man they aid him to cross the stormy sea of life Can it be said that women are classed among the domestic animal pets whose pret ty little acts the fruit of a happy ani mal instinct are so captivating The Athenee des Dames put in its protest against the common opinion that man is superior to woman If women had not been for centuries brought up in profound Ignorance and had riot been persuaded by force of hearing men say that they were created to obey they would have long ago refuted this paradox it declared The task of our journal will be to make known all those virtues and all those talents which the modesty of women makes them shut up in their own bosoms and which have no wit nesses outside their families and the little circle of friends of each one We shall make known to the pub lic the writings of many of us who not altogether occupied with house hold servitude can rival in genius the male poets The celebrated woman of the day will have her portrait and her biography inserted in the weeks num ber in which she is described This movement which might have cleared the way for the votes for wo man agitation of today had its days happenedbegun to spread the light a woman a wigmaker by profession named Bou hourt aged twentytwo was convicted of having murdered three people in order to rob them Thickset and wellbuilt this young woman was noted for her habit of wearing jnansclojthcs and It was in mans clothes that she mounted the scaffold fjtjp satirists and caricaturists seized on this circumstance and made tine womanman a kind of scare crow to intimidate women from following in the ways of the Athenee and the writers for this journal of emancipation getting tired of being nicknamed Bouhourt gave up con tributing and no one was found bold or persevering enough to take their place HOUSEWIFE SUGGESTIONS Salt and soda will clean tarnished brass and will sometimes clean tarnished silver When whitewashing mix lime with skimmilk and it will not crumble off If you wish It colored add any paint powderIn a chicken it should be plump on the breast fat on the back and have white legs An old chicken is distinguished by its rough legs and long hairs are found on the breast Flower vases often overbalance when in use for the flowers put into them are likely to make them top heavy This defect is easily remedied by putting bits of lead shot or pebbles at the bottom of the vases In separating the whites from the yolks of eggs one often will break the yolk into the white In such case dip a clean cloth into warm water and wring dry Touch the yolk with the cloth and Jt will cling to the clothITo prevent shoe laces coming undone tie the laces in the usual manner but before tightening the bow pass its right hand loop through the knot in the center Then draw the bow tight and it will stay tied until you pull the string to undo it If a lamp Is kept full of oil and per fectly clean in all its parts it will never be disagreeable It is the oil slowly frying on the heated metal which makes the persistent noisome odor or it is the wick turned too high which emits the occasional choking smell To prevent matting from becoming yellow on the floor wash off occasion ally with a large coarse cloth which has been dipped in a strong solution of salt water This will not only prevent it from becoming yellow but will give the various colors a fresh and new lookTable linen which has been stained with egg should never be placed in boiling water as this has the effect of setting the stain and making it al most permanent The best method Is to soak the cloth In cold water which will make it perfectly easy to remove the stain before sendin it to the Wasb- v J r s J JiT Peoples State Bank f CAPITAL SlOO OOO r l This bank began business less than three ago jut in the beginning of the financial dcpros Ion Notwithstanding the hard times there has been steady growth fro lie start in the number ofour Vdepositors and in the olume orour business W enroll new names every week We wanton1 You are coy hsSl f in ted to open an account with us Pti6 sonal attenloi to all business J M HcbGKIN Cashier Jt BROW President L B COCKRELL Vice President