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The Adair County news: October 18, 1911 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1911 ada1911101801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: October 18, 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. X .4 "3in .v X- - - Jjwfe 5 - V,vS - fttorff jfmtitfn ffetai COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY OCT. 18, 1911. NUMBER a 50 VOLUMF XIV . A HOME WEDDING. I Deaih Of A Good Citizen. Pearl Hunting. Commissioners Sale. Death' of GeoW. Garrison. , QN ADAIR COUNTY The death of Mr. Geo. W Ga' rison, People living on Cumberland river, ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT The end of life's pilgrimage came to which occurred at nis late home one about llowena afTd Crealsboro, have KENTUCKY. Geo. W. Garrison at home near ColumMiss Mamie 3aKer to Wed Miv and a half milss east of Col'im'.ia, last made it quite profitable hunting pearls Elizabeth Grissom Plaintiff, (y bia, Oct, 13, 1911. Death came rmher Friday about sunset, broucht sorrow during the past two months. The river J va s Wiiilam D. Jones, of Knox- sudden. He was sick only a day so. t every one who knew him He was has been very low on account of Lock Bruce Grissom, Defendant, ( " Brother Garrison was born and By virture of a Judgment and Order born and reared in the Portland country, 21, and hundreds of residents have emville, Tennessee, and was one of Adair county's best ployed all of their time hunting the of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, render- - reared in Adair county. He was near- ' his three score years and ten. citizens, and he will be greatly miss- valuables Mr. J T G oodman, who ed at the Sept Term, thereof, 1911, in the above cause, I shall proceed to About thirty years ago he was converted by family and friends He had re. was here last Thursday, from Rowena, RELATIVES AND SPECIAL FRIENDS PRESENT. door ed, and joined the Methodist church sided near Columbia, for quite a num- informed the News that all the mussels offer for sale at the Court-hous- e in Columbia to the highest bidder, at His devotion to the church was beautiber of years, and was recogifized as in his locality had been examined, and an honorable, high-vongentleman, a many valuable pearls had been found, Public Auctio, on Monday the 6th day ful, and his uprightness and integrity morning, at 10 o'clock, at good neighbor and an industrious farm- some estimated to be worth 500. of November 1911, at one o'clock p. m., as a citizen, won the esteem of all who the residence of the intended bride's er. He w, as about sixty five years old Pearl hunting has been quite an indus- or thereabout (being County Court) knew him. Every one who speaks of father, JudgsU C. Baker, Miss Mamie and had been a devoted member of the try on Cumberland river for a num- upon a credit six months the following him at all, refers to his excellent ChrisBaker will be married to Mr. V D Methodi-- t church for a number of years. ber of years, many persons becoming in described property, to wit: Two tracts tian virtues. Jones, of Knoxville, Tenn. The bride His death was sudden and a great very good fix buying and selling them. of land lying on Butlers Fork, near He was married to He eta Ann Nichols, will be handsomely gowned in a shock Wednesday morning he was Farmers, who deal in pearls, employ Bliss, in Adair county Ky., containing daughter of Rev Solomon Nicols in lingerie dress, with bridal taken with cholera-morbua large force of men at so much a day both together about 113J acres, known 1867. To this union thirteen children a docter veil, and will carry flowers. The called and every means known to medi- to grab mussels, and they go into the as the Dr. W. T. Grissom farm, com- were born, nine of whom survive him. groom will be attired in conventional cal science resorted to, but he never river and bring them out by the boat plete description can be found in order The grief of the family was intensiblack. The ceremony will be beauti rallied, dying Friday at the hour msmed load to their employers, who open Book 12 page 454 in the Office of the fied when it was learned that on the fully pronounced by Rev. J. R Craw-inten- d above. morning of the 13th, the four year old tham . It is often that a thousand Adair Circuit Court. ford, pastor of the bride The For the purchase price, the purchaser grandson, the son of Andrew Garrison, He leaves a wife and several sons mussels are opened before a pearl is ed bride will be given away by her Milltown, died from diptheria and daughters who have the sympathy found, but when one is discovered they with approved surety must execute father, and Judge T. A. Murrell will of every body who knew and who had are amply-paiBond, bearing legal interest from day tVlas, the young are called, as well as for their labor. walk out with the intended groom. the utmost respect of sale until paid, and having the force the old! for their devoted The ribbon girls will be little Dorothy father. Many friends were there at the burand effect of a Judgment. Bidders will Columbia District, First Round. be prepared to comply Baker, a niece, of Monticello, and ial to pay their last tribute of respect promptly with The funeral was held Saturday afterlittle Frances Russell, of this place. noon at the residence at 4 o'clock, conto one who has lived faithfully among these terms. The wedding march will be p'layed by ducted by Rev. us. To the bereaved family and friends Monticello, Meadow C r e e k Oct. W. R. Grissom Special Commissioner. J. W. Weldon, many Mrs. Rollin Hurt. we would say; Look unto God who is friends being pn sent. The inte rment In. able also to glorify, and keep forever Immediately after the ceremony the was on the farm. West Monticello, Eleventh District. Smith's Bottom that which we have commited unto couple will leave for Ashville, North Oct. 1718. Carolina, and other points, where they Clarence J Sipple. the feed man Him God is able to sanctify our Jamestown, Rowena Oct. 19 20. Hotel for Sale. will spend a week, and will be at the Russell Springs, Mt. Pleasant Oct. of London, was here this week on greatest bereavements to our good business. He has been traveling con-- , He we know onty in Part. but then groom's home, Knoxville, Tenn., in 2122 The Hotel known as the Hancock Hoabout ten days. Sparksvllle, Sparksville Oct. 1627 siderably m the mountain counties even as we are known. tel in Columbia, Ky., is for sale. It is lately and says that he has been great J. W W. The intended groom is a native of Renox, Jones' Chapel Oct. 2829 located on Burkesville, street in said ly surprised to find the large number Adair county, and was a citizen of Co The new Presiding Elder will be prestown, has 23 rooms, is comparatively EubanK. Tupman lumbia, for about ten years. He was ent at all these services. The Ditrict of republicans in the Eleventh district ' new; has fine well, two stables, one who are going to vote for McCreary School Superintendent of Adair county Stewards will meet at Columbia, OctoLast Wednesday evening, at Cane and the entire Democratic ticket this two terms, and was also editor and used as a livery stable and the other as ber 12th, 10 a. m. Valley, this county, the Christain a private stable; the finest garden spot year. Instead of the republican tickpublisher of the Columbia Spectator church was well filled to witness the in Columbia. The hotel is well furnishfor several years He is a gentleman It is generally known that Dr.J. W. et getting the 30.000 majority from marrage of Mr. John L. Tupman to ed. Will sell all the furniture and evthe 11 th district which O'Rear and of excellent character, and has many erything connected with it The hotel McGarvey died suddenly at Lexington throughout his native county enjoys as fine patronage as any hotel a few days ago. He was known to a his managers are claiming, Mr. Sipple Miss Minnie Eubank. The building friends was handsomely decorated and the For the last four years he has been en- ever run in Columbia For any further great many Columbians, having visited says it would not surprise him to see ceremony, prononnced by Eld. Z.T.Will gaged in the real estate business, particulars apply to or address, here often. He was the most noted the republican majority in the 11 th iams, beautiful and impressive The down to about the size that Caleb Knoxville, and has been quite successminister cf the Christion Church in cut Junius Hancock, groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs T. T. Powers received in his race for Con ful. Kentucky, and his name was familiar Columbia, Ky. gress, which was scarcely over 10,000 Tupman, and is a very industrous The intended bride is the youngest throughout the United States. His farmer. The bride is a daughter of last year. Stanford Journal. daughter of Judge H. C. Baker, and is son, Eld. J W. McGarvey, Jr., deMr. ard Mrs. Ed Eubank, and was one one of the best young ladies ever rearceased, mrrried a daughter of Dr. U.L. Lock 21 Completed, of Cane Valley's most popular youny ed in Columbia. She is exceedingly Taylor, this place. Important Notice. ladies. The couple received many modest in her demeanor, . but at the handsome presents. We learn from Mr. J. T. Goodman, same time possessing all the qualities In my. travels over the town. I find Cash for Accounts Notes and that go to make up a lovely character who lives at Rowena, th'at Lock 21, on on some vacant lots quite a number of Comrades Attention. Cumberland river, near Burnsides, She will be greatly missed in the home dead chickens, and doubtless the chickcircle and by the residents of Columbia has been completed and great prepar Comes easily if you place them with ens had died from some contagious Every charter member of the Columations are being made by the people generally. us for collection We collect notes and disuase Now this is all wrong and bia camp of the International Liberty living along the river to celebrate the accounts and look' after claims any contrary to law. Every dead chicken Union of the world, are most urgently In testimony of the popularity of event on the 20 th of this month. A this very deserving and highly esteem- number of Congressmen will be present should be immediately buried or burned. requested to be present at their Hall ' ed couple, they received many valuable o .p J make any charges unless we collect. Chickens dead from disease, are eaten next Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, itsiik M,:: any body owes you. write us about by sound ones, and they in turn be- the purpose being to perfect the orand useful presents residents have great cause to be elated i If it. May's Collection Agency. come sick and die. Citizens doing this ganization of the camp at this place. May their journey to their destination bver the completion of the work, as j Somerset, Ky thing are subject to a heavy fine. Let A competent comrade, will be present be one of pleasure, their Knoxville it will give them boats the year round. everybody cease from this kind of busi- to conduct the work. home at all times abounding in happiThe goverment has located several Fred McLean, ness at once. U. L. Taylor, ness, is the wish of The Adair County more locks, the work to begin scon Commissionhr's Sale. Acting F S News. Health Officer. Messrs Henry and Alien Aaron, of ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT, For Sale. W. L. Grady, our noted stock man Denmark, were in Columbia last Fri- Victim of Typhoid Fever. KENTUCKY of Gradyvil e, will pull off this sale of day. They are merchants and reported ) j. H Wilson, Plantiff, The farm lying on Big creek, known high class horses mules &c, to day that they were having a good trade, i ( vs Last Sunday morning, about 1 o'clock, as the Lewis F. Walker, farm. Call on (Tuesday) at the Fair grounds. We They vote in the Rowes X Roads pre- - Mary A. Bryant &c Defendant. ) Mr. Tim Collins, son of Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Mary Caldwell, Columbia Ky, for predict for nim success in this sale :inctand they stated that every Demo By virture of a Judgment and Order T. F. Collins, this place, died at his as he is known throughout this part of crat would be at- - the voting place on of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, render- - late home, near Montpelier, aged 33 information. the State as a breeder and handles of the 7th of November. ed at the Sept, Term, thereof, 1911, in years. He was afflicted with typhoid Mr. John Q. Alexander, the high class horses and mules wholesale salesman, has just the above cause, I shall proceed to offer fever and was confined to his bed five Lateu: On account of rain the sale for sale at the Court-hous- e door in Co- or six weeks. He was p good citizen, been over the counties in this section It's Equal Don't Exisi. Was postponed until Thursday Nov 2r d lumbia to the highest bidder, at Public an accommodating neighbor and had of the State, and he reports that he No one has ever made a salve, oint- Auction, on Monday the 6th day of many friends. He leaves a wifo and found his trade fairly good. There has ment or balm to compare with Bucklen's November 1911, at one o'clock p. m., or Circit Court opened at Jamestown, six or seven children who have the been much complaint of slack In busi-gesArnic Salve. It's the one perfect healer therabout (being County Court) upon a Monday and a very large crowd of but if the merchants are buying sympathy of the entire neigborhood. people was in attendance. Judge of Cuts, Corns, Bnrns, Bruises, Sores, credit of six months, the following de- Funeral services were held Monday and goods it is an indication that times are t: Three cer- the interment was in the family bury- getting better. Carter, arrived in time to perfect an Scalds, Boils, Ulcens, Eczema, Salt Rhe- scribed property, organization in the forenoon, the grand um. For Sore Eyes, Cold Sores, Chap- tain tracts of land lying in Adair and ing ground Peace to his memory. A seris of meeting will begin at the jury being composel of twelve good ped Hands or Sprains its supreme. Un- Metcalfe counties on the Columbia and rivaled for Piles. Try it. Only 25c at Edmonton road the three tracts constiPresbyterian church, the latter part of men. The Court did not call the dockElrod & Co., will commence buying next month. Rev. Holmes, the well tuting one farm The first tract conet until Tuesday morning, as the after- Paull Drug Co. tains 100 acres, the- second tract 31g staves the 24th of October, and will pay known evangelist, will assist the pastor. noon of Monday was taken up by acres more or less, and the third tract $35 for half barrels, $22.50 for quarter The song service will be conducted-bspeaking. During the day some stock Death At Green shun'. Mr. Presley Clark, of Bowling contains about 10 acres. All of said barrels, $12 for lights. The staves charged hands, and the Master Comlanns are fully discribed by meets and i must be delivered on their yard Colum- Green. missioner sold several tracts of land. Monday of last week Mr. Ed Blakeman, f who was a prominent citizen of Green bond in the judgment and order of sale bia, Ky. John Robert Smith, charged with in order Bosk No 12 page 469 stealing wheat from Robert Conover Prof H. H Cherry, the well known county, died at his late home in Greens-- 1 recorded in the Office of the Clerk of the Adair Mr. J. A. Skaggs Dead. and Rufus Price, was tried and held educatorjjof Bowling Green, delivered a burg. He was forty seven years old and was Circuit Court Clerk at the Circuit Court, to which reference is over. Geo R. Bridgewater was ar- most entereting lecture on Education time of his death. He was well known made for complete description. The subject of this notice was born raigiieu iui tuc auuie uncuae, uui naa at the Court house last Friday after For the purchase price, the purchaser and noon. Many repesentative residents of to a groat many Adair county people, reared in Green county, and was dismissed. the town heard him and the pupils of and the intelligence of his demise will with approved surety or securities, about forty years old He was a lawFor Sale. must execute Bond, bearing legal in- yer by profession the Graded School marched in a body to he received with sorrow. and is survived by his terest from day of sale until paid, and wife, a One saw' mill with new carriage One the Court auditorium. The subject daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.O. having the force and effect of a Judg- Smith, Mr. G. P. Murphy, a highly respect50 in- - saw and one 36 in. of the speaker was Our "Government and who resided several years Bidders will be prepared to Ballard & Miller. and Education." The lecture through ed citizen, who resided at Boyle. Casey ment in Columbia with her parents. She is 48-county, was accidentally shot and kill- comply promptly with these terms. out was pronounced by competent left with three children. Mr. Skaggs con The meeting at the