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The Adair County news: August 14, 1912 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1912 ada1912081401_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: August 14, 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. &.? o yv,--.VOLUMF XV ttoif COLUMBIA, r KENTUCKY, ram WEDNESDAY AUG. 14, 1912. Sftofc NUMBER ?r 41 ", ADAIR COUNTY, CANT STAND FOR THE CHICAGO STEAL Membersof can Adair-Count- Memoriam. Miss Flora Pearl Grider, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Grider, of Mont-pelie- r, Ky., died August the 5th, 1912. at the ago of 19 years next birthday-Octo- ber the 2nd. She remembered her Creator in the days of her youth, having surrendered The Fair. Cane Valley Loses An Old Citizen. Liying in Columbia in 1855. THE PASSING OF y Republi- Committee Hand in Resignations. ARE FOR COL. ROOSEYELT. At a meeting of the Republican Committee of Adair county, held at in Columbia, Monthe court-hous- e, day, August 5, the following proceedings were had, Judge W. W. Jones, the Chairman of the Committee, having resigned several days previous. The county is overwhelmingly for Col. Roosevelt, and eight other mem bers of the committee, . who are in sympathy with the Progressive party, whose names appear below, handed in their resignations, presenting M. C. Winfrey, Secretary of the Republican Committee, the following seatement: "Mr. M. C. Winfrey, Secretary Eepublican County Committee: We the undersigned members of the Adair County Eepublican Committee are not in sympathy with the conditions as they exist y in the Eepublican organization of the State and Nation condemning in our minds and detesting in our souls the frauds recently practiced in the name of the name of the Eepublicau party at Chicago to force the nomination of Taffc when it was evident from Maine to California, from the Lakes to the Gulf, in every State whose people had a chance to express themselves, that the choice of the Republicans for President was Theodore Eoosevelt. to-da- POLITICAL UUCCAXJEEK8. "We have been Republicans all our lives, and as long as the party stood for the liberty of the people and equality of all, a free ballot and a fair count, we were williug to do its battles even to the shedding of blood in defense of its principles. But when, as has been demonstrated by the Chicago convention, its days of honesty audntegrity of purpose are over, it has now become the private property of political buccaneers who use its machinery to defraud the poeple of her young heart and life to Jesus at the age of nine years, uniting with the Methodist church at Mt. Pleasant, and has lived a devoted, consecrated Christian life to the end. She loved her Bible, her church and her home, and bowed in humble prayer at her bedside each evening before retiring. She lost no opportunity in helping her associates to a better life. She was the youngest of four children, one sister and two brothers. Her sister, Mrs. Ella nays, of New Mexico, was at her bedside during her last illness. Rev. Bascom Grider, who at present has charge of the Methodist church at Elkton, Ky., is an excellent preacher and a specimen of noble, young manhood. He could not attend the last days of his sister's illness on account of his wife being sick. The other brother, Bayard, who resides in Carlesbad, New Mexico, visited his sister a few months be fore her death. She was the joy and light of the home was always cheerful and met her friends with a smile. She loved to sing and play the organ, and one of her favorite song was "We'll never say good-by- e in Heaven.-- " She often spoke of her readiness to go when it was the Lord's will. She was a model Christian girl. She loved her parents, and it was her delight to make them happy. May the Lord bless the lonely home and the broken hearted parents in this deep sorrow that has come to them, is the prayer of a friend. Z. T. Williams. Mr. Thomas C Dudgeon, who was Nest week the Fair begins and from year, died at Cane present out look the attendance will in his eighty-nintbe unusually large. Throughout this Yalley last Wednesday night. He had enrire section crops were never better been in poor health for some time, and a few days rest and pleasure will but was confined to his bed only a be highly enjoyed. The premiums of- few weeks, ne was one of the most fered are up to the average in noted characters about the Yalley, every particular and with the new ad- and he will be greatly missed. He ded features will bring competition was the father of Rev. William Dudgto an ineresting point."" For the flrst eon and Mr. Eafe Dudgeon and Mrs. time the association offers money Frank Rice. There are probably othon poultry and if the exhitits in this er children not known to us. department fail to be of interest we A large circle of relatives and friends attended the funeral and the will be surprised. The social features of the Fair interment. h -- to-da- y, The following persons who are here ' A BEAU'IFUL LIFE. were living in this place in 1355 Mont Cravens, Mrs. Margaret Tucker, Miss Flora Grider, a Former ResMrs Mary J. McClain, J. E. Murrell, ident and Mudent in Lindsey-Wilso- n J. F. Triplett, Mrs. Bettie Buttler, Crosses the Diyide. John T. Barbee, Sr., Mrs. Sallie Bradshaw, W. C. Murrell, L0YED BY ALL WHO KNEW HER. Mrs. Lou Miller, the right to make nominations, we feel that it is time to assert our manhood and protest with all the force we possess against what every g man knows was the most colossal steal known within the annals right-thinkin- of history. fcTKAL OKDEKED. "It is patent to any observer of the course of recent events that through the organization of the party word was passed down the line to steal first county delegates then in succession district and State delegationsand when this failed to secure enough delegates to defeat the choice of the party, Theodore Roosevelt, then did it become incumbent upon the National Committee to unseat legally elected delegates till, with the aid of the rotten boroughs of the South, they were enabled to give a fraudulent nomina tion to President Taft: and were it not for the fact that recent events have proven that the President was cognizant of the steal, we might condone the crime to some extent and enshroud ins personality with the mantle of charity, excusing his acceptance of the fraudulent nomination on the grounds of and ignorance of the methods employed. "But almost each day since the con vention has Mr. Taft been appointing to Federal oilice the .chief perpetrators of this crime so much so that when we scan the papers and see the name of an appointment to a post office or judgeship or other office, we naturally ask: "What did he steal?" "Briefly stated, the party is in the hands of thieves: its organization represents the wishes of its voters, its acts are revolutionary repeated quadrennially would reduce this republic to a monarchy, destroy free government, the freedom of the press and eject from government positions officials for the crime of les majeste. "Theodore Eoosevelt is the nominee of the Republican party, but, being deprived of the organization in this State and our determination to support him, coupled with the facts stated above, leads us to present you with our regignation as members of your committee, to take effect at once. "J. C. STRANGE, "J. T. BARBEE, "CLEM BURTON, 'L. R. CIIELF, "AQUILLA DARNELL, I "FRANK FIRKIN, "C. C. II1NDMAN, "W. E. KELTNER." Alexander & Co., with their steam merryJgo-roun- d will be on the. grounds for the four days. 1 Indian Killed on Traek. Near Rochelle, 111., an Indian went to sleep on a railroad track and was ne paid killed by tha fast express, for his carelessness with his life. Often its that way when people neglect coughe and colds. Donlt risk your life when prompt use of Dr. Kidg's New Discovery will cure them and so prevent a dangerous throat or lung trouble. "It completely cured me, in Reunion of the Hadleys. a short time, of a terrible cough that followed a severe attack of Grip," Floyadda, Texas, There will be a Iladley Reunion, writes J. E. Watts, pounds regained 15 in weight an all day meeting and a soldier's and I that I had lost." Quick, safe, reliable y tomb-ston- e setting at the grave yard, the 4th Sunday in and guaranteed. 50c and SI. 00. Trial fcottle free at Paull Drug Co. August. Song service by Ernest Hadley and StocK Owners Attention. Nathan Antle. Devotional by George Blakley. Preaching at 10:30 by Thomas HadHave your aged horses teeth examinley, after which, dinner on the ed, diseased teeth cause blindness loss ground. of flesh, weak eyes, necrosis of bone, 1:30 Devotional by James McKin-ne- abscesses nasal gleet and fistula'of the jaw. Sermon by James Sullivan. Uneven and enlongated molars prevI want every body in Kentucky to ent proper mastication of food producbe present, for this will be the last re ing colic, indigestion and general debiliunion on earth, with some of us. ty. Pray that we may have a good time. Examination free Yours, L. H. Jones Thomas Hadley. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Office at residence near Graded school, The Pike. Columbia, Ky. Plying Men Fall Yictims to stomach, liver and 34 Every bo'dy living along the route kidney troubles just like other people, A vast amount of ill health is due from hrre to Jamestown, via. .Russell with like results in loss of appetite, to impaired digestion, When the Springs, should become interested in backache, nervousness, headache, and stomach fails to pergojm its functions n feeling. Bub properly the proposed pike which is to connect tired, listless, the whole system becomes the three towns. A pike has already there's no need to feel like that as T. deronged. A few doses of Chamberbeen built from Jamestown to the D. Peedles, Henry, Tenn., proved, lain's Tablets is all you need. They mouth of Greasy Creek, and if the "Six bottles of FJectric Citters" he will strengthen your digestion, invigoproject now contemplated meets with writes, "did more to give me new rate your liver, and regulate your Crop' Report. favor, our merchants will be given an strength and good appetite than all bowels, entirely doing away with that opportunity to have goods shipped other stomach remedies I used." So miserable feeling due to faulty digesfrom ma'rket to the mouth of Greasy they help everybody. Its folly to suf- tion. Try it. Many othershave been Aug. lu. Eeport of Frankfort, Creek, and will thereby save some ex- fer when this great remedy will help permanently cured Why not you? Commissioner of Agriculture on crop pense in the way of freight. The you from the first dose. Try it. Only conditions in Kentucky: July 31 For sale by Paull Drug Co. hauling from the river to Columbia 50 cents at Paull Drig Co. shows wheat 9.3 bushels to acre, at would not likely be any higher than it average price of SI. per bushe. FarA Presbyterian Postponement. is from Campbellsville here. mers of State lost over S3, per acre on An Enjoyable Ptcnic. wheat. Rye 10. 1 bushels to acre: Barley 25.1. Corn condition, S4.5 acre. Are Ever at War The lawn festival to be given at the A picnic in honor of Miss Grace home of Judge II. C. Baker, by the Acreage 75 per cent. Tobacco acreage, two things everlastingly There are 91.1. Conditions, 73.3. of at war, joy and piles. But Bucklen's Hutchinson, M. Kansas, was given at members of the Presbyterian church, dark Gardens 100. Apples Potatoes, 3.4 crop. L. Mitchell, by the will be held on Thursday evening, 96. home of Arnica Salve will banish piles in any the following ladies of Columbia, Conditions 75.7. Peaches 40.4. Pason August 15th. form. It soon subdues the itching, irtures 90 Burley tobacco condition not Thusday, August the 8th: Mrs. J. O. ritation, inflammation or swelling It Russell, Miss given, but report says in some secKate Eussell, Mrs. A. gives comrfot, invites joy. Greatest otice. D. Patteson, Mrs. W. B. Patteson, tions of district acreage will not be healer of burns, boils, ulcers, cuts over 25 per cent. Mrs. C. M. Russell, Mrs. Jo Patteson, bruises, eczema, scalds, pimples, skin eruptions. Only 25 cents at Puull Miss Nettie Clark, Mrs. Perry Hutchioverseers nson. A splendid dinner was set and To the county: of the public roads I5rug Co. Special for This WeeK. You are hereby noof Adair all had an enjoyable time. your hands according tified to notify to law, and have them work six days Marriage Licensed. We have 50 prs Women's and Misses' Neck Ray was given an uncondition- on their respective roads, as there is al pardon by Gov. McCreary last week. much complaint of so many bad places Shoes and Oxfords in blacK, white and The following Marriage license were He had been on parole for several in the roads. So we hope the over- tan, mostly small sizes at 65 cts. issued from the County Court Clerk's years, living in Florida. It will be seers will act at once. Former prife, 75 to 1.50. Yours Eespt., oflice of Eussell county, during the remembered that Mr. Ray Shot and Frank Sinclair. N. H. Moss, Judge." killed Albert Scott at Edmonton ten mouth of July. 40-Henry H. Lawless to Miss Eozetha or twelve years ago convicted, and Aug 1st, 1912. The Adair county colorad institute given a life sentence. He will probabB. Iladley. is in session this week. It is being to Kentucky. t. ly return It is our Geo. W. Dehart, to Miss Mollie conducted at the school-housnear Wanted. understanding he is in very bad the Berkesville pike, in the suburbs A partner to equip' a shop with James W. Burchett to Miss Mdttie health. of Columbia. Prof. Newsome, of machinery to do all kinds of Harrodsburg is the conductor. Reeder. Guy Brummett to Miss Martha J. Quarterly Meetings 4th Round. work, 'S. F. EubaTTk. Hammonds. Come to the Fair and hear some of 40-Dewitt Kimbler to Miss Gertie Rex-roat-., the latest pieces of music played by Columbia, Tabor August 1718. Wherley's Band, Louisville, one of the Sparksville, Providence Aug. 22 :. "I was cured of diarrhoea by one best in the State. i dose of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera - -- a uenuA, j.eii,y s A letter from Miss Laura Frax.er Campbellsville Sept. 14 15. and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes M. states that she and her parents and Cane Yalley Sept. 1718. E. Gebhardt, Oriole, Pa. There is New Millinery. little sister are now comfortably sitCampbellsville Ct. Sept. 21 22. nothing better. Foi sale by Paull uated at 117 East Broadway, Danville. W. F. nogard. Drug Co, She and her parents will be glad to Don't fail to see my line of midsee Columbians who may chance to summer and early fall hats on display Ocean Park. Tliomas Menzies, of Poultry house for the Fair is now come that way. She has not yet de- Cal., father of Dr James Menzies, of ready. All exhibitors wiil please put on and after Saturday, August 17. cided which school she will enter in this place, died at his home, August Mrs. Geo. Staples. their chickens in nice coops, so the September, but the indications point the 5th, 1912, atC p. m., at the age of fouls may be plainly seen. to Caldwell College. eighty years. He was a highly reProf. A. II. Ballard returned from Loiisville with the fixture for the spected citizen of the community in Heaston Rucker, who was shot in a engine in time for the lights to go on Valuable Land For Sale. which he lived, being a most cheerful days ago, is improving. man in his home as well as in his bus- ditllculty, ten Saturday night. will probably be able to attend an iness relations, and with all a sterling He examining trial of Kearns and Curry 1 have 105 acres of good land, in Christian for over sixty years. My stock scales on Greensburg street in a few days. three tracts which 1 will sell private are now ready for weighing. I solicit ly at a bargain. Two tracts are in Mrs. L. C. Hurt. patronage. Columbians who will entertain visGreen county, near.the Adair line, one Farm For Sale. during the Fair will please send in Adair near the Green county