You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: July 31, 1912 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1912 ada1912073101_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 31, 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. .,. c ?& YOLUMF XV lie atetf COLUMBIA, &;, 4 1 HA mm WEDNESDAY ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY. 31, 1912. NUMBER 39 "- PUT Ui JOB for him, it seems he might possibly be drawing on his "wet" imagination. One already "wet" and the other waiting a chance to vote "wet." Just think of this , Mr. Temperance Man! ANDERSON ANCE TEMPERFOR C0N-- v JOHN W. FLOWERS PEOPLE FOR I assume that Mr. Helm is approving' this publication for the reason that it the district supporting him. The latter information I have recehed since I began this letter. is being published in other papers of first appeared in his home paper and, HELM The "Temperance Communication" Signed "' By J. W. Mahan, of Lawrencebnrg, and sent to John W. Flowers, of Columbia, was a Frame-I7p- . Congressman Helm and Lillard Carter, the "Wet Attorney, Responsible. (Lavt renceburg .News.) The following is from the Interior Journal at Stanford, which we publish on the Xews, own "hook" and which letter, signed by Mr J. W. Mr. Booth is secretary of the DemGRESS. ocratic county committee and last May did more than any other one man to carry the county over iwo Letters Come Out for temporary chairman of the Miow How Sullivan's Effort Louisville convention, which meant the whiskey men would control the to Ride Temperance voters party machinery and condemn the Into Congress is FailKen-tucklaws now on Mc-Crea- ry Charges that the Publication of his private Letter to the , Pastor of Presbyterian Church at Lawrenceburg, Ky., and the answer Thereto of J. W. Which Mahanisa "Frame Up." the Statute books of y. Sullivan and his friends to "ride"hira ffprnnrm 11 1SHi 'n ..w...w.., vInli-J - XUI.11, UI1UU TIm, .iiui- linn U.U11. to victory in the congressional race on vey Helm was in "conference" with the temperance issue, are failing, is Hon. Lillard H. Carter.at his office in again shown in two letters which this city and that on Friday, July have fallen into the hands of the I. J. 19th, he, Carter, wrote the above letThe writer of the first letter, John W. Mahan, of, this city, the News pro- ter to Mr. Flowers signed by J. W. Flowers,issaidtobe one of Sullivan's poses to dissect and defies contradic- Mahan, though dated July 20 1912. leadeas in Adair county. The letters We further charge that Mr. Helm tion: are perfectly self explanatory and was in the conference with a "memColumbia, Ky., July 1G, 1912. speak well for theraselvee. e of the W. B. Saffel Distillery Co. ber" Pastor Presbyterian Church, as follows: on Thursday, July 18th, 1912, and we Lawreuceburg. Ky. defy him to contradict this statement flowers's Letter. Dear Sir: I have Leeu informed that the and we can give the gentleman's Columbia, Ky., July 16, 1912. whiskey people in Anderson county name if he, Helm, or any other mail, Pastor Presbyterian church, JudgeDowlingisin the employ, but are supporting Helm for Congress and desires it. Lawrenceburg, Ky. are opposed to Sullivan on account of We not the owner of a share of stock in a Dear Sir: further charge that Mr. S. E distillery, ins favoring the passage of the county I have been informed that neis for unit law. Is my information correct? Booth, superintendent of the T. B. say Mr. Booth is, you Sullivan. You whisky people in Anderson countv the urn are told, "luke supporting I have also been informed that Mr. .Ripy plant of the Kentucky Distiller- - warm ' on Helm. Helm for Congress and are If Mr Booth will) opposea to buuivan on account of his ui, ouFBimrouuwiu ui uue WarflinnspHnmrnnu ,,.,n Mr. i tucky Distilleries & Warehouse Co.. make an affidavit that he will nofc favoring the passage of the county is managing Mr. Helm's campaign and Jianan claims is "supporting Mr. support Helm over Sullivan, the Ed- unit law. Is my information correct? Helm rather lukewarmly," is not only Introducing and Indorsing ConI want to know if this is correct. itor that Mr This trick on the part of If the liquor people are supporting for Mr. nelm now, but when the for of the Anderson ISews will vote I have also been informed the Ken- is plainly to be seen and tlfe "Elder" Booth, Superintendent of gressman Helm in His Camshows what Helm on August 3, 1912, on top of Helm, it looks like it is time for the Democratic county committee was temperance people to be getting busy. the table and let the world know it. tucky Distilleries and Warehouse Co., he will resort to in order to carry a is paign Against Sullivan. Mr. campaign political point. I enclose stamped envelope for your called together here a few months ago Produce your affidavit, Mr. Mahan, andmanaging know Helm's is I want to if this coarect to instruct its chairrman, Mr. E. M. reply Yours Truly, Xow as to my motive lor writing If the liquor (Signed) JOHN W. FLOWERS. Mountjoy, a whiskey man,'' who is in and contradict us if you can, or forev- nelm, it looks people are supporting like it is time for the this letter to the Presbyterian minis - ' the employ of Mr. Booth at intervals er hold youy peace! We charge that temperance people to be getting ter, ('"tenor Journal.) I had received information from j T to vote for the interest of Anderson the above "whisky interests" are uusy. x inciose stamped envelope for the fchree days tour of Mercer in TTrttlt different sources that the whisky men AT".... truly, taking a handin this tight, both open- - juui itn1t Lawrenceburg, Ky July 20, 1912. countty's icij.v. lUUK distinguished son, Hon. W. j ly and under cover, and fSumodA Tnhn W b lowers. were opposing Mr. Sullivan on account ,vn!?h ConKressman Helm met Judge Mr. John W. Flowers, the News is' E. Dowling, for Congress, this same not responsible of his position in regard to the County aumvan m J,nt debate before numec- for you,Mr.Mahan, not Columbia, Ky. The Reply, Mr. Booth voted in the committee ULB1S, uie fitter attempted again seeing it. If you desire some names unit Law, and in order that I might Dear Sir: . for a primary election, instead of a that are, we will give to Inject the teraPenince issue and.but Lawrenceburg, Ky., July 20, '12 have absolutely correct information in Your letter addressed to the pastor them to you Mr. John W. Flowers. of the Presbyterian church has been convention which Helm wanted .and in with pleasure. regard to the matter, I wrote three he was introced by Col. Jack China Columbia, Ky. handed to me for answer. We are his speeeh here on June court day he The Anderson JSews entertains private letters addressed to men, who "h,le Mr He,ra was introduced by the the Dear Sir: without a pastor now, but since I am eulogized those Democrats that highest regard Harvey, the distiu-ditiofor non. Lillard CarYour letter addressed to the pastor I thought would be familiar with con- -' Ue.v' Dr" W' Elder iu the church, I trust that I , so nobly by him," when trying ter, Mr. Mahan of the Presbyterian church has been in the whisky districts and 'uishea Baptkt minister and editor may be able to correct the false inforand Col. Booth It to call a snap convention. Didn't only desires to give to me mation that you have received. facts and, if it handed a pastor for answer. We are who would have no political reasons wl10! with four ot,,er Harrodsbur-- r without now, In Anderson county the people are you do it, Mr. Helm? has erred, it will gladly make correc- au Elder of the church,but since I am for not reporting conditions as they mmisters is as enthusiastic for him . te iur. Booth t ttr t nnnriT nAllO n HmiWiW trust that per- v,ci.ij ciiuuuj uniucuuu liib Leu are the m'"'sters of Mr. Helm's ii is L4iKewarm on tion. It proposes to give, the facts, may he able to correct Ithe false in-I actually exist. The first heard from Helm now, God pity the' man who is no matter whom home tow"- said that he feared that what wassiir.l . . it helps or hurts. formation that you have received. ue. tioiner Carpenter. tutnr nf in Anderson county the people are ra.ctp.ri inmv wnc tr,ia Both sides, with singular unanim- - truly sincere for him in this county. Every man can vote his sentiments t,ie Christian church, of Shelbvvilte. ity, are Supporting Mr. Helm. 1 es- - It has been Mr. Helm's invariable and we will not complain. We pro- nearly equally divided on the temper- i"MUt " are timate that out of a Democratic vote rule in visiting this countv to consult pose to always express .SSS ,' "HI. I w.fe at ours, as well wSfalKffafi'S'rvf' Mf Su"iIvan Mr- - Booth a1 matters," who is the as vote them, not caring B r iauier ur- wnnufrv'InV1!1'- one ' Carpenter, is whether it Both sides, with singular unanim- careful investigation in regard to the! dred and fifty votes in this countv, if real Pol,t'cal head" of the whisky in- - suits the critic or not. We wear no ity, are supporting Mr. nelm. I es- matter. The second gentleman heard another of the temperance leaders ol timate that out of a democratic vote the vote were taken Helm's terests in this county, until his last of about fifteen hundred, Mr. Sulli- from said that a majority of tlei?heE,shthcon,frtesloiialc,IslrIctWIw supporters are drawn from both sides visit here then he went to Van Buren man's collar. We are a free lance. ' van would receive not exceeding one whisky people in his county seemed to ! tPerfectly satisfied with theTV position Ad . f 'ttirvs-rmcuttI,,ff no to make a speech in company of a IT.. u.. ngSreTnUmcoS1'0" hundred or one hundred and fifty be supporting Helm, but no lines had uii vjuuyieaaiiian narvey lieim. on votes in this county, if the vote were been drawn between the temperance legislation which the temperance peoSullivan's leader in the county is mostexcellent gentleman on the other IS PROVING taken today. Helm's supporters are anti whisky people. However, he said ple desire enacted by comrreas. Mr. Hon. William Dowling, Senator from "end of the string" he loves to pull DOWLING drawn from both sides and the liquor this district, the son of a distiller, now. SULLIVAN'S McCULLOGH question is cutting no figure in the that it was his opinion that Mr. Helm j patenter said to the Interior Journal PP0nentS0f Mr. Mahan again says: "Hon. wa playing a double game, "publicly x "", ' contest. William Dowling, Sullivan s leader, e temperance people of this dis-an- d Sullivan's leader in the county is announcing in favor of temperance ' Mr. Booth, the superintendent of Hon. William Dowling, Senator fiom one of the plants of the Kentucky Senator from this district, and reason to be secretly patting the other fellows ' r.lct' as X see lt' av d,spIeased uIth Mr- - IIelm on temper-i- t & Warehouse Co., and a self a distiller, the sou of a distiller, Biggest Distiller in District is for this district, and himself a distiller, on the back." He further said that the son of a distiller, and one of the Presbyterian by the way, will vote for and one of the constant opponents of was his opinion that if the tmnr. ance raatters. He has come out tfat- Madison Man-Mer- cer constant opponents of the county unit Strong Mr. Helm, I am told, but he is not the county unit bill." ance people wanted anything done in footed for the measure which we want managing Helm's campaign, and is ' For Helm. Mr. Booth, superintendent of one Congress, they should send Mr. Sulli- enacted into law, and as that is the We take issue with Mr. Mahan supporting him rather lukewarmly. of the plants of the Kentucky Dis- van there. The In fact every body here is for Helm (again. Mr. Dowling is a loyal friend third letter addressed only matter at issue before congress ab tilleries & Warehouse Co., and a to Is the pastor of the Presbyterian present what more can we ask? Th SSTSJXiJ0 Presbyterian by the way, will vote for Harrodsburg, July 23 ",Hl,J uu,uu,a LUi Congressman Harvey Helm has been Mr. Helm, I am told, but he is not Church at Lawrenceburjr and strictly iempetanco people of bhelby coumj " question on raise has occurred to no : 1 one here. Helm has made an excel- -' Mr- - Sullivan. On what authority do r,onrlirr m1. UiF l iiiuiugiiir tx i s. campaign, and is a private letter and intended for the are for Mr" He,,n a,Kl J tooktosa 1. ,uul, UIC Wk uampmgn- - 5Upp01.tjnjr neiras him rather lukewarmly lent impression on our people person- -' you charge that Mr. Dowling is his tlmt c0"" IJabigiwi-t- o sight of no one but the castor, fell in-- j lun? nas in alh.and officially has been of real ' leader. Mr. Mahan, or did our "wet" iijk ......iiaeicer county, anu... made In fact everybody here is for Helm . .. .. the hands of Mr. Mahan. who be- J0"i-- ' iiiciiiy newirienosa over Missenh nn. witn reir;irui.to race, co or or nrevious use. Among other things, he has L. LO Blliaraxs t u Lrof ns. ..,. r,1 TTo ic viirnvAn.-i.- , i condition or spTvitnrip.. Tlip niipctinn t raved same into thehandsnf Mr.rTlm o ..c. ,..:.... n. caused an appropriation to be made! dtt0lneJ li.rea,n ll roi 3011. ' tors n von raise has occurred to no one here. or his friends who. without mv know. thair -- , ior a puunc building, at lung thai we instead of irettuur two "whiskev marip Uv Mr cim.n,," ,i,. . Helm excellent ntive sought 111 vain for years. onSQ,,t. permitted same to be .dorsement of Congressman Hefm's men," Jlon. Lsllard II. Carter and J. temperance people are not for him, ion on has made anDarsonallv. impress-... , our neonle and niiione erf "","-- ' tJw0,1 uVdereJaiMi rae ,t0 be merev W. Mahafi, to "frame up"aletterto and has filing back thi&with the nr. has been of real nsfi. Amnmri Pbhshed m the Interior Journal ami porance parMsatii,. . lam oiii. the uanviiie Advoeata ntiiP.V thinirs . hp iimpjinwH nn nnnm..saice will,' no doubt. 1m mihihiimi our "Merest, Mr. Helm, there being feet of a boomerang. 111 "...u w.t.uv .....n, writing you the truth as I know it. ,3 "r'l'tU Thursday telegraphed the local rata-istepnation to be made for apubhcbuild- - other p;ipers of tlie District. Our temperance people seem thor-- , three splendid ministers of God's Likening Senator W, ing a thing mat we nau sought in vain a lengthy message asking sat islied with Mr. Helm. It1 ly Writ in our city, why didn't 3011 E. Dowling, the Now as to the gentleman, who took Lawrencebnrsr dis for years. appear.--, to as that if he is to be beat- - call on those sundry question about tttei excellent gentlemen to tiller, who is a warm Sullivdn Do not understand me to be one of mail that was not intended for him or pabt record of Mr. Helm on the te-- ! en it mould he on some other ground as to th porter, to that of McCullough, than am thing we have heard or! gne30U a testimonial the Helm's rank part isans. I am merely his church, but for the pastor of the perance question. To thk telagram, know in this connection. He appears bebfc of their knowledge to state who noted distiller who was caught f- writing you the truth as I know it. ...v... . u ucuajuu hame, Our temperance people seem through- I want to say that he bears striking tne ocal milfcteft wh0 saw the nl- rigiit on uie um pending m Congress the "whisky people'' are for Conrres.s inancing the O'ltear campaign iu the ly satisfied with Mr. Helm.- - It apter!or motva lnvolvedf teJegruphod on the liquor traflic. in Anderson county? When you held state election last ear, uuuiuiiiiiaii b;lcc tlie answer that they were not Mr. Helm has pears to us that if he is to be beaten 3 7 your "conference" with Mr. Carter raade the .1. W. MAIIAX. (Signed) hit of the campaign in this it should be on 'some other ground who, for a similar act, gained so much c0licerned about his past record bub did't yon know that the Presbyterian section. The people in this county than any thing we have heard or they "had personal assurance ci.aKo. u church had been without a minister are not inclined to believe Sullivan's know in this connection. He appears my opinion that t he Presbyter!-- 1 that right on the bill pending in Congress that he wII1 votel for the Shepard-a- n In the lirat paragraph of Mr. 's for over a year, Mr. Helm? Will you, church at Lawrenceburg needs an K bi or other bill tliafc is letter he says he is an "elder in Mr. Helm, make an affidavit that you charge that the whisky people are be- on the liquor tratlic. M elder more than it needs a pastor. (Signed) J. W. AIIAN. hind nelm, when he is forced to ad- e.; f.nntirilt.inii:ii nrni.ihitin,r ti.o oiitu . ' f'.w.-.vthe Presbyterian church in this city," did not consult w..in uiv about the urn, unit one 01 111s own cnampion' i0i,now "iar, j. was trying to ueab- - meut of liquor into dry territory and WHat Temperance Leaders Here SaVS to which we assent. On reading Mr. Mahan letter while here 011 July 18th, auiuLci.t iaii lu mi. iieuii, upon re- - tiiat is tlie only issue with which tem- Mahau's letter, the Xews man asked or that you did not consult a certain ocuaiui uuwiiiig. ouuioiu, ivy., ceiptofthe letter from Mr. Mahan, perance people are concerned in the , him how he stood on the liquor ques- distiller that same afternoon, who is A few politicians here, who have l,,,U0,aIK"eu '"'"isiei oi wiiose opinion I had not requested present congressional race." ' d tion. He said: "T am a 'wet man" red hot for you in regard to your been unable to control Helm are , announced to a, ' like Dowling and vote Mice airainst him.i but the irreati rank-- n.m "e cunsuan enrrcnes oi tins city ana and did not uant, w him." race? Dr. t. L. Taylor made a very invitfile of the party in Mercer led by county, do hereby state that we are friend, who will itness the truth of Mr. Temperance Man, of Anderson Mr. Sullivan is "dry," because he Judge perfectly satisfied with the position the statement I make, that owing to a ing Hy trap last Friday. He set it m Charles A. Hardin, are enj county, think of a man voting for votes the way he preaches. Mr. Helm thusiastically to see Mercer roll up of the noiu Harvey Helm upon the conflict of opinion in regard to the hk back porch where seemingly there whisky and being an elder in the neither votes that waj', only having several hundred Majority for him on Shepard-Kenyo- n bill now pending in matter in which I was interested, were but few of the pest, aud in a church of God! Is that your kind of "talked Congress, the passage of winch is thatl would keep same quiet, altho I few hours there were caught not less that way since May 31, 1012." August JJrd. a temperance man? Mr. Mahan is for earnestly desired by the temperance believed that the "Elder's" reply was than ten thousand. It is a very Just think of nelm as a "00-da- y Ad Mr. Helm and says ha is a "wet man people. evangelist of temperance?" Investinothing more that a "Frame up," as simple construction, so much so that and would vote weu" Mr. Mahan, gate, Mr. Temperance Man, for yourI, am sure now it was. I did not even a number have been made in town, J. J. DICKER. the local option question was held self, whether or not Mr. Helm Notice. has Pastor of the Methodist church. let Mr. Sullivan know anything about and millions of flys are being caught. here a few years ago, did you vote not "ducked" every local j option the investigation I was making. But J. B. JOjStES. "wet," or did you go to the "tall and election ever held in his home town, Pastor of tie Baptist church. as part of the story has been told From all reports the corn crop iu From Aug. 1, 1912, until Saturday uncut" of Missouri? Stanford? Then investigate Mr. Sulwithout ray consent, I feel that" the Adair county will be immense, the 28 1912, a Dresser contest will be P. L. RRUCE. The Anderson News charges that the livan's record at Richmond on "tem- Dec.at my Store. Pastjor Presbyterian church. public is entitled to know it all. on largest for many years. The hay is Foe any one who man who wrote the letter signed by perance." Then decide which is Dr. D? M. WALKER. - I am supporting Mr. Sullivan be- also first-claspurchase goods to the amount of &J.0O but the wheat was nob Mr. Marian was Hon. Lillard H. Car- Jekyl and Dr. Hyde?. Minister Christian church. cause I believe it is my duty to do so more than a two-thir- d with cash or produce will be entitled crop. There ter, a Helm man, and a "wet man," R. R. XOEL, Baptist evangelist. Mr. Mahan says "that out of a pos- to a guess on a nice dresser. both asa citizen and a Democrat. I is fruit in abundance, hence the outbecause he voted that way when a sible 1,500 votes that Sullivan would ' have nevsr mistreated Mr. Helm and look for living hgood. On Aug 3, we will pay extra high H. F. SUP.LES, Pastor -- mber of the Legislature in 1910 not receive , Hustouville Baptist church. exceeding one hundred prices for produce. Every body come he, had no right to publish ray private Jgainsb t,ie Waggoner tfills, Nos. 78 and fifty votes in this county." correspondence, without my consent, your cash and W. S. WILLIS, Pastor aud vote and bring A fiue Jeasey milk cow which was and 445, one the County Unit Bill and Hustonville Christian chnrch. and give me unsought notoriety, even the property of Mr. J.'F. Montgomery a local option measure, being We do not know how many he will produce and get in this contest. the other D." E. Wilson. receive, Mr. if same should be betrayed into his died last .Saturday morning, . the only man Nto make a speech tempts tobut when many Mahan atstate how he will rebauds by some person, who wears the bill, Mr. Carter tells the Word lias been received here, that against the ceive, not even writing the letter, . Wanted, .a second hand otan, John Faif, a colored man,wh6 lived some, extra fine horses wll be on ex- label of a churchman but who is 'V News. an "attorney" to state not entitled to tho ho.ior. 