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The Adair County news: August 16, 1911 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1911 ada1911081601_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 16, 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 SBrlEtatff futtmfi ghtoL VOLUMF XIV COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, -- WEDNESDAY AUG. 16, 1911. A NUMBER 4! To The Ministerial Association, f With Misses Myers and' Atkins.' -- Death of a Good Woman.- Last Wednesday night, about eight o'clock, the life work of Mrs. Margaret Mitchell, who was the beloved wife of Mr. S.- H. Mitchell, came to a close at her late home in the suburbs of Columbia. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs James H. Flowers. Herparents died many years ago. She leaves two brothers, one half sister and one stepdaughter, who are in the West, a stepmother, one half sister and a step daughter, who besides her husband, were with her when the end came. Her stepson, Downy Mitchell,is in Tex Mrs. Mitchell was one of the best - Wills Probated. Former Citizen Dies in Texas. ! Democratic County Conventionr iiiectiiJK t yieas- - Rv MonttrnmPrv., , Ariair TWa-oT?ror1 -ant one, and whiie some little disturb- Hill, JohnoFlowers, Ralph Hurt, .VHl ances have occurred, usually due to an Baker, Edwin Hulse, Oscar over indulgence of liquor, you well Herbert Smith, Jim Garnett, know that in large bodies of people, Alec Chewning, Horace Hamilton, regardless of the nature or purpose of Clyde Crenshaw, Tim Cravens, Tom the gathering, there may be some who and Romie Judd, James Wilmore, Dr. have no respect for decency and order. Flowers, Rob Reed. We have never offered any inducement to bring this class or kind of people to REPORT OF THE CONDITION our Fair, but on the contrary have em..of the.. ployed detectives to run down bootleggers, and to suppress every tendency we could that pointed to the corruption of morals. We have placed our refreshment privileges in the hands Doing Business Town of Coof gentlemen, and under the. same lumbia, County of Adair, binding contract usually made and reads State of Kentncky, as follows: "It is agreed that the parties of the At The Close of Business on second part shall not sell or attempt to 18th Day of July. 1911. sell any ciders of any kind or nature, beer, or any imitation of beer or any RESOURCES thing containing any alcohol whatever, Loans and Discounts Ul Gil OS regardless of the name or label under 45S37 which they may attempt to sell same. Due from Banks ' 4 429 56 In the event the parties of the second A ctual Cash on hand part shall violate this contract or any Checks, cash itsms and 701 15 part of same, the said Fair association exheangre lor clearing.. I 8.W 33 reserves the right to close the stand, Overdrafts secured 5 307 69 and the parties of the second part Overdrafts unsecured.... 3 152 31 agree to forfeit the amount stated Cnrrent Expenses and 780 72 taxes paid above and to pay same to the Fair as 1 792 27 Furniture sociation immediately upon demand," irti. . and Fixtures. , .. We believe that the average conduct 235 00 on our grounds is as good as any sim5S 313 SI ilar gathering of like number of people Total LIABILITIES any where, and that the disorder is as little and trivial, and feel that no one Capital Stock paid in cash. 1223 09 'la 000 00 Surplus Funds need apprehend disturbance or trouble. Undivided Profits 1 912 91 3 137 91 That some may disturb is within the Deposits on which interest 31 116 69 province of a possibility; that all offend-ar- s is not paid Due to Banks 472 91 will be arrested and delivered to Bills rediscounted and the county officers is in the limits of NotesG91 30; Bills Payable 52 our intention, and a certainty. Our 52900 00 5 591 30 purpose is to accomplish good and give 53 31$ SI our people an entertainment in the ex- Total. STATE OF KENTUCKY. hibit of stock and farm products that COUNTY OF ADAIR. set will prove healthy to all participants, I. J. II. Younsr. President of the above named and at the same time furnish music to Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statethose who like to hear the stirring strains ment is true to the best of my knowledge and beJ. II. Youngr. President, that come from a good band of musicians, lief. Subscribed and sworn to before me and give all a chance to meet their Young this 14th day of August. 1911. by J. II. many old friends. My commission expires January 17th. 1914 Gentlemen, of the Ministerial associJ. R. Garnett, Notary Public Correct Attest: ation, you are invited to spend the four W. A. Coffy, Director. grounds, and we trust that days on our Jno. N. Conover.Director. nothing will occur to mar your peac- Jo Coffey, Director. and pleasure. Ministers of the gospel and all people seventy years old Can seA Useful Attachment. cure complimentary tickets by calling on our Secretary. J. B. Coffey. Ladies Dr. C. A. Cox. who is here from admitted free the first day. i Jonesboro, Tenn., representing a very Respectfully, The Columbia Fair Association, In- useful prtent, one that should interest everg person who drives horses. It is a corporated safety that no farmer, liveryman or those who drive for pleasure can afford Farm For Sale. to do without. It is a patent holdback that remains upon the harness, adjustable to fit any horse Mr. W. E. May-fielOn Monday, the 4th day of Sep tern of Burkesville, is the agent for ber, 191L at the Court Houre door, in that section. Dr Cox is at the HanColumbia, Ky., I will offer for sale to , cock Hotel and will take pleasure in the highest and best bidder, the farm showing this attachment, which, as known as the Julia Ann Garnett farm j above stated, no person can afford to consisting of 107J acres, more or less, do without. and situated in Adair County, on the waters of Russell's Creek, and between Thirty years Together. the upper and lower roads from ColumThirty years of association-thin- k of bia to Greensburg. These lands are the it. How the merit of a good thing same conveyed to Julia A. Garnett by stands out in that time or the worth-lessneJas. Garnett, &c, and J. P. Hancock, &c. of a bad one. So there's no The terms will be made known on the guesswork in this evidence of Thos. dav of sale, and the right to reject all Ariss, Concord, Mich , who writes:"I bids is reserved. This farm will be for have used Dr. King's New Discovery gale privately until said 4th day of Sep- - for 30 years, and its the best cough and cold cure I ever used." Once it finds lmtember. -Jas. W. Garnett, pry e i J Agent for tne neiw ui r..i: am uar-net- t, entrance in a home you can'tforty it out. una a Many families have used it years. deceased It's the most infallible throat and lung medicine on earth. Unequaled for asthma, hay fever, croup, quin-- y The Adair County Teachers' Institute or sore luns. Price 50, $1.00. Trial court-housin Co will be held at the bottle free. Guaranteed by Paull Drug first week in September. Co- Hiafeta, the by It will 'oe conducted Prof. Prof. J.Jas. U. Mr. Peter Pendleton, who was an old W. Craig, Marion, Suffer, ot McHenry Rhoads, of citizen of this county, died one day last of Bewtifig Greea. School Inspector, will week, at his late home, on Sulphur, Tjtxiactea, jKMff the session. The aged 72 years. His remains were h, lburied at Egypt." 4uan.c In reply to yours in last week's issue A most enjoyable evening was spent of he News, in which you advise the at the home of Miss Myrtle Myers last Columbia Fair Association against a repetition of the conduct of some par- Wednesday, when Misses Myers and ties on our grounds, last year, we de- Atkins entertained with a "Porch Par sire to make known to you, as well as ty" in honor of their guests, Misses all others who like peace and sobriety, Cantrell, Leachman and Hodges, of and who enjoy the social features of i Greensburg. The house was prettily decorated as our Fair, that the association has each was also the porch which was lighted year done its best to prevent disorder, by an extended string of Japanese and to arrest it when done as soon as possible. True, some few have created lanterns. deIn the trouble on our grounds, to the discom- lightful far corner of the porch fort of others and shame to themselves, little punch was served the guests by Misses Ruth Page and Julia but in each instance arrests were made, Blakeman. and the offenders delivered to our county officers who imposed fines. As a In all it was a most enjoyable evening, and the midnight hour found all rule we have but few who attempt to mar the peace, or disturb the orderly. loath to leave the scene of merry mak ing. the following young people were Last year the Sheriff and his deputies present: were employed to keep o der, and in justice to them, as well as the associa- - ar Misses Madge Rosenfield, Alice Walk- TTafia Tiia11 TAr ' TiTrif- .TAA1 .... tion we feel safe in savino- that thpvim'i ,,. ...-Maoei jasPer vic uugnes. ume ioaa discharged their duties idiuuuny, : - juaa t nonur Smit.li. Mnllio T?Wra -- ...' estly and bravely. As we remember. Mallie Moss, Mary Cartwright, Bess only two arrests were made, and nothHolladay, Ruth Summers, Mary Miller, ing to warrant others The association Tabitha Richardson, Amanda Butler, has again employed the same gentle- Laura Cantrell. Brownie Leachman. men, and feel that it has secured the Eva Hodges, Annie Hodges; Mabel At- best protection against rowdyism and ', Kins, uiyrue flyers ana airs. u. re. disturbances witmn us power. ve.T)nj have, each year, done all within our Messr3 Robert Todd Q d , I I J I . v-T;:,- ::. ......., t.. cvcij . 0, Her-sche- Mc-Beat- h, The will of Elizabeth J. Watkin3 was probated in the Adair County Court the first Ionday in this month. She gives' to W ,E. Wilson her farm, on Russell's creek known as the Andrew Powell farm. Second, to her nephew, J E Carpenter, $3,000 Third, the remainder of her estate is. to be equally divided between her "sister, Louisa Bernetta Welker's children, viz: Frances Marion Carpenter, Dorinda Myers, Bernetta J. Hill, Mary We ker, and a daughter Artamjsaa. If any of these children are dead, without issue, their part goes to the surviving children. Fourth makes no provision for other heirs. Fifth. womem in Adair county, and had been a member of the Presbyterian Church She names J. F. Montgomery a? her sine1 early girlhood She was about xecutor Dr. J3. D. Crenshaw's will first, gives forty nine years old. She became afflicted with rheumatism four or five his real estate in the town of Columbia months ago, and at times she was to his wife during her life or widowhood thought to be improving, but a few Should she remarry the property goes weeks ago other complications set up to his, two sons, Clyde and Paul. It which baffled the skill of physicians, also impowers his wife to sell and make and She peacefully and resignedly met deeds should she so desire to change her her residence He gives all her God. While in health she was exceedingly his personal estate also to his wife, kind, ever ready to wait upon the sick, authorizing his executor to sell any of hence she will be greatly missed not the personal property that his wife may who were near think best. If she desires to sell the only by those by town property to be invested in a farm and dear to her by ties of blood,-bu- t she is authorized to do so, but the deed the entire community. The funeral servics were held Thurs- to any reality she may acquire is to be made to her during her life or widowday afternoon at the Pre church, conducted by Rev. J. R. Craw- hood, and should she marry or die, then ford, many relatives and friends being the property goes to his two sons, named present. The interment was in the city adove. He names Rollin Hurt as his cemetery. There were many beauti- executor and directs him to pay all his debts, funeral expenses, etc., and to ful flowers. v good com- turn oyer all monies that may be left May the Giver of all that is fort the sorrowing husband and all oth- to his wife, Georgia P. Crenshaw. er relatives in the dispensation of His providence. Thirty Years Together. i sbyterian gitiz&ns bank at the Alumni Organized. The alumni meeting at last Tuesday evening was voted by the public a very successful affair, and by the graduates a most enjoyable one. The program consisted of an interesting address by Rev. Mont Gabbert of the class of 1910, the roll call and response of each class, class songs, two piano solos by Misses Margaret Todd and Annie Hodges, and a short talk by Prof. Neilson. After the program was rendered, a business meeting was held, and the following officers elected: Mr. Robt. Todd, Pres., Miss Katie Murrell, Vice Pres., Mr. Tom Judd, Sec'vandTreas.. and Mr. Mont Mur- rell. Historian. The first of the annual alumni banquets will be held August the 23rd, 1912 at Phillip's Hall. Lindsey-Wilson Thirty years of association or think of it How the merit of a good thing, stands out in that time-the worthless-nes- s of a bad one So there is no guesswork in this evidence of Thos. Ariss, Concord. Mich , who writes:"I have used Dr. King's New Discovery for 30 years, and its the best cough and cold cure I ever used."Once it finds entrance in a home you can't pry it out. Many families have used it forty years. It's the most infallible throat and lung med-icnon earth. Uriequaled for lagrippe, r, croup, quinsy or sore asthma, lungs. Price 50, $1.00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by Paull Drug Co. e hay-feve- Mrs. Mary Caldwell and Mrs. Emily Pursuant to a call, a number of Dem- -. Burton, of this place, received a mes ocrats met in the court-hous- e last Sat- sage Friday night- - stating that their crday afternoon for the purpose Of S- brother, Mr. W. E Walker, familiarly lecting delegates to attend the State known as "Buzz". Walker, died at 11 Convention which meets In Louisville a. m., that day at his late residence, the 15th i..st., to formulate a platform Paris. Texas They knew that their j of principles for the guidance of the brother was sick but the intelligence of Democratic candidates for State offices, his demise was a great shock to them. J On motion, Hon. J. F. Montgomery Mr. Walker was a son of Mr Lewis and J. E. Murrell were elected tempo-Walkand was born and reared on i rary Chairman and temporary Secreta- "Big Creek, near Grady ville, and was ry, respectively. The temporary orfifty-fivyears old. His parents died ganization was, by motion, made per- many years ago, but he is survived by nent. The Chair appointed L. C. his wife, who was a Miss Yates, a Winfrey, M. Cravens, F A. Lewi3, J. daughter of Mr. W. W. Yates, and one j W. Flowers, Olie Taylor, committee on son, who is grown and married; three . resolutions, who retired and in a short sisters, the two mentioned above and time reported approving the call for Mrs. S. E. Allen, this county, one the State convention to formulate a brother, Mr. H. C. Walker, Bradfords- - j platform. It congratulated the party ville, Ky. The deceased was an excel- - 'on the selection of its candidates, July lent citizen, and his many friends in i 1st, and appointed a list of delegates to Adair county will be sorry to learn that , attend said State Convention. Of the he has crossed over the dark and silent delegates named, Rollin Hurt, C. S. river. To the widow and only child, j Harris, Gordon Montgomery, R. T. sisters and brother The News together j McCaffree, and W. M. Wilmore and with the people of the deceased native others will probably attend. county tender their profoundest sym pathy, admonishing the bereaved to A Difficult Operation, take their troubles to God, for He alone can give comfort to those who are . A little son of Mr. Peter Duncan met heavy of heart. with a very painful accident last Satur-day morning and strange to say it has terminated to his good. To begin, he Will Remove to Boyle County. had a very ugly growth on his jaw bone which was protruding from his mouth, H Mc Heath has recently purchased and also bad a double hairlip. While at of J. H opoonamore, oi rsoyie county, play ne leu trom a tence, dislocating Ky. , his farm consisting of 1S5 acres, some of the bones about his mouth, and located five miles from Danville on was a great sufferer. His father and Lancaster pike, and calculates on mov- mother brought him to Columbia, and ing to it in the early part of November. after consulting Dr. Woodruff Flowers MrMcBeath has been a resident of an operation was decided upon, which Columbia for two years, and he finds it was performed at the home Sunday-Th- e to be a very pleasant place to live, and growth was removed and the hair, regrets very much to leave the good lips closed. people of Adair county. He also states Dr. Flowers was assisted by Drs. Rusthat the community to which he is sell and Miller.Dr. T. A. Smith adminisgoing is made up partially of former tered the aneasthetic. The boy i3 getneighbors and acquaintances of Russell ting along nicely and every thing indiand Wayne counties, and feels that he cates that the operation will- - prove a will be somewhat at home among them. blesing to him. I . er, e , ( ' ! J I j J TJ ...... At the Home of the Pastor. 