line. itors names and location to the News Address Robert Hudson. Ozark, Ky Office Phone 194 Home Phone 53-- 1 uuuu uweiuug un uiie owiuo, aim j. am their as they can. as early using all three tracts as one farm. ' Will sell any one, or all three of the A good Jersey milk cow and a nice DR. T. A. SMITH ) IllVoro nil maHipinac no marif-nrlniitracts. heifer for sale. " " Dr. J. J. Booker, Eeed Shelton as Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and DENTIST Columbia, Ky. Miami, Ky. Remedy the world would Diarrhoea be much better off and the percentage Columbia, Kentucky The exhibit of stock at the Fair of suffering greatly decreased." writes An extra good milk cow for sale. promis'es to be the best and largest Lindsay Scott, of Temple, lnd. For E...W. Reed Floor Front Russell BTd'g-2- nd Columbia Ky. sale by Paull Drug Co. many years. for 1 Bart-Had-ley. 2-- m run-dow2t alone is worth far more to the average person than the chance to secure prizes, and we doubt whether there is any other fair in the State its equal in this respect. It is at the fair you meet many old friends you would not otherwise see. It is at the fair that you enjoy the Band music, forget the past, take no notice of the future but live onlyk in the present. Don't miss a day. date- - The following were grown at that A few moutlis ago the subject of John T. Barbee, Sr., Jolm Eu- - this writing was enjoying the best of health, and was surrounded by everybank and Mrs. Tucker. thing that goes to make life happy loved by fond parents, and her brothOdd but True. ers and sisters were perfectly devoted to her, the parents looking forword to a bright future for their lovely We read in the Kansas City Star of j recent date, that one James D. Rain- daughter. water, of Carthage, Mo., was denied Almost unexpected serious attiiction. license for a dram shop, presumably came, her reason being dethroned, and on account of his name. We can for several months everything known truthfully claim the acquaintance of to medical skill was done to restore a man in Russell county whose name her, but all in vain: and Sunday night is Fountain Wetmore Rainwater, and of last week she peacefully crossed his post otlice address is Waterloo, Ky. over the river of Death, the end comr, who, so far as we know, has never ing at the home of her parents. this county. been denied license for selling whiskey She was about eighteen years ohl, on account of his watery name, alvery attractive, and possessed a most though he is a promirfent Baptist lovely disposition- - a devout member preacher, believing in much water. of the Methodist church. J. T. Jones, This death has brought much sorMontyelier, Ky. row to a large circle of young people, who were intimate with Miss Grider, Fourth Quarterly Meeting. schoolmates, while she attended the Lindsey-Wilso- n two years ago. The fourth Quarterly Meeting on The interment and funeral were on the Columbia charge will be held at Monday, and many relatives and Tabor, August 1718. There will be friends were present. dinner on the ground Saturday, and The News desires to extend its sym preaching at 10:30 a. m., and ab 2:30 p. pathy to the bereaved parents and all m. other relatives. This is the most important Quarterly Conference of the whole year, therefore, let all otlicial members and j The Tfials of a Traveler as many others as can, attend. Let us observe the regular fast on Friday 'I am a traveling salesman," writes before Conference. Bro. Hogard will E. E. Youngs, E.Berkshire, Vt., "and preach on Saturday at the time set, was often troubled with constipation and also on Sunday at 11 a. m., after and indigestion till L began to use Dr. which, he will administer the sacra- King's New Life Pills which I have found an excellent remedy." For all ment of the Lord's Supper. I will fill my regular appointments stomach, liver or kiduey troubles they are unequaled. Onjy 25 cents at Paull in Columbia, on the third Sunday. Drug Co. J. W. Weldon, Pastor. Monfc-pelie- II. C. Baker.. John Eubank. ftejice. I have a few overdraft accounts on the Citizen Bank both unpaid and under order of court. I will sell each of them to the highest bidder at the court-hous- e door, unless paid or secured by Sept. 1, 1912. I will advertise these acoounts in the Adair county News and if you feel like having the public know, you can see how they value your account. Aug. 12, 1912. 41-2t L. C Winfrey Rec Citizen Bank. One of the most common ailments with is lame back. Apply Chamberlain's Lsniment twice a day and massage the parts thoroughly at each application, andyouJwilI get quick relief. For sale by Paull Dmg Co. For Sale. One. Pair Dayton Computing scales, good as new. Price right. Miller & Miller. that hard working people are afflicted Bur-chet- e, up-toda- te wanted, write to-da- 50 2t Fairs, shows, y. boys to sell novelties in ar' hall games. Be first, Send 10 - cents lor terms postage ect. W. T. Hodgen, Box 232, Campbellsville, Ky. ReS,Jence Phone 13 B Business Phone Ax. DR. J. N. MURRELL in Jeffries BTcTg! DENTIST Office, Front rooms up Stairs. Columbia, - Kentucky. 1 40-2- m , Up to the present I have visited 35 of the public schools, and find an increase over the attendance last year of 350, or an average of 10 to the school At Indpendence in the neighborhood of Dirigo the increase over last year was 23. I think these facts show conclusively tliat n school law can be enforce U. L, sylor. ""i-'ulsor- f3f'syl tn,!f jCSP j- -- --f U1 THE ADAIR JOUNTY NEWS you enter the Court of Appeals, State and National governments, mits a murder or other felony, unless you have a substantial, use of improved business methis convicted and appeals to the meritorious case. The Kentucky ods, good roads, reclamation of COURAGES CRIME IN STATE. Court of Appeals. And it should Court of Appeals does not take a arid and swamp lands and an ex be remembered that the chnaces childish delight' in reveasing pert examination into any tariff are lessend by a large percen- cases, either civil or criminal." schedule which seem3 to increase Assistant Attorney General Morris Replies to Article tage if you have not a meritorthe cost of living. Written By Carl Snyder In Which He Gives Stathe past. ious case. Flimsy technicalities Conspicuous Points in Col. RooseDeveloperaent by the Fed ral tistics Affecting Action of Highest Tribunal. velt's Program. Let us see. Take the criminal are things of the past. Your government of the Mississippi docket felony for a term of case will not be reversed because, river as a deep waterway by use Encouragement to Kill," and be- one year, say beginning with the perhaps, the words CommonThe following are the conspic- of the plant employed on the Herald.) (Lexington Replying to an article written ing based on figures and statis- September term, 1912, up to the wealth of Kentncky in the in uous points in Col. Roosevelt's Panama canal upon completion The objection that program, as outlined in his "Con- of the by Carl Snyder on the prevalence tics, the story presented a lam- end of the June term, 1912, not dictment. canal. entable state of affairs. So one year in time, but one year's the crime is not charged in apt fession of Faith" before the Pro- - Fortification of the Panama of murder and the , n of murderers, Charles Mor- black did the picture look to the court work. The Court of Ap- and artistic words and phrases KieivBiAiiivenuonacunicBgoijcanai. Free passage through artist who drew it, that he was peals had before it for considera carries little weight. Likewise, Recall of Judicial decisions, as the canal for coastwise traffic ris, Assistant Attorney-Generfelony cases, dis- the instructione need not be such first advocated by Colonel Roose- -, nA ;me;h ne of Kentucky, has issued a state- forced to make the broad state- tion sixty-foi frtun e as would stand the critical test velt in the spring campaign, and pub- ment that he, for one, was not posed of finally as follows: ment in which he calls the all other ships of whatever nat"Murder, affirmed 19; revers- of the flaw picking rhetorician for which he was subjected to ion. lic's attention to the tendency of proud of the fact that he was an or the fine reasoning logician. If wide criticism. Col. Roosevelt ed 2. the Kentucky Court of Appeals American. Navy to be built un steadily un- "Malicious shooting, reversed they are in such shape as the now advocates its extention to,til reduction to discourage crime in this State. "The magazine in which the of armanents is ordinary mind may gasp their apply to Federal as well as State He says that the attorney or article appeared enjoys an ex- 2 made possible by international The courts. He favors the estab-- 1 agreement, "Voluntary manslaughter, af- meaning, it is sufficient. client who goes to the highest tensive circulation and is widely point we are trying to impress is, lishmentof machinery to make' court of the State with the notion read, and naturally fell into the firmed 10; reversed 4. Colonel Roosevelt denounced w. , that his case will be sent back on hands of many readers in all "Confederating to intimidate, that accused need not appeal to andnr. ui auieuuiueiiL Ui.1-- it-- the Republican and Democratic coaici uvill ilia the highest court in this State national and State constitutions, a mere technical error is reckon- walks of life. The article itself, reversed 1. parties as ' 'husks, with no real "Assisting prisoner to escape, with the expectation of reversing especially with the view of soul in either," ing without his host, and that in as much as the argument preand as "boss-ridde- n his case on technical points. prompt action on certain judicial order to get a reversal it must sented, is an encouragement to reversed 1. and privileges controlled." "Obtaining money by false "At a recent session of a State decisions. be a meritorious case. kill. He assisted that the chief con pretenses, affirmed 2; reversed 1. Bar Association, an eminent lawUse of the government to as cern To demonstrate this he takes "The writer, adopting the parprivileged in- oi tne "Breaking and entering rail- yer read an elaborate paper be sist workmen to become part ' terests" was lo defeat the new the criminal docket of the court lance of the race course, sums up fore that dody, in which he owners of the business in which , parfcy and that they cared mtIe from September, 1911, to June, the final betting as follows: 'If road depot, reversed 1. "Detaining woman, reversed severely criticised the technical they are employed. 1012, which contained 64 felony you commit murder, it is a better whether they beat it with Presi- The government system should dent Taf t or Woodrow Wilson, rulings of the higher courts. cases and shows that they were than three to one shot that you 1. Shortly afterwards he was argu- be shaped so that "the public' regarding the difference between disposed of as follows: Murder, will never be brought to trial. "Grand larceny, reversed 1. affirmed 19, reversed 2; malicious It is a better than ten to one "Appropriating property in ing before the court a very servant, when he cannot con- - them aS trivial. shooting, reversed 2; voluntary! shot that you will never be possession of common carrier, technical point raised by the at- scientiously carry out the wishes' Uli UKLK 27 manslaughter, affirmed 10, re be sentencrd to the penitentiary. affirmed 3. torney on the other side. Pro- of the people, shall, at their de.(NlMY versed 4; confederating to intim It is a better than eighty to one "Arson, affirmed 2; reversed 1. ceed with the rest of the argu- sire, leave his office and not mis- -' Set A ercuIosis Day. "Burglary, affirmed 2. idate, reversed 1; assisting pris- - shot that you will never be m office."! ment, said the Chief Justice. represent them "Rape, affirmed 1: reversed 1. "That is a mere technical point. Colonel Roosevelt did not sug- - Churches and religicu3 oner to escape 1; obtaining mon- hanged or electrocuted.' ey by false pretenses, affirmed 2; the method by which he cieties, to the number of at lea3t "Of course the reasoning by "Robbery, .affirmed 2. This is an age of reform. There reversed 1; breaking and enter- which the writer's conclusions "False swearing, reversed 1. is a growing prejudice against would bring this about. 100.000, will be urged to give Control of the trusts through special attention to the prevening railroad depot, reversed 1; are reached is based on cases oc"House breaking, affirmed 2. technicalities. detaining a woman, reversed 1; curring in the United States dur"Bigamy, affirmed 1. "You mean, said one of his retention of the Sherman anti- tion of tuberculosis on Sunday. grand larceny, affirmed 2; re- ing the past few years, and upon "Horse stealing, affirmed 1. associates on the bench, since the trust law and establishment of October 27th, or on some day versed 2; appropriating property what is chosen to be called mis"Total, affirmed 46; reversed last meeting of the bar associa- an interstate industrial commis- during the week proceeding cr sion to regulate industrial corpo- - the week following that date. in possession of common carrier, carriages of justice. Our pur- - 18. tion, don't you judge? rations'as the Interstate Com - This season has been set apart "Of the sixty-focases menaffirmed 3; arson, affirmed 1; re- -' pose in writing this article is to "This occurred in Missouri, and merce ' Commission regulates , designated as the Third National ver3sd 1; burglary, affirmed 2; show that the day is dawning in tioned above, the death penalty probably in a more or less humor- railroads. Corporations which ' Tuberculosis Day by the Nation-com- e rape, affirmed 1; reversed 1 Kentucky when criminals, by was inflicted in eight, six in Apous vein, but the Court of voluntarily under this com-- ! alJAssocietion for the Study and robbery, affirmed 2; false swear observing the past, can not say, cases of murder and two in cases peals has expressed the same mission and obey its orders to be Prevention of Tuberculos i s. 'We are encouraged to commit of rape, Eight death penalties ing reversed I; idea in strong terms, and in a immune from prosecution under Tuberculosis Day was originally affirmed 2; bigamy, affirmed 1; crime,' but must face the fact were affirmed ana two reversed, case where liberty and life were the Sherman law. Those which' set on APril 28th bufc was P03t" that punishment of the guilty is Ohe in a murder case and the horse stealing, affirmed 1. involved. fail to do so to be subject to pros- - DOned because of a conflict with Of the 64 cases, the death pen- sure and certain. The fling other in case of rape. In the 4In the case of McElvain vs. ecution, and alty was inflicted in eight, six in taken at the courts generally is list given, the iife penalty was if the prosecution is Conservation Sunday of the Men 146 Ky. 104, successful, cases of murder and two in cases sufficient excuse to call the pub- inflicted in thirteen cases. In Commonwealth, thorough dismem- - and Religion Forward Movement, of rape. Eight death penalties lic's attention to the tendency of this class eleven were affirmed murder case, life imprisonment berment, the constituent parts which was held on thafc date-no- t to be allowed to do business The observance of Tuberculosis .were affirmed and two reversed, the Kentucky Court of Appeals and two reversed. In cases of inflicted, many technical errors one in a murder case and the to discourage crime in our State. voluntary manslaughter, where were set up as grounds for a new save under conditions laid down Dav in the fal1 thl3 vear will be by other in case of rape. The life "Mr. Snyder's idea of punish- the penalty is indeterminate, trial. The court, in affirming by the industrial commission. utilized workers not only for the generaI penalty wa3 inflicted in thirteen ment for criminals is that they from two to twenty-on- e years, this case, used the following Conditions determining monopoly cnurcn-goer- s on prices to be controlled where education oi cases, all for murder, and in this should be quietly chloroformed there were eleven affirmed and rather impressive language: consumption but also for the class eleven were affirmed and and put out of the road. 