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The Adair County news: January 3, 1912 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1912 ada1912010301_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: January 3, 1912 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1912 $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. :- I w VOLUMF XV JMtatf COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, front! WEDNESDAY m NUMBER JAN. 3, 1912. 9 Masonic Election. MurrayButler. After a long courtship, Mr. Turner Marray and Miss Lora Butler were married at the home of the bride's father, Mr. Wm. Butler, last Wednesday afternoon, December the 27th, Eld. Z. T. Williams officiating. Quite a number oLrelatives and friends witnessed the ceremony. The couple will reside at the Murray home, two miles West of Smith Willis. A very pretty home wedding took place at the residence of Mrs. Fannie Willis in the Zion community, when her daughter, Nancy Lou, was united in marriage to Lourad M. Smith of Louisville, at nine o'clock a. m. December 28th. To the strains of Lohingrin's wedding march, rendered by Miss Elizabeth Hollidaythey were ushered to the marriage altar by A. S. Chewning and Miss Mary Garnett, wTfcre, in the presence of a few friends and relatives, Rey. D. H. Howerton, the pastor of the bride, said the words that pronounced the happy pair one. The bride was dressed in a handsome blue traveling suit with hat to match while the groom wore the conventional black. Immediately after the ceremony the couple left for Louisville where they will make their home. FanThe bride is a daughter rs. nie Willis and is one of the most popular young women of the Zion community and in the county where she has taught for several years. The. groom is a son of Waller Smith, of Cane Valley, but for two years has been located in Louisville as one of the City managers of the circulation department of the Louisville Times. Their many friends wish for them a long and prosperous as well as ahappy journey through life. of-M- REPORT OFTHECONDITION OF THE New Law Firm. Wedding at Sewellton. Columbia. The groom is a gentleman of high character, and one of Adair county's best farmers. His friends are numerTA3IPICO LODGE. J ous, all of whom will be glad to learn J. W. Russell, Master. that he has been happily married. J. M. Hancock, S. "Warden. The bride is a daughter of Mn" and Dennis Eubank, J. Warden. Mrs. Wm. Butler, who live on the pike, A. H. Judd, Secretary. two miles out of town. She is a J. W. Sublett, Treas. of an old and highly respected Tom Smith, Tyler. family, the Butlers having been here Claud Callison, S. Deacon. almost since the formation of the counR. P. Bridgewaters, J. Deacon. ty. She is a young woman of strong character, and having been reared upon GKAYDVILLE LODGE. Gradyville Lodge No. 251 of F. & A the farm, there is not a --doubt but she help-mat- e to the gentleman of M. elected the folloying office for ttie will be a her choice: ensuing year. The News, together with a host of Zed Akin, W. M. friends, extend best wishes. George T. Flowers S. W. Columbia Lodge, No- - 96, F. andA. M., elected the foiling officers last Wednesday evening for the ending year: R. H. Durham, Master. J. R. Garnett, S Warden. John Sanduskj', J. Warden. Geo, E. Wilson, Secretary. A. D. Patteson, Treasurer. W. H. Sandusky, S. Deacon. L. W. Staples, J. Deacon. , GRADYVILLE STATE 9 at Town of gradyville county of adair State of Kentucky. Doing Business JHotowfes'is''rfs- " At the Close of Business on the 5th day of Dec 1911. RESOURCES' Loans and Discounts.. U. S. and other Bonds, Stocks and Securities Duo from Banks Actual Cash on hand. . Checks, cash items and exchange for Clear-in-s 12 252 S2 8S . 3 635 47 2 KM 93 Overdrafts Unsecured Current expenses and taxes paid Real Estate. $1 C78 39. Furniture and Fix- tures, 1 3W 55: Total Total LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in. in Cash Undivided profits ....... Deposits on which interest js not paid 233 33 . ' 879 22 3 022 04 $22 096 70 7 500 00 5p0 56 14 306 30 On Sunday morning December the Judge W. W. Jones and Mr. J. R. twenty-fourtMiss Mallie Murray and Garnett have formed 9. partnership in i Mr. Ernest Lewis a prominent business the practice of law, their office being in Judge Jones building over Mr Frank man of Albany, Kentucky, were marSinclair's store Judge Jones needs no ried at the home of the brides parents, introduction to the people of this coun- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Murray. It was one of the prettiest of home ty, as he has practiced at the bar for weddings; the rooms were beautifully thirty years, save eleven years he was on the bench as the Circuit Judge of decorated with evergreens. The bride chiffon, this, the Twenty-nint- h district, hence was very lovelyin white satin, his opportunities for being learned in and orange blossoms and the brides the prof ession are he is maids were also handsomely gowned in white. The bride and groom preceded, recognized as a lawyer of ability. by Misse3 Beck, Martha Murray, Mr. Garnett is a young man who has practiced for several years. He is stu- Messrs. Orville Holt and Clayton Long, dious and has a bright future before entered the parlor to the soft sweet him him. He possesses the one great strains of the wedding march, played essential which is necessary in being by the bride's sister, Miss Pearly, and successful, he is in love with the- - pro- in the presence of a number of friends fession, and besides he attends to his and relatives the wedding ceremony business strictly, and can be relied upon was impressively said by Rev. Tarter. to do his work understandingly and to Immediately after the ceremony the the perfect satisfaction of cliants who bridal party left for the home of the may call at the office. We predict that groom. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis have the this firm will secure a liberal share of best wishes of many frieuds and relatives. And so Russell Countv lost one the practice in this section. of its fcet young ladies. h. well-known.a- 1 Death of a Good Citizen. Mr. Henry Farris, who was one of Adair county's best citizens, died at his Jate home, near Cane Valley, last Sunday night. Just before Christmas he was out hunting and was accidentally shot in the knee. Blood poison set up, which resulted in his death. He was about forty years old, a son of "Uncle" Billy Farris, and leaves a family. He will be greatly missed in the community, and his death is a serious blow to his wife and children Williams-Winfre- y- Another Dry Goods Store. A. T. ShirrelI,-.TW. W. L. Winters, Treas. J. R. Yates, Tyler. W. M. Wilmore, Clerk, RUSSELL SPRINGS. . Will Make No Change. 22 696 75 s night, Eld. Z. T. Williams and Rev, D. H Howerton both made splendid talks Rev. Howerton spake of the excellenl Bradshaw-BI- air. community in which we live, told of the many advantages over other towns, As was announced in the News severkitchen furniture. and he also took occasion to speak of al weeks ago, the marriage of Miss All amounts $5 and over, will be sold the meaness that some people indulge Nora Bradshaw to Mr. L. C. Blair was on six months time. Notes must be in their disgraceful conduct.etc. He solemnized at the home of the bride's well secured, and bearing 06 per cent, spoke in plain and unmistable language, parents, Mr and Mrs. G. A. Bradshaw, interest from date. but he dealt in facts, and all good near Montpelier, on Thursday afternoon A. C. Pulliam Admir. people endorse what he said. Public the 28th ult. The attendants were Miss Mr. Geo. H. Gowdy, President of the sentiment can put down every form of Carrie Bradshaw, sister of the bride, pike Company, was in Columbia last vice and the righteous people should and Dr. Jack Bolin. The wedding Monday. He stated to The News that Green River Bridge Completed. get busy. party was elegantly attired and the he was endeavoring to In 1906 lightning killed only 169 contract with a Notice. ceremony was beautifully said by Eld. gentleman who owns people in this whole country. One's a steam roller, to Z. T. Williams. A few days ago Mr. John Faulkner, put the pike between this place and chances of death by lightning are les3 The steel bridge across Green river at Many friends witnessed the solemn Campbellsville in fine of Taylor county, son of Mr. Thomas All persons will take notice that than two in a million. The chance of condition. He old Neatsville, has been completed and vows taken by this popular and very further stated that if he failed to deal recieved. It is a very superior struct- Faulkner, and Miss Ivy Sublett, daugh- from and after this date the stock law death from liver, kidney or stomach deserving couple. In testimony of their with the man he was now negotiating ure, and will be a great convenience to ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sublett, Cane in the town of Columbia, Ky., will be trouble is vastly greater, but not if standing in the community, there were with, he would employ another man if the people, and is a great credit to the Valley, surprised their many friends strictly enforced, as we now have a ElectricSBitters be used, as Robert many valuable and useful 'presents. Marshall to look after all violation of j Madsen, of West Burlington, la, prov-one can be found. If he. fails- - in this Fiscal Court who ordered it, and with and their parents by going to Jeff erson-villi Ind., where they got married. ordinances. Soon after the ceremony the wedding last effort, he will buy a steam outfit, the aid Board ofTrustees. ed. Four doctors gave him up after of a liberal subscription paid in The groom is an industrious young man party and a number of friends left for and do the work himself. The work by people who will derive eight months of suffering from virulent the greatest and the bride was a very popular young the home of the groom, a new residence will be begun early in the Spring. benefit. The completion of this bridge The following gentlemen comprise the liver trouble and yellow jaundice. He lady of her home town. Upon their rein Glenville, that had been put in order was then completely cured by Electric makes five steel structures that have turn they were forgiven and warmly, Town Board: W. R. Myers, Mayor, Bitters. They're the best stomach, for the reception. G. B. Cheatham, of Milltown, bought been built in Adair county in recent John Lee Walker, Charles Sandusky, A most delightful supper was in from W. L. Walker, of this, city, one years. The total number of bridges congratulated. Marvin Young, Bruce Montgomery. liver, nerve and kidney remedy and Only 50c at waiting, highly enjoyed by the many of the finest Aberdeen Angus yearling being six. There are two more that' L. C. Winfrey was elected City Attor- blood purifier on earth. Paull Drug Co. bulls ever seen in this section. He is are badly needed, one across Russell's present. Adair Circuit Court. ney. J. G. Eubank, clerk; and Geo. R. Coffey, Marshall. The bride is one of Adair county's as good as you can find in any section, creek at or near the old Cravens ford, Just before Christmas Mr. T. F. best young women, and the groom is a and Mr. Cheatham is therefore working and one across Pettisfcrk, near the B. S. Miller &c, Jlffs., ) Collins, of this place, registred one in the interest of his section of the home of Mr. R. R. Conover. vs prosperous merchant. The best wishes There were fewer drunks during the hundred dollars to his son, Chester, Priscilla Jones & Dfts. ) county. A liberal patronage in due of this papers extended. holidays than any Christmas for a num- who lives in New Mexico. The registThe above stvled action Dendiner in time should be given. The price paid During the months of January and the Adair Circuit Court has been re ber of years. There were several per- ered pouch and letter reached its deswas only $50 dollars, but that does not February we will send the Adair County Talks on Genesis. ferred to me to receive and take proof sons noticed to be under the influence tination, but the money had been taken represent the true worth of the calf. News and the Daily Courier-Journaof spirits, but the ones who indulged one year each for $4.00. The Daily of claims against the estate of J. T. were perfectly quiet, and there were out. An effort is now being made by e Jones, (of color) deceased. All persons department to locate the the Beginning next Sunday night, at the Courier-JournSaved His Wife's Life. six months and the having claims against no disturbances. It is bad to drink thief. the estate of said Presbyterian church, the pastor will "My wife would have been in her Adair County News one year for $2.75. Jones are directed to present them to liquor to excess, but we are glad that give the first of a series of talks on the The Daily Courier;Journal, three me in my office in Columbia, Adair the boys of this community handled it writes 0. H. Brown, of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Montgomery Book of Genesis. These talks are to be grave months and the Adair County News one with care, using but little "during the entertained the following last Saturday given on Sunday evenings, and will be Muscadine, Ala, "if it had not been year for $2.00. Remember that this County, properly proven before the holidays. The moderate drinker, that evening, a magnificient 6 o'clock didrier illustrated with appropriate stereopti-co- n for Lr. King's New Discovery. She unprecedented offer is goodonly in the 15th day of January, 1912. W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner is the one who starts taking whisky being spread: Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Mont views. Special evangelistic ser- was down in her bed, not able to get months of January and Fehruary. Now occasionally, is the one who ultimately gomery, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Stults, vices will be conducted at this church up without help. She had a severe is the time to subscribe. This is Presi- Adair County, Ky. makes a drunkard, hence it best rot to Mrs. Lucy Follis, Messrs. George and throughout next week. Earnest bronchial trouble and o dreadful cough dential year and every body should use it at all unless prescribed by a Ray Montgomery, A. S. Chewning, preaching, good musio and a hearty I got her a bottle of Dr. King's New keep posted. The audiences that gathered at the physician. Ewing Stults and Ray Flowers. After welcome for all who will attend, will Discovery, and she soon began to mend, Presbyterian church during the holiand was weil in a short Time." Infalthe sumptuous meal delightful music characterize these services. The younger set - spent the week days were highly entertained by Rev. J. During Attorney General Garnett's was rendered. lible fcr coughs and colds, its the most delightfully. With the exception of R. Crawford, who with the aid of a absence from Columbia Mr. G. P. reliable remedy on earth for desperate Here is a remedy that will cure your Monday night there was a gathering sterioptocon lantern, displayed oriental Smythe, a n lawyer, will ocFrank Winfrey and Mike Winfrey, cold. Why waste time and mcney ex- lung trouble, hemophages, lagrippe, each evening, e and each meet brought pictures upon a canvass, explaining cupy the office over the asthmus, hay fever, croup and whoopperimenting: when vou can cefc a nr- deputy sheriffs, arrested on Melson's ing cough. 5oc, $1.00. Trial bottle free. great enjoyment. There is nothing their meaning, etc. The story of temporarily vacated by the first named Ridge, last Thursday night, Grover paration that has won a world-wid- e j like being young. Everything you see "The Other Wise Man," written by gentleman, Cape and Jim Shearer and brought reputation by its cures of this disease Guaranteed by Paull Drug Co. and hear is amusing-hap- py go lucky Dr Henry Van Dyke, was given in them to Columbia Friday morning. and can always be depended upon? It with the entire crowd, the troubles of picture and it was of special interest to The L. V. Hall residence all the They were arrested on a capas proline is known everywhere as Chamberlain's Anyone who does not want to receive the older set not bothering the younger those who had rad the story. The pic- buildings pertaining thereto were sold sent from Russell circuit court. They Cough Remedy, and is a medicine of a publication will have no trouble in crowd in the least. It's "Jennie put tures of the nativity of the Savor of at putilic outcry last Monday, J. W. were ' taken to Jamestown. real merit. For sale by Paull Drug Co. discontinuing it if you notify the pub- the kettle on" and "Come under my man, were also beautiful and very Jones, of Glensfork, becoming the purlisher that you don't want the paper honey myvlove" with the latter,the-for-me- r helpful. chaser at $925. This property is loIf your children are subject to atA boy named Burbridge, about 16 any longer provided you owe nothing. are somewhat prozy, and somecated on Glasgow road in the suburbs tacks of croup, watch for the first years old, wbo resides at Creelsboro, j Do not continue taking the paper nntil times talk politics and about the single of Columbia The bid was rejected. symptom, hoarseness. Give Chamberwas visiting at the home of Finis you are pressed for payment and then rule of three. e, Mrs. A. R. Tabor, of Crider, Mo.. had lain's Cough Remddy as soon as the on Harvey's Ridge, last Thurs- "swell up" and say you "never subMiss Mattie McClister, whose par- cKild becomes hoarse and the attack been troubled with sick headache for day. While fooling with a pistol it was scribed for it." No publisher wants to about five years, when she began tak- ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. McClister, may be warded off. For sale by Paull For Sale. accidentally discharged, the bullet lodg- force anyone to take his paper, if he ing Chambeilain's Tablets. She has are natives of Adair county, was mar Drug Co. ing in his left leg. Dr. Cartwright cut does not want it, at the same time he taken two bottles of them and they ried in Krum, Texas, a few days ago to ; expects those who take his paper to it out. A complete saw mill outfite,ither size have cured her. Sisk headache is Mr. Rohne Naylor. A great many Mr. Geo. A. Atkins.of Iilltown, met ' pay for it just the same as they pay 35 boiler 25 engine, . Giser 6r 25 boiler, caused by a disorded stomach for which friends witnessed the ceremony. The with a serious accident Christmas night. Mr. B. W. Pierce w"ho has been teach- anv other debt. 20 engine Case, with night saw rig. these tablets are especially intended. bride is a niece pf Mr. J, A. Young, He was shooting skyrockets to please ing in Casey county for the last two or Reasonable price, cash or trade. This Try them, get well and stay well. Sold this place. his childreri when one exploded too quick three years has accepted a position as machinery is new and as good as made. by Paull Drug Co. burning, his right hand very badly. Not one of us can tell what the new store-keepguager and entered the ! Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Lowe eravA si year holds in store for us. Its possibil- Write, wire or call on us. work last Monday. Mr. Pierce remov-- 1 Wolford Bros. Mr. Elmo Strange has removed into .most delightful six o'clock dinner last i ities for good may be greater, its temp, ed his family to this town last week. If you want to .keep posted during Friday, rnose invited were Judge the dwelling- - vacated by Mr. V. . Sul- - ;jj Casey Creek, Ky. tations more numerous and severe than the year 1912, subscribe for the Daily Juniu3 Hancock and wife, Mr. J. D. livan, located on 'Bowmar Heights. .. , in the old year. This much is true in a The price of the C. J. Lowe and wife, Mr. and Mr Miss Mary Lucy Lowe entertained a Couriea- Journal. W. B. Mr. Sullivan removed to a new cottage., Mr. John and Walter Morrison took a great measure, the new year will be to is $6.00 a year, but if you will send your Patteson, M essrs. J. W. Flowers. Rheu in the Mulligan addition, recently erectwe make it. It we resolve to few of her girl friends Friday afterlittle hunt, one day last week, in the us wbat subscription to The News office, we will Squires and J. E. Murrell. After the ed by Mr. Luther Brockman. X. Milltown section and brought back enter upon its responsibilities, with a noon. Delightful refreshments were furnish the Daily Courier-Journand refreshment hour Mr. and Mrs. Lowe fifteen rabbits. Just how many they determination to profit by the exper- served. Those present were, Misses our paper one year each for $4.00. This failed to cripple or kill is an unknown ience of the past, we will have started Mae Stults, Ella Walker, Ruth Sum- offer is good daring January and entertained their guests with some If you want good meal,meal that yoirf. 'very charming music. mers, Mary Miller and Vic Hughes. well. quantity to the writer. lL; can eat go to Myers & Wilson, February. A lot of stock hogs. 100 barrels of corn. A lot of hay and other feed stuff, farming impliments, household and 7-e, l, post-offical to-day- The following officers were elected and appointed by Russell Springs Lodge No. 840 F. &. A. M. Dr. J. D. Combest, Master. Robert Ingram, Sr. Warden. F. L. Wilson, Jr. Warden. D. Wilson, Treas. J. P. Clayton, Secty. J. W. Brown, Tyler. G. C. Brown, Sr. Deacon. H. H. Foley, Jr. Deacon. ( W. H. Stanton, Jno. H. Womack, ( Stewarts, I have traveled for Otter & Co.Louis-ville- , for the past nine years in this section of the State, and during that long period I have met but few obstacles in building up a liberal business for this n and very reliable firm. I have endeavored to be courteous and the merchants generally have rewarded me. lam truly thankful forthepat-ronng- e I have received, and I hope to merit the continance of the same during the year 1912". In this connection I desire to say that Otter & Co. feel as grateful as my self. I start the first of the year with the determination of increasing my business oyer 1911. I ask my friends to remain with me, assuiing one and ail that the favor will be highly appreciated. Hoping that each of my customers will enjoy a prosperous year; that good health may attend them, I am Very truly, m S. C. Neat, well-know- Public Sale. the 10th day of January, I will, as administrator of the estate of the late S. R. Walker, sell the following personal property, owned by the late said Walker, the sale to be On Wednesday, STATE OF KENTUCKY I. ) Set. County of Adair I, W. L. Winters Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement i true to the best of my knowlenge and W. L. Winters. Cashier. belief. Subscribed land sown to before me by W. L. Winters this 19th day of Dec. 1911. My commission expires January 14, IDIi Clem Keltner Notary Public F. Pendleton C. O. Moss. at Nell, Ky. 8 J. A. Diddle. Directors. T. C Taylor, Marvin Young and B. N. Evans make up a new firm, wh will open out a general line of dry goods, notions, etc, in the Butler building East corner of the public square. The stock of groceries owned by, Mr. Young, now in the building, will be disposed of at once, Mr. Taylor is an experienced dry goods man, and he ha3 the reputation of being a live wire. Mr, Evans is also an experienced man. Every body knows Marvin Young, yearling mules. 10 work mules. 5 head of horses. 15 or 20 head of cattle. at the Methodist church, last Sunday At the opening of the week of prayer Mr. Walter NcKinney, a young man of Alt. .Salem, Lincoln county, who came here to spend the holidays with One day last week, Mr. R. D. Wil- his friend, Mr A. S. Chewning, was liams and "Miss Bessie Ray Winfrey called home on a Bad mission last Thurswere quietly married at the home of day. While out huuting a messago the bride's father, Mr. J. A. Winfrey, came, stating that his mother had met who resides near Edith, this county. with a stroke of paralysis, and was ly. The groom is a young farmer, a son ing critically ill. He left immediately of Mr. Welby Williams, and has many after receiving the telegram to be at friends. The bride was a very popular her bedside. He had met with a numyoung lady of the community where ber of friends here, who deeply sympashe resided. May peace, happiness and thize with him, and trust that his piosperty attend them a3 they journey mother will recover. through life is the wish of their many friends. Lightning Kills Few ," well-know- post-offic- Bur-bridg- er 9-l- m - al . .y?i l kjt .... nvr-"jtr -- fo, ) mM'W 3..- rt. tJi.' "r?o . SLi' -- -- - " - Jf -- ..wr- .- -- - . m 1 1 THE ADA1E COUNTY NEWS Logan county, to a term. Just such outrages as The sportsmen all over the these encourage mob violence, arid state are deeply interested in the and it would be no use in Judges passage of a game law that will juries and commonwealth's thoroughly proteet the game of endeavoring to enforce the state from the pothunter and the law if the Governor's chair FOR SPREADING LIME. the Unless this is was at all times occupied by one done there will soonbe'no jgame of Willson's ilk. Fortunately", Contrivance That Can Be Made at Home Easily and Cheaply. in Kentucky, and this splendid however, this isn't always the The accompanying cut shows a homesource of delightful food suply case. The high office of Governor made machine for distributing lime, will be exhausted. Other states is now in safe hands, and Jas B. ashes, etc. The sis cornered box is hung on a 4 by 4 scantling hewn down do protect their game and McCreary will see so it will through wheels about that the law is four inches run bearings for the frame as make their game 3 laws re- enforced whenever and wherever to draw by. A tongue is not needed, spected, but they put special .off- it should be. The murder of although one could be used. Any old wagon or mowing machine wheels will icers in charge of these1 "laws". James Cunningham was so do. Make the ends to Ot axle, both ends doubled crosswise of the Why should not: the state "of brutal and that the grain alike, wood with one inch boards of the Kentucky provide a gun license real wonder is Willson did not twelve inches Avide. Fasten one end and use the funds thus acquired pardon him outright. That char-actto pay same wardens? Why not of case has always seemed also limit the numbers of game to appeal to him with special that may be bagged in a day? force. Todd County News. Protect the Birds ten-yea- rs j TROLLEY AS FARM AID. Michigan Electric Lines Aided In Disposing of Fruit. The advantage of handling big crops of fruit by the trolley lines was illustrated 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 states 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 poinds 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 o? 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 atmophere of Lake Michigan, reaching Chicago about 4 a. m. From the Chicago docks the big supply intendetlfor 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-fiv- e diating from the city. Tliey are hauled from the dot.ks to the depots and there are given to tho express companies operating on the railroads. It is at this point that the advantage of shipping across the lake comes in. Had most of tbee shipments been sent by iTiil the tars could not have been given to the belt line In time to connect with the outgoing trains iu the mcrnhig, and 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. 'Jhe rate of the entire electric and lake haul in not more than Uij .ost of one direct shipment by rail to tlie same point, and In some instances it is less. ' Another advantage of shipping fruit by electric lines is that refrigeration is unnecessary. Country Gentleman. 1 arm 1? r arm KEEPING dd at-terne- ys Ijarden V3a.rden POTATOES. Points to Be Considered In the Storing of tho Tubers. The potatoes shown in the illustration are excellent Fcachblows grown In the Carbondale district of Colorado under Irrigation, says the American 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. The eyes are shallow, the shape and size exceedingly uniform. The average yield of theise potatoes in 1010 was about 400 bushels per acre. This particular sample analyzed 20 per cent Both the disposition and training of the colt are greatly Influenced by the kind of treatment it gets during the first few months. It is because of thi3 fact that cheap, careless and impatient hired men may often prove an expensive proposition. We hear much about the copper proj duction of Michigan, and yet a fact not generally known Is that two states excel her in the production of thi3 metal. In the yeaV 1010 Arizona produced 299.G06.971 pounds of copper, Montana 286.242.403 pounds and Michigan 221,400,80-- pounds. The general investing public so often overlook the fact that very seldom Is stock in business enterprises put up for sale when it is giving as good a return as G per cent on the money invested. Stock that really is giving a good dividend is held for the dividend and not sold to trap suckers. pot-fisherm- an. , cold-blood- ed or Small fines imposed on violators of the game laws will ,not suffice to deter violations of the -- Looks LiKe Business, unless the box is made longer than teii feet, as it is very strong and the axle ine JUemocraae nouse mep on breaks the fall of the contents and pre The one of the six days following the vents packing.tbrce-iuc- feed Is regulated byushig two strips on each opening day, remaining in session side with three cross strips, with one screw and law-abidithroughout each day, every mo- bolt in the center into a heavy strips. through the ends the long ment consumed in real work, Leave the center cross strip long enough for the statute books. If the" laws until it was time to light the Ailing tack the band'e totoclose. While hold exact the strips while lwring one and inch are bad or oppressivelrepealthem, lamps. holes ten inches apart opposite the but while they live" 'observe This policy is in contrast to side hole Intermediate. Use three them. The game laws in our the Republican custom of meet- strap hinges and three hasps witli. hooks 011 one side for door. Any state have Ibeen practically a ing oi opening day, and after amount can !k put on. By using a button dead letter for years, unobserved remaining in session a few mom- amount to stop lever one can adjust wuuuJ!. Turn the button to and unrespected. The .legislature ents, adjourning to the second stop the ki'er the samt every v time. one for material would of the state should do one of two day thereafter; and upon con- The billby 4 inches twelve be long, piece 4 feet things. It should'provide for the vening the second day threaf ter, seven piece? 1 by 12 inches ten feet long, three pieces 2 adoequate eiuorcement'cf these of adjourning to the second day feet long, one pieoel by 44 inches ten by inches ten Good Rivets From Old Materials. laws or it should repeal them to- -; after that, and do on, until two feet tontr, fifteen pieces 1 by 3 inches Every farmi(r bos a lot of old horse ten feet ling, eighteen Vi by 3 inch to. The contemptuous disregard full weeks had been wasted, bolts, forty-tw- o No. S 1 inch screws, nails in the old horseshoes. Take a piece of a broken three six inch strap hinges and seven of them has ben a school of edu- when adjournment would be eighths inch screws. , three six inch tooth from a In the book hasps, six staples, two old wheels. cation for the disregard of the taken for the holidays. spring tooth harrow, heat it and hatfdy the state's authority to pass any meantime, of course, the con- It will domake work.in Any days. ier-sopuaeli u hole can one two The through it . just law that does not accord with the gressman's pay of $20.83 per day, cost of material ought not to exceed large enough to individual. The . game Jaws of $156 per week and $625 per S5 anywhere, new and dressed. Iowa admit the horse Homestead. nail. When this our state have been a breeder of month would go merrily on, the becomes cold you NEIGHBORHOOD ANNOUNCER. lawlessness long enough, and oeople paying the bill. can insert a nail and' liea t it down the legislature .should wipe them The new policy simply means Also Useful to Teli Fassersby What to a very nice Owner Wants to SH or Buy. off thesUtuteooks or make the this, that the Democrats means head and do it H. O, Bamhill. a Montana ranchcold too. If you people respect them by'adequate business. man, was the first farmer in his lowant a nice roundcality to use a blackboard. Hud lie provistoiffor their enforcement. ed head on the rivfound it a great advantage on his et the head of the Harridsburg Herald. ranch. .The idea' was such a good out' Where to Live1. was adopted by .a number of nail can be rounded up a little before that it ranchers in that country. The name of it is hammered down. Take sdraps of The fact About Leap Year. the modern steel The ever-beautifLillian Rus- - the farm and owner thereof are prtnt- - small squares and roofing, cut them in ed on the board in plain view, and u.-- i JLs for the .name "leap '.year," I11 should live at Butte Mont tkes to buy. sell, rent or hire may be with the handle end of an old file V? The oseulatory Richmond P. A,en m- it seems to be a misnomer, since you 'can punch a on ieap year February, the Hobsorx should take up "his abode nieetiugs, and by placing the boarif a hole that just on the public road nearest the farm suits the nail riv ' changabie month, does not leap at Mt. Kissco. N. Y. it will be of great convenience to et. In this way yxi can always have rivets almost any lengUi. These riva day, but takes on one However, The talkative Senator- - Lafoll-ett- e neighbors and advantage to the oaer ets areoffar stronger ami more serviceof the place. the most j)lausable"tradition as to should try a season at ChattyThe board .should Le coated with the able than copper ones. Farm and Firepreparation used on school black- side. the orgin of the name is to the -no oga.Tenn. boards, as ordinary black paint does effect that the law knew but 365 The members of the cabinet not take chalk well. The hoard costs LOOK TO TVHE FUTURE. days to the year and that when should flourisrrat Council Bluffla. iUHwt $2.25 complete. Orange Jndd Farmar. Provide for humus in the soil every fourth year the J29th of bv nlantinir zreen crops to be The motorist auto try Mobile Apiary otes. h turned under to improve the fer February appeared onthe calen-- 1 The bicyclisfc ahouId do the tility of the soil for future crops. der it was not counted.'as a day aame ith Wheeli Never disturb the beesMn cold weath This Is one of the reasons that . . i er. should appeal to you for rota- in tne eyes ot the;iaw, out was The average coal dealer might Bees winter better if they are given tion of crops. "leap" over. part honey and part soger t lire on. lv&$&QQ&&$&&&&&&$$$ profit from a season at Fulton, There are beekeepers all over the year is now just exactly N.Y. The United States who. .with a fnvornbte Orchard and Garden. and good as it was after Greogry had corThe surgeon out of a job might locality an excellent management, are living. making Every time you set your feet on a rected it. Even after.his correct-io- n, settle at Lansing, Mich. Beekeepers frequently find it necweak, rickety ladder you risk life and essary to feed a few colonies during however, there remains a half A Bostonian in exile might find .the cold months in ordvr to save them limb. It wouldn't take on so long to mend a broken round the ladder slight mistake, but it is so very comfort Lima, O. from starvation. As a rule, the bee- as it would to mend a broken bone. at keeper who extracts honey too late iu small that it will amount to only A well known floriculturist says that