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Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Thursday, February 11, 1909. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). 400dpi TIFF G4 page images Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1909 win1909021101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.): n. Thursday, February 11, 1909. Winchester news (Winchester, Ky.). Winchester News Co., Winchester, Ky. 1909 $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. tn a l J t 4 4 flastfditionlt IIVOJ 1 103 WINCHESTER KY THURSDAY FEBRUARY11 1909 CENTS A COPY 10 CENTS AWEEJII FIRST STEPS WEN FOR JOINT 1 HIGH SCHOOL CITY AND COUNTY Two Hearts Of Education Meet And Appoint Jo Take Mailer Up And Report On March 3 The joint meeting of the City and County Boards of Education for the purpose of discussing the plan for theerection fjoint High School building here for the children of the county as required by the new school L law was held in the county court room Thursday morning at 10oclock No definite decision was arrived at in regard to the school but the f members of both boards seemed very much in faybr of having the school built jointly by the county and city and it now seems very probable that this will be done On motion of County Attorney S I INSURANCE NUT COLLECTIBLE Court of Appeals Decides Suit Grow ing Out Of Night Rider Ky Feb IiNo insurance can be recovered on proper ty which was destroyed by organ ized bands of night riders in Ken tucky under a decision of the Court of Appeals yesterday whichupholds the socalled riot clause in insurance policies The decisions means that the own ers of the tobacco stemmeries at Princeton which were destroyed by fire started by a band of night riders and the owners of the ioperBy i J Hopkinsville and Russellville which was destroyed by the night riders can not recover on their insurance poli cies if those policies contain the riot clauseThe court says that the night riders who were banded together and terrorized the inhabitants of the town of Princeton certainly caused a riot within the meaning of the general acceptance of the term Appealed From Caldwell The decision was handed down in an appeal from the Caldwell Circuit Court The tobacco stemmeries were burned by night riders at Princeton One was owned by the Imperial To bacco Company and was insured but the policy contained the riot clause and the five companies which carried the insurance resisted payment of the policies on the ground that there was a riot in Princeton and the exemp tion in that clause applied It was contended by the tobacco company that the night rider raid was riot a riot within the meaning of the con tract Other Suits Involve Point The same point will be involved in other suits to collect insurance where the property insured was destroyed by Night rider raids Under the decision of the court to day it would seem that there must be a raid by a body of night riders where the town was terrorized and that the r act of a few men who quietly applied a torch to a barn would not come within the meaning of a riot This question is yet to be decided by the court here and on it win depend much insurance DELEGATES ARE NAMED FRANKFORT Ky Feb UGov Willson yesterday commissioned the following to represent Kentucky at the National Tariff Commission convention at Indianapolis on February 1618 one from each congressional district in the order named Saun = dersrA Fowler Paducah W H 0terbYs Headerson A J Oliver HodgeuvilleRODert Schuerman Carrollton L b Ba tow Georgetown A R Burnam Richmond W H Cox Maysville H Green Garrett Winchester Sawyer A Smith Barbourville A SMALL BLAZE The fire department was called out about five oclock Wednesday after noon to extinguish a small blaze in the residence of Mrs Vivian on East l Broadway The damage was about f 25 covered by insurance f c l 1t 1bP i c i i1ti wLARGEST CIRCULATION IN WiNCHESTER AND CLARK COUNTY THE WINCHESTER NEWSI 2 FOR Thursday Committee Cases- FRANKFORT A Jeffries a committee composelof- to members of each board and Prof Shipp superintendent of the Win chester schools and County School Superintendent Tanner were ap pointed to take the matter iip for consideration and see it the sqliqol could be biult satisfactorily by the city and county and to report Mck at another meeting of the boards which will be held March 3The fol lowing is the committee appointed by Chairman Tanner Harry Ecton J N Hisle H L Quisenberry W E iFishback Prof Shipp and d A Tah ncr J BEREH CAMPAIGNS TO END THURSDAY Mr Cartnell Reports That He Has Not Met Success Expected in Winchester The four days campaign in the State by the Berea College officials for the purpose of securing the re maining 50000 necessary to build an industrial school for the cqjored people ofthe State will come to a close Thursday night Mr B E Cart lcll assistant sec teary of Berea College who has been in this cityor JheJast four days soliciting ifqr the school will leave Thursday night for Berea Mr Cartnell says that he has been received very cordially bv the people metTitliexpectedIf 50000 necessary to build the school has not been subscribed by Thursday night then the campaign to raise the money will cease for a few weeks until the officials of the college who have been taken away from the work in their offices by being actively engaged in the campaign may have a chance to catchup with their office work When this is done then the work of securing the money will Abe resum ed Reports from the other towns when the campaign is being conduct ed are that those who are soliciting the funds are meeting with some success but not as niu has was expected and it is not thought that the 50000 will be raised by Thursday night DEPUTY STATE FIRE MARSHALL IN CITY t Mr T M Cardwell Says That Office Investigated 800 Fires v Last Year IMr T M Cardwell Deputy State Marshall is in the city on official business Mr Cardwell says that his office has investigated 800 fires during the past year and out of that number 23 indictments have been returned and all whom the indict ments have brought against are either in jail or out on bond LINCOLN STAMPS Postmaster Perry has received a limited supply of the new Lincoln stamps They will be placed on sale Friday February 12 to commemorate the centennial anniversary of the great Kentuckian MIDDLE WEIGHTS TO MEET AT PHILADELPHIA Stanley Ketchum Champion and Jack OBrien to Go Six Rounds Special to Tile News SAN FRANCISCO Cal Feb 11 Stanley Ketchum middleweight champion and Jack OBrien aro matched tobox isix rounds at Phil adelphia March 15th or T6th Y KING EDWARD ILL Special to The News v BERLIN Feb 11 King E dward has been ordered by to physicians to remain in his room He is suites ing from bronchial catarrh t CHAIR LINCOLN SAT IN WHEN SHQTHOUSE WHERE HE DIED Abrahamgovernment It contains splendid collection bf Lincoln relics and Is run as a museum It is the purpose of the government to purchase the relics and throw the place open to fhe public It is one of the chief points of interest to tour ists who visit Washington FIRST LEAGUE GAMEAPRIL21Sch- edule Committee of Blue Grass League Meets in Richmond The schedule committee of theBlue Grass League met at Richmond nesday and everything passed off like a well oiled piece of machinery The league will open on April 27th with Paris playing the Winchester team at Winchester Frankfort at Shelbyville and Lexington at Rich mond The leagus purchased the fran chise of Lawrenceburg and resold it to Jeff Elgin for Paris at the pur chase price The management certainly are glad to have Paris in the circuit for it will mean much to each team in the league The fans of Richmond ed the visitors well on this trip and they did everything to make our vis it in their city a pleasant one Every one did all they could but the report er wants to mention especially Tom A Smith M C Kellogg Dr Blanton and everybodys friend Burt Stockton whos only kick was that the schedule would not start the first league game a Richmond on Feb ruary 14 instead of April 27 and he gave the reporter a solemn promise that he would water all the clods plays this year so that he would know how it happened without having to depend on Tutt Burnam for the in formation for he realizes that Tutts eyesight is not so god since he saw the rattlesnake and Burt says that he is going to depend on himself jn the futureG Hammonds Presides The meeting now in progress at Richmond is being presided over by President George I Hammond of Lexington The directors in attendance are TA Sheets of Lexington H H Phillips of this city J E Baldwin Shelbyville W J Kennedy Frankfort Jeff Elgin Paris M C Kellogg Richmond and T J Ballard of Lawrenceburg The Spauldin official league baseball will be this rand this is another assurance that everything connected the work of the leag Aijtelthose ink attendance in the1tripto a smoker by the Richmond Elks at which a fanning bee was indulged ib The officials hedule will be completed within a few daysIMEETING POSTPONED Boirdfltnemeeting cers was Wednesday night yas p tponed un- titsome lattr date r SENATE PASSED BRIDGE CLAIM Senator McCreary Telegraphs Judge Evans of Success of r kiV Measure Several weeks since a bill intro deiced bour Congressman the Hon John W Langley to reimburse Clark county for the costofa bridge over Howards Upper Creek near Allens ville passed the House unanimously Wednesday it passed the Senate as shoe n by the following telegram from Senator McCreary to Judge Evans Washington DC Feb 10 1909 Hoi Jas Evans Winchester Ky Bill for relief of Clark county Ken tucky and appropriating amount of money described vas reported by Senator Paynter this morning from Committee on Claims and passed by the Senate Yours truly JAS B MCREARY ARRANGEMENTS MADE FOR VALENTINE PARTY Hart Chapter All Ready For Brilliant Affair on Friday Night All arrangements are about complete for the great valentine patty to be held in the Auditorium Skating Rink Friday night by theHart Chap ter Daughters of the American Revolution There will big onidds Pn pounds of candy and scores and scores of young people on the floor The ladies of the Hart Chapter will provide the favors The proceeds of the evening are a nucleus for a fund to provide a monument to Joel T Hart the Clark county sculptor It is proposed to erect it in Winchester inapublic place and thus commemorate the life and deeds of one of the men who has made Clark county famous in the world Few people at home realize the po sition that Hart has taken in the world of art Its little enough the people here cando to remember him after he is dead and to place a monument that will be a standing in spiration to the young men and wo men of Clark county NEW ELECTRIC LIGHTS Mr Woodsbh Moss manager of the BrownProctoria Hotel is having all the e1 Qff light chandeliers TungstPIlights are obm4WlUsnalbrill ancy and add greatrj theibeauty of the already attraciiTe t iiteripr of the building 4 To Unite In To Ham At Oi Hall On Farm Washington Feb 11 Reports reaching here from all parts of the United States indicate that the obser vance of Lincoln centennial day will be general throughout the country All fthe riorthern states will celebrate the day and many of the southern states will follow the lead of Arkansas where Governor Dona hey is sued a proclamation setting aside Feb 12 as a semiholiday and calling attention to the greatness of Lincoln as a man The governors proclama tion declared that Lincoln should be more honored by the south The celebration in the national cap ital will take the form of meetings at which addresses will be made by men of national and local prominence President Roosevelt will be at the Lincoln farm in Kentucky Vice President Fairbanks will be in Harris burg Pa and many of the other lead ers of public life here will beat their homes but a sufficient number will remain in Washington to the cel ebration a national nharacter to some extent The large negro population of the city has made elaborate preparations for honoring the one hun dredth birthday of the great liberator By act of congress tomorrow will beI a legal holiday in the District of Co lumbia and the territories A feature of Lincoln day at the cap ital that will be of national interest will be the issue of the special Lin coIn twocent stamp It will be red and will bear a portrait of Lincoln taken from the statute b r Std Gau dens in IN WINDY CITY PrlnclpaJ Feature Wl Be Monster Mass Meeting Chicago yeU ll Chicagos LlriI coin day celebration tomorrow will take various forms The principal feature will be the great mass meet ing in the Auditorium in which the citys leading citizens and the guests of the municipality will join In ad dition will be meetings in schoolhouses halls arid in the field houses of all the public parks The municipal playgrounds will be decor ated with flags and bunting and pic tures of Lincoln will be displayed All the nations of tape world repre sented by consular officers In Chicago have been invited to join in the citys tribute to Lincoln The city Is disap pointed by the inability of President Elect Taft to accept its invitation to be present It was announced at one time that he would come here but his trip to the canal zone and the ban- Quet in his honor in New Orleans in tervened Centennial week in Chicago has been generally observed by the die play of flags and bunting most of the hotels stores and public buildings having been decorated since Monday THE DAY IN GOTHAM Prominent Part In Celebration Assigned to Schoolchildren New York Feb 11 As the greatest city of the nation which will honor the memory of Abraham Lincoln to morrow New York will have a not able part in the celebration of the one hundredth birthday of the emancipator Lincolns birthday has been a legal holiday in New York for several years and the general cessation of work is an annual occurrence but to morrow even those uusiness houses which have heretofore failed to ob serve the holiday will close their doors Stores offices shops and dwelling houses will be adorned With flags and a greater display of bunt ing than has even before marked a holiday in the metropolis is expected Mayor McClellan has issued a calling on citizens to decorate their homes and he has asked President Roosevelt to order the firing of the national salute from every United States warship wherever it may be Lincolns Gettysburg ad dress is to be read in every army post and on every war vessel Gover nor Hughes has been requested to hive asalute fired from all the state months a committee of prominent citizens has been laboring to make Lincoln centennial day one of the greatest in the history of the city Owing to the season however there will be no outdoor features of the celebration Probably thepart of the citys program that has attracted most attention among tfie people is the gathering of the citys schoolchildren in the public schools to hear the character of Lincoln extolled to listen to the reading of the Gettys burg address and to Sing patriotic songs The school children number I r S I tp r 1 LM 1 r J 4EGenerally Fair Tonight Fri tday Rising Temperature WOW NO been Wed treat used with MILLIONS ARE 10 PAY HOMAGE J TO NATIONS mOL ON FRIDAY Winchester Lincoln Celebration President Roosevelt Principal Address Dedication Memorial Kentucky ChicagoIPROGRAM there conspicuously proclamation batteriesFor ing more than 600000 have been instructed for weeks in the life of Lin coin and the lessons to be learned therefrom and they are displaying eager interest in tomorrows celebration l1ow3iand all the battleships in port including the vesr sels of the New York navy militia and the batteries of the national guard At 1030 and 11 a m exercises iaall the churches and synagogues- At 1130 a m exercises in all the schools public and parochial wIth the reading ofthe Gettysburg address at noon At 2 p m exercises in Cooper Union where Lincoln delivered his great speech on Feb 27 1860 also reading of the Gettysburg address in the theaters At 8 p m exercises in all then armories of the city musical festival at Carnegie hall musical festival ia the great hall of City college where William Webster Ellsworth will de Abrahamcises in the 561 public schools or Greater New York for adults and reading of the Gettysburg address im the theaters AT FORMER ROME Springfield Will Listen to Famou Orators at Banquet Springfield Feb 111n thin city the home of Abraham Lincoln until his inauguration as president the centennial of his birth will ba generally observed tomorrow T era will be meetings in halls and in tha public schcols and the city official will be busily engaged in receiving the distinguished persons who will partake of the Lincoln banquet tomorrow night The banquet will be the most prom inent feature Springfields celebra tion Among the men who will make addresses will be Ambassador Bryce liamTIan Senator Dolliver of Iowa Harrisburg to Hear Fairbanks Harrisburg Pa Feb 11Vices President Fairbanks will be the principal speaker at the big mass meeting with which this city will honor the memory of Lincoln tomorrow thmassmeetlngrfeatures of the celebration and bust ness will be suspended during the day READER WAS GREATLY ENJOYED BY STUDENTS Prof Harrison Greatest Colored Reader Entertains High School Students Professor Richard B Harrison on Wednesday afternoon in the chapelrpf the Winchester abnumber of readings that were great ly enjoyed by the high school students and teachers who were present Pro fesosr Harrison is an accomplished elocutionist and is deservedly known antentertainerThe reader delighted his audience by the splendid manner in which he rendered Little Brown Baby Eoyr Lucy Backslid Encouragement and other selections of Paul Law rence Dunbar Prof Harrison was especially happy in his rendition of Lasca and in this selection and in other readings demonstrated that he was a finished artist in reading Frequent and hearty applause of students indicated their appreciation of the readers efforts NO ONE HURT V What came neat being a serious accident at the BrownProetoria Hotel about 8 oclock Thursday morning when some defect in the working of the elevator let it drop from the third to the first floor There were tkree people on the elevator at the time but fortunately no one was hurt f True living consists of living at our best without thought of rewarado ing what seems the highest right juril i facing results calmly and quHtionJ ablyhe Circle h r fJ r X li ruE WiHCHESTER