'But three reversed. In the total! "Modern thought and modern these concerns deal with the purpose of interesting them in ' two reversed. Incases of vol- - to do this,' says he, 'it seems sixty-fou- r decided 71.87 per cent spirit in criminal procedure will necessaries of life. the sale of Red Cross Christ-jma- s untary manslaughter, where the grotesque that we should need affirmed and 28.12 reversed. Adoption of a number of meas no longer tolerate the rigid Every one of the Seals. penalty is indeterminate, from the huge, clumsy, bungling and felony technicalities once enforced in ures to secure "social and indus"Of the sixty-fo600 and more two to twenty-onyears, there frightfully expensive machinery cases, thirty-on- e have been af-- , the defendants favor in criminal trial ju3fice to the wage work:4.: h:j :.u asauuiatiuiK) aiueu vvitu tut: iNa- were eleven affirmed and three of grand juries, judges, pros- firmed and eleven reversed dur- - prosecutions. This court has in ers." tional Association, will be urged reversed. In the total 64 de- - ecuting attorneys, defending at- - ing the time beginning with the'its recent declarations aligned Legislation to increase pop - ' to nrnmote Tuberculosis Tmv in 1912, term, and ending 'self with the modern view. Its iular corf vol over governmental cided, 71.87 per cent., were torneys, petit juries, courts of their reSpective communities. 1912, term, in ' purpose js t0 examine the record su- - with the April, affirmed and 21.12 reversed. Appeal, courts of mciuumg a iiauunai WhiIe iasfc year over 50000 "S""11' Of these seven were in an effort to ascertain whether law for presidential primaries, churche3 observed Mr. Morris says that theipreme court, and courts still June. this occasion ' which serially ' death penalties, six affirmed and the defendant has fairly tried election of United States Sen- - it is expected this year that this chances of escape are materially more supreme, one reversed. During the same a fair trial not measured by iron-cas- e ators by direct vote, the short number will be against the accused when his take a childish delight in revers-- j doubled. Mill- in& the decisions of the lower period, there were nine mis- - cIad and inelastic ap- - ions of circulars and other forms comes to the Court of Ap- -' rules so ballot, corrupt practices acts exposing the most demeanor cases, seven of which frequently thwarting justice, or plying to primaries a3 well as of literature will be distributed. peals, and takes exception to the courts and remark of Mr. Snyder that if trifling and inane irregularities ware affirmed and two reversed, wearing away by delays and re- elections, qualified adoption of The support of every religious judicial authority. It is no an average affirmance of 73 per versals the possibility of apply- the miative, reierendum and re - denomination will be asked for you commit murder, it is a bet-'o-f That tuberculosis is a serious ter than three to one shot that longer grotesque; it has grown cent, as against 27 per cent re- ing justice, but measured instead call. The Commonwealth bv the searching application of Woman Suffrage. versed. of problem among church congrenyou will never be sentenced to to a frightful perversion was appellant during said period reason to test from the record Strengthening of the pure food gations is evidenced by statistics the penitentiary, and better than' thority when this same idiotic machinery of the law is put to m four felony, cases, two of whether injustice has been done. law. which the National Association eighty to one shot that you will ' blooded as- - wmcn were reversed and two ar- - when such examinations Establishment of a national gathered last year, which show never be hanged or electrocuted. the protection of cold and misdemeanor cases, closes no substantial error health department. In Kentucky, he says, the re-- 1 sassination. that 10 per cent., of all deaths ' 'Probably when the above was six, with affirmances in four and ' against the defendant during the Creation of a permanent tariff among church members are verse is true, and that it is about did not have reversals in two. There are still progress of the trial, such as commission to study the effects caused by eighty to one that he will go to written the author tuberculosis Rasprf , in mind the Kentucky Court of pending, continued from the last would interfere with his obtain-term- , of protection and the relations on these figures and on the the death chair or the peniten-one felony and two mis- - ing substantial justice, the of the tariff to labor. Col. Roose- - tality statistics of the Census tiaryifhe commits murder or Appeals. This court in Ken- cases. ,ment will be affirmed. velt declares against blanket re- - reau over 51,000 of the vother felony, is convicted and tucky is the court of last resort; "So it can be readily seen that nor is there .The figures given heretofore visions of the tariff, saying that 000 communicants in churches in appeals to the Court of Appeals, there is no cnances oi escape are ma-- represent a fair average of cases-teria- uuaiisea ouuum uc maue auucu- - tne DISCOURAGEMENT TO criminals. a still more supreme court, and the united btates die from against the accused PP:m:ni ed writing for the the attorney or client who goes by schedule. and re- berculosis everv vear. This ficr. "Carl Snyder, Collier's, lur- - to that court says so, and has by when his case comes to the one versed in the Court of Appeals Measures to relieve the high ure assumes that the death rate November, 191, shot that he will not have to car- during the past several years. cost of living, among which are of 1.60 per 1,000 population nished a most interesting article its decisions demonstrated m in nrpvalence of murder, stronger expression than words ry out the sentence imposed by With these figures, and with the suggested elimination of the the Registration. Area applies i 1JA.W l.HE of that it is so. The time may have the lower court. The reverse is language of, the court quoted, middleman, legislation to stop to all church-goerwhen, as a and the the United States. been in Kentucky when true. It's about, eighty to one might we not well say to the speculation which inflates prices, matter of fact, the rate would in had more weight that he will go to the death chair criminal, leave hope behind when assistance of the farmer by probably be higher. The title of his article was The trivialities KENTUCKY COURT OF APPEALS DIS- with the court than now, cr the penitentiary, yet no wide difference is shown by a reading of its opinions. But for the sake of the argument, and it may be taken as an example, we are referring to the present and not if he com- f non-punishm- ent -,, i al ur t J, fc ( I so-ge- st ur ! ' i i ! house-breakin- g, ! 4 ; ' anti-tuberculo- sis ! : , t I I ur j anti-tuberculo- sis e i I ry, J ; re-appe- al, ; ! j ' j . , j , ! ! dis-firme- d, ( ', i i , I judg-demean- j or -- ' re-appe- al, ! 1 lly tu-u- le oases-affirm- ! 111 "" 9 " non-punishme- nt mur-dprer- s. s, T, 11 te ' 4 A AtR coatfry NEWS TUNNELS UNDER ,W TALES IN THE REALM BOUND THE GLOBE! HUMOR OF THE DAY TIMELY HINTS I RIVERS.", THAT ABE TOLD Champ Clark Reminiscent. OF FASHION An Aesthetic Creation. A gown of which the back view is Sitting in his oflice one day after a Visit to Kentucky. Champ Clark be Bhown is of heliotrope silk. The skirt came reminiscent when the name of ,s gracefully draped and trimmed with Proctor Knott of that state was mentioned and began: "The first lawsuit I ever saw or beard was tried by Proctor Knott It was a little town in Kentucky, a temperance town, but a fellow named Perkins ran a drug store and sold Log Cabin Bitters, which was famous, but k! mB& "PEHKINS SHOT P1.TKRS WITH A PISTOIi." contained the worst whisky ever known. Perkins was shot in the shin at Shiloh." I do not know what that last remark had to do with the story, but the speaker omits no interesting details. He continued: "A fellow named Tom Peters got full of those bitters and went after Perkins with a bowie knife. Perkins shot him with a one barreled pistol, which had been made by a blacksmith. They had a trial, and I ran away from school to see it. "Proctor Knott sent down to Springfield and got a meal bag full of lawbooks first I had ever seen! "During the trial an old doctor about s full of whisky was called to testify as to whether Peters wouid get well. The doctor said he would, that he'd get as fat as a butter ball. that he'd die in three years, but before he died he'd turn green, because he three-fourth- GOWN OP HKLIOTBOPE SILK. wide ruffles of white lace and plait-ing- s of plain tulle of the same shade as the silk. The corsage, with 6jdes not alike, is composed of lace and mousseline de sole, with a drapery of silk at the left side. . --- ... Pachinn'c CTanfiAe Frocks of changeable taffeta are trimmed with narrow velvet ribbon. Coats of white serge or cloth with scalloped edces are fashionable for ' ; "".Tirqi-vt was the first lime I eVer knew that a smart suit man had a liven "1 watched that fellow like a hawk. FOR 1 He did get as fat as ft butter ball. He ACCESSORIES California and died in the started for Itockies in just about three years. SUMMER TOILETS. 'Whether he turned green or not I nev-- A lovely jabot of plaited cream tulle and lace has small roses embroidered on the tulle in tones of pink. A collar of sheer linen embroidered and edged with narrow Irish chochet lace give a touch of daintiness to a "TL 1LJ2.-4- er knew." New York Tribune. TTTyr. Hji"" THE SOCIAL CODE AT WASHINGTON. Experience o! a Visitor at White House Reception. White Frills and Belts Donned With Colored Costumes, New Yock's Chinatown has a population of 5,000. Wooiless sheep is one of the peculiarities of the Kongo country. Less than of the area of Korea is suitable for farming. By a new system of machine teleg- raphy 300 words a minute can be sent, Subject to government inspection, 1C.000 New Zealand farmers keep bees. The population of India is seven times greater than that of Great Brit ain, The choicest corks come from Algeria, which has .n(X).000 acres of cork for- ests. T.jlQt ViiMr RriHeli cliinvorlt? tnrnoil out more than 1.750.000 tons of new shipping. Of 'he 112 tourists who lost their lives last year by Alpine ascents eleven weio women. Records kept for twenty-fiv- e years show that the proverbial fogginess of London is decreasing. A floating drydock with a lifting ca pacity of aO.OuO tons has been built for the British admiralty. Experts in China are investigating the possibility of using bamboo pulp in the manufacture of paper napkins. There are over ."2.000 beggars in Vienna, and it is stated that their average income is more than that of most 'workingmen. Accurate photographs of buildings and land have been taken by United States army aviators from altitudes as great as 1,000 feet. The Salvation Army is at work in forty-sevedifferent countries and has fifty-fiv- e periodicals, printed in twenty-one languages. The value of secondary metals (those recovered from scrap metal, sweepings, skimmings, drosses, etc.) last year in the United States was $52,5S5,390. The recent census shows that New Zealand's population is over 1,000,000. The 190C census showed a total of and the 1911 census 1,007,S11. By the construction of a number of slioit cuts in Siberia the time from Berlin to Peking will within a year or so be reduced from thirteen and one-hadays to nine days. Trinidad, which was the first West India island to test wireless telegraphy, is now to have a larger plant at Port of Snain, which, wfij have a maximum radius of 5,600 miles". Military rowdies are again stopping inoffensive coolies and. others whom they SfispeeT of wearing 'cues in the streets of Nanking and relieving them of the objectionable appendages. Whales are increasing rapidly, as It no longer paj's to kill them. Twent3'-fiv- e ycarsago 100,000 barrels of whale oil were produced annually. The quantity has uow fallen to ubout (50.000 barrels. t'o 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, which cannot be removed without breaking a seal. Collectors of etchings and engravings must occasionally pay high prices for their treasures. A Rembrandt print, ".Ian Sylvius," signed by the artist and dated 1G4G brought at auction recently one-thir- d n SSS,-57S lf ; had made at various times. Actors occasionally speak (oh. yes. always very modestly, of course) about the i triumphs they have achieved. "I think the biggest hit I ever made," ' said one, "was in 'Julius Caesar' 1 when I played with Booth. had been playing a minor part until one evening the artist who had the role of Mark Antony was taken sick suddenly and I was given that part. Gentlej men, when I had finished the funeral oration there was hardly a dry eye iu the house." Several others told thrilling stories of the manner in which they had moved audiences to tears or caused them to indulge in unusual outbursts of enthusiasm, and finally a man who looked more like a discouraged hack driver than an actor got a chance to speak. "I'll never forget one night," he said, "when I was playing with Richard Mansfield. I caused the entire audience to rise to its feet and cheer." "What part did you have?" he was asked. "It wasn't much of a part. You remember the scene in 'The Parisian Romance' where Mr. Mansfield, as the baron, rose at the table and offered a toast? It was the scene in which Mansfield made his first big hit." Everybody present remembered it. and the speaker was urged to go on. "Well, I merely had to wear a gray wig and sit at one end of the table. I didn't have a solii iry line to speak." "How could yon. playing such a part, make an tudience rise and cheer?" a skeptical member of the company demanded. "It was on he night of the presidential electio'i. and I was allowed to read some ." the bulletins from the stage." Ex l.ange. j j ! His Big Hit. A number of actors were discussing their art and recalling the "hits" they FOR FARMERS Gradina Un the Dairv Hprri. mon stock with a pure bred male from large producing ancestry will result in a highly profitable dairy herd in five to Systematic grading up of our com-- 1 t seven years, says the Kansas Farmer. The greatest improvement should result in the first cross, and we are confident the right kind of sire will increase the milk yield of first generation 50 per cent over the yield of the lest common cows. The percentage named is conservative. We have seen instances in which the increase was 100 per cent in the heifer's first milking. This, of course, is unusual, but a 50 per cent increase should not prove in the least disappointing. By the use of the right kind of sires the milk and butter fat yield of each succeeding generation can be increased with absolute certainty. We read and I I Ho She Managed It. "How can ou manage to dress so well on a salary of $9 a week?" asked the woman who was always prying into the business of other people. "Well," replied the pretty girl at the ribbon counter, assuming a mysterious air, "if you will promise not to tell anybody I will let you into the secret." "Speak out freely. You may trust me. Confession is good for the soul, you know." "Yes, I have heard so. Well, you see, I make quite a nice sum of money aside from my regular salary every week."" ; " " ' "And how?" feegP " Jist of the questions that "i foolish people ask me and sell them to a literary man who works them into You have no his humorous articles. idea how much material 1 manage to pick up." Chicago Record-Herald. TJn 51,025. So one seems to have tired as yet of 'a the white accessories which have been one of the most striking characteristics of the earlier season's fashions. With colored gowns and suits white