Capital 100000 Undivided Profits 160000 THE WinchesterBank or WINCHESTER KY N H WITHERSPOON PRESIDENT W R SPHAR CASHIER SOLICITS YOUR- IOCOUNTS JI The Capitol of the Unit ed States is painted with HARRISONS READY MIXED PAINT Doesnt this seem to show that it would be a good paint for you to use Send for Sample Cards Baber Reeves No9 E Broadway r I Gra ForI i 1QIgoto v II WinchesterDrugCo THE STORE OF QUALITY I Beth Phonos sia 46J Rawlins Store wants to sell you your Lard Cans- Meat Grinders- Butcher KnivesA- lso yo- urHusking Gloves Come to see me TV C RAWLINS- HAMPTON Pres F CURTIS Cashier THE iark County National Bank MAIN STREET inebstir Paribus Capital ZOOOOO Surplus I POOOO Undivided FrofltaBa6 Ooc JWOrjtanlxed 1865 being the oldest Bar ir Jncvlty Collections made oa all points and your account solicited Be Optimistic Write It on your heart that eVlJ day is the best day In the yearEmf erson s fa r t rMAQAIN GASOLINE Engines SIMPLE RELIABLE I r ECONOMICAL Sold Under a Positive Guaranttr WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES HAGAN GAS ENGINES MFG CO fINCORPORATED WINCHESTER KY SEE 1 11FreshI IBOTH PHONES OPERA HOUSE BLOCK 18951908TilE OEST INSURANCE IS THE CHEAPEST r F you are not Insured Find our office at once WRite or phone for rates and terms BEfore insuring see us WE ARE THE BEST JOUETrS INSURANCE AGENCY Simpson Building Both Phones 71 ij WINCHESTER TA9LORING COMPANY M 6C H McKINNEY Props 1 Clothes Cleaned Pressed and Repaired DRY CLEANING AND DYING A SPECIALTY Over Allnx Murpbys Store opp Court Hdasfr CALL ON NELSON The Transfer Many by day or night if you want your baggage transferred OFFICE Home Phone 94 Night Phone 339 if4 1 k Conkwrighi Transfer and Ice Co Crating Handling and Hauling Fur nlture Pianos Etc a Specialty NO 19 North Main Street Both Phones PROFESSIONAL CARDS JOUETT L JOUETT t Ailcrneys At Law- Winchester Ky J M STEV SON Attorney At Law 60 S Main Si WinchesterKyt BECKNER BECKNER Attorneys At Law Winchester Ky PENDLETON BUSK BUSH Attorneys At La- G S Main St Winches W W C WO ITiIPtCTON Offivu hours 10 to 12 a m 2 i p m and 7 to 8 prn I New phone 432 Residence 63n l lair St Winchasiel 1 THE NEWS by mail 3 a jj t k 4 i 4 r 1vQy y l t w THEtiCME IER apII as He Is By of Kobe Fire He Is Not Subtle A Fighter Yes But No Trader PROF KIYOKICHI SANO It Fenaer Prafessar Psychology Normal School Americans are very complimentary to the Japanese and give them credit for a deep underlying subtlety which they really do not possess The Japanese are far from subtle but from the experience of several thousand years they have learned that when confront ed by a proposition with which they cannot grapple it is best to say nothing and look wise wise look and a still tongue over a multitude of deficiencies a matter of fact the Japaneselive very much in the open their thoughts are on the surface and suddenly translated into action An American merchant who had been living many years in Japan representing a big New York firms id In business if you find the Japanese tricky it is your own fault When you deal with them rightly and justly the little Japs are your best friends and they will go with you through fire and water But if you spoil their hearts everything goes wrong 1TheJapanese if you like are a nation of fighters but traders never Why thcannot control even the trade of Japan The Chinese control a Urges share of the export trade of Japan We can beat the Chinese with I the sword but they beat us with the soroban the counting machine the abacus Japanese politeness always goes with selfrespect for among a self- 1e8pecting community politeness is the only way of avoiding conflict This 1ielfrespect isa virtue that springs from the sense of honor It was de Iopedt a high degree during the long period of feudalism and it mindkSense of honor to the Japanese mind is as fuel to the steam engine If it is kindled with the fire of ambition or humiliation his life has no value to him whatever on the battlefield or at the office desk That is why a Japanese soldier will climb into antinomys fort amid a shower of shell and will not show his back to the foe even in the