NEWSi 1 To SnakesFasci nate Women Iy DIRECTOR HOINADAY I INew York Zoe hill paid harden It is interesting to watchwomen specting the exhibits the reptile peer the glass boxes if fascin ated frightOhclutching the arm her look eyes I to watch them have noticed that they have been the exhibits few one woman will give scream onmyI I think the prejudice against snakes is inborn it is throughbfamiliarity with the exhibits the zoological gardens of the country The python of is the most easily trained of snakes Although is an exceedingly powerful animal it becomes quite amiable and friendly- It is curious fact that women are more successful than men in ta ming reptiles Without having the figures hand venture to say that there are twice as many women as men the business snake charming and the python is their favorite pet Many other varieties of snake can be handled however including the cobra which is the most dangerous of them all I rClark County INCORPORATED Constructions Co Think of the mud and climbing tax each year canINo Road cost as much one On of Equipment and the ap plication of Economical Business Methods we solicit the construc tion and repairing of all kinds and conditions of roads public or pri vate streets or alleys Crashed and Building Stone Always on Sale We purchase Dynamite Powder Cement and Sand in car lots and will be pleased to sell same in any quanitydesired The putting in of all classes of Concrete a pecialty and satisfaction guaranteed hip Peoples State Bank CAPITAL 100000 agolastNotwithstanding hard times there has been i steady growth ohe start in the number ofour and in volume ofonr business We enrollnew names every week want yours You are cordially inted to open an account with us Per= Bonal1 attenion to al Business J M Cashier J L BROWN President B COCKRELL Vice President j J r Glory inany metals make the bronze at C inthIgaults on boards or on paper the spot LJntOl charcoal ox mud the dregsof Jtoeart ot mind and of the dirt pf pJumnyall these ender the BAA 4IY turn Into- broiizesolid mid ferililaht a pyr- etroe ahic2la c Il orytCahtllel JCIiC jI i JtU in in housed They into as of companion Just at his just love I after looking at for a moments a little I If in Africa it a at I in of theFa- rmers as a poor the Basis jon the depositors the We fL How WINCHESTERTAILORING Nr Ms S C HMcKfflNEY Props Oothes Cieaaeid Pressrt Mi Upalr DRYCLEANING AND DYEING A SPECIALTY N VFCr Yairand Faiitiis= i BUILDING UP THE CHARACTER A Few Words to the Youth Who Would Make the Most of Life It Is well that the majority of ns value being well thought of Few young men anxious to make the most of life care to have what Is common ly known as a bad reputation Do you young man ever stop to think that there are immutable laws that control the universe and all therein Do you ever consider that is only the evidence of luminous body That the brilliancy of the diamond is merely the rays reflected from the perfectly crystalized carbon Reputation is only the reflection from char acter as it Is variously projected upon the screen of thutationthan the light is the luminous body but is merely the effulgence the result of character The Imitation diamond for a time may rival in splendor and brilliancy the reflections of light of the genuine gem but this brilliancy is soon dulled The same with reputation which sometimes attaches to character which will not stand the test of time or the scrutiny of the exacting eye of Justice Week after week we read in the pages of the press of the downfall and disgrace of men high in public estimation and who until their duplicity was exposed were men of most excellent reputation reputation reflected falsely from an unclean char acter Character is the mold of moral con sciousness It is the outgrowth of the heart carefully nurtured by truth and love and directed by intelligence solely influenced by that which is moral in man It Is by reputation that we are to be Judged by those with whom we ate thrown In either business or social intercourse Our own acts are the standard by which we will be either praised or con demned Our own acts are the Indica tions of the spirit within Though we may be most excellent in character sometimes we may be falsely estimated may acquire through some misun derstood circumstance a reputation un desirable But character ever counts It is sure to bring to the front its worth The diamond may be robbed of its brilliancy for a time by grime and dirt but It Is nevertheless a dia mond Your true worth may be obscured for a time but it Is sure to become known Character Is the greatest thing the young man has to guard It is the only sure foundation upon which hopes can be rightlybased He who is true to cannot be untrue to others Would you have character and repu tation you must work constantly unceasingly as conscience becomes dead ened and degenerate when not exer cised and conscience directs th building pf character There arc qualities in man that mark his great ness and his superiority the moral and the mental and it Is by the exer else of these that greatness and sue cess are gained- AUTOMOBILES FOR THE FARM Tillers of the Soil to Be on Equality with People of Towns One of the large companies en gaged in the manufacturing of farm machinery proposes placing on the market at an early date an automobile especially designed for farm use Thi machine will be sold at a reasonable price and will be put out in various styles ranging from a runabout to a heavy farm truck which the farmer can use in transporting his grain another d produce to the markets Transportation of farm produce to the railroad stations and the markets Is a question of economy It is estimated that at the present time it costs the farmer about nine cents per hundred pounds to carry his grain distance of 12 miles to the ra1 station or market place It is expected that the installation of automobiles for hauling purposes will decrease ttf expense to three or four cents per hundred pounds The com- Ing of the farm automobile means further improvement of roads Already the automobile and the rural dolly ery of mail has worked wonders in the way of stimulating Interest Inroad Improvement Once the farmers become automobile users they will be more energetic workers In fact enthusiasts for highclass highways Another use of the automobile in agricultural districfs is its employment by merchants for enterprisJing merchants send out their clerks with automobiles in the morning to solicit the orders of the people resid ing on the nearby farms and uso the automobile for delivering goods in the afternoon Merchants who have adopted this plan have found it profitable and their business greatly in creased not considering the adver Using received by this innovation Where Some CitIzen Fall in Duty Many who have succeeded jtpon the farms remove to the nearby town theirLchUdrentheschools of the place afford It is too often the case that these people fail to become the model town citizens they should be While they are deair tliattheIto doing that which means ita Im Theseclasseswho think that they have done their duty toward themselves andi heir 1el low men when they manage to earn allNIiPooudlowJyapldt r toivethe toxziRaioht tiSer ootalb a 4safe 9nlace theeuppbrtalt huiihave from one of ita citizens J1tf HINTS ON MENDING SOME POINTS OF MORE OR LESS IMPORTANCE When the Buttonhole Tears Patching they Corset CoverBest Waywto Fix Up Frayed Silk Waist If a buttonhole tears out lay a piece of closely woven tape back of it stitch firmly In place hem the bId buttonhole to it neatly and then cut and work in the tape a new buttonhole of the prop er size An extra fine way is to ripe band apart and take out the threads of the old buttonhole stitch the tape on the inside of the back fold of the band stitch up the latter in its original shape and proceed as before When buttons have torn out It is comparatively easy to squeeze a small square of good tape through the hole lay it flat in the proper position between the two folds of the band and stitch it in place Hem down the ragged edges on both sides and sew the buttons to the tape Any button or buttonhole that Is to bear strain should be stayed with tape when the garment is being made the stay tapes for both buttons and buttonholes be ing placed in the band before it is stitchedThe cover comes next in order One way to make It Is to cut it from the shirtwaist pattern which fits you making it round or square neck as you like and with a peplum to avoid fullness over the hips When it comes to mending ordinary corset covers patches are put in like those in drawers all the way to the waist band if It seems worth while other wise round or square ones with the corners carefully mitered Circular corset covers are a little harder to patch since the place where holes come most quicklyunder the arms is on the bias Combination corset covers and drawers or corset covers and skirts are being more and more adopted The former combination is better because drawers and corset covers are worn about the same length of time whereas corset covers soil much more quickly than skirts Mending silk skirts is almost hope less When pinked ruffles fray out cutaway the sawedged points just above the pinking Sometimes new narrow ruffles are needed and often only a new dust ruffle When a favorite silk skirt is too far gone to fuss with it is sometimes possible to make from it a 12inch ruffle which may be put on a sateen foundation or fastened to the inside of the skirt it matches Cir cular skirts will notstand the weight plainplaitedeones will Make the silk flounce as deep as you can then sew it to a strip of thin material and attach it to the skirt at the seams This plan has for stout women the particular advantage of giving support to the skirt without any extra material over the hips White skirts with plain hems are easily mended around the bottom Without ripping the hem insert the finger or a paper knife at some and separate the two parts along th frayed edge Now turn up each loose part about half an inch or possibly more according to the height of th togethersa edge again Wedding Invitation Plates It has been supposed that bridal souvenirs so far as the inventive faculty of man or Woman is concerned had been exhausted says a Paris let ter to Vogue A great trouvaille which is bound to be a great fad ha been found in the copper wedding in vitation plates and imitation card burdof copper is hinged on cleverly and this additional side Is wrought Into a single or double frame i which the brides portrait is placed This idea is also elaborated by plac ing the engraved copper plate in the middle with copper frames to match on either side one holding the trait of the bride the other of th groom The invitation card plate an ewers also for a small frame having photographs to correspond To prevent the hair from falling out wet it thoroughly once or twice a week with a weak solution of saltwater A solution that sometimes will aid the hair in curling is half a pint of strong tea1 dissolving in it 11 grains of carbonate of potash The hair is wet with this while dressing laid in waves and held so while drying Bathing with equal parts of witch hazel and water is restful to the eyes Another plan IS to bathe the eyes with warm water in which are dissolved a pinch of powdered borax and two or three drops of spirits of camphor When traveling do not fail to put a cup in yoifcfcbag Many a person h suffered from using the drinking cu which is public property on the train Foldin paper cups may be had foe a small iium They can be thrown at it o Journeys end have tkiri rpoint in tlieifaivorcifnot L 1lpNn1llCYrap lCrr i 1i DIRECTORYKentucky According to the last census Kentucky has a population of 2147174 The area is 40400 square miles of which is water The stream ithin the State as a rule head in the Southeast and flow in a Northwesterly direction this fact retarded the con struction of railroads and the development of our resources for many yearsThe early railroads were built from the East and went over the more level territories North of the Ohio River and South of the Cumberland Mountains In those days there was only a limited demand for coal and lumber Now that the demand has in creased Itwould seem that a kind providence has held in reserve our almost inexhaustible utilities until a time when they are most needed by the country Our supply of timber is limited but there is enough to last for many years to comeWe have a coal area of over fifteen thousand square miles Other min erals await development Natural gas and oil in paying quantities Jrre being developed in many localities There are no more bad people in Kentucky than in other States in pro portion to population Good people regardless of politics or religion are always welcome Clark County Land acres 158176 Value of real and personal prop erty including franchises 12004 870 Tax rate for all county purposes 50 cents on the hundred dollars The foothills of the mountains are on the Eastern border of the county the Kentucky River on the South forms the county line for a distance of twentyfive miles Ford on the river South of Winchester has exltensive lumber mills Three railroads go entirely across the countyChesapeake Ohio Louisville Nashville and Lexington EasternBlue isa natural product Uncultivated land will set itself in blue grass Crops of timothy and clover can be raised with profit Corn wheat rye and oats are the grain crops Tobacco is raised in large quantitiesAll that are adapted to the climate can be raised with profit The census of 1900 gave the popu lation at 16694 Circuit Court First Monday in April second Monday September first Monday in December J M Benton Judge B A Crutcher Attorney Courte month Quarterly Court eThird Tuesday in each month County Officers J H Evans Judge- S A Jeffries Attorney Howard Hampton Sheriff Lee Evans Deputy John Bedford Deputy J A Boone County Clerk Sam Powell Deputy Clerk ClerksRoger Quisenberry Assessor C A Tanner School Superintend ent W R Sphar Treasurer George Hart Jailer I Brinegax Coroner nJustices of the Peace First district J C Richards Second district J Scott Renick Third district Eli Dooley RamseyeSixth district F F Goodpaster Seventh district Ben E Wills Winchester County seat area a circle one and a half miles in diameter Population cesus 1900 5964 The city has overlaped the corporate limits and now has a population of near ten thou sand It is located on the dividiil ridge between the Kentucky and Lick ing Rivers has water works elec tric street cars and lights Unlimited natural gas Splendid Graded Schools and numerous churches The Kentucky Wesleyan College i locatedat Winchester The fire d partment is one of the best in State The assessed valuation of all prop erty including franchises 4692499 The tax rate ori the hundred dollars is sixty cents for city and fifty cents for schools The Cl 8c 0 L Nf and L E railroads center at Winchester the geographical location and facilities make the city a desirable lo cation for factories New concerns are given five years exemption from taxation The Commercial Clnb will take pleasure in givihg raf brinafidn 1 Lituy Officers J A Hughes Mayors S B Tracy Clerk Attorneythe RiJ and D Rwnsey GotTJ S Reese JiSfessoivi w T CALL ON NELSONTheTranSferlfanI by day or night if you want your baggage transferred OFFICEHome Phone 94- Night Phone 339 Cookwright Transfer aRd Ice Co Grating Handling and 4bAniture Pianos Etc a Spwtelty NO 19 North Main Street Ittk FfcMK THE VERY BEST Ewa Heveany of our readers seenrei Week1JEnquirer send for a copy if for no other pur pose than to note its preseht great gthatand home the happiest place on earthIYtotoents and following advice thus obtained is enabled to produce a J paper that exactly fits needs ofa family and a material aid to father mother and children in reaching that higher level in social life reignIsupreme Father obtains ample information that guides in the where when and how to regulate and increase the income from his efforts THe mother in management of house f hold affairs practical economy government of children and other duties that makes her toil a labor of love Childrens minds and hearts are freed from thoughts of questionable amusements and frivolities of life and encouraged to all that is helpful in plan ug for a useful future in life The Grand Idea being thatCI As are our Homes so will be the Community State and Nation A most desirable help is a nonsectarian sermon each week as preached by that Biblical Student Pastor Chas T Russell a forcible reminder of the spiritual and temporal rewards gained by righteous living as preferable to a Godless life that brings nought but misery to the home Other departments and features fare above the ordinary the unani mous verdict of its readers being The cleanest and best fanWeekly known to them Sample copies may be had fjjr writing to theENQUIRES COMPAHY Cincinnati 0- COUNT 7 COURT DAYS Below is a list of the days County Courts are held each month in counties tributary to Winchester Anderson Lawrenc burg 3rd Mon TBathBourbon Paris 1st Monday l Boyle Danville 3rd Monday f Breathitt Jackson 4th Monday CLARK WINCHESTER 4th Mon day Estill Irvine 3rd Monday Fayette Lexington 2nd Monday Fleming Flemingsburg 4th Moii day Franklin Frankfort 1st Monday MondayGrant n N day Harrison Cyrithiana 4th Monday adayLee Beattyville 4th Monday f Lincoln Stanford2nd Monday MondayMason Mercer Harrodsburg 1st MpJbTdayi Montgomery Mt Sterling 3rd Monday Nicholas Carlisle 2nd Monday Oweri Owenton 4th Monday rJ Mondga V Scott Georgetown 3rd Monday Shelby Shelbyville 2nd Monday Woodford Versailles 4th Monday PolicescDeputiesCorral Azbill Albert Tanner John Ballard Board of Council First Bard =Shirley Hidden W P Hackett 9 U Second wardA R Mortify T Ix Todd T Third ward Doe Pigg J Q Boone Fourth wardJ D Jones JS SilgBoard of Education r G W Strotber President f C H Rees Secretary H W Scrivener Treasurer Harry Ecton J B Cornett W A Adams J K AUanjX James Hisle Zens B r r N X FstiJ 1 Fire artMiM t A It Baldwin Chief Jho W Harding Secretary r NWin c1I 1 t 1 d r n THE WINCHESTER NEWS JLr4 I c ii n orJ Lincoln Ghe Centenary F The Assassination Lincoln of 0 By JAMES A EDGERTON C vuht 1909 by elation American Press ASBO tIT E still stone our prophets We do not literally shy rocks at them in these days but pelt them with bullets or with adjectives quite us hurd Woe to the man who tries to help us onward for we repay his love