You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: September 20, 1911 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1911 ada1911092001_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: September 20, 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. SL . v- i Miya ja ia yiaasj, - s i .. .?--'j- fcA- - J '. . ra&s4i m "a.Ffj.t jcr j iv Afc. 5 !VS ..rw,- ATf i vtbi : "-- p-, YOLIWFXIY Njf ftpIff p yOitwB COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY At SEPT. 20, 1911 Eighty-nine. JJOTPS1 . NUMBER 46 -- . OJPIIpWYS BUSY, Tribute of Respect. Marrtage, Followed by an Accident the Age of To the Members of the Baptist HORSE, MULE AND JACK SALE, Mr. Lee Burbridge and Miss MargaTuesday night at 10 o'clock Mrs. Church. The following resolutions were adopted bo the Presbyterian Sunday School ret McClister, who live in the Fairplay Elizabeth Daughtery, who lacked but toe f Adair's MSt Popular Yonng Fifty Head to Go Under The Hamon the death of Mrs. Georgia R Shel-to- country, drove into Columbia last a few days of being eighty-nin- e years You are hereby reminded of the pur UdiesBecjmes the Bride Wednesday afternoon and to the resi- old, died at the home of her mer on October 17th. pose to organize a Teachers Training dence of Mr J. V. White where they Mr. E. B. Cheatham, who lives between efa'Georgia Planter. It has'pleased our Heavenlv Father class for increased efficiency in the Sunin His providence to remove from our were married by Eld. Z. T. Williams Columbia and Milltown, on Butler's day school. All teachers and Fork. Her maiden name was Page, school, . those proposing to officers of On Tuesday, October the 17th, I will midst Mrs. Georgia R. Shelton, who about 6 o'clock. teach and It was the intention of the couple to and she was born and reared in this those who do not expect to become sell at public outcry, fifty head of departed this life the evening of Sent. WILL LIVE IN THE SUNNY SOUTH. have taken the 2 o'clock hack for Louis- - county. She .was confined to her bed 4th, 1911. teachers are invited to join the class. stock, consisting of mares, stallions, ... 11 geldings. Mules, 1 2 year-ol- d The daughter of a pastor who minis vine, Dut tne Dnde,met with a serious for several months, being afflicted with Burnsides recently graduated a class jack, of and 2 jennets. tered to this church for nearly thirty accident about 9 o'clock. She and Mrs. diseases incident to old age. The inter- thirty-seveTerms made On last Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 May not we at Columbia, White Walked out into the yard, Mrs. ment was at the Miltown cemetery, a a town of about the same population.do known on day of sale. Sale will begin o'clock, at the Campbellsville Hotel, years, she was closely identified with Burbridge stepping on a rock and she large circle of friends and relatives and as well? The time for organization is 9 a. m , at Fair Ground Columbia. ReIn the presence of a few special friends, this school from her early childhood, stumbled and fell, breaking one of her friends. in her early life as a scholar, and later, Wednesday night, at 7:30, the 20th inst. member the date if you want a good Miss Pearl Breeding, of near Columbia, as a teacher, and she leaves behind her arms below the elbow. Dr. C. M. Rushorse, mule, J ack or Jennet. Come and join us. Ky., was married to Mr. Robt. J. Pent-acos- t, t a life fragrant with kind words spoken, sell and Dr. Woodruff Flowers were W. L. Grady, Gradyville Ky. We are again requested to" call the atThe men of the church are reminded of Winder, Ga. and erood deeds rfnnp in th Mo,.'. called, who reduced the fracture. Thurs- tention of the city council to the public of a meeting for conference on The Bride met the groom New Year's next day morning the patient was not suffer- hitching place about Circuit Court. the square, espe- Monday at 7 p. m. Every male memday, 1910, in Winder where she has been name Her Christian character was strong ing, but it will be several weeks before cially those on Burkesville street, on ber of the church is requested to be presteaching since, and they became good and pronounced, and its impress will be she will be able to use her arm. The either side just off the square. The ent. friends, which ripened into love. Circuit Court and Mr. McDermott's old adage that the 13th is an unlucky chains are down on the ground and coun D. H. Howerton, Pastor. Rev. Jesse L. Murrell, of Campbells- long felt in the school and church, and date proved speaking brought a very large number to be correct in this case. try people have no place to hitch their ville, a life long friend of the bride, it the community at large. of people to Columbia, Monday., isne leaves a large circle of friends However, it is only the superstitious horses. Post could be put in and the pronounced the impressive ceremony. There were representatives here from Cradle Roll Day. who believe in the, unlucky 13. Some chains replaced who loved her, and to whom her memat a small cost. We The groom is the eldest son of Mr. all the adjoining counties, many who ory will be very prncious. and who n of the most noted events of the world hope the matter will be looked after and Mrs Richard Pentacost, Winder, say had business in court, others to hear of her with assurance as they re- took place on that date. without further delay. The complaint All the babies of the Cradle Roll of xa., an influential and wealthy farmer member her: "Blessed Are thpv TOk is made by a large tax payer who is in- the Christian Sunday School, are re- - the next Lieutenant Governor of KenHe is a very deserving young man, and tucky. terested in country people having places quested to be present next Sunday belongs to one of the best known fam- do His commandments, that they may Farm for Sale. Judge Carter did not airive until late to hitch their horses. morning at 10 o'clock. We will intro in the forenoon, hence ilies of Northern Georgia. He grad- have right to the tree of life, and may the court was enter in through the gates into the duce them them to the Sunday School, not uated from Atlanta Business College a organized until in the afternoon. ana nave some baby songs. Let no cne Roll Call. In the Eastern part of Adair county, few years ago, and chose farming as city." The grand and petit juries have been Resolved as a school that, sharing Ky., lj miles, a. nn ha Poll U. his profession. The couple feft on the northeast Tarter P.-- 0. empaneled, and the former is now at " is common to us all. 100 acres of average ridge land, 65 evening train for Louisville and Cincin- - "J work. They received the usual in to her brothers acres in cultivation in good condition. Card ofThanKs. There will be a good program for the tati, and after a few days will return structions from the court, and many . ... ? uut sincere sympathy in balance in timber. A good grain and occasion of the roll call at the Christian to Adair for a two weeks visit before ..u witnesses have been summoned to ar their great bereavement. ' stock farm, moderate buildings, three church next Sunday. Short talks by returning to Winder. Ga., their future We wish to express our heartf el t pear before the bodv- " good springs, good orchard, outside different members, and scriptural quohome. thanks to the kind friends and neigh GRAND JURY. Columbia District, First Round. range. Price, 3900. The Couple are receiving many nice For information, tation's, interspersed with songs, solos, bors who were so C. A. Walker, W. T. Dohoney. J. H. attentive to us and duets and quartets. Let all the memaddress presents the wedding ring was a very Marcus Tarter, dear mother during her long illness. Caldwell, John S. McFariand", Wm. 45-lbeautiful diamond. Tarter, Ky bers be present and enjoy a good days May God bless and protect Monticello, Meadow C r e e k Oct. them Willin, A. C. Brummett, R. A. Corbin, service Every body is invited to these i The News congratulates Mr. Penta- A ix through life, and give them a bright Dola Blair, J. W. Townsend, J. N. Petservices. cost in his selection of a Four Thousand Dollars. West Monticello, crown in the end, is the prayer of Smith's Bottom ty, W. H. Furgerson. J. M. Bryant, for life. There is not a mrre,3eseryjng Oct. 1718. Mr. and Mrs E. B. Cheatham. Foreman, John S. McFariand. This is to certify that J, E. Murrell. Winfrey Roe. son of Mr. and Mrs. .young lady in Adair codofej&an tfas Jamestown, Rowena-Russe- ll -- Oct. 1920. agent of the Connecticut Mutual Life i W. E. Roe. who removed to TAttU Petit jury. Miss Pearl .Breeding. Mod4t and reSprings, Mt. Pleasant Oct. Insurance Company, has this day paid Rpck, Ark., several years ago, was For Sale. John N. Conover, Allen McGaha. J. fined, she was popular witheery body, 2122 me four thousand dollars, as executor kicked in A. Burton, W. L. Strange, R. W. Shirthe face by a and her presence from the cour.ty will a few Sparksvllle, Sparksville-O- ct. 1627 of the will of the late S. D. Crenshaw, ago, knocking out all ofhorse teeth. days 12 H. P. Traction Engine, practically ley, J. R. Christie, Fred Denson, G. E. be greatly, missed. She will soon be at Renox, Jones' Chapel Oct his He and being the amount of insurance said was carried to 2829 an infirmary where an new, original paint can be seen on en- Morgan, J. A. Diddle, J. C. Dunbar, her new home in Georgia, and we preThe new Presiding Elder will be pres- Crenshaw held,in said company operation was performed. It is thought gine Gearing in fine shape, wheels in Lewis Compton, J. w". Todd, P. T. dict that. irij very short time she will ent at all these services. The Ditrict Sept , 11, 1911 Rollin Hurt, Ex'tn' tie will be out in about two weeks. The good shape. Can be had at a bargain Powell, J. B. Montgomery, J. J. Biggs be prized Wone. of the South's most Stewards will meet at. Columbia, OctoIf there are persons who are contem- mother of the boy is a sister to Mrs. P. for cash. Address J. C. Bradshaw, G. T, Flowers. Sr., J. worthy andjcharming yonng women. ber 12th, 10 a. m. plating taking out insurance, they V. Grissom, of this place. A. Wheeler, W. G. Roy, Q. H. Morris46 lm A. C. Burrey, could find no better company than the on, G E. Walker, Fed Grider. A. W. Campbellsville, Ky. Notice. Hotel for Sale. old reliable Connecticut Mutual. Paxton. W. A. Corbin. Notice. During J. E. Murrell. a great miny people In obedience to an order of the Adair will be in Columbia who are indebted to Notice. The Hotel known as the Hancock Ho- county Lourt, the voters of the Grady-- 1 .Mondav morning of last week an ac The voters of the Elroy voting pretel in Columbia, Ky., is for sale. It is vi..e voting district No., 5 in Adai&cidlured, to the mail line between cinct No., 6, in Adair county, Ky., are who are behind would call and settle. In obeJience to an order of the Adair located on Bcnrkesville, street In said vouniy, ivy., are hereby notified that I thi'. and Campbellsville. The hereby notified that at the regular Our expenses are heavy and ' County Court, the voters of White Oak -the money LA.n..I. n.LA town, has 23 rooms, is comparatively OT- mc regular ocate Election held. pn hactPas loaded with nassAncprs and State election to be held on Tuesday, due the office is needed. Strict No.. 9 in Adair county, new; has fine well, two stables, one November the 7th. 1911, in said dis- when aear Cane Valley Ky., are hereby notified that at the a spring broke Nov , the 7th. 1911, the question will be ' Regular State Election held in said dis- used as a livery stable and the other as trict, the question will be submitted to which caused a delay of one-ha- lf an submitted to said voters, as to whether Ihe Examiner was at Gradyville the trict, the question will be submitted to a private stable; the finest garden spot them whether or not cattle or other hour. Mr. Chapman, wno was the driv- or not.cattle or' other species thereof, first of the week and found everything i them, whether or not cattle or other in Columbia. The hotel is well furnish- species thereof shall be permitted to er, secured the broom wagon at Cane shall run at large in said voting pre- correct at Gradyville3tate Bank. After species thereof shall be permitted to ed. Will sell all the furniture and ev- run at large in said district Valley, loaded in the .passengers, and cinct. complimenting the officials, he left for j run at ,arS6 in said distnct. erything connected with it. The ,hotel Given under my hand as Sheriff of by hard driving made Given under my hand as Sheriff of it to CampbellsGiven under my hand as Judee of the 'otner points. enjoys as fine patronage as any hotel Adair County, Ky. this Sept., Adair county, Ky , this, Sept., the 9tb, the 9th, ville in time for all on board to ta& the Adair county court, this 4th'dav of " " ever run ino!umbia. For any further 1911. A D. Patteson, S. A. C. A. D. Patteson. S. A. C. afternoon train for Louisville. September, 1911. Remember that Miss Rodgers will 1911. particularsTapply to or address, " t 4o-fill the pulpit at the Presbyterian N. H. Moss, J. A. C. C. 4: Junius Hancock, h We have a select Stock oT Ladies Uf. church next Sunday forenoon. She is Forced To Leave Home. Columbia, Ky. DurocRs for Sale. saidrto be very entertaining. All are Coats and Coat Suits, Dress Skirts, Mr T. W Dowell, the weil krfown Every year a large number of poor invited. Waists, Petticoats, Underwear. &c. tobacco grower and dealer, is now Social Meeting. sufferers, whose lungs are sore and 1 have two pure bred gilts, fire indiracked with coughs, are urged to go to WeJiave an experienced Dress Maker representing Dannenhold & Co., who viduals. Safely with pig by pure bred The W. F. M. S., and the W. H. M. Notice. another climate. But this is costly and in ,thb, Department and every garment are the proprietors of a large Main Duroc boar. Will sell at a bargain. S.. of the Methodist church, held a not always Street house, Louisville. Mr.. Dowell sure. There's a better way. will be made to fit you- perfectly without A. K. Rupe, N. H. Moss, County Judge in and very delightful social meeting last Let would be glad if his friends in this part Dr. King's New Discovery cure extra charge 44 2t Breeding, Ky. Thursday afternoon at the residence of you at of the State would ship their tobacco to for Adair County, Kentucky, and Gor home. "It cured me of lung don Montgomery, County Attorney in Mrs. P. D. Neilson. There "were presRussell & Co. this house. It Is perfectly reliable, and for McDermott's speaking and circuit trouble," writes W. R. Nelson, of Caland State, are hereby court brought an ent 18 members of the church, and af- amine, fair treatment is guaranteed. immense crowd to Ark., "when all else failed and notified that application will be made to ter the regular business meeting, an I gained 47 pounds in weight. Its sureAnnouncement. hour was very delightfully spent, so- ly the kii,gs William Hurt Rowe entertained the the Board of Prison Commissiorfers of of all cough and lung the State of Kentucky, for the parol of f cially, and refreshments were served Lost. cures." Thousands owe their lives to it. Judge H. C. Baker, of this place an- following young, people last Saturday Will Ed Jones, now confined in the All who were present report a splendid It's positively guaranteed for Coughs, nounces the engagement of his daught- evening: Misses .Cecil, Jim and Maud State Penitentiary at Frankfort, Ky. time, and three new members were en- Colds, LaGrippe, ABthma, Croup all er, Miss Mamie, to William David Jones, Conover, Fannie Waggener, Julia Price, for the killing of Tom Dudley. A dress coat with fancy handkerchief rolled. Those having charge were the Throat and Lung troubles. 50c & SI. 00 of Knoxville, Tenn. The marriage will Ethel Moore and Ruth Stotts; Messrs. Sept., 1911. Sam Jones. in pocket. Between Sano and my place two presidents, Mrs. Currie and Mrs Trial bottle Harry Allen. Bascom Dohoney, Herschel free at Paull Drug Co. take place during the last days of OSouth of Russell Springs. Finder will Neilson. Taylof, Herbert Dohoney, Bryan Engctoberceremony at the residence. Farm For Sale. rewarded, These societies meet monthly and are lish. Music and games were enjoyed. Rev. T. T. Hulse, who has been Predoing a spleadid work. All the ladies siding J. T. Hale, Elder of the Columbia District Containing 154 acres on Columbia and Russell Springs, Ky. of the churcfcjshould enlist with them for the last 4 The plans and specifications for the A few weeks ago we reported that years, will preach at the Jamestown road at Montpelier, 10 miles Methodist church here next Sunday new Baptist Church, can be seen at the Rev. A R. Kasey, of Hopkinsville, from Columbia. In good repair. For Born, to the wife of Jo Russell, Ljn- office of Walker Bryant. The Building got badly hurt by falling across his A patron;o.the News writes us from night This will be his last rmnn in futher infoimation write or call on, den, Ky., September 16, a son. Committee invites all prospective con- bathtub, and that his physician thought CampbellsviHe, stating that Mr. W. I. district, as by the law of limitation in tractors to Bert Epperson, examine said plans and make in all probability that he had sustained Header is very much elated over a half the Methodist church, he will be Montpelier, Ky. sent John Squires bought a mare Peacock $cre of cora grown by him. The writ- to some other charge by the Confer- a sealed bid for th work as spesifiied internal injuries. A letter to Mrs. colt from John Brockman for $65. 