11 Last Sunday night, about farmer, o'clock, Mr. Fred Cundiff, an industrious young an elegant gentleman, and Miss Clara Burdick, of Taylor county, -- were quietly married at the residence of Eld. Z. T. Williams, this city. The ceremony was witnessed'' by Mr. Ray Conover and Miss Ada Feese; Mr. Din-nEubauk and Miss Bertie Blakey. It is our understanding that the couple 'will reside in the Mt. Pleasant neighborhood, where the groom was born and reared and where his gentlemanly conduct has made him many friends The bride is said te be one of the best young women in Taylor county Mr Will Jones, son of Mr. Butler Jones, was badly bitten last Sunday afternoon by an aligator. On one of Mr J. B Barbee's recent trips to Finridp. hebrought home an aligator, about two and one half feet long Sunday Mr Jones, was at the residence of Mr. Barbee and was playing with the sea animal. Something caused trouble and the aligator made a dive at Mr. Jones' right hand, badly biting his thumb Dr. Russell dressed the wound is ' d, taking five stitches. Miss Leontine Leachman entertained Monday eveningn horor of her guests, Misses Mary Myers and Frances Garnett, of Columbia, Ky. She was assisted by her nephews, Master William and Hugh Howell. The color scheme was Jvery charmingly carried out in pink and white. The evening was highly enjoyed by all present. An enjoyable little picnic was given at Bluff Boom in honor of Misses Myers and, Garnett, .Saturday afternoon. The picnic party was chaperoned by Mrs. A. L. Miller. Greensburg Record. ' I ss K -- f ... -- " e, If .you have any mason work to do such as foundations, retaining walls, flues, etc., you should call on U. M. Grider, Craycraft. ky. He is also a " 39?lm concrete expert Persons in Columbia who are expecting visitors next week will please call the .News office and give name. -- Rrl Vm'r !,. ' "-- Born, to the wife of .Frank Burton, a son,- - August the 8th. V Rev R. E. Stevenson occupied the Revs. Wells and Mackey and their pulpit at the Methodist church last evangelists from Clinton county who Sunday forenoon in the absence of the preach the sanctification doctrine, were pastor, Rev. B. M. Currie. He took engaged in holding a meeting at Confor a text, "Sin, "and viewed it from cord, near Fairpl3y, last week, it being three standpoints, the cause, - the re- largely attended, and up to Thursday sults and the remedy. He handled the night there had been thirty professions. subiect in a manner which would have They are having excellent attention. Contest papers have been filed DV fdone credit to a much older minister. Mr. A. K. Rupe, aganist Mr. John making his points clear and forcible. Mr. Bert Epperson, who lives at Simpson, in the school election of a The sermon was not only entertaining, Montpelier, lost a pair of mules by trustee in the Breeding precinct. Mr. but very helpful. A large congrega- lightning Sunday afternoon. They Rupe and Mr. Simpson, were the can' tion heard him, and when dismissed we were valued at 40i Mr. George An-t- ie didates and on the face of the returns heard several remark that there was in lost a mule, in the same way, in the the latter was. elected The former Rev. Stevenson, the making of an same neighborhood and at the same claims that the winner received eight able minister. time, valued . illegal votes. Depositions are being Mr. J. T. Barbee, met with a very taken and the issue will be dicided in SALT FOR SALE. the circuit court, Judge W. W. Jones, painful accident last Thursday. He Mr. J. F. Montgomery, ,and Mr. Paul was painting at the residence of Mr. Smyth, represent the plaintiff; Mr. Rol- W. T. McFarland. and in some way I have an honest 7 bushel barrel salt, lin Hurt, the defendant. struck his head aganist an obstiuction. which cost only 15 cents more than the dislocating some of the ligam nts of 5? bushel barrel which you buy elseThe plans and specifications for the his neck. Friday morning, he was where. 33-Sam Lewis. new Baptist Church, can be seen at the suffering great pain, but was relieved office of Walker Bryant. The Building by bandages, Dr. Woodruff Flowers, Mr. LonnySims, with acrewof hands Committee invites all prospective con- being the physician. It will be several went to Albany, last Friday where Mr. tractors to examine said plans and make days before he fully recovers. Sims, started a brick building. He a sealed bid for the .work as specifiied returned to Columbia. Monday to finish Friday afternoon little Miss Frances, up the PauII and Sinclair, buildings, therein Russell entertained a number of her ther. being about one week's work on Building Committee little friends. The time was most de- them. of Columbia Baptist Church. , lightfully spent by the little people, Republicans of 37th Legislative dis- many games being played, and a picSpecial attention is called to tne pretrict composed of the counties of Adair nic lumh being served in the yard at mium, offered by the Buchanan Lyon and Cumberland are hereby requested the supper hour. The following were Company, published in the Fair Catato meet in Mass Convention in their present: Misses Nona and Lizzie Smith, logue, for the finest turnout. It 13 respective counties at the county seat Letitia and' Mary Marshall Paull, Eva worth contesting for ami there should in tach county at one o'clock on Satur- Walker, Mary Currie, Marjorie Mur- be a number of entries day September 2nd, for the purpose rell, Ida' May and Lucile Bishop, of of ejecting delegates to attend a meet- North Middletown, Ky., Mary Dee Ev ' See the finest turnout Thursday. The ing to be held at Burkesville on Mon- erland, of North Middletown, Mary D. premium is $50.00 $25.00 to first, $15 00 day, September the 4th, at 10 o'clock Patteson and Frances Russell. to second and $10 00 to, third. The win- -j a. m., for the purpose of nominating a ing lady will also receive a silver set, Miss Fnglish Entertains. ' candidate for Representative in this the This premium is given by the Buchanan Kentucky. 37th Legislative District of Lyon Company. W. A. Coffey, Last Monday evening Miss Golda ; Mrs. Casaie Ennis, who was a sister Chairman Republican Committee 37th English opened the doors of her pretty home on Frazer Ave., to her many of Mrs. Tim C. Collins, this place, died Legislative District. friends, to a Tackey party. The. lawn at Ridgewaj, Mo., a few days ago. The was lit up with "Jap" lanterns and re- deceased was a daughter of George The Russell Springs Fair, judging freshments were served. Those presAaron, and was born and reared near from reports received here, was a suc- ent were as follows: Glenville, this County, cess. The crowd in attendance the Misses Verna L Hurt, Flora McBeath, first day was light, but Wednesday, Arrangements have been made and Zella Pelley, Rose Hunn, Cary Rosen-fielThursday and Friday people Gar- the arc lights will be turned on this Bess Hunn, Ella Todd, Stella swarmed. The number of people on Tuesday night. This information will the grounds Thursday were estimated nett, Mary Hulse, Ella Wa'.ker, Virginbe hailed with delight by every resiat three thousand. The Liberty Band ia Hunn, Golda English. dent of Columbia. furnished the musiq, rendering many Messrs. Lucien Hunn, Frank Hu se. new selections. There were a number of Edwin Cravens, Gleason Hulse, George The Holiness people closed their 'good horses on exhibition and competi- Hunn, Ernest Harris, Fred Chapman, meeting at Concord church Sunday Good order through- John Harris. tion profes night. There were forty-nin- e days. out the four sions during its progress ladies were de- - ! The following Bishop Carter, of Chattanooga, lightfully entertained at the home of The finest turnout ring, the premium Tenn., will deliver his great lecture on Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rowe who live out on the Burkes- - offered by the Buchanan Lyon Compa"The Mistakes of Matrimony," at Rus- - jtwo and a half miles to be an interesting featsell Springs the first Saturday night in ville pike, last Wednesday: Mesdames ny, promises ure of our fair. Sept, Every body invited. The day Nannie Flowers, Kinnie Murrell, L. B. following he will dedicate the new Hurt, J- - F. Montgomery, Rollin Hurt, church at Sano. The second Sunday in B. E. Rowe; L. O. Hurt, A. Hunn J. Dr. Sj P Miller sold to Titus Mercer he will dedicate Aloertsori B. Coffey, W. H. Flowers. September Monday, 14 shoats for $116 67. Plum Point. The minisChapel, near Mr. J. O. Russell, is now having his terial. Association will begin at this last Ozark defeated Milltown in a five Thursday morning residence remoddled. Mr. Wood Judd. inning game last Saturday. The score.' named place on with several hands is doing the work. stood 11 to 5. before the second Sunday.. 31-"3t I I I I d, was-excitin- . -- -r- - . K . .- - eX. iY- -i-- t-. ' THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Hog Wallow News. From Hogwallow, Kentuckian ) dab Hancock's chickens are compelled to remain up all nigh cow until he gets his chicken aroost completed. -m- The congregation of the Dog Hill church is so divided on a THAT ew questions of importance that looks like there will have to be a partition built through the middle of the building. A man past 40 years of age gloves. Dock Hocks, the erstwhile Teach her to dress for health never runs after' his hat, when dentist and congenial blackIs Going To The and comfort as well as appear- it is blown by the wind. He lets smith, reports that since our last somebody bring it to him. "issue he has pulled two teeth, ance. There are above 500 one for Miss Fruzie Allsop and Teach her to make the neatest persons in Servia who are more one for Yam Sims' mule. room in the house. as than a hundred years old out of Fit Smith was hauled home MX" Teach her to have noth'ng to a population under 1,300,000. .yesterday completely exhausted, $ And that Everybody who is Indebted for the do with intemperate or dissolute In London 900,000 persons are having been -- compelled to dig young men. Paper is Urged to Pay up within the next vi living more than two in a room two graves for the burial of his lacing is and 26,000 persons are living six Teach her that tight double cousin. Few Weeks uncomely, as well as injurious to or more in a single room. Fletcher Henstep will climb to health. Certain American products, 'his housetop this next week, and Teach her to regard the morals such as hooks and eyes and gar come down the chimney to reand habits, and not money, in ters, by persistent advertising move the soot. All of his child Never Grows Old. have become household articies selecting her associate?. ren are getting ready to hang up Teach her to observe the old throughout France. their stockings for the occasion. There is one. thing in the world It is claimed that the doctors rule: .'A place for everything Atlas Peck announces that he grows too old to be that never in Philadelphia kept a patient and every thingsin its place". has discovered new evidences to pretty. It retains the same beaualive for three hours after heart IN uphold his argument that the ty and symmetry of form with Teach her that music, drawing action had ctased by IN means of world is round, from the fact age that charactized it in its and painting are real accomplish electrical currents. IN that when a wagon and team youth. Unlike the beautiful girl in ments in the home, and not to hp X comes over a hill the ears of t! e The Turkish Government has IN and X her teens it never becomes too neglected if there be time given a French concern a con- Vt' mule are seen first. old to be good squeezing, It takes money for their use. 7K do During his nap yesterday afterpowder to erase the Teach her the important tru tract to build or repair more than M no paint or T noon Sidney fiocks dreamed that 500. miles of public roads in var- 7k wrinkles from its face and the ism: "That the more she live he saw a large drove of green 7! longer you know it and the bet- with her income the more she will ious parts of the empire. Sidney squirrels cross the road. The numbers of cotton spindles IN ter, you become acquainted the save and the further she will -i& says he could be mistaken in the ' in the world is estimated at from the better you will like it. Men lie IN color, having gone to sleep with of which number 20,900-00- 0 down, worship at the shrine of a cnod. steadv Teach her that a pair of green eye goggles on. ts inimitable expression. It is have been set in operation church going mechanic, farmer Raz Barlow eas been hunted always entertained as the most cleric, or teacher without a cent within the last four years. this week by the Depity Consta-b- le In 1910 Germany imported welcome guest. It is a thing of is worth more than forty loafer? Nl on a charge of breaking up a IN IN beauty and forever; it is univer- or in broadcloth. more than 3,000 tons of fruit 'birthday o at Bounding Bil- sally waste, such as apple and pear loved and reverenced in spite lows Saturday night. The DepHow About it? peelings and cores, for use by NIX of the fact that it is man made ?IN uty got track of him yesterday, the German manufactures of and not a creation of God's hand itez escaped by obscuring him-3e- lf iwork. It has a soothing and comHow does the Republican State jellies. in the cloud of dust raised forting effect and has been known Administration explain the big The orange tree that first pro- X by his mule. IN to cure seemingly incurable increase in the school per captia duced the navel orange is still The Hogwallow postoffice has IN diseases It has occult propertie? this year over last, asks the growing and bearing fruit at IN again been opened after having epual to the Persian Magi. It is Inquirer. For 1909 tbp Riverside, Cal. It is highly prized remained shut up for several days Nl more powerful than the strongest per capital was $4. In 1910 it was and is protected by a high iron 7K on account of the postmaster stimulant, in fact at spiritualistic not incre'sed, and people who fence. & IS "having a bad case of chilblains. Nl 7lN seance literally nakes the"gho t keep tab on the administrtion o 7Tn London takes the census of NlIN The postmaster has been walk.', It is at once the most state affairs began to wonder M notfied by the public that he will certain ousy srreets every year. 71n" popular and the most despicable whv there had been no incrpase This special census shows that Nl now have to keep the place open thing in the universe, It is a ten in 1910 over 1909. There was rh" horse-draw- n vehicle are being Tin day and night until he makes up vTN dollar bill. usual increase in the number of rapidly displaced by motor-drive.for the lost time. children jand the usual incrpapp OT1PS The Excelsior Fidding Band What Reciprocity With Canada Does in the total assessed valuation cf V walked oyer to Poke Eazley's To save the loss of box lumber 7In the state for taxes, which of iK because of knot holes a man in home the other night and played Grants mutual free trade in self should have meant a small Nl for the dance. Sidney Hocks, 7In California has invented a machine these principal articles, hitherto increase in the school per capita 3n vho plays the small fiddle, got to saw the holes out to a uniform Nl IN taxed; Tn addition to the increase in th IN behind during the rendition of size and cut plugs to be fitted into 7T M Live stock and poultry. IN assessed valuation the State the holes. several fast pieces, and did not Wheat, rye, oats, barley, buck- Board of Equalization made raise Nl get through with his part of the Water freezes at 32 degree 7K wheat, corn, hay, straw. M on the counties, which increased music until the other members .v Fresh vegatables, fresh fruits, the total about nine per cent. Fahrenheit. By experiments-iNl of the band had departed for, Tin Florida it has. been found the Nlf dried fruits. in the Still there was no increase .home. M juices of oranges and similar N!N!NtNM-7lN7lN"?rINlN Dairy products, eggs, honey. school fund". The increase in ass "much lower Cotten-see- d oil and seed.' essment for 1911 over 1909, still fruits freeze at a .The South's Prosperity. Fish of all kinds,fresh o&rirc-- : there is an increrse of 40 cent temperature ranging from 19 to 22 