and service with hatred and revil ing and usually wind up by mur dering him in cold blood Then we try to mak up for our base ingratitude b y praising him er he Is dead anHEBESENTXDHAVINi nameAn o repeat our outrageous treatment of him on the next great soul that comes to help us up the path through the agesLincolns Assassination had been threatened from the moment of his nomination for the presidency The only wonder is that it was averted un paidlittlehints that came In every mail his many private and public references to the subject show that he expected a tragic death He often Jokingly said that he was a physical coward yet no man ever showed higher bravery or greater unconsciousness of danger When at the front during a battle he needlessly exposed himself He resented having a guard placed about him and never rest ed until It was removed He went about Washington unattended at all hours of the day and night and while his own utterances showed that he wa fully olive to the dangers he never made any provision against them PhilOSOPhIlcally this where our habits are simple and must be assassination is always possi 1ble and will come If they are deter mined upon It The hour the blow was struck coul not have been more exactly timed if i eternityThecabinet meeting held on the very day of the assassination General Grant was present expecting news of Johnstons surrender the last great act of the con flict On the same afternoon the presi dent went driving with Mrs Lincoln who said she had never seen him so happy Upon her mentioning this fact he remarked And well I may feel so Mary t for I consider this day thattl1p war has come to a close It ivAs not quite at a close His own death was to be the last act of the gigantic drama That would end slavery and disunion forever past the power of any man to revive The book would beshut and sealed with his own blood No man could ever reopen It and turn back its pages again Perhaps never In the worlds history has grief been more universal and pro Lincolnsdeathcommon people To the private sol dicer he was a father to the negro a liberator to the nation a savior to the lowly man of every clime a broth er His death revealed his supreme greatness The cowardly assassin tha sneaked into his box and shot hi from behind in reality shot rebellio- and calumny to death but never harm ed Abraham Lincoln He was secure i the worlds heart forever His work was done The Union was saved and slavery was ended Government of the people for the people and by the peo ple had bean vindicated and perpetu ated One more stone had been lifted Into place in the temple of democracy As to the fate of the assassin and of the other conspirators why speak at all Nothing can be gained by reviving that painful epi sode now That there was a con spiracy there can be no doubt and that substantial justice was done seems to be the consensus of the worlds opinion The only regre in connection with It all is that a woman should have been exe cuted Lincolns life was so mer ciful and charitable ha so fre quently protect ed the weak he L hearkened so of SHOT HIM FHOit BE ten to the cries WINDof the mother irt that the fate of Mrs Surratt me an unfitting accompaniment in e setting of his own tragic death Nothing of vengeance or harshness ha any place even In the shadows at the dot Lincolns pathway f ENGLISH COMMJSSmN IOUTLINES 1EW POLICY For Taking Care of Forests ftleflf r Attempted By Any Other j Nation After neglecting her forests for hundreds of years Great Britain has come to the front with the most far sighted proposal for forest work and land improvement ever advanced by any nation in a single plan The recommendations just made t6 the British Government by the Royal Commission on Afforestation and Coast Erosion will make England selfsupporting in the production of timber if successfully carried out Two Separate Proposals report embraces two separate IThe involving the forestation in of 9000000 and in the other of 6000000 acres The former pro posal calls for the forest planting of yearsIIfortietheyear however the forest would become selfsupporting After eighty valued000000 in excess of the cost of producing it and would netyield a an Wool revenue of 87500000 or 973 per acre from land now barely pro ducing 50 cents per acre While these halfIforests of Saxony yield it is consid erably less thaw the net revenue from Zurichgthe annual estimated wood production would exceed the present annual wood imports to England by 500000 loads On Outside Sources Great Britain has long been de pendent upon outside sources for her wood supplies But the constantly increasing demand for wood together with the overdrain already made upon these sources indicates a world coitus now to are able to establish and maintain their forest independence and grow the needed wood at home Most of the countries of Europe have taken care to keep up the home wood output by looking after their forests before they were destroyed or hopelessly depleted sustainedd detmand The British Isles however are practically stripped of produc the forests If Great Britain is to grow her own wood she will have to begin at the beginning set out the seedlings on treeless ground and wait for them to reach marketable size The Commission recommends that this work of starting future national forests from the seed be undertaken as a sound and remunerative investment Results Can Be Obtained There is no question the report says that substantially the anticipat ed results can be obtained Experts testified before the Commission that the production of timber in Great Britain will be more rapid than in Saxony which was selected for com yes semblance thr physical conditions in the two coup tries Yet in Saxony the net annual profits per acre from the national forests has increased 412 per cent in 90 it was testified be andtofnforests in Great Britain badnnational economy This is further proved by the fact that there are a number of private forests which though but indifferently managed are netting their Owners large rev enues Proposal of Commission The proposal of the commission is especially interesting to Americans in view of the fact that the measures that are now being proposed in the United States are so much simpler and less expensive In this country the forests are already on the ground All that is necessary is to bring them to a state of full productiveness The present annual production of forests in the United States is scarcely more than twelve cubic feet per acre of all atenturies of ex- pelience in Saxony Switzerland and France show that the same kind ot land will grow three to eight times as muchwood under wise forest manage ment Protection and proper cutting begun now and steadily followed as a policy will keep America from reach ing a point where like Great Britain it will be necessary except in the prairie region to start the forests of the future from the seed and wait for them to grow A tithe of the great outlay which the British Com mission contemplates would easily indes r wo d needed each year could be got outof the forests right along r 1 1 F V LKS- And ONHoldingCustomers Them i ByC- OPYRIGHT Henry Herbert Huff 1909 BY AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION Mr Business Man it costs just so much for running ex penses rent light fuel clerk hirewhether you sell ten or a hundred dollars worth of goods per day does it not You call them fixed expenses Now the only way to lower fixed expenses is to increase sales Up to a certain point all excess business brings you an added profit It pays to lay hold on all you possibly can Advertising offers the best means for increasing trade New customers are attracted by leaders merchandise at unusu ally low prices An instance is told of an old ladwho came nine miles to get a spoolof cotton thread for 3 cents but she purchased several dollars worth of goods before leaving the store The ad has accomplished its mission when it gets a prospective patron within the doors That is the most difficult part It is then up to the merchant to make the most Of the Opportunity and win him for a permanent customer The merchant who utilizes newspaper publicity has the whole neighborhoodvertising there he can solicit business Some of the more ambitious country merchants are drawing business from the big towns I The advertisers opportunities are unlimited Through the newspaper he can reach people he never saw or who perhaps never heard of his store But how about holding them advertising come But nothing HOLDS them like continued bargain offersI guessingWhat advice can you give to the dealer starting in business imaginedthan thewindowsWAITfOrlearn of his very existence 1 And yet it is not uncommon for one to do this Advertising would have carriedall such information to prospective buyers He spares no expense to have stock and fix tures the finest and yet neglects the greatest essentialof all Should you inquire why he spends nothing for publicity he would probably say that pleased patrons and his window displays are sufficient ad vertising Word of mouth publicity is the best but it is too slow Gossip has wings but favorable news travels slowly And as to the windowa newspaper announcement is often necessary to call attention to it NO TOWN KNOCKIRS How Coryville Got Rid of a Bunch of Unprogressives THE YOUNG MEN ORGANZED And the Croaking Critics Couldnt Stand the Ordeal of Initiation Into the Mysterious Order of the G8sA Story of Masks and Spades There was something doing in Cory ville The G Bs were getting busy Who were the G Bs Oh Just fol low this little story and find out For many years Coryville had had on hand an oversupply of citizens whose chief activity had to do with knocking the town These fellows were but a small group only four or five but they did harm Half a dozen mag gots can spoil the best cheese ever made So these town knockers these underminingville by their incessant chorus of defa mation Nothing suited them They opposed every movement for the good of the town They croaked and knock ed and clamored and hammered whenever anybody suggested a street im provement a new building the organ ization of a business mens club or anything of the sort Finally the G Bs were organized Of course they did not take the knock ers bunch into their confidence There was a reason and a good one for not letting the knockers know The GI Bs were organized in secret initial meeting was held in an old abandoned schoolhouse half a mile out of town Grips and passwords and other secret signs were adopted Even a mystic apron was devised but itI was not to be worn where aprons usually are worn It was to be tied around the head just below the eyes thus serving as a mask The GBs had been in existence only a month or so holding their meet ings every Friday night in the old schoolhouse when one of the knockers discovered that such a society had been formed He straightway notified his brother knockers The group met in a grocery store Seems to be something mighty mys terious about it remarked the chief knockerYes cant imagine what theyre up to said another The society sterns to have thirty or forty members most of them are the younger elem en around town young business men How did you find that out asked knocker No 3 Why one of the members told me replied the other All of which was quite true itwas true also that this member had violated no rule of the G Bs He had been detailed to acquaint the knockers with these primary facts concerning the society Immediately the knocker in chief had expressed a desire to at tend a meeting He was cordially in vited along with his brother knockers When the five town knockers filed into the old schoolhouse at the regular Friday night meeting they found a most startling assemblage About for ty men with long white apronlike masks concealing their faces and reaching far below their shoulders were standing around the walls of the chamber which contained no seats Every fifth man carried a blazing torchlight Many of the others carried picks spades and shovels The supreme sachem of the G Bs advanced to the group of visitors and asked them solemnly if they desired to be initiated into the order They re piled that they did How can a man knock unless he is on the inside The chief knocker laughed scornfully as he assented to the initiation The ordeal is severe said the supreme sachem but if you survive it you are our brethren Advance G Bs Fifteen of the masked figures ad vanced carrying stout cords They quickly bound the handsel the knock ers behind them and fled the whole group together with a rope Then the torch bearers came forward the knock ers were led outside the other G Bs followed and the entire party stopped on the open space back of the school house Without a word the men with picks began to dig the shovelers began to shovel while the torch bearers held their lights high above the group Aft er the digging was well under way the G Bs started up a dlrgelike song in doleful voices Altogether it was an uncanny scene- Whawhat are you fellows up to anyhow gaspedthe chief knocker Gentlemen unmask commanded the supreme sachem All the G Bs unmasked revealing the fact that they were the leading young men of Cory ville Then the supreme sachem who happened to own the grocery store in which the knockers chiefly knocked addressed the candidates for initiation 4We are the Grand Buryers We are digging your graves We have reach ed the conclusion that a few first class funerals are needed in the interest of Coryville and we have selected you gentlemen for the honor of furnishing the raw material For years you have knocked and blocked every movement fqr the good of our town and we have decided that Coryville can get along goingtto give you a chance If you will promise solemnly to boost and not to knock hereafter you may take your naturaldeathsButlalaYsre r In 4 VVE HAVE IT There is no need apology or excuse to go out of town to get anything in the El ECTRIC SUPPLY LINEUs Show You How and Why IILetTUNGSTEN LAMP g will divide the cost and double the efficiency IWe are the Downtown Agents for THE WINCHESTER RAILWAY LIGHT AND ICE CO We do their repairing and sell and exchange lamps We do FarisBellsAll Character of Fixtures and Supplies Repair WorK Our Long Suit II Winchester Electric Supply Co JOUETPS INSURANCE AGENCY on F ebrtiary 17tH pay 500 missingwordsing words inserted to Puzzle Department Winchester You eachTuesdayThe News has the advertisement in his possession in a sealed package and the seal will be broken until the night of Feb 15 09 Fill blank and mail to Puzzle Department Winchester It willworth for to fiill these but a policy of in ofrAgency will be every it for JOUETTS INSURANCE AGENCY Name P O Address I Received M 1909 Citizens National Bank Paid up Capital 100000 Surplus 42000 a WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS Will give youcourteous treatment and attend promptly and carefully to all business entrusted to us J D Simpson Pres I T F Phillips V Pres WITT SPRINGS Mr J H Richardson of Rice Station was the guest of H C Witts family Sunday The W N Gould gasoline boat made a trip from this place Sunday to the mouth of Polecat creek The first examination in the Nor mal School here proved to be a suc cess Splendid grades were made by those in attendance- W L Witt bought of AC Clow ere a horse for 80 G JEL Masters sold to Elliott Brothers of Rice Station one four year old mule last week for 120 Dr J B Blackwell sold a number of shoats at4 12 cents per pound Richard Tuttle bought a three year old mule from James Adams for 90- James W Tuttle sold a 3 year old mule to John M Elliott for 100 Mrs Mary Blackwell aged 84 years is very feeble and is not expected to live many days Ye scribe had the pleasure of meeting one of Winchesters finest citizens Mr John W Murphy Mi Murphy is 77 years of age yet he is nimble as a 16 year old e boy H C Witt has been assigned to duty as stqra keepeiand gauger at R C Eennorts istillezY No 805 at Vaughns Mill Powell count y Ey t Misses Lizzy Grace and Lou Ella Witt were guests of Misses Jane and Hattie Witt Saturday night and Sunday v S 8 4 Kerr BloclO N Main I will News not News A H Hampton Cashier J W Poynter Asst Cashier Gilbert Masters bought a new foot boat from Joe Hackworth for 110 Mrs Eliza Johnson of Lower Bend visited relatives and friends i here last week Mrs Ella Gould sold two hogssr to Messrs W L Witt and Sidriay- Richardson for 22 Mrs Eliza J Witt widow of Wee den Witt is very ill and not ex pected to recover she had a stroke sof paralysis some time ago Uncle Joe Gentry of Union City wa in this section Saturday George Richardson left last week for Say brook Illinois where he will visit his sister Mrs Ella Bar ett r MOUTH OF FOUR MILE D Huklesold a horse for 575o IJ Eads at Ford John D Wilcox bought a cow lii e Winchester Monday for 28 J D fluklehas rented the George McKinney farm this year Ellis Williams is moving to Ren ick Station this week Miss Bordeaux JFergusorj ac compared by Misses Dessie Stam per and Grace Lenick of Richmond Normal School spent from Friday until Monday with her parents Mr and Mrs George Ferguson Mr and Mrs G M Mitchell gave a pound PAY Thursday nighty All reported a fine time rTRY A NEWS WANT ADVERTISEMENT i r tJ r IIiiIIi laae ERFwNEWS iTIE WINCHESTER NEWS An Independent Newspaper f Published by The Winchester News Co Incorporated lrOlice South Main Street Kentucky rcDaily Except Sunray Entered as secondclass matter M Tcmber 28 1908 at the post office Winchester Kentucky under the act of March 3 1879 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Carrier Delivery may one year 520 ffe s week 10 Payable at office or to collector itxy week x Mail Delivery 3N year 300 TSx months 150 tide month 25 a Payable in advance- ADVERTISING RATES DisDiay Per Inch M time any edition 25 Huree times within one week 50 tae week continuously 100 Dac calendar month 300 Pour weeks four times a week 240 JPour weeks three times a week 180 lour weeks two times a week 120 3ToMT weeks one time a week 75 Time discounts3 months 10 per 9nt 6 months 25 per cent one afsar 33 13 per cent Reading NoticesPer Line Maness notices body type 7fcc ne reading news headings 15e New Phone No 91 tTHURSDAY FEBRUARY II 1909 t COUNTRY LIFE The special message of President jHoosevelt transmitting to Congress the report of the County Life Com mission which appeared in Tuesdays News should be read by all farmers and all interested in the prosperity