2t John Lee Walker from Mrs. Kasey er states that Mr. Meader says that ence which convenes next week. Bro. therein. v Building Committee stetes that he is about recovered. every staik on the half acre is fifteen Hulse has made nn PYllonf t w i Mrs. Ray Hurt died in Franklin, Ind., White Cook wanted at of Columbia Baptist Church feet tall, and that Mr. G. G. Gowdy, is indeed a ver popular preacher. ' We J on the 13th. Her husband died about School. All the Stewards of the Methodist wno Knows me patch, says that every bespeak for him a large audience two months ago. Sun church are expected to be present at e irom io cozu inches day night. You are invited. ' uu "lc Notice tne church Wednesday evening, at 7:30 There will be an all day singing at long and six inches through at the bot For'Sale. o'clock, to sum up their collection and Oak Grove school-houstom. We are well acquainted with Mr near Garlin, The 4th quarterly Conference for the In ebedience to the Adair County arrange for any deficit which may re- next Sunday. Everybody invited. DinMeader's farming capacity, as he is a Columbia and Tabor charge, of the Court, the voters of Two good aged horses at a bargain, ner on the ground. resident Milltown voting main. Brethren be sure to come. Columbia. When Methodist church, will be held at Tabor rsTHWC to a quick buyer. B. M. Currie, Pastor. district No., 3 in Adair Councy, Ky., he was known as ? great cornrais"-'r- , next Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. EJ Batler Mt. Pteassant. hi .principal tool being a spoon. Walker Bryant sold a span of work j Rev. T. L. Hulse, P. E. will preach are hereby notified that at the Regular State Election held on Nov. the 7th, horses to E. A. McKinley for $500. It Cash for Accounts and Notes there at 11 o'c'ock Saturday and Sun Mr. I. C Winfrey, Beck's Store, was 1811. in said district, the nnpsHnn mill is said to be the 6est , team in Adair '. Shearer entertained a few day. All the church officers are Mieiess " ' be here Monday and sold a mule colt for submitted to them whether or nnh county. 'ofthe-youBgpeople of town last Fri gently.requested to be at the quarter A $70. ! Comes easily if you place them with cattle or otner species thereof, shall be day evening: Misses Elma Page, of j Iy conference session at 2 p. m Charley Pyle and Frank Bell received permitted to run at large-isaid voting us for collection. We. collect notes and A yearling Jersey heifer for sale. Cleburne, xexas, .Nell Callison, of Mid- -' accounts and look after claims any quite a number of cattle at this place district. Mabel Atkins, Madge Rosen- James, a four year-ol- d dlesboro, E. W. Reed, Columbia, Ky. ' son of Mr Given under my hand as Sheriff of where in the United State's, and do not last Monday. 46-field,-- Mae Montgomery, Mollie Flow- - and Mrs JohnN. Conover, is a tough make any charges unless we collect. Adair County, tKy., this Sept 9, 1911. Messrs. Oscar McBeath. Geo. little citizen, but a very fine boy. A SALT F0R7SALL If any body owes you, write us about 45 4t A. D. Patteson, S. A.C. For Sale. Knd Ray Montgomery, Clyde Crenshaw. few days ago he was in town with liis May's Collection Agency. it. ' Albin Murray and Prof. John Jones. tather and in driving home, James fell , Somerset. Ky Mr. John Lee Walker met with a very out of the buggy, the wheels passing were the ekes who answered to the bood young milk cow. tCU with '" ,i,rau, I have an honest 7 bushel barrel salt, over his body. He got up smiling, painful and serious accident Farmers .experienced a great deal of which cost only 15 cents more than 'the second calf. Apply, to Wednesday morning. He was assisting climbed into the vehicle and continued J. F. 'Montgomery, in unloading a consignment of goods trouble last weelc in securing hands to 5$ bushel barrel which, you, buy elseIt Kr. 41 aicChord, whr manv vpnra his journey home as though nothing cut corn. However, there were acres where. Columbia. 33-when his left hand got caught by abox, v Sam Lewis. citizen of Columbia, employ- - had happened. tearing off the nd of his middle finger. upon acres, cut and shocked.. The crop 'edjy J; CEhillip & Co , in conduct- -' . All urged to' be While he lost the jiail from the finger, is faily,good,throughout the county. Per cent, goes on town taxes the first the hall next Wednesday night. mercantile business, died will send the daily We itis believed that another one will mai"w :' 't Lebanon last wwk of October. til . t now until the 30th of Miss Pjearl ,Hindman entertained a its appearance. Geo. Coffey, clector.. The Grend Jnry is composed of twelve." I. 4. Kentucky's beat men and four months, snd the. News one few. special friends last Saturday even:' , i - euai V gooa men. wj miamu.a;. great year for ?1.80. Now is the time to sub People from, all adjoining counties ing in honor of Misses Annagene and I) Mr ..L- A great many mules were on the J 1HWWS w3 laagage to. scribe, as this o srlwill notholdv.good were kere Monday and politics and ... IT",- -" A,fine"mik cow for sale. Lutie May Specht, of Quannah. Texas. market Monday and .quite a lot changed " but for si short tii r.e. ; ,Ja3.HolIaday. . ownership, prices;rulimg high. it was an enjoyable occasion. n. son-in-la- w, !.. n. 46-4- I T 1 a f T VherS0.n' oia, 3 wuuuuewm. y.-- i I . . i m this-wee- k i I -- T- - -- I I 45-4- ' 4t . - said-Count- y I a e, jre tf . n 2t H ins - - 45-3- m last 'Vu i-ooi T " 3t Odd-Fellows-- j lqgaMril iitliat Courier-Jour-nallfro- m '- .- . sim -' i:.' -- ; A y tSe r - A '1 A - t I. - THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS TIMELY BREVITIES THE MILITARY SPY The lyre was Invented 1004 B. C. THEY FOOL THE FOWL Wild Duok Hunters In China Are WNy In Their Methods. BASEBALL SIGNS. J A full grown wild duck is one of the He Is an Important Factor In the most way of all animals, and many are the devices of hunters in various Paper was manufactured in China in Modern Game of War. parts of the world to kill or to capture year 105 B. C. the It There Is one method of taking Alaska has the only tin mines of any consequence in the United States. WATCHES FOREIGN NATIONS. wild ducks in considerable numbers practiced in China and elsewhere in The barbers of Europe collect a crop the east which is sufficiently unknown o 1,200,000 pounds of hair annually. Learns Their Secret Plans and Reports to occidentals to prove of interest Of every hundred pounds of food we see that a large number The Them to His Own Country If Caught of big natives rat fourteen pounds consists of potacalabashes, or gourds, shall alHe Is Repudiated by His Government ways be left floating on the water fretoes. and Suffers In Silence, quented by the birds till they come to The Australian government offers i large prizes for the best postage stamp regard them as part and parcel of Once In awhile an army or navy offidesigns. cer Is arrested for spying or attempt- their resorts. The duck hunter chooses his time, army officer has invented ing to obtain military secrets from a A and. putting one of the calabashes, a waterproof knapsack that Is made of foreign government Practically every eyes, horsehair. government, Including the United with holes cut for his mouth and upon his head, he wades through the Manufacturers in the United States States, has a law which makes this a exported 104,883.838 pounds of print- crime. Usually there is more or less lake, taking care to keep the whole of He secrecy about the officer's arrest and his body beneath the surface. ing paper last year. cautiously approaches the unsuspectMexico, Venezuela and Guatemala trial. His government repudiates his ing wild fowl and, catching one of nre the only countries where authors activity, and if he Is sentenced to a them by the leg, pulls him with a sudnjoy the privilege of perpetual copy term of imprisonment he receives no den jerk beneath the water, causing support or aid from his government right. hardly more commotion of the surface Although they will not officially adArtificial lace is a French develop- than the duck itself when It dives or "ment of cellulose and is said to wear mit it, practically every government splashes or plunges for Its food. He better and to have other advantages has a secret service of army and navy wrings its neck under the water and officers whose only duty is to travel over real lace. fastens it to his belt. Then he deals pen will not in foreign countries to gather informawith another and another In the same The Ink in a fountain dry so rapidly when the pen is idle if tion which might Jje useful in time of fashion till he makes his retreat, the holes in the cap be plugged to war. Because of the shortage' of of- equally unnoticed, with a whole ficers the United States has only of captured wild ducks around keep out the air. in this practice In time of achis waist Exchange. The rocket type of life saving appa- tual hostilities. ratus has saved the lives of more than Military espionage is, of course, a 0,000 shipwrecked persons on the BritSPIDERS' WEBS. delicate subject, and it would be a ish coasts since 1S70. gross violation of International proPotash may be derived from organic priety for any government to admit Their Filmy Threads Have Wonderful sources, as from wood ashes and sea- that it had secret agents spying on Its Sustaining Power. weed. The giant seaweeds of the Call--, neighbors, nowever, it is a well known The strength of the spider and of the iornia coast contain potash salts. materials it employs is something alfact that this system exists. The term "Eurasian" has been ofli-- 1 most incomprehensible when the size In 1907 an American ambassador at dally discarded by the government of a foreign capital reported to the state of the Insect and the thickness of its India, which has decided to adopt department that an army officer of the thread are taken into account Recent "Anglo-Indian- " in the coming census. country to which he was accredited experiments have shown that a single mining is active In New Nickel had been detailed to visit the American thread of a web made by a spider milligrams European firms are investing countries secretly to ascertain the which weighed fifty-fou- r largely in it and other mining. Some strengtli of their forces. His mission supported endwise a weight of 'four times the weight fair gold discoveries" have been made was thwarted, however, by the infor- grams, or seventy-fou- r of the spider Itself. 'recently s mation furnished by the ambassador. When, therefore, a spider spins a web Tests in Dublin have shown that the The military authorities of every to let himself down from the ceiling "wind will carry disease bacteria 200 first class power are constantly preas high as sixty feet into the paring for war. Naturally they are or from the branch of a tree and we feet and air, even when there is a heavy rain- auxious to know what their neighbors see him descending without perceivfall. are accomplishing in military science, ing his thread at all we may be perLouisville. Ky.. has a new grand nere develops the function of the mod- fectly sure that he is not only In no hotel, and it has been named after the ern military spy. Fiction writers clothe danger of falling, but that he could e other spiders down nationally famous and admired editor the spy with a veil of mystery and carry seventy-threwith him on his Invisible rope. Courier-JournaenHenry Watter--so- a supernatural cleverness which of the Knowing this fact with reference to ables him to get out of all dangerous a single thread, we need not be surOn an average there are nearly ten pitfalls into which he falls. But the prised that the threads of a web, Interreal tlesh and blood spy is a different' thousand people more than sixty-fiv- e woven and one by another, year. person. In these days of modern and have a very considerable strength and years old dying in New York ever This is the highest proportion of old scientific warfare the spy has become are able to hold bees and wasps, themfolk ever recorded by any city in the a technical expert who must be thor- selves very powerful in proportion to oughly versed in every branch of his fworld. breaksize, art He must be tactful and above all theirunder and to bend without rain. The Saxon state railways reward ing a weight of dew or "workmen who have been in their serv- close mouthed. Nov York Press. The procedure in sending out a spy years and more with ice twenty-liv- e small sums of money, and at the same Is something like this: If the German A Minor Consideration. time distinguish them with marks of government wishes information which It was often remarked by the relait cannot get in the regular channels honor. of Uncle Gideon Dobbs that he of information some officer is sent for. tives cocoa and There are twenty-eigh- t was a most delightful person to whom chocolate factories in Amsterdam, of He is summoned to the war office to to confide a cherished ambition or diswhich eight do an almost worldwide receive his instructions. In the case of play an achievement Whether Uncle business. Dutch commerce1 with the confidential work abroad he receives Gideon understood fully or not, he was X)utc-East Indies greatly favors these oral orders, so that he will not have always ready with sympathy, admira-io- n any documentary evidence on his perindustries. or encouragement A new liquefied gas invented in Ger- son to disclose his identity in case he When the family received the summany and sold to consumers in steel gets into trouble. Having received his mons to inspect young Franklin Dobbs' drums is nonpoisonous, gives an In- instructions he starts out, sometimes invention, the mysterious work which' tensely white light in mantel burners, so secretly that even his family do not had occupied him for nearly a year, and Is said to be thrice as powerful as know where he Is going. Usually he Uncle Gideon was all enthusiasm. He the ordinary city gas when used in speaks the language of the country to entered the room where the Invention, which he is bound. His real identity a thing of many small wheels and engines. for the time being is forgotten, and he bars, was placed on a heavy table, In Hungary a Junior Woman Suftravels under an assumed name. If -- say, to keep from "crossing each other." The catcher has a sign for a curve ball, a fast ball and a slow one. To ball players all curve balls, such is the drop and the outcurve, are called "a curve." The catcher gives the same sign for any one of them. We do not call a ball that jumps "in" a curve. Ball players do not recognize the incurve. That is called a fast ball. Any ball thrown by a right handed pitcher with sufficient speed will jump inward to a slight degree. The outcurve and drop are unnatural curves, and the ball must be spun in an unnatural manner to get that peculiar Their Importance Is Much Greater Than Their Number. Among the players we do not use the word "signal." With us it is a "sign." There are not as many "signs" used on a ball club as the public would believe. Of course the catcher must "sign" the pitcher for every ball that he throws. That is to prevent confusion or, as we "break." j j glr-dlef- en-gag- The only other "sign" of Importance the batter gives to the runner when he intends to hit the ball. If he wants the runner to start as he swings (the hit and run play) he gives him a certain sign. There are any number of signs used for this play. Sometimes the batter gives it by rubbing his hand over the small end of the bat Again, he may give it by knocking the dust from his shoes with the big end of the bat John J. in Metropolitan Magazine. Is the one Mc-Gra- w EAST INDIAN RUNNERS. Cale--doni- a. Kahars Who Can Regularly Make a Hundred Miles a Day. Ordinary Marathon races seem rather insignificant compared with the regular performances of a certain east Indian caste. These Kahars, also known as Jhinwarb, live in the Pun-Jawhere for centuries they have acted as runners, fishermen and water fowl catchers. The men are trained runners and are said to be able to go a hundred miles a day without resting. According to Baily's Magazine, thefe is a well authenticated Instance that Tika Ram, the son of Lalu Ram, carried dispatches 300 miles in three days from b, Mean-Mi- r to Meerut l, n. The point discussed, however, Is whether the normal exertions of the Kahur post runners and the similar exertions of jinrikisha men shortened their lives, and it appears that the Kahars, trained from childhood to be distance runners, live to be old men. They are' not only able to withstand the strain of running great distances under a heavy load, but thrive under it "the jinrikisha man. too. notwithstanding his irregular diet, excess use of liquor and exposure toBrf-mentlives to a reasonable Tokyo when a census was takenKne jinrikisha men a few years ago ruere were found to be more than 1.300 who were over fifty-fiv- e years of age. aKn' s, h women between the ages of sixteen These young people and twenty-fouare to act as ushers at the meetings of the older suffragettes. Cantilever bridge construction makes possible some astonishing things. For example, the new railroad bridge across the Pend d'Oreille river, neaV Metaline, Wash., was built out from one side of the stream until the end of the span reached the pier on the other jside.'a distance of 280 feet. Five tunnels now pierce the Alps. 