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The Adair County news: December 6, 1911 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1911 ada1911120601_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: December 6, 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. ?l 'f fc. i .',. . - VOLUMF XV W Uratf '.''.. Cotambia. j, i; COLUMIIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, THANKSGIVING., ; WEDNESDAY DEC. 6, 1911. - NUMIER 5 -- i ' $dlh 91 - r - '. AHXMds Lutte NOTICE. , v.? - - i i i A SpleMH Semtfi. .Has Opened an Office. -- A Dilution Tor Their Minister. Clarksville, Tenn., 12, 2, '11 Editor News: In Princeton, Ky., Thanksgiving, I found a ccpy of Adair County News; It did my heart good to meet this old friend. It made feelings of lonliness begone, while shaking hands once again across the intervening, with Columbia and her citizenship. Since taking up this work, I have made a whirl-win- d campaign of West Virginia, Tennessee, Alabama and Kentucky, visiting nearly all the towns and cities oi impor aie. I wish to say here that Columbia stands head and shoulders above any thing double its populatioa, saying little enough to stop at this comparison. In my work Columbia is being well advertised. I talk Columbia, and inject it into every conversation possible, as . being the home of Jim Garnett, the best citizenship, the besfc water, last, but not least, "My Coca." and many other good things too numerous to calculate here. I met Mr. W. H. Shipp in Princeton, and he and a party of friends tendered me a little banquet Thanksgiving afternoon at the "European Cafe," in that city, impromptu, and not elaborate in detail. People down in that section are boosting Adair county man for Kentucky's next chief executive. Keep your your eye on old Columbia and Adair county, perhaps yet it will be the "Straw to break the camel's back," and the door to the situation that will prostrate the Republican majority in the old Eleventh I met Brother Arthur Kasey and his charming family at Hopkinsville. He as usual stands head and shoulders above the maddening throng. All roads (except railroad) lead to Columbia. I would certainly like to dfop in if only to say howdy, and get i. fresh supply of water, for the water here is bad. Howdy, one and all. Truly yours, I Pursuant to a judgment of the Adair Gircait Court rendered at its September term, 1911, m favor of A. R Sullivan. Plaintiff, against J. C. Sullivan Defendant, for the sum of ($274.36) Two hundred and seventy-fou- r dollars, and thirty-sicents, with interest there on at 6 per cent., per annum, frcm the 22nd day of September, 1911, until paid, and the cost of said action, amounting to the sum of ($47.80) I as Sheriff Adair county, Ky., will, on Saturday, x December 23rd 1911, Tannrr W. Ottley. A Card of ThanKs. If you must have fires, or your chimneys burn out and give you a fright, just stay in Columbia and live, or come to Columbia to live. One would become pessimistic sometimes, and think; "No one cares," if it were not for his times of need, when it seems every body cares. We desire through the good New3 to thank the men and boys, yes, the kind ladies too, who came to our help Sunday night, when they thought our home was about to be burned. There are no kinder people any where, than in our own Columbia. Z. T. Williams and wife and Mrs. Lizzie Grissom. The large audience at the Presbyterian church, last Thursday night, was delightfully entertained by the pastor, Rev. J. R. Crawford, who threw upon a canvass by use of a steriopticon lantern, one hundred pictures of the great things of the world. An explamation was given with each picture, making the views exceedingly interesting Last Sunday night he again used the lantern, the views representing "Pilgrim Progress." No charge is .made at any of the entertainments, but a free will offering is taken to help pay axpensis. These lectures are given for instruction and there is not a doubt but they are very helpful. Presiding Elder's Appointments. 25-2- Greensb'g ct., Hodges cb. Nov. 26-228-22-- 3 6 Campbellsville sta , Nov. 7 Campbellsville ct., Nov. 9 Mannsvilie, Mannsville Dec, Casey Creek Dec. 6 Columbia. Columbia Dec Cane Valley, Cane V Dec 1 Gradyville, Gradyville Dec. 12 Tompkinsville, T'ville Dec. 7 W T'ville, Fountain R. Dec 0 Temple Hill at T. Hill Dec. 23 2i W. F. Hogard, P. E. Colnmbia, Ky. 5-9-- 10 10-116-119-2- f,ppeighborhood. t ! A remarkable circumstance has just occurred at the home of Elrov Roe, Sparksville, this county. On the 25th of last month a girl child was born to his wife. Last Monday week the child commenced to throw up blood, and up to Wednesday night not less than one gallon was thrown up The father commenced giving the infant oil and in a few days it was well, and at this time there is not a healthier child in tte Hh-- im f hi ' w V Fire never oatfrom fail ontil spring, with Cfes Original Wtotf Air-Jig- iit totter, see -- ten at Mr rtwe. leetf Hardware Cfpaay. The wife JtassaU sprta, U fr Mr. Wna. Smith, I'M ' $! 'EI fed last wk. ' ssar - Considering Thy mercies, Lord; not turn aside to thank Thee, Nor take one treasure irom his hoard, To give to those whose lots are cheerless' Whose lives are full of tail and care; Perplexed, cast down and disappointed, They're found about us every where. most instantly. purchase price due six months after The .'Russell Springs Basket Bali date with interest at 6 per cent., per Now all we have and all we are team played in hard luck here last Are rich provisions of Thy grace. Cash for Accounts and Notes annum from dste until paid, and having Thursday afternoon. The boys comAcknowledging Thy love and care the force and effect of a judgment. posing the team, came down with the We come to bow before Thy face, A. D. Patteson S. A O Comes easily if you place them with i intention of doing Up the Graded School Accept our homage, Holy Father, us for collection. We collect notes and boys. The game was called at 2 Fill us with lovo for all mankind; A large Stock of toys and accounts and look after claims any o'clock, and when it ended the score The cost of a Cole's Original Hot Fill us with love for Thee, O, Savior. in the United States, and do not stood 8 to 2 in favor of the home team. Blast Heater for your home is saved in where goods. Come in and see them. A rich experience may we find; make any charges unless we collect. Notwithstanding the weather was ex- fuel ecah Reed Hardware Company winter. Because we trust Thee gracious Father, If any body owes you, write us about tremely cold, a large number of people Reed Hardware Compnny. O may we trust Thee more and more; it. May's Collection Agency. witnessed the contest. A return game The Bride n Here. To keep us here as per Thy pleasure, Somersets Ky is to be played in two weeks. Miss Mary Alice Pickett and EIna Then bring us to the other shore. Barger, who are m school at Bowling Miss Annie Patteson, who was a The Wet Houses. Quarterly Meeting. Green, are progressing nicely. This inpopular young lady of Campbellsville, a There with Thy saints we'll ever praise Thee, formation is sent to Miss Pearl Hind-ma- n sister of Mrs. Jo Coffey, Jr., and who We'll always sing redemption's song; n by President H. 31. Cherry, and was to the young people of Thi3 is the season, jnst before ChristSaturday and Sunday, December For what Thou wast, art, ever will be Columbia, having frequently visited mas, when whiskey houses are burden- she takes this method of notifying the 910, will be the first Quarterly meetThe joyful anthem we'll prolong. here, was married at high twelve, in ing at Columbia, for this Conference ing the mail sacks with letters, directed parents of the young ladies. the Seelbach Hotel, Louisville, last year. Rev. W F. Hogard will preach to people all over the country, urging Death of an Old Woman: Wednesday, to Mr Robert Garvin, of Who Preaches Next Sunday. both days at 11 a. m. This is our first them to order their supplies for the j Biwling Green. Soon after the cere opportunity to hear our new Elder. holidavs. Each dealer tolls vnn thnt ha mony the couple left for the home of has the best "goods" on the market, Mrs. Mary Thurman, who was the Will every member of the Methodist the groom. The marriage was a surfree from making headaches, but they Columbia, Rev. J. R. Crawford. chu'eh see that the injunction in Arti prise to every body "in Campbellsville, wife of Adolphus Thurman, died in the Columbia, Z. T. Williams. cle 127 of the discipline to fast on Fri fail to state that any of it will notmake Miss Patteson's home people being in neighborhood of Milltown, this county, Zion, Rev. D. H- - Howerton. drunks, thereby disgracing the drinker. day before Quarterly Conference, is the dark as to the intentions of the last iuesday night. She was about' obeyed. J. W. Weldon, P. C. We would be glad to know that not one Columbia, Rev W. F. Hogard. years old, and had been on couple. The bride's many Columbia seventy-fiv- e of these houses will be patronized by friends wish her all the happiness that thedecline several months. Her husAdair county people, and that the holAll members of the Modern Wood- -. Ends Winter's Troubles. should come to a deserving and lovely band is left in a feeble condition, and idays will be marked by sobriety. man Camp, No. 12,502, are requested he has no known relatives in Adair To mnay, winter is a season of trouble character. to be at the hall, Columbia. Ky., next county. He must be close to eighty The frost bitten toes and fingers chapThe collection taken on Thanksgiving Monday night. The officers for the enyears of age. He is a half brother of ped hands and lips, chilblains, s, Lightning Kills Pew. Day, at the services in this town, at the suing year are to be elected, making the late Col. Thomas P Hill, a noted red and rough skins, prove this. In 1906 lightning killed only 169 peo- lawyer who died at Stanford, several But such troubles fiy before Ruck-len- 's Baptist church, for the benefit of four it a very important meeting. ple in this whole country. orphan homes, the Methodist, Baptist, One's years ago. It is our understanding Arnica Salve, A trial convinces. Presbyterian and Christian, amounted chances of death by lightning are less that Mr Thurman is a SALT FOR SALE. Greatest healer of Burns, Boils, Piles, to native "of Lin$15.32 than two in a million. The chance of coln county. Cuts, Sores, Bruises Eczema and death from liver, kidney or stomach Sprains. Only 25c at Paull Drug Co. A Terrible Blunder. trouble i3 vastly greater, but not if Thfc people of Columbia were greatly I have an honest 7 bushel barrel salt, Electric Bitters be used, as Robert stirred last Sunday night, To neglect liver trouble. Never do which cost only 15 cents more than the about dark, Mr. W. C. Smith, who has been livMadsen, of West Burlington, la., prov- by the sounding of the fire alarm and ing in Columbia for several years, oc- it. Take Dr. King's New Life Pills on oi bushel barrel which you buy elseed. Four doctors gave him up after the announcement that Eld. Z. T. Wil- cupying his residence on Greensburg the first sign of constipation, bilious33-where. Sam Lewis. eight months of suffering from virulent liams' residence was on fire In a Btreet, has removed to his farm in the ness or inactive bowls and prevent vir liver trouble and yellow jaundice He few minutes several hundred persons jaundice or gall neighborhood of Cane Valley. Mr. ulent indigestion, was then completely cured by Electric were enrouteto the building. Upon Smith is a fine citizen and has an excel- stones. They regulate liver, stomach Any fuel gives good results in Cole's Hitters, They're the best stomach, reaching the premises it, was discovered and bowels and build up your health. lent little family, and in their departOriginal Hot Blast Heaters. liver, nerve and kidney remedy and that the altrm Only '25c at Paull Drug Co. was caustd by the burn-- ! ure Columbia loses blood purifier on earth. Only 50c at Reed Hardware Company. ing out of a flue, and no damage was Paull, Drug Co. Every effort is being made to turn on sustained. Mr .Iohn,N. Conover lost a fine mare the electric lights at Campbellsville Mr. Jesse Leach, son of Mr Fran During tha hunting season which is last Sunday; valued at two hundred next Saturday night. The citizens of Leach, and a Miss Sutton, eloped to practically over, throughout the UnitGold Watch Found. dollars. She was running in the pas- the town did not realize how badly the Tennessee a few days ago and got ed States, one hundred persons were ture, .struck a stunp. throwing her to lights wern needed until alter the plant married. The parties live in a mile or accidentally killed and thirty-seve-n Four weeks ago a gold watch, with a the ground, breaking her left foreleg. was'destroyed. two of Jamestown. wounded. This report comes from a young ladies picture in the back of it, It was so badly broken that .the animal Chicago newspaper man who has kept was found in the clothing, department had to be killed. The Sheriff and his deputies are now Regular Appointments. the count. He gives all the States in of Rnssell &Co.'s store. The owner moving over the county, serving pawhich killings and accidental woundings can have it by describing and paying Our Stock contains many useful Rev, C. F. Breeding, will preach pers, making ready for circuit court, occurred, but not a death nor an injury for this notice gifts. Visit us when doing your each month as follows: which will open the third Monday in is reported from Kentucky, showing Hopewell, first Sunday. next month. shopping ( that the sporting fraternity of this A barn which was owned by Oscar Reed Hardware Company. . Providence, second gunday. State are marksmen. Corbin, containingforty barrels of corn The new Liberty School near Crocus, Jamestown, fourth Sunday. and some hay was destroyed by fire a will give an entertainment on Saturday Mr. James Barnett, who. was born few nights ogo. It was located in the Philips, who shot and killed young For the next 20 days I will sell my afternoon Dec 9th. Admission 10 cents. and-- ' reared in Adair county, died in M Carmel neighborhood, close to Mr. Eads at Monticello; last summer, was t Taylor county last Thursday. His re Corbin's residence. The origin of the given a trialat the present term of the entire stock of Childrens, Misses and Proceeds benefit Kentucky children's Orphan Home. mains were Drought to the Mt Car fire is not known, as the family was Wayne circuit court The Jury 'was Lacies cloaks at cost- for cash. , W. L. Walker. t, reer graveyard, this county, for inter away from home. bringing in a verdict ' -t- f .. . - ... ment. He was fifty-nin- e years old. and manslaughter. "Thej punishment.ia .nMrHack Gre'earand Miss ElIaHuro- - A ladies shawl lost between Casey for t Tx3 I a good citizen. A great many friends and It will bs jemembered thafcCumr Uro; m,two ,to twentyionsr years,.: "the. .phrefisapopulur couple of Roley. this Creek'and Egypt Hill, The finder,wU please return, to-- , this, office or,etify attended the burial. terra beifiahcl Presbytegian church ibuildine-- trial J 'ud(?e'will!x-th- e' Urn & county,'3 were marrie'd one- - day-fcs- t t iiffiilt wherUis, was distroyedj. byfire- '.last Summer, " ' f rieiufa '. '. ..ttfill.h!? ,' ,, T wk.' I '" ie 2 rsa ,1 ll p.iaace Kelleyvilie.-MemberIf you are troubled withcjroic con' which'waa,, located uwwk win cait th?iKre&onyV'' ' T ii;pane owing-mf 'iP'? f .. tx - vk!M3 L'MTfcMrtc'ay, at tW .pta- iili Btipation, the Mild JUDd'gentiffct of . tn);jrgaizatK fare bow iS . j j4. -Tablets raakesthem akiBK preparation to retmiW on the MHaCJlBAMMkiar Jofea Rice, t uamst n ' ML JJt His--j Mary A naciaUv suited, to vewrlcase. For sale Mr. Hasesl Pike &. y? --.