and success of the farming commun ity Both the report and the message contained much of profit and gave many useful suggestion s as to the necessary steps to be taken to make u country life more attractive and farming more profitable President Roosevelt suggeststhatr there are three ways in which the farmer may help himself namely better farming better business and bet ter living on the farm He says that ifattention were paid to the work mind reports of the Department of Ag riculture and of the State Experiment Stations the average farmer could double the production of his farm Those engaged in all other indus trial and commercial callings have found it necessary under modern ecqnomic conditions to organize themselves for mutual advantage and for the protection oftheir own particu 14r interests in relation to other interests The farmers of every pro gre live European country have real ized this essentialfact and have found in the cooperative system exactly the form of business combination theyneed One of the chief difficulties is the failure of country life as it exists at present to satisfy the higher social and intellectual aspirations of coun- trY people b4 The President draws the conclusion w j that three great general and imme diate needs of country life standout First Effective co operation among farmers to put them on a level with the organized interests with which they do business Second Anew kind of schools in the country which shall teach the children as much outdoors as indoors and perhaps more so that they will prepare for country life and not as at present mainly for life in town Third Better means of communi cation iiicuding good roads anda parcels post which the country peo pie are everywhere and rightly unanimous in demanding To these may well be added better v sanitation for easily preventable diseases hold several million country people in the slavery of continuous ill health v Tie importance 6f the question in the mind of Roosevelt and of allrjght thinking citizens 1i s in the concluding paragraph lfl warn my countrymen that the great recent progress made in city life is not a full measure of our cry i 2 1 j JIbottom on the wholesomeness the at tiactivehessnd the cpmpleteness as well as the prosperity of life in the country The men and women on the farms stand for what is fundament ally best and most needed in our American life Upon the development of country life rests ultimately our r ability by methods of farming re quiring the righest intelligence to continuo to feed and clothe the hun gry Nations to supply the City with fresh blood clean bodies and clear brains that can endure the terrific strain of modern life we need the development of men in the open coun try who will be in the future as in the past the f stay andstr ngHjt of the nation in time of war and its guiding and controlling spirit in time of peace Treats Prove Expensive Zanesville 0 Feb 11 Alfred Barnes and James Smith coloredpdr ters on the B O dining cars whose homes are In Chicago were fined 50 each in police court for giving liquor to two local girls who visited the car as it was standing on a side track here GIRL PREFERS DEATH It Cuts Throat Rather Than Wed Ob jectionable Suitor Pittsburg Feb 11True to the lover she left in Russia Smila Ma jestorovit 16 pretty and belle of the RussoGreek colony of Duquesne cut her own throat rather than marry a suitor of her parents selection Against her wishes her wedding to Mike Cucolz had been arranged and the wedding feast was celebrated When the beer ran out Smila was sent to the cellar for more She did not return and her brother going to see what was wrong found her dead in a pool of blood Agricultural Bill Bobs Up Washington Feb 11 Following the refusal of unanimous consent for the consideration of a resolution appropriating 1250000 for a Lincoln memorial in pastsage of several bills of minor importance consideration of the agricultur al appropriation bill was resumed in the house Word Painting Jimmy readingCasey swatted de leather Into left garden for a brace of sacks an den pilfered thoid base an dented de pan on Mulligans lalli paloosa dat sailed over Outfielder Shaughnesys nut I tell yer Willie dats wordpaintin dat is Shakespeare never could beat dat Humanitarian Who Failed A Brooklyn man complains that he lost 500 backing up an invention to prevent snoring He can at least count on the sympathy of several million light sleepers who will join him in heartfelt regrets that the antisnoring device did not succeed- VALENTINE PARTY Dont fail to attend the D A R entertainment at the Auditorium Fri day night 2IO3tI ANNOUNCEMENTS For Mayor We are authorized to announce- J A HUGHES as a candidate for Mayor subject to the action of the Democratic party We are authorized to announce HI T STROTHER as a candidate for Mayor of Winchester subject to the action of the Democratic party We are authorized to announce W 0 HOSKINS as a candidate for Mayor subject to the action of the Democratic party Fur City Judge Weare authorized to announce JUDGE F P PENDLETON asa t candidate for City Judge snb ject to the action of the Democratic party For Chief of Police L Weare authorized to announce WOODSON MCORD asa candidate for Chief of police subject to the action of the Demo cratic party rt ilI jCljy Collector y We are authorized to Announce HARRY W SCRIVENER as a candidate for City Colleetop T Winchester subject to the fte1 tf the Democratic party We are authorized to announce rL W RUPARD as a candidate for Chief of Police subject to the action of the Democrat ic pJty t- y d n PRESIDENT WINS ANTIJAP FIGHT California Assembly Becon = siders School Bill r THEN DEFEATS PASSAGE Fight for Suppression of Legislation Considered Objectionable oy National Administration Lasted Man- yHoursEffort to Again Reconsider Measure Lost by Tie Vote Senate Expected to Fall In Line and Smother It Glllett Pleased I Sacramento Gal Feb 11Yield ing to the pressure brought to bear by President Roosevelt and Governor Gillett the California assembly retir ed from its previous position on the antiJapanese matters by reconsider ing the former vote on the segregation j of the Japanese schoolchild ren by a vote of 41 to 37 IAn effort by the supporters of the Trill further to reconsider was lost by a tie vote and the assembly is now clean of any antiJapanese measure objected to by the national adminis- tr ion The fight for the suppression of the bill Was won only after many hours of heated debate on the floor The struggle started on the presentation of a resolution by Assemblyman JPTransue of Los Angles affirming the right of the state to govern its schools but withdrawing the Japan ese segregation measure because of the presidents objection to itand lasted until Grove L Johnsons mo tion further to reconsider was defeated on a tie vote 38 to 38 The school bill is still to be consid ered in the senate having been presented there by Senator A Caminetti but there is little chance that the measure will be approved when brought up I am highly pleased with the ac tion of the assembly said Governor Gillett The east has been deeply concerned in the measures pending here and I feared that if the anti Japanese legislation was pressed at this time it would have a disastrous effect Believes Trouble Is Averted Washington Feb llThe presi dent in talks with visitors expressed the belief that the danger of rupt reIwitH Japan was practically Yprkeditorpresident talked on the subject Mr Graves would not repeat any of the presidents words but declared the president had averted grave dangers to the Pacific coast and the country SHERIFF RESCUES NEGRO FROM MOB Was Bound to Stake and Sur rounded by Fagots Tampa Fla Feb 11Charles Crumley the negro arrested on sus picion of being the man who attempted to criminally assault Miss Irma Newell was taken from the jail at Lakeland bya mob of one thousand men bound to a stake fagots heaped about his body and oil poured over the mass with the intention of burn- Ing him Sheriff John Logan his brother Alonzo Logan and special deputy E McMullen induced the mob to surrender the negro saying he could prove an alibi and Crumley was marched back to jail METHODS f XPOSED Scales Used to Show How Govern ment Was Cheated New York Feb l1With a scale wheeled into the courtroom and set in position before the jury counsel for the government in its suit against the American Sugar Refining company demonstrated Jhe methods through which It is alleged the com pany defrauded the customs revenue by underweighing sugar Imports Albert R Lambert a scale expert from the government mint at Phila delphia superintended the demonstra tion and showed how when the scale was set at 886 pounds It was made to register 875 pounds NominationWashington te confirmed the nomination of John B Pringle te ber apprafser of merchan dise at Plttshurg Pfingle was ap pointed tothis office and later with drawn because it was charged he had used the appointment as an argu ment that the administration favored a faction represented by him in the Pittsburg mayoralty contest May Pardon Negro Convict Columbus 0eb 11 Governor Harmon may decide to make an Inno nation in penitentiary pardons on Lincolns birthday which this year lai a holiday He is considering the advisability of pardoning a colored In- steadof a wiiS man ilItof s I fGOMPERS PROTESTS Says Congress Helps Earthquake 8uf ferers and Neglects Unemployed promjinentcouncil of labor at the department of commerce and labor and discussed questions of vital interest to the wage earners of the country includ ing the problem of the unemployedI President Gompers of American FederatIon of Labor and Commissioner General Keefe of the immigration bureau were among those present The council will close its sessions to dayMr Gompers pointed outthat nearly 2000000 laborers who previous to October 1907 had been employed now were walking the streets Congress he said had provided instant relief for the Italian sufferers by the earthquake but when relief is asked for American laborers it is styled pa ternalism and is given no consideration John Mitchell said that from two to five million men in this country now are unemployed He discussed the problem of immigration pointing out that too often the man who ar rived in this country yesterday got a job while the man who bad spent his life in this country was walking the streets Japs Are Leaving Country New York Feb llTh number of Japanese of all classes who left the United States for Japan in December 1908 exceeded by nearly 700 the num bet who entered this country during the same month These figures were given out by Kokichi Midzuno Jap anese consul general here i SHIP SAILS WITH- GREWSOME CARGO Bones of Dead Chinamen Leaver For Celestial Empire i New York Feb 11 Sailing today from Brooklyn for Chinese ports the Barber line steamer Shlmosa carries a cargo stranger than any ever stowed away under a ships deck by W Clark Russell or Joseph Conrad Human bones is the entry on the Shimosas manifest said bones having belonged in life to 8000 expatri ated Chinamen who found death but not last resting places in the United States It is with the pious intent of interring the bones in Chinese soil that the countrymen of the dead Ce lestials have had them dug up and sent to China on the Chimosa It is a cardinal principal of the an cestor worship that forms so large a part of Chinese religion that a man must be burled in the place in which he was born Every few years there fore the Chinese in America gather up their dead for shipment to China and final interment in the soil of the Flowery kingdom The Chinese who live in the United States and who are anxious that their bones shall rest finally in China pay a small weekly sum to a society which looks after the disposition of their remains When there are enough Chinese dead to make the shipment worth while local undertakers dig up the coffins in all the Chinese burial places and send them sealed to New York Those gathered up west of the Mississippi are sent to San Francisco for shipment WITNESSES ALL AGREE Admit That Competition Between Harriman rlnes Was Eliminated Cincinnati OFeb 11After de voting two days to hearing testimony of witnesses in regard to the effect on general business of the alleged mer ger of the Harriman lines and as to the evidence of such merger by the elimination of former competitive conditions today the attorneys In the case entered on the record various excerpts from the evidence submitted before the Harriman hearing in the interstate commerce case Of the thirteen additional witnesses examined only one or two developed much out of the routine statement of conditions Railroad Commissioner Gothlln from Columbus Ohio testi fied and his experience as a railroad man and as a public official brought out a number of points desired by the government Several witnesses reported little business with freight solicitors because the consignees governed the route of shipments two WORKMEN BURIEP Are Rescued Unharmed ronBe neath Thousands of Tons of Ore Marquette Mich Feb 11 Buried beneath thousands of tons of ore John C Brown and Lucas Duca min ers at the Republic Iron and Steel companys Cambria property at Net gaunee escaped death when after twentyeight hours of ceaseless toil fellow employes extricated Them from their position Not untira solid wall of rock had been pierced by a tunnel 18 feet long was the rescue of them n accomplished Governor Inspects Penitentiary Columbus 0 Feb 11 Penitqn tlary officials were given a severe jolt when Governor Harmon and Ad jutant General Wcybreoht matte an unannounced call at that institution They made a general inspection of the place with a view of ascertaining conditions as they exist at the present time Haare0ff In order to clean up what is left ofour Fall Hats we have placed theywill CostV V Good ColorsGood Styles Brofe en sizes thats all J The best on earthKnox Stetson r and Youmanin this sale V WE CAN FIT YOUR HEAD iJ r REDUCED PRICES 500 Hats for 325 I 400 Hats for 289 on all the boys and lads hats in this sale WINCHESTER ROLLER MILLSi The oldest and best institution in the county is the Winchester Roller White Pearl flour has no equalI MOVED HIS SHOP Tom Cowan the popular babei who was burned out in the Gour View Hotel fire would like to hay his customers and old friends call on him in his new shop in the Simpson arid Hathaway MR BECKNERS SUGGESTION Mr Lucien Beckners suggestion concerning the State University and the lands purchased by the State when sold for taxes is worth investigation and considertaion He pro poses that the State create a public domain and a forestry reserve out of lands thus purchased to be held for the benefit of the University It is to say now whether this is a practical scheme It is well known however that there is great confusion of land titles in many sections of the State and that it is possible for the State to secure session of considerable posJ unoccupied The newer Western States have a considerable in the prac tree of using parts of the public do main for the benefit of their educa tional institutions and it would be a great boon to Kentucky if without injustice to any of her citizens such public domain ould be established Kentucky spends less money on her University than most other States of equal worth and population If are to have a University in every weI spect worthy of the name ande P in addition to the appropriations made by the last session of the Legislature Those appropriations were merely a beginning A first claSs University requires not only a large investment in thvay of buildings and equipment but a large annual income for ty as it now exists is not adequate in either re ect Much is being accomplished when limited fa cilities and resources are considered Already there is the foundation for what must eventually beQ great institution and any suggestion that promises away 4 this consumnia= lion is of the greatest interest to the people of Kentucky t substantial vane to the institution it will speedily enlist the interest and support of every friend of education in the State Kentucky Evening Ga zette 350 Hats for2 49I I300 Hats for Fifty Cents Oft McGord Smith Phillips EXTRA WHEELS flourtheI buildingI impossible landsIadvantage StateIfor maintenanceThe practicableif puof the most important sizes al ways in stock A skilled wheel weight is what you want when your wheel comes off the axle is broken or your vehicle needs repairing We are skilled in trade as well as being masters of the artof carriage black smithing You will always find our work satisfactory substant ial and our prices are moder ate I STROTHER SCOTT EXACTLY LIKE NEW Our Repair Department works automatically with old Shoes It dobetterwe make them look exactly like new SAMPLE SHOE STORE W 24 N Main S V HART CHAPTER Will entertain at the rink Friday night Dont fail to attend 2= oat MAYOR WOODS IS FOR EXTRA SESSION f Richmond Executive Reminds Governor of Promises Made During the Campaign For His Election RICHMOND Ky Feb illtyor Clarence Woods is the latest of ficial to enter the list of those who are demanding of Governor Willson a special session of the General As sembly to deal with the temperance question In a letter to State Superintendenti MayorWoodsremidin him of campaign promises especially some he personally heard made he says at Richmond AMUSEMENTSI t The Opera House fThc play at the Opera House Felowr t The Auditorium I jThe Bachman Glass Blowers show that is to exhibit at the Auditorium Rink next week is showing in Danville this week to crowded houses at every performance The show is interest ing entertaining and instructive and should be well patronized by tne people of this city The show will begin here Monday and continue throughout the weeks Mines of the SuthJThe south mines 3600000 toni ol Iron ore onefourteenth of tiw total fox the United States and SfttOOff0 000 tons of coal or one fifth of tke total coal mined an locally utilizing these two natural products her furaaeei produce 2504000 toineof pig iroa or one tenth of the whole and valued Jat p3 000000 South Africans Fond of Oatmeal South Africans are distinctly an oat mealeating people over 300000 worth of this American breakfast food be Ing Imported annually Into South Af rica r I r tT1 H1I THE WINCHESTER NEWS HP2 F1v 1 tsaPIErt The Cooking Club will have its meeting with Miss Kathleen Earp on Saturday r The Literaryand Social Club will leave another of its interesting meetings