'The boring of the Loetschberg tunnel, which began in 11)07. was finished a Jew weeks ago. but the tunnel will not i)e ready for railway traffic until 1913. . It is about nine miles long the third longest tunnel in Europe and is really a supplement to the Simplon -- frage league has been formed with a necessary he uses a disguise to cover membership of 250 young men and r. -- his movements. If he is a good spy he returns with the desired information, and no questions in regard to the methods he employed are asked. If he Is capxured while engaged in his work he is punished for attempting to ob- tunnel. Gold the sovereign and eign Is now being largely was Imported into India, compared with $35,000,000 in XM in 1909. 190S half soverused in a instead of silver. Traders, instead of going about with bags of rupees, have taken to carrying gold in their pockets. Last year $90,000,000 in golr" In-di- and $30,000, fit is estimated that the failure of "his golden voice causedEnrIco Caruso He missed a. loss of fully $7S.000. weeks of the nine and one-haOpera company, besides a road tour of two weeks. He will not attempt to sing again until November - and meanwhile will enjoy himself In .Florence, painting doing some plaster Tvork and relaxing generally. years Yankel Heller, now fifty-thre- e old, who was one of the fjrst men In New York to buy castoff clothing and Uias accumulated $230,000 in thirty-fiv- e years, has sailed for his native town "In Russia, which he left when he was eighteen years old and will marry the Kjman whom he loved as a girl. They Ihczis corresponded ever since Heller raffiad for America1 to seek, his fortune The suggestion has been advanced "by President Crooks of Albany col lege, Oregon, that there should be erected in San Francisco, fronting the Golden Gate, a statue for some memo- trial to Balboa, the discoverer of the Balboa first sighted the wa i Pacific. Uers of the Pacific on Sept 25, 1513 Oa Sept 13. 1913, there will occur the four hundredth anniversary of tbVdto ' --covery. lf Met-Topolif- an --- tain the military secrets of a foreign government, and his own country lets him severely alone. The cipher code books by means of which diplomatic correspondence . is carried on are often sought after by these secret agents. Several years ago the code book of the American legation at Bucharest "disappeared." Its loss was reported to Secretary of State Elihu Root by telegraph. Mr. Root sent for the chief clerk of the department. "Mr. Smith," said the secretary, "the code book at Bucharest has been lost I believe it is about time for us to have a new code for our diplomatic torrespondence." Some mouths later the missing book was offered for sale to the Japanese ambassador at St Petersburg, who purchased it for a ssiall sum and as an act of comity turned it over to the American ambassador there. A young man several years ago appeared at the American embassy in Berlin and offered to sell to the ambassador a copy of the state department's code book which he said he had in his possession. lie left several specimen pages to prove that his book was genuine. A comparison with the embassy's code book proved that he had the real code, but where he had obtained It was a mystery. The am bassador knew that a new code was In and would course of preparation shortly be distributed by the department The offer was,, politely, declined on the ground tha the embassy had a ;ode book of its own and. did not need another. New York Sun. Preposterous. , young candidate, "to send every lawbreaker and every law evader to Jail." "Good heavens!" exclaimed a prominent citizen. "This fool wants to lock tip the etftlre community." Chicago Record-Herald. "It Is my policy," said the Impulsive You cannot dream yourself character. V "You into, a must hammer aad Froude. ; forge one yourself. Sailing Is So Interesting. Thf lady was reading a nautical novel. She struggled along bravely for a feminutes, but finally had to appeal to her husband. "Gerald," she said, "the author says that the boat was sailing 'wing and wing. What does that mean? I've been on a yacht, but I never heard tha before." stepped up to his nephew and wrung "That means," answered Gerald, re his hand. Jo!rg in the fact that he. too, bac "You've done something to be proud spent several hours on a sailing ves of, my boy," he said cordially. "Look sel "that means that the schooner had at all those little wheels, each in its her mains'l out to port and her fores'5 proper place and all running like clock- out to starboard, or vice versa." work. It's a perfect success, my boy, "Oh, I see!" cried the lady. It's jus' a perfect success. What's it for?" like a chicken a wing on each side Youth's Companion. And now I understand why they cal. those little sails in the middle 'Jibs. Diversity of Language. It's short for 'giblets,' of course. Isn't E. B. Taylor in his "Anthropology" sailing interesting?" Cleveland Plain says: "Language is" one branch of Dealer. the great art of sign making or sign choosing, and its business is to hit Ancient Architecture. upon some ound as a suitable sign or Herr Knauth, the architect in charge symbol for each thought Whenever of the Cathedral of Strassburg, has u sound has been thus chosen there shown that the principles of construcwas no doubt a reason for the choice, tion followed by the great cathedral bui it did not follow that each builders of former times are Identical should choose the same sound." with those used by the builders of the Thus we have the root explanation of Egyptian pyramids and are based on the great puzzle of diversity of lan- xiangulatlon. The same simple geoguage. Originally a matter of sound, metrical figure underlies all these conlanguage varies with the thing by structions. More than this, Herr which it is suggested, and hence the Knnth traces the architectural prin babel of tongues found In our human ciple In the formation of crystals and speech. lays down this formula: "The laws of proportion in mediaeval architecture Health and Wealth. are the geometrical laws of crystalliHealth is the foundation of thy zation." world's prosperity. Wealth Is the result of- - the tolls of health. A strong, Cause of the Delay. enduring body Is good capital to begin "Why Is your friend staying so long business with. A sound mind and good In New York?" judgment add greatly to Its value. Pos"T don't know haven't heard which sessed of these, a man may earn a 1J.V. of the two reasons Is keeping him." Ing and enjoy it when earned. "Which of the two?' "Yes. whether he is having too good " How He Felt. a tirao to come away or has spent all Bearit Bullem has failed for half a bis roney and can't get away." Bufmillion and his creditors will get about falo Express. fifty thousand. Lamblelgh How does.. he feel about it? Bearit Sore, of Chronic. course. Fifty thousand is a lot of "One tiing about Jinx, he never money to give up. Exchange. comes Inrc one's office without knock' , ing." Injury andi Insult thing about Jinx is that he "Another "What's the matter with youi wife? never goes anywhere without knockShe seems very irascible lately." " ing?' Houston Post. "Why, she was assisting at a rummage sale and. somebody sold her new Self. hat for 35 cents." Washington Herald. A perfect understanding of self is a perfect understanding of all things, Popular Songs. for man is the condensed whole. Scott A physician says' in this ar- From such a man no power is withticle that music" affects the circulation. held. All things are obedient to Mott You bet It does. I've Beard mu-lithat made my blood boll. Boston Transcript Life, upon the whole, Is far more pleasurable than painful: otherwise we t Truth Is violated by falsehood, and It woitid not feel pain so impatleiij may be equally outraged y stieoce. when It comes. Leigh Hunt Ian-imav THE IORDEAUX MIXTURE. While the mixture is being used by many oreaardista as a in the substitute for the bordo-iufighting of fungous diseu.s, the for mer is still the standby of the majority. For the benefit of tb e who have not used it we give the brief directions for making: I .solve five pounds of copper sulpha:: iblue vitriol) in a tobacco pail nearly full of water the evening before the solution Is to be made. Next slake five pounds of fresh stone lime, using care to pour on sufficient water and to keep it stirred to prevent burning. This slaking of the lime may also be done the day before one Intends to use the solution. When ready to mix dilute the galbluestone solution to twenty-fiv- e lons in a fifty gallon vinegar barrel: also dilute the lime as far as practicable in the receptacle In which it was slaked and pour slowly into the larger barrel containing the bluestone, stirring the while. If nil of the lime is taken up by the first water applied, all right: If not. add more and stir thoroughly so all of the lime will be dissolved. Pour this into the big barrel and add enough more water to make fifty callous. This gives what is called the solution. Before using the mixture should be tested to see If there is an excess of lime by adding a of prussiate of potash solution (a deadly poison) to n small quantity of the solution. If a choc olate colored precipitate is made it means the solution is acid and more lime should be added. A considerable excess of lime does no harm, and it Is well to be on the safe side. The directions above given are for the preparation of a limited quantity of the solution for use in a hand spraying outfit, with a tank containing twenty to thirty gallons. If a power outfit, with 150 or 200 gallon tank is used, a stock solution of the bluestone should be kept, made by suspending in a small tank or barrel containing two or three pails of water more bluestone crystals than will dissolve. This gives what is called a saturated solution, one gallon of which contains about three pounds of bluestone; hence to make fifty gallons of the mixture take one and gallons of the bluestone solution and for 100 gallons of mixture three and gallons, and so on. Likewise in the case of the lime a larger quantity will need to be slaked and may be kept covered with water between spraying intervals. In making up the larger quantities of the spray mixture the same rule should be followed in testing with the prussiate of potash to insure an excess of lime. In putting into the spray tank, whether large or small, the solution should be strained through a brass strainer or a couple of thicknesses of gunny sacking. The most effective sreaying with the bordeaux is given V$t after the blossom stems separate. lull before the individual buds open ap. In treatments after this one commercial arsenate of lead may be added to the bordeaux solution at the rate of about two and a half pounds to fifty gallons of the solution. The spray will be most effective if applied with the heaviest pressure possible, while throughout the operation the solution should be kept thoroughly stirred In order to insure a uniform strength. In orchards which have never been sprayed the bordeaux should be applied three or four times nt intervals of about three weeks. Ilme-sulphur AN ELUSIVE BONE few-drop- s two-thir- d one-thir- d Lur Is Said to Be Indestructible, but It Is Hard to Locate. Much scholarship and anatomical knowledge have been employed from time to time in efforts to identify the bone luz. said by ancient Hebrew writers to be the nucleus from which the body Is reconstructed at the resurrection. There are many marvelous stories of the indestructibility of luz. and the bone has tten located by rival claimants to the honor of discovering it in various parts of the human skeleton. The most careful esirching of the last published and amplest treatise on osteology will not result In the discovery of the bone called luz. It will be necessary to go to' the Frankfort edition of the "Theatrum Anatoinicum" of Caspar Bauhinus (1G21) for a description: "It is stated by Hebrew writers to be a bone which cannot be destroyed by fire, water or any other eleme'nt, nor be broken or bruised by any force. Its site is in the spine from the eighteenth vertebra to the femur. "We read that the Emperor Hadrian once asked Rabbi Joshua, the son of Chanm, how God would resurrect man in the world to come. He made answer. 'From the bone luz in the spinal column.' When Hadrian asked him how he came by this knowledge and how he could prove it the Rabbi Joshua produced the bone so that the emperor could see it When placed In water it could not be softened; it was not destroyed by fir. nor could it be ground by any weight; when placed on an anvil and struck with a hammer the anvil was broken in sunder, but the bone remained intact" Hieronymus Magius represents that, according to the Talmudists, the real bone is near the base of the skull, whether it be in the base Itself or In the spine. Vesalius writes that this ossicle is described by the Arabs as resembling a chick pea in size and shape, and Cornelius Agrippa describes it as "magnltudine ciceris mundati" (the size of a shelled pea). Different anatomists have held i: variously to be the sacrum, the coccyx, the twelfth dorsal vertebra, one of the Wormian .bones in the skull and one of the sesamoids of the great toe. London LiJictjt. 4 LIFE6F THE WORLD. - -. TWO DAIRY HERDS. In a cow census taken a short time ago in Tompkins county, N. 1, 103 dairy herds were tested with a view to ascertaining the performance of each cow from the standpoint of milk and butter fat production. The herds testl were average herds, and the findings probably apply to dairy herds in any other section of the country. The most profitable herd in the lot comprised nine mixed cows, which during the year produced an average of G.S17 pounds of milk, which sold for $02.02. while calves and other receipts came to 9.30. The feed for the year per cow cost $40.30, leaving a net profit of $55.22 per cow. The poorest herd in the lot comprised seven head of grade Durhams and grade Jerseys, which produced the paltry amount of 1,021 pounds of milk per annum. This brought $17.58. while the $4.28 from calves and othex sources brought the total revenue up to $21 3G. The bill of fare for these cows cost 544 ..SO. making a net loss per cow of $22.44 for the year. The other 101 herds ranged between these two extremes good, bad and indifferent The demonstration proves quite conclusively that, while the man and the care have a great deal to do with gross and net returns in the dairy business, after all success or failure depends chiefly- upon the cow the milk making machine. In the two instances cited it Is interesting to note that the cows which scored a net loss of $22.44 per head consumed' a ration which cost but $1.91 per head less than those which returned a net profit of $55.22, yet gave less than as much milk per head. Quite likely the fellow who owned this bunch of bovlnes was not particularly enthusiastic over the situation, and the care he gave the animals may not have been the best. But he fed them well, whatever else may be said. The census as taken shows plainly the urgency of keeping tab on the individuals in the dairy herd, both as regards milk yield and quality, for only in this way can a fellow tell with any accuracy whether he Is operating a winning or losing business. one-fourth Traditions That It Will Last Only Si Thousand Years. There is Ti general and widespread notion, which the curious investigator will find scattered throughout both medieval and modern literature, that the world will last G.000 years from the date of Its creation. An inscription in one of Martin Luther's books reads as follows: "Elijah, the prophet, said that the world had existed 2,000 years before the law was given (from Adam to Moses). wout exist 2.00f years under the Mosaic law (from Moses to Christ) and 2,000 years under the Christian dispensation, and then it would be burned." In the Etrurian account of the crea tlon (by Suidasi there Is a similar tradition. "The Creator spent G.000 yeara in creation, and 6.000 more are allotted to the earth." In the black letter edition of Foxe's "Acts and Monuments" (1G32) there is a whole sermon given with the 6,000 year limit or the earth's duration as a text. Some writers contend that the "six days" referred to in Holy Writ really mean G.000 years and that the "seventh day" Is a type of the coming mil lennium. or "Sabbath of a thousand years." The psalmist says. "For a thousand years are In thy sight as yesterday" (Psalm xc. 4. s"ee also 11 Peter iii, S). Chinese Nomads. In the plains on the western borders of the Chinese empire, in the heart of Asia, there live roaming tribes who seldom visit towns except for trade. They dwell in tents made of felt and usually low. small and conical. The wooden door frame is no higher than half a window frame In English houses, but the tent, although not equal to the wants of a large family, is snug and comfortable in summer, but cold in winter. London Graphic. A Change of Venuo. "I never was so surprised in my life as when I heard that County Treasurer Bilkes had absconded with $3020 hi the county money." said Blithers. "When he was nominated It struck me it was a perfect case of the office seeking the man."" "It Is yet." said Dobbleigh. "only this time it's the district attorney's office that's seeking him." Harper's Weekly. Flattery. does that stupid fellow happen to make such a hit with the girls? Why. he looks like an ape- -' "That's just it Notice how long his arms are? Well, he makes each girl think that her waist Isabout three sizes smaller than it really is." Cleveland Plain Dealer. MHow Drawing a Conclusion. "And on what do you base your con- elusions that she Is not a lady?" "Upon what I overheard her say when she heard that another lady had said she was no lady." Houston Post. Fought For Peace. Doctor Did that medicine I gave you agree with your stomach? PatientYes, finally, but It raised an awful row before It came to terms. In Tuns. ., him-Freedo- m. e' v ". .ur. lj- l.