'We charge that on last Thursday but getting condition. Aply at tins office. in the FlatJ Woodsdied last"Sunday. hibition at our Fair. ! -- Almost, without exception, every "whisky man" that opposed Gov. McCreary was Helm's friend then, as well as now, and we defy Mr. nelm or Mr. Mahan to contradict this statement, and if he desires the leaders of the "whisky men" named, we will do so at his request. Xot only did these same leaders urge and wovk for instructions against McCreary' but Van Zant also a tem pa ranee man, and instructed for Stephenson, the" "whiskey candidate," for State chairman. Didn't they do it, Mr. Mahan? We charge and defy contradiction of a single distiller, or stockholder in any distillery in Anderson, to say he is not supporting Helm, but in every instance do we charge they are. ing. (Interior Journal.) how flat, the efforts of Judge Just I ..,,, ! Jno. W. Flowers P. S. Since writing the above, I have talked with the Editor of the Ander-- ' son Ifews, Mr. J. M. Alverson, who charged in an editorial in his paper, a few days ago, that the Mahan letter was nothing bub a "frame up"and the Columbia, Ky., July 28, 1912. man who wrote it was Mr.Lillard Car Many citizen' and Democrats of ter, a "wet man," and he informed Adair County and the Eighth Con- me that Mr. Carter has admitted that gressional District, have read in the he wrote the letter altho Mahan signInterior Journal, a paper published at ed same. He also told me in the same Stanford, Ky. the home, of the Hon. conversation that it is the absolute narvey Helm.a letter written hv m tn truth that Mr. Mahan has admitted the pastor of the Presbyterian Church that he is a wet man" and would at Lawreucebvrg. Ky., and the reply vote that way. Mr. Helm has evident thereto of J. W. Mahan, who states ly tried to deceive the temperance that he is an elder in the Presbyterian people of his District by trying to cnurch at that place. My letter was create the impression that the answer not intended for anyone but thp ms- to my letter cai"e from a temperance tor 01 tne cnurch and was strictly of auuice, Liie writer oeingan elder in the a private nature, but there being no Presbyterian Church, but it turns out that he, Mr. Mahan is a "wet man," nasr.nr nf Mp cnirl nimmii nf t .,... burg, I suppose the letter was hanrlftd neauwnat the Anderson News lias b "1 another column of this issue to some member of the church proba- bly Mr.Mahan. Instead of Mr. Mahan re- - of the Ad:iir County News and you wM turning my letter with the information Iearn somethinKr about Mr.Carter, whe that the church had no pastor and not i Wrote the answer to m3' letter, Jn- - W. Flowers. betraying a matter that accidenr.iiiv Acl 'ell into hishands.ha nrpsnmpr? tn moL- reply himself and had the correspondMlNftltKS ence placed in the hands of either Mr. Helm or his campaign managers, all without ray knowledge or consent. I J J j ! J- ns I sxilhvefry' ipf-fo- r i.n--i.n' I SSfSta taHSf ! - r. to-aa- y. SSZSST1 -- him-Distilleri- es ! J SftffiSff Si?' i ".' :'',!5.'? "ft at,f . rT. ! i.j. i -' ' i -' ,el"r ""'se piaiu-spoke- i - x V 7 t- "'...' J Ho-ough- rb ly mrf-oiLsa- ml i i,..uJf """ , p.... r. Ma-han- , Mr.-Cart- er .7 juij', iu. j 3 -. s, . evi-dent- lp in-goo- d " - THE ADAil. JOUNTY NEWS fSHll OIKj NEW TALES j Y.y IN THE REALM J I am EETRIGG mjf r J "" THAT ARE TOLD Convinced the Consul. A very good story is told relating to Hawthorne. At the time he was the United States consul at Liverpool a young man walked into his office and asked tfor assistance. He was a Yankee, ho said, and left his home to make a fortune in foreign lands, but had failed and now wanted to return home. He came to ask Hawthorne for money to pay his way back to America. The OF FASHION New Lingerie Blouse. Toweling or agaric Is sometimes combined with the Qnest of linon in the modish blouse. A new model of this class is pictured here. The narrow turndown collar, cuffs and odd little waistcoat pieces are of the GABInM MENTIULPOIIfT TVfSSQ 1 ROGUE RIVER Ot&fA OREGON VALLEY sgBaBFfl.y, This matter must not be reprinted without special permission. With proper care ducks "will begin laying at five months without regard to the time of their being hatched. Data lately published show that about 14,000 families are at present residing on land watered by government irrigation systems. While there may be greater risk in raising them, a flock of cockerels at 10 cents a pound live weight are a more profitable proposition than the average hog or steer. A unique experiment in oiling railway tracks was worked out the other day on a transcontinental line when a tank car containing 10,000 gallons of cocoanut oil sprung a leak and the contents were spilled for a long distance. The dust was laid, but the material "Jed was a bit high priced. ." jpnnnvlfW Ml V I . i OF LINOK AND TOWELING. toweling, while the rest of the blouse Is of fine linon. The waistcoat and cravat idea in this blouse Is worth clerk looked at him suspiciously and noting for use In other materials or In told his chief that he doubted the a dress bodice if one does not want to copy the blouse as it Is. man's story. "I'll see him," said the consul, and, There is mighty little consistency in walking out into the main office, he The Vogue of Lace. the cry prut up by many farmers about addressed the man. Real laces Valenciennes, alencon, high price of farm machinery re the "Well, my lad, what do you want?" fillet, cluny and macrame are extremesuiting from manipulation by the The young fellow told his story again. ly fashionable. trusts rfhen these same implements "You Shadow lace in all forms wide are left exposed to the weather in asked say you are an American?" Hawthorne. edges, flounclngs and all overs Is parno headlands and fence corners with "Yes, sir." ticularly favored. covering but a few cobwebs. "From what part of America do you The all over shadow laces fashion encome?" tire dresses or tunics. Shadow lace is The grand total value of all live "United States." combined effectively with chiffon or stock of the country, including the "What state?" mousseline de soie. The popular tints several kinds of domestic animals, "New Hampshire, sir." for this lace are white and champagne. poultry and bees, as reported to the "What town?" Black and white chantilly laces are as census bureau for 1910, is 4,895,000,-00"Exeter." strong In favor as they were during This is an Increase of nearly 60 Hawthorne looked at the boy stead- the last season. per cent over the showing of 1900, ily for a moment, then said, "Exeter, Venetian laces are featured upon when the figures were $3,075,000,000. eh?" many charming gowns. Collars, cuffs "Yes. sir," replied the lad. and bandings of this exquisite needleThe idiotic practice still persists of , "Who sold the best apples in your work give an unusually rich appeargetting pure bred cattle so fat in town?" asked Hawthorne. ance to a costume. making them ready for live stock ex- "Skimniilk Folsom, sir," returned the Fillet laces combine beautifully with positions as to virtually ruin them for boy. every material; therefore they retain breeding. The live stock authority or "He's all right," said Hawthorne, their popularity. Judge who has the nerve and good with a smile, to the clerk. "Give him Lacemakers can scarcely supply the sense to lead a vigorous revolt against his passage." demand for cluny. This effective va-- j ' this senseless practice will be entitled riety is used for gowns, coats, neck-- j to the thanks of every raiser of bloodNo Great Loss. wear, negligees and lingerie. It Is Admiral Schley once tried to have within the means of the average womed cattle In the country. certain reforms instituted In the navy. an and always looks well. Ensilage is coming more and more He found at headquarters a good deal into favor as a part ration for feeding of the optimistic or lazy spirit, howcattle. A combination that Is hard to ever, and so at a dinner one night he SOME MIDSUMMER to thirty pounds of rebuked an optimist with a story. beat is twenty-fiv- e me, sir," he said, "of "You remind silage, from eighteen to twenty pounds of corn and from two to four pounds old Jimmy Traddles. Jimmy was a MILLINERY MODELS. of clover hay or alfalfa. Where It is laborer. Noon sounded one day, and not po'ssible to secure these legume he sat down and felt in his pocket two or three pounds of oil or cotton for his lunch. The pocket was empty. " 'Boys,' he said, 'I've lost my lunch.' seed meal will be a good substitute. Rich and Attractive Fabrics Com"Then he gave a cheery laugh. In a good many states laws recently t " 'It's a darned good thing I've lost bined in Striking Styles. passed specify what shall constitute it, too,' he said. " 'Why so, mate?' a man asked. official weights for the many products "'Because,' said old Jimmy, 'I left of the soil used in general consumpmy teeth at home.' "Judge. tion. Where such laws have been Combination of materials is a markpassed it means that the buyer can in ed characteristic of summer styles, slst on a fair measure when he buys says the Dry Goods Economist. French FINAL WORD WAS a given amount Three products o crape, plain taffeta, moire, chiffon general consumption where the en and point d'esprit are variously emforcement of the law is likely to make ployed LONG DELAYED. erings. as draperies, facings and cova difference are potatoes, .onions and White moire and plain taffeta apples. are especially favored on smart tailored models. Every thinking horseman knows tnat Sometimes the materials are plaited it is not whether a collar is soft, but A Doubtful Tribute to a De- or shirred, but more often they are whether it fits, that makes it a good or fitted smoothly over the straw. bad collar. Without question the best Laces, particularly Chantilly and parted Neighbor. - collar made today Is an Iron frame in shadow varieties, are extensively emwhich there is no leather or padding ployed as brims, brim extensions, rufon the parts touching the shoulder. fles, bows, rosettes, coverings and Dr. Wiley, former government pure shirred facings. This reduces perspiration to a minimum and keeps the surface of the skin food expert, tells this story of the Black Brussels net continues to be In a healthy condition. A collar that Pennsylvania Germans, among whom employed as a facing or a brim extenhas to be padded is likely to be either a he used to live: sion. Small, flat tailored bows of "It was a custom at funerals that material are often placed In a foldthis poor fit or poorly made. or after the Was lowered no clod a dent of the brim or at the base of a As a source of supply for the nitro-,ge- of earth should be thrown in until feather. ration needed on the farm a field some one of those gathered around Most of the midsummer models have of alfalfa is preferable to a clover should pay a tribute to the departed. a touch of flowers in some form or "It was a cold, rainy day when we other. Wheat in white, natural and meadow for two reasons. The first if buried old" man Hansen. The casket gold is very often combined with that it is a perennial, not a biennial was lowered, and we all stood shiveras Is the clover. This means that il Flat flowers to excellent advantage. can send ite roots deeper into the earth ing waiting for some one to volunteer effects are especially favored In floral decorations, but the aigret Idea Is still and when once established is much a good word for the departed. "An hour passed, and no one stirred. in evidence. less likely to winter kill or die in a dry spell, as was the case last summer. Finally, when the situation had grown Ribbon bows are frequently seen. apOn tailored models they are arranged A second point in favor of alfalfa is desperate, one of the neighbors that under equally favorable condi- proached the grave t '1 can say of in perfectly flat, graduated loops, " 'Friends,' he said. posed flatly on the edge of the brim tions it will yield twice as much him that he wasn't as bad all the time or in quill fashion directly in front. hay as will clover. Perhaps it is some" The latter method is especially well what more difficult to get a field of as he was most of the time.' liked. White moire and plcot edged efalfalfa started, but it Is worth the ribbons are preferred for the more fort. Representative Legare. tailored styles. George Legare. representative from On dressy types small, flat bows are For those living In the northerly lati- South Carolina, had occasion a few variously employed, and in addition a strawberry bed to tudes who have ago to spend the night at the to carry through the winter for the first months moire and plcot edged ribbons tafrude mountain cabin of a backwoods feta, Dresden and fancy cord edged time a suggestion will be in place as The head of tho houseto protecting IL It is well to wait un- constituent riDDons are utilized. Harrow ribbons hold proudly brought In a girl baby. to be favored on tailored or til the ground is frozen firmly, when Legare, thinking of the twenty or continue the bed should be given a covering of more miles that lay between them and demitailored models as brim bindings and plaitings. clean straw, coarse hay or cornstalks civilization, remarked: end of sufficient depth to shield from "Must be hard to get' a doctor up the rays of thetBun and keep the bed here to take care of a little baby, when from alternate thawing and freezing it comes?" Edge trimmings consisting of vines ,- . during the winter. If one's locality Is of green silk cord, studded with tiny "Oh. Mrs. Smitherson's all the, doclikely to be visited by a killing frost tor we ever have." colored chiffon roses and green ribbon the man, at blossom time the danger may be re lives right over back of said. "She leaves, will be among the decorations that next duced by allowing the covering to re- mountain yonder, less'n five miles for evening dresses, particularly for the main on the bed until a couple of away. Yes. She takes enr& of all the younger element eeks after other green things get well babies- in this part of the country." "jtarted. If the covering is of straw 1 Variety In Fashions. "She must make a good deal of mon& an excellent plan to merely rake ii ey," commented Legare. One. advantage of the season's styles from the plants on to the spaces be"Hum! Well. I should say she does," is the prevalence of not one or two or tween the rows, where it will serve as the mountaineer replied. "She stung three fads and crazes, but a riot of an excellent mulch and keep the tar- me for $1.50." Cleveland Plain Dealer. any number of popular styles. ries clean. "WHO SOLD THK DEST ArPLES IN TOWN?" ASKED HAWTHORNE. 