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The Adair County news: August 21, 1912 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1912 ada1912082101_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 21, 1912 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. yW x. ?$& - -- t rv jr ? 4 .. H 111 Line. YOLUMF XV Itaf COLUMBIA, 1 it M .. fttttntl WEDNESDAY AUG. 21, 1912. fcv - '- - "--? ai ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, NUMBER 42' An Automobile Not Active in Business. The Fair. The Opening of the Lindsey-WH-so- n. To Mammoth Cave on Foot. An Evening of Enjoyment. A trip to the Mammoth Cave was We go to press on Monday this week The members of the Presbyterian n in order to give our force an opporand popu- proposed hy several of our boys two The above church and Sunday School spent sevtunity to take a few days off and attend lar institution will open Tuesday weeks ago-- as a pleasant way to enjoy eral hours very delightfully at the September 3 with a full faculty. We part of their vacation. the Fair. The ways and means were discussed home of Judge H. C. Baker, last Writing the day before the exhibi- understand from the management tion commences, every thing indica- that prospects are flattering for a and it was finally decided that the Thursday evening. It was an ideal tes that it will be an anspicious open- large school this year. As Principals, walking stunt would be the most en- evening for an open air gatiiering, ing and that many fine strings of Profs. Neilson & Moss need no en- joyable, economical and novel way of and by eight o'clock the spacious lawn in front of the residence was alive horses will be on exhibition. Judge dorsement from this paper. Their making the trip. nappy faces, young and old, who n and to Of twelve candidates only four ap- with substantial and enterprising citizen, I. C Thurman, of Springfield, who capabilities are owns many fine "head, will be here their proficiency and energy credit is peared upon the scene of action on had come together for social enjoyThe people of this section of the giving liberally of his means to sup during the four days, his stock having due for the very inviable reputation Monday Aug. the 5tll at 4:30 a. m. ment. It was not an event exclusivfi- ly for Presbyterians, many State and traveling public in general, port public enterprises, schools and arrived last Saturday. of their the school enjoys. Their assistants These were Tom Judd, Hugh Cres-wel- l, friends of churches. Sometime ago he quit the will be glad to learn that an automoother denominations being Reed Shelton and Ralph Hurt. Tom Wilson, who never fails to at- this year, with one or two exceptions,' present. bile company has been organized and active affairs of life, devoting his time tend the Columbia Fair, will be here will be same as last year, all Late in the day they were reinforced the Most delightful refreshments were incorporated at Columbia for the pur- to home and home affairs. . He how- with eight or ten good ones, and a trained in their chosen profession. by Mark Holladay, John and Ernest served on pose of running a line between Co- ever, is very much interested in the the lawn, a very interesting Harris, who preferred driving instead number of other horses exhibited at Parents who will patronize the paper written aud read by Miss O. lumbia and Campbellsville, and to car- advancement of Columbia and Adair Burkesville Fair last week have arrivewe advise to start their of walking, and in this way provided M. Reed, giving a history of the Cory passengers to and from all other county generally. Every thing start- d- Taylor, Green, Lincoln, Casey sons and daugeters at the beginning the means for the transportation of lumbia church from ed for the betterment and conveniadjacent towns. it organization the baggage for the party. ence our community meets his and Russell will also be represented of the session. It is an enterprise that Columbia heartyofapproval. as those on foot drew near Bliss it I to the present. Judge Baker made an by 9ne stock. The cattle, hog and has long felt the need of, and the was noticed that one of the pedest- address, naming all the pastors of the sheep shows will be worth seeing. The Pubiic School, He thinks that the automobile ine people will hail with delight the news rians was showing signs of travel and church since his recollection, and he Besides seeing many head of fine which was started by an enterprising was followed by Capt. W. W Brad-slia- w of its establishment. set of gentlemenj Monday, will serve stock it will certainly be a pleasure The third year of the Columbia was beginning to seek the rear. The in an entertaining talk. Rev. The incorporators are all business other three left him in the care of for the people to come together and Crawford, pastor, then made a few men and farmers, who felt the neces- a' good purpose, and that the line spend a few days in social enjoyment. Graded School will begin the first Mr. Whitlock, aud resumed their j remarks on the possibilities week in September with a full corps sity for such an enterprise, and who should be liberally patronized. of the As said in the beginning, the Goverof teachers. Prof. C. Turner, who journey, arriving in Gradyville in church. willingly put their money in it. Here they were active at this time, but he W. M. Wilson, as princi- time for breakfast. Meetings of this character are cal-- ! It is for the general welfare that nor is notentertaining gentleman, and It is extremely unpleasant for a succeeds Prof.Columbia highly recom- joined by Charlie Diddle, who was dilated to do much good. The mem organization was perfected, to is yet an woman who before marriage pal, comes to this senstive to Sulphur Well. inhad been earning her own living and mended as an educator, havingseveral have a quicker way getting in and often delights hearers by telling The next stop was made at Weed, bers become better acquainted, and out of Columbia knowing that fast cidents that occurred in the days of had been accustomed to spending her years experience as a teacher and a where they received the joyful news they stimulate the young to go forward in church work. transportation from the railroad, will "Old Lang Syne." He lives in a most income as she pleased, to ask a man disciplinarian. He is a native delightful home on Burkesville street, but for the past three years that the patient left at Bliss, after a if we were to write a column we be of untold benefit to Columbia and for money to buy everything she needs, n refreshing meal and a severe and is upon the square conversing Adair county. such as pins, etc. It seems to us no has been teaching in Tennessee, with Japanese Oil, would overtake could not say more than this: It was a most enjoyable occasion, one that more than right a man should Several of the assistants who were At this time Columbia enjoys the with his friends daily. lie nas considerable interest in give his wife-fo- r that own necessities, with the school last year will be with them in 15 minutes. reputation of being one of the best inher At Taylor Robertson's a second halt will not soon be forgotten by the land towns in Kentucky. Itis blessed Texas, and will probably visit Dallas, at least half as much money as he Prof. Turner this year. The new was made. . At this point another j many who were present. with two good schools and the resident where his foreign property is located would a servant. She keeps his house ones who are to come are highly re- meiiiuer was auuea to the party, an Tne free show given by Knit Bros., part of the city has a steady and sub- this fall. provides for the comfort of himself commended as teachers. We bespeak amiable donkey, by the name of Baal-aa prssperous year for this school. will more than pay you to come every growth. and children, not for hire but because stantial Tle automobile He proved a friend indeed as he Stock Owners Attention. line will induce other people to reshe loves them, and she cares for huswas quickly siezed and mounted by the day to the Fair. Indian Killed on Track. move to Columbia, and after awhile band's interest as no hired housekeepNear Rochelle, 111., an Indian went patient with the "stove up" knees. Have your aged horses teeth examin- er would and is she not entitled to On aTour. she will be likened unto a city set Leaving "Balaam" with his burden. ed, diseased teeth cause blindness loss pay for her services? Yet some men to sleep on a railroad track and was the others forged upon a hill that can not be hid. ahead, making re-- 1 He paid The following are a few of the in- of flesh, weak eyes, necrosis of bone, would think it a hardship to pay a killed by tha fast express. Mr. F. E. VanJPattoiiIand Mr. C. L. cord time, arriving in Edmonton at corporators. J. T. Page, J. O. Rus- abscesses nasal gleet and fistulaof the wife the amount he would be obliged for his carelessness with his life. Often 12:15. About an hour later they were Banks, representing the Ford Motor to pay aservandgirl. There is many its that way when people neglect joined by the rest of the crowd. Here Company, reachedJColurabia last Fri- sell, J. B. Russell, Ray Conover, Sam jaw. coughe and colds. Donlt risk your Lewis, John Lee Walker, A. II. Balday afternoon about 3 o'clock, travel- Uneven and enlongated molars prev- a woman among the working classes life when prompt use of Dr. Kidg's confusion reigned because the bar- -' ' lard, John Sandusky, A. S. Chewning, ent proper mastication of food produc- who would think herself highly favorm a Ford Machine and en route New Discovery will cure them and so gage of one member of the party had 'uf A. A. Miller, A. D. Patteson. ing colic, indigestion and general debili- ed if she were sure of fifty cents per been lost from the buggy. The song jt0 Jamestown,. Monticello. Somerset A board of directors consisting of ty. week of her husband's wages to spend prevent a dangerous throat or lung 'O! bring back my baggage to me," aud several towns in Eastern Ken-w- as Sam Lewis, A. II. Ballard, S. R. as she pleased. The above hints are trouble. "It completely cured me, in Examination free sung to good effect. After an en- - tucky. Jno, Sandusky, J. O. Russell has for the husband's who need them and a short time, of a terrible cough that joyable meal and about two hours rest ' These gentlemen are moving over L. H. Jones followed a severe attack of Grip," been named, a President and Secretary Veterinary Surgeon'and Dentist written in consideration of their good the State, writes J. R. Watts, Floyadda, Texas, the whole party set out for Glasgow, outlook fortakingjnotes of the present elected, and Monday the company will Office at residence near Graded school, wives. business, and for the fur-arriving there ot 8:30 p. m. and I regained 15 pounds in weight start the line, two cars, with safe Columbia, Ky. On the following morning a caucus t,ier purpose of seeinglthe country. In that I had lost." Quick, safe, reliable drivers, promising quick and easy Meet me at the Fair. 34 t,ie two weeks and guaranteed. 50c and S1.00. Trial was held, resulting in the unanimous in a last machine, they have traveled, riding. Ford over 150u miles. decision, "all aboard the cars" for the bottle free at Paull Drug Co. ' They regardjthisnake of cars one of Cave. Parents, guardians and others who Now is the time for the overseers "Our Town." All being in excellent spirits, made thebeston.thejmarket. Its machintsm. of the county roads to get busy. It will have charge of children in the Magistrate James S. Keigwin, of the ride of 21 miles, which brought j is not complicated, therefore itisaa will be only a few weeks until circuit schools should make all the necessary Jeffersonville, Ind., anuounced in them to the cave. easy runner- - the most durable ma- Do you take pride in your town? In court, and in order for the overseers arrangements at once to put the chilTuesday's Louisville 'Times that on With Williams for a guide, Route chine on thefmarket, and conceded by speaking of it and working for it, do ou some roads to escape an indict- dren in school at the opening and July :5ist he officiated at the secret No. I, was taken you say town.". that afternoon. It all to be the best hill climber made. is to summons hands and get to keep them there regularly as possible. ment When you say ' our town," the ex- - work, working out the six days pre- An education is the best preparation marriage of Fletcher B. Downs, aged included the boat ride on Echo River, j Tlle Buchanan Lyon Company, Camp- pression has a different meaning from scribed by law. It is a shame that so for life that you can give a child. 25, a salesman, and Mrs. Rose D. the view of the pits anddomes and bellsville, and Mr. W. U. Myers, Co what it does when you say "the town," little work is done on the highways in Don't think that it is better for the Starks, a music teacher.both of Louis- the climb up the cork-screall of lumbia are the local agents for this section, the first named being the to "earn a few dollars a week" ville. The bride was formerly Miss which beggars description. town" cr "your town." "this good weather. When heavy rains child following day, Route No. IV agents for Adair. Taylor and Greert now than to be in the school. His Rose D. Duval, of Cane Valley. Adair The Practice saying "our town" until come the work can not be done, but you can give it a musical aud attrac- when that condition comes there is a school days will soon be over and then county. the Long Route, was made with the counties. tive sound that is confidence inspiring general complaint about bad roads he must go through Jife handicapped There will be a big time in Lebanon noted Bishop as guide. From 9 a. m. and means the true and loyal citizen. wnen no one is to blame bvt the over- and able only to "earn a few dollars a next Thursday. The Proctor Knott til 5 p. m. the crowd remained under- Quite a number of ladies spent T'Iipta ic :i Hi(T flifFironro n1?ifo nn seers and the men who are lyider him. week" all his life, if able to get work Chatauqua grounds will be crowded ground admiring the mysterious for- - j several hours very delightfully last at all. It is your duty to the child to with people who will gather to saethe mamma oi nature, ranters Avenue vridav afternoon wiMi Mr, .rn. Una. the meaning words by the tone in which they are expressed. of the Lebanon keep it in school during the forma- Bird man take flights in his air ship. almost got the best of the bravest of selj. Each lady was requested to Some About twenty-fiv- e people can say "come in" in a tone Boy Scouts made their appearance tive period, while its mind is suscep- It will be a grand sight, and every the party, especially those who were bring a photograph of a child, a prize that means stay out more than it does upon the public square here last tible to teaching and develops rapid- body who can spare the day should over six feet tall. The Avenue is two being offered to the one who would come in. Thursday afternoon at three o'clock. ly in response to action. put in an appearance. See "ad" else- miles long and on the average, four name the largest number. Mrs. W. feet high by twenty inches wide. On A. Cootfey was the winner. Refresh--meutspeaking of your town, make ev- They gave an exhibition in drilling In where in this paper. God gives us happy homes, pure ery word mean confidence, loyalty, and a little later nine of the Scouts route descent of the Cork Screw were served about G:30. All s. from this made, awhich is even more fearful was you will have met the Columbia baseball team in a homes! They may be humble enough, prosperity, welcome, and Rev. J. W. Weldon returned present speak of it as a very lappy but if love be in them they will keep Woodlawn, Ky., last Thursday, where than the ascent. Floral Hall, with its occasion. a town that exhibits all these. con test at the Lindse3'-Wilso- n - the ship of state anchored in serene he has been holding a revival. grounds, which terminated in a vieHe re- wonderful gypsum formations, held Mr. Deane Taylor, of Milwaukee, LU1J 1U1 VUiUIUUIU UlCSWIC OLllllUlllU and peaceful waters. Xo blot will ports fifteen conversions and reclamar the whole crowd spellbound. At the Wisconsin, who has been visiting here j s to 1 stain the fiag. The laws of the coun- tions, three sanctifications and one end of this route one of the party who j More tine stock is on the fairground try will be framed in wisdom and up- young lady definitely called to the seemed very interested asked Bishop) now than has been seen in thin counwith his family several months, purtry for a long time. Competition will chased last week a farm containing Thomas II. Hurd, of Russell county, held in honor. The statesman will be foreign Mission field, who, also, is to if a hole were made to the surface be exciting. 