As between Lockport and Free the summer finds it necessary to supthe gladiolus and dahlia can be handay in 3,900 years. S The error a port, the average jailbird would plement food during freezing leather dled exactly like the potato. They to ward off heavy loss. is one of excess, so it is proposed probably will "keep anywhere. Tuberoses and prefer the latter. Extracted' honey, if brought"- - to a cannas are more like sweet potatoes to make the year 4000, otherwise a Ajbill collector might find thei temperature of not over 1G0 degrees In their requirements and must be V.. bottled and sealed while hot, will a common year After leap jear rt TW VT TV t more usually, if kept, in 'Uniformly warm kept warm. climate or JJunKirK, jn. Breaking the shell of a hard winter that the calculations are so or less salubrious. temperature, keep liquid for a year pquash with a hatchet is rather a dangreat difis r more. vninute that the length of the The unappreciated old maid erence in But thereSome a will canuy- gerous process. If a handy little meat honcyr year will so exactly correspond might stand a better "chance others. Cold caw forms part of the kitchen outfit if much more' quickly than favorable to it will be found very convenient for atmosphere is quite tobhe earth's revolution around she moved to Manchester. candying of both extracted and comb this purpose. .It is easier and safer to to chop the sim that it will not differ The Emperor of Germany sent honey. Cellars and cold rooms are saw the hard shell than,grape it. juice as I of The manufacture poor places for honey. mone than a day in a thousand a business is growing very rapidly. into exile might settle at WiIt supplies a "good outlet for ripe i centuries. SxSSS$xSxe34 lliamsburg. sweet grapes whenever the fruit marWhenever it seems desirable ket is unsatisfactory. One grape pro Under the same circumstances to change crops or methods of official acts of ducer made 450 gallons of grape juice One of the last farm management adjust yourfrom the product of less than one acre the king of England might go to self to the change quickly and ehe anlamented Willson was the of land. This grape juice put up in Georgetown although his illusmake the most of it. It is folly ( pint bottles and sold at retail at 25 ofthe life sentence commutation to cling tenaciously to a system e'ents each would amount to S1.S00, a trious grand mother would have that does not meet the needs of of Ruf us Browder, negro murderbig .value to be obtained from land present day agriculture. been happier at Vicksburg. that was producing hardly anything er jof James Cunningham in as a part of the farm. $ law, and the present legislature should provide an adequate fine and imprisonment for a length of time that will make the law respected. Small violations of the law have been too long winked at by the people of Kentucky, and small misdemeanors have grown into crimes by reason of of it. No people can be called that do not observe all the laws while they are on ng An entirely unprecedent .thing occurred in Washineton durinar (Anvan. BOXDUDK X.IKB SPBBADBS. ing of the. present Congress on of the box and axhrto a wheel and let Dec. 4, v although the country the other wheel turn on the axfe. A support may be put in the center the may have been too busy to have j Bame as tlIU ecd. but it is EOt necessary tt T7CLeAr fnlinurinnr fViA I It is interesting to see how soon a pair of wrens will take possession of a The important, points to be considcan put up for them to neat ia. ered in potato storing are as follows: tiu Tho writer has cut a Hole an inch First, tho temperature should be kept as low as possible without freezing; and a quarter in diameter in the and second, the air should be kept as dry of two of these cans and nailed thorn as iwssible; third, the potatoes should up under the eaves of barn or sfeatl. and the cheery occupants, the wrens. be kept dark. A good cellar is 50 by 200 feet. At are now at home iu them. each end there is a dead air sice ten It is a very open question wbetfee feet square In the form of a vestibule the growing of mushrooms, gir other fad crops will bring In any revenue than the same tlm jumI gy given to toimtocs. onions or cabbage, while there is tittle question UMt the risks run in the growing t tk special crops mentioned am eooaUac-abl- y greater than in the cse C Ht starch. more common. One or two states of which w kY heard lately have passed lair wMdt make it possible for the owner a a farm to secure a copyright on any name he may seJeet for his farm kf pa ing a registration fee of 91. Thai rives him exclusive right to the nst f this name In advertising, on Ms sta tionery and in any other way In lie may choose. noticed it. ' , . j h "yii!w?4y jy v, KKBSSrtSjv s9k one-four- th ! n I V6 ul 11,e-tlac- k ? !, CED i fy? x m mm ' - Professor Halpln. head of th pottftr department of the UniTerVtj o Wf consin. expresses the view t'mt nmi) farmers confine their ponUry to do ly. resulting In an Increase of the--. COIiOKXDO l'TCACHBIiOS. feed bill from a third to a half and a From the Ati.srlcan Affrlculturist. good deal less health and rigor for the between the outer and inner doors, individual chickens. He xttrihtB which affords protection from freez- this to the fact that when closely cosv ing. is a driveway clear ' fined the poultry quarters b acorns. eM NTher through, with bins on either side, sky- taminnted and tend to produce Ijae-- , lights ami entilators bciug placod terial diseases. every ten fUt. The temperature of the cellar 'may lowered by opening the The truth about mining investment doors and letting a current of air pass .propositions can be put in a nutshell through. When it is too cold for this in the statement that any mine which the ventilators at the top may bo open- is beiug or can be worked on a peotttr ed. The best venti'uition is always se able bask will not be hawked in the cured by building the cellar in line ' whlic press at from 10 to 30 cents per with the direction of the prevailing air share nor for SO or 90 cents. Men who currents. During the winter tho tem- really good mining propo-perature should lit- kept as near S2 as sitlou get next to a are not etling toek In It; ttttf possible. It is best when it does not borrow money on their own account co below SO nor above 36. A temperget a bigger aee sf ature of 2S for oue or two hours will so that they ran profit?. the not freeze iotatoea. In planning the size of the structure n UKburi Chief Josephine, the one bushel at one it is safe to cow owned by the Untrndty f cubic feet. In a small and cella'r built ith a driveway this space Missouri, concluded a year's milk anA need not le wasted, but stored with butter fat test not long fdnce. bnt was potatoes or other egetables after- the not able to maintain to the end of Use bins at the side have been filled. One year the pace sue set in the tfott sta important iwint in the storage of po- months. Particularly was there a tatoes is to reduce the temperature te slump in the last four months. Th as low a point as possible directly after milk record for the tirst half year wa any the product is stored. Put about one 17.XX pounds, whleh exceeded cww. : owing ever made by any other foot of potatoes on the cellar floon, and llt?r milk production for the year wan by" the time the entire floor ) covered to that depth the heat from those po- ji;;i pounds, which Is 571 pounds be tatoes is pretty well carried off by the low the yield of Cola nt ha IV.'s Jbbanr air currents. Then add another layer, ua. :!.ssouri Chief Josephine's battel' thus properly regulating the tempera- fat production for the year was 740.3. ture as the storage progresses. When equivalent to S70.U pound of batter the cellar is filled the potatoes are on an 85 per cent basis. pilqd about five feet deep. What is known as the June hm t Sorting potatoes that have started to rot from freezing or disease requires ten removes from overloaded ana a cellar that can be lighted' when de- trees the fruit that should be removed. sired. Ventilation deviees. such as In case it doe not. however, butd open partkious. may be! toed to ad- thinning s.boilhl be resorted to. In vantage when larre quantltleH "of po- this the apples should be thinned to about six or seven Inches apart, and tatoes are stored In --hulk. Rieked ii p v."' In a in the progress of the thinning all detatoes. co'di d i o J. k s urnpt in the fective and undersized fruit should -i good cellar. When With those who are thin." t':-- ' T.e removed. u: sprim: the growth ning for the first time there Is a dechecked by mwvInT f ' cided tendeury to not remove enough dies. Wl'en i! f'j'' ed sprti-.apples, and some.lmt'S the job na to .1 M)Ul' S 'i o dirt It i '" be done a siiond or third tiu. It m . . terial. .' ' well to keep in mind when duuig the . tween 'tin I.n thinning that at maturity the apples prevent rot, jr. f 1 I ai-n- Hoi-stei- one-quart- er - i ;- -. 1 tatoos Iu t'i' 'ro d !Mr from the fleM t r'te tatoes do not kee.. v..l dirt tlat fj'TM .ff d ' spaces ue"wpen.t!fe yntaiunt tuna pr? . lil'l v likely he several Inches each other and to act accordingly. will venting flee xcnttl't'mt. " r Is ja place to r' A i a knoll. tbm uisturtug perfect" water draining and a goid rlrcnlatiou. Recipe For Killing Weevils. Weevils in chestnuis. 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 iu a saucer and set on top of the infested nuts or beans. Theii cover the receptacle as tightly as possible and leave it so for twenty-fou- r Caution: The hours. fumes of bisulphide are explosive and poisonous. Be careful. Have no lights or fire near. Farm Journal. 8sxSK$es3xse$xsK A vwy - 1 i. i "They say his wife makes a year with her pen." "I didn't know she was a writer." "She isn't. She has a pig farm in Iowa." Chicago Eecora-Her-al3,-0d. , Reports from a good murfiyibrlek anA tile plants are to the effect that as a ' result of the drier weather wbjeh has prevailed during the past twenty months a good many farmers havta low land have decided not to tile Jus now. as their low laud seems to be producing good crops without the artificial drainage. Any faVmers who vt'.y be working along this theory are a; parently cousins of that fellow down in Arkansas, sotiften referred to, wh couldn't fix his leuky roof when It was raining and who didn't have to reintir it when it wasn't raining. There U mighty little in the woather data of the past fifteen or fifty years to encourage the belief that these droughty conditions are going to last. If they don't it would seem the part of good sense to "siugle" this job of laying tile while it is nice and dry. The tile can be laid with less expense, while no damage will be done as a result of the tiling if dry weather conditions should continue for some time. On the other hand, if the wet seasons should return, as there Is every reason to believe they will, the, job will be done and the low land can be utilized, for crop production instead of lying largely idle. i v J "rf.mmmLZs-- - -- . f4 1, - -- w "' . -- i 7 trvr A KttnjJg&l , "W , " ,' YAMrh v- rr . r i v - "V - "ftlji ... . wjafo" V -- .. I' Yl2.m vr? I.TjCi'i ln& ADAIR GOJJNltf SAYINGS OF MARK NfaJWS TWAIN. Bright Things That Are Rarely Cred ited to the Humorist. ' There has been complaint that every good story gets accredited to Mark Twain without his having really deserved It, but Professor Archibald Henderson in his book "Mark Twain" points out that actually many of the best known common sayings first created by Mark Twain are very rarely credited to him. nis sayirigs in "Pudd'nhead Wilson's Calendar." sura e as "the cauliflower is nothing but are with a college education" generally known as written by Mark Twain, but there are others of which this is not true. Some of his best sayings are apropos of the cheerful custom of lying for instance: "Truth Is our most valuable possession. Let us economize it" "Never tell a lie except for practice" Is not so well known as the more popular "When In doubt tell the truth." Professor Henderson comments that of the latter maxim Mark Twain declared that he never expected it to be applied to himself. It was for other people. When ho was In doubt himself he used sagacity. Perhaps his best summary Is: "Never waste a lie! You can't tell when you may need it." A catchword emanating from Mark. Twain is, "Be virtuous and you will be eccentric." Another is that "there Isn't a parallel of latitude but thinks It would have been the equator if it had had its r'ghts." There is something peculiarly American in his warn ing to girls not to marry that Is, not ; to excess. To Professor Henderson Mark Twain made a remark likely to rank with the best of his sayings now that it has been published. Professor Henderson was advised before undergoing a surgical operation. "Console yourself with the reflection that you are giving the doctor pleasure and that he is getting paid for it" Of the hundreds of Twain sayings none .is better known than one often attributed to Andrew Carnegie, "Put all your eggs in one basket and then watch that basket" caD-bag- 8FOULD WAKE UP. Many a young man and yon will Bed film hi the small towns and cities ofteaer than you will on the farm who pays attention to some nice girl insists on wearing good clothes, openwork sock's and the latest color of tie. but is mighty loath to look at life seriously and buckle into some of its hard work that he may lay something by, for himself and for the girl whom he may sonie day hope to call his wife. The point we are driving at is that it takes something more than fairly good looks, a buttonhole bouquet, good nature, good intentions or moonlight nights to furnish a home, It takes cash the stuff that is gotiu exchange for hard work to buy clothes for two, bacon, flour and potatoes for two, pay rent and buy washing machines, baby cabs, cook stoves and various and sundry other Incidentals. The whole lineup of stuff need not daunt the heart of any young man who has gumption and a moderate supply of red blood, but it's a cinch that there is a scad of half baked mollycoddles who are contemplating matrimony in of dreamy, hazy way who will have to wake up" and get next to some good hard work with both hands if they ever expect Mary to share life with them in some vine clad cottage. There is no influence so potent for good as the affection of a good girl and the home which both unite in making, yet the right kind of home and the furnishing of it come not by chance, but by hard work and much pain. Simple as are the above statements, yet there are literally thousands of young fellows who apparently do not realize the force of them. KING SOLOMON'S MINES. REMOVE USELESS HORNS. apuumuiiuiuiuiuiuiiiiiiiitiiuuiuiuiuiuiiiiuiiuiuiin, aort THE GRIMM ALFALFA. MAKING SHOT. The Tower Process Used Only For the Smaller Sizes. The tower process of making shot was Invented by William Watts, a plumber of Bristol. England, in 17G9. His tower was "built" by sawing a square hole in the center of the various floors of his house and locating a well In the cellar, into which the globules of molten lead dropped and were instantly cooled and hardened. Watts secured a patent in 17S2 and sold his London rights in 1S0O for $4S,GGu. His tower is still in use, although it has been heightened by the addition of several stories. The lead when molten is poured into a sieve-lik- e receptacle at the top of the tower, and these molten drops, falling into the well, 120 feet below, form the shot, which are then passed through a polishing grader. They are then spilled from a hopper on to an inclined plane, the perfect shot running on a second plane, while the imperfect drop through an opening between. The shot pass over four series of planes, and only the perfect reach the last plane. A larger size than BBB cannot be made by this process. The larger sizes, including shrapnel, are made by two different processes. In the medium size a wire of the proper material is fed Into a machine which mashes it into a ribbon shape and punches irregular formed shot The largest are made by pouring the metal into long bullet molds, which, in cooling, form irregular shot The various sizes are then placed, each by itself, in gins, which are revolved for six hours, when the shot come out perfectly smooth spheres. Boston Globe. Quaker Cemetery In Prospect Park. There is a Quaker cemetery in Prospect park west. Brooklyn. The cemetery is much older than the park, and when the park was organized it was done with the understanding that the Friends' buryground was not to be disturbed. The pact will probably always be kept The cemetery covers several acres say, from eight to ten and is beautifully situ ated on one of the most commanding hills in the park. It is still used for burial purposes. New York American. Grimm. There bad been grown for three or four hundred years In the valley where he made his home a strain of true alfalfa. But in Grimm's patch this became crossed with the wild yellow flowered sickle lucerne. At this stage of the game, in 1857, Grimm came to America and settled in Carver county. Minn., and, as good fortune would haTe it. brought with him a few pounds of seed from this mixed field and sowed it Most of the plants which the seed produced died, but a few lived, and in time this type of alfalfa got used to 20 and 150 degrees below zero weather of the Minnesota winter. Grimm made money raising it, and so did his neighbors, but only recently has the full value of the service rendered by this hardy Teuton been appreciated. That he succeeded in producing a typo of alfalfa possessing exceptional hardiness was shown not long ago when plants raised from seed procured from Grimm's native German valley were given a winter test alongside those or the acclimatized Grimm variety. It was found that 75 per cent of the former, but only 3 per