degrees. zen, and all fish oils. " , in the school per captia. It is prosper-- ' In the Seuth a year of Many forms of Part ' maRU" By using terra cotta for the nnssible that the administration ity.ahead is stated. Cotien crop, .according to the Federal estimate, factured lumber. nppded the increase which oughr capitals of columns and other Fencing wire. coke, 5fe .going to be above the average to have been made last year, and merely decorative work instead of A Few of our Specials for Smoker! There will not be spj Wood pulp and print paper and it was used in other channels and carved marble, half a million lSa?V Owl Cigars, Box of 50, per box much of it that the growers will typesetting machines. then turned back into the in- dollars was saved in the cost of " ' 50 ' Daniel Boone Grants important reductions of crease made this year.it being a the educational building at Albaneed to burn a lot of this year's " ' 100 ' Straus No. 9 crop in order to assure a good tariff on these principal articles; campaign year, in order to have ny, N. Y. ' 100 ' Chas. Denby " price for that which they put on Fresh meats, canned meats'and an effective campaign slogan? San Felice 100 In 1909 the telegraphuand tele' 50 ." been the case poultry, lare. CZJEl. Toro Porto Rican the market, as has The Republican nominees and phone companies; together- - with jr. Optimo 10c St. Size will ' Flours and meals. in some instances, but there will have much to similar concerns that'use electric? " ' 50 Optimo 2 for 25c Size Manufactured cerals. be plenty to give the South a say about the big school per cap- wires in this country, expended N Quail "Perfect " ' 50 ' Wagons plows and all farm imamount of revenue for the ita, a pet expression being: Just over $7,000,000 in the purchase " ' 50 LatA.az 10c St. Size producteve activities.! plements. boson's " ' 100 look what this Republican admin- of poles. Filson Club 10c St. Size Roofing materials, cutlery, Cotton condition for the last .Filson Club 2 for 25c Size " ' 25 ' istration has done for the free In the last eleven years in this - and gongs. " ' 50 Cherterfield jmonth, as reported by the Agri- - bells school" There should be some- country about 50,000 people have Cigaretts, all brands of 5c sold by us 6 packs for. 25c csTitural Department experts, was, Musical instruments, morter body present every time to ask been killed and 55,000 injured by All 15c branes 2 for 25c All brands for 20c 3102 per cent of normal. That, vehicles, boats. the question: Whv was there no walking on railroad tracks, Mail orders filled on the same day as received. Plate glass, aluminum, finished increase in 1910? How were ..means it was exceptionally good. Such tracks are not public thorSixth & Jefferson percentage of con- lumber, iron ore,coal, cement. CITY If the same to make so big an increase oughfares. LOUISVILLE, KY.-watches, feathers, Clocks, were reported as revail-in- z tax assessment Cut Rates dition in 1911 when the Poxes Wanted the oats and corn crops leather goods. in of l9iraffords "ho greater basis The Adair County News and Courier-Journ- al T.IsB Red and Grey Foxes. Saairreb. Coons. Mini Peanuts, canned ve getables this .country would be rolling in in 1911 than it and Skunks. Send name ef your exnresa office in for an increase W. T. HODGES first letter, milk, " Bor23B. .CBpbll8ville.Ky Both One Year for $1.50. a few months hence, re- - condensed .wealth 1 did"inl910? . it marks the Droveos' 'Journal. The department's estimates on cotton does not take into consideration an increase in the acreage this year. Taking into ac count both acreage and condition, the indications point to a crop of cotton 1.4 per cent larger than the last the average production five years. To the South this means a financial situation which smacks of prosperity, but the Soth is no longer dependent alone upon cotton for its prosperity. Corn and live stock prodnction in the South is gaining. This generation of Southern farmers are a versatile lot and have made good in corn production as well as growing improved types of live stock, with results that their general prosperity has been enhanced not from cotton growth alone, but through ability to vtil-iz- e the land to good advantage in diversified farming. What To Teach Girls. Scraps. 7IS7TC Teach her that 100 cents make Europe has 465,452 schools,l, a dollar. 119,413 teachers and 45,500,00 Teach her to arrange the parlor pupils. and library. It is a rule of wisdom never to Teach her to say 'no' and mean reach for a grass widow or a gun, it, or 'yes' and stick to it. unless you mean business. Teach her how to wear a calico In the old Mennonite churchdress and to wear it like a queen. yard of Philadelphia is a tonb-ston- e with the inscription:" By Teach her how to sew on buttons, darn stockings and mend George. It's Cold." X T7r7KXZftm7K'X'XZ7tZ rtZ KttttTKttfcfcKTKTKKfc REMEMBER The Adair County News to-d- ay Cash Rflis -- The System will be Better for the Subscriber and also the Publisher We not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al i -- gel-awa- y IN. poor-hous- e. 125-000,00- 0, ready Large List non-produce- rs to-d- $1.50 Ow-ensvor- o One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly I , Courier Journal One Year n Louisville Times and News n i $4.50 M J J Smokers Attention J -iyield. -- . t j j -- spell-bind- ers V 11b-er- al 4 2-5- c you-abl- e HALL PHARMACY, Y ujt W, ." y , .. t J -- -s Jv. S -- ' - -. -- , t.J r- - . "s- -- ' T SJZzt r .ff. j. ( J-- - - THE ADAIR COUNTY lNEWS HUMOR OF THE DAY! TIMELY HINTS A Provoking Mistake. FOR FARMERS Forage For Growing Pigs. Much has been said and written regarding the economy of providing succulent forage for the growing of pigs A Chicago man wbo started out one day recently to attend a wedding went astray and got Into a house where a funeral was being held. He was a little late and was conducted through a rather dark hall into a back parlor, "Where he found a vacant chair. Unfortunately It was Impossible to from where he sat just what was going on In the front room, where the preacher and corpse were located. He was able, however, to hear distinctly. e in the summer season, yet a great many farmers continue to keep their pigs confined in a small pen or yard with little, if any, green feed available. In case a good pasture lot can be provided for the growing pigs this is. of course, the cheapest method of providing the needed green forage for them, but where this cannot be con veniently done it will pay to cut green forage for them each day. Clover is the best available source of this needed green feed upon most farms, but a variety of green feed can be cheaply provided in this way. especially where only a few pigs are kept The preacher was In the middle of his discourse. "It is true," he was saying, "that this is a most solemn occasion, but let us try to look upon the more hopeful side. It may all be for the best Who among us can tell? Let us remember that behind the darkest cloud the sun still shines. It is our duty to try to believe that our friend has entered into a happier state. It is true that he will mingle with us no more; we shall not again be cheered by his bright smile. All that once seemed so dear to him he has had to resign; he has met the common fate, but it is not for us to decide that this Is to be the end of all for Mm." Unable to restrain himself any longer, the man who had wandered into the wrong house leaned over toward one of the former friends of the deceased and said: "Say, if I were the bride's father I'd lick that fellow." Chicago Record-Herald. She Got the Sou!. There was a bashful young man who was invited to a Sinner party and was paired with the prettiest woman in the room. His seat at the table was in front of the roast fowl, which he was to carve. And there was also a fried sole-Ifront of him. And he had never done a lick of carving In his life, for he was a bachelor. But he made the best of the situation .by asking the lady at his side what n to qualities of boar and sow than to the particular breed. Breed alone does not determine good breediug stock. A pure bred boar is to be preferred, and both boar and sow should be rather of a medium than au extreme type of the breed represented. Under present conditions farmers find it most generally profitable to raise the larger breeds of hogs, the sows producing more pigs at a litter and growing more rapidly in weigh than the others. al In the selection of hogs for breeding animals more attention should be paid Individuals Versus Breeds. , V kT r I Neglect of Flock Cuts Profit. The average American farmer considers for the most part that sheep will take care of themselves indefinitely and that they should thrive on the odds and ends of the farm and the leavings of the other stock. Never was a greater mistake made. The farmer who invests his money in sheep must make up his mind to stay she would have. with them all the time. They need "A little of the sole," she replied. protection from predatory animals and He began to cut off a slice of the from bad weather, and above all they chicken's breast need to be guarded against the rav"Ko, no the sole." she whispered. ages of internal parasites. Now, where was the soul of a hen? He thought for a minute, and then atThe Sheep Need Care. tacked the wing. The poorest class of sheep that find "The sole, the sole!" cried the lady. their way to the markets of the counHe looked for the feet, but no soles try are from the farm flocks raised In were left, so he tried a drumstick. But the best agricultural states. These she still shook net head and said, "No. farmers buy fairly good ewes and use 1 only want a piece of the sole." pure bred rams, but they fall short of Then did this young man arise in his giving their sheep proper care and atwrath, stick a fork through the fowl tention. and put it all on the woman's plate. it, body, "Take it," he shouted-"ta- ke Changing Turkeys' Roosting Place. soul and all!" If the turkeys roost in a place where Then he helped himself to the fish. they are not wanted they will seek a Cleveland Plain Dealer. roosting place if driven from the old one two or three times just before Amply Repaid. darkness comes on. There are stories which will stand resuscitation, and there are stories which will not Personally I always PLOWING UNDER liked this one of Frank Fogarty's: "A man was walking along the road with a dog and a gun, and an automoSWEET CLOVER. bile came along and killed the dog. The owner of the automobile gave the owner of the dog 5 for the loss of the dog and then asked: As a Soil Restorer the Plant "'Where were you going with the dog and gun?' "'Down to the woods to shoot the Equals Any of the Legumes. dog the man answered." San Francisco Chronicle. As a soil renovator, according to j ' Wallace's Farmer, sweet clover is ful- Reason For Wildness. j Iy equal if not superior to any of the The young man had been sowing his wild oats, but had stopped for a mo-- other legumes. Especially Is this true ment to rest "I wonder," he mur- - when the tops, as well as the stubble mured thoughtfully to himself, "why it and roots, are plowed under as green is that my oats are wild" For a time manure. In an Illinois investigation he sat in deep thought At last he it was found that an acre of thrifty sprang up. "Eureka I" he shouted. sweet clover contained in the tops, "They are wild because I don't give stubble and roots 22S pounds of nithem enough to drink. That would trogen, which is more than double the make anybody wild." And forthwith amount found by the Delaware stahe extracted a quarter from the toy tion in an acre of alfalfa or red clover. On account of Its rank growth sweet bank of his baby brother and set out clover adds a great amount of humus, in search of his companions. Boston the Illinois station finding that a good Post acre of sweet clover yielded 6.4 tons of dry matter, which would furnish as I The Resort Prospectus. "Going to run daily excursions this much humus forming material as would twenty:five tons of farm mayear?" nure. If the entire crop is plowed un "Oh, yes." you don't advertise a gorge der sweet clover certainly ranks very.! 'I notice high as a soil fertilizer. any more." The chief question Is not whether "Ko; I made It a ravine instead. Some people thought a gorge meant a sweet clover Is good when used in this way for restoring soil fertility, but lot to eat" Louisville Courier-Journa- l. whether it can be grown on the given piece of soil. Possibly the soil may --Untrustworthy. jTJncle Josh I'm goin' ter take that need lime, ground rock or .phosphate or Inoculation with sweet clover root tiMMitberaometer back. Aunt All What are yew ter bacteria. Other conditions favorable, sweet take it back for. Josh? yew can't depend clover should succeed when sown with Uncle Josh 'Cause One day it sez one thing an' th oats cut for hay at the rate of ten to en next It sez sumthin' different Farm twelve pounds of hulled seed to the acre. 1 J in ested In nice girls and have a hazy idea of some day asking them to share homes with them, jet who have not sensed the fact that it takes money to furnish a home. This week we have a suggestion or two for some of these same girls and others who may not have realized the fact that It takes something besides a stunning dress, a nicely adjusted rat or a popular air Indifferently played or sung and moonshine to adequately meet the respond bilities which a young woman assumes when she becomes mistress of a home. The girl of today is not supposed to spin and weave, as did uer but she should know how to do neatly and well the plainer kinds of sewing. She should know how to make as good a loaf of bread as her mother (if her mother's bread is sour and soggy it shonhTbe a good deal betteri and a pie with a light crust; should also know how to broil a steak and cook a roast or a boil. She should know something of the care of the sick and how to keep a little child well in hot weather. Then, too, she should realize that any nnn who is worthy of the name of husband takes just as much pride in seeing his wife neatly attired n when she was his sweetheart aitd. lastly, that a neatly kept home is the comfort and delight of a decent man. even if he does do a good deal now and then toward getting it out of order. In general it may be said that any girl who is a real help and comfort to her mother and who is serious and unselfish will in the course of things acquire a knowledge of these and other things which she most needs to know. On the other hand, the young man is to be pitied who, drawn to a girl by exterior and surface qualities, finds after they have set up housekeeping that she is lazy, careless, indifferent and sloppy in the way she gets herself up and in the care of the house. Homemakiug in the best sense is a wholesome and delightful yet serious business. It requires the best that two young people can put Into it, both the young man and the young woman. great-grandmothe- Pare your rind on both sides, l:2 cutting off the red and green carefully, cut your rind intasmall pieces of any shape you may prefer and throw them into salt water. About an inch and a half long by an inch wide is a convenient size. Let them remain forty-eig- :2 hours and then soak them i3 over night in clear water. In the morning put them in a kettle and cover them with weak alum water, letting them steam not boil for three or four hours. Then put them into clear cold water and let them stay until the next day. Make a syrup of one and a half r pounds of n or white sugar to every quart of vinegar ani put yaur rind in when it is hot, seasoning with stick cinnamon, race ginger and whole cloves Let them boil till the rind is transparent and put up. I use the Mason cans a3 I do for preserves. For making watermelon preserves you can treat the rind in the same way as you do for pickles and instead of using the vinegar with your, rind, and make your syrup of one pound of sugar to every pound of rind. Slice lemon and race ginger make the best flavoring for the preserves. Use white sugar and as little water as you can in making the syrup, say a cup to two pounds oil sugar, let it be boiling well before you SILOS IN THE. DRY COUNTRY. put in the rind. Cook till your The Kansas Agricultural college directors have come to the conclusion syrup is quite thick. When you that silos would be a real boon to the simmer the rind in alum water farmers In the western part of the state and with this Idea In view will for preserves, it is well to spread next winter build a silo on the state a few grape leaves between each farm at Hays, Kan. A half section of land will be devoted to the experi- layer of rind, as it gives it a pretrss ment, and a practical farmer will be ty greenish color. Leroy. Mrs. put in charge of the work with a view A WORD TO THE GIRLS. ago there was a para A graph In this department directed to the class of young men who are interllttle-whll- e Watermelon Rind Iweet Pickles. gUUUUUUUUUUiUiUUiUilUl UUUUiUUUUlUIUMUlUiUU puney m0 fkm m ? is ri 1 A E iignu 5 3 ht And we all must economize by buying where we can get the lowest PRICES an any and Everything. r sr Er r, 1 WOODSON LEWIS QREENSBURG, KY. ? 