228 acres, lying fouirniles from Big writes the News, stating would he be in Kansas, WhyV that he is steadfast in the forum. The soldier enter school this fall at L. W. T. S. Springs, Hardin county, from Mr. C. alilicted with palagra, and that he will bo valiant in the field. The Thursday morning the party dis- M. Barnett. this place. Price. private would like for the physician, who is sentinel upon the watch-towe- r will be Valuable Land For Saie. There will be a Childrensday at banded, nugh Creswell returned to It is our understanding that Mr, Tay waiting upon the West boy, Barnett's faithful in the hour of danger, and Bear Wallow church the 4th Sunday in his home in Tenn., the unlor will take possession in a very .short creek, to write the News, telling ll0 ail will be well with the republic. Angust. Every bodj is invited to willing to attempt the "rugged 4 I have 165 acres of good land, in come and bring well filled baskets. heights" of Metcalf and Adair returntime. condition of his patient ai this time, Plying Men Fall There will also be a ministerial insti- ed home by rail and those who drove three tracts which I will sell private Hurd writes as though he has met Are Ever ar War Victims to stomach, liver and tute and a quarterly meeting at Bear through started for home," passing the ly at a bargain. Two tracts, are in with no relief since stricken with the 31 "lone and weary" taavelers, pegging Green county, near the Adair line, one There are two things everlustiugly disease, nurd's address is James- - kidney troubles just like other people, wallow the 30 and of August. Green county in Adair near O. D. nadley. with like results in loss of appetite, their way through mud and rain for Good dwolllng the one tract, and line. at war, joy and piles. But Bucklen's town, Ky. on I am backache, nervousness, headache, and Columbia Arnica Salve will banish piles in any using all three tracts as one farm. feeling. But tired, listless, Mr. Jo Willock, tlfe .Campbellsville We hope before the late fall sets in form. It soon subdues the itching, ir The entire party are enthusiastic any' one, or all three of the manufactu'il and Mrs. over their .trip across country and Will sell something definite will be ac- - there's no need to feel like that as TN Cocoa-col- a ritation, inflammation or swelling Itj that tracts. nenry, Tenn., proved, Ethel Oakes, same city, were married In1 f 1 t A nlllnilt-IHn- ; building a pike D. Peedles, n Anavn gives comrfot, invites joy. Greatest complished UliU liiicil lUHCUUUld 111 Hits UiH B, "UU IrtOiii Dr. J. J. Booker, healer of burns, boils, ulcers, cuts from here to Jamestown via Russell "Six bottles of Flectric Citteia" he in Jeffersonville, Ind , August 11, 1!)12. they plan to attempt a similar ex-- J Miami, Ky. bruises, eczema, scalds, pimples, skin Springs. This pike, if built, would writes, "did more to give me new They are now comfortably situated in pedition in tjie near future. eruptions. .Only 25 cents at Puull be a great feeder to Columbia, and the strength and good appetite than all their home town. Mr. Willock's first Judge Lynch has opened him a little people of Adair county should get other stomach remedies I used." So wife died some years ago. Drug Co. Alexander & Company are on the store at the foot of Henerger Hill. they help everybody. Its folly to sufbusv. ground with their steam He invites his friends. fer when this great remedy will help Tony Nance, who was born and Notice. Mount a pony a take a ride. One of the most common ailments you from the first dose. Try it. Only reared in Adair county, but who hag 50 cents at Paull Drug Co. Notice. been living in Taylor county for the Mr. "Boss" Combest; who, for a From Aug. 1, 11)12, until Saturday that hard working people are afflicted with is lame back. Apply Chamber- years, is in the coils of number of years, run the hotel at last thirty-fiv- e Dec. 28, 1912, a Dresser contesbwill ,ain?s Lsniment twice a day and mas be on at my Store. For'any one who Mr. W. II. Goil has removed his the law, charged with burning his Dunnville, Casey count', died at his I have a few overdraft accounts on sage the parts cjhoroughly at each ap home, two miles above Dunnville last purchase goods tothe amount of 33.00 family from Cumberland county to own store house and contents. plication, andtyoujwill get quick relief. Thuisday morning. He was about f the Citizen Bank books unpaid an with cash or produce will be entitled For sale by Paull Drug Co. Columbia occupying Mrs. Jennie under order of court, 1 will sell each forty-thre- e n yars old and was Quite an interest is being manifiest-e- d to a guess on a nice dresser. residence fronting the of them to the highest bidder at the throughout Casey county. A court-houD. L.Wilson. pike. Columbia welcomes in the meeting at Cane Valley, door, unless paid or securlarge circle of friends attended the fuconducted by Eld. Z. T. Williams, asthis family to its midst. ed by Sept. 1, 1912. Meetings 4th Round. Beed & Miller have removed their Quarterly sisted by his sou, Eld. Lawrence Wil- neral. The deceased was a brother of I will advertise these acoouuts in store, grocery store to.their-hardwar- e liams, of Georgia. Mr. Ray McGar-ve- y the late Pierce Combest. the Adair county News and if you A--s soon as some All accounts not paid by Sept. I, in the Russell block. is taking part in the song service. Columbia, Tabor August 1718. feel like having the public know, will be placedf in the hands of an at necessary changes are made on the"6Td The Woodrow Wilson forces i" this you can see how they value your acSnarksville, Providence Aug. 223. torney for collection. If you want Kbuilding, the entire stock of groceries now being bult to The town are on easy street' but the Pro- count. Renox, Terry's Aug. 2425. ' will be removed to their to save further cost cqme and settle at The addition ai'i- hardware Sept. 1415. News office will give us room for more gressives and Taft Republicans are Aug. 12, 1912. L. C Winfrey Rec. once. tjfiier stand, South corner of the CampbellsvilleSept. 1718. Cane Valley machinery, now here, but lying idle; busy from the rising of the sun to the Citizen Bank. Respectfully , Campbellsville Ct. Sept. 21 22. 41-t sqi"-and we will be better prepred than sitting thereof, discussiug which of Miller & Miller;. W. F. Hogard. ever before for executing all manner the twp will be in the-'lead at the Nooffice will be opened every News vember election. The of Mr. Andrew Turner..' a.v during the progress or the Fair. Quite a number of fancy horses are who may call to settle will .Uyby lost a fine- - mare last We. Attend the Fair and see some fine now at the Fair grounds and more are The town is full of visitors,- 'aHJiu:e Take a ride on the rrsons d '"'"' u- - " show'rings! door open. lightning. expected to attend .the fair. pgdthe at the fair. Its a steamer. A few years ago there was not a more active man in business and in An Enterprise of Great Value social affairs of this section of the to Columbia and Adair County State than Governor J. R. Hindman, of thts place. He took a great interWill Mart this Week. est in politics, and it is known to the public, he was often honored with responsible positions, proving true to evSupported by Substantial Men. ery trust. At all times he has been a well-knowwell-knowLind-sey-Wilso- n, J en-rou- te Ken-tuckia- n, rub-dow- ! ! m. i Con-ove- r, ! 2-- m I ! -- w, I j ! i I s ! , i ! run-dow- n I to-wa- rd I! ? Merry-go-roun- d. ! Cof-fey- js well-know- Camp-befisvil- le se -- 2t ) job-wor- k. - Merfy-go-roun- to-da- y. i - . t J. A ' ,? y H. V THE ADAIR JOUNTY NEWS A New Birth of Freedom. THRIFT OF THE SWISS. The nomination of Woodrow Wilson for President means a new democracy. It means a new epoch in American self-governme- nt. The Democratic party at last has broken its shakles. It has emancipated itself. It has rehabilitated itself in power and principle. It has turned its face toward the rising sun, to reestablish the faith of the American people in their own institutions. Woodrow Wilson will be the next President of the United States. But he will be more than that. He will be the first President in a generation to go into office owing favors to nobody except the American people, and under obligations to iiuumig CAcepL Liie geneicii welfare. No political boss brought about his nomination. No political machine carried his candidacy to victory. No coterie af Wall streer financiers provided the money to finance his campaign. He has no debt to pay to corrupt politics or to corrupt business. He was nominated by the irresistible force of public opinion, and by that alone. He stands before the country a free man. The American people have set out to regain possession of their government, and Woodrow Wilson was nominated for President because he embodies that issue. The bosses and the plutocrats who tried to prevent his nomination were beaten by the power of the people, and the power that nominated him is the power that will elect him With Woodrow Wilson aa the democratic nominee for president, it makes no difference what Mr. Roosevelt does. It makes no difference how many third parties he organizes. Progressive democrata and republicans now have a candidate of their own. The contest now between Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Taft is now a contest for the control cf the republican organization, and nothing more. The menace of the third term no longer hangs over the country. The menace of personal government no longer threatens American institutions. The United States is not to be pro-greasive i Hard and Perilous Work of the Haymakers of the Alps. The thrift of the Swiss turns every bit of ground in the Alps to the best account. If a few square yards can anywhere be made or reclaimed the requisite labor is not grudged. The farmer makes the very soil. He builds terraces along steep inclines, lines them with blocks of stone and then packs the earth on them. Thus he transforms the mountain and the rock into a little patch, where he plants a vine or raises oats or corn. Along the edge of precipices the peasant haymaker goes in search of grass, clinging to the cock with iron clampers on his feet He hangs on the sides of the cliffs which imprison the valley and mows down a few tufts of grass on craggy shelves here and there. His scythe on his shoulder, armed with his iron shod stick, provided with his clamp irons, a cloth or net rolled up in his bag, he sets out at midnight in order that the dawn may And him at work. During the two months of hay harvest he goes down to the village only three or four times to renew his supply of food. By this hard and perilous occupation an Alpine mower makes from 3 to 5 francs a day, his food not included, and many times under some projecting rock he must seek a bed and pass the night Once dried the wild hay is carefully gathered into a cloth or net and carried down to the first little plain, where it can be made into a stack, which is weighted down with large stones to prevent its. being blown away. In the winter, when everything is covered with snow, the mower climbs again the mountain, carrying a little wooden sledge on his shoulders. He loads it with hay, seats himself in front and shoots down with the swiftness of an arrow. Thus the hay crop of the Alps is brought in. New York Sun. PATENTS IN GERMANY. There Inventors Are Looked Upon as Teachers to the Nation. In Germany a patent is regarded to be equivalent to a promotion of national knowledge by the disclosure of a heretofore unknown art, writes H. F. Wertheimer in Paper. The inventor is judged to be some kind of teacher to the nation; therefore the patent office does in no way care for the real father of an invention. To the first applicant is allowed the patent, and lack of first and true inventorship does not invalidate or bar the grant of a patent unless the invention has been fraudulenUy obtained or stolen. If the person from whom a patent has been stolen Hies an opposition at the proper time or starts an annulling suit against the granted patent the patent is refused or annulled. Moreover, under certain conditions a fraudulent patentee may be compelled by a lawsuit to assign the patent or even the patent application to the rightful owner. This broad principle regulates easily the status of persons who have actually carried out the invention previous to a patent application by another, as well as tbe question of interfering applications. Such persons are not affected by the patent, for they have not been instructed by the inventor. In other words, they have not derived any new or useful knowledge by the disclosure of the patent; therefore they have a legal right to use the patent for their own business, but this right can only be assigned to others, together with the transfer of their whole business. In other terms, they are entitled to a limited free license. Infringement suits are relatively rare and by no means so frequent as In the United States. Furthermore, they are considerably less expensive. Ozone and Air Sewage. Ozone is a particularly active or concentrated form of oxygen. One mole- Mexicanized. It any thing molecule of ozone contains three atoms. As only two atoms of oxygen balance harmoniously in a molecule when there Grains of Gold. are three of them together in a molecule the third atom will cut loose and No woman is educated who is seek a union elsewhere. The oxygen has a remarkable not equal to the successful atom of which decaying affinity for carorganic matter bon, management of a family. is a common form, and as the greater part of the organic matter in the air is If thou knowest anything good in process of decay the third atom at of a man tell it unto otherf ; if once attacks and oxidizes It. burning it up. Cassier's Magazine. ill-- , is to be New York World cule of oxygen contains two atoms; a tell it privately to of- what you have in life that is think out what the future - Ship's Speed. A ship's speed is reckoned by knots, The views of every man should a knot being a geographical mile or of a degree. Six geographbe directed towards a solid, howical miles are about equal to seven ever moderate, independence statute miles, and a ship that sails moving knots without which no man can be twelverate of therefore is really miles an fourteen statute at the .happy nor even honest. hour. It should be remembered that it is incorrect to say so many "knots an Make up your mind to think hour," simply so many knots, for a knot means "one mile an hour." A one-sixtiet- thyself. h ..may hold for you, and then you who claims to have done everything." 