cent of the latter, winter killed. EGG MARKETING. The hope for alfalfa raising north of latitude 42" degrees seems to rest on the Grimm alfalfa, the history of which is full of interest. Early In the flfties there lived near the village of Kulsbeim. in the grand duchy of Baden. Germany, a substantial and progressive peasant by the name of They May.Havo Been the Ancient Gold Workings at Rhodesia. Rhodesia, that province of British Africa lying between the Zambezi and the Limpopo rivers, has. considerable deposits of gold. The ancients mined and carried away enormous quantities of the precious metal, but under the scientific mining systems of the present day their operations will be greatly surpassed. It has been thought that Rhodesia was the ancient land of Ophir. the land of the mysterious "King Solomon's mines." but this theory Is strongly combated by some investigators. The ancient gold workings are the basis of modern workings. For every ten square miles, of Rhodesia, it is stated, there was one ancient mine that is, th to 75,000 old workings which nit that a stupendous wealth was du .t of the earth before the days of Co Phodes. Much of this wealth .ave gone to the north and east mi, ; probably wrought Into the It cro f the Queen of Sheba and filled the coffers of Solomon. The ancient smelting furnaces are said still to be of easy recognition. They are sunk into the "floor." The furnace blowpipes are made of the finest granite powder cement, and the nozzles of the blowpipes are covered with splashes of gnld. The linings of the holes are covered with specks of gold. W,hen the first lining became worn by the heat a fresh lining of cement of an excellent quality, which has outlasted time, was smeared round on top of the old lining. It is said that ODe can take an old lining, split off the layers with a knife and find gold splashes in abundance. The tools of the ancient workers which have so far been discovered include a small soapstone hammer and burnishing stones of water worn rock, to which gold still adheres. There are evidences that the ancients carried on an extensive industry In the manufacture of gold ornaments and utensils. -- May Adorn Cow, but Often Lead to ! Serious Damage. Since Pietertje Maid Ormsby made ;he great record that won first place in Lthe thirty day division and had her picture so widely published many let-ters have come to me in regard to her, says Superintendent M. H. Gardner of the Holstein Registry at Delavan, Wis., in a letter to the American Culti-- I vator. Several breeders show curios-- I ity as lack of horns, one or two commenting unfavorably. As an Indi- -' vidual proposition a neat pair of short, nicely curved waxy horns on a cow's head may be something to be admired. , As a general proposition the cow of today has no need of such weapons, and if she has them will surely use them on her mates in the herd and cause more or fess loss to the owner. Ages ago when the ancestors of Pietertje Maid Ormsby ran half wild In the'forests of Europe It was necessary for the cow to protect her calf from the depredations of wolves and other beasts of prey, and the horns which nature had provided for that purpose were a necessity, but such conditions no longer exist, and our breeders may well ask themselves as to what useful purpose can be served by horns on the head of a cow. Pietertje Maid Ormsby never had any horns because their growth was prevented. When a calf of about three weeks old, as soon as slight swelllng3 showed where the horns were to be, she was laid on her side and the hair closely clipped from both swellings. Then the swellings were moistened with water and carefully rubbed with a stick of caustic potash, and the work was done with absolutely no pain to the little animal. ; j : to-he- r i j ' The great Green River Merchandise Distributor, has just Received a ; ; MagniEcent stock of New Fall clothing, Shoes &c. Which he j is offering at Popular prices. i j 50 Suits carried over I at one Third off. $6.25 4.75 4.25 Sugar 15 lbs for one dollar Pure Hog Lard 50 lbs for Best Pattent Flour per bbl LIME WET LANDS IN FALL. NORMANDY NUGGETS. The patrons of a creamy within Gf ty or sixty miles of Duluth. Minn., have inaugurated a system of egg marketing that might well be adopted in many other rural communities where poultry raising is carried on as a side line with the' dairy ln-- -i ness. Briefly, the plan is as follows-Thpatrons enter, into an agreenn-.to collect their eggs daily, wash them if necessary, stamp ou them the daJe on which they were, laid, separate white eggs from brown and deliver them at the creamery in packages bearing their individual name and la ; bel. When a sufficient number of eg;;s have been received they are shipped In refrigerator cars with the butter i product to Duluth. which is the market center for this particular section Using the care that the producers d in packing, the eggs do not have to he candled or otherwise handled at the creamery. A demand has beeu estab lished for. these certified eggs, with the result that the farmers who product, from G to 10 cent, j them are receiving i per dozen more for them than for f ' uncertain pedigree and ehani-te- ; marketed in the usual slipshod man ner. There is no patent on this plan, Twice Convicted. Another lawyer's story arrives. We and it is one that the patrons of ever. are told that a man was charged with creamery might look into seriously. picking a pocket the other day and that when arraigned he pleaded guilty. PLENTY TO DO. The case went to the jury, however, Neither boy nor girl just graduated and the verdict was not guilty. And from high school need feel especiall. the court spoke as follows: discouraged because they do not land "You don't leave .this court without a remunerative job right away or can a stain on your character. By your not continue their studies at college own confession you are a thief. By or university. The chances are that a the verdict of the jury you are a liar." year at home will be a good thing Cleveland Plain Dealer. them, as it will give them time to soj t of get adjusted, to the new conditions, A Duty. while it Is also likely that there will "Look here, Ben, what did you shoot be plenty for them to do and give at me fer? T ain't got no quarrel with demonstration of their executive abil you." ity. The girl graduate can learn to "You had a feud with Jim Wombat, make as good bread and pies as doe didn't ye?' her mother and put the house in or"I did, but Jim's dead." der, while the boy can get a job dur"I'm his executor." Llppincott's. ing the vacation on some farm where he will get a whole lot of practical schooling, develop a swarthy complex-Io- n The Bright Side. "Let us look on the bright side of and strengthen and harden his things. Nothing is ever as bad as it muscles. Perhaps the most Important might be." thing to remember is that the big "You're right Take the coats that world is full of things that need dowomen wear, for instance. They might ing, folks that need helping, and that be made to button down the back." the real value of life consists far lendChicago Record-Heraling a hand to bring these things about. '"-o- Stones That Find Their Way Into tho Mouths of Many People. It is a far cry from "the lonely :as of the wave kissed shore" to st -f: etli, but by unexpected paths w .en descend abruptly from the to the utilitarian. Many a si n almly chewing an indestrucible n America little dreams that si tl jturesque coast of Normandy has been sacrificed to provide him with molars. Such is the painful fact, how-- , ever. If you walk along the southern shore of the English channel between Dieppe and navre you will see men and boys searching for stones of a certain size and shape from a varied collection of rocks which form the beach. These are put into sacks and shipped to America, where they are converted into porcelain. The industry for such is the term used to designate this invigorating occupationhas grown to considerable proportions in the past few years. Its simplicity is perhaps its greatest charm. Having once learned the kind of stone you are looking for, all that Is required of you is to pick it up. If you do this steadily and uncomplainingly for several hours you will be sure to fill a sack. Then all you have to do is to fling it jauntily over your shoulder, run across the bowlders to the superintendent and demand 1 franc. With this wealth in your pocket you cs "sn sit down and look dreamily e o water while you allow your in motion full play. You seem to se e stones after a !njs voyage ac the Atlantic being slowly re. ;d from their rude state. Bit by bit cy are dragged from their primitive nothingness up to the heights of twentieth century porcelain. They are then shaped,, polished," mounted on a gold pivot but why go into it? Itjs too painful. Minneapolis Bellman. Riddle of Gravitation. Nearly 250 years ago one of the greatest intellects connected with science turned his attention to gravitation. In that 250 years physical science has made rapid advances. A boy who has completed a year's work in elementary physics could entertain Newton in electricity were it possible for the great philosopher to return to earth. After learning of the great progress in electricity I can imagine him in his eager desire for knowledge turning to the boy and expecting some light on gravitation. Alas, not only the high school boy, but not even the most learned, can give any definite information on gravitation. The problem is about where Newton left it Popular Science -- Caustic Forms Are Best and Cheapest if Spread When Finely Powdered. The period of late July and August affords the best time for the drainage of many wet areas of land which are so saturated that they are filled with water at other seasons, says Professor E. O. Fippin of the New York State College of Agriculture. Particularly is It desirable to drain heavy clay land at this season in order that the soil which is thrown out may have an opportunity 'to thoroughly dry before being returned to its position over the tile This period of slack work Is also worth considering for the drainage of those' other wet areas on the farm which show themselves In the field by the dwarfed crop and the distress which it suffers during these dry periods. Those places which suffer most from drought are often the same areas which have had an excess of water in the early spring. The application of lime on old meadows and upon other land which is tc be plowed for a crop next spring should now be considered. Caustic forms of lime which are generally most economical in this statetare best applied in the fall, provided they are distributed in the finely powdered form. Fall applications followed by late fall or early spring plowing are preferable. Second Pat. Lard and Flour both Guaranteed to give Satisfaction, wire and wire fence at Lowest Prices. It willjpay 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 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 all your crop ofwheatand pay cash for it, am now paying 5c per bushel more than anyone esle. ARE YOU WITH ME? Satisfaction Guaranteed. POST Costs LIFTER Practically THAT LIFTS. Nothing, but No Device Can Beat It. 'Patent Take an old solid cornplanter wheel and set It as closely against the post as the chain will allow. Put a hook, A, on the end of the main chain, using a shorter chain to go around the post LEWS GREENSBURG, KY. in!ffltn!!?!!!n!!!!!5!ni!?!n!!??!H??in!n5!!i!!WlH?!!!!r)mn! For the New Year's Table. bition is, that the women, if NO POST CAN STAND THIS. just at the top of the ground. Hitch a horse at B, with a long singletree. This is the best post lifter ver and can be rigged up in the shortest time. The upward pull on the post may be increased by placing a triangular block in front of wheel. Monthly- - fr d. Quite Contrary. GIbbs Your wife seems to be a contrary sort of woman. Dlbbs Contraryl Why, whenever I ask her to dam my stockings she knits ber brows. Boston Transcript. SZ& for a purpose, and fed and trained for a purpose, is never a drug on the- market Pure feed, plenty of air and regular exercise are best for the mother horse. But don't overdo the work. The individuality of each horse should he studied, and the feeds sup' plied to meet individual requirements. Don't shut up a little colt in a dingy A Vagua Impression. place by himself. Give him compan5 Is your Idea of the character ionship. A calf will do if there are of Macbeth?" no other colts on the farm. !y," replied Mrs. Cumroi, "there If the lawn is weedy and the grass is so much gossip about people con- does not seem to make a good growth nected with the stage that one scarce- apply nitrate of soda at the rate of 150 ly knows what to believe." Washingto 200. pounds per acre. Scatter broad' ton Star. cast jnst before a rain or before watering. Nitrate of soda may be used Valor consists in the power, .of self on spinach and other leaf crops to recovery. Emerson. - Deserted at the End. William the Conqueror was a man of very gross habit of body' and at the siege of Mantes was hurt by the rearing of his horse, the pommel of the saddle striking the king in the abdomen and causing injuries from which he died in a few days. Before his death he was deserted by all his attendants, who stole and carried off even the coverings of the bed on which he lay. The body remained on the floor of the room in which the king died for two days before it was buried by char-ita1- '' " -sonks from a neighboring mon-n- s A Michigan farmer vouches for thi3 method of improving his corn. He says, ''I always choose, tho top ear from a stalk bearing two or more ears and after doing 'so for the third or fourth timo I havo been successful in growing four to six eare on at least half the stalks in the field." Serve thelcranbeiies in small individual molds. ' Place rings of hard bolied eggs on top?of the spinach. Garnish the turkey with celery toast and cramberries. Place a few small squares of dry toastin each plate of cream soup. The squares should not measure more than an inch, perhaps less. To prevent the gravy from becoming lumpy take the pan off the fire until the thickening is well stirred in; then replace on the fire and cook thoroughly, given the ballot, would advance the cause of prohibition. This argument, however, is not borne-ou-t by the result of the recent election in the great city of Los Angeles, Cal. Over onehalf of the total vote was cast by women, and prohibition was defeated. Had the women voted practically solid 'for prohibition, the votes cast by the "dry" men would undoudtedly have carried the day against over-whelm-ing- ly saloons. Todd County News. Ready For Scrap.. stirring all the while. To re- 'H:H-fr"XH::- ' General Farm Notes. poses. A good colt bred Oats are the best single grain food for a horse and the best fo" road purT vive withered flowers plungr the stalks into boiling water and leave them there until the water is cold, when the end should be cut off andthe flowers arranged in a bowl of cold water. This treatment should freshen the flowers and make them last office at noon on January 1, sttd several days longer. he will have a meeting of the, is no more eleraborate State Board IfJthere of Agriculture one mode of dressing thetable, place minute after he is sworn into a tiny sprig of holly at each place. office. John Newman is known Tie the bundle of lady fingers quarter in red ribbon on each cake plate. as a fighter who asks-nby the time s Garnish the ir ashed potatoes and through with sprigs of parsley. with the Rankin Republican regime, they will know they have One of the chief arguments ad- - had some scrap. Loniin champions of prdhi- - Times. vaced by the o he-get- John W. Newnaff, Commissioner of Agriculture-elec- t, is in Louisville for a few days. Commissioner Newman says the' same crowd that has been after him is still trying to harass him by calling a "snap" State Farmers' Institute, to meet on the very day after he assumes' hie offlce. Mr. Newman takes his A j s r THE ADAIR COUNT THE ADAIR NEWS SouthCOUNTY NEWS dustrial advancement of ern Kentucky. We expect to do our part as best we can, and in return, trust to receive the liber - - BY THE hearty support both for Adair County News Company, al and The News and its job depart-- 1 ( Incorporated. ) ment. Wishing all our readers EDITOR. a prosperous year, we cap do no CM AS. S. HARRIS more than to do our best, all' of Published Every Wednesday terest of the City of Columbia and the people which we now pledge. Adair and adjacent counties. Post-offi- 6e44040600440444440440fr4449O44iQ v ; Democratic newspaper devoted to the in- Entered at the Columbia class mail matter. ce as sec-c- d WED. NEW-YEAR JAN, 3. 1912, -- ...