-W- c hasr "What a rasping voice that lawyer "No wonder. He's fllia'chargee." ,. '' Baltimore AjBerka. t V. y ''-Mr- ; .V m,i --Vr s BHCE'l ' .u..u.aaAaa, ' jv-'- V -- .4) nan ai ' (V ..( &. i. 1 lfl IN THE REALM OF THE MIND CURE. Don't Worry, Eat-anSleep-Ric- ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Live For a Century. ami. BULLIED THE CLUB HUMOR OF THE 0 AY A n?iuiuiuimuiiuuiuiiuiiiiiuniiiiisiiiaiuiiiiiiiiiuisiiin FASHION m day with the remark. 'Parson. I want you to marry me next Wednesday.' "'All right. I'll mar-- y you.' even though she may not have reached " 'And 1 want the church hell to After Having Been Balloted For 'and the dignity of beto a graduate. There Unanimously Blackballed He Made ring.' are nowadays few schools that do " 'Yes. you can have the bell rung.' Every Member Deny His Vote and not indulge in some sort of closing ex" 'And the organ played.' Then Declared Himself .Elected. ercises even for the undergraduates. " 'All right, you can have the organ.' It was a witty bishop who once de" 'And I want everything else anyfined a club as a place "where women body ever had at a church wedding.' " 'You shall have it cease from troubling and the wearv "Well, the day came, the bell rang, are at rest." Another amusing definithe orga'n played, the church was tion was that given by George Augustus Sala. "A club." said he. "is a crowded aud everything went off as young man wanted it. When the weapon used by savages the the ceremony was o?er the young couple white woman at a distance." Nowao leaving the chancel. days, however, as Ralph Nevill re- waited instead bo I shook bands with the bride and marks in his book. 'London CluLs.' things are different. "Within the l&si then held my hand out to the bridetwentj'-fiv- e years or so the spirit of groom. "He had his hind deep In his trouLondon club life has entirely changed sers pocket, and as I stood with mine The old fashioned clubman, whose out he said somewhat impatiently and whole life was bound up with one or in a tone that could be beard all over other of these institutions. Is now the church: ' practically extinct." " Perhaps the most striking story as 1'I'm getting ihe money out as fast can.' which Mr. Nevill tells regarding "Then everybody Id the church Brooks' club Is that concerning the famous duelist. George Robert Fitzgerald, who was executed for murder j "Hoss and Moss." No first class London club in 17S15. Minister Now. Tommy, suppose you would admit him. His name does not appear in the club list, though he must did something naughty and were in a sort of way be regarded as having asked if you did it. What would you I M belonged to the club. He was. how- say? I, A?Ji & A ? A ji Tommy I dunno. MAIMllnwlTtl linHMi' Innn ever, in It only once, though It was his Minister You don't know? Why-w- hy, sleep out of every twenty-foufor in boast that he bad been unanimously what would hapen if you told this age of progress and achievement, chosen a member. a He? every one is making strenuous Owing to Fitigerald's well known when ' Tommy The devil 'd get me. efforts to excel his neighbor in obtain- dueling propensities no first class Minlster-Tha- t's right. And what If ing knowledge, wealth and influence, London club would adroit him. Neveryou told the truth? ten hours' sleep is barely sufficient to theless he got Admiral Keith Stewart, Tommy I'd get the devil. Toledo restore equilibrium to an exhausted who knew that he must fight FitzBlade. gerald or comply, to propose him for sensorium. And for the man that wandereth out Brooks'. Literal. of the way of understanding and worAccordingly the duelist went with Agnes was being hurried off to bed ries through a miserable existence, the admiral on the day of the election at her usual hour, 8 p. m., despite the never quite satisfied with any one or to the clubhouse and waited down-itairfact that there were guests in the anything, we shall soon number him while the ballot was In progress. COMMENCEMENT DBESS. with the congregation of the dead. L. The result, a foregone conclusion, bouse. The gown illustrated here is suitable Herbert Lanier in Medical Fortnightly. was unfavorable to the candidate, not "Why, Agnes, you go to bed with for a girl from fourteen to seventeen. the chickens, don't you?" a visitor even one white ball being among the It is made of one of the summer musblack, the admiral having been among sympathetically remarked. BONES OF THE EAR. lins. The bodice has a yoke effect in "No. I don't," replied. Agnes, resentthe first to deposit his. Mr. Brooks ing tucks and valeueiennes lace above a his reference to her youth. "I go eventually went to tell Fitzgerald, who "vrtde band of broderle anglaise. The The Little Stirrup When Displaced to bed with mamma." Harper's Magwas waiting In the hall, that there Causes Noises In the Head. skirt Is crossed with broad horizontal was one black ball and that therefore azine. Vibrations of the eardrum are combands of broderie anglaise, with failed. The Safe Course. of Valenciennes lace set above municated to the inner ear by means his candidature had Brooks, who proThrusting aside This clerk may have been Impudent, the hem. A narrow flounce of the em- of three exceedingly small bones, one broidery is used, together with inser- of which is called the stirrup. When tested that nonmembers might not en- but no doubt the customer smiled In upspite of herself. tions of Valenciennes above the em- this particular little bone is displaced, ter the clubrooms, Fitzgerald flew and entered the room. Walkbroidery. "How do you tell bad eggs?", asked slightly, the patient hears stairs however adthe young housewife. sounds which are subjective, or, to ing up to the fireplace, he thus "I 'never told any." replied the grouse plainer terms, noises confined ex- dressed Admiral Stewart. "So, my dear admiral. Mr. Brooks In- cery clerk, "but if I did have anything LOVELY LAGES ARE clusively to the auditory apparatus and not heard by others. These sounds forms me that I have been elected to tell a bad egg I'd break it gently." vl-j- , 1mesA" Christian Guardian. frequGntly seem like wind whistli ig Tiave been balloted for, Mr. Tni EVERYWHERE SEEN throutrh ,T rrovire or n hnzzini? siipli ns . one hears when passing under a net-- I Fitzgerald, but I am sorry to say you The Quest of Tranquillity. said Stewart. "Sometimes." said Plodding Pete. work of wires on a windy day. Other i Uil,c " """ Well, then," replied the duelist, "did "I'm tempted to map out a route that'll sounds of similar subjective origin are you blackball me?" Flounces, Scarfs, Veils, Gaps classified as musical. They take the "My good sir," answered the admiral. take me to them there arctic regions." "The climate's no good," ventured form of ringing bells, trumpet blasts. athingr Meandering Mike. wnta. "h4?C0Tu,d you s"ppose iQs notes nd tue ana uuiiars 01 inis raonc. i OIsan thor ,... supposed no such thing, my . na.i "No, but your nerves git a rest. Stm dear fellow. I only want to know who None o them Eskimos is lookln fur tient sounds such as frogs make ns tl.ov n rr. In- - nnrl - -- -e -- tliP Qlmnts of - was lual uroypcu iub .uiuck u;iii in farm hands." Washington Star. v,.. by accident, as it were." game. There Is a greater quantity of lace a crowd at a baseball Fitzgerald now went up to each in- been Dr. Marage, a famous French aurist. used In modern dress than has Another Rap at 'Em. dividual member and put the same the case for many years, and real old recently laid before the Academy of j "Do you find out here." asked the lace Is always made use of when pos- Sciences in Paris the results of his question to all in turn. "Did you black- Btranger In Colorado, "that giving wosible. Lace shawls, lace flounces, lace study of a thousand cases of this gen- ball me, sir?" until he made the round men the right to vote has made poliveils, lace lappets and caps that have eral sort. He has found that the nerves of the whole club, and in each case he tics any cleaner?" been In treasure boxes for many and of the ear in certain cases maintained received a reply similar to that of the "Well, I can't say as to that," replied many a long year are now displayed the conducting position which they as- - admiral. the old settler, "but I know some chilWhen he had finished his investigawith pride and delight.sumed when they transmitted the i'"" dren that it seems to have made a lot tions .he thus addressed the whole The fashionable tunic provides a sound of a ringing bell or like sound, ' "capital opportunity for the lace scarfs and, like an electric button out of body: "You see. gentlemen, that as "; -- im ij- 1 ana, if big enough, the wedding veil. posltfoh.'kept the bell vibrations from none of you have blackballed me Dearest Friend. Her Incidentally the lace scarf as a scarf being interrupted. Other sounds were must be elected. It is Mr. Brooks who "I don't like my new gown very "" ?? Is In great demand. Combined with produced by the persistent excitation has madq he mistake." well;;' said the lady. "The material Is After this nothing ffiore Was said by awfully pretty and the style Is all net or voile de soie or any of file sheer of the auditory nerve centers. High materials now so fashionable, lace frequency electrical currents and vi- the members, who determined to Ig- right, but it needs something to imflounces are utilized, while the shawls bratory ihassage have been used by nore the presence of their dangerous prove the shape of It." serve a good purpose for the draped leading specialists in the treatment of visitor, who drank three bottles of "Why," suggested her dearest friend. overdress. ear troubles in these several conditions, 1 champagne In enforced silence, for no "don't you let some other girl wear Old family lace is, however, not such rnnd the results have been encouraging.. one would answer him when he spoke. it?" Boston Globe. ; When he had gone it was agreed an enviable possession as It is often .t isew xorK worm. considered, and the up to date woman "that half a dozen stout constables A Damaged Article. should )e in waiting 'the next evening contends that, while she adores old Wrong End First. Sophie, after scrutinizing her new lace, she can often get better results An old Indiana justice of the peace, to bear him off to the watch house if Bister for several minutes, discovered from the most modern designs and in after listening for two long days to he attempted again to intrude, but deep creases In the flesh of her fat the imitation rather than the real the evidence pro and con in a criminal Mr. Fitzgerald, aware probably of the little wrists and neck. when the gown is to be made entirely case, wound up his decision upon the reception he might get, never did." "Mamma." said Sophie earnestly. Apropos of blackballing, Mr. Nevill or in greater part of lace. conflicting testimony by saying that he "we don't want her. She's cracked. We The new laces are exquisite in pat- bad grave doubts as to the guilt of the mentions the greatest instance of exchange her right away." Detern and texture, whether In the all prisoner, but. whereas when a law blackballing probably ever known, must lineator. a over, flounce, band or tunic. Often read in Blackstone that which took place some years ago atre.. A there is embroidery worked over the student he had club, where one candidate Mixed, but Emphatic. It was better that ninety-nin- e innocent ladies' silk embroidery in colors, men should be punished than that one ceived three more black balls than the "Since you got married you are late rhine-etoneor in pearls and gold or guilty man should escape, therefore he number of members present a case every morning." complained the boss. This seems too much to the would find the prisoner guilty. Hil- of excessive zeal indeed! "Well." explained "the breathless conservative taste when the lace Itself ton's "Funny Side of Politics." The practical joker is naturally not clerk, "1 have to button up the ashes unknown Jn the most solemn of clubs and shake down a shirt waist and carIs so exquisite in pattern, but this Is and "some irrepressible jokers have ry out the furnace every morning." an age of overelaboration, and what Clasp Tails as They Pass. love of fun by having Washington Herald. paid for might at other times seem too heavy Among the peculiarly tailed fishes to resign their ' now only looks their membership. One of and too elaborate the sea horses are alone in having the them, whose escapades were notorious smart and effective. The Ups and Downs of Life. prehensile. With It they anchor in Loudon twenty years ago. sitting Lace Is combkied with many ma- tall Wife (at breakfast table) Who are themselves to seaweed and other half asleep in a certain bohemlan terials. Satin, silk, crepe de chine and things your two letters from, dear? in strong currents, for they are club, became annoyed brocade, all are utilized as foundation, at a very red Hub Oh. one is from Jack Dudley, poor swimmers. As two of these Interbeaded waiter who kept buzzing while cloth of gold and cloth of silver esting creatures meet they may clasp bis chair. The sight of. the fiery about asking me to come up, and the other must not be excluded from the list locks from my tailor, who wants me to a moment and then pass on. was eventually too much for this "come down." Boston Transcript. All white or color for the foundation tails, for as If they had wished each other well. wild spirit, and, darting up to decided by Individual taste. This and seizLondon Spectator. monotony and is one reason ing the man. he emptied a bottle of frerents Wanted It Settled. Why the fashions this season are so black Ink over his head before he "There's one thing I never could Novel Arithmetic. could escape. The result of course, rariedand striking. her husband began, but he Teacher How many do two and was expulsion from the club, besides three make? Schoolboy About forty, which very substantial compensation got no further, for she Interrupted him Parasol Colors. to ask: Absurd! How do you was rightly paid to' the waiter." Tfe colors that have proved great sir. Teacher "Which one your first wife or me?" make that out? Schoolboy Well, dad favorites in parasol lines, says the Dry went fishing last Sunday and caught Chicago Record-HeralSauce. Goods Economist, are coral, cerise, two big fish, then three little ones, and "The impudence of that young broth American Beauty red, empire green. when my uncle asked him how many A Set Back. mine!" the "Started saving up for your summer Ff king's blue and run purple and violet he had caught he said. 