face of the most galling fire The ambition to be the first man in to victory or the fear of shame if should not show bravery prevents the Japanese from running It is neither patriotism nor courage as those words are generally bandied ut that prevents his running An oldchieftain of the days of the Samura cried outto his followers Jump into the enemys camp if you think you are it Would you run away Dont you know the shame of it In the school and family in Japan they do not use the rod refer ence to a sense of honor and shame awakens the timid mind andspurs Ori the brave It is entirely different with the Chinese The Chinese will to war or take a dangerous task willingly and stoically They are born fatalists and not cowards except as material gain official distinction or luXurymakes them so Reducethe Nations Loss Ij G M 60DDA1DP- ioMat iwiiM tire ftOedlM AsHcfatta A As he A go Is the nations fire loss so enormous as to merit our attention The total fire loss in the United States for the past 33 years amounts to the sum of 4500000000 with an average loss for the last five years of 252000000 each year Can this loss be materiallyreduced The annual number of fires in American cities averages 40 for each 10000 of popu lation as compared with eight for each 10000 of population in European cities The average per capita loss in Australia Denmark France Germany Italy and Switzerland varies from 12 cents in Italy fo 39 cents in Germany with an average of 33 cents as compared with 247 in the United States Berlin has a population of 3000000 Its fire loss reaches about 150000 a year Chicago has a population of 2000000 and an annual fire loss of nearly 5000000 How can this loss be reduced In many ways By better construc tion more efficient protection stricter city laws and ordinances impartially enforced and above all by better care and attention Over 50 per cent Vf our fires are due to easily preventable causes or in other words to care ilessnessAn oldfashioned attendant in an insane asylum gave his test as to the sanity of those committed to his care as follows I opens the watercock so the water runs on the basement floor then r Itells the patient to mop up the water Those what aint idjits shuts off the water first Is there not a temptation to neglect the causes of fires for the more attractive field of how to fight fires We cannot give too much attention to problems of fire protection but we must not neglect the field of fire prevention I am fully convinced that there is no more effectual way to reduce the fire loss than to attack the carelessness that causes ver 50 per cent of this loss The press can do a great work in this field by continually keeping this tremendous drain on our resources before the eyes of the people until they realize that selfinterest yes selfpreservation demands their constant ef fortto cut down this unnecessary loss of life and property It is well to consider how to conserve our natural resources but it is equally important to conserve our created resources Schoolchildren should be taught the results of carelessness with fire railroads should be compelled to refrain from sending out showers of sparks to destroy the propertyof others safety matches should everywhere replace the more con venient but dangerous parlor match the common practice of placing ashes in wooden barrels and boxes as evidenced by the weekly display along our curbstones should be prohibited by ordinance If equalcare were taken to keep our cellars and backyards clean and presentable as is taken to polish the shining metalwork of our fire engines and their equipment It would do far more to prevent fire losses In buildings where timbers are allowed to improperly enter the walls of chimneys or where the heating flues are dangerously placed the archi feet and contractor should be held as responsible for the results as is the man who sets fire to a building To sum up the whole matter we lead the world as the most careless people on earth and until public opinion is educated up to a point where it will rise in its might and demand that each be careful especiallywhere carelessness may result in loss to ours