'will forget pretty worries and "Has he ever wrapped a motorcar around a telegraph pole at 3 o'clock in .your heart will grow light and the morning?" the world seem full of shunshine. "I think not' a great deal to learn." "Then he has "I have just been talking to a youth Lots to Learn. . Democracy today is just like a giant infant awakenig to a consciousness of its powers but with out a full control of its limbs or mucles. It needs educating, disciplining, encouraging, inspir-ih- g ; it needs to think not f o .rights only but of duties. Birmingham Age-Heral- d. Life's Mysteries. Stick to the ideal and hug 'the unexplained. The people who have solved the riddle of the' universe at fifteen are bowled over by the enigma of their work at fifty. DEMONSTRATION TRAIN. The Play That Was Enacted In the The Louisiana demonstration train New York Subway. recently completed a tour of the state. A subway train was leaving Grand It was operated under the combined Central station with its usual 5 o'clock direction of the state university, the load. In a corner by the door sat a state department of education and the man whose worn clothes and shabby United States department of agriculshoes were whitened with the lime he ture. The train was on the road ten worked in. His face was lean and marked with tired lines, and his hands, weeks, and all the roads of the state joint swollen and blunted, hung weari- assisted in its operation. The train ly between his knees. A large woman, traveled 4.G0G miles, made 200 stops, bejeweled and plumed, entered the car and 144,425 people attended the lecwith a rustle of skirts and a jingle of tures and demonstrations. Two of the finery that attracted all eyes. Swayseven demonstration cars were used ing uncertainly on her high heels as she for exhibiting the latest types of farm made for the only empty seat, she was machinery and machines and devices thrown from her balance by a sudden used in road improvement work. A lurch of the train, and only tbe laborcar devoted to hogs contained repreer's promptly outstretched arm saved sentatives of the various breeds and her from an ignominious fall. She straightened herself with what the tabulated results of a number of grace she could and turned with a feeding experiments that had been smile to thank the gentleman who had conducted by the experiment station. rescued her. A glance at the workman, One car was devoted to the canning however, made her expression change industry, the latest canning machines to one of disdain. "With a perceptible being on display and in actual operasniff, she ostentatiously brushed her tion while the lectures were being gown where it had come in contact given. car was given over to with the man's hand and sank into general Another agricultural exhibits and conthe seat. Looking as if he had received a blow in the face, he shrank back tained a collection of insects injurious to field and truck crops. One car was and dropped his eyes in confusion. Across the car, watching the little devoted to the work and handiwork of episode, sat a lady with a sleepy child the boys and girls' clubs, including in her arms. The little girl, perhaps those growing corn and pigs, as well as three years old, was dressed in spotless to canning and domestic science. Bewhite, from her dainty kid shoes to sides these interests, there was a comthe deep frilled bonnet that framed her plete exhibit of poultry; also a car con rosy face. When the guard called Seventy-second street the man slowly rose, tainlng ten head of cattle typifying the" and the lady opposite stood up with several breeds of beef and dairy catthe child still in her arms. Touching tle. An interesting feature of this was the man's arm, she said, with a smile: a Hereford steer weighing 1,400 pounds "Will you not be kind enough to car- and a scrub steer of the same age ry my baby up the stairs? She is too weighing S00. The lectures and exhibsleepy to walk and very heavy for me its were received with much interest, and the practical benefits that will be to lift" straightened himself and, derived therefrom it would be difficult The man with face alight, carefully took the lit- to estimate. tle white clad form in his arms and led the way up the stairs. Fassersby EIGHT MILLION IN A SEASON. stared curiously at the trio, but there The need of killing off flies early in was no consciousness of that in the the season is shown in figures Avhich woman's gracious "Thank you! That have been compiled by Dr. L. 0. Howwas a great help." ard of the bureau of entomology, who As the mother and child passed on estimates that in the twenty-fou- r genthe man lifted his battered hat and erations of a pair of flies between turned homeward with a buoyant step. frost and frost the progeny totals Youth's Companion. S.000,000 in a single season. The number of flies that breed in the horse maFLAMES THAT ARE NURSED. nure pile and this is their favorite stamping ground may be reduced by Siam's Sacred Fire and the Fires of covering the greater portion of the pile with hay or old straw, thus keeping Vengeance of Sicily. History records many strange exam- the flies from having access to it In ples of fires that are kept burning for the way of traps nothing is better long periods of time. The best known than an enlargement of the inverted examples are those of pagan people cone or wire screen trap, which has who keep up perpetual fires as a re- been described before in these notes. Take a sugar, cracker or coffee barrel ligious custom. The oldest known fire in the world that is fly tight. Remove the head and is that in a Buddhist temple near put in its place a wire screen or a couple of thicknesses of mosquito netting, Bangkok, Siam, which has been burnwhich can be easily fastened by the use ing without interruption for two cenhoops. In the bottom of turies. A priest is always on guard of one of the the barrel cut a circular hole about a to watch the sacred flame. Every four years a new flame is kindled, but this foot in diameter and into tins insert a cone of wire screen' with a hole at the is always lighted in the great brazier smaller end just large enough to admit from a brand of the old fire. into the barrel the flies that crawl upon The life of a grand vizier in Persia flies to gather induce was once saved by a Parsee trader, the inside. Toopening the in the largo of the cone bewho discovered and exposed a plot to neath a bait of vinegar and sweetened kill the royal official. In spite of the water in a small dish will do nicely. fact that the Persians are Mohammed- To give best the barrel or other ans and hold fire worshipers in con- frame used results trap should be for the tempt, a single flame has been kept raised three or four inches so that the burning continuously for seventy years flies can get beneath it and thence at Sarhad in honor of the humble crawl up the cone. When ready the trader. trap should be set in that place on the In inhabited lands within the arctic premises where the Hies are wont to circle fires have been known to burn gather in greatest numbers. When for years. This, however, is not so ready to empty, the flies should be much a custom as it is a simple prac- smoked or scalded ar uay be then tice based on reasons of convenience fed to the chickens, but mis should not and necessity because of the scarcity be done if poison is lsed in preparing of wood or kindling of any kind to the bait set bem.uh .tie barrel. produce ignition. Oil is the fuel of the people of the snows. CONTROLLING PEAR BLIGHT. In Sicily it has long been the custom Five years ago the pear blight which of the vendetta to maintain the "fire of vengeance" until one's enemy has had wrought much havoc in big pear been slain. The criminal records of orchards in the Sacramento valley that fiery Island are full of instances crossed Ihe line into southern Oregon of fires that were kept up for years and made its appearance for the first until death overtook the unfortunate time in the Rogue river valley, in victim whose life had been marked for which the writer's ranch is located. This summer, after a vigorous warfare destruction. Now York Times. against the blight waged under the direction of rrofessor T. J. O'Gara, forGnug Harbor. More than 100 years ago a sailor merly expert plant pathologist of the lied, leaving an apple orchard com- federal department of agriculture, but acres of land, then now hired direct by the county in prising twenty-onin the suburbs of the city of New which the valley is located, the blight York. He left it for the purpose of is entirely stamped out, none having establishing a home for aged, indigent appeared, and this notwithstanding the fact that conditions were favorable and infirm sailors. This was the founwith the apple and pear trees in the dation of the Sailors' Snug Harbor, on Staten Island, where nearly 900 worn-o- valley full of bloom. The verya gratifysimple sailors are enjoying all the com- ing condition referred to is declining years. working out of the law of cause and forts of home in their given The little apple orchard of more than effect Professor O'Gara was ranchof the the hearty 100 years ago is now in the heart of county comNew York city, with a value estimated men of the valley and the and the duly authorized inmissioners, at $20,000,000. spectors, assisted by a volunteer corps of fifty or more, have finally succeeded Both Fond of Money. followed The Whitaker Wrong Won't you lend in eradicating it. patentmethod of inscheme was not some, me even a fiver, then? Well, I must any ray you're thundering fond of your jecting poison under the bark or other device of fool fakers, but merely money. Cautious Friend Yes; that's out all cases of blight beyond where the difference is between you cutting point of infection and disinfecting lnd .me. Whitaker Wrong How do the cuts with a corrosive sublimate soyou mean? Cautious Friend Wbjv the Especial care has been taken I'm fond of my money, and you're fond lution. each spring to discover and reearly of other people's. London move all holdover cases and thus prevent spread of the blight by bees and Stung Himself. insects. It is a case where "Pink, I'm afraid you are wasting other vigilance has been the price of imyour time brushing my hat I don't munity from the pest, but none who seem to have anything smaller than a have a hand in it and know the valley ten dollar bill." is now free from infection feel that "I kin change dat all right, boss." the campaign has not been worth "Then you 'don't need the tip. So while. Professor O'Gara has prepared long, Pink." Chicago Tribune. a bulletin telling of his work in blight Bradication, and apple and pear growProfit and' Loss. ers all over the country should have it "So Dibble is playing golf for his health?" A e ut A DRAMA IN REAL LIFE LOUISIANA A treeless home is a lonesome looking place to one who is a lover of trees. No one who has planted and tended a windbreak on a prairie farm has been sorry for it, and when a few trees and flowering shrubs are added it makes a home that any one Is sorry to leave. KSfifiRf oik:: dHb The use of silage as a ration for beef cattle has been tested out in so many localities and with such uniform success that it may fairly be considered as beyond the experimental stage. Where clover, alfalfa or other legumes are available to supplement the silage ration a more economical or effective ration cannot be had. (mm 1 .jtpdJyr ttc EETOIGG CITTDAI rhraanM DMNT vi ROGUE RIVER OREGON CORRESPONDS! ucc F&i-lirva- y ri"1 Tiir HH- - VALLfcY SOLICITS To make it seem homelike for the American settlers in the Saskatchewan country the weather clerk pulled off a This matter must not be reprlntcl wi.' out special permission. tornado the other day that fairly rip-- ' ped and tore. More than fifty people j are said to have lost their lives as a furnish f. Pains result of the storm. The folks from flock of should be taken to confinement poultry in close and Nebraska are doubtless re-- . Kansas what they get on free range plenty r; sponsible for this catastrophe. green and animal food, exercise ..:! Rather than build a silo for six or shade during the hot weather. eight cows, a number that is deemed Warts that appear on the cow's V s hardly sufficient to justify the invest-- ! may be removed easily by rubbm;; ment, it is better to increase the num-a little her of cows to a dozen or more. The ' them with miikings.lard or castor oil?. at successive This usually larger size of the silo required for the them and cause them to disappear latter number not only makes possible greater economy In the securing of the without further treatment silage, but will cause it to keep much A real service can be rendered tl? better. youug birds as they leave the nest b Last season was a record breaker in keeping an eye open for them at th.s the matter of seed production in clo- - critical time. If there is a cat abo'" vers and alfalfa in many states. One the place she should be shut up unI! instance of this was the production of they are able to get out of her reach. $3,113.11 worth of seed from an eightIt is very satisfying to the lover cZ een acre field of alsike clover belonging to a farmer county, birds to note how much these Iittli Genesee Mich. This value was in addition to friends will drink from and bathe in a the fodder obtained from the tract basin of water placed on the lawn. I And on top of this the land was the the supply of water is renewed everymore fertile for the crop it had pro- - day or two the birds will enjoy it th.core. duced. 