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The Adair County news: August 2, 1911 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1911 ada1911080201_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: August 2, 1911 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1911 $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. V &- - , Mfllli.Tlfflfi'il1 . . 1,11 . .... - Jill AUG. II .Tlllf. -! , Ml :- - .- , - - YOLUNFXIY " COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY WEDNESDAY 2, 1911. NUMKEK 38 h fulness of "triumph that was hers Death of James Marvin Bennett. REPORT OP THE CONDITION Seriously Hurt. OUR EDUCATIONAL "Whether we live, we live unto the ; OP THE ELIZABETH PVLE. Lord; and whether we die wedie unto Last Friday at a wheat threshing, INSTUTIONS. the Lord; whether we live therefore, On July 20, 1911, the death angel visnear Miami, Green county, Mr. Tilden or die, we are the Lords." ited the home of Mr. Ed Bennett and Wilcoxin, a brother of Mrs. W. R. My. Mi From the bit of biography given, we saddened it by claiming for its victim era, this place, was unexpectedly drawn The End Came Tuesday Afternoon discover that sister Pyle w.s in her seven- James Marvin age sixteen years. Doing Business at Casey's into a difficulty and was struck on the Columbia Should Emphasize the ty-fifth year. This strikes some of He was called away with that fatal Creek, County of Adair, head with a pole and was lradly hurt. July 25, and It was Not us almost as a surprise, for her heart disease consumption, which had been Fact That It is So Well EquipState of Kentucky, Our information is that there were three never petrified She impressed me as preying upon his tender and delicate Unexpeced. Roger boys, ped Educationally. At the Close of Business on man who brothes, employed by the one who was always glad in the joys of frame since last Christmas. owned the thresher, and a others as she was sad in their sorrows. Marvin was just bursting into man- the ISth Day of July. 1911.1 dispute arose between two of them Her presence in the horre was always hood and was an exceptionally blight A BEAUTIFUL TRIBUTE KY HER PASTOR. about the disposition of water which Before me are two booklets, well a benediction to all. The sacredness of boy and bore his sufferings with as RESOURCES was growing scarce. One of, them reprinted and beautifully illustrated. Loans and Discounts 25 304 35 the home obligations transfigured such much cheerfulness as any one could. marked that he wished the engine" wonl J 1453 62 They are compact with matter of great v character as hers. All the radial inHis resolution was so strong he fought Due from Banks on hand The funeral of the subject of these fluences 3 857 40 blow up, sending them all to destrucof her pure life will only be the death to the very last. All that loving Actual Cash items and tion He was reprimanded by hisbroth-e- r interest. One has for its title page, writing was held in the Presbyterian stronger for being anchored in the hands could do was done but availed Checks, cash "Lindsey-Wilso- n Training School for Exchange for Clearine 823 55 for making the remark, and he de- Boys church Wednesday afternoon at 4 home. Too many women and Girls," the other, "Manual 6 58 fail to appre- nothing. He has left a bright and un Overdrafts Unsecured... nied making it. Tilden Wilcoxin was o'clock, conducted by Rex J. R. Craw- ciate that the home is of Columbia Public Schools." A3 a the greatest tarnished record. Looking up to heav- Current Expenses and taxon a stack of straw, and heard the rees paid ford, assisted by Eld. Z. T Williams earthly throne of power. Not so citizen, interested in every thfng perwith en a few minutes before he diedsaid.he Furniture and Fixture...... '. 2 860 00 mark, and was called on to verify it. and Rev. B. M. Currie. There were our departed taining to our community's highest Master of Israel. While was at peace with his God and ready to 1L ?34 305 50 Rodgers became f uriaus in his denunciTotal many relatives and friends present, and T good, was not mine to know all the years go. He has gone beyond to join-hi- s it ations of Wilcoxin, who presently got and I have examined with some care the floral offerings were many and of the life of our deceased sister, yet, mother and sisters, who have been LIABILITIES much real delight the messages of down from the stack of straw, and was Capital Stock paid in. in beautiful. these two phamptets. Perhaps it were somehow these years frame themselves waiting and watching for him. His cash i $15 000 00 explaining in some manner the position better to say message, The story of the life and character of into a beautiful picture before my visfor they speak evindence should be a great consolation Surplus ?500 00; Uudivided he occupied in the trouble, when the third this good and highly respected lady, is ion. I see "A green spring time, a ma- to his loved ones, and friends left bebut one language giving the same utprofits $100 78; Total.... 600 78 Rodgers come up and struck Wilcoxin best told by Rev. Crawford in the fol- turing summer and a golden autumn." hind. He will be greatly missed by all Deposits on which interest terance for our consideration It is a on the head with a pole, almost killing lowing words which he used in his dis- The ripened isnotpaid 18 704 72 bit of commendable enterprise in our fruit needed nothing but a who knew him. Services were conducthim. He was dangerous all day Saturcourse: Total 534 303 50 schools to thus remind us of their breath to drop it into the bin of ed by Rev. Thomas Coffey in a very paday, but when Mr. and Mrs. Myers, who claims For both press and platform Mrs. Elizabeth Flowers Pyle was born heaven from life's bough. Surely was. thetic manner. His body is sleeping in STATE OF KENTUCKY County of Adair i Set May 21, 1837 ;iiu this, Adair county, her life a rosy dawn, a cloudless went to his home, left Sunday after- of this busy practical age have become climb family grave yard. I, E. W. Smith Cashier of the above noon he was thought to be much better too engrossed with things that give where she continuously resided unti. to a zenith, a tranquil decline andl named Bank, do solemnly swear that the A friend, The above story may not be correct present material gain to bother with the day of her death, July 25, 19111 '"Light at eventide." To those who above statement is true to the best of my knowC, M. B. ledge and belief. in all its details, but it is given as we plain, simple, wholesome educational She was married on May 5, 1853, to the knew her intimately was to be admitE. W. Smith, cashier. understand it. late Oscar Pyle, and to this union were ted into a life both serene and beautitalk. How to make a million, or how Subscribed and sworn to before me by E. W. CONDITION born seven children, one of whom pre- ful. "Pure in heart," she imaged her REPORT OF THE to make the party (in politics) win Smith, this 20rd day of July 1911. Death of An Excellent Lady. ceded her to the other world. W. C. Wolford. Notary Public.Adair county.Ky may fill the pre33 and occupy the platOF THE blessed Savior who pronounced her My commission expires March. 3rd. 1912. In very early life she accepted Christ blessed. She has seen Goc Not a form, but. a far more engaging question Correct Attest: and united with the Union C. P., Pres- perfect life none are perfect Last Friday afternoon, Mrs. Nannie should be how to make character symEmmit Goode, Director byterian church, where her memberOF Humphress, who was the beloved wife metrical and complete! The only effiIt is not so difficult to assent to the J. A. Williams, Director. ship remained until about three years Providence that removes a life after of Mr. W. A. Humphress, died at her cient solution is to be found in the G. E. Walker, Director. ago, when she was transferred to the seventy four years of such splendid Doing Business at Town of Columlate home in the Egypt neighborhood character of our schools. Both the Columbia Presbyterian church, being service! And even now, who will say She was about fifty-fiv- e County of Adair, State of The Measles. years old and Public and the Church schools nave bia, always a consistent Christian. a victim of heart trouble. She was their admirers and supporters. Much whs that she is gone! O, I know that your Kentucky, Thi3 is but the briefest biography of lonely hearts say she is gone yet. she a sister of Mr. H. B, Ingram, of this can be said, pro and con; but in the a useful and beloved character. How stays, having transfused so much of At the Close of Business on the I left my home, ah, well content, place, and was highly respected, and last reduction, that school is the best For nothing mean me ill intent 18th Day of July. 1911. much of praise could be truthfully said her own sweetness and faith in Christ her death is a serious loss, not only to that is manned by teachers of superior And traveled over road and rail between these ontlines, only those who to so many other lives. For hers was a resources. her husband and children, but to the moral attainments and of unimpeachTo where my health began to fail; knew her best could say. A life that large, rich stainless soul, exuberant in Loans aid Discounts.... able Christian character. Such educa$151 451 53 entire neighborhood. Then I return the way I went, truly adorned her calling by living daily sweetness and powpr. She made the U. S- - and other Bond3. The funeral services were conducted tors stand over environ13 238 39 Stocks, And at my leisure now repent in the presence of many relatiyes and ment and equipment and leave the is all Godly simplicity and died in the world much richer to those who knew Due from and Secureties 17 833 84 My Banks scattering over this wide land faith without a shadow upon her good her, and now heaven is made much Ac'u'il Cash oa hand. ... a large circle of friends Saturday, by deepest impress on both mind and 10 031 44 The measles with a lavish hand. name. Hers were strong characteris- richer to those who hope to meet her Checks, cash items and.. Eld. Z. T. Williams, the deceased hav- heart of youth. We would not discount 774 32 corricu-l- a, tics, blended with a wealth of feminine again. To the bereaved, who belong to Exchange for Clearing ing been a devoted member of the the value of the For days and days I went about 4 439 78 Unecured.. modern buildings, sanitation, etc., and Christian graces, yet in her simple this inner circle, I commend to you her OverdraftsExpenses, and. 4 439 73 Not thinking that I'd soon break cut Christian Church for many years The Current interment was in the Page grave yard but would place the emphasis on, the tastes and manner of Hying, she.jyon to God and Father for needed comfort. I taxes paid 33 65 With measles thick and heat galore, 2 000 0 near Cane Valley. The sorrowing hus- moral character of tne work done as herself a host of friends, an! today commend to you the faith-lovin- g I thought I'ssick and nothing more. hvwhich Keal Estate 1 000 00 band and all relatives have the sym- the thing which counts educationally. perishless and perennial is the fra- crowned her life with undying glory. Furniture and fixtures. . I went to church and went to school, 3 000 00 Total grance which ascends to the memory of She loved her Bible it was her daily pathy of this office. It was a saying with Garfield, "That to Now some revile and call me fool Other Assets not included sit on one en4. of a log with Pres. yesH manna. In the Bible of God it is writ the loved one who was with us but For being such blockhead. under any of the above 2.V 50 REPORT OF THE CONDITION VI ark Hopkins at the other, was colterday. Not taken by the surprise of a ten; "Jesus saith unto her I am the heads While others only wish me dead jfc lege enough for him." Ah, but them sudden death, she was permitted to resurrection and the life, he that OF THE 189 566 45 Now all be quiet, while I confess T'fUL.. was Mark Hopkins! linger many da3Ts on the banks of the on me the he die, yet shall he That measles is a hellish mess Now, as to our Columbia schools; liabilities. Jordon, knowing all the while that the live again, and whosoever liveth and All boiled and stewed and thickened too the Lindsey-Wilso- n has long been the time of her departure was at hand. believeth on me shall never die." And C.ipital stock paid in. in With gnats and flie, ah, not a few. ?30 000 CO cash worthy pride of our entire section. It As the wise, prudent subject of the in the Bible of the Heart it is also Surplus--, 30 000 00; UnWith wheeze and sneeze and cough King, she set her house in order and written that the lifeless form shall divided profits, $4 000 00; has made enviable history. It has set sonore, calmly awaited the summons. When pulse again with being, the curtained 34 000 CO the educational Total: And bloated face and throat so sore, Doing Business Town of is fostered by standard very high. It she was giving to her children, who in eyes shall see the King in His beauty, Deposits on which intera great church; manWith aching head and vacant stare est is paid gradyville county of loving tenderness ministered to her, the unreplying lips shall move in aged by a most capable Board of Tru3t Deposits on which interest I sat all day within my chair. her last wishes and bequests of love. State of Kentucky. appointed by this Ecclesiastical body, 123 222 15 123 222 the tuneless tongue shall isnotpaid At length so weak and sore distressed, 16 this hour of the funeral weave our names in friendships holiest Due to Banks 935 she foresaw At Close of Business on and superintended by those two reA feverish head my pillow pressed; service, and asked that the minister forms; the gentle arms shall enfold and Other Liabilities not in P. D. Neilson 18th day of July 1911. doubtable Moss. The names of these eluded under any of But ne'er ,had couch so difficult been, should read and emphasize the Script- lifeful hands enclothe us in the lingerand R. R. I 409 14 above heads RESOURCES Slept, dreamed, awoke, slept, dream ure found in Rom. 14: 7 and 8, as sum ing livery of heaven. Yes, love, will the twin educators are becoming fixed stars Loans and Discounts.. 11 037 37 189 566 45 Total ed again ming up her ideal of faith, of life and flower beyond the sky and-it- s in the educational firmament of KenDue from Banks perfume STATE OF KENTUCKY, 3 717 21 All night, incantations thick and fast of death. Actual Cash on hand.. 2 449 37 tucky, and deservedly so. In their late County of Adair, joes will be eternally breathed into the soul. . "For none of us liveth to himself, and I am so glad thet mother Pyle lives, I, Jno. W. Flowers Cashier of the above named Shattered my brain with furious Checks, cash items and announcements for the ensuing year are exchange for Clearblast; no man dieth to himself. For whether and that we knew her. I do rejoice Bank, do solemnly swear that the above stategiven the names of an exceptionally ing 275 IS we live, we live unto the Lord; and that she lives again! Live on sweet ment is true to the best of my .knowledge and be- And ugly faces gathered 'round, We say "strong" adOverdrafts Unsecured 28 30 strong faculty. Ca3hier Jno. W. Flowers. lief. Appearea to snrieK, nut made no Current expenses and whether we die we die unto the Lord; mother, deathless and forever. visedly, for it is the faculty of last Subscribed and sworn to before me by J. taxes paid sound. 452 41 year that made good in every particwhether we live therefore, or die, we She is not dead, R. Garnett, this 25th day of July.. 1911. but only lieth sleeping My Commission expires Jan., 17th, 1914. Real Estate. $1 678 39. are the Lords" ular. The many excellent advantages For three such nights of hideous mein In the sweet refuge of her Master's Furniture and FixJ. R. Garnett, N. P. A. C. Ky. Did she not reason aright for living by this school, and the temptMy soul was wrecked, and I, insane tures. 1 341 55: Total 3 022 94 offered Correct aright lor living and dying represent And breast, ingly reasonable rates should arrest the Cold norther chills ran up my spine W. W. Jons, Director far away from sorrow, toil and whole sum of our rourse on earth. . $21912 78 attention of R. F. Paull. Director. interested parents and that made me wince and whimper-whi- ne, Total weeping LIABILITIES James Garnett, Director conclusive evidence that she It is the guardians every where. We predict She is not dead, but only taking rest. Capital stock paid in, in lived much in His communion when she will prove Linsey's greatest I racked and scratched and tried to die, Cash 7 500 00 that this came to realize that Christian experi 0, glorious end of life's short day of Undivided profits 403 05 year. And yet lived on, I knew not why? A Sad Death. sadness, Deposits on which interebceieia life, all of whose issues are in, The modest Manual of Columbia's At last there came so red and fresh est is not paid 14'004 73 Public 0 blessed course so well and nobly aodjall of whose inspiration comes from Schools is the first issue of its A breaking out upon my flesh. GodijKA. life so lived run! has reached to ever see the light in our county. kind Mr. Ira Brockman, a son of Mr. W. 21912 73 Paul's climax "For me to live is O home of trua and everlasting glad- L. Brockman, who was about twenty The doctor then did shake his head May it have many annual successors. STATE OF KEXTUClv V I And to my friends around me said; ness, County of Adair Christ, and to die is gain." It is the l Set Do not conclude that because it is small years old, died at the home of his fathI. W. L. Winters Cashier of the above named and "Saffron hued" 0 crown unfading! and so surely won! er, in this place, Tuesday night of last "This man has measles, measles sure faith life triumphant! Our knowledge that it is insignifiBank, do solemnly swear that the above stateCold water is the only cure. spoils us with vain conceit and a ten- Tho' tears will fall we bless Thee, 0 week cant. It relates a brief but wonderfulHis body was carried to Sano ment true to the best of my knowlenge and Then to the spring and do not wait, Our Father, dency to forget God, so he sets the ly interesting and wholesome story of W. L. Winters, Cashier. belief. and interred beside his mother, who His breaking out has been so late For the dear one forever with the undary of our limitations bejond Subscribed 'and sown to before me by W. L. two years of exceptional him to the grave two weeks ago. progress. It That every body miles around Winters this 26th day of July 1911. blest, h we cannot know. And from the has a e'ear-eyeThe young man was a victim of typhoid vision of enlarging With measles to their beds are My commission epire3 January 14, 1912. less throne there comes the re- - And wait the Easter dawn when Thou fever, and during his illness he received plans and a greater future. The school Geo. E. Nell. Notary Public bound!" gather g message "Be still and know shalt is backed by a and was tenskilled medical treatment Correct board of Thine own, long parted, to their end derly nursed. am God" it is the voice of the W. M. Wilmore. "Pull down the blinds, shut out the trustees, made up from the town's best C. O. Moss by the Son less rest. n er, and it is light, business men, with the county's excelGod moves in a mysterious way, but ' J. A. Diddle. 