&V ". Dr. ,WL UL P .kAfftPHK. VUPBk m I & ,IWWHb w" m 9 JKreSflLf-rT7.v2wHt Covp? &&. y , rK taPall Drur T"y"W.!S!W "Wi Utis wAPCF 1? , Who would 5-- 3t as or there about, at the late residence of the Defendant, J. C. Sullivan, in said county, sell at public outcry, to the highest and best bidder, on a credit of three months, the following personal property, or a sufficiency thereof to pay the above judgment and costs, viz: One bay horse mule, 7 years old, one bay horse 10 years old and 15 hands high, one red cow and calf; 2 white yearling calves; about 120D feet of lumber; one wagon: one buggy; interest in a wheat drill; one corn" drill; 2 turning plows, and about 40 bushe's of wheat. Thpurchoser will be required to execute bond, with approved security, for the purchase price of said personal property, payable to the Plaintiff, A. R. Sullivan, due three months after date, and bearing interest from date until paid. If necessary "to satisfy said Judgment, I will at the same time and place, at public outcry, and to the highest and best bidder, sell on a credit of six months, a tract of land, or a sufficiency thereof to satisfy said judgment and costs, situated on Long creek, in said county, and bounded as follows: viz: on the North by the lands of H. C. James, on the South by the lands of Thomas Coffey, on the East by the land of widow Robertson, and on the West by the land of Thomas Coffey, and containing about 300 acres, and being the same lands upon which J. C. Sullivan formerly lived, the purchaser of said land will be required to execute bond with approved security payable to the Plaintiff, A. R. Sullivan, for the at 1 o'clock p m., The following poem. was read by the. author, Rev. D. H. Howerton, at the Baptist church, this city, Thanksgiving Day: On this glad Thanksgiving morning, We gather in Thy courts y To bring our meed of adoration; So hear us. Father, while we pray. Accept the worship that we give fhee. Humbly bowing 'neath Thy throne; Receive our tribute, Holy Father; We are Thine, and Thine alone. For Thy mercies, Lord, we thank Thee, For Thy watchfulness and care: Evidences of Thy goodness Are strewn 'round us every where. For health our gratitude we offer, , Creature comforts freely given, Food and raiment, shelter also We have enjoyed as if from heaven. Friends and friendship are a blessing, to-da- Fireside joys, home, loved ones and Peace, plenty and prosperity Are evident throughout the land. But, best of all among Thy blessings Is Jesus Christ, our Savior, Lord Who gave His life for our salvation, As is revealed within Thy word. And all our sins he freely pardons, If we repent, confess, believe; A cleansed heart, renewed nature, The right to sonship we receive. And with it also right to worship God as consciences direct, To read Thy word and catch its meaning As each one's judgment does elect. Last Wednesday we had the pleasure Last TTMtadayfore noon, the people Of Columbia and vicinity gathered at of visiting the office of a professional the Baptist church, the occasion being gentleman in Columbia, that of Mr. J. a Thanksgiving discourse by Rev.' J. W. N. Coffey, who has cozy apartments Weldon, of the Methodist church, and over Patteson & Denny's dry goods they were highly entertained. It was store. Mr. Coffey is a scientific sura most fitting sermon, delivered in a veyor, and he is well situated for enterforceful manner. The speaker recited taining friends who call at his place of many things for which we should be business. He was alone when we callthankful, pointing out many blessings ed, busy with his papers, but he took that have come to our great nation. time to furnish us the information He also called attention to the war sought. Before leaving we took a surspirit manifested by our nation in time vey of his room, and concluded that he of peace the building of expensive did not always play solitude; that he war vessels, etc. He was of the opin- frequently had company and a plenty. ion that it would be much better for In the room was a table, a stove, a dithe ountry to appropriate the millions van and seven rockying chairs. We that is going for war vessels in better suggested to Mr. Coffey that the num- ing our educational facilities. Build !ber of rockers and'a divan in his apart- Colleges and school houses, and instil ments would indicate that his customers were rather inclined to recline. into our boys the spirit of peace. The whole discourse abounded in "Not at all, sirjthe men who call to see practical ideas, and was well worth me are full of business, but they are hearing. The choir rendered excellent frequently tired, and 1 want them to music, and the song, JNearqr My God enjoy perfect comfort while in my office, to Thee," by Mrs. W. M. Wilson (nee You see I have a large box of tobacco, Miss Martha Hancock) thrilled the plenty of pipes, hence you can readily congregation with a spiritual sentiment. imagine that there is enjoyment in Before the beginning of the dis- rocking and smoking." course Rev. D H. Howerton read a very beautiful and applicable poem, of Notice To Hunters. his own composition, which was highly At the Thanksgiving service at the Union Presbyterian church, the me- -' berg of the church and friends in brought a generous supply of the best things from the field, garden and dairy, which covered the platform and altar space of the churcn. At the close of the service, beforethe pastor, Rev. J. R, Crawford, could conclude with the benediction, Mr. J. D. Walker arose and in a neat speech presented, in the name of the community, the entire supply of good things to the pastor. Mr. Crawford feelingly responded to this token of appreciation on the part of his people, lamenting that his family was small, (there are only nine in the family at the Presbyterian manse) for the enjoyment of so much that was palatable. Such kindness serves to bind the heart of the minister the more closely to his people. December Weather. December will be a very cold month. 6th to 7th, blizzard over the Western States, which is likely to turn to rain over the eastern part of the country, 8th to 9th, cold wave. 10th to lltb pleasant On the 12th a storm will form over the lakes and move rapidly eastward. 13th to 14th, rain and snow. 15th to 16th, very cold over all the Northern states. 22nd to 24th, cold wave. 25th to 26th, cold and clear. On the 27th a storm will form over the Gulf states. 28th t0 29th, snow. 30th to 31st, very cold wave. appreciated Favor yourself and us with a visit to oar store and see our useful and practical iifts. , Reed Hardware Company. as For this we offer Thee our homage, Our praise to Thee we gladly bring Ah! well, we, find a great occasion To praise our Lord for every thing. O, base the soul that is not grateful, x I mean to protect the few birds that may be found on my farm and I trust that no one will put me to the necessity of enforcing the law for trespass. .The best way to avoid trouble is not to hunt on lands contrary to the wishes of the owner. Respectfuily. C. S. t. Accidentally Killed. Harris, grave Saved His Wife's Life. her writes O H, Brown, of Muscadine, Ala,, "if it had not been for Dr. King's New Discovery. She was down in her bed, not able to get up without help. She had a severe bronchial trouble and a dreadful cough I got her a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery, and she soon began to mend, and was well in a short time." Infallible for coughs and colds, its the most reliable remedy on earth for desperate lung trouble, hemorrhages, lagrippe, asthma, hay fever, croup and whooing cough. 5oc, 1 CO Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by Paull Drug Co, to-day- ," My wife would have been in A sad accidental killing occurred at Edmonton last Tuesday. Mr. Ed HamNo fires to kindle cold mornings ilton, who had been married only two with a Cole's Original Air- - Tight Wood years, came in home from hunting. He leaned his gun against a tree and turn- Heater in your home- - Fire never out. Reed Hardware Company. ed around. His dog came up, run against the gun, knocking it down. It discharged, the load of shot entering Basket Ball Game. Mr. Hamilton's back, killing him al ' -- Well-Know- 45-3- m .v well-know- I cold-sore- 3t as as - ""TT -- V4 ? .rt- ,r; -- - " AiSn-a't'rrian- v wit-uaaa- r . s A "J- - e - - - -- : ,. . - S X& ; T!T!r ':'fi, - - - ! t &!wP' ,t " . ad 1 le-'t--f riff 44, r - 1'8'V l '"U "w " - I '. ' -- "T. x -- ' i ' VT--;- - ""J ""HrsSl'Ff " T w ", l"""" V ?'' THE ADA1E JOUNTY NEWS Importance of uumos. 4 in-la- w - ' t but was being overpowerJ't - TROLLEY AS FARM AID. Michigan Electric Lines Aided In Die posing of Fruit. The advantage of handling bier crops of fruit b'the trolley lines was illus-- 1 trated in the lower peninsula of Michigan in 1911 to an extent never before realized. Had it not been for the electric lines of two of the Btates handling this class of traffic the disposal of the apple, peach, pear and other crops would have met with loss. Only a couple of years ago there was but one line of electric railway hauling fruit out of Berrien county orchards to the steamship docks at Benton Harbor. Now there are about half a dozen. Some of the lines rush trains of fruit from points west of Elkhart, Ind., to the steamboat docks at Benton Harbor. These points are over 100 miles from Chicago, the greatest market of the entire region. Consignments of fruit leave the orchards late in the afternoon and are loaded into express cars and flat cars with crated ends and sides. Trains are run on fast time and stop only to pick up fruit, and from certain points they do not stop for any purpose. At Benton Harbor the fruit packages are loaded on great side wheel steamers and carried through the cooling atmosphere of Lake Michigan, reaching Chicago about 4 a. m. From the Chicago docks the big supply intended for consumption in a city of over 2,000.000 people is distributed early in the forenoon. But Chicago does not begin to take all of the fruit produced by the great orchards of two states. Millions of packages are shipped off over most of different railroads rathe twenty-Gv- e diating from the city. They are hauled from the docks to the depots and there are given ro the express companies operating on the railroads. It is at this point that the advantage of shipping across the lake comes in. Had most of these shipments been sent by rail the cars could not have been given to the belt line in time to connect with the outgoing trains in the morning, aud thus serious damage to fast ripening fruit might have been done. The steamboat company could not have got the products of distant orchards had it not been for the rapid electric lines, so that it is only by a combination of the work of three different means of transportation that it has been possible to market phenomenally big crops of fruit. The rate of the entire electric and lake haul is not more than the cost of one direct shipment by rail to the same point.- - and in some instances it is less. Another advantage of shipping fruit by electric lines is that refrigeration is unnecessary. Country Gentleman. T ed when Mrs. Mills seized anothHumus is decayed vegetable or animal matter. Leaf mold is practically pure humus. When cowpeas are turned nnder when plants rot away, when manure is applied to the soil, humus is Some one has said that "humus" is the most important world in the English language for the Southern Farmer. Why is that so? Let us see what humus means to the soil. 1. Humus is itself a plant food, becanse it consists in part of nitrogen, phosphorus and potash, 2. Humus improves the texture of any soil, making it easier to pro-ducte- er gun and fired. Young was shot through the lungs, dying instantly. Both Mrs. Mills and her hus band are under arrest. To Clean Hair Ribbons. r arm FOR arid (jard en at SPREADING LIME. d. Contrivance That Can Be Made Home Easily and Cheaply. Wide ribbons that are worn by school girls cost quite a sum in the year and mothers may be glad to know how to wash them Put three without spoiling. tablepoonf uls of honey and three ounces of soft soap into a cup of ' till. 3. r Humus fills np the pores in clay soils euabling them to hold more moisture; it makes clay soils compact, increasing their power to absorb water. . 4. Hnmus being dark, makes the average soil darker, and therefore warmer. 5, Humus produces, by its decomposition, humic and other acids, which help to liberate the plant food that is Held in its form in the soil, 6. Humus affords a good home for the many germs or microbes that inhabit the soil and improve it. So important to Southern soils is decompored organic matter (humus) that every farmer should turn under all vegetation on his farm which is not used as colors. fuel, and when it is fed should be returned to the soil in the Lincoln Center, Kansas, has form of manure. begun the trial of the men accused of applying a coat of tar and Revenue Agents. feathers to a young woman. legislature ought to repeal That town has grown so ashamThe the roving commissions to state ed of the misdeed commited by revenue agents. Every county d animals who call should have its own revenue themselves men that a request agents with authority to uncover has been made that the newspaphidden wealth only in his own ers suppress accounts of the trial, county. He would thus have a on the ground that the publicity responsibility to his bome people will injure the town. The town and any persecution upon his which harbors mtn who would part would be properly resented, stoop to so cowardly an attack on as would be flagrant neglect of a girl deserves no consideration duty. Why should not these from anybody. Ex. duties devolve upon the county attorney, who in addition to his Judging by the number of apother fees could afford to under- plications that have been made take this work for a smaller con for private secretary to the Govmission than is at present paid ernor, that place must be regardrevenue agents? There is un- ed as most desirable. It is said doubtedly much resentment in that scores of applications have the state over the methods of been made to Gov.-elethe number totaling the Present revenue agents, but' the system of digging for con- something like eighty. It is uncealed wealth for taxation can derstood the appointment will go t) a man from the First Connot be abandoned. gressional district. Robert PhilShoots Father. lips is also mentioned for this place, and it is said that he has Flint, Mich. Nov. 20 With a loaded shotgun in his hands and his choice between private secuttering threats to kill the whole retary to the Governor and State family, Frank Young, fifty years Inspector and Examiner. old, was shot down and instantly Gov. Willson has granted a par killed by his daughter, Mrs. Mardon to Louis Futrell, convicted in ion Mills, at the tetter's home Mc Cracken county of manslaugh near here Sunday. ter and sentenced to the penitenAccording to the story told by tiary tor two years. He has served Mrs. Mills and her husband, more than year and would have Francis M. Mills, Young came to only a few months longer to their home in search of his wife, serve. Futrell killed a man who whom he had driven from his was engaged in a fight with own home last Friday. ' Futrell's father. Cov. Willson When Young reached the door says that the puuishment already he asked for his wife, who was imposed is enough considering the then hiding in the cellar. Mrs. circumstances of the killing and Young refuses to return home the fact that boy shot to save with her husband or to 'speak to his father. in-suluble half gin, half water, spread the ribbons on a board and with a nailbrush scrub them with the mixture; do not rub or squeeze them, but rinse by dipping up 'and down in clear wster several times: then nans them over a line to drip and iron between clean cloth by holding an iron perfectly still and drawing the ribbons from under it; this pre vents the usual stcingy, shiny appearance from ironing the us. ual way. For white ribbons use warm1 water and a white soap; rinse in three clear waters, tepid and a little bluing in the last; hang in the sun until partly dried and press between clean muslin with a warm, not hot iron. Flowerd ribbons will not fade if washed quickly and not allowed to hang long enough to run the colors into each other. But flowerd ribbons are rarely liked by school girls; only the plain The accompanying cut shows a homemade machine for distributing lime, ashes, etc. The six cornered box Is hung on a 4 by 4 scantling hewn down so it will run through wheels about four inches as bearings for the frame to draw by. A tongue is not needed, although one could be used. Any old wagon or mowing machine wheels will do. Make the ends to fit axle, both ends alike, doubled crosswise of the grain of the wood with4 one inch boards twelve inches wide. Fasten one end HOMEMADE IiIME SPBEADEB. two-legge- -- ct Mc-Crear- y, of the bos and axle to a wheel and let the other wheel turn on the axle. A support may be put in the center the same as the end. but it is not necessary unless the box is made longer than tea feet, as it is very strong and the axle breaks the fall of the contents and prevents packing. The feed is regulated by using two three-Incstrips on each side with three cross strips, with one bolt in the center and a heavy screw through the ends into the long strips. Leave the center cross strip long enough for the handle to close. While filling tack the strips to hold exact h while boring one and inch holes ten inches apart opposite the side holes intermediate. Use three strap hinges and three hasps with hooks on one side for door. Any amount can be put on. By using a button to stop lever one can adjust amount wanted. Turn the button to stop the lever the same every time. The bill for material would be one piece 4 by 4 inches twelve feet long, seven pieces 1 by 12 inches ten feet long, three pieces 2 by 4 inches ten feet long, one piece 1 by 4 inches ten Good Rivets From Old Materials. feet long, fifteen pieces 1 by 3 inches Every farmer has a lot of old horse ten feet long, eighteen Yz by 3 inch nails vin the old horseshoes. Take a bolts, forty-tw- o No. 8 1 inch screws. piece of a broken three six inch strap hinges aud seven-- ' tooth from hai-ro-a eighths inch screws, three six inch spring tooth book hasps, six staples, two old wheels. heat it and It will do the work. Any handy per punch a hole son. can make one in two days. The through it just cost of material oueht not to exceed large enough to $3 auywhere, new and dressed.