- Much is being written just now and published in metropolitan papers about Roosevelt being a candidate for the Republican GREETING. to. again It affords us pleasure extend our good will and wishes to the many true and loyal friends and patrons of The News, as has been our custom at the beginning of each new year. For more than thirteen years The News has been in existence, and during that time we have endeavored to make it of material worth to this section of the State, as well as give the current happenings. In other words it has been our 4esire to contribute to the industrial, moral and educational advancement, and in everyinstance we have espoused the movement of bettering public conditions. The town has grown, business has improved, and more pride and enthusiasm evidenced in the management of Adair county farms. These conditions certainly' are not claimed as the sole result of The News, but in a fair measure it is re sponsible for some of the awakening influence that has changed conditions and brought better results. Our policy from first issue to this date, has been one of progress and liberality, and as long as its present managemant exists, will so remain. We are proud of the advancement made, during the time our efforts have been used in newspaper work, by the people of Columbia and Adair county. We also feel proud of the fact that the most friendly relationship now exists between Adair county people and those of adjoining counties; and nomination for the Presidency. Also some writers are, claiming that La Follette is the logical candidate. In our judgment all the talk willjcome to naught, and that Mr. Taft's name will be the only one presented to the The Kentucky Press Association was in session in Louisville, two days of last week, and a great deal of important business was transacted, ihere were several excellent papers and a number bf interesting talks. During their stay in the city the editors were royally entertained by the hospitable people of the 4 4 The Myers Meal and Feed Mil 4 4 Located at the Electric Light Plant 4 4 Will have at all times a large stock of High Grade Meal 4 4 and Reed of all kinds. Special attention given to Custom 4 Grinding and Corn Crushing. Will pay highest Cash 4 Price lor Corn at all times. 4 4 Myers Wilson 4 4 4 444444444444444444444444444444444444 Lindsey-Wilso- n , A New Mill Just Started 3!$S A $$ &$$&&&&$"$& Training School m Music Expression ... Safe Place to Put Your Children sides a husband and two children to mourn their loss. May the good Lord bless and keep them all in the way of life everlasting is the prayer of a friend. Courses: Preparatory Normal Business.'. State's metropolis. $3.25 '3.25 5.00 $3.00 3.00 1 Art Spring Term Begins Tuesday, Jan. 2, 1912 u John H. Martin is a man who Enter the first day. Any delay means rebelieves in toating his own Loss to you.4 Write for Catalogue sponsibilities. A few days ago Neilson &.Moss an innocent man was arrested '"' Columbia, Kentucky. in Baltimore, charged with mur& der. Martin, who was not sus- w Eli. pected, surrendered to the auj Well after being out of the thorities, telling them that he corresDondence circle of the was the guilty man, not the one express our gratefulness to him difference. for what our children accomplishIr. Alvis Mqntgomery, son of News will come again, I noticed who was under arrest. ed during the two terms. Mr. June Montgomery, of this an item from Texas, purported Colonel Roosevelt declined to Miss Stella Keltner is visiting place, is visiting his father and to be written by Alva Bowmer, place. attend the peace dinner which relatives at Gradyville this week. many friends here. Alvis has asking for Eli and Irvins Store The grist mill at this place writers to come again, now I am was given in New York last Satbroke the other day and the Mr. J. W. Vire, of Glasgow, is been engaged in business in here and he is not, so please Mr. urday, at which President Taft people were forced to do without visiting his mother, Mrs. J. H. Iowa, and Dak., for thirteen Bowmer come again. was the principal speaker. Mr. years, he says other States furmeal for "a week. But the Vire, and other relatives. The health of this community Roosevelt is opposed to the peace nish better opportunities for owners have repaired it and The musical entertainment at is generally good. treaty. !Mr. W. S. Pickett's night, making money," but the best Uncle John W. Holder, of this were ready for grinding last FriDynamiters, whe'rever. they may was greatly enjoyed by all pres- people are here. He says the place who has been confined to day.' And although they claim to people are more sociable in Ky., grind a bushel every three minbe should be run down. A lot ent. his home with stomach trouble, than a'ny State he has visited. utes they were so crowded that of children found a large quantMrs. T. J. Keltner, of Portwhich afterward turminated inMrs. Laura Tucker, of Knifley, they could not grind out Friday ity of dynamite under a rail- land, spent day at C. W. to turbercoldsis, died Dec. 20th. visited her mother, Mrs. Omeria and had to continue on until road bridge over the Mississippi Keltners. He leaves two sons, and one Saturday, Jeffries. river at Thebes. 111. Fuses and caps daughter, and a host of friends Messrs. W. S. Pickett and Mrs. Ruby Beecham, (nee Miss were attached to the explosive. family, C. W. Keltner and famR. L. Campbell. Ruby Jeffries) of Ga., is visiting to mourn his loss, he was an arily attended meeting at Pleasant her mother, sister and brother. dent christian and a well liked there are no visible lines of sep Harry K. Thaw, the slayer of Ridge last Sunday. Rev. Pang-bur- n misaration or evidence to show any She was accompanied by her hus- citizen, and will be greatly divisions. The people of Adair, Stanford White, is a bankrupt. preached a very interesting band and little son. sed by all who knew him. He and those of the counties that His estate has been wound up, sermon, his subject being "The Mr. and Mrs. Luther Bryant, was about seventy years old, be pfcicl 22 per cent, to the touch her borders are the salt of and it bjrth of Christ." and little daughter, Ruby, spent longing to the Baptist church at "the earth, so to speak, linked o dollar. The principal claim was & Mr; G, L? Vire, of Keltner,. Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Clearfork and had for years, of his mother $209,674. one great family that knows that 'never missing his meeting when night with his moth- Kent tfrvant. Spent .'"' no friction, and all for the weler, Mrs. J. H. Vire. Mr. John White and family, able to 2 Judge J. D. Black, of Barbour J. M. Barnes, who has been in fare and advancement of SouthMr. G. D. Vance, ' Was at the visited Mr. P. M. Bryant and a lawyer of State reputaSomerset and on the railroad at ern Kentucky. Throughout this ville, bedside of his sisier, Mrs. Blakey familv Xmas dav. for entire section The NewB has its tion, has been sworn in as First (Dulin last Sunday. Miss Tommie Maupin, spent wbl is here' and has been Pickett. Assistant Attorney General un- with hls S1S' friends, and in return it hopes to days last week, a guest Of'sometirae Mr. Bob Pickett and wife, and two give as true and loyal service in der Mr. Garnett. ter' Mra- - 01Ia Dunbar Editor of the News after some Mrs. T. J. Keltner, all of the Miss Lula Bryant. any delay I come again with a letter Wel1 as l have not wtitten the future as in the past. The Senator Moses E. Clapp has Portland community, visited at Mr. J. C. Maupin and son, in so lonS t0 the News from this place. editor does not claim any special invaded Ohio, Taft's state, de- Mr. W. S. Pickett's, during Omer, are visiting relatives nearinS The health of this section is merit on his part but credits the Campbellsville, Mr. Maupin went Suess l had better stop' Wl.U claring that La Follette is the x present standing of The News to very good al present. wnte more next time. logical Republican candidate for Rev. Pangburn passed through to see a brother who is very low, ,his efficient and truThe boys through here have expected to live. Dirigo the Presidency. jour community early Monday not ly, Mr. J. E. Murrell, put in lots of their time rabb morning, returning to his home who can get news items of inter- hunting. Obituary. M Compbell bought a yoke Pyrus. in Gradyville, hallooing to all est out of every wrinkle on the We have had a very quiet who were near enough to hear " xlum auu OLULto Xmas, I havent saw a drunk Mrs. John Eubank, of Cane OI wor face of mankind, and who has "Christmas Gift." He cer- Voiw AanartaA fMc ljfctw for $100.00 and sold a horse to man. The boose must nave oeen for the last twelve months, been! There was plenty of rain and him; tainly seemed to be enjoying 18th, 1911, of pulmonary trouble, same party for $75 00. for us. almost the whole push. He has mud during scarce this time. Melvin Petty bought thei what he preached to us Sunday. She would have been 27 years of Mr. ,E. P. Sexton, who had the Most of the people are done been pushing the pencil for many age at her next birthday, the Thomas Pulliam farm near here Will Diddle was bird huntMr. years, and is getting better all misfortune to get his leg broken stripping tobacco. 29th of this month. Her maiden ing in our community one day name was Bomgarner. She was from WW. Jones for $1225. 00. John Rodgers and Miss Anna the while. Then our list of cor- several weeks ago, is getting This this is a fine farm. , last week. Rodgers, were married Dec. 28th. respondents include some of the along as well as could be expect married to Mr. John 'Eubank Mrs. J. W. McKinney is very Rev. Pangburn officiated. Mr. W. S. Pickett spent one Aug. 25, 1901. Three children! best news gathers in the coun- ed. low at writing and is expected to Mary Allice Pickett, who has try, many of them stirring up Mr. Charles Diddle, our ef-- !dayjast week in Columbia. were born to this union, one boy, yisited his sis 'died and one boy and girl living. live many days. The Doctors been attending school a1 Bowling: enterprise in their community. Jficient teacher, who has taught Mr. J. A. Vire is no chance for Green, returned home ta spend Friends of the News, we ask 0ur school for the past two years. ter, Mrs. K. U. Keltner, last She axcepted Christ as her Sav- - say that there Sunday v. a young girl and her recovery, your aid in every part of the iclosod the present Wm last Fri-- 1 Xraas. vor when quite Hershel Campbell and Walter G. T. Kemp" and G. W. Dudcountry Give our correspond-- 1 day, the 22nd." Mr.' Charlie has! united with the Baptist church Ozark. eritsahynews or assistance, and many warm friends in our comand lived a faithfulchristian life, Harvey are omthe sick list' this ley, were in Gradyyilletone day you help make the paper better. munity, and all the patrons in this week ori business- Christmas has passeoff, quiet and died in the triumph of the weeK Nineteen hundred and twelve our district who are interested in ly here just a little more visiting christian iaith, she was convert-- Several from this' place attend Jim Posey, has purchased a record breaker in behalf of their children will nev- - of neighors and a merrier time ed' under the preaching of Bro. ed.the entertainment at Hebrdh store house and lot from C. C. ouehttobea our service, and establish a fer forget him. He was loyal to for the little folks because of the Arvin. She leaves a mother, last Friday night. Pickett at Kemp, and will put in precedent in improvement forirf- - every duty. Words could not visit of Santa Claus was all the four sisters and two bfothers be-- Rev. T. Jessie preached a very goods in the near future. 5 X-mas interesting sermon at Independence last Sunday. Rev. Jessee has been pastor of the Baptist congregation here for the past five or six years. Last Sunday was his last appointment for this year and he was not fully decided as to whether or not he would accept the call and preach for them again next year. F. E. Webb who taught our school bade his pupils good bye last Friday having closed one of the most successful terms ever taught at this place. Mr. Webb is a fine young man, a Christain Gentleman. I am not officially advised upon this point but presume that he will teach here again next year. The term just closed was his second at this X-m- as in--t- I 'vy-ka- X-m- as I ; , X-m- as. : co-wor- co-edito- r, i j ' j ; - X-m- as ; j -- - c J . ? TuyyAJumYrTYYTi t s County, Ky., to the highest bidder at pnblic auction, on the 15th day of Jan. 1912, at one o'clock p. m.or thereabout, it being first day Circuit court for said county, upon a credit of six months, the following described proper ty, to wit: A lot or tract of land and the improvements thereon, situated, and being in Adair County Ky., in or near the town of Cane Valley, Ky., containing 112 acres. It being the same land conveyed to said R. B. Wilson, by J. G. Sublett and on which said Wilsons resi- -' dence is situated. Also two lots of land and the and improvements thereon, situat ed in the town of Cane Valley, Adair County. Ky., and bounded as follows, j ! THE2ADAIR COUNTY .NEWS Owensby. Mi is Who Preaches Next Sunday. Union, Rev. J. R. Crawford. Cane Valley, Eld. Z. T. Williams. Columbia, Rev, D. H. Howerton. Columbia, Jev. J. W. Weldon. PERSONAL Mr. Bruce Epperson, Louisville to-da- y. aKaeK Rate -- oesaeieeer x X St 71s- returned' to Mr. Frank Waggener, has. returned from Elordida. Miss Jennie Garnett returned afrJelli-ct Tenn., Monday. Miss Jennye McFarland, returned to Indianapolis Monday. Mr. Robt. Reed, was on the sick list several days of last week. Mr. J. R. Sandusky, who is in the stavej business, was in Columbia Mon- towit: o, day. ' 0 First Lot: Beginning at a stone on ! Mr. Richard Dillon, was in town Sunhis school, near Louis-villday, to e. the east side of the Columbia and Campbellsville turnpike road, and corner to the Farmers Bank lot and Bank building Hog killing and wood getting ys is the order of the day. Messrs. Staton and Leonard, Mi SIX commercial men, made this Villa w Persons troubled with partial paraly7is sis are often very much benefited by a call not long since. IS massaging thesiffected parts thoroughMisses Mallie and Martha Mur- - Mi 7K ly when applying Chamberlain's Liniry, Sevvellton, were visiting: 7R ment. This liniment also relieves rheumatic pains. For sale by Paull their sister, Mrs. Omer Wolford, Drug Co. as from Saturday until Sunday. Mi IS Miss Pollie Belk, who has been Mi Regular Appointments. IS J attending the L. W. T. S., at IN Rev, C. F. Breeding, will preach Columbia, is at home at the pres- Stis each month as follows: Hopewell, first Sunday. ent. i Special Bargain Mi 71s 'IS 7ts si SI si 7K is Providence, second gunday. Jamestown, fourth Sunday. ' Good Only During Janu- X X m Ts Mrs. Le6 Baldauf, Louisville, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam J Lewis. ' Mr.. John Lee Walker and Mrs. Walker spent several days of last week in Burkesville. Mrs. A. L. Mell, of Beaverdam, Ky., Is visiting relatives in Columbia and out in the country. and lot and lines, thende 132 feet to a stone corner in Northeast said Wilson's line thence Northwest 56 feet to the "middle of the road,- to a stone in T. I. Smith's line, thence with said Smith's line, Southwest, 139 feet to a stone in the aforesaid turnpike road, thence with said turnpike road southeast 94 feet to the Beginning. Also a certain or tract parcel of land containing 85 acres, lying in Adair Mr. W. D. Bradshaw, of GeorgeCounty, Ky., and near Cane Vslley,Ky. town, is visiting his relatives and and on the Greensburg road known friends in Adair county. as the Jeff Bumgarner farm and Rev, D. T. Tarter, pastor of the now owned by the defendant, R. B. Methodist church, Jamestown, was in Wilson For a more complete description Columbia lastJSaturday. of above described lands reference is LosAngeles, made to the judgment and order and Mrs. Claud Allen, of pleadings in the above styled action. Cal., is visiting her husband's parents, For the purchase price, purchaser A.ni TVTVo P ' T. ' A lion , with approved surety or sureties, must Mr. Robert Todd, who is a teacher in , execute bond bearing legal interest Danville, is from day of sale until paid, and having University, Central spending a few days at home. the force and effect of a judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply Mrs. U. L. Tavlor is auite sick and regrets that she will not be able to at--; with these terms. Dec. 18, 1911. W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner, tend the prayer meetings this week. . , A. C. C. . Misses, iiing, uranc, urase, anu Prof, Farris, teachers in the Public Commissionea's Sale Schools returned the first of the week. T" I For Sale. My Mr. Owen McKinley conducted Mi IN the. services at Mr. Julian Long's St ?IN last Sunday. Mr. Elihu Collins and family Mi (N V ary and February. Daily CouierJournal one year and the Adair Couuty News one year. . . Daily Courier Journal six months and News one year Daily Courier-Journ- al three months and!News one year $4.00 $2.75 $2.00 farm containing 48i acres, on visited at D. G. Grider's and J. Jamestown and Columbia road 8 J mile's 1 miles M. Simms, Saturday night and East of Columbia and West of Montpelier. Good location, Sunday. school and church lots join this land. Will sell at a bargain if sold at once. Mr. Finley Gaskins is erecting Call on Z. A. Taylor, Montpelier, Ky. 8-- 4t as SI Mi IN SV Ts 7K sr IN SI TIN Your account is due. I will be in Columbia every day until January the 16th. as soon as possible. Please see me and settle. Prof. A. H. Ballard, of ColumJno. B. Grant. 9-- 2t himself a dwelling on the ground which he recently purchased from his father. He will move Mi is as Mi is 71s Mi Mi IN bia, was in this community last Ts The following gentlemens compose week, looking after his farm. Mi the Board of Supervisors, and are now is Miss Cecil Oaks spent last Mi at work: G. R, Akin, W. B. Patteson, Stamper Pickett, Steve Knifley. J. B. week with her cousin, Mrs. WalCoffey. ter Oaks. Mr. W. L. Stearman, principal of the Mr. Hannibal Haynes left on a graded school, Angie, La., spent sevcoal boat one day last week, for eral days during the holidays with Science Hill, Ky., where he will friends in Columbia. 