1 1 do Thou kn west not now, but Close up the doois and keep it tight, lent Board of Education as advisory. "Unto Him that loved us, and wash- His dispensation of providence to the Directors. shalt know hereafter;" and faith ed us from our sins in his own blood, Brockman family has brought great Too little warmth is sure to kill. The annoucement made in the Manual gly answers back, "Whether we ?nd hath made us Kings and Priests sorrow to the father, who has given up Keep him alive, 1 want my bill!" is that the same phenominally successFarm For Sale. or die, we are the Lords " ful Superintendent, W. M. Wilson, 13 unto God, His Father: to Hun be glory the companion of his bosom and a., fav- For three more days I did not stir, immortality has fully come, and dominion forever and ever But lay in bed with doubts and fear. to again be in charge. And confidence When orite son within two weeks. We are "' all of God's plans interpreted to the Amen taught to say thy will O, God, not mine. For much was said and I could see On Monday, the 4th day of Septem is kept at top notch when the discovery The people was not pleased with me. ber, 1911, at the Court Houre door, in is made that it is to be the same sunsomed host, there will be no tangle, There is balminGilead for the faithful, fusion "or puzzling perplexities. and our admonition to the father and Now these few lines I freely give Columbia, Ky., I will offer for sale to perb faculty of last year, with, possibly Besides the surviving children,. Allen surviving brothers and sisters is, take ith shall then be taken up into knowl- - Pyle, Washington. D. To you, my friends, and hope you'll the highest and best bidder, the farm two exceptions. This will prove reC, Ben F. Pyle, ge and we shall glorify the Infinite troubles to the Lord, the only one known as the Julia Ann Garnett farm assuring to all prospective patrons of live Moriaiety, New Mexico; Mrs J. E "your isdom and rejoice that God is "Our comfort when such dark hours About the measles here consisting of 107J acies, more or less, the school. There is a great field for Garnett, Buffalo, Oklahoma; Mrs S. who'can ther." But, for this present, God II. Pyle, Glasgow, Mo ; Mrs. Lovett come. and situated in Adair County, on the these two splendid institutions of learnBut I'd rather live without a name His finger over our , too talkative ts waters of Russell's Creek, and between ing. Their work should be supplement Foregoing all the poet's fame, Miss Lorena Pyle, this place, she ompels silence and declares, "Be and Some of the older people of Columbia Than have the spells I here described the upper and lower roads from Colum- ary each to the other. They should be"-th1 and know that I am God." So we leaves twenty one grand children and will remembef Samuel McMurray, who To a laughing world pride and should receive the hearty-praisboth far and wide. bia to Greensburg. These lands are the believe it, one step daughter, Mrs. J. W. Hurt, was a resident of the place before the J 1 back on God's word and and unswerving support of our same conveyed to Julia A. Garnett by Robert Antle. of Columbia. One son, W. O. Pyle", Ue it comforts like a mother's ca- Civil War. He was a saddler by trade Garnett, &c, and J. P. Hancock, &c. every citizen. Together they will cre- Jas. years ago "Whether we live therefore, or died three and while living in Columbia he worked The terms will be made known on the I ate a local atmosphere that will be we are the Lords. ' ' Life and death Greaf Bargains. for Mr. H. G. Atkins, who was carryday of sale, and the right to reject all I sought after by the worthiest citizen- n King Who Left Home ' equal mysteries, yet this is the vie- ur acuoora means ing on a shop. He is now ninety years "? A "c bids is reserved. This farm will h fn j that overcometh the world, even set the world to talking, but Paull old, and has recently turned up at the growtn 01 our scnools. means the We will sell, for the next 60 days for sale privately until said 4th day of Sep- growth of our city in every faith." But I am not going to Mathuluka, of Buffalo, N. Y. says he Texas, and is a paraletic. He thing: tember. to give you an exegesis on this always KEEPS AT HOME the King of was made a Master Mason in old Moore cash calicos at 5 cent per yardjlawns and that is best. Jas. W. Garnett,-Ageir live scripture let it carry its Lodge, this place, in 1819 The Secre- muslins at cost, men's ladies' and childfor the heir3 of Julia Ann Garall Laxatives Dr., King's Hew Life tary Of Boene--, Texas, Lodge, L. orating message fresh from ren's slippers at cost. We offer these nett, deceased ' , . 5 per cent, penaltyadded Septembe and fresh from the sainted Pills and that they are a bllesing to to trace Mr. McMur. bargains in .order to clean up and get is trying v 1st on a'l unpaid Graded School ' tax for "your neiovea aeaa; ana may all his family. 'Cure constipation, head- ray's relatives, as he can get but little ready for our fall line, Yours truly, -&j& "Bbrhj to the wife of N. B. Kelsay, 1911'. Keltner Bros., be so affixed to your Lord ache, indigestion,-- dyspepsia. Only 25c from the afflicted man on account o a. isaratteaon, S. A. C: Saturday, July 22, a daughter. Gradyyille, Ky. his physical condition. , that you can say in the at Paull Drug Co. -- KATU OF MRS. FARMERS BANK i. s -- BANK COLUMBIA -- &" pre-emine- nt well-balanc- - -- -- GRADYVILLE STATE BANK, at joy-fulne- adair -- the the L. N s pre-ceed- ed d wide-a-wak- e to-da- y; e e Bo-en- e. nt M-Ki- "' ' J hM .!'. ,".. j . qflj -- a - i ;W - v V S' - . tm.... . , 1 -- St 7 .rr ' .' ' f- S - L , M X- - -- tfti THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS CHOICE CULLINGS NEW TALES THAT ARE TOLD s, SWITCHED THEIR VOTES. The Incident That Won Tom Corwin' First Fight For Congress. "When I saw the oil painting of Tom Corwin in the treasury," said an Ohio man, "I could not but recall the story told In Cor win's old home of Lebanon of how he won his first election to congress. He was a young man and already noted as an orator, but he bad a hard district and little encouragement for election. He was making his tour of the counties and one night stopped at the double cabin of a farmer known to be a very .fervent advocate of political policies of the opposition. Corwin talked politics carefully with the old man and his sons before bedtime, but bad little hope of winning a single vote in the household. In the morning the old man took Corwin outside and announced that every voter in the family would be for him on election day. This astonished and delighted Corwin, who could not help but ask why the sudden change of heart. "The old man told how the opposition candidate had stopped at his bouse one night the week before and how the host and wife had watched the candidate go to bed. To their disgust, he actually put on a nightgown like those worn by a woman. This disgusted the rugged old pioneer. Then Corwin was told how the old farmer and his wife had watched him go to bed, and as he had not bothered about a nightie they determined he was not taken to frills. Corwin could see the humor of the incident, and in every succeeding speech he told that nightshirt story on the other candidate, holding him up to scorn. The result was a victory for Corwin. and he owed it all to that story of a shirt-- " Washington Post. CORE OF THE EARTH. It May Be a Mass of Steal Some 5,580 Miles In Diameter. Various conjectures have been mudo from time to time by geologists as to the possible condition of the center of the earth. One of the most popular Impressions seems to be that the earth's center, or core, is a flaming furnace. At a meeting of the association at The Hague Professor Weichert asserted that his studies of the varying velocity of earthquake tremors passing through the interior of the globe have led hiui to the conclusion that the earth consists of a central core of Iron or steel, about 5,580 miles in diameter, sur rounded with a stony shell 930 miles in thickness. Between the outer solid rind and the inner layer of rock, covering the metallic core, be thinks there is a layer of liquid or plastic material, lying a little less than twenty miles below the surface of the earth. Men sometimes dream of enormous wealth stored deep In the earth below the reach of miners, but experts now aver that there is little or no ground to believe that any valuable metallic deposits lie very deep in the earth's crust regardless of Professor beliefs to the contrary. Such deposits, it is said, are made by under ground waters, and owing to the pressure on the rocks at great depths the waters are confined to a shell near the surface. With few exceptions ore deposits become too lean to repay working below 3,000 feet. Nine mines lu ten, taking the world as a whole, are poorer in the second thousand feet than in the first thousand, and poorer yet in the third thousand than in the second. New York World. Seis-mologic- A GRANITE BOMB. Jack Frost Hurled it Down Into the Yotemite Valley. Delicate frost tracings on the window panes seem to be the work of fanciful and harmless sportlveness. but the hand- - that forms them Is capable' of greater deeds and of other kinds. Mr. J. Smeaton Chase. In "Yosemite Trails," describes an experience that must have been wonderfully Impressive to the spectator. He bad been spending some weeks in exploring the Yosemite valley and the "great rocks." like El Capita n. that wall it in. Standing one day of late autumn about the middle of the valley, I was startled by a report like a cannon shot, which filled the whole valley with echoes that roared and boomed, replied and multiplied, in a long continued, glorious tumult. As the deafening sound died away in sullen mutterings under the vizor of El Capitan I was able to distinguish the point of attack by the long, clattering descent of a vast quantity of rock. Straining For a Throne. Each department of France has Its royalist, nominated by the Due d'Or-leanwho is in close touch with the chief of his party's headquarters Jn Paris, the Comte de Laregle. The latter has under his orders a press bureau, known as the correspondence from which all the French royalist papers take their cue. Yet another division of the royalist bureau politique in Paris Is the so called Llbral-ri- e Natlonale, which furthers the cause by circulating hundreds of thousands of pictures, fly leaves and popular pamphlets. Finally there Is a service of special messengers, answering to the king's messengers of the English foreign office. To these men Is Intrusted the duty of conveying the commands and instructions of the pretender from his home at Wood Norton to the royalist leaders in France. Owing to the activity of the cabinet nolr of the French postofflce, a detective service which makes no secret of examining all royalist correspondence, It Is impossible to conGde any letters of importance to the mall. Munsey's e, mo-narch- ial The Right Kind of Justice. Notwithstanding the fact that he now holds the highest judicial office In the world Chief Justice White continues his walks on Pennsylvania avenue, goes to his physical trainer three times a week and puts on no lugs whatever. Not long ago a friend found him standing in the lobby of ffYashlngton hotel building, a letter in his hand. He then went up and said to the REMEMBER THAT i -- M S The Adair County News Is Going To The IN clerk, "I would like to engage a room here for a lady from Louisiana, a relative of mine." "Nothin' doin'," said the clerk. "What do I understand you to say?" inquired the chief justice. "Not a room in the house vacant for that week," snapped the clerk. The chief justice blinked his eyes, said "Thank you" politely and went out. The friend who had spoken to the chief justice remained in the hotel lob- - Cash Basis And 7K Vl Magazine. The President's Military Map. There is in the offices of the White House a map twenty feet long and eight feet high which Indicates at a glance the military information needed by the commander in chief of the army and navy. This map represents the entire world. Different colors show at once the possessions of twelve great powers. Submarine cables, railways, steamship lines, mail routes, are all distinctly traceable. The naval and military forces of the various nations are indicated by miniature flags. Those representing the United States bear the names of commanders and are readily shifted as the forces move from place to place. The cavalry, artillery and infantry are represented by flags of their respective colors yellow, red and white giving the number of the regiment and the letter of the troop, battery or company. Even the smallest hospital corps is marked by a tiny red cross. Ships of every class are shown by red, white and blue flags bearing the name of each and number of her guns. Harper's Weekly. Mineral Wool Clothing. Now Thomas A. Edison is telling us that one day we shall find clothing wdlrt cheap" for the reason that the sources of mineral wool are inexhaustible and processes are under way by which it will be robbed of Its "scratch-tness,- " be spun, woven, dyed and turned into the nattiest kind of garments. Mineral wool or mineral cotton is produced by turning a jet of steam through liquid slag from a furnace. Under the Influence of the steam the hot slag is blown into fine white threads. Until Mr. Edison mentioned its coming adaptability for clothing mineral wool has been valuable as a nonconductor of heat and as such has been used as a covering for boilers and steam and hot water pipes. Which suggests that a mineral all wool overcoat may be ail right in a hard winter, while en undershirt of even mineral cotton might be uncomfortably warm in AugustChicago Tribune. Attorney Hughey Jennings. Hughey Jennings came out of a coal mine without much education or much of anything else. Die sw in baseball a chance for somethiug Letter, and he worked both on and off the field to improve himself and his people. After he got through playing ball because his arm wore out he coached Cornell, studying law at the same time and eventually graduating. When he is not leading his team and tearing up grass 0:1 the base lines he'is the head of the firm of Jennings & Jennings, attorneys, at Scranton, Pa., near where he 'crawled out of an anthracite mine to become leader of two great baseball clubs. He is quite a skillful lawyer, and they say when he sticks up one leg, doubles his fists and yel's at a jury the opposing attorney quits. nugh Fullerton in American Magazine. "E-yah!" If V ' jji1! j J The night had been a cold one in the valley, and on the seven to eight thousand foot levels of the upper rim the temperature must have dropped alj, most to zero. Frost, working quietly with his Archimedean lever, had just succeeded in shifting from the shoulder of the sentinel a trifle of fifty tons or so Nl of granite. For near a thousand feet is the bowlder fell sheer, swift and si- Nlin lent; then, striking the cliff, it burst like a bomb, shattered into a myriad t flying shards and splinters and dis- ?K lodged a smother of fragments that Mi in trickled down to the valley in a stream M is that lasted for minutes. Nl IN Then from the spot where the bowlder had struck dust began to rise into VJ IN the sunny air, slowly building up and X IN burgeoning like a summer cloud and every whit as snowy. It was the flour of granite, powdered Instantaneously IN vk by the terrific shock. IN GOWNS Odd AND that Everybody who is Indebted for the ursrea to Kay up witnin tne next r aper is Few Weeks 71n U Mi IN i The System will be Better for the Subscriber and also the Publisher We do not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al T IN IN NJ IN IN OMENS. ?K Nl X jf TN "Nl "kothin' doin'," said thk olebk- by. When there was a chance he went to the desk and said to the clerk, "Do you know who that was you just turned down for a room?" "No, Who was It?" "Thechief Justice of the United States." "Great Scott!" exclaimed the clerk. "Don't tell the boss." Somebody did tell the boss, however, and next morning the chief justice was waited on by a representative of the hotel, who told him he could have a room, a suit or a floor for the lady from Louisiana and if he would kindly indicate what he desired they would have the rooms sent up to him for inspection. Saturday Evening Post. ROOSEVELT AND THE SCHOOLMASTER Story That Was Not Relished by the Former President. Wagner's Parentage. ' Discussing the recently "published autobiography of Itichard Wagner, the Oesterreichische Wochenschrift says that no one will ever know whether "the truth has ail been published as to the master's parentage. "It is a fact, though, that he was registered at school us Itichard Geyer and did not take the name Wagner until he was fourteen years old," says this authority. "It Is also a fact that the recently published history was seen in manuscript by Motti years ago at Wahn-frfeIn its original form Ludwig Geyer was named as Wagner's father. Geyer's portrait hung in the villa next to that of Wagner's mother, and there was no portrait of the Saxon police actuary, Wagner, to be seen any d. -- ' , where." "I never saw Mr. Roosevelt riled but once," said a New York banker. "It was over a twin story- - Mr. Roosevelt, you know, regards twins, triplets and even quadruplets as great and unmixed blessings, and he won't let any one poke fun at them. "A schoolmaster told the twin story In the smoking room of a hotel out west without Intending any offense to Mr. Roosevelt. "He said that a pupil of his turned up at school one morning nearly an hour late. de" 'Tommy,' the schoolmaster manded, 'what is the meaning of this?' " 'We got company at our house,' Tommy replied. " 'What?' said the schoolmaster. "'Two's company, ain't it?' said Tommy. 