with Miss Ana Mae Hisle on Saturday afternoon 7 iThe Little Colonel Readers will meet with Miss Emma Thomson on Saturdayf n A Recital Mrs Flora Hugharfc will have one h of her charmingrecitals on Friday afternoon a f Valentine Party The Hart Chapter of the Daugh ters of the American Revolution will have a most interesting party at the Auditorium on Friday evening This wilf be a valentine skating party The skaters will be dressed in white and trimmings to Carry out the valentine I idea which will be furnished by the t daughters The skating will be unattractive feature of the evening but there will be no prizes given To make things more interesting they will have candies for sale There will be a real live sure eonugh gypsy fortune teller who will hold your hand and read your future Will tell your fate whether it be good or bad If you want to know if you are going to get the ones you love best just come out Friday night and find out They will also have valentines to sell You may purchase them and drop them in the postoflice which you will find in the building It will be great fun to watch the people re ceive them The daughters now have eighteen members and are trying to obtain money enough to build a statue of Joel T Hart They already have a guaranteeof 1000 and are trying to add to that all the time Young Ladies Dance On the evening of February 22 the young society girls of Winches ter will give a dance at the Audito rium The young ladies are sparing no pains to make this a most bril liant affair One of the features ol the evening is the Grand March which will be charmingly led by Mr and Mrs T Hart Robinson The inimitable Saxton promises to sur pass himself in the program prepar ed especially for the occasion and an elaborate lunch will be served i during intermission The march will begin promptly at nine oclock and all are requested to be present at that tune a PriceChristianA- nnouncements have been received which will interest many here Mrs John W Christian announces the marriage of her daughter Margaret Price to Mr Frederick Hood Gordon on Tuesday the ninth of February one thousand nine hundred and uinu at Chilesburg Kentucky At home after March the first No 162 Barr street Lexington Kentucky n Kongin at the Lexington Opera House Wednesday evening by the Arcadions the dra maticelubof the University of Vir r ginia was especially delightful for an ameteur play They were royally received and a brilliant audience greeted them at the attracth9lcollefeeKntucHans and their friends and the many former students of the University in Lexington made their stay here a most charming one and one much appreciated and enjoyed by the guests Mr Lewis Hampton entertained with a most charming box party His guests were Miss Jay Daingerfield of Lexington Miss Ethel Thomas Mes srs Gilbert Burnett of Louisville Foxhall Daingerfieldrof Lexington Dr Robert Rosser of Washington D C f II JJ tt w- l Fc J M C Club The M C Club had a most delightful interesting as well as enter Itaining meeting with Mrs John Davis at her suite of rooms on Lexington avenue Mrs A R Baldwin was the attractive leader for the af ternoon Mrs R 0 Fitch read a mots interesting paper on Rural Life in Italy Mrs John Davis read a thoroughly attractive paper Na pIes by the Sea At the conclusion of this program Mrs Davis delighted her guests with Sigmunds Love Song from walkure She played skillfully with wonderful interpretation and with an exquisite touch arid expression Most delicious chocolate and wa fers were eryed while the guests delighted in repartee The hours were most delightfully spent f 4 PERSONALS Miss Nelly Huntington of Hunt ington W Va is visiting her aunt Mrs Charlotte King on Winn avenue Capt Beatty of Nashville Tenn was in town Wednesday on business We SeE in the Salisburg N C Evening Post where Mr Reuben J Holmes announces himself a candidate for Alderman of Salisbury from the west ward subject to the action of the Democratic primary Mr Holmes vis the first to announce for Alderman He is a leading young man of the town and feels that his counsel would materially aid in the conduct of municipal affairs Mr Holmes has many friends here who wish him success in this venture and feel sure that he will win Miss Mary Renaker has gone to Falmouth for a visit Mr Charles Hainline of Mt Ster ling was a guest of Mrs Poynter and Mrs Lancaster for a few days Mrs Reins Middleton and Miss Ormie Hodgkin leave Monday for Cincinnati Chicago and other points Mrs Maurice Renick and Miss Martha Sutherland of Middletown Ohio is the guestof the Messrs Abe and Scott Renick JMrs S R Seymour has returned to her home in Havana IiI after a delightful visit to Mrs J Scott Ren ickMrs Martha Pace is visiting her l sister Mrs J W Watts for a few daysMiss Pearl Haggard one ofour most beautiful and attractive young ladies hasrgone to Morerantown W Va for a visit to Mrs Paul McKell and will be extensively entertained while there She will also go to Pittsburg Penn Washington D C and New York before her aetmn and will be gone about two months Mr William Fleming of Louisville was in town Wednesday on business Mrsf W W Haley of Clintonville is the guest of Mrs J C Lary Miss Eunice Earp was in Lexington Wednesday Mrs 01 E Hadden spent Wednes day in Lexington We have the following delightful piece from the Huntington paper concerning one four most beautiful and attractive girls Miss Florence Sympson of Winchester Ky is the charming guest of Mrs J S Miller in Kenova Miss Sympson possesses rare beauty and musical talent and is being extensively entertained both in Kenova and Huntington Mr McKinley Cockrell of James town N D is visiting relatives and friends here Mr Cockrell is the youngest brother of Jas Cockrell who was assassinated on the streets of Jackson several years ago A FINETIME You will have the time of your life at the Valentine Friday night at the 2IO3t MOVING PICTURES There will be 3000 feet of the best moving pictures yet seen at the Opera House next Saturday night Manager Dinelli has arranged to make this a regular thing Saturdays Admis sion 10 cents 2103L REMEMBER YOUR GIRL And get a Valentine for her at the rink Friday night 2fO3t I 1ie Opportunity 2 I f IS YOURS I Dieh rinkI Why not get that DIAMONDitHis rnontliv whileijU can g e discount and Green I r gTradingthrown in too III lCHeBWEN JIJi Y i EMPLOYERS RflfrAM D President Eliot Says They Make or Unmake Their Workmen Chicago Ill Feb 11 Employers are largely responsible for the mak ing or unmaking of people to whom they pay salaries according to President Charles W Eliot of Harvard university who spoke before the re- lIgious education association According to President Eliot noth ing can be more discouraging to an intelligent or ambitious workman than to be kept day after day and year after year doing in an automatic way the same piece of work when he feels in himself the capacity to do new and better work Speaking of the relations between employers associations and labor un ions President Eliot said it has become the practice of each organiza tion to employ spies to find out what the other is doing Except in war the employment of spies is distinctly unethicalYet industrial strife it is neces sary if a principle acted upon by both parties is admitted to be sound that each party must have the power to deliver a sudden blow prepared in secret The trade unions claim the right to strike a blow without warn ing so also the employers claim the right Insane Patient Suicides Columbus 0 Feb 11 Cornelius Cummins formerly a railroad engi neer committed suicide In the hos pital ward at the State hospital by hanging himself to a bedpost with straps cut from the Jacket of his cork leg TAFT PARTY SIGHTS ITS NATIVE SHORES Anchors In Gulf and Steams Up Mississippi Today On Board U S C North Carolina via New Orleans Feb HAfter be ing out from Colon Panama barely three days the armoredcruisers North Carolina and Montana conveying Presidentelect Taft and his party on the return trip home dropped anchor in the gulf off the Mississippi river passes The scout cruiser Birmingham and the light house tender Magnolia were lying in the offing when the Montana and North Carolina hove in sight This morning the Magnolia will transfer the presidentelect and party to the Birmingham on which the trip up the Mississippi to New Orleans will be made PROGRAM COMPLETED- Taft Party Will Reach New Orleans This Afternoon New Orleans Feb 11A1 arrange ments have been completed for the reception of Presidentelect Taft who with Mrs Taft and other members of the party that made the trip to Pan ama is expected to land in New Orleans this afternoon A civic and military parade will fol low the arrival of the presiderttelect and Mrs Taft and tonight they will occupy the box of honor at the Old French opera house where the Elves of Oberon will give their annual ball omorrow morning a reception will be tendered the presidentelect under the auspices of the colored Y M C A and in the evening a banquet will be given by 1000 citizens of New Or leans The presidentelect will leave for Cincinnati at 920 oclock Saturday morning over the Queen and Cres cent routeSENATE IS INSISTENT Says House Must Agree to Amend ments to Salary Bill Washington Feb ll increase of compensation for the president vice president speaker of the house of representatives and various judicial officers proposed in the legislative executive and Judicial appropriation bill as passed by the senate have not been agreed to by the conferees who made a partial report to the senate An agreement was reached on nfl other Items of the bill The senate approved the report and instructed its conferees to further insist upon sea ate amendments providing for the increased salaries Stephenson Needs Five Votes Madison Wis Feb 11 Senator Stephenson lacked five votes of a ma jority when the Joint assembly of the legislature took the ninth ballot for United States senator THE MEAT Or IT M A Shover of Troy 0 was found dead In bed In a hotel at McGrath AlbertaA Franklin McVeagh of Chicago is being boomed for secretary of the treasuiy n the Taft cabluet President Roosevelt has added a 30calibre Manidi hex riBeto his African hunting outfit Michigan officials are Investigating g charges 9t grafting at the state pent tentiary fThe fireman was killed and the en gineer fatally injured when a locomotive on the Great Northern blew up near BeRingham Wash Senator Hopkins on the thirtieth ballot In the Illinois legislature lacked 30 votes of enough to secure his reelection s t =1 L y 3 iJt SPECIALp ZZ Lace Embroidery Sale FRIDAY AND SATURDAY I I Lot Noe 1 e 2 OOO Yards Laces consisting of Pillow Case Valenciennes Torchon Cluny Novelty Persian Bands Baby Edges with insertion to match All new patterns At retail they are I from Jcto 10c I Special price in this IIILot INTO 2e 2000 Vds Cambric and Swiss Edges and Insertions to Match something entirely new at the price They range in width from 1Z to 5 inches and are neat dainty patterns made ona very fine cloth Are worth per yard Choice in 1111lOc sale sale5caYd Sea Lot No 32- OOQ Hamburgs and ranging 25c Friday Saturday Only lOc I Lot No2OOO Hamburgs and beautiful patterns Per Friday Sat special ISe II Lot No S5- OO of Novel and Attractive Designs in and Nansook sets The patterns are very elaborate and will appeal popular taste inafrom 214 t0 312 these are at 25c to My specialprice aYd I Onlyl7McaYd IJ tSiir It will be of much and satisfactio1for ATTEND TfllS SALEand secure all nay need of of Embroidery and Inser for Spring and Summer wear you see these you die are tempting 1You Will a Display of This Sale in Our Windows T J sse Owens Big Department Store Opp G rg Hel NMiin St Winches ter IOncelabored hard on the farm and on each Sunday went religiously to church In time he gained sufficient to into a nearby town where all his children were afforded Il chance for acquiring an education For all his supplies he sent to a dis prPpositionto improve the very schools his children and when th assessor visited him he was verily a pauper for taxation purposes This man was a highly moral man a pillar in the church and even worked a soapclub deal In order to secure for the Sun day school an organ At last he died It is recorded that he entered the pearly gates for which he long hoped goldenandHe marveled became enraptured vith all he saw To some angels standing by he spoke This place lust have cost a pile of money Yes replied one of the whitewinged attendants but It has been pail for below Each one coming here must help bear the burden of taxes Just then a saintlylooking man approached with a book and the new from the farm took one look at him and believing him to be the assessor bolt ed out through the gateand then up- Need of Lessons In Economy- A number of state agricultures departments have Inaugurated a series of farmers institutes At these meet ings the science of In its various phases is ably discussed y able authorities It appears that it would be advantageous to take op other matters relative to farm life well as merely the science of farming in simple economy could be given to farmers and theirwives par countrydevelopment protectfonalone offers a wjde latitude for ener getic work Theufarmer under stand principles upon which commerce inthegrdwlngbasis of commerce NOTHING AT COLJLEGE There be no special celebra tion held at the college Lincolns birthday Prof Taylor said that it was thought that they would have a holiday but the Board did not act- on it in rimee- 5 f yr i t i II Yd II e Yards loser tions in width from 3 to 17 inches At retail they cost from 12V2C to per yard and you can buy them choice 4e Yards loser Lions all and never sell for less than 20c to 35c yard For and urday sale price match to the The width inches goods cheap from 50c per yard you to you ions the When will say St wealth move attended arrival woke agriculture Lessons should will DEATHS AND FUNERALS IMr J W Rice who suffered all attack of heart failure on Main street afternoon died at nightIon temoo nand taken to his home where medical aid was given him but with out avail He never regained con sciousness and died shortly after wardsMr Rice was forty years of age and had been a resident of this city for about three years He was a load contractor and a very widely known and popular business man and highl- Y respected by all who knew him He is survived by his wife and five children all of this city The funeral services will be held Friday at 2p m Burial in the Win chester Cemetery KILLS A NEIGHBOR Special to The News MT GILEAD 0 Feb lIT A Hover fired at a midnight prowler last night at his home Ray Karnes a neighbor was found on the road side this morning dying ofa gun shot wounddGOOD CROWD AND GOOD PRICES AT SALE and Jones Sell Mules and Cattle at Fair Figures The public sale of Couehman an Jones that took place on the Mt Ster ling pike Wednesday was attended by a fairly good crowd and good prices everythingthatlowing are some of the prices I that were obtained on Borne of the goods sold as reported by auctioneer JRBush who conducted the sale Three mares from 40 to 82 Three cows from 25 to 40 115 ewes 633 each 600 barrels of corn for 311 and 335 Several farming were also sold at very good prices Work of Jungle Monarch In India indlaJ nearly29000 r- c head of cattle j Jfr a Yd 11 l1 Yards Swiss surely 11 profit goods See Ky Wednesday Coachman implements OPERA HOUSE Without a doubt Mark Swans greatest comedy success isleA Good WinchesterWilliams the famous comedienne as s ming the stellar honors A Good Fellow has made good for three sea sons and is making new friends everyday It has the benefit of Mr Swans personal direction and the cast was all carefully selected and rehearsed by him bringing each performance lip to a standard seldom attained by road attractions The production from tu scenic electrical and costuming standpoint is all that could be desired and if the houses which witnessed this charming comedy the past few3noritlt is a criterion a S R G house is assured here J IRn MOUND Mr Rodney Harris TvLohas been ill for some time is noTetter o Born to Mr and Mrs Toms ClayMrsOllie Wills visited Mrs Nancy Tipton recently = veehereCyrus Elkins bought fivebarielse or corn from unknown ePa rtit3 per barrel Mikedper hundred Mr and Mrs Henry Hawkins went to Mt Sterling Saturday tfoafr tended the burial ofthel8tferB father Mr BarnsyCar fey Miss Alice Stonevisi s Led her con= RIghtAngleMr Matt Fisher was in this neighborhood on business itlIa8t week Toni Tipton was he guest oiMr J T Stone Wednesday Jackie stone was the uest iff tjFiidayJim Martin soldvhis arm near the mouth ofRed River pJice f 500 t 0 I t Th J tI r PlleSlx1 THE WINCHESTER NEWS UJ 0 The AA RoundUprtzonY Novelized prom Edmund Days Melodrama By JOHN MURRAY wMILLS MILLER Copyright 1908 by G W PHlingham B Cot9G4eGtSis words fell on unheeding earst pleadingsXerWhat he must think of her She had taken refuse at the piano on which she bowed her head within her arms letterIisite cried You lied to me bandsFesnight we were married I met him moneytiWent away Horror struck Echo turned to him So was there that night she gasp ed Oh Jack You knew and you WhaT did you get that money11 never told me I had given my word thatJdeep emotion showed itself in her voice The more Jack told her the worse became her plight defendinghlinself Did Dick believe I knew he was living continued the girl mercilessly uffe must have done so Jack Jack sobbed Echo tears streaming down her face almostmadtempted to kill him then and there I left your father to guard the door to keep him out until after the cere- mOnY Tack could scarcely control his voice 3E3ie sight of Echos suffering un manned him My father too wailed Echo He thought only of your happi ness Jack exclaimed What of my promisemy promise to marry Dick Where is he moaned the girl Hes gone back to the desert He is gone out of our lives forever cried rack facing her with arms outstretched And you let him go away in the belief that I knew him to be living accused the wifeIWhat a man gonefromturn argued Jack He must screamed Echo Thereih a crime charged against you He must return to prove that your story knowtJlioseparated us You love himyou love him Jack kept repeating the words aghast at te knowledge that Echo Seemed to ba otClnl tmnn him Bring him back to me Firmly she fcfcoke ChokingItI dont know All I know is that he has suffered is suffering now through your treachery Bring him back to me that I may