3 1 The Great Green River Merchandise 1 Distributor Offers pure Hog Lard 50 lb Tins at $5.50 " Hogless Lard 50 lb Tins $4.49 Highest Grade Fancy Patent Flour 65c 241bs light-brow- ! g bag $5.00 per Bbl. 55c 241bs bag $4.49 per Bbl. " Second Patent Flour, 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. Wire and Wire Fence bars 38 in. Stardard 25c 10 Bars 47 in Standard 28c " 8 " 32 in. " 18ic 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-- 1-8- at $1.05 corn or tobacco 4 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 at $18.00 $19.00 $21.50 . 8 12 ' " 18 "" Other sizes at same proportion demonstrating Its feasibility other farmers in the territory to for men- 3 Cultivators " tioned. Kaffir corn, milo maize, Indian corn and sorghum will be given a trial in the experiment Some idea of the results to be expected may be gathered f.rom some feeding tests with Kaffir corn ensilage last winter at the state farm at Eureka. Ten steers fed Kaffir corn ensilage, cottonseed cake and alfalfa hay made an average gain of 127 pounds each in a period of fifty-nin- e days, while another group fed the same length of time on dry shock corn fodder, cottonseed cake and alfalfa hay made a gain of but 114 pounds each. Not. only did the Kaffir corn ensilage costless than the dry shock fodder, but t! steers which were fed on the former went on to pasture in the spring In much better condition. The silo will not only provide a succulent ration during the period of drought and short pasture, but it will make" possible the securing of corn, sorghum or milo maize that Is about to be burned up with hot south winds. The full results of this "Kansas silo experiment will be watched with a great deal of How to Dehorn a Calf. 5 :2s The best way to dehorn a calf is to prevent tlfe growth of horns, before they get a start, by the use of a little caustic potash. . The operation should be performed when the calf is from one to three weeks old, or as soon as the button of the horn can be dis- 3 r2 :5 S Two HorseWalking $15.50 and $16.00 Two Horse Riding $25.00 and $27.00 Our Cultivators are the best made. All Equip- ped with 8 points 4 shovels and 4 Bull Tongues. 5E rE E 3 3 5 Five tooth Cultivators with lever$2.2o EE ' " " $3.10 Fourteen tooth Black Hawk Corn Planters, Check Rowers $34.00 2 horse HE ' " " Drills One horse with Fertilizer $11.50 H plain $9.o0 We belong to no retailers combine. Correspondence Solicited. We make the Price EEr tinctly felt when rubbing the hand over the poll. Dr. Burton Rogers of the veterinary department of Kansas, tells how to 'go about the work. The only articles necessary with which to dehorn are a sharp pair of shears or clippers and a few sticks of Interest caustic potash and a little water. FIRES REGULATED BY LAW. Back the calf into a corner, or The state of Connecticut has a law which In times of drought prevents a into any narrow place and put its good many destructive fires. This proholding vides first that no person shall kindle head between your legs, a fire upon public land without au- it firmly. Find the thority to do so nor upon the premises of another without permission of the horns and clip the hair from the owner or his agent It also provides spots about one inch in diameter. that no person shall kindle or authorize another to kindle a tire in bis woodThen take a piece of caustic, land unless all combustible materials wrapper with paper at one end for the space of six feet surrounding the place where said fire is kindled to prevent burning the fingers, have been removed, nor shall any such moisten the other end slightly fire be left until extinguished or safe- and Be ly covered. As is natural,, perhaps, and rub an the coming horn some farmers of the state think the to get none on the skin law is an insult to their intelligence, careful otliers that the law Is wisely drawn of the animal except over the and tends to reduce loss from runabudding horn. way fires. out-growi- ng -- ;g H ARE YOU WITH US. Satisfaction Guaranteed. S COLUMBIA DISTRICT, ROUND. FOURTH Good Times in Kentucky. Bear creek, Rose of Sharon July 2930. While grass has been cut a lit- tle short this year, the wheat crop in Kentucky was never betBurkesville, Allen's Chapel ter, and the prospects for a bumJuly 30-- 31. per corn crop is now in sight. The-pricRenox, Terrys Chapel Aug 1. of hogs, cattle and sheap is, Glensfork, Sparksville Aug 2. good After all what right has Thurlow, Ladys Chapel Aug. Kentuckian to complain unless it 5- -6. is at the brand of politicians, and Greensburg. Quisenberry this year there is a noted imAug. 1213. provement of these in both the Spurlington & Early Union contending parties, says the Ridge Aug. 1920. Campbells ville Sta. Campbellsville" Chapel Aug 22. XTXailllO e Aug. 20 21. Cir., ; Souls a XXU. I' V( 'City-Journ- ' with 228,092,285 pounds, while Alaska Successful dairy expansion involves stands third with 165,326,990 pounds. the intelligent, systematic grading or In the matter of number of people building up of a herd both by selecWith the fishing business Marytion and breeding. land leads with 42,812, Virginia comes Cows must be kept clean and healthy next with 29,376. Maine 16.956 ,and and have pure air to breathe, and then Massachusetts 14.363. tfcey will return a volume of rich, nutritious milk in paying quantities. Late to Get Hunk. Nver Too The cow that wanders over bare pasDaicea Fllne Jane, if I die I wish f. tures and looks 'stfully at growing you' mury Deacon Skinner. MrnecoB Flint And why, Amos? crops she cannot teach is not happy Dmcm Flint Waal, Abe Skinner Bor conteate and will not prodtft free trite once. Puck. well. feett'MjHW Wise. "Bobby, didn't you hear mamma tenout rain?" ia us to come in not o' the to do tiU goin it "Yep, but I'm can't lay me I'm so wet tbaf-sh- e acroMlieclap'tliout spollln' her dress." Chicago Tribune. The ease with which this can 26-- 27. ABOUT FISH. it Casey Creek, Christies Chap, Figures" which have lately been col- be done, its rapidity in healing, lected show that one out of every 400 amount of pain -- Aug. 2728. people In the Dnlted States fishes for and the minimun Dairy Notes. Temple Hill Sept. 23. A Duko Without Nerve. a living; that the annual catch of this it causes the animal make it one thinking of buying my daughter quarter million fishermen is 1,000,000.-00Tm modern West Tompkinsville 'Sept- - 5 Feed cattle all you can afford to durpounds, worth about $50,000,000. of the most humane ani a duke." ing the time they are at pasture, as Capital to the amount of $75,000.00(5 methods of preventing horns. "Got that much money?' "This is a sort of cut rate duke. that helps to keep the pastures in good is devoted to the fishing business, and Tompkinsville Sept. 910. of this amount $22,000,000 -- is tied up He's willing to come into the family condition. Do not use this method while Cane Valley Sept 13. All cows do not like the same kind in vessels. In the production of fish for his board and lodging." Kansas flies are aboutunless you can the of food; neither do they do as well as Virginia leads with a catch of Gradyville-Se- pt. 1617. on some other kind. Study the wants pounds, New York is second protect the animal' Columbia & Tabor, Tabor-Se- pt. animal. -- tvt,;iiq io.,f Vlll, iUUUllki 4J1UU Clay City Times. With bright prospects for corn and tobacco, and steadily increas- ing values for live stock, the sit ' uatin in Kentucky has improved wonderfully, and a decidedly mo- - . 0 , re optimistic feeling prevails in business and banking circles, giving to the market a tone and confidence almost equal to the balmy period of high prices that the past year or two. have-prevailed -- -- al. 378,-183,35- 8 of the led Jzk&. iir 11 Lefl Home set the world to talking, but Paull Mathuluka, of Buffalo, N. Y. Bays h always KEEPS AT HOME the King of all Laxatives Dr. King's New Life Pills and that they are a blleaing to J King Who all his family. Cure conetipatioa, headOnly 25c ache, indigestiondyspepaia. at Paull Drug Co. e Escaped Witn years ago I faced an ul death," writed, H. B. Martin, Bc'a Haerelson, S. C. "Doctors saHSSaS consumption and the dreadful coagri 3 ead looked like it,sure enough. 3 tried 2324. every thing,I could hear of. fox T. L. Hulse, P. E. 37 sough and wasundenthe treatment oi the best doctor in Georgetown, S. C. for a year Parson's Poem A (iem. but could get no relief. A frienp advised Ffom Rev. H.Stubenvoll, Allison, la,, m praise ot Dr. King's New Life Pills. me to try Dr. King's New Discovery. I did so, and was completely cured. I feel "They're such a health necessity. that I owe my life to this great ithroak In every home these pills should be. and lung cure. "Its poatively guaranteed-fo- r X.L ttltCI. A1UUB JW11 TO UICU Id VBUJ. USEDR. KING'S coughs, cokto, and all bronchial Andbejgallagain.Hly 25c at Pa all 50c & SLOCTrial bottlefree His-Cit- ,4Twenty-on- e a-f- gs. Drif Cfc. Paull Dxug Co. ait: "1? -" 4'j v." f -- 5T" j -- t 1r - nA--- . x vy THEr ADAIR COUNT HEWS is but one thing to come before the body adopt a platform. Published Every WednesdayThere are likely to be differ-ence- s, - - BY THE - but we believe the convenAdair County NewsCompany. tion will settle all questions amicably, and that a platform that ( Incorporated.) every Democrat in the State will EDITOR. accept, will be adopted. CHAS. S. HARRIS THE - ADAIR COUNTY terest of the City of Columbia and the people Adair and adjacent counties. saj'S Entered at the Columbia ond class malljroatter. Post-office NEWS (t ( j BuaoiKS, wagons. i x- 3 Democratic newspaper devoted to the In- A dispatch from Washington that the Government has ordered Assistant Surgeon, R. M. Grimm, who is stationed at Savannah, Ga., to proceed at once WED. AUG. 16. 1911, to Pineville, Bell county, or any other counties in this State Democratic TicRct. where it is necessary to investigate the outbreak of pellagra. as sec- : Harness, Saddles, Fence, Seeds, Fertilizers Manure Spreaders, Superior and Em pire Wheat Drills, Disc and Hoe For United States Senator OLLIE M. JAMES Senator William Pierce Frye, of Maine, , For Governor JAMES B.MCCREARY For Lieutenant Governor EDWARD J. MCDERMOTT For AttorneyGeneral JAMES GARNETT ForAuditor HENRY N. BOSWORTH died at Lewistown, that State, last Tuesday. Hej was a very able man, a leader in the Republican party, having been in the Senate since 1881. ' His seat will be occupied by a Democrat. ; Prices Right Look ovor your old Drills and if you need Repairs let us know in time to save Express or Postage i j For State Treasurer THOMAS G. RHEA The Jerries Hardware Store. ' For Secretary ofj State C. F. CRECELIUS For Supt. of Publi(Instruction. BARKSDALE HAMLETT For CommissionerofJAgriculture J. W. NEWMAN For Clerk of Court of Appeals ROBERT L. GREENE The spread of Pellagra has become alarming in Eastern Kentucky, and there have been many deaths. The State Board of Health is now at work, trying to stamp the disease out of the State. V. iting friends and relatives ati this place. Mr. John Holladay and son, A. Herbert, are in this section visitDENTIST. ing from Glasgow. COLUMBIA, KY. Mr. F. T. Bell, was at Weed OFFICE CJ DHHELL Thursday, on business. 5 per cent, penalty added September Dr. S. A. Taylor, of Joppa, 1st on all unpaid Graded School tax for 1911. came down last Saturday night A. D. Patteson, S. A. C. and on his return was accompaI teach vocal music, tune and repair nied by his wife and children, pianos and organs. Gnarantee satisProf. J. W. Hicks, faction. who had been down for several Columbia, Ky. days visiting relatives. Mr. J. B. Coffey has received a numMr. Tribune Lef twich, of Edber of letters from horse men. They will all be here. monton, spent Saturday night at Additional Locals T. SMITH B't-'D- -a S. N. HANCOCK WATCH MAKER and JEWELER J Office in The News extends its profound-es- t W. F. JKLAIR sympathy to the owners of The splendid record of the The Louisville Herald, who lost Democrats in the extra session their building and plant by fire. of Congress will undoubtedly John W. Gates, the railroad bear goodlfruit in the 1912 contest. The overthrow of Cannon magnate and great American as speaker, who, under the rules financier, diedfin Paris, France, of the house, was a dictator, and last Wednesday. For Railroad Commissioner OPTICIAN My. Work is all Guaranteed to Give Perfect Satisfaction J. N. PAGE'S Drug Store the election of Clark with a change in the laws of that body, restoring the power to its mem- bers, cut out the criticisms, contentions and clashes that marred the peace andHdignity, and prevented wholesome legislation for, years. Mr. Cannon is now just an old flintlock, a relic of bygone days, set aside by an awakened people who believe in honest and progressive policies, and who have tired under the burdensome inequalities of a high tariff. A new set of men are in power with a firm and determined purpose to give the greatest good to the greatest body of people who have been doing task work for a half century. Clark is in the Chair, Underwood leading the battle with unflinching Democrats from every State aiding. Reciprosity with Canada, the reduction on wool, the farmers' free list measure, together with abundance of evidence of general overhauling of high tariff are pointers of better days. The revision of the tariff by its friends failed to satisfy the people. With a few more true Democrats in the Senate and a President of like faith, Gen. George W. Gordon, nder-in-Chief Comma- of the United ConfederateJVeterans, died last week. Craycraft. Mrs. Levi Harris was thrown from a buggy at Weed a few days ago, and badly hurt. x Born, to the wife of Anthus Loy.Aug. the 9th twin boys. Two more jfR. Bells. Sandusky & Co. Wholesale and Retail We are glad to report no sickness in our neighborhood. Messrs. S. R. Walker and-M- r. Have a good family horse for sale. J C Browning, We have had a fine revival at T. B. Cowbs were at Greens-burg- , Milltown, Ky. Clearspring Church, Bro. Black Thursday and Friday on and Bro. Stevenson, labored Frospects good for many fine horses business. faithfully for three weeks. The at the Fair. Mr. Willie Rose, the stock tradmeeting closed on last Sunday IRON FENCE CHEAPER THAN WOOD er of Knob Lick, was in this secnight, with seventeen convertion Thursday buying cattle. He sions, and we believe the church ftiltli1iRliltltft3Atlili!ilitttitA boughtseveral head.from differi3 Several from this place attended the Soldiers Reunion at Weed, Tuesday and Wednesday, and all report a good time. LUMBER AM Kirwlf of Plaining Mill Work, 'ash, Doori and, Blinds Columbia, Kentucky. e greatly revived. 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: days. Versailles, Auguest days. Lexington, August Russell Springs August 8 1 days. days. Uniontown, August days. Vanceburg, August August 154 days. . Lawrenceburg, Leitchfield, August 154 days. Burkesville, August 15 4 days. Broahead, August 163 days. ning the race. Columbia, Ity. Fern Creek, August, 16 4;days. We are now expecting to hear Columbia, August 22- -4 days, Nell. Shepherdsville, August 22 4 days.. the gasoline well machine putting London, August 22 4 days. us down a well on the school and family, of Liberty August 22-- 4 days. Mr. Edd Carter the world would be convinced of ground, for we know one is badly Marrowbone, are visiting relaErlanger, August 234 days. Germantown, August 243 days. the wise and equitable distribu- needed. tives at this place. Nicholasville, August 293 days. tion of burdons and blessings. Mrs. L. E. Polley, has been Mr. S. L. Kinnaird, of Red Somerset; August 293 days. Bardstown. August 304 days. very successful in her love and Judge E. C. O'Rear, Republi- mercy work, in behalf of the Lick, was transacting business at Perry ville, August 224 days. Hardinsburg, August 223 days. can candidate for Governor, is little fatherless boy of Mrs. Patra this place recently. Shelbyville, August 224 days. Mrs. R. H. Walker and Mrs. now addressing a large audience Conover Bryant. Mrs. Bryant, Springfield, August 23 i days. at the court house, this city. wishes to tender her thanks to T. B. Conover, are spending this Frankfort, August 294 days. Fulton, August 295 days. Our paper goes to pressitoo early all who donated something to her week at Sulphur Well. Tompkinsviile; August 30 4 days. to give a lengthy notice of his child. It is only too sad to think A little four year old girl of BarboursviHe, August 30 3 days. address, but we take it that it children, should have to be kept Mrs. Mary Bailey's.died on the Florence, August '31 3 days. Franklin, August 313 days. will be along the lines of his away from church and Sunday 8th, who lived near Red Lick, days. Paris, September made before he was nom- school, on account of. not having with flux and was buried at Mos-by- 's Monticello, September 5 i days, speech days.. Alexandria, September inated. He is popular with the proper clothing.