frills, Jeffersonian simplicity, of which so much is said, 'received quite a jar at one of the recent "White House receptions. One of the guests, who was not in. the best of health, felt so faint and '111 after the ordeal of standing for an hour in a dense throng before she could pass along the receiving line 'of the presidential party that the senator who accompanied her took her "behind the line'' and found a chair for her. The woman, who was from a distant city, had never attended a White House reception before and did not know that the etiquette of foreign courts was being grafted on official society in Washington. The senator, telling her to sit there until she felt better, crossed the room to speak to a friend. She had been sitting only a minute or two when a woman of commanding figure approached her and said pointedly: "Mrs. Taft is still standing." "Is she?" inquired the guest innocently. "It is not considered proper for any one to sit when Mrs. Taft stands," explained the commanding one, who was evidently of the receiving party. "Well," said the guest, "I can't help faint that Senator felt it I me tososit here, and I still Dash feel told very ill." "That makes no difference," retorted the other. "We have to stand until we drop. You'll have to get "up.' But as this decree was not backed up with actual force theiguest continued to sit Chicago Record-Herald. , j ! The Proud Duke. An English importer told a story illustrative of the pride of the late Duke of Fife. "A very rich woman In Grosvenor square," he said, "once asked the duke to dinner In terms like these: " 'Mrs. Parvenu's social secretary is New Veils. desired to invite the Duke of Fife to Some of the newest veils Show a dinner on the 7th instant at 8 o'clock.' "To this Invitation came back the an- light embroidery in both .gold and silver thread. The foundation of the veil swer: " 'The Duke of Fife's piper Is desired 1b a pale biscuit colored tulle or fine to inform Mrs. "Parvenu's social secre- net, patterned with motifs of floral tary that the Duke of Fife declines her sprays In white silk, with the outline In very fine metallic thread. Invitation.' "Washington tar. white collars and cuffs, Avhite buttous, white belts, even white jewelry and shoes and gloves, as well as white hat trimmings and white parasols, continue to ' flourish. Brown linen suits and linen suits in old Chinese blue are deservedly popular with such accompaniments. Buttons do much this summer in helping out colored or colorless schemes. White waists with striped or colored collars have buttons that match the collar in tone. Where touches of bright color are desirable, lines of tiny buttons repeat the hue of the vivid linings that appear In turned back revers, collars and cuffs. Colored ball shaped buttons are also continued in favor for such purposes. On evening gowns one finds buttons made of a single flower or of a group of little flowers, often with pendent buds drop- ping from the center. These trim skirts and waists and often catch back drap-- i erles. In coats smart styles multiply, but a few ideas that dropped out in the spring are still among the leaders for summer. Notable among them is the black coat of satin or chiffon lined with white satin, which appears in the plainly finished flat collars and cuffs. Such a coat has no dangerous rival when it comes to its style and usefulness with lingerie gowns. Bright red coats with black belts are one of the smart things for black gowns. A great many coats, by the way, are belted and belong In the Russian blouse class, although they jiiay have departed from 'he original tvpe And, speaking of pop'iilar fancies, one cannot pass by the "pork pie" turban, which is seeing the light again the turban that used to sit high on the Empress Eugenie's chignon. It is usually black with white trimmings, but the girl of today pulls It low over her head, perching It over one ear, where it sits higher than anywhere else, The Westmluster Men's Society For Women's Rights of London publishes a weekly paper called the Eye Opener. Among other things it deals with the present inefficient state of the law for the protection of women. An elderly London woman, who lived for many years with no other compan- pauiou than a dog, died, and it is now found that she left her residence to be used as a convalescent home and bequeathed the sum of $50,000 for its endowment. No American city, says the Scientific American, has a pneumatic tube sys- - ' , :.i. i.i lein (ior postal use; cuiuiiaiuum average that of Paris or Berlin. The Parisian "tube letter," it asserts, is delivered in an hour and a quarter after it is posted. Bicyclists iu England have lost patience over the Oops that attack them, i'hey are making a blacklist of the animals whiihdo this habitually. The owners of the dogs are notified, and if the nuisance is not abated these owners are legally held to pay damages. Three German countries. Bavaria. Baden and Wurttomborg. besides Austria ai.d Switzerland, border on Lake Constance. They are all expected to contribute their share of the $10,000,- 100 required for the projected Improvement of the Rhine from Basel to the lake, to make a passage for the barges. The fancy of the young people of Austria turns to thoughts of matrimony at carnival time, and Carnival Sunday Faschlng Sonntag is usually a busy day for those who tie the matrimonial knot The records for this year show that on Feb. 18 upward of 1.100" couple's were united in marriage in the various churches of Vienna. Mrs. Despard's plan for'a "hatless brigade" in England, for the boycotting of milliners till suffrage is grant-ed- , has encountered the opposition of the church. One ecclesiastic is quoted ts saying that whatever her views on ruffrage a "woman must certainly have her head covered in church or. 'The churchwardens would refuse her The Impoliteness of Curiosity. The goose had been carved, and everybody had tasted it It was excellent. The negro minister, Who was the guest of honor, could not restrain his enthusiasm. "Dat's as fine a goose as I evah see. Bruddah Williams," he said to his host. "Whar did you git such a fine goose?'' "Well, now, pahson." replied the carver of the goose, exhibiting great dignity and reticence, "when you preaches a speshul good sermon I never axes you whar you got It I hopes you will show me de same consideration." Popular Magazine. The First Touch. Ladd There's your old friend De Broke coming across the street. Dadd Eh! That's right. Oh, yes. he sees me. I'll run ahead and meet him. I want to borrow a dollar. Back in a moment. ne hurries forward and greets the coming man. Presently he returns. Ladd Why should you ask De Broke for a dollar? "Because I knew he was going to ask me for ten." Cleveland Plain Dealer. A Soft Answer. ' "You seem to be an ablebodied man. You ought to be strong enough to work." "I know, mum. And you seem to be beautiful enough to go on the stage, but evideutly you prefer the simple life." After that speech he got a square meal and no reference to the wood pile. Detroit Free Press. Diversified Farming. hear a great deal about diversified farming. This in reality is nothing more or less than balanced farming. This kind of farming is most easily and successfully brought about by the keeping of a few cows and the sale of dairy products. Cows necessaTEMPLE OF BAALBEK. rily result in the growing of calves and pigs. The chore keeping for cows, calves and pigs will, in our judgment, This Syrian Shrine Has the Largest Quarried Stones In the World. give a much greater return than the same time expended on any worked Probably the largest stones ever used crop. Kansas Farmer. in any building are seen iu the west-- l ern wall of the great temple of Baal bek in Syria, and the problem is still Care of Young Turkeys. Teach the young turkeys to come unsolved as to the methods netl, in home every night for feed and to roost. conveying them from the quarries and It will save many a long, weary search of placing them in position. The quarries from which these blocks for them this fall, make them tame and more easily caught when market time were undoubtedly cut can be seen comes and prevent them from falling about half a mile to the southwest of a prey to the varmints. Then we the temple. The three stones lie horinever could see the difference between zontally and form part of the outer a drove of turkeys foraging on a neigh- wall of the building. They are not on bor farmer's crop and a herd of cattle the lowest part of the masonry, but feet above the first breaking into his field and destroying are twenty-thre- e row of stones. Each stone is over sixthe crop. ty feet long, thirteen feet high and ten Feather Eating Hens. feet thick. Lice sometimes causes feather eatThe most wonderful block of all still ing. The hen, in attempting to ease lies in the quarries, for something herself of the annoyance caused by must have occurred to stop the work the irritating presence of the lice, picks of separating it completely from the at the base of the feathers, occasion- rock, and the great stone has lain ally pulls one out and, finding it succuthere for centuries awaiting complelent, continues till she becomes a con- tion. This stone Is seventy feet lonsr. ,. firmed feather eater. fourteen feet high and thirteen feet . wide. The three sides and part of the ,a "" fourth have been beautifully chiseled Water For Hens. The drinking vessels for poultry and are smooth and even. San Franshould be kept clean and be filled with cisco Argonaut. clear, pure water at all times. It is n good plan to put charcoal in the water "Labby" Wanted a Place. occasionally, as It absorbs impurities, It is hard to think of Henry Latwu-eher- e in any other occupation ibwn that of hitting heads and niHfciug to be sure, '.wit RESULTS faces, in a good au GETTING still with much gusto and impish glee. But we are assured by G. W. E. RusFARM sell in the Cornhiil Magazine that ON THE DAIRY Labouehere for a time cherished tlwt most bourgeois of ambition- a place in the cabinet or In the high diplomatic m They Are Built on a Plan Taught ta Man by a Worm. There are now many great rivers' with tunnels under them. Even when one is sunk to such a depth and carried so far along as the one under the Hudson at Storm Kiug for the aqueduct it excites only a moment's wont der, Such tunnels are generally driven under the water on the same plan, and that plan was taught to an engineer by a worm. The first attempt to make a tunnel under a river of any size was the Thames tunnel in London, which was built by the famous engineer Brunei. He had so much trouble with the water that oozed through that he came near giving up the job as impossible when he happened to see a piece of rotten wood into which a worm hurt bored under water. As the worm ate its way into the wood it left a deposit like linv all around the hole, and this got quite hard and waterproof, so that the worm could always get out the way it came, and the hole remained true and firm. Brunei did the same thing, no made large steel tubes and pushed them into the earth, and then he forced cement in between the tube and the wet ground about it, so that It set as hard as a rock. All tunnels under water are built on the same plan now. New York Sun. I " - J Good Feed and Pore Water j ? j. Not So Difficult. "How did he manage to escape from, the penitentiary? I thought it was well nigh impossible." "Well, he figured it out on scientific lines. Somebody smuggled him a pair of trunks, and after he got outside everybody thought he was running a Marathon." Kansas City Journal. The Husband's Choice. "George, before we were married you used to bring me flowers nearly ;vv:--- v every day.' . ""Well, I can bring you Sowers today, for that matter, but If I do I'll have to cut out that new asparagus." Louisville Courier-Journal. Evading an Issue. "Enhralra Ebenezer," replied the Small colored boy. "How do you. spell It?" They ore making the floors of big Spray the Cows. "'Tain' no use to worry 'bout dat. tfiice buildings in Germany 6f a mix-ur- e Jes' suit yohself. I ain' puhtlc'lar." It takes a little time to spray the of magnesium chloride, pulverized Washington Star. cows before milking every evening, nagnesia and sawdust laid from two and it also costs a little cash for a hand o four Inches thick Consul tJeneral sprayer and fly repellent, but tile cows Slow Game. ftobeit P. Skinner reports 'from Ham-mr- g Redd When did they start the game will return the cash in the form of that such floors are waterproof, of chess in this country? milk, and the time spent In spraying r tlmost fireproof, crack frfce, warm ;an be made up while milking because 1832, I think. Greene In foot, elastic, soundproof and chenp-- r "Well, they're through by now. are there will be no time spent in fighting than pine flooring, tilJrlg xr stone. they not?" Yonkers Statesman. lies. un-le- 'Wnat Is your name?" confidently expected that his valiant Essential to Success. services to the party during six year? of Tory ascendancy would be rewarded, but before Gladstone submitted Dairying, in my opinion, is amom; his list of ministers to the queen h had received a direct intimation that the best paying propositions for an handled, write N. the name of the editor of Truth must farmer If properly J. Nelson in the American Agriuultur not appear there. On this point her be "very ist Those having a sufficient acreage majesty was reported towas an acto raise their own feed, of courxe. can stiff." Later Labouehere make it more profitable than he who tive candidate for the ambassadorship must buy. For my part. I raise all at Washington. need and a little besides, especially when the crons are rood. A milk cow Old Time Delicacies. needs to be well cared for In order to Swans are coming back into favor as A good, produce the best results. a dish for the table. This reversion to warm, well ventilated barn in which the tastes of our forefathers may load to be housed in the winter and pleuty to a demand for other delicacies once of clean water and pasture during the held In high esteem. In the thirteenth summer will keep her iu good health century the heron, the crane, the crow, and enable her to work at her utmost the cormorant and the bittern were capacity. considered excellent food. Rut for It has been my experience that when some undiscovered reason the hare and milk cows are compelled to drink the partridge were despised, and in the dirty water during the summer It will houses and of the nobles neither wa be apt to bring bad results In the fall ever seen. Another dish favored by and. winter. Feeding a healthy animal our ancestors was dillegrout. This improper food and providing poor drink must have been a special delicacy, for are most certain to result in a loss. I the lord of the manor of Addington have handled milk cows as suggested held his tenure on the conditiou of hin for twenty years and never have had presenting the king every year with a an animal get sick nor show any sympdish "called dillegrout, and if fat bo toms of illness caused by careless feed- added then it is called raalpigeryuui,", ing or poor water. In fact, I have not London Standard. lost a single cow during this entire time. The Wayside Economist. The dairyman should always endeav"I'll tell you what I'll do." said the or to keep the cows and sire healthy, brisk woman. "You go out and pick, and if he has good quarters for his me two or three quarts of blueberries herd he invariably will have a good and I'll put some of them into a pie crop of calves. When dairying is hanand bake it for you.'" dled wisely and on a businesslike basis "Lady," replied Plodding Pete, 'T'jqJ it proves one of the most profitable afraid you don't read de paper. Industries in connection with general dese days de producer of raw niaf in crjnp 5C- farming. an' de ultimate consumer is kic'ijn so. T&- hard dat I couldn't consider n trans- -' Collecting the Butter. nction where I'd be both ' j em To separate butter from the butteronce." Washington Star. milk get a yard of cheesecloth, wet.it in cold water and spread over the top Slander. of a crock. Pour the buttermilk and Close thine ear a inst njm that butter Into the cloth from the churn, shall open his mou' seoretiy against corthen, taking the cloth up by the tho Teceivest not his' ners, work It back and forth. All the another. If fly words they fo a- - WOnml the will soon be drained buttermilk thus reporter. If Q ost- receive themi. out leaving the butter to be worked they fly forr- and woun the re-- " and salted. ceiver. Lav $eTm 1 ';",;SS! jrr- -- a. -- j6-j- - , FirsLa-wyer r:-.i- .: seems to me yon let that last witness down pretty easily in your cross examination. Second Lawyer I had to. He is my tailor; and I owe him a big bill. Make all you can. save all von "?n u.?2ive an you can. Wesley. -- -- It r LvjPw r.s i F TEE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS COLUMBIA FAIR AUG. 20, 4 Days A of Stalls been Engaged. Number have Wfrerley's Band, Louisville, to Make the Music. fiJE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Benton Published Every Wednesday -BY THE - - McMillin is the nomi- nee of the party for Governor and there is not any likelihood of a Republican defeating him. the common drinking cup, then OuUS 200 it is more important that the B lister law should apply to the schools than any of the places named in tO 1 TflflTi !FsaMI'Kaag"aaM-rrrft- n rmiir- - w in .iniminwii nmt TirTTi rr Brown's ft I Adair County News Company. ( INCORPORATED.) CHAS. Democratic is an able lawyer, and I assume Democratic newspaper devoted to the that the word "schools" was left ol the City of Columbia and the people Adair and adjacent counties. From the reading of the daily; out, because the draftsman of the bill knew that the law then 3 papers one concludes that as Entered at the Columbia class mail matter. sale grafting is going on in near- - in force gave the school board and those in charge of schools of AUG., 14. 