stand face to face with him and say I have not lied to you I have not betrayed your trust You love him he repeatedFind him bring him back Jackwas help less speechless Echos attitude overpoweredII the piano slowly sinking to the seat She had backimp 8houldcrs tion hurt him sore than any word she had spoken B r face was buried in her hands Ifeap sobs shook her shoulders Jack followed her to take her again fi lils aims but she made no signof Jrgiveness Turning he strode to the tack and took down his hat and car tridge belt Picking up his rifle he 1y declared uI will go 111 search the plains the mountains and the des IdS to find this man I will offer my- 1fletf it will serve to place the life den love beside you Goodby T e sound of the closing of the door iUwsed Echo to a full realization of hat she had done She had driven die one man she really loved out of feur life sent him forth to wander er the face of the earth in search of CltlckLane for whom she no longer t and She must bring her husband fick She must tell Mm that he lone had her heart in his keeping No no Jack Come back she MHed I love you and you alone me back Comebackl Haloes she could throw open the door and summon Mm back to linppi ness and trust Bud who had heat the full confession from the room in Which he had taken refuge when he thought Buck would throw the blame armIYouIIuIve heardmy brotherhe is iBud spoke rapidly His belief was He would have full venge for what his brother had su fered at Paysons hands To Echos plea of Dont stop me he shouted No and caught the young wife and pulled her back from the doorway Echo struggled to free herself but the young man was too strongHe had ruined Dicks life stole from him the woman he loved h hissed in her ear Jack Jack was her only an swer uNo he shant come back Let Mm go as he let my brother goout of your life forever- I cant I canUI love him Throwing Bud off she ran to the door Bud pulled his revolver ctiedhI he enters that door Ill him Outside Echo heard Jack Inquirln- Echo Echo you called me Echo laid her hand on the knob t open the door when she heard th click of the pistols hammer as Bud raised it With a prayer in her eyes she Tooke at the young man He was obdurate Nothing could move him Turning she shrieked uNo I did not call Go In Gods name go Goodby was Jacks farewell Th JuHe is allvcln rapid beat of horses hoofs told of his mounting and riding away Gone Oh Bud Bud what have you done- III should have killed hIm was Buds answer as he gazed after the retreating form galloping down the trailMrs Allen hearing Echos calls has tened in from the kitchen She found her daughter sobbing at the table What is the matter child Then turning to Bud she fiercely demanded of him What have you been sayln to her Nothin he replied as he left th house Oh mother mother walled Echo uJackI have sent Sim away Sent him away repeated the startled Mrs Allen Yes assured Echo You dont mean to say he is guilty you dont mean No no interrupted Echo Oh I never thought of that He must come back Call dad call Slim Echo had forgotten Jacks promise to Slim He too in his period of stress had overlooked the fact that he was a suspected murderer Now he had fled He must be brought back to clear hiS good name- dMrs Allen called her husband an the sheriff into the room Whats the row shouted the sher iff Jacks gone cried Mrs Allen In amazement the two men could only repeat the news Gone Gone where crisply demanded thesheriffDont there starin do some thin scolded Mrs Allen He gave me his word to stay an face this thing out shouted the be wildered Slim yEchoTo be Continued For Married Men Dont expect to have your own W In life You must ylehi onehalf at least Let your wife Hare her way once in a while and experience a throb of generosity Exchange I EJNATURAL LAWS EVIDENCED IN COMMUNAL RELATIONSHIP PRACTICES THAT DESTROY Necessity for Harmonious CoOpera- tion If the Highest Interests of the People of a Community BepBest Subserved Cities and towns are the madas in a social way Primitive man il lustrated a high type of individualism Examples of his methods can b found in the barbarous wanderin tribes in some sections of the world today As far as possible he existed independent of his fellow creatures Like the wild animal he tracked dow his prey and subsisted the best h Icould A natural law binds antefinter ndependence directed that tribal methods of living in community bei put in force This was necessary fo selfprotection and for defense agains- attacks of common enemies As far back as evidence can be existencen Corree With the advancement of civilization methods of living became revolution communityIwere su served by dependence upon other members and by close cooperation wit them In modern life there are many complex conditions which make uses obligationsb o Y L1grelationship Here is found ideals as recognitioenot for self alone but for others of th cooperdis built up It is by this harmonious action that churches are builded schools maintained public peoplee an all conveniences for mutual inter change in the social and commerci- life recognized as necessary A town cannot in itself exist must draw the subsistence for its pe ple from the surrounding country The basis of the city or town is agr culture The growing of food stuffs must be in order that people shall liv An agricultural town of a thousan- population cannot exist by itself alon but must draw its support from th contiguous territory Those residin upon the farms find the town an e sential to their welfare and enjoyment Thus a community must be considered an entire and indivisible social organization in which each membe- participates in whatever prosperit- and general advancement exists wit in it Thus we find that all compri- lug the community have equal interest In increasing its prosperity wealth and all its moral social ed cational and commercial advantages This participation is not exclusive t those residing within the limits of th town but must be enjoyed by the res dents and the workers on the adj cent farms and all who labor withi the radius of which the town is th center Perforce of this the town b comes the apex of the social activit as well as that of a business natur- And the social and the commercial are so entertwined that one ris necessar for the other A spirit of mutual cooperation should permeate all of a community Each and every one comprising the communal organization of a distri has equal interest with the others- There can be no affair important to the townspeople but which is also important to the farmers and others of the community and there can be no affair of interest to the dwellers in the rural district but is of equal import to the residents of the towns How desolate how monotonous and how isolated is the life on the farm without a home town In human kind social instincts are predominating Unless social desires are gratified there is despondency The records our insane asylums prove that from the isolated farms where social Intercourse through certain conditions i most restricted comes the majority of inmates of these institutions Without social intercourse intelligence is benumbed and ignorance Then how important it is to the residents of rural districts that the pro perity of the home towns be en aged There is the social feature th educational the moral and religious and asimportant as any and most essential for the highest perfection is the business relations The mo prosperous the home town the mom prosperous are the farmers residin within its trade radius because t livelier the town the better the markets There are complications in the busi uofwith the highest development of t small cities and towns Railroads telegraph telephone rural delivery all has tended towards enhancing iii in the country But these means hay also encouraged business methods work against the higher developme- of community interests In order the home town exists there must reala3dependent upon the towns commer interestsThusraUaat upon the trade not alone of r those who reside within lt but of those in the surrounding co system that robs the home ntryAnyJ this trade is contrary to eco nomlc law Such a system retards progress and works against all within the community Dependent upon the prosperity of the home town are the degrees of efficiency of the schools the classes the Mstreetsevery class and kind In accordance with the increase of wealth new indus Hpieing process theyne town it is patent to the man of intelli genes that the patronizing of every home enterprise best subserves his in algwho would be a model citizen will- make it his rule to put forth every communityne industryras r 1as possible all the earnings of the peo homelthe churches the roads develop every inthappiness more contentment and more wealth results to all the worthy ones comprising the community D M CARR Remember that trusts and tions are never builded up in the small towns They find their origin and flourish in the large cities GOODSlHow They Are Disposed Of by Big ConcernsfManufacturers who put out their goods under brands are watchful as to keeping their output up to the stand Cnfarr defeec factorieas and it must allowesd upon it esmanufacturing plants the likde care is exercised pealr work turned out In bIe masseomay dt bIe n marked with the brand if the maker shimdt anee same so manufactureh d d thety or at a cost covering the expense of the raw mate userd manufacturerY s evenh 0sgoodss auctioun e majority of these goods are sold by thee theit per goods at thne Ceor p housesycoxet aYrea cove r their defects The concern buys them for about 30 to 40 per cent below prices at which perfect goods can be had in the markets Thus it can be ctseen how some concerns can make prices on goods that look about well as regular dealers carry but which are far inferior Were there only large cities how poorly would fare the farmers and the others who toil for a livelihood Commercial Travelers Interested There are more than 100000 commercial travelers in the rotgare a very necessar ofcog in the commercial wheel Whil there are some who take the view that they are not producers they areat sYatesm of of that which is produced The successful traveling man is a close student of human najture forsa high class of Intelligence particularly liness or heas a pronounced hometrader He realizes that his interest lies in protecting the business of the small mere tehe travelger we d hehim a strong combatant of systems that mean concentration Circumstances have made him as equally in traPde l interestedhe on Peso e merchants The force and power of inethe widnte e harmoniousbely Ce mattlyThat town which has not sufficient industries to employ its people learn a tofo backward llj J i 7 OPERA HOU- SEThursdayFeb 11 MR BOBBY NEWCOMB Presents R SWANS OWN PLAYERS in His Greatest Success A Good FellowIlliy Mark Swans Famous Author of t Browns in Town Runawny Match etc Beautify Scenic Display and Ex qu site Costuming f CastaThird Successful SeasonEva Tonguays Biggest Laughidg Hit Special Rdduced Prices 35c 50c 75cGALLERY 25c DEAL LIGHTLY WITH THE DUNCE Reasons Why Some Children Simply Cannot Learn A small coterie of French doctors Is at present studying school children and has at the moment under its especial observation that infantile phe nomenon known as the dunce The existence of the dunce is frequently to be attributed they declare to faulty hygienic environment unsuitable food or tactless treatment Incidentally they assert that a disposition for mathematical studies is no criterion of a capacity for original or vigorous thought and that the ability to deal with numbers is often observable in the very weak of mind says the New York World The dunce they say is often anything but a dunce The poor child may suffer from weakness of sight or incipient deafness and his teachers fail to note the fact Morbid shyness and selfconsciousness often characteristic in children are the socalled dullards inability to learn All children do not progress with the same alertness The phenomenon of grown ups who are ten years behind their age in regard to mentality has been noted by all physicians Corvisart Napoleons doctor declaring that these minds often prove the jfinest when they reach their maturity and that the fact of their backwardness is Invariably a sign that a ripe old age will be reached The personal character of children say these French doctors requires to be trained in respect to pluck initiative and interest before the purely mental attributes can be expected to come into play Children who evince dislike to play should be taught that success in play and kindred matters is the surest guaranty of success in the great game of life later on Par titular care must be taken in the selection of schools and schoolsur roundings for children who are un usually fat or overgrown or who show a tendency to be what is known as oldfashioned When children are likely to become the butts of their companions parents cannot be too careful in deciding as to how they shall be trained Observation and the advice of physical attributes are the safest guides if the rearing of whole some men and women be as it 4ucationsPLENTYethe Auditorium Friday night The ladies will treat you well Come sad bring your girl 2IO3t Womans Remarkable Feat Though the compiling of a dictionary is a task that even a corps of trained editors undertake with no slight hesitation a Washington woman Mrs George H Gorham finished the remarkable feat of writing an idiomatic FrenchEnglish English French dictionary entirely unaided Sam Noticed the Distinction A rich man once visited his stable and watched an old groom a favorite horse You have worked for me a long time havent yoii Sam queried the rich man Yes sir re plied the groomlMe an this hosa have worked for you 17yearsIIAb- and I hope you have been well treat ed Sam said the employer IIOh 1 aint complainin none said Sam But me an th boss was sick at th edsame time an I noticed that while you hired a doctor for th hoss you docked my pay for th time Ilost WeIlierIt seems to make some people post Lively angry if one insinuates that this World Is not wholly a wilderness of woe Nashville American 7ir- 3 SKATING This is the season of the year in which skating will be enjoyed by all THIS IS THE BET RINK IN THE- BLUEGRASS We teach you free if you do not know how tbetweent AFTERNOON SESSIONS Admission 5c Skates lOc Vi EVENING SESSIONS Admission lOc Skates 15c Auditorium This the time of the year for Accident and Sickness Let Us Write You an Accident and Sick Benefit Policy Its the best on the market Jouetts Ins Company Both Phones 71 HAC3AIM arty GAS AND Engines SIMPLE RELIABLE ECONOMICAL 1f Sold Under a Positive Guarantee WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES HUM GAS ENGINES FGICO INCORPORATED WINCHESTER ICY DB HAMPTON Pres F CURTIS Caibli THE Clark Conntj National Btnt MJMN STREET Wlnbtetr ItDturiCapital 92OOfOOO Surplus 1OOOOO Undivided Profit 36 OOO ftVOrganlsed 18W being the eldest Bkokla theoltv sooonntwJ PROFESSIONAL CAB Sr J M STEVZIISON JV ttorney At Law CO S main 4YJic esteriK ii iENDLETOhAttorneys At Law u S Main St Winches JCV11 n GILBERT SEE BOTTO FOR Fresh 3 Cored Meats Fish Vegetables Country Produce BOTH PHONESOPEn HOUSE BLOCK grGARAGE ar 1 Bring me your automobile for repair or storage I have an uptodate Garage with nice Waiting Room for Ladies 1 Chas Hagan WlnchsterIKy Car Broadway and Highland 4 l j r i o r THE YfINCHESEitJEWS t H Paae Scvtn TRY SELFCONTROL i ILL TEMPER BOUND TO MAKE POSSESSOR UNHAPPY I Trick of Flying Into a Rage Over Small Things Is a Habit to Be Deplored Rest Cure Most Effective Some persons act as if crossness were an affliction that must be en dured In truth it is habit to be over tome If you dp not believe crossness Is a habit give way to your feelings each time you feel irritable Soon you gill Sad that unhappiness is your chronic state and the intervals of good temper become shorter Like all habits the longer its grip f vn you the harder it is to loosen so Whenyou find that little things annoy t and trifles could make you scream with rage set out on the conquering process at once People take untold pains to break stoopingkkdefect and will not make an effort to keep themselves from flying into rages and getting themselves an undesirable reputation Sometimes the habit of irritability Is fostered by the lives we lead The t jJiustle off modern existence is produc tive of nerves and nerves and sweet temper rarely go hand in hand It thetless than for being illtempered The latter loses friends A day off in bed bas a wonderful curatiwe effect on the temper The person you could cheerfully kill before resting will seem harmless when you rise with nerves unknotted Change of scene and occtrpation will break the chains of irritability when moral suasion and pricking conscience e faiL r The mother whose children are obstreperous the housekeeper whose dradgery has struck inr the worker Woo has grown onesided these should take a vacation Jn the interes- of those around them if not for their own sakes They will only realize lOW stem the habit of crossness was when they ne longer feel an inclination to be disagreeable A tligesfcve tabletlsan other easy breaker at the cross A bad stomach rffisordered liver unhappaChildren are nort the ronly ones wh gelt rabid from overheating a tourst- 1 of dinners and Imrcfheons in a modern season would have upset the amicable r reputation of Muses tthe Meek The debutante who can go through her first winter sweet tempered has the disposition of an angel the digestion 4 of an ostrich or a wiise trick of not eatingSometimes we get the cross habit because our lives hulk interest To be so doles that aife is a bore is a certain breeder ot illnature Get an object in life Rictera hobby rather than be a terror to Mends with your 1tifmothers would treat temper as a disease and doctor tarjt or as a habit that can be broken tthere would be fewer unhappy men anti women Keeping Radiators Clean Besides being uncleanly it is unhy gienic to let dust accumulate in the crevices of steam raSirftors It is a breeder of microbes which are ab lungstm every house keper knows to keep dot from radi r ators the ordinary dust ccloth seem- slIIfulte Inadequate to de more than j rep the surface oT the pipes But there Js a brush Kith a curved handle and long slender bristles like a giaaat toothbrush that goes into every part with perfect crane These brushes not only keep radiators