- Ridge grave yard. Mount Olivet, September 5 i days. Republicans of Adair county, and days. -Hodgenville, September Mrs. Sallie Walker, of days. Sanders, September they will endeavor to give him a who has been visiting at this Kentucky State Fair Louisville, Sepa large majority in November. place for some time,lef t last Sun- tember 11- -6 days. G. P. SMYTHE county is about 375 The day for Hugby, where she will Scottsville, Septemrer 143 days. Horse Cave, September 204 days. for spend a week with the family of MorganstoMn, September 21 .3 day. Glasgow, September 274 days. PIRE INSURANCE Bob Simpson, before" returning " The Democratic State Conven- Mayfield, September 27--t4 days. and home. Falmouth, September 274 days. ion is nov, in session at Loms- fV days. Paducah, October , -REAL ESTATE !tMrs. Lois Compton and child" jlV, and the wise men of- the Green, October 4 tdkys. Bowling ren, frxm Rock HilL'Str., are vis- - Mrrray, .October ll- - days. arty are in attendance. There J""" Mr. S. I. Blair, has gone to ' Alljl''!it.'MtHJ j Louisville, on business this week. Mrs. Francis Bernard and son MANUFACTURED BY Edwin, of Louisville, are visiting The Stewart Iron Works Company CINCINNATI, OHIO her mother Mrs. Grider, of this Whoso Fence received the Highest place. Award; "Gold Medal," World's Fair, St. Louis, 1904. Do. U. L. Taylor, was visiting The most economical fence you can trav. Price less than a respectable wood our school, this week. fence, way not replace your oia one mua w.un, There was considerable interest novr.wuhaneat, attractive "LAST A LIFETIME." Over 100 designs of Iron Fence, Iroa Flower shown in our election of school Ye, SetUts.'etc., shown in our catalogues. low races will surprise iou. CALXi ASH SEE US. Trustee, on last Saturday after-noon. Mr. U. M. Grider, winS. Eubank j Mlllll I IMLHTr.Uiffl Mill IW a.ii' " .nlf.UI ent parties. Price 3 to 3 cents. Remember Us We Sell Iron Fence KENTUCKY FAIR DATES. rsJ9 i& ?' When You Want Columns Ours is the only Colonial Column Factory in Kentucky. Nothing but &H Solid and Bored Poplar. Remember that we are in better position to furnish Columns than any Firm in the State. 23 76 85 94 Our Prices are Right Discount to Dealers 9 r Phone No. 108. COLUMBIA COLUMN CO. COLUMBIA, KY. J GRINDING EVERY DAY am now in charge of the Gasoline Grist Mill near Eubanks Shop, and prepared to grind your corn or furnish you first-clameal. Also have a crusher and can furnish crushed feed, cracked corn, baled hay and straw. You get fresh meal if you buy or the. meal from your corn if you wait a few minutes I ss N , 46 55 53 64 y .t- - ft-- - 34 JWM- - MARK WILSON V- t it it dr. & . -- S -- n 51 :tj&. - S3 ?s- vJ - 'r ... f-- - v, t7-- v " '$ THE ADAIR COUNTY NE73 .j The County Fairs Are Approaching And The Young .People 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 PERSONAL Mr. D. G. Grider and wife, of Owens-by- , stock man of Lebanon, who was the Mr. A. W. Reece, of near. James- Judge at the Russell Springs Fair, was town, were in Columbia last Wednes- in Columbia, Friday afternoon, en route day, enroute home from Campbellsville. I Campbellsville, Ky. """ " f f J 'I f if :l .r l3 home. He reports a verj good show of stock at the Springs, and as far as Judge N. H Moss was in the he could learn every body was well Mr. T. R. Stults is at home from Milltown and Keltner section last week pleased with the entire exhibition Frankfort. looking after the condition of the Mrs. Georgia Shelton is reported county roads. Misses Eva and Annie Hodges, Laura no better. Cantrill and Brownie Leachman, Greens Mrs Arch Collins, Mrs. Jim Collins burg, who spent ten days in Columbia, Mr. Jo C Phillips, of Lebanon, was and Virgil Aaron, who live between visiting Misses Mabel Atkins and Myrtle here Friday. down with Myers, returned home last Thursday Mr. J. C. Dunham, Campbellsville, Crocus and Montpelier, are typhoid fever. While here the young people of town was here Thursday. Miss Bess Walker, of Bradfordsville, did every thing in their power to make Mr. M. Rey Yarberry was here to is visiting in Columbia, stopping with their stay in Columbia, pleasant. attend the speaking. her aunts, Mrs. MpryJCaldnell and Mrs Misses Atkins and Myers know how to Mr. A. G Norris, made his regular Emily Burton. entertain, and the attention given trip to Columbia, last week. their Greensburg, friends was marked. Mr. B. W. Todd, Kansas City, Miss Ruth Lyon, Campbellsville, is of Dr, and Mrs. W. F. Cartwright, Prof. P. D. Neilson, Judge T. A. visiting Miss Jimmie Curd. Mrs. Murrell, 0. P. Miller, Lee Smith, T. E. reached Columbia Saturday. Mr. Jas Garnett, spent one day at Todd has been here for several months. Jeffries, Lucien Hunn, Tim Cravens, the Russell Springs, Fair. Oscar McBeath, Paul Vardeman, C. E. Dr. T. S. Cartwright, of Van Mr. Tom Marcum, Commercial travTexas, a brother of Dr. W- - F. Hanner, A. S. Chewning, Watler Goff, eler, was here Saturday. Cartwright, is visiting in Columbia. He Dr. Garlin Grissom, W. T. Ottley, Mr. Marvin Young has returned from left Adair county about twenty years Clyde Crenshaw, Mark Holladay, Pink Nashville and other points. Dunbar, Nat walker, Will Young, Ausaso. tin Wilmore, Jim Diddle, Luther Dr. 0. S. Dunbar, wife, and children Mrs. Elizabeth Daughty, who is at Rounds, Dr. S. P. Miller, and three visited in Greensburg last week. the home of Mr. E. B. Cheatham, near Mr. C. M. Barnett was expected to Bliss, is lying in a very critical condi- daughters, Misses Mary, Susan, Julia, and son, J. P. Miller, Mrs. W. E. arrive from Evansville Monday night. tion. There are but little hopes for Bradshaw and son, Edwin, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Staples has returned her recovery. Mrs. W. H. Wilson and 'son, Henry, from a sojourn at the Russell Springs. Miss Jenny e McFarland, who is tem- Misses Virginia Hunn, Jimmie Curd, Mr. S. R, Walker and Mr. C. A. porally employed injlndianapolis.reach-e- d Bess Hunn, Loretto Dunbar, Mabel Reece, of Nell , were here Thursday. home Monday morning, and will Hindman, Amanda Butler, Ida Todd, Mr. John Q. Alexander, was in Co- spend several weeks with her people Latitia Dunbai, attended the Russell Springs Fair. and friends. lumbia, the latter part of last week. Mr. H. S. Turner, wife, and children, Rev. B. M. Currie is in an interesting COMMISSIONER'S SALE. church Taylor Campbellsville, reached Columbir, last meeting at Asburry Thursday. Mrs. Turner and children, county. wi remain a week or two, visiting the Miss Mattie Sinclair was in Louis- Misses Trabue. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT ville, last week, purchasing supplies for Mrs. Pearl Wisdom, of Edmonton, OF KENTUCKY. Mr. Frank Sinclair. sister of Mrs. Georgia Crenshaw, who O. D. Wilson, Admr., Plff. ) Mr. S. C. Walker, of Louisville, is visited here several weeks, returned ! vs here, representing the National Life home last Friday, accompanied by her Montry Rosenbaum &c Df t. ) Insurance Company. By virtue of a Judgment and order of nephew, Paul Crenshaw. Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered Mrs. Lou Atkins and Vic Hughes Mr, and Mrs. John Heizer, Evans- at the May term, thereof, 1911, in the left, on a visit, to South Carolina ville, Indiana, who have been visiting above cause, I shall proceed to offer yesterday morning. the family of Messrs. J. A. and J. S, for sale at the late residence of J. M. traveling Breeding, and E. L. Poynter, are at Wilson deed., to the highest bidder, at Mr. Dan Curd, a salesman, sbout several days of last Campbellsville, this week. Public Auction, on Saturday the 26th week in Columbia. Miss Elma Page arrived from Cle- day of AugU3t 1911, at 1 o'clock, p. m., Messrs. W. E. Braeshsw J. A. Har- burne, Texas, a few days ago, accom- or thereabout upon a credit of six ris put in sexeral days at the Russell panied by Miss Ella Bass, same city. months, 'the following described propA certain tract of land They are stopping at the home of the erty, t; Springs, Fair. lying on the waters of Big Creek in former's uncle, Mr. Jas. T. Page. Miss Pearl Hindman and Oritha Adair County Ky., about one and a Dowdy, returned from Geensburg, late Mr J. M. Gadberry and wife, of half miles South .ofGradyville, and Thursday afternoon. Wade Okla. are visiting relatives and contains 2o7f acres and known as the friends in this section. He reports the John Milt Wilson farm, and being the Mr. Fritz Le Regenstein, Covington; Execution Sale. finest cotton crop ever produced in that ' e Iand upon which he resided at the Ky , will arrive Friday afternoon to visoccLiuu, wane corn is a ciear iauure. time of his death, Said land is fully it friends and attend the Fair. By virture of executions number 1871 Miss Minnie Triplett left for Maci- - described by meets and bounds in the and 1875, which issued from the office of P. T. McBeath and Oscar Mrs are visiting relatives at Russell nac Island, Michigan, last Friday morn- - J judgirent and order of sales which the Clerk of the Adair Circuit Court, on ing. She is a victim of hav fever and recorded in Order Book No., page 363 the 12th day of June, and the 11th, tlay Springs and Fonthill, Russell Co. spends a portion of each summer and to which reference is made for a bet- ' of August. 1911, for the sum ($74.89) Dr. L. F. Page and wife, who visited fall in the North. She will be absent ter description. seventy-fou- r dollars and thirty-nin- e relatives here several weeks, returned until October. The valuab le timber will first be of cents, with interest thereon from the to their home in Indianapolis, last week. f ered. and then the land, and then both 18th day of May, 1911, until paid, at Miss. S R. Marcum, who is engaged timber and land together, and the sale of 6 per cent per annum, and the further C. S. Messrs, Jas. in clerical work for a large institution from which the most money can and R. T. McCaffree are at- of learning, Harris Rock Hill, South Carolina, be realized will be accepted, but the sum of (11.25) eleven dollars and twen the State Democratic Conven- reached home last Sunday tending c6nts cost, in favor of the Bank morning, and Commissioner has the right to reject tion. of Columbia against C. G. Jeffries and will remain two weeks with her mother, any and all bids. For the purchase Ben Jeffries, I will on Monday the 4th, I Mrs. Jo Rosenfield and her daugh- sisters and friends. price, the purchaser, with approved day of September, 1911, at the Court ter, Mrs. C. M. Barnet, arrived .from Messrs. D. W. Stone and W. E. surety or securities, must execute llUUiSe UUVA 14 VWtUIMMU, bUV OBU1Q VCliig Evansville, Ind., last Tuesday night. Stene, former residents of near Colum- - j Bond, bearing legal interest from the the first day of a regular term of the Mrs. W. S. Rexroat, who is a sister ua, uuw oi roitsDorougn, Texas, are day of sale until paid ana navmg uie Adair County Court at 1 p. m. or Bid- - flh01lt. offer or saie to of Mr. Walker Bryant, and two of her ' visiting relatives in this locality. Their force and effect of a t.e hiVhcst hid. f a of Cincinnati, visited here last father, Mr, Stephen Stone, is still liv- ders will be prepared to comply prompt- der upon a credit of three months children, ing though a very old man. ly with these terms. W66K.' interest in a tract of land or sufW. A, Coffey, Master Commissioner. ficiency thereof to satisfy said ex-Staples and Miss Allene Mrs. Walker Bryant, who is in a low A Mra. Geo. F. ecution, interest and cost, as the jfljieotgemery daughter of Mr. and Mrs. state of health, was conveyed to Cross-vill- e, ' Gordon Montgomery, are visiting in Tenn , by her husband, last ThursS. H. Mitchell's heart is full of ,'of C. G. Jeffries and Ben Jeffries day afternoon. Her many friends hope for all those who so kindly jectjto homestead for life of Mrs, O.--L. Gallion, Ala. that the mountain breezes will be ben- otwwhwm nnnn wifs Nine,, endintr in juries, lying on me waters OI iMisseil .ftonifoil j-,, 0 ... Mr. J". Wp Hurt , was at home a day eficial. She will remain as long as she death., Friends who stand by a person Creek and bounded on the North by the Sand Lick Springs. He wwk from lands of Theo. Powell, on the South by f .T -. gained seven continues to.improve. in trouble are worth having, and they the lands of E. K. Sparks, on the East Mr. Chas. K. Wathen, a n will never be forgotten. by the lands of J.'P. Conover, on the Great Barg ains FURNITURE. T V: WE HAVE ON HAND QUITE A LOT OF MEN'S and Womens' and Children's Slippers we will sell at 20 per cent, less than the regular price. Also line of 5Ius- - son-in-la- w lins we sell at COST. Al-stin- e, We are receiving two Car Loads of Furniture that we can make you a nice price on. Buying in such a quantity puts us in a position to sell at very reasonable figures. In this lineo.f furniture we purchased quite a number of Eight Day Clocks which we will sell at wholesale cost. 1 Summer Gothin: We are also making special prices on all our Summer well-know- n Clothing. Remember we give absolutely free with each $25.00 cash purchase a nice Cobbler Seated Rocker. We invite you to call, see our goods, and get our prices before buying. We are. Yours for Business, to-wi- PATTESON 6T DENISEY, Columbia, Ky. Mc-Beat- h, West by the lands of W C. Leach, and Wanted. conntaining about 160 acres. Bond with approved security and bearing interest Ginseng and Goldenseal (yellow root) at the rate of (T per cent, from date un- Write me what you have and your til paid will be required of the purchas- prices. er, this. August, 11th, 1911. W. N. Lonr: A. D. Patteson, S. A. C Florence Ky. Accused Of stealing. E. E. Chamberlain, of Clinton, Me., boldly accuses Bucklen's Arnica Salve of stealing the sting from burns or scalds the pain from sores of all kinds the distress from boils or piles. "It robs cuts, corns, bruises, sprains and injuries of thsir terror," he says, "as a healing remedy its equal dont exist." Only 25c at Paull Drug Co. The missfonary socities of the Methodist church, will hold its regular monthly meeting' at the church Wednesday p. m., at 4 o'clock. Every member is urged to be present, as business of importance is to be discussed. -- -- Garnett, or-sal- es ty-fi- ve ?i& ONE pgai BOP -- there-Judgme- -- -, down the throat of a "capes chicken destroys the worml and saves the chick's We. A few drops la the drinking water two-nint- hs m JkWm CURES and PREVENTS GAPES white diarrhoea, roup, cholera and other chick diseases. ! One 50c Bottle of BourbonPoulfryCure Rnll WanRTa LNMJNt Er ij- - .- :nnrr i well-know- Makes 12 Galloas of Medicine. The excessive hot weather of last Every poultry raiser should keep a bottle of week was very damaging to the grow- this medJcbio oa baad. Write for free sample ad Booklet oa "Diseases of Fowl. Addresv ing corn crop. " 'l -.'- -9 - ... "' . - V .- -? THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS LAXATIVE SENT FREE TO TRY there is no family that does not sometime need a laxative. If you don't -- MADDENED THE BEAR. NEW TALES THAT ARE TOLD RAILWAY DETECTIVES. L & N. Time Card 31. 