1912 ly all the large cities. iVED. the State the right to Col. Roosevelt says that be- - prohibit the use of the common tween now and the November drinking cup in common schools election he will canvass forty of this state. in-ere- st karris Editor. Eleventh district. Col. Roosevelt says be will help do it It looks very much like Caleb The Legislature was compos- TlA mum ue J a4 4" jruwwa win I, n ueieateu xui hf- - ed of very able men The gen election to Congress from the tleman who introduced the bill wmm the act. "DARNLESS" Guaranteed Hosiery will outvlie its Less than is is one-ha- lf Fotr-Month- Hbllfn PC!lII$ Aug. H, 15 F'IIP and 16 I " I 1 1 Psx-x 's Guarantee of one per This more than cent, of the output of Buster's M ill returned for replacement. because 25 per cent, is Post-olll- ce sec-t- money put into the making of Hosiery 1 "DARNLESS" 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 C. W. ALEXANDER, J any other 25c brand. Ticket. ! For President WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey. 5 Vice President THOMAS R. MARSHALL of Indiana. For Congress HARVEY HELM of Lincoln County. GENERAL GARNETT'S STATEMENT. I j Very much of a "tempest in a teapot" has been occasioned in fiojne quarters of the State by the decision from the Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wfieeler ucuciai o U1UI.C icgaiuiiiK nic nnKHn rlrinkincr cun law. ATanv of &" Instruction has were visiting at Mr. J. W. comments of the press en where the public drinkjngdent .of the "" """ so - -i" been -- advised, and I am in J Absher's a few days ago, -' should be barred, it ; ir, the is ;; ; and made We're Miss Annie Sharp is spending idently without sufficient infor-- j public school room. We urgent-- , 'urmed that it is his purpose to several days with her cousin, mation or sans a proper re- -j ly request our school authorities prohibit the use of the drinking Mrs. Ida Absher.of Mt. Pleasant. card for all the facts. It seems! . to enforce the individual drink- - cup in the common schools of Miss Ann Carr is visiting her to have been lost sight of that ing' cup law notwithstanding the the State, not under the act of nephew, Mr. L. G. Weatherford, the Attorney General's office is. opposite opinion of the Attorney 1912, but under the authority T4vnriA vested in the school authorities of near Knifley. lOUrp Ov.Krtl m. .mwsint-n1IUL CAUCtlCU IU ICOU iihu mic,uCUCiai. " Cooley Bros, have put in a long before the act became a certain meanings or additional grist mill at this place ,and are law. words. That the public may get The above extract clipped! The question presented to this ready to grind. Mr. Mat Marthe full facts in connection with a recent issue of the News tin and children were at Mr. this subject, the journajf has brought the sub-- ! dePartment was: Does chapter Robertson's last Friday. of the Acts of 1912 include prints in another part of this is- - joined from Attorney Qen-j0- 0 Mrs. Mary Walker of Colum- 'common schools? The oDinion sue an interview with the Attor-!- ,, Cidi r, ff. 1. t i i VJI.llwLl , nas oeen .eacning scnooi ne ney General, which clarifies the, Tn fl sjafjmfint pivffl rat lastj given out by this department j In whole matter and disposes of it it does not. because pasttwo weeks for Miss ell Friday Attorney General Garnett in a sensible way. ,. - i , .: .v :. nnmmnn cnWlc. nvo nnr monHnn. Tupman, who Js at home Sick. """"" """" "' explains tneannKing cup 'opinion No more competent official Mr-J- w- - Absher bought a ed in the act, and not included in as follows: nernnied the Attornev Gener- Mr- - Kulus severs. ,i , . "Tt seems that some of 'the!:the term "publicly frequented tarm ot any other omce in iranK-- j ....,.. ...... f'- - , . al's or Thn Price unknown. newspapers are mcunea to cnc- - nuna " and fort tljan is General Garnett, Mr. W. A. Humphress spent iVico flie nnininn nrennrerl hv As- - courts have repeatedly held that! his remarksfan this much disAttorney General, M. M. a public place is such a place as last Thursday and Friday at Mr. subject are well worth sistant cussed Logan construing chapter 60 of the general public has the right Dick Humphress, near Hovious. Bowreading. Times Journal, Miss Judell Robertson is spend-ha- s the Acts of 1912, which is known to frequent. The general public ling Green, Ky. not the right to frequent a ing a few days with Mrs. wMl as the "Drinking Cup Law." Only those Vanhoy, of near Cane Valley. Ollie James made a great because he did not read into the common school. speech in notifying Governor acts of the Legislature such Ian-- ! children between the ages of six m J I 111 IBL liB 9 t s iiH II A II . 1 , wu :mC im rliv LUUI3YILLL:L. ITIrlKIVLlJV Wilson of his nomination for the guageasis necessary to makei W i s o n's the If a school is not a; Presidency. Gov. act cover tbe desired district. speech of acceptance was a fine grounds. They seem to overlook Public place as defined by law. piece of rhetoric and full of time- the fact that it is the duty of the then it could not. be. a "publicly Ulest QUOlations on Live StocK ly and important thoughts. All Legal Department to construe irequencea piace. three of the candidates for the the acts of the Legislature as CATTLE Absher. Presidency have been notified they are written, and if the act Shipping steer $7.007 50 and responses made, and the fails to meet the desires of the Beef steers 5.506.50 mr jt t canvass will now open with people, .li mra. vv. jr. r:u: men ..L. legislature """S-l Fat heifers and cows lur. auu it uie r 4256.00 3.0o4.GO Woodrow Wilson in the lead. should be appealed to for relief, ham were in Columbia last Mon-- 1 Cutters 4fney The Court of Appeals ten years !ag0 in fche case of the Board of Eight million dollars damage Educati a2ainsfc City of Coving- was done to crops in the South fa H s ' last month by army worms. governing authorities of schools said: "Our conclusion is that The Cup Law Question. j those in charge of such schools have the right to formulate such Attorney General Garnett exnecessary rules as in their judgplains at length his views on inment will best promote the public dividual drinking cups in the good." schools. The school partakes of the na"Reeardless of the Attorney The General's construction of the ture of a large family. Those! drinking cup law, the teacher is rule forbidding the use of the Lin control of the schools havej common drinking cup law iUp me rigai 10 pruaiuii. tut; use 01 rule forbidding the use of the the common drinking cup in the common drinking cup in our pub- act of 1912, but under the law which has been in force for lic schools should be enforced. many years. The Superinten- If ttire Is one place under heay- i ! States. i For Men, Women .nd Children 25 cts. Four d"E a Pair Pairs? -- Jr. Sec. Burkesville, Ky. -- :. Made excessively ish durabe with, styl- out detracting from handsome, appearance. Heel, sole, toe, knee and top heavily reinforced with strong linen thread body strong and smooth, but light and sheer. Special features are "Gerhigh-spliced man Loop" toe, heel, lop-N- o Fresh Supply of GoodYearWing; Rubber Tire at Coffey's Shop. Put ;on at $14.00 per set All work Quar GOFF BROS. & COFFEY. ianteed. French, ''tear proof garter seams or knots, The finest of our line at guaranteed knowledge. 25 c hosiery fuH anti-publ- ic A Russell & Co. Columbia Kv. Hughes & Sons Co., Incorporated Louisville, Kenfuek Windows, Doors, Blinds, Columns, v i ".'- ev-jc- up - ; WHOLESALE Brackets, Mouldings, Stair Work. Ask . i I 4- - jfc-o- Times-Journal- S , ? i . 1 x.1 fm iiy For Our Complete -- M jTjTjm kMrt,',. ! -- , Catalog. . tt-"- """v" ( kw,.! "-""- "J" July and are Bargain Days August i j j Clearance Sales in every Department of our Big Store aie the order and price Concessions hold sway If in Heed of I - v km B 1 j ! Rugs, over Carpets, it will and Linoleum j For present or future use, ; pay you handsomely to look. our large Assortment of special priced Merchandise. ! ! iiubbuch Bros., Louisville's Wheat. Corn... 105 80 & Weliendorff i- :ii. 3 Incorporated i 522 and 524 West Market St. The Texas Governor is be sieged with messages from cit izens demanding that the State of Texas take matters in its own nands, and fight the Mexicans as children were visiting here unate that the Legislature failed last Sunday. icans beyond the border. Best lambs to include in this act the word Mrs.' Dempsy Rice Culls Mr. and , wiil certainly get "schools." If there is danger in were guests of Mrs. Amamda Fat sheep. ;JTennessee back in the Democratic fold. spreading disease by the use of 'East last Sunday. to resist, but chase the j j . The drinking cup act provides that "the use of the common! drinking cup on railroad trains and in railroad stations, public hotels, boarding houses, restau- boats, in stores it did in pioneer days. Scores rants, pr steam frequented of towns are organizing posses or other publicly in Kentucky is hereby of cow boys and citizens not only places unfort- Mex- prohibited.,, I think it to aav i i I ! j Mr. Delaney Robertson visited . . Stockers several days last week in Taylor Choice milch cows Common to fair cows and Green county. HOGS Messrs. Mont Williams and Wayne Goode were in this neigh- - Choice 210 up t Mediums, 165 to 210. borhood last Sunday. . Canners Bulls Feeders 2.00(3.00 3 255.U0 4.255.75 3.755.60 35.00-45.L- Biggest Carpet Store. Geese Ducks Wool O 00 .. . 15.00-35.- .7.75 7.65 6.50 7,00 Local Market. To-da- y. ' spring clipping jq 18 S Mr. and Mrs. Halla Bault and Pigs Roughs Hides (green)... ANDjLAMBS ZM, Feathers 13 42 .4 5.00 6.00 ;.Vfe Hens. . " 8.005.00 3.00-4.00 Chickens sy .8 14 Ginseng Beeswax. . . 00 25 S Cocks... Turkeys Yellow Root 3 5. 2 , GRAIN MayAppIe(perlb). I - J- - 1 b T ' i THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Mr. Green B. Smith, visited in sick for a few days. Monticello the latter part of last Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Willis was accompa ariS Mrs. Charles Stewart, of week. On his return he was Mr. very much surprised last Sunday r. San Francisco, California, nephew nied by his daughter Mrs. P. IT. when relatives and friends began and niece of Miss Sallie Stewart, to their aunt of to arrive with well-fille- d Mrs. J. C. Durham and children, arrived on a visit baskets, last Tuesday morning. Mr. Stewart Campbellsville, are visiting Mrs. M. to celebrate his 76th anniversary. Joseph E. Durham. is a son of General were present: Stewart, who was born and reared Mrs. Jas. Garnett, accompanied her The following in Columbia, and who served with husband, Attorney General Garnett Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Kirtly, H. distinction as a commissioned to Frankfort last week. P. Willis, Theodore Powell, E. in the regular army from the daughMrs. Lincoln Denton and her time he left West Point, when quite a R. Willis, Mrs. Fannie Willis, tJyoung man, until his death which oc- - ter, Miss Marie, who visited Mr. Den- Patsy Willis, Elizabeth Murrell, l curred live or six years ago. Mr. Chas. ton here for two months, returned to n i r i no nanav: i tt Stewart was here with his father their Somerset home last Thursday. iviartna j Misses riarriet when he was a child. Now, as a man, Miss Ivy Uiggs, from Coburg, and Willis, Mary Young, Addie Wil-Miwe Unow he will experience much Helen Kindoll, from Kansas City, ,: Antha n.nhheU., TCffip RnnWa., pleasure in being with his aunt, and are ..w . -m.. r .!. r uiouiv visiting nie liiiiuiy ul iMi. 11 .1. town of his lamented in the old home Martha and Mabel Willis, Lena Mrs. Mary Biggs. is an attorney, a Massie, also Personal Con-ove- I i nriAif - liHoin issiiiibiiis li in if li niiiwv ctcirmiii f $- ' . - - LnlX CLI il ' I ' of-ti- ce - Jm&c imm an Hi . ' .. m Mr -- ' ss !..- -- I "f ...v V -- member of the San Francisco bar From here he and his wife will go to Europe for a year's stay. Miss Jennie, daughter of Mr. W. T. McFarJand, is a delegate to the Y. M. C. A. i amp at Lake Geneva Wisconsin this week. The meeting will be in session ten days. She represents with others the organization, in Ind-- . .This will be quite a dianapolis pleasur t rip as truly as an honor and recognition of the representative ability of one of our best yoiulgladies, and her many friends in this her old home, will wish her a pleasant time. Mr. W. R. Lyon, father. Mr. Stewart Judge in all stock contests. X- T- Mr. C.C Carpenter, L.ncoln county, and Elva Murrell, Ethel Powell, was here Monday, en route to the Allie, Mattie, Opal, Ethel and Burkesville Fair. He will be the Rena Garnett; Messrs. Geo. An- 5 nnmut in,, rp. mains unchanged. Miss Mary Browning, of Union county, who is a trained nurse, a cousin to the Hancock family, and Mr. W. F. Hancock, a brother to the afflicted, arrived from Louisville iTn..nnM.'0 v tIe Robert and Charles Murrell, Ruel and Ivan Cabbell, Wallace Holt, June Willis, Mayse Durham, Chas. Walksr, Owsley and H j last Saturday night. Mrs. Mary Caldwell, who spent a week in the Portland country, returned home last Saturday. Mr. D. C. Taylor and C. M. Barnett, was here Friday. made a business trip to Hardin county Mr. Ilalph Hurt, made up his mind last week. to join the walking club to the MamMr. C. W. Taylor, of Milwaukee, moth Cave at the eleventh hour, Wis., met his family here this after hence his name was not handed in noon ana win remain lour or nve last week. The boys have all return- - j week Mr' jTarirn ijndraan, who has been eti and reported an enjoyable trip. j - in the revenue service for six or seven n travelMr. J. B. Drye, ing salesman, was here last Thursday, years, is at home for the present. t soliciting orders. Miss Minnie Triplett. left to be in" Chicago, j Louisville this week. Miss Hildur Peterson, of 111., visited Mrs. L. O. Taylor last week. Miss Peterson and Mrs. Tay- I V lor taught together in a college X U j Magnolia, Ark., several years ago. , well-know- ui if iiiiw enjoy many more such birthdays is the wish of the writer. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carter and daughter, Elizabeth, of Lincoln county, have been visiting the family of Mr. and Mrs. James Holladay and other relatives, for the past week. Uuv jl j y ciit nioj sarc Place lo put yj r Children. Offers opportunities for education unexcelled anywhere. Bnter Sept. 3rd. and get in line for advancement in College work, Teaching, Business, Music, Expression. Tuition, $2, $3, $4; Board $9.50 per month. Write for Catalogue. A II Neilson & Moss. j Columbia, Kv. TCVS ) Mrs 17. CI willis is slnwlv im-- 1 proving. Miss Elna Barger, who teach es at Nelson's Ridge, spent Saturday at home, returning to her school Sunday, j Russell 1 Spring Hotel East of Columbia ! Runabouts. 6 mi es at,Df J YFl? oTSSS . If day for Mamoth Cave, where he Miss Mabel Atkins, who has been j THp npath Rnmmon! nnmp sun- j j: t j. teaching music in Texas, returned (expecLb to spenu a lew uaa. home last Friday. ctenly to the Rev. J. E. Dyer, The voters of this community Mr. Tim Cravens is attending tliejthe well known iocal preacher,. met at Zion school house, last Ttiirl.'acvilla "EVlir who passed into the Great Silence ' Saturday at one o clock, and vot- Mr. R. F. Rowe and Allen Walker . , o clock m the quiet of Sab- and will at II went to Burkesville ed f()r sch(JoI director of said dis. Fair. . bath morning last. The tidings i.LI1UL. ' mU:.. UUUiUC u- - ;III H1C attend the u; UCiliy .i, J.X1C1X. Miss Mrtry Grissom and her brother, 0f his unexpected death came as person of Mr. F. G. Willis. l vh crkr ItJitrA nave uruce, wno !.. l.nv onMr fo V,;a tv,ot, 'at about recovered. Mr. Joe Lyon, of Missouri, is throughout this neigh . y Messrs. John Lee Walker and Ilughends in Richardson are in Louisville tms.nooa. ine iacc mac cne aeaa' . . this community. week minister had been enjoying hisi Mr. and Mrs. C. W, Young, of sMr. and Mrs. R. II. Chewnlng, or d health up unti, thej , ... ,.,. Tabor, visited the family of Mr. . Coburg, were visit in? relatives m Co-L instant ne was seizeu wilii una, Monday. 'umbia, and Mrs. John Young; last Sun- Miss Cora Flowers, of Rowiine nis ratal illness, maae nis taKing' day. Green, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. 0fj almost unbelievable. He Curt iiindman. Miss Nell Tupman, who has was stricken with appoplexy at 'clock Sunda raornin and! been sick for the past two weeks, week, and will remain for an indelinite lingered until 11 o'clock, when is improving, and expects to ' with relatives here. death came and hj3 soul pass d turn to her teaching at Egypt, in Misses Mary Lucy and Leonora bein no pa(n a few weeks. t j fcJ tj ..j ....,. ioou &iiv .i.i-.Lunc, aiciiu or suffering. Mrs. Frank Sanders, who has Williams at Montpelier. The Rev. Dyer was a goodly been confined to her bed with Miss Celeste Shirley, of Millrown, ago. was here a few days man and he enters the Presence Typhoid, is slowly recovering. Mrs Lou Flowers, of Logan county, fun jn the knowledge of a duty riwell done; he fought a goodt Russell Creek Mr. and Mrs. John Townsend, of s sure. He fight and the victory MKltown. visited here lasfc week. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Rice, lud Miss was a devout and consistent fol- Watson, spent lower of the lowly Nazarins, The health of this community Lillie VanCleave, "' ",w,, Tuesday of last week with Mrs Mary J. ". judging all men justly ; recogniz- - is veiy good, Harvey, . ... no c a " ing only the good that was in The threshers ncira H"'3'-- an i M.. 1 C TTrtttf. rtf airtSirrtiVilllneblOlli is visiting relatives in Adair county, others, being charitably blind to through and threshed all of the Mr. Tone Hughes and wife, of the faults of his fellowman; full1 wheat, only half crop was made. Quanali, Texas, arrived in Columbia fch e of forgivene5s; Mr Henrv Sauires of Neats- They are !ast Thursdav morning stopping at the home of Mr. Hughes' chantablo disposed. He was a yille ig visiting his father who father, Mr. e. il Hughes, and wUi goodly man according to hislj in bad health this week. visit other relatives in the county. lights, a meek and lowly chns Mr. Ben Rice was in UUS Mrs. .L C. Yates and her daughter, tian and his presence will be MrsGeorsre JesSe, visited Mrs. Jesse neighborhood on business last Breeding at ISTeU last week, the latter missed from among us. He has TTTnnT being quite sick. joined the silent majority on the is a student Mr, TSarl McGarvey, who Hardin Cundiff was Mr. other shore. It is God's will and ' through this part of the county iu a medical College, Xashville, is spending his vacation in Colombia God's will be done. with his grandfather, Dr. U. L. TayRev. Dyer was aged 49 years. takinS orders f or the woolen i , -- Mr. Shelby Oatts accompanied his wife and baby, from Monticello here Saturday. Mr. Oatts returned Mon-- , day but Mrs. Oatts will remain for a visit to herfparents, Rev. and Mrs. W. F. ITogard. j Seized With Appaplexy His Death Comes as a Shock to Many Friends. l accompanied by Viii Pi4Vii UlVbUbl """ oiefor "Cl MUlSlf mAfinor inn "'"""I Mattie. who spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. Silas Cain, of Gra dyville. Mr. Mark Holladay left Mon- 3 Now j Open for Guests Spring greatly improved Wonderful Sales Of Buggies. If Ice can be secured, Ice Cream and Lemonade served every Saturday afternoon and night. ' i Come and recuperate your health and nave a pleasant time and rest. i i i Rates: $1.00 per day, $5,001 per week. i I . . I. M. Tuller, Proprietor. Greensburg Kentucky, Sells A Our Load Of Buggies Saturday. ! ic-ia- y, j j i j I iwsn.l"'. ""! j.iiS-j-- !..,, I I G. P. SMYTHE for il! I , !. j, i ! ' FIRE 1NSURA.NCE I i and REAL ,, .,.,,. eSTATC aturday June 22nd. Main . ; . il9 , re-peri- od j Your scribe and George Todd attended a basket singing at Milltown last Sunday. There was a large crowd and plenty og good . dinner. i Greensburg was Blocked! for two hours with Buggies sold by Wood Lewis. Street j -- ( i -- Some of the lumber for the Russell creek bridge at the Burk ford has been hauled there. It! will not be long until the bridge will go up. Now please good people who subscribed for our bridge have your money ready and pay it over to the party who made up the order. t : n,. ring the day Town Marshall called on to clear the street. What is the cause of these PhenojmAnalL Sales. j i , "'c . Mr. Eugn6 Grasham started to Louisville last Friday with a i car load of cattle and sheep. j ' , I i ; J Mr. John Rice will preach at js. the Hutchinson school house tho ll03lltV- J7 tl n t tniru ounuay at rt o ciock li Hood was quite sick Mr. Creed one day last weak but is better, Messrs. Dolpha Todd, Doiphus Murray and Sam Suddarth u ere man,, in ureensourg last uriaay on a.l-r-- Styles and fcasv f Riding. r .J 1 -- . j REMEMBER. Woodson Lewis the BuffffV 0, the Mower and Binder man, the Gasoline , business. li jr V lor, a'nd other relatives. Mr. McGarmills at Danville, vey is a line musician, and often in and is survived by his wife and j Li. i. Jones Miss Grade Hutchinson and CTl. E. Jones afternoons he entertains his friends one son. ' Parlor Circle. He plays the at the The funeral occured Tuesday," little niece, of Kansas, were visit- oiano a'rtistically and sings melodious St ly, and his renditions are highly ap- ' fae interment being made in mg Mr. and Mrs. Willis Hutchin Veterinary Surgeon predated by those who are fortunate Br)okside cemetery ,U-- N e W s son last week. and OentlAt enough to be at the hall, lirl lsa native of Columbia, though his home (Journal Campbellsville. Mr. Frank Shepherd wife and 9 years experience. Special attention given to Surgical and Dental work. is at Lexington. two children, who 'have been on Office at residence near Graded School .T. W. Jones, of Glenville, con- -' Zion. Mr. an extended visit in St. Louis building. ducted the song service at the revival PHONE NO. 7. Earley's Chapel, j meeting held at i Mo., returned home last Satur- -: , county, last week. Taylor Mrs. Bettie Bryant has been They were accompa- ' day night. Blackberries Wanted. , M r. il K. Youug. was in Louisville a very feeble state of health for Shepherd's! nied home by Mrs. lasbweek, selling 185 slieep on the s(me tmet sister, Mrs. Brockman, who will Fifty gallons of blackberries wanted market at gooa prices. Linds'ey-WilsoJames Young's Mr. .. T r TT.,.. nma spend a month or two 'visiting at the daughter, Estellehas been very her sisters4ma toothers. Labauon Friday aftomoon. m , Engine man, the Implement man. Farm Jones Jones , ODSON GREENSBURG, KY. LEWIS TS Courier-Jourq- al j - I , f, ; little The Adair County News and n. doth One Year for $1.58, I -- rK" "$ '1 -- MJP.-S I THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS The Perfect Laxative For Elderly People -- LAWS OF WAR. ?'5XIXC'5S)5 Rules That 'Govern the Civilized Pow- es of the World. As at present formulated by the civilized powers of the world, the "laws of war" forbid the use of poison against the enemy; murder by treachAbo has Its attractions no less than properties that strengthen the stomach, ery, as, for example, assuming the uniyouth in a more serene and quieter life. liver and bowels, is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup But it is this very life of rest without Pepsin, which thousands of elderly peo- forms or displaying the flags of foes: exclusion of all other it ple use, sufficient exercise that brings with in- remedies. toTrustworthy murder of those who have surrenA. B. torn those disorders that arise a. chronic, Tigrett. Oaklawn Farm, people like Tenn., the dered, whether upon condition or at Newbern, activity. Chief of these are and Mrs. Lizzie S. Brooks, Paris, Ky., discretion; declarations that no quarpersistent constipation. Most elderly people are trembled in say they tr.ke it at regular inter- ter will be given to an enemy; the use symptoms vals and in that way not only mainthis way, with accompanying they after of belching, drowsinesslxssitude. eating, tain genersJjsood health, but that they of such arms or projectiles as will Fre- have not In years felt as good as headaches and general quently there ie difficulty of ciResting do now. You will do well to always cause unnecessary pain or suffering to even light fooO. Much mental trouble have a bottle of it in the house. It is an enemy; the abuse of a flag of truce ensues, as it is hardto find a suitable good for all the family. to gain information concerning an eneremedv. First of all the advice may be Anyone wishing to malco a of this ffiven that elderly people should not use remedy before buying it in trial regular my's position; all unnecessary destructhe salts, cathartic pills or powders, waters one druggist at or any of the more violent purgatives. way ofaalarge bottle fifty cents or can tion of property, whether public or (family size) they need, women as well as men, dollar a sample bottle sent to the home private. "What one that is have is a mild laxative tonic, aots without free of charge by simply addressing .Dr. These laws also assert that only forpleasant to take and yet W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St., tified places shall be besieged, open griping:. Tho remedy that fills all these re- Monticello, 311. Your name andaddress cities or villages not to be subject to quirements, and has in addition toxic on a postal cara will do. siege or bombardment; that public buildings of whatever character, whether belonging to state or church, shall be spared; that plundering by private soldiers or their officers shall be considered inadmissible; that prisoners shall be treated with common humanity; that the personal effects and private property of prisoners, except their arms and ammunition, shall be respected; that the population of an enemy's country shall be conoid- - j ered exempt from participation in the v war unless by hostile acts they pro- voke the ill will of the enemy. New j ! S'ork Press. -I WEEKLY GOURIER-JOURN- I PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. I had spells when I could hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20 minutes. My doctor could not help me, but I was completely cured by AL ? & HENRYWATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic jn politics.- - lb prints all the news without fear or favor The regular price is $1,00 a vear, but vou can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL DR. KING'S New Discovery 50c Mrs. J. E. Cox, Jolitt, LI. AND SI. 00 AT ALL DRLCGISTS. C. D. 1 Crenshaw SURGEON VETERINARY I NEW lie AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR I I Daily t ii I! Special Louisville Adair Times News Attnetin to Eyes ! Spavin or any surFistulo, Poll-evi- l, gical work done at fair prices, lam well fixed to take care of stock. Mon ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. And The A SHARING THE SORROW. !. IASU- i you will give or send your order to this 3 i J - LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES RESIDENCE. ir' II.. s 1 County X 1L. A Baby Dies. paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. 0NBURKSVILLE STREET. -. '"J SPhe KTews one 'Year. and The Times from 'Now until the:.'80fch of November For Only Two Dollars. "The 'Price Tear. time yon get it.nearly six mon&h-oy 1 . Send in your subscription for .both at onse. 0-O- Daily Times is 14.50 per By subscribing with us ait this &f of the Jordan have a custom which shows a kindly feelins one toward another.' writes a traveler. j "If a man's horse dies (next to his eld- est sou, his best companion) his neighbor will bring in another horse and put it In the stall of the dead one and al- - i Sj low it to remain seven days, thinking in some measure to make up for the i ? loss of the dead animal. "The women also do something sim- - ; ilar when a baby dies. A relation or friend will give the bereaved mother her own baby to nurse and care for during seven days. In that time the parent is supposed to become reconciled 'f ! t ' "Arabs east ally Courier-Journ- al, Yr al, $6.80 s Si IS Joseph C H. w Stone, . Attoney-AMa- Sunday Courier-Journ- Yr $210 I: Will pradtice in this and adjoining ccunliej. : We can give you a combination cut Jamstown, Kentucky rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write this paper. I 'Elae s ; j pa-p&s "Memory calls up a touching incident that occurred in our domestic life in Monb. Soon after our advent into that laud my wife had the misfortune to lose a. little one. It soon became known, and the women were very grieved about it. A day or two after a young chief that had always been fcindly disposed toward us presented himself at our door. I asked him in. He entered and from under his cloak brought a tiny white lamb. He put at into my wife's arms, sayiug: 'I'm sorry for your loss and if .1 had a baby would have lent it to yon to care for until you had got over your grief. I had this lamb, sc have brought it for you tn look after, i'eed and care for.' " Burjed .Forests. A writer in Gardiners' (London) Chronicle, describing tUe Kauri forests on the west coast of New Zealand, says that in places they have buried forests beneath them. It seems incredible that trees roughly estimated at 2,000 years old should have other still older trees under them. The sap .wood of these buried trees quickly goes to dust, but the heart wood is .perfectly sound, and much capital is j invested by sawmills in getting the wood out. Kauri gum, which is bow used extensively for special varnishes and other branches of the mechauic Arts, Js the product of these trees and i is dug up like a mineral from swampy land where the trees have been buried and disappeared through ages of The Kauri (Damniara australis) is a species of llr and a very valuable timber tree. i to her loss. &m$5&$ vl sf Cour-jN- O ff II f The Adair CQunty News andWeekly ier Journal, both one Year Each $1.50. Pgad wisiii m mmmmmmht Courier You will need a Sally paper During . ;tjhe Attention! The Adair. County News one year and The Daily Evening Post of Louisville, till Nov. 10, 1912, for only TWO DOLLARS. Presidential Contest Posted. Journal? HENRY WATTERSON And The Louisville Times will keep you This is your opportunity if you want to keep up with the procession. Send name, address and money to Editor. We Can Furnish V JU pecid! Al! ntia ill ii it r The News, Columbia, Ky. The Adair County; and the m i , ' i J j Prsons Who Ar Bhind One Y ar on our Subscript tion Books j The Latin of It. There is in a certain city a lady li- brarian with a fondness for Latin phrases that sometimes require more than a knowledge of Latin to fathom. Recently a visitor to the library in-- j quired pleasantly how she had spent her vacation, to which the lady libra-- j rian replied idly, "Oh. I just took a little jaunt up to Xew York via train and came home vice versa." "You returned how?" gasped the visitor. "Vice versa," repeated the lady librarian blandly. "By steamer, don't you know?" Philadelphia Saturday Evening Post. Vouched For. j i I mmmwiim U. C. HARDWICK, m mwmwmwmi V. Weep y j I Courier .journal Pres. J. H. COCKE, Pres. R. It. DIETZMAN. 