we shall continueto lead the world e lives lost and pr9perty destroyed y asily preventable cats S An mice prevention is worth apcrundvof cure1 I J 6 1 i 1r0 f TRAIN SCHEDULE Passenger trains leave Winchester SB follows- C Q EAST BOUND No 26 Daily Ex Sunday 842 a m No 22 Daily 1157 a m No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 630 p m No 24 Daily 925 p m- C0 WEST BOUND No 27 Daily Ex Sunday 622 a m No 21 Daily 803 a m 2tOprwNoL N SOUTH BOUND No 29 Daily Ex Sunday 855 a in No 83 Daily 1159a m No 9 Daily Ex Sunday R27 p in No 31 Daily 1109 p in L N NORTH BOUND No 34 Daily 448 u m No 10 Duily Ex Sunday 713 a UI No 82 Daily 250 p u No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 488 p m L E EAST BOUND pJrINO4L E WEST BOUND No Daily Ex Sunday 912 anr No3 Daily 520 p ui 0ILEXINGTON EASTERN RN- 0 Time Card in Effect June 21 93 nst Bound No2 i No 4 Daily JailStations IIAlf jv Lexington 7 2 25 I 735 Winchester 305 813 L E Junction 320 826 Clay City 350 902 Stanton 358 910 Campton Junction 430 938 Natural Bridge 435 943 Torrent 956447tBeattyville June t 1017 Athol 537 1045 0 K Junction 605 1115 ArJackson 610 1120 Nolj No31 No5 Westbound DailylDaily Sun Ex Sun Only AM PMIAM 00IAthol 640 252 730 Beattyville June 707 320 754 Torrent 750 341 815 Natural Bridge 745 355 826 Campton June 748 357 8 2- 8Stanton815 426851 Clay 5 902 L E Junc900507I 931 Winchester 19 1215 20I 9 4J- ArLexinpton 05 1025 THE FOLLOWING CONNECTIONS ARE MADE DAILY EX CEPT SUNDAY L E JunctionTrains Nos 1 and 3 will make connection with the C 0 Ry for Mt Sterling Campton Junction Trains Nos 1 2 3 and 4 will connect with tire Muntoin Central Ry for passengers to and from Campton Ky Beattyville Junction Trains Nns 2 and 4 will connection with the L A Railway for Beattyville Ky 0 K JunctionTrains Nos 3 and 4 will connect with the 0 K Railway for Cannel City Ky and way stationsW MDOWELL Gen l Mrr CHAS SCOTT G P A 17tfN SOLID TRUTH Father what rinkles f Fretwork nwOy fretwork MODERATE AMBITION Do you think your play will prove a vehicle by which you can reach the hearts of the people If it enables me to reach their liver and onions I willconsider it a success PRACTICAL KnickerI am greatly interested in the preservation of the forests Mrs Knicker Suppose you begin bywatering the rubber plantNew York Sun Some Good Out of It Bocathingpermitted to vote and that will be that voters will not be required to s ate their age They will simply say they are over 21 and old enough to vote and that will be considered sufficient under the law f y S rape seven THE jNCHESTEJRp j The Best- Advertising I 1 Medium in r7 t Clark County Now is the time for the uptodate business man I 4 to take advantage of atr golden opportunity The Merchants of Winches ter never had the sameIchance before to reach the buyers ofWinchester and Clark county EveryAweek day in the year ov er 1400 homes in this county receive the News And they read it too The management of the News before the paper was started estimated that a 1000 circulation by Christmas would be satisfactory At the rateJthe paper is growing 2 000 will be nearer the markI t The Fall and Winter trade is at hand IfaMerchant does not do j 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 time by the forelock and get into t the columns of the News The people who have money in this city read the News every evening The people who haveu money on theruralroutes of Clark get the News ev ery morning J Advertise in 1 66 THE NEWS and beabreast of ot the times I T the WINCHESTERNEWSCOtINCORPORATED jr t a J wvT7i I f I ir I r t f5k LL 7i L ttl i i SiS 1tt f itrr Rri Jc E j yrisrtf f i trMeti 1 III 1 i ft kTHE ir 1ii n WIMCHESTER Yf i f I4iF j tof miitsj Crimea Lawyer J n Brtfnguisied Himself In Two Warse IJhit B ThompsoiySrr died Satndafte1noonttt 3 oclockathis J e in HaiTodsb rgy Hte death was eto the iBflrmies ofHeweroid have beeivSS years old on Jan r WLrvJB nPxt 7 T 1- He hn been confined to his room totlie to K remarkable degree Colonel liumpson iv3s a potble h11itctC- ll lg lived 1 H7odsbltr1 li rig his eiitiro life wjth the e secLion of the time he spent in theeonifed eraseairnlytFamous