'Aboutrforty!' " er of just told exclaimed Mrs. Nagger "' me I was no chicken vacation yet?" on empire and "He The shades. London Answers. when I married you." hunter's green has been enormous, "I had started, but we ran out of "Well." replied her unsympathetic-husband- , coal, and now I shall have to begin all both in the parasols In solid color and A Gift. "that's true enough. You over again." Detroit Free Press. fe the combinations with black and "I regard conversation as a gift," rehtock-anwhite. Coral was exceed- 'weren't a chicken, were you?" " "No; I was a g6ose." Philadelphia "lnfly strong early in the season and marked the studious, woman. Nipped In the lud. "It usually is," replied Miss Cay- Press. CMitteues good, but American Beauty He If I should er ask you to marV been gaining on it, and the enne. "If people had to par for It I ry, me - No wise man ever wished to be are" becoming stronger and there would be much fees of it." She You'd Make tn thirteenth. s Washington Star. youager.Swtffc atreager. . tar. VETOED HIS OWN REJECTION. I ( I ' -- Girl's Graduation Gown. The closing of school means a pretty new dress for the average young girl, il Thousands of sick and afflicted are daily told by their physicians to change their diet and keep the stomnch' free from indigestible food. This we admit to be good advice, but far greater is the usefulness of advice to change your thoughts, for out of a defiled mind proceeds a corrupt and diseased body. The body quickly responds to every impulse and impression of the mind, and 30 lie rarely if ever sees a person with a contented mind thin, anaemic and suffering with neurasthenia and Its train of nervous and gastric symptoms. If it were not for the worry, discontent and abnormally strenuous life that characterize the people of this age the specialist on nervous and mental diseases would have to discover ways to obtain a livelihood other than catering to the whims and fancies of a veritable army of perverts. As paradoxical as it may seem, I candidly and deliberately proclaim that SO per cent of all the inhabitants of the world now living under fifteen years of age could live and enjoy bet-- , ter health until they have passed the century mark in age if it were possible to instruct them concerning the proper observance of those unchangeable laws of-- health, hygiene and physiology. We are often admonished to give up alcoholic stimuiants, tobacco and coffee if we desire to become even octogenarians. While I admit that this is essential, yet I consider the observance of three other rules more conducive to longevity, as follows: Never worry and never become angry; eat slowly and !S - London Duelist Who Forced His Way Into Brooks'. A ry: Had It on His Mind. clergyman tells the following sto- "A young man came up to me one I Woodson Lewis -- I H The great Green River Merchan- H dise Distributor, has just Received a sf H Magnificent stock, of New Fall cloth- - f ing, Shoes &c H i 3 Which he is offering at Popular prices, at one Third off- - g 50 Suits carried over Sugar 15 lbs for one dollar Pure Hog Lard 50 lbs for Best Pattent Flour per bbl Second Pat. $6.25 4.75 4.25 - I r, Lard and Flour both Guaranteed to give Satisfaction, wire and wire fence at Lowest Prices. It will pay you to consult me before buying. Ten carloads of the best Fertilizers at prices that defy competition and that will give You your Fertilizer from you will always know what you bought. me-an- d satisfaction. Buy s I Have a Full Stock of van-dyk- es Bone Fertilizers thev are reliable And you get you moneys worth. Write me what you want. Also, Salt, Lime and Cement. Twill buy all your crop of wheat and pay cash for it, am now paying 5c per bushel more than anyone esle. , ! I fj-'-p- ARE YOU WITH ME? -' Satisfaction Guaranteed. n. J ", -- 1U.-- P I WOODSON LEWIS GREENSBURG, KY. - -- ! nimmmmnimfflmmrcm mmnmmnnmmmmmR How Paper Came to be. dlrtler,"-PbiladelpbLvT- lmes. Notes of the Sheepfoid. if - lace-heav- y Long years ago a Japanese walked through his pretty garden to his home; his hands were clasped behind his back and he was thinking, as he crossed the bridge to pluck a fresh wistaria blossom that hung just over his head. This little gentleman had a great many parcels to send out from his shop Jevery week, and he had always wrapped them in silk; but this was expensive ma- Sheep are cemfort lovers and the man who neglects to provide them with good, dry shelter makes a costly error. Many a bunch of promising-feeder- s go to the country and return with indications of being: half starved. It is the gains that" thV iambs make during the fall that determine the feeder's profits. up-to- s. d. d rds A Newark & J.) f I terial and he needed' something Hot house lamb is now as popu cheaper for his purpose. All at lar as baby-bee- f and an once a wasp came flitting toward date flbekman does not keep hi? him, but he thrust it away that arabs until they are fuliy ma4 it might not nip his noes, and lo! tured unless for breedmg pur-the-re at his hand was a wasp's ' p0Ses nest! It was made of thin wood femUle can exPect to tran pulp, softened into a thin paste by the jaws of the insect, then . smit to ner oltspnng better qualities than she possesses her on A loff tr rirxT unless she is mated with a ''Why can't I do that same self sire with greater prepotency. thing?" thought the Japanese Do not go into sheep breedingf Get certain wood, merchant. form it into a pulp by means of Grow into it. Begin in a srxa& water from the river and make way. You will find many ncex- -. something like this wasp's nest pected problems constantly comin the consistency to wrap about ing up and if you. go into it my packages." So this was the largely at first you will find a way paper was first discovered: great deal of trouble and disapA.wasp flew across the path of a -' pointment. There is, much man who walked one day in a that has to be learned by long and vine-cla- d garden of old Japan. thoughtful experience. Ram's Horn. Frw-ma. 1,?-- ,'i. 7. a.n J s s2 'Lj;2JL-- ?.':? .? , ,.Y ..i ji V t V - vf- - -- . J. - - J. bif r Vv (.. X L. ZTA ADAIR COUNTY THEfADAIR COUNTTNFWS HEWS platform approves e,yery THE act of the Willson administration. Published Every Wednesday - - BY THE -- Voters throughout this section Adair County News Company. ( rf na Qfof-- o oVirnl1 Vioo. in mm1 that Mr. Jas. Garnett, of Adair county, is the nominee for Attor- ney General on the Democratic CHAS- - S. HARRIS EDITOR. ticket. He has many warm, who do Democratic newspaper devoted to the in- Dersonal friends, terest of the City of Columbia and the people agree with him politically, but Adair and adjacent counties. they will readily .tell you that he d as Entered at the Columbia is a very competent gentleman, class mall matter. a lawyer of ability, and would WED. SEPT. 20. 1911, make a most excellent State official. There isTscarcely a doubt as to his election, but Mr. GarDemocratic? TicRct. nett desires to poll a large vote in the counties that he, calls .For United States Senator OLL1E M. JAMES home, and all his political and For Governor personal friends are urged to JAMES B. MCCREARY support him. Post-office Incorporated.) sec-E- v For Lieutenant Governor EDWARD J. MCDERMOTT For Attorney General JAMES GARNETT Hon. Wm. Addams, who con- For Auditor HENRY N. BOSWORTH For State Treasurer THOMAS G. RHEA For Secretary of State C. F. CRECELIUS For Supt. of Public'Instruction. . BARKSDALEgHAMLETT For Commissioner of Agriculture J. W. NEWMAN For Clerk of Court of Appeals ROBERT L. GREENE For RailroadCommissioner W. F. KLA1R tested thejnomination with Gov. erncr McCreary, states in a Courier-Journinterview that the Democratic ticket will be elected byri5,000 majority. Mr. Addams took Jhisdef eat like the good game loser'that he is, and is now workmgivaliantly for the success of his party in November. The significant feature of this campaign is the unselfishness of the Democratic leaders. Every man ofthem is putting al Hon. E. J. McDermott, Dem- aside his personal ambitions in a loyal effort to redeem the State. Gov. 444444444444444444 44444444444444444 4 4 r 4 9p 4 J Your Fall Painting BEFORE Doing 4 notlr 4 4 4 4 4 Be Sure to Investigate 4 i 4 4 H. &. W. Prepared Paint 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Guaranteed 100 per cent pure 4 4 i4 4 4 4 4 Reed Hardware Co. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44444444444444444 444444444444444444 I ! T ) - The Brand That Raised The Standard I I ocratic candidate for Lieutenant James Ellis, charged with the Governor, made a farceful speech Squire Beatly, , which in the Court House Monday. He murder of was introduced by Hon. J. F. occurred at Burnside two months Montgomery of this city, whose ago, was given a trial at Someraddress was heartily received and set last week. The case was given to the Jury Saturday and in who vouched for the eminent! qualifications and fitness of Mr. two hours a verdict was rendered, fixing the death penalty. Helton, McDermott for the position he who was implicated with Ellis, seeks. The Court House was will be tried this week. full to the point of uncomforta- bleness,but throughout his entire Congressman Ben Johnson and speech of over an hour, the Hon. Jas. Garnett, Democratic closest attention was given .meet- candidate for Attorney General, ing hearty applause in many in- spoke at Danville, Monday, stances, His speech, an appeal A storm killed two men at to reason, not passion nor prejudice, was pointed and logical and Chicago, 111., wounded twenty in the, main will accomplish more and destroyed $500,000 worth of good than a dozen of the kind property. that apval to the rabble. In fact Samuel Schneiter and Jacob we riesd "more speakers of Mr. Laetsch, Louisville, Committed McDermott's trend of mind in suicide by hanging. in every partof the country. j -- to see the old leaders in the ranks once more. All of them realize that Democratic success in Kentucky this year will add materially in the election of a Democratic Pres- It is gratifying CAMPAIGN NOTES. When a Democratic house passes bills reducing the tariff on wool, and the farmers and labor- ident next year. These accession's prove that the Republican statements that the Democracy of Kentucky is divided into factions, are without a basis of truth. While"the party has been through a veryrstrenuous period, Democrats evey where have accepted the result, and instead of flying at each others throats, are united in their determination to place Kentucky where it belongs, in the list of Democratic states. ers free list bill, and the Democrats of the Senate with the aid of Republican insurgents, enact these measures into laws, and a Republican President vetoes them, every Kentucky speaker must keep silent on the subject for the reason that Judge O'Rear publicly confesses that he has never read the bills, nor heard Last Wednesday was Mr. Willis Hutchison's birthday, he being 76 ye'ars old. The people KENTUCKY FAIR DATES: of the neighborhood thought they would surprise him and about the noon hour his friends The following are the dates fixed , and relatives began to arrive and holding the Kentucky Fairs for 1911 as with a bountiful dinner, every far as reported. Officers of fairs are to us any omisthing that was good to eat. There requested to report sions or correction of dates: was a very good crowd but Scottsville, Septemrer 143 days. the big rain that fell "until ten Horse Cave, September 204 days. o'clock prevented lots from MorganstoMn, September 213 day. Glasgow, September 27 Tdays. going!" About 5 o'clock all dev parted for their homes and will MayfieW, September 274 days. Falmouth, September 27-- 4 days. remember Mr. and Mrs. Hutchi-so- n Paducah, October 3 1 dayg. and their daughters for their Bowling Green, October 4 4 dkys. set any differently as chief ex- ocrats have started their Canr-paig-n James Suddarth were visiting at ecutive? Evidently not, as his . under the leadership' of John R. Cundiff 's last Sunday. highly entertaining. Mrrray, October 11 Ideyg. 0, - of the vetoes. When the" official records show that Governor Willson spent in Russell Creek. tfiree years and a half over $270,000 for State militia, . Making sorghum is the order Judge O'Rear objects to Gov. of the day in this precinct. Mrs. Mattie Reacord of this McCreary's discussion of the matMcCreary's critGovernor ter, although the Republican place left for Ohio, and other icism of Governor Willson for Monday to attend a platform, which v he and Caleb points last spending over $270,000, for . Powers wrote, unreservedly en- bible school. militia purposes struck Judge Mr. Willie Todd and family dorses Willson's administration. on his funny bone. He O'Rear Nor does the Republican candi and Mr- - Bault Conover and did not see why the Democratic date think it polite for any body family of Bliss, were Visiting at candidate should get excited beto quote from the records, 'the Mr. Scotts Todd last Sunday. cause Willson "had spent a few astounding fact that Gov. Will-son- 's Mrs.Everrel; Turner of this place thousand dollars calling out the Board of Equalization rais- died at her father's' near. Carmel troops." Bradley, Taylor and ed the value of farm lands for last Tuesday night with consumpWillson all depended on the solassessment purposes $61,000,-00J- tion, leaving' four little motherGovernors diers. Republican to help pay the debts he in- less children and husband to have an abiding faith in the miby callingjout the troops. mourn her loss. litary when they want their po- curred lice onfoiced. Would O'Rear The vigor with which the Dem Messrs. Dan and Ed Stone and has enthused Messrs. Stones are in visiting every party man in the State. relatives from Texas. Victory in Kentucky arid the n Miss Jodie Cundiff , who has battle-cr,and the been on an extended visit at is the whole Democratic electorate is Grady ville and 'Bliss,' returned falling into line. home last Sunday. . This is not a contest to adMr. Luther Murray was visitvance individual interests, or to ing friends at Burksville last further personal ambitions. It week. is a call to arms to dislodge the Mr. and Mrs. Perry Cundiff Republican enemy from control were visiting at Mr. James Todds at Frankfort, and Washington, of Coburg, last Sunday. and it is the patriotic duty of evMrs. J. R. Cundiff was at the ery Democrat to enlist for the bedside of her sick sister last war. It will be a victory in week, Miss Ann Todd. which all of us will share. Bro. Will Dudgeon was in this The Democrats never had a precinct looking after hogs last better ticket or a stronger plat week. form. How can any man who Mr. Carl Cape who has been has the interest of his party at making his home at John R Cunheart, fail to support every man diff 's left for Indianapolis, Ind,, on it, and once for all, get rid of j last Monday. We hated to give Republican rule in this State. Carl up as he was a tender heartEdward J. McDermott, the ed good sober boy. May good Democratic candidate for Lieu-- i luck lie in you path everywhere tenant Governor, is proving u you roam is the wish of your revelation on the stump. The humble scribe. people of the State are learning what his home folks already Deputy Sheriff Frank Winfrey know, that he is one of the most was in this precinct on business , eloquent, forceful and convincing last week. Messrs. Dan and Edd Stone speakers in the South. Gov. Willson is entitled to his were visiting relatives at Mont vacation like any other, state em- pelier last week. ploye, but when he is absent Mr. A. B. Cox was in Cumfrom his post of duty 269 days, berland on business last week. and has drawn full pay from the Mr. Dick Hutchison, Bill Hood treasury for work he never per Deed Smith, Rolin Webb, of this formed, the Lieutenant-Governo- r neighborhood attended the State drawing a salary likewise, then Fair last week, also Miss Ruth the people have a right to object. McCreary, na-tioy, S. N. HANCOCK WATCH MAKER and JEWELER OPTICIAN 231 My Work is all Guaranteed to Give Perfect Satisfaction Office in J. N. PAGE'S Drug Store. 4 Sandusky Columbia, & Co. Wholesale and Retail ! LUMBER .All Kinds of Plaining Mill Work, $ash, Doors and Blinds Kentucky. 4 4 When You Want Columns r Remember Us 1 Ours is the only Colonial Column Factory in Kentucky. Nothing but Solid and Bored Poplar. Remember that we are in better position to furnish Columns than any Firm in the State. Our Prices are Right Discount to Dealers u&m K Squire's. Mr. Willis Hutchison sold two calves to Frank Shepherd for $15.00 S mu grJfc Phone No. 108. COLUMBIA COLUMN COv W COLUMBIA, KY. III G. P. SMYTHE for. FIRE INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE ' J X sr r AV SMITH W DENTIST. ,columbia7ky'. omem er kbi , JTT i'ik J? W ,'. i. ---i s. - .- - -- V i- -, v c THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS wtttt- - y I p :: msoM T4T " rr Mr. H. B. Gilpin was here last Thurs- day. . Preston Miller was in Louisville last Rev R. E. Stevenson will leave toweek. day for Vanderbilt University. He Hon. Geo Nell was in Louisville last finishes his theological course this Thursday. year Mr. T. E. Jeffries was in Louisville last week. Bakerton. Miss Myrtle Myers is visiting relatives in Glasgow. We hada nice rain last Wednes Mr. A. A. Huddleston is hers, look- .country, left for their home, in Nash- vine; jaec pionuay. Mrs. Lou W. Atkins and her daught-er- , Miss Mabel, will leave for Pensaco afternoon. They lo, Fla , will carry the best wishes of the people of this community, - (T t 9 3 " , wm v wagons. 