'Well, it's two little sisters. They come early this mornin' with Dr. Smith, and pop looks awful worried.' " The banker smiled and shook his head. "But you should have heard," he said, "the lecture that Mr. Roosevelt read that schoolmaster on race suicide." Strong Enough to Toil. Fighting the Hatpin. The common idea of an artist is a Another step has been taken In Blight, pale cheeked little person with Prussia against the use of long hat- a flowing tie and an anaemic disposipins, according to the Berlin corre- tion. Herman Dudley Murphy, the spondent of the London Daily Tele- r Boston artist, stands six feet and some graph. The railway administration of inches high. His shoulders are broad Saarbrucken has given orders to its , and his muscles hard from continued officials that women whose headdresses and yacht. A are transfixed by these weapons are to exercise in his canoestudio woman entered his the other be requested to remove them, and if day and asked to see Mr. Murphy. they decline they shall be prevented "That's him standing over there," from traveling by trains and be called upon to leave the stations. If they the attendant said. refuse acquiescence they will render The vwoman looked where Mr. Murthemselves liable to a fine. "Possibly phy stood, towering like an ancient the Prussian official Is the only one in viking, and gasped. "Why," she whispered In surprise to the world who could carry out these the clerk, "he's t)ig enough to work, laatractlons without feelings of says Pall Mall Gazette. isn't her' Boston Traveler. I -- Superstitions That Darken the Dressmaker's Shop. "Women who wear fine dresses are as superstitious as the girls who make them," said a dressmaker. "If the lit tie accidents that happen In the workroom were not mercifully concealed from the owners of rich gowns they would be sick with apprehension half the time. 1 had one customer who refused to accept a very expensive dress because a girl who assisted with the fitting dropped a pair of scissors, which fell point down and stuck In the floor. That meant an order for mourning within six months. The customer hoped that by refusing the hoodoo dress she could avert the. calamity, but the precaution was useless. In less than three months her father was dead. "Girls are especially particular in their work on wedding dresses, for if a tiny drop of blood from a pricted finger should fall on the gown the bride would surely die before the end of the year. Then there is green thread. Whether the customer la there to see it or not. no dressmaker will keep green thread near spools of an other color. Green thread used for basting means the return of a dress for alterations, and there is enough trouble of that kind in a dressmaking establishment without deliberately bid ding for It. "Women who are themselves super stitious are never surprised or offend ed at a sewing girl's untidy coiffure. The girls tumble their hair about on To Stop Hiccoughs. on a large or Simple cases of hiccough are often purpose when working der. for it is a sacred belief among relieved by such measures as sucking a hair Inadvertentlj ice or taking salt and vinegar, says the dressmakers that Pulling worked into the garment shows that New York Medical Journal. coming soon from the the tongue forward arid holding it for more work is same customer." New York Sun. some time is an effective procedure Sometimes obstinate hiccough is re A Hospital Nurse's Hands. lieved when the patient is strong by As an example of trademarks have ex having him hang with the arms tended and grasping some beam 01 you ever noticed the hands of the bos The soft white hand pole, so that his feet do not touch pital nur.-ewhich in nVtliui is oveupied in cooling With all the abdominal the floor. fevered brows does not exist and could muscles tense, have him hold kil!ed hand, but its work ii long as possible. Sneezing not. It as it rough and chapped. Tr. is very efficient in certain cases, since snakes bni lung .wiur hands in disinfectants it is the exact opposite to hiccough, twenty limes a day and you will find being a sudden expiratory act that, look sifter them as you may. they will soon be seamed with cracks, McSwiney's Gun. which -- an east wind often turns to Near Horn Head. Couufy Donegal. bleeding cuts. And as they are work Ireland, there is a hole in the rock? ed hard for some twelve or thirteeu called McSwiney's gun. It is on the hours a day the nurse takes a some seacoast and is said to have conneclarger size in gloves than most tion with a cavern. ' When the north what women. If you ever see the photowind blows and the sea is athalf graph of a hospital nurse you may ob flood the wind and the waves "enter serve that she prefers to keep tho"-the cavern and send up jetsof water bands behind her back. London Chron from the "gun" to a height of more than 100 feet. The jets of water are icle. accompanied by explosions which ma Longest Family Tree. be heard for miles." The, biggest family tree in the worla is believed to be the one which trace More Worry. the genealogy of Queen Elizabeth back "I didn't know you admired that of- to King David and thence to Adam, ficial." or at least as near to Adam as one "1 don't." replied the political mancould get The coat of arms is given ager. in almost every case, with full par "Then why do you insist on crediting ticulars of the dates of births and him with a presidential boom?" deaths. The labor of providing coat "Merely to make his life harder by of arms is abandoned'before Methuse giving him something more to worry lab's time, but the chart measure about." Exchange. forty-fiv- e feet and certainly does take one through a maze of nobility. Be Slow to Indorse. "A man should think before he An Afterthought. "Ye-es,- " remarked a young husband speaks." said the prudent youth. "Yes." replied Dustin Stax. "And he at breakfast "these biscuits are pretty Bhould think still harder before he good, but don't you think there ought writes his name on the. back of any to be a little more" "Your mother made them," interrupt sort of document." Washington Star ed the wife quickly. "of them?" ended the husband, All Must Help. with a flash of inspiration. A wise man who does not assist with his counsels, a rich ' man with his Man Is his own star, and that ??nl charity and. a poor man with his labor are perfect nuisances in. a common- that can be honest Is the only perfeo man. Fletcher. wealth, Swift Wel-chert- 's h hK-breat- Tin nj 7K Nl 7K Nl IN ready Large List Nl In 7tN 7iN - U OK JN IN ?K Nl 75n IN Nl IN IN IN IN IN 50 One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly In IN 7& IN In IN ik: K L 7K M 7iN Nl IN Nl 7N Nl 7lN Courier Journal OneJVear IN 7K k" IN Nl IN & 7In IN :k: IN Louisville Times and News Nl 7TC k: IN ?r VIZ 7K ?!nNl - -- X - IN ': A Owl Cigars, $4.50 S Nl IN Nl 7TC Nl TIN Nl r k! Vu 7Tn Smokers Attention Few of our Specialsjor Smoker's " y- e Daniel Boone Straus No. 9 Chas. Denby 3.75 . , .," San Felice 3.75 1.85- El. Toro Porto Rican " 50, 4.00 Optimo 10c St. Size " ' 50' 5:50 Optimo 2 for 25c Size ' 50. ." Quail Perfect 3.50 " ' 50 ' " 3.75 La Aaz 10c St. Size " ' 100 ' ' 10c St. Size Filson Club 7.50 " ' 25 ' Filson Club 2 for 25c Size 2.85' " ' 50 ' ' 4.50' Cherterfield Cigaretts, all brands of 5c sold by us 6 packs for 25c All 15c branes 2 for 25c All 23c brands for 20c Mailorders filled on the same day as received. " 4 Box of 50, per box " ' 50 ' ' " ' 100 ' ' 4 ' 100 ' ." ' 100 ' ' " ' 50 ' ' 4 '- $1.85 1.75 3.60 - CITY HALL PHARMACY, Cut Rates The Adair County News and Both One Year for-- $1.50. s,xlSv igr" ' Courier-Journ- al -- l. ':V&S- - C r- Li'- - '- - - & r t .j j - j-tj. jr. j- -- vr " - it - .Jr kwV-. t . -- . ' . wF I r, vr' ST 5 fV fl : M"-kj&K & r i--a- l s. a -- - f A3-i-- "l- Iflfi ADAIR COUNTY NEWS TIMELY BREVITIES Germany lias the boxing craze. Valuable coal deposits have been discovered In Bolivia. Last year 13,800 clogs were put to death by the"Chicago poundmaster. Norway Imports about 500,000 sacks of rye flour from Germany annually. Berlin's dog population has beeu re cently decimated as a result of an in-creased tax on them. Brazil has borrowed 22,500,000 from j the Hothschllds of London to pay for port work at Rio de Janeiro. , Permanent magnets of cast Iron are being made commercially at a saving in cost of from 25 to 50 per cent over those of steel. The total number of inhabitants of the Isle of Man is now 50,542, which ' fchows a decrease of 4,210 during the past ten years. The production of tea In Ceylon ha1 fallen off considerably because of the planting of rubber on what were for- merly tea lands. next hie i The Hamburg-Xmerlcanliner, which is to be called Europa, will measure 50,000 tons gross. It will be completed in 1913. , A profitable branch of the detei tive i' business in Australia Is looking up the desirability of young men endeavoring to make marriage connections. Paris will now get Its British coal direct from England by light draft vessels that enter the river Seine with out transshipment at Havre or Rouen. The crews of British submarines aie regularly drilled in the use of the safe ty helmet, by which they may save lueuuseivus aim tuners jii event ul u:- aster. Nicaragua Is to build a lighthouse , at Cape Gracias a DIos. There are j so few lighthouses along the coast of j Central America that this Is a note- 1 , 1 N THE OF REALM FASHION ii lift a LY HUTS HUMOR OF THE DAY Man and His Ways. "The boldest grafter I ever knew," says a friend, "was a summer resort hotel man with whom I became in- volved last August I spent three tlavs at his joint and couldn't stand it any ionger. When I called for my bill I snjfl very severely: i think you advertised magnifl-fo- r cent scenerv tin here? "'Yes, sir, I did.' " 'With good fishing?' '"Good fishing too.' " 'Pure air and no mosquitoes?' " 'That's the way my advertisement unsm-passe- d uiuiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii FOB FARMERS Money is Tight 3 ri , ' Modish Bathing Suit. Summer Orchard Cultivation. Some of the very smartest bathing Cultivation of the orchard should Buits are of black taffeta, the effective generally be stopped by the end of contrast of sapphire blue or emerald July. Especially Is this the case with green being sometimes provided by old orchards that are being cultivated yoke or collar. The new bullet but the first time. An orchard, how- tons of oxidized silver or gold are also , ever, that has been cultivated constant-ievidence on many decorative and Iy will receive little injury by cultiva durable toilets for the sea. These to tion at any time of the year, !t wiU theu stoP mowing In midsuin- be chic should be completed by a tur- iiier .urn win speuu me resi ban headdress in that same blue or . time and energy in hardening its ol ii wood. But the orchard that has not been oul tivated or even one that has been cultivated iu the spring of the year will be injured by cultivation In the late n ! I :3 :2 J j And we all must economize by buying where we can get the lowest PRICES an any r E and Everything. . I 3 WOODSON LEWI GREENSBURG, KY. ! I mt III Mi3&L'- j KvmA 'jp 's 7 !vVfu .1 ( ' ItflM m, ,vm'iv:mv5a is mimwiWB v, UK 1 v HI ; worthy event The horse population of the world is estimated as more than 111,000,000, of which about 43,000,000 are in Europe, 11.- - I nMzwm.ZF , ; j 28,000,000 in North America and 000,000 in Asia.- - ' 5 green and a pair of the black satin boots which are the novelty of the , season. Still another pretty way of trimmim: these black silk suits Is to border tin neck of the kimono bodice with a widi band of, say, pale blue foulard spotted j or striped with white and to furthei 412 10s. finish off the tunic with groups of lit The suggestion has been advanced tie gold buttons. by President Crooks of Albany col The bathing suit pictured here is ot lege, uregon, mat mere snoum ue taffeta with a silk jersey over which erected in San Francisco, fronting the falls a collar of plain and striped silk. Golden Gate, a statue or some memo rial to Balboa. Wages are not high In India. A na- OLD LAGE tive switchman on a railway and the FIGHUS OF native servant iu a private family te celve 7 rupees, or about $1.90, a month AND FLOWER HAT! Tho farm hand receives much less. , about 4 rupees, or $1.03, a month. London is the world's largest market , importation of plumage ioi ' iWith Sprigged Gowns They Are wuiueu a uuut. il is esuiuuieu m;ii ' Often Neglected. Perhaps? 5,000 persons there live by this indu Pennypacker's One of try. The value of the imports is put Quaint and Picturesque. best stories and he has a rare collecdown at $3,500,000 to $4,000,000 a year Many foals during the first months tion of real witty stories is one bearThe latest returns place the popu ing upon the prevalence of divorces. lation of India at 315,000,000. Yet the Fichus and flower hats are very pop of their lives grow bad feet and stand At a recent meeting, when he dispartl. no createrthan entire area of India is ular with the summer girl. Whethei badly, partly from nature and that of nine of our western states- - the flower hat is a result of the fi'mj from lack of proper exercise on hard L cussed the need of uniform dlvorco told the story laws, the comWashington, Oregon, California, Ida- - fichu, or vit-4- ' versa, one is the comj'le ground. to Frequently the foal is saying: - ho, Nevada, Montana, Arizona, Utah ment of the other, and neither could pelled remain In the stalls during "Too many Americans are in sym and Wyoming. the early sucking period, and this will worn with its present effectlvene almost always bring on abnormally pathy with the little schoolboy who yields vegetable without the other. The plant which developed feet Lack of exercise on was asked to write his idea of Greek Ivory grows wild in Ecuador, Pana One clever girl resurrected ma and Colombia. In Italy there arc die dres long ago relegated to the hard ground will allow the feet to marriage customs. t'jifeurteen vegetable Ivory button - j back cloet. The fabric showed v grow faster than they wear off, hence "After a little thought the lad wrote. "'Among the Greeks a man only ' ?"$riea, employing nearly C.OOO person Also, whether the shadow design of pink roses on a wh!t the enlarcement ad, producing annually over 10.0OO. j background, the shadow leaves 01 foal has exercise or not durincr the married one wife, which was called " very young stage, often the feet will monotony.' " Philadelphia Times. gross of buttons. green giving just the proper contrast. be more or less Irregular. Edward, prince of Wales, is a b j She cut out the high necked yoke His Mistake. The foal's feet should be examined who, like many other boys, dislike, and draped about the shoulders a and trimmed frequently during the "Just one, darling," he pleaded as an- the company of little girls. They fichu of soft white material, thin and first six or eight months of .its life. fools do. noy him. When a visiting princess is graceful as chiffon.