1SC8. It may be taken for granted that know of a good laxative, or the laxative you are using is losing its effect, we want to call your attention to Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, which thousands of families are using successfully. We have scores of letters from mothers, and scores from prominent men saying they are using it personally and giving it to their families, men like Mr. C. K. Smith of the Traffic Clearing House, Pine Bluff, Ark., and Mr. George B. Turner, a lawyer of Harlan, Ky. The thousands of mothers who use it themselves and give it to their children would take too much space to men- tion. The reason they prefer Syrup Pep-Jiis that it is a mild, gentle laxa n- - t I. A A x ? HUGHES COMPANY BLINDS. frvc UklltlJ, Mouldings, Columns Porch Material, Stair Work, Interior Finish, Etc. Wnnh asiA, Ingenious Trap That Was Formerly tive-tonUsed by the Mexicans. that does not gripe effective and yet so mild that babies can The Mexicans In California had an take it. Its tonic ingredients invig- Ingenuous method of trapping bears orate the body and strengthen the before tbe advent of the Yankees stomach and bowel muscles so that brought modern firearms into the rethey again do their work naturally gion. A piece of meat was nailed to If you have been a victim of salts, pills and strong cathartics you will the stout horizontal limb of an oak discard them when you once use tree. From a limb five or six feet above a rope was suspended, to the Syrup Pepsin. You can buy a fifty cent or one end of which a large stone was made dollar bottle of any druggist, but be- fast so that it hung about six inches fore doing so you may want to try it above and a trifle nearer the trunk free. If so, send your address to Dr. than the meat on the lower limb. Caldwell and he will promptly forWhen a bear smelled the meat from ward a free sample bottle. Then, beafar he would climb up the tree and ing convinced, do as others are doing make his way to the bait In doing and buy it in the regular way of your so he would push the stone pendulum favorite druggist to one side. Just as he was about to For the free sample address Dr. W. fasten his teeth in the meat the stone B. Caldwell, 402 Caldwell building, would swing back and. bang his head. Monticello, 111. This would arouse the anger of the bear, and he would give the stone a sweep of his paw which would send $ it swinging farther out. The consea harder bang and more quence I a anger. was more he struck the stone The LSKJKJ1 O, t the harder he would be hit in return, until from ferocious anger he would lose his caution and attack the penduA. lum with all his vigor. One powerful sweep, then bang, and bruin would be tumbled out of the tree to the rocks below, where, disabled by his fall, he would be at the mercy of those who set the trap whenever they chose to take him. ic Largest Wholesale Sash and Door House in the South. . Send your orders to us" for prompt shipment and good goods. Tf We appreciate them. THE HANDY MAN, E. L HUGHES CO., ' "". R. II. DIETZMAN, Sec 1889 U. G. HARDWICS, Prcs. J. H COCKE. V. Pres. W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply Co. ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED jviiiihwsights 1301 N. DEALERS IN I mflcj4iNiSTS ENGINES. EOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS THIRTeeNTff-MftlLOUISVILLE SMOKESTACKS, .Sheet Iron and Tank Work &?RV looked as though a coat of varnish would do it no harm and resolved to do it himself to save the expense of a painter. Finding an old "golden sirup" tin in the yard, he went off to the shop for some "best oak varnish." He placed it in the pantry for the night and was up early next morning and by half past 12 had got the door finished. "I don't like it now it's done." he said to his wife. "It's bad varnish," replied she. "He's sold you the wrong sort of stuff." He thought so, too, and went back to the shop, taking what was left with him. "This is funny varnish you sold me," said he. "It's dull, sticky stuff." After examining it the shopman said: "This is not what I sold you. This is slruo!" It then dawned on liim that he had got hold of the wrong tin, and he wsnt back home to explain to his wife, who at once said: "Good gracious James! And I've made the pudding with the other tlnful!" Then, after a moment's pause, "You'll dine today on roast mutton and varnish pudding!" Pearson's "Weekly. His Job of Varnishing the Door Was Not a Howling Success. Mr. Brewster thought his front door They Trace Those Who Steal or DeSOUTH BOUND stroy Property of the Road. Lv. Louisville An. Lebaxob f rain The secret service is a hard game Jlo.27 7 am 9:42am , but, like all kinds of work, to tackle-?o 23. . ........SzlS am ... ....... 20;04&2Z it has its easy jobs. One of them is No. 79 5.05 pm 7:40iim that of special agent for a railroad. So 21 8:00 pm .10:00 m 9:C0.pm 620pm The Huntsman's Awakening. The agent is supposed to trace those Vo.93 who steal or destroy railroad property. NORTH BOUND A story told many times at lileadow-brooWhen he is notilied that a trunk or bain Ly. Lebanon As. LouisAllb in its week of polo activity con5:43am 7:50. am is missing he tJ.2-other article of bagg-igcerns Edwin D. Morgan, horseman 10:15 am 7:32am findsout by Its number from where it 0.78 and devotee of sport, whose estate Is o.2S 6:55 pm 420 pm at Wbeatly Hills, not far off Morgan was sent and follows it on the books fo.22 6.28 pm 8:15 pm been In G had been entertaining the assembled to the last station where it has 790.m m.U. company in the club one night before checked. Then he notifies the police Nos. 92 and 93 are.Sucuay trains only. a hunt, but finally had gone to bed in the vicinity between the station despite the protestations of his com- - where the baggage was last checked. and the station where It should have been checked. The police get busy, and probably the property Is soon recovered" and the thieves put in jail. The baggage is then turned over to w. fa. miiifaoRE, prop i. the special agent, who notifies the railroad official that he has recovered the First-Clas- s Table stolen goods. If a freight car is robbed the speGood Sample Roome cial agent pursues the same tactics. Feed Stable He finds out where the car was last Reasonable Rates scaled and tbe place where the car was reported as having its seal broken The police or constables In the counKY try between the two points are notified, and if they fail to capture the robbers the railroad may never hear again of the stolen goods. Wherever destruction has occurred to railroad property it is usually police officers who trace and arrest those guilty. However, the special agent must VETERINARY SURGEON be a keen Judge of human nature and with sufficient tact to make himself popular with the police officers in his territory. Usually he is an old time detective and Is well enough acquainted with detectives and police throughout the country to obtain results where an amateur would fail. k e In effect Monday. Dec S3BT WILHORE HOTEL GEftDYVILLe, C. D. Crenshaw THE JUDGE THE DOQB FOLLOWED ERRED. Special TUE HOT SCENT. 1 panions. His room was on the ground floor, almost adjoining the place where the congenial spirits were gathered. The master of hounds conceived a plan for bringing Morgan back into the circle. He brought in the drag, trailed It through the clubroom. into the bedroom of Morgan, across his bed and out the window. Then he unleashed twenty couples of hounds. They followed the hot scent full cry, giving tongue as they leaped upon and over the sleeper's bed and crowded through the window. History does not relate what Morgan said. It is asserted, however, that he rejoined the group he had left, somewhat bruised and cut, but decidedly wide awake. New York Post. Record For Size. Senator La Follette, himself one of the most direct of speakers, has a natural horror of speeches of the rambling, boring kind. In a recent session a certain senator, after elaborating In a speech of two hours a statement that would have been better made in a speech of two minutes, concluded: "And that's the situation,, gentlemen, in a nutshell." "Gracious." said Senator La Follette, sotto voce, "what a nut!" His Mistake Clearly Explained by the Old Colored Woman. Attr.etin to Eyes ELLWOOD 26 The Gallery Gods' Applause. Lawrence Barrett once told of a rzi .Sf. fc conversation he had with Edwin Booth. J.EB r&! Vw2 '3 &? P The latter had been congratulated upon an ovation given him by a crowded JOBBING WORK SOLICITED - - V -r-WC -Srs; - - t'SC house on the opening night of an en gagement. "The sweetest music to my -All Kinds of Machinery Repaired ears," said the great tragedian, "is the shouting of the boys in the gallery. I know they are not applauding because I have a reputation or because they wish to make a display. Thoy simply DEFECT THAT WAS give vent to their natural enthusiasm. When they shout I know that I am EASILY REMEDIED giving a good performance. As for the parquet, it may clap its hands out of INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD politeness. A dramatic critic who had certain notions as to how a line should We will save youmoney on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE as long be read will applaud if I read it his Amusing Break of an Uncuas!our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights way; otherwise he will remain quiet. I can never analyze the applause of ltured Theatrical Man. and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. the front rows, but the gallery is sincere in its likes or dislikes." SB INCH 11 S-Sfi- .3 Z3&8.,B l.a& M Kt. 3 g ssseesss ifer--f18 T- ( WIRE FENCE very ragged piccaninny before his desk to the ample and solicitous form "Why do of the culprit's mother. you send him to the railroad yards to pick up coal?" demanded his honor. "You know it is against the law to send your child where he will be In jeopardy of his life." " 'Deed, jedge, 1 doesn't send 'lm. I nebber has sent 'lm, 'deed" "Doesn't he bring home the coal?" Interrupted the judge impatiently. "But, jedge, 1 whips 'im, jedge, ebery time he brings it. I whips de little rapscallion till he cayn't set, 'deed I does." The careful disciplinarian turned her broad, shiny countenance reprovingly upon her undisturbed offspring, but kept a conciliatory eye for the judge. "You burn the coal he brings, do you not?" persisted the judge. "Burns it burns it cose I burns it. W'y, jedge. I has to git it out ob de way." "Why don't you send him back with it?" His honor smiled insinuatingly as he rasped out the question. "Send 'lm back, jedge!" exclaimed the woman, throwing up her hands In a gesture of astonishment. "Send 'im back! W'y, jedge, ain't yo' jest done been told me I didn't oughter send my chile to no sech dange'some and. jeopardous place?" Youth's Companion., The judge of the juvenile court, leaning forward in his chair, looked searchlngly from the discreet and Spavin or any surFistulo, Poll-evi- l, gical work done at fair prices. 1 am well fixed to take care of stock. Mon ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES',' FI5IIENCE. STREET. ON BURK5Y1LLE Joseph J H. w Stone, Attoney-At-La- Will practice in this and'adjoining counties. : Jamstown, Kentucky. Why Not Read The ' "r- T-i'Wvyv- 42INCM 34IKCH f IX ff hi. :' f t ; -- '" V " 26INCH 18 INCH "HI? $Rim&m&fr&?Hk wwu nlMf-tKtil14liiHUHi;3i??k-ejM3-3SJCfeCWi"- . JA l&i iifwtnif nfiiiniMifiiiiifiiif' r - A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A n ft . vr u v i u u u w v u u j u i mm t ' j vi ' rJiSfc5fcKfcJrtr- .9M). u:mj ' : . u. " i iit r wmAAAV t vffr UU7C DfJ) "". r iFirrTiMOTCai. i '''" T FtfsCE (STANDARD STYLE) HADE lit SXilEIGhTS-"- xilaSSS 1 .1j - "Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing. DEHLER BROS., -- -116 East Market Street, Between First and Brook. Louisville, Ky. Shakespeare's Education. Shakespeare could not have been an educated man, that is, in the academic sense of the word, for he was a mere youth when he went to London from Stratford and had had, up to that time, only such mental training as he could pick up in the schools of his native town. It nowhere appears that he attended school after leaving Stratford. And yet, as Matthew Arnold says, he lived during his London residence "in a current of Ideas in the highest degree animating and nourishing to the creative faculty in a society permeated by fresh thought, intelligent and alive." And he used not only the ideas which he imbibed as they floated around him, but all the learning he couia pick up without neglecting his calling. New York American. Drawing the Disease Out. The Chinese have a curious custom of trying to cure a sick man. A friend of the patient obtains a straight branch "with a few leaves and twigs at the end. On this he hangs a mirror When you cannot get exactly what suits you out of our enor- - of polished steel, and underthat-- one x ' mous assortments. Carpets, JRugs, Linoleums," Draperies andi of. the sick man's coats. Then he goes for a short walk, a priest in the meanWalliPaper are here in a profusion of styles. We show more than time performing a ceremony. The 20 different sizes in Carpet Rugs and can match smaller Rugs, or coat, being carried in this way, is to draw the disease from the Door Mats to nearly every design. Prices always right. " Sufferer. There is Never a Time sup-"pos- ed Visit Our Big Establishment that '.price. When in Louisville, look over our offerings and be satisfied you have struck the righfc'place, the right people and the right his wooing?" "He doesn't really love you. He's after your money." , "But If his love were not genuine how could he put so much fervor into ' Just So. . Jlubbuch Bros. -- & Wellendorff, " -- "Oh, a man can dig up considerable fervor when he has to marry money or go to work." Exchange. Inside Information. -- - T'" -- 3: 'V "" . 522andi525 West Market St. ; Louisville, Kentucky. "Dear sir," wrote the man Triio owed h,ls tailor and had received a letter-askinfor payment of tbe Mil, "your letter was extremely ImpertiM&t, and J horse there, head tetanlt to ? jomn6?urt." - g " Fertile Socotra. Socotra, a large island in the Indian ocean, is one of the least known of the inhabited par$s of the world. It is Himv Rich Man Spoke to mountainous, but very fertile, and In "One of my" acquaintances is much Interested in tbe Chagrin Falls Hunt ancient times was famed for frankinclub and is an onlooker at most of the cense and myrrh, aloes, dragon's blood functions of that organization," says and spices. But now Sumatra and more, dragon's Ward. Jackson. "The other night he South America produce blood. said to me, with some show of enthusiasm, that gradually he, was getting Revenged. acquainted with the club members. "Johnny, I have great news for you. "Why, Dan Hanna came right up marry your sister. What and spoke to me today,' fie said exult- I am going to io you think about that?" s antly. "I think it serves her right" Hous-- "Is that; so?' I replied. What did ton Post ae.sayjto you?' " He said7"Don't top near that Riches do not consist In the Uckiyovr or The question of the New theater's defective acoustics, now known to fame as the "echo," reminds me of the well authenticated incident in the theatrical career of the late John Stetson. On one occasion, while he was managing the Dnlon Square theater in New York, an important star complained that the acoustics were abominable and that he didn't see bow he was to give an effective performance under the circumstances. Stetson, although he had been identified with the Globe theater in Boston, was not overburdened with Boston culture, and the term "acoustics" was not included in his picturesque and unique vocabulary, but he surmised that it was something tangible some sort of a stage "prop." However, as he wasn't quite sure, he looked the star straight in the face and asked: "What is it you're kicking about?" "Acoustics, Mr. Stetson! You've got the worst kind of any theater 1 ever played in." "Why. man," said Stetson-"w- hy didn't you say so before? I'll speak to the stage manager at once, and before the curtain goes up tonight I'll have him beg, buy, .borrow or steal the best kind of cowsticks to be had on any stage in .New York." Albert Ellery Bergh in Columbian Magazine. Bumps on the Head. The lump raised by a blow on the head is due to the resistance offered by the hard skull and its close connection with the movable elastic scalp by many circumscribed bands of connective tissue. The result of a blow when the scalp is not cut is the bruising and laceration of many of the small blood Blood or its vessels or capillaries. fluid constituent, serum, is poured into the meshes of the surrounding connective tissue, which is delicate, spongy, distensible and cellular, and the well known bump or lump Is quickly formed. This cannot push inward at all and naturally takes the line of least resistance. Similar bumps may be formed on the skin in exactly the same way, for the shin bone also is covered only by skin and subcutaneous connective tissue. The First Iron Bridge. The first iron bridge ever erected In the world and which Is In constant use at the present time spans a little river in the county of Salop, on the railroad leading from Shrewsbury to Worcester, England. It was built in the year feet in 1778 and is exactly ninety-si- x length. The total amount of iron used In its construction was 378 tons. Stephenson, the great engineer, in writing concerning it said, "When we consider the fact that the casting of iron was at that time in its infancy, we are convinced