1 day morning which did a great ing after evil doers. Mr. Lindsey Snow, of Russell Springs deal of good. was here Monday. Dr. A. A. Strange, who lived Mr. H. N.Miller took in the big fair at Martinsburg, formerly of this Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. J. W. Flowers was at the State and was buried at) Fair Thursday and Friday. Mr. C. R. Hutchinson spent a few farm on Big Renox, days last week in Louisville. evening. There place, died last Monday morning Harness, Saddles, Fence, Seeds, Fertilizres Manure Spreaders, Superior and Em pire Wheat Drills, Disc and Hoe returned to female college last Saturday. Mr. J. H, Pelley visited his daughter, Mrs. E. L. Feese, Somerset, last week . Miss Mollie Flowers Rus-sellvil- le the Strange last Tuesday was a large crowd present. Funeral services by Stanley, of Burkesville. Mrs. R. L.'Prewitt, of Shelby-vill-e, 4-- Look ovor your old Drills and if you need Repairs let us know in time to save Express or Postage Prices Right 4 4 4 4 ville. and herldaughter, Mrs. R. Harris and Jesse Mur-re- ll put in a few day at tha State Fair. Devers, of Gravel Switch attendMr. John D. Lowe left Thursday ed the funeral of their brother morning, on a business trip to Nash- and uncle. Messrs. J. A- - The Jerries Hardware Store. Mr. J. C. Winfrey and Mrs. S. Mr. L. W. Staples, Deputy postmaster, has been quite sick for the past T. Irvin went"to Martinsburg i week. Saturday. Mr. W. E, Bradshawv wife, and little j son, Edward, visited in Louisville last ' week. Hon. J. F.Montgomery was in Jamestown, on legal business, two days of last week. Judge T. A. Murrell, wife and little daughter.HMargie, spent last week in Louisville. Mr. E. E. Cheatham and wife visited Mr. Robt R. Young and fairtify the first of the week. Misses .Annagene and Lutie May Specht. Quanah, Texas, are visiting Miss Vic Hughes 0 V. lorsville, last week. Mr. and 'Mrs. Ed Hancock, Ruth Squires, Spalding Smith, J ' Lt r Ii J r J i' J u ufc. Oiauu .duriiigiuii, .eju hiuucuik. aiiu daughter, Miss Minnie Ann, at- a 1 1 The gasoline "Cumberland" went upjthis mording, think they are going"uptoItransf er a load of goods at'lock 21. Wells and Macky will com- mencela meeting at Lloyds chap- el on Big Renox Friday night. Everybody is cordially invited. Moving picture show at Holly Grove was afsuccess. What we needlin ourjcommunity is more - I Li I w tended the State Fair at O 5T Ml it-CA s Mr. Ewine Stults. who has been ' playing ball at Bristol, Tenn., returned home Sunday night. Cravens is spending two weeks in Frankfort with her sister, Mrs. W. F. Hancock. Mrs. M. .'.; s, """ ""' ". "'" ' "' QJ 1occ n:froa ' Mrs. Wood Griffin and son, Sherrod, are visiting at the e, home of Mr. E. H. Hughes. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Pyle, of Huston-villspent last week with Mrs. Pyle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Breeding. Revs. T. L. Hulse and B. M. Currie Conference at for will leave Greenville, Ky., next Monday mouning. 1 The drummers called on our Mrs. Tohn ilenson, of Dulworth vis- - h m . . hi office last Saturday. She merchants one day last week. ited the News R. T. Baker makes regular was accompanied by Mrs. Henry Hen-- 1 this place is get The school at sdn. triDS to Howards bottom. Musi ; ting along fine, with a large-a- t Smiths Chapel. !Mr. C. S Harris and twt) of his sons, j be some attraction over there. tendance. Jo and Edgar were in Louisville last Mr. Eldridge Page and family W. 5. Harmon, sneriH, 01 LUm week and attended the Fair a day or Miss Darcus Bottoms two. berland county passed through LKnifley, was visiting lizzie visited Mr. Clay Bennett and Mr. A. G. Todd, Mr. R. K. Young here one day last week. family Sunday, Abrell, last Tuesday night. and Mr. E. E. Spiller, of Brady, Texas, were in Louisville last week, attending The singing that was given to Miss Willis ha3 a good atten- Everybody wants to make mo- lases now. "S'pose while sugar is getting so high they want to mix it up with lasses. E. R. Young bought a nice pearl fromMarvin Melton, price We make a specialty of "Snappy" $40, and Mr. Young sold it for Hats for Young Men, conservative $45, to Hiram Stanton. shapes for Old Men, "Cute" headwear MissesJMytie and Hattie Glide-we- ll for the Little Ones. Russell & Co. came home last Friday and spent Saturday and Sunday at Ella. O O We carry the largest stock of Shoes this Section of Kentucky. We buy in them direct from the Manufacturers. We up-to-d- 2 o O o SR no "Shoddy Stuff", We have Styles, best materials and corprices. Come in and let us fit you. rect sell Russell & Co. da Claburn, were happily married last Sunday. We wish them a long and prosperous life. a nuran' from Our Fall Stock of Clothing is Complete. We are showing Handsome, Stylish Suits for Men Boys and Children. The place to get you a "Bench Made" Suit or pair of Odd Pants, or Fancy Vest, is at Russel! & & the Fair. Cane Valley. Misses Elna Barger, Joppa, Mary Saturday night, Vester Murrell and little son, Barrett's," last Alice Pickett, of Pickett, entered the Western State Normal, Bowling, Green, Fred, of Dayton, Ohio, are visit- was largely attended, and all reMonday. Mr. Attis McFarland, County court clerk of Russell, is spending a few days with relatives in Columbia and out in the county. the young folks at Mr. Lonza dances school this week. - 1 Mr. W. T. Ottley attended the bottling Convention at Louisville last week and was made a Vice President of the Association. Miss Ina Dohoney, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs, Ray W. Page, C. R. Dudgeon .& B. M. weeks, left for Bradfords-yill- e for several ison sold their Friday. Miss Sallie Williams entered the Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, a few days af 0 She will be from home several months. Mr. M. M. Murrell will leave for where he Georgetown, Texas, Western University will enter South for this school year. Mr. G. 0. Miller, wife, and son, Mr. j. W. Hurt and Miss Mary Squires left last Wednesday to spend eight or ten days at Sand Lick Spring. to-da- Mr. Tom Corbin is busy his crop of tobacco this week. ported a nice time. ' ing at this place. Bro. Philips filled his appointMr. J. B. Abrell and wife were Robt. Judd is visiting inLa- visiting Mr. James Smiley, last ment at Hutchison school house Fayett, Ind. last Sunday. Sunday. Miss Hattie Conover, of the Mr. Owen Stone and family Miss Etwal Williams and Miss Mt. Pleasant neighborhood, spent fam- left Monday for Highland Park several days ot last week with Lula Piles were visiting the ily of Mr. G. B. Williams, last to visit relatives and attend the niece, Mrs. J. C. Sublett. PUBLIC SALE my farm at Sano, Ky., 4 Miles STorth of Russell Springs, sell at public auction, the I will on Saturday Sept. 30, 1911, on m following property; 5 1 y fc V "Mr. John D. Sharp and jtheir twin dairkters, Ruth and Rubie, were in Co- liimhici last Friday, en route to visit relatives at Cane Valley. Mary Grissom returned to Franklin, Va., last week where she will be at the he ad of the music department in an institution of learning. Mr. W. L. Wilson and wife (nee Miss Lizzie Feese,) arriveiF'in Cane Valley. Saturday from Highland Park. They will make their home in Adair cttfflty, jlfes w " lt ,j" -- Mrs. Bettie Cheek and her daughter, 'jflaVMemfee, who have' been" visiting xflatr""-;- " Columbia and out in the Thursday night. Cal- last business The Ella ball team went Roy Saturday to play with the house, better known as the building, to T. A. Furkin, team. The latter won by 2 scores. Misses Bettie Bryant for $1,300 last Thursday. Abrell attended the Mr. Bill Kelley 'is quite sick and Lizzie ball game. with typhoid fever. The little son of Mr. F. J. Jake Vanhoy, of Marion counvisiting his sisty, was home to see his people Hardwick, was ter, Mrs. Emma Pendleton, last one day last week. Saturday night and Sunday. We received a card from Capt. Mr. Cecil Bryant and sister, E. C. Page, who made a business Misses Bettie and Lizzie Abrell trip to Canada, last week. attended the singing at Grassy Mr. Robt. Hancock, one of Springs, last Sunday. our best young - men left last There will be preaching at the week for Fishtail, Montana, schoolhouse next Satur where he is employed to handle Gooden day night and Sunday. fine horses. . Mr. Lawrence Bricken gave Mr. and Mrs; 0. VV. McAlister young people a social last returned to their home in Mis- the Monday night. There was. a souri, Saturday, after a pleasant large attendance, and all report visitof ten days. a nice time., , Denis Eubank, our pleasant . Gopdin and Miss Man-- . pest master was visiting in Tay- - Mr. Joe Mc-Alist- er State Fair. Mr. Tom Corbin is having his house covered. .: & UT" 1 1 FE8CE CHEAPER THAN WOOD 1 1 1 TTTTIfl 4. Liiunu nrn 1 m um A? mm in . 1 n(fi 1. mealy tips 31 Black stud 10 years old 16 hands high, named . Phil Dexter .n 2 Mares average above 150 lbs hogs, : U i" 4 head of horses Jack 3 years oicnr 10 nanas nign, oiauis. wuu . .1. . m. . . . 1 .1.1. hit 125yearling steers sft 6 ' Farming 1 1 mil 1 We Sell Iron Fence MANUFACTURED BY 1 The Stewart Iron Works Company CINCINNATI, OHIO "Whoso Award, Fair, St. Louis, 1904. The most economical fence you can buy. Price les3 than a respectable wood fence. "Why not replace your old one BoWjWitnaneat, attractive lnua "I-AST "oiti A. Fence received tho Highest uxou,-- - nwiivia " sell farm wagon Buggy and harness v Household and Kitchen furniture Also at same time and place Robert A'tchley wilt'' 1 1 1 wheat drill Broyn cultivator tools Deering binder '' ! it A . - t . . Over 100 designs ol vase, settees, etc., enown in our wimubum. OV LIFETIME." Iron Fence, Iro Flowr uw , Ricel win ourpriso a.uu SEE US. CAIX A' S. P Eubank . Columbia, Ky. i(t -- if'Hr s For Sale. t milch cow xl yearling heifer 12 acres of corn Farming tools ? ' ,. , hold and kitchen furniture House Terms of sale $5.00 and under cash, oyer- $5.00 on credit of six months. 1 , mare 1 yearling mule f . - ' ' . , ' x Two Urge ' wagon frames, will 'sell Colombia Column Co. cheap. . " Luther Brockman Sano, Ky. V J. S. Breeding, Auctioneer x i t ,5 'V" i k IF YOU HAVE A SICKLY YOUNGSTER TRY THIS FREE that is without sickness in the house now and then is rare, and so it is important that the head of the house The family with young children strengthening the little stomach cles, will immediately musJ THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS Bart. Crops are good on the ridges and never were more flatering on the river. correct the 1 should know what to do in the little emergencies that arise. A child with a. serious ailment needs a doctor, it is true, but in the majority of instances, as any doctor knows, the child suffers from some intestinal trouble, usually constipation. There is no sense in giving it a pill or a remedy containing an opiate, nor is flushing of the bowels to" be always recommended. Rather give it a small dose of a mild, gentle laxative tonic like Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, which, by cleaning out the bowels and This is not alone our opinion but that of Mrs. N. H. Mead of Jbreeport, Kan., whose granddaughter has been taking it successfully and of Mrs. J. R. Whiting of Lena, Wis., who gives it to her children and takes it herself. It is sold in fifty cent and one dollar bottles at every drug store; but if vou want to test it in your family before you buy it send your address to Dr. Caldwell and he will forward a trial bottle free of charge. Address him Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 402 111. Caldwell building, Monticello, HUGHES ' bli n ua. Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns Porch Material, Stair Work, Interior Finish, Etc. Largest Wholesale Sash and Door House in the South. Send your orders to us for prompt shipment and good goods. T We appreciate them. X E. L HUGHES CO., .INCORPORATED. """tSt, , 1 U. G. HARDHICX, Prcs. J. H COCKE, V. Pres. R. H. DIETZMAN. Sec Mr. Sam Hart went to Russell IN Springs last week to get some K l tombstones for the late S. P. 7jn Loving, of Palace. 7K Miss Ollie McFall visited her NIX friend, Mrs. Duck Hill a few Sid t Sid days of last week. Sid Mr. S. M.Hart, for Jailer.isgen-era- l T M IN talk of our community and V IN we learn he is receiving strong Nl 7lN indorsement fromlall parts of the county. We make no hesitancy in saying that he is a deserving Nf man and will add great strength IN to the ticket. Mr. Robt. Antle visited the vi1 IN Pleasant Hill and Cave Springs Sid IN schools last week and delivered SK 1S splendid addresses. IN Mrs. J. B, Faulkenburg and son, Norman escaped death fcy Nl1 IN a narrow margin last week, when Nl Tin the mule they were driving be- Sid IN came, frightened and ran several 71n hundred yards belore they could Sid IN get out of the buggy and when IN Mrs. Faulkenburg made a leap her Sid IN clothes become entangled in the front wheel dragging her several yards before she was released. Sid IN Nl The Cumberland river is so low 7K Nl 7K that navigation has been stopped Nl A ap( rs. 7i ;u fKAIN & .fjme rafd. .... ....... REMEMBER THAT vl Sid 7K l So. 7K no. zj. ............... ouaara No. 79 No 21 No. 93.-... 27 In effect Monday. Dec 31. 15C8. SOUTH BOUND Lv. Louisville Ab. Lebanob 9:42?am 70 am iuoH.am Sld ,y IN Sid Nl ' I TIN The Adair County News Is Going To The 7:40!pm 5:05pm lOAOipm 80 pm ...... ....6:20 pm ............ 9:0O.pcd NORTH BOUND Lv. Lebanon Ar. Louisvjlu i'kain 5:43 am 7:501am o.24 7:32 am 10:15 axa o.7S li30pm 0.28 65 pa 8:15 pm lo.22 623 pm Jo. 92 7:32am 10U5ra Nos. 92 and 93 arelSnnday trains only. Sid IN WILMORE HOTEL- Nl w. jn. caiujaoRH, prop p. First-CIas- Cash Basis And 7N s Table vIN Nl - Sample Roome Feed Stable Good that Everybody who is Indebted for the IN N IN Reasonable Rates Paper is Urged to Pay up within the next Few Weeks M IN Nl GRftDYlILLe. C. D. KY 7K Nl 7(N 7T Nl 7K Nl 7K IN Crenshaw SURGEON VETERINARY The System will be Better for v the Subscriber and also the Publisher We do not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List 7 Nl IN Nl IN .IN NJ K IN, Special IN Attnetin lo Eyes Fistulo, W. T. Pyne Mill & ESTABLISHED 1861 Supply Co. 1889 Dreadful Sight rem-idie- INCORPORATED mnwtiGHts DEALERS IN f mRCfiiriisTS LOUISVILLe ENGINES. EOILERS, SAW MLIS. 1301 TftlRTeeNTft-MMN, to H. J. Barnum, of Freeville, N. Y., IN was the fover sore that had plagued 7K s Nl his life for years in spite of many IN he tried. At last he used Bucklen's Arnica salve and wrote: "it has entire- NJ ly healed with scarcely a scar left." IN Heals Burns, Boils, Eczema, Cuts, 7K Bruises, Swellings, Corns and Pile like 7 magic Only 25c. at Paull Drug Co. Tin ni Tin ni j IN Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical 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. Sid NT 7TC LOCATION NEAR ED HUGlfeS'.'KESltENCE. STREET. 7K IN SL1 IN 0NBURKSY1LLE Sid t Joseph Cf Nl IN H. Stone, w GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS A Attoney-AMa- Nl Joke. 7iN Sid IN Will practice in this and'adjoining counties. -- 7Tn SMOKESTACKS, Sheet Iron and Tank Work Nl Jamstown, : Kentucky, WmRWk BKIlst!Lj5 When he came home his papa Sid NL All Kinds of Machinery Repairtd- asked him which he liked the 7i best, and he said there wasn't Sid much difference. At the church Sid. President Taft's Visit. er. If he publishes politics the they were singing "stand up for 7K 7K opposition gets into his hair, and Jesus," and at the ball game Nl The White House has set No- if he does not he is charged with there were yelling f,set down for in. ! IN S, and 9th as the tenta- being afraid to stand out for his vember Jesus sake.'' tive dates for the presence in opinion. If he condemns rnsii --OfKentuekv 9f the President. This Order hougeg, there are some The Gentle Cynic. r change irOm the proposed datfi people who ask him to attend to of Nov. 13 and 14 was made at his own business, as they have a The man who is gaining ground IN A.yrfreii a. letter received from Gov. f iglit to trade where they please. should never be dissatisfied with IN Wilson, of Kentucky Containing jf he publishes a mail order ad. his lot. 7 the suggestion. some of the merchants are after A burned child dreads the fire, Gov. Willson reviewed his plan his gore. No country paper can, but the moth and the flame still a change on the of dates come out squarely without makfor JK seem to get together; probability that the President ing enemies and losing mtoey, Many a man is more interested )K will go to Cincinnati to vote in and in the run of a year or more iamily tree tnan in tne the marorality election there will incur some criticism from in nis preservation of the forests. November 9, and by coming everybody. The newspaper that thence to Frankfort and Hodgen-"vill- e undertakes to please everybody The theory that revenge is for the respective dedication will please nobody; if it is honest sweet influences lots of people to of the Lincoln stature and me- and sincere and thoughtful, the bite off more than they can mast icate. morial he can save himself a trip public will respect it. Ex. It is a good thing to know irom Washington. when we have enough, and even A New Use For Horses. Later in the year, when Mr. then we are apt to overestimate Taf t has opportunity to compare Within the last few months our capacity. liis other dates, he will set defover five hundred wild horses Many a man dreams of what initely some time near November killed and made into he would do if he had a million. have been 8 and 9 for his Kenturky visit. soap and fertilizer in the Rocky As a matter -- of fact he would Mountain country, and several start right in to get another. He's Used to it. thousnd more have been sold at When they get to heaven some It costs a country newspaper five dollars each for that purpose, people will be almost as much every time it takes a and will be rounded up and ship- surprised to find certain JOBBING WORK SOLICITED Hm9wJSSt' A little boy wanted to go to a ball game, and his father told him he would have to go to Sun day School first. So he went to Sundayday School and then came home and ate dinner, and then he went to the ball game. 7K Nl 7lN Nl TIN IN N 7iN $1.50 Courier Journal One Year '".'