0. j J WHAT AILS THE APPLE TREES? In several of the northern states horticulturists have been looking into rise causes of the i death or greatly weakened condition of mauy apple trees. This loss has seemed to be especially severe in the case of the Ben Davis and Black Gano, the latter a first cousin of the Ben. A report made public within the past three weeks by Professor Beach of the Iowa station gives consideration to the causes and conditions which he believes are responsible for the condition referred to. A part of the trouble seems to be due to an appearance of the Illinois canker, a bacterial disease that attacks and spreads in the cambium layer and Just beneath. This trouble has been aggravated by early fall and late spring freezes of the past two or three years; also by two unusually dry summers and lastly by the fact that most orchards in the northern states bore to the breaking point last summer, when the trees were in a depleted condition and soil moisture short. An interesting statement in Professor Beach's report is that which states that the loss sustained has been far less in orchards that have been given careful cultivation during the 3ry summers of the past three years, and it is noted that sick trees In such orchards are making much more rapid recovery than those in orchards where the soil was not cultivated. To lessen likelihood of damage from the combined causes mentioned the orchards in which trees are suffering should be cultivated, fruit should be thinned if the trees are in bearing, and canker infections should be cut out and sterilized with a solution of mercurial chloride at the rate of 1 to 1,000 and the wound painted over with white lead. SHOULD FALL BACK ON SILO. Not in several years has the yield of hay been lighter than will be the case in practically all sections of the country where timothy and clover have been the standby. In fact, so short has the yield on such meadows been in some localities that the owner or renter has not deemed it worth while to go through the formality of cutting it. This means, if it means anything, that roughage will be scarce and high priced during the coming fall and winter. This means in turn that the need will bo correspondingly great of utilizing to the full the value of the corn crop. Some successful dairymen still hold to the practice of harvesting the corn with the binder and shredding it after it has cured in the shock, supplying succulence in the winter ration in the form of roots rather than by mean-- of silage. But many more will look to the silo to furnish the cheapest and most palatable ration. Where one has a bunch of steers to feed or is milking a dozen or more cows the silo is by far the most safe and effective method of securing a maximum amount of fodder from a given area of land. Many excellent types of silos are on the market and also in actual operation, and it is not a bad idea to visit several farms on which different types are in use before buying one. The cost of the silo plant will vary from !?300 to $500, the higher price being for those made of cement block or vitrified brick. ? FLED FROM HIS BRIDE. ( i , WHITEWASHING PEACH TREES. Proressor J. C. Whitten of the Missouri horticultural station has lately made an interesting report of some experiments he has conducted covering a period of ten years in the matter of whitewashing the trunks of peach trees for protective purposes. He reports that this treatment enabled the trunks of the trees to reflect the rays of the sun, and as a result they remained dormant much longer than trees that were not whitewashed. In a period of ten years he reports eight of fruit from whitewashed trees and all but two of them full crops, while from trees of the same variety that were not whitewashed five crops were secured, and only three of these were what could be called full crops. He summarizes the results of the whitewash treatment by saying that in the period of ten years the treated trees produced just twice as much fruit as those not treated. The experience the writer has had with sour sap the result of a too early and uneven starting of the sap in the late winter or early spring leads him to believe that this treatment Professor Whitten recommends for peach trees would give very good results in the case of both pear and apple trees in sections where they are liable to damage from sour sap. SALTED CORN. For any who have found the usual methods of canning torn and beans somewhat risky the pickling method offers a good substitute. Briefly, this Is Hitting the vegetables down in salt, Komewhat as one would fresh cucum-herWith sweet corn select ears that are at the stage desired, boil them in t large kettle or boiler for about fifteen minutes, or until the milk is set. and then cut and scrape from the cob and mix with salt at the rate of four quarts of corn to one of salt. The juice In the corn will give sufficient liquid for brine. When mixed the corn may be put away in open top stone jars and covered with a cloth and plate or stone to keep out the dirt Before using this corn it should be freshened and seasoned to suit one's taste. Corn kept in this way is tender and keeps its flavor remarkably well. s. cact ' n Lip-pincott- 's. I j - . &L Good Health Requires Ventilation. Dairy barns are frequently poorly ventilated. The dairy cow Is then mz onl7 required to live, bug 1$ Kork iqfiulnces,, Jfn'f sha often, f alls, a. victim to ucjfdiseases as tuberculosis pneumonia, bronchitis and colds. Foul air Is one of the prime factors in the production of such diseases. Since the advent of sanitary 1SI0." science In connection with ventilation the air space allowed for each animal has been increased, and a number of ON THE GREAT WHITE WAY. methods of ventilation have been devised. The exercise of a little care in How New York's Grill Room Prices Hit such matters will protect the health of the Blue Grass Brother. animals, prevent premature death and After his brother had been in New also make possible the highest working n 1'ork a little more than a year a efficiency of the herd. Kansas Farmer. decided to pay him a visit. Hoping to surprise his brother, the Care of the Churn. Kentuckian did not apprise his brother A sweet churn is necessary If good !il intentions. Arriving at 9 o'clock of in the morning, he asked to be directed butter is to be made. If the churn has to a good eating house. The taxicab become musty from standing idle for pilot steered his course for the largest, a considerable length of time a good costliest and most fashionable hotel way to sweeten It is to slack a few lumps of lime in it. The lime should grill room on Broadway. Be.i.g a stranger in a strange land be left in the churn for about an hour and huugry, the Blue Grass brother or- and the churn occasionally revolved. dered a regular home meal. When he The lime can be removed and the got the check from the waiter its size churn rinsed with pure water. If the staggered him. He wasn't accustomed churn is extremely musty this treatment should be repeated each day for to New York hotel prices. After verifying the correctness of his several days in succession. Scalding' bill at the cashier's desk and being in- the musty churn with boiling water is sulted by the waiter for tipping him not so effective as the lime method of 23 cents, the visitor started out to look cleansing. for his brother, whose office he found Test the Cow. about 1 o'clock Do you have an idea how much butIn response to his inquiry as to his ter fat per year your cows are yieldbrother's whereabouts a clerk said: ing? If not, it would be well worth ho"He's over eating at the Blank your while to investigate. We know tel's new grill room." you are anxious to keep the best cows "Go slow, friend. Only a millionand save the heifer calves from the aire could overeat at the Blauk I know, because I had breakfast best cows. It Is quite Impossible to there myself this morning." Louisville guess at the respective merit3 of the cows In the herd. You should make Times. some arrangement for weighing and testing the milk of every cow. From Jail to the Bench. was imFrancis Pemberton (1G25-97- ) prisoned in the Fleet for debts contracted during a period of youthful ex- HANDLING THE travagance. While in jail he applied himself to the study of law and came DRIVING HORSE, to be regarded as a kind of legal oracle by his fellow prisoners, who nicknamed him "counselor." With the fees they gave him for legal advice he bought See That books to continue his studies. lie then Careful Horsemen prevailed upon his creditors to grant his release from prison that he might Harness Is In Good Repair. the sooner earn money to pay on! his debts. Called to the bar in 1054, after a brilliant career in the palace coxirt at Westminster and subsequently in the Many of the numerous and serious house of lords, he became a puisne accidents that daily occur with horses judge. He was knighted in 1G75 and are more a result of carelessness on ultimately, on the dismissal of Scroggs, the part of the horsemen than of the horses and could be avoided by a litwas made lord chief justice in 1CS1. tle care and judgment in handling the London Standard. driving horse, vehicles and harness. No matter how gentle a horse may Spaniards Cut Words. be, the careful driver never leave3 The most amusing instances of lazistanding untied, says the Iowa ness in speaking are to be found in him Homestead. One never knows what Spain. The Spaniards have made it a will happen, as these frights and runpractice to cut down every word to an aways occur in the mere fraction of a irreducible minimum of sound. Take minute, and by securely tying the anitheir word for "son." which is as near mal no risk whatever is being taken. as possible "eecho" (ch guttural, as in careful driver never goes out of "loch"). That was originally the Latin a The walk when passing over a bridge, "filius." The French made it "tils," culvert or any kind of a crossing, as The the Italians "figlio" (feelyo). damages the horses, harness and Spaniards could not be bothered with it vehicles. It is not only apt to cause the "f" at the beginning or the "i" in serious accidents, but in case of a dethe middle, so they simply pronounced fective crossing, such as a hole for the the two vowels with a guttural noise, animal's leg to run through, it often which conies natural to them, in be- results in a crippled or ruined horse. tween "eeoho." London MaiL The careful driver never knowingly leaves the barn with a single strap or Almost Perfect. buckle loose, missing or broken. Such "How are you getting along with defective parts usually are very easy your stenography, Bella?" to repair out on the road when it be"Splendidly. I've been at it only six comes necessary, but the loosening of weeks and I can write 150 words a some part of the harness often frightminute with perfect ease." ens the animal, causing him to kick, ' "Then you are ready to look for a plunge and tear up things In general. job?" Keep every strap and buckle In good "Er yes, or I will be just as soon as repair, especially the lines, checks and I've learned to read my notes." Chica- tugs. One wants things so the horse go Tribune. cannot break loose from the vehicle and lines that will hold him In check Paradox. when necessary. "Pa, whafs a paradox?" "It is when the impossible happens." ' Feed the Milk Warm. "Then we had a paradox here this Are you feeding the sklmmilk imevening. Ma said you couldn't pojssl- - mediately after separating? The warm bly be expected home before midnight, milk, especially for young animals, has because you had an excuse for staying a greater feeding value than cold milk. downtown." Pittsburgh Post The quicker the sklmmilk Is fed. generally speaking, the more It Is worth Hatred. to you. Yon cannot afford to have If yoq hate your enemies you will the milk standing around and becomcontract such a vicious habit of mind ing stale before feeding. as by degrees will break out upoa those who are your friends or thos? The Garden Hoe. who are indifferent to you. If you buy a new garden hoe let It be a thin bladed one. sharpen it so Encouragement. that the bevel be on the opposite side Enthusiastic Golfer Mon, that's tbx from the way they generally come best game o' gowf I've ever played. from the factory, and keep It sharp Sarcastic and Overburdened Caddy and bright A' good hoe Is a handy tool, Dinna let that discourage ye. Worh?. bnt It needs better care than a J Romantic Story of the Marriage of General Sam Houston. In "As 1 Remember Recollections of American Society During the Nineteenth Century," is a romantic story of General Sam Houston, whose "appearance was patrician and courtesy that of the inborn gentleman." "I have spoken of General Houston's appearance. I now wish to refer to his fine sense of honor. He was married on Jan. 22, 1829, to Miss Eliza Allen and separated from her directly after the marriage ceremony in, it is said, the most painful circumstances. The wedding guests had departed and General Houston and his bride were sitting alone by the fire when he suddenly discovered that she was weeping. He asked the cause of her tears and was told that she never loved him and never could, but had marr'ed him sole- ly to please her father. " I love Dr. Douglas,' she added, 'but I will try my best to be a dutiful wife to you.' " 'Miss,' said General Houston, even waiving the fact that he had Just mar- ried her, 'no white woman shall be my slave. Good night!' "It is. said that he mounted his horse ajjd rodo to Nishyille, where he resigned at once his office as. governor and departed for the Cherokee country, where and elsewhere his subsequent career is well known, naving procured a divorce from his wife, he married Margaret Moffette in the spring of TIMELY HINTS FOR FARMERS Selecting Dairy Cows. ' ( i ( ' ' Dairy conformation is the best guide we have in the selection of dairy cowh except by the use of the scales and tho Babcock test The trained dairyman, can, in probably ninety cases out ofi every hundred, select a profitable cow. basing his judgment on conformation. However, when It comes to selecting a. cow that wlil make the most profit the Judge by conformation is up against a different proposition. In determining the relative merit of cows no judgment can take the place of scales and the test In this connection there Is one other thought that the cow that lead3 the herd this year may not be the herd leader next year, and the testing of the cow for a single year, even, is not a certain indication of her real value. 'm Ken-tuckia- ho-te- L J f of Golf. .. U t,4 ! -- av --- o .i t-- AIR COUNTY' NEWS The average bull will be tractable A DUEL IN BALLOONS. and docile quite largely in proportion j ' Then He Hooked Bigger Game and to wlntber lie has the meanness taken Curious Aerial Battle Fought by Two out of him with regular, work and ex- Frenchmen In 1808. Had an Exciting Time. ceihe. If lie is not doing work of this Iu this day of the development in A singular fish story is told in the ' East Indian papers. A fisherman und the need is increased of keeping j aeronautics it may be interesting to ap heavy started for the river, accompanied by those wholife insurance on the part of ' recall the first duel that was ever have the care of him. fought In the air. It took place in a shikari, carrying a rifle for use in 1S0S and, as might have been excase of an encounter with big game. In The fisherman in a short time landed she a meadow that the writer passed pected, occurred in France. M. de other day the clover was practi-- ; Grandpre and M. le Fique had a quarup stream a large fish and then moved to another pool. On his way he pass- oally all killed out except iu a spot rel arising out of jealousy concerning a ed a ravine and caught sight of an where a limestone formation in the lady engaged in the Imperial Opera. upper subsoil came close to the sur-- 1 They agreed to fight a duel to settle enormous tiger. lace. It would be interesting to know their respective claims, and in order In a panic the fisherman concealed himself behind a pile of rocks and was what influence, if any, this limestone that The nent of augry passion should not interfere with the polished eleflattering himself that he had escaped had on the thriftiness of this clover. gance of the proceeding they postponed observation when the fish fell from his A rose that is entitled to more exteu- - j the duel for a month, the lady agreehands in full view of the tiger. sive cultivation than it receives is the ' ing to bestow her smiles on the surThe fish was floundering in the road, and the tiger instantly pounced on it Rosa Rugosn. The more usual color of vivor. The duelists were to fight in and carried it off. But the hook still the large single blossom is a deep pur- ' the air. Two balloons were constructed exheld, and as soon as the tiger felt the plish red, but a white blossom has been developed that is beautiful. This rose actly alike. On the day of the duel resistance of the line he gave his head an impatient shake, which resulted in hi very hardy, requires no winter cover- De Grandpre and his second entered ing even in northern latitudes and the car of one balloon, Le Pique and the harpooning of his upper lip. his second the other. This was. in the At this critical moment the enraged blooms from June time until frost garden of the Tuileries, amid a big animal saw the crouching fisherman, A few weeks ago a sucker catcher crowd of spectators. The men were Tvho was totally unnerved by his danup in Vermont was selling potato seed to fire, not at each other, but at each gerous position, and actually began to at $2.50 for fifteen pounds on the other's balloon, in order to bring them play the tiger as he would a fish. The tiger slopped for a moment in strength of the preposterous claim down by the escape of gas. As pisapparent amazement at such audacity, that the tops of the vines would be so tols would hardly have served for this and In that instant the shikari came bxtter that the bugs would not eat purpose, each aeronaut took a blunderon the scene with his rifle and sent a them. This is just a further bit of buss in his car. At a given signal the ropes holding bullet through the brute's brain. St evidence that there is a good sized tribe of pikers that will get a living the balloons were cut, and up they Louis without working, through hook or went into the air. The wind was crook, if they possibly can. nearly moderate and kept the balloons FRENCH TOBACCO TESTERS. in their respective positions, about reaching the little child respect for1 eighty yards apart. When about half Ken Who Find Smoking Anything but properly constituted authority and hab- - j a mile up iu the air the preconcerted an Agreeable Task. M. le its. oi promptness and orderliness re- signal for tiring was given. The French governments official quires time, patience and thought, but IMque fired, but missed. M. do Grandtasters of tobacco form a category of in the long run it means satisfaction pre tired and sent a ball through Le civil servants of whose activity little and increased influence for the parent rique's balloon. The balloon collapsed, is known outside their own depart- and a far greater happiness and use- -' the car descended with frightful rapidment fu ness for the child. The time to ity, and Le Pique and his second were Tobacco is a state monopoly in adopt such a course of training is as dashed to pieces. De Grandpre continued his ascent France, and these experts are employ- soon as the child knows anything, and ed tinder the ministry of finance to re- this is a mighty short time after it ut- and terminated his aerial voyage at a port on all classes of tobacco that are ters its first cry. distance of seven leagues from Paris. History does not state whether he was permitted to be sold in France. The men are mostly superannuated inspecThe Danish government has estab- rewarded by the hand of the lady for tors of tobacco factories. lished a system of making loans to whose sake the duel had been fought New York Herald. Their hours of business are from 9 farm laborers that Uncle Sam might to 5. As a rule, it is the lower grades well pattern after. Any agricultural of tobacco that need the most careful laborer in Denmark who has worked SPOKE HIS OWN DOOM. attention. They have to report not on a farm five years and whose charonly on the cigars, cigarettes and pipe acter during this period has been In Spite of His Caution an Innocent tobaccos put on the market by the shewn to be such that two responsible Remark Condemned Him. French" Tobacco Regie, but also mi all members of his district will certify to The father of Gueau de Revcrscaux imported tobacco. the fact may obtain from one of the had been a distinguished lawyer, and Smoking when compulsory Is any- government banks the equivalent of through his influence he held importhing but an agreeable duty, these ?l,rS4. The government has no secu- tant offices under the government employees say. They are in constant rity whatever aside from the borrower's When the revolution began he gave up danger from ills caused by the exces- good name. The sum loaned will buy his otlice at La Rochelle and retired to sive use of tobacco, and they combat a farm of from three to twelve acres, Chartres. these by taking large quantities of which is supplied with stock and the From the lime that the revolution hlack coffee, which is also said to as- machinery equipment necessary to op- began Gueau de Reverseaux devoted sist them to differentiate between the erate it. his attention exclusively to preserving various kinds of tobacco on which they his own safety. He wrote no letters. Emmer, a cereal that is a sub- II would receive no letters. lie saw have to give their opinion. Exchange-species of wheat, has been grown in no visitors and paid no visits. lie 'r i southern Europe and northern Africa spoke to no person and allowed no one How Seeds Travel. They have been discovering some ex- for many centuries and has been to come near him. It would have been traordinary plants in England, plants grown in the United States chiefly in impossible to be more prudent than he which puzzled the botauists, to whom the semiarid sections of the northwest was. for the past twenty years. In Euthey were either utterly unknown or However, he wanted some sheds built rope emmer is known as einkron. The on his farm near Chartres and venknown as growing o dy in far distant lands. One natura. 