court-hous- e judges, one of the best ever deliver- ed at Moreland Station, Saturday of W. A. Coffey, Master Comrrissioner. death occurred on the llth of this ducted by the Roberts Brothers and week before last. Mr. Murphy, had ed in Columbia. month. thir wives, still coutinues with unabatgone to Moreland in compony with his Is the World Growing Better? ed interest. Great throngs of people wife on business and was at the Moore 1 have just returned from the city flock to hear them. 75 people have Many things go to prove toat it is. The Dr. William Blair, who met with a Hotel. A. party ,of young men from way thousands are trying to help others with a complete line of millinery, all professed their faith in God up to-tstroke of paralysis several weeks ago, Harredsburg, was also in the hotel,. goods. Please call and see time. does not improve. The physicians who and Mr Ranza Noel, exhibited an auto is proof. Among them is Airs. W. W. my goods before buying. wait upon him say that there has been matlc revolver which he said had just Mr. Geo. A. Smith, Jr., of Lula, Rus47-Ida Isbell, Russeli Springs, Ky- nocharge in his condition since he was been presented him by an uncle In health by taking Electric Bitters, she sell county, was here last week and now advises other sufferers, everywhere striken He' is a fine citizen and every showing-itbought six mules colts, from different quick action, it fired, kill- body would be glad to hear a favor- ing Mr. Murphy. The dead man was a to take them. "For years I suffered with Seed Wheat. parties, at an average of 385 per head. stomach and kidney troudle, "she writes report from him. able nephew of Mr. J. A. Wenfery, who I have 100 bushels of seed wheat, Lost, one red spotted sow pig will "Every medicine I used failed till I took 1 wes at Eunice, this County Electric Bitters. But this great remedy "New Columbia," recleaned, for sale weigh about 3o pounds. Will pay a reUp to last Friday there had been 43 C..S Harris. ward for its return. P. D. Neiison, helped me wonderfolly " They'll help at $1 00 peVbushel, Mr. Robert Conover and Rufus Price conversions at the Roberts Bros' meetL Columbia. Ky. ing. Nearly all of this number were can not tell the exact mumKer of bush- any woman. They're the best tonic and finest Hyer and kidney rempdy that's grown persons. During the services els of wheat stolen from them by the Mr. R. H. Durham is representing J. T. Goodman, Rowena, bought a Try them. You'll see 50c at Paull many attended at night who live five darkies who were tried for the offense, made. Columbia Chapter? No 7, in the Grand pair of mules of Brack Massie, this Drug Co. and six miles from town. Chapter, Louisville, this week. - Next place, last Wednesday, price $300. but know they lost as fifty week he will be in Martinsville, Ind. bushels. Postal Savings Banks will be estabTh' re are some people who tkink Mr. J Cager Yates, of Bradfords-villPupils continue to enter.the Lindsey lished in the following Kentucky, towns they are awful wise that are going to will be the man that, will knock Moon 'Johnston, of color, was tried Wilson and in a few more . weeks the on Wednesday, November 8th: Columbe darned on the account af their down the fillies to day at the Grady hill will' be alive with new last week, charged with stealing a suit gnorance. Earlington and Ruseellville. . bia, recruits. stock sale. ? iwcc f clothes, and given sixty days in jail. j I SECURE A RAILROAD? We ig Believe that a Quicker Way of Getting in and Out Can be Accomplished" With a United Effort. SOMETHING FOR US TO THINK ABOU- T- ed To-morr- J hand-embroidere- d, s, ' d 1 I ' ( - - - 45-3- m I well-kno- ! s, I to-wi- - y 49-t- I ! There is not a businessman in Columbia nor in Adair county but realizes that an effort, a united effort, will have to be made upon the p,rt of enterprising citizens to secure a railroad or an electric line from Columbia, either to Greensburg or Campbellsville. There is not a doubt but all classes of business has depreciated in the last twelve months, and there is not that ready demand for farm lands and town property that existed one year ago, and in the last few months several families have removed to other States. The Western country is dotted all over with railroads, and enterprising farmers want to live in a country where every thing is on the move where there is an easy market for the products grown upon the farm, hence they are leaving inaccessible Ioca'ities, and going to more thrifty placts. Adair is one of the best counties in l Kentucky, and Columbia is a very desirable town in which to live so far as social conditions are concerned, but there are many things to look after besides social qualities, families are growing and the young men must have something to keep them busy or they will go elsewhere. If we could get a railroad or an electric line, the county would take on new life, and there would be employment at home for every body. People who own valuable property do not want it to drop to a mere song in value, but want its worth increased How can it be done? The answer in our judgement, is very easy, and here it is: Does the reader know that in the corporate limits of Columbia there are forty-fiv- e men who are worth as much as ten thousand dollars each, not saying how much more than that amount eacn one is worth? Furthermore, the writer undertook a short time ago to count the number of property holders living out in the county who were worth that sum each, and the number grew so large that he quit counting. Now, with all this wealth in Adair county, do you not believe that a road could be secured with proper effort? Railroads are built by companies, and we do not believe there is a doubt but that a corporation could be secur d to finance the project, if oir people would subscribe a reasonable amount of stock, say sixty thousand dollars. Would the enterprise pay? Look at the territory that would be feeders 40 the road, and the question is answered Russell county, a part of Metcalfe, a part of Cumberland and Clinton and nearly all of Green county, should the road be built to Greensburg, and a part of Casey. Men of means, do you not believe that amount of stock could be raised? Remember the stock would not be donated, but upon the other hand would pay a dividend, thereby increasing its value. We trust that some of the enterprising people of Columbia, and out in the county, will think seriously over the matter, and will inaugurate a move that will put the project in tangible shape. We have been building railroads through the press long enough. Subscribe stock according to your abil- ity, and wt believe good results will follow. In order to raise the stock, in- fluential men will have to take the matter up and push it. Will they do south-centra- it? Mr. Duglass Wileoxin wife and five boys, were visiting the family of W. R. Myers, the latter part of last week and while they were here their little son Ezra, who is four years old while playing with a lawn mower cut his hand, one of the fingers being almost severed Dr. U. L Taylor, was called in and dressed the injured hand and when they left for home was doing well, 4t his up-to-da- te B5ffi" 4t , s . ?J.r. C. M. Hindman has left atthis office a sample of red Burley tobacco growmbyhim. j Thejeaves are broad and smooth and measure 34 inches in length. Mr Hindman had two acres of this quality of tobacco and it is hard to beat.. 'MP SALT FOR SALE. asj-man- y e, I have an honest 7 bushel barrel saJt. which cost only lo cents raore than tfisn 54 bushel barrel which you buyelse-Sa- m where. ?M Lewis; V j-- .. 'H ;.. ("A 6-- v -- s m4 - Hi is ffnfi - ii.. T r-i -- ' L"- -" i THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Judge O'Rear Flirting with the ding and smiling approval. Mr. McCulloch, who is a political Whiskey Men. man, stated that there was no We have repeatedly charged in time like the present, and imthis Campaign thatJudge O'Rear mediately proceeded to raise was the most insincere man that $500.00. This put some enthus- ever offered for high office in siam in the meeting, and Judge Kentucky. That is a serious ac- O'Rear slapped McCulloch on the cusation to make against a man shoulder, and said he- never of his position and pretensions, knew before what a good fellow but the evidence is conclusive, he was. and added "Go out and and as the the campaign progres- get it (meaning money) ; do not ses it becomes cummulative. The confine yourself to the First and Republican nominee attempted Second Districts, but get it anyto pitch his contest solely on the where." "County Unit" because he When Judge -- 'Rear read these thought he could fool the friends charges of the Owensboro Mesof temperance into believing that senger, he attempted to reply to he was the only man who would them, but his defense was most carry out his promises, and that lamentably weak. In his best Governor McCreary would not dramatic fashion, he warned Mr. declare himself for the extension McCulloch not to accept a dollar of the "County Unit." However, from any whiskey man for his as soon as the Democrats had an campaign, for if he did he would opportunity to express them- have to send it back. The Judge selves, they put their views into forgot, however, to remind Mcconcrete form, and that left no Cullock that if he had personally doubt about their sincerity. made any contribution to the Despite these personal assur- Campaign fund, he must withances and party declarations, draw it at once. Judge O'Rear continues to tell This is only one of many inthe people that he is the only stances which goes to prove the true friend of temperance; that the insincerity of Judge O'Rear. he is bitterly opposed to the en- He tells the church and the temtire whiskey interests; that they perance people that he is going have corruptly controlled elec- to put the whiskey people out of tions in the past; that he wants business, but he meets with them no money from them, and that if privately on Sunday, and accepts elected Governor, he will put money from them to help run his Campaign. them out of businesss. Let us see if Judge O'Rear Democracy Pleads for Honest means what he says. A few Elections,days ago, there was printed in There is no more important the Owensboro Messenger a letplank in the ter signed by J. W. McCulloch, than Section Democratic platform Six, which commits as Finance Committee, appealing the party to the passage of an for financial aid for Judge G'Rear act that will punish all corrupt and the Republican ticket. It practices in elections, and guarwas written on the letter head antees to every man that his vote of the Republican State Cam- shall be honestly counted as cast. paign Committe, and was sent Section Six is as follows: "We favor the enactment of out with Judge O'Rear's know- an explicit and effective corrupt ledge, consent and connivance. practice act, which shall deterHere is one paragraph of the mine what campaign expenses shall be legitimate, and which letter. "To make an effective organi- provide for the compulsory publication in detail, under heavy zation requires money, for purpenalties, of the campaign exposes that are bovious and legi- penses of every candidate for timate. Won't you please prac public office." This section supplements Sectice some for a couple of months, add that to your tion Five, which provides 'for a usual can.paign contribution and direcc primary election law, providing that all primary elections send me check by return mail? be held at public expense, so that Every dollar you contribute may every candidate, no matter what mean a vote in November." his wealth or station may"be. Who is J. W. McCulloch? He shall have an equal chance to is a "whiskey man" the Presi- submit his claims to the voters dent of the Green River Distil- of his party. Kentucky has suflery Company makers of the fered in the past from dishonest famous 'Whiskey without a elections, and the people are deHeadache." It is plain that Mr. manding that these corrupt pracMcCullock cannot accept a posi- tices be stopped. The opportu tion as Chairman of the Finance nity to institute this reform will Committee unless he contributed come to the Democratic party after this election, because it of his own funds. will control both Houses cf the What amount did he put up to Legislature. help elect Judge O'Rear, the Gov. McCreary is heartily in fearless champion of the "County favor of the passage f this law. Unit." Whether he put up His influence put it in the plat$500.00 or $5,000.00, is it not the form, and he will recommend it duty of Judge O'Rear to indigto the Legislature, and use all nantly spurn his advancement, the power in his hands to give it and return him his tainted a permanent place upon the money? Statute Book. It. will be said in Judge When the people know how O 'Rear's defense that he had much a man spends for his nomnothing to do with the appoint- ination and his election, and ment of McCulloch on the Repub- from what sources his campaign lican Finance Committee, and fund comes, they will be able to that he cannot be held accounta- judge whether he is his own ble for his acts. The Owensboro master, or whether he must Messenger chrrges that Judge shape his official acts to suit O'Rear, on Sunday, August 27th, those who have bought his office at the Palmer House in Paducah, for him. The time is past when when he was supposed to be at- platform pledges are lightly retending church, was present at a garded. In this7 campaign no meeting at which Mr. McCulloch, candidate for office can fail to do was made Chairman of the duty without sacrificing his Finance Committee, on motion of his Mr. Langley, Judge O'Rear nod honor. - TIMELY BREVITIES Tbe Carnegie aero list now numbers S39. Both the disposition and training of the colt are greatly influenced by the kind of treatment it gets during the first few months. It is because of this fact that cheap, careless and impatient hired men may often prove an expensive proposition. ; HUMOR OFTHE DAY TIMELY HINTS "; Turn of the Tic' FOR FARMERS Russia has the fewest doctors of any civilized country. Whistles have taken the place of gongs on New York fire apparatus. In Greece male domestic servants get $10 to S15 a mouth, women servants $6 to $8. In consequence of a boom in the hair trade in China pigtails have become a popular article of theft. There are three kinds of seedless grapefruit in Slam, one of which has red meat. Two are sweet, one sour. The Chinese government estimated the total population of the country at the beginning of this year as 438,425,-000. Georgt H. Earle. tbe I .tiladelphla ishlngton inancier. was talking hi We hear much about the copper prohigh overhigh or n- Winter Quarters For Hens. about duction of Michigan, and yet a fact a certain type ot financier," there's not generally known Is that two states said Mr. Earle, "who In his greed for While fowls can stand a great fieal more crowding in the winter than excel her in the production of this wealth loses his humanity. He be- in the summer, they cannot stand too prometal. In the year 1910 Arizona comes, In fact, a facsimile of Peter much even then. The first noticeable duced 299,006,971 pounds of copper. Montana 286,242,403 pounds and Michigan 221,400,864 pounds. The general investing public so of- Brown. The American Art Manual for 1910-1enumerates 1)44 art museums, art societies and art schools as against 403 in 1 ten overlook the fact that very seldom Is stock in business enterprises put up for sale when it is giving as good a return as 6 per cent on the money invested. Stock that really is giving a good dividend is held for the dividend and not sold to trap suckers. It is interesting to see how soon a pair of wrens will take possession of a verge of ruin. 1907. can put up for them to nest in. "One morning about this time To a Massachusetts man has been tin The writer has cut a hole an inch Brown's young son rushed Into the granted a patent for an electric lamp a quarter in diameter iu the end shop In great excitement. and reflector for inspecting the inside and he cried 'father, mother's of two of these cans and nailed them of shoes. up under the eaves of barn or shed, electrically machine and the cheery occupants, the wrens, driven An which divides dough into 10,000 rolls are now at home in them. an hour has been installed in a New York bakery. It is a very open question whether Two monkeys and a bear, aeconi the growing of mushrooms, ginseng or panied by an Italian, have succeeded In crops will bring in any more climbing one of the lofty summits of other fad revenue than the same time and enertbe Swiss Alps. gy given to tomatoes, onions or cabThe Brazilian government has com- bage, while there is little question that menced an active destruction campaign the risks run in the growing of the against the locusts, particularly in the special crops mentioned are considerstate of Sao Paulo j ably greater than in the case of the Figures in the recent census