-Io- wa admit the horse Homestead. nail. When this becomes cold you NEIGHB0RH00DANN0UNCER. can insert a nail and beat it down to a very nice Owner Wants to Sell or Buy. head and do it H. O. Barnhill. a Montana ranchcold too. If you man, was the first farmer in his lowant a nice round- cality to use a blackboard, and he ed head on the riv- found it a great advantage on his W4 et the head of the ranch. The idea "was such a good on' nail can be rounded up a little before that it was adopted by a number of it is hammered down. Take scraps of ranchers in that country. The name of the modern steel roofing, cut them in the farm and owner thereof are printsmall squares and ed on the board in plain view, and nowith the handle tices to buy, sell, rent or hire may be end of an old file written on it The blackboard may you can punch a also be used to announce neighborhood a hole that just meetings, and by placing the board " on the public road nearest the farm suits the nail-riv- et. In this way yon can always have it will be of great convenience to rivets of almost any length. These riv- neighbors and advantage to the owner ets are far stronger and more service- of the place. The board should.be coated with the able than copper ones. Farm and Firepreparation used on school blackside. boards, as ordinary black paint does $S$j3Sx3e3 not take chalk well. The board costs about $2.23 complete. Orange .Tudd LOOK TO THE FUTURE. h one-fourt- A NEEDED CONSERVATION. One hears much these days aboat conservation, particularly that which ha to do with the husbanding and protecting of forms of Eiaterial wealth, such as ores, coal, soil and water power. This is a praiseworthy movement, but there is another type of conservation that is of even more vital concern than that involving the relations that exist in the myriad homes of the land. There is little question that along this one line there are a dissipation of vital energy and a destruction of the best wealth of American homes their peace and happiness that are of greater moment than the waste in any material realm can possibly be. This waste takes place in the pulling and hauling, faultfinding, bitterness and dissension that curse and blast so many homes, weaken and impoverish so many lives, and in instances not a few, actually induce fatal illness and result in both murder and suicide. The average person would call another a fool who, instead of oiling a machine' which he wished to operate, put acid and sharp grit on all the bearings, yet in thousands of homes everywhere this same thing is done continuallythe wearing parts of the home delqged daily with the acid of bitterness and dissension and the grit of selfishness and all around meanness when these same bearings should be kept clean and bright with cheerfulness and lubricated with kindness and real affection. Tiie members of all too many homes seem to have missed the great fact that it is just as easy and a whole lot more profitable to be happy than miserable and that making the former condition a reality is the noblest kind of conservation. .- .1 i I arm arid ilarden KEEPING POTATOES. Points to Be Considered In the Storing of the Tubers. The potatoes shown in the illustration are excellent Peachblows grows in the Carbondale district of Colorade under Irrigation, says the Americas Agriculturist. The uniformity and smoothness of the samples show that great care has been used for a number of years in the selection of seed. Tn eyes are shallow, the shape and size exceedingly uniform. The average,, yield of these potatoes in 1010 was about 400 bushels per acre. This particular sample analyzed 20 per cent starch. The important points to be considered in potato storing are as follows: First, the temperature should be kept as low as possible without freezing; second, the air should be kept as dry as possible; third, the potatoes should be kept dark. A good cellar is 30 by 200 feet. At each end there is a dead air space ten feet square in the form of a vestibule I TREE SURGERY. There are one or two points connected with removing large limbs from shade trees that the novice at the job would do well to remember. The first d is that the limb should be sawed .trough from the underside and a foot or two from the tree. Next a cut should be made with the saw on the upper side of the limb and a foot or so farther from the trunk than the cut c ' ' underside. This should be continued until the weight of the limb causes it to fall. Instead of ripping a strip of bark off clear'down to the tree, as is so oft.'ii the case when the cut on the underside of the limb is not made, this will be prevented by the undercut mentioned. A stub will be left at this stage, and the final cut should then be made, sawing this off as close to the trunk as possible without disturM'ig the bark and on a line parallel with th direction of the trunk. The aim shoii'd be to leave the cut in such shape that it will heal over in the shortest possible time. To prevent decay setting in to the trunk from the cut the latter should be given two or turee cents- of i hite lead paint or smeared over it:i a thin coating or grafting wax. one-thir- COLORADO rEACHBIiOWS. From the American Agriculturist. I i i WHAT ONE CITY MAN DID. Chicago papers of a recent date tell of tho success of a city man. with a "back to the land" hankering, in rais- ing sugar beets during the past sea- - Vfom ! Z ESSLfS Hal made his home there, going in to his to the proper prepara- work. Ke tion of the ground and had the entire area sowed to sugar beets. lie did no manual labor, but only planned and superintended the work. He ha recently sold the beet crop for $3.G00. His expenses were $2,000, leaving him S1.G00 net for his trouble. Not every man could do this, it will be admitted, for there was necessary, first, the ability to appreciatethe opportunity jand, secondlj-- . determination and en ergy to carry the plan into execution. But notwithstanding this the incident shows that opportunities for getting ahead are a long way from exhausted. I Provide for humus in the soil by planting green crops to be turned under to improve the fer tility of the soil for future crops, x This is one of the reasons that j should appeal to you for rota- . tion of crops. v&&&&&&&&&& Farmer. Apiary Notes. Never disturb the bees in cold weath er. Orchard and Garden. Every time you set your feet on a weak, rickety ladder you risk life and limb. If wouldn't take half so long to mend a broken round on the ladder as it would to mend a broken bone. A well known floriculturist says that the gladiolus and Ndahlia can be handled exactly like the potato. They will keep anywhere. Tuberoses and cannas are more like sweet potatoes in their requirements, and must be kept warm. Breaking the shell of a hard winter squash with a hatchet is rather a dangerous process. If a handy little meat taw forms part of the kitchen outfit It will be found very convenient for this purpose. It Is easier and safer to saw the hard shell than to chop if. The manufacture of grape juice as a. business is growing very rapidly. j It supplies a good outlet for ripe Bees winter better if they are given part honey and part sugar to live on. There are beekeepers all-o- ver the United. States who. with a favorable locality and good mauagemenft are -- making an excellent living. Beekeepers frequently fiud it necessary to feed a few colonies during the cold months in order to save them from starvation. As a rule, the beekeeper who extracts honey too late in the summer finds it necessary to supplement food during freezing weather to ward off heavy loss. Extracted honey, if brought to a temperature of not over 1G0 degrees F., bottled and sealed while hot. will usually. If kept In uniformly warm temperature, keep" liquid for a year or more. But there is a great difference in honey. Some will candy much more quickly than others. Cold atmosphere is quite favorable to candying of both extracted and comb honey. Cellars and cold rooms are poor places for honey. EXPERIMENT. in growing potatoes by a gardener not far writer lives may in our readers. Last spring at planting time he dug a trench seven or eight inches deep, the width of an ordinary shovel and twenty-five feet in length. When the trench was dug about four inches of p.irHi wore scnttprpd rrpr thp lno , botoul 0n t of tWs the p.pces of iSeed were ,)hint,1(1 six incnes apart and on top of the sued potatoes the menow ea was shoveled. The rnwill!? nnmtowi w,r, , 0- - . - n hii. -V " w -H ' ing during the season. At harvest time this twenty-fiv- e foot row yielded three and a half bushels of tubers. An acre at 'the same rate would yield S37 bushels. So good were the results that this gardener will try a larger tract of ground in the same way next spring. A POTATO An experiment which was made from where the terest some of O- V? .- between the outer and inner doors, which affords, protection from freezing. There is a driveway clear through, with bins on either side, skylights and ventilators being placed every ten feet The temperature of the cellar may be lowered by opening the doors and letting a current of air pass through. When it is too cold for this the ventilators at thetop may be opened. The best ventilation is always secured by building the cellar in line with the direction of the prevailing air currents. During the winter the temperature should be kept as near 32 as possible. It is best when it does not go below 30 nor above 3G. A temperature of 2S for one or two hours will not freeze potatoes. In planning the size of the structure it is safe to estimate one bushel at one and cubic feet. In a small cellar built with a driveway this space need not be wasted, but stored with potatoes or other vegetables after the bins at the side have been Glled. One important point in the storage of potatoes is to reduce tbe temperature to as low a point as possible directly after the product is stored. Put about one foot of potatoes on the cellar floor, and by the time the entire floor is covered to that depth the heat from those potatoes is pretty well carried off by the air currents. Then add another layer, thus properly regulating the temperature as the storage progresses. When the cellar is filled the potatoes are piled about five feet deep. Sorting potatoes that have started to rot from freezing or disease requires a cellar that can be lighted when desired. Ventilation devices, such as open partitions, may be used to advantage when large quantities of potatoes are stored In bulk. Sacked potatoes, corded In piles, keep well in a good cellar. When sprouts start in the spring the growth of these maj' be checked by moving the sacks. A bruised sprout dies. When the, floor is of dirt it is w i to nv "oij rrt of maf v.ocd. beterial, profi..' 'y st ' tween the dht and ;he poiaioes to prevent rot. It is.. important that potatoes be free from dirt when taken from the field to the cellar. Dirty potatoes do not keep well because of the dirt that falls off and fills up the air spaces between the potatoes, thus preventing free ventilation. A very satisfactory place to build a cellar is on a knoll, thus insuring perfect and a good circulation. one-quarter v water-drainin- him alone. . . Immedately after his wife's reYou will find that druggists every- where speak- well of Chamberlain's dncer made 450' gallons of grape juice fusal, according to .the Mills' Cough Remedy. They know from kufe acre statements,. Young drew his gun experience in the gale of it that in cases from the 'product, of less than oneup In of land. This grape, julcefput to Iks Kip with a threat to "kill of coughs and colds it can1 always be pint bottles and sold,, at retail at 23 "depended upon, and that it is pleasant cents each would amount to fl.800, a the .whole tribe" - SU:: . Mills grappled with his father- -' ". - and safe to take. For sale by Paull big value to beobtaiaed from! land nardlyf anything that was product Ii Draff Co. farm management adjust yourself to the change qaickly and make the most of it It is folly to clins teaacfoualy to a aystem that doa,ot iaaat the Mefe of Whenever it seems desirable to change crops or methods of STORING CELERY. Sweet and crisp celery may be kept on tap for several months by removing the plants from the ground witli a good supply of earth on the roots and setting them in a box in the cellar containing four or five Inches of mellow earth. Care should be taken to moisten the roots after the plants are set and this may be done by pressing the tops to one side at the edge, tilting the box, inserting a piece of tin or paper and pouring the water between this and the side of the box so it will reach the soil at the "bottom. If the tops are wet In the watering process they are likely to decay prematurely! Recipe For Killing Weevils. Weevils in chestnuts, beans, peas, etc., may easily be killed thus: Put the chestnuts' or beans Into a tight box. pail or barrel large enough to hold the amount to be treated, pour some bisulphide of carbon in a saucer and set on top of the infested nuts or beans. Then cover the receptacle alightly as possible and leave it so for twenty-fou-r hours. Caution: 'The fumes of bisulphide are explosive and poisonous. t'e careful. Have no lights or fire near. Farm Journal. - $S$S8S38x3SS "They aay his wife makes 000 4 $5,-- didn't know she was a writer." ''She isn't. She has a pis farm a year with her pea." Chicago Eecord-Her- "1 prFdlyrtftrltotve. Kit "tr. as a part of the fam. ,. i, -- :'J; 7 1L jjtfttjrA t.iAs fct s "v-e- ' K, la Iowa ali. m - jJMM-)MjjJMMM- i X -- " .r X - ?f. t:K ; ,ff ? Jlv- T V t -t; .- I b' V v THE ADAR COUNTY' lN$WS SWITCHED THEIR VOTES. DEFIED THE COMMODORE. H PURE FOOD LABELS. They Were Used in Palestine as Earl A GRANITE Hurled-vl- BOMB. Dmaiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiituimniiiiii! The .Incident That Won Tom Corwin'a Pinkham Was Insubordinate, but H j First Fight For Congress. Saved Vessel and Crew. "When I saw the oil palming of Tom Reuben Pinkham. a native of in th- - treasury." said an Ohio tucket, made his first trip as third l "I could not hut the siory tenant on the ship Potomac, which told Iu Corwln's old home of Lebanon crosspd the north Paeille. a region f how be won His tirt elerti.m to 0e bnuwn tQ nava vpsse,R ,n tbp earIy congress. He was a young mini and thirties. IMnkham hajd been on noted as an orator. Imi he era, and was famil. wnanB had a hard d stri.t and little en.our- - ,ap wJth th()Sp The author Qf agement for elet.ou He was making The Is,and of NontUcket" tuat Us tour of the counties and one mght one d Qpar ne nad ft stopped at the double of a farm- er known to be a very fervent advo- - watch, while the commodore was pac dw,nt the dePk- cate of polltirai policies of the oppo- - ln " pave the order, altlon. Corwin talked polities care-- , braces! th? fully with the old man and his sons ' atbf before bedtime, but had little hope of "Jhata that for? asked the a single vote in the house- - al0"?re"We SDaI1 have vlnd in moment" hold. In the morning ihe old man The commodore went to the lee rail ' took Corwin outside and announced that every voter in the family would nnd snraid the sea and sky. "I see be for him on election day. This no sfnis of wind." he returned. "Lei astonished and delighted Corwin. who the men leave the braces." could not help but ask why the sudden j The crew dropped the ropes, "Keep hold of the braces, every man j change of heart. "The old man told how the opposition of you!" called out Pinkham. and the candidate had stopped at bis house men resumed their grasp. The corn-on- e night the week before aud how i modore flushed with anger and ex- the host and wife had watched the claimed In peremptory tones: "Let the men leave the braces!" and candidate go to lied. To their disgust, he actually put on a nightgown like again the braces were dropped. those worn by a woman. This dis"Don't any of you dare to drop the gusted the rugged old pioneer. Then ropes!" shouted Pinkham. shaking his Corwin was told how the old farmer trumpet at the crew, who once more and his wife had watched him go to took hold. Just then the wind dropped bed. and as he had not bothered about entirely: not a breath stirred. a nightie they determined he was not "Taut, taut! Haul, all of you!" calltaken to frills. Corwin could see the ed Pinkham. and the ponderous yards numor or me mciuenu ana in eery i STninp to reversed position. The wind succeeding speech he told that night j came out of tne opposlte quarter and shirt story on the other cahdidate. cfr,,T. th chin m.