-T- he edge was fin "One moment." she said, restraining around Queen May sometimes "calls ished with a fluted frill of the mate and they should receive regular attention till the foal becomes a full him. "Tell me first have. you ever down" the future king because he is rial and caught together In front with grown work horse. After the firs! kissed another girl?" not as polite to the feminine guest as ' an old fashioned pin. few trials the young foal" will allow "Never!" vhe swore. be. he should With it she wore a wide leghorn hat "Then," she said; "you may get youi travefer from Siberia or from wreathed with pink roses so natural its feet to be examined and trimmetv Every without trouble. In fact, it will soon hat. for you're either a liar or a dead China who traverses Manchuria is looking one wanted to breathe their to enjoy the work. In trimming one, and I'm neither a reformatory nor amazed at the apparently limitless fragrance. A wide streamer of black seem the foal's feet trim them so that the j a miracle worker." Baltimore Suu. stretches of fertile plow land. It is velvet ribbon was caught underneath will be reasonably short end level believed that Manchuria and a strip the chin in picturesque fashion. Since the hoofs are comparatively soft ' Waiting For an Opinion. of eastern Mongolia could produce suf- Regarding the flower hat, the im during its young age the work of trim"Now, Itastus," roared the major, j flcieut grain to feed China's whole pop agination may run riot in the mattei ming can ' best and easiest be done with "what Is the use? Don't you know ulation of 400.000,000. of trimmings. One of the favoritt a strong, sharp pocketknlfe. that I know you are lying?" (JUG Kill, "1. CltlJ 1W IIVIOUU) IIX H1V7 bouquets for distributing over the wi-lhoofs of a foal are not Where "Yassuh," replied Itastus; "but, y States is engaged in the task brim is sweet peas in all their varle trimmed the It is inclined to stand or United and see, Marse Henry, I kind o' thought gated shades. walk abnormally there will be more appetite of the remaining 399. In oili- ' Another flower lending Itself grace wearing on one part than another of I'd like to hab yo opinion on de subject befo I decided dat I was lyin fo er words, there are nearly a quarter of fully to hat adornment is wistaria. abnormal sho mahself. Now dat yo says I is. men who catch fish not be i One lingerie hat of unusual dainti Khe hoof to accentuate the during a million ity. By frequent trimming tho Marse Henry, I jest reg'larly knows 1 cause they like the fun of it, but be ness was of white point d'esprlt, the early months of its life and keeping is, snh." Harper's Weekly. cause they are paid for it entire brim .covered with pale pink and the feet perfectly level the feet anc Jacob Scbiffi of New York has made lavender wistaria. legs will gradually grow to norm-'- ' Safer and Saner. an offer of Si.uou.ooo to establish a Lilacs in either a combination of pur position and shape, and the foal wil "You encourage your son In writing in h3 native city Frank- pie and white or the colors used alone walk with more ease and appear betuniversity sentimental poetry?" stipulates that fort ' He be placed on the no restric- are effective. Striking indeed was a ter generally. Allow the foal the free"Well," replied Farmer Corntossel. number of brimmed black chip with a dom of a gqod pasture as much a? "I don't exactly encourage him, but tions shall appointed to chairs broad soft Jewish professors loose wreath of American Beauty possible to allow the feet to wear and I'd rather he'd print that sort of thing and that no disabilities be imposed on roses and field daisies. White chii harden. in the weekly paper than put it into Jewish students attending Jectures. With garlands of white roses is be letters that might git read' before a Th Silo a Money Saver. The usual hours of work in Japan coming to tho girl who wears a great Jury." Washington Star. Males more than Blinge is the salad for the cow. It are twelve a day. receive from 1G to many fine lingerie frocks. not only supplies food elements Jn it fourteen years old Oh, You Munchausen! years elf, but it helps In the digestion. and " 25 cents and less than fourteen Hair Ornaments. Marks Biggs has 'trained his cat to Females --m tram 0 to 10 cents a day. assimilation of other feeds. And don't Black velvet" bands studded jvith bring his slippers years old are paid tmore than fourteen to forget that the silo is the only mean? Parks That's nothing. I know a ouu c man i.uui- - gold or Jeweled buckles) are used yet- devised by which all of the corn )m 10 tO 14 Ceuia o 10 v cenis a nay. adorn the classic style of coiffure, while crop can be saved. Kansas Farmer. writer on horticulture who has trained vears Old irom the more coquettish girl uses cutworms to sharpen his lead pencils. s 'As Paraguay Hes between Brazil and with a knot on each end, a spray Boston Transcript umc bOtn Uiesc tuuuui ,.Hng. Feed After Milking. on ene side or a buncb f silver algret much thought and money to of drooping silk, rose balls. The cows should not be fed their Not Quite the Same. roughage .nor the bedding be stirred IGUUfB Satin ribbon: is used as a twist, soft !!. - mi,,. Miss Bute He told me. once that I " p before milking, and as far as posran territory.folds, fiat bands, plain,,, embroidered; kaI te Ut lttiB"J VAimrai.- beaded, lace appliqued; 90 la gilt, with sible the barn should be opened and was quite pretty. t southMiss Chellus Yes; he also. told, tan h nuu from Amacion in a a bow, fan or knot just back of the aired also beforanllklng time, to that that you iwere qujte pretty once. Encarnacion- 1 the fool air which taints milk so readleft ear. 1 rCatholic .Standard and Times. - - ily may eacaptv, , J i -l rfT " rjg ,, ". w satMP 1" te ? ' p. -j I e J I J An English writer says, "There is no yearning after the simple life in France, because the true French people, who are not to be confused with the Parisians, already live it" Ben Nevis, the highest peak in the British isles, has now been success- fully climbed by a motorcar, four days being occupied in reaching the summit which is 4,400 feet in height. Famous as the ring which Queen Elizabeth gave to her favorite, the Earl of Essex, the jewel known as the "Essex ring" was recently sold at Christie's rooms, in London, for 3,- - BATHING COSTUME. , ! J " 'No flies, no malaria, airy rooms. table, etc?' " 'Exactlj'. Is there anything wrong?' " 'Is there anything wrong? Where summer or fall. If, however, the trees is the scenery?' " 'There isn't any.' are heavily laden with fruit, cultiva tion may continue a, little later than if "'Where are the fish?' " 'I never knew of a fish being -the trees were almost quite .bare. 'J he extra amount of plant caught in these parts. " 'The flies are fierce, and the mosfood will then aid hi prbduclng lh fruit, and the late development of buds quitoes are still worse, aren't they? and wood will not occur. In fact, duri- And your rooms are stuffy, and your ng" a dry season the late cultivation table is rotten.' will preent the fruit laden trees from I'U iU Lllll. " 'Then you admit you lied about the becoming weakened from lack of moi place?' ture. " 'Oh, is that what you've been try-- j j Ing to get at? Why didn't you say so Keeping Poultry Runs Fresh. There is more or less dry weathei in the first place? Sure I lied. I'd 4 during the summer, and the runs not ' have admitted that a half an hour ago infrequently become baked and in If you d mentioned it and saved you heavy soils more or less filthy. The n lot of talk. I'm the biggest liar iu man who has the best interests of his these parts. Your bill for the three flock at heart will once a week use a days will be $10.75. Come again next baud plow in such yards and stir up season.' "Boston Traveler. the soil, so as to make it loose and fresh. If he does this at night, the Too Personal. next morning the fowls will get at Patrolman Casey had ordered a pair , work scratching, hunting worms and stirring things generally. It Is Avon about to try one of them on when the derful how much they find in thi clerk reached for It and deftly sprinturned up soil that furnishes them kled some French chalk In It to ease both amusement and food. the forthcoming strain. When ho handed it back the patrolman threw it Summer Turnips. on the floor, pulled on his own shoe The turnip requires a rich soil. It and started out. does best on freshly broken land. The The proprietor had noted the scene. late turnips may be sown broadcast "What's the matter, Mr. Casey?" ho after some crop has been removed, gen panted as he caught up with him. erally during July or August. They "Was the clerk sassy or anything?" may be stored In the cellar the sani" For a moment Casey glared at him as carrots. To get the best quality of In almost speechless anger, then obturnip it must be rapidly grown on served with ley dignity, "If I can t rich, sandy land, free from fresh ma come int a place to thry on a pair uv nure. American Cultivator. shoes wldout havin' chloride av lime put in tbini beforehand I'll thrade Worms In Horses-Onsomewhere Use." Success Magazine. of the best remedies for worms in horses Is: Calomel, two drams; ginKnew She Had Forgotten. ger, one ounce; aloes, six drams; turShe had just returned from a shop pentine, one ounce; raw linseed oil. ping tour tired, but radiant. one pint. Divide into two doses and He had just returned from the of give one in the evening and the other fice tired, but well, tired. in the morning. Follow this with a Quivering with delight at the array teaspoonful of dry sulphate of iron in of samples snipped from rolls of dres the dry feed once each day for ten goods, she emptied the contents of her days. purse into her lap. There was a me tallic sound. A look of dismay crosed her face. THE FOAL'S FEET "There!" she exclaimed. "I jut knew there-- was something I had for ' gotten to buy!" NEED ATTENTION, "What was It. dear?" he asked, with an assumption of Interest j "I'm sure I don't know," she replied petulantly, "but I find I have a half An Important Matter That is dollar left." Boston Herald. :3" ! I The Great Green River Merchandise Distributor Offers pure Hog Lard 50 lb Tins at $5.50 " Hogless Lard 50 lb Tins $4.49 Highest Grade Fancy Patent Flour 65c 24lbs "bag " $5.00 per Bbl. Second Patent Flour, 55c 24lbs bag $4.49 per Bbl. Lard anp Flour bothe Guaranteed to give satisfaction. If not exactly as represented, we invite you to return. No charge for what it takes to try. L j 1 I Wire and Wire Fence bars 38 in. Stardard 25c 10 Bars 47 in Standard 28c " 32 in. " " 18ic 8 7 bars 26 in 2&c Barbed Wire, Arrow Brand, $1.65 Spool of 80 rods. Barbed Wire, Gliddens Brand $2.50 Spool of 80 rods. Wire and Wire products have advanced fully ten per cent, but we offer at same prices as made before any advance. 9 Fertilizers 10-- 2 at 90e for Corn 2-8-4 1-8- -2 at $1.05 com or tobacco at $1.30 for Tobacco. Write for prices, any analysis you need. Disc Harrows at following Bargain Prices 10 Discs 16 in. 8 Discs 16 in. at $17.00 " " ' $19.50 12 10 " 18 " ' $20.50 "' 8 12 " " at $18.00 $19.00 $21.50 18 " ' "" Other sizes at same proportion I Cultivators Two HorselWalking $15.50 and $16.00 Two Horse Riding $25.00 and $27.00 Our Cultivators are the best made. All Equipped with 8 points 4 shovels and 4 Bull Tongues. I I Five tooth Cultivators with lever$2.25 " " $3.10 Fourteen tooth Black Hawk Corn Planters, Check Rowers $34.00 2 horse Drills One horse with Fertilizer $11.50 " - ', 3 plain $9.50 We belong to no retailers combine. We make the Price Sj -- E H 2 COLUMBIA ARE YOU WITH US. Correspondence Solicited. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2 ' mmmmrnmfnmmmmfmn mmmmfmrnnmrnmrn DISTRICT, ROUND. FOURTH KENTUCKY FAIR DATES. 1 , ( an-orga- fai-to- i Bear creek, Rose of Sharon July 2930. ! I P I The following; are the dates fixed holding the Kentucky Fairs for 1911 as far as reported. Officers of fairs are requested to report to us any omissions or correction of dates: Burkesville, Allen's Chapel Versailles, Auguest days. July 30-- 31. Lexington, August days. Renox, Terrys Chapel Aug 1. Russell Springs August S 1 days. Glensfork, Sparksville Aug 2. Uniontown, August & 5 days. Vanceburg, August J) 4 days. Thurlow, Ladys Chapel Aug. Lawrenceburg, August 155 4 days. 5- -6. Leitchfield, August 15 4 days. Burkesville, August 15 i days. Greensburg, Broahead, August 163 day?. Aug. 1213. Fern Creek, August, 16 4daysr. 23 76 Quisenberry Spurlington & Early Union Columbia, August I Ridge Aug. 1920. Campbellsville Sta. 21. Aug. 20 -- e September J5 4"Uay9. Alexandria, September 5 5 days. 26-- 27. Mount Olivet, September 54 days. Casey Creek, Christies Chap, Hodgenville, September 53 days. Sanders,. September 64 days. -- Aug. 2728. Kentucky StateJFair Louisville, SepTemple Hill Sept. tember 116 days West Tompkinsville Sept. 5 Horse Cave, September 20 i days. Mayfield, September 27 4 days 6. Liberty August 22--4 days.. Tompkinsville Sept. Campbellsville Cir., Souls Chapel Aug 22. Mannsville, Mount Zion Aug. Shepherdsville, August 224 August 22 4Jdays. Erlanger, August 23 4.days. Germantown, August 243 days Nicholasville, August 293 days, Somerset, August 293 days. Bardstown, August 30 4 days-Monticello, 224 days', days-Londo- n, 23. 910. -- - them-ffn-lsh- ed lw! ... yv T,. 'Crfr direct11'"1 Pi " - u; -- 2 -- .. V.- ' - Jl iftrS-- T 't r ... f - . x Escaped Witn His Life" years ago I faced an. awGradyville-Se- pt. 1617. ful death," writed, H. B.Martin, Port Columbia & Tabor, Tabor-Se- pt. Haerelson, S. C. "Doctors saSaihad consumption and the dreadful cesgh 2324. I ead looked like it,sure enough. I tried T. L. Hulse, P. E. everything, I could hear of. for my cough and wasundenthe treatment of the best Parson's Poem A (iem. doctor in Georgetown, S. C. for a.year Ffom Rev. H.Stubenvoll, Allison.Ia,, but could get no xelief. A frienp advised in praise ot Dr. King's New Life Pills. me to try Dr. King's New Discovery. "They're such a health neceaeity. did so, and was completely cured. I feel In every home these pills should be, that I owe my life to thia great";throak If other kind yon've tried ia vain. . USE DR. KING'S" and hmg cure.' ItajpoBtirely guaranteed And be wellagam i ' 25c at Puall for eovebe, , aad all bronchial 60c fl,00 Trial bottle free a Drug Co, "Twenty-on- e af-fectk- Cane Valley Sept 13. I tfa. .r " it 3- - '. iV PaallDrucO n. . "t I THE AUA1K CCIKTX Melvin Petty has been at his Mrs. Wm. Curry spent Sunday stave bucker on Renox. the greatwith Mrs. Jo Morris. Published Every Wednesday Mr. WUlis Morris, the produce er part of the past week. Quite a number from this comBY THE man, of Purdy was here the first munity have been attending the Adair County News Company. of the week. Hill Mr. Hardin Cundiff bought of protracted meeting at Red ( Incorporated.) is Mr. Jo Morris one cow for $30. and West Fork. Much interest EDITOR. being manifested at each place CHAS. S. HARRIS Miss Nannie East was the Milalrd England, Red Lick, is Democratic newspaper devoted to tlie in- pleasant guest of Misses Emma driving a team for W.R. and terest of the City of Columbia and the people and ClaraaRobertson last ThursAdair and adjacent counties. Venus Royse now. " day night. as secJ.C. Campbell, Finis and ArEntered at the Columbia Mr. Wm.Vanhoy was here a ond class maillmatter. thur Stotts"arehauling logs for a few dayslago looking after cattle. AUG. 2. 1911, Mrs. Mary East, of Mt. Pleas- Mr. Hearst?of Glasgow, who is WED. installing a saw mill near here. ant, visited her sister, Mrs. HenMessers.Venus and Bob Royse Democratic TicRct. ry Cooley last Thursday. did business at Edmonton last Mr. and Mrs.Herschel Robert- Monday. For United States Senator son spent Wednesday night at THE ADAIR COUNTY KE-W-S HEWS I Columbia Wagons ARE m 7SJ Sold on Their Merits. Post-offi- ce OLLIE M. JAMES For Governor JAJIES B. EDWARD MCCREAKY D. P. Rice's. Cyclone. For Lieutenant Governor J. MCDERMOTT For Attorney General JAMES GARNETT For Auditor HENRY N. BOSWORTH For State Treasurer THOMAS G. RHEA For Secretary of State C. F. CRECELIUS For Supt. of Public Instruction. barksdaleJhamlett For Commissioner of Agriculture J. V. NEWMAN For Clerk of Court of Appeals ROBERT L. GREENE Mr. John W. Bryant and sister Miss Bettie, were visiting their sister Mrs. Henry Morgan, of near Lebanon, the first of the week. Miss Willard Neat, of Garlin, was visiting her grandparents at this place from Saturday until Monday. Mrs. Robt. Humphress is visiting her daughter, Mrs. George fr yt m fS M . Grant of Ella. Little Delaney, son of Mr. Olen Robertson i3 visiting his grand- For Railroad Commissioner W. F. KLAIR father, Mr Delaney Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Smith and children were visiting Mrs. A Call. Smith's father in this neighborhood a few days ago. By direction of the DemocratMr. H. T. Smith was in CumMisses Emma and Clara Robic State Central and Executive ertson spent Wednesday night berland county on business, one Admission to Russell Springs Fair will cost you only 2oc. Children only Committees, a convention is with their grandmother, Mrs. day last week. 15c. Be sure and attend the Fair hereby called to be held at the Mary A. Brockman. Smith and wife Mr. Robt. Springs, where the price of adcourt house in Columbia, Ky., at mission is, less and where you can see were visiting his mother, at Mt. more than any Fair in Southern Ken Cane Valley. 2 o'clock p. m., on Saturday, Farmers!are;all done threshing wheat in this section. Mr Robert Smith and wife were visiting relatives at Ozark, last Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. J. jR. Wilson was visiting Mr. Ciscero Hood last Sunday. Mr. John' N. Squires and Ernest Cundiff, two of our best young men, spent last Saturday night with Mr. Geo. Rice, of Jer-ic- o and attended a social in that neighborhood. They report a de lightful time. Mr. Virge Montgomery, of Milltown, spent one day of last week with his uncle, Mr. J. R. Wilson, of this place. . - - -- . They give Satisfaction, "Ask the man who owns one." Reed Hardware Co. H MWK 9BS S. N. HANCOCK WATCH MAKER and JEWELER August 12, 1911, to select delegates to the State Convention to be held in the city of Louisville, on August, 15, 1911, for the purpose of adopting a platform of principles for the guidance of the Democratic party in Kentucky and for the consideration thereof by the people in the coming campaign leading up to the November election, oi 1911. All' Democrats, independent voters, and all voters, who desire to officiate with the Democratic party in the next State election of 1911, are invited to be present and participate in said coun- Miss Nancy Starks, of Louis ville, was visiting relatives at this place last week. Mr. and Mrs. D.H. Beard, who have been making their home in Dayton, Ohio, for the past six months, have returned to their home at this place. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Vanhoy, of Shelbyville, were visiting the former's parents at this place last week. Mr.Bram Vaughan.of Highland Park, was here on business last week. Miss Mary Hancock is Pleasant, last Friday night. tucky. Miss Ruth Squires is visiting Horses from Albany, Monticello, Coher brother Henry, near Neats-vill- lumbia, Hustonyille, McKinney, Somerset and other places will be at the at this writing. a Fair at Russell Springs. Bro. Rice filled his regular appointment at Pig Tail last SunIf you have any mason work to do day. A large crowd was present such as foundations, retaining walls, flues, etc., you should call on U. M. Murray' bought 10 Grider, Craycraft. ky. He is also a Mr. Albin 1m hogs from Ollie Corbin, for $30. concrete expert. J. R. Wilson also bought two Wanted. shoats from Mr. Champ Butler, for $6. Ginseng and Golden Seal (yellow root) e, 39-- OPTICIAN My Work is all Guaranteed to Give Perfect Satisfaction Office in J. N. PAGES Drug Store. & Sandusky & Co. Wholesale and Retail Write me what you have and your prices. W. N. Long, Florence, Ky one of Adair county's best young ladies, has accepted a position with Russell & Co. She will be pleased to meet her friends at Miss Bess Holladay, LUMBER All Kind of Plaining Mill Work, Sash, Doors anlBIInIs visiting friends in the bluegrass siction , and will visit her brother, ty convention. Jno. who lives at Carbin on her Jno. W. Flowers, Chairman Dem., Ex., Com., of return. Wyatt Feese,made a business Adair Co. trip to Lebanon and Bradfords-vill- e Absher. Columbia, Kentucky. the store. down the throat of a "srapey" chicken destroys the worms and saves the chick's life. A few drops In the drinking water last week. CURES and PREVENTS GAPES white diarrhoea, roup, cholera and other chick diseases. the personal property which belonged to the late J. D. Absher will be sold at his late residence, to the highest bidder, August the 3rd. S. H. Absher, Adm'r. All P. Rice's. Bro. Z. T. Williams, of ColumM. A. Brockman spent bia , assisted by Rev. Will Taylor, Mrs. several days of last week at D. of Lagrange, is holding a meet' Mrs. B. R. Bailey and Miss "Jennie Bailey were shopping in Knifley Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Hendrick-so- n and son, Ray, were visiting at W.P.Dillingham's Saturday night and also Mrs. Elizabeth Cooley. Mrs. Harriet Robertson was visiting her sister Mrs. H. B. Robertson last Thursday. Miss Virgie Smith, of Disappointment spent last week with her cousin Mrs. J. C. Absher. Mr. John Weatherford, who has been sick for some time is slowly improving and we hope to see him out again. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Moore and sons spent Sunday at Mrs. Her-schRobertson's. ing at the Christian church, this week, they are both plain and good men and we are proud to have them with us. Misses Katie Conover and Bell Butler, two'poular young ladies Pleasant, attended church here several days of last week. Mr. R-- H. Cof er, who wos born and raised near this place, died at her home last Tuesday mornyears ing, she was seven-tynin- e of age and was a true christian all her life, she leaves a husband and two sons to morn her loss. Miss Emma Black, of Creelsbors is visiting her brother, Rev, J. F. Black. of-Mt. BourbonPoidtryCure Makes 12 Gallons of Medicine. keep a bottle ot Every poultry this medicine on hand. Write for free sample and Booklet on "Diseases of Fowls." Address, raiser-should One 50c Bottle of Robt Thcrman, town Marshel of Edmonton, who killed Bud McClandless, three weeks ago was released from custoday by Judge J. C.Carter last week r Remember s o Us When You Want Columns 'i !' lost. Between Columbia rnd Gradyville, gold watch charm, engraved.. J. Q D Retnrn to News Office and receive TBt fBffl . Ours is the only Colonial Column Factory in Kentucky. Nothing but Solid and Bored Poplar. Remember that we are in better position to furnish Columns than any Firm in the State. t.. Our Prices are Right' . BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY, Lexington, Ky. Additional Locals. An old time candlestick was exhibited at this office last week by Mrs. Hy-le- y Preston, daughter of the late Ben Diddle. It is a curiosity and tradition says that it was made in Columbia three hundred years ago. At that time there were only a blacksmith shop and one dwelling here, and the place was not known as a town. If you want tosee good running and trotting races be sure and attend the Fair at Russell Springs. I teach vocal music, tune and repair pianos and organs. Gnarantee satisProf. Jr W. Hicks, faction. N Columbia, Ky. IRON FENCE CHEAPER THAN WOOD IIi m m- - Ki H Hi m IP m m .. m $i m Discount to Dealers Phone No. 108 COLUMBIA COLUMN CO. COLUMBIA, KY. There are three Bank statements published in the News they are all very creditable reports. to-da- y. Next Monday will be county court. There are a great many Adair county people who are behind at this office, and we request all those who will be in Columbia next Monday, and who know that they are indebted to the office, to call and settle. Russell Springs Fair will open next Tuesday. People of Adair county could spend a few days at this Association very pleasantly, and would be with some very elegant people. There will be many attractions. I Dirigo. ' , wui We Sell Iron Fence MANUFACTURED BY J $ T. A. SMITH DENTIST.. el Thi Stewart Iron Works Company "Whose Fence Have a good family horse for sale. J. C. Browning, Milltown, Ky. FARM FOR SALE. It contains 92 acres, well watered, story and a half house, plenty of young timber, close to church and school house. Will sell cheap if sold soon. For information, R. B. Guinn, write or call on Campbellsville, Ky. 35 4t. COLUMBIA, KY. 0 Jf'IC'JC D RtrartKU. B't-'D-- R. L, Campbell did business at J Several from this place attend- - Fairplay last Saturday. ed the all day singing at Freedom Miss Luta Barger, Joppa, is SALT FOR SALE. last Sunday. All reports a fine now a clerk in Melvin Petty 's V. time. storey Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hum- Mrs. Milton Polston and children, I have an honest 7 bushel barrel salt, than the only 15 cents phress of Fovious re visiting Mr. Amandaville, visited relatives at which costbarrel' which more buy elseyou 6i bushel' this place a day or so last week. where. Sam Lewis. ai.d Mrs.' Wm. A. Humphress. 33-- 3t fair, ch Tho mnt. , CINCINNATI, OHIO received the Highest Award, fioia. .ni.eu.ai." Yorma buy. Price less than a respectable wood xence. wny nos replace your urn uuo Over 100 designs of Iroa Fence, Ire FJw IIM, MltMB, ewj, BUUWU iu uatwivgai xiv. wnnnTnJo.nl tVnoft Vffll Can . Q. P. SMYTHE for PIRE INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE riai'i inritTiME." S. P , win lew raeea ASD earprwo w. SEE UB. OAIX Poxes. Wanted Live Red and Grey Fozea. Squirrels, Coosa. Minks aBd8kunks. Sead same of year 9cbmm office in W. HODGIS first letter. CamjctflaTiflg.Ky Eubank 1 Columbia, Ky. i h ,, n v- -- 3 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS The County Fairs Are Approaching .e And The Young People v - Want To Attend in Style and in order to so do, they are getting prices from The Buchanan Lyon Co. On their Fancy Buggies and their Finest Harness. in Central Kentucky, and the Greatest Variety. ber the place, The largest stock to select from The prices being Corect. Remem BUCHANAN LYON CO. INCORPORATED j , Campbellsville, Ky. ' i r i : ' PERSONAL Mrs. S. H. Mitchell is gradually improving. Capt. W. W. Bradshaw reached home Monday. Mr. E. 0. Stone, Danville, was here last Thursday. Mr. George Epperson, Louisville, came in Monday afternoon. -- IMr. Mrs. J. C. Strange was quite sick the first of the week. Prof. C. R. Payne, wife and children, j Mrs. O. M. Stevenson, who has been and Mr. Rabert Young, Burkesville, were visiting in Columbia the latter half 3 quite sick, is about well. of last week. R. F. Rowe and wife, Amanda-villMr. Theodore Squires, Mrs. Dolly were here Saturday. Bailey and Mr. Morris Scott Bailey, of Somerset, is Rockwall, Texas, are visiting the famiMrs. J. W. Thomas Mrs. Georgia Shelton. ly of Mr. June Pickett. $ visiting Miss Pearl Nell, who visited relatives Mr. L. L. Anderson, wife and son, of here, has returned to home, Frankfort. Louisville, spent last Friday in ColumDr. 0. A. Cox, Jonesboro, Tenn., is bia. Mr. Anderson is the General Agent of the Connecticut Mutual Life spending a few weeks in Columbia. Insurance Company. Mr. James Garnett was called to Louisville the first of the week. Mrs. Sarah Flowers, who has been making her home with her daughter at Mis? Mary Lizzie Lowe, who was: Granite, Okla., reached Columbia last qUICe SICK 1S5J. wee., jo ucuw. Friday afternoon and is now at the H. B. Ingram left Thursday, to home of Mr. S. II. Mitchell. Mrs. 111. visit severl weeks in Fancy Prairie. Mr ;i Nathan Montgomery, who lives Birthday Dinner. ago. in Indianapolis, was here a few days e, spend seyeral days with Mrs. A. D Pat- teson. ? Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Murrell and son, Beckham, left Monday morning for a visit of two or three weeks to their sons and relatives in Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Hancock and their daughters, Mary Elizabeth and Juanita, spent a few days of last week at the home of Mr. Robert Allen. Mr. Allen Pyle. who was here two weeks, at the bedside of his mother, started on his return trip to Washington, D. C, Friday morning. -- Dogs Poisoned. Some few days ago there were several dogs poisoned in this town, killing two good fox hounds, one for A.W. Tarter and one for C. S.Harris. .There was also two Curr dogs killed. Notice is hereby served on the doing this work that a detective will be put on this case if another dose is administered. This is the second time poison has been put out and regardless of who may do it the fox hunters will vig erously prosecute on the next offence. Take notice, we mean what we say, the fox hunters. An v " h mr-- r Cost Money talks". IJSM. -- i Evening with the L. Alumni. W- - T. S. An informal reception, to which the public is cordially invited, will be given in Phillips boarding hall, Tuesday Aug. 8th, beginning at 8 o'clock. Admission at the, door, a free-wi- ll offering in silver coin. The object of this meeting is the and organization of the Lindsey-WilsoAlunni. Your presence will add much to the " success of the evening. The funds will be used for the beautifying of the reception room. re-uni- on We are closing out our entire Stock of Buggies, Surries, Buckboads, Roundabouts, Tennessee and Moline Wagons, Regardless of Cost. Don't fail to get our prices if you contemplate buying soon. We have have several cars to select from. Correspondence solicited. "The place where n W. M. Mitchell Greensburg, Kentucky. PREACHING NEXT SUNDAY. ft able to sit up. ber of friends, ner first thought was jaiss Mary D. Everman, of North that some one was sick, but when she Miss Mary D. got nearer she saw a long table in the 1 Middletown, is visiting shade of some trees, and then she knew Fatteson, . nOT..: T.nQnVirrmn ar( Laura her friends had remembered her. The w. f MlSSeS Druwure arranged, and comGreensburg, are visiting table was neatly ICaatrill, of pletely filled with good things to eat, . M.W6 mauci .!.."-and many who saw it said it was the his son, Lafay- - nicest they had ever seen. All who Dr. L. F. Page .and contributed certainly know how to ixarnvea irom cook. Jjist week. When Mrs. Moss was seated at the and her son, frs. G. W..:nStaples table she found at her plate a bundle T n Jr., wi loove -- for e ten u containing some presents in which Mr. s stay at Russell Springs. Moss and baby also were remembered. rrolemd. wife and child- - One hundred and seven ate, nnd othtt visiting the ers came later to enjoy the social chat f Barlow, Ky., are Chapman. of the evening. This day and the many W. S. LLU',7 w Bra'dfordsville, friends who were present will long be of tj rw Lveling salesman, has been in Colum- - remembered by Mr. and Mrs. Moss. It was a great day and all who came - suiu-""ia several daysseemed to enjoy it. .u mta and children. r, -ST Mr. Ben amim, Death of Mrs. R. H. Cofer. i-- On Monday, July 24. when Mrs. R. R. Moss reached the home of her moth' Ktav. er, Mrs. J. M. Campbell, Pellyton, jiis3 Lorena Pyle, who has been quite Ky., she was Very much surprised to now sick for several days, is better, see gathered in the yard a large num- Campbell is at home Irom Little Rock, Ark., for a two week's Mr. .T. M. 'rav fr-d- H-g- r. JsifMr. b -- -- parents, air. . k Sn "rare Conover. Chewning,' and Mr and Mrs. B. P. visited grandson, Ira Hutchison, County Craddock. in Green at Mr. J. J-last week. Oklaho- n. 7aCh Taylor and wife, of afcer- in Columbia Monday stopping with Mr. J. K.P. lite wiueX Atkins. and Eva Hodges, Wisses Annie Monday afternoon and few days with MissMabel his daughter H. Ritchey and Burkesville, visited of John Lee Walker the.first Wr,j Mr. and rf ofibeweeK. d f xr;nie3furrell and Misses spent atives. Mollie Caldwell Ka-'Tin- Tuesday of last week Mrs. R. H. Cofer, of near Cane Valley, departed this life of diseases incident to old age Her maiden name was Lydia A. Morgan, and she was born in Cumberland county, August the 10th, 1832. May 14, 1867 she was married to R. H. Cofer to which union three children were born, two sons and one daughter. She had been a faithful member of the Christian church for more than fif-- 1 ty years, and had the good will of her many relatives, friends and neighbors. Funeral services were conducted at the home by Eld. Taylor, Wednesday, and the remains laid to rest in the family burying ground in the presence of a large assembly of friends and rel- TtiYiotttoftown. Plenty of free attractions for both children, Cor- - nld and voune vcill be at the Russell 1 Springs Fair. Thirty Years Together. next Thursday night, August 3rd, Thirty years of association think of D. H. Howerton will begin a Pastor J. L Rood, Pierces Chapel. meeting at Zion church. The members it. How the merit of a good thing L. F. Payne, Antioch, and friends will please take notice. stands out in that time-- or the worthless-nes- s F. J. Bargar, Shiloh. of a bad one. So there is no guessWe had intended to begin Monday, Z. T. Williams, Cane Valley. work in this evidence of Thos. Ariss, Augugt 6, but conditions have arisen J. R. Crowford, Union. which required this change. There Concord. Mich., who writes :"I have G.W. Pangburn, Picketts Uhapel. will be services at ten o'clock and at used Dr. King's New Discovery for 30 W. H. C. Sandidge, Greensburg. night on Friday and each day thereaf- years, and its the best cough and cold J. F. Black, Miitown. ter except Sunaay, when there will be cure I ever used."Once it finds entrance F. Turner, West Fork. J. no service in the morning, but there in a home you can't pry it out. Many D. H. Howerton, Columbia. families have used it forty years. It's will be Sunday night. the most infallible throat and lung med-icn- e D. H. Howerton, Pastor. Thirty years Together. on earth. Unequaled forlagrippe, r, croup, quinsy or sore asthma, Thirty years of association-thin- k of On next Sunday afternoon we shall How the merit of a good thing hold our open air service on the lawn at lungs. Price 50, $1.00. Trialbottle free. it. stands out in that time or the worth- - Mrs. Fannie Walksr's residence. The Guaranteed by Paull Drug Co. lessness of a bad one. So there's no hour will be five o'clock in order that guesswork in this evidence of Thos. the pastor may go to the meeting which Miss Mary Elizabeth Hancock enterAriss, Concord, Mich , who writes: "I will be in progress at Zion church. tained last week the following little lahave used Dr. King's New Discovery Members and friends govern your- dies at an all day run around: Mary for 30 years, and its the best cough and selves accordingly and be present at Marshall Paull, Louise Rowe, Nell cold cure I ever used." Once it finds that hour promptly. Hancock, Allene Montgomery, Hellen entrance in a home you can't pry it out. Houston, Margaret Patteson, Loucile D. J. Howerton, Many families have used it forty years. Winfrey. Games were played and rePastor Baptist Church. the most infallible throat and lung freshments served at intervals. It's medicine on earth. Unequaled for Mr. H. C. Hindman, who for a numcroup, quin-- ber of years has been stamp deputy asthma, For Sale. Dry Goods, Furnishings, or sore lungs. Price 50, $1 00 Trial here will leave the first of the week for Novelties,, Trimimings, Millinery, etc. bottle free. Guaranteed by Paull Drug Louisville, where he will hold a posi- Owing to a change of business, I will Co- tion in the stamp department of the close out entire stock, amounting to Collector's office. Mr. Hindman comes 30,000 in the next 30 days. Will sell Misses Stella and Kate Stephenson from one of the best of Adair county in amounts of $2,000 to $5,000 at a are giving a house party at their home, families and during his stay of several great sacrifice. Will take land or other Rowena, Kentucky, this week, in hon- years in Lebanon, his gentlemanly realty as part payment. Quick action or of their visitors, Misses Rut,h Stapp bearincr. courteous manner and strict necessary. Write and Mary Miller, of Columbia. The ' attention to business has drawn to him George Schorr, guests include Misses Ruth Stapp, Ma a host of friends. He is succeeded 15 East Pearl St., Cincinnati, Ohio. ry Miller, Hulda McFarlatd, Elma here by Mr. John B. Phillips, of this Stepherson, Messrs. Vernon Holt, city. Marion Falcon. The meeting at Tabor will continue Jamestown, W. L. Stearman, of AlbaRev. Currie is preach until ny. M. Hurst, Seventy Six, Dr. K. S. The friends of Mr. John Fudge sur- ing able and convincing sermons. Up Lester, Kendall, Prof. P. H. Hopkins, prised him with a birthday dinner on to Sunday night there were seven adAlbany, Guy Dunbar, Rowena. They July 24th. He was forty-seve- n years ditions. Sunday was an all day meetare having a most enjoyable time, boat old, and was in his tobacco patch while ing, and the attendance was unusually ing, fishing, driving, and especially the the preparations for the sumptious large. Dinner on the ground for everv Falls. After meal was going on. When he reached body. Sixty dollars were suhRrihod trips to Seventy-Si-x viewing the scenery a bountiful lunch his dwelling at the noon hour he was Sunday for the support of the ministry. was spread on the rocka above the greatly surprised at the number of Miss Oliver McElroy, a young lady Falls. On the way home lunch was friends present, but he entered heartily again spread on the bank of the river, into the enjoyment, and was quite known to quite a number of Columand also a very enjoyable day was spent handy at the table while a most bounti- bians, a niece of Mr. Geo. E. Wilson was married at Danville last week tn at Rock House. ful dinner was being served. Mr. E. A. Tong. The couple will re nr. Woodruff Flowers is occuDvincr side at Springfield, the home of the Several runners are at the Fair groom. grounds at Russell Springs. ' the front room of the News office. W.S . Dudgeon, Lone Valley. On hay-fevehay-fevey I to-da- y. t. B. M. Currie, Columbia. T. E. Ennis, Beech Grove. LOUISVILLE Latest Quotations MARKETS. on Live Stock CATTLE Shipping steer Beef steers Fat heifers and cows Cutters Canners Bulls Feeders Stockers Choice milch cows Common to fair cows HOGS S5.2o5.50 4.755.50 4754.85 2.5o3.75 L252.50 3.754 00 4.505.00 3.004.05 30.00-42.50 00 ... 