of Den more common. mark show that the population of that kingdom has, risen from 2.00.V2US in One or two states of which we have 1900 to 2.757,076 in 1911. heard lately have passed laws which A German engineer has invented an make it possible for the owner of a electrically operated apparatus by farm to secure a copyright on any which he claims to measure time to name he' may select for his farm by the ten millionth part of a second. paying a registration fee of $1. This The mutton of the world is reckoned gives him exclusive right to the use of at 450.000.000 bead, of which Australia this name in advertising, on his stais credited with 95.000.000. England j tionery and in any other way in which that number. ' he may choose. ranks next with A French physician has discovered the means of planting artificial eyeProfessor Halpin. head of the poultry The former department of the University of Wislashes and eyebrows. operation Is verv painful, but the latter consin, expresses the view that many j less so farmers confine their poultry too closeuow operate the elevators in , ly, resulting in an increase of their Girls Milwaukee, being duly licensed to do feed bill from a third to a half and a the work by the city inspector and good deal less health and vigor for the even certified to make ordinary repairs individual chickens. He attributes j this to on the machinery. the fact that when closely conAbout 130 pounds of free baggage are fined the poultry quarters become conallowed on each tirst class ticket in ' taminated and tend to produce bacJapan, and baggage will be delivered terial diseases. by station porters within a radius of four miles ai 'J1. cents a piece. The truth about mining investment A Welsh shipping hrni which has : propositions can be put in a nutshell for seeking orientals in the statement that any mine which j been critic-Neseamen says that the standard of is being or can be worked on a profitfor British seamen is very low. contrary able basis will not be hawked in the to the prevailing opinion iu that coun- public press at from 10 to 30 cents per j share nor for SO or 90 cents. Men who try. Snails, the only genuine part of really get next to a good mining propowhich are the shells, are now being sition are not selling stock in it: they sold in Paris, and it is said that the borrow money on their own account imitation ot the real article is so close so that they can get a bigger slice of that many epicures have a high opin the actual profits. Ion of the sham product. Missouri Chief Josephine, the The government has established at cow owned by the University of Paris a national touring otlice. It is All Missouri, concluded a year's milk aud to aid travelers who visit France. possible information about places ot butter fat test uot long since, but was interest and routes Is here furnished not able to maintain to the end of the year the pace she set in the lirst six the stranger free of charge. Particularly was there a An accident insurance company has mom lis. office slump in the last four months. Thr placed in the elevators of several buildings the following notice: "This milk record for the first half year was elevator is limited to fourteen persons 17.000 pounds, which exceeded anj bowing ever made by any other cow. All over that number riding on this car do so at their own risk." llor milk production for the year was The clock In the tower of Trinity J(i.S(Jl pounds, which is 571 pounds bechurch. New York, is 100 years old. low the yield of Colantha IV.'s JohanRust and age nave played havoc with na. Missouri Chief Josephine's butter it it is to be replaced by one of mod fat production for the year was 740.5. era make, having four dials, each six equivalent to S70.G pounds of butter feet in diameter, with numerals inscrib on an 85 per cent basis. ed in stone. The two bouses of the Icelandic parWhat is known as the June drop ofliament have unanimously given the ten removes from overloaded apple rote to every man and woman ovei trees the fruit that should be removed. years of age. They have In case it does not. however, hand rwenty-tiv- e also given women full equality before thinning should be resorted to. in the law and the right of holding an this the apples should be thinned to office in the, state about six or seven inches apart, am" Emigrants leaving Germany for other in the progress of the thinning all de parts of the world are fewer than for fective aud undersized fru.it should he merly. In 1RS2 their number was aboremoved With those who are thin200.000. while that of last year was but ning for the tirst time there Ls a do 25.000 in round numbers. Of this 25. cided tendency to not remove enougi, 000 the emigrants coming to the Pnit apples.- and sometimes the job has to ed States were 23.000 be done a second or third lime. It is In I he treasury department at Wash well to keep in mind when doing the mgton two women are designated as thinning that at maturity the apple wastebasket examiners. Tbe contents will likely be several inches nearer of all wastebaskets pass through their each other and to act accordingly. hands. Every scrap of paper is ex amined and sorted Last year tbe de Reports from a good many brick aiii j oartment realized from the sales of its tile plants are to the effect that as a waste paper 19.000 result of the drier weather whicli has The Woman's club of Constantinoprevailed during the past twenty ple is said to be the most cosmopoli- months a good many farmers having tan in the world. Its, membership low laud have decided not to tile just comprises American. English. French. now. as their low laud seems to be German, Bulgarian. Uussian. Arme- producing good crops without the artinian. Greek and Turkish women ficial drainage. Any farmers who may Meetings are held monthly, and talks theory are ap be working along are given oif literature, travel, music parently cousins ofthis fellow down that and art. so often referred to. ' Though all the bridges which spar in Arkansas, his leaky roof when it who was couldn't fix the East river in New York city con- raining and who didn't have to repair tain about the same amount of steel. it when it wasn't raining. There is Brooklyn bridge is the only one that mighty little in the weather data of causes the compasses on vessels pass- the past fifteen or fifty years to ening under it to waver. The needle courage the belief that these droughty turns In all directions when this bridge conditions are going to last. If they is reached, and its peculiar behavior is don't it would seem the part of good a puzzle to tbe seamen. sense to "single" this job of laying tile New York's wage earners numoer while it is nice and .dry. The tile can 1,400.000, of whom the workers In facbe laid with less expense, while no tories lead all tbe rest with a total damage will be done as a result of the of 600.000. The store clerks are next tiling if dry weather conditions should in line with 290.000. There are 220.000 continue for some time. On the other laborers and mechanics. 58,000 men In "hand, if the wet seasons should return, the liquor .business, 45,000 office work- as there Is every reason to believe they ers, 40,000 In the printing trades, 24,000 will, the job will be done and the low educators, 8,000 church workers, 6,000 land can be utilized for crop produc-tlb- n lawyers and 0,000 physicians. Instead of lying largely Idle. j J "Peter Brown was a Conshohocken egg production, which can be relieved grocer. Hp was delivering some by removing part of the fowls to other groceries in his wagon one morning quarters. Feather pulling and egg when he ran down and badly Injured eating are vices that are soon learned an old lady. The old lady sued him when fowls are too crowded. A conand got ,big damages. tagious disease soon spreads in crowd"Well, a few months later Brown ed quarters and plays sad havoc was on his rounds again when he among the flock. There Is never enough ran down and crippled an old gentle- room at the feeding trough, and the man. The old gentleman also sued, weaker ones never get enough to eat. and so large were the damages award- But the worst result of overcrowding ed him by a generous jury that poor Is the curtailment of the egg supply, Brown found himself actually on the and this counts when eggs are so high effect from overcrowding is diminished ! I j i ; one-thir- d - ( d i If you would have plenty of eggs keep po more fowls in one pen than can be comfortable on the roosts without overcrowding and have "'Father.' plenty of scratching room In the house. been run over by old Gobsa Golde's If they are so crowded as to bt In the ninety horsepower touring car.' way of one another while scratching "Tbe grocer's eyes tilled with tears, for their food, you certainly will not and in a voice tremulous with deep get many eggs. feeling he exclaimed: " 'Thank heaven, tbe luck's changed Sulphur Smudge For Mites. at last!' 'Philadelphia Press. i A good way to kill all vermin In a poultry house Is to fumigate with sul-- i Unconventionalities. phur. Place a large iron pan or ket- "You mustn't mind my not asking tie In the middle of the house, place a you to stay to dinner. Mrs. flappeudin. j large piece of redhot iron in its and There's just about enough roast beef pour the powdered sulphur on the hot for our own family." iron. Fumes of sulphur will begin Im"Ys. that's a beautiful diamond, mediately to rise and fill the room. .'nek. dear if it is a diamond. .Let me Leave as soon as possible, as sulphur see the jeweler's bill for it. please." fumes are suffocating to humans, and "Hawkins, you oughtn't to let the close the door tightly. Leave the buildbarber cnt your hair so short. It shows ing closed for three or four hours, the shape of your head." when the doors and windows may be "Yon needn't have brought the book opened for admission of fnsh air. and back at all. Mrs. Luxmore: as soon as all of the insects will be killed. you borrowed it I sent out and bought another copy." The- Farm Water System. "Mlgglesworth. old chap, talk to me Every farm supplied with a windawhile, won't you? I'm troubled with mill or gasoline engine for pumping insomnia.' water should have a water system in "Dear sir: In returning these sketches the house to lighten the labors of the to you we suggest that you quit trying housewife and provide conveniences to break into the magazines. See if for the family. A good sanitary sew- you can't get a job in a sawmill." age system does not cost a fortune If rightly put In, and it makes the Had Hopes. home much more valuable from a Owen Wister. in addition to being an healthful point of view. author, has acquired some celebrity as a wit. He was being shaved in a St. System Pays on the Farm. Louis hotel on returning from a trip to Any system of farming which prothe west some time ago, and the bar- vides regular summer and winter work ber, who was attending to his needs, for the horses will prevent the waste apparently had been out the night be- by their "eating their heads off" half fore. His hand was very shaky, and the year or so that they may be availaseveral times the author winced. ble for tbe work at other seasons. "Will you have anything on your face when 1 get through?" the barber inquired when tbe ordeal was almost THE STORAGE OF in price. I I i - j over. "1 can't tell yet." mumbled Wister. "but I hope to have part ot my nose.' Philadelphia Times. SEED POTATOES. IIol-stei- n self-deni- al -- - - Taken at His Word. ' "I note that you do not appeal as n In a We!! as formerly to the plain sense ot Tubers Keep Best the common people." Ventilated Cellar. "No." answered Senator Sorghum; 1 overworked that figure ot "I'm afraid encouraged my constituents speech. to such an extent that they are disSeed potatoes In storage have three posed to rely on their plain sense in- very definite requirements. Tbey must stead of on my advice." Washington be kept in a cool place well ventilated Star. and dark. That the potatoes be kept cool is most important. Tbe best temSlow. perature ls from 33 to 35 degrees. If "I've heard it said he was a thouchi the temperature falls below 32 degrees reader." said her dearest friend. there is danger of freezing, although "It's not true," she said bitterly. it takes a slightly lower temperature "How do you know?" to freeze potatoes than water. Good "He has been calling on me twice ventilation is necessary in order to week for four months and hasn't yet prevent the spread or rot. and it is mustered up courage to propose." Ailj well to keep the potatoes dark, so they Sloper will not start to sprout at any time. A cool, dark, well ventilated cellar A Simple Twist of the Wrist. fairly dry is the best place to store seed "You know Jones, who was reputeu potatoes on the ordinary farm. so rich? Well, be died the other day. As spring comes on seed potatoes and the only thing he left was an old should not be allowed to send out the Dutch clock." long, pale, spindly shoots so often seen. "Well, there's one good thing about This may be prevented by keeping the It it won't be much trouble to wind potatoes cool and dark. Some growers, up his estate." Sacred Heart Review. three or four weeks before planting time, spread their seed potatoes out in Real Friendship. the light at a temperature of 00 to 70 thought your paper was degrees and here allow them to deOrator friendly to me? Editor So it is. What's velop sprouts a half to an inch long. the matte? Orator I made a speech These are strong, stubbly little sprouts, :it tin- Odd Fellows dinner last night, that are not broken off in planting. and you dn.. t print a line of it. It is said this process both hastens the Well, what turther proof do you maturity of the crop and Increases the want? Canadian Courier yield. Orange J udd Farmer. or-te1 1 - Editor-- , A Slicfht Misunderstanding. "When onr visitor told you he had taken a degree in several towns, did he say what degre" it was?" "No." "Well. I've found out. It was tha third degree." Baltimore American ' ' j i Brief Pleasure. to see the way a pretty girl tucks a violin under her chin." "Yes, but too often the treat ends when she begins to play." Birmingham ! Keep the Henhouse Clean. Burn the nest material In the ben bouse and renew the nests with clean. fresh material. A hen is a clean, san- itary fowl and does not like to make a nest In foul, filthy rubbish Lice and mites are apt to be in hiding In old nest material, and for that reason the old lining should be burned. "It is a treat Zj A X "V V Charcoal For the Hogs.' Keep a small box of wood ashes or charcoal where the hogs can get at 1L It will do wonders toward keeping them healthy and their digestions ' strong. A little attention to matters of f Two Evils. "Why doesn't vour wifp sing to the this kind will result in a raoro thrifty growth and quicker fattening. laby when it cries?" "Sh! We've found out that the Grooming Improves Animal. neighbors would rather listen to the Grooming the horse every day not baby." Judge. only cleans the skin, but prevents parasitic disease as well. The modern horse As Usual. Is an artificial product living under "She married him to reform him." artificial conditions. In order to do "And what was the result?" "She wishes now that she had re- his best be needs the care of man. versed the process." Boston Transcript The Valuable Sheep. Why not keep a few sheep on your farm? They may not be especially 'Just a Fraction. "Ton say she ls a woman with a profitable, but they will be very conpast.-- And does she deny It?" venient In furnishing muttoa ax4 "Only aboat ten years of it," Judge. wool with, little coet, . . ! Age-Heral-d. : I i , ! v 4 , $ s v. r . - ' ,."?, ...r ' . t.' v . ' ' ..-. - .." t:.A ' 1Z 'rV''JS.iJi' lil." 'tJJjfftrfEv , ., 1 l ( ?