that unblushing audafc ity alone could conceive and carry into execution such an undertaking." Courier Journal? HENRY WATTERSON Editor. We Canfurnish You The AdairJCountyNews and the Weekly Courier-Journal Both One Year For $1.50 r Com- We can also give liberal combination rate with Daily or Sunday Courier Journal. Write Courier-Journ- al :i-- : ,. a-- -- . . i , ... or(MT9tokiJj4r. 4- bell gt -- daraed pes-mssIo- b, . - Pltrclu but la tfcs , m f thing. pany, Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to send your subscription ordtr-t- o this paper NOT to tl Courier Journal. r-- - i- .1 FT ." i -- s THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS My Doctor Said Cardui," writes Mrs, Z. V. Spell, of Haynt, N. C "I wis In a very fowsfclte of health, and was not able to 'be up and tend to my duties. I did try Cardui, and soon began to feel better. I got able to be up and help do my housework. I continued to take the medicine, and now I am able to do my housework and to care for my children, and I feel as though I could never praise Cardui enough lor the benefits I have received." "TY SELECT CULLINGS TIMELY BREVITIES IN THE REALM An Invisible Uniform. "Probability of much night fighting In future wars gives added value to the new gray uniform of the German soldiers," says the Army and Navy Journal. "While this attire proved its superior invisibility at the recent ma neuvers during the daytime, it was in the night fighting that its effectiveness was best demonstrated. In daylight men e'ngaged In patrol duty and security service were unseen by the enemy, but those in dark blue in the hostile forces at once drew their fire. Numerous fights took place at night with searchlights, and then it was found that the gray was universally appreciated. Troops wearing the old uniform were clearly visible on the ground, even when lying down, while those In gray were extremely difficult to dlscoverveven when in close order. It is obvious that any color harmonizing with the paleness of artificial night light will be more effective as a shield from detection. It has been estimated that If one of the combatants at Port Arthur during the Marichurian war had had the German type of gray uniform it would have had a decided advantage over its adversary In the continued night fighting that occurred around that fortress." For Salei One six year old comv bined Red Bird horse. Would trad for cattle. Call on The News. Portugal. Greenwich time la to be adopted In OF FASHION Over 60,000 Canadians make their living fishing from boats. ThB Summer Coiffures. Pneumatic boxing gloves have been The coiffures for summer for young Invented by a Philadelphlan. girls are very ornamental for the evenDucks are trapped wholesale in ing and plain for the day hours. Hie France by means of a searchlight An international manual has been prepared recently by the'Chinese to fa- THE LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR 1911 TAKE The WomaiftTonic . Cardui is successful, because it is made especially for women, and acts specifically on the womanly constitution. Cardui does one thing, and does it well. That explains the great success which it has had, during the past 50 years, in helping thousands of weak and ailing women back to health and happiness. If you are a woman, feel tired, dull, and are nervous, cross and irritable, it's because you need a tonic. Why not try Cardui? Cardui builds, strengthens, restores, and acts in every way as a special, tonic remedy for women. Test it for yourself. Your druggist sells Cardui. Ask him. Write to: Ladles Advisory Dcpt. Chattanooga Medidne Co., Chattanooga. Tenn., for Special Instmctlom. and tf book. Home Treatment for women," sent free. J 55 64-p- cilitate translation. The most valuable feathers are those of the mlrasol, a bird of Argentina. They are. worth about $1,000 a pound. Itussla's standard of living is becoming higher, although not at the expense of the savings, which are growing constantly. """" I 2t COLUMBIA. 5. Bunbav 3)enttst OFFICE, FRONT ROOMS IN Res. 'Phone 29. Dr, Office 'Phone 40- -: James Triplet! Dentisl. JEFFRIES BLOCK JEFFRIES' BUILDING. RING 'PHONE NO. 40, 3. COLUMBIA KENTUCKY KENTUCKY xF?$c83XSeXsXXS s WEEKLY COURIER -- JOURNAL HENRYLWATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without ear orfavor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL AND". HE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEC For $1.50 s if you will give or send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. Daily IGourier-Journ- at, Yr Yr $6.00 Sunday rt-o 'Courier-Journa- l, $2.00 w ' Wecan give you this paper. a combination cut nn D,rilv or Sundav if vou will write e s tttil Picket " Tobacco Warehouse INDEPENDENT C. A. BRIDGES & Co. - ' PROPRIETORS . Corner Eighth and Main Streets, Louisville, Ky. CHAS- - A. BRIDGES W. G. BRIDGES Dem-ocrac- Four Months Storage Free -- y Judge O'Rear both mount the The difference between in Kentucky and Re- raging stump. We mean old Conpublicanism is that the sistency." Democrats have never had to The straw ballots being taken apologize for a State Adminis- - show that Woodrow Wilson is tration and the Republicans al-- ? overwhelmingly the choice of the Democrts for Preside nt, He gets ways have had to. ' The LogairCounty News says, two thirds ofaU the votes cast ''Old Con will be simply murder-- and that will nominate him on ed this fall when Bill Bradley and the first ballot. , Fourteen Chicago clergymen have volunteered to marry without fees the couples who find no magistrate on hand in the county building. It costs the liner Olympic $175,000 to make a trip between Southampton and New York. And on a recent one she collected $32.5.GOO in passenger fares. A. Boston woman has introduced the novelty of answering all her correspondents with engraved letters. She first writes her letters and then has them engraved. in Barcelona the moving picture shows are so popular that on Sundays thousands of people can be seen outBall Players Off the Field. side of them waiting for their turn to One day 1 was making a long jump ' secure admission. with the Chicago Cubs. From curios- English inventor brought out ity 1 went through the car to see how ' n An of steel which has kind resists the corthe men were occupying their time. rosion of smokeless gunpowder, the "Doc" Marshall had a work on dpntal chief objection to the use of that form surgery which he was discussing with of powder for firearms. 1 o ff, I " Pitcher Andy Coakley, also a dentist. The Chinese produce brokers have Luudgren. a pitcher, was explaining established a produce exchange in a system of ensilage to "Chick" Kraser. Singapore. Such a project has been Chance and .Kling were the only two contemplated by the European mertalking baseball. A poker game occu- chants, but has not yet been carried pied five players. Two were asleep, ' out. and two, with their wives, were playing ' Some of new uses for aluminDUTCH CAP AND BANDEAU. bridge. Reulbach was reading a work ium are as the "paper," ceiling panwall on chemistry. cap Illustrated Is very much Single was reading a els, trays, finger plates and cooking Dutch novel, and Sheckard and Steinfcldt utensils. Rapidly increasing quanti- the fashion. The bandeau is of jet were discussing the relative merits of ties, are used in the motorcar industry and gold lace. Texas and Pennsylvania. Pat Moran, and for airships. " Fashion Whims. a devout Roman Catholic, was arguing A milk fitted with valves allowRed checkered with black is a faearnestly with a reporter who for ing liquid can be poured out, but not in, to five years had been working on a hisafter the can has been officially In- vored combination for foulard, and tory of the children's crusades. Mo- spected and sealed has been Intro- - another popular fabric this season Is ran. beyond being something of a stu- duced by the sanitary inspector or white moussellne figured with mauve, dent of irisi art, music and tradition- Salonikl, Turkey. blue, cerise or light tan. al history, is one of the best posted t This summer a very effective methHammocks are not much used In breeders of Boston bull terrier? in the j Germany. od has been introduced of gauging Most families, even in the country. Far back In the corner of small cities, live in flats, and the vil- - j the bem of a skirt and producing the car Johnny Evers was absorbed in or cottages of the suburbs seldom squares by so doing. For the purpose reading "The Life, Times and Teach-- 1 las porches or verandas where ham-- 1 fine cord is used, covered with the mahave ings of Savonarola." Hugh Fullerton terial employed. At the extreme edge mocks could be hung. In American Magazine. unOut of 760 samples of milk exanl- of the gauging a little frill falls i less ball fringe or a bordering of crysined In Loudon in three months 106 The Lance. were tuberculous, and the task of , tal latticework is substituted. Many military experts have derided tracing this milk necessitated the ex- - i Among the most fascinating bats for the lance as a cavalry weapon, assert- amination of 8.715 cows at 102 farms midsummer is the piquant Niniche .shape, with brims that dip at the ing that it is old fashioned and cum- scattered over the country. bersome. But there are those who The king of Italy is one of the most sides. This model is carried out in still believe In shock tactics and the enthusiastic of royal motorists and the straw, lace and plaited tulle, with cavalry charges. In Germany espe- only one who has qualified by passing trimming of ostrich. cially the lance in the hands of the a severe practical examination in driv-' Prussian uhlan remains a formidable ing a motorcar. He is a clever weapon. It recently has been pointed and can repair his own car as STOCKING STYLES out, however, that the lance point well as drive it. often makes too deep wounds for the found shaft to be withdrawn quickly, and inThe best dressed men are to be WUW New York, says a German paper in so the lancer runs the risk of having an article on the decadence in male it wrenched from his grasp in the fashions. In which the writer laments charge. Accordingly the cavalry regi-- , ments in Germany have for some time the fact that men of the present day Must Match Gown Exactly to no longer been experimenting with a new kind are content to be clothed and j trouble about elegance in dress. of lance that carries a ball below the , briquetted by several Sawdust is Be Quite Correct, base of the luuce bead. It is claimed i that the new arm is just as effective firms in Europe for a household fuel, in disabling an enemy and is free from Sawdust briquettes, while almost as ' easily ignited as wood, burn much more many disadvantages. Now that the short skirt fashion has slowly, owing to their having been become so popular there is a strong compressed so highly in the making. demand for ladies" stockings. When ' The Lottery In Prague. is an advantage, as the fire does the "What is righf depends on where one This need replenishing so often. skirt almost trailed upon the not ground, as was the fashion a few lives." writes an American from Of all peoples in the Balkans the Al- years back, stockings did not come In Prague, Bohemia. "This advertisebanians are the most uncultured and for much attention no one saw them. ment appeared in the papers recently: Tomorrow evening "the drawings for uncouth. They have no history of But now that the day is here when up to the twenty-eightstate lottery for the; their own and possess fifty years ago feminine ankles are no longer an uneven a written common sight, stockings are very immilitary charity fund will take place. ' they did not language. At present they are using portant articles of clothing. There will be 21.135 prizes, amounting popAs for the favorite colors, blues are to 620.000 kroneu. The chief prize will three different alphabets, the most ular of which is the Latin one. very much in demand, and hi this colbe 200.000 kronen, and there will be daily papers, thirty-tw- o or over twenty shades are selling, inone prize each of 50.000 and 30,000. ; With sixty-seve- n semiweekly, cluding the coronation blue, the roytriweekly, twenty-siAH prizes will be paid in cash. weekly, four fortnightly, al navy blue and the gobelin blue Chances at four kronen may still be sixty-eigh- t obtained at all tobacco shops, exchange oue three weekly, oue four weekly and Many women customers have become monthly publications to a so fastidious that unless they can proolfices. postollices and customs offices.' thirty-fou- r population of 552.108 males and 490,-- , cure exactly the shade they desire These places are all under government management, and l Is clear that the S29 females. New Zealand may justly they refuse to buy from the unfortuclaim to be anything buMUiterate. nate hosier. Among the delicate lottery is a government institution." Next year the English church will shades which are also popular art celebrate the one thousand three hun- sunset reds, yellows, bluish grays, the Height of His Ambition. a pale Edward Sundell. for many years one dredth anniversary of the baptism of ordinary blue shading off into orange the first English king by St. Augustine. gray, brown openworks and of Chauucey M. Depew's confidential- clerks, has compiled a book containing The deau and chapter of Canterbury yellows. The exact matching of both dress "mottoes, aphorisms and nuggets" still hold laud in Essex given by King Ethelbert of Kent, which has been in and stocking is considered quite the from the speeches of the One of the Fourth of July quotations their uninterrupted possession since correct thing, a fashion carried further by. the decree now gone forth reads: "I bad looked for years with 597. Birds, it seems, rarely if ever gtt that shoes and even gloves should be awe at the orator as he rode in the open barouche in the procession. I accustomed to the sound of electric ,of the same color. In price the stockings vary greatly, had listened to him with reverential bells so as not to be startled at the the highest priced pairs made of the attention. The day came when I sat ringing of one. Kno,wing this, the in the back seat, on the right hand heart master of an Austrian school has finest silk. With the expensive class side of the carriage as the orator of patented an electric scarecrow. In of stocking a worked clock running the day. and when I stood upon the which a clock makes the connection at up the sides is the thing. platform and spoke the old familiar irregular Intervals to electric bells Hats of Ribbed Velour truths I thought ambition had culmi- scattered over bis orchard. An exceedingly novel fabric that is nated and nothing more in life was To determine whether the phenomleft to be attained." ena of life could be made to disappear used for the coming season's hats Is and be restored, remarkable experi- the ribbed velour, says the Dry Goods ments have been carried out by Pro- Economist It is like the regular Such Is Fame. Fame may be a fine thing for the fessor Paul Plctet of Geneva, with velour, with the nap shaved off In person who has acquired it, but be it startling results. In one case he froze straight lines, leaving close rows of ever so "great it is never complete. An live goldfish in water to 20 degrees the velour nap. Attractive helmec incident In the supreme court a few C. belowzero. and three months later and Pierrot shapes are shown hi this days ago might be quoted in proof. gradually melted the ice and brought material Among other models are noted quite a number in scratch heaver Joseph H. Choate, leader of the New the fish back to life York, bar, appeared In court for tho iir. Edward Grace, said to be the or long haired felt. first time in several years. "I see Jo- greatest cricketer the world has ever Middy Ties. seph Hs Choate Is here," said a report- seen, who died recently at his home In The vogue for sailor effects Is la er to a court clerk. "Who?" asked the Gloucestershire; England, had beeb aclatter official. l'Choate." replied the tively engaged In the English national creasing the demand for .long, broad scribe. "Who Is he?" again queried game for nearly sixty years. He was silk ties. The newest called middy ties, are the clerk. "You know. Mr. Choate." tho oldest of the Grace brothers, all said the reporter. The clerk replied noted cricketers. So popular was he wider and half as long again as the nonchalantly and in all seriousness, when be retired that his countrymen regulation 'Windsor tie. The favorite gave him a benefit which netted about ;olors In these are red. navy blue and "Seems to mel have heard of him." Jlue'and white polka dots. $30,000. New York Tribune. BRIGHTER, BETTER, BIGGER THAN EYER THE.REGULIR PRICE OF 0 S'liiSfc n THE LOUISVILLE TIMES IS If YOU $5.00 A YEAR. YOUR ORDEfc WILL SEND TO US, YOU CAN GET THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS AND THE LOUISVILEE TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR ( FOR ONLY $4.50. ( THE LOUISVILLE TIMES is the best afternoon paper printed anywhere. Has the best corps of corre3 - pondents. Covers the Kentucky field perfectly. Covers the general news field completely. i me-cban- lc Has the best and fullest mar rUrULAn.kets reports DEMOCRATIC in politics, but j j ( fair to everybody. SEND YOUR SUBSCRIP ( TION RIGHT AWAY TO THIS PAPER not to The Louisville Times. Escaped with His Life. "Twento-on- e years ago I faced anaw--f- ul death, "writes H, B. Martim,ort Harrelson, 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 Georgetown; S. C. for a year but could get no relief. A friend advised me to try Dr. King's New Discovery, did so, and was completely cured. I fea that I own my life to this great throat and lung cure. "Its positively guarantees for coughs, colds, and all bronchial i fections. 