10.00-20.- Chofce 210 up q75 6.75 Mediums, 165 to 210 Pigs Roughs SHEEP AND LAMBS 4.50 3.50 6.50 Best lambs Culls Fatsheep GRAIN. .. 2.50.300 3.00-3.- 25 Wheat Corn. 90 . 50t Local Market. To-day. Eggs Hens Chickens Cocks ....T" -- S, sr Turkeys Geese Dunks Wool (clear grease) Wool (washed) -- 3; 4v OJ 14 Hides (green) 20to'22 - Feathers Ginseng Beeswax 5 to6 05 38to42 -or The editor of this paper, Mr. C.-Harris, was not at the office Saturday forenoon, Mrs. Harris having presented him with a son earlv in th -- July 29,1911. TheHarrkfaany,.couHtl 1 1TUP lA nawinla si ...r : jwicuH, uun mskt an even dozen. &; & r , . - - -- - VJ - iiy111 If YOU HAVE A SICKLY THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS DINED THE AUDIENCE. IF -- ! E. L. HUGHES CO., What It Means to the Juniors Who Liszt and Rubini. Have "Made Good." con- An article In an Italian review ' tains an interesting story of Liszt and The three great senior societies of f sain Wo. 27 Many Machines anrl PrnroccP Yale Skull and Bones. Scroll and Mo. 23 .. " . wu.U lIUUIllli IUC lll I on tap Mo. 79 together and visited si town where, Key and Wolfs Head- - choose Used In Its Making. day fifteen members each from the So 21 strengthening the little stomach musfrom the preliminaries which bad been The family with young children t of 9:C&iS3 650pm that is without sickness in the house cles, will immediately correct the troU- - j' arranged, great things were expected. iunlor class, the fifteen members the v!o.93 NORTH BOUND now and then is rare, and so it is im- ble. the outgoing senior class making for This is not alone our opinion but ART IN FORGING THE BLADES. But they were disappointed,found when ehoine. Each senior is allotted his man train Ak. Louiemllb portant that the head of the house Lv. Lebanon only they entered the hall they in the little that of Mrs. N. H. Mead of Freeport, 5:48 am 7wOasxzc should know what to do must find him In t o.2 of the juniors and fifty persons present. 10:15 am emergencies that arise. A child with Kan., whose granddaughter has been 7:32am o.78 the tree and tap him on In the Ribiui was furious and said he would the crowd at 450pm 655 cm o.23 a serious ailment needs a doctor, it is taking it successfully and of Mrs. J. To Become an Adept Edge Delicate You . the shoulder and give him the order Steel NeWork of Tempering not sing, but Liszt calmed him, 8:15 rm Jo. 22 :..6SS pm true, but in the majority of instances, R. Whiting of Lena, Wis., who gives u..-.-.. ronuwuu ujto uis 10:15.ao Jo. 92 752am as any doctor knows, the child suffers it to her children and takes it herself. cessitates a Long Course of Training must sing." he said. "This small audi-- : to go - 1,0. room, niul , .. .,..- Nos. 92 and 93 are.Sunday trains only. uu.jo. from some intestinal trouble, usually It is sold in fifty cent and one dollar ence is eviueutiy composeu or musical Bjwuaui, uc ..imfc. ..- - whnt IiiinntMis and Years of Experience. bottles at evecy drug store, but if vou rne men oi iuk constipation. connoisseurs of the town, so we should at the room no one out The labor of making a pocketknife There is no sense in giving it a pill want to test it in your family before them with respect." Liszt set society knows. With shining face the or a remedy containing an opiate, nor you buy it send your address to Dr. is. as usual in every Industry that Is treat example with a grand overture, lad comes back later and Is slapped the is flushing of the bowels to be always Caldwell and he will forward a trial carried on by the aid of a great deal of and Rubini sang to perfection. Liszt on the shoulder and told. "Gocl work, Rather give it a small bottle free of charge. recommended. y Address him Dr. W. B. Caldwell, machinery, much divided. Each blade gave another piece and then addressed old man." cordially and whe o heart-ldose of a mild, gentle laxative tonic acquaintance by every friend and like Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, 402 Caldwell building, Monticello, must go through six separate pro- the audience. which, by cleaning out the bowels and 111. Liszt as an orator was as tactful as by lads who have "made" every honor W. Jff. CaiUJBOI?H, Prop P. laying cessesfirst, forging;" second, he had been in the role of pacificator. possible, by lads who have "made" on the "tangs," that part which Is Inas heartily, for that Is First-Clas- s serted into the handle and through Addressing his audience of fifty, he nothing, just Yale. Table gentlemen" there the spirit of which the blade is riveted; third, said: "Ladles and hall. Good Sample Roome Only Juniors room in Durfee marking or stamping with the name was only one lady present "I think "choil-ing.- " Feed Stable that you have had enough music. Al- On tap day an outsider Is lucky who of the manufacturer; fourth, window Is a filing a depression in the neck low me to ask you to take a little sup- has a friend there, for a or Reasonable Hates the play the play of the blade between the sharp edge per with us." After a few seconds the proscenium box for to forty-fiv- e all but tragedy and the heavier part or "tang:" fifth. invitation was accepted, and I.lMct and which is a KY the audience to of the three hundred and odd juniors. Rubini entertained tempering; sixth, grinding. supper at their hotel, which cost them The windows of every story of the All this applies to the two ordinary graystone facade are crowded with a blades of a knife. Nail blades are sub- - ' 1,200 francs. $ t leered to still another process namely. When the guests separated the hosts deeply Interested audience. Grizzled HUGHES t old graduates mix with flowheads COfflPAJvy the cutting of the file, which is a de- - t thought the affair had been a joke. ery ofof women. Every one is watchhats about which nothing more would be partment of work in Itself. ' PI INfVc: heard, but they decided to give their ing every detail, every arrival. In Should we inspect the material room hall are a drive and room of a knife manufactory we should find concert as advertised on the following front of the u VETFR1NARY SURGEON dozen carriages next the Door House for perhaps Wholesale heavy Iron presses, which stamp out night. To their astonishment the hall fence the famous fence of. Yale from sheets of brass or iron the metal was packed. There was not standing in tips on room. The whole town had turned out which rails the campus round. Just 4 scales and lining. The bright northeast corner, the end of the knife, called "bolsters." on the off chance of an Invitation to inside it. at the Send your orders to us for prompt shipment tree. People stand up in the rises the are pressed out of German silver un- supper. and good goods. T We appreciate them. carriages, women and men. The fence heavy weight, which does der another Is loaded with people, often standing. PATAGONIAN INDIANS. Its work in one blow. Huge shears cut too. to see that tree. from sheets of steel, used only for this All over the campus surges a crowd-stud- ents purpose, long strips that are afterward Customs of the Remnants of a Once of the other classes, seniors Powerful Tribe. fashioned under a press into springs INCORPORATED. who last year stood In the compact Normally the Tehuelches. as the for the back of the knife. tree and left it sore gathering Special Attnetin to Eyes The rod of steel from which the Patagonian Indians are called, are a hearted, at the not having been "taken;" blades are made is taken from the ma- - peaceable and kindly people, yet they Poll-evi- l, sophomores who will stand there next Spavin or any terial room to the forge. Here one end are impulsive, capable of strong preju-Isp- year, who already are hoping for and Fistulo, work done at fair prices. 1 am bel- - dices, very revengeful and often R. H. DIETZMAN, Sec U. G. HARDWtCK, Pres. into a bed of hot coals, the J. H. COCKE. V. Pres. well fixed to take care of stock. Mon dreading their tap day; little freshlows are pumped, and the end is soon j with good reason suspicious of stran- men, each one sure that he at least ey due when work is done or stock red. gers. They are not to De trineu witn the elect, and again the removed from stables. be skilled forger then hammers the and when under the influence of drink will grayof heads, The the interested faces blade into shape upon his anvil, and are brutal and dangprous. They show ironold Yale men, and the gay spring LOCATION NEAR ED Hl'GHEyjRISilBCE, of 0NBURK5VILLE STREET. bo accurate Is his eye and so exact his love for their children and wives and hats like bouquets of flowers. hand that the blade does not deviate kindness to their old people. They are INCORPORATED 1889 1861 ESTABLISHED It is perhaps the most critical single a hair's breadth from the little brass divided Into numerous tribes or groups, day of the four years course at the pattern that is before him and to each having Its chief or cacique, upon university. It shows to the world which each blade must correspond ex whom the burdens of government rest whether or no a boy, after three years actly. DEALERS IN but lightly. of college life, has in the eyes of the ,H. They believe in a good and an evil The blade is next dipped in water good." It Is a cruSAW as spirit, whom they propitiate, and have student body "made and becomes as hard and brittle Attoney-At-Lacial test, a heartrending test for a boy glass. But the edges are rough. It is many stories, myths and superstitious of twenty years. Mary R. S. Andrews 3 nearly uniform in thickness and Is a connected with the sun, moon and Will pradice in 1301 TftlRTeeNTii-Mftl- N. in Scribner'a Magazine. j stars, while light gray In color. the slaying of horses and this and"adoining counties. Again the forger's skill Is brought i drinking of blood form a conspicuous Wero All "Pills." They Jamstown, Kentucky into play, in the tempering. Laying part of their superstitions, birth, mar : One of the fashionable east side on a copper plate over the riage and death ceremonies, many of JadBaialsLcgMp the blades churches recently witnessed a funny fire, he watches them as they change which are most repulsive. incident at a choir rehearsal. " They When Magellan first passed through were preparing for the following Sun- their hue with the degree of heat, first to straw color, then to darker straw the strait there were perhaps no fewer day morning a beautiful selection, the and now to the dark purple which de- than 10.000 Patagonlans roaming from first words of which were. "I am a Sheet Iron and Tank Work notes that the proper degree of heat the Rio Negro to the strait, while to- - pilgrim." It so happened that the j has been obtained. They are plunged j day, driven back from the littoral to music divided the word "pilgrim" and as fast as they reach the high pampas and the foothills of made a pause after the syllable. The Into cold-watthis point. the Andes, altogether they would effect was most amusing. The soprano If the blades were allowed to remain probably not total over 500. Harper's sang in a high key "I am a pil" and JOBBING WORK SOLICITED ;" longer over the fire the steel would Magazine. g . men siuypuu. iub icuui niaiiuin-edge- d change to a light blue and become so he was a "pil," and that -The Smallest Pension. soft that the blades could be bent ' Ail Kinds of Machinery Repaired- came thundering in system Is as when the 'bass Great Britain's pension easily. This is perhaps the most imwith a like declaration, "I am a pil," portant process in the manufacture. . liberal as may be considering the vast it was too much for the gravity of The blades are taken next to the number of persons carried on both the the singers, and they roared. " No grinding room. The grinder must also military and the civil lists, but in one amount of practice could get them depend upon the accuracy of his eye case the record for smallness of pay past the fatal pause without an outI r-"I 11 I I and the training of his hand, for as he ' ment has undoubtedly been establish burst, and the piece had to be given I 1 presses the blade on the rapidly re - ed. Various factors enter into deter up. Musical World. volvinir stone, turulusr it on both sides . mining the amount to be paid sailors grinding all its edges, he prac - and these factors so combined againt , and Clever Dwarfs. INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD tically finishes it, though afterward, in one om sait iuai u was iouuu iuai Richard Gibson and his wife, who any the cutler's room, .1 hlirlipr finish is could draw a pension of not year flourished in the seventeeth century, cents a more than fourpence-irivpn Jr. Wa twill cavo iron mAnair nn o OR I'rmVi TJCfl PPHfYJ? uw iv s, vj- -i oc lrmowv 1' .. J Dmnmtlii nn oonli nnnrtor Anv tlioro were a remarkable pair of dwarfs, j "i".v fcrom the "wneei room rne Diaoes quite apart from their Inches, which aslour stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights room, . where thev . comes an oniciai commumcuuou uunv -" " m th combined barely made up seven feet. and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. parts of the knife and mitting the amount due In the form oi Both were clever painters of miniafind the other postage stamps, and he is granted n th. nnrtB nrp nut tntrfither. TOho S8INCH may tures, and Gibson was drawing master Each workman here Is at work upon leave of absence in order that he to the daughters of James II. At their 50 NCI a particular lot of knives, all of one , convert this into money at the wedding, which was arranged by s proverbial Upon his 'work bench are the office. Then, after the 42MCH proceeds to Henrietta Maria. Charles I. gave the parts of the knives, prepared ner of sailors, he promptly uw queen placed a valuaway, iu.. bride diamondthe on her finger, and center scales that "diow me enure amouni.-.bv othor hands-t- he ring able separate the blades, the outer brass Edmund Waller, the court poet, wrote HENRY WATTERSON scales of lining, with the German sil- a poem in honor of the occasion. GibSe nso of Smell, Wordsworth ii ver bolsters, which have been secured ,' when he passed to do perfumes son was seventy-fou- r not " to the ends , by a heavy drop hammer; away, while his widow died at the Editor. nL LniP, . thP Justice, but one major poet-Wo- rdsn years. WV, frW v.rf through life without a advanced age of eighty-nin- e worth went springs and the wire rivets. N lining, with its covering. , Bense of Bme" and was not sorry for Each brass , We CanEFurnish You Madagascar's Two Climates. Is put in a vise, and holes are drilled " mature, e ioia Auurey ue vert-Madagascar has two The island of vision fLUKOOD HELD FEKCE ISTANDARD STYLE) MADE lit SuTllEIGMTS in it for the rivets. A brass wire is seemed to him all the more a Words-di- e distinct climates, two classes of naban-- ! But once, and once only, did thrust through the middle of the orth smell, and the prosaic occasion tives and two classes of fauna and The Adair Roofing. toward the back. This secures the Hardware, flora. The Island Is about the size of Bprlng. and it Is then broken off with . Illustrates the unpolished household ways of his time. He sat down with France. Along the coast It is tropical nippers and headed down with a hammalarious, and the natives are and the mer. This holds the scales and springs, bis family to the midday dinner and and in the interior. The inse- - began to carve a leg of mutton. The darker than Another rivet through the bolster 116 East Market Street, Between First and Brook. is a high tableland and mouncures one blade or two blades if the leg of mutton was stuffed with onions, terior tainous. There the climate Is cooler Louisville rCy. knife has more than one blade hung and for once, and once only, the seusi and the natives smaller and lighter in of smell was revealed to him. Thi' at each end. color than on the coast But In the to-The several parts are now put ' onions, suddenly laid bare, conquered Interior they are more Intelligent, and London Standard. gether. The next process is "hafting" they rule the island. Courier-Journ- al finishing the covers of the handle, or Taxed the Beards. which is done on a leather wheel coatObliging. ed with glue and emery. The rough j Peter the Great of Russia levied a Excited Author (rushing behind the edges are rounded and smoothed, and tax on beards, finding that his sub scenes) Why are you cutting out the Both One Year then the knives are carefully examin- Jects were disposed to keep theii third acts of my play? exactly what suits you out of our enor- ed to see if the cutler has done his beards at any expense of money, hi second and am not cutting anything When you cannot get he found bearded to Manager I ordered properly. order of mous assortments. Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums, Draperies and workthe spring works easily and the have theall those plucked out with pincer-o- r out. I'm merely varying the persons hair If the acts. Several influential For $1.50 WallSPaper are here in a profusion o styles. We show more than blades close without striking the shaved with a blunt razor. Russia in the audience have asked me If it Rugs and can match smaller Rugs, or knives are sent to the blade polisher. then became a -beardless nation. 