3t picked on the grain retains its hull like barley and tured to consult a carpenter. The cargrounds of the Bradtord sewage works is little used as food. A variety known penter told him that tie could not un160 species of foreign plants. Among as the black winter emmer was intro- dertake the work immediately, as these were several Australian burrs, duced from France by the department Gueau de Reverseaux wished, because jimson weed, prickly popples from of agriculture in 1904 and has proved most of his workmen were drafted to a decided success, being thrifty and join the army at once. Mexico, others native to Peru, Siberia yielding as Gueau de Reverseaux replied: "The and the Azores. All were of a prickly high as under efavorable conditions thirty-fivbushels per acre. workmen need not go. They can send nature. Investigation proved that the Emmer is drought resistant to quite a dust from wool combing establishments degree and does well where wheat will substitutes." This remark was heard by the workwas being used as fertilizer and the not " V tv" men, but only the. first phrase made washings of wool were run into the any impression on them. They reported sewers. The burrs of these foreign on Ore- everywhere Year before that M. Gueau de Revcrplants had come in the wool and had gon ranch he last a the writer's long shot in the scaux, who must be good authority, took grown. Other plants had sprung from tree had said that they need not go. The late transplanting of a seed in rags and others been brought that had to be moved to make room news went to headquarters that Gueau in soil on foreign timber. New York for some buildings. The verdict of de Reverseaux declared that the draftWorld. neighbors long time residents of the ed workmen need not obey the govvalley was that the tree could not pos- ernment. This was considered to be Level of Two Seas. sibly live. It made a start in leaves conspiracy, and he was condemned to When attention was first called to after being set, but looked decidedly the practicability of a canal from the sick during the latter part of the sea-so- u death and executed. Mediterranean to the Red sea by the and was given up for dead. HowWho He Was. first Napoleon a corps of surveyors ' ever, the following spring it took on A traveler saw a woman take a man was sent out to "run the levels." They new life and is now growing vigorousreported that the scheme would neces-- , ly. The extreme dryness of the Ore- by the collar, yank him up the steps sarily have to be abandoned because gon summer, coupled with the fact that into a railroad car. jam him down into the level of the Red sea was thirty ' the top of the tree had been cut back a seat, pile up a valise and two b'g feet six and a half inches higher than sharply to correspond with a reduced brown baskets with loose covers and that of the Mediterranean. That report root system, seems to have been re- long handles at his feet and say: "Now, sit there until 1 help Mary put a damper on the canal project for j sponsible for the tree's having made a Jane on the car. and don't move till 1 several years. In 1S47, however, some live of it. come back." "doubting Thomases" prevailed on the , When the woman reached the door great powers to resurvey the route. A good many experiments that have the traveler said to her: England sent Robert Stephenson, Aus- -' been conducted in the matter of apply"Is that man your husband?" tria M. Talbot and France Signor ing lime to land seem to bring out, "Naw!" roared the woman. "He's They found that the two seas among other things, the fact that the exactly the same level, and the productivity of many soils is increased my daughter's husband, and she hasn't had spirit enough to say her soul is her Suez canal was the result by the application of lime in some form own." when the evidence at hand does not The Weight of the World. seem to indicate that the soil is sufferWouldn't Work Nowadays. A cubic foot of earth weighs about ing from sourness. If ground linietone The Egyptians had a very remarkafive and a half times as much as a cu- - can be had at from $2 to $3 a ton an bic foot of water. A cubic mile of experiment that any farmer could make ble ordinance to prevent persons from earth then weighs 23,094,300,000 tons. would be the scattering of some of this borrowing imprudently. An Egyptian The volume of the earth is 2u9,SS0,000,- - on the land at the rate of a couple of was not permitted to borrow without 000 cubic miles. The weight of the tons per acre and then keeping tab on giving to Ills creditors in pledge the world without its atmosphere is G.CGG,- -' the returns from the plot and of adja- body of his father. It was deemed to 250,000,000,000,000,000 tons. If we add cent plots of equal size receiving no both an impiety and an infamy not redeem so sacred a pledge. A person to this the weight of the atmosphere limestone. The results of such a test who died without discharging that duty given above we get a grand total would indicate clearly the wisdom or was deprived of the customary honG,GGG,235,S19,GOO,000.000.000 tons. unwisdom of applying the limestone on ors paid to the dead. the rest of the land. She Used Them. Not In the Contract. "Does your mother take an interest Medical authorities are agreed that "Have yoti anything to say for youryour father's business?" asked the ' most of the ills that babies suffer In self?" lady visitor. from during the summer months and "Not unless I can get a rebate from "Indeed, she does," replied the boy this applies particularly to Intestinal my lawyer, judge; 1 have paid him feelingly. ills are traceable to the fact that "And what ris your father's busi-- ; somewhere in the journey frfam the good money to talk for me. and I won't do his work for nothing." New ness?" cow's udder to the infant's stomach York Press. s "He's In the shingle business." the milk is contaminated by filthy Statesman. ntenslls that havo not been properly When Women Vote. icalded and cleansed after being used. Fair Stiff ragette-Is- n't she a fright! So He Did. Because of this carelessness the milk Why does she do it? Her Chum-Princi- ple. "Indians, you know." said the widely becomes germ lad?n, and as a result She swore she wouldn't read man, "are very stoical. They're the health or life of the little one is wear a rat or u corset until Mame never known to laugh." the price paid. Scrupulous cleanliness "Oh, I don't know," replied the in connection witU all the bottles and Smith is elected president Puck. person. "The poet Longfellow utensils that an? used as milk conmade Minne-ha-ha.- " A Mistake. Catholic Standard tainers is necessary, while if there is Landlord You owe me now for four and Times. any question abfut the condition of the milk, as one gets it from the re- months' rent, and the first three months The two powers which in my opinion tailer, it should he pasteurized by you paid so promptly. Tenant Yes. constitute a wise man are those nt heating for fifteen niinuteft at a tem- know. I shouldn't have done, i'c Button Transcript. perature of 150 degrees E. or more. bearing and forbearing. Epictetus. LANDED A BIG FISH. I HUMOR OF THE DAY SELECT CULLINGSIROUND THE GLOBE Dreadful Alternative. He was a prosperous looking citizen going home at 10 o'clock at night, and he was suddenly accosted by a tramp who stepped out of a doorway to say: "Sir, not a morsel of food has passed my lips for the last thirty six hours." The prosperous looking citizen didn't even look at him. "And If I cannot raie threepence for a Ded tonight I must sleep on thi ground," continued the tramp. He was heard, but not heeded in th ' The Titanic?s Final Plunge. The filling of the forward compartments brought her down by the head and gradually to an almost vertical position, nere she hung awhile, stern high in air. like a huge, weighted spar buoy. As she swung to the perpendicular her heavy engines and boilers, tearing loose from their foundations, crashed forward (downward!, and the water pressure, increasing as she sank, burst in the so far intact after compartments. It was the muffled roar of this "death rattle" of the dying ship that caused some survivors to tell of bursting boilers and a hull broken apart. The shell of the ship, except for the Injuries received in the collision, went to the bottom intact When the after compartments finally gave way the stricken vessel, weighted with the mass of engine and boiler room Avreck-ag- e at her forward end, sank, to bury herself, bows down, in the soft ooze of the Atlantic bottom, two miles below. There, for aught wo know, she may at this moment be standing, with several hundred feet of her rising sheer above the ocean floor, a sublime memorial shaft to the 1.G00 hapless souls who perished in this unspeakable tragedy. Scientific American. Bride Fined For Coquetry. A young woman of Zurich has been fined 1 4s and costs for "coquetry." She was about to be married and duly presented her birth certificate at the town hall, where it was found that the figures of the year of her birth. 1SS3, had been changed to 1SSG by the bride, who thus became three years younger. As it is a serious matter m Switzerland to tamper with official papers, the police were informed, and the young woman, who belongs to a good family, had to appear before the magistrate. She explained that she felt at least three years younger than her age (twenty-nine- ) and therefore changed the figures. In pronouncing sentence the magistrate smilingly remarked, "Ah. mademoiselle, you must not be so much of a coquette." Geneva Cor. London Standard. ' There are over 4.000 brewers in the United Kingdom. Pigeon shooting has been prohibited throughout Swiss territory. French physicians are considering a general advance in their prices. There are nineteen motor lifeboats iu ue on the coasts of Great Britain. The cwlflslt shipped out of each year is valued at Naw-foundland $8,-000,0-00. slightest Globe-Democra- t. looking man. "You have a kindly face on you. sir, and I hope I am not appealing in vain." Continued progress and continued indifference on the part of the other. "Look here," said the tramp, with a menace in his tone. "I don't want to resort to the last expedient, but I am hungry and sleepy, and if I can't get something to eat and a bed tonight then you look out" "So you threaten me, do you?" was asked as the other came to a halt and raised his cane. "Not with bodily harm, sir. I know where there is a Japanese restaurant" "Well?" "I will go there. I will insult the Jap. He will order me out I will refuse to go. I will give him a wallop on the chin. I will tip over tables and break chairs." "And get yourself arrested?" "Yes, sir; but at the same time the matter will be brought to the attention of the Japame government An apology will be demanded and refused. A Jap fleet v,u be sent over here to open fire, and i' they don't knock your store and housi- into a cocked hat then I'll eat dirt. Sixpence or a Japanese bombardment Take your choice." The prosperous looking man thought it over for a moment and then came down with a shilling and Baid he hoped that would do. London Tit-Bit- s. "And you would not miss a sixpence. I should say by the smell that you are smoking a cigar that cost at least a shilling. About of the cost of that cigar will get me a bed." Still no answer from the prosperous one-thir- d A new alloy of beautiful color for liee in jewelry is composed of gold and aluminium. Switzerland is preparing to roserve a part of the Lower Engadlne as a national park. Of the population of Hawaii ttoore are nearly three times more Jarmnese than Hawailans. In one year 33,000 offenders have been brought before tlie juvonilo courts of England. A parrot, in the possession of three generations of one family, has died at Erfurt, Gerninnj-- , at the age of 107. Russia's army has a peace establishment of over 1,200,000 men. Its approximate war strength exceeds 5,000,-00- 0 men. To lessen the fire risk a German company is making a specialty of steel furniture for ships, painted and grained to resemble wood. Siberia i3 to have in 1913 at Khaba-rofs- k an exposition which will cele- brate the three hundredth anniversary of the Romanov reign in Russia. For a prize of two live pigeons, a cigar and a shilling a London market porter ate a dozen buns and drank three pints of ale in fifteen minutes. An inquest at Stockport. England, developed the fact that death had been caused by blood poisoning originating in a slight scratch on the nose inflicted by a woman's hatpin. A church in upper Broadway, New York city, Las made a play garden of its churchyard and invites the mothers and children of the neighborhood to make themselves happy In it A Chinese couple were recently married in public at Shanghai, an unprecedented thing, which Is regarded as significant of the change from the older order to the new in China. The Portuguese government has or dered that aeroplanes be included ii the customs tariff, subject to the import duty of 40 milrels (milrels equate $1) each when imported complete. Professor John n. Wigmore, dean of the Northwestern Law school, told his students that "if you look on money as the measure of success I would advise a business career Instead of the law." To insure the owner of a private shaving cup kept in a barber shop that he is its only user there has been invented a paper cap to cover It w SUch a cannot be removed without scaL Because frosts do the most a.mtanv when the air is calm a Paris tscieutlsi I has advanced the theory that orchards and vineyards can be protected by electric fans to keep the atmosphere moving. French naval officers are to be given the showy uniform worn prior to 1903 and comprising a cocked hat, gold and silver embroidered tunics and striped trousers for receptions and other official occasions. During the year ended March 31 40.300 persons paid for admission to Shakespeare's birthplace at Stratford-on-AvoOf the 29,000 who signed their names in the visitors' allietn 9,200 were from the United States. Government reports show that the: are today more than ri7.000.000 shei' in the United States. Some one h. calculated that if this number tver placed In a column, two abreast, circle the globe ami still there would be a few left over. An outdoor pulpit to cost Slu.OOO has been given to the new Cathedral of St John the Divine by Miss Olivia R Phelps-Stoke- s in memory of her sister, An outdoor pulpit Is a feaCaroline. ture of several English cathedrals as well as of Grace church in New York br-.ikln- g n. the-would . Postoffice Romance. He was a gallant postoffice clerk, and business for the moment was slack. Presently, to his joy, there entered a beautiful j'oung lady. "What can I do for you?" he asked, with unusual affability. "I want a two cent stamp," said his customer. "And would you mind weighing this letter for me. as I'm afraid it may be a little too heavy." Mind? The very reverse. He was delighted and chatted glibly about the weather while he executed her order. He even volunteered to lick and affix the stamp for her, a courtesy which she accepted with a dainty blush. Just as he was laying the stamp carefully on the precious envelope, however, she stopped him. "Put it upside down." she requested. "Why?" he asked. "Oh," she replied, "that means something to Charlie!" And the clerk's interest vanished as the clouds of monotony once more gathered on his horizon. San Francisco Star. Western Bank Loans. The difference between the American east and west so strongly emphasized by rhetoricians and meteorologists extends even to the banking system. In the west they lend money on reputation, in the east on security. On a day in June last six little banks in Seattle had lent on individnal or firm notes without any other security than the names $S,G97,000, while the whole National bank group in New York had lent on similar paper only a little more than $9,000,000. On that same day in San Francisco the loans of this sort amounted to more than $47,000,000. The western system is one of credit based upon industry and upon much closer and more accurate knowledge of the man himself than can ever be possible In the bigger eastern cities. World's Work. Toll of the Icebergs. The list of vessels battered or sunk by icebergs is a long one. and It is well to recall it at a time when all the world is thinking of the Titanic. Thus, to take an example or so at haphazard, in the spring of 1S90 four steamers of route utterly vanthe England-Americ- a ished, and in 1S99 ten steamers disappeared. Iu 190S the Mongolian was imprisoned for two days in the ice, but escaped. In 1909 the Lake Champlain, the Regnlus. the Bonavista and the Montrose were so battered by the floating ice that each escaped calamity by a very narrow margin, while none can tell how many fishing smacks are yearly dashed to pieces by these towering glass" crags. London Queen. six-year-o- ld . Ne-grel- li. ; , i ! Yon-ker- v flip-pa- nf I -- A Match For Whistler. Whistler rarely met his match, although he did so once in Sir Morell Mackenzie, the famous throat specialist He called on Sir Morell to treat a French poodle of which he was very fond. The renowned physician was not too pleased at being invited to dlag nose the illness of a dog. But he kept his peace, prescribed, pocketed his fee and drove away. Next day he sent an urgent message to Whistler asking him to call quickly. On his arrival Sir MoJust Like a Conundrum. rell said without a smile: "How do you George W. Coleman, a Boston man do, Mr. Whistler. I wanted to see you who spoke to the newspaper men at about having my front door painted." Columbia the other day, pulled a neat Paris." "Americans In "gag." "I'm going to show you something which I have in my pocket" he Precision In Language. A man who is constantly traveling said. "I never saw it; you never saw over the same railroad has become well it; nobody ever saw it You can look acquainted with the porters of the at it, and then I'll never see it again; sleeping cars. On a recent trip he hail you'll never see it again; nobody'll ever see it again, now many of you beed his porter exuberantly and said: good lieve me?" Four or five men held up "Hello. Matthew! I have some news for you. We've had a birth In their hands doubtfully. Then Mr. Coleman took a peanut from his pocket, our family since I saw you twins." Matthew grinned. "Well, sab." he shelled it, exposed the kernel, which said, "I wouldn't call dat no birth, sah nobody had ever seen; then he ate the Dat am a section, sah.' Youth's Com- kernel. Kansas City Star. panion. Our Chief Capital. Playing Safe. William Muldoon, the health special"You insist on telling people you are ist, said in a recent interview in New lookhV fur work," said Meandering York: "The health of the average Mike. American is far below what it was a "Yes," replied Plodding Pete; "in the generation ago. The trouble is that spring I go north and say I'm a pine- we Americans put dollars ahead of apple picker, and in the fall I go south health, ahead of life, ahead of everything. and tell "em I'm a skate sharpener." Washington Star. "They say that a European, landing for the first time in New York, once nsked a native, 'What is the capital of Deliberate. "Jibbs is not the sort of man who this country, sir?' waits anxiously for Opportunity to " 'I forget just how much the capital is,' the native replied, it's knock on his door." "No. indeed!