- - Sid IN 7K 7K In Sid IN NJ Why .., J Sid Sid N IN SK - -- $ One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly JN. l Not Nl' Nf ON Read ' ' : i "Br 'IN i The Sid IN i Sid NI 7K Courier Louisville Times and News Nl K Journal? HENRY WATTERSON " IN Nl - $4.50 Editor. X Furnish )K)k)K)K)K5K)K)K The Adair County News Attention Readers! and the TJn Nl sc We Can You special attention extended to all readers of The Adair County News, also to all visitors to Louisville during the State Fair, September 1911. As a special inducement we ask you to fill out this, cut out, sign your name and ad- address plainly, and present at our store and we will give you on every one dollar purchase a Silver Dime. Remember we sell quality and everything as low as the lowest. A Weekly Courier-Journ- al Both One Year For $1.50? We can also give! literal combination rate with Daily or Sunday Courier Journal. Cut out this Coupon . other .question. Almost ped to the factories. They are people there as the certain other stand on any and citizen besides a newspaper mustangs of the scrubbiest kind people will be to find them. .man can do. it without injuring and are fit for nothing else, beTrouble Tor a Salesman his business. If the editor ad- sides eating the pasturage which vocates improvements the sore- would otherwise be put to better looms up if his health runs down. That's why E, E. Youngs, of E. Berkshire, Vt.. heads go after him and some- use. always carries Dr. King's New Life Poxes Wanted times stop their paper. If he Pills in his grip. "I find them excellent for indigestion and constipation," he Squirrels, Coons. Minks opposes improvements the pro- live Red and Grey Foxes. of your express office in writes." They have helped me greatly." and Skunkr. Send name W. T. HODGES gressive sore get on him and call first letter. Best liver and stomach pills madej25c Box 23V CatnpbellsviUe,Ky at Paull Drag Co. L.m a back number and a knock-mone3r Name -. .- - . ; T .- ..... .......'. : .Street Town County Write Courier-Journ- al Com- CITY HALL PHARMACY, Cut Rates Sixth & Jefferson LOUISVILLE, KY. The Adair County News and Both One Year for $1.50. M, Courier-Journ- al pany, Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to send your subscription order to this paper NOJ; to the Courier Journal. ? v- - ,, V, h J- ' tt -tt vrl-s- c -- -r- V- - ' THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS BLUNT "Old The Autumn Girl. ANDREW JACKSON. Advice SURPRISED THE HIGHLANDERS to "Cardui Cured Me" For nearly .ten years, at different times, Mrs. Mary Jinks n or 1 read way, Tenn., suffered with womanly troubles. She sajrs: "At last, I took down and thought I would die. I; could not sleep. I colildn't eat I had pains all over. Thej doctors gave me up. I read that Cardui had helped son many, and I began to take it, and it cured me. Cardui saved my life! Now, I can do anything." TAKE WoAonic If you are weak, tired, worn-ou- t, or surfer from any of the pains peculiar to weak women, such as headache, feelings, pains in arm, side, hip backache, dragging-dow-n or limbs, and other symptoms of womanly trouble, you should try Cardui, the woman's tonic. Prepared from perfectly harmless, vegetable ingredients, Casdui is the best remedy for you to use, as it can do you natiing but good. It contains no dangerous drugs. It has no bad Ask your druggist. He sells and recommends Cardui. after-effects. The Autumn girl, all advance information pays, will be a very tantalizing and dangerous creature. With a Paristian boulevard copyright stamped all over her, she will be the maternalized art conception of the vampire. The similarity will probably end there, for the Autumn girl will not have the disposition of the vampire. Although she may resemble that creature closely so far as physical lines go, she will be lovable and attractive. Here are some of the reasons: . She will be corsetless and She will wear clothes of the empire design. Her dresses will cling to her Hickory's" Caustic James Buchanan. Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dept, Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special Instructions, and book, "Home Treatment for Women," sent Iree. J 54 ge SRacricaBcsaa E&ZHMJBa ! 2i . 5, SHmbar BUILDING. RING Res. 'Phone 29. Dr, Office 'Phone 40- -i dentist OFFICE, FRONT ROOMS IN James Triplett Dentist. K t".:J yU 4 t 7 They Don't "Lend" It, Because li Is a Business Transaction. KENTUCKY KENTUCKY COLUMBIA COLUMBIA. Why is it banking houses always AND ' "loan" their huge sums of money, f never by any chance "lend" them? "Lend" Is the true verb, while "loan" was exclusively the noun. How came S v?5C'9SXSSxaKs)3 it about that "to loan" has uniformly supplanted "to lend?" The purists make a great fuss about this. They insist that the stupid and untaught financial world has foisted upon the language a substantive verb BOTH ONE YEAR when no new verb was needed, when the ancient and established usage was fixed in the signification of "to lend." L COURIER-JOURNABut prior to the modern development of business enterprise when money THE LOUISVILLE TIMES is was lent it was bestowed upon the borrower either for temporary use withHENRYAVATTERSON, out compensation, as a mark of favor the best afternoon paper primed or patronage, or by the professional anywhere. money lender who. taking advantage Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in of persons In extremities of need, deHas the best corps of corres manded usurious interest. This Anglo-Saxo- n prints all the news without politics. verb today "retains its ancient pondents. connotation. When it was coined the fear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 productive powers of money were unCovers the Kentucky field perknown, and the wealth of rich men a year, but you can get the WEEKLY was locked up for safety and kept out fectly. COURIER-JOURN- AL of the channels of commerce. Covers the general news field Nowadays, by devices of credit and rapid intercommunication, it is kept constantly working in productive en- completely, AND The cow will produce about terprise's. Imnnse loans are made, no Napoleon's Tribute to Frederick. seven times as much human food When, after Jena. Na- longer to relieve the necessitous and the battle Has the best and fulie3t mar per unit of feed consumed as poleon Invadedthe Prussia ofhe visited improvident, but to stimulate indusBOTH ONE YEAR will the steer. In fact, the corn- Potsdam, which contains the mortal try and to enable the borrower as well kets reports. remains of the Prussian kings. The as the loaner to reap a profit in his stalks, leaves and cobs produced sepulcher of Frederick the Great occu- transactions. Money is "loaned" In this DEMOCRATIC in politics, but on one acre of corn, if feed to a pied a prominent site in the mauso- sense. It is not lent New York Times. leum. When entering the latter Nafair to everybody. steer, will provide material for ' poleon uncovered his head aud went Her Kind of Economy. Persons about 50 per cent, edible dry directly up to the sarcophagus of the clare man- who hud heard the man de- !SEND YOUR SUBSCkIP-times that unless he could noted warrior. For a moment the matter in the form of flesh, while conqueror stood still, seemingly ab- find a truly economical woman he would if you will give or send your order to this if fed to a dairy cow about 330 sorbed In deep ofthought. Then with at the never marry laughed cynically TI0N RIGHT AWAY announcement of his engagehis right hand be the forefinger to the Courier-Journa- l. cent, edible dry matter will wote the word "Napoleon" in the dust ment to a woman who had figured in a per paper not huge stone casket and, turning thirty dollar hat episode. be produced. National economy, of the marshals, said: to The "Surely." said his friends, "you don't 'TO THIS PAPER-n- ot to his then, would demand that our "Gentlemen, if he were living 1 would consider a woman who buys thirty Louisville Times. dollar hats truly economical?" not be here." hill pastures and lowland mead- Courier-Journ- al, "I do." said the man. "Just recall the circumstances. She was found A Joke That Failed. ows as well as the coarse fod-- , lying in a faint in a millinery store enOnce when Henrik Ibsen was ders of cultivated fields be em- -' gaged in writing a play he by chance anteroom with $200 In cash and a bill Very Serious j ployed Courier-Journ- al, in the production of milk. dropped a scrap of paper on which for a thirty dollar .hat In her pocket-booI claim that any woman who were the words, "the doctor says." It is a very serious matter to ask Mrs. Ibsen determined to have a will pay only $30 for a hat when she for one medicine and have the Influence of Culture. joke and one day casually remarked: has $200 in cold cash In her pocket-boo- k wrong one given you. For this We can give you a combination cut is economical to the core, and I "Who is that doctor in your new play? reason we urge you in buying to The gentleman who had been I suppose he'll say some interesting am going to marry her." New York on Daily or Sunday if you will write rate be careful to get the genuine Times. things?" listening to the lecture On the Ibsen at first was silent with aston. this paper. The Pulse Beat. classics leaves the hall shortly be ishment Then be broke out into a fit The readiest and roughest estimate BUck-Eu&H- T rage, full of reproaches for her spyof & fore the close of the address. W of time is the pulse beat. It Is sad to i m ing. m Liver Medicine i know that the human pulse beat is not ne pauses At the umbrella racK exactly sixty to the minute. That Is Tenuity. The reputation of this old, reliain a deep study. The convivial boarder as he sat one of the faulty disarrangements of ble medicine, for cenct rcilon, inlife. But digestion and liver tro-- 2, is firmAt last he makes his decision, down explained that if anybody pres- the rough it comes pretty close. of And ly established. It docs not imitate the and ready calculator ent noticed an odor of cloves it was other medicines. It is better than Leaving his own 98 cent urn- - due to his having been trying to relieve time between the flash of lightning others, or it would not be the fadepends onj his pulse toothache. vorite liver powder, with a larger brella and taking a very fine a "Among the permissible synonyms and the thunder see his watch. To the when he canuot sale than all others combined. ' CENTS PERzROD INCHES HIGH AT 17 goiimanuieu auair, ne remarks; for 'thin.' " observed the taciturn ordinary man a second-i- s a pulse beat SOLD IN TOWN F2 boarder, breaking the long silence that London Chronicle. it gloria." "Silk transit followed, "are gauzy. "diaphanous, Wewill save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE as long Truly it has been said that the 'exiguous' and angullliform.' Mrs. Nervous Prostration. stock all heights tsfrur stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in Irons, where are the pickles?" Chi "I hear your wife is going to a saniA bit of tne nice work someinfluence of a good lecture man- cago Tribune. 2 and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. tarium. Nothing serious. I hope?" . "Oh. no. She's secretary of her club." times done in handling the maifest itself in our toughts and 5n ,'... .. "Miniin "Yes?" Different Ivories. speech for a considerable period "And after carrying the club min- terial of the farm is thus stated: "Let's and have a game of utes all season in her head she sat billiards." after hearing it. . 4MCH the hay has not been perfect"Excuse me. but I'm a greenhorn at down the other day and tried to write ''If No Need tp stop Work. 'em out." Pittsburg Tost. billiards." ly dried, and there is danger that 34inch f lillm "Greenhorn? I am surprised, sir. When your doctor orders you to stoP i it may heat in the mow, it i3 He Knew. Why, you told me you were at .home work.it staggers you. "I can't you say. f with the ivories." do you think well to Mrs. TVedd John, what have alternate layers of ' ; W INCHIMAKHXXROfK XKftfl nXjOi X A A )(MK and You knowyouare weak, "So I am. sir. I am a dentist" Mil- of a- man who smokes cigarettes in a failing in health, day by day, but you waukee Sentinel. room where ladies are? Mr. Wedd I the new hay and straw or old must work as long as you can stand. think he needs a wife like you, my hay. In this way the heating What you need is Electric Bitters to dear. Boston Transcript. One Comfort. may be prevented, and the straw give tone, strength, and vigor to your "Nothing is so bad that It couldn't be ''! ltd ELLWOOD FIELD FENCE (STANDARD STYLE) MADE V SX HEIGHTS I Value of Silence. f system, to prevent breakdown and build worse," quoted the wise guy. or old hay will be so far flavored ' "Speech Is silver." says the boarding ' you up Don't be weak.sickly or ailing "Yes." agreed the simple mug. "we Roofing. improved as to be relished Hardware, when Electric Bitters will benefit you caq't suffer from insomnia and night- house philosopher, "but silence, right- and same time." Philadelphia ly used, is what makes golden wed- by stock of all kinds. If there from the. first dose. Thousands bless mare at the dings possible." Toledo Blade. them for their glorious health and Record. is much reason for apprehension strength Try them. Every bottle is Life is a campaign, not a battle, .and 116 East Market Street, Between First and Brook. Don't hang a dismal picture on the guaranteed to satisfy. Only 50c at has its defeats as well as Its victories. wall, and don't daub with sable and four quarts of salt to the ton mas: Ijouisville, Kyv fc.1 v Paull Drug Co. Piatt. gloom your 'conversation. Emerson. be sprinkled in.,' 'PHONE NO. 40, JEFFRIES' 3. JEFFRIES BLOCK WEEKLY Editor It THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Stories of Andrew Jackson are likely to be pointed aud to have a practical application, as do the stories told of Franklin. In Mr. J. W. Forney's "Anecdotes of Public Men" there is given a story as it was told by James Buchanan at his own tatole. Although it contained a reproof from the president to one Who was to succeed him. it is said to have been a favorite story at that board. Shortly after Mr. Buchanan's return from Russia in 1834. to the court of which country he had been sent by Jackson in 1832. and immediately following his election to the' senate he called upon "Old Hickory" with a fair English lady whom he desired to present to the head of the American nation. Leaving her in the reception room hip-lessdownstairs, he ascended to the president's private quarters, where he found General Jackson unshaved. unkempt, in his dressing gown, with his slippered feet on the fender, before a blazing wood fire, smoking a corncob pipe of the old southern pattern. form. He stated his object, and General Her face will be an alabaster Jackson said that he would be very glad to meet the lady whom Mr white Buchanan desired to present. Her eyes will have painted Mr. Buchanan was always careful of his personal appearance and in some shadows to intensify and deepen respects was a sort of tnnsculine Miss Fribbe. addicted to spotless cravats their lustre. and huge collars, rather proud of a ; She will wear no puffs, rats or foot small for a man of bis large stature and to the last of his life what the