-,i hnn... holding him up to scorn. The result The vessel staggered, shook the spray was a victory for1 Corwin. and he from her bows and dashed ahead. The owed it all to that story of a shirt." commodore disappeared into his cabin Washington Post. without saying a word. Presently he sent the first lieutenant to relieve Pinkham. requesting to see CORE OF THE EARTH. the latter immediately. When PinkIt May Be a Mass of Steel Some 5,580 ham entered the cabin the commodore Miles In Diameter. said: "I consider that I am indebted to you Various conjectures have been made from time to time by geologists as to for all of our lives, but I will tell you the possible condition of the center of frankly if that wind hadn't come I the earth. One of the most popular should have put you in irons in two impressions seems to be that the minutes." earth's center, or core, is a flaming furnace. At a meeting of the Seis FEES FOR ITS FLASHES. mological association at The Hague Professor Welchert asserted that Im San Salvador Uses a Live Volcano as studies of the varying velocity of a Lighthouse. earthquake tremors passing through The republic of San Salvador is the the. interior of the globe have led him only government on earth'1 that collects to the conclusion that the earth con lighthouse fees on account of a volcaslsts of a central core of iron or steel, no that it owns and without the slightabout n.rR0 miles iu diameter, sur est cost of upkeep rounded with a stony shell 930 miles The volcanic beacon is about eight in thickness. Between the outer solid rind and the inner layer of rock, cover- miles inland from the port of Acajutla. ing the metallic core, he thinks there and its pillar of cloud by day and its is a layer of liquid or plastic material, fire sky by night are visible for many lying a little less than twenty miles miles out at sea. It bursts forth every seven minutes and is just as accurate below the surface of the earth. as any revolvings light that warns Meu sometimes dream of enormous wealth stored deep in the earth below mariners of danger in any part of the the reach of miners, but experts now world This volcano has been keeping up aver that there is little or no ground to believe that any valuable metallic this seven minute series of eruptions deposits lie very deep in the earth's even since any one can remember. It Is a favorite amusement of visitors to crust regardless of Professor beliefs to the contrary. Such sit by the hour during the lazy afterdeposits, it Is said, are made by under noons and, watch 'in hand, to time the ground waters, and owing to the pres- eruptions till they tire of the occupasure on the rocks at great depths the tion and fall asleep. No one has ever waters are confined to a shell near the caught the volcano napping, however. surface. With few exceptions ore de Every vessel that puts In at Acajutla posits become too lean to repay work has to pay its lighthouse fee. There Ing below 3.000 feet. Nine mines in Is no other lighthouse than the volten, taking the world as a whole, are cano, but that is a sufficient excuse for poorer in the second thousand feet the government of Salvador to make than in the first thousand, and poorer a charge for its services. The exployet in the third thousand than in the sions that accompany the eruptions second. New York World. sound like detonations of heavy charge of dynamite, but fortunately To Stop Hiccoughs. they are not sufficient to shake the Simple cases of hiccough are often ground perceptibly more than about f relieved by such measures as sucking mile or two from the 'immit of tbe ice or taking salt and vinegar, says the crater. Pearson's Weekly. New York Medical Journal. Pulling the tongue forward and holding it for The Fountain at the Corner. some time is an effective procedure. Beranger is best known for his bacSometimes obstinate hiccough is re- chanalian songs. One night he was lieved when the patient is strong by at supper with Dumas the elder. The having him hang with the arms ex- younger Dumas, who was present, tended and grasping some beam or was passing through his college course pole, so that his feet do not touch and at that period was exhibiting the floor. With all the abdomin&t those characteristics which unfortumuscles tense, have him hold hi nately developed in later life. Noticbreath as long as possible. Sneezini ing that Beranger had drunk only wais very efficient in certain cases, since ter, he somewhat indiscreetly asked. it is the exact opposite to hiccough "Where do you obtain, M. Beranger. being a sudden expiratory act ; an tne wine wnicn we una in your i songs?" ' McSwiney's Gun. Near Horn Head. County Donegal. fountain at the corner, my boy, and Ireland, 'there Is a hole in the rocks you would do well to make that the called McSwiney's gun. It is on the source of your inspiration." seacoast'and is said to have connection with a cavern. When the north Invincible Logic. wind blows and the sea is at half Donald (who is seeing his more prosflood the wind and the waves enter perous cousin off by the train) Ye the cavern and send up Jets of water mlcht like tap leave me a bob or twn from the "gun" to a height of more tae drink ye a safe Journey. Wullie. than 100 feet. The jets of water are Wuliie (feigning regret) Man, 1 canna. accompanied by explosions which maj A' my spare shuilln's 1 gie tae ray aulii be heard for miles. mltber. Donald That's stran e. be cause yer mither told me ye never gieJ her onything. Wullie Weel. If dinna More Worry. gie my auld mither onything, what cr"I didn't know you admired that sort o' chance dae ye think you've got! ucial." London Punch. "I don't." replied the political man ager. A Great Relief. Then why do you insist on crediting "Gee. ain't it a great relief when him with a presidential boom?" "Merely to make his life harder by you've Been suffering from a toothache giving him something more to worry to summon np your courage and go to a dentist and have it over with?" about." Exchange. "I guese so. Did the dentist relieve'! you? Be Slow to Indorse. "You bet! He wasn't In!" Toledo "A man should think before he Blade. speaks." said the prudent youth. "Yes." replied Dustin Stax. "And he To Low Dawn. should think still harder before he "Why don't you name your, aanle writes his name on the back of any Uncle Jackson?" sort of document." Washington Star "Ain't no name ornery 'nough to.fi) its mewl, sub." Buffalo Express. All Must Help. A wise man who does not assist with Dangsraus MMnlifht . his counsels, a rich man with his MoonUgbt most latense sometimes charity and a poor man with his labor causes sore eyes in Cabs., aad thft nn are perfect nuisances is, a coaaaaon Uvea narfeate aai perfinbeiata wit Iwlft. MmbreUa'aat paralaas. Nan-Oorw- iu lieu-Ba- n. rw-iilllt-esev-alrea- ',, af , com-winnin- g - as the Year 850 B. C. Professor George A. Reisner of Harvard university discovered among some speciments of earliest Hebrew writing in the excavations of the city of Samaria, in Palestine, a most Interesting record of the first pure food laws in history. He also found, ancient writings dealing with the first instauge on record of the keeping of wines in a government warehouse un- der bond. Dating back to the period of King Ahab. 850 B. C, these inscriptions are considered to be one of the greatest finds of the Harvard Palestinian expeditions which delved into the city of Ahab and)mrt for three years. They found labels on wine and oil jars. These mention the year in which the wine was laid down In the cellars cr the palace storehouse, and they state the vineyard from which the wine came, important facts that are recognized equally well by vintne-- s today. On the oil jars the label runs. "A jar of pure oil." with the metition of the district from which the oil came. The bits of pottery on which the descriptions were written were not parts of the jars, but were evidently intended to be attached to the necks of the receptacles, just as are labels or seals at the present time. New York World. ' , ' ! WOOL, SILK AND LINEN. Tests That Will Determine the Quality 0 of the Fabrics. find out whether the material sold to you as all wool or all silk is really so make a 5 per cent solution of caustic potash and in this boil your sample of silk or wool. Ir the entire sample is consumed in the boiling your material is what it pretends to he: if there is a residue that residue is cotton. The caustic solution consumes the animal fibers. If you wish to find out whether the silk that seems to be heavy silk Is weighted with mineral burn the sample and the ash will show you how much mineral weighting there is. The pure silk will be wholly consumed. , In buying supposed linen (goods of toweling or suiting, dip your sample into concentrated sulphuric acid for two minutes and wash it out carefully. The cotton will have been consumed, the linen will have resisted, the action of the acid. This test is one that should he made with precaution, as vitriol is not a thing to be tampered with. Mary Heaton Vorse In Success Magazine. If you wish to -- Down. Into the t Yosemito Valley. Delicate frost tracings on the window panes seem to be the work of fanciful and harmless sportiveness. but '&e hand that forms them is capable ()f "greater deeds and of other kinds. Mr. .J. Smeatou Chase, in "Yosemite Trails." describes an experience that must h'tve been wonderfully Impressive to the spectator. Be had been spending some weeks in exploring the Yosemite valley and the "great rocks." like El Capltan. that wall it in. Standing one day of late autumn about the middle of the valley. I was startled by a report like a cannon shot, which filled the whole valley with echoes that roared and boomed, re- pHe( iin(j multiplied, in a Ion contin- )jtd. glorious tumult. As the deafening sound died away In sullen mutterings uuder the. vizor of El Capitan I was able to distinguish the point of attack by the long, clattering descent of a vast quantity of rock. The night bad been a cold one In the valley, and on the seven to eight thousand foot lprels of the upper rim the temperature must have dropped almost to zero Frost, working quietly with his Archimedean lever, had just succeeded in shifting from the shoulder of the sentinel a trifle of fifty tons or so of granite. For near a thousand feet the bowlder fell sheer, swift and silent: then, striking the cliff, it burst like a bomb, shattered into a myriad flying shards and splinters and dislodged a smother of fragments that Tickled down to the valley in a stream that lasted for minutes. Then from the spot where the bowlder bad struck dust began to rise into the sunny air. slowly building up and burgeoning like a summer cloud and every whit as snowy. It was the flour of granite, powdered instantaneously ay the terrific shock. GOWNS AND Jack Frort I Woodson Lewis I The great Green River Merchan- - f g dise Distributor, has just Received a ff H Magnificent stock of New Pall cloth- ' ing, Shoes &c. is offering If i 3 Which he at Popular prices. 1 sE 50 Suits carried over at one Third off. H Sugar OMENS. $6.25 4.75 Second Pat. 4.25 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. I lbs for one dollar Pure Hog Lard 50 lbs for Best Pattent Flour per bbl 15 Wel-chert- 's Right and Wrong Exercise. The word "exercise" covers a multitude of sins. It is a very loose term used for any form of physical exertion, be It sweeping out a factory, walking home from the office or lifting dumbbells. To say "Exercise is beneficial" Is a "ery inaccurate remark and a very dangerous belief. . It is necessary to distinguish between right and wrong exercise. As often as not big muscles in arms, chest or legs are a calamity, for they actually shorten life unless the vital organs are proportionately developed to take car.e of them. Men are constantly wearing out their hearts and arteries with some form of violent work they call "exercise." If continued they would die of arteriosclerosis. A pretty good general rule for these men to go by is to take no form of exercise after they are grown up'that they cannot keep on with until they are old men. J. Edmund Thompson In National Magazine. Needed I'm brolce." Having made this crafty excuse, he, mentally speaking, pinned a gold medal on himself for having evaded the prospective borrower. "When is your pay. day?" asked the. friend. "Tomorrow, afternoon," replied the newspaper man. "All right," said the friend. "I'll come around then." And he did. Popular Magazine. A newspaper man of Washington was approached one morning by a friend who wanted to borrow $3. The newspaper man, assuming an expression of great sorrow, pulled 20 cents out of his pocket and remarked: "I'm sorry, old man, but you've struck me just before pay day, and the Money Badly. That Darken thff Dressmaker's Shop. "Women who wear tine dresses ore as superstitious as the girls who make them." said a dressmaker. "If the little accidents that happen in the workroom were not mercifully concealed from the owners of rich gowns the would be sick with apprehensiou half the time. 1 had one customer who re fused to accept a very expensive dres because a g'rl who assisted with the fitting dropped a pair of scissors, which fell point down and stuck hi the floor. That meant an order fo mourning wjthiu six month. The cus tomer hoped that by refusing the hoodoo dress sbf could avert the calamity, but the prautlou. was useless. In less than three months her father wis dead. "Girls ae especially particular In their worl on wedding "dresses, for if a tiny dr"ip of blood from a pricked finger should fall on the gown ihe bride would surely die before the end Then there Is .reen of the year thread. Whether the customer is thsre to see It or not. no dressmaker 'Vill keep green thread near spools of an other color. Green thread used for basting means the return of a rres: for aiterations. and there Is enough trouble of that kind in a dressmaking establishment without deliberately bid ding for it. "Women who are themselves super stiUous are never surprised or offend ed it a sewing girl's untidy coiffure The girls tumble their bair about on purpose when working on a large or 3er. for It is a sacred belief among dressmakers that a hair inadvertently worked into the garment shows that more work is coming soon from the time customer." New York Sun. Odd Superstitions Have a Full Stock of Bone Fertilizers they are reliable And you get you moneys worth. Write me what you want. Also, Salt, Lime and Cement?. I will buy ail your crop of wheat and pay cash for it, am now paying 5c per bushel more than anyone esle. ARE YOU WITH ME? Satisfaction Guaranteed. LEWIS 'GREENSBURG, KY. ?jfflmn!m!iHiinit5!n!iii!m!!n!mniinHi!!55!Himr,n)i!iK Peace and Thanksgiving. 1 Merely a Test Case. A burly negro came to the doctor of a Wdst African missionary settlement, dragging his reluctant wife with him. ."Doctor, pull one of my wife's teeth out," said he. . The doctor examined the woman's mouth and found only sound teeth. "Oh, that makes no difference," said the Interested negro. "Pull one anyway. If it doesn't, hurt her too much then you can pull my tooth that is aching." Succe'ss Magazine. The Borrowing Neighbor. "Say, John, yer haven't been over ter my home since my birthday gatherin', Jest a year ago termorrer." "It ain't that I have hard' feelin's ag'in you, but you have so confounded many things what belongs ter me that when I come it kind o 'makes me homesick." Pittsburg Times. Walking down St. James' street, Lord Chelmsford was accosted by a stranger, who exclaimed, "Mr. Birch, Mistaken Identity. 7 I believe?" , "If you believe that, sir, you'll be- lieve anything," replied the as he passed on. "A Book.Abbut Lawyers, by Jeafferson. There is a caatkm .which naay Aafsat Itself .tbara are Taanycrisas in" afar, ttf wsm safrrtr ttaa la ciwraja , I 'u-h- y(iiA 7" K, worthy the effort don't you think there ought J The wild waves are probably to be a little more RighfeMS Indignation. saying that they are glad the VYour mother made them," interrupt ed the wife quickly. "So you want a divorce 'do turf bathing season is over. of- them?" ended, the husbaBrt you?" 