50c & 91.00 Trial bottlefree at Paull Drug Co. Remember that the Columbia Fair 1 h x t ' will open August 22, and will continue four days. Very Serious It is a very serious matter to ask for one medicine and have the wrong one given you. For this reason we urge you in buying to be careful to get the genuine BLAckTrTugHT Liver Medicine The reputation of this old, reliable medicine, for constipation, indigestion and liver trouble, is firmly established. It does net imitate other medicines. It is better than others, or it would not be the favorite liver powder, with a larger sate than all others combined. SOLD DC TOWN F3 -- r ."! I fa "Z, ?? f i IL s .V V - Ml I! r . - - 8 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Gradyville. that if we The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Nell has been verv sick for the past week. Miss Eva Walker, Columbia,, spent a day or so with Miss Maud Wilmore last week. Several of our young people attended the Russell Springs Fair a day or so last week. Mrs. W. W. Yates continues in a very critical condition. Mrs. Bruce Montgomery and little daughter, Elizabeth, spent a few days here last week. . Miss Mollie Flowers visited in Columbia several days of last week. We hear a great deal of com- have rain from now on in anl abundance their corn "would not make one half of a field, while on the other hand we hear our farmers report from the bottom on the creek and they say that never was such a pros-Defor a corn crop. We can were-t- Lindsey-Wilso- n Training School A Safe Place to put your Children ? .- Big Land Sale. On Saturday, August 26, 1911 at the home of the late John Milt Wilson lying 1 2 miles south of Gradyville, on Big Creek, in Adair county, Ky. Farm consists of 254 acres of land inclu ing a body of valuable merchant able poplar, oak, ash, walnut, beech and hickery timber. Also a large quantity of softer woods, Plenty of good running water, splendid modern dwelling, finest well in Adair, within ten steps of the door. All cleared land in 1-- tsE3?3K; Wrjfocft-eftjUwi-- w . - ct SKnaM2ml3&r' i m . ?r?K3'alS-ruiavti r .ik i ' .' n i&sa5fe2 1 .M.'iLJluii . : -- . t.w.-1-.'Jl.L . SkaBvS!C2a3K .rYaf&rS? &3tem.33 tfft ji j. rr ' m :iv'Hi. 'Ar ji...-B-rscfvV P. ; ...-Ks? . -- 4 an v. z j- h..im r "T m ". i 5vT, . . console ouraelvjes with the thought of what we loose on the ridges we will gain on the bottoms. Mr. Editor your reporter will ask a leave of absence for next week as he expects to be away from town. Pyrus. The health of our community is not very good at this writing, bad colds is very common. Mrs. Sam Keltner, is in a very criticle condition at this writing. Mrs. W. S. Pickett, spent last week at the bedside of her father, in Meadcalfe who is very low. Messes. C. W. Keltner J. A. Vire, spent lasc Monday Co. court day in Columbia, they report a large crowd. Mr.G.D. Vance wife and children, visited Mrs. J.H. Vire, last Sunday. Mr. R. F. Keltner, is selling out his property preparatory for the Lone Star State soon. Aunt Mary Brockman, who has been very sick, we are glad to note is much improved. Mr. T. A. Firkin, the well known merchant of Cane Valley, passed through our community Monday, en route for Metcalfe Co. being called to come at once to the bedside of his father, who is very low. Mr. Jacob Price, of Keltner, was in our community, one day last week. Mrs. R. 0. Keltner and daughter Daisy, spent last Sunday, at C. W. Keltners. Mr. G. A. Kemp, of Columbia, spent last Sunday with his aunt Willie Kemp, as we all call her, she is a very old and well respected lady in our community. Mr. C. W. Keltner and son and Mr. J. A. Vire.attended meeting at Pickett's, the first Sunday. Miss Clara Keltner, spent two weeks with her aunt Mrs. George Pickett, of the Pickett comm- S&1? W: RStwW" ."SV:-t- .,. -- i & ::MM4mmmMg i.,mra Ai..h814 -- , i ', -v w9reSSSSMS!aaB5S3f3&&-K&&.. ..-A- - A.U Vl. i1BHBMbfl - r;-JMLZK W& K5T?' &f c 2SSPK V- - I v. v. I LlPPf lllflIAl 3..s,ai.- -r- rvma- v 1 "WIMP ' I fill &s? cw,w Z'tnr:?tj !pjvus: - JL"- -- -- 2 I 'I ? 'high state of cultivation. Will be sold on the premises to the plaint from our farmers about the scarcity of stock water. Mr. W. E. Walker, of Nell, passed through here one day last week enroute for Columbia. n Mr. Geo. Rodgers, the insurance man,of was in our town a day or so of last week. The reunion of the old soldiers well-know- HBflimlSMQvW9n Write for Catalogue Rowes X highest bidder upon a credit of six months. Land and timber sold together and separately. 0. D. WILSON, Admr. Absher. NEILSON & MOSS. Columbia, Ky. Mill-tow- n, Mr. and Mrs. John Rule visited their daughter, Mrs. S. C. Neat, a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Thomas visited relatives near Campbells-- i ville. last Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Robertson eriri" last Monday with J. W. '" Moore Road. Ky., inft. ' and Mrs. 0. H. McClister Jr., kvsx-m- that convened at Weed a day or so of last week, was largely attended. Mr. Robert McCaffree, the eff- icient surveyor, spent several days in the Sparksville community and this community last week. We are glad to note that the diptheria cases are all well, and no new case has developed up to the present. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Bell, Nell, spent several days last week visiting the family of Mr. Geo. H. Nell. the merchant, of Pickett, was in our midst one day last week and reported his business very good, considering the extreme drouth we are all having at this well-known Mr. W. G. Pickett, time. Mr. R. J. Howard, of Greens-bur- g, V Miss Pearl Breeding visited the . Misses Murrah Thursday week. fined to his room for several night of last Mr. Benjamin Taylor, of La- weeks with a corr plication of dis v TZr T71 01 f iT i TTTP .1 eases uwing to tne extreme rvMnvtvn '""s hn hot weather Uncle Thomas does .family of Mrs. Addie Taylor, nnf imnrnvp as fast as we would last week. Miss Gertrude Murrah left for like for him to, but it is hoped by many friends at an early date he Louisville, Monday, to receive instruction in the millinery buswill regain his strength. Mr. Robert 0. Keltner is iness. the owner of one of the best mule The young people were delight- colts in this part of Adair county funy entertained at a moonlight This mule is made up in every party at the beautiful home of just right, and Mrs. Addie Taylor, last Saturday Uncle Charlie Yates has one just; evening, Mr. George Epperson, Louis- about as good, and D. C. Wheeler, C. M. Hidman with several others ville, is spending a few days with have first class mules. Anybody his mother, Mrs. Ermine Epperwanting a lot ot first class mule son, he goes from here to Fla. to colts would do well to come to make his future home. " this community. There have Mrs. Lottie Cheatham, Baker-tospent last week vith her been a few sales on the colts John R. Keltner, company D. ranging in prices from $80. to brothers, Groverand Douglas. 13th, Ky., cav. $100. The White Oak, singing was a J. M. Pierce, company E, 1st, Good The continued drouthhas doubt- success in every way. Ky., inft. cut our growing crops of corn music, abundance of dinner, nice less J. Gaskin s, company iK,f 13th, We hear our best order and the largest crowd that Ky., cav. considerable. farmers living on the ridges say ever assembled there. J. AAcreeC company B, 12th, i passed through here one day last week enroute for Sparksville, where he will look after some hickory timber with a view of locating a mill there in the near future. Mr. Howard informed us that he was thinking very strongly about buying a farm near this place and locating here permanently. We would certainly be glad to have Mr. Howard and family in our midst. Prof. J. H. Holladay was in our midst one day last week looking fine. Prof, says he will not teach this year. Uncle Thos. Grady, one of our oldest citizens, has been con- unity. Born to the wife of Mr. Sam Baker, a boy, also to the wife of Charles Maupin, a boy. Montpelier. Mrs. Elizabeth Epperson is on the sick list. isi 1 i particular , n, Mr. J. B. Cave, of" Needham, Ind., was here a few days ago I attended the 'Old Soldiers re Ky., cav. About three months before her' union. It was by far the best T. G. Coffey, company D. 13th, death she requested to be carried on business. ' 'Miss one of my life; there were about Ky., inft. Fannie Renfro was the to her father's home for a few fifty old soldiers there, and such guest of Miss Rebecca Brock- R. 0. Keltner,company C, 3rd, wrv r v smW wr Uiivs Tinf" uiiiimug pcuiapa unci visit, preaching, singing, praying and Mo., cav. man, last Sunday. change would do her good, but shouting, I never heard before; George Lynch, company G,2nd, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brockman soon after her removal, she, as just a regular old time camp Ky., inft. well as her relatives and friends, spent Sunday with Miss Mollie meeting. Thesoldiers ate coffee, LaFayette Hurt, company G, realized that she would never Breeding. bacon and sow belly, two days on 13th, Ky., inft. Miss Mary Lee Rice and broth- aeam return to the home she the ground, all credit is due Joel Killis Coomer, company 3, 3rd, had left, and that death was not! er, Marvin, were the guests of Moore and the committee for the Ky., inft. far away and her suffering 'Misses Mary, Lilla and Ethel way they managed the camp Mooneyham, company David Martin, a few days ago. would soon be over. grounds, the very best order pre- A, 8th, Tenn., cav. Miss Mar Lee Smith' of Cc' vailed al) the way through. Besides a father and mother, Geo. Smith, company G, 37th, Here is a list of the names of she leaves four brothers and lumbia' visited her cousin, Mrs. Ky., inft. Ab3her- - Saturday and Sun-th- e the soldiers present: fJ- R. J. Norman, company K, 5th, three sisters, who deeply suffer Thomas Hadley, company G. loss, but saddest of all, she ay Ky., cav. 3rd, Ky.,inft. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Jones Comrades this is not quite cor- has left a husband with seven J. M. Akin, company A, 3rd, children to struggle through ited relatives here a few days of rect but it is the best I can I do Ky., inft. life without a mother. For near- - last week, with the copy I had from you. J A. Wallis, company E, 3rd, Dear comrades and brethren in ly four months they had watched ' Messrs. Bert Bryant and Bill Ky. inft. Christ live for good and to do and waited for "Mama" to come Absher were on Daraeron'3 J S. England, Battery, B, 1st, good while you stay on earth. back home, hoping every day creek a few days ago. Ky. she might be able to come; but Mrs. Henry Cooley and sons God bless you all, Amen. N. G. Dohoney, company D, Oh! how sad to their little hearts, were visiting her mother, Mrs. ' 13th, Ky., cav , Giensfork. she never returned, and now Lucy Grasham, a few days ago. W. B. Scott, company C, 5th, their hopes are forever blighted, Mr. R. A. Cooley is visiting Messrs. William and Jerome jy cav "Mama" will never come home hi3 sister, Mrs. C. T. Walling, C.' W. Jessie, company L, 13th, ' RmZ Alex Cox and RalPh WaS-jr-- again, for she has gone to the 0f Lexington. , jgener, who have been camping noooofl Beautiful Isle of Somewhere, of .Qarifllinlr Qnriniro Mr. J. N. White is visiting at company 'B, ' James Sandusky, and is now resting sweetly in W. P. Dillingham's. through this place a few days ago 1st, Ky., inft. the arms of Jesus. Mr. E. C. Rule attended the J, M. Rowe, company L, 6th, en route for home. Early in life she un ted with Russell Springs Fair. Messrs. L. C. Blair and Eugene Ky., cav. J. J. Martin, company E, 27th, Buster, are erecting new resi- the Christian church, and her Messrs. Fred Humphress and e, dences on their respective farms, resignation to death, and her Ingram Robertson were in Ky., inft. a few days ago. These are each near the Kelsey, trust in her Savior was strongly James Firkin, company L,13th, Mr. S. H. Absher was here a residence, one half mile west of manifested in the last hours of Ky., cav. her earthly existence, and is a few days ago on business. William Jessie, company L, this place. A good horse belonging to Mr. H. W. Taylor, died a rich legacy to her immediate, Death visited the home of Mrs. 13th, Ky., cav. p. p. Pendleton and claimed for few days ago. It was only sick a relatives and friends. When she Watson Janes, 2nd, battery. realized that death was. near she its victim the beloved husband John W. Thompson, company few hours and the cause of its constantly talked to her friends and father. He leaves an aged death is unknown. I, 1st, Ky., cav. especially to wife and several children, Irvine Bragg, company A, Messrs. John; Joe and William of her bright home, ' Nan-dai' Sandusky and N. B. Kelsey of her husband and little children, On the 28th of July, Mrs. 37th, Ky.,Mt.. inft. calling them around her nie E. Humphress, the beloved C. J. Coomer, company E. 3rd, Columbia, attended the Masonic wife of Mr. W. A. Humphress, Ky., inft. Lodge at this place; Saturday bed advising them how to live, asking them to visit her succumbed to the inevitable, and J. M. Scaggs, company D, 4th, night. Robert Marshall, secured and they crossed over the river of Death, grave, thpt by Ky.,inft. a school, near Breeding, 'and has might ever remember their dear, The deceased was 59 years, 3 Amus England, company E, been teaching the last two weeks. loving mother. . months and " 13 days old when 55th, Ky., inft. comRev. Z. T. Williams, will To us she was such a sweet tne en( came. She was sick on G. W.Slavery.companyC,32nd, mence a protracted meeting, at and in our hearts we can ly a short time, and bore it paKy., inft. this place on the 4th Sunday in sister, tiently. She was ready and not help but say: J. B. Brahe, company H, 13th, August. willing when the summons came, Oh! Why is it sister, you've left us Ky., cav. Obituary. having been a true Christian for And gone to that heavenly shore, B. S. Scott, company B, 12th, Where angels are singing" and calling. a number of years. She leaves U. S. Sc. Where sickness and death are no more. ' On Thursday night, August a husband, three daughters, a James Sweeton, company F, Alone in this world we're traveling, son, three brothers and one sis3rd, 1911, the spirit of Gertrude, Each day sadly thinking of you, 13th, Ky.,cav. ter, besides numerous other How long will it be till we'll follow, Nathan Moore, company E, the beloved wife of Henry sweet, loving friendship renew? friends and relatives. The intook its flight to God Who Our 3rd, Ky., cav. j i- V At r Moore, company D. 13th, 'who still survive her. Well I am at home again from Ky., inft. April 18, 1S75, being 36 years, 3 Weed Adair county Ky., where J W. Keltner, company L, 13th, months and 15 days old. J.'O. 1 - m i V i j a vis-litt- le ! j -- j 1 Camp-bellsvill- i ' 1 , x ly , J ' so-doi- ng ' .V Gad-berr- y, gave it, passing over the river of Yes, on the dark billows we're waiting For a glimpse of the beautiful land, death as if entering a deep sleep. When we shall be piloted over For almost a year she had been By our dear loving Savior's hand' in declining health from a cough We miss you, dear sister, we miss you, away and a complication of diseases Weare lonely land from your side, But in that fair we'll join you that, proved incurable. And there evermore we'll abide. Agister. She was the daughter of Mr. , -- terment was in the Page cemetery near Cane Valley, Satur-da- y. The husband, and children have the sympathy of the neighborhood." n u Mr. ii. (J. KUMell is pr to erect a great feed x , baroi "Sal Ik l -- 1. i S j? . -- . ea x