as Criminal lawyer lieJiad been tl practicing lawyer at life Ideal bar and snrroundinacoun ties and immediate points in the State for more than sixtyfive years Be in Tr mihent hiusescase oil the Commonwealth against Bodfor the murder df Judge El lk tf for whom lie secured anRe 1 qtt lon the grourid y insanity He also Defended James H Harrod for the killing of Robert Little und stewred his acquittal Defended Dr DavisY r He defended Dr Davis In the Wcodford Circuit Court who jointly 1ri h Mr Mundey was charged with poisoning Lowrey Munday the hus MoP Mrs Munday and the father iaaw of PIV Davit Jt was alleged that Lowrey Mun tlagr was poisoned in dllto e r ten thousand dollars the amount o insurance on his lice The evidence appeared to be conclusive showing fc guilt of the Accused Dr Dayi rya sent to the penitentiary for 21 ye sr s from Woodfordenlnty The ese of Mrs Miindav was transfer red to Fayette county where lie was accxiiitteO on technical 2rotmaanri liPerish collected the ten thousand d dollars insurance Very Beautiful Woman The wife on Dr ijiavis waa a very bcauHful young woman At no time was there ever a suspicion that she Irad anylhing to do wit hthe death of her father s After Dr Davis was sent idt prison slip procured a divorce and wasv married to Col Thompson fr Soldier inv Two WarS r Col Thomnson distinguished him sstt as a soldier in two wars He served from April 1S4J to the close of tlu Mexican war being Captain an the famous regiment of Cclouel ifcKee who was killed at Biiena tSsiajh Febrnary 1847 Lieulenantj Colonel Clay son of Henry Clay was same time Septembers 21st JbCi he htrminj eS to go South and took his thre sobs Dr Davis 51 Thompson Phi TliqntpsonwithGreen and when aSlate gore nreenl wop set up urnlcr Governor Jcjliison Le was one of the ten mentors of thV council Ayhich together witliGover 320T Johnson formed the Suite goy enimeltL t DEATHS AN FUNfRALS a rMrs A1ice Phllhpsil Mrs AlicePhillips wifeof County Jk geWrH Phillips of Jessamine cosaty dud Saturduj11 aftenocn r fix a protracted illness of pilli Qna taouole Though her fiilnily und friends knew thAt her mafndy was iiuarablej her death was unexpected Shi spent several winters in the South in the hopes of restorirfg her health Mis Phillips was one of tlie nost liiclely known women in je snirdne eomnty She was aleadin niembci of the Southern Mothodist cbure- Ural for a number of years was o gamst there Besides her husbau- eslt is survived by a daughter lisp LEHOU Madison Phillips the piani anti musical composer and tlir t stepc1 ildren Mrs V 0 Denmnn Ihs George Phillips ahd JBlem Phil lives of St Louis Itrs Phillips was a sisterinlaw of Mr T Sand T L Phillips of tins oily Mrs H Bt illian Sir Barnes Phillips of this crvnt bllc1iitoJohn D HafMfyv For the third time wilhin the lasr dglit mouths the angelof death has ratered the home OfJi Irnsand Mrs JMi Hadley taking frqm hen one 4 tieir children The last visit was t isStJeat an early hour Sunday jnoni snj and their youngesi son John D ws the victim jacts of the children have died from the Same cause nhQprfi liouph fiiitl pne inoina Tle Brains wew brought to this city Sandy night onttire L 1Ea s ettrain and the burial took place iR the Winchester cern toncl inuDE atll o clockl 1 t1r 1f JDi v r I t THE MARKETS f t CINCINNATI CATTLE MAftKET IS STEADY v CTiNCIN ATL 0 Nov 2Srteipts tnd shiP1t cuts of live stock at lie Ciucinmiti Umom Stackyards to day tcoxer SheepReceiptstilipmeats i 445 4100 Cattle Study to strong at yes tevdays prices shippers 475 SSOj extra 585O6UMJ butcher steers extra 45fl0C52v good to choice 4505 4 J0 common to fair 32544O efers extra 435 j45QL good to choice 37525common tQ rfalr 2L25S360 cows e tfJ 415t4mood to chpice 3lQ0 4 1 ccmaBailto fait 150 0 c tiepfL25 250 bulls steady bolognas 715 355 c stra 340350 fat Balls 3 5j375 milckjrppwsj good sieadjj other trades dulY anc weak QlJ1Xes Active slrcmgf2550 gher extra 800 Farr to good G50a 775 common and large 350 f775 common and large 350 7 QJ Hpgs Quiet stricfly prime heap stealy other gradeS easy to lOc extrlftilvit rsto ice el and ilutchels 5G5astVsf x ffite75i common siioilih