71Ps I During Year Sf SI IS 1912 Mi SI IS Mr. and Mrs. Coy E. Dudgeon, of Campbellsville, visited Mr. and Mrs Henry Hurt last Saturday and Sunday. Miss Loris H oils day, who is in college at Georgetown, spent Christmas at home and returned to her studies Monday. Mr. W. O.lurrell, son of Mr. S. H. Murrell, who makes his home in Champaign, 111., spent'Christmas here with his parents. Miss Fannie Bradshaw, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bradshaw, left last week for Oak Park, Ga., where she will teach. Misses Minnie K mp, Katie Murrell, Lillie Judd, Profs'. Tom and Romie Judd, left for their respective schools Mondcy morning. Miss Madge Rosenfield, left last Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. C. M. Bar-net- t. Evansville, Ind. She will be absent several months. Mr. W. G. Cundiff, wife and, five children, of Auna, Texas, arrived last will visit Thursday night, and two, relatives a month or Misses Mattie Elliott, Ruth Milliken, Louise MacGavock, Ethel Crockett and Prof. Paul Moss, all teachers in the Lindsey Wilson, returned Monday evening. Miss Frances Garnett, who is in school at Danville, and Miss Zelma Pel-lewho is a pupil at Georgetown, left to resume their Monday morning y, ! studies. .THftee T. A. Murrell wife, The Adair circuit court commences two sisters. the third Monday, in this month, which as ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT, will be Monday week. Mrs. S. E. Wolford and grandR Young, Plff. f son, Mr. Orvis, visited Mrs. Jula vs Myers & Wilson grind only the best &c Def ts. W. E. Means Collins, quite recently. of corn. Have you tried their meal? j and James Garnett, Plff. on X' Petition Coffey, of Ardmore, Mrs. vs Persons wanting the daily Courier 7K (. W. E. Means &. Journal, can get all the information in Okla., who is a daughter of Mr. Mi Order of Sale. regard to prices in this week's News. Mart Clayton, of this place, is' is By virture of an order of sale of the Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the All persons owing me for millinery visiting relatives and friends Mi is Sept. Term thereof, 1911, in the above are kindly urged to call and settle. here. causes, for the sums of S10D and interMrs. G. W. Staples. On Sunday, the 24th, Rev. J. est thereon, Sept. 27th 1909 to the day of sa'e, and Forty six dollars and sixty Fifty-od- d new pupils entered the M. Gooden, of Clinton county, becents (46.60) costs therein, to R. Young Lindsey-Wilso- n IS yesterday, and still gan a series of meetings at Liband the further sum of S tc they come. Mi is erty church, near Montpelier. James Garnett, and $3 75, costs therein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the The first county court for 1912 Saturday,- - the 22nd was a busj Court-hous- e door in Coiumbia, Ky., to brought a great many people to Columthe highest bidder, at public auction, on day with our merchant, Mr. M. Mi i bia, Monday, the 15th day of Jan. 1912, at ?Js L. Owens. M4 one o'clock p m. or thereabout, it Miss Ermine Aaron, of Clinton T being the first day of the Adair Circuit LOUISVILLE MARKETS. IN Court, upon a credit of six months, the county, is visiting friends at this ' IS following described property towit. place, and at Sewellton, this MK A certain tract or parcel of land l lying and situated in Adair County, Ky., Latest Quotations ?K on Live Stock week. on the waters of Harrods creek, and Misses Dora Conover, Martha bounded as follows, towit: On the North by lands of William Gibbons and Back, Pearl Murray, Messrs Her- vi is CATTLE by the Anderson Branham, on the E. bert Barger, Orvis Wolford and Mi lands of Mose Stewart, on S. by lrnds is Y. $5.256.00 Peary McWhorter.of Cartwright, of R. T. Baker and on W. by lands of Shipping steer Beef steers William Gibbons, 3.505.50 Clinton, Co., were all guests of ?fs For the purchass price, the purchas- Fat heifers and cows 4754.85 Miss Nelly Haynes, one night IS er with approved surety or secureties, Cutters SI 2,003.00 must execute Bond, bearing legal interIS 1.002,00 last week. Mi est from day of sale until paid, and Canners TS Mrs. Etha Brown" 'of . Ciinton, Mi 2.003.8o haying the force and effect of a Judg Bulls I I I make his future home with his We do not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List is NI IS Mi IS M IS s as Mi is . One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly - X Mi 2s" 2s Courier Journal One Year SI 7K Mi is Louisville Times and News SI Tts and little Bidders will be prepared to comply daughter, left last Friday for White with these terms promptly. Springs, Fla., where they will spend W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner. the winter, the Judge workinig life Adair Circuit Court. insurance. Mr. R. A Myers, wife and little son, Farm For Sale, Robert Page, the two latter having been visiting here for the past six J It contains 97 acres andJles on the weeks, left for their home, in Monti-cell- waters of Harrodsfork. Will be sold at public outcry at court house first day last Thursday morning. Breeding, Estelle Wil- of circuit court If Hot sold privately beMisses Bertha lis, Laura Smythe, NeU TUpman, all fore that time Gall on. Rev. H. L. Thompson, Columbia Ky. left home last Friday to teach in &2t Georgia. Miss Breeding will teach at Winder, th J other three near Savanah. Who Preaches Next Sunday , ! o, ment. 'Feeders Stockers Choice milch cows'. Common to fair cows HOGS ... 4.004.85 Co., is visiting her father 2.504.50 time, '. 35.00-45.C- at this SI JS IS Mi is SI IS & O 00 15.00-35.- Choice 210 up Mediums, 165 to 210. : Pigs Roughs Commissiorer's Sale. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT, SaMusky & Co. Plaintiff, vs R. B. Wilson &c. Defts. vs R. B Wilson &c Deft3. & & W. C. Grider &c Plaintiff, T. Williams, Pleasant Hill. Rev. J. R. Crawford, 11 a. m. Carmel and 7 p. m. Asbury. Rev. J. W. Weldon, Columbia, "Eld. Z. Farmers Bank & Bank of Columbia Plaintiff vs R n Wilsnn. &e Defts. 4.V By virture of a Judgment ana oraer of sale of the Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the September Term, thereof. 1911. in the above styled consolidat ed actions for the sums of 770.87, to J. G. Sublett, $5.70, to Grider Morrison ' When you want a reliable medidine for a cough or cotd take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It can always be depended upon and is pleasaut and safe to take. For sale by Paull Drug Co. Mrs. Alonzo Neat was adjudged of unsound mind last Friday, and wassent to Lakeland She had heretofore been adjudged, and returned from the asylum only about four months ago. Myers & Wilson know how to make good meal and they are selling itv SALI POR SALE. I & Co , $H3.44,to Sandusky & Co .$148,-0to W. H. Johnson, $1096.16, to the Bank of Columbia and $1669.23, to Far 5, mers Bank Cane Valley, interest on the debts is counted and included to the 15th, day of Jan. 1912, the day of sale, I have an honest 7 bushel barrel salt, and the further sum of 84.55, consol- which.costonly 15 cents more than;the idated cost and probable cost of $15. 5i bushel barrel which you buy elsetihall proceed to offer for sale at the x 33-e 'Court-'hous- where. door in Columbia, Adair 3t Sam Lewis.- ...,..... juMiyiiM vi vi viMy Mi Mi Mi Mi Mi Mi Mi Ma Mi Mi Mi ren, grandchildren, neighbors ?K7R7K?f;?K7K7K7K7K7K7K IS IV IN arrived and friends. Old Santa 5.45 on time and after presenting the, critical several days before his players, and played with the 5.40 i children with their gifts, and all death. .. best teams in Eastern Illinois. SHEEP AND LAMBS together, .''Alonzo Carter was born at He was a cousin of Ollie Bennett, spending a few hours 4.00,5.00 the guests repaired to their LGreensburg, Ky., July 9, 1889, a professional ball player. The Best lambs 2.50.800 homes overjoyed with the pleas- - and'at'the time of his death was two boys were great friends, and .. Culls Fatsheep...--r ures of the occasion and the pro- - 22 years. 5 months and 2 days of spent many hours together. age'. A.bout 17 years ago he ceedings of that night. GRAIN. The funeral services were con moved with his mother and ducted from the M. E. Church in 90 Wheat. Misses Pearl Murray, Martha grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. John Edgar, at 10 o'clock Wednesday 50 Corn Beck, Messrs. Peary McWhorter Vance, to Edgar county, where morning, by Rev. J. W. Nye. and Ovis Wolford, visited Miss he has since been a resident. He The services were under the suLocai Market. Stella Long during Xmas. remained on the farm all of his pervision of the Woodmen. There was a large crowd of life, was a good worker, and a friends present, which showed Chrisman, 111. strictly upright ycung man. 21 Eggs the high esteem in which he was. 8 Hens Aside from his. mother, Mrs. held by every one. The inter-- , 7 was in the Franklin cemChickens Alonzo Carter, a very popular Ida Carter, he is survived by ment 3 etery. .. Josephine YW Cocks . j." young man residing East of Ed- - two brothers, Talbert and Rus8, Turkeys. pell and one sister, Josie, all re-- y ? 7 gar pi., died at the family resGeese... Edgar. 7 idence at 6;30 o'clock, Monday maining nesr Ducks. . : G. P.' SMYTHE 1.4 Wool fall clipping. . ;;V. ; . . Evening, JLecemDer ijl, aicer an He was a member of the Modn Bt 27 Wool spring clipping,-.for illness extending over the period ern. Woodman Lodge of ftdgar, Hides (green) ... ... .;.., , . . ... of a year. The nature of the and was in. good standing. He FIRE INSURANCE Feathers,... A-- illnesfs-- has been was a grandson of Eon. George man's 5 00 young Ginseng and puzzle to his physicians, Washington Carter, who resided 50 rather a Beeswax. REAL ESTATE 25 and finally was pronounced Men- near airplay, ny. Alonzo was Yellow Root.. )2 May Apple(per lb) ingitis. His condition became one of the best amatuer ball 6.40 6.25 IN. . 3.00-3.25 On Christmas eve night, Mrs. Mary J. Long, gave a Xmas tree at her home in honor of her child- $4.50 -- sir is St 71s si 71s :;... i '. To-da- y. , . " 1- , . l,..-.i- . .' 3,- -. I y I " ; THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS de EATS WHAT HE LIKES AFTER TAKING FREE SAMPLE be welcome news to dyspeptics to learn of a remedy that, in the opinion of thousands, is" an absolute xure for indigestion and all forms of stomach trouble, and, better still, it is guaranteed to do so. The remedy is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. We all know the value of pure pepsin in indigestion, and add to this some exceptional laxative ingredients and you have a trulv wonderful remedy. Mr. T. y. 'Worthy of Ga., got to the point where be could not even cat or digest vegetables and after many years of seeking he found the cure in Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Mr. Rudy Kas--nof Moline, 111., was in the same bad predicament with his stomach, took Syrup Pepsin and is now cured. "will For-syth- e, er HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF- - ' ae&KKK;&K39g)ieK & aoKKKKaei nc 1X is. As Scipio Was to Hannibal .So Was L & N. Time Card Wellington to Napoleon. It Hundreds of others would gladly tify. tes- It is a guaranteed cure for indigestion, constipation, biliousness , headaches, gas on the stomach and similar A bottle can be had at complaints any drug store for fifty cents or a dollar, but if you wish to make a test cottrl trnnr nrlHrpss tr Dr. t Caldwell and he will supply a free sample Dottle, sent direct 10 your You will, soon admit that you have found something to replace salts, cathartics, breath perfumes and other temporary reliefs. Syrup Pepsin will cure you permanently. For the free sample address Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 402 Caldwell building, Monticello, 111. :- There Is probably no more remarkable historical parallel than that exhibited by the career of Scipio the hero of the second Punic war. and the Duke of Wellington, the Afri-canu- s. ISnecial ?IN Ri-- cf au-dre- 9 N t -- , 3 HUGHF5 coiwpfljyy BLINDS Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns Porch Materia), Stair Worl, Interior Finish, Etc. in the South. LargestVWhoIesale Sash and Door House Send your orders to us for prompt shipment and good goods. 7 We appreciate them. E. L, HUGHES CO.. V 211-2- E5 E. Main VV9i W. T. INCORPORATED. s LUU!OVlLLC,gMf. 64 49 R. H. DIETZMAN, 1889 Street U. G. HARDMCC, Pres. J. H. COCKE, V. Pre. Sec Pyne Mill & Supply Co ESTABLISHED 1S6I INCORPORATED conqueror of Napoleon. Each was descended from nn ancient and noble family. Each ' was the second greatest soldier of bis ace, pitted in a life and death struggle against the greatest. As Scipio was to Ilannibal so wa Wellington to Napoleon. Hannibal threatened the very existence of Rome; Napoleon was on a fair way to become the master of Europe. Again. Spain was the center of the most splendid achievements of both commanders. The victories of Scipio in Spain are tco well known to need recapitulation, and Wellington's triumphs in the peninsular war form one of the commonplaces of history. Neither of these great generals met until the final and Ins decisive battles Zama and Waterloo respectively. And the result of both battles was exile to tlio defeated chiefs. Ilannibal retired to Ephcsus; Napoleon was d6ported to St. Helena. But the parallel does not end here. Both Scipio and Wellington exchanged a military for a political career. And here the same fate pursued them. Scipio incurred the enmity of the Roman senate; Wellington gained the hostility of the London populace. And here follows the most remarkable feature of the parallel drawn between these two great men. Seventeen years elapsed from tho battle of Zama seventeen years to the very day when the great Scipio was tried on a question of bribery. He was not slow in his defense to remind his judges that on that day, he .had saved the republic. Seventeen years elapsed from tho battle of Waterlooseventeen years to the very day when the great Wellington had to take refuge from the attack- - of a London mob. angered on account of his opposition to the parliament reform bill. The only point in which the parallel fails is this: Scipio died outside his beloved city of Rome; Wellington has his monument in St. Paul's cathedral, London. But the parallel between the careers of these two extraordinary men remains as one of the curiosities of history. Youth's Companion. arch-adversar- W i IN sc Sid i In effect Monday. Dec 31. 1908. SOUTH BOUND 1X Ttr Vrain Lv. Louisville .. AicLebauoh K S:42'am 7:00am NIX No. 23. ....... ...... ..8:15 am ............ lOHU'aa ?K No-T7:40 pm 5:05 pm NIX 10.CO:pm &60pm xis N 21 93 3rfX)pni 6:30pm rs NORTH BOUND Nt" "In Tbain lv. Lebanon Ak. Louisvills MX 21 7:50 am 5:43am XiN 0.78 10:15 aro 752am NIX 28 xK 6S5pm 450pm 0.22 6:23pm 3a5 pm 7:32am 10d5ara K No3. 92 ami 98 arelSunday trains only. D ---o-- SIX IS is IS NIX XIN xis IS K 7K sm Good Only During Janu NIX Ts Nil XIS WILMORE HOTEL Yt. M. CUIUJV50RB, First-Clas- .is NIX ?is stx Prop n, in y w is Sid is. t ary and February. ciVA.ri a- -- iil' XIN is v K k: IN s ,i Good Sample Roorae v Table le Feed Stab'le-Reasonab- is NIX Rates runt 7K xIn NIX GKftDYVILLe. KY IS. Vl IS, sac IS Sid Daily CouierJournaI one year and the Adair County News one year... In K $4.00 $2.75 $2.00 IN six IS IS SI IS Sid K K SAd IS SK rs Daily CourierJournaI six months and News one year Daily CourierJournal three months and News one year NIX .1Ni NIX xis X rs M NL C. D. Crenshav, I YETfRINARY SURGEON t is IN N K sid NIX IS xK rs NJX XJN JS MX IS NI' M During Year 1912 x . XIS NIX XIN Special Attnetfn lo Eyes ?K IS is! SIX rs K IX 7K is rs IS MX IWILiLtWIGHTS 1301 TmRTeeNTO-Mftl- N. DEALERS f mflCHlNlSTS AW M ENGINES. BOLEFS, SMOKESTACKS, v GRIST MILL, FEED M LLS -- IS LOUISV LLe f" : MAtt, 521 ,. -- 3 Sheet iron and Tank Work I ' ;.., " ""rwv"?' t te jiKS Wl i .fetf. A Greenland Is Green. When you were a boy you used to SIX sing "On Greenland's Icy Mountain" well, the country is simply a vast nest Is of green mountains, covered with IS snow, ice and glaciers. These are Is known as live and dead glaciers. The SIX IS dead glaciers are a mass of snow and SIX K ice which have accumulated between gorges for a million years or more and K have become so condensed that you K could not penetrate the iass except su glaciers are is by a steel drill. The live those that break off and fai. into the NIX is waters and become floating masses of ice, often inflicting damage to ships. XfS Where the sun can strike a spot tho X1S trees, which are of a dense growth but id' IS small, wear the most beautiful green. Atlanta Constitution. -- K Wedo not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List SIN NIX Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fair prices. 1 air well fixed to take care of stock, lion ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. LOCATION NEAR ED K K HUGHES" 11 SILENCE. STREET. ONBURKSVILLE NIX XIN SIC IN XIN K Joseph CJ H. Stone, w Attoney-At-La- NIX IN Will practice in this and"adoining counties. Jamstown, XiN Kentucky, $1.50 One;; Dollar vznr--1 Sid XIN Why XIN K K JOBBING WORK SOLICITED --A- 'v 3&j$f WvL " K ll Kinds of Machinery Repaired "fc I -- the mule while Isam cussed him. While walking over a pile of The weather has been so cold hot ashes the other day at the for the past several days the J sorghum mill Elleck Hellwanger Mail Carrier has been compelled burned the bottom of his left to sit on his hands. foot very bad, and he fears the The rual mail carriers out of deputy coroner will have to be Tickville have up a movement to called in to amputate one of his arrange everybody on the rual toes. If this is done Elleck will routes in alphabetical order. h ave only four toes left on that Atlas Peck, finding that time foot. is the most precious asset pos-- 1 sessed by a man, will from now Green Food foor Flowers. on keep up with every minute of "t that passes, and to do this he iias installed in his home a clock During the spring, summer and a watch. The watch is sup- and fall it is not defficult to sup-pla variety of green .foodor posed to take the lead, running about one minute ahead, and the the' fowls, as any kind.offiterfder clock will be used to verify it, growing vegetation is relished .by -- should any argument arise. them, but when4"' ;if1 Tobe Mosely says they have sets in it is very uiiLerentj.au u patent wheat threashers and things must be set aside ''during jiew fangled churns, but that all the fall season. writing still has to be done by Turnips', cabbage, beets and hand. all such make good food and Poke Eazley got a letter yester- furnish a gratiful change, with day. It found him well. the fowls appreciate. A large possum was found Tas scraps aid paSligs may setting on the steps of the Wild be fed raw, qr they may be put Onion school house early the in a pot on the back of the stove olher morning by the teacher. and allowed to cook gently bur-in-g tothe day, and then thickened ? In this he sees a tendency ward a moral and mental develop- at night with equal parts of corh ment in even the wild animals. meal and wheat brand, and to be Esam and Isam, the two twins fed next morning as a mash, tfrom the Calf Ribs neighborhood, 'using care not to give too much, were thrown from a mule, 'Fri- as when the fowls are satisfied day morning, snd sustained a they will stand about and refuse compound fracture. When they to scratch and take sufficient got up out of the road Esam held exercies. Hog Wallow News. . y. cold-wiatVe'r "Yes," replied her hostess as she NIX xis finished sealing a letter to her K daughter, the Duchess of Ramshead. "Both me and Josiah put in fifty dollar is bills when the contribution was tak- NIX xis' en." "I don't like the habit he has fallen XIN K into of anathematizing the rich." "Mercy! I hadn't heard about him doin that I didn't think anybody was IN allowed to anathematize people unless NIX they 'had appendictis or somethin'." XIN Chicago Record-Heralrs d. Didn't Think It Was Permissible. 