&?: &'l'v.:- - , re . w: .;.v -- t Ss5? e. t y. 1HE ADAIR I. ,i SHOULD WAKE UP. Many a young mail and you will Hrd kirn in the small towns and cities j oftener than you will on the farm who pays attention to some nice girl Insists on wearing good clothes, openwork socks and the latest color of tie. i but is mighty loath to look at life seriously and buckle into some of its . hatd work that he may lay something by for himself and for the girl whom LUXURY FOR LIVE STOCK. he may some day hope to call lib wife. The point we are driving at is th.it it takes something more than Fine Dairy Herd Has Concrete Barn Both Sanitary and Beautiful. fairly good looks, a buttonhole bouThe new live stock barn on Old Forge quet, good nature, good intentions or moonlight nights to furnish a home. farm, in eastern Pennsylvania, is a It takes cash the stuff that is got in flue example of farm architecture, as- j exchange for hard work to buy shown by the accompanying illustraclothes for two. bacon, flour and po- tiou from the Country Gentleman. It tatoes for two, pay rent and buy includes all modern equipment and ' washing machines, baby cabs, cook sanitary provisions. This structure is stoves and various and sundry other 112 feet in length, GO feet wide and 40 Incidentals. The whole lineup of stuff feet to the eaves. It has a hip roof. need not daunt the heart of any young which gives additional mow space and ' man who has gumption and a moder- adds to Its appearance. The stable is ate supply of red blood, but it's a cinch built with walls and floor of concrete stathat there is a scad of half baked and Is entirely given over to the sevbles for the cows. A feeding aisle mollycoddles who are contemplating matrimony in a sort of dreamy, hazy en feet wide runs through the center, way who will have to wake up and and a row of swinging stanchions is get next to some good hard work with placed on each side of this. Each stall both hands if they ever expect Mary Is equipped with a feed box and a covto share life with them in some vine ered water trough, which has a swingclad cottage. There Is no influence ing lid that the cows have learned to so potent for good as the affection of a good girl and the home which both unite in making, yet the right kind of home and the furnishing of it come not by chance, but by hard work and much pain. Simple as are the above statements, yet there are literally thousands of young fellows who apoff ' parently do not realize the force of them. n&c Af''j vvJ Xslm ?dsfe&$K$k9 THE GRIMM ALFALFA. ', ay - " 'f ' ,The hope for alfalfa raising uorth rrilTt&miW!-tXXxshi.i.of latitude 42 degrees seems to rest 3 M on the Grimm alfalfa, the history of mz -- vm ;1 viMY -; rygm&&5&J5im. Early in iStfva'Aai.3NBG&mK4.l?i which is full of interest. near the village the tifties there lhed of Kulsbeim. in the grand duchy ot Baden. Germany, a substantial and A KEAIj TIP TO DATE BAUN. progressive peasant by the name of Grimm. There had been grown for raise when they need water. Water three or four hundred years in the val- is forced into each trough through a ley where he made his home a strain pipe fo that the supply is always fresh. of true alfalfa. But in Grimm's patch There is a wide alley at the rear of this became crossed with the wild yel- each row of stalls, with gutters which low flowered sickle lucerne. At this may be flushed when the stable is stage of the game, in 1S37. Grimm cleaned. The building is well lighted and vencame to America and settled In Carver tilated with sixteen windows on each county. Minn., and. as good fortune would hare it, brought with him a few side and with ventilator flues of wood pounds of seed from this mixed field opening at the ridge of the roof. As a and sowed it. Most of the plants which consequence the building is cool in the seed produced died, but a few summer and warm in winter, and the lived, and in time this type of alfalfa air is pure at all times. At the front got used to 20 and 30 degrees below end of the barn are the milk cooling zero weather of the Minnesota winter and separator rooms, which are entireGrimm made money raising it, and so ly separate from the stable. Two large did his neighbors, but only recently has silos, each with a capacity ot thirty tfie full value of the service rendered ton", stand at the end of the stable. by this hardy Teuton been appreciated. On this farm green corn and the refuse That he succeeded in producing a type of the canning factory, which includes of alfalfa po&esing exceptional hardi- pea shells, vines, corn cobs and husks, ness was shown not long ago when and so on, are put up for silage. This plants raised from eed procured from makes a very acid mixture, but the Grimm's native Germau valle.v were cows eat it with great relish. given a winter test alongside those o? City a Spoiler For Country Life. the acclimatized Grimm variety. It In one of the many fresh air homes was found that 73 per cent of the former, but only 3 per cent of the latter, for the poor children of the great cities about seventy-fiv- e tenement winter killed. youngsters are taken every two weeks during the summer and given an opEGG MARKETING. portunity to recuperate in the pure air The patrons of a creamy within fifty and on the good food at the or sixty miles of Duluth, Minn., have home. But many are furnished satisnot at all inaugurated a system of fied. Recently one of the fresh air egg marketing that might well be youngsters was found crying in bed. adopted in many other rural communi- lie was homesick for the city and ties where poultry raising is carried complained that he hadn't seen a on as a side line with the dairy bu-.- i fight since he had been in the counness. Briefly, the plan is as follows: try. Another homesick city waif The patrons enter into an agreement wailed because he hadn't seen any to collect their eggs daily, wash them "cops" and another because it was so if necessary, stamp on them the date quiet he "couldn't hear anything but on which they were laid, separate crickets." These children unconsciouswhite eggs from brown and deliver ly expressed the power of social enthem at the creamery in packages vironment and the difficulty of breakbearing their individual name and la- ing its bonds. Many have wondered bel. When a sufficient number of eggs why thousands of women and girls have been received they are shipped toil at starvation wages in cities when in refrigerator cars with the butter there Is plenty of work and a good product to Duluth, which is the mar- living for them In the country. These ket center for this particular section children tell us why. Using the care that the producers d In packing, the eggs do not have to be A Remarkable Hen. The humble but helpful hen has candled or otherwise handled at the creamery. A demand has been estab- been held up to us of late as the lished for these certified eggs, with the greatest wealth producer of the couresult that the farmers who produce ntrythe automatic provider of health, them are receiving from 0 to 10 cents support and breakfast It has reper dozen more for them than for eg: mained for New York to present this of uncertain pedigree and character, simple minded but industrious friend marketed in the usual slipshod man of the farmer in the role of a hired ner. There is no patent on this plan, hand. Finding her master we hate and it is one that the patrons of every to say owner busy building a chicken coop presumably for her occupancy-Bid- dy creamery might look into seriously. waited about until the man in the case dropped a nail. Turning to PLENTY TO DO. pick it up, he found that Biddy "had Neither boy nor girl just graduated already forestalled him and was from high school need feel especially standing by the coop with the nail In discouraged because they do not land her bill, held ready for driving. a remunerative job right away or can- Thenceforth until the homely, necesnot continue their studies at college sary task was done man and hen or university. The chances are that a worked in profitable and pleasant alliyear at home will be a good thing for ance. This is all true, too, because It them, as it will give them time to sort was "printed in the paper." of get adjusted to the new conditions, while it is also likely that there will Artichokes For Hogs. be plenty for them to do and give Artichokes and pumpkins are valdemonstration of their executive abila vegetable feed supity. The girl graduate can learn to uable sources of ply for winter. The former can be make as good bread and pies as does grown on her mother and put the house In or- would nothills and odd corners, which otherwise be utilized, and der, while the boy can get a Job durIn the late fall the hogs can be turned ing the vacation on some farm where he will get a whole lot of practical In to do their own harvesting until schooling, develop a swarthy complex-Io- n the ground Is frozen. Pumpkins are and strengthen and harden his of value In that they may be easily muscles. Perhaps the most important stored until midwinter and fed when thing to remember Is that the big the weather does not permit ranging world Is full of things that need do- out of doors on the wheat or rye ing, folks that need helping, and that fields. the real value of life consists hi lendGreen Stuff Best For Cows. ing a hand to bring these things about. The best dairymen are now feeding either silage or some green soiling crops every day in the year, and they find this class of feed cheaper and better than any other kind. Some dry feed should, of course, go along with CORNSTALK N'.ook COUNTTY NMWS DISEASE. i arm n& I jarden I I Out For Your Cattle if You Lot Them Run In Fields. When cattle are allowed to run in , iitalk fields it frequently happens that ' a large per cent die from various causes. All these troubles are classed, under the one term cornstalk disease. In some western fields where there Is a second growth of cane stalk late in the fall an early frost will at times develop in the stalk a deadly poison, hydrocyanic acid, which kills the animal in a very few minutes after eating it, says the Kansas Agricultural college. ifcSTTf A OBCi ll fill miuuuiuuituiiiiutiiiiiiiiiiiiniiitutatiiuuutuiisiiiiin! jBUJrJS Mf2J GAGUH BY m w I Woodson Lewi: The great Green River Merchan- g dise Distributor, has just Received a ff 5 Magnificent stock of New Fall cloth- - f gs EE.TRIGG KEHTRALPCWi' ROGUE RIVER YMxM fl In the last year or two some of our state experiment stations have been investigating several molds which seem to affect not only cattle, but horses as well. These molds grow quite abundantly upon cornstalks, alfalfa and other forage crops. The death of a great number of animals has been traced directly to the feeding of such affected fodder, hay or corn. These molds, however, must have a certain amount of moisture for their growth, and it has been shown that when the ' feeds have been "properly harvested and sheltered no trouble has resulted. Only in materials exposed to the weather, allowing the development of these lower forms of plant life, has serious trouble been found. In the treatmdut of these troubles nothing reliable can be given, as dis- ease usually comes on without any warning, and the animal dies suddenly. Much of the trouble enn be avoided by allowing the animals only a limited amount of the feed or In the stalk field a few hours only each day. It Is necessary that plenty of pure water! should be given frequently and enough! of other roughage to keep the animals from gorging themselves on the fodder, HOW TO SAVE PIG OREGON CORRESPONDEI NC VALLEY I 50LICITE ,S7m j This matter must not be reprinted without special permission. A fortune awaits the man who can ing, Shoes &c. Which he f invent a fly blanket for cows which will keep off the flies, stay in place and stand the wear and tear. Many a weed spotted pasture could be cleaned up and kept clean were a small flock of sheep kept on the place. This would mean sheep tight fences, bur it is taken for granted that the good farm is well fenced. The mourning dove takes little pains when it starts housekeeping to build a substantial nest, and as a result it is often broken up. There are a good many folks whose marital enterprises are short lived and for the same reason. H is offering at Popular prices. 1 E 3 50 Suits carried over at one Third - off. i Sugar 15 lbs for one dollar Pure Hog Lard 50 lbs for Best Pattent Flour per bbl , M lu' '- - - . ,-,- pk ''Jttttprt -yfvs-A- - A reader of the Rural New Yorker reports the odd instance of damage to steers in hi feed lot while the anl- ' mals were resting at night by weasel gnawed FOOD. that crawled over them and holes in their backs and sucked their Easy Way to Prevent Waste and Also . to Keep the Shoats Clean. Many a time will the pig spill his food all over the ground. He can be stopped by making a trough similar to the one shown in the drawing. Place an ordinary trough right in front of the gate. Take the gate off its hinges and swing from a rod at the top, so as to swing over the top of the trough. blood. I I i I hard maple trees that were thinned three or shade four years ago. but they will never have the symmetry and uniformity of size and shape that would have been We know a fine row of Second Pat. 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 satisfaction. Buy your Fertilizer from me and you will always know what you bought. 1 $6.25 4.75 4,25 years ago. possible had the job been done a dozen Have a Full Stock of 11m 1IMlM'ICT I I When pouring the swill into the trough the gate is swung inward and held in place by the fastener shown. When the trough is full the gate is swung back and fastened. The trough itself is made of heavy material and secure- ly fastened by a stake at each end, which also prevents the hog from get- ting into the end when the gate is swung open. The best way to soften hay carrier ropes is to boil them in wood ashes. This is a formula forty years old that has never been known to fail. Put to f bushel in enough water to cover rope, say six to ten pa If uls according to the size of your ke tie Boil t until you are sure that It is thoroughly wet through, hang it u; iu ui, mm icuie n uiuuc uuui ici- fectly dry. Then you will have a rope as soft and pliable as a tow string and one that will give double the service in wear as one untreated. It will pay any one to try the experiment. one-fourt- h one-hal. iii FOOD PROTECTING THOUGH. We sometimes wonder how the peddlers and collectors who pick up played out copper utensils get enough to make it worth while, yet figures for 1910 show that 34.042,099 pounds of just such scrap copper was collected and sent to smelters. Never were more automobiles being sold per week than right now, and never did it take more to buy a well matched team of draft or driving horses. The doleful prophecy that the automobile would put the horse out of business is not materializing. There is no succulent crop that will be relished by or do the flock of sheep more i:ood than turuins. which should be sowed on a rich and rather low piece of land and preferably one that Is as free as possible from weed seed, For a field crop the seed may be sowed about the middle of August for the northern latitudes. Bone Fertilizers they are reliable And you get you" moneys worth. Write me what you want. Also, Salt, Lime and Cement. Ijwill buy all your crop of wheatand pay cash for it, am now paying 5c per bushel more than anyone esle. ARE YOU WITH ME? ' j Satisfaction Guaranteed. ' Boil Ropes Straight. i It is all too often trees that are "sick" or have been injured that are most likely to set too heavy a loading of fruit. If one wishes to save such a tree it is often a good idea to remove n rnrwl chnrn nr nil nf frho fruit ?n tl)0 strpnstb of tlle tree can be utmzcd m the production of new W00tl j t d of fnit WOODSON LEW GREENSBURG, KY. mmnrnwnninimfflniniinnnmmnfflnifflninnrrniniK Some trouble was caused in western orchards during the spring following smudging with crude petroleum through the smoke from the oil pots loading the blossoms with soot. This . .t. ,r. ,t. .. .t. a ,UAA.um vN ,r. .. .. .t. .t. coating is oueiisive 10 urea nuu. m some Instances has kept them away MAKE HENS PRODUCERS. to sucb an extent during blossom time that there has not been proper fertili-Th- e fowls belonging to the $ zation of blossoms, with the result PROGRAM. meeting of the Christian Church of Adair county which will convene with Tabernacle Church Friday evening Oct. 27th 1911, 7:30. Of p I f I I iey weigh from six to eight pounds. The average hen lays seventy-fiv- e eggs a year. She should lay 150 eggs a year. These gains can be made by careful selection and breeding. Do not kill the Maying hen. Weed out the nonproducers. A irti i ii ? fruit the Co-operat- ion , kla aTj T Ta - - -- - -- hTa aTi i ' j- j '- - - Live Stock Notes. I The experience of an Alameda (Cal.) resident who lives some ten miles from Oakland In trying to get rid of the p. m. eighty-fiv- e foot trunk of an unusuallj fine eucalyptus (guim tree, and thus 1 Devotional. early in the game, would tend to cast Purpose of this meeting suspicion on the extraordinary claims 2 made for tlie growing of the eucalyp- - 3 Duty of Church to its preacher tus as a money making scheme. No " - - : " F. J. BARGER. P. M. BRYANT V. H. CUNDIFF jggW the green feed. buyer who would make commercial Ensilage may be fed to sheep, but use of the tree in question was found. roots are better and safer. and it was cut up by Japs for cord- Every quadruped on the place earns wood. his salt but does it always get it? The best way to be sure of healthy An 'independent" oil wagon made sheep Is to give them good feed and the rounds of a locality not far from where the writer lives the other day the best care you can. Pick out the best lamb in the flock and disposed of a lot of fair quality n to keep or else buy one of some suc- oil in barrel lots at 17 cents per when the same or a better grade cessful breeder of sheep. ' Because sheep have warm coats it of oil could have been got from the does not follow that they can be ex- nearby country store at from 12 to 15 cents per gallon. Either 'the chaps posed to wet land storms. that bit on this game did not take . The colt should early be taught the use of the halter and made to know their local paper or the merchants of the town where it was located did not that his master is his friend. meFive minutes' work, with a rough make use of it as an advertising dium. cloth on the horse's hide after a bard day's work will do him a lot of good. Notwithstanding the fact fruit What we want to do In working a raising in the Itogue river that valley, in horse for the first time Is to teach it Oregon, on a small scale traces back to do things which It never did besome fifty years, it is interesting to fore. note that no spraying has to be done to The flock should have salt constant- combat fungous pests, as has to be ly before It in the pasture, so the sheep In practically every state east of can help themselves to It when they doneEocky mountains. While we have the crave it Salt Is one of the essentials never seen an explanation of this fact, of success in handling sheep. there is little question that the warm It is scarcely necessary to suggest and dry summers have much to do that it Is good policy to make a close with it Some Yellow Transparents examination of any newly purchased we picked last July, though hogs and be assured that they are ab- that sprayed with arsenate of lead and wasolutely free from lice before they are iter only, were as clean and waxy skin-ne-d turnel with the other bogs. ' as could be. gal-Io-- SATURDAY MORNING 9 O'CLOCK. Devotional 2 Church of Christ, (a) Condition of membership (B) Its obligation to Foreign Immigration in America, TOBIAS HUFFAKER" J. Q. MONTGOMERY. J. R. WOODRUM (c) Its obligation to the world W. G. MONTGOMERY. J. P. DANIEL. 