o fi cdrfat sows 350525 extra 530 540 light shippers 140a 500 pig HO Ifcs and less 350Ln 435 Sheep BffcbngE exita 360 305 Jitood to eltoice 3i0350 LO7f 5GOaf aiC oohu choice 50Dm550 sbmiHliii to lair 35DS L75l r CHICAGO MARKET CHICAGO Nova 24HCattle Re ceiins about 7500 Steady to shade lower Beeves 330 7755 Texaiis i JOrm450 Westerners X36 575 stockers and feeders 27 480 cows and heifers lCOolo jaalves 52570X Hogs Receipt 40000 Mostly lOc Mighti i510585 mixed 530 310 heavy 54D 610 roug a 40cdpG4f good 16 choice scow 5QO5XG10 pig f 375 510 bu of sales 565rt95 pRe eeipts about 20000 Market steady Natives OlMlp Western 2 50 a4GO earGngs 400 490 i Ihrabs p7JJriQ Westerp 375610 WHEAT AGAIN fiRM fit CHICAGO MARKET Nw 2S J eeneacl lecci tsoetflie fiavoralhle ther conditipns for the fallsown crop of wheat an dcaused a from tope in the gillnxlav Tlic close Kow vtejry was cssy ftth piices almost unchanged froin lliv p nreviousr cl easy but prt yjsi6nh ere Mead Range ff Eofures f The leryimg futures racge z s folI lows WHEAT Itlpen tFln Dec tnew 1 3oz 1 04 May Jih vV arLI tO w Close Der r tetivi 103s 1 03il I1aYI pl 08 v u oq 181 J1tn f 61 8 1 0lrt CORN j Qn H 62y9 V h v itl IS u4fJo Ie 1Y ur JJ G2- r Yftt V Latr- rrai21Dec 1I g rrr 691 u12 l1 r 62 f32 It IjWINCHESTER ROLLER HJL1S instiitttiolr in RollalKerr Perfection and starlflour has ao Banal ll174iifr r FORD frofEC McDougle of the Eas fternJSIentucjk ITorrrjal school spoke ton large and enthusiastic audience afcjthe Christian church here Sun day night in the interesfof edit ea tional work and for the betterment of schools forthat piirpose 1 t BEKEHBEB- t iv I V We sell for SPOT CASH ONLY groICelIP28 t 1NightGowns for Dogs Dogs night god made of soft flan Qelllnea with mauve calpjfidxsatlli ere announced In Pice j 7 i r r r C I t4 krc EX mm mmOF COIRCiAL CLUB WinchesterBurley ociety The Executivecpirjmittee of the coininerqalclub held n important MondayIf of routine busi ness theJ ftbmmitjee OD factories made a report It was in effect that a stoiie factory will be loco ed here at once It will make a spe cialty of monuments wasCin a factory for the manufacture of hal ness appliances on which there are patents Tlris matter was referred to the comfufttee x n factories A committee was appointed to confer with the Clark county mem berg of t Society of Equity with a view to giving a banquet to the managers of the Burley Society of Equity December 8th The committee decided to have a smoker and election of officers on the third Thursday in December the 17th MANY iom FOR MAJLACKf MAYOR Ask That Young Progressive Bus- inessMan Mike the Race For the Office The cityof Winchester stands sec and to no other tow n1 nthe State ofany thing like its size and the time has arrived and is now here that it is entitled to1 highclass ad rninistratiplajDf its affairs so recognizing in Mi D T Matlack the young progressive public spirited qualificatioinsor we desire to jour in an earnest canldidato 11tNinehestcrw see and councilh of young pro men VillchestehQD1e something over 7500000 can be expected tr grow and progress far in excess Qfi anything i past Signed SO IE SEVERAL DEMOCRATS 11301t WILL NOT RUN FOR OFFICER mm JUDGE Mr B C Fox Decides Not to Make the Race Against Judge rter Evans I Deputyrnic1litClerlf C B Fox w to has been being urged by his enterugied thatybe will not run Mon day morning Mr Fox expressed great thank to his many friends who assured him of their support if be entered the race but eaid that hhe did not care to run for the office BUYS IH INTEREST OF HIS PARTNER Mr HHCHall Takes Mr W Wr Ect Firmcof Hall Ecton inheou Saturd y in the furniture and un- d rtaking busilteof Hall Ecton Mr Hall wilt continue the business under the style of Henry H Hall Mr Ectoii will continue clerking in the store for Awhile but has no yet determined wh business he will ultimately engage in Suicides In Room 23 Hot Springs ArK Nov 30At hi asplcitorinwas assigned to room No 23 at a hotel here A few minutes later otuer guests were attracted by heavy breathing in the room and when at taches of the hotel entered McDon aid was found unconscious having swallowed 30 