1 ' r.-- f LJL2L n v -y Jar n& ; . ! - That the little human animal has a world o'f endurance and must have joints equipped with a special kind of ball bearings is shown in the fact that tUn- - start off in .the morning on the run and keep it up the greater part of the day, and this notwithstanding the fact that the thermometer may be hugging 93 or 100 in the shade. Neither do they spend a great deal of time fanuing themselves or stewing about the heat Owing to the fact that the aphides are sucking rather than leaf eating insects, the ordinary arsenate of lead or pads green sprays have practically no effect in keeping the pest in check. Some spray must be used that will kill the lice by con- -' tact, and for this both the kerosene emulsion and 'tobacco sprays are used. The writer has found the commercial "black leaf" solution excellent. This should be diluted according to directions (usually one part of the solution to from fifty to seventy parts of wa-- , ter) and is commended because it is so easily prepared. Q)laut lice) ' A new seven day record for Holsteia? has been made by Pontine Lady Korn-dykher yield of milk during a single week being C01 pounds, which contained o0.42 pounds of butter fat, t!ij equivalent of CS.02 pounds of commercial butter. e, The thriftiness of the asparagus bed next season will be largely depeuden" upon the stalks that reniuin on the bet! this season making a good growth, for in a general way the growth of t!iplants-- above and below ground corro spouds quite closely. - J , iv little powdered asafetidn sprinkled over the feed of young chicks morn'.n and evening Avill tend to cure them op diarrhea. They should also liave gri and charcoal, their drinking vessels should be scalded often, and tVy should not be given any sloppy fiv !, Tit-Bit- s. . ".Yes." , "Any improvement?" When you have spoken the word it reigns over you; when it is unspoken guage . is worse." Herald. you reign over it Arabic Proverb. "His health is better, but his Birmingham lan- Age sfli t&&l-3<tr. Sawdust when decomposed cont.Ir.T a small amount of fertilizing demon's and has some value as humus. But be used sparingly, if at all, aril should be mixed with lime or grou-- .l limestone, which will tend to neutiu izo any acid it contains that is huriuf " The product of many a creamery is to most soils. If the sawdust is used rated several points lower in quality to any extent it should Ikj compost ' than it might be, due simply to the with manure and lime. fact that there is not the degree of inspection that there ought to be of the Men who are successful in life ar.'I conditions prevailing in the milk ' those who nre not generally classed houses and dairies of the men furnishusually put in the same nunil rr ing the crjam from which the butter such of hours during the working day. Th. output is made. Especially is this difference in achievement may fairl.v likely to be the case in creameries be said to be due to the disposit;.-mad- e where the gather cream system pre-- i of the rest of the time-af- ar vails, but it holds none the less in those supper and before breakfast This is .. plants where the whole milk is deliver- -' truth that tens of thousands of ed and the cream separated at the fac- - and boys do not yet appreciate. thenier fu". tory. One foul mess of cream from a force, of. filthy patron will spoil a whole vat of j cream and, on the whole, cause the loss While both Jerseys and HolstelLs of dollars to the patrons whose clean are among the leading, if not the lead cream is thus contaminated. ing. dairy breeds, they nevertheles . in common from th have so During the next few weeks, which standpointlittle of bovine type or habit that are more than likely to be droughty, it is unwise to cross them. Either too much emphasis can hardly be placbreed will fare better and give better ed on the frequent cultivation of such by itself than with a mixij crops as require considerable moisture returns of bloods. Occasions arise when cor for their further .row-tml develop- ditious seem to make a cross nece. ment It is a l. ):'.: r s..i .11 concern ary, but in every instance this sho"' " whether the st'.r'.:;g f soil seems he avoided If possible. It is o ; weeds. The f the facts mentioned Tl.e i illi.:-- . lie- ess. that the advi v hing to im.ort;; is that K so often given in starting a da!r the '"'. is needed to conserve the herd to get that breed whk-is wo" soil moist r.re and to k.e the ar.rf.tv in one's locality. t !'"! h soil from baking. The should be kept in iitinu not hi t'e- - If there is any situation under h? .:; of annual crops, like l.e:i. i.; hin:ng sun calculated to drive the a. ,,,,.. , y IOCS. 0:il 'lis sunt !!' er.ige farmer to tie adoption of tht J . straw . -.'..fif. i. i:lcock test for the elimination of of young n..'.i i.t loafers from his herd It is o that aie henvH lai!nu WV .' ' the formality of milking these .me animals ia a stuffy barn da: Doubtless jj mm' . ened to keep out the Hies, with the per this departnieis! v.il spiration starting from every pore .vl of the next fv.v He..- . with the query arising" involunr in . points at a dis;. nv v. ': whether dairying in hot weather I .. vesting their l.nl ir.-! worth the candle after all. It s'ire!. . real estate of .. .i....i ..-- :..: ' isn't worth the candle in the ' : the benefit of these the wri: cows which during the 3'eitr d n; couple of snggestii ns th! i produce enough butter fat to p. f tV ' worth consideration. One she te- ITsiug the P.afococl person planning to invest shoe, ti re- feed bill. nerves to reduce this proBtles H bemain in the new locality long enough am! futile perspiration. before buying to decide whether the section is one in which he would want In many states of the UnJuu Sank to establish a permanent residence. officials are taking a direct interest Ir The other suggestion is this namely, that if one does not intend to make a agriculture that plainly indicate the home in the new country, but is mere- vital connection which they le!:ev ly buying for an investment it would exists between this fundament: inbe well to learn from the bankers of dustry and their own. In some in the place how much cash they will stances the interest referred to finds loan on a given piece of property. If ?xpressIon In placing In the hands of they have not got faith enough In the farmers the best agricultural literaworth and future prospects of such ture that can be had. In others It take land to loan all the way from 30 to 40 the form of pi;tees offered for beri IcT per cent of the purchase price It is stretches of country highways. pretty good proof that there is a nigger still others it is shown in offering free in the wood pile. Bankers do foolish scholarships in agricultural colleges things now and then, but their judg- the furnishing of seed grain to tlios ment as to the value of real estate is a hard pressed as a result ot short crops pretty safe one to follow. If, knowing or the offering of prizes in grain and the country well, they are not willing corn growing contests. Each one or to bank on it it Is a pretty safe conclu- these aids to agriculture Is commend-:ible- , being based on the slmpln law of sion that It is a mighty risky proposibusiness cause And effect. tion for the tenderfoot to do It. -, ' a-- s ' ; i -- ! - I ler h ts - lit-'.- tht-bovin- e -- :.. - ..-- " -- . - ? ' - - rwmr mmam - n " i - -- - DAIR COUNTY NEWS BIG SHIP BUILDING The Planning and Constructing of an Ocean Liner. FIRST A THE MENACE OF RABIES. Shut Up Your Dog When These Symptoms Begin to Show. The first striking symptom in a rabid dog is almost invariably a decided change .in its disposition. It either becomes more cross, irritable and sulky or shows unusual friendliness and wants to be continually petted. Obviously in the latter state it is a most dangerous menace to its owner, who easily may be infected through a scratch on the hand or by a bite during unusual playfulness. In either case the dog soon becomes extremely restless, ljing down, then almost immediately getting up to run around nervously for a few seconds and again lying down. This rotation it keeps up without interruption for some time. The dog is easily startled, growls and barks at the least provocation. The owner or keeper who knows its disposition will easily discern this change and by simply shutting up the dog se- ely for observation will obviate all ther danger. The Tasteur treatment has been proved beyond peradventure to be a specific prophylactic against rabies. It will prevent the development of the disease if administered properly and if used In time. The report of the Pasteur iustitute of Paris (Annates do l'lnstitut Pasteur) states that during the past ten years 7.3S0 persons have been treated.' of whom only twenty-on- e have died from all causes, a mortality of .2S per cent The record in this country is almost as good. Walter Peet in Harper's Weekly. HENRY BELL'S COMET. .LIVING MILK CARTS. A JOCULAR MONARCH. 94e HER TWO QUESTIONS i MINIATURE IS MADE. The First Steamer That Plied For Hire In Great Britain. Among the curiosities of advertising may surely be placed the first advertisement of the first steamer that plied for hire- in Great Britain namely, Henry Bell's Comet. Thus ran the ad- vertisement in the Glasgow Courier of - 1812: This Small Model Is Then Thoroughly Tested, and the Story It Tells When Perfected Will Be the Story of the New Vessel When Launched. Building a modern ocean liner is an Interesting and complicated operation. The ship's plan is first prepared in sections from owners' specifications, on a scale of a quarter or half an inch to the foot One set of drawings, called the "sheer draft," is a plan of the ship's skeleton or framework without the plates, the internal deck, bulkhead and hold arrangements being indicated by a series of detailed drawings. Follows then the 'experimental stage. A wooden block or casting of paraffin wax is first made to scale from the ship's plans and tested in a large tank about 300 feet in length and eight feet deep. The model, weighted to the load line, is tovid to and fro by an overhead traverser at varying speeds. Delicate instruments register the exact "pull," the displacement, the stability and a host of other information. The shape of the model is altered again and again, pieces being shaved off here and others there. The final results are carefully tabulated, and from this ship in embryo the builders complete their plans. Inside the central shed. 230 yards long and 130 feet in height, the ship's berth has meantime been prepared. Thousands of wooden piles, about thirty feet in length, have been driven by pile drivers deep into the ground. On .these are laid huge beams and the floor completed with stout planks. Then in the center the keel blocks, surmounted by oak caps in groups of five, are assembled on a falling gradient to the river of about half an iuch a foot. All is now ready for the reception of the ponderous keel. This the backbone of the ship is of huge strength, measuring four feet across, and is three and a quarter inches thick. Parallel with the keel, but above it and attached by angle bars, is the central girder, five feet high, the space between forming the double bottom. On each side, at regular distances running lengthwise, are seven other girders, the outer one called the "margin plate." The water tight chambers are formed platesextend-inby vertical partitions above and beneath the floors up to the margin plate on each side. After the great cast steel stern frame and the stem bar for the bows have g ' l Jjeenttached the plating begins. Tlie sleef strips of varying sizes, but averaging thirty-fou- r feet in length and about three tons in weight each, which form the skin of the ship, are laid on in strakes like the bricks in a wall. Fitting these strakes to the shape of a ship is a critical business. A thin wooden pattern or template is first prepared for each plate and clamped in position on the ship's side. With minute care every detail is marked on it the size and shape, the overlap and something like 13,000 tons. The launching ways, sloping gently to the water, are prepared, and cradles, fore and aft; to guide the ship, arc erected with huge wooden beams, the whole being finally lubricated by tallow and the rivet holes. It is then transferred to its prototype, the steel plate, which is cut. punched and bent by wonderful machinery that slices steel strips, punches rivet holes and bends steel plate as easily and cleanly as though the material were paper. Nimble traveling cranes on gantries under the roof pick up the huge plates when ready and convey them to their appointed place, where the hydraulic riveter a mechanical marvel with irresistible force and rapidity drives each rivet home. In the building of a modern liner over 4,000,000 rivets are used. Each joint is rendered water tight by calking. The outer shell finished and the inside work far advanced, the builders turn their attention to the problem of the launch, the weight of the vessel at this point on the keel blocks being train oil. Amid acclamation the ship receives Its baptism and, whether for weal or woe, takes to its element. Still helpless, though, its motive power lacking, it is afterward moored to the works wharf under a 150 ton titan crane, whereby its boilers twenty-fiv- e of them are lowered into the abyss of the hold and a multitude of fittings connected with the engines. Dwarfing all else for size come next the four funnels, towering 150 feet above keel level and large enough for two tramcars to be drawn through abreast. These are fixed on the gigantic "uptakes," connecting with the boilers by a network of flues. A hoist of auxiliary machinery for lightipg. ventilating, pumping and steering the ship, as well as the passenger lifts, is being installed at the' game time as a swarm of men work gay and night on the internal decorations. Electricians encircle the ship with a girdle of light and install a telephone and electric call service with 300 stations. In the chart room is fitted a wonder ful clock, which controls, synchroni-cally- . fifty other clocks in different parts of the ship. The lofty Marconi mast is linked up with the mysterious Instruments in the wireless cabin. Then, at last, after many months of toll, comes the welcome day when the great ship, pride of her builders, sails forth upon its trial trip. London "Steam passage boat the Comet, be-- i tween Glasgow. Greenock and Helens-- ' burg. For passengers only. The sub-- j scriber having at much expense fitted up a handsome vessel to ply upon the j river Clyde between Glasgow and Greenock to sail by the power of wind, air and steam he intends that the vessel shall leave the Broomielaw n Tuesdays. Thursdays and Satur- days about midday or at such time thereafter as may answer from the state f the. tide and to leave Greenock on .Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays in the morning to suit the tide. Same moon, same sands, same petoo hard." The elegance, comfort safety and opleonly they are married now. sn imni mniimi ti.n nihm- "fhor speed of this vessel require only to be j "I wonder how many telegraph only God and your majesty can 'restore poles," she murmured thoughtfully, "it lu ",l'l,i "- - approuauon or iHU1 him to life, ne no longer breathes." the public-- , and the proprietor tls de- would take to reach from here to the Tvan expressed his contempt, calk termined to do everything in his power , deceased favorite a dog and con- - moon." the iu meriL puuuc encouragement, xue He looked at her as if he'd like to tinned his amusements. ' terms are for the present 4 shillings bite her. Another day. while he sat at table. for the best cabin and 3 shillings for the waywode of Staritza, Boris Titof. j "One, if it was long enough," he the second, but beyond these rates appeared, bowed to the ground and j snapped. "Don't ask such silly quesnothing is to be allowed to servants or saluted him after the customary man tions!" any other person employed about the And a solemn sileuce enwrapped the ner. ' vessel." summer night London Answers. "God save thee, ray dear waywode. j What would poor neglected Elenry Thou deservest a proof of my favor." Bell have said could he have seen his FIRST AMERICAN HEROINE. i He seized a knife and cut off an ear. DOGS OF ALASKA. humble little Comet of whose eleTitof thanked the czar for his gracious gance, comfort and speed he was so and wished him a happy, reign. A Story That Illustrates Their Wonproud, alongside a modern ocean Gunner Corbin's Widow, Who Fought favor Pearson's Weekly. at Mount Washington. derful Intelligence. racer or one of the latest palatial river SERVED IN A COLD PIE. The first woman who foucht for Dogs on the trail often display Intelsteamers of the Clyde or Thames, all ligence that seems almost human. On OUR EARLY RAILROADS. so well advertise1? Chambers' Jour-ua- l. American liberty was Gunner Corbin's Sir Jeffrey Hudson's Introduction to widow, at the capture of Mount Wash-- ' one occasion I remember I was driving Queen Henrietta. ington by the Sot-and Hessians. In ' Rules That Used to Be In Force Half a a team of dogs down the Yukon rivor Terhaps the most remarkable dwarf the midst of the I'ght Gunner Corbin, and had one dog in the team called Century Ago. THE GOLDFINCH. on record was Sir Jeffrey Hudson, the struck by a ball, toil dead at his wifes operation Tommy, who was a good dog in his A curious relic of railroad as she was aiding him in his du- -' some fifty years ago in Tennessee and way. but who showed a strong dislike little fellow whom Scott introduces in Changes In Plumage That Are Puz- feet ties. "Peveril of the Peak." He was born Georgia is exhibited in the following to being harnessed to such an extent zling to the Novice. in Rutlandshire, England, in 1G19. that n the morning, when all the other It was not :tti uncommon occurrence extracts from the rules then in force: Most every one in America is acWhen eight years of age he was pre- quainted for Irishwo: mi (as at Limerick) to' Each engineman will keep a watch, ' dS3 were hitched to the sleigh. Tommy with the goldfinch, but many share sented by the Duke of Buckingham to people the d.-- gers of the bivouacks, as which must be regulated by the time of would hide himself under a cabin or know the bird by the name of Queen Henrietta in a cold pie. He aftinstance th- deeds of that other hero - his conductor at the commencement of DUIT himself in the suow. lettuce bird on account of its bright ine, Molly This continued for several mornings, erward became attached to the court of itcher. Instantly, without each trip and will always have in his fnitn i . rrirr .Allfirirth a Wd' She srenPed into uIs '1,ace and possession the current schedule book. and beating him seemed to have no efCharles I. At one of the court masks propria ' as the bright veilolv ' fect One morning, however, the team the king's porter, a man of gigantic redoubled skill 5kcd Sb0uld any .tort: he killed whic mE when he is, tie size, who used to torment the little and vigor, fighting bravely until she i mav be Iikelv to endanzer the safety h"1 been standing in the cold waiting plumage is like dwarf, pulled from one pocket a loaf of female goldfinch burnished gold. The. sank to the earth, pierced by three of the next train nassinr., the enirine- - for Master Tommy. I finally dlscav is more modestly ' ered him hiding the of a Though bread and from the other Jeffrey, much man will dreed than ber mate. The changes ' grapeshot! recovered, terribly wounded, j cleared, stoo his train until track is tree, and as soonunder cameroots sicht, as I to the surprise and amusement of the she finally in was disabled but in plumage of the male are very inter- company present Jeffrey was at this eating for life. s a general rule, when trains meet dragging the dog, the entire team, movpuz- - t and to the novice somewhat A soiuier s naif pay and the value of between stations the train nearest the ed by a common impulse, bounded totime only eighteen inches In height l ward me and at once administered a a soldier's suit of clothes annually vot- He remained at this stature until he ""r'-i- i i omes acquainted eQ u b h Contincntal congress -- ,,. turnout will run back. Any dispute terrible thrashing to Tommy. th?.St,UdCnt was thirty years of age, after which a as to whi 'h train has to retire is to be I may wonder why ho soon discoutinued) were aU I finally rescued him from his angry curious exception to the laws of growth reward determined at once by the conductors &. ne that the first woman who fought for iiu ;ii- - during wmier. took place, since Jeffrey rapidly grew any interference on the part companions, and after that Tommy without to be three feet nine inches in height, n??,1; HCZonhe Uocks !,sup: American liberty ever received for such of the enginemen. This rule is re-- was always the first to put his hood are in ""r collar in answer to my whistle. CQ an(1 uerolc j whereas most men do not grow a quar both sexes, the male bird having as F. DeLancy in Magazine sufferln.E. quired to be varied in favor of heaviest Wide Torld azine. of American loaded engine or the worst grades. If an inch after the age of thirty. ter of suraed In the previous fall, usually This dwarf had an enormous head and by the end of October, a plumage close- - History. they meet near the center, in case of The Ink Bag Squid. very large hands and feet; otherwise ly resembling backing, a man must be placed on the ' that of the female and When the squid is alarmed the Ink Last Words of the Great. his proportions were symmetrical and young lookout, so that any danger to the rearbird of the year. The male re Half of the store of "last words" most part of the train may be seen and bag that connects with the siphon his face was considered handsome. ' tains this inconspicuous dross until troasured by the curious are apocry- -' opens its valve and a cloud of black late in February, when one can notice punI. Pitt crie(1 out not as tuo recoKls the engineman at once recpive notice. fluid is ejected into the water, where The White Ship. The backing must be done cautiously. a grauuai cnange taKing mace in some have it becomes quickly diffused, forming it as to the state. of his country, Railroad Man's Magazine. The age of chivalry is supposed to ' of the birds. an effectual bar to pursuit The sqoids a pork pie, and Napoleon III. but for be that age when young men dressed This renewal of actively uttered neither lamentation nor proph- also have a faculty of changing their themselves up in armor and pounded continued through feathers is eable Was ch March and April. ecy, but desired to know if one stand-- 1 - tores color with great rapidity, and when , swords. and by May 1 one another with lances and 0ne Qf th(J Knsas our resplendent bird is It is perhaps well to recall the story with us again. The song period with in?"tbl? sld0,hd beerat bed:in- The owes Its success in a great measure to j laboring under great excitement waves of color seem to pass over them in failing lips of the great are expected of the White Ship, which in the year ,f of escliangin-- . soods ... re. quick succession. Their motions are the male goldfinch continues as long as to frame some nious or natnotic anhor .,., coimiuou- - Ml r ,,- - ... 1120 carried to England the grandson lUrueU 1U !l WIiau,e he wears his gold and black livery, for , ,Sm' and if extremely rapid, darting along with of the Norman couqueror. This ship .J110 -- W,,.nf . mem. fail then nhnses are ceptIoll is made whon drcss materials the velocity of light, now rushing iato c ,.nm,no- - ..., ....... .. h, ...,v.. i cornea lor . !. nc . "ueatuueu avowais have been cut from the bolt One day was captained by the sou of the man Marcn and ends late m August and moralizing." said Disraeli when recently a customer purchased ten a school of small fry tail first, turniag who had steered across the 'conqueror quickly to seizt a victim and press it himself. The ship sank. There was . yards of a two toned silk, which the A Successful Interview. counted upon by the .English public." clerk assured her was the most fash-- ; against the hirdlike beak, where, by young prince only one lifeboat The making triangular nips, the vertebrae The late Arthur McEwan wlien he ' He did not contribute to the collection. was put in that to be rowed away, was working on a San Francisco news- - but one phrase escaped Iiim. "I have ionable fabric of the season. When is generally instautiy severed. It is nis sister screamed. He put back to she reached home with her purchase bite i save her alsi. So many leaped into paper was attracted by the activities suffered much," he sighed. "Had 1 t. ,lAy.rlfl VII wnflnfiAn tt.,4- . .I liwut- - Interesting .to note that theM.v ..r.1- v. ,. , il tll.il. . rvirm; ri4ii: ill. of a politician who was vulgar, illiter been a nihilist I should have confessed Hi the boat from the jinking ship that ail en materiai would Demon1 .....,-,..,..- . 1. i CharJe- - prcderick Ilolder. were drowned except one butcher, ate and hideously ungrammatical in ' all." What lay behind those words no ccordinlT SUL. returned to uu ioru his method of expression. McEwan two critics can be found to agree- .- h next hav md who clung to the mast The passengers ested the ex Eton and Harrow. looked up this man and had a talk Dundee Advertiser. on this ship were 140 picked and nochange! The clerk plained that it One of the Eton and Harrow school with him Then he went back to the ble knights, guarding the person of was an impossibility, as the goods had cricket matches recalls an amusing inutlk-and wrote the interview iu the their future king. Collier's Weekly. Salmon Loaf. been cut cident Eton had a monotonous semost perfect English, brilliant, polishFor a delicious salmon loaf use two "Why. I bought this with the (lis ries of wins for some year, and one ed and crammed the story full of clas- - cans of salmon and a loaf of stale Traveling Incognito. tlnct understanding." remonstrated the Some investigator of curious ubjects sical allusions, quotations and big bread. Reject the crusts of the bread woman, "that I could return it Did day the Harrow captain received the has discovered that the Inventor of words It was a most scholarly pro- - and remove the bones from the salmon. you not tell me it was a changeable following: O ys boys of Harrow school. traveling incognito was Peter the Great duction. and McEwan considered the j Break the bread into crumbs and the taffeta?" Of cricket ye have no knowledge! of Russia. The next after the famous satire great. Xext day McEwan had a salmon into flakes and mix them to- The exchange was made. Kansas It Is not cricket, but the. fool. . .... i Russian sovereign to adopt the prac.iiLi.i.iu. umei j getner. .Moisten witu two beaten eggs, Qjj-- gtar You play against Eton college. i.u. i tice was Joseph II. of Austria, who In thank yez for that interview." he said. a tablespoonful of melted butter and The Harrow school poet was hunted Just what I said. You one or two teaspoonfuls of lemon juice, 1777 made a little stay in Paris under "It's bully out and commanded to send a fitting she Snubbed Napoleon. the title of Count von Falkeustcin. must be a grand shorthand reporter.- "- ' with salt and pepper to taste. Add a Mine, de Chevreuse, a representative replj This clever response made him During the revolutionary period Louis na.uiuuy iviening tablespoonful of cream if not moist j 0f oue Gf the noblest families in famous; enough XVIII. buried his temporarily useless Butter a bread tin and put France, declined the honor which Na- - ' S" If. as you say, we play the fool. royal dignity under the privacy of the mixture into it. Bake the loaf for n0leon wished to confer on her. that of Martyrdom ot the Bride. No wonder we were beaten. A For at that game no other school Comte de Lille, while Charles X. passand barbaric marriage cus- - an hour or until thoroughly done. being maid of honor to his sister-in- Could o'er competo with Eton. torn of the Kabyie women of Africa Serve with a cream sauce or a white ed as the Comte de. Maries. The -, the queen of Spain. The afterconsist iu the martyrdom of the bride, sauce sprinkled with minced parsley. Eugenie in her splendor ward became i Josephine's dame du pa- Aliens In Old tondotr. iu liei wedding finery, stands .mhv ioric '.tribune. little trips as the Comtesse , wlio. aISt Dut aways affected to look down j " Pierfefonds. .tign an enure morning against a de lui on the imnerial court. One dav she ,111 XjUUUUU 111 i. umi. IU Oill JUUI. Ul , pillar iu the village square, A Lovers Quarrel. her eyes went to a reception at the Tuileries t increase of foreigners in. closed, her arms pressed to her sides Korter turned up at the office one blazinc with diamonds. "What snlen- - . beIu i Practical Results. ,... . . t i. t "- - uul mJ-i- ...., "J ucuciuu LU- - loru With nnlv tli n:irrm. hn - nf M, - morning with .. hlnoL-- ,, nml o ,lCc i , n ..- ..... "There may be something in this the- nnd ""--.o . iaK reuinrK-- ti .i uiooieou. "" uiu ire mum ,w i " u"uw' ""'"" "u ory of telepathy," said the mystical colour, for a fotliHd. the while a ring ing front tooth. they an reair Mon Dieu sue: X real. profession of all strangers residing t , ,. . - .ne , ... ..in...person. Must a lovers ciuarrel.' be exnlaln- - iv f V ionv i M- J nr . , i...,.. ruin 1st' i.llll (.11 U1I1IUI VJU "7 inn't tnmv h IW.VK. UUW of. UUj 1IV. ' within the city of London." The list ' "You mean thought concentration her appearance.