'rs. "I think," said Mrs. Oldcastle, "that NL XIV our minister is going too far. Did you NIX hear his sermon last Sunday?" XIS and Fifty Cents gets TheNews and the Weekly Courier Journal One Year xK NtX IN Not1 Read The Courier x rs K NIX NtX xTn NIX NIX XIN K K Louisville Times and News TheHoly Land is a term used, especially bv Christians, to designate Palestine" a being the scene of the birth, ministry' and death of Christ, but also employed by other religious sects to describe the places sacred to them from association. Thus the Mohammedans speak of Mecca as the Holy Land, it being the birthplace of Holy Lands. IN ljourna? 59 XIN NIX NtX N IN -- vIX NIX XIN K $4.50 2i NIX XIN SIX K HENRY WATTERSON 7T 7Ts d. The Chinese Buddhists call India the Holy Land because the founder of theirv religion was bom there, while the Greeks bestow this same title on Elis, where was situated the temple of Olympian Zeus. Causa of Her Haste. "Could you wait on me before the otbers?" asked the woman In the drug store. "I am In a great hurry." The drug clerk complied and ' Qlled her prescription Immediately. "Thank you so much," she said. "I am afraid that Fido will awake before I return and miss me." Buffalo Express. )K)K)K)K)K At Lowest Cut! Rate Prices A Editor. We Can Furnish You xrs Everything In The Drug Line Few Seasonable Goods as a Headlineiv Per Box . w The Adair County News and the Weekly 19c 15c 25c 25c 25c 25c 19c 83c Courier-Journal . " Laxative Bromo Quinine j children had a financier for a father." Nyals "Why?" they are either in the barn- A. D. S. "Because yard speculating about the stock or ' Rexal gamboling In the wheat and corn." Baltimore American. Wampoles Wine Cod A " Laxative Tablets Singley " Hills Cascara Quinine On the Farm. "One could easily guess those city Weeks Break a Cqld Tablets '' " '' 4,' V .." ' -- ' .' Oilv 'T, -- - Liver She But how am I to know you will be .patient and forbearing when we're married? He I can put a fourteen and collar on a No. 15 shirt a half without saying a word. Variety Life. Test of Patience. Scotts Emulsion " Cod Liver Oil Nyals ! .. ." V - '" . ' "" "' . " " Bo&le ,i:'-" ;' " " " ' " ' Both One Year , , For $1.50 - . " 42-8- 3c " Rexal " " Unconstitutional. ' "' You said before we A.D.S: V Mrs. Plnhead "" ' '', were married that my word should be law. Mr. Plnhead That was before I found out that the law was uncon Vinol Write us for Quotations stitutional. Philadelphia Bulletin. '' Emulsion" '" wine - ;' --, v . ' " :;". " " "'.;" "' Nb man really enjoyed" doing evil .Ince God made the world. Rusfrln. CITY HALL pany, Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition "' 83c you desire, but be sure to ' 1.00 ... ". '' send your subscription order PHARMACY, s,xLoS.Jsvarv to this paper NOT tothe Courier Journal. v ' ' " " -" " v,y . " "'" ' ' " "" ". 507100 100 89c , 50c We can also givej liberal combination rate with Dail or Sunday Courier Journal. Write Courier-Journ- al Com- THE ADAIR COUNTY WS & Be Happy! -- Bffifffi 1A CORNSTALK DISEASE. - Jf Hr ORG I ImrUiI UF ' mU.nlfivv TBI Irnlwa 111111--- k, S? Happy the girl, or woman, who has never suffered from any of the diseases of womanhoodl Or, if she has been a sufferer, happy is she if she has learned of the wonderful benefits of Cardui, the woman's tonic! Cardui is a gentle, tonic remedy, for women's ailments. It is a natural medicine safe, harmless, purely vegetable. It has been in successful use for more than 50 years. It has cured thousands. It should do the same for you. (mmm$ BSt'sLA-AJXS- m Jyjjsf 'M' BY EE.TRIGG kENTRAC. POINT ROGUE RIVER JkmWM &?Ila OREGON correspondence: solicited H VALLEY a large per cent die from various causes. All these troubles are classed, under the one term cornstalk disease. In some western fields where there is a second growth of cane stalk late In the fall an early frost will at times develop in the stalk a deadly poison, hydrocyanic acid, which kills the animal in a very few minuted after eating It; says the Kansas Agricultural college. nook Out For Your Cattle if You Them Run In Fields. When catUe are allowed to run in italk fields it frequently happens that Lt r arm and LUXURY FOR LIVE THE Ijarden STOCK. LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR 1911 In the last year or two some of our state experiment stations have been i niffls This matter must not be reprinted with out special permission. Mary Neely, of Denver, Tenn., says, "I think there is no tonic on earth, as good as Cardui. I used it with the very best results. I had backache and nearly everything a woman could suffer with, until I took Cardui. Now, I feel better than I have for two years. I shall always recommend Cardui to other suffering women. I can't praise it too highly. As a medicine for weak, tired, worn-owomen, Cardui is safe and reliable. Try it, today. Mrs. ut A fortune awaits the man who can Invent a fly blanket for cows which will keep off the flies, stay In place and stand the wear and tear. Many a weed spotted pasture could be cleaned up and kept clean were a small flock of sheep kept on the place. This would mean sheep tight fence, but it is taken for granted that the good farm is well fenced. The mourning dove takes little nXins when it starts housekeeping to built a substantia! nest, and as a result it it? often broken 'up. There ate a good many folks whose marital ente7T-ristare short lived and for the. same Tea-so- Write io: Ladies' Advisory Dcpt.. Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn tot Special Instructions, aad book. "Hsme Treatment for Women." sent free. I5G ge Br. -- . 5. Dunbar Res. 'Phone 29. Office 'Phone 40- -: gtcnttst FFICE, FRONT ROOMS IM EFFRIES' BUlLDIKC. PHOKE MO. 40, RIMG 8. Dr. James Tiipieti DgjttlSt. JEFFRIES COLUMBIA BLOCK KENTUCK' w Yorker A reader of the Rural' reports the odd instance of damage to steers in his feed lot while the animals were resting at night by weasels that crawled over them and gnawed holes in their backa and sucked their blood. Investigating several molds which seem to affect not only cattle, but horse3 as well. These molds grow quite abundantly upon cornstalks, alfalfa and other forage crops. The death of a great number of animals has been traced directly to the feeding of such affected fodder, hay or corn. These molds, however, must have a certain amount of moisture for their growth, and It has been shown that when the feeds have been properly harvested and sheltered no trouble has resulted. Only in materials , exposed to the weather, allowing the development of these lower forms of plant life, has serious trouble been found. In the treatment of these troubles nothing reliabio can be given, as disease usually comes on without any warning, and Uie animal dies suddenly Much of the trouble can be avoided by allowing the animals only a limited amount of the feed or in the talk field a few hours only each day. It is necessary that plenty of pure water should be given frequently and enough of other roughage to keep the animals from gorging themselves on the fodder. HOW TO SAVE PIG FOOD. Fine Dairy Herd Has Concrete Barn Both Sanitary and Beautiful. The new live stock barn on Old Forge farm, in eastern Pennsylvania, Is a fine example of farm architecture, as shown by the accompanying illustration from the Country Gentleman. It includes all modern equipment and sanitary provisions. This structure Is 112 feet in length, CO feet wide and 40 feet to the eaves. It has a hip roof, which gives additionalmow space and adds to its appearance. The stable is built with walls and floor of concrete and Is entirely given over to the stables for the cows. A feeding aisle seven feet wide runs through the center, and a row of swinging stanchions is placed on each side of this. Each stall Is equipped with a feed box and a covered water trough, which has a swinging lid that the cows have learned to BRIGHTER, BETTER,! BIGGER THAN EVER THE REGULAR PRICE OF THE LOUISVILLE TIMES 15.00 A YEAR. If YOU WILL SEND YOUR ORDEfc TO US, YOU CAN GET THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 9 j.tK!W .. . W5 - ,'Hjt :ow i- 3v . a x. - io , m mm AMD THE LOUISVILEE TIMES A KEA1 UP TO DA rE HARX. J OI'-UMBtA. KENTUCKY ''xft: eemmimtsmm&mmmm&d&smmmmm' X & We know a fine row of hard inapla shade trees that were thinned three or four years ago. but they will never have the. symmetry and uniformity of size and shape that would have been possible had the job been done a dozen years ago. "We sometimes wonder how the peddlers and collectors who pick up played out copper utensils get enough to make it worth while, yet figures foi pounds of 1910 show that just such scrap copper was collected and sent to smelters. 4,0-12,00- WhhK IfL,LJ&9f I Easy Way to Prevent Waste and Also to Keep the Shoats Clean. Many a time will the pig spill his food all over the ground. He can bq stopped by making a trough similar to the one shown in the drawing. Place an ordinary trough right in front of the gate. Take the gate off Its hinges and swing from a rod at the top, so as to swing over the top of the trough. ' HENRY: VATTERSON, 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 vou can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL AND THE ADAIR COUNTY NEW bothmne year I I ! I I For if you will give or send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. Dally Gonrier-jQorn- al, Yr al, t inday Courier-Journ- II 1' v (ft $.fc When pouring' the swill into the trough the gate Is swung inward sad held in There is no succulent crop that will place by the fastener shown. When be relished by or k the flock of sheep the trough is full the gate is swung more good than turnips, which should back and fastened. The trough itself be sowed on a rich and rather low is made of heavy material and secure- piece of land and preferably one that t ly fastened by a stake at each end. City a Spoiler For Country Life. Is as free as possible from weed seed. which also prevents the hog from getIn one of the many fresh air bomea For a field crop the seed may be sowed ting into the end when the gate is for the poor children of the great about the middle of August for the swung open. cities about seventy-fiv- e tenement noithc-rlatitudes. youngsters are taken every two weeks Boil Ropes Straight. uurmg the It is all too often trees that are The best way to soften hay carrier portunity tosummer and given an oprecuperate in the pure air "sick" or have been injured that are ropes is to boll them in wood ashes. and on the good food furnished at the most likely to set too heavy a loading This is a formula forty years old that home. But many are not at all satisof fruit. If one wishes to save such a has never been known to fail. Put fied. Recently one of the fresh air to one-hatree it is often a good idea to remove bushel in enough youngsters was found crying in bed. a good share or all of the fruit so water to cover rope, say six to ten He was homesick for the city that the strength of the tree can be pailfuls, according to the size of your complained that he hadn't seenand a utilized in the production of new wood kettle. Boil it until you (are sure that fight since he had been in the coungrown instead of fruit. It Is thoroughly wet through, hang it try. up to dry and leave it alone until per- wailed Another homesick city waif because he hadn't any fectly dry. Then you will have a rope "cops" and another because seen so Some trouble was caused in vest-eit was as soft and pliable as a tow string quiet he "couldn't hear anything but orchards during the spring followand one that will give double the .serv- crickets." These children unconsciousing smudging with crude petroleum through the smoke from the oil pots ice in wear as one untreated. It will ly expressed the power of social enloading the blossoms with soot. This pay any one to try the experiment. vironment and the difficulty of breaking its bonds. Many have wondered coating is offensive to boes and In why thousands of women and girls some instances has kept them away toll at starvation wages In oities when to such an extent during blossom time J MAKE HENS PRODUCERS. there is plenty of work and a good that there has not been proper fertililiving for them in the country. These zation of blossoms, veith the result i ho fowls ; belonging to the children tell us why. ,J, average farmer weigh from threo thct there has been a Mrant setting of to four pounds. They should fim it. n one-fourt- Never were more automobiles being sold per week than right now, and never did it take more to buy a well matched team of draft "or driving horses. The doleful prophecy that the uutomobile would put the horse out of business is not materializing. iV !p3M f -- &. . -- of "-- FOOD PROTECTING TXOUvili. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES eleaned. building is we.ll lighted and venThe tilated with sixteen windows on eeeh the beet afternoon paper printed side and with ventilator flues of wood opening at the ridge of the roof. As a anywhere. consequence the building in cool in summer and warm In winter, and the Has the best corps o corrasu air is pure at all times. At the front end of the barn are the milk cooling pondents. and separator rooms, which are entirely separate from tiie stable. Two large Covers the Kentucky field per silos, each with a capacity of thirty torn, stand at the end of the stable. fectly. On this farm green corn and th? refuse i of the canning factory, which includes Covers the naws field. pea shells, vines, corn cobs and husks, and so on, are put up for silage. TMs completely. makes a very acid mixture, but tbe cows eat it with great relish. Has the beet and fullest t raise when they need water. Water is forced into eaeh trough through a pipe so that the supply is always fresh. There is a wide alley at the rear of each row of stalls, with gutters which may be flushed when the stable is BOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $4.50. ! mar kets reports. DEMOCRATIC in polities, but. fair to everybody. SEND '.OUR SUBSCkIP-T!C- N h lf RIGHT AWAY TO THIS PAPERnot to The Louisville Times. To m cletna bfecK materia!. (0 We can give you a combination cut ritfce on 'Daily or Sunday if you will writp this paper. CTf.Tg-f.UtfSlJIa- ELL WOOD 26 The tj,t : en-- id au Alameda (Cal.) vc-- s somi1 ten miles from tvsitlf u : Oakum! i..ring to get Kid of the ' fie fwit trunk of an unusually tint- igum)' tree, and thus tirly in the game, would tend to cast suspicion on the extraordinary claims made for the growing of the eucalyptus as a money making scheme. No l3uyer who would make commereia! use ot the tree in questi.on was found, and it was cut up by Japs for - j. The average hon lays seventy- five eggs a year. She shouid lay 150 weigh from six to eight pounds, eggs a year. These gains il x ., .-- V can be made by careiul selection and breeding. Do vvcea out .... he other day I was in dis- pair," said a friend recently, "untl a good Samaritan came rescue and helped me won A Remarkable Hen. derfully. This is what happened The humble but helpful hen has been held up to us of late as the "I went out to tea in a new black greatest wealth producer of the countrythe automatic provider of health, frock and got a horrid stain on it. support and breakfast. It has re- " 'Come along I'll soon get it mained for New York to present this simple minded but industrious friend out, ' said the friend I was teaingof the farmer in the role of a hired with. hand. Finding her master we hate to-th- e XM;SMJMJ(,;J Live Stock Notes. not kill the lavmn hri. tne nonproducers. - cord-woo- d. t An "independent" oil wagon made the rounds of a locality not far from IWCSiES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PEE ROD where the writer liva? the other day and disposed of a lot of fair- quality t We will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE as lqng oil in barrel lots at 17 cents per gallon when the same or a better grade as our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights of oil could have been got from the and styles of Eilwood and Square Mesh Fences. nearby country store at from 12 to 1 cents per gallon. Either the chaps 58INCH PanfMbi3 that bit on this game did not takv S0INCH their local paper or the merchants ot the town where it was located did not 42IWCH make use of it as an advertising Ii 7 f i" If ' fxJHTr 34INCH Sl nJltV - I LsllVlLa T7rr7T7VlTMsffl 7nU7V7V7WV7W f fMt vVW f m 26INCH H1 IBINCH ki,hKh!1MmfWWiMwV' fytyWlH nMUJTHm TtJTF"3b ELLVVOOD FIELD FENCE (STANDARD WrKfiS. ltb sjfc-rc- - . IMUW. .'ttiA ifmmin"Miiiwiii STYLE N ADE l iwnn SX HEIGHTS ilf .i 2E Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing. DEHLERBROS., . 