clean but are just the thing to Ibnash off the tops of window ledges or to clean the runIt Highheeled boots are known to Cause spinal complaints- A raw egg swallowed will detach a fishbone in the throat Never go out of doors immediate ly after bathing the fare In hot water Tef Id water is better for both face and hands at this season One of the best liniments for man or beast it ig claimed Is composed of equal parts of laudanum alcohol and r oil of wormwood For the baggy appearance under the eyes rub gently with the tips of the fingers dipped In alcohol Afterward massage In the same why with cold cream soiledIjmiwiuncaredfor brushes as in any oth er way therefore a word to the wise ps sufficient isHPtng and another whey going to bed trill help to reduce weight of 2i totii person Cold star unless taken- with L meals will not increase fl whAbufc lhas a tendency to harden and make it ere r A POR7Goss The cry along the line in the major baseball leagues this winter is for catchers There Is a big scarcity of backstops who are of the A No 1 brand and more than one manager is doing a lot of worrying about the question The reason for this is not hard to find Baseball players long ago learned that catching was the hardest part of the game The danger of being injured by swiftly pitched balls or foul balls or in collision with other players is greater to a backstop than to any other man on the field In addition catching usually wears a man out quicker than any other position Even If a man has the desire to become a great catcher and the ambition for work the mental quaIl ties demanded of the position are such that It takes a player of more than average brain power to fill the bill There are lots of catchers with purely physical strength who can fill the bill to a certain extent but when it comes to Inside playing they are lack Ing The manager of one of the ma jor league clubs recently said to me i thought I was getting a prize when I landed a certain catcher For two years I watched this mans record and he looked as If he was coming fast I was greatly disappointed when an other dub landed him One day the chance came to get this catcher in a trade I jumped at It I no sooner had this man on my club than I dis covered that barring ability to catch a ball and to throw he didnt know a thing Actually he didnt know how to sign fora curve ball And that catcher was considered a star in a minor league Give a major league manager his choice between Charles Doflin or McQuilUm for instance or Klmg and Brown tor Mathewson and aretcatdher every time The moral of togpitchers or fielders triedtthesspring played laSt season with the Northwesterno Uutfieldeer was tap by President Comist y of the Chicago liableirfformationHyatt is the better man being a ffASULTON HYATT rt9uo freer bitter and much more successful l as base runner Hyatt scored 102 runs nearly twice as many as his rival He made 185 hits of which 21 were doubles 10 triples and 15 homer He stole 46 bases Beading his league in that department Flanna gan stole only 12 bases Hyatt is spending the minter at Shelton Wash and will not come to Pittebarg until the season opens as he has been or dered to report either at West Baden or Hot Springs for training If Terry Turners arm Is In good shape for the Naps In the spring and there is every reason to believe it will be one of the few instances on record where a bad wing has returned to life Several years ago Pitcher Jacobson who played engagements with Washington St Louis and Boston in the American league Injured his arm while pitching a game and although he took all kinds of treatment his ar never recovered its strength He hun on for a year or two with a poor wing but finally dropped into the minors and hes just about through as twirler Herman Long lost his arm by snapping the ball too quickly and was forced out of the big eJohnny Hoey was really unable to hold his place at Boston because of a bad Whip Ed Pokerney of Toledo gave much promise In the American association but lost his whip and had to give up playing third base Harry Niles when first secured by McAleer had an excellent arm When sliding into third against the Naps three years ago Niles came into contactwith Bill Brad leys shins and suffered broken shoulder blade When Niles recovered from the injury he discpyeredthat Mis throwing arm was in bad shape and he has never been to the good since He throws with a stiff arm moyement and is really pfaittless iI fkeyout- field where kewasoace igtajvv U1I v GIRDLES ON COATS REAL NOVELTY IS THIS STYLE OF THE SEASON frustration Shows the EffectBroad Satin Ribbons Used for the Pur pose Are Loose When Worn with Coats High satin girdles are now a part of outdoor as well as indoor costumes and as shown in the illustration are used on coats in a manner never before deemed possible The broad black satin girdle shown in the illustration is carried straight across the waist coat quite above the belt line and without being drawn in tight at all Girdle of Blade Satin The coat toss in fact two waistcoats the inner one which fastens up quite high at the throat being made of plain ottoman silk cloth la the color ol the coat Over this is a figured satin waistcoat In gold and white This does not quite come together excepting above the waist line where the satin girdle is useD On the girdles used for housegowns- and for rfhe street also sometimes there are fringes ends or ends finished TKifh tassels The girdles are many df them not made rap Taut are aned yet not flimsy and finished at the ends They are knotted once or twice and kave hooks and eyes so that lh tying does not have to be done when ever the girdle is put on Ends o different lengths one long end ends of uniform length and bows and ono s are all fashionable The soft folds aromafl the waist which are so lar are much more easily obtaK e when tthe girdle ls merely this Piece of steaight ribbon than when it is made up with stiffening or bones When the girdles are worn with coat- they are quite loose and broad an there is no attempt to make a sinall waist MADE DAINTY WEDDING GIFT China Flower Pots a Most Acceptable IRnesent for Bride A dahitygift sent to z recent bride by one of her school fffends was live of the fascinating china flower pots containing pink rosebuds and foliage also in china A wreath cof tiny Dresden flowers encircled each pot half way up the sides and fhe lid which came off had four gilt knobs at the asorners and a layer of brown china to simulate earth from winch rose the flowers The central pot was somewhat larJ ger than the other four and was intended for Life center of the table while the others were grouped at right angles around ft These novel table decorations no only are lovely for winter when ers are scarce but the lids being r moved the under parts make charm ing receptacles for small flowers as violets or crocuses stuck in sand o water The New Petticoats Alt fluffiness that conflicts with the long clinging lines of the present day skirt must goITaffeta underskirts are no longer suitable except for wear with the short walking skirts Materials which cling to the figure and without being too thin are not cumbersome are in every way most satisfactory Abong these are soft satin pongee crepe de chine peau de sole and other fabrics without stiffness Lace medallions insertions and ruffles are used to trim the petticoats meant for afternoon wear eYeningpon desprit spangled tulle embroidered flowersapretty fashion is the use 0ribbon flowers or those made of che dinyt WomenI must of the adopte4bygives the effect of dignity and quaint ness and is also good for the hair If there is a pompadour it must be soft and lodse but thoroughly tidy One of the best arrangements is a soft figure eight at they top of the head Frizzes are unpardonable but slight wavej though it must needs b done artificially is pretty and nearl always becoming HUMOR IN STUDENTS PAPERS Some Good Howlers Sent g Us from England An article on Examination Humor in an English periodical called Nor pmalbowlers They are none the less interesting for coming from students in training for teachers A criticism of Blake that as a child he wasprecocious in poetry but in later years it developed into dogmatism is a lesson in the art of being inarticu late while the remark that the works of the time were mostly Satyrs is quaint though obvious The transla tion of Caviare to the general as they gave the best of fish to the servant Is worth thinking out and so is the note on Wordsworths great line in the odelithe winds come to me from the fields of sleep as found in Old Immortality means that the wind blew across the flowers Of course there is boggling over proper names There is nothing indeed so good as the description of Cromwell as a man with coarse features and having a large red nose with deep religious convictions beneath or the case of the lapsed man who hav ing by way of exception attended church admitted to the rectors wife that he had benefited for hehad learned that Sodom and Gomorrah were two cities whereas he had always thought they were man and wife THOUGHT THEY WERE STALE Good Reason Why Playwright Did Not Appreciate Candy A wellknown playwright who has a fullgrown appetite and is Particularly partial to caramels found a handful of very pretty confections on the top of his wifes dresser the other aft ernoon He looked them all over and selecting one encased in tin foil at it It tasted to him as though it wer stateIn the course of the evening hi wife asked him if he did not wan some candy The writer of plays said he thought he had eaten all the candy he cared for that day You evidently buy the box because it has a pretty picture on dt and let comJstuff around the house hereafter with satiety rye lead all I want of it Oh said ids wife that oovere with tinfoil wasnt candy That waS bath tablets Nothingeto de Tynefe open sea They took with them food and clothing and 300 an cash The flood tide sot them inshore again an wasdrun they drifted helplessly about and finally their tiny waft was pitched upon tie beach of Manhaven near South inda fl 1nights until their food became exhausted Hunger drove them into the open and eventually they were arl rested The Importance of Languages Literature is not only a mirror of life as it is but a mirror of life as we would wish it to be A bocik is not only meant to state certain facts and to be written in a certain style but Is meant to give a glimpse of the human spirit which prompted it Here is where languages are of primary importance Through them only can we get at the human spirit They are in other words the instruments with which we test the expression of the human spirit as well as a means of understanding the spirit itself From an Address Made by President Wilson of Princeton Determining Physical Condition aned the present method of regulating chll unsrmay as w developed and capable of endurance at 13 as another several years olde He proposes that the Xrays be u in estimating the capacity of thee youn and immature as sufficient study wil make it practicable to gauge physical condition by the state of development of the bones of the body and thus give a rational basis for determining what work may be permitted T Cashier Had It All In Basin Wyo a few years ago there was a plot hatched to hold up the Boston bank In some way Uhe story leaked out and the plan foIl through but one day after It had been abandoned the principal who ha planned the holdup stood outside wit wistfulldAfter a time he said mournfully to his pals It wouldnt have been no use boys hes got It all A Wide Range Aunt Anne an old family darky was sitting with knees crossed in the kitchen when the young daughter of the house entered and Impressed with the hugeness qf the old womans feet asked what size shoe she wore Well honey replied Aunt Anne I kin wear eights I gin r wear nines but dese yer Ise got on am ehutsSAgainathink that 1 womanYl you should expect any such Radical ciuagi PURE WATER SUPPLY VITAL Health of a Community Is Very Large ly Dependent Upon It Too many precautions cannot be taken toward guarding the water sup ly of a town Along this line Ed ward Wegmann says in the Metropoli tan Magazine The health of a community depends largely upon the purity of its water supply Formerly It was thought that water in which chemistry failed to find any noxious elements was fit for do nestle use but In recent years the science of bacteriology has demonstrated that such water may contain the germs of dangerous diseases These germs increase very rapidly In number and are often communicated by the con tamination of a source of water supply from one infected person to a whole community Such a case occurred in 18845 in Plymouth Pa A man who had contracted typhoid fever in Philadelphia was nursed during the winter In a house near a mountain brook which flowed Into a river from which Plymouth derived Its water supply The refuse from the sickroom was thrown on the snow near the house without being disinfected As cold weather does not kill disease germs the typhoid germs were washed in the spring by the melting of the snow into the mountain stream referred to above and as a consequence more than 1000 cases of typhoid fever and about 100 deaths from this disease occurred In Plymouth these cases being all con fined to persons drinking the polluted waterIn Hamburg Germany was vis lied by n terrible epidemic of cholera This city derives its water supply from the river Elbe At the time of the epidemic the river water without being filtered was used for domestic purposes It has been proved beyond questio- that the germs of cholera were com suppleY of a sailor who was sick with cholera NeatHamburg during this epidemic but i Altona a suburb of Hamburg using Elbe water that had been filtered through sand not a case of cholera o curred that could be traced to the drin HandHomiliesd sells tthe same kind of geods that the mail order catalogue advertises and at cor responding prices you need a doctors attention if you purchase by the mal irotfte very tub must stand on its o bottom So also must every town YU knock the bottom out of propee rty in your town by doing a large pa iiHof your buying from the catalogue houses the place is calculated to fall town pretty soon If the farmer who does a good deal tbuying from mail order concerns ex pects to continne selling his end other products in his home town apootJlooking for bargains need not their researches to the far IFolks catalogues from the cI Sometimes local newspapers bargains to tie had right and it might pay to look f such things in the home papers Th iii you dont find what you want ask I tike merchant why he doesnt advertise The city mail order store is the real octopus Its thousands of Pentad are sucking in money from every dir flan Money is the blood of a Comm littF and when it is drunk by the oc top ss to such an extent the town is sure to become anaemic Catalogue Deceptions Ntu thank you I want what I asked for Good day This quotation took the grand prize in a recent contest held by a magazine in the campaign against substitution in trade You do not always get what you ask catta adr thanin it done fre thcrgJis whitrsome of these concerns employ The 1print both a picture and the description a piece of furniture for Instance intt is a room table The picture will show handsome five inch table legs The reader Is attracted a once Even when he finds by Peru ing the description that the table has two inch legs he Is not altogether dis enchanted Quite often a person ders an article through the influence the picture A Hint to the Wise referringh to s throughout the various counties In Mis souri editorially says Advertising I costing the merchants of Monroe coun ty thousands of dollars every yearn o that our merchants actually pay on thousands of dollars each year for ad vertising but the great de artment stores In the cities advertise every da Jn the year felling the public just wh they have to sell and what it willcos The papers carrying these advertise ments and thousands of price lists all over the county and people what they need advertised and ord it from the city stores Who can them Merchants allover this c have the sane goods and often for less money but the buyer does not know It so he sends oft for his goods Now If the merchants In this RfYwer to use the earner methods that the citj bouewould r Monroe x 0J t1 f TRAIN SCHEDULE 1 CHESAPEAKE OHIOi Eastbound No 26 Daily Ex Sun 842am- No 22 Daily 1157a a No 28 Daily Ex Sunday 030 p net I No 24 Daily 925 p nt Westbound No 27 DailyEx Sunday 622 am No21 Daily 803 am No 25 Daily Ex Sunday 250 p ia No 23 Daily 438 p m LOUISVILLE NASHVILLE- Southbound f No CincinnatiKnoxville fix al 1000 a m No 33 CincinnatiJacksonville imited 10 57 a m r No 9 MaysvilleStanford locali with Cincinnati conection at Paris arrives at 6 32 departs at 635 p m No 31 Cincinnati Atlanta limiter 1123 p m NorthboundrNo 34AtlantaCincinnati limitti v 506 a m t No 108 tanford Maysvill local conecting at Paris for Cincinnati 723 a m No 38 KnoxilleCincinnati lo f gal arrives 2 50j departs 2 G3 p in No 32 JacksonvilleCincinnati limited 545 p m All of these trains will stop at WiaV hester also are all daily exec pf MOS U and 10 which are daily ex cept Sunday COinTime Card in Effect June 21 1901 East Bound No 2 1No4 Daily jDaiijr PMn AJI w Lexington 2 25 735 Winchester 305 8i3 826ki Stanton 358 910 Campton Junction 430 938 Natural Bridge 435 943 Torrent 447 956 June 510 1017 53711045O rwIfNolNo3T Noti Exrtl ISun f Onlv PMJAALv0 K June J 615 2251 705 738e07 3 20 754 Torrent 7 30 3 111815 Natural Bridge 745 355 826 Campton June 748 357 828 854tYL E June 900 507 934 094orjIOi25euTHE FOLLOWING CONNECTIONS ARE MADE DAILY EX esCEPT SUNDAY L E JunctionTrains Nos 1 and 3 will make connection with Ute C 0 Ry for Mt Sterling Campton Junction Trains Nosli 3 and 4will connect with the t Afcuntain Central Ry for passengeis to and from Campton Ky i Beattyville JunctionTrains Nos and 4 willconnection with the LlA Railway for BeattyvilJe 0 KunctionTrains Nos end 4 will connect with the 0 Ki j Railway for Cannel City Ky an4 fay stations v W A MDOWELL Genl Jfgr HAS SCOTT Q P A 17tt I Capital 100000 Undivided Profits f6ocoo 1f h THE WjochesierBank h or WINCHESTER KY ii N H WITHERSPOOK tYc1 t SPHARYatCASHIER r goTu ertsFre1 Fiiisrt Fresfe Groet- C j fes Tobaccos Oysters a4Candies Home Phone jj2 s MiKe Joseph 36 N KaiaSt r j II L q Ji n LPa1t Elpht Jtf h