20 different sizes in Carpet would not be possible to have the hero f On a wooden wheel covered with ago Tribune. Door-Mat- s to nearly every design. Prices always right. ,. die in the next Suspicious. fine leather the ordinary blades nre We can also give liberal given" a polish called a "glaze finish." Bank President What's the matterV Philosophy. a rBanlc Vice President I was Just think Finer grades .of knives are given pleased with everything surfac- e- Ina. I sat next to our cashier in Learn to be so far as it makes us of combination rate "crocus finish" a mirror-Uk- e quite with wealth, on a leather wheel which revolvesl church yesterday, and I don't poverty, for not When in Louisville, look overour offerings and he satisfied very slowly. In order that the blades Bke the way he sings "Will they mis? benefit to others; with for, 'and with or Sunday Courier Journal. having much to care gone?" Puck. . that you have struck the right place, the right people and the right shall not become heated and lose their me when I'm obscurity, for being unenvled. Plu- Write Courier: Journal jCom temper. tarch. price. TheTmives are now taken to another pany, Louisville, Ky.,. for 8izlng the Opportunity. room, where, on an oilstone, the keen Crabshaw If you Insist on this new Har Own Introduction. free sample copy of edition & cutting edges are "set" This done. gown I'll have to get It oa credit. "When did you first become ao- closed, and the "buy- Mrs. Crabshaw As long as It'a going tka blades are your wife? (itcerpmted you desire, but be sure to i ing wheel'? glve,the final polish to the to be charged, dear, I may as well gef qualnted with "The first time I disagreed with her Record. a more expensive one. Life. uter 522 and 525 West Market St. send your subscription order, ." Puck after we "" Louisville, Kentucky. Poverty ! the sixth sense. German -to this paper NOT to thei That eadleM book, the newspaper, There's beggary Is the love that-ca- i i oor natfoaal glory. -- Henry Ward Proverb. be reckoned. Shakespeare. Courier, Journal. THE POCKETKNIFE TAP DAY AT YALE. And the Treat' Proved a Fine Ad. For L & N. Time Card YOUNGSTER TRY THIS FREE 1 111-- In effect Monday. Dec 31. 1CC8. SOUTH BOUND Lv. Louisville 1 A p. Leba.no a 7:00am 9:4s 8:15 am lO.frCam 7:40jln; 5:05 pni 8:00 pm lOOlpo V I I ...... - ,.- WILMORE HOTEL v Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns Porch Material, Stair Worki Interior Finish, Etc. Sash and the South. GKftDYVILLe, J . C. D. Crenshaw! Largest &, . j . jpS& i ut sur-tric- al - W. T. . Pyne Mill & Supply Co. jvimiiWSiGHTS f mflCHiNiSTS ENGINES. EOILERS, MLIS. GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS LOUISVILLe Joseph Stone, w SMOKESTACKS, ' i I J Why er ! SjsHpP!CfiSr gp-g-j- f - Not 5 ff r LLLnUvl I if I W 26 IfI IlF W r 11 FfllXLa v mHr"! LIll r IL P?.'J, my f,TTH'"TL - Read ! The s i ..... S .,-..- " -- H.. Courier , . 1 post-patter- n. rnTA7V7V777Wt man-variou- Journal? 1 .. " ' Farm Implements and CountyNews DEHLER BROS., Weekly I There is Never a Time act-Chic- .fi Visit Our Big Establishment -- withj)aily Hubbuch Bros. Wellendorff, slde.-Phllade- lphla . were-married- - .? -.- . T- v . - .7 - ' - Jh, s'"'rf iit . , f ' r. i? v. ftv t ' . v-- lr "i. "if ; f - THEiJADAIR COUNTY NEWS ly trouWw," writes Mrs. M. D. McPherson, from Chad-bow- ii, N. C 'They grew worse, till I would often faint I could not walk at all, and I had an awful hurting in my lde ; also a headache and a backache. I gave up and thought I would die, but my husband urged me to try Cardui,-- so, I began, and the first bottle helped me. By the time the third bottle was used, I could do all my work. AH the people around here said I would die, but Cardui relieved me." 1 auffered Gave Up" Hope woman- BULLIED THE CLUB A SOUTH SEA FASHIONS. flvt years, withiwful pains, iue to London Duelist Who Forced His Way Into Brooks1. HIS OWN --REJECTION. VETOED CARDU I WomanlTonic For more than 50 years, Cardui has been relieving woman's sufferings, and making weak women strong and well During this time, thousands of women have written, like Mrs. McPherson, to tell of the really surprising results they obtained by the use of this purely vegetable, tonic remedy for women. Cardui strengthens, builds, restores, and relieves or prevents unnecessary pain and suffering from womanly troubles. If you are a woman, begin taking Cardui, today. Write to: Ladies Advisory Dept. Chitttnoosra Medicine Co.. Chattanooga, Tenn.. lor Special Instructions, and book. "Home Treatment for Women." sent free. J 49 ce I 3i COLUMBIA. S, Bunbar dentist OFFICE, FRONT ROOMS IN Res. 'Phone 29. Office 'Phone 40--5 Dr, James Triplet! Dentist. JEFFRIES' BUILDING. RING 'PHONE NO. 40, 3. COLUMBIA JEFFRIES BLOCK KENTUCKY KENTUCKY WEEKLY GOURIER-JOUR- NflL HENRYiWATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regular price is $1.00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL I 1 'wj DUTHE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS For $1.50 r! - if you will give or send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. aily Courier-Journ- al, Yr $6.00 $2,00 nday wt Gourier-Journ- al, a, 3 Yr p.nmhinfli.ifm fiiit. nni crivA vftii rate on Daily or Punday if you will write ' tliis. paper. k best f? The Iron ., Cross. hood, was established by Frederick did so, and was completely cured. 1 feel William III. of PrusMa. in March. ISl.'J that I own my life to this great throat The order was founded in order U and lung cure. "Its positively guaranteed honor patriotic bravery in the wa: It was revived b for coughs, colds, and all bronchial afagainst France I during the Franco Emperor William fections. 50c & Sl.00 Trial bottle free war and awarded by him to at Paull Drug Co. t Prussian Pointed Advice. i Tdere was a traveling man once who his son for his great victory at His serabourg on Aug. 4. lbiO. Later on found himelf short of funds. first thought, of course, was to wire the order was bestowed most" gener . Remember that the Columbia Fair ';his firmrwbleh he did. In a night let- ously. some 40.000 persons being deco will open August 22, and will continue four dajs. ter he explained the situation and ask- rated between 1870 and 1872. t ed: ' PROPRIETORS "How shall 1 act?" Expert Advice. The next morning he got a day mps- turnkey found the twe The prison sage which was nothing If not illumi- cellmates deeply engrossed. One pored Louisville, Ky. Very Serious Main native: over the market reports of a news It is a very serious matter to ask "Act as if you were broke." San paper and figured on the margin with. Four Months Storage Free CHAS. A BRIDGES for one medicine and have the Francisco Chronicle. a pencil. His cellmate sat expectant. W.G. BRIDGES wrong one given you. For this "Bill," said the mathematician at reason we urge you in buying to The Uplift. last, "you could make S34 a night to her mother?" askbe careful to get the genuine "Is she a help stealln' hogs in Iowa." Success A pailful of warm slop for the live Stock Notes. ed one womanv pigs have come is sows after the "Yes, indeed." replied the other" Black-Draug- ht the thing. Sauce. "She has taught her to say 'culinary Kept Him Guessing. nave Rye hay, ewes must "The Impudence of that young broth art' instead of 'cooking.' "Exchange. "The course of true lover never does cured, Liver Medicine er of mine!" exclaimed Mrs. Nagger ;on smooth." feed. abuilant makes an excellent summer hay "He just told me I was no chicken When a n good thing. Division. "Well, it's The The reputation of this old, reliawhen I married you." He So young March and his father i young man Gnds things running too Felds rich in protein are neces-saryft- for horses, mules and cows. ble medicine, for constipation, inShe-Y- es. "Well." replied her business? 3moothly he Is digestion and liver trouble, is firmThe ewes should all be bred husband, "that's true unsympathetii are carrying on theruns the business, wander away." apt to get bored and the brood cow. enough. You The old man Kansas City Journal ly established. It does net imitate uni- weren't a chicken, were yon?" a near the same date to insure while young March does the carrying other medicines. It is better than Cfircoal or soft coal aslies formity of the lamb crop. "No; I was a goose." Philadelphia on. New York Globe. others, or it would not be the faA Poor Recommendation. vorite liver powder, with a larger Press. bekptintTfehogpen. means well." she said. "He gSheep do not suffer greatly sale than all others combined. The most changeable things In the "Say no more." be replied. "I know SOU) IN TOWN F2 lip in warm water is the from Dry cold, but should be No wise man ever wished to be world are the course of waters and the now exactly what sort of a fool he is." younger. Swift of women. Plttacus. humor Detroit Free Press. for a chilled Pte- sheltered from winds and rains. m,. r o-.- ... t ml Tobacco Warehouse INDEPENDENT C. A. BRIDGES & Co. Streets, ner Eighth and After Having Been Balloted For and Unanimously Blackballed Ha Made Every Member Deny Hit Vote and Then Declared Himself Elected. It was a witty bishop who once defined a club as a place "where women cease from troubling and the weary are at rest." Another amusing definition was that given by Georgo Augustus Sala. "A club." said he, "is a weapon used by savages to keep the white woman at a distance." Nowadays, however, as Ralph Nevill remarks in his book. "London Clubs," things are different "Within the lest twenty-fiv- e years or so the spirit of London club life has entirely changed. The old fashioned clubman, whose whole life was bound up with one or other of these institutions, is now practically extinct." Perhaps the most striking story which Mr. Nevill tells regarding Brooks club Is that concerning the famous duelist, George Robert Fitzgerald, who was executed for murder in 17SG. No first class London club would admit him. His name does not appear in the club list, though lie must in a sort of way" be regarded as having belonged to the club. He was. however, in it only once, though it was his boast that he had been unanimously chosen a member. Owing to Fitzgerald's well known dueling propensities no first class London club would admit him. Never theless he got Admiral Keith Stewart, who knew that he must fight Fitzgerald or comply, to propose him for Brooks'. Accordingly the duelist went with the admiral on the day of the election to the clubhouse and waited downstairs while the ballot was in progress. The result, a foregone conclusion, was unfavorable to the candidate, not even one white ball being among the black, the admiral having been among the first to deposit his. Mr. Brooks eventually went to tell Fitzgerald, who was waiting In the hall, that there was one black ball and that therefore his candidature had failed. Thrusting aside Brooks, who protested that nonmembers might not enter the clubrooms, Fitzgerald flew up stairs and entered the room. Walk ing up to the fireplace, he thus ad dressed Admiral Stewart. "So. my dear admiral. Mr. Brooks informs me that I have been elected three times." "You have been balloted for. Mr. Fitzgerald, but I am sorry to say you have not been chosen." said Stewart. "Well, then." replied the duelist, "did you blackball me?" "My good sir," answered the admiral, "how could you suppose such a thing?" "Oh. I supposed no such thing, my' dear fellow. I only want to know who It was that dropped the black ball in by accident, as it were." Fitzgerald now went up to each in dividual member and put the same question to all in turn. "Did you blackball me. sir?" until he made the round of the whole club, and In each case Jit received a reply similar to that of the admiral. When he had finished his investiga tions he thus addressed the whole body: "You see, gentlemen, that as uone of you have blackballed me 1 must be elected. It is Mr. Brooks who has made the mistake." After this nothing more was said by the members, who determined to ignore the piesence of their dangerous visitor, who drank three bottles of champagne in enforced silence, for no one would answer him when he spoke When he had gone it was agreed "that half a dozen stout constable-shoulbe in waiting the next eveniim to bpar him off to the watch house if he attempted again to Intrude, but Mr Fitzgerald, aware probably of the get. never did." reception Apropos of blackballing. Mr. Nevil ineuuous the greatest instance o blackballing probably ever known which took place some years ago at si ladies' club, whereone candidate re ceived three more black balls than of members present a caM of excessive zeal indeed! The practical joker Is naturally no unknown in the most solemn of clubs and "some irrepressible jokers bv paid for their love of fun by haviir to resign their membership. One . them, whose escapades were notorious in London twenty years ago. sitting half asleep in n certain bohemian club, became annoyed at a very ivu headed waiter who kept buzzing aboiv his chair The sight of the fiery lock was eventually too much for thK wild spirit, and. darting up and sol? ing the man. he emptied a bottle of black ink over his head before hi :ould escape. The result, of course was expulsion from the club, be'side-whicvery substantial compensation was rightly paid to the waiter." d he-mi- ght The Dusky Native Belles Have Queer Ideas About Dress. It would be hard to find a spot where the subject of dress does not away the feminine mind. To the world at large Its observance causes either a great deal of pleasure? or a good store of amusement. In the category of amusement may be placed the proceedings of the dusky belles described by Beatrice Grimshaw in her book. "In the Strange South Seas:" of mine, A lace trlmnied-nrmen- t usually worn at night under the shelter of sheets and quilts, wont to a Sunday morning chi" ' as a best dress in person of the launfull daylight on i dress intrusted with my wash. The funny side was so conspicuous that she never got the reproof she deserved. A certain flower toque made of popples, a bloom unknown In the Pacific, first drove the women of the island half distracted with excitement, then native ladies to appear led thirty-si- x simultaneously at a dance wearing excellent copies of my Paris model done in double scarlet hibiscus from the bush. A wedding from which unfortunately I was absent furnished the finest display of native dress that took place that year. The bride wore fourteen silk dresses, not all at once, but one after another, changing her dress again and again during the reception until the white spectators were falrly giddy. JOY IN THE SCHOOL How Infant Classes In Some Foreign Countries Are Handled. man In the club had been talk The ing politics with the school inspector until that gentleman declined to dls- j cuss the subject any niIV, youngsters "We'll talk about the themselves for " a change," he said. "Do you know that both in France and Belgium reading, writing and arith' metic are being omitted from the subjects taught in infant schools? The children are simply taught to be happy instead. And when they bring their dinners to school the food has. under the official regulations, to be put into a basket, which must be labeled at the school and set on a special shelf Fancy such In a clean, airy place. regulations in England! Any old newspaper and any cupboard is good enough for our children. "In Germany toys are provided for play time, and all little children are compelled to. bring clean pocket handkerchiefs to school, and they must have a bath once a week. "In Finland the tiniest children are taught to wash dolls, dust, sweep, look after flowers, and so on, and in some Japanese schools a resting room, with a bed. Is provided, so that overtired children may have a nap!" London Answers. i . J For Sale: One six year old combined Red Bird horse. Would trad Long Training and a Ceaseless Grind for cattle. Call on The News. f Hard Work Are Theirs. The modern imperial ballet schools of St. Petersburg and Moscow are under government control, forming, with the theaters and dramatic schools, a department of the ministry of the court. Pupils, both male and female, are entered at the early age of ten years seldom older. After the necessary nomination has bees obtained by no- means an easy matter nowadaysa stringent examination regarding health, strength, beauty of form and natural gracefulness has to be passed before the child la finally accepted. From the time it becomes an inmate the whole of Its education, secular and artistic, Is taken in hand, and some years of training are neces1911 sary before it is considered ripe to appear in public. The dancer's life is a ceaseless round BRIGHTER, BETTER, of hard work. All. even great artists, when at home take regular daily BIGGER THAN EVER lessons in addition to the daily rehearsals for the next performance "THE.REGULAR PRICE OF which are demanded, however old and well known the ballet Thus an average of five to six hours' dancing a day is rather the rule than the ex- THE LOUISVILLE TIMES ception, popular ballerinas in demand at charity performances and artistic at homes often dancing as much as eight IS A hours in the twenty-four- . j are kept to design Trained artists in every detail of period and subject, the dresses, scenery and accessories a jp yrjlj yJLL SEND YOUR ORDER IUSK tinviousiy requuiug uiutu iuuii- nation and much knowledge and often TO US, YOU CAN GET as many as 150 personages appear on the stage at the same time. Even the orchpstra leaders qualify especially for ballet music, having no place In the orchestra at any other time. London World. BALLET DANCERS. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES - FOR $5.00 YEAR, J THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS THE FOURTH DIMENSION. ( To Catch a Glimpse of It Just Get De-liriu- m AND j Bill and His Watch. "Bill, can you give me the correct time?" says one of Bill's friends. "Sure." says Bill, dragging out his watch. "My watch was just 'leven seconds slow at twenty minutes of 4 day before yesterday afternoon, and I don't believe it's varied more than a quarter of a second since. It's now twenty-tw- o minutes and seven seconds past 5." "Thanks, old man," says Bill's friend, who then drops his own watch into his pocket and goes on his way. Really he wasn't so parUcular about knowing the time himself as desirous ofgiving pleasure to Bill, for he knows that Bill Ls one of the few million men in the world who think each that his watch Ib a wonder and who feel them selves flattered when their friends ask them for the correct time. New York j Tremens. The majority of us are like brutes. We believe but In the reality of things, j Science, more hospitable, acknowledges the fourth dimension and with it the constant parade before our eyes j of things and events ordinarily un- seen. The phenomena of delirium treBOTH ONE YEAR mens forms a ease in point The-- . shapes which the layman believes the patient only imagines are really seen and are rendered visible through the ' excitation of the pineal gland, which now is the rudimentary organ of what THE LOUISVILLE TIMES is once was psychic vision. Alcohol stlm- ulates this gland. The drunkard in his j the best afternoon paper printed nftercups sees with it the hideousness of shapes which his own hideonsness , anywhere. has attracted to him. For they are Has the best corps of COITeS- there, or. rather, they are here, about us in the fourth dimension, precisely as there are other shapes as gracious t pondentS. as tfiese are revolting, uniy Covers the Kentucky field perwe do not see them. There are. though, those who can and do, and fectly. without being drunkards either. - sober as Jevons and Thinkers asCovers the general news field Babbage go a bit further. They will, if you let them, tell you that whatever completely. occurs In the privacy of a room remains photographed In It. A mere Has the best and fullest marextension of this euables oculists to say that nothing has ever occurred anvwhere which is not also photo kets reports. graphed: that in the ether above us is DEMOCRATIC in politics, but the great picture gallery of the world In India, at Adyar. the chief lieu of theosophy. this gallery ls constantly to everybody. beintr studied. The results, occasion ally bizarre, are sometimes trivial. It YOUR SUBSCkIP- has been found that Herbert Spencer SEND -j was Aristotle: Gladstone. Cicero: Ten- ' nyson. Ovid.-Ed- gar Saltus in Forum. TIQW P(JHT AWAY THE LOUISVILEE TIMES I I FOR ONLY $4.50. , ( orai-snaril- y , jr ' , j Sun. i Caught Her Secret.1 Old Podkius lay back in his chair In ' calm content, and, though his wife was quite near him. he was happy, for she had not broken the silence for nearly ' five minutes. He had been married for five and twentj long years, and Mrs. Podkius almost" daily during twenty-fou- r of them. had disturbed the domestic peace, by a too full exercise of her tongue, j "My dear." broke in Mrs. P., thinking it time she said something to in-- 1 terrupt the quiet. "I see by the papers-- j that a petrified jaw two yards longj has .been found-i- n Cornwall." "What!" cried Podkius. starting up "Now 1 know your secret. But you never told me your ancestors came from that part of the world!" Dundee Advertiser. , Opened His Eyes to the Future. "Dickie, I'm awfully sorry you use tobacco. 1 don't like it, and mamma simply loathes it. Will you stop when we are married?" "Isn't that asking a lot. dearie?" asked Dick. "I wouldn't care for myself." an swered the girl, "but you know it mamma deathly sick." "Well, then." he promised cheerfully. "i ten vou wnat ru uo. i u uen smoke when your mamma is witb ns. She threw her arms around him "Darling." she murmured, "that's so good of you'. I was afraid you'd in sist on smoking once in awhile after we were married!" New York Globe j TO THIS PAPER- - not to The -- LouiSVlIIe Times. to-o- ne , - w Escaped with His Life. years ago I faced an "Twen ful death,"writes II, B. Martim, Port Harreison S. C. Doctots said I had consumption and the dreadful cough I had looked like it, sure enough. I tried everything, I could hear of , for my cough and was under the treatment of the best doctor in GaorgetOvvn, S. C. for a year, but could get no relief. A friend advised x- n:, ..,,... T i x "r- - Trr"JSa 'c" 1me i "-raw-makos k ".. o-- ( , , I I h Pgnant properly pr -- --. I- - I V . i , " .J1 .L i, - w 8 V,J THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 5."C C ing that there will be a greater Owensby. work accomplished with his hearMr. C. S. Walkup and daughtMiss Ora Moss, of Columbia, is ers. Married on the 27th, at the ers, Misses Avis and Ada, of spending this week with Miss residence of Rev. J. W. Sexton, Garlin, were visiting at J. H. Mollie Flowers. city Miss Alma Keltner to Barger's last week. Rev. Glare, of Edmonton, filled in our Rogers. Rev. Sexton Aunt Sarah Clayton visited his regular appointment here last Alvin friends at Esto, several days of Saturday and Sunday with interlast week. esting discourses. Pellyton. Miss Pearl Murray, of Sewell-toMrs. Mollie Hill has been on yisited her sister, Mrs. Omre the sick list for several days. We had a fine rain here this Wolford and attended services at Uncle Charlie Yates is having week. Jamestown Sunday. his dwelling painted, which adds Mr. Sam Evans of Edith, was greatly to the appearance. Died on July 15th, 1911, Mr. here Saturday buying cattle. Jo Thomas, of Milltown, was Alexander Hawkins. He was Mr. C. R. Williams, of Eunice, about 56 years old and leaves a here last Friday on business. William Cumpton and family, was here last week, and bought wife, five children, sister and who have been living near Scotts-vill- e some nice calves in this neigh- brothers, besides a host of friends. for the past year.have mov- borhood. Prof. Moss, wife and baby Aunt Nancy McFarland is vised back in this community. Alfred Parson's new dwelling are visiting at Mr. J. M. Camp- iting Aunt Elizabeth Haynes this week. is nearing completion and when bell's this week. Mrs. T. W. Harden and chilcompleted Mr. Parsonand family The people of this community dren, of Campbellsville, were met at Mt. Vernon last Sunday will move in at once. Strong Hill, who has been visiting relatives at this place, and organized a Bible school with forty and more to follow. threshing wheat for the past last week. Mr. Uriah Selby and daughter, month is through and now cardMr. and Mrs. J. H. Barger ing wool two days in each week. Miss Enolia, of Russell county, have moved to Russell Springs to Several from this community were visiting Mr. J. B. Powell, a stay a while for the benefit of their health. attended court at Edmonton last few days ago. Mr. Willard Carroll and M ss Thursday to hear the case beMr. Elmer Wheat and wife, of tween Thurman and McCandless. Jessie Benningfield, of Elkhorn, were visiting at Mr. J. R. Jones, Jamestown, were visiting the Mr. J. H. Kinnaird, the formers parents, Mr. and Mrs. business man of Red Lick, last Saturday and Sunday. W. D. Wheat last week. Mr. J. M. Campbell, who has called in to see us on his return from Columbia last Thursday been in Little Rock, Ark., for Mrs. Minnie Conover and daughter, Miss Dora, of Sewell Mr. Dodson, of Summersville, several weeks, returned home were here one da last week- .spent a day or so with Mr. and Saturday. He expects to return ton' Mr. M. Z. Owens purchased 9 Mrs W. L. Winters, of our city to Little Rock in a few weeks acres of land from Aunt Sarah with his family. last week. Gradyvillf. n, ! Russell Sprin s Fair Tuesday Aug. 8, 4 Days. , Racing Each Day-Attractiv- e Rings and a Splendid Band of Music The Outside Attractions will be Manj and Very Entertaining. If you Want to Spend a few days of Enojyment Attend ing her eyes treated. The self supporting roof of the new Presbyterian church at Kel-lyvill- this Fair. e, well-kno- wn near here, parted from its proper position, and carpenters will soon be put to work readjusting and fastening it in order to make it safe. ! Mr. Will Hill who has been connected with the Pratt Stock Food people for the year or so; and has had the Western part of for his territory informed us a few days ago, that his people had given him territory near nome, including tms county wicn something like twenty-fiv- e or thirty counties joining. This is 1 .1 certainly gooa evidence tnac Mr. Hill nas made them a good salesman, by this promotion. 1 Mrs. W. S. Sinclair is visiting her sister, Mrs. Oscar Abell, of Plains, 111, this week. Horse Shoe Bottom. We had a good rain Sunday, I T . ! which was needed very much Your scribe is requested to announce that berrv nicking is over r ths secto No berries, not even a briar left. . CJ The party at Finis Bernard's, given in honor of Miss Bessie drew all the plans and construct Popplewell, was enjoyed very ed the plant himself. much by all present. Dirigo. Misses Martha Beck and Anna a good road and it will be a great Vaughan, were shopping atRow-enJames W. Campbell sold an Thursday. accommodation to the traveling aged mare to F. A. Strange for MrOliver Coe is on the sick fifty public as well as it is tothe peodollars. ple living along on said road. list. Mr. Joe Shive, the merchant The Puncheon Camp school The work was in charge of Mr. and postmaster at Rugby did Tim Corbin and must say that opened July the 10th under the business here last Saturday. he faithfully discharged his duty management of Miss Ovalene C. G. Campbell sold a yoke of Humble, with good attendance. as over seer. Miss Floy Beck has returned work steers and a log wagon to It is becoming a little bit alarming about our continued drouth. home after an extended stay at Heilman Breeding for one hundred and thirty dollars. v Our gardens, cornfields, tobocco, Russell Springs. S. W.McClister is having a lot potatoes and pastures are about Miss Jessie Weir was the pleasdried up. Our creek has less ant guest of Miss Cleo Vaughan, of work done on his house. He is putting a new door, several water in it at this time than it Saturday night. has had "in the last ten years; and J Otho Robinson and Orville windows and a stairway. L. H. Jones is doing the work. our growing crop of corn; if it Beck are still fishing, Our old friend, James Cole, of ., does not rain will be almost a to- , , ,T mrs. T punier Bernard was visit Bakerton, was here last Wednestal failure. Some of our oldest ing her brother, F: E. Bernard, day solicititing subsriptlons to citizens say there never were as last week. the Burksville Banner. gloomy prospects for a corn crop Oda Kennett opened school Misses Ellen and "Bessie Epperj in all of their kwowledge as we here the 1st Monday. son, of Roy, visited their sister, have through this section at this Mr. Melvin Powell was the Mrs. R. L. Campbell, one night time. The only consolation we guest of Claud Beck. Saturday last week. .have is that we have a consideranight. ble amount of old corn and a fairMr. Priston Vaughan made a Coburg. ly good crop of wheat and as the old adage is, "Where ever there business trip to Owensby, SaturFarmers through this section is a will there is a way." We day. are well up with their work. expect to come out all right. Rice will finish threshing the Accused Of stealing. Rev. Smith, of Breeding, is F. F. Chamberlain, of Clinton, Me., wheat crop this week. The hay holding a series of meetings' irT bolHly accuses Bucklen's Arnica Salve crop was short, but has been this community atT this" time' at of stea1ing--thsting 'from lurns orj carefully saved. Prospects for ' private residences. We. under scaki?tke.pajn 4f9m' sores, of alldsinds corn are good, but tobacco not -' stand that there is great interest,: the distress fr,om boils or piles "It 10 per cent of arcrop. ill aw,'JL VkHl5 TUInrS OCI1W1 wiiiwyww.ii uvvuitnwir manifested intheseineetmgsjmd robs cuts, corns, bruises, sprains and Miss Ada Sublett,' daughter of injuries of thair terror," he says, "as a day wjth Miss Birdie Farris as a number of professions made. healing: remedy its 'equal dont exist." J. T. Sublett, spent several days We trust that under his preach- - Only 25c at Paull Drug Co. in Campbellsville last week, hav- - teacher. a, The new public road that is be- ing opened up from this place- - to tne jjurKsviiie roaa near Antiocn church, is about completed. There were quite a number of hands on the road several days of last week and week before. We understand they have made Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Marcum i , were visiting their daughter at Rugsell SpHngg Pri(Jay ; Mr. Chas. Jarves, wife and son, of Knox county, have been visiting Mrs. Jarvis' father. Mr. Clayton. Robt. Biggs, of this place, for Mrs. Hallie and Miss Callie the past week. Gaines visited Miss Idell Simpson Prof. Hicks, a vocalist of conone day last week. siderable experience has been Mrs. Mary Winfrey, of Jamesconducting a singing school at town, visited her daughter, Mrs. the Presbyterian church the last Sophia Lawless a day or two of two weeks. last week. Mr. E. C. Whitney, wife and Mesdames S. E. Wolford, S. B. Collins, Mrs. Omra Wolford and children, after spending ten days rellittle son, Edwin, were calling on at Bowling Green, visiting atives, are at home again. Mrs. M. L. Owens The Martin boys have just Mr. E. L. Reece has his new power plant complete, andis run- completed a nice, commodious ning his woolen mills and is do stock barn for Lee Farris, which ing the best of work and giving takes the place of the one lost by entire satisfaction. Mr. Reece fire last spring. to-da- y. gave their little son, Vernon, c nice birthday dinner last Monday the 24th. He was 1 year c!5. On Saturday, August 26, 1911, at the home of the late John Milt The little fellow also re c e i v e J Wilson lying 1 2 miles south of some nice presents. Gradyville, on Big Creek, in Bro. Tobias Huffaker preachal Adair county, Ky. Farm con- an interesting sermon at ConccrJ sists of 254 acres of land includon last Sunday. ing a body of valuable merchantJesse, the youngest child cf able poplar, oak, ash. walnut. beech and hickery timber. Also Mr- - and Mrs- - J- - B- - Hayes was a large quantity of softer woods. kicked in the face by a horse cne Plenty of good running water, day last week, and badlv hurl:. splendid modern dwelling, finest (Dr. Cartwright was summon-we- ll , in Adair, within ten steps ed lmmediatey a dressed the of the door. All cleared land in high state of cultivation, will wounds. Jess is getting along be sold on the premises to thejmcely bidder upon a credit of! The protracted meeting in ses-si- x months. Land and timber! sion at Clear Spring this week is getting a good attendance at j. u. vviijouis, Aarar. night, and we hope much- goo Big Land Sale. 1-- . I now-highe- st TnZXT Rowcs X I -- I i -- - mm ; will be accomplished. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Blair are Miss Emma McKinley has gone visiting the Jatters mother, Mrs. to Indiana and Illinois to visit her Hadley, Russell Springs last brothers. week. P. P. Turner has got married We were sorry to hear of Mr. since my last letter to the Newsf Ira Brockman's death from tv- He got a woman by the name of ; phoid fever. He was an educat ed young man and would hae A delightful picnic was given j Pike at Gooden's X Roads. Bishop McCoy near Green river ; RevvA. R. Blakey and wife taught in our common schools bridge, last Friday by the mem- - have gone to Casey county to this year. bers of Ashberry church. That hold a meeting. Pickett. night he preached to appreciative We have had no rain here to audience at the church and re- - wet the ground. The ccrn crop Our school is getting along ceived a liberal contribution fcr wjh be very short in this corner nicely with Miss Agnes Conover, missionary work. 0f the earth. as teacher, she has enrolled over Is Coburg a town? It could be Thomas Haddley and wife were 50. scholars. if it could keep a blacksmith, were visiting at William Garr's W.G. Pickett and wife are visiting friends near Greensburg this maintain a barber's chair, run a last week. grist and saw mill, and support a Captain Bradshaw, of your week. . town government. It has post town, was a very welcome Born, to the wife of Felix three stores, a number of or here last week. Your scribe Pickett, on the 18 inst., a daughteam and is always glad to see the old Cap- - ter, farmers and base-ba- ll tain Come again, Bill. marble players. Mr. Lewis Dudley, is having a .Tpss Hadtav. of nilnfnn rrmTifv tttii ,, vour reporter received lastoat-l j cu unueu. n w. uuaiey was on v. r " I Greensburg on business one day urday from his friend, Chas. Gor - was here the ofcher day- bandt, of Louisville, as a gift, a Miss Nellie Harris, Denmark, this week, fine four months old pointer bird was visiting Miss Flora Cook this (JWincr to a hrenlc rJmwn fVo" weeK- spoke mill has not been running dog. We can now lay down our farm work and hasten away tO Bill Cook and Hallie Gains & for a few day, but will start u? the field and enjoy the sport of Co., are at work in the stave now in a few days, bagging Bob White. A more (woods at Montpelier these cool; Several from this place crop of this game was days. ded'the camp meeting at Grady- Bro. Mitch Alberson will ville last week. never seen before. The bear, whiclTis reported t0 preach at the Oak church the first 7vlr. Geo. Cheatham and Jimmie Tutt Jr., were through here or.e have been seen by a number of Saturday night in August. of Caney Wallie Cook is on the sick list day this week buying catHp the Fork, and the surrounding coun- this week. The chidren's exercises will be try several weeks ago, seems to I guessj;hat Big Elm has froz- at Pickett's Chapel the 4 Sunday have disappeared without doing en up this cool weather. I hope eve. i any violence. No doubt that an he will soon thaw out and come investigation by some who are not to lifer then when the wind We had a fine rain Thursday, the crops in this section are lookafraid of bears would have prov- changes to the South we will pray ing well for the season. en this to be but another name for rain. I want Big Elm in the The tobacco crop3ju:e short in U lead. for "Old Tvge. )t g-5fc? V: iere this time. r" t v!l , i Road i ! t i visit-offic- e, , :.ji.i.p.i -- . j:iij ' i ' i- """ ( j atten-bountif- ul j i J j Afro-American- s, j I .- - ", j -- r g 1k 1 4gi8ycraH- - ykik h ;vNell Bro. are .aboutthrough " ; prizing tobacco at W.G. Pickett's and Mrs. Waits Burress barn. Mr. -- . rm.-- "$ y -- - jfcfr- - i Vi V-,-" J Jtjr.y "lJt ? -- S -- h-