5cc Bot W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply Co. -- ti One Year ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889- - For $!.5a pmiiWRIGHTS 1 DEALERS N. mflCHlNlSTS IN CO w &'an also sive Iibei'aj Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once Here's a conversation we actually The Government overheard: "Hello. Jim! now are you? Fine. How's your old friend James?" "Doing nicely. He's prone in for a course in health culture." "That so? Well, he can stand it. He always did have a magnificent constitution." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Nothing Left. Stricken with remorse at his own rapacity, the taxlcab driver said to the departing passenger: "Sure you didn't leave anything in Ihe cab?" "No," said the man sadly, "I gave it all to you." New York Press. The Limit. "He has a remarkable gift of self con centration, I am told." "Yes, indeed! Why, he could sit and ' play solitaire in a woman's conversa- - j , tlon club." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Tho New Dove Cote. "They tell me you have planted your suburban place beautifully. Have you any creepers about the house?" "Yes: twins." Baltimore American. I ! ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRIST MILLS, REED MILLS 1301 TfilRTCeNTft-Mftl- jrMnation rate with Daily Sunday Courier Journal. LOUISVILLe tl Write Courier-Journ- al Com K.y., SMOKESTACKS, Sheet Iron and Tank Work pany, Louisville, for ifree sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to send your subscription order to this paper NOT to the Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Pert is who Ow More than one Year We Will Strike From our list Several Hundred Next Week JOBBINCIWORK SOLICITED! -- jHhEttHSf "cm1 QhTawf' VMke9SE?jIH rrc3w'iii - rS mw ' Courier Journal. All Kinds of Machinery Ker paired- - m, E. Jones Ii. H- - Jones Jones The Apair County Np Courier-Journ- al & Veterinary Surgeon and Dentiat Jones J and Daily 9 ! ; Special attention given to Surgical and Dental work. Office at residence near Graded School building. PHONE NO. 7. years experience. ; r- - TH r Amm COUNTY NEWS THERE WAS NO Notes of Current tyents. ANSWER. ART EXPERTS. Couldn't Walk! "I used to be troubled with a weakness peculiar to women." writes Mrs. Anna Jones, of Kenny, III. "For nearly a year, I could not walk, without holding my sides. I tried several different doctors, but I grew worse. Finally, oar druggist advised Cardui for my complaint I was so thfai, my weight was 115. Now, I weigh 163, and I am never sisk. I ride horseback as good as ever. I am in fine health at 52 years." A LA RDU I WomlnsTon.c We have thousands of such letters, and more are arriving daily. Such earnest testimony from those who have tried it, surely proves the great value of this vegetable, tonic medicine, for women. Cardui relieves women's sufferings, and builds weak women up to health and strength. If you are a woman, rive it a trial. It should help you, for it has helped a mil-iothers. It is made from pure, harmless, herb ingredients, which act promptly and surely on the womanly organs. It is a good tonic Try itl Your druggist sells ii ee on guage. Some of the English members Dirt has been broken for the contended that there was not the slightnew Christian church at Dan- est necessity for it. An English speaking judge would In all cases do exactly ville. It will be a handsome as well as a native, they said. Mr. Abraham, a Welsh member, hearing structure. this, at once sprang to his feet. Within a few hourB of one "Very well," said he; "let us consider the matter. Here we are in the another John S. Hill and George county courthouse at Ynysymaengwyn. P. Ewing, veterans "residing at I'm the plaintiff. The attorney general is the county court judge. He, in the the Confederate Home, died. course of the case, asks me if I am preActing Goy. McDermott de- pared to swear that the boots delivered-tthe defendant, for the price of which clined to pardon Ben Combs, of I sue, were rights and lefts, or both Bell county, who was given a lefts, as the defendant alleges. "That is a delicate question which I, life sentence in 1911 for murder. with my partial knowledge of English, not trust answer Four persons were drowned at do my native myself toTherefore except tongue. in I say: Alton, 111., by a cloudburst which "'Cymmer daubwech, ar gwastad llucst twlch; pen-drdestroyed two miles of streets, clawdd dwy hafodtai lech wedd pistyll7 Yspyt-tybwlch e Ten free dispensaries will be The Welsh Member's Question Was a Thoy Can Judge Old Pewter and China Puzzle to Parliament. Ware by the Feel... opened in Knox county for the Some years ago a question was unA dealer in antiques- was talking as to treatment of the hookworm dis- der discussion iu parliament judges the about 'art experts. need of Laving county court in "Take, for instance.' he- said, "an Wales who could speak the Welsh lan- expert in old pewter. You think perease, - THE forged. No, he distinguishes old pewter by the feel. "It is like the china expert. He, with his eyes closed, will distinguish hard and soft paste china. It's the feel again the fingers trained by years and years of study till each, one has a brain in it. "Oriental rug experts have a very subtle sense of rug differences. Sometimes they distinguish a rug by its smell the smell of the wool and the dyes. This seems incredible till you think of the Harris tweed, that imported cloth that youi yourself can distinguish by its smell the smell which ndver leaves it, of the peat smoke of the cottage wherein it was woven on a haps he distinguishes old pewter by the marks the Tudor roses, the maker's name, and so forth. Bless your heart, those marks are continually LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR 191! BRIGHTER, BETTER, BIGGER THAN EVER THE REGULAR PElCc Of mi IS LOUISVILLE TIMES hand loom. Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dcpt. Chattanooca Medicine Co.. Chattanooga, Tenn., book, "Home Treatment for Women." sent free. J 58 for Special Instructions, ind "Wool sorters, a less highly paid wrecked six buildings and a gas class of experts, can take up a handful "Now," whUe by plant, with a property loss of house held he thundered, a cloud the of wool andfromits color tell you wheth- IPY0U WILL SEND YOUR 0RDE&. its breath and of er it came Texas, from the terriembarrassment stole over the face of tories, from England or from Canada. $250,000. the disturbed but very attentive at- The soil, you see, gives its own color TO US, YOU CAN GET Thirteen persons were killed torney general, "what does the honor- to the wool." Exchange. able and learned gentleman say to $5.00 A YEAR. ttsKKKttTKTfcT- 7KT7K7K7K7K - K 7K7K7K7K7KAytK Fists. 7 X During Year X 3K 1912 and a score injured in a week on that?" SAUERKRAUT EXPLODES. Chicago, Burlington & The honorable and learned gentlethe Quincy railroad at Western man had no further objection to make. Yes, Indeed, the Very Best Kinds, London Globe. When the Cabbage Ferments. Springs, suburbs of Chicago, That German delicacy, sauerkraut, HARDY SERI INDIANS. in large quantities in this counwhen in a fog a fast mail train try, and tons and tons of cabbages ran into the Overland Express They Can Outrun a Horse and Go For up to supply the demand Days Without Food. The Germans stoutly declare that alt standing on the track. Items of Interest. From an ethnological standpoint one of the strangest peoples in the western hemisphere is that tribe known as the Seri Indians, living in the western part of the state of Sonora, Mexico, along the shore of the gulf of California and on the island of Tiburon in that gulf. From time immemorial Serilaud has remained practically unexplored, it lies behind a desert barrier and partly on account of the warlike reputation of its fierce and bloodpart-lybecause THE ADAIR C0UNTC e are-shredd- ed AND X X X H 7FL X X X as as as x Wedo not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List 1.50 One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly My 7TC IN. as M IN. Courier Journal One Year i '1 as as Louisville Times and News 7F 5,1 as in i as $4.50 as asasasasasasasasasasas as asasasasasasasasasasasasas as count, which collected $5,058-9- 8 from the State for witness as a? fees. The jailer drew from the State $7,002 for keeping State as prisoner, and $1,200 for transporting prisoners to the penitentiary. Bell county is the only "wet" spot in Eastern Kentucky. Vester. as During the last threers yea as as the State has not paid a witness as fee in felony cases in Boone as county. The jailer of Boone as county collected $140 from the as as State during the last year, $60 of as which was on an order of the as court for fuel, and $47 was paid i the jailer for bringing a prisoner as to the penitentiary. A striking as contrast to Boone county is Bell l as by Mr. Ward. as The following special from Frankfort to the Louisville Herald contains several items of general interest: Atty Gen. Garnett today gave jf Quincy Ward, Executive Agent as of the Fish and Game Commisas sion an opinion in which he held as that county clerks are only as authorized to collect $1. for each as hunter's license issued under the as Fish and Game Law passed by as last General Assembly. Out of as this $1. the County Clerk shall as retain for his services fifteen as cents which shall cover the swearing of the applicant to the as as affidavit and all other services. as The State ia not entitled to a as tax for seal which goes on every as ' license. Copies of this opinion as are being sent the County Clerks ! I i Nothing Wasted In China. The Chinese never waste anything. A shopman puts up parcels with half the paper and string used by Europeans. Servants collect and sell match boxes and things which seem to us to be useless. In the country you will see a boy iu a tree beating down a single leaf with a stick for fuel. Women when too old for any work collect dry grass for the same purpose. A man collects his fowls and then beats old, damp mats or matting. Cockroaches and other vermin jump out, and the fowls have a meal that costs nothing. You give a coolie an old coat that you are ashamed to wear, and he will probably get a tailor to transform it for 30 or 30 cents into two pairs of excellent trousers for himself. Detroit Free Press. The Old School at Its Best. It was in the early days of .the rail- thirsty inhabitants. These Indians are of superb phythe best afternoon paper prinsique, able to run down fleet game and to capture half wild Mexican ted anywhere. horses without rope or projectiles; able to run across the desert, waterless and Has the best corp3 of corres-pondentfoodless, so rapidly as to escape pursuing horsemen; able to abstain from food and water for days; able habitually to pass barefoot through cactus thickets and over jagged rock slopes Covers the Kentucky field perwithout thought of discomfort. They speak a distinct language and fectly. strictly practice monogamous marCovers the general news fiela riage. Their hatred for alien peoples is hereditary. The remains of ancient ruins in Seriland indicate that the incompletely. habitants have always kept their counA Difficult Problem. try free from foreign invasion and A countryman having been summonHas the best and fullest mar that for centuries their customs and ed to appear before the magistrates for i arts, which are crude and simple, have not having a name on his cart was in 1 kets reports. Detroit Free duo course brought before them. The remained unchanged. Tress. magistrates asked him if he had anyDEMOCRATIC in politics, bul thing to say for himself, and he res. . i of their kraut is strictly handmade anil that the imported kind is vastly superior to the American machine made article. They say that there is no way to obtain the long, slender delicate tendrils of cabbage of which the finest quality of sauerkraut should be made other than by having it sliced up with a sharp knife in the hands of a skilled workman. Nevertheless the greater part of the sauerkraut eaten over here is the product of an American labor saving method. Sauerkraut does not look like a particularly highly volatile substance when it appears on a platter alongside of a pink pig's knuckle or as the foundation or groundwork upon which is placed the plump, brown frankfurter sausage. But it does frequently explode, sometimes with sufficient violence to wreck its container. This happens when fermentation sets in. And if a carload of sauerkraut goes up barrel after barrel the wreckage is great and the loss complete, while the walls, roof and floor of the car are likely to be covered with the pickled cabbage inches thick. New York Sun. THE L0UISV1LEE TIMES B0TB0NE YEAR FOR ONLY $4.50. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES plied lie was very glad to meet such wise men, as he had a difficult question to ask them, which he could not solve himself. The question was this, he said: "The wheels of the cart belong to John, the miller; the body of the cart to the vicar, and the old bones (meaning the horse) belong to me. and, gentlemen, if you tell me what name I'm to put on the cart I'll have it done immediately." The magistrates dismissed the case. London Tatler. fair to everybody. iSEND YOUR SUBSCRIP TION RIGHT AWAY " Q. P. SIYIYTHE for ELLW00D 26 INCHES WIRE FENCE Mr. Ben H. Burton ia quite We will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE as long sick at this writing. is our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights Mr. Tom Cowen has moved in and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. to our neighborhood. We are 5BINCH glad to have him with us. SOINCH HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD Mr. Thomas Burton's little son is on the sick list this week. 42 men 34IHCH MIKCH -- 18 KKTTAAAAATttif .TOTmraMmmMKliH KH ?tfA7T7w77Y?inf INCH. vuuumw A7777Y77lM .r AfiftKAF KfiRARAKAAA wflKft AlVM TtAA7UYrv?UAA7TF7YlV 7V7vP3Sm. ". ELLWOOD HELD FEMCE (STANDARD STYLE) HADE Jlt.SX HEIGHTS X Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing. DEHLER BROS., 116 East Market Street, Eetween First and Brooki Louisville, Ky. Smith and family were visiting relatives at this place the latter part of the weekj Several from this place attended the singing at night last week, conducted by Rev. I. M. Grims-ey- , and daughter, Dennie. Mrs. Myrtie Shepherd spent from Friday until Monday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shepherd. There will be a Children's Day at Bear Wallow, the 4th Sunday in August. Every body invited. ' Mr. V. B. stool. Just then the conductor passed through. Touching him lightly upon Mt. Vernon August the arm, she said, "You may tell them York AVorld. I am seated and am ready to go now.'' Burkesville Fair August 13 Woman's Home Companion. She Shunned the Mirror. 