2 The relation of our County District and State meetings Z..T,. WILLIAMS.- - SATURDAY AFTERNOON 1:50 1 2 3 The Bible SchooUits Evidence of Benefits, Pardon, , LUTHER YOUNGL- LESLIE BOTTOMF. J. BARGER. TOBIAS HUFFAKER. - 4 5 Reports of Chuches Reports of Evangalist. Reports of committees. ' - , SATURDAY NIGHT 7:30. Adair county and How to supply tnerrr, TOBIAS HUFFAKER. 1 The'needs ' of the churches in ,, 2 Place of Prayer'm converaoj Sermon T F.J. BARGER. . SMay 1 morning 1 1 o'clock" Z. TWILUAMS. I'J ?F r L H - JA ' :t THE ADAIR- - THE ADAIR CCUN'H COUNTY HEWS 1. MTS m s?. JF 1 " ingwith therprohibitioniats, and y the nextmoment consorting with Published Every Wednesday the leaders of the Whiskey BY THE Trust, andfrelying on its PresiAdair County News Company, dent to secure him Campaign funds with which to bring about ( Incorporated-his election.: He tears the mask EDITOR. from O'Rear's claim that he is HARRIS CHAS. S. n judiciary, by for Democratic newspaper devoted to tlie Interest of the City of Columbia and the people calling attention to the fact that Adair and adjacent count es. he is drawing a salary as Judge Court of Appeals while d of the Entered at the Columbia as class mall matter. engaged 'Jn a bitter partisan WED. OCT., 18. 1911, campaign. When Mr. Watterson gets through with Judge O'Rear, ) ajion-partisaI Post-ofllce LOUISVILLE Latest Quotations Shipping steer Beef steers Fat heifers and cows MARKETS. "5V lJr v--": 5T- -- "1" Aa. r v t1 " tf i on!) Live Stock 1 CATTLE $5.2o5.50 Cutters Canners Bulls 4.755.50 4754.85 2.503.75 1.252.5U . Feeders Stockers Choice milch cows Common to fair cows HOGS 3.754.00j 4.ouo.uu 3.004.05 30.00-42.50 00 sec-n- .. . 10.00-20.- Choice 210 up 6 75 Democratic Ticket. For United States Senator OLLIE M. JAMES theRepublican pittied a thing of shreds and patches, exposed to public ridi-culefand Mediums, 165 to 210 nominee is to be Pigs Roughs SHEEP AND LAMBS 6.75 4.50 3.50 4.00 3.00-3.2- 5 mmmkwmmmmmiammmmimMmmi The Happy Family Enjoys scorn. Best Iambs Culls o.OO 2.50. 300 GRAIN. JFatsheep Ollie James is elected to the Senate, he will stand as a repre- Wheat For Governor JAMES B. MCCREARY Cole's For 15 Air-Tig- ht Air-Tight Wood Heater air-tig- ht Air-Tight If For Lieutenant Governor EDWARD J. MCDERMOTT For AttorneyJGeneral JAMES GARNETT For Auditor HENRY N. BOSWORTH For State Treasurer THOMAS G. RHEA For Secretary of State C. F. CRECELIUS For Supt. of Public Instruction. BARKSDALEHAMLETT For Commissioner'fof Agriculture J. V. NEWMAN For Clerk of Court; of Appeals sentative of the people against all the aggressions of monopoly, and he will vote in favor of a tariff for revenue only, just as in the lower house he stood fighting for Democratic principles. As the next Legislature will elect Mr. James or a Republican, it is important that the people of the State should be informed on just how the parties stand on these over-shadowing Corn 90 50 Local Market. To-day. years Cole's Original Wood Heater has led in sales. It revolutionized the making of wood heating stoves. It has been imitated by nearly every stove manufacturer in this country. heating stoves are sold Yet, a greater number of Cole's remarkable wood Eggs Hens Chickens Cocks 15 8 S 3 6 4 6 - Turkeys Geese Ducks Wool Wool 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 N 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. t: Read the following guarantee made by the manufacturers of the Original Air-Tigh- .'' issues. The fall clipping spring clipping. 14 27 Hides (green) 7J each winter. as long as used. We guarantee every Cole's Wood Stove bearing our name to remain We guarantee that it will hold fire over night with dry wood. We guarantee the combustion so complete with wood that ashes need not be removed oftener than four times Air-Tight air-tig- ht ls We guarantee each stove to be free from imperfect material and workmanship. Democrats have dealt frankly 44 Feathers ROBERT L. GREENE COLE MANUFACTURING CO. (Not Inc.) 5 00 with the voters by naming their Ginseng For Railroad Commissioner Surely this guarantee made by a reliable manufacturer should be of interest to you. 50 Beeswax W. F. KLAIR candidate and putting him in the Yellow Root Come in and examine this heater. .Burns wood, cobs and rubbish. Price $3.00 and up. 3 25 field that the people may see and May Apple (per lb) 2 3 B" The Cleanest Cote's Dome Top f RE f NO DOUBT OF VICTORY. as and Host hear him, and learn his views. 1 St. Charles, Iowa. Convenient Wood Shown Above, the 8S 3 11 11 & Chairman R. H. Vansant of No one knows who the XjJ?V 1 Heater Ycu ATYUii Handsomest . will be, but if it is npmnprar.iV flnmnmVn Com- -' can nominee Can Buy. Heater Made. & Editor News: mittee, has issued a statement not congressman Langley, who As I am at this time a reader lacks the ability for such high predicting Democratic success. paper, I wife how they are getting of your interesting ifc wil1 be Caleb Powers, This is not the claim of a thought perhaps you would find along, and also that old bachelor bow chaser who is fooling both who was convicted of conspiring space in same for a short letter cousin of mine, Junius Walkup. WATCH MAKER and JEWELER himself and his party, but is the to assassinate Governor Goebel. from me. Please give all the news from frank opinion of a practical man, First, I will tell you who I Nell, as it interests me, for' I Justice John M. Harlan, a dis- - am. I am a daughter of who is in touch with every Coun John A. know so many in and around My Work is all Guaranteed to Give Perfect Satisfaction" ' a mem- ty in the State, and who can tinguished Kentuckian, Walkup, who left that country there. speak authoratively of the work ber of the Supreme Court of the for Madison county, Iowa, in the I will just say to the readers Office in United States for more than fall of 1865, and have been living of this paper that know me, that that is being done. J. N. PAGE'S Drug Store The organization is the best j thirty years, died at his in said county ever since we came we are well and doing the best been made in Kentucky idence in Washington, D. C, here. I think this is a fine coun- we can, - last Saturday, aged 78 years. in many years. It not only comRespt, try, in fact it can't be beat by 5 old and new Leaders, but R ;;as a Commissioned officer in prises Bettie W. Carter. any other state. We can raise i army. He was de everything heT goes into every precinct and en- the Federal and it is one o GovernorJamestown. lists the support of the rank and feated twice for the iTia WI- frnif ormnrripc; in f.hP lim IfCkTlLi X1U1U ViVUllUllVb' file, which, after all, determines ship of Kentucky, once by Mc- - world. There is no end to the Wholesale, and Retail Every thing is in readiness for whether victory or defeat sliall Creary and once by Leslie, He apples we have this year. It is the Russell circuit court, and a also made one race for Congress. getting to be a good wheat coun"be the portion of any party. large crowd will be on the square Wiwn man wVin hn: flttpnrlpfl These races were run when try. ' by the noon hour. The docket All Kind, of Plaining Mill Work, ah, Doors apt tUfn.L--. the Democratic meetings, bears Judge Harlan was comparatively My husband and I have just the term is about as usual-- . for testimony to the accuracy of a young man, and when Columbia, Kentucky. got home from Oklahoma. We There are several felons' Oases to Dem-Th- e Van3ant's prediction, tucky was overwhelmingly were down in the extreme south is likely to crowds, the un- - ocratic. He was a grand old western part, visiting my broth-- j be tried, and court great bridled' enthusiasm, and the man and Kentucky has sustained er, Albert Walkup, finding him continue into next week. Judge J. f. Carter and A. A. Huddles-to- n hearty welcome given Demo- - a great loss. well, and doing well. That is a i ,-- arrived promptly, the former G&rnett, Democratic candidate ed school cratic candidates and speakers . beautiful country to look at, but itl ad-Mr. J R Knrr of Indepe . to dispatch business as rapidly for Attorney General, Congressman, Caleb Powers 'they recall the old days in Kentucky, haven't the soil that we as nossible. the latter to pros dress the voters of Russell coun- dence, Mo., is visiting hianepht when the State went forty thous- - and Mr L. L. Bristow, Repub- have. Branch Subtett, this phe ecute those who have violated ty, this afternoon. Russell is Five generations attedk diar. lish nmnrratic without an can candidate for Lieutenant I think a great many of the Republican m politics, but Mr. Governor addressed a small readers of Jfche News will remem- the law. with Mr. Sublect last Wediu effort. It only remains for the Garnett io veuy popular with the day. Democrats to go to the polls to crowd at the court house here, ber my father, and also my The two hotels have made people, and being from- an preparations to entertain guests Mrs. Jno. Turner of Hotde: place Kentucky where it belongs, Tuesday of last week. Mr. brother, Joe, who taught quite a county, he will be comMo., who lived here thirty yearr in an elegant manner plenty of back in ,the list of Democratic lers spoke about thirty number of schools in Cumber plimented with a number of ago. passed through this pla.e States, never again to stray urging the voters to come out land and Metcalfe counties. My good things to eat and comvotes outside his party. last Friday en route to Cohimbi?, fortable rooms in order. away from the old faith and the and support the State ticket. mQther taughfc At this time there is no seiious On last Wednesday evening at Mr. Bristow did not occupy -iThe new college building old traditions. of the time in Adairand Metcalfe illness in Jamestown, a statement the Christian church Mr. Leslie time, as he was feeling counties. much which is being built on the street to Mis When Henry Watterson in- - bad physically. Sixty white Re- that I take great pleasure in!TllPman was married 1t f win ue Via TTiMilrl Minnie Ann Eubank,. Mr. Jo I find names given in the news leaamS k ... UH making. UiliaiGU liiau lie nuum runlr Tin rtfii... and uy ready for occupancy as soon as a hisoldmuksetand "limp alone pumicau, Callison and Miss Fon Hancock """litems of a ereat manv necme I . twenty-hv- e tne Democrats neaia present Cam- Cane Valley. in the rear" in For were the attendants and Rev. Z. Wak corps of hands can complete the speeches. job. It will be a magnificent paign, those who know him best The T. Williams officiating. er, J. T. Kinniard, Clay Kin- Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Page, and bride is the only daughter of Mr. structure, and will be quite an knew that Mr. Watterson's mus, :.' - ?P?Jri? PHSflMa nm Wnnn niard, and I also remember the , w t frfrfift 41 t jll III uu DUr, ,i!nonor to Jamestown, tj win .Gii Mrs. Sol McFarland were visit- Ed Eubank a business man of D.,iu.v,r, would soon be chanered for 1IV ket A K& X A ing in Louisville last week. a gattling gun, and that instead this place, th e groom is the eldest other names, too numerous to a long felt want, and the people W, throughout the county should and Mrs. Sine Absher re- -. Rnn ftf Ml. T T. Tu'nman and is Mr ) t.lilllS' 111 tii iSlrrl 8 of being in the rear, he would til 1 44 mention. Have gone to school llHllt hilHMli I' ill''4rl-)llllll4i such an educa- turned home from Illinois; last a partner of jIr. B. M. Callison with all those I have named, feel proud that le in the front rank, firing; tional building is m reach of the Saturday where they had been in the Roller Mill at this place. broadsides into the enemy. The '( M?,a,E3B T(rn IT many a day. visiting for the past two weeks. We all wish them a prosperous editor of the Comer Journal has Jimmie Walker you are no young of this section. BY HAMUFACTbRED paid his respect3 to Judge The Stewart iroii Works Company Jno. G. Sublett sold Tom Scott and happy life. "spring chicken," you are older Mr. Elmer Wheat, who in several characteristic! -- O'Rear Judge Sharp as post mas- of Camp Knox twenty nice hogs than I am, and I was 63 last CINCINNATI. OHIO received tfie Highest Fence articles. It is cruelty to animals "Whoso "Gold Medal," Worm's May. Miss Pearl Bell I would ter, makes a very accommodat- for 6cts. Avanl, G. P. SMYTHE the way he impales the dodging Fair, St. Louis, 1004. fence 'VOU Can like for you to "get busy" and ing official, and the public are Wm Kelley who has had ty" Thft mnsf. pmnnmical les3 than a respectable wood Statesman on his gray goose buy. Price not replace your old one keep up the Nell items. That is well pleased with his services. phoid fever for the past- - two for fence. Why now,rituaneat, attractive IBOX FEXCE, fires quill, and roast3 him at the the first thing I look for when I The office was removed several months, is able to be out again, j HRE INSURANCE "LIST JL LIFETIME." Fence, Iroa Flower Over J0O designs of Iron of his fancy. In flashes of humget my paper, but fail to find weeks ago to Mr. G. F. Jones' Prof. Geo. C. Sublett, son of Vase, Settees, etc, shown in our catalogues. and low Prices vtjU Surprise You, the pious preten-&.-- .. or, h "::p9"-any thing from that place only drug store, the most convenient Mr. Jim T. Sublett left last CALK A3 TO SEI3 Ub. REAL ESTATE of Judge O'Rear, and S. F Eubonk once' in a while. Tell me in your place in town. Monday for Chelsea, Ga where Columbia, Ky. iL.w.vs him at one moment pray- items about David Kinniard and I understand that Hon. James he is employed to teach in Grad " Air-Tig- j ImWl LrlA1 llfllll W ii II QPlIAf&Ef,A i I SI A rain-)statio- n. S. N. HANCOCK OPTICIAN j ! res-thath- as ' - Sandusky & Co. i j i , ! lumbe'r j Ken-Chairm- an i j ,- ) i - i - id-joini- ng j j . , i H1(-l- uC. nn-nn- .c , wDia, 1 1 , j A i ... i ! - mm -- . ' t,iii., i . j I i suc-ceed- ed c l- r L k ,.t .aiJUr,. jaga- j - Mr. J. C. Summers and wife, of Hiseville, Barren county, spent last week at the home of Mr. W. P. Sumlast Thurs mers, this place, J. C. and W P. SumMr. W. R. Lvon was here mers being brothers, day Mr. Murray Pennell and daughter, Mr. J. W. Saltsman was here a few Miss Mattie, Mr. B. J. Roberts and days ago. wife, all of Springfield. 