excelsior filling. ladies would call "a very good figure.' hair-wiparted in the Having just returned from a visit to be Her ll the fashionable circles of the cnnti middle, and smoothed down until nent after years of thorough intercourse with the etiquette of one of the it is the extreme of glossiness. stateliest courts In Europe, he was She will not wear high heeled somewhat shocked at the idea of the president meeting the eminent English shoes and she will not Mince her lady in such a guise and ventured to ask if General Jackson did not intend steps. to change his attire. Thereupon the She will pencil the veins of her old warrior rose, with his long pipe in his band, and, deliberatefy knocking eyelids and throat, forming the ashes out of the bowl, said to his friend: dainty blue lines. "Buchanan. I want to give yon a litArtists say these requirements tle piece of advice, which I hope you will remember. I kuew a man once fit in perfectly with the make-u- p who made a fortune by attending to of the vampire. Scout women his own business. Tell the lady I will presently." and those who have lost their see her man who became president in The own hair through wearing "rats" 1S57 was fond of saying that this reJackson of must cding to the corsets and mark moreAndrewany other humiliated rebuke he than him ly had ever received. false hair, but they will be He walked downstairs to meet the "out of style." The new lady in his charge, and in a very short styles will be ideal for the girl time President Jackson entered the room, dressed in a full suit of black, with a figure and a good com- cleanly shaved, with his stuhborn plexion and hair of her own, for white hair forced back from his forehead., and. advancing to the beautiful they permit her to be almost visitor, he greeted her with almost what nature intended her to be- kincly grace. As she left the White House she s."id to her escort, "Your republican presiDariy Products. dent Is the royal model of a gentle man. dis-tinct- And Then the Young Boers Surprised Their Own General. Ignorance is not bliss on the battlefield. When the South African war began the Boers, brave fighters though they were, lost many an advantage through almost childish simplicity In the art of war. Mr. Howard C. Hille-gain his "Boers In War," gives an Incident of this trait. While fighting at Magersfonteln a number of youthful Boers, in this their first battle, allowed a hundred to approach to within a short distance of the trench wherein the Boers were concealed. They then sprang out, calling "Hands up!" The higblanders. completely surprised, threw down their arms and ad1911 vanced, holding their bands above their heads. One of the young Boers approached them, scratched his head In BRIGHTER, BETTER, perplexity and said to his friends. "What shall we do with them?" After a consultation they allowed the BIGGER THAN EVER to return to their column. When the young Boers arrived at THEJREGULAR PRICE OF the Boer laacer. laden with the captured rifles, their general asked them why they did not bring their prisoners. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES The youths looked at each other, and one of them sheepishly replied: "We did not know that they were wanted." IS A It was not the lads, however, who always made the mistakes. One old Boer, on viewing for the first time a company of highlanders in the dis- If YOU WILL SEND YOUR ORDEi tance, refused to fire, insisting that it was a herd of ostriches, and he perTO US, YOU CAN GET suaded all the burghers in the trenches near him that they were ostriches, and nothing but ostriches. For Sale: One six year old combined Red Bird horse. Would cattle. Call on The News. THE s, LOUISVILLE TIMES high-lande- rs FOR high-lande- rs $5.00 YEAR. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS BANKS "LOAN" MONEY. THE L0UISV1LEE TIMES FOR ONLY $4.50. .. For $1.50 Yr t ! . i Daily $6,00 J ! Sunday Yr $2,00 J k. 3sSS sis) 26 .... -- ELLW00D WIRE FENCE b j j HHHnaHH w ' 'lakh . f jyYSlvyyWt' go-dow- ' run-dow- n - Vil II ml Ml 1 IMl II 4 Farm Implements and DEHLER BROS., -Don 1 ?' & i .!'! - At - u T sAa A. V i 8 Gradyville. Absher. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS as these in the lead we know no failure, the best of all we got Dr. Barger up here on dry land and Mr. Howard Russell spent Miss Mollie Flowers started for Russellville where she Sunday at H. JB. Robertson's'. Mr. and Mrs. Garland Weath-erforwill enter school again. Columbia, were visiting James Eubank, of Columbia, was here last week banging pa- here Saturday and Sunday. to-d- ay d, per. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Chapman, Mrs. J. A. Diddle, we are glad MaGaha, were the guests of Mr. to report is considered to be im- and Mrs. Wiley Jones, Saturday and Sunday. proving at this time. Mr. Tyler Grant and sister, Lowe Bros., of Gresham. have been here for the past week put- Miss Ida, were guests of the Missess Martin Saturday night ting on tin roofs. Sunday. Messrs. G. T. Flowers, James and Mr. Elbert Cooley visited his Hoy and Austin Wilmore attendcousin, Mr. Robt. 0. Dillingham, ed the State Fair last week. ss he preached us two of the best sermons of his life for whiclr I now thank all for the good part they took in this Sunday school service. Miss Lena McElroy is visiting Leslies Murphys this week. Mr. Sam Stephenson and Miss Nonie Conover were visiting at Bill Cooks last Saturday and Eller. Mrs. H. L. Foley and son, Orlando, of Waynesburg, Ky. - are visiting at A. L. Foley's. Dr. B. J. Bolin, who has had a long spell of typhoid fever has about recovered. Mr. W. E. Falkenburg, . The Happy Family Enjoys Air-Tig- ht Air-Tight Born, to the wife of Charles Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Hum-phreSparks,on the 2nd, a son. Mother were at Mrs. Mattie Marand child getting along nicely. Sunday. Mesdames. Emily Burton and tin's, Miss Annie Sharp was at Mr. Mary Caldwell, oi Columbia, visited relatives a day or two of Burt Bryant's Sunday nights 0 Miss Mattie Morris was the last week. Rev. T. L. Hulse and wife, of guest of Mrs. Jo H. Morris SunColumbia, stopped over night day. Cole's . Wood Heater revolu-tionizeair-tig- ht Air-Tight with her e last Friday with Mr. and Mr. Bun Rice made a business Mrs. C, 0. Moss while en route trip to Campbellsville one day last week. ' for East Fork Mr. and Mr. Al Sinclair, of Columbia, was here last week putting down ed at Mr. day. cement walks. Mr. and Our mill men are paying 70 cents per bushel for good wheat. have been Our produce men make their time, are Mrs.G. C.Russell visit- Rufus Bailey's Sun Mrs. Tom Ellis, who in Illinois for some visiting Mrs. Ellis' Co-bur- g, regular trips here each week and father, Mr. J. D. Weatherford. are paying 15 cents per dozen Mr. Mat Robertson was at Sunday, and was accom- for eggs and eight cents for chickens. Mrs. Mr. J. F. Pendleton is buying Phil Sherrill and children, who a car load of hogs and cattle pay will spend a few days at this place. ' ing the market price. Miss Meekie Humphress spent Mr. J. A. Diddle was in Green county one day last week meas- Saturday and Sunday with her cousins, Misses Ella and Sylvia uring some disputed lumber. sister,- tpanied home by his Mr. J. D. Walker, who has confined to his room for several weeks has about regained his strength and is out attending to his business. Rev. J. R. Crawford.of Columbia, was visiting in our community one day last week. Rev. G. .W. Pangburn filled the pulpit at the Methodist church in our city last Sunday. This was his last sermon at this Humphress. Mr. Jno. Rule made a business trip to Columbia, Thursday. Mr. Pink Dunbar was here a few days ago. Bryan. Goodin & Hunt Lexington, was herfe Thursday. Mrs. Malvina Chrisman, of Fonthill, visited here from Saturday until Monday. Mr. Ivy Hopper, of Ono, was here on business Friday, Rev Simon Perkins, of Sun shine, filled his appointment here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Taylor of Brady, visited here the first of the week. Mrs. E. J. Zimmerman has exchanged farms vvith Mr. F. A. Bolin, of Eli, and will remove to that point soon. Mr. James Stephens, wife and daughter, and Miss Annie Helton, of Glasgow, are visiting relatives in this community. Mr. Tom Pennington, and family of Faubush, visited at Mrs. Sarah Stephens' the first of the week. Owensby. each succeeding year. No imitation of Cole's Original Wood Heater has ever equaled it for efficiency. No other wood heater is worth as much to you, though many cost more. This is an age of plainness in design, in finish and ornamentation. This is true of furniture and house furnishings why not a plain stove or range? Plain smooth castings, plain nickel, plain blued or patent planished bodies. All this plain modern finish means less labor easy to clean and keep clean. Do not pay for extra, unnecessary trimmings and ornamentations which only add to your labor. Read the following guarantee made by the manufacturers of the Original t: Air-Tigh- years Cole's Original d Wood Heater has led in sales. It the making of wood heating stoves. It has been imitated by nearly every stove manufacturer in this country. Yet, a greater number of tide's remarkable wood heating stoves are sold For 15 , V each winter. We guarantee each stove to be free from imperfect material and workmanship. We guarantee every Cole's Wood Stove bearing our name to remain as long as used. We guarantee that it will hold fire over night with dry wood. We guarantee the combustion so complete with wood that ashc3 need not be removed oftener than four timet Air-Tight air-tig- ht COLE MANUFACTURING CO. (Not Inc.) Surely this guarantee made by a reliable manufacturer should be of interest to you. Come in and examine this heater. Burns wood, cobs and rubbish. Price $3.00 and up. Cole's Dome Top Air-Tight, as Shown Above, the Handsomest Heater Made. REED HARDWARE CO, The Cleanest amlMest Convenient Wee Heater Yw Can Buy. 304 E-- 3 j . , er, Maud are visiting MrV Luther Thomas. Denison. Tex, Miss Bert Thomas was visiting in Columbia several' days of last week. Mrs. Dessie Thomas is attend- PROGRAM. 3&iOf - the Co-operat- ion meeting of the Christian ing the State Fair. Mr. J. C. Calhoun was here last week. Church of Adair county which will convene with ;Tabernacle Church Friday evening Oct. 27ifc-I9ih-- v :39--p. m. this meeting place for this conference year. His discourse was very interesting. Bro. Pangburn has been a great help to us and we trust he will be with us another year. Quite a number from this place attended ciruit court at Columbia last Monday. Mrs. W. W. Yates, who has been in declining health for the past year continues in a very critical condition. Please remember that Miss Rodgers, of Chicago, will give a lecture at Union church on Mission the 4th Sunday afternoon at three o'clock. n Mr. H.A. Moss, the stave man called in to see us on his return from Glasgow. Mr. Moss informed us that his business is fairly good. Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Moss attended the Quarterly meeting at East Fork Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Strong Hill in well-know-- company -- Bragg last Monday left for Louisville. Mrs. Hill and her assistant, Miss Bragg are buying a nice stock of millinery. The new buildings in our town are going up fast, it will be only a few days until there will be 5 in.! with Miss Maggie new dwelling houses completd. we ujiii icuiciuuci ujl me peupie veyer before getting such a 'move ont"hem in the, Way f 'J builing, and 'making such improvements "" their;hqmesThB tfuture "c"ariv only tell the out' come of old Gradyville. h have had this week, farmers can now prepare their wheat ground. Mr. S. I. Blair returned from their fourth one and none have Mr. Lee A. Lawless is having Barren Co., this week, where he lived before thi? one. So they some work done en his house. hope that they will have good Rev. James Sullivan will fill had been gone the past 10 days luck this time. his regular appointment at on business. We are sorry to report the Born, to the wife of Tom Hurt Moores Schoolhouse on the 3rd a boy, Sept., the 8th. Mother Saturday night and Sunday in illness of Mrs. U. M. Grider. Since her visit to Louisville we and child doing very well. this month. Mrs. Sam Coffey is on the sick learn she is better now. David Coffey is quite sick at Mr. Almon Wolford and wife list. this writing. lat-teBorn to the wife of G. C. of Roley, were visiting the Leon Blankenship and Berty pare'nts last Saturday and , ntle were married last Sunday Reese a boy. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. at the Oak Grove church in the Mrs. C. C. Holt visited at Mr. Grider this place. presence of a house full of people. Ores Holt's one day last week. On account of failing health Misses IVJary Hadley and ADell n Born to the wife of Sam Mr. J. O. Polley, was obliged to Marcum were visiting at Thomas on Sept. 5th a boy. give up the mail route. Mr. ForHadleys last week. Lee A. Lawless purchased one est U. Bryant will carry the mail Bishop Carter dedicated the calf from G. M. Gains for $7.00 in Mr. Polleys stead. We wish church at Sano and at Parkers and one from Sam Aaron for Forest much success. Ridge, both in Adair county, and $8.00. We rejoice to learn of Bro. spoke at Jamestown and Russell Mr. W. J. Lawless and wife Luther Youngs success in his Springs during his last visit spent last week in Clinton county first protracted meeting which among us. visiting relatives. he held on last week at DisapThe Sunday School District Rev Young delivered an inter- pointment School house. convention at the Oak Grove esting sermon last Sunday at Our school is still moving along. church here last Sunday was a Bethel, it Being his last appointnicely,,, and will give a match greatsuccess in' every way. ment before annual Conference. spelling next Friday night;several rThe crpwd wasivery large, the school have been invited. Ib Milltowh. order good, andithen we had such &'ff'A vo., ? Ztl nth .f7,v as Dij. Barger, Winfield Knight, E!fI Fltt MY AMD NIGHT: SflatTai'1il'Tlght.'C9n8tnctioa Claud Rarmon, James Sherman, RevsTArvinYnWudlreon0 e IttC 3"J e S2 yA a series "At--meetings n Hrett'i&Y-r-on- Sight f Heater the stovethtf W the time Robert AntleJamesMekingand Qonaucting oi In !(tMPve " Ta ta.'taktn down fuel the so snrlMCiTiItSfte: of combustion H Charley Kinnett at the helm. at tbls'praceT 'you do not'baTe to remove the asne oiteaec thaa once la two months. With such Sunday school workers 'Mrs. PateThomasand daught -- Miss Eula Martin, is visiting her uncle, Mr. Irvin Thomas, of Farmers are busy saving their fodder. Campbellsville. Mrs. E. Aaron and little son, Rowes X Road. Phillip, visited her sister Mrs. What a big rain to day. The Lee A Lawless Friday night. The Sunday school at Moores bigest rain since last April." Mrs. Nancy Kelsey is spining school house is progressing nicely and weaving sixty yards of flax with large attendance. Mr. Robt. Morrison and family and tow cloth, boys if you want to get flee scratchers, go o Mrs. visited at W. J. Lawless' Saturday night. Kelsey. Aut Selby has a little girl at Mrs. Mack Clemmons has been his house this week. This is on the sick list. " Mr. J. R. Tutt attended the 1 Devotional. 2 Purpose of State Fair last week. Mr. Joe Thomas' was in Louis3 Duty of Church to Its preacher F. J. BARGER. P. M. BRYANT. -s V. H.CUNDIFF ville last week SATURDAY MORNING 9 O'CLOCK. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mercer t visited in Green county last week- Devotional The farmers are busy cutting 2 Church of Christ, - fodder. ,B"' V :n Cray Craft. . -- ! (a) 1 H Condition of membership Its obligation to Foreign Immigration in America. T TOBIAS HUFFA5CER J. Q. MONTGOMERY. t i , j t (B) J. R. WOODRUM Its obligation to the world We rejoice at the fine rain we (c) 2 1 2 3 4 5 1. The relation of W. G. MONTGOMERY. J. P. DANIEL. our County District and State meetings Z. T, WILLIAMS. SATURDAY AFTERNOON 1:50 its Benefits. The Bible School Evidence of Pardon. Reports of Chuches Reports of Evangalist. Reports of committees. LUTHER YOUNG. LESLIE BOTTOM. F. J. BARGER. TOBIAS HUFFAKER. - SATURDAY NIGHT 7:30. The needs of the churches in Adair county and How to supply them; . TOBIAS HUFFAKER. Place of Prayer in conversion. Sermon Sunday morning " rs 2 Z T. WILLIAMS. F.J. BARGER. 1 1 ocloclo Pol-sto- FALL ATTRACTIONS Our Greatly Enlarged Rug and Drapery Department its wonderful selection of the best that the raaSf kec affords, offers Special attractive Bargains' every. c day m the week. The Fall Line of VVjth Carpets - Linoleum n, "" 1 I, i Makeslshop.ping fit -- - .S . ,waysne 1 ocksverflowing t wasem&yYoma LotnfeBig rafift&$ir -- &&A.- ' '.vtmrv- - $ - ' i' nw& a v rig -- -- v Bieans-thi- C ifc t miDDn .- B'Ct t -- complete;-tha- t jfrfc ' Wellendorff, " tmmmml-- A mt. Stf T5- - (R-3- - 522 and 524 West Market St. .i -! U2 i--i