4 days. Lady Mary Wortley Montagu wrote Vanceburg August 14-1Biggest Thing In the World. from Venice at the age of sixty-eigh" 'Fighting Hob' Evans." said a nirvnl "It is eleven years since I have seen Litchfield August 13-1- 6. veteran of Washington, "had. like most my figure in a glass. The last reflecBrodhead August 14-1lighters, a tender heart. was so disagreable I tion I saw there Lavvrenceburg August 20-2" 'Fighting Bob' had a specially ten- resolved to spare myself such mortifider heart toward children. I once cation for the future and shall conShepherdsville August 20-- 2 heard him say as he held his little tinue this resolution to my life's end. Hardinsburg August 20-2- 2, grandchild's hand: To indulge all pleasing amusements " 'A child is the biggest thing In the and avoid all images that give disgust Columbia August 20-2- 4. world. A ragged, emaciated hungry te, In my opinion, the best method to Fultoa August 27-3child is to me bigger than a battle- attai or confirm health." ship.' "Exchange. London August 27-3Discovered. Franklin August 29-3!Hrs. Newlywed I think you are too Anaesthetics. Barbourville Fair September "The anaesthetics don't seem to mean for anything! .pdr. Newlywed any effect on old Battersby, sir. What's up now? Mrs. Newlywed have 4-He won't. drop off." You usl to say yon would die for me, Bowling Green September "Hum! Ah. I have it! Send for his and I've just found out that you 4-- 7. pastor and his barber. Between them haven't any life insurance. Philadelthey ought to put him to sleep." TnmDkinsville September 4-phia ReDrd. Cleveland Plain Dealer. Sanders September 4--7. All That Passed. Monticello September 3-- 8. Not Fully Tested. "I hear ye had words with Casey." Newport September 17-2- 1. "What an absurd little watch!" "We had no words." keeps very good time." , "It "Then nothing passed between ye?" Horse CaveSeptember 18-2- 1. "Ah, it may do u,ow, but wait till "Nothing but one brick." Kansas London City Journal. the longer days come." Morgantown September 19-2- 1. Punch. The man who stands in his own light Lexington October ' -- '2. Truth is our only armor in all pas-- i imagines the whole world is dark-Pe- rcy ages of .life or death. Emerson. Haines. Mayfield October 9. 9. t: road, and Aunt Iiuth had boarded the train for her first trip. Her maid had neatly arranged her carpet bag, band box and reticule around her, but there was some trouble with the engine, so that the train did not start at once. Aunt Ruth had spread out her ample skirts like an open fan. and her little feet were daintily perched upon a foot- He Wasn't Using It. FIRE INSURANCE Shortly before Senator Money left the senate ho was advised by his phyand sician to give up smoking. The physician happened up at the capitol one REAL;eSTATe morning, when he dropped into the Mlssissippian's committee room to say "Ilowdy." As he entered he observed the senator reared back iu his chair with his feet on the desk and a huge Kentucky Fair Dats , cigar in his mouth. "Ilere. senator." he said, "I thought Barrodsburg July i told you to quit that." "Quit what?" asked Mr. Money in 2. mild surprise. Mt. Sterling July 23-2"Why, quit using tobacco." Georgetown July "Tobacco! "Why. my dear doctor, I Berea Fair August 1--3. am not using tobacco. I am merely smoking a cigar Senator Beveridge Versailles August 7-gave me." Washington Cor. New 7-30-Augusfc 7. 30-Aug- J 7. 6. 3. 1. 0. 1, 6. 7, 9-1- 2. Pv TM' m i M - 8 Gradyville. 1HE ADAIR COUNTYWEWS We have had fine rains for the past few days. Mis3 Eva Walker of Columbia, spent several days of last week with her relatives at this place. There's Distinctive Beauty in CLEARANCE Mastic Paint "The Kind That Lasts" i SALE! I Charles Diddle is spending this week at Sulphur Well. Miss Mollie Flowers and Will Diddle left for Burkesville, last Saturday, where they will take1 in the Fair. J. A. Wilmore is spending a few days at Lexington and ' Bardstown this week. Geo. Atkins and R. L. Cald- well, of the Milltown section, were in our midst one day last ' week. Misses Emma and Maggie Bragg, two of our accomplished young ladfes, returned from ' Makes your house "look different" from those of your neighbors, painted with ordinary paint; and keeps your house bright, clean and glossy long after theirs have become dingy and faded. Mastic Paint is the most economical because it takes less of it for a given surface and it lasts so much longer. Ask our dealer in your town for book of suggestions and color chart. Manufactured by Reduction in Prices. To Sell Goo I Mean Peaslee - Gaulbert Co. Incorporated t Louisville, Ky. In order to reduce my stock of goods and give the people of this section an opportunity to supply their needs in my line, I will sell for NCASH any article in ( & V- - PAULL DRUG CO. mmm EyprlWJ MlvM PgsiDTwCEJa ffl my entire line of merchandise at a big discount. Discount sale begins August 17th and will continue to the 1st day of September. Here is a few prices : Jamestown last Thursday. Messrs. Hurt, Judd and Shel-- ( ton, young men of Columbia, passed through here last Mon- -' day, enroute for the Mammoth DRY j good: The 1 SHOES. following prices does not apply to the stock o J. L. Wilson. Greensburg, Ky., , J. H. Womack,' All Calicoes, 4 cents per yard. Good Russell Springs, Ky., Simcoe Dockery, Jamestown,! Fifteen Domestic. 5 cents. cents Dress Gingham, at -2 2 cents. j Gingham at 10 cents. 12 Ten cent Gingham at 7 2 cents. 1-- and we take it that in November and went to Columbia last Quite a number from this place ' Wilson and Helm will poll every day to attend the Pike meeting attended the Old Soldiers Reun Democrat in this part of old at that place. ion at Weed last week. Mr. J. B. Bicknell, of Berea, Adair. LoMrs. Thomas Flowers, of Born, to the wife of Marshall has returned home after spendgan county, spent a day or so Roach on the 8th, a son, Mother ing some time in and about visiting relatives and friends in j and childdoing well. Jamestown, Russell Springs and our city last week. Mrs. John H. Moore, we are Columbia talking pike, and is enMr. J. D. Walker, we are glad, gIad to notSj ig improving at couraged with the prospect. to note, is able to be up and see A pike from Columbia to the gt . after his affairs at this time. He river would mean more business Cane Valley. is having his last years crop of all along the line and part of it tobacco prized this week. is already built, from JamesNdl' CaptK& Page, retUed t0 town to Greasy creek. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. . Monday, were in Columbia one day last Frankiort last After a long seige of fever Coy E. Dudgeon who has been week, and made arrangements) Mr. Harlin Richard is here visitbed for the Pasfc j Cunfined to his to move there in a short time, ing homefolks and friends but We regret to lose this good fam-- , two weeksis able to walk out a expect? to return to work at "ttle. ily from our midst. 'Memphis Tenn., soon. w. i5. run, tne wen Known' Grover Judd who moved to Green Bro pearcVf pastor of the stock food man, spent a day or county about two months ago re- - Methodist church at this Dlace so at Jamestown and Russell turned to this place last week. sustained quite a loss Sunday Springs last week. Mr. Hill will Several of the Lebanon scouts when his beautiful gray horse take up his work in Southern who is in camp at the Griffin became frightened at a traction ' Springs gave us a call last week. Kentucky in a short time. engine, reared and fell stricking Quite a number of our people Miss Sophia Cowherd who has its head such a blow that it died attended the singing at Milltown, been visiting her brother, Archie, instantly. last Sunday, conducted by Prots. in Louisville for the past two An ice supper will be served Stapp and Moss. Every body so week, returned last Thursday. at the Russell Springs Hotel far as we know enjojed it. Lander Scott, of Bowling every Saturday night, unless Mr. Olive Wilson, of Edmon- - Green, was here on a visit sever- stormy. ton, called in to see us orfe day al days last week, The Russell Springs Public last week while enroute for; Houster Rucker who was shot school opens next Monday Aug. Columbia. He is looking well, here two weeks ago by Frank 12th. and We certainly were glad to Karnes is slowly improving. We Prof. P. D. Neilson. of Columsee him. are indeed thankful that it is no bia, was here in the interest of Dr. J. McClendon of James- worse, and think it will be a his school Tuesday. town, was in our midst a day or very dear lesson for all parties A number from here attended so of last week. We are always concerned. the funeral services, Tuesday, of glad to meet with the doctor, as Uncle Tom Dudgeon one of the Miss Flora Grider who died at he is lively and good company. oldest and best citizens of our her home near Montpelier. We are certainly glad to know town died here ,ast Wednesday. tkat he is so favorably impressed j He was the f ather of Rev w. s. The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Womack will be glad to learn with some of our people. Come Dudgeon, R. T. and C. R. n that an operation is not deemed Dr. geQn and was gQ yearg of age necessary and they will have a Miss Phelps, of Jamestown, pleasant visit with friends in 111., Russell Springs. spent a day or so of last week and other points before return- visiting her sister, Mrs. S. Sim- We are having an occasional ing home. mons. Mrs. Ida Payne who went to Last Friday was the banner ahower in this neighborhoPd' ' J- - J- - McGee, of Louisville for an operation is doday with our mill men. I have Mr- - and Mrs- not noticed as many loaded wag- - Burkesville, are at the Russell ing nicely, and her friends hope ong on the mill yard inside of Springs Hotel this week, for a complete recovery. twelve months as there were that Dr- - and Mrs- - Flowers, of Roy. Our efficient mill man, iumbia, were in attendance at Mr. Parson, says they are mak- tne Dr- - Association which met Mrs. E. E. Epperson has been ing and sending out the best here last Thursday ' flour that their mill ever made, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Reed, of uite sick for several daya- , Fall Shoes now being received : Men's fine Oxfords in tans, patent leather and gun metal. Former price. $4.00, cut to $2.98, $3.50, cut to Mon-- 1 ! Apron Gingham at 5 cents, 8 cents. j Good Hickory Shirting, Fifty cent Dress Goods. 38 centss Thirty-fiv- e cent Dress Goods, 20 cents. Twenty-Fiv- e cent Dress Goods 17 12 cents. Fifteen cent Dress Goods, 10 cents. CorrespondJug reduction made on white goods, Silks, Lawns, India Linen, Embroidery, Laces, etc. $2.48, $3.00, cut to $lr98. $2.50, cut to $1,48. Ladies', Misses' and Children's Slippers at same re- duction. Men's fine shoes, all styles and makes. Fo:mer price, $3.50 to $5.00, cut to $2.98. Same reduction on all other summer shoes. i i - CLOTHING. am going to sell Clothing regardless of cost. Men's suits, best in the house, which run as high as $18.00 at $9.98, men's suits worth $12.50 at $7.48, suits worth $10.00 at $5.48. Odd coats, out of $7.00 suits, $1.50. All other clothing for men and boys will be reduced accordingly. I ! , I -- J price. HATS I iF. 1 HIT ; 3Men,s $3 00 hats at 98 cents. - Men's, Ladies' and childrens' straw hats One Dollar size, $1.98 : $2.25 hats at $1.48 $1.50 hats at at half i I ALL PATENT MEDICINES cents 25 cents size at i ' cents. Good Produce accepted same as cash. No goods will be sold at these prices until August 17th. Remember the bargain days, beginning Saturday August 17th and continuing to September 1st. It is your opportunity. 18 at 65 cents; 50 cent size, 35 i ! ! L R, CHELF. Kinifley, Ky. high, ana present every angle that you can think of. The people are very friendly and sociable, and I shall ever retain a marm place in my heart for them for my stay among them has been very pleasant. I have been attending a Camp-bellicamp meeting. There were four baptisms. They seemed to have a good itme and their doctrine was very Their preacher had the faculty of making himself understood, but I could not agree with him on all his points. The people just turn their cows and calves together, load their cook stoves and bedding into the wagon, take their children and dogs, and go and camp until the end of the meeting, or most of them do. The meeting closed Sunday nignt, and now the preacher and a preacher belonging to the Millenial Dawn sect, are in a debate to last four days. I heard them last night. If they told the truth about each other their chance of heaven is very slim. I will start tomorrow for Erath county, to visit my sister, Mrs. N. E. Holder, and other friends near Gordon. After spending a week up there, I will start for the land of tall timber and clear spring water my "Old Kentucky Home," far away. l J.' Walters. te ably-presente- - , j J ! Dud-agdi- j j i j ' Col-da- y. - ! -- -- and we think from the amount that is going out from this mill .daily, that there certainly is .something behind it. If you want good flour come here and you will not be disappointed. ev-,ery The protracted meeting at Columbia, spent several days at the Russell Springs Hotel last White Oak closed last Wednes-weeconfining business with day night. pleasure, we hope to see them Mr. ana Mrs. u. ri uarter ana daughter, Elizabeth, have reback soon. turned to their home near Junc The Campbell Bros, and sister, tion City, after a weeks pleasant The primary is a thing of the Mrs. Snow, of Creelsboro, are visit in this county. here to spend several weeks and Miss Minnie Ashbrooks, of past, and so far as we know body is well pleased with hope to be benefited by the Campbellsville, visited Miss Ocey Epperson last week. sthe results. We have had no water of Russell Springs: Several of the business men of, Mr. Asa M. Roy is on the sick jtrouble in. tlje ranks of the ' Democratic party in this section, Russell Springs closed their doors list, k, j Thinking that perhaps a few Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Hurt gave the young people a very enjoy- lines would be of interest to my able croquet party last Saturday many friends in Russell and Adair counties, I will write them afternoon. a few lines. Miss Ellen Epperson, of Phil, I left my home near Fonthill, is at home for a vacation. Ky., July the 12tb, 1912, for Mr. John Jeffries returned Texas, to visit my soh, C. M. from Illinois last week. Walters. I took the train on the Miss Lillie Webb who has been I5th at McKinney, for Bowling visiting Mrs. Docia Conover, reGreen, Ky., where my son, J. turned home last Sunday. B. is attending the State I rmal School, spent a Longstreet. day ana night with him and my Mr. J. N. Bradley is at Somer- friend, B. H. Mitchell. Left there at 1:30 Monday morning set this week on business. Selby E. Hammond passed here for Killeen, Texas, via., Memlast Tuesday with a drove of phis, Little Rock, Texacana, Dallas, Fort Worth and Temple, sheep. and arrived at Killeen Wednes- S. B. Wade bought of his son, day morning at 5 o'clock, and Dallas, a pair of mules for $375. phoned to my son 12 miles in the Miss Lillie Irvin, of Fonthill, country to come after me, which is visiting friends here this week. he did. Our meeting was indeed WedJoe Lucas was here last a Joyful one, as we had not seen nesday on business. each ohher for nearly 21 years. Mr. Owen Brown, was visiting I found him with children almost his father Saturday and, Sunday. grown. Dallas Wade has been buying This is a fine country if one K- some calves recently. could be sure of a season, but Mr. C. H. Cravens was elected you can't be sure of anything in Texas until it happens. Cotton school trustee. Prof. Cooper Shephard will be- and oats are very good. Corn gin a singing school at Jerico the and wheat not so good, but plenty to do the people. first of Sept. I am in a valley that looks to From Texas. be 15 or 20 miles across. I can see the headlight on the train 15 miles away. The mountains Eliga, Aug.. 6, 1912. look to be about 50 or 75 feet Editor News: Ws!-prs, d. -- X