111., were in Mr. J. A. Winfrey, Eunice, was here Columbia last Thursday, en route to last Thursday. visit relatives at Tarter, this county. Mr. R. L. Durham, Greensburg, was I Presiding Elder, W. F. Hogard and here last Friday. j iamuy amveu liic hioo ui mai. nccn, Mr. R. B. Wilson, of Cane Valley, and are now domiciled at the parsonage i I was in town Monday. on the .hill. Mr Hogard comes to Co1 Mr. and Mrs. J. V White were on lumbia highly recommended as a minis ter and worker for the cause of Christ. the sick list last week. Rev. J. T McCormack and wife of Mr. W. D. Jones, Knoxville, reached Friday afternoon. the M. E. Church South who several Columbia years ago was Pastor of the church Mr. W H. McCawley, the hard ware here are visiting there many friends and drummer, was here last Friday. relatives in the town and community j Mr. John Q. Alexander, was here, this week. Bro. McCormack while to see our merchants, last Thursday. pastor here made many friends who are confined ts his always glad to see him. Mr. V. Sullivan, was room all last week, a victim of lagrippe. jlr. J. M Blair and wife, who went Crossville, Tenn. to see their . to Judge Charles McOowell.of Danville, , spent Saturday with friends in Colum daughter, Mrs. Walker Bryant, return-- ' Wednesday night. They ed home last bja report that Mrs. Bryant is getting j Mrs. U. L. Taylor is visiting her along nicelVf and that they found her daughter at White Mills, Hardin , much beUer fchan they expected and county. tjjat sjje hoped to visit home Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Reed have re- - j turned from the Morrison Well, Taylor Office. Phone 94 K.e. Plione 3'i I. county. , ! , PERSONAL the Federal grand jury, the latter m the petit jury. r 9 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS III mm 5 wagons, , IJ 0 Jf Harness, Saddles, Fence, Seeds, Fertilizres Manure Spreaders, Superior and Em pire Wheat Drills, Disc and Hoe Prices Right Look over your old 'Drills and if you need Repairs let us know in time 4 to save Express or Postage : 4 The Jerries Hardware Store. HI 4 1 Mr. and Mrs. Brack Massie, are visiting Mr. and Mrs, J. T. Goodman, Rowena. Misses Nora and Carrie Bradshaw, Montpelier, were in Columbia, lasti, j , i Dr. T. A.iSmith Dcnrfcr i Columbia, - Ky. Building Friday. Riisell Mr. and Mrs. Jo Reed, who visited in Craycrafr. Lincolm county, returned home last Thursday. Mr. T. S. Scott and wife, of near Co- - j We had a very sad death on burg, were shopping in Columbia, last last Saturday afternoon about Thursday. angel Mr. Geo. R. Miller, is spending a five o'clock, The death week or ten days in Louisville, and visited the home of Mr. Peter T. Cincinnati. Burriss, taking from him his be- Mr.JE. West and wife of Pine fl .f ' M Elba Burress Bluff. Ark, are visiting relatives in ' She leaves 3 little children, 2 Adair county. 5 days Mr. G. C. Russell, a prosperous boys and a baby girl just , j 8"frO4O"Q"0"C9"C9"Q"fi4 8"Q"G0"6"fr Q"Q"fr"9"Q"e J III 4 ! 4 ? & Goin& z At Cost farmer of the Green river Country, was old. I We sympathize with the in town Monday. Mrs. Georgia Ballard, mother of Prof. A H. Ballard,arrived from Milwaukee, Wisconsin, last week. RolIinHu-t- , . nnvanxruA fomilir near jones scnooi nuuse. ne was riding his bicycle and a boy started to run a race with him. Mrs Jo Rosenfield, who spent sevThe bicycle was running at full eral weeks in Middlesboro, returned ' speed over taking and running home a few days ago. Mrs. Jacob Miller, of Bliss, was in over the boy throwing Mr. Hays town shopping Monday and give the off, breaking his collar bone. Messrs. J. W. Coy, W. H. Wilson, J B. Barbee and A. W. Tarter, were in Louisville last week. j i Attorneys J. F. Montgomery will be in the Russell., , ucia u" Circuit Court this week. Mr. James Hays, who has been teaching school near Bliss, hap- and pened with a very painful acci- , , """""-- J . 0l , aira"w",l - , CI 2 We are receiving our fall stock of Shoes, and in order to make room for them, we will sell all our stock of Low Cuts at Cost. Our line of shoes is complete in all grades. We have the Jlu .. news office a call before she left. Mr. and Mrs BO Hurt, of Russel summoned, dressed the wound Sp rings, visited the family of Mr. and Jimmie is at home now getPrry Hutchison, last Su .day. Dr. Simmons of Gradyville was & Mr. Lisle Baker wife and children, ting along very well. of Monticeiio, are visiting the formers TV. V F.. Cartwriirht was , -' father brother and sister this week. Tuesday to see Miss SS AlWdlesboro. called last . h. Rhorer. ir.. and friends here pauline Bryant and Mrs. Effie gpg relatives . oweek,. reUmed home last -Fri-'Burres- s noted "Selz" Shoes, also the "Ben Hurr" and the "Fraternity" anything in Mens' Womens' and Childrens Shoes. Also Ladies Dress Good and all kinds of Dry Goods. ALL BRANDS' OF CALICO AT 5c PER YARD. Anything you want in Furniture. Remember we give with each $25.00 'cash purchase either a Clock or Rocker. Get our prices on these goods before buying. We invite you to make our store headquarters when in town and feel welcome. Yours for Business, - Both parties are better . now B. E. Rowe and their . aud daiyrbter. Looise, vhmwci ur. ua j A., SI. nowc, awwuog iicct, J. x 35 W3 dCTft 13 i. ,L KS ii i. and r., soo, Mr. Gay McCormack, of are viiitiof relatives in the Hn i. T. McCormack and of white Oak timber from F. J, Dirio. . A. Helm, of Columbia, found all in flames and too fatMon-llHarvey, for $705.00. were. Mr. gone to extinguish, consequently Those Wednesday repnrned home last .John Helm wife and family, of the house and all of it's contents G- - G- Campbell, attended a ning. J. W. Simpson, Breeding, was Glensf ork, Mr. Geo. Helm and Were immediately consumed. . .i- hnvincr natrtp meeting oi tne masonic iujsu Rev J R. Crawford, who has been -7 VT - wuc mnr. no". to . insurance mel"cicioi3,'u",'uiu meettaga t Bryant are making staves this iamuy, oi iviontpeiier, mib. -- fating in a sios of r?nrwrwin... rnv f at Glensfork, last Saturday. 1S - A. Helm and daughters, ot Uoi- -, m uau .""-- , ie " loverport, Ky. will return home week near here. ,.' new gin, xuibs uouny Monday with her this week. 'umbia Mr Mell Warner and stances, but people have been ; spent Friday to Tu.iiPimno-thpmMr. Jas Garnett Master of Columbia i t- -. ivn. ' uuacyu ro . for which thev are! sister. Mrs. R. L. Campbell,- of rice Campbell, has been stopping Owensby. iamuy, ui jlsiu, Lodge, F. and A. 31., is attending the at the home of your reporter Coffey and family, of Owensby, very appreciative and wish to this place. which is in session at Grand Lodge Generally speaking, 'the health Born to the wife of J. M. since the the 5 Inst. Louisville. Mrs. Laura Dixon and children, extend to all their heartiest of this communiny is very good. Campbell on the 1st. a daughter. Several from this place have Mr. J. C. Popplewell, merchant at of this place,. There were thirt- -' thanks. Russell Springs, was in Columbia last Mrs. Campbell is verv low with been attending the United Breth- Wheat sowing is the order of een Mr. G. F. Estham, of Esto, nd chndren and tnirteen the day- - Miss PoHy BeIkl en" groat grand children present. purchased a nice mare and colt complication of diseases and ern Conference which has been l- - b- - at mm' The guests returned to their of Mr. Ramsey, ol Wayne.Lo.tsr her condition is considered very ia session at Mt Pleasant the Kev.JesML.aUrrellandwifepa5s.tere'ithe!J-w- past week. ed through Columbia last Thursday for bia, the 2 Inst. homes in a delightful mood over! $200. Mrs. Martitia Carter and critical. Murrell was Monticeiio were Rev. Sorghum making has been the vjs;ted at joyed with the pleasure of that Miss Emma Grider, visited Mr, Maud g Mose Wooten, who is the over--seassigned for this year. past Sunday. tPemp Haynes, from Saturday order of the day for the day of the creek road here has Mr. and Mrs. j. J. Craddock, of D. G. Griders's last days last urifp .until Sunday. On the 2 Inst. week thelrusts may control the or.fi Green County, spent several Ar u. w Qn tne 2 Inst. the friends and 1YJ.L. t u Rov been doing a lot of good work ua61'1 """ " , week with Mrs. B. i. Ghewning, ana had Hip nlpnnr nf snomr and even olace it out of rn i..,ifU o " 'neignoorsto tne nuraoer ol visited at Mr. b. a. uoiuns, mstt" Mr. and Mrs. Perry Hutchison. the past few weeks. He has put ' spending a short while m your the reach of the poor man, but gathered at the home of Mr. and Sunday. Mr Cleo Sherrili, of Lebanon, and nnnrPQnwlmm in a number of culverts which ,"-- " his sister, who is attending school at Mrs. James Helm, known as Mrs. J K. P. Aron, is on the ' town, and visiting the L. W. T, Liiejr onof were badly needed. Campbellsville, attended the funeral of S. this is a fine school and Prof. output. Toddle, to celebrate in sick list at this writing. sister, Mrs. W.- W. Yates, at uncle their Two of Lee Stott's children and Moss, 'are fine Mathew Wooten, sold a cpw On Thursday night the 28 ult. Neilson honor of the latter's 79 birthday. Gradyville and bought another from Creed have had' diphtheria. One was gentlemen at its head. Mr. L. C. McKin'ey, who RepresentAt the noon hour a nice dinner about seven o'clock while Mr. A protracted meeting will be Stotts, for thirty dollars. ed Russell Springs Lodge I. 0. 0. F. very bad for a few days but was served the table being load- Tom Harrison and family, were' in the Grand Lodge which convened at Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Murrell, gin atMt. Vernon, the 4th Sunday making molasam glad to report that they are Louisville, was in Columbia Thursday, ed with many delicious and good out on the farm enroute home. legs fairly ses, it was discovered that their it is to be conducted by Gadberry, visited relatives here better and no new things to eat, till the case3 in the Sunday. Jo Turner, C. W. Bryant, groaned under its weight. The dwelling house was on fire but Rev. J. M. Gooding, of Clinton last Saturday1 and Messrs. Melvin Petty, bought a bunch neighborhood. Ki8Q5y and F. W. Miller, were in Louisville, reaching the .scene it was 'Co. two former were on children were al present but Mr. on last week. The I-- J. N. Page, who has een tier duuhtttr and graixJson in s. o, -- George Tom tfryant nau the misfortune to lose a good milk cow recently.' Mr. Nathkn Bryant while haul- ing lumoer last wees &u ma mare killed. Mrs. Lora E. Bryant who has been sick is now better. Mr G L. Blair and George T. nr n T , o " Lienaey. fyQfy$fyQ$Q&Qi&QQ&tb ' H$$$$04iM&444&lfr ! ; W. present , i .!,.,. A "y 'wwfintnw - j. ; -- . j a eut-L..-- . "-- ' j ;!IE2 ' I I j ! er I j ... -- ""i " ! "' """ - -- . I -- A, THE ADAIfc COUNTY NEWS " EATS WHAT HE LIKES AFTER TAKING FREE SAMPLE Ozark. aeKaoiOK 7K I I 1 &m Time Card In effect Monday. Dec 21. SOUTH BOUND Lv. LOUISVILLET 7rfWara 8:15 1S0S. AlU LfUAN'Oa S:42!am It will be welcome news to dyspeptics to learn of a remedy that, in the opinion of thousands, is an absolute cure for indigestion and all forms of stomach trouble, and, better still, it is guaranteed to do so. The remedy is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. We all know the value of pure pepsin in indigestion, and add to this some exceptional laxative ingredients and you have a truly wonderful reme, edy. Mr. T. W. Worthy of Ga., got to the point where he could not even eat or digest vegetables and after many years of seek's ing he found the cure in Dr. Syrup Pepsin. Mr. Rudy Kas-nFor the free sample address Dr. W. of Moline, 111., was in the same B. Caldwell, 402 Caldwell building, bad predicament with his stomach, took Syrup Pepsin and is now cured. Monticello, 111. For-sythCald-Tveller Wheat sowing is the leading SIS. occupation in this neighborhood Hundreds of others would gladly tes- at present. sv tify. ts A crew of hands are engaged ?K It is a guaranteed cure for indiges- cutting vIN the timber on the Hudtion, constipation, biliousness , headaches, gas on the stomach and similar son & Reeves farm at this place. complaints. A bottle can be had at any drug store for fifty cents or a Maupin &Co., will move their dollar, but if vou wish to make a test IN of it first, send your address to Dr. saw mill to this place this week. will supply a free IN Caldwell and he sample bottle, sent direct to your adMrs. Victoria Garnett and dress. You will soon admit that you have found something to replace salts, daughter have bought the place cathartics, breath perfumes and other IN temporary reliefs. Syrup Pepsin will from Dixon Bros., that they sold Nl Tn permanently. cure you to them last spring. They will i REMEMBER THAT IX 7PC NIX f RAIN K NIX K NIX IN V K NIX ! No. 27 No. 23 No. 79 No 21 Io. 93 am 10:04'am 7:40 pm 10:00hci SiOO.Dm 55pra 8:00 pm i "in J Chain o. 21 o. 73 o.28 To. 22 IN NIX 630 pm NORTH BOUND Ak. Lv. Lebanon 5:48 am Louisvillb 7:501am 10:15 6:55 Tn 732am 430pm 6.28 93 K The Adair County News Is Going To The io. 92 Nos. 92 and pm 10:151am 732 am are.Sunday trains only. pm SJ5 pm am. IN get possession at once. Several from this place attended the camp meeting at Columbia. The meeting at Shiloh will commence next Tuesday night, conducted by Eld. . Wyatt Montgomery. Prof Cabbell will have charge of the music. Mrs. J. C. Maupin and daughter, Miss Tommie, visited Mrs. T. IN MS VILHORfi HOTEL W. JB. IN NIX IN Cash Basis MX UIIIjIJOHB, Prop ?. Table First-Cla3- S Good Sample Roome IN w 9 i f A ex HUGHES COMPANY X BLINDS. Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns t Porch Material, Stair Work, Interior Finish, Etc. And IN NIX IN ! the Paper is Urged to Pay up within the next is Indebted for that Everybody who xS NIX NIX Feed Stable Reasonable Rates In In GKftDYVILLe, KY Few Weeks IN NIX IN bK IN IN NIX S J Bryant and family last day. Fri- M In IN K 7K XK C. D. NIX Crenshaw SURGEON Largest Wholesale Sash and Door House in the South. Send your orders to us for prompt shipment and good goods. Tf We appreciate them. 9 VETERINARY IS E. L. HUGHES ""- 00., 211-2- 15 E. Main Street IINCORPORATED. L0UISVILLE,KY. Miss Cary Cabbell, of Dunn-villcame down to attend the burial of of Mrs. R. M. Cabbell, and is spending a few days with her grandmother, Mrs. Fannie White. e, IN IN IN X M IN IN TN t- The System will be Better for the Subscriber and also the Publisher We do not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many N w Names to our al- ready Large List IN IN IN NIX Kl NIX IN IN IN VVJtft 2syfTP Attnetin (o Vc&n - K IN Mr. W. J. Gabbert is having his house painted and porch built. Mrs. Loren Kell is quite sick Special Eyes NIX IN NIX IN NIX U. G. HARDWICS. Prcs. J. H COCKE. V. Pres. R. H. DIETZMAN, Sec with throat trouble. Mrs. Mary Hudson is visiting her son at Glensfork, this week. and family visited relatives at Cane Valley last Satuday and Sunday. Mr. Carlie Combest, who has been engaged in business at Russell Springs for a year, is spending a while with his parents at this place. Irvin's Store. Mr. W. J. Montgomery Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fair prices, lam iTii well fixed to take care of stock. Mon ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. XIN NIX ft IN W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply ESTABLISHED 1861 o. six 7!n K K LOCATION NEAR ED RUGKES,rPESlFCE. STREET. ON BURKSY1LLE NIX XIN Nl' K IN i INCORPORATED IN 1889 VIILiLiW$IGHT5 DEALERS IN I OlflCHlNlSTS LOUISVILLE Joseph 1$ H. w Stone, MX In IN Attoney-At-La- ENGINES. EOfLERS, SAW MLS. 1301 TfllRTeeNTO-MftIN, GRST MILLS, FEED MILLS NIX NIX IN rc Will practice in ihis andtadjommg counties. : Jamstown, Kentucky, SMOKESTACKS, JD&MaH Sheet Iron and Tank Work & NIX Our farmers are busy sowing IN $1.50 Courier Journal One Year xT i K XIN XIN I Why IN IN IN ggp JOBBING WORK SOLICITED -- J&Ss watt's svia m t- - iM f wheat and making sorghum. Luther Withers and Luther Roy have gone to Illinois to work. Mr. James McKinney and wife, of Somerset, visited relatives here last week. M. T. Wilson and wife visited at Dr. Hammond's Wednesday NIX IN S - XIN NIX IN NIX IN Not One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets xl News and the Weekly The XIN All Kinds of Machinery Repaired- NK IN Read NIX IN Tn, IN NIX TC PROGRAM Adair County Farmers Institute 1 NIX The Courier night. Dr. Hammond and family visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Hammond, at Catherine, last Sunday. iK IN Mi IN ?N IN IN NIX XIN XK NIX NIX TIN tn IN Mr. Bryant Russell, who has Priday session 0 a. m. been selling goods at Eli, will Called to order S. J. PATRICK soon open up a new stock at Fe, Prayer B. M. CURRIE lix, near Jamestown. elcome Address HON. PAUL SMYTHE Last Wednesday Mr. Stanley Response S. J. PATRICK Cooper and Miss , Ora Williams, Election of Delegates to attend Farmers Institute, 11 o'clock of the Goose Creek section quietFRIDAY AFTERNOON SESSION P. m. ly drove to Jamestown and were The Mission of the Farmer S. J. PATRICK married. They arrived here Good Roads CHAS. HARRIS about 2 o'clock, and immediately Hogs and their Diseases W. T. KANE Manures and Fertilizer W. A. CAPE sat down to a bountiful dinner, prepared by Mrs. Cooper, the General Discussions by Institute Grasses, their value and uses W. T. KANE grooms mother. May they have a smooth road to travel through SATURDAY MORNING SESSION 10 a. m. life. Prayer B. M. CURRIE Death entered the home of Agriculture in Public Schools ' S. J. PATRICK General Farming GOV. HINDMAN Mr. James Withers yesterday Grime against soil in Adair Co., H. B. GARNETT morning, and took away his How to get stand of Clover and value W. T. ROWE wife, Maggie. She had been Farming on Ridge C. C. ROE confined a long time with that j General Discussion by Institute dread disease, consumption. Orop Rotation W. A. CAPE She leaves two small children. SATURDAY AFTERNOON SESSION 1 p. m. This is the third time Mr. WithFeeding and Development of Live stock W. T. KANE ers has had to give up a beloved Poultry and Gardening JUDGE H, C. BAKER wife. He has the sympathy of Peas as soil restorer . J. A. ENGLISH the whole community. 