'said the lawyer peering Many an other wise sensible with a lash'ef iaspkadoB. over his glaaiaa at the worried yoag man hay been sppikd by "Maa'fa'hte owi star, aa thal-fro-i t&at aa behoa t'to, th MrirjMHiWf little mi in front ef Him.' being encouraged in am effort to lacapr. Tee, air, Fve stood about all wy. A I jood, but - President Taft, in summoning th people to prepare for the anA Hospital Nurse's Hands. As an example of trademarks have nual Thanksgiving set in the foreyou ever noticed the hands of the front of tjiejblessings of our coun"pUal nurse? The soft white hand which in fiction is occupied in cooliug try the peaceful relations that Severed brows does not exist and could exist between us and all other not. It is a skilled hand, but its work makes jt rough and chapped. Tr; peoples, and the service we have bathing your bauds in disinfectant:-twent- been ableto render towards the times a day and you will tim that, look after them as you ma. th 7 cause of ultimate peace through will soon be seamed with cracks which an east wind often turns ti out the world. bleeding cuts. And as they arc wuri. It is right and just that the d hard for some twelve or thirteen nours a daj the uurs takes a soire President should have done this what larger size iu gloves than nios. It lifts our minds from con.vomen. If you ever see the photo ' siderations ofjour special good to graph of a hospital nurse you may oi arve that she prefeis to keep those the welfare of humanity at large. "lands behind her back. London Chron Moreover, it comes most fitdo. tingly from a statesman who in Longest Family Tree. The biggest family tree in the world his personal character as well as Is believed to ue the one which tracer the genealogy of Queen Elizabeth back his official acts has been an exto King Dn'id and thence to Adam emplar of the man of peace, an or at least as near to Adam as one 'oulcl get' The coat of arms Is given advocate of the settlement of all m almost every case, with full par questions by appeals to reason tlculars of the dates of births and deaths. The labor of providing coats-o- and justice, a champion of arbiarms i abandoned before Metbuse tration among nations as well as lab's tim but the chart measure and certainly does tak among men. The record of his one through a maze of .nobility. Administrasion in this recpect will hold a liold a high place in An Afterthought, " remarked a young husband history. E.Town News. fit breakfast.1 "these biscuits are pretty h-s y I can; my wife has turned suffra-get- s, and is never at home." "It is a pretty serious thing to break up a family.you know. Don't you think you had better try tomcke the best of it for awhile ?Perhaps it is only a fad." "That's what I have been doing, but there are some things a man can't stand. I don't mind the cooking, and I haven't kicked on washing the dishes, but I do kick on having pink ribbons run about my nightshirt to try to fool the babies, ' ' -- From Norman E. Mack's National Monthly. Po'ted paragraphs... forty-flvefe- et ' cess is shy.. A woman's smile seldom means what a man thinks it does. One good thing about proverty is the taxes you dcp,t have to dodge. If a man has never been fooled by a woman it's because he isn't Failure k as. familar as suc- "tfe-es.- '""P IT " irt ? f M :"M -- -- ?t , , E FTTClj .' - Jkacm.v naHujiti iiiiiiMiiiBr" ,j- -- -- c- -- ,v .ftd W - ' .a-- ?r- - ,:-jflsif- t' nra v ..- -; . w. j ;-- , Cl T- s. -- . I i.' - LV ADAIR r THE ADAIR COUNT x NEWS COUNTY NEWS brothers had betrayed, the,' con-fiden- ce Published Every Wednesday - - by the - - Adair County News Company. ( Incorporated.) organized labor, which believed them innocent, and that they should receive punishment commensurate with the crime which they committed. of .51 !. - X? - CHAS. S. HARRIS Men who are believed to be high up in business affairs, and Democratic newspaper devoted to the the City of Columbia and the people said to be connected with the Adair and ad jaccnt counties, Los Angeles dynamiting case, .' will likelyfEbe arrested. AttorEntered at the Columbia d as class mall matter. neys eireobusy getting evidence that they say will startle the WED. DEC, 6. 1911, commercial world. EDITOR. Post-offlce $. . NOTICE if- sec-n- To escape the death penalty, J. B. McNamara" and John J. Eleventhdistrictis 16,299. the district 19,118. McNamara, brothers, who were being tried for blowing-u- p the Before the last election the clained the Eleventh Times building, Los Angeles Cal ifornia, confessed their guilt in by;fromG30,000 to 40,000. Re-pulbica- "" Judge O'Rear's majority in the Will-son'carri- ed w 1 ns :''-- court last Friday, the former to blowing up the building, killing nineteen men, the latter to dynamiting bridges, etc. The confessions were a great surprise, especially to the labor unions, who had raised a vast sum of money for the defense. It now - behooves organized labor to make a united effort to run down ev-ery man who was implicated in the murderous plot. Detective Burnes, who caused the arrests . of the McNamaras, says he will not stop his investigation until he j f has landed every man behind the Persons who have failed to pay their State and county taxes will now pay a penalty of six per cent, as that amount went on selling at the most Remarkable Prices of any one. We are selling all our Calicoes at 5c per yard. We will sell all our Clothing and Overcoats at very close prices in order to reduce our stock before invoice. It will pay you to see our goods before buying. We also give absolutely free with each $25.00 CASH Pur chase, a nice Rocker or Clock worth $2.50. Yours for Business. 1 e have one of the best lines of Men's Shoes, and Mens' and Womens' Rubber Goods that we are lastweek. Sixty-secondlCongr- The first regular session of the convened last Monday. Six inches of snow fell in cago, Saturday night. Webbs IX J Chi- Patteson & Denney. '' ! -liars. Roads. , The health of this community is very good ! 1 Mr. Birdie Dickenson, of Dunn- - The official vote of the election day. held on November 7th, as certi-fie- d Mrs. J. A.WebbIand Mrs. N. by Ben L. Bruner, Secretary visiting relatives of State, gives the candidates the E. Weir, were in and nearLCoIumhia a few days following majority: :U341 of last week. Governor, J.lB.tMcCreary 30644 Lieut. Gov. E. J. .McDermott Mr. Charles jS Cravens, :.as 31436 Secy. State C. F. Crecelius 32062 about completedjlhis new resiAtty. Gen. I James Garnett Auditor! Henry M.JBosworth TreasureriThomas Rhea Supt. Pub. Inst. B. Hamlett Comr. Agriclt J. W.fNewman Clk. CrtAppls. Robt. L. Green R R. Pnmms. 'ni District y. F. Klair 316S0 29233 31505 31202 31649 15809 . V 'I -- r '',;' ' f Pvab.bts are cheap on this mar- street. Rev. John Roberts and wife, was This section generaly7 speaking "Committee on Interstate Com-- . Quite, a number of society f, ket, 'two cents a piece. Charlie ' vl'i with us. one day last week and merce that a late money king enjoys good health. t a supply for Summer- - neoDle attended the exercises at Sparks has S 3 told him before v Roosevelt Mr. Thos. McDermott.' sold a' Friday 'night; so Reported a wonderful meeting, Mr C. O. Moss; spent) last.Fri- - Milltown last of geldings' to Mont yfus .elected "in 'l904 I l.j : for as" we knows they are en- - Wltn cnWilW0 Proiessions ana '' ' (Roosevelt) had made a banram rHarmon for' $400- - and! ibought a; uay uijviuiujji. , Vo nracirn . t the church greatly revived. They "v : .;u - xrxn .w...:4... Trxrro o with them on railroad legislation., span o mules 'from 'G; :M;Bault,. r. 4 Monday. makes regular trips to our place Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Taylor, of every two weeks. Leo, the great slight .of hand Montpelier, calleofin to see us on jority 30956. WATCH MAKER ancTJEWELER preformer-- made our town two their return from Nell last Monnights and the!people are much day. It reminded us of old times Judge W. R. Black, who was a OPTIC-IAto see these good people once wiser. gentleman of high character and My Work is all Guaranteed to Give Perfect Satisfaction Mr.' J. V. Dunbar spent two more. standing, and whose home was days in Columbia last week on Thanksgiving services were obOffice in at Barbourville, died . in St. served at Union church, Rev. business. Joseph Infirmary, Louisville, last 1. ijyuo tore " o The hunting has been on for Crawford as usual delivered a Wednesday morning after sub - T-mitting to an operation. He was attended the Thanksgiving cele- - ten days but not many guns very interesting sermon. The day will long be remembered by the first Circuit Judge of the new bration at Jerico, given by the heard in the fields. Fred Watson, who has been in every one present. distrist, composed of Whitley teacher Mr. Levi Foley. Mr. W. L. Grady, Dr. S. Simand Kndx counties. He was ap- - Miss Susie'Bradley, Nannie and the Standing: Army for three pointed to the position by Gov. Hattie Weir afctended the bap years, returned home last week. mon and their better halves, J. W. Absher, has Mrs. Mary are at home in their new dwellWillson, and his time expired tizing in Green river near Dunn- Brockmans, farm rented for the ings, East of Gradyville. Saturday before he died. jville, Sun'day. coming year and will move to it Mr. J. D. Walker, the well Miss Addie"Willis, of Joppa, known farmer in this section has Next Tuesday Mr. McCreary was visitingrelatives here last in the near future. Garlin Weatherf ord has rent- presented us with some ,of the will be, for the second time, inweek. ed from W. I. Ingram, for the largest and 'finest corn that has and, delivered a very impressive augurated' Governor of KenTbe series of meetings held by tucky. The old blue uniforms Bro. Pearcy,of Russell Springs, coming year, and will ir.ove to been grown in this section this ceremony before a large assemb- season, Mr. Walker made a fine Uy. worn by the Kentucky militia, I at Mt. 01ive,jwas regular attend this section soon. Very destructive winds have crop. will make their last appearance ed by Rev. Lafavers and other We are glad to say that there r prevailed in this section for The mule iran, of Lebanon, are a number of nice mules in this in public on this day. They will of this place. several days unroofing buildings was in our midst last Thursday be worn by the McCreary Guards, Mrs. J. A. Webb, visited her section for sale in good flesh which will form the personal es- daughter, Capitola, at the Lind-se- y tearing down fencing, cut corn and our square was full up, with and etc. mules, but as usual when stock cort of the Governor elect, on his Wilson one day last week. Mr. Ellis sunk a well for E. B low in price the quality has to be ready for work. march to the Capitol to take the Mr. Ben Foley, who has been Bro. G. W. Pangburn, our pasWatson 94 feet .deep and only up to date and in good flesh. oath of office. in 111., for quite awhile is nowat got a small streamf water. Mrs. Cetta Nell, our efficent tor who is in a series of meethome for the winter. W. Barker created a sensation Post Master has movedj with her ings at Picketts chapel for the GradyVHIe. in .Washington the other day Knifley. , son, Dr. L. t C. Nell, jbn water past two weeks, assisted by re-turned Mr. Rhea's!? vote in Marshall county was not certified and was nofc counted, ibut he received in that county, ?j.aDOut iiz6 votes, and if that voters added to the vote certified, fit makes his ma-- , I I ; j dence. Mr. JoeLucas, is having him a new dwelling houselput up. Miss Nannieland Hattie Weir, visited their aunt Mrs. Marcus Tarter, of Tarer, one day last week. Mr. RennexSWilson and broth- er, Carlisle, whohave been in 111., all summer and fall have home for the winter. Miss JessieWeir, who is teaching school in Smithbottom, was home last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Levi Foley and Clemmie Weir, attended church at Fair yjew gun(jay 0m--f A . nnmhpr nf nnr npnnlp generally ker and Hunter, of our city good. several days of last week. ; tnat- ruw We understand Coomer & Taylor are on the Wade, the trustee of the school market for tobacco and have at Watson,shas"an order to build bought several crops at prices a new school house which is bad- from 4 to 5c per pound. ly needed. Mr. W. L. Winters was on the Mr. G. O. Hancock, was quite sick list a day or so the first of sick last week, but is better at the week. this time. Mr. Taylor of Campbellsville, Mrs. G. R. Feese, was quite the International Harvesting sick a few days last week, but is man was in our midst a few days better at this time. of this week. All schools will close in this Quite a number of our people section, with an entertainment attended the rites of burial of the night before the last day. Mr. S.R. Walker at Nell, last Jesse Sapp, ' our huckster the yield is reported Lindsey-Wilso- n A Training School Courses: Safe Place to Put Your Children Preparatory Normal Business $3.25 3.25 5.00 , Music Expression .. . $3.00 3.00 Art Spring Term Begins Tuesday, Jan. 2, 1912 Enter the first day. Any delay means Loss to you. Write for Catalogue Neilson & Moss Columbia, Kentucky. vv$$$$e &$$s ( S. N. HANCOCK i 1. rAtiiv i T- ; : "when he stated to the Senate l ' ttaV'span' i n-i..- -k: 5 ,Barkef is a retired Philadelphia fi or $25 . "Sisn. Tinker. Frank Morrison, " Poter Perlcihs, I 1. soldUajvs'eariling, mare mule to G, M. Bault for Secretary of $75. thfe American Federation of La Most br, has issued a statement de adheringfarmers in are through coin this section, daring .that, jthe McNamara ' s .. s On last Sunday afternoon tEe,l areconoluctinga series of jwas4a,ouc. midst last Thursday. ? the prospects MSf. FHxiSimmons,vof Ozark; npunced between Miss Mattie good ,for;and wonderful revival. at" spentrafew days wit.h..his-so- n Ttichard 'and ""Mr: .Evert "" all of this.place, Rev.- - Ji These meetings are largely atthis lace last week., . Misses Kmnaird of Red Lick,.; W.Sexton tied, theconjugal knot. tended with wonderful preach-in- g old brother was in fine shape and singing. wereth'e guests of Misses Wal- - Our meet-ingsalire- tii ll, . . Mont-gotuer- y, We are akta$ Cat Prices m aH U4ies and Nines Safe art CJttfa. QjT till k Ct. liJV-v ,A itew: j - N X'''h. i i' Jt??.".- -S . ,- - erf . rt THE .".ADAIR COUNTY NEWS " y ta 9t'nr . ,f -- t . if III GOTO RUSSELL - " n H V '? i:v- 'FOR 7 : -- j - Now- Your CHRJSTMAS GOODS Ready for Your Inspection in all Departments W. ilr.i V Christmas Recital at L. T. S. PERSONAL Tuesday 'Afternoon Dec. 12, at 2:30 Junior pupils. P. Vigles, Jamestown, was here Friday, Mr. .T. W. Sublett, Cane Valley, was here Monday. Mr. mMwmmmmmMammmwmwwwwwmmmmmMmmsim J J. Friday EveningDec. 15, at 7:20 was Tiere ir. Lendsey Snow,Rus3ell Thanksgiving. Springs, Musical Evening. Admission 10c children 5c. Saturday Evening Dec. 16, at 7:30 Evening of Plays. Admission 15c Reserved seats 20c Guns And Ammunition I Mr. Lee Hardesty, Lebanon, was in Columbia last Fridoy. Dr. Woodruff Flowers, spent sever al lays of last week in Monticello. Mr. J. A. Gisi, a revenue man, was at the Columbia Hotel last Friday. Mr. W. M. Lowry, of Science Hill, Ky., was in Columbia the first of the week, Mr. Robert Davis, of Western Kentucky, is visiting his brother, Mr. Fayette Davis. Miss Alva Knight, spent from Friday until Monday with her parents at Mrs. Sallie Callison, of Cane Valley, Calis visiting the family of Mr. W. J. lison, Middlesboro. Mr.'Fred McLean, who has been assisting the 'county clerk of Casey, returned from Liberty last Sunday. "Last Sunday night when the fire alarm was sounded, there 'was a little disturbance at the home of Mr Charley Sandusky. His little boy had been in town on Saturday, looking through the show windows, admiring the Christmas j supplies. When the bell rung Mr. Ssndusky hollowed, "There is up in town." His little bry commenced to wring his hands, and at the same time he said tremblingly, "I hope in is not the Reed Hardware store." e t. Cook Jamestown You will find that druggists everywhere speak well of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. They know from long experience in the sale of it that in cases of coughs and. colds it can always be depended upon, and that it is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by Paull Stoves and Heaters Saddles, Harness, etc. s - fetdk jk' vr Drug Co. i i The very latest in shoes in velvets. Tans and gun metals. Also special prices on men's high shoes, prices reMissesLena Bates of Monticello and duced. W. L. Walker. Elsy Coy of Somerset, Ky.. visited Mabel Hindman last Saturday night. When you have a bilious attack give Noe, Campbellsville, and Chamberlain's Tablets a trial. They Mr.Hugh For sale by Paull Mr. W. W. Crooker, of New Albany, are excellant. Drug Co. of the week. were here the first Dr. Ira B. Simpson and wife, Burkes-villvisited Mr. and Mrs. John Lee Walker, a day or two of last week. Miss: Mary Elliott, Elizabethtow n, visited her sister, Miss Mattie Ellott, from last Wednesday to Sunday morning. Mr. L. E. Schramme, of Cleveland, Ohio, was here to spend Thanksgiving with Mrs. Schramme and other rele, estate of J. D. Absher, deceased, will present same properly proven to me before Dec. 15. S. IT. Absher, Admr. 2t -- Any person having claims against the The Jeffries Hardware Sfors. n lilililiiiliiiiillilililiililiilllilliliirHiliiii LOUISVILLE MARKETS. Ozark, Stock wood for winter, are A great many hogs were slaughter- Latest Quotations on Live ed in Adair county last weeTc, making backbonesjspairribs and sausage plentiful. CATTLE Gathering corn and preparing the chief occupations. Mr. W. H. Fowell. of Missouri, visited' relatives here last week. Mr. Powell is a of Mrs. J. C. Bryant, was reared and married here, but ' has been living in Missouri for many son-in-la- w atives. Mr. W. F. and route inspector, who resides in. Indianapolis, was in Adair county all Clary, post office inspector JA For Rent. . Ave-ue- six room cottage on Frazer Apply to Dr. Jas. Triplett. . Shipping steer Beef steers Fat heifers and cows $5.255.0 ... 