- He is the sort of man nil In Plerpont Morgan's hands.' " who expects Opportunity to write a New York Press. note begging for an appointment" Chicago Record-HeralDr. Cook's Modified Claim. To the first newspaper man who callA Kindly Soul. ed on Dr. Cook in Berlin the explorer "Johanna, please go to the pawn- aid: "My lectures in Germany will broker's and pawn my gold watch. not be. given for the purpose of makThe poor man, T understand, is not get- ing money. I hope simply to mnke my ting much business, and I think we work known." The reporter says: should help him along!" Fliogende "Cook has modified his claims. He no longer says, 'I reached the pole,' but Blatter. 'On April 21, 1908, I arrived at a point on an Ice floe which, according to my Fond of Children. calculations, could be designated as "Is she fond. of children?" "Very. She'll even rent her houses the north pole.' " Cook also spoke to people who have them." Detroit hopefully of an expedition to the farthest north point by Zeppelin balloon Free Press 'but-anyho- w d. city. Cremation is rapidly gaining in favor Of the f33 person? who died last year in St. Gall 201 were cremated There are now nine crematories in Switzerland, and the total number of cremations in 1911 was 7,730. an increase of 22 per cent in a , year. t In a hearing in the Dumfries shor- iff's court to establish presumption of death in the case of an English emigrant to Australia the testimony of a relative to the effect that she had seen him in a virion in circumstances s gesting his decease was admitted . evidence. 1SO.000.C00 women There are about s or in India, and at least these have the most profound objection to be treated by male doctors. To mo the needs of these millions there aT only about 400 fully qualified medial women In India, about half of whort. nre missionaries. Graham bread, adopted in 1008 for the French army, has now been re1 placed by a white bread ration. Tin daily portion of twenty-siounces ot whitG bread has been reduced to twen ounces, but the white flour is h estimated to contain more of nutritive substances than the graham. To celebrate the marriage of his two sons and a daughter a rich Hungarian ' landed proprietor at Ferenczlek has . given n sumptuous banquet The banquet was continued for three nights, and during that time there were consumed 1,134 bottles of Avine, 17 of mm, 12 of eau de vie de prones, 440 pounds of beef. 200 pounds of pork.. 150 fowls and ducks and 500 eggs. in Switzerland. two-thirdx ty-thr- one-sixt- it - THE - 1 -'- .i.r . i.A TIrE ADAIR" COUNTS J?KEWS AMIR GOUHTY NEWS Tim following marraee licenses .i uiiereos, we wie uimereigiieu.ueiiiu- - , preciated by the various counties were issued from Jbhe Adair county crats of Adair county and supporters; Published Every Wednesday two candidates thei composing the Eighth and war- niorL-'- nrtw Hn'rinir thp mnnMi of of the primary, 1912, for before nomiBY THE August the July; rant the claim set forth by Demonation as democratic candidate for! G. A. Green to Nannie A. Johnson Adair County News Company. Congress in the 8th Kentucky district, crats of. this county who made 0. M. Long to Lou Roberts. ( Incorporated.) believing that it is to the best in- -' ' the fight for a change in districts. A. TJoomer to Felie Wilson. teresfc of the party and the county H. T. Bolin to Carrie M. Bradshaw that all democrats be left free to ex-- 1 EDITOR. Go and vote you will feel better. CHAS. S. HARRIS press their choice between said can-- 1 Mail Carriers Will Plv c By a full vote Adair county will at once be highly ap- Saturday. Marriage Licenses. 1V An Agreement By Democrats. . . i Burkesville Fair Au. 13, 14, 15 -- and 16 Democratic newspaper devoted to the of the City of Columbia and the people Adair and adjacent countUs. in-ere- st Entered sd class mall matter. at the Columbia Post-offic- e as sec ' i IVED. J It L .. 3L 1VJ VZ i Democratic Ticket. i For President WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey. Vice President THOMAS R. MARSHALL of Indiana. Announcements I, or one of my deputies, wII meet the tax payers of Adair County at the SUPPORTERS OF nOX. J A. SULLIVAN. following times and places to receive M. Next Saturday ..will be the pri- your taxe3 for the year 1912. I trust .1. Cravens Chrm. F. Montgomery, Sullivan. mary election to nominate a that every tax payer will take adJ no. W. Flowers. Democratic and a Republican vantage of this opportunity to meet .7. II. Young, and settle same and save trouble and We are authorized to announce J. A. Braxton Massie, of Madison county, a candi- candidate for congress in all the cost both to you and myself. Will be Sullivan, Clint, Smith, date for Congress in this the Eighth Congressional districts in Ken- at. J. TC. Murrell, Cane Valley, Saturday August li. District, subject to the action of the Hruce Montgomery. tucky. More interest is being Knifley, Saturday August 10. Democratic primary to be held August oO boys to sell novelties in. 1912. manifested in the Eighth and Roley, Friday August 9. WANTED, Pellyton, Thursday August S. Fairs, shows, ar' hall games. He first. Harvey Helm. Third district than in any others. McGaha, Wednesday August 7. ! announce that Send 10 cents tor term?, write We are authorized to Roy, Tuesday August 6. couuty j Hon. Harvey Helm, of Lincoln postage ect. The action q the Chicago COn-i- s Glensfork, Saturday August 10. . a candidate for Congress, m the W. T. Hodgen, Box 232, Sparkesville, Thursday August 8. Eight district, subject to the Demo-- 1 vention was aired m the House Campbellsville. Ky EIroy, Friday August 9. ,cratic primary to be held August 3, j jas week by- - Congressman Mon- - ' Gradyville, Saturday August 3 Buy it now. Chamberlain's Colic, JL12- The Taft Keltner, Friday August 2. dell, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is alMilltown, Thursday August 1. Next Saturday closes the con- - supporters were defended for most certain to be needed before the A. D. Patteson S. A. C. ! to-da- house, in Columbia, Monday, August 5, county court day. Russell county citizens are urged to be present. improper or didates without Elsewhere in the News we This is an age of great discoveries. rupting influences, hereby agree that we publish an article from Judge Progress rides on the air. Soon fly- we disapprove of and will not, en- may see Uncle Sam's mail carriers countenance assist in H. C. Baker in reference to ing in all directions, transporting mail. courage, .expenditure orany money any way the or of building a pike from Jamestown People take a wonderful interest in a other thing of value directly or invia Russell Springs to Columbia discovery that benefits them. That's 'directly by either candidate for the King's New Discovery for purpose of intluleucing voles in said Tfc is an enternrise in which all why Dr. fViMs . flniiirVio nr1 ohVipr rhrnat-- and primary. This will not preclude said to ..ui: r.n;..;-r.r- l me" puuno apii.it.cu man v"-f Ariaiv nnH , "" ,iJ0naoc ;c fho mnr nnnnlfir mpdi. candidates from the circulation of literature their canRusse! counties should feel cine in America. "It cured me of a didacy, and in support .of proper chal- in procuring The pike dreadful cough," writes Mrs. deepest interest. f iengers and inspectors at the different would be of untold benefit to the! Davis, Stickney Corner, Me., "after precincts. We ask the approval and y three towns. Jamestown, Russell doctors treatment and all other support of all democrats of the couni-tin carrying out this resolution. Springs and Columbia. All per- remedies had failed." For coughs, colds SUPrOUTEUS OF IIOX UAltVEV IIKf.M or any bronchial affection its unequaled. liolliu Hurt, Chr., sons vho are interested in the Price Sue and $1.00. Trial bottle free at L. C. Winfrey, movement should be at the court- Paull Drug Co. cor- i any ! I -' Don't fail to come and see the man go above the clouds in the Air Ship each day. We are offering a very attractive premium list For Catalogue write 3 ! . - , C. W. ALEXANDER, lSBB0 Jr. Sec. Burkesville, Kv . JW) a .1 i O Ca ESIBEOMh. j 'Tf RTTTTTfTf H 1'W C. S Harris, J. R. Coffey, Notice to j Tax-Payer- s. J. S. Breeding, N. X. Tutfc. H. A. Walker, N T; Mercer. Fresh Supply of QoodYearWing Rubber Tire at Coffey's Shop. Put on at $14.00 per set. All work Quar QOFF BROS. & COFFEY. anteed. ifrBuster Guarantees y. You Against Darning For 25c a Months DUSTER Months" for Brown's "DARNLESS" Hosiery is sold under I the r Guarantee of "Dollar Box of Four Pairs I .nirinfoiin Six our the same as "Six Pairs Guaranteed M ontfts $1.50." In both cases, it's simply a matter of guaranteeing your hosiery against darning for 25c a month but you don't have to buy to obtain his guarantee. test between Congressman Helm i tejr action in each instance, S.2t To and Judge Sullivan for the DemoGov. McCreary has appointed cratic nomination for congress in this district. For the last six S. W. Hager, of Owensboro, weeks considerable interest has Democrat, and John T. Shelby, been shown by the friends of Republican, State Election Com-- ! both, bnt so far as we know no missions. The Commission will sore spots have been made and j meet in August and appoint after the battle is over all will county Commissioners, join in giving the nominee true Next Monday the National and loyal support through the tug Progressive party will meet in 51 the Members of the Zion Church. summer is over. Buy it now and be prepared for such an emergency. For sale by Paull Drug Co. so many pairs of Buster's Buster Brown's An a 1 day singing at Xeatsburg the The services at Zion will be on the For Men, Women and Children second Sunday in August. Dinner 1st Saturday night and Sunday afterAll Weights, Styles, Colors and Sizes noon in August, instead of the second on the ground. Come, bring books Saturday and Sunday. On account of and dinner. strong linen thread It's smooth and sheer, reinforced by 2, 3 and the pastor being engaged in a meeting Sheriff A. D Patteson is now ready at heel, top, knee, sole and toe. Has "German Loop" elastic sticth at at. that time. to receiye taxes and he urges prompt toe, high spliced heel and French "tear proof" garter top. Buster Wednesday afternoon Mrs Emily payment. The sooner paid the better Brown's "DARNLESS" Hosiery buyers have thrown their darning Burton entertained the little folk of the taxpayer will feel her Sunday school class and a few litidles away. 35-visitors with a delightful picnic. tle pnnfHflnt.fi ' They spent the afternoon very For soreness of the muscles, whether . nViioonrn tn rrkrninJlt . . Pleasantly near the spring at Miss November. Thrmifrh this con-- , "w induced by violent exercise or injury, Columbia, Ky. hi for President and Vice President. Pearl Ilindman's home, lunch ueing there is nothing better than Chambertest The News has kept within the at six o'clock, after For the .first place no man will spread little party returned which their lain's Liniment. This liniment also re- merry to legitimate living and played i considered but Col. Roose- - homes. TorV.lieves rheumatic pains. For sale by-- j :H- .- UU lUG llgllf- UUl loftrt. 1G1.V. Tf! be u JltllUlCI i i velt. Paull Drug Co. ' le Pen a,r service conducted b Campbellsville is to have another In The District Court Of The United has kept out of the battle entire u. tt. iiowerton or the uipnsr States For The Western District ly leaving the fight where it be-- J james w. Wadsworth, Jr., has hotel to he known af 'The New Com-- ! Next Monday will be county court. churcn will be held again on the Sawn mercial." It will be built' of pressed', Of Kentucky. 'at Mrs Fannie Walker's residence longs and having no hand for j announced his candicdacy for brick and will contain twenty sleep- -' will begin promtly at 7 t Services Death of An Estimable Lady, nor against will be in fine trim tne Republican nomination for ing rooms, sitting room and an office. In Bankruptcy. o clock, ana close at S ocIock p. n. will be erected by Mr. The to do its part later on. Both Governor of New York. He has Geo. structure on the site of the old j Let there be a large crowd in attendII. Gowdy In the matter of John J. Humphrey ance. Monday night, after a long illness, candidates have used its columns been Speaker of the House of Commercial Hotel which unmeet in a Bankrupt. March of last year. Mr. W 1 Mead-- ! Mrs- - vn"'lb Garnelt, the beloved wife liber'lyin presenting their claims, ; Representatives, New York. . We shall have for sale several artiun tins sum uay ui ..m of Mr. It. B. Garnett, passed beyond er will be the first proprietor. Ion considering the petition of the cles of household and kitchen furnicounty and the veil. both have visited this wash stand, ture, flooded the Mr. W. S. Murray, who married The deceased was a lady of strong aforesaid bankrupt for discharge, held stoves,inclndiug tables, Call A cloudburst there is no reason why any Demoat the parfruit jars etc. on the ism aay oi .iuiyiv. u. mi-- v n Miss Hazel Tanday, a niece of Mr. H. Christirn character, devoted to her should be halting between Superba mines, near Uniontown, E Tandy, of this county, was acci church, her husband and her children, ' is ordered by the court that a hearing sonage this week for prices. crat day D. FI. Iiowerton on dentally killed by a live wire atChrys and will be sorely missed, nob only by he had upon the same IftlO the 14th the two. But few, if any, true j Pa., last Wednesday. .. . rv I hafnra im 'tne immediate iamny uut d.v many ,"i """. in this county are 'teen miners were drowned, talCityMo. His wife was visiting Wends. Owensby, court at Louisville in said district, at in Campoeilsv ille, when accident swiming through lll'ITll t'Mi . .llllf illISI Kl Kll the --l.lll M'llll. i MrcLrt Nltauuw w:i :ivuwuwaiw of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, or as near risuiiriifpr a III i i from honest conviction i thirty-seve- n swerved vj vJ and the body was brought, to Tajlor George M. and Fannie Taylor, and was thereto as practicable, and that notice while none the raving torrent to safety. by the pleas of others reared in the Gleuville neighborhood. thereof be published one time in the ' Wheat threshing is the order of county for interment. j She was about fifty-seve- n can be driven into the support of years old, Adair County News a newspaper print - nft day in this vicinity. The !,. :.3 .1t,. ktnlnil Progressives of New Jer- All members of Camp Xo. 12902 Mod - and besides her husband she leaves The .. llisaiu Uliuiii;u, aim uuauau !iu.i iem, .lh uuu-maany man. No ccunty in the disj seven children, creditors and other persons in interest . sey have named the same set of ern Woodmen of America, who are in trict has a more deliberate, conappear at said time and place; Misses Martha Murray and delagate3 who attended the good standing, are requested to be About three years ago she became a and show cause, if any they have, why Dora Conover, of Sewellton, Demo-crac- v present at their Hull ou the night of resident of Columbia, she and her servative and determoned National Convention which nomi- the 12th of August, regular meeting! family being confortable situated on the prayer of said petitioner should visited the formers sister, Mrs. and none will prove truer not be granted. night. It is to your interest and the t Garnett Avenue. Omre Wolford, lately. Mr. Taft. within. We have nated WITNESS the Honorable Walter to the faith interest of the order that you be pres - She was a devoted member of the Miss Idell Sims, sold a 2 year G. P. Smythe, Counsel ' Methodist Church and had been since ID vans, Judge of said Court, and the ent. all stood for honest conviction in Bowling Green in said old filley to Mr. Herbert Barger, Two thousand two hundred seal thereof, at J. C. Strange, Clerk, j early girlhood. the past and fought our battles and seventy-fiv- e : The funeral services will be held at district, on the 20th day of July A. for $110- -' applications for There are quite a .number of sub- - Uw resiuence Ulis (Tuesday) afternoon D.. 1012. courageously without the hope Confederate pensions have been auiiueia tu tuts iH3."i, wnu itsius iu and the interment will be in the GarA. G. Ronald Clerk. Aunt Nancy McFalrand, is on of reward, except in the broad- filed with agent W. are Adair By Frank L. Garvin I). C. at year county, who, our more than one nett burying ground, on the farm of J. Stone the sick list at this writting. bobks. Unless W. A. behind on est sense. No office, elective or Garnett, near Zion Frankfort. they pay up their names will have to An account of the sudden death of Rev. Tarter, filled his regular Some friend, who is betteracquaint- appointive, has prompted Adair from the list. We are Mr. Tl. K. Jones can be found in our be tnken ed with the life and character of the appointment at Bethlehem, the forced to do this by order of the i Democrats to do their duty and deceased, will, perhaps, write a more leiiiei nuiu xBiijLuu. Additional Locals. Post Master General. 2nd Sunday, delivering two quite T extended uotiee for a future issue of , Columbia Chapter, Royal Arehj. now as heretofore, conviction, we Dedicatton. Masnns.r will meet next Friday night interesting sermons. Next Monday will be County Court. The News, but in the meantime not policy, judgment not passion ; " desire to extend our sympathy to the Companions are urged to attend. i Come to this oltice and examine your Mrs. Armelia Kearn and will prompt and guide in the child- J. D. Lowe, H. P. The new Cumberland Presbyterian account. We are doing our best to surviving husband and all the daughter, Miss Dora, of Indiaelection of a nominee for Con-ges- s. Church at Kelleyville is finished and notify all. who are behind, as we are ren. napolis, Ind., are visiting in this We trust that every clear of all indebtedness and will be compelled to purge our list. Blackberries Wanted. The Choice of A Husband dedicated by Rev. B. II. Henderson on Democrat will go to the. polls the 18th of August 1912 at 11 o'clock. ThTP. H. Bridgewater farm, near Ts tivi important a matter for a worn-- 1 Fifty gallons of blackberries wanted section. Mr. Eichard Wooldrirjge, a land .cast his vote for the man of Dinner on the ground everybody in- Cane Valley, Adair county, will be sold an to be handicapped by weakness, bad at the Lindsey-Wilsoby the heirs, at public sale, on a credit vited bring you baskets well flled. Ger-tam- ly blood or foul breath. Avoid these 'mVchoice next Saturday. te prosperous and farof six and twelve months, at the court ) W. II. Johnston by taking Dr. Bing's Life Pills. Building Com. house door in Columbia, a$ the August' this is a duty as truly as W. It. .Johnston mer, of Sewellton, should- - be re- Farm For Sale. , 1 J. C. Bault New strength, fine complection, pure county court a privilege and further we owe it Address Robert Hudson, Ozark, Ky. warded the prize as the chamAbout 100 acres in cultivation and breath, cheerful spirits things that positien pion wheat grower. He grew to our party since our their use.