1 Louisville Times and News 1 Journal? NIX IN OX XIN F NIX Tn $4.50 K NIX XIN NIX HENRY WATTERSON m F xK MX Editor. We Can Furnish You F verything In The Drug Line L. At Lowest Cut Rate Prices A The Adair County News and the Weekly 19c 15c 25c - 25c 25c 25c 19c 83c 42-8- 3e 50-1- Few Seasonable Goods as a Headliner "" Laxative Bromo Quinine Per Box Courier-Journ- al Laxative Tablets Singley Hills Cascara Quinine Weeks Break a Cold Tablets Nyals Both One Year For $1.50 We can also give liberal combination rate with Daily or Sunday Courier Journal. Com- " " A.D.S. " Rexal Nvals Rexal ' '" '" " " Bottle Wampoles Wine Cod Liver Oil Scotts Emulsion " Cod Liver Oil ( 00 Wine 11 K 100 v Corn and its cultivation (a) preparation of soil b) seed selecting and breeding k , Gives Aid to Strikers. S. J. PATRICK Emulsion (c) cultivation Cattle and Hos :k"i r Com Clever etc Scientific Farming Crganization of Farmers r :Vi 'A?' ' . .,. 4V, . R. F. PAULL R. H.JPRICE W. A CAPE SAM BREEDING W. T.KANE Paull Drug rs , Sometimes liver, kidneys and bowels; A.D. S. " seem to go on a strike and refuse to work ( right. Then you need those pleasant litDr. King's New Vinol tle strike-breakeLife Pills to give them' natural aid and Write gently compel proper action. Excellent health soon follows. Try them. 25c at Co. f CITY & r Ky., for free sample copy of edition ( t 83cl you desire, but be sure to 1.00 send your subscription order us for Quotations to this paper NOT to the Sixth & Jefferson HALL PHARMACY, LOUISVILLE, KY. Courier Journal. tt It i ( 89cl Write Courier-Journ- al 50c: pany, Louisville, 83c -- :'i miii r ", "'.v-f i -- - i . vi i ji . , ' .i rr; .;-,?- J i - l,- - ",- 1- I? A .v . . it JFhe ADAIR COUNTY NEWS SELECT CULLINGS IN THE REALM REMOVE USELESS HORNS. Blood Was Wrong women, who suffer from the aches and painsy due to female ailments, are urged to try Cardui, the reliabfe, scientific, tonic remedy, for women. Cardui acts promptly, yet gently, and without bad effects, on the womanly system, relieving pain, building up strength, regulating the system, and toning up the nerves. During the past half century, thousands of ladies have written to tell of the quick curative results they obtained, from the use of this medicine. AH well-known May Adorn Cow, but Often Lead to OF Miss Liberty Getting Ragged. The statue of Liberty, in New York FASHION Cardui KSH I The WomansTonic Mrs. Jane Callehan suffered from womanly trouble for nearly ten years. In a letter from Whiteville, N. C, she says: "I was not able to do my own housework. My stomach was weak, and my blood was wrong. I had back- ache, and was very weak. I tried several doctors, but they did me no good. I used Cardui for 3 or 4 months, and now I am in the best health I have ever been. I can never praise Cardui enough." It is the best tonic, for women. Whether seriously sick, or simply weak, try Cardui. Write to: Ladies Advisory Dept. Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special Instructions, and book, " Home Treatment for Women." sent free. J 53 which have become more badly disintegrated than others. The stout steel framework is still as solid as could be wished. Lieutenant Jones, however, found that the small holes In the thin plates wete growing more numerous as time went on and reported to the chief quartermaster of the department of the east, and an engineer was sent over from Governors island. The statue of Liberty was unveiled in 1SSG. harbor. Is getting: old. An army enFall Millinery. gineer recently made a close examinaTw of the smartest fall models tion of the statue the engineers loot. have been sketched here. The one Is if over once a year and found that a round hat in pansy purple fur felt there were just about fifty small boles set off by a flaring bow of striped rib- in tbe bronze plates of which the statue is built. These boles come usually in the folds and are in spots where the plates always were a bit thinner thai the general run of the statue.- They also appear seemingly on the more exposed sides. There is no immediate danger for the goddess, however. Her chief caretaker, Lieutenant Jones, says that she is good for 100 years yet and maybe longer just as she is. Lieutenant Jones does not see why it is not possible to replace from time to time some of the plates - WZSZrrxsiEZJVSi 2i . 2)unbar BUILDING. 40, RING Res. 'Phone 29. Or, Office 'Phone 40- -: Sentist OFFICE, FRONT ROOMS IN James Triplet! Dentist. JEFFRIES' 'PHONE NO. 3. COLUMBIA JEFFRIES BLOCK KENTUCK" O 3L.UMBIA. KENTUCKY IT - B jr .. . WttKLY S v OURIER-JOUR- NftL HEiNRYAVATTERSON, Editor A Tax on Tips. has many customs peculiar to itself, and among them is the pleasing one of tipping the tramway conductors. The tax on the passenger is not a heavy one 2 hellers, of a penny, is sufficient to elicit the grateful acknowledgment of the official who collects the fares. Vienna also enjoys a progressive income tax system, whose net is cast so wide as to include the wages earned bv such comparatively insignificant workers as tramway conductors, although these can scarcely amount to 1 a week. It suddenly occurred to tbe income tax officials that the tramway conductors were not paying any tax on the tips they gathered in. An order has now been issued that hereafter the conductors shal' pay 4 crowns (3s. 4d.) a year as income tax on their two heller tips. There are S.DSG tramway conductors in Vienna, so that the state will collect the magnificent "sum of 6G-a year as tax on the coppers bestowed by generous tramway passengers noon the conductors. "Truly a beggprly economy." as one of the Vienna journals remarks. Vienna Cor. Tall Mall Gazette. Vienna oue-tift- h in K Ah Ngnjr Serious Damage. Since Pietertje Maid Ormsby made the great record that won first place in the thirty day division and had her picture so widely published many letters have come to me in regard to her, says Superintendent M. H. Gardner of the Holstein Registry at Delavan, Wis., in a letter to the American Cultivator. Several breeders show curiosity as to her lack of horns, one or two commenting unfavorably. As an individual proposition a neat pair of short, nicely curved waxy horns on a cow's head may be something to be admired. As a general proposition the cow of today has no need of such weapons, and If she has them will surely use them on her mates in the herd and cause more or less loss to the owner. Ages ago when the ancestors of Pietertje Maid Ormsby ran half wild in the forests of Europe it was necessary for the cow to protect her calf from the depredations of wolves and other beasts of prey, and the horns which nature had provided for that purpose were a necessity, but such conditions no longer exist, and our breeders may well ask themselves as to what useful purpose can be served by horns on the head of a cow. Pietertje Maid Ormsby never had any horns because their growth was prevented. When a calf of about three weeks old, as soon as slight swellings showed where the horns were to be. she was laid on her side and the hair closely clipped from both swellings. Then the swellings were moistened with water and carefully nibbed with a stick of caustic potash, and the work was done with absolutely no pain to the little animal. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR 1911 BRIGHTER, BETTER,! BIGGER THAN EVER the;reguur price of THE LOUISVILLE TIMES IS If YOU $5.00 A YEAR. YOUR WILL SEND 0RDB TO US, YOU CAN GET THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS AND LIME WET LANDS IN FALL. Y Ilk HANDKERCHIEFS. 1 TWO FETCHING NEW HATS. 1 bon. The other hat is of putty colored felt, trimmed with coral pink velvet ribbon. The very high crown and pulled down brim are characteristics of the new millinery. Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS ' For if you will give or send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. rt A Portrait That Fascinates. To be one of tbe forty inimur"ils is the ambition of the great men of France, says the Florence correspondent of the Hamburger Fremdenblatt, and so it is the ambition of great painters and it has been for over 500 years to have their self painted portrait's in the gallery set aside for that purpose in Florence. The list of those who have contributed their likenesses would include hundreds whose names properly belong under the head of "great," from the wonderful girl-lik- e head of Raphael to Josef Israels, the latest in the collection, which has a place of honor in a room all by itself. The artist has depicted himself as a very old man, with sunken cheeks, matted white beard, eyes obscured by heavy lenses and wearing a shapeless hat of uncertain color There is nothing beautiful about it, but it fascinates the observer, who marvels at the product of old, old age. ,, OF LAWN AND LAGE Designs With Hand Worked ogram Are Preferred. Mon- A Daily Courier-Journ- al, Yr al, $6.00 $2,00 j g Sunday Courier-Journ- Yr We 'can give you a combination cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write this paper. i J f Work on the Panama Canal. The equipment with whi.ch the work of digging the Panama canal is being carried on embraces 100 steam shovels of the latest and best type. 4.131 cars. 100 American locomotives and 119 acquired from the French, 30 unloaders. 24 spreaders. 10 track shifters. 35 cranes. 10 pile drivers 18 dredges and some (M narges. tugs and other small vessels The total excavation, dry and wet. tor the canal, as originally planned, was (wriniiited at H)3.7!)..000 cubic yards. In additmu to the excavation at inplisliod b the French. Changes In 'lit- pian r the canal made subsequent !v tiy order ot the president die amount to about 174.GG0.5U4 cubic yards, over half of which was to be taken from the central division, wliioh iueludes the Culebra cut. New York American. ed ELLW00D ' . WIRE FENCE an impassioned defense of women's rights, and it is said that the members "shivered whn he mounted tbe tribWe will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE as long une and declared roundly that women souls and as.our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights possessed whereupon should possess votes." tbe multehid and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. arose and solemnly declared that he had never in a life of misfortune had 58 INCH his ears assailed' by such an impious 50INCH utterance. Nervously and excitedly he v ijj denied to women either souls or rights 42 INCH and declared that such doctrine would mean the downfall of Islam. He Startled Persia. Persia has a champion of the man's cause, who is none other than Hadji Vakil el Rooy. He recently astonished the bouse ot parliament by 26 INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD. T7T7t7777VW AA TTTTwTTTTTM jj Aft A Occasionally round handkerchiefs are are apt to have the appearance of doilies, and the old fashioned square shape will be found the best. The scrap of muslin or lawn trimmed with lace or embroidery today finds a place in the ward robe of every well dressed woman. To make a handkerchief verv fine linen may be used, and lawn and even muslin are pressed into the service. The size will naturally depend upon the" owner's individual taste, but a square measuring from six to ten inches across will usually be found quite sufficient. For a small handkerchief It will be found best to make the hem quite narrow, half a dozen threads drawn an inch and a quarter from the edge, which is then turned in and hemstitched, being about the most suitable The hem being thus disposed of. the question which next arises is that of ornamentation. Drawn thread work is always pretty and appropriate and may take the form of a narrow insertion running all round, a half or a quarter of an inch inside the hem, or. better still, a square or more or less triangular piece of work in one or each corner. The threads for this should be drawn in squares, and there are innumerable charming and quite simple patterns which may be found in any book on drawn thread work and which are singularly adaptable to this purpose. For those who do not care about drawn thread work there is embroidery, which may take many forms a design more or less elaborate, according to the capabilities of the worker, running all round the edge, a design, conventional or otherwise, in each corner or a name, monogram or initial worked in one corner, either plain or surrounded by a spray of (lowers or "some other ldcasenient. The embroid ery must, of course, be exceedingly tine, bavine consideration for tbe thinness of the material. to be met with, but these Caustic Forms Are Best and Cheapest if Spread When Finely Powdered. The period of late July and August affords the best time for the drainage of many wet areas of land which are so saturated that they are filled with water at other seasons, says Professor E. O. Fippin of the New York State BOTH ONE YEAR College of Agriculture. Particularly is it desirable to drain heavy clay land at this season in order that the soil which is thrown out may have an opportunity to thoroughly dry before beTHE LOUISVILLE TIMES is ing returned to its position over the tile. This period of slack work is also the best afternoon paper primed worth considering for the drainage of those other wet areas on the farm anywhere. which show themselves in the field by the dwarfed crop and the distress Has the best corps of corres--pondentwhich it suffers during these dry periods. Those places which suffer most from drought are often the same areas "which have had an excess of Covers the Kentucky field perwater in the early spring. The application of lime on old. mead- fectly. ows and upon other land, which is to be plowed for a crop next spring Covers the general news field should now be considered. Caustic forms of lime which are generally completely, most economical in this state are best applied in the fall, provided they are Has the best and fullest mar distributed in the finely powdered form. Fall applications followed by kets reports. late fall or early spring plowing are preferable. but-fai- THE L0UISVILEE TIMES FOR ONLY $4.50. s. N ff. .. Cjr" DEMOCRATIC in politics, to everybody. r POST Costs LIFTER Practically THAT Nothing, LIFTS. but No Patent Device Can Beat It. Take an old solid cornplanter wheel and set it as closely against the post as the chain will allow. Put a hook, A. on the end of the main chain, using a shorter chain to go around the post SEND YOUR SUBSCRIP- TION RIGHT AWAY TO THIS PAPER-not to The Louisville Times. i vvrwJI KO POST CAN STAND THIS. ! Averts Awful Tradegy. just at the top of the ground. Hitch a horse at B, with a long singletree. This is the best post lifter ever and can be rigged up in the shortest time. The upward pull on the post may be increased by placing a triangular block in front of wheel. A SEED CORN OBSERVATION s A Michigan farmer-vouchefor this method of improving his . corn. He says, "I always choose the top ear from a stalk bearing two or moro ears and after do-- , ing so for the third or fourth time I have been successful in T growing four to six ears on at . least half the stalks in the field." .V ! 'I' V V V TVVVVvVVVV VvV V V V '4 i Timely davice given Mrs. C. Willough-- l by, of Marengo, Wis.,(RNo.l) preven-- . ted a dreadful tragedy and saved two ; lives. Doctors had said her frightful 'cough was a "consumption"cough and After many , could do little tc help her. ' remedies failed, her aunt urged her to take Dr.King'sNew Discovery "lhave been using it for some time, "she wrote and the awful cough has almost gone. It also saved my little boy when taken with a severe bronehial trouble." This matchless medicine has no equal for throat and lung troubles. Price 50c and SI 00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by Paull Diag Co. Reflections or a Bachelor. (New York Press.) General Farm Notes. Oats are the best single grain food for a horse and the best fo- road pur- 2SINCH RRHftRR KnKMftftA lift Afllra W! YA7wYAYAYfwA?A lTTU TA 'A lTAT TA77w P" Jar " ; EILWOOD FIELD FENCE (STANDARD STYLE) HADE IN SIX HEIGHTS Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing. DEHLER BROS., 116 East Market Street, Between First and Brook. Louisville, Ky. Thy SerDent. Birmingham (England) D"ily Mail, aided by a somnolent proofreader, has achieved distinction as a blunderer in this single short paragraph: "Mr. Andrew Carnegie, receiving the freedom of Liverpool, said If be could see his dear old land and his beloved republic knit in the bonds of peace he could say, 'Lord, now let thy serpent depart in peace.' " Should Andrew again attempt a Scriptural quotation he will probably go round to the newspaper office to see that it goes In right Echange. The -- mob caps of silk or velvet with ruch-Ingor, rather, plaitings of tulle. lace or point d'esprit around the face are to be seen In Paris, some with quaint garlands of tiny silken roses forming chaplet between crown and brim if the plaitings forming flounces may be so called. Others have a soft satin ribbon twisted round the lower portion of the mob and a big windmill bow upon the side, while others, again, show a simple, full blown rose nestling amid the soft ruchlngs of tulle le bonnet de Miml Pinson immortalized by Alfred de Musset, s, Plenty of picturesque Louis XVI. or The Airy Cap. for a purpose, and fed and trained for a purpose, is never a drug on the market Pure feed, plenty of air and regular exercise are best for the mother horse. But don't overdo the work. The individuality of each horse should be studied, and the feeds supplied to meet 'individual requirements. Efon't shut up a little colt in a dingy place by himself. Give him companionship. A calf will do if there are to other colts on the farm. If the lawn Is weedy and the grass does not seem to make a good growth apply nitrate of soda at the rajte of 150 to 200 pounds per fvre. Scatter broadcast jnst before a rain-obefore watering. Nitrate of soda may be used on spinach and other leaf crops to r poses. A good colt bred A woman expects romance out of love and gets housekeeping. A man might much fetter lose lose his latchkey than forget his excuse. 