4.755.50 4754.85 2.5o3.75 Cutters last "week. Mrs. J. I. Richardson and two children, Casey Creek, are visiting Mrs, Richardson's mother, Mrs, Bettie Hutchison. Mr Matthew Taylor, one of Adair's best known and highty respected citizens, was in town Monday, meeting many friends. Mr. Trabue Wickliff and two of his children, who live in Illinois, visited Monday was county court, but the Canners attendance was rather light, the weath- Bulls er being disagreeably cold. Feeders -. . . . v two Stackers Wanted, at Lindsey-Wilsowhite cooks to apply to work after Choice milch cows Christmas. Common to fair cows .- L252.50 8.754 00 30.00-42.- till day to cry the sale. spring, j. Mr. Elza Brown and Miss Min-- " Mr. T. J. Bryant is receiving a nie Meece. of the Fonthill secnice line of dry goods this week. tion, drove to Jamestown and Mrs. T. J. Bryant, who has were married yesterday. been troubled with a cough for Mr. W. R. McBeath, who has a long time, is not feeling as well been confined for a lone time, this week. continues to be a great sufferer. Mr. W. J. Gabbert visited relAn infant child of Mr. Bryant atives on Green river, Saturday Meece is at the point of death, and Sunday, n with Meningitis. November, and continue n, 3-- 3t ... 10.00-20.- Nineteen days until Christmas day. HOGS their aunts, the Miss Trbaue, several days of last week. Mr. Geo. R. Miller left for Cincinnati Monday morning, where he will remain two weeks. He will return to Columbia and spend the holidays with his home people. Mrs. J. W. Huston and her daughter, Miss Helen, met Mr. Huston in Louisville last week, all three returning to Columbia in time for a Thanksgiving dinner at the home of Mrs. M- - Figures just compiled by Choice 210 up Mediums, 165 to 210 James Ramsey, head of the Pigs f. banking department of the Roughs office of secretary of state show SHEEP AND LAMBS a total of 472 state banks uow Best lambs doing business in Kentucky. Of Culls total number 203 have capital Fatsheep stock and surplus of $20,000 or . GRAIN. 1 less; 153 have above $20,000 and Wheat Confi leas than $50,000; 67 have $50,-000iand have Mr. H. K. Allen, a native of Adair, bave now a resident of Birmingham, Ala., have was recently thrown 'from his horse, have while driving cattle, breaking one of his ankles. less than $100,000; 33 $100,000 to $200,000, 9 $200,000 to $500,000; 4 $500,000 to $1,000,000; 2 more than $1,000,000, and Local Market. To-day. week. There were eighteen baptized into the church. the Fidelity Trust comThe Baptist meeting at Pleasant Point pany of Louisville has more Church, Russell county, closed last than $2,000,000. persons one Eggs Hens Chickens Cocks v "... '. : : Turkeys Gjeese. A young man named Combest, who is employed by Mr. B. O. Hurt, Russell Springs, was married one day last week to Miss Bessie Scale. Have you seen Cmpany,s Toys? ilit? r"h!G the Reed Hardware The IaVest assortment ever brwght to town. .. Mr. Finis Warner and Miss Ida Corap-to-n, 'were married in the Gradyville country on Thanksgiving Day, the 30th ! lilt, . && Single Comb White Leghorns. Pure bred white Leghorn cockerels for sale at 50 and 75cts each. Mrs. Jno. N. Conover. 5-- tf - The Methodist .. people of Russell Springs, are making preperations to .parsonage. Mr. Elmer Sparks and wife Glen-villSi will move to a place near They have only been Hy44 Irvin's Store.-.' 5 00 ing in this neighborhood a year, Ginseng so 50 Beeswax. .... but in that time have made many ii n r ranCmMMi! 3 25 031 rniiiiK i Yellow Root They are kind good May Apple(per lb) . . . r.rs 2 friends. The last ,few days of cold, MANUfACTURED BY neighbors, and we' 'are sorry to weather have caused many fat Tte Siewari Iron Works Company GJNCireNATly i lose them.' but "wish them much porkers, to be transferred to the lies. Phono. 53 l?.KSk "'OfffdePIione,,?Yi Fcree received the Hi;cSest c"; W success and' happiness- - in their smote house. Award, tGoid Medal,"Wc , . joniH. T.KH. -'' new home. T!ic most economical fenco you can V.vGURexroat, our merchant, Brcy Price id& I IianarcEpcctable wood w,&ft .!o Dentist..!, is snowing; hird'thisr mprn-iri- held an auction sale torday. We icnto. yjjy,4Jottrcpaceyour om one now, "with ancat) attractive IROSrtXCE, it ". It and a Very;oktf wind 'blow- understand, he will r'r" remove to Columbia,- - Kji-m- , 'LA8T Jk- JLMTEXiaE.'Wower" v!' 100 desigBR of Iron Fejtoi,2ro raa; vesa, eiH, etc., f How ii m our catalogues. ing. We' are' reminded of the Somerset, about the first jof the rcusseiiaOuiraiiVR uw Prieon will Surprise ou. . ii J t - wintefiriongiifd, that iwe haye year to, sell goods. f r of, heard the oki&poople S. P Eulwnk M. E. Tarter, of, Fonthill, "Ladies, men's and ckfldroa's sweaters ra , winter need, to set in in yeteran a'uetiouaar, was here to- how W.'U Walker. 36,add 5()c eaeh. G 27 p. vwm THAN WOOD Ducks fall clipping. . . spring clipping Hides (green) Feathers. . t . . . .r. . . . Wool Wool 4.505.00. years. The people in this section all Felix Rexroat, of Webb's X 3.004.05 seem highly elated over the elec- - Roads, was here yesterday, on Messrs. John and Sam Jeffries and Pink Dunbar, returned from tion, and with 47 majority in de- - business. Illhlois last week. The weather feat of the stock law, shows we T. N. Butcher still wears a smile are nofc for it in White Oak. was too cold for them. that won't come off, on account 6 75 The men who own farms are 6.75 of the election. Born, to the wife' of Mr. Lu able to have good fence, and the 4.50 therMaupin, November the 20th, y is Thanksgiving. We poor widow and the renter, who 3.50 a daughter. did not have a turkey, but we , have no land, must sell their and ' C0W) because they are too poor to like spare ribs and sausage best Mr. J. C. Montgomery 4.00 5.00 any way, and we are thankful 2.50.300 wife and Miss Pearl Bell visited pay for pasture. The stock" law God has spared us another year, Mr. Calvin Maupin and family, ' is simpiy to benefit the e and that the Devil has woried us first Sunday. Jdo, and to oppress the poor. but little. We are thankful our 90 Mr. Lander Bryant was at the Professed followers of Christ, skin is as clean as our top shirt, 50 Russell Springs last Friday, on consider and think of these words and that it is as easy to have a business. 0f scripture; Remember the clean heart as clean clothes. We Mr. John Blair and wife visit- - poor.' are thankful we owe no man ed their daughter, Mrs. Bottoms, anything but good will, and that 27 at Russell Springs, Saturday and f we have lots of that on hand all 5 Sunday. G. P. SMYTHE the time. We hope the editor 6 Mr. T. J. Bryant is paparing for 3 will live to publish The News, his store house this week. 9 , many years and one day over. FIRE INSURANCE 6 Mrs. Virgil Hurt has been and 7 quite sick for several days. 50 00 I To-da- 3.00-3.- 25 well-to-th- J -- V. i 14 REALSESTATE Ufeea Bssygs --- . m i.-b ; fMimmm 9trr3-obj c . &" - M. , I. Of-Jl- - Dr; T.. A.. Srriith -- X .i A DesMoinesmanhad an attack ef muscular rheumatkna in his shoalder. A friend advised him to go to Hot SpriBgs. That meBt..an expense of 150.00 or more. He sought for a g, -- - in-e- r , f tll "e ki m CsAakerkMi'g LiMssent. days af tec tie fiwt apptfcatiM ef Three this linimest ke was weH. Fer seisjl Paull Drue; Ce., qufckerandcaeapeeiray tocurait and found it -- f 5 .. 5 f it v, .- -1 ,vi e T...'. -- J'- m .' . -- ... . - jf V -" I ' ""f J THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS -- IF YOU HAVE A SICKLY SELECT OULLINGS Why IN IN 2K JK tK MX L 7K 7K xi IN & N. Time Card YOUNGSTER TRY THIS FREE The family with young children that is without sickness in the house now and then is rare, and so it is important that the head of the house should know what to do in the little emergencies that arise. A child with ailment needs a doctor, it is true, but in the majority of instances, as any doctor knows, the child suffers from some intestinal trouble, usually constipation. There is no sense in giving it a pill or a remedy containing an opiate, nor is flushing of the bowels to be always recommended. Rather give it a small dose of a mild, gentle laxative tonic like Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, which, by cleaning out the bowels and 7l prance Wants Morocco. Is" ;i 71 r M' - A fy cv I. X 2 . cJViPJliMY Pi I IMtIC L""J; Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns Porch Material, Stair Work, Jnterior Finish, Etc. white man's rountry once and a half the size of France, strengthening the little stomach mus- four and a half times the size of New cles, will immediately correct the trouEngland and the most productive state ble. This is not alone our opinion but of north Africa, perhaps the most prothat of Mrs. N. H. Mead of Freeport, ductive area of the entire African conKan., whose granddaughter has been tinent A key to the Mediterranean, taking it successfully and of Mrs. J. almost touching Europe and a veritaR. Whiting of Lena, Wis., who gives ble market garden for that continent, it to her children and takes it herself., contiguous to the French territory of It is sold in fifty cent and one dollar bottles at every drug store, but if vou Algeria aud but 700 miles from Marwant to test it in your family before seilles, with double the population of you buy it send your address to Dr. Algeria and Tunisia combined, good Caldwell and he will forward a trial climate, variety of mountains and bottle free of charge. plains, including the snow crowned, Address him Dr. W. B. Caldwell, classic Atlas range, which shuts off 402 Caldwell building, Monticello, or coolsthe heated winds that blow 111. , up from the desert, a rich, fertile soil, abundant rainfall, well distributed rivers and a coast line of l.."500 miles 300 on the Mediterranean. 1.000 on the Atlantic Morocco is indeed the golden orange of Barbary and cannot escape the international crab bag of Europe. France needs Morocco, wants Morocco and will spare no pains, even war with a European power. I believe, to acquire this great territory of 300,-00- 0 square miles and eight to ten millions of people. C. W. Furlong in World's Work. Morocco He Tried the Impossible. There has been no lack of cases of heroism In the explosion which destroyed the French battleship Liberte in Toulon harbor, and one of them at least deserves to be placed on record. It was after the first explosion, which filled the holds with poisonous gases. The electric wires were broken and all was in complete darkness below. Chief Engineer IiOstin, who had vainly tried t6 flood the ammunition magazines, tumbled half dazed on deck and reported to Lieutenant Gamier that he had done his best, but the pumps were not working and it was impossible to flood & IN. My 7K 7lN 7 NU V REM EMBER jTHAT -- vi In effect Monday. Dec 31, 1908. SOUTH BOUND fRAin Lv. Louisville Ab. Lebasca "40.27...., 7rf)0am 9:42am "o-2- 3 Vo-r- a XL 8J5am 5 5.-0- pm Vo 21 ,l0-93 10:04am 7:10 Dm p XI 7T XL s Crain -- 7?" 0-Io-S- XI 7K 24 78 . 10:00 pm 6:30pm $$o pm NORTH BOUND Lv. Lebanon Ab. LomsviLLm 5:43am 7:50 am i 3 40pm 6.23 752am 10:15 ( pm 64-- m n 8J5pm H ix srIN VIZ The Adair County News Is Going To The 2 7K XL IN XL N03. 92 10J5.ara and S3 are.Sun Jay trains only. 752am 7l x r IN 7K M 7K viN NJ. N K IN 12 i WILMS W. First-Clas- HOTEL Table t Cash Basis And XL jh. tuiupjoi?s, Prop P. s XJ Good Sample Roome r NJ Vl K fN Tin: that Everybody who XL is Indebted for the'. Feed Stable Reasonable Rates tx Nk: IN Paper is Urged to Pay up within the next Few Weeks xr IN XL GKftDYVILL, C. D. T3 KY 7K NJ Tix ST &. IN Xl IX Ji IN IN 7ix ix XI Crenshaw SURGEON i Largest Wholesale Sash and Door House in the South. Send your orders to us for prompt shipment and good goods. We appreciate them. xi xi 7ix IX ' I 7ix NL Nl 75n E. L. HUGHES CO., 2":215 L Main Stet "N S IX. ix The System wiil be Better for the Subscriber and also the Publisher We do not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List VETFRIMARY IN NV IN XI 7lN IN XJ IN IN NJ IX IN XL Ji in NJ IN Special Atmetin lo Eyes 7ix VL the holds. "Try the impossible," was the ?!n reNl (' U. G. HARDVHCt, Prcs. J. n. ply. COCrtE, V. Pres. "The magazines must be flood- 7iX NJ K Xlr IN R. H. DIETZMAN. Sec W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply Co. IwmbwmGHTs S mflCfiiriiSTs -E- STABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889-- 1 ed." Nl Lestin touched his cap and said, "I Ix " will try again, but you will never see ?K me back alive." xi With a firm step he went down be- 7ix : low again, and shortly afterward the ix final catastrophe happened. New York IX Nl Sun. 7I Tix Nl P 7R Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fair prices am well fixed to take care of stock. Won y due when work is done or stock removed from stables. L0CATI0N-IV- FJR NU- - IN NJ IN ED f UGKFS" FISH ENCE. ONBURKSVILLE STREET. t, IN N4i IN DEALERS IN ENGINES. BCLERS, SAW MLS.' 1301 TfflRTeeNTO-MMN, GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS Queen Olga's Confession Album. Queen Olga of Greece has a confession album. In it almost every crowned person in Europe has written his 7 7S XL-- Joseph Jamstown, H. w Stcne, NJ 7ix Attoney-At-La- !! LOUISVfLLe .2!5,?aa$sKs ,$SJP SMOKESTACKS, Sheet Iron and Tank WorK As-!?- Sg - r i4 -- y VTr.-uL5rK sm mm IV; ts JOBBING WORK SOLICITED - 7.- - jggssj ... Ail Kinds of Machinery Repaired or her autograph and has made a confession of likes and dislikes or ideas. In answer to the question. "What is your idea of happiness?" the king of Greece wrote. "Always to have a sovereign without a crown." Her question as to unhappiness was answered by the King of Sweden, who wrote. "Tight boots, a corn and a heavy foot on top of it." In telling which kind of persons ho considered most objectionable King Edward of England wrote. "The man who will Insist on pointing at you with his umbrella and shouting. 