- Easy, safe, Miss fjiicv Tate Martin, of Calvarv. about 90 fine timber. Good, residence win Twenty days until the Columbia 128 bushels on 5 acres of ground, til Aug ist. sure, 25c Paull Drug Co. ' on the political map has been Unri Mr. GabeC. Russell, of Lebanon. and other buildings. Fair. were married in Indianapolis last Wedwhich is 25 2-- 5 bushels per acre. changed. There are fourteen nesday. A day or two after the cere-- A No I Jersey milk cow for sale. Judge W. W. Jones, has tendered S F. Eubank. Uncle Calbert Blair, of Roy All parties owing me for millinery hundred or more unwavering ,n0hy the couple arrived in Lebanon. his resignation as Chairman of the are kindly urged to settle, if you fail was visiting his son, Logan, groom is the youngest son of Mr. and Democrats in this county and The Born, to the wire of Horace Jeffries, j Republican Committee of Adair coun-Jul- y to find me, call at Russell & Co's store. S.A.Russell, his father being born Jr.y. Mrs. Geo. Staples. other friends here last week. 27, 1012, a son. every tie ought to vote next , and" partly reared in Columbia. 4-ply JJrIlILJLOO Guaranteed Hosiery tf RUSSELL & CO. I i .Ji - ! ..... .... ..! I I ,.,i. ! Fourt-Democra- ts '. I ... I I l--i. ...ie I i c?,l. -- - - a1 j y t i I I As-sista- ut ! ! 1 I ; n. kill-hop- es up-to-da- men-follo- w - ME ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 'Personal Mr. A. A. Miller pent several days of last week with his mother at Crocus. Mr.. Hugh 'oe spent several da& of last week in Columbia. Mrs. J. F. Cabell, of Miami, and several of her children visited at the r. W. B. Patteson last home of week. Misses Margaret and Alma Lackey, Georgetown, and Vella Seottow, of lwfnkfort, who visited Misses Alice and Ella Walker, returned to their respective homes last week. Mr. and Mrs. Kugene Mitchell, of Howling Green, are visiting at the home of Gov. J. H. Ilindman, Mrs. Mitchell being a cousin of Mrs. Hind-maMr. Mitchell has been in the railroad mail service for twenty- - six' years. n. i Moody, Texas, arrived in Columbia! last Monday afternoon, and from here they went to Montpelier, to visit DEATH OF A FORMER CITIZEN. Mr. J. P. Bicknell, proprietor of the Russell Springs, is in town. Mr. Clandy Dickinson,of Duhville, Mr. Owen Miller, Born and Reared is visiting the family of Mr. Luke Near Columbia, Dies at Lay, Garlin. Texas. Moody, Mr. Paul Vanderman, lias returned to Columbia, A SON OF THE LATE GA1THER Lind;;ey - Wilson Train me Scnooli e . . iii III f MILLER. The Proposed Pike from Jamestown to Columbia. Russell Springs. Ky Editor News: July 2ii, 12. of Russell county held here yesterday object was to consider evening, the matter of building a turnpike Miss Grace Hutchinson and niece, road from Columbia ro .Jamestown by of Portis, Kansas, , are visiting rela- - . way of Russell Springs. As is doubt- , tives in Columbia, stopping with Mrs. less known to many of your readers, a road has recently been completed S. P. Miller. from Jamestown to the Cumberland Mr. R. L. Marshall made his reguriver at the mouth of Greasy Creek, A safe Place to lar trip to Columbia last week. vom Children. Offers nnnortmiit.ies for wlnrarion and the building of the proposed road Mr. B. T. Marshall, Campbellsville would, besides connecting the three unexcelled Sept. 3rd, and in line for in was here Friday. towns of Columbia, Russell Springs College work, Teaching, Business, Music, Expression. $2, $3, $4; Mr. JoK. Lane, traveling sales man. and Jamestomn, give all of them the lim frm itta (nmifirtt-im-i is Board $9.50 per called on Columbia merchants last for Catalogue. d,d a d bs,ness unt,j.he Columbia to the river Has for a long , mce, a"d Friday. i decided to remove to Texas, locating time been regarded as desirable, and of Rowling its importance will he increased when at Gaitsville, A year or two ago he Miss Anna I lagan, Green, Ky.. returned home Monday, the government constructs another! became a victim of a cancer. He , , . u after a isit of several weeks with i' . nmc ii:im nil 1,1m rivp.r. wnif-.i- . wmuti i then gave up ins profession and re- moved to McOlellaii county, Texas, Mrs. I) II. rfowerton. doubtless be hastened by the building l """-"""- " 00'ttl "luwa Mr. C. I. Varderman and wife, of of the road. Rollin Hurt Esq., ujic ciju vjitiuu. Liberty, Mo., are visiting relatives in II. U. Baker, who are stopping here, aim niicic Mr. Miller was about sixty-eigwere present at the! Columbia. Mr. Varderman is a broth- temporarily, years old. He was twice married, his ' er of Mrs. Jas. CSarnett, and about meeting, but they were not able to lirst wife being Miss Mollie Garnett, twelve or fourteen years ago read law speak for the Adair county people i a daughter of Judge Richard and Mrs. with any certainty, as the proposition Matilda Garnett. His in the ollice of Mr. Garnet t. last wife, who has not"been discussed in Adair. The survives him, is a Texas lady. 6 miles East of Columbia Mr. R L. Gowdy and wife, of Russell county people believe the road Owen Miller was a very determined Campbellsville, were in Columbia last can be built, and It seems from the man: Guests Friday, on rheirfreturu home from an he had opinions and expressed Now Wonderful Sales Of expressions at the meeting, that they them. On all public questions he to Burkesville. extended visit will do their part -- and act promptly. Spring greatly improved people took a position, letting Mrs. Ed Shivety, who has been visIn order to get the matter before know how he stood. All the manner of iting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. II. R. the public, it was arranged for a pubvice met his condemnation, and in the If Ice can be secured, Ice Cream and Ingram, this place: left for her home lic meeting at Columbia on Monday, court-roO3 he was usually severe on Lemonade served every Saturday in Montana. Monday morning. August the 5th, county court day the lawless such a citizen as will be afternoon and night. and it is hoped that the enterprise! missed in Mr. 1. W. Ingram left for the the business and social af- will be nut under head-wa- y this. u,i at market Mouday mo.ning. is oi me. Come and recuperate your health and meeting. He has left his wife an honorable Eld. W. K. Azbill, Cleveland, Ohio, have a pleasant lime and rest. The construction of this road would met Mrs. Azbill and other relatives mean in the way of material prosper- name, and his children a heritage Rates: $1.00 per day, $5.00 last Friday. Sunday forenoon he ity very much to each of the counties, that they can but feel proud. We are glad that Adair county pro- preached an able discourse at the! and the progressive, public spirited per week. a man. Christian church. people of Adair should not be slow to duceusuoh Miss Mary Relle Fcese arrived from join hands with the sister county of I. At. Tuiler, Death of John tiancocK. Louisville last week and will visit Russell. here until after the Fair. II. C. B. Business Phone A. Mr. John Hancock, son of Ir. and Residence Phone 13 B Mr, Melvin Traylor, who visited his Mrs. X. M. Hancock, Cane Yaliey, mother, relatives and trieuds in Adair The Colored Ball Game. s Bu-o-iedied at the home of his parents last DR. J. N. county, left for his home, St. Louis, MURRELL; Wednesday morning. The deceased last week. years old, and a young was thirty-tw- o The Burkesville colored Base-ball- ! Mr. M. M. Traylor, wife, and baby, DENTIST raa hiShly respected in the communi-morniu- g of Malone, Texas, who visited Mr. team struck Columbia last Friday ' where he was reared. about 9 o'clock, and at 3 Travlor's mother and other Jelatives Office, Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g For near Breeding, started on their home-- ! o'clock in the afternoon the game was !.!. several years.1 he Twas connected ;3S' "NT iVl l AC T t ... r .1 l. up St airs. nson raru, iauiuie uiuub ui uub u. a, x. T cancti at ijinusey-- Ilf'l ward journey last Saturday. Columuia.coiorea ream oeing in nne roaa company ai. uoroiu, ana it was Eld. Z. T. Williams was quite siclcjf , m -- ach Diaver sho wins determina - ' in that citv he was stricken. The Kentucky. the latter part of last week. Q j tjon ,iQ jocaj eam t00- - tj,e' first- of week before last he was remov- - Columbia, Mr. W. T. McFarland linished his Held, and at the close of the fourth in- - jed, on a cot, from Corbin to Cane . i contract at Jamestown and returned ning the home bojs were 4 to L. Be- - Valley, but he failed to improve and BunKin Party. inning, the home team the end came peacefully. fore the ninth home Saturday. ' run ui auouicr score ana t ne visitors ne was a consistent member of the Mr. Tim R. Cravens is spending a tone, the game closing live to two in Christian Church and was a zealous Tuesday eenin twelve of the girls few days in Tompkinsville. ' favor of Columbia. The Burkesville Mason, being a member of Tampico of Columbia passed through town, Mrs. Bettie W. Butler, of mis cay. boys were quite orderly, ana ttiey re- - Lodire. the Chapter at Corbin and armed with pillows audeatson their. who submitted to an operation in St. Jpceived the beAt of treatment from Marion Commaudry, Lebanon. way to thehome of .Miss Mary Myers Joseph Infirmary. Louisville, last Sat- - j their antagonist. Tampico Lodge marched in a body for a bunkin party A most delightful ., -,! C.1 urday morning, is doing finely, and all vii-ti- ei !.. iY.anue., u.. u.f r.u, uaiue i, frQm U)e Lodffe rQom tQ .he residencei lunch was served on the lawn, afer indications point to her early recovery. up with the Burkesville aggregation, where the usual ceremony was Ireld in which the following1 young men came All Columbia rejoices with her in her and as usual he had received his goods the nresence of the familv. From Hip. down. Eascom Dohoney. Ernest brave tight for life. Mr. R. F Paul I, and was very enthusiastic. Thomas Pattescn, Paul residence the body was' conveyed to Harris; brother-in-laof Mrs. Butler, returnWoodson Baker did some good tne christian church where the funer- - ITughes, Clide Crenshaw, Edwin ed Sunday night. He states that the pitching for Columbia, and the Burks - ' ,f1icM1Iroo tp!10 ; va, Cravens, Edgar Heed, Oliver Miller. T.c ennrun.,. ..nn.-M.,,f..u.w.., j.j .. .i;j Untlr. k...ji - I fpnnVr inrj ..!! VI Hiy :. l ,juijjv,vua winmvi .iw. i'UUVl VVH nf j ..:n JdLUIiei U1U MUillC UlllGeorge impressive manner, by Leon Lewis, Lee Elowers, uanger. ir. w. l,. waiuer, .Mrs. ,ing Eld. Z. T. Williams, who paid a high Hancock and Stanly Dawson Stevenson Paulluutl Mrs. Dohouey, brother and j An accident occurred during the tribute to the life and character of Hensone. There was music and sisters of the afllicted lady, remained game. Henry Hurt, a Columbia play - the deceased. The church was crowd- - a general good time. After which with her. but will return in few days. er, and the Burkesville third baseman i ed with relatives and sympathizing the young men left. Then a mid ' ; night feast and serenade w ere enjoyed. Judge II. C. Baker and Mr. Rollin 'I.collided, Henry getting a collar bone friends. are takinir denositirais .if. RusspR i broke, but he will be all right in a At the close of the services at the After two hours of bunkin, a delighfc- Hurt was served. The girls: Springs. The are in a suit brought to few days. church the procession was again for- ful breakfast Hhen went to tl?ir bome feeling un settle the estate to the late Judge J. j Willie Burbride came out with med, marching to the cemetery. 1 D.Irvine The estate Is valued at colors llvintr. where the final ceremony was said by der obligations to their hostess iu The erhis present were as following: about $:r,(KK). The contest was witnessed by a W. IT. Purdy, II. S. McElroy, Hugh T?pwiim IJikv:p1, TtV:vr'.ps: fJ:iriifit,t I Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Wilson and large number of whites, who pronoun- Murray, T. M. Estes. representing fi Kate Gill, Ruth Paul, Annie Marion Commandry. Miss OIlie Wilson spent last Sunday ced the game worth seeing. er, Cary Kosculield, Mary breeding ot Russell Springs. Sir Knight Purdy. who is the Com- Martha Crawford, Marie Denton, The members of the Baptist church mander of Marion Commandry, also Susan Miller, Annie Lony ancillary Mr. Lindsey Suow, Russell Springs, are hereby reminded that the quarter acted as Prelate, and from memory, My res. was here last Saturda for our contribution to District Mis- recited thebeautiful Knights Templar Mr. W. R. Myers returned from sions closed with the last service in ceremony laid down for such solemn Chas. Sanders, the young man who Louisville Sunday night. July. Many of you have uot handed occasions. It could not have been, came from Kentucky a short time Ifrances, the little daughter of Mr. in your envelopes, and it is desired 'more appropriately written neither ago to pay his cousin, Frank Willin, a and Mrs. N. B. Kelsey, has been quite that you do so next Sunday. So far could it have been more impressively visit, has secured a certificate and there has been less than one fifth as said. The rendition was certainly a will teach an eight months term at, sick for the past week. much paid in for District Missions as great comfort to the sorrowing parents Morgan school, a good one, five Mr. J". R Garnett returned from was given last year besides what we brothers and sisters. Masonry does the miles south oPthis city. Vou will reFrankfort Saturday night. then paid the District evangelist. not claim to be a religious organizaMr. Sanders was very Mrs. II. B. Garnett Is in a very criti- Thisis for work here at home. Many tion, but all who heaTd the ceremony member that well impressed with 'this section of cal condition. of you say you believe in Home Miss- given by Sir Knight Purdy and Sir Jayhawkerdom when he first came, Mr. Clarence .lackman is at home ions referring to purely local work. Knight McElroy were bound to con- and concluded it would suit him to Kindly show your faith by your clude that its principles :tre so interfrom Louisville. here in .case he would secure a woven with religion as to make the locale school. Tie wut to work to that Rev. J. W. Weldon is holding a two, the greatest of all institutions, good .end at once, attended Normal and meetingin Washington county. It is nob necessary to have a license close kin. The ,lloral offering of passed examination in a creditable V Messrs. W. S. Knight, Attis Mc- to hunt upon your own land or upon Marion Commandery wasalso beautiful manner, and we're glad to record his Farland and J. n. Phelps, Jamestown, the premises of a neighbor, if permis- as well as many flowers sent . in by success. Mr. Sanders is a very pleas: sion is obtained. The license is in- friends, v were here Monday. young man, and with the energy GREEKSBURG, KY. May God comfort- - those whd cave ant tended for sportsmen, who wish to ami laudable ambition he has display' Mrs. E. L. Feese and children, of so sorely berefb. hunt in any territory in the State re- been ed, should make a good teacher. The Somerset, are visiting Mrs. Feese' gardless of ownership, provided that News;' Shift! City Kansas, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. IL Pelley. consent of tlie owner is obtained first, and second Saturdays On the the The Courier-Journ- al County News license in August I will sell buggies at cost. A. Murrell left for Mays-vill- e beforehand. The hunters Judge T. Mrs. Peter McKinley, a highly res"by no means apply to fishing, as I need to make room for wheat. does Monday morning. pected ady, died near Jamestown last Both One no license is required for this pastime, j J. H. Phelps, $1.50. Sunday. erroneously believe 1 Jamestown, Ky. Mr. and h'rs. S. O. Collins, of as many Permit us through your columns, to call attention to a meeting of citizens its A. Murrell, of this place, last Wednesday mon.ing, from Moody, Texas, stating that her father, Mr. Owen Miller, died early that morning. The deceased was a man of strong charact er, a lawyer of ability, and before becoming afllicted was very suc cessful as a practitioner. He vasi born an reared nil bin three miles of Columbiu, a son of Gaither Miller, who died many years ago. He was educated at the M. & F. Ilige school, this place, and soon after his school days he took up the study of law, was licensed, beginning hi.--, professional career at Edmonton, where he met with success. After living in Edmonton anumberof years, he removed to Columbia, opened an Mrs. 'J1. ceived a out anywhere. Enter month. get advancement Tuition, Write ... Neilson & Moss, Columbia, Ky. ad ""' ht j Russel 1 jpnn g Hotel Bodies Surreys Runabouts. Baggies. ' I I Open for m Ciu-cinna- ui 1 'Woodson i i ; J Proprietor. Sreensburg Kentucky, i j Sells A Car Load Of Saturday. vWJ a M um,iui f - ! 1 alurday June 22ni ! iMain Greensburg was Blockeaj for two hour with Buggies sold by Wood Lewi?. Street ...- ... -- A l- a I , w - ,.f I . '' """'v "" m-..- .v-- ij During the day Town Marshall cadled on to clear the street. . What is the cause of these Phencmiiaiali Sales, Quality, Styles and Easy Riding. REMEMBER, Woodson Lewis the man, the Mower and Binder man. the Gasoline Engine man, the Farm, Buy Implement man. con-trilmtio- WOODSON Adair -- and -- Year for 39-2- 6 THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS How to be Certain of j?rejucllce is a hard thing to overcome, bnt where health is at stake and the Dpinlon of thousands of reliable people fliffers from yours, prejudice then becomes your menace and you ought to Jay it aside. This is said in the interest of people suffering from chronic Dimjo. V gjessxgc Curing Constipation non-gripi- constipation, and it is worthy of their attention. In the opinion of legions of reliable American people the most stubborn constipation imaginable can be cured by a brief use of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. You may not have heard of it oefore, but do not doubt its merits on that account, or because it has not been blatantly advertised. It has sold very successfully on word of mouth recommendation. Parents are giving it to their children today who were given it by their parents, and it has been truthfully said that more druggists use it personally in their families than any uthcr laxative. Born, to the wife of James G. Stotts, on the 4th a son. Floyd Coomer and Tause Mc- Letters recently received from M. E. Myers, Morrison, Tenn., and Ada HamGinns,vof Sparksville, are hauling mersmith, 118 "W. Chestnut St., Louisville, Ky., are but a few of thousands staves from this community to showing the esteem in which Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is held. It is mild, Gradyville, from which place gentle, not violent, liko salts or cathartics. It cures gradually they are carried to Greensburg. and pleasantly so that in time nature again does its own work without outside aid. Constipated people owe it to themselves to use this grand bowel specific. Anyone wishing to make a trial of this remedy before buying it in the regular way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family size) can have a sample bottle sent to the homo free of charge by simply addressing Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 405 Washington St., Mbnticello, 111. Your name and address on a postal card will do. WEEKLY PNEUMONIA -- v. a- - d very weak. J had spells when i "cti hardly breathe or speak for : ? 