116 East Market Street, Between First and Brook. Louisville, Ky. Notwithstanding the fttc,t that fruit raising in the Rogue river valley. In Oregon, on a small scale traces back some fifty years, it is interesting to note that no spraying has to be done to combat fungous pests, as has to be done In practically every state east of the Rocky mountains. While we have never seen an explanation of this fact, there is little question that the warm and dry summers have much to do with it. Some Yellow Transparents that we picked last July, though sprayed with arsenate of lead and water only, were as clean and waxy skin ned as' could be. '' v "'.;. , . Ensilage may be fed to sheep, but roots are better and safer. Every quadruped 'on the place earna Ms salt, but. does it always get it? The best way to be sure of healthy 'sheep is to give them good feed und the best care you can. Pick out the best lamb in the, flock to keep or else buy one of some successful breeder of sheep. Because sheep have warm coats it does not follow that they can be exposed to wet and storms. The colt should early be taught the use of the halter and made to know that his master Is his friend. Five minutes' work with a rough cloth on the horse's hide after a hard day's work will do him a lot of good. What we want to do In working a horse for. the first time Is to teach it to do things which it never did before. The flock should have salt constant ly before It In the pasture, so the sheep can help themselves to it when they crave it Salt is one of the essentials of success in handling sheep. It is scarcely necessary to suggest that it is good policy to make a close examination of any newly purchased hogs and be assured that they are absolutely! free from lice before they aro turned with the other hogs. ' to say owner busy ibuilding a chicken presumably for her occupancy-Bid- dy waited about until the man In the case dropped a nail. Turning to pick it up, he found that Biddy had already forestalled him and was standing by the coop with the nail in her bill, held ready for driving. Thenceforth until the homely, neces sary task was done man and hen worked in profitable and pleasant alii- ance. This is all true, too, because It was' "printed in ,the paper." coop '" Into a saueer she poured some ' . hot, fairley lump of bicarbonate of soda. "Then with a piece of black' material clipped in this, she sponged the spot, with almost-- - i j rebuus. "The stain came completely out and when dry was quite -; in-v- . "ldS"-'1-1 ,. Artichokes For Hogs. Artichokes and pumpkins are valuable sources of a vegetable feed supply for winter. The former can bo grown on hills and odd corners, which would not otherwise be utilized, and in the late fall the hogs can be turned in to do v their own harvesting until the ground Is frozen. Pumpkins are of value In that they may be easily scored until midwinter and fed when the weather does not permit ranging out of doors on the wheat or rye fields. Green Stuff Bast For Cows. The best dairymen are bow .feeding either silage or some green "soiling crops every day in the, year, and they find this class of feed cheaper and' better tfian any other kind. Some dry feed should, of course, go along with the green feed. visible. " Bicarbonate of soda and I boiling tea is splendid for cleaning black material said my. friend. 'The tip was given me by a wellknown dressmaker, and I Jiave tried it many times with excellent results. " 'But the tea must be used the minute the soda is placed in it,' she added, 'as it allowed to stand, the soda turns the tea too dark in color, and might make it stain the materi- al' " Enchange. ( ' j . s c fr ? -,r .j. Wt-i."? . ,! r fr.Mi Z&Vcz.- - ." I u. v-- 8; Gradyvillc. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Russell Springs. cock, and Mary Caldwell, Messrs. also her cousin, Miss Martha Will Edd Squires Beck, of Horse Shoe. Mont Pa j Garnett Iinftn, Ray Caldwell, Gradyville. Miss Dora Co'nover and Mr. Olie Bault and Ruell.Page. Herbert Barger spent Tuesday lA happy new year to all Miss Ada Sublett, left Tuesday njght at Mr. Sam Collins. the readers of the news. for Ga., where she will assist Christmas was enjoyed by us j l Sparksville. ner !'1.1 uruuier in teacmng. all in our City. We have had some rainy weath- We had plenty of rain and Gadbarry. high waters last week. for the past week. people Corn gathering is about over Several of the society Mr. J. 1: Rose and wife visited in this locality. . of Nell, Red Lick, and Edmonv at Toria last week. week. ton, visited here last Mr Zach Darnell is very sick at Ean Avkin and family of Guy Nell, this writing Miss Ed Diddle, Gadberry, spent the holidays at vDock 'Walker, and Arvest Hill, Xmas passed off very quietly at G. R. Akin's. spent a day or so at Edmoriton this place. Quite a number in this neighlast week. Mr Clay Taylor was visiting at borhood gathered in at Mr. Olie Nat Walker, Charlie Diddle, Mr.Jimmie Gadberrys Saturday Breeding's Xmas day and a fine and Austin Wilmore, spent a day night dinner was served and 18 enjoyor so in Columbia last week. Adolphus Pitman of Breeding ed the feast besides the family. Miss P. H. Keltner, and J. H. spent Xmas.' at this place And among the number it was Moore, moved Mr. Tobe Moore the birthday of three v different and family, from Cane Valley to S. L. Bennett is very Sick at persons. this writing. y this community last Friday. ZV L Bennett and family were The dogs made a rade on Mr. J. A. Diddle, spent last Friday visiting at R. T. Gadberry's J. H. Preston's sheep a few days in Columbia on business. ago and killed some and crippled Mr. W. B. Moore and wife, last Wednesday. Messrs. Luther and James Gad-ber- several. visited relatives in Green county, spent a few days of Xmas J. F. Gilpin visited at Bliss, a day or so of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Mont- visiting relatives and friend at one day last week. I Xmas has passed voff very 1 -- j ! j quietly at this place. Quite a number of our. home people came in for the holidays, among the number were : Profs. Walter Stearman and Hatfield, Mr. T. S Isbell and brother Irvin, Leonard v Wilson. Marcus Hale, Stanley Beck and others. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Clark, visit-M- r. ed at Mr L Rounds Xmas Mrs. Stella Coffey, Okla., is visiting her sister Miss Lillie - FALL ATTRACTIONS Our Greatly Enlarged Rug and Drapery Department With its wonderful selection cf the best that the market affords, offers Special attractive Bargains every day in the week. The Fall Line of Carpets-Linole- um Clayton. Mr. Charlie Gregory visited friends and school associates at this place last week. Mrs. George Dehart is very low at this time. L. M. Wilson will leave for Makes shopping atfour store pleasant and profitable. Stocks overflowing with splendid values. You are always welcome at Louisville's Big Carpet and Rug Store. Kubbuch ? Bros. & Wellendorff, Incorporated 522 and 524 West Market St. ry and their daughter, Elizabeth, of Columbia, spent a few days visiting relatives in this community last week. Mr. Henry Moss, stopped over niglt here last week, on his return from Burksville. Rev. Pangburn, tied the conjugal knot between one Mr. Keltner and Miss Keltner, and Mr. Rodgers and Miss Rodgers, all of the Pickett community on the gomery, 28th. Rev. J. W. Sexton, pronounced the ceremony between one Mr. Bradshaw and Miss Coffey, at his residence on Sunday morning the 24th. The oldest man in our town, who is in person uncle Thos. Grady, whose nintieth aniversay fell on the 25th of Dec. was in to see us looking hale and hearty, and gets around as well as he did twenty years ago, and can ride horse back equally as well. Mr. W. B. Hill, spent a few days at Bursville last week. Louis Cabell, of Miami, called in to see us last Friday, while in our town looking after insurance Mr. Cabell reports his business good at presnt and said his busi ness was not sausiaccory last Mr. Charlie Ro w e visited Messrs. William and Rollin Willie Curry a day or so last Thompson were visiting relatives week. near Glensfork few days durAustin Gilpin was at Toria one ing Xmas. day last week on business, Mrs. Byrd Darnell and children A. T, Coomer was in Gradywere visting her parents Mr. and ville one day ast tveek. Mrs Tom Taylor a few days ago. We are glad to note that Master Leslie Morrison who has been down-sicfor several weeks is k Sparksville. ' I Crocus. Lexington University the first of the year. Every one is in high glee here to see side walks going down in this town. Goff Bros, of Columbia have rented the Kimble barn and are ready with first-clas- s livery t assommodate the trade. Mr. Moore, Liberty spent last week with Mr. John Payne hunt- ing on the Payne farm near Den-- J mark. Miss Myrtle Phelps visited at this place last week. Dr. Sandusky & Co. Wholesale and Retail j LUMBER All Kinds of Plaining Mill Work, 5ash, Doors andjBIinds Columbia, j Kentucky. " 1 a. a. Hatfield and broth - better. Austin Loy is on the sick list. Mr. R. L. Gadberry and family were visiting at James Frankum's last Sunday afternoon. Misses Minnie Loy and Mary Moore were the pleasant guests of Miss Dollie- Loy Wednesday Mr. R. M. Hurt is on the sick list. E. 0. White is visting at this - -- Christmas is being commemorated here bv a company of bird and rabbit hunters. They say that they are burning powder and killing plenty of time, while others are drinking boose and trying, revolvers. This Js another way of celebrating the Lord's birthday. The condition of Mrs. Will Gifford is no better this week. place. i J. W. Pierce and family are year. Lee Flowers, of Columbia, spent a few days with his friends and relatives at this place last week. I The many relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Wilmore, of Bogand, Mo., formerly of this place, are very much grieved to know of the serious illness of their little daughter baby, Helen, We extend to them in their distress our kindest love and sympathy, sincerely hope when this reaches them their little one will be much improved. Rev. Glaze, of Edmonton, who lias been pastor of the Baptist church at this place, for the past ' six months has tendered his resignation. Bro. Glaze is a fine preacher and not only his church .regret to seeliim leave but all denominations that he preached . spending Xmas yisiting relatives at Russell Springs. Willie Bennett was visiting Mr Rollin Thompson one night last neighborhood left y for the week. where they Master Mont and Earnest Dar- State of Georgia, nell were visiting Willie Bennett have accepted schools. The stock holders of our new one night last week. i moof-inrMiss. Antha Thompson was vis folarVhrmo lino ttmII roll a ifcing at Mr Z. L Bennett Thurs- - shortly for the purpose of establishing laws by which they will day night. Mr Charley Bennett who has be governed. We are informed that Mr. been sick for some time is no Geo. Aaron, who has 3USt beetter. Mrs Mary and Samantha Gad- ishedhis school at Sparksville, berry was visiting Mrs Mollie will leave shortly for Bowling Bennett Monday. Green, where he will attend Hollis and Prather Morrison school this winter. were visiting there sister Mrs Mr. La Fayette Blair, who has Rollin' willis of Joppa Tuesday j been in Texas for some five or six dnring Xmas. months, writes back to his folks that he likes the country fine, Sewellton. and don't know when he will back to Kentucky. We are all glad, to see the Mr. Loren Collins, who has beautiful sunshine again after been confined to his bed for a having so much rain. Mrs. Mary Williams who has number of weeks, is in a better to-da" Some of the young folks from this side attended the last day of Miss Carrie Bradshaw's school, in the Simpson district, last Fri- dav and a nice time prevailed. A number of people from this r , I j ; ' ! co-m- e been sick for some time' is proving. 'im- condition. Ends Winter's Troubles. To many, Miss Ermine Aaron of Aaron, Ky., is visiting relatives and friends, here this week, Mr. Elihu Collins and family who has been spending Xmas at Rowena, with theirurelatives re" turned home to day. - winter is a season of .to. Cane Valley. ' -- Hatcher, visited relatives at this Miss JPearl Murray entertained place during the holidays. Miss Julia Penick, entertained from Saturday until Wednesday vthe following Dec. 27th, pisses during Xmas, Mr. Perry ' Ruth and Ann Liz Squires, Bess Cartwright, Ky., Mr. Z. Smith, Carrie and Rena Han- - Orvis Wolford Indianapolis, Ind., Mc-Whort- Miss Maud Thomas, of Corbin, Mr. and Mrs- R. Murray, Mr. visited relatives at this place last and Mrs. Richard Wooldridge c?o. week. aud little son Evert, spent TuesMiss Lou Willie Criffin, of lies. Phone 53 I. day at Mr. Stant Wooldridge. toes and fingtrouble. The frost-bitte- n ers chapped hands and lips, chilblains, red and rough skins, prove j this. But suqh troubles ny before Rno.klen's Arnica SalVe. A trial con- ces. Graatest healer ofN Burns, Boils,) Piles, Cuts, Soresv, Bruises. Eczema j Only 25c at Paull Drug and Sprains. cold-sore- s, I j Office Phone 19 Dr. T. A. Smith tfenist i . er, r ' s I Columbia, - Ky. RasselI-BuUdfi)- w i x - - A er, Prof. U G parents at Jabez this week. We now have a first class Drug store in our town, Mr. Raburn, Creelsboro, Druggist. Miss Cleo Vaugham visited relatives here Xmas. DR. H. W. DEPP, Dertist, Mr. Roy Rounds, from Cum- Office over People's Bank. Work Guaranteed berland county, visited his par Edmonton, Kentucky. ents here several days last week. The heavy rains are causing trouble on the river for those who have staves and lumber on HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID ' FOR RAW FURS AND HIDES the banks. Wool on Commission. Write (or price list mentioning this ad. Mr. Dan Clark and Dr. Harris &ITfSU ? W arrived Sunday. Mr. Clark re- JOHN WHITE & CO, turning to his home Monday ac- compained by his wife and little daughter, who have been here nere to Amandaville and will succeeded in killing two, a hen on a visit to her parents, Mr. oversee the farm of A. 0. Baker and a gobbler. The boys claim ' that there are two droves of the next year. and Mrs. RoiThds. J J England and family visited turkeys, one having about thirty Mrs. Ellen Voils is on the sick at Sam Gannons, Sparksville, five and the other something iist. like fifty. several days last week. Mr. Jas. Goff was here Sunday The creek at this place was andMonday from Columbia. Williamsville, lii. past fording the most of the day A school meeting was held a Tuesday and hence we did ninrhts aeo. and' it. was ce - last Mr. Editor! Find enclosed a taught; not have any mail that day cided to not music one dollar bill to pay for another Mrs. J. C. Royse and children in the school buiIding) but Mrs. year's subscription to your valare visiting relatives at Rugby Rounds wiU be ready to recieve uable paper. Let the paper come this week her pupils at her home near the to my address at Williamsville.Ill. Miss Theora Wooten has been college which will not incon- instead of Edmonton, Ky. suffering the past week with a venience the pupils who want her This is a fine farming country. felon on her thumb. instructions. Land sell from $200 to 225 per Ray McGlister, visited relatives ., ofo nPft RlaiV Q Mr f acre. here several days this week ...and turkey with Mrs Blairs mother Horse3 and mules are high. last Tuesday while the creek was and sister, Mrs. Hadley and Miss at its higest he and Willie Bennett Good milk cows sell for $100. Mary Xmae. Most all of the corn has beeu being caught on the other side Misa Carrie Lee Pierce is visitswam the creek. The water was shucked and is selling at 53 cts ing relatives in Dunville. so swift that they were washed per bushel. Williamsville is a business Dirigo down stream some distance be- ifore they could .land, but they little town on the Chicago and William H. Royse who has; made it across . allritrht and sav Alton R. R. 12 miles north of Anl. A f in , uccumiumuiauie at wu. sjn(,e haye warmed Springfield. years is spending the winter, themselves-agaithey dp not feel Let the Weeb Correspondent u. yaLvu,. iux. uxm utucwiLu get busy and send in the news wsted for the adventure. jyjrg Arthur Royse. Mose Wooten is at Greenburg from that 'community every week Mr. Lee Sparks and Miss Wishing the news force and this week. Laura Fudge were married on Henry Moss passed.through here all its readers a happy New the 20th inst. Mr. Sparks is a son Years I am a reader of the News. , My.o c i, last Wednesday enroute for vjjl iTAi. ciuvj. iiuo n cojcjf opaina Greensbnrg. G. C. Wilson. and is a prosperous young farmSeveral of the boyn armed er. Miss Fudge is the youngest A Terriable Blunaer. themselves on Christmas day daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. and made for the woods to hunt To neglect liver trouble. N6ver do Fudge of Breeding, and is a turkeys. They were not out long it. Take Dr. King's New Life Pills on the first sign of constibation, biliouscharming young lady. May sucbefore they found the game. ness or inactive bowels (and prevent cess and happiness : attend their But no one except Miller Stotts virulent indigestion, jaundice or gall stones' They regulate liver., future life. succeeded in getting a shot. ,But and bowels and build up your stomach health. Edd Stotts has removed from he was very lucky this time and Only 23c at Paull Drug Co. , i The Adair County News and are visiting their g 0ne Year fop $1.50. - Courier-Journ- al PAINLESS Dentistry at PAINLESS 'Pricess I FURS AND HIDES m5g'SiMi 4 S. , w ; ; tr W V I II "V M jrli w I n ; wi I : V ( "tj 1" " K -- r- AA. 4 """ v&m V - .Sy -'. -- .