WINCHESTER NEWS WE HELPING bIttLHAND TO KNOX NI l nate Will Repeal Part of a Salary Increase Act 6 SOLUTION IS PRESENTED Assistant Attorney General Russell Holds That If Congress Restores Compensation of Secretary oftSfate- Ta What It Was Before Pennsyl vania Senator Took His Seat He Will Be Eligible to Portfolio in Taft Cabinet a Washington Feb 11 Following lose upon the discovery that Senator JEhilander C Knox could not without Tiolating a provision of the constitu tion of the United States accept the portfolio in the Taft cabinet the sen afetook prompt action to remove the constitutional objection Senator Hale introduced a resolu tin which was referred to the com joittee on the judiciary providing that the salary of the secretary of state be reduced from 12000 to 8000 the figure at which it stood before it was increased along with those of all other cabinet i officers two years ago In view of this resolution Assist ant Attorney General Russell held that if congress restores the salaryj to what it was before Mr Knox entered the senate the case falls outI aide the purpose of the law and is notI within the law Senator Hale said that there is noj thought on the part of the senators of Increasing the compensation of the secretary of state after March 4 19ll when Mr Knoxs term in thej senate would have expired had he served until its close He said it isIthe purpose ofMr Knox to serve throughout the four years of the Taft administration at a salary of 8000 l erannum The comptroller of the treasury de clined to discuss the question of the eligibility of Senator Knox Attention wad called however to a decision rendered by Comptroller Fowler in 1895 in the Ransom case The deci sionin this case however and all o- fthe citations given hinged upon the question of when ail appointment is completedSenate Passes Craig Bill Charleston W Va Feb 11TheCraig local option bill passed the senate by a vote of 17 to 11 The measure provides that if a county qtesV dry any city in that county of overt 2000 population remains wet until said city itself shall vote out sa loons On the other hand if the county votes wet the whole county shall foe wet Crltchfield After Big Job Columbus 0 Feb 11Friends of FArmer Adjutant General Critchfield Sr ctively booming him for assistants secretary of war undor the Taft adininistration and his chances are considered good RIOT CLAUSE UPHELD Means Loss of Thousands of Dollars to Tobacco Growers Frankfort Ky Feb 11The Ken tucky court of appeals handed down an opinion which means a loss of thousands of dollars to tobacco grow entandothers whose crops and barns arid other property were destroyed dUring raids of night riders in the past two years tnreversing the Caldwell circuit court in the case of five insurance coIIpan s against the Imperial To bacco company the court upheld the pollcisthat the raids of the night riders cotewithin the meaning of the term riot Lemert Inserts Probe Toledo 0Feb11rState Com aoissianer of Insurance Lemert began z robe into the defunct Ohio German Fire Insurance company with a view ta ascertaining if any of the criminal statutes had been violated DROPS OVER PRECIPICE Engineer Killed When Snowplow Takes Long Tumble Grand Junction Colo Feb 11 While plowing through the heavy 0 hefts at Baxter Pass on the Uintah tail an engine and snow plow in roundig fi sharp curve on the dog grade plunged over a three hnndred foot precipice killing Engineer J E IianeAnd fatally injuring a ieelc se tlqnhand Four other wwixmen were seriously injured Delaney Backs Kaufmann New York Feb 11 =According to It story published here Billy Delane- k2aposted y 1000 with Al Smith as stakeholder to bind a match for the Wads heavyweight pugilistic cham jiooahip between Al Kaufmann of California and James J Jeffries Sl Consider Postal Bank Bill washIngton 11The postal sawbank bilLvjas before the sen sL ring most of the session and Senator Hepburn ot Iowa spoke In t ay7 sltioh to it But little prpgrega mid i Jjt t t t CHAIR BACK FJBE SCREEN Designed to Protect Sitter from Too Much Warmth Our sketch illustrates a somewhat novel suggestion in the shape of a small screen for placing on a chair It so often happens that the member of party who is sitting nearest therfUvi has to be protected from too much warmth and the little screen of which we give a sketch is designed for this purpose and can be rested against the back of a chair in the way shown in the upper sketch A good size to make it in is about 20 inches square but it can of course be made larger if desired A square piece of very stout cardboard should be used for the foundation and thisj covered both back and front with any material that may have been chosen such as sateen or art serge On both sides some pretty floral design may be worked and the screen entirely edged with cord drawn into three loops at each corner and a handle of cord is arranged at the top When not in use it can be eas ily slipped away behind a sideboard at r the side of a bookcase and be out of sight FASHIONS FADS AND FANCIES New Calor Shades That Are Popular Idea for Floor Rugs What a craze there is for the shade known as taupe It cannot be con sidered a pretty color but it certainly is a pejmlar oneIEven stockings are made in not one tone of this color but in several t match costumes and it is said tha- the demand often exceeds the supply Bronze is another new shade and looks something like a copper touched with pale gold Silk stockings in bronze or taupe are 125 a pair and pink pearl helio trope navy blue and cardinal are shades that are included in the iln at this price Among the new floor rugs is aUmls sion tapestry carried out In the dull colorings its name suggests that will be an ideal background for mission furnitureA measuring 9x12 will be abou 20 and a smaller size 6x9 may be purchased for 10 Small fur rugs 28 x64 in white gray and black ar 375 lined while unlined goat rugs the same size are 250 11 cheaper quality can be bought in the same size for 195 Darning Carpets Rugs and carpets can be darned to manifest advantage Lay a bit of stout woolen cloth upon the wrong side of a rug fasten down tho flayed edges with casual stitches here and there then darn thickly back and forth using the largest size embrofdery needles and either wool silk or flax of a harmonious colorDarn the threadbare spots in the carpet on the floor with ravelings In a fine cureended upholsterers needle- If there are any motheaten spots match the colors as nearly as possibl- In fine soft wool cut into short length- and sew the tufts to the carpet with fine twist ot flax drawing the stitche- so tight that the wool stands up on either side When the spot is well covered with tufting trim it level with very sharp shears Net Blouses The net blouses which have played so important a role for months past are still in vogue but in a simpler form as not so much lace and more tucking will be employed in their makeupFor reason a good quality of ne should be selected if the garment is to prove really serviceable Sbme of these new blouses hav quite wide box plaits at back and front the edge of each plait finished with a frill of narrow Valenciennes or cluny lace while others have a succession of wide tucks at either side of a plas- tron of Irish lace Again no lace whatever is employed but upon the tucks Irish crochet but tons and drops are set or there are narrow straps of biased white satin or taffetas Bag Instead of Pocket A very pretty little French fancy is the wearing of an evening bag of th same material as the gown e broidered and finished in the same pat jjtern This is worn attached to the evening gown as an accessory A dif ferent bug Is of course fashioned for every dress It Is as much a part of the making of the gbwn as a pocket would be wily it in worn outside as unabashed Instead of lathe hldd concealment of pockets usually BIGGEST CROP IN MANY YEARS Will Be Raised By the Tobacco Plant ers in Kentucky in 1909 GLASGOW IKy Feb 11 Accord ing to ie orts received here one of the most tremendous tobacco crops in the worlds history will be raised in Kentucky this year Many successful growers who have never raised over twenty or thirty acres are this year preparing to raise from seventyfive to one hundred acres It is not uncommon to And plant beds scattered allover this county containing a space of fifteen hundred and two thousand yards The sca ceiiessof tobacco seed is one of the most difficult problems the farmers pow have to contend with This is due to the almost complete cutting out of the 1908 crop and the g badweather the small crop encountered The crop of seed this spring is a great deal smaller than usual A great fight is4 now on in this coun ty by tile members of the Society of Equity who are trying to impress upon the farmers the great need of their stunting together in selling their 1909 crop and who warn them that if they fail their tobacco will go for nothing and their work go to the tobacco trust The coming twelvemonths will be strenuous months both the associationband will be watched by the businesspeople in all walks of life r RECITAL BY 18 HUGHART AND PUPILS Friends and Patrons Are Invited to Attend on Friday After noon Mrs Husrhart and her pupils assisted by Miss Porter accompanist will give a recital on Friday afternoon February 12 at 3 oclock All friends and patrons are invited The fol lowing is the program alliestHahn b The Rose in the GardeiitrNeid linger Miss Winnie Garrett 3 Last eriulfbMiss Annie Dudley T1ieeCampariae 4 A May Morning Denza Miss Ruth Tucker 5 Oh Dry Those TearsTeresa Del Riego Dutyt Denza Miss Mary L Duty KoveneMiss Winnie Garrett 8 a Dost Thou Know That Sweet Land Thomas b Sing Smile SlumberGounod- c The Birth of Morn Leoni dK Mighty Like a RoseNevin er To ChloeSterndaleBennett- f Love in Springtime Arditti Mrs Hughart ACTIVE ON LEXINGTON PIKE Real estate onthis beautiful thoroughfare is attracting the sherwd in vestor This has always been regarded as one of the most valuable parts of the city Very recently a number of large sales have been made viz The Price place the Oli hassowardsLyons seven The gas mains pass through this property and concrete walkswill soon be built to it Mr Bloomfields well established method of building splendid houses on his lots should be an inducement to buyers who are willing to wait aLit tie while for large profits And there is no more certain or fruitfulsource of profit than the buying ofacres or lots around Winchester Mr histon will be macadamized androlled and withe beautiful trees after tle Jstyle adapted aff Green Hills the suburban place of JB Ha ggn No more beautiful or attractive place to build a home has ever been opened for home makers or investors We feel sure that rock bottom prices and the most liberal terms will be offered to the first cus tomers 211lt A SPECIAL SALE oeweemat store on North Main street a special lace and em broidery sale which will especially appeal to the women tqf Winchester and Clark county 1 i CTt C 1Miss rjJuli Butlerrof Shelbyyille Tents is visiting the family of Wf H Talbott IUEU BANK FINALLY WINS SUIT Judgment of Montgomery Circuit Court is Upheld By Appel late Tribunal MT STERLING Ky Feb 10 The noted bank case of J Taylor Day vs Exchange Bank of this city wasI finally settled at Frankfort yesterday when the Court of Appeals affirmed the judgment of the Montogmery CirI cuit Court in favor of the bank This case was a suit to recover money it being alleged by Day that lie pur chased stock in the bank over twenty five years ago paying more for it than it was worth at the time The case 1888Iamount involved with 5500 and in terest amounting all to about ten thousand dollars Judge E C ORear and Hon H R Preii itt arebeing con ratulated on winning after a litigation lasting so long Sells Hemp at Good Price M A Prewitt and others of this county have sold to E F Spears and Sons of Paris their crop of hemp in Montgomery county amounting to about 300000 pounds The price paid was 600 per hundred and a premium The hemp will be delivered to a warehouse in this city where it will be baled and shipped away FAYETTE FARMERS HAVE NOW RECEIVED 65000 Checks Sent Out in Last Two Weeks More Money Expected LEXINGTON Ky Feb l1Pl1r ing the last two weeks checks amount ing to a total of 65000 have been distributed among Fayette county growers as part payment on the 1907 crop pooled by the farmers of this coutny SCOTT COUNTY GETS 30000 GEORGETOWN Ky Feb 11 The clerks have arrived for the first lot of theJ007 crop of tobacco which has been sold The amount received was 30000 TRY A NEWS WANTADVERTISEMENT Adver Isc In The News THE MARKETS Chicago Cattle Steers 54 607 15 cows 53 ooqs 50 heifers 53 005 75 bulls 53 403 90 stockers and feeders 53 005 40 Calves3 508 25 Sheep and LambsSheep 54 255 60 lambs 56 257 85 yearlings 55 OO7 00 Hogs Choice heavy shipping 56 656 75 butchers 56 606 70 light mixed 56 30 packlnlFJ6No 2 red 51 12tfl 14 CornNo3 62V4C OatsNo3 53c East Buffalo Cattle Export cat tle 56 006 50 shipping steers 55 50 6 00 butcher cattle 55 006 25 heifers 54 005 50 cows 53 004 75 bulls 53 75 5 00 CalvesBest 59 009 25 Sheep and LambsMixed sheep 5 OO5 25 wethers 55 255 85 ewes 54 505 00 lambs 56 507 85 yearlings 56 507 00 Hogs Heavies 56 900 95 mediums 56 856 90 Yorkers 6u06 80 pigs 56 60 roughs 55 85 stags 54 505 00 Cleveland OCattle Prime dryTed cattle S6 006 25 fat steers 55 75fj 6 00 heifers 54 25t15 25 cows 2255 50 bulls 53 004 25 milkers anti springers 525 0055 00 Calves9 25 down Sheep and LambsMixed sheep 54 755 00 wethers 55 005 25 ewes 54 505 00 lambs 55 5Q7 60 Hogs Mixed 56 70 heavies 56 70 mediums 56 70 Yorkers 56 256 70 pigs 56 25 roughs 5600 stags W 755 00 Plttsburg Pa Cattle Choice 5G 25 6 40 prime 56 006 20 tidy butchers 55 3o5 70 heifers 53 505 50 cows bulls and stags 52 505 00 fresh cows 525 0055 00 Calves Veal 56 009 50 Sheep and Lambs Prime wethers 55 25 5 50 good mixed 55 OO5 20 lamb 55 007 80 HogsPrime heavy 57 05 yorkIersCincinnati O Wheat No 2 red 51 16117 Corn No 26465cOats No 2 5354c RyeNo2 81c Lard9 309 40 Bulk Meats9 37 10 00 5 60600sheep20052511Lambs5 oats 53c rye 79ccloverseed 5547 COLORED CITIZENS WILL HOLD LINCOLN SERVICES Interesting Program is Arranged and Suitable Addresses and Songs Will Be Given The News has been handedJhe fol loiwng program for the observance- of the Lincoln anniversary to beheld at Clarks Chapel Colored M E church Friday February 12 At 1045 a m Rev P T Gorman will preach At 7 p m H W Simmons D D of Lexington will preach The Memorial services in the afternoon will begin at 2 oclock Rev H A Stewart presiding Song by the choir Invocation by Rev J H Fisher Ch air Reading the Emancipation Proc lamation by Rev J W Terry of Huntington W Va Choir Reading first Inaugural address by S E Taylor Address Lincoln by Mr R R Perry Choir Lincolns Gettysburg Speech by Dr A B Deany Address What was Lincoln to theNegroRev H W Simmons SongAmerica Address on behalf of the Negroes uf Kentucky Prof J H Garvin Choir Address Negro Soldiers of Kent cky in the Civil WarRev P T Gorman J Address Wives and Children of the Negro Soldiers by Rev J H Brockman =Benediction by Rev Frank Taylor S G TurnerP C AssistantsRev Timberlake Rev Harris TRY A NEWS WANTADVERTISEMENT FOR SALE OR RENTTwo desir able dwellings one on Haggard street the other corner of Burns and Beckner WP AZBILL 211lmo LOSTBunchof keys 2 night keys and one Post office key Please re turn to this office 2111t LOSTBlack fur hat on Paris pike about one mile from Winchester Finder please return to Mrs J T BIBB Winn avenue 2114t FOR RENT Blacksmith shop and dwelling house W R HIEATT Boonesborough pike 2113t LOSTopen face Elgin watch with monogram A H Pon back Re ward fOE return to 330 South Ma ple street t FOUNDSigma Nu fraternity pin withowners initials T K PRon back Chapter Beta Sigma Own er can have same by paying for this advertisement and applying at Baldwin Bros jewelry store 123tf FOR SALEOne organ good as new W C TODD 293t cowIPUBLIC SALEMrs E W Ramsey will at her residence on East Broad way on Saturday February 13th expose to public sale allof her householdand kitchen furniture Sale at 2 oclock p m prompt 293L L Eagle Casting Co 1 if WINCHESTER KY MANUFACTURERS OF Gray Iron Semi Steel ThermitSteel Alluminum Brass and Bronze Castings of all kinds Drawings Specifications and Blue Prints WE ARE ALSO AGENTS FOR All kinds of Structural Steel Shapes 3 ry FG CORNELL l Genl Manger J CLASSIFIED COLUMN ClassifiedPer Word Onehalf cent per word per inser tion 5 cents per calender month Nothing counted less than 20 words No item charged on books for less than 25 cents There continuous insertions of same item at double the onetime rate For 250 lines or snore usedwithin one year 4 cents a line FOR RENT lt 03 rooms Winn ave Vr 0 00 2 rooms Winn ave lLoo 3 rooms Jefferson st 7 00 4 rooms Main st1i00 8 rooms Main st fK 00 lIKE 4 ITHE REAL ESTATE MAN WANTEDGood secondhand piano must be bought cheap Apply atw this office 28lt FOUND On corner of Highland and Hickman street Thursday a black belt with silver buckle Owner can have same by calling at this office samellndpaying 253t WANTED Fifty barrels good sound corn on ear deliveredto- farm ion Paris pike Address Hume Clay Route No 1 Winches ter j2 53t FOUNDA bunch of ke vin the BrownProctoria HoteL barber shop Owner can have same by paying LOSTSunday morning between Baptist church and L N cross pinsetwithMiss Cassie Conkwright andre ceive reward h Mv f24 3t h WANTED At once sltunkhid0- es and other raw furs For par leOwingsvillea JC At I FOR RENT Cottage on Lexington avenue Apply Mrs Rachel Acton 4216t LOST Black silk scarf foundon Maple street some little time ago Yungforon Mr A H Sympson 2IIf W axogmforFlynn 133 West Hickman street l30r3t 6jnWinchesterTON Home phone 8533 v 82t- STRAYEDFrom Pine Grove Jan uary 25th 1 red cow and 2 heifers marked X P with tar 10 reJward for their return to FRANK STIVERS Athens Ky l2610t FOR SALE OR RENT House of pplytoavenue i283tMonWedFri 4 FOR SALE50 to 200 bushelvbest Jellico coal at 11 cents per bushel at 21 North Main street 265t FOR SALECoal at 21 North iMain Withboth1191moI FOR SALE GroceryahdJt1eat shop paying business Terms reason able Address W A B this office 114tf WANTEDTo take orders for making cakes beaten biscuit roHVtim LUCYCOLEMAN lege street Home phone 654- 112limo FOR SALECheap graphophone largeMorningR B this office 9tf j WANTEDTo buy furs scrap Iron buyerinWashington 119lmo t tOwneertisement 125tf tTHE NEWS ly MIll 3 i YMT