20 minutes. My doctor could r r t .p me, but I was completely cur I L left me with a frichtf ul cc G0UR1ER Is a OURNflL DR. KILO'S Mrs. The Daily Louisv ilie And The Times News glad to report that Eldridge Stotts who has been confined to his room for the past four weeks with fever is improv ing, and it is hoped that he will be out soon. Born, to the wife of J. J, England on the Ilth a son. J. G. Campbell, Landy and Millard Stotts have just moved a saw and stave mill from East Fork to Breeding. It will be used there to dress and equalize staves, and will be managed by Thomas Pulliam. I am HENRY WATTERSON, Editor 50c J. E. $1.00 Cos, Joliet I'i. iSr S2L1 AND National Newspaper, Democratic in politics.- - It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COURIE R- JOURNAL K3H33ES3I AT ALL DP.LGGiSTS C. D. ! $1 i Crenshaw SURGEON - VETERINARY AND THE ADASR COONTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEW 1 h if you will givcor send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. I s II Special Attnetin to Ees Miss Mae Webb, Glensfork, is assisting her brothor who is teaching at this place. Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fair prices, lam well fixed to take care of stock. Hen ey due when work is done or etcck removed from stables. LOCATION-NE- AR ED HUGHES RESIDENCE. ON BURKSYILLE STREET. lair Coonty The News one Year and The Times from Now until the 30th ofNovember For Only Two Dollars. The Price of The Daily Times is S4.50 per Year. By subscribing with us at this time you et it nearly six months for 1. 00. Send in your subscription for both papers at once. You will need a Daily paper During the Presidential Contest And The Louisville Times will keep you Posted. S All I Notice Persons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once The Government 1 Eld. Robert Kirby will begin a series of meetings at the new Union church at this place on 9 Yr Daily Courier-Journ- al, H. Stone, Saturday evening before the Attoney-AMafourth Sunday in this month. 3 Q Will practice in Rena, the little daughter of Courier-Journ- al, Yr , Sunday this and adjoining counties Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Campbell, Kentucky Jamstown, : was attempting to bend a bush We can give you. a combination cut for the purpose of swinging rate on Daily or Sunday if yon will write thereon when the top broke out, this paper. causing her to fall. She fractured her ankle and is suffering much pain. She was at school and immediately after the acci dent she was carried to the home of Hiram Stotts where the wound was dressed. A very pecular specimen of humanity struck our community the other day. At times he The Adair County News one year and Us showed symptons of insanity. The Daily Evening Post of Louisville, till He told here that his name was Nov. 10, 1912, for only TWO DOLLARS. Alton and that he was on his way to Burkesville. He stopped This is your opportunity if you want at every house he came to and to keep up with the procession. Send asked for something to eat, or for name, address and money to a cup of coffee. And although he claimed to be on his way to Burkesville he did not appear anxious to get there. He wan der-- ; Columbia, Ky. HEN RY W ATTERSO N ed around from place to place until he'reached the home of Le-- j Editor. Roy Stotts. Mr. Stotts was not at home. He asked Mrs. Stotts for Something to eat. She brought We Can Furnish You him some bread. He immediateU. G. HARDWICK, Pres. R. H. DIETZMAN. J. H. COCKE, V. Pres. Sec ly threw it down and trod it un-- 1 The Adair County News der foot and began to curse and abuse the lady. She became and the frightened and gave the alarm, 1861 ESTABLISHED INCORPORATED 1889- whereupon he left very quickly. Weekly He went from there to the home DEALERS IN of Elroy McKinney and began to Courier-Journ- al ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. abuse Mrs. McKinney when J. GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS W. McKinney appeared upon the 1301 TffiRXeeNTf-r-MftlN- . LOUISVILLe Both One Year scene and he left immediately. He then went to the home of SMOKESTACKS, Arthur Stotts, Mr. and Mrs. For $1.50 Stotts were out somewhere and he told the little children that he We can also give liberal Sheet Iron and Tank Work jar sl was going to kill them, but when combination rate with Dailj they began to scream he again or Sunday Courier Journal. tooK to his heels and ran. It mmbmEB ', was getting late and he did not Com-ipanWrite Courier-Journ- al JOBBING WORK SOLICITED 2 '3 show up any more until next Louisville, Ky., for AD Kinds of Machinery Repaircd- morning when he called up X. W. free sample copy of edition Scott and ask for his breakfast. !you desire, but be sure to He went from there to Breeding, I am informed, and that is the The First Day of School in the And each child takes his seat. send your subscription order And quietly awaits his tasks last 1 have heard of him. If he Country. Or shifts his restless feet. to this paper NOT to the is insane he should be taken into With chapel exercises through. custody before he does harm The summer breeze doth f au your With pupils all enrolled; Courier Journal. S6.00 Joseph w $2.00 i Why Not mmmmms. m Attention! iiiiin Read iiine Tl Courier The News, Journal? I ; mmmmmmwm m mmmmmwrnm W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply Co. -- r iwiMiWi.GHTS I mRCHWiSTs I i I j j ! ,arT i I j V'HvMP I9HS'mRP!. y, I j j ; Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Psrtis who Cw More than one Year someone. We Will Strike From our list Several Hundred Next Week A If you are a housewife you cannot reasonably hope to. be healthy or beautiful by washing dishes, sweeping and doing housework all day, and crawling into bed tired at night. You must get out into the open air and sunlight. If you do this very day and keep your stomach and bowels in good order by The teacher standeth at the door, And my, how she doth smile! taking Chamberlain's Tablets when As on the handsome, dustless desks needed, you should become both healthy Their hooks the children pile. and beautiful. For sale by Paull Drug Co. Now tinkle, tinkje goeB the bell brow, Yet in the shade 'tis cool, O, see the merry boys and girls Now on their way to school. Vacation days have passed and gone now is here, And school-tim- e And though the days are very warm The task is not severe. With classes formed, the work begins, My story's almost told. But recess time has rolled around, Oh hear the joyous shout, As to the school house playground now fJQ. H. Jones I. H. iIonrA The children caper out. With marbles, ball; with doll or toy Enraptured they do play Veterinary Surgeon Until the tinkle of the bell and Dentist Warns them to come away. 9 years experience. Special attention given to Surgical and Dental work. And so the term 13 thus begun, Office at reside nee near Graded School There's nothing more to say; building. So teacher, children, do your best. ' I bid yeu all, Good day. PHONE NO. 7. Jones & tJoties JJS TH Kentucky Fair Dates, ADAJB COUNTY NEWS Lula, were visiting the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Bar-ge- r, last Saturday and Sunday. Growing Old. We sing the song, "When You Blood Was Wrong women, who suffer from the aches and pains, due to female ailments, are urged to try Cardui, the reliable, scientific, tonic remedy, for women. Cardui acts promptly, yet gently, and without bad effects, on the womanly system, relieving pain, building up strength, regulating the system, ind toning up the nerves. During the past half century, thousands of ladies have written to tell of the quick curative medicine. results they obtained, from the use of this AH well-known THE Farrodsburg July 2. 30-Aug- ust 4 Cardui ge The WomansTonic Mrs. Jane Callehan suffered from womanly trouble for nearly ten years. In a letter from Whiteville, N. C, she says: "I was not able to do my own housework. My stomach was weak, and my blood was wrong. I had backache, and was very weak. I tried several doctors, but they did me no good. I used Cardui for 3 or 4 months, and now I am in the best health I have ever been. I can never praise Cardui enough." It is the best tonic, for womeru Whether seriously sick, or simply weak, try Cardui. Write to: Ladies' Advisory DepL. Chattanooea Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn., lor Special Instructions, and book, " Home Treatment for Women," sent free. J 53 4-- 6. 4-- 7. f x as as as aee . . The teachers of thi3 communi- and I were Young Maggie," or ty and their schools are as fol- "Silver Threads Among the Mt. Sterling July lows: Missess Estelle Willis, Gold," with tears trickling down Georgetown July Breeding, Nell Tupman, Egypt, our cheeks as the memory of a Berea Fair August Mrs. G. B. Yates, Mt. Zion, Ava person like Maggie or our own Versailles August Murrell, Frasier, Mattie Young, mother stirs the heart. But how Mt. Vernon August Burkesville Fair August 13 Keith's Chapel, Elva Murrell, many of us really care for the Tabor, May Upton, Glenville, Et- old as we should? Do we pause days. 1911 FOR na Barger, Nelson's Ridge, Allie in rush of the day to Vanceburg August Garnett, Antioch, Messrs. Rob- give a smile, warm hand-clas- p or Litchfield August BRIGHTER, BETTER, a merry good morning to some ert Willis, Yellow Hammer, Brodhead August Barger, Knifley. What one, who in the "Winter oi Lawrenceburg August BIGGER THAN EVER 20-- 2 community can afford more and Life," when their compassions, Shepherdsville August THE REGULAR PRICE OF Hardinsburg August betters than the above named? like the flowers, and the seasons Six of them holding first class have passed, leaving them longColumbia August HE LOUISVILLE TIMES certificates and the remaining ing, waiting, are eager for some Fulton August five, second class. We hope the tiny recognition. Perhaps the London August A YEAR. IS pupils who are under their care smile you gave, and your little Franklin August Barbourville Fair September will be better trained, and ed- Yisit will stir the al most pulse ucated to be the truest, noblest less heart with warm and tend- If YOU WILL SEND YOUR ORDEfc Bowling Green September men and women, as they are the er memories of the springtime, TO US, YOU CAN GET uplift of any community. when they too stood upon the Tompkinsville September Mrs. F. G. Willis, who has threshold of life and waited for Sanders September THE ADAIR COUNTY been very ill for a few days, is all its happy realization. The Monticello September very reason that so many perimproving. Newport September NEWS sons dread the approach of old .; Miss Mable Murrell of Cray-craf- t, Horse Cave September age is because on every hand was visiting here TuesAND Morgantown September they see its neglect. Yet a 23-2- 7. 30-Aug- ust LOUISVILLE TIMES 1-- 3. 7-- 9. 7-- 9. 14-1- 7. the-gre- at 13-1- 6. 14-1- 6. El-drid- ge 20-2- 3. 20-2- 2, 20-2- 4. 27-3- 1. 27-3- 0. 29-3- 1, $5.00 4-- 7, 4-- 7. 3-- 6. 17-2- 1. 18-2- 1. day. During Year 1912 Lexington Mayfield October 912. October 9-1- 2. as. as Obituary. as; as Insect Bite Costs Leg A Boston man lost his leg from the bite of an insect two years before. To avert such calamities from stings and bites of insects use Bucklin's Arnica Salve promptly to kill the poison and prevent inflammation, swelling and pain. Heals eczema, cuts, Paull Drug Co. as as as as as as as as as as as as as as as WeAdo not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List as? as beside the bier, and shed the as sympathy with friends as tear of as over the loss of a loved one. aS r- - Again are we forced to stand very short span of years, a tiny gulf lies between that stage and ourselves, when we too shall sit and long for the montonous days to be broken by a kindly ministration from some boy or girl, man or woman that has burns, boils, ulcers, piles, bruises. Only 2o cents at time to be nice to the aged. Ex. THE LGU1SV1LEE i TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $4.50. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES Dysentery is always serious and often a dangerous disease, but it can be the best afternoon paper princured. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera ted anywhere. $1.50 One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly 1 7T as Courier Journal One Year as as as as as more or Ies3f of bone and muscle non't make a woman. Its a good foundation, For am waiting in glory for thee. movement in Kentucky appears to have Put into it health and strength and she at the polls. as Death does not always claim grow-MS Mrs. Chas P. Weaver, of carried butislittle weight with the any1 may mie a kingdom. But that's just as ers, and it doubtful it this had the hoary head, but as often the what Electric Bitters give her. Thous-efTe- ct as Louisville, in her address at the as on the contemplated acreage an(Jg bess them for overcoming So in this as young in years. soft repose case. Chautauqua meeting, urged the The increased planting in ine antI ;zzv SDell3 and for dispelling as Beneath the sod in Kentucky, while not of significantly weakneas. nervousness, backache and MS . i, , is laid a parent's fondest pride, I j. ti as A flower that scarce had waked to life jaaies to exercise tnis rignt, ana iarge proportions, leaves little roomjto' tiredj iistiess, worn out feeling," Elec It IS but proper that they should doubt tnat even with poor growing tric Bitters have done a world o good," as And beauty ere it died. weather the vield wiU be heavier than writes Eliza Pool, Depew, Okla., "and do so. We are informed that the MS Ere it could spre?d its tender leaves, MS all of the large! thank you with all my heart, for inl9I1 Practl-caIIas And cast its perfume to the air, Attorney General has construed , producing states excepting Ohio, show ; m aki as 0niy d medicine. ch Or to the sun could dedicate the law as not allowing suffrage J tojobaccothis , fay as Its beauty rich and rare in the election of county superin- - Carolina, Pennsylvania, Virginia, West And so in human weakness, MSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMS MSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMSMS With pierced hearts we mourn, tendent, but whether this is true Virginia and Wisconsin. . ,,, ,, i The lateness of the season through ,. ,, . And yet we know, by shining angels ui. iiv,,, auuiuanjr obihm .i , the Middle West, including the vast To God's own garden he is borne, G. P. SMYTHE matters pertaining to our public Burley belt of Kentucky, Ohio and In- There, to be transplanted in the garden for schools, the ladies are allowed Jana, appears to have been more talk of His love, fact, and while the plants in To blossom for the glory of Him who a voice, and they should not t many sections went PIRE INSURANCE into the field from reigns above. j one to three weeks later than a normal hesitate toexercise the privilege, and season the delay seems to have been And could we lift the cruel veil beneficial to the growth of the plants That hides him from our sight, RCALSeSTATE t t And see him calm and peaceful nerwe. an- - V ine l" ii i !a it it " Importani Notice. INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD .V In that land of pure delight, uiiici cuiijg iijab uaa iicijcu iiiaiciittuj' in setting out a larger acreage this To the Citizens of Columbia, and surWe will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF PENCE as long We'd shout with holy rapture year is this abundance of healthy, Could we hear the songs he sings rounding country: The time has come thrifty plants, and the usual lack of seas our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights "O, Grave! where is thy victory, During the summer months when the health of the country demands rious trouble with the plant beds. and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. O, Death! Where is thy sting?." every thing should be made scrup-lousl- y young children should watcb, that mothers of mr A Friend. clean. The privies should be lookSBINCH for any unnatural looseness of the bowed after, the tall weeds should be cut '50INCH els. When eiven prompt attention at Stock Owners Attention. and burned, the rain barrels should be this time serious trouble may be avoid-- I Zion. covered, all the tin cans should be haul- ed. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and ed away, the manure in the stables ' always be de t Diarrhoear Remedy can should be either screaned, or have cpal Have your aged horses teeth examin- pended upon. For sale by Paull Drug oil sprinkled over it, and, infact every- Miss Myrtle Willis, of Tabor, thing that can produce disease should ed, diseased teeth cause blindness loss Co. of flesh, weak eyes, necrosis of bone, spent last week with her grand- be at once removed. The town trus- abscesses nasal gleet and fistula"of the tees must look after the streets and Home Phone 53-- 1 Office Phone 194 mother, Mrs. A. G. Willis. alleys, every citizen should look out for jaw. Uneven and enlongated molars prevMrs. Frank Sanders is very his own premises, and in this way the ent proper mastication of food produciiTim?mwi'iiTr'TwararffOTHir(irrMiftiMMM in rmnn 'hihimmi whole town will be cleaned. (JSFLL m n win HELD FENCE (STAMDARD kiiiSTYLE) HADE IK SIX HEIGHT s DR. T. A. sick at this writing. Her daughtIf these things are not done within a ing colic, indigestion and general debilier, Miss Effie, was called home week, speacial notice will be given, ty. Roofing, Examination free Hardware, carrying with it the pains and penalties DENTIST Monday. LC H. Jones that the law prescribes. I can't see Mrs. Cattie Willis left for her ' why it is necessary to always call tho Columbia, Kenlucfev 'iK ' rrt.i n- - near jliadd school; home in CampbellsviUe, londay. Betwepn First and Bmolc. 