'There he is!' " The queen takes the album with her when she is traveling. She delights in showing Jt to her friends. Chrysanthemums In Japan. The chrysanthemum is Japan's national flower. The native name is "the flower that hears." kiku-no-hana, 71" 7ix Nl IX XI 7fN TV XI Will praclice in this and adjoining counties. : 7 Kentucky, ix 7ix o TVs IN XL IX $1.50 One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly r IN 7 7 XJ IN Why ilx 7 Ix 7ix x Xt X XI IN NM TN tK NJi XI Xl IN Not 7X ,L. ix XI Tn TN 7ix XI 7ix i K -- XI The Cheapest Farm. y- - I'? It It s te If The cheapest lands in the country are not in the West, but many be found right here at home. We can find a thousand acres of land in one body in Grant county which can be purchased for less than $20 an acre on an average. The land may have been badly used, but it is not worn out land. It will produce good grass, and put in grass and used as grazing land for cattle or sheep, in a few years time it will more than double in value and all the time that it is improv pay the investor a ing d amounting to more than legal interest on his money. The land in this section of the country never wears out. It may by bad handling become run down, but it is never so far gon chat it will not produce fertilizing crops. Our advice to the man with from ten thousand dollars and up to buy old land if he wishes to invest bis money where it will be it-wi- diyi-den- I ganization, and replaced the ReA Mile Perpendicular. publicans with Democrats. It is Many years ago. soon after Joaquin supposed that the purpose was to Miller had settled in his present home, asked him where he the send a Republican delegate to the lived.Heights. I came promptly, "Three His reply State meeting, who would vote miles east one perpendicular." In that symbolexpression you for a Repudlicans clerk of the ic statement of have a graphic, habJoaquin's mental itat lie lives nparcr 'the rising sun State Fair Association. than most people, and Ins normal The whole affair was the dwelling place is "a mile perpendicusmallest, mostpeanu&y proceed- lar." His nest is on the Heights, his eye farseeing. blue, prophetic, keen, ing ever witnessed in the , court kind, and his soul attuned, when he house here. If made the sings, to the harmony of the spheres National Magazine. vehicles1 of such ground-ho- g Chicago's Fire Automobiles. politics as this, the sooner farmAH speed records for traveling to a Chicago getting started ers institutes are abolished the fire in broken inand for made for Fire were tests Marshal Seyferlicb of seven automobetter. bile combination hose wagons and r Chairman Gillenwaters will chemical engines. The motors dodged in and out car tracks and have something to say about behind wagons, averaging ' ran-ove- They have had chrysanthemum shows xi IN orin Japan since the Emperor Ouda Inganization was choson, together stituted the first, in 900 A. D. In the IX mikado's garden are chrysanthemums with a Republican representative that measure sixteen inches in diame- XL 7K to theState meeting. President ter and often on account of their weight require artificial support The xt Gillenwaters immediately raised plants are sometimes treated so as to TiX blossoms a large-sizekick, and, together produce on one stem instance, of three T yellow, distinct colors, for with a few Democrats whom garnet and coral pink. To deprive the 7Tn he had rallied overturned the or- Japs of flowers would be to take the sunshine from their lives. Exchange-d - "institute" was in progress. At its close, a Republican ix . Courier. Journal One Year Read The Courier tN 12 IN 7 XI IN tN XL 7In- i XI 7Tn Louisville Times and News $4-5- 0. 7K xi 7 TN Journal? HENRY WATTERSOtN XJ JX XL TiN XJ IX IX XV 7n XI )K)K)K)K)K At Lowest Cut Rate Prices vIX 7 IX Editor. We Can Furnish You Pvcrything In The Drug Line L. Few Seasonable 'Goods as a Headliner y Laxative Bromo Quinine Per Box A ' The Adair County News and the Weekly 19c 15c 25c 25c 25c 25c 19c 83c Courier-Journal forty-thre- e L.J safe Times Peanut Polities. thoroughly disruptab'e proceedings in the next issue of miles an hour and considerably hauls as long as the one the The Time. Glssgow Times. engines made. -- these miles, an hour by the speedometer. Seyferlicb says horse drawn engines on a short hanl will average about ten less on modern "A u s ' -- had an attack ' of "formed the Farmers Institutes muscular rheumatism in his shoulder. have degenerated into peanut A friend advised him to fro to Hot Spring?. That meant an expe&ee of politics 150.00" or more. He sought for a 'No notice of the institute here quicker and cheaper way to cure it and in-- t , - but they can't stand the constant spray of castor oil. the only oil that is any good for lubricating the machinery of " 'Emulsion4? . 'V. our aeros. How it does ,vex them when they descend 'to find themselves A.D. S. "" covered with grime and castor oil! bae caBr;know her last week was sent to The Times found it in Chaaherlain'i Linimeat." fist care after aan air woman byWhat perilous flighty v: 'vjV y at all Nobody ever requested its Three days after the first application of felt? Toggle how' she looks in t Vinol, Write us for Quotations publication, nor, in fact, did we this liniment he was well, For sale by ready "mirror' that 'she is sure to have for use. Interview With know anything about it until the PmU Drag Co.' la Paris. --, If Trie Times is correctly , A De Moines man Air-wome- n Women Aeronauts. are as plucky as air mea. u " Singley Laxative Tablet Hills Cascara Quinine -- ''''Weeks Break a Cold Tablets " ''. " "' Nyals ' "A. D.S. " " .. Rexal ; Wampoles Wine Cod Liver Oil Scotts Emulsion ,.- ' Cod Liver Oil ;. , ' -Nvals r n. Wine " " ' Rexal -, - " . Both One Year For $1.50 also give; liberal combination rate with Daily or Sunday Courier Journal. '."' ? j 4 " Bottle it ,;- -. -- . 42-8- 3c 50-1- 00 ' We can 4 '' i t t? . - . '.Vf "'. 1 x 'the-packe- ,.' t Louisville, Ky., for ' free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to 1.00 send your t subscription order 100 89c 50c 83c 83c Write Courier-Journ- al Com-pan- y, '-- J .. V e , .: " r CITY HALL PHARMACY, "ISSSST. . .?- - w- - -'t- to this paper NOT to the Courier Journal. ' Y"i ,f gifs. S 4 lr J V f f i h ' THEADAIR COUNTY NEWS Bad Spells f 01 EST3 EXjiAH)ftlr cmm r f I n, almost and had to give up. We had three doctors. All the time, I was getfing worse. I had bad spells, that lasted from 7 to 28 days. In one week, after I gave Cardui a trial, I could eat, sleep, and joke, as well as anybody. In 8 weeks, I was well. I had been an invalid for 5 weary years ! Cardui relieved me, when everything else failed." bed-ridde- from womanly weakness," writes Mrs. Mollie Navy, of Walnut, N. C "At last, I was " I suffered, during girlhood, m . MF I'JLl-fti- ugT m M. . ii,r V Many a canine, gentlemanly ami pious looking by day. will bear watching after nightfall, particularly If there be a sheepfold in the neighborhood. There "be folks who in conduct at least are second cousins to these same nice appearing dogs. The freakish bearing of strawberries in October by plants of the common kind is the result of a practically dormant period during a droughty summer followed by late August and September rains, which produce conditions akin to those prevailing in the spring of tho year. ' X NEW TALES T THE THAT ARE TOLD A Reformer at Work. LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR 1911 BRIGHTER, BETTER,', BIGGER THAN EVER THE BECUUR PRICE OF EETRICG CENTRAL pom ROGUE RIVER -- nHfla. , OREGON CORRESPONDENCE VALtEY soticireo CARDU I Womln'sTonic If you are weak and ailing, think what it would mean, to you, to recover as quickly as Mrs. Navy did. For more than 50 years, this purely vegetable, tonic remedy, for women, used by thousands of weak and ailing sufferers. They found it of real value in relieving their aches and pains. Why suffer longer? A remedy that has relieved and helped so many, is ready, at the nearest drug store, for use, at once, by you. Try it, today. has-bee- n This matter must not be reprinted without special permission. Call prunes no longer plebeian fare, for they are retailing at 20 cents a In the latitude of north Iowa and southern "Wisconsin United States weather stations have recorded for 1911 a season of 168 days' without a killing frost from May 4 to Oct. 19 a record that has not been equaled in the past, twenty years and probably will not be in as many more. The heifer calves on many a dirty farm are scrimped on butter fat and are less thrifty than they would otherwise be. It is only fair to the calves pound. It will be entirely proper for milady to servo them with angel's food and accessories of cut glass, silver aud damask. lor Special Instructions, and Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dent, Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenit;, book. " Home Treatment for Women," sent free. J 57 to-pa- gc One of the most valuable carloads of timothy seed ever shipped was received the other day by an Illinois seed house, being valued at $7,000. The exceptionally high price of the seed is directly responsible for the great value as well as good management to supply a fat forming food in the shape of corn or oil meal when the natural fat of tho milk is removed or sold with the milk. Both in the matter of safeguarding the health and well being of the members of the family and in the care of the farm animals there is all loo much tendency to overlook the fact that prevention is vastly better than cure the exercise of just good sense cheaper than medical attendance and veterinary service. George Creel of Kansas City writes of Charles F. Stevens, a happy go lucky man, whom Mayor Whitiock appointed superintendent of the Toledo (O.l workhouse. This man. who is entirely Ignorant of "police methods," has made startling reforms in the handling of prisoners. Writes Mr. Creel: "Mr. Stevens entered upon his new duties with no other insignia of office than a nice new shave. On his first morning as he walked around testing the floors with reference to his weight the prisoners went marching by, each man's hand on the shoulder of tho man in front, their feet clanking a ponderous and despairing rhythm. " 'Gee!' exclaimed the new superintendent, turning the preternatural THE LOUISVILLE TIMES IS If $5.00 YEAR. YOUR ORDEfc YOU WILL SEND of the shipment TO US, YOU CAN GET 5iHM X In view of the number of folks that get caught on the great variety of lies. 'Phone 29. Dr. Office 2)i . S. Bunbav BUILDING. RING 'Phone 40- -: S)entlst OFFICE, FRONT ROOMS IN James Triplet! Dentist. schemes, whose seductiveness lies in the fact that outlandish returns are promised on the money invested, it must be conceded that a sucker is born every minute and some THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS AND minutes twins. Not in twenty, years has the writer seen the cornfields so free from weeds as this fall. This seems to be due to two unusually dry summers and to the necessity which every corn raiser has been under of giving the growing crop enough tillage to conserve the little moisture that the soil contained. JEFFRIES' The small boy should keep in mind that even more important than a bright mind and a strong body in the life which liesbefore him are trustworthiness and honesty in other words, that his word shall be good. Not a day passes but somewhere over the country men in various pursuits come to grief through this lack. The trait may require some pains to develop, but it is worth all it costs. Many a good housewife who seeks to augment the family income b spending her spare hours with tatting, embroidery and the like would make just as much in the end and be far better off physically and mentally if she would invest the same money and put the same time in growing garden truck or raising chickens. More than this, there would be a decided saving in dope and doctor's bills. A level headed poultryman whose premises the writer passed the other day solved the question of green food for his flock the past season by sowing the greater portion of the yard to rape. This was allowed to get a good start before the poultry was turned in, and as a result the flock has had an abundance of the finest kind of green food since, and it will bo good well into winter. The plan is a simple one and well worth a trial. THE L0U1SV1LEE TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR 'PHONE NO. 40, 3. COLUMBIA JEFFRIES BLOCK KENTUCK' OOLUMBIA. KENTUCKY is Us) f a WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL That type of farming is to be strongly recommended and this applies with especial force in all sections where the soil has been robbed for years past where the maximum amount of homemade manures are produced and utilized on each farm. It is for this reason that dairying and the raising and selling of cattle, hogs and sheep have so much to commend them as types of agriculture. Professor Dyche, Gsh and game warden of Missouri, recommends shooting roman candles into the trees where blackbirds are wont to roost as an effective means of driving them away. The job is most effectively done just as they are gathering to roost and before it gets dark. He states that this roman candle stunt, repeated about three nights in succession, will drive the birds away for good. The rabbits that have made their homes on the islands along the Mississippi river during the past two years have been having a rough time of it since the rainy weather set in in the upper watershed of the big yalley. Owing to the low stage of water the rabbits occupied these islands and multiplied there prodigiously unmolested. The high water drove them to the highest points of the many islands, where they have been killed or drowned by thousands. The shipment to America within the past few months of tons and tons of Chinese cues for the manufacture of switches, rats and sundry other creations is made plain in the light of the present rebellion. It appears that a cueless crown is the mark of the new movement and that as new territory is invaded the conquered are given the opportunity of parting with their rattails or their heads, and of course they yield to the minor operation. W. S. Kc'ine of Council Bluffs, la., president of the ..National Horticultural recently sold the prod-- u e t of his acre orchard for H2.mo. The price named was for the m on the trees. Two dollars and forty-fiv- e cents was paid for Jonathan and GHmes Golden, 1.00 for Genitan and $1.00 for Ben Davis and varieties of equal grade. On the above basis the orchard tract gave a revenue of S22G per acre, which seems to demonstrate quite conclusively that scientific fruit growing pays. asso-iation. fifty-thre- FOR ONLY $4.50. aly "WHAT MAKES 'KM LEAN OX EACH OTHER. THAT WAY?" THE LOUISVILLE TIMES is the best afternoon paper primed anywhere. Ha3 the best corps of corres pondents. Covers the Kentucky field per- HENRY.WATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year,' but you can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL gravity of his big, round face upon the carefully uniformed turnkey. 'All fectly. ' AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR MS $1.50 if you will give or sen! your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l, In a paragraph in this department a week or two ago referring to the fellows on the wet and low land haying harvested bumper crops on such lands as a result bf the dry seasons attention was called to tho fact that tiling the land would produce the same condition of soil and give the same results. ical Through a typographwas-used- , error the word "tilling" which changed the meaning and sense of the paragraph completely. cripples. ehY Covers the general news field" 'Cripples!' The man's jaw sagged. Sure not' " 'Well, then, what makes 'em lean completely. on "each other that way?' Has the best and fullest mar '"It's the lock step.' The turnkey said it very proudly. By treating the reports. workhouse inmates like real convicts kets and giving the place alt the airs of a DEMOCRATIC in politics, but real penitentiary he hoped to become a real warden some day. " 'Don't say! exclaimed Charlie. fair to everybody. 