--Argonaued airily to his brother clerks "a lov quite good enough to wear here!" was headed by the item, "Scots, 40." ers quarrel, that's all." that enables you to impress your ideas Other nations were represented by V" inquired Senator Sorghum. on others j "But Korter." cried the bookkeeper, j bvidence to the Contrary. The Genuine Art?clo. "French, 42S; Spaniards and Portu"Yes." "You've had a bad cold in the head, j "you don t mean to tell me that dainty i understand that Mr. Grabwell guese, 43; Italians, 140: Dutch, 2,030; "Well, there may be something in it. have you. Brooks?" said Rivers. "Well, Marie Lanigan did all that to you!" started In life bv bono win. SS0. You i But don't depend on it For practical 'one good thing about that is that it "No." Korter admitted; "it was her t must admire a man with courage like Burgundians. 41; Danes, 2; Liegeois. 1." results in impressing people, telepathy doesn't make you cough." i other lover." Exchange. tbat" .I Her Costume. will never compare with a brass band tm Whereupon Brooks, without a woid." :no, i uon t, repneu ir. urowcuer. "Marie," asked the star of her maid, and a parade "Washington Star. exhibited the doctor bill he had just Of Some Use. "The man I admire Is the one who had gazing perplexedly at her reflection in received.-Exchan- ge. "Paw. what are flies and mosquitoes the courage to lend him the fifty." the mirror, "what was I about to do-s- tep Baggy Pants. good for anyhow?" Washington Star. Into the bathtub or go on the "Why do you spend so much care on "My boy, there's a wire gauze fac- Took It as a Compliment. ' stage?' crease of your pants. heyV" the Magistrate (about to commit for trial. tory down the street whose owner j Shattered. Marie shrugged ber shoulders. "How "It is important dad. not to wear You certainly effected the robbery In spends half his time on an ocean ' "What a lot of old fashioned beliefs can I tell? Mademoiselle Is dressecF baggy trousers." a remarkably ingenious way in fact yacht" Chicago Tribune. have been shattered completely in . for either." Jude. "Important, is It? Why, you young with quite exceptional cunning. Pristhese modern days. cub. look here. Did you ever see a onerNow. yer bonor. no flattery, Slippery. "For Instance?" Making Good. Etatue to a man who didn't wear baggy please: no flattery. I begs yer. London Mary Doesn't Ida keep her hardwood "Well, you never hear anybody adThe Guest When I asked yon if yon pants?" Louisville Courier-Journa- l. Sketch floors in beautiful condition? Alice-Perf-ect! vise a young couple now that two can had given me a quiet room you sai Every one who goes there is live as cheap as one." Detroit Free that after 9 o'clock I could hear n piri Consulting Papa. No Room For Him. carried out with a fracture or a dislo Press. drop, and now I find ifs right over "Papa, you know that George, who Mrs. Crawford Whafs the advan- cation. Harper's Bazar. bowling alley. The Night Cleric' proposed to me last night Is coming tage of a kitchenette apartment? Mrs. Correcting Him. Well, can't you hear 'em drop? Exfor his answer this evening, don't you?" Crabshaw Your husband can't come S. The Husband I was taken by sur- change. Sure Thing. "Yes." out in it when you're cooking. Puck. ifl" Gabe Why would not women make prise when you accepted me. The Wife "Ob. thank you. papal That was good umpires? Steve And why would You were taken by mistake, John Paw Knew. the answer I was going to give him Physically Impossible. they? Gabe They always have the Don't make any mistake about that-B- t. Willie Paw, what is n telling situanyway!" Chicago Tribune. Chalrwomau of Suffragette Meeting-Do- es last word, don't they? Cincinnati En Louis ation? Paw Any occasion when two any lady wish to make a motion? qulrer. or more women meet Cincinnati EnVoice Yes. I do. hut my gown's too Terms of the Game. Up to Date. quirer. He Dearest you're the. goal of my tight-Sati- re. Men are so constituted that every Rnwnrrt T thotr hotol nn tn rtnto? n T-affections. She (removing his arm) body undertakes what he sees another Coward Indeed it Is. They furnish Labor to keep alive In your breast Five yards for holdlng:.--Hrv- ar All pain must be to tench somp jroon successful in. whether he has aptitude sleeping powdjera with every bedroom, that little spark of celestial fire called ' -- Philadelphia TUTis; in the end. Browning for it or conscience. George Washington. .. . i I j j j j I The Goats of Athens and Their Tenders With Their Tin Cups. The bootblacks and newsboys of Athens are numberless and omnipres- ent yelling out in shrill tones the lat-est edition or inviting customers in equally strident tones to have a "shine." Hot chestnut men. with char-coa- l braziers and stock in trade of a hundred big nuts. d.;:e their little fires or sell pistachio i. . viiuit' seed or pumpkin seeds :tt the street corners. Much of the merchandise Is carried by diminutive gray donkeys or by old women, who are almost lost under their huge loads of oranges or lem ons or cauliflowers or brushwood. The goats are a familiar sight of modern as doubtless they were of an- - j cient Athotis , mill nnn i2 tlinin hJU..' ' .. v... .ut.U Hn. ping over uie rocKS or .Mars mil or the Pnyx or picking their way gingerly j over the ruins of some ancient temple like chamois in their native wilds. They are all muzzled and attended in fldeks of ten or a dozen by a goat - , ueru, wno goes armed with three little tin cups, one holding about a pint an - , other a half pint and another a gill. wnen ne linds a. customer lie stops a section of his living milk cart, milks it hands over the diminutive amount of the lacteal fluid (it certainly is fresh umtv; iu lue customer aim receives nis 5 or 10 lepta (1 or 2 cents) iu return. Christian Herald. , i I j ' I I I ! Ivan the Terrible Had Cold Blooded Notions About Jesting. Ivan the Terrible forgot neither his devotions nor his diversions. His palace alternately resounded with praying and carousing, ne had a company of jesters, whose duty it was to divert him, especially before and after any executions, but they often paid dearly for an unseasonable joke Among these none was more distinguished than Prince Gvosdef. who held a high rank at court The czar, being one day dissatisfied witli a jest, poured over the prince's head the boiling contents of a soup basin. The agonized wretch prepared to retreat from the table, but the tyrant struck him with a knife, and he fell senseless to the floor. Dr. Arnolph was instantly called. "Save my good servant!" cried the zar. i uave jested with him a little Was Answered Before and the! Other After Marriage. A silvery summer moon shone sweetly on the likewise silvery sands. The summer sweethearts sat in silence. She was gazing up at the dim blue vault over them, where the little stars twinkled in a million tiny points of flame, ne was gazing at her as if he'd like to eat her. "Dearie, what makes the stars shine so dimly tonight?" she gurgled. "They are outshone by the glorious light of your eyes, my darling." he whispered foolishly, "and so they pale in their splendor and er and" He didn't know how to go on, so he kissed her instead. And she was quite satisfied, perfectly content and glad. And a solemn silence enwrapped the summer night I I ' . i ! I j h J - f 1 fr-llm- r lltZl the'u. I , J I "? ie ! ,. te i ! I . I - I I -- ?-i- ! ! I I I - I t.U-.UU- Il. . c. -!-- -. uv. ) I e ! . ; , l ; ....,. j , , pei-ulia- r ( . ! ss I , la--- , ) j j J . I -.- I , - -- ; I , - .,.-.- ...- , , .",.. W -- .-- -.. -- .... i.t i I I t. ; ! i..- I -- .T j ; -- Post-Dispatc- h. not.-Goe- the. - .- i'v - THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ' ! KNIT BROS. BIG WILD WEST SHOW it will Is at the Columbia Fair Grounds give a ExhibitIon- - every day of Free the fair fHE ADAIR COUNTY HEWS umns are bright and full of Published Every Wednesday Congressman Bascom Slump, the only Republican CongressAdair County News Company. man from Virginia, has declined ( Incorporated) the nomination for EDITOR. For several years Mr. Slump has CHAS. S. HARRIS been ihe leading Republican. of Democratic newspaper devoted to the his State, and his retirement of the City of Columbia and the people Adair and adjacent counties. from active leadershiD can not be filled at present, at least. as sec Entered at the Columbia He is a gentleman, a man of cd class mail matter. BY THE - re-electi- ln-tro- st ! Post-offi- ce r abilitv. an astute Dolitioian and WED. lrC, has rendered honest service to AUvj., -- I. 1 his party as well as to his disDemocratic Ticket. trict from his view point, and him. quits political life with a clean I Sixty years ago Greensburg , for the use to women, who will discuss national issues, urging all had a bar second to none in Ken women to vote for Wilson and tucky. Some of the prominen - j lawyers were the Barretts, Col. Marshall. ward, coi. w. t. Willis, and It would be an inexcusable names and a costly mistake to Taft It is folly to hope for At Dresent the business of rhis ', rr Roosevelt's election, so the only rne mer- wise thing to do, as we see it, is town is iainy good, chants are not complaining,'! to vote for Prof. Wilson. thousands of feet of lumber and A mob at Columbus, Ga., held many tnousand staves being up the officials of the county in shipped daily. the court house, seized a young In a few weeks the old town negro who had just been convict- will be lighted by electricity." ed of manslaughter and lynched On the Register. J I re-ele- ct ZlllI Fresh Supply of GoodYearWing U55ei Tire Stt Coffey's ShOD. Put on at $14.00 per set. All work Guar Icananteed. GOFF'BROS. &-COFFE- - 4 ' j! ( Hughes & Sons Co., I S( Incorporated Louisville, Kenfuckvc Windows, Doors, Blinds, Columns, For President WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey. Vice President THOMAS R. MARSHALL of Indiana. L ' record. His successor will be Gen. R. A. Ayers, a Democrat, whose ability will be admired by the entire country, for he will not keep his light under cover. It is safe to predict that Virginia will have a solid Democratic delegation after the November I The Internal Revenue Department of Kentucky last year colOnly two lected $32,187,875. other States were ahead of Kentucky Illinois and New York. Dr. J. A. Goodson, of Dixon, Odds 200 To" J that! Buster Brown's wholesale' 1 I "DARNLESS" G Brackets, Mouldings, Stair Work. Ask uaranteed Hosiery Fotr-Month- will outvlie its Less than cent, is is one-ha- lf f I 's Ky., has been appointed Superof Guarantee of one per !" For Congress HARVEY HELM of Lincoln County. A dispatch from Lexington to ! hr t contest, and not discrediting any intendent of the Eastern Kenman, ben. Ayres will be the peer tucky Hospital at Lexington. of that grand old State's delega He succeeds Dr. C. A. Nevitt. tion in Congress. ' the output of Buster's MiH This more - returned for replacement. because 25 per cent, Hosiery W. H. Lewis, a negro, who is g)t For Our Complete I 1 i the Cincinnati Enquirer says: Big stakes are being played for in Kentucky by the Progressives or the Roosevelt backers. It is a fight for the party organization. Under the State primary Jaw passed at the last session of the Legislature but two parties can participate, in the primary, the party polling the larges number of votes and the party polling the next largest number. The plan of the Progressives is to poll a larger number of votes than the regular Republicans, and in that way gain control of the party machinery in the State. If the plans' of the Roosevelt leaders materialize, It is unfortunate for the great Assistant Attorney General of common people that we have a the United States, has been President who is killing legisla- - chosen to canvass the South in tion so urgently demanded by at the interest of Mr. Taft's candi- per cent, of ,dacy. least seventy-fiv- e the entire population of this country. One year ago Mr. Taft American owned vessels, envetoed the farmer's free-lis- t bill, gaged in foreign trade, will not the wool bill and other measures be permitted to pass through the that meant relief to all. Again Panama Canal from of charge. money is put into the making of "DARNLESS" than Catalog. r any other 25c brand. For Men, Women and Children cts. a Pair 25 Made excessively ish 'Pairs durabe Four $i withstyl- iJuiy i and are Bargain Days August out detracting from handsome, he has vetoed the wool bill and the steel and iron bill. Both measures carried a substantial reduction in the tariff, and would have benefitted every one except a few producers. Taft's da s are numbered regardless of the wildcat prediction of Mr. Hellis who announces his re-electi- The Underwood, LaFollette wool tariff bill was passed in the House last week over the Presi- 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 Clearance Sales in every Department of our Big Store are the order and price Concessions hold swav If ;n need of dent's. Veto No payment to exConfederate soldiers will be made until No- Rugs, , Carpets, it will and Linoleum heel, man Loop" toe, French, '"tear proof" garter top For present or future use, over ft No seams or knots, The finest of our pay you handsomely to look our lage Assortment of special priced Merchandise, vember 5. a farmer living near Fleming, Va.., says he has used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in his family fori fourteen years, and that he has fotud it to be an excellent remedy, and takes pleasure in recommending it. For sale by Paull Drug Co. Mr. W. S. Gunsalus, guaranteed knowledge. 25 c hosiery full Hne there will be such a rattling of Your "Uncle" Simon Bolever .Republican dry bones in Kentucky that aforesaid br.nes will Buckner has got back in ranks, never again get together. and while in Louisville, a few Meanwhile, Democrats can sit days ago, stated that he would back and fan themselves while give Woodrow Wilson his hearty the Republicans are doing the support, and that the New Jerwork that will result in a Dem- sey candidate will be elected. ocratic majority so large that the ballot boxes can't hold it. Wilson's first speech in his candidacy for the Presidency, Mr. Hilles, Mr. Taft's cam- will be made at a Graingers' picnic, near Harrisburg. Pa., paign manager, is a poor He figures that Mr. August 29. People by the tens Taft will have 384 votes in the of thousand will be there. electoral college, Gov. Wilson Gov. math-xneticia- n. ur A at Russell & Co. Columbia Ky. Row's x Roads. Hubbuch Bros., & Weliendorf I Incorporated 522 and 524 West Market St. Louisville's Biggest Carpet Store, Greensburg. I did not say that I wanted every body in Kentucky to come per- - to i -- I . the Hadley reunion. . Kentucky to haps does not know that Greens-- ! every Hadley burg is one one of the oldest come, then all ther est, that can towns in Kentucky, and in the come. early settlement of the State it Benjamine H. Garner andEth-- j was a very lively business point. el Groce were married August At that time, and up to 1835, . 