1 The trouble with family picnics is they last so much" longer than funerals. Even a woman school teacher is glad to have a man try to teach her the alphabet. The wav a man explains to his wife how a sinkging fund works for public bonds it might as welL be-- a flying machine. vV SSL S w-- 8 - . - 'v THE-ADAI- COUNTY NEWS Gradyvillc. "'- . We'had a fine rain last week., Wheat sowing is the topic with , our farmers this week. Judge N. H. Moss, of Columbia, was here last Friday. Sam Brock is spending a few days in Columbia, this week. Mike Winfrey, of Columbia, was shaking hands with his friends in this section, last Friday. Several from this place attended the revival services at last week. Colum-bia, - of Columbia, spent several days surveying in this community last week. Wes Parson has his new blacksmith shop completed and is now Coffey, J. N. Bart. ing right on to glory. This isA NEW TALES V the fruits of a true Christian We had. a goc drain last week life, the life that Mrs. Yates THAT ARE TOLD lived. Her. funeral was preach- which insured us.a..',lai;ger crop Rev. Glaze, be- of wheat than we would have ed by fore a large crowd of sympathiz- had had it been dry. Penmanship In Congress. A great many of our farmers ing friends and relatives and re "I'll bet you a dinner for ten people.", mains were interred in the Yates attended the farmers Institute said Representative Frank Clark of Florida one day last spring, according cemetery, near this place. Her held at Jamestown. to the Popular Magazine, "that the devoted husband, father, mothJulian Meadows is hauling logs worst penman In congress is Sparkman er, sisters, and brothers have for Alex McFarland. of my state." "I'll take that bet," replied the sympathy of this community Mr. Lewis Hart is talking of of Georgia. "The man who writes in this, their hour of sad afflic- building him a blacksmith shop the worst hand In the world is Adam-soof my delegation." tion. as he sgys he was cut out for Sparkman Is chairman of the comWe are all looking forward for that art. mittee on rivers and harbor, and Adam-sois the head of the committee on a good time with plenty of good Miss Myrtie Phelps and Mrs. interstate and foreign commerce. The music for next Saturday night Elizabeth Easom. JofiEsto, were two congressmen who had made the and Sunday, as Prof. Cabbell, of visiting Mr. W. B. McFall a few bet selected a committee to pass on the handwriting in question and then Joppa, is billed to be with us. days since. her-pastor, FALL ATTRACT! 4 OurGrea'.'. Enlarged Rug and Drapery "' Department .. .. tt. .'.. ?i. j.i?..i i .. vritn jcs wonaeriui selection or the best that .ma. mar- ket affords, offers Special attractive R&rgztyM' e very T ,e Fall Line ofj-dav in the vk. Hard-wic- k Carpels-Linole- um n j & s n Makes shipping at our score pleasant and profitable. Stocks overflowing with splendid valu. You are always welcome at Louisville's Big Carpet and Rug Store. fiubbuch Bros. Smiths Chapel. at work. The carpenters work is about Mr. and Mrs. Roger Page's little daughter is sick at this completed on W. L. Gradys new writting. Mr. Willie Page and family dwelling. Mr. Grady says his above high water mark. The are visiting in Louisville. Mr. Robert Moore and family building is nice and convenient. Mr. Strong Hill, who has been have moved from this place to confined to his room for several Cane Valley. days with a complication of diseases, we are glad to note is'able to be up at this time, but looks a little weak. Mr. Cleo Sherrell, of Lebanon, attended the funeral of his sister, Mrs. W. W. Yates, at this place, on the 11th. The work is progressing nicely on Dr. S. Simmons new dwell- There was a good attendance at Sunday school Sunday. Mr. Jim Curry and family visited in this vicinity Saturday and Sunday. a ing. Messrs. Hill & Cummins, the thresher men, who threshed wheat through this section last season, left their machine in the community of Sparksville, and we have been reliably informed that some one has cut their belts and ropes that belongs to it all to pieces. who shipped a car load of hogs and cattle to the Louisville ma'rket last week, informed us that' his prices were very satisfactory, and for proof of this statement, he is on the market daily, buying fat hogs and cattle at the market price. Mr. -- J. F. Pendleton, - Mr. G. T. Flowers is spending this week in Louisville, attending the Grand Lodge of F. &. A. M. Mr. Clay Kinnaird, of Red Lick, was in our midst last Friday, and reports every thing moving along nicely over in old Metcalfe, and he says that we Stumps blasted out into fixcwoR. Drawn from actual photograph secured letters written by Sparkman ind Adamson in their own penman ship. Those letters were sometuinc horrible to see. and the. judges decided that the writing of both was so bad that the writers, not the men who had made the bet. must pay for the dinner. While the banquet was In progress Adamson told this story: "Last winter a constituent of mini Obituary. wrote to me and asked for a SDeciniec and is progressing rapidly. " u. "" of my handwriting, explaining that lie Everybody come out Saturday On the morning of the 2,5th, bad heard it was the worst in the wohm Drawn from actual photograph. Ten months later $800.00 worth of celery per acre. night and hear them. of October, 1911, the home of! aD"" that be ws.s making a study or ad Penmansbip. I complied with the Come and learn the modern, quick, cbeap and A u aa ivir. nouu n iu ii was buuuciicu, request. In a few days he returned uduueu safe way to nse the giant force of dynamite to Averts Awful Tradegy. when the death angel visited' it iup iciier 10 'lie, viiu iuis uuie: " "Fine! Am enthusiastic. Don't Remove Stamps and Boulders. Plant Trees. Dig Ditcbe Timely davice given Mrs. C. Willough- - and took from his bosom know such handwriting was possible. by, of Marengo, Wis.,(R No.l) preven wife,! Please send me a typewritten copy or Break Up Subsoils and Make Old Farms Produce Big Crops. his dear and ted a dreadful tragedy and saved two the inclosed. I need a key to it.' " lives. Doctors had said her frightful Mrs. Martha Cabbell. She was RED cough was a "consumption"cough and a Christian "womanljwhether at A HARD KNOCK could do little to help her. After many CROSS remedies failed, her aunt urged her to home or at church, andjwas loved Will Be Demonstrated on the Farm of take Dr King's New Discovery "ihave by every body, for she always FOR UNDERWOQ! been using it for some time, "she wrote T. W. Euchannon, 3-- 4 mile west of town on Main St., Camp-bellsvili- e, kept the golden rule. The deand the awful cough has almost gone. Ky., October 21st, 10 a. m. It also saved my little boy when taken ceased was sick fourteen days, with a severe bronchial trouble." This and was thirty-on- e years of age gjjngrgSSmgp dggrg prQfJ 0 Red Cross Dynamite is sold by Sanders Bros. Co.,Smith & Florc, matchless medicine has no equal for CampbellsvilJe, Ky., Reed Hardware Co., Columbia, Ky. throat and lung troubles. Price 50c and r ever was the cause or ner aeatn. Farmer Constituent. $1 00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by She was perfectly reaay to go' Paull Drug Co when the Master's summons j i ' . J Mr. Penick Smith is building a new barn on his farm. Mr. Coomes' family have mov- event celebrated the twentieth ed to their farm recently bought inst. from Tom Corbiri. Mr. W. J. Chumbley, merchvMrs. Lora Bennett who has ant of Effie, was in our midst been very sick is better. last week and we learn he is Mrs. Preston England and one doing a progressive and aggressof her little boys are on the sick ive business. WeHalso learn he list' this week. is interested injthe timber busiProf. Cabbell commenced a ness having bought ajfine bounsinging school Thursday Oct. 12, dary a few daysgsince. at this place. He has a fine class Maxey Blankenship has a case j of typhoid fever, he isunder the care of Dr. McClellan, of James-- 1 town, a typhoidjspecialies. Mr. J. B. Ramsey is preparing to go to the LoneSStar State wher he has purchased some real estate: he will resume his avocation, retail merchandising, down there. Mr. and Mrs. Ramsey are fine people and we regret to see them golbut wish them great success. Lock No. 21 is nearly completed, the Steamer "Rowena" has made several trips down there from Burnside, andj we"learn it is to be officially opened'and the j j Wellendorff, Incorporated 522 and 524 West Market St. flE?laluV t FREE DEMONSTRATION FARMING WITH DYNAMITE win? iKfA TEW DATS HE I ?; 15ETDISNKD MV TiET- - TKK." belovjed EP DYNAMITE ! Cyconc. may rest assured of the fact that Farmers are busy sowing after we get the returns .from wheat and oats.in this communithe election in November, that ty. this county will come" up all 0. Mr. W. E. Squires, spent last K. with the proper goods fcr Saturday night and Sunday, MrCreary and the rest of the with Messrs. J. W. and Earnest State 'ticket, and there was no Cundiff. "" Bad Shots. question about it that M. A large crowd from this A certain Yankee was touring through Scott was in the fight to win for neighborhood attended the spell- Devonshire, and, calling at an inn, he ing, at Hutchison school house, ordered some of the famous cider. Not Senator. finding it to be what he had expected, he Inquired how it was made. Pickett, of Coon last Wednesday night. Mr. John "Oh," said the publican, stood Miss Anna and Lela Cundiff, a barrel of water at one end "wea room Hollow, called in to see us a few of days ago. John is looking fine spent last Friday night with and threw applies at it" This caused a general laugh, but the and reports business good in his Miss Mary snd Georgie Todd, of Yankee was equal to the occasion. "Waal," he said, "1 guess you didn't Russell's Creek. section. hit is very often." London Ideas. S. M. Suddarth sold his 1910 Died, on the 11th, Mrs. WTW. Ways of the Oyster. Yates, of consumption. While crop of Burley tobacco, to J. A. Oysters after they have been brought away .from the sea knbw by instinct she had been a 'sufferer from Neagles, for 7i cts. around. came, and that should be a great d consolation to the bereaved! and parents. Besides her husband she leaves three small children, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oreen Reynolds, and sister, Miss Annie B. Reynolds, all of!j whom have the sympathy of! this community. hus-ban; . -- J i because it contains all (he factories and smelters in and about Birming ut ne also Qas am0QK nis naIn cuusuiuems a joi 01 luruiers, or wuicn fact be is now painfully aware. He drove out to1 a settlement in Eil county one afternoon to persuade titfarmers they ought to vote for him. As he stepped up to the porch of a little store an old man rushed up bim with the request: "Please sign this paper. It's a peti tion to Congressman Dnderwood ti bave a young lady postmistress here "I'd be glad to sign it." said Uudpr wood politely, "but as I'm not a resi dent of this community my namn wouldn't help you." "Oh. yes. it would." the old farmi'i assured him. "We're getting every body to sign it, strang-erand all. ! ahead and put your name down. That-foo- l congressman will never know the difference!" New York Tribune. A-l- Representative Dnderwood, chairman of the ways and means committee In congress, represents what is known as a "manufacturing district.' The Adair County News and Soih One Year for $1.50. i Courier-Journ- al irKu-nM- Creelsboro. We are v. Mr. Til ford Petty, of Inroad, was the guest of Mr. Gordon - having some pretty Thurston, last: Saturday night. Mr. Claud Black, of this place eather at this writing- The great holiness meeting left for IU.- last week. Mrs. Minnie Ramsey, was in that was conducted by Rev. Well and wife, at this place, Uwn shopping vVednesday. Mr. E. O. Buster, of Glens-forhas just closed the conversions - k, s were, eighr, crowds were good day.. especially Sunday. Dr. J. E. Buster, lost a fine Daugherty wife cow last Wednesday he found Mr. Janv-and little son Ray, of Bliss her cead on the hill just above Okla., and Mr. Sherman Denny his home. and wife, ot Mills Springs, have M iss Bessie Blankenship, was been visiting their parents, of ;the guest of the Misses Black's, this place, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Sunday night. s was at this pia-- Thurs- that dread disease for several months, she bore her affliction with great patience, and when tke end came, she was ready. Her death was a little bit unexpected at the time, while we all knew that it was only a question of time with her. She made the remark to her husband that she was growing very weak, and he examined her pulse and found that she was about gone, and made, the remark, and she said it was all right, 'that she was go ' fr'is.: tt . Pigs and Art. "Which would you rather have.'" rispicture?'" hour when the the Stahi. Messrs Earnest arid J. W. ing exact approaching th.eirtide is and asked Roseone was "a pig or a surprised too much every beds and As Cundiff, attended the Forepaugh so of their own accord open their to answer, she went on: "An artist to receive the food from t.ho whose pictures are and-Sellshow, in Lebanon, last shells if they were still at home: j friend thousands per was out worth sea as on a many London Telegraph. . Saturday. BKeicmujr inp, aim ue siuppeu iu uiuh.tr a study of a, barn. The farmer hapMr. Jos Suddarth, sold 5 hogs, It Reminded Him. pened to appear and said he'd llkse to "I have seen in invs several have the sketch. to L. W. Bennett, at market tribes" said the, traveler, "who vol "Ef 'taln't too dear,' he added cauprice. Some parties also sold 3 tmtnriiy undergo all sorts" of self tiously. -' '. lacerations.'"Ohr said the artist, who makes lambs to R. L. Falkner, at 3 "Tli!ii" nntliing." answered, Mr, Tutu $12,000 a year, 1 won't charge yon cts. per pound. "1 know n tot of .people, who .insist on anything for tbe sketch, His buf Slaving themselves."' J . r. eyes lighted on the pigpen. 'But I'll ftX --7r EVEM FIIE MY AND MIMT tell'BHr what' ae.saidrlestingly. 'Ton Great Little Sight. The Patented Coiwttnction of canthrefiie one Dtr those nice, little. 'j!njr".sQ- fast?" , . ,TWliere Cole's Air Tight "Wood H&iter" aaeaiw that- - tbe pinksuckliag pigs there. ' fire is never oaf from tbis time tbe stove"- la "Slv wife lins Jiuitieiejuoiittii rile, r "'4Wfcy?TMa? said, the farmer, with set up in tbe' fall 'aatil taken tdowa' .In tbe spring. It meM a rartdfewtiea ot f&el. so that the baby is asleep, ami r aim go- a frown; 'do yon know what them pljcs complete that joa do not .bare to resaore'tbe ing home to see wimtiSlooklDTiki!,'','----Toledo'Bkd- e. Is worth? They're ashes ofteaer rtbasi see ila two atOBtbn. worth; fljapiecV" c'' feting1? MagaxlBe. s my-joAir-Tig- Thurston. Mrs. .Tina Wells, of Russell Springs, is visiting her niece Mis Nannie Penyman. -- I i Mis Bonnie Ferguson, spent last. week with friends and relatives at this place and attended I matter I forIt is a very and haveto ask I I the wrong given Fcr I reason oneurgs youyon. bayingthis I ia I be careful to get the ccnaiai to I 1 I Very Serious seriou3 medicine one v?a ur-.v- on - - 1 , (K-3- ' the meeting. Mrs. R. F. Buster, is very sick at this writing. ' Mr. and Mrs." J B. AThurstoii and son, are at Mill. Springs, this week paying their daughter Miss Ada' a visits Master Kent Clayton,, is get-Jting along verynicaly. . Buck- - draught liver Medicine The reputation of eld, relia- ble medicine, fcr coaz'.lsdzn, is-EgestKm.and liver Vr;?, is firm- ly established. ItdoG3.cct imitate ether medicines. It is better thaa ethars, or net be the fit- voriwhvw powder, wi.h a largar it-we- ald tlj I I ' j . -. I I k' Jl JS J T y ' ifi Mh ' ' aaiathaaaothKscombiaed. KKBCTOW3f Fg MM i '. i fa:! rl vam a. mnt" "WMB r L- -" -- j Ji: i . i . 4v ' 'Tjltts . ... - ." . ... .J: - v- I .'fcv.-- iv-- . - . ..rf-- . i!l