116 East Market Street. MfiU'M. U. 1.. i.iV or. ',, . : ia, Ky. ' t e Mr- - and Adair County Kentucky. Smith, of, Louisville, Ky,. "51 2 til Floor Front Russell BTd'g--2n- d ten-ye- ar . Richard R. Sutton, beloved son of Mr and Mrs. Charles Sut- On August 3d, school trustees and Diarrhoea Remedy has cured it Ky., June will be elected in all the districts even when ton, died at Boston, malignant and epidemic 14, 1912. of the county with the exception For sale by Paull Drug Co. The deceased was 19 years, 11 of six, and under the provisions months and 19 days old. The of the bill enacted at the last Tobacco. remains were brought to Colum- session of the Legislature, the bia for interment. women are entitled to vote in Beside his father and mother, these elections, as well as to hold Unless all indications fail and disastrous conditions confront the tobacco he leaves a brother and three the office of trustee. There is, crop of the United States during its sisters to mourn his loss, all of however, a qualification that growing season the 1912 yield, while es- whom were present except two they must be able to read and tablishing no new record, will be considerably heavier than Inst venr sisters who reside in California Write. As the Coming election; There is an apparent tendency in and Kansas. Will be the first in which the la- - practcally every section of the country ' The deceased had been at Bos- dies have been allowed to partic- - excfept more tobacco than a year ago, perhap3 throughout ton for a little more than a year. ipate, it remains to be seen just ' growing sections of Ohio, where the Sleep on dear Raz and lake thy rest, how much interest Will be man farmers have become discouraged be- cause of the low prices which have pre- God called thee home, He thought it .. uesteu uy mem. nuwever, it is vailed for their product the last few best H if If the cold and icy lips could to De nopeaJ tnat cney win real- - years. conditions which iue uncertain weather have been ex they doubtless ize just how deeply they are in- perienced in many parts of the tobacco- have spoken, as would terested in this all important growing regions, the crop seems to have said; as Weep not dear father and mother for matter, the education of their have gone into the field for the most MS part under fairly favorable conditions. me, children, and manifest their zeal The talk about the pooling as I j j The Ladies May Yole. Has the best corps of correa pondents. Covers the Kentucky field per- fectly. Covers the general news fielo completely. Has the best and fullest mar kets reports. DEMOCRATIC in politics, bul crl A. fair to everybody. j SEND YOUR i SUBSCRIP j I . 1 1 i j 1 1 TION RIGHT AWAY What Makes A Woman? 0ne hundred and twenty pounds, ' Louisville Times and News ( faint-whatsoev- er. ... $4.50 J y ! I i " i ELLW00D 26 WIRE FENCE J WWYAff i ii i , SMITH Farm Implements and y DEHLER BROS., ' - " Mrs.-Georg- 1 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS and having the force and effect of a Bidders will be. prepared to comply with these terms promptly: By virture of Vendirioni Exponas, No - ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT W. A. Coffey, MaBter Commissioner 1918, which issued from the office of F KENTUCKY. Adair Circuit Court. the Clerk of the Adair Circuit Court on ) .Mollie A. Chandler Plff. the 3rd day of July, 1912, for the sum of ($173.62) One Hundred and Seventy 'Elizabeth Johnson &c Df t. ) Gradyville. and order of Three Dollars and Sixty Two Cents, By virtue of a judgment sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at with interest thereon at the rata of 9 No more complaint about the cent from the 17th day the May term, thereof, 1912, in the perMay, 1911, of until paid, and the furth- rainy weather. above cause, I shall proceed to offer for door in Colum- er sum of $11 45, Eleven Dollars and sale at the court-hous- e C. S. Bell, of Nell, was with bia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Pub- Forty Five Cents Cost, in favor of J. B. Beard, P. S. Monroe and J. P. us last Friday, lic Auction, on Monday the oth day of August, 1912, at one o'clock p. m., or Hardin, assignee, of Farmer's Bank of y Our farmers are very anxious VS L. W. Hardin, I will thereabout (being County Court,) upon a credit of six months, the following on Monday, the 5th day of August, 1912, to get their wheat threshed. t: Two cer at the Court House Door, in Columbia, described DroDerty. TTir fVlO oomi (r.t- An.. Uncle George Flowers has been "u,"& uaJ tain tracts of land situated m Adair , J" l "1C ""'" Itnn. LUC . county, Ky., on the waters of Green regular term or tne Aaair county uourt. on the sick list for a day or so. P. M., or thereabout River. The first tract contains 1361 at Miss Lorena Pyle, of Columbia, fer for sale to the highest and best 0 and the second tract contains der uP0n a credit of three months the visited Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Moss acres, being same land and which was conveyed to Henry E. following described one eight interest last Saturday night and Sunday. Chandler bv J. E. Grav. bv deed dated in a 30 acre tract of land, to satisfy Mr. J. H. Pendleton was at November 20th, 1905, and of record in said Vendirioni Exponas, interest and Deed Book 18, page 585 of the Adair cost as the property of L. W. Hardin, Greensburg last Friday on busiCounty Conrt Clerk's office, but a more lying in Adair County, Ky., and being accurate description will be found in the same interest said Hardin inherit- ness. the judgment and papers of said action. ed from his father, Geo. Hardin, and is W. W. Yates returned to Ed- The said tracts will be offered sep bounded on the N. by the lands of W. p. j monton last Thursday. arately, and then as a whole, and the A Cave, on the E. by the lands of bid or bids which bring the most money H Bridgewater on W. by the lands of Mr. E. B. Robertson and V. P. T. B. Grant and on the S. by the lands will be accepted. Bond with approved Southern, National Bank of For the purchase price, the purchas- of Ben Grant security and bearing 6 per cent interest Louisville, were in er, with approved surety or securities, our city one must execute Bond, bearing legal in- from date until paid will be required of day last week. terest from the day of sale until paid, the purchaser. This July 8th, 1912. A. D. Patteson S. A. C. and having the force and effect of a Mrs. W. M. Wilmore and son, judgment. Bidders will be prepared to James, ars spending this week at comply promptly with these terms.. COMMbSfONER'S SALE. Sulphur Well, Metcalfe county. W. A. Coffey. Master Commissioner. Commissioner's Sale. EXECUTION SALE. judgment. .- A Thorough Test of Mastic Paint " -;- -'- I Not many have the opportunity to make as thorough a test to determine paint value as did the Pacolet Cotton Mills, of South Carolina, whose letter we are reproducing. But you can profit by their experience. per-annu-m Jk&" in. There is an element of chance in buying anything until you know it has stood the test. MASTIC PAINT is the result of 40 years paint study, and is the finest paint that money Cane-Valle- to-wi- ... I I . "" - uii of-acr- es bid-18- 0 and brains can produce. Is it any wonder it has always given better and longer service than any( other paint, whether machine ground or mixed with a paddle? When you buy MASTIC PAINT you find . ! Kind That Lasts" ,..W.,K'00" V"" " MANUFACTURED BY rt Incorporated the formula on every can. IT'S PURE. It combines the greatest durability with reasonable cost. ment with cheap, uncertain paint or hand mixed keg lead, and be disappointed. If you are a paint user don't experi- imsA - 1 ur, i mmo 1 io tne kind that lasts. We will furnish ample evidence of its superiority. rtu SOLD BY Peaslee-GaulbePAINT GRINDERS VARNISH MAKERS Co. PAULL Louisville, Ky. DRUG CO. Hp ilPXED PAlNU Greensburg, ivy., H. Womack, Russell Ky., Simcoe ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF We are glad to note that Mr. KENTUCKY. Dockery, Ky. Ebb Salmons has about recoverD. Todd, Plaintiff, ) J. Commissioner's Sale. J. C. Browning Admr ed from his recent attactof ton where he will join his wife ) & Others Deft., By virture of a Judgment and Order fever. and daughter. We must say in ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT Of KENTUCKY of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, renderMr. John Lee Walker, the well- - behalf of these people that we ed at the May Term, thereof, 1912, in G. A. Dunbar Exor. of the above cause, I shall proceed to of- known merchant of Columbia, never have met better people in B. F. Tupman, Deed. Plff vs door in called to see us one day last week our town, and we certainly refer for sale at the Court-hous- e E. C. Rigney and A. A. Rigney Deft Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at By virture of a Judgment and Order Public Auction, on Monday the 5th day while visiting his father. John gret to see them leaves us. It Wholesale, and Retail of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, refider-e- of August 1912, at one o'clock P. M. or is one of us and we are always goes without saying that Mr. at the May Term, thereof, 1912. in thereabout (being County Court,) upon Winters knows exactly what to the above cause, for the sum of $400.00 a credit of six months the following de- glad to see him. with the interest at the rate of 6 per scribed property, Mr. S. A. Harper who is over- do in a bank for it has been ful t: A certain All Kind.--, of Plaining Mill Work, 5ash, Doors and Blind- cent per annum from the 10th day of tract of land situated and being in seeing a crue of hands in getting ly demonstratedahere. We only August 1910, until paid.and $32 55 costs Adair County Kentucky on the waters herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale of Russells Creek and bounded as fol- 'out staves for Moss & Nelson, wish that we could of induced door in Columbia lows, Beginning at a stone corner to at the Couit-hous- e of Greensburg, reports that they him to remain with us. We can j Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Henry Todds land thence S. 67-- J W. 6 Auction, on Monday the 5th day of Au- poles to a stone in said Todds line are getting along nicely, and the certainly commend him and his gust 1902, at one o'clock p. m., or thence with same S. 44 E. 50 poles to timber is working fine. good family to any place that he thereabout (being County Court.) upon two down dogwoods corners to Matthew The protracted services con- - j may wisn to locate, a credit six months the following de- Leaches land thence with his line N. A certain 49 E. 84 poles to poplar (now down) ducted by Rev. Howerton, scribed property Mr. Robert Breeding, of of tract of land situated in dair County Leaches corner thence with his line S. Incorporated closed here last Wed-- 1 Greagor, Texas, is visiting his Ky., upon the Butler, a tributary of 43 E. 100 poles to a black walnut thence Sulpher and consists of about 80 acres N, 47 E. 10 poles to a stone corner, nesday afternoon, uur people father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. and is bounded as follows, by the lands thence N. 63 E. 120 poles to J. D. and were well pleased with Rev. Jessie Breeding, at this time. of A. Hadley, Jackson Powell, James Henry Todds and McCaffries corner a Howerton's preaching. Eternity j Mr. Breeding called in to see us Redmon &c and Ben Rooks and the stone thence W. 80 poles to thebe- - j same land upon which the Defendants ginning containing will only tell the results of this one day last week while visiting about 80 acres. live and the same was conveyed to For the purchase price, the purchaser, meeting. jDr. Simmons of our city. Mr. them by G. R. Redman &c by Deed re- j with approved surety or seurities. must , in Deed Book No. 24 Page 429 ' excute Bond, beariner corded Windows, Doors, Rev. Pangburn informed us Breeding left Adair county leeral interest of the Adair County Court CI rksj from the day of sale until paid and hav- -' that the Rev. Ernest Roberts something like twenty years ago. Office. Blinds, Columns, ing the force aud effect of a Judgment, j For the purchase price, the purchas- Bidders will be prepared to comply and wife will begin a series of We are glad to know that he I I j j er, with approved surety of securities, promptly with these terms. meetine- at Pieketts mill on Pns - ihas accumulated plenty of this must execute Bond, bearing legal in- W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner. sell creek, Friday the 20th day of worlds goods to live happily and terest from the day of sale until paid, Mouldings, A. C. C. and having the force and effect of a August. Everybody has asome to sPare if necessary. Him ! Judgment Bidders will be prepared Work. Commissioner's Sale. special invitation to attend the and his family are enjoying the to comply promptly with these terms. Ask W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner, best of health, he also informed services. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT A. U. (. that the Yates' Keltner5 For OF KENTUCKY. Mr. S. A. Harper is just in re-!Bank of Columbia. PlfT., Roaches Grady; in fact all of ceipt of a letter from his son, Commissioner's Sale. j vs Our .1. A. Thomas Pulliam, Mont, who is stationed at Hono-- ! the Adair county PePle thafc live Shuttleworth Clothing Co ; Complete ADAIR CIRCriT COURT OF and Warren Neely Co Df ts. j lula, Hawaii, writes his father in the town ana community SSSS?' KENTUCKY, . it i 01 en"na Gr4nsbarg Deposit Bank Plff that he is well and getting along where he lives are g'etting along sale Circuit Court rendered at ' atainst well, and especially our old the January term thereof, 1912, in the nicely, and has a nice position, Ralph Taylor and Duck Tavlor Alias Richard Taylor Df to above cause for the sum of $262 93 We are glad to know that Mont neighbor and friend Martin By virtue ot a judgement and order with interest at the rate of six per , , ,. , ., .. Roach, who lives in town sur. . . ol sate 01 the Adair Circuit Court ren-- 1 cent , per annum from January 18th stands so nign with his people. itered at the May term thereof 1912 in 1912. and $18.30 costs and $319.70 with He is inspector Board of Health. rounded by every thing that HI ' the above cause for the sum of S100 00 six per cent., interest per annum from ' makes life pleasant. Mr. Breedmr d"u iUlb natcner, OI with interest thereon from the 8th day the 18th day of January, 1912, and $10 says they have fine crops in of September 1911 until paid and 36.- - costs and $109 37 with interest at the Park, visited their father and ing 20 costs herein, I shall proceed to offer ; rate of six per cent per annum from 1 mn4.uor. iVir- - ana iVlrs- r CK the Lone StarfState this season. for sale at the Court House Door in j the I8M1 day of January. 1912. and S10 are Bargain Day? Columbia, Ky., on Monday the oth day costs I shall proceed to offer for sale at Cook, near this place last Satur- Ozark. of August at one o'clock p m or the Court House Door in Columbia. day night and Sunday, and on thereabout (being the first day of Ky iu uic ijiuiicai uiuuer ul uuunc Clearance Sales in every Department of our Big Store are th Mr. E. A. McKinley started County Court) up m a credit ( f six auction, on Monday August the 5th, nelr return home, Miss Ladas order and price Concessions hold sway If in. need of months, at public auction to the highest 1912, at one o'clock or thereabout (be- - Sheirs, sister, accompanied them his thresher Didder tne ioliowing described property j ing the lirst day of Uounty Court) upon Born, to the wife of Pete Dunexpects to enter A certain tract of land situated j a credit of six months, the following where she can, July the 12th, a son. in Adair Countj Ky on the waters of ' described property, t: Two tracts school. Russells Creek, and bounded as follows. 0f ianQ-- lying in Adair County Mr. J. D. Walker who has been A collection was taken at Shi-lo- h at a stone corner to the tucky on the watters of Rock Creek. last Sunday week, for the confined to his room for several lands ol Arthur Taylor thence with his i The first tract beginning For present or future use, it will pay you handsomely to ook at a beech line is! J301 v 112 poles to a stsne in J and sugar tree benefit of Miss Annie Harden. corner to Robert Pletch- - weeks is improving slow, we are over our large Assortment of special priced Merchandise. JIT T r a4-na ti t J r t tL w "oles glad to note that be is able to be When those whose duty it was to """J" -i aUino S49 i w 89 poles Pto orv and hpfiph t.hpnnp S 4r. W i(R n?r to J. C Calhoun also corner to the poles to a dogwood thejice s 45 e 41 UP bout home, we trust that it care for her, turned her out of lands of T. H. Tutt thence with said poles to a white oak and hickory & thence only be a ry short time doors, the neighbors came to Tutts line S 42 E 84 poles passing said N 45 E 6 poles to a small hickory and will incorporated Tutt and J. M. Thomas corner at 39 maple thence S 45 E 39 poles to a line j When he WlH be .0Ut and able to her relief. She is an orphan, poles thence with said Thomas line to in John Conleys line thence 522 and 524 West Market St. arid in a low state of health. with same attend to his business. a stake in said line corner to Arthur N 45 E 100 poles to the beginning, ' ' Messrs. Dan Curd, Mayfield, Was a hard working, respectaTaylor N 67 72 poles passing containing o2 acres. Louisville's through the corner of the Spring to the Store. Alexander and Comer, all dry- - ble girl. . The second tract containing 7U acres beginning containing 49 2 acres more or Mrs R. B. Smith and little son, less, or a sufficient thereof to produce and is bounded as follows: on the goods men were calling on our .the sums of money ordered to be made. North by the lands of H. C. Bardin, on j merchants last Week. are visiting her parents at this For the purchase price the purchaser the East by the lands of,E. G. McGin- Mr W- - L- - Winters who has place. with approved surety or securities nis, on the West by the lands of Ma-- 1 visited relatives in Russell Sat- was postponed on account of must execute bond bearing legal in- nerva Stone and on the South by the) been cashier of r.Vm flrailtMMiio Mr. Newt Atwell, wife and urday and Sunday, sickness. It will begin the 4th terest from the day of sale until paid lands of E. G. McGmms and known as State Bank from the very begin children, were guests at the Mr. Kelly Bell and wife, of Sunday in August. and having the effect of a judgement, the Morrison Place Mr. Calvin Maupin, last jftddsra will be prepared to comply For the purchase price tne purchaser, ning of the institution who re- home of Montpelier, visited J. C. Mont-gome- ry Miss Sarah LouBryant-waa promptly with these terms. signed three months v.ago to take Sunday t with approved surety or securities, "v and family last Sunday?; guest of Misses Etta SanrJnlA B W. A- - .Coffey Master Commissioner must execute Bond bearing Jpgal in- effect the first of August, will iTt Adair Circuit Conrt. from the day of sale until paid leave us in a few days for Owen- $r. Loren Kell and family The meeting at Clear Spring Bryant, .lastSunday. terest oa 9ijiwMN mam A. C. C. J. L. Wilson, J. Springs, Jamestown, Sandusky & Co! LUMBER Kentucky. Columbia, d to-wi- I ( to-wi- t: J Mc-Colum- bia, Hughes & Sons Co., Louisville, Kentucky. I I I I WHOLESALE J - Brackets, ! J I Stair us "j ! ' J " iT j- - 1 ?' Catalog. m. -- t i , July si in , , to-da- to-wi- t: to-wi- Rugs, Carpels, and Linoleum , Ken-Beginni- ! V 1 w l . ZZ- ? i ' "": I i 1 iiubbuch Bros., Wellendorff iE Biggest Carpet s -- I fcrs -- aMa-nr!- " I