'I'll bet it's fine for fellows with bum SUBSCRIPlegs, but 1 don't seem to get it as the SEND" YOUR right glide for ablebodied men. Hey, boys! Just cut out the kangaroo lope . TION RIGHT AWAY and walk natural.' "American Maga-- ' zine. TO THIS PAPER- - not to The -- - GUEST LACKED APPRECIATION Stung by Louisville Times. How A Rich Alan's Daily I IGourier-Journ- al, Yr al, S6.00 Sunday Courier-Journ- Yr $200 We can give you a combination cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write weasel, which now and then visits one's promises, and a mighty interesting little animal it is. At this season of the year weasels are a light mouse color on the back, with an undercolor nearly white. They have very slender bodies and can easily traverse the runways of the rats. Weasels are as fond of poultry as of rats, and this operates against them on premises where poultry is kept. Where such is not the case, however, they may be encouraged with a bit of raw beef or fruit and will become quite tame. There is no natural enemy of the rat that is more relentless than the mU Died this paper. i SXs5 . ELL WOOD 26 WIRE FENCE f More than uS.OOO people made the trip to South Dakota and registered INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD for the big government land drawing. A casual glance at the list of winners PROOF FENCE as long shows that virtually all reside in adWe will save you money on a 26 inch HOG joining or nearby states. This seems as our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights to verify a claim made in an article In and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. this department a short time ago namely, that the method of registering 58INCH Wiifff and allotting these lands practically prohibited the people most in need of free land from taking or having any part whatever in the disbursement. It is conceded that the system ought to be overhauled. I6INCH - runway. The wire should bo pliable and the loose end made into a slip noose into which the rabbit unwittingly sticks its head. The ferret shpuld always be used with a stout cord or chain, so that it can be pulled from a burrow in which it has cornered and killed a rabbit. Very often, if the cord is not attached the ferret will remain in the hole for a day or two, feasting on its prey." Pittsburg, Nov. 21. Considerable progress was made today in r the trail of Ceorge Golden, weal-- l tied Host Coins a Piirase, thy Wickboro,Pa.,shoe merchant, cnargea wicn tne muraer, oi nis ?; tw. v.v Tr...T.M T...?... wife on the night of July 18 last thority on gastronomy, took former Golden claims to have shot his Representative James Tawney and Robert Dougan to dinner at a down- wife in mistake for a burglar. town hotel one evening and proceeded W. A. Semmors, a brother of to show his skill in ordering a fine and the dead woman, testified he had sumptuous meal. In all sections where the cottontail palaver with the visited his sister at 7:30 o'clock in the midst of his holds forth the warfare against it every waiter he looked up and asked, briskly, on the night of the tragedy. Gol- should be renewed with vigor corn fritters? You felfall. This is a job in which that active "How about lows like corn fritters''" den was not present, he said, but boy should have a hand, and he may "Yes." said Tawney. use both traps and a ferret to good "Very much very, very much!" ex his sister had been crying. advantage. The steel and several types claimed Dougan. edging his chair He next saw her at midnight of box traps give good results, as does closer to the table. also the wire noose trap suspended In due time the waiter brought in after she had been shot. She from strong brush just above its Inf ierence, ths Net- - j ' 1 . i the corn fritters, which Dougan re nros lMnor nn -' " - Karl onrl Va fused to taste. "But I thought you liked them!" ex- - other pillow he said did not look claimed Norwood, his epicurean soul as if any one had been lying on it. cast down by, Dougan's refusal. "1 do." explained Dougan. "but I Besides the bullet hole in her am informed by the best authorities forehead, the brother says his that corn gives you pellagra." "Well. I'll tell you what you are!" sister had a scratch on each side said the host hotly. "You're t hookof her nose and her right eye worm of hospitality." J jv6 f RKKKKKnXMinKHflMMK)" fIf ljj'J Vf VJ j f "l M M jl il f 1 4 , MWH RJSUl 1j iiJ I It1 all 'fn t v.jiJijii.h -. J.AAJ.Jsi-iVl.J...A&aA..j- ftfiitfi i ii n it ELLWOOD HELD FENCE (STANDARD STYLE) MAQ6 i f j jtjijict. ghl f lViiii nllt.li'l) 'i W SIX ME!CttTsr""an:e"-si. t f-Jj.. -t- ' . ' Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing. DEHLER BROS., 116 East Market Street, Between Piratand Brook. Louisville, Ky. , A farmer living near Powhattan. Kan., has lately been quarantined for glanders, which it is evident he contracted p.s a result of caring for several of his horses that were afflicted with the disease last winter. The first symptom of the disease noticed in the case of the owtier of the horses was what, was at first thought to 1e a evere attack of- - catarrh. However, the disease spread to his lungs, and-th- e man Is now considered beyond medical aid. The Instance suggests tie exercise ef great caution In tin ',,. care ef aH dlaaaaei amiMak.iV, . " One of the best Avords uttered at the national conservation congress recently held at Kansas City was spoken by the president of the association, Mr. Henry Wa"'acci when he said .that from the time the rich Iarids of the country were received from the government as homesteads by present owners or their ancestors by blood or title, they have been robbed through a mining- - and selling of their stores of fertility in the shape of raw, unfinished crops. He insisted that if our 'fertile soil Is n,ot to become entirely depleted, rational, methods of. handling the soil that will conserve its fertility must be, adopted similar, to those which eaable the English farmer to raise more bushels of wheat per acre today thaa. did his ascesters en mar-velously The Susdicious Turk. The late John W. Gates said to a Washington correspondent during one of his visits to the capital: "Your quotations show suspicion of Wall street. You appear to look on Wall street as did the Turkish diplomat. Mlzrim Bey. "Mizrim Bey was once taken to the Stock Exchange. There the methods of stock speculation were explained to him, and he was shown the marvel of the; tickers, ticking off the last quotations from every market in the world. "'Well, what do, you think of it? Isn't it marvelous? asked his guide. "But Mizrim Bey. instead of belag overawed, yawned and answered cold-ly-: play in a "'For my part I should prefer gave where wiM . .i -' t Three of her teeth were missing, Semmers-testified. Dr. S. A. S. Jessop, who preform ed the antopsy, said that during the autopsy he had taken the bullet and a plate of false teeth from the head of Mrs. Golden and later placed them, in a safe at hfs office. Three teeth were missing. The plate of teeth and he bullet, he i, aid, had disappeared from his safe mystftriocitbr " arid be had been .aniblc ta Had was turning blue. r , M' ?" ,f ? . v --K v -- st '. -f -- I &i SW! -- i A' n t t fr - u. 8 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Dirigt. Landy Stotts, bought a yoke of bxens from W. R. Royse- - for $100 and sold a horse to the same party for $75. .'H. Jones ,of color bought the and has old Wilson school-hous- e removed it to his farm near here. flershel Campbell, was on the sick list several days last week but is beiter at this writing, Charlie Stotts, who recently had an arm broken is a member of the I. L U. and thus holds a benefit certificate which provides for the payment to him $12. per month while sick or disabled and he desires to state that R. L. Campbell who is an agent for said I. L. U. has paid him the sum of $23.40 on account of said accident. Hiram Stotts, bought a yoke of work oxens from Mose Wooten for one hundred dollars- Dr. William Morris, of Casey county, is visiting relatives in this community, and states that he is seriously thinking of locating here. Mary, .the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Stotts, has been very sick for the past few days. It was learned that there was a large number of wild turkeys near hear and so last Thursday some fifteen or twenty men banded together and armed themselves with guns of all calibres and made for the woods. They walked in all some thirty miles over hills and hollows and actually saw some thirty-fiv- e or forty turkeys, and F. E. Webb und Miller Stotts succeeded in getting one shot each at the game but no turkey was killed, or even twounded. The hunters say that they are getting rested from tbeir walk by now but have resolved that the next time they go turkey hunting that they will go one at a time. J. D. Patterson sold six fat hogs to different parties at five cents per pound. Melvin Petty bought a milk cow from A. K. Rupe for $35,00. J. M. McClister who has been sick with a complication of diseases for the past three weeks is better at this writing, Russell County at the Normal. Western WE PAY EXPRESS I i ORDER YOUR CLOTHES FROM US BY MAIL SAVE MONEY. AND We-Hand- le FALL ATTRACTIONS Our Greatly Enlarged' Rug and Drapery Department x None Our stocks are so large that you have every style and pattern, and size, and shape from which to select: and we make buying BY MAIL, just as easy and satisfactory as you can do it in the store. We have special things that you can get NOWHERE ELSE, such as : ut the Best With its wonderful selection cf the best that the mar--' ketraffords, offers Special attractive Bargains every day in the week. The Fall Line of Carpets-Linole- um at Levy's Special Suits for Men. Levy's Special Boys' Suits with 2 pairs of Pants and all the Leading Lines of Makes shopping at .our store pleasant and profitable. Stocks overflowing with splendid values. You are always welcome at Louisville's Big Carpet and Rug Store. FURNISHINGS, HATS AND SHOES. send free on request. CA'TAWG IM3E:E. We issue a large illustrated catalog, which we Mention this paper and write us fully for anything you want in our line, and you'll get a prompt and satisfactory answer. Ana it anytmng you ouy nere is not exactly what you want it may bo returned ana your m.jisax wm do immediately iCJilLTNlJED. Members Retail Merchants Association. Railroad Fares Refunded Hubbuch Bros. & Wellendorff, WE ALSO SEND SAMPLES FREE. Incorporated 522 and 524 West MarketfSt. at Certain Times. A House Established 50 Years Ago. Tbe Largest in Its Line. Third and The Bright Spot. LEVY LOTISYILEE, Falkenbtirs Hotel ': -; ..' ! Market. 'rjl .. Mrs. Bertha Dulworth, visited Mr. E. L. C rants near Eunice, to ' Long may thy branches raise, to at Mr. Rufus E, Bailey's last stay until Christmas. Heaven our grateful praise, Sunday. Mrs. J. H. Morris and children, Waft them on the sunlight rays, Messrs. E. S. and Geo. Rice, spent Monday night at J. B. to God away." visited Messrs. John and Rheu Grants. Mrs. W. A. Rice and family, "He who plantsa trde, plants Squires, Saturday night and visited Mr. W. A. Humphress love; tents of coolness. Misses Annie Emma and Clara Thanksgiving night. Spreading out above way-fareRobertson, spejjt last Sunday Mr. J. H. Morris, who was at he may not live to see. with Mr. and Mrs. Bony Bailey. work for his brother, A. D. MorGifts that grow are best; Mr. Loren Chapman, spent ris, at Knifley, returned home Hands that bless are blest Wednesday night at H. B. Wednesday night. Plant! life does the rest." Miss Eula Martin, who was "As you grow up straight,' Robertson's. subline and strong, defying the The entertainment at Egypt, staying with her aunt Mrs. B. T. Thomas, returned homejThurs-damightiest blast, may we stand was largely attended all rs re-porc- i NOTICE HAVING recently purchased the Patterson Hotel, I desire to say to the public on, and after Nov., 12, 1911, I will take charge of the Patterson Hotel, in Jamestown, Russell Co., Ky.f and same will be refurnished, and fixed so as to give the traveling public every convenience possible at a hotel in a small town. There will be a good feed stable run in connection with the hote), and al pains will be taken to give the guest a pleasant stay while here. I will appreciate the patronage of every body that stops with me. In the near future I will open a general store in the store-rooof the build-nN. B. FAULKENBURG. that sa y - m g. firm and true, overcoming all influences of evil; and as your leafy branhces pierce the celestial blue in every direction, may our influence, then the work of this school, go out in each direction, not stopping within our own narrow borders, but reach the remotest part of the state, and even the nation, proving our selves worthy of this school. We will ever be watchful of your splendid time. Mrs. Ermine Green, - spent Thursday night at Mi. Ben night. Montpelier. Thomas. Mrs. Andy Coffey who has Mr. and Mrs. Ben Robertson, were at Mrs. Mattie Martins last been quite sick, is much improved. Friday. Sandusky & Co. i : needs." Fellow teachers and citizens of Russell Co., we believe this has been a great VJay in the upbuild of our county. Altho we are outside its bor ders, we want you to know what we are doing, and that our interest is with our homes. We Editor News; The Western Kentucky State N Normal School took Friday Nov. 17th, as Arbor Day. A number of trees were brought from their native forests and transplanted ' on "Normal Heights." This being our new school home, we set about to beautify and dignity the campus, and reflect those things for which the institution stands, viz., the betterment of Kentucky and Kentucky life. The Senior Class first planted a tree, hereafter to be known as and the Senior tree of 1911-1is to be followed with a tree for ach class in the future. ' Then ioliowed tne counties witn sepa-- rate trees, each with short expertises at the roots. Russell planted a tree on the Hill, a beautiful maple, which we believe with its purity of growth and life, most fittingly svmbolizes the growing- life of 2, - wrtie these things that they may inspire in our home county, a desire to beautify ond uplift 'the sehools there. We trust that those coming here when we are gone may spend a restful hour Absher No. 2. on the Hill, in the shade of the Mr. G. W. Coffey sold a bunch tree that we have planted for Miss Essie Triplett, who is of staves a few days ago to Mr. them. teaching at Fgypt, gave an en- - J. L. Gaskin, Russell Springs.at B. H. Mitchell ( Students tertainment Thanksgiving night $3.00 per hhd staves. Edgar Johnson J from by a Sam R. Campbell ( Russell which was much enjoyed Several from this neighbor verv large crowd. Miss Birtie Farrisahd brother, hood attended Thanksgiving serAbsher. of Coburg, attended the enter- vices at Gienville Thursday. s Mrs. Ben Thomas, ' is on the tainment at Egypt Thursday Horse Shoe Bottom. sick list night Mrs Mary Brcckman, visited Mrs. Rebecca Thomas, remains at H. B. Robertson's last Sunday. about the same. Hunting and getting wood is Messrs. H. A Martin and R. Mrs. B. R. Thomas, who ha3 the order of the day, L. Sharp, made a business trip Health of , this community is the fcvr is improving. to Columbia last Monday. Spears and ver good at present. Mrs. Rebecca Mrs. Ermine. Green and Miss Mr. A. R. Humble of Somer- Annie Sharp, were guests of Mrs. daughter, Miss Mattie Morris, v ourifcounty: Robert Humphress, Saturday were vjsjting J. B. Grants family, set is in this part this week-.- . 2i :J II are extracts fiirom fetitte- - Mght: ire "Vj! & A Roea WooldridaP' and W? SE raP n yiSLt 9.WLBLJ j? m- narawricKouKisiia, i by the ""students 3 merits' made 'Albiertr nw ms, of am ellton, fron;Eueil .t'the' afTOberfimK lasV wil h . . at' MrmS.aNfM B&i tfi&tV at Mrs. ? .tJWfffa. an Ahrmn$r zj&il tn ffiiU a! !jp JW v ca xii omas tms week. ramriav. jtaepiiniiugoiuurxree. ay mgnt Mollie Becks 1 A L W " JHf-faIS Farmers are quite busy gatherMr. Joe. A. Bryant,- who has been in 111., for some time return- ing corn, some crops are fine. Mr. Charlie Murrah sold to ed home Wednesday night. Misses Grace Gabbert and Jen- Bud Ashbrooks a few days ago nie Wolford, were visiting relat- a bunch of staves at $3.00 per ives in this neighborhood Thurs- hhd. day night. The Misses Murrah sold forty-on- e Mr. and Mrs. Will Rice' and White Oak trees, last week children, were guests of Mr. W. to Mr. J. L. Gaskin, Russeil A. Humphress one night lasl Springs, at $2.00 per hhd stavis. week. Mr. Lucien Moore is putting s, Mr. of Cane Valley, him up a telephone line from his was in this neighborhood Thurs-ds- y residence to Montpelier. night. Mrs. J. N. Conover was quite Mr. George Gresham, of Rus- sick a few days ago, but is bet sell Springs, was visiting at Mr. ter at this writing. John Rules Thursday night. Mr. Kelley Bell is erecting him Little Charley, son of Mr. and a new house upon his father-in- Mrs. Heny Cooley. is very sick laws place. He hopes to have it at this writing. ready to move into by Xmas Guy-Farri- Wholesale and Retail LUMBER andBIinds All Kinds of Plaining Mill Work, 5ash, Doors Columbia, Kentucky. FURS Marcum. HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR RAW FURS AND HIDES Wool on Commission. Writo (cr price list mentioning this ad. AND HIDES ' JOHN WHITE & CO. XZZ. the way from church. She re-ciev- ed some very severe bruises Mr. Claude Beck and Misses Ovalene Humble, Floy and Mar- but it is hoped she will be allright tha Beck, attended meeting, at soon. School seems to be progress-ia- g Bethel Sunday night. They say nicely under management of there is a good meeting- in progress, conducted by Bro. Tarter Miss Hulda McFarland, t Sullivan. Drummers were calling on our and ' Dr. J. I. McClendon was a merchants last week. r. Orville Beck, filled his appleasant caller in this part Sunpointment near Sewellton Sunday. Mr. Asa Scholl and family who day. f Mrs. Cole Blankenship, who has have been tenting on Punpkin creek have returned to their beeu in very poor health for sometime is better. home at Jamestown. Miss FJoy Beck and Miss Cleo McFarland visited Mr. - -- were shopping at Rushis daughter, Miss Hulda Tuessell Springs last week day. t Mr. Oliver Coe, was at Crocus, Miss Ovalene Humble, was on business Monday. visiting her cousins, Misses MarK tha and Floy Beck from Friday . until Monday. ' Jake Vaughan, Sercl'it i ! -- K3K-- I nmm-aw". n. !. - m u ft".' Gdwthbu . 4 bMUtifuII-mitrJ; rWwnfc'wiH;' 1 ht jtory'tttl 16fthfe;ld j 1 Ann;.a& Wtr7L . m 'm iff, il-iyi- . ww.vm rpr b. w mm an t m i-i- a&m '.Jmr" - t. . ckvv VIlL.iA i k m KBd&lM'ii tBf w,''w w mm bT k r tav -- AMkJeSiaa&wW! ai - f- ffar3 4.L m.. - t - -9 , r .iV- --- . :r r Y 4; r. mmm mmmk mmemmi&mmT m. Eifiiftaichy: ijfhron mm m daughter, Laura, spent Mbn'day with MisaAnnHwbff;, jiJy.iiS w A horse ftil with.Hrt. Mary Mill iiWi ii Mitrf i.wTMo. E .r rw. hh. We imi xi. aK & a mm Mr. Cyrus Dunbar was very sick me night last week. tvatiSi-'- ' Mrs. Julia Marcum and little ASJts ivw v ;: " - t . . mi " r-.- l- ." i ,v,