grains of morphine His death occurred several hours later McDonald whose homywasin Atlanta Ga was 35 years of age Rulers Oglyq Jn Name No British sovereign has vetoed a parliamentarybillfor the last i9r tors J d y J f h 1I h r r A Taking Display of more than usual beauty awaits you here We have an assortment ofj Dining loom and Kitchen Furniture that you certainly ought to see You will find everything so handsome and well made 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 itifan investment not a speeiila tIon J HENRY H HAILFUR- NITUREUNDERTAKING I l J 3 ttett t1Sness rtCen If you expect a larger business this Fall and Winter than last year V yourIIco 6bVS e e THE WINCHESTER NEWS goes into more countythanor weekly prdcticalIS 1ot Miss the QoTut1 i1 e nel nehesteriewsCoINCORPORATED DutyWegsns fron t1Jfdoingthat they do be graceful and pleasing itseltanothelform Paid in Full at Lexinnton At the Lexington Opera House tonight the offering will be Paid in Full the EugeneWalter play which is one of the striking successes of recent seam The fame of this piece is known to all who keep in touch with the stage and adelgeeexceeded by any theatrical an nouncement for the year It has been asserted by dramatic writers that r0 JPaid in Full is the autyears pioneerWorkin in that it breaks away from theatric AmericansfranknessrNo Manager in the State can boast of a higher order of plays than Mr Scott brings to the Lex ington Opera House Very much Better Mrs J F McLean who became supposedly insane last week was removed to the home ofher mother at Aabland in a much improved condition Sunday pfght Born Saturday afternoon to Mi anjMrsT L I unanVk fine son v aw A LITTLE GOOD COAL makes a big hot fire when a lot of allItbecause 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 apy part of the city Full weight always Telephone your order to us The WINNMARTIN COAL 6 SUPPLY CO INCORPORATED Clergymens Salaries The archbishop of Canterbury receives 75000 a year and the curate of East Kennett 200 It Is said that the archbishop and the curate find it difficult to make both ends meet at the end of the yearNewark News CLASSfPIED iClassifiedPer Word Onehalf cent per word per fur= non 5 cents per calender month Nothing counted less than 20rwords No item charged on books for less than 25 cents q LOSToll the Paris pike brown fur muff Finder will please return to tins office 1130Gi ttWANTEDTo buy insurance agency Replies confidential Address P S care News 11303t cIFORerville has four hogs for Asa e weight 275 pounds to ro Qpoi1ds 13 = h LOST Black and wtiite seti4th QJhpSaturdaypleman ant receive reward Ili30trr 0 FOUND The est place to h at i Hl1PlgctOll t FO RSALEGoodJleW hot S with four rooms stable cistern racidz Washingtonbetwcen Call on JOHN H STMrDIFORDr ll2 ri1 t iouseifff11t vDRTrustee U27tf ra bbleIsMrsphone 332 1121201 FOR RENTCottage verydeshf ably located Apply at this of fice 1117tf FOR SALE Perfectly good latest model Oliver typewriter Apply at this office WANTED Tally and dinner cards to paint For particulars call No 208 Home phone or 115 College street 1029lraoi FOUND Two Water Spaniel dogs keeping J FOR SALE Cottage ftf 4 rooms 7 on corner Burns avenue and Becknerrstreet W P AZBILL 11 i i FOR RENT TAVO houses N5 T t TAYLOR = llU23tF l r FOR RENTNice cottage on Short y street Apply to W Z Haggard 112314t i IIbalsand Teddy Bear fob atfafbhed i1 which has engraved on it Benton Harbor Mich Suitable reward for the return to this office ll236t FOR SALE Dressed ducks phone S61 511233tFOR SALE 150 shocks of fodder 150 shocks of corn and sixty acres to feed it on Apply Robert x 31236tlenbury f African Pi eon Postal S rv The FrencpCppgo has a cirtl Great Scott l Ii If our people dont know a good thing whenthey doWeto thankS1our weeksWeone man a day tobecomethatWinchesterbut is the largest 10000 city of this gl orious Amer ca And that th- eEagle Casting Co of Winchester incorporated is giving better work and better priceson Castings of all kinds Coal and Lumber Cars Cement Clamps v Gas Furnaces fr and Structural Steeltty v than any similar institution inKentuckr 41E1F G CORNELL Gent Manager- r rrll