114, and thirty-fovotes are The Bristow amendment to there were not many miles or the 5th. at the bride's father's.: counted as doubtful. The sun the Constitution of the United railroad in the Commonwealth, John uroce. Loren McKinley is on a visit doth move, and just as certain Stnt-P- nvnvirlinn- for rim riirprtand Greensburg was a noted ' .. J. J u. as it rises on the morning of the election of United States Sen shiDDine point. All the tobacco to see 1S iUUltir a"u November election, just that ators will not be voted on by the grown in this section was hauled ld home and many friends. He! certain will Gov Wilson be Georgia Legislature this year. to Greensburg and shipped to , s been gone away tor sev... years. : i elected. nut i xxius t0 eral marine i. in at. uuaw. rri' l The Fiscal Court of Christian New Orleans were made once or The Methodists are in a great The Senate agreed to the con county has promised informally twice a year, and the crew who meeting here this week, at Mt. ference amendment to the pen to make an appropriation toward would go with the boats walkea pieasant church. There has sion bill providing for the the building of Jefferson Davis base. It was common during Deen a number of conversions, abandonment of the eighteen Memorial Park on the Todd the day? of slavery. to see a flat- - ana the interest is great. The pension agencies throughout the Christian county line. boat loaded with negro men and preacher is good for a good meet-negr- o country, one of which is located women start from this jflg Louisville. The bill carrying In Tbe troops of the Mexican place to the Southern market. p. s:mnson and w;fe. por-$150,000,000 appropriation for Government vhave suffered a Greensburg in the early set- ter Shaw and wife, Sill ColHns pensions was passed. series of defeats at the hands of tlement, Green being one of the and family were visiting at Zapatistas, according to dis- first counties of the State, was the Hadley 's last week. Since May & Brown have patches received at Mexico City the voting place for the citizens (Thomas ,Bro. Gboden is in a good meet-in- g taken charge of the Somerset yesterday. who then lived in Adair, Russell, TC Journal,' considerable improve r at Mt. Vernon, this week. Cumberland, Metcalfe, Taylor ment has been made in that Madison Square Theater, New and Larue, these counties being Mrs. Olie Bloyd is quite sick at . publication. Its editorials are York, has been rented by the created later. In those times it this writing, well written and the news col- - National Democratic Committee was three days election. The farmers of Russell county, The;present generation I wanted AIR-SHI- P FLIGHTS! AT THE I j i w i j - ; T T . J3 , """. L Proctor Knott Chautauqua LEBANON, Ky. I , Thursday, Augus ONE BIG DAY. fcc fas Music, Baf e Ball and Other Amusements. States will make three AirShip flights at the tauqua grounds. See the celebrated "BircT-Maand his wonderful machine. Admission to Everything, Only 50 cents. One of the most famous Aviators in the United Chaun" i -- are preparing for a great wheat ney, Frand Pierce and Hoskins crop. M Clark are all building goou Your scribe and Eld. Prince houses, and when the railroad Shaw had a very good meeting gets here we will want this to be last week at Union, on the-LaString Town Station. horn Iltdge. Our little town is getting on a James Oaks and his are in. the brick making busgreat boom. Land has gone to 20 per acre. Grover McKin- - iness here this fall. wson-in-la- w i- -i THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS T-- t- Personal Mr. S. Ray ConovewasMn Lebanon last Wednesday. Mr E. Moore, Jamestown, was here last Thursday. Miss Mabel Conover returned from Louisville Friday. Mr. I. XL Tuller, Russell Springs, was here Saturday en route home, -- , from Arkrnsas, Mr. Leslie Allen, of Bessemer, Ala., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Allen n Mr. W. M. Lowery, the fertilizer man. was here last week, taking orders. Mr. Edgar TCeed will return fsom a visit to Mfddlesboro Wednesday of this week. Mrs L. F. Page and children, of Indianapolis, are visiting relatives in Columbia. Mr. J. P. Dohoney, Sr., who was quite sick last week, is now able to be well-know- who have gone to that realm. o eternity fair! They are waiting, our pilgrimage done, they . are waiting to welcome us there." The gentle dip of the oar was heard on the morning of August the 5th, 1912, and the spirit of Greene Judd, of Clyde, Texas, left its narrow earthly connnes, , Dillon, last week.- Messrs. J. A! Parrish and W. P. Baker, of Amandaville, have been here looking for hogs - and I ' . j - ,y trading. Walker accidentally stuck his knife in his knee, which fflade a painfu wonnd Alex Dillon went to White's Bottom last week on a visit to his sister. Miss Mary Ruth Winfrey, of Beck's Store, visited her aunt, Mrs. S. T. Irvin, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Radford, of Brush Creek, visited their daughter, Mrs. W. C. Melton, of this place. William Radford built W. C. Melton a mill house last week. S.C.Bibey brought in the first melons of the season week, Miss Willie Parrish and he brother, Richard, --visited their sister, Mrs. J. E. Morgan, in Irish Vale, last week. J. A. Young will move in a few days. Thomas More About Game and Fish Lindscy Wilson Trainin 2 School x &- III v and glided beyond the intervening veil to be received by the Pilot Who says, "Come unto me, all ye that are weary and heavy laden, and I will give you rest;" and to hear the welcome edict, "Well done, thou good and faithful servant, enter thou into the joys of life everlasting. Uncle Greene was born in Adair county, Kentucky, in g In 1SS2 ne rem0ved to about town. 6 Texas, making his home there Mr. Owen Thomas, of Lebanon.Past Grand Master of Kentucky Masons, permanently. He is survived j ; -- .JSL' 'Salter . 4??r,lm MBMBiijji81BBE 1 , i a wife, two sons and a daughter, all of Clyde, Texas, Mrs. Porter Strange, Jacksborq, Texas, accompanied by Miss Ruth J and one brother, Hiram Judd, of Ilensley, same city,arrived last Friday Cisne, 111. for several week's stay. In eariy life he accepted Jesus Mr. was here last the Council. week to inspect the by i Place to put your Children. Offers opportunities for education unexcelled anywhere. Enter Sept. 3rd, and get for advancement in College work, Teaching, Business, Music, Expression. Tuition, $?, $3, $4; Board $9.50 per month. Write for Catalogue. A .safe in-li- ne j . Walker, Grady ville, who met with a stroke ot paralysis six weeks ago, has about recovered. He and has ever remained a con-vasColumbia last Friday. sistent member of the Baptist I ! in JD. Neilson & lVIoss, Q. P. 5MYTHE for HRE INSURANCE and REAL ! ! Columbia, Kv. Mnaboufs, Law. lettlast Thursday church, expressing himself in the morning for California where one of (tT words of the Poet hoPe to her sons reside, and where she will re- I would call your attention to naeet my Savior face to face main until next Spring. T U section 24, pages 14 15, last Mr. .1. lA Shaw was hare Thursday wiieu l nave crus&eu tiie uau and he is.now visiting the merchants Although his suffering for a five lines, beginning with the in this section, and will return to be number of years, has been great, word "but," and concluding at the Fair next Thursday. . . "premises." word A AUAnn.M A n 1AM t An sA Mrs. E. li. Barger (nee Miss Myrtle Liie ciusm a. ui uie uai waa peace- - .with the This is not the law and any per- Myers.) arrived from Brooklyn, New ful. Thursday afternoon, and will York, son desiring to have arrests Dear sorrowing ones, 'tis sad be with her parents several weeks. made for trespass they must Messrs. John Sandusky, Sam Lewis to part, but let us remember post their land as required by and .To Ed "Flowers went to Louisville Wednesday and returned with that he has entered the sacred law, notify the county warden, last abode of the soul, where we may automobles for the auto company. and arrests will be made at once. Mrs. Bettie Rubier returned from hope to meet him "when we It is the duty of Sheriffs and St.. Anthony Hospital, Louisville, last hear the music ringing in the Friday. She is in high spirits and dome, when their deputies, constables and her many friends are rejoicing with bright celestial - "f her. sweet angel voices, singing, glad their deputies and all peace Mrs. Ida Rounds J j i Buggies Surreys 1 3 i ..... : 1. U. Wonderful Sales Of Buggies. j ESTATE V else, - i Mr. Geo. T. Flowers, Jr., a Wayne county farmer, a fine tobacco raiser, the pices being small, is here with his many friends, attending the Fair. Mrs. Margaret Thomas, who visited Miss O. M. Reed during the summer, left for Greensburg Monday morning In a week or two she will goto Monti-cell- o and take up her duties as a teacher. Mr. C. C. Holt of Russell couuty was in town Thursday. He is one of the most progressive farmers of that good county and is making a success m agriculture. He is also an advocate if tsoods roads. This section needs more such men as Mr. Holt. .Mr. Stewart," Columbia, Ky., came the answer. Mr. Stewart then explained tlwt his father, Gen. .Toseph from. Mr and Mrs. Charles Stewart,'of 3. San Francisco, who visited their aunt, leftflast Saturday Miss Sallie Stewart, 7-for Washington, D. C, where they Mt. Vernon August 7-will spend several weeks with Mr. or persons who shall place or Stewart's brother, Col. Win. Stewart, Burkesville Fair August 13 cause to be placed in any of the and from that city they will go to days. waters of this State, or shall aid Mr. Stewart visited the 4 Europe. Vanceburg August 14-1News otlice last Thursday forenoon, or assist in so doing, any dynasaying that he and his wife are perLitchfield August 13-1mite or explosive agent, cr who fectly delighted with their visit here. Brodhead August 14-1- 6. While in the office a farmer came in shall shoot into any of the waand was introduced: "Where are you Lawrenceburg August 20-21-9. 9. 7. and in this connection I want to congratulate Columbia ' and the people of Adair county on the starting of an automobile ' line from said city to Campbells-villWp are living in a proit, A mw LU v wvLr i f gressive age, and if railroad " ""'" " ly bid us welcome home to theumuc"' to the companies will not lay rails and State a11 laws reIatin land of ancient story, where the YWfrAfit"irn i.npntTntlAi rir start an engine and a train of spirit knows no care. In the land of light and glory, we shall pagation of fish, birds or other cars, the automobile is the next game. They may arrest on know each other there." best thing for the traveling pubsight and without warrant, any A niece. lic. It will not be but a short person detected by them in the time until there will be automoact of violating any of the game Kentucky Fair Dates. bile lines throughout Kentucky, and fish laws. In case any of connecting inland towns with the above named fail to give you railroads. Harrodsburg July the assistance necessary, as re2. quired by law, it is your duty to The new hotel on Main street Mt. Sterling July notify the county warden, who which is now going up, to be ocby Mr. W I. Meader, a Georgetown July will be at your service at all cupied Berea Fair August former Columbian, will probably times. Versailles August Section i896: That any person be ready for guests late in the ! I s Lfc Greensburg Kentucky, ivergj e. - - - A - T I j I Sells A Oar Load Of Buggies Saturday. Saturday June 22nd. Main 30-Aug- 23-2- 7. 30-Augu- Street for--tw-o Greensbura: st was Blocked fall. It will be a very inviting building, and is located perhaps better than ?ny other hotel in Campbellsville. I hours with Buggies sold bv Wood Lewis. day Town Marshall called on to clear the street. During the 6. 3. Shepherdsville August Lost, a red shepherd dog. 20-- 2 Stewart, claimed Columbia, as his home, being in the regular army for more than sixty years, "and as his son,' said Mr. Stewart. "I tell every body that 1 am a Kentuckian." Mr. Jo S: Kniiley, Miss Ruth Ingram, Mr. Pink Dunbar, Miss Loretto Dunbar and Miss Willard nullaker visited Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Sanders, Hatcher, Ky., last Sunday. Capt. B. F. Powell, Lincoln county, was in Columbia Saturday. J. P. Hobson, a Judge of the Court of Appeals,is spending a few days with his Adair county friends. Miss Golda English returned from Danville last Saturday, accompanied by Miss Flora McBeath. Mr. R. Mont Feese,' wife, and little daughter, arrived from Somerstlast Saturday night. Mrs. O. S. Dunbar and children are here for the Fair. Attorney General Jas. Garnett is at home this week. Obituary. Reward. Curt Grady. BaKerlon. We are having some nice rains this week, which will help corn "Every day we are nearing the shore. All the sorrow of earth soon shall cease; we shall soon hear the dip of the oar soon repose in the haven of ft. i ? peace. Oh, how happy are they and beans to grow. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Moss, of Greensburg, are visiting Mrs. Moss' mother at this place. The Baptist people are having a considerable meeting at Salem church. Bro. Dodson is doing the hewing, and he don't care which way the chips go. J. L. Young, of Burkesville, Was hee this week, on Business. It isn't any trouble to get all the meal you want now, as we have two gas oline mills in our town. The Teacher's Institute was in session last week in Burkesville. There was a a good attendance, Mr. and Mrs. H. rVf., Parmley and Miss Zehna Parmley, visited Mrs. Parmley 's father, G. M. The new Taylor National Bank building which is being erected ters of this State with a gun or by Mr. Geo. H. Gowdy, and pistol loaded with steel balls, , .. . who is the cashier of said bank, copper jackets or other hard subVY 1S tiie cause of these PlienomLnali liat will be a beauty, the most hand- stance other than an ordinary on Main leaden ball, with intent thereby some business house . Sales. street. Work has been retarded to kill, injure or catch fish, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and on this building on account of on conviction thereof, shall be the non arrival of material. fined not less than $50 nor more Easy Styles Prospects for the two schools Quality, than $100 for .each offense, and at this place the Buchanan Inon failure to pay a fine as fixed stitute and the Russell's Creek by either section 1894, 1895 or Baptist Academy, are very flat REMEMBER, Woodson Lewis the Buggy 1896. shall be confined in the tering.' We learn from those i t t county jail, work house, or who are close to the institutions,-- ! man man the tne Mower ana j placed at labor upon any of the that many letters have been re- public works of said county, for the Farm Engine man, ceivea irom parties irom a dis- Gasoline a length of time not exceeding tance, making enquiry as to one day for every two dollars of Implement man. cost of board, tuition, etc. This said fine. Should-yowant any assist- - is an indication that the schools ance at any time, call on me, as here are being considered. Business of all classes has been it is my duty to serve you. Very truly, a little slack for several months, T,T. Smith, but with Taf t and Teddy running Game and Fish Warden of for nothing sure to get it and GREENSBURGr KY. &.' Adair county. Woodrow Wilson for the White House, a dead cinch that he will Camp&elisviile. :V gefcthere times .will, be better The Adair County News and Courier-JGorn- ai Enterprise brings'satisfactory soon. , 8oth One Year for $1.50, On the Register. quicker than anything results . and Riding , uinaer , -v i j u V WOODSON -- I rm ' - rt s. THE ADA1K COUNTY NEWS The Peevish Child Is natural for a child to laugh and and when it sulks drowsily or cries you may depend on it something physical Is the matter. If you see no evidences of a serious ailment you will not be wronfr if you quietly give it a dose of mild laxative that evening on putting it to bed. The remedy most generally recom's mended for this purpose is Dr. Syrup pepsin, which mothers throughout the country have been giving their children for a quarter of a century. Today thousands of families arousing it where hundreds used it then, and there must be good reason for this word of mouth recommendation. It is admittedly the perfect laxative women, old lor children, need a gentle people and all bowel stimuothers who lant and not a violent salt, cathartic pill or doctored water. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin will act gently, and when taken beforo retiring will bring com Cald-"well- I. NAVAL DISCIPLINE. xa Punishments That Are Meted Out to British Sailors. sessxs WEEKLY j V W W Needs a Laxative plete satisfaction in tho morning. After a short use of this remedy all forms of outside aid can be dispensed with and nature will again act alone. All classes of good American people keep it in the home for ills of the stomach, liver and bowels, and among the thousands who have written tho doctor that they will never be without it are Mrs. J. "W. Haynes, Brady, Ky., and Mrs. E. I. Weeks, 1744 AV. 2nd St.. Owensboro, Ky. A dose of it lias saved many a person from a serious illness. It play For infraction of regulations some curious punishments are meted out in the English navy. It is an every day occurrence, says the London Tit-Bit- s, PNEUM GNIA1 ' I m Anyone wishing to make a trial of this remedy before buying it in the regular way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a largo bottle (family size) can have a sample bottle sent to the homo free of charge by simply addressing Dr. "W. Bdldwell. 405 Washington St., Monticello. 111. Tour name und addiess on a postal card will do. The Daily I II And The Times News Adair The "LSTews County to see half a dozen sailors lined up on declc facing tbe paint work, holding their hammocks on their shoulders. At first the hammock isn't heavy, but after au hour or so it drags on one's shoulders like lead. Besides, it is not at all entertaining to stare fixedly at a square foot of painted woodwork for an hour or more at a time. Another punishment that Jack despises is bailing with a spoon. lie is placed upon the deck, with two large wooden buckets, one filled with water and the other empty. With a spoon be must dip all the water from one bucket and transfer it to the other, being meanwhile tbe butt of bis comrades' jests and jeers. Sometimes a delinquent is made to walk slowly backward and forward along the deck, nursing in his arms a sis inch projectile, weighing a little over 300 pounds. Once a sailor who Jaughed at the stammering speech of i 5 his commander was made to stand upon the forebridge in full view of the ship's crew and- - laugh for an hour and 2 a half. Spitting upon the deck of a is strictly prohibited. Cuspidors are placed at intervals along tbe deck, and these must be used. "Upon some ships when a sailor is caught spitting upon tbe deck a small tub is strapped to his chest, and he is made to wear it Any one who chooses may use this 2walking receptacle. The offender thus punished rarely repeats his offense. man-of-war V W T?" tfk TK 1 K rK- UClNKTiWAl lCKoUiN, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor The regular price is $1,00 a year, but yon can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL ,,. -J E V TM1 V C mm f! b I , KNH ... iirDktsri 1 a frightful cough ai.d I left me withI had spells when I could very weak. or speak for 10 to hardly I m v.. rt.breatheflnnrsx. rr il'i nunicr 8 uuv.iui lutua nt hr Uliuuics. 21 . T. .ux New Discover Mrs. J. E. Cos, Jolltt, SI. 00 1 1. 50c AND AT ALL DRUGGISTS. C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON VETERINARY AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONrE YEAR NEW Special Altnetin. fo Eyes I i you will give or send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fairprices. 1 am well fixed to take care of stock. Mon ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES RESIDENCE. 0NBURKSVILLE STREET. - BALZAC'S BACK DOOR. Be- Daily if i Courier-Journ- al, Yr al, $6.00 $2,00 Ii Joseph Cj H. w Stone,. one Year and The Times from It Was Convenient When Creditors Sow until the 30th ofNovember For Only Two Dollars. The Price of The Daily Times is $4.50 per Year. Bv subscribing with us at this time you get it nearly six months for SI. 00. Send in your ou for both sub-scri- pti pa- pers at once. You will need a Daily paper During the came Too Insistent. In the year ISiS or thereabout, being worried by duns in Paris, Balzac took lodgings iu Fassy, then a village in the environs, at a house in the Hue Basse. There is little remarkable about the front of the house. It is just a plain, white, two storied French dwelling of a hundred years ago or of today for that matter. But at the back Is a garden, and at ffi the bottom of the garden is a doorway leading into one of the oldest lanes in the world, from the look of it Truly, this ruelle, with its crumbling walls of stone and plaster, its ivy and its shade of overhanging trees, is as happily devoid of suggestions of modern "improvements" a? anything to lie found within the suburbs of Paris. By means of this byway Balzac, when insistent voices from within the house reached his ears as he worked in his little pavilion at the end of the garden, could avoid, the impleasanta ess of an interview with any holder ot the overdue bills which throughout his life were the only tangible results of his experiments as a printer and typefounder? "SfS.?'''' It needs but little imagination to see CZl him hurry off down the lane, hatless and in slippers, to await events, while he dreams of exploiting the jewels of the Golconda or the silver mines of the new world. i I Attoney-AMa- Sunday Courier-Journ- Yr Will practice m this and adjoining counties. : ii We can give you a combination cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write Jamstown, Kentucky ! this paper. )!!)C5X?J0 )5S(i gxsxx)itigx5&xs 'iiFL I Y. TheAdair County News andWe ekfyCour- - NO ier Journal, both one Year Each $1.50. DggH ImnnnniiK ii!The i Attention! The Adair County News one year and The Daily Evening Post of Louisville, till Nov. 10, 1912, for only TWO DOLLARS. Courier Pr esidential Contest And The Louisville Times will keep you . j Journal? HENRY WATTERSON Posted. iuiimi ii ii in umimmimmmiamnmmmMmttaLimmmaBtmmtatmiaatmammmmaatmammmmaamttmamm j DOT Ali NOfe I Nature's Carvings. There is a rock profile to be seen on Mount Wilson, California, which is more striking than the famous formation In the White mountains, although the former is said by some to be the most perfect of all of "nature's carvings." Tbe features are strong and full of expression and the contour of the head of correct proportions, the forehead lofty, the eyebrows jutting, and the aquiline nose is exceedingly vigorous. The mouth is bard and set but complete in detail, and even tho line from the nostril to the corner of the mouth and the rugged modeling of the cheek are distinctly marked. The chic and jaw are correctly sculptured, and even the line of the high collar and old fashioned coat may be seen on this remarkable bowlder. The banana plant bears fruit every year. It is one of the most productive plants in the world and feeds more people than any other known to man. It has been estimated that more than a third of tbe human race depend almost wholly for their existence upon the banana. That the fruit is amply able to sustain life, and to sustain it In a very satisfactory manner. Is demonstrated by the fact that the millions get along very well with it and appear to be as strong and active as those who live on other kinds of food. Tho Piano Case. To restore polish on a piano case Qrst dust it with a dry. soft cloth, then dip a piece of chamois skin of good size in clear, cold water and wring as dry as possible, rub over the piano with this and If the skin becomes soil-i- d rinse well and use again, always winging as clear of water as possible each time. When it Is clean polish with a soft dry skin. An Improvement. "Mrs. Newrich has put a beautifully' carved sundial in her Italian garden." "Yes?" "And she has arranged to have it electrically lighted at night so she can tell the time at all hours." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Sho Hit Back. He Women have no real judgment In serious matters. She Yes. and men cotnt on that when they ask women to marry them. Baltimore American. This is your opportunity if you want to keep up with the procession. Send name, address and money to Editor. We Can Furnish You The 'News, Columbia, Ky. The Adair County News and the mmwmwmmm m wmmmmwmm1 U. G. HARDWICH, Pres. Weekly Courier-Journal The Banana. Persons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscip tion Books J. Ii. COCKE, V. Pres. V, R. H. DIETZMAN. Sec Both One Year For $1.50 We can also give libera) combination rate with Daily W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply Co. ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889 who live on practically nothing else JVHLLiWf?IGHT5 DEALERS f mRCHllSTS IN LOUTSVILLe nflBjflff Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRIST MILLS, REED MILLS .1301 TfflRTCeNTft-MftlN. or Sunday Courier Journal. Write Courier-Journ- al Com- SMOKESTACKS, Sheet iron and Tank Work --- The Government I ? 1Mb! -- ; tiigy.ii-fi pany, Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to send your subscription order to, this paper NOT to the Courier Journal. Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Partis who Owe More than one Year JOBBINQWORK SOLICITED! HMHKK Machinery Repaired- Ail Kinds of to impaired digestion, TVlien the stomach fails to pergoam its functions properly the whole system becomes deronged. A few doses of Chamber- A vast amount of ill health is due We Will Strike From our list Several Hundred Next Week vPw-- The Apair County News and Daily Courier-Journal lain's Tablets is all you need. They will strengthen your digestion, invigorate your liver, and regulate your bowels, entirely doing away with Disgrace Is Immortal and living even when one thinks it dead. Plantus. miserable feeling due to faulty diges tion. Try it. Many others have been permanently cured Why not you? For sale by Paul! Drug Co. that -- , ... . a i IE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Sf PESTS Oil THESWEETPOTATO My Doctor Said if I! Z. V. Spell, of Hayne, N. C. of health, and was not able to be up and tend k my duties. I did try Cardui, and soon began, to feel better. I got able to be up and help do my housework. I continued to take the medicine, and now I am able to do my housework and to care for my children, and I feel as though I could never praise Cardui enough "Try Cardui," writes Mrs. " I was in a very low state for the benefits I have received." TAKE r Woman'sTonie Cardui is successful, because it is made especially for women, and acts specifically on the womanly constitution. Cardui does one thing, and does it well. That explains the great success which it has had, during the past 50 years, in helping thousands of weak and ailing women back to health and happiness. If you are a woman, feel tired, dull, and are nervous, cross and irritable, it's because you need a tonic. Why not fey Cardui? Cardui builds, strengthens, restores, and acts in every way as a special, tonic remedy for women. Test it for yourself. Your druggist sells Cardui. Ask him. Write to: Ladles' Advisory DeoL. Chattanoosa Medldne Co.. Chattinnnfra. Tnn book, "Home Treatment ior Women." scut free. J 55 for Special Instructions, and frl-p- ie The XXXXWtXWXMXXXX y s ? fr During Year 1912 Arsenical Poisons Found Best In Dealing With Beetles and Cutworms. The sweet potato crop is subject to more or less serious injury from Insect pests. All of the really injurious species attack tin plants In tin early stages of their growth m the iit!d. This is usually some time iifter tin- middle of May. The danger period i;its until the plants have taken !mi. ,ucl Dave begun to grow vigorously, lu rernt years the tgndency has Ihm-- in r;u frosts in early fall and p!;:i. i:it One of the most troulili-o- mc insert.-i-s the sweet potato flea beeth It of an inch loim mid has a brassy brown coat These beetles chew out mi mm grooves or channels on eithet tl;e uppei or under side of the leaves l'hr channels are at first close to and pa mi lei with some of the principal veiu I! the weather happens to be dry and hot the entire plant will probably die. To destroy this insect in application of arsenical poison may lie used The simplest plan is to dip the plants before setting in a mixture of one pound 14 per cent arsenate of lead to ten ;r:il Ions of water. If 1 per cent arsenate of lead is used, one pound should he added to six allon of water This will not injure the plants in any way Spraying will not the same purpose as dipping h ause it is impossible to coat tin lea ve- - on the under side. Bran Is very attractive to cutworms, and they may be killed in the field by the use of poisoned bran. They take this food in preference to the green To poison the bran ml, one xl pound of white arsenate and paris : green with fifty pounds of bran and 7rt five pounds powdered sugar. Add wa- ter enough to moisten thoroughly. A l spoonful of this to a hill of plants will (J2 j attract every cutworm in the field in 7K ' two or three nights. American Agri- one-sixteen- th SELECT CULUNGS Jl arm and Her Boarders Live In Hope. conducted a boarding house In Chicago and who takes pride in telling that "boarders usually stay until they get married and then send some one to fill the place made vacant by matrimony," anticipated possible complaints because of smaller portions of meat by placing a neatly written notice in the dining room which stated that the price of beef, mutton and veal had advanced to figures which had not prevailed since the civil war and that "everything is high In proportion. There has never been any complaint among my boarders, and I hope there Will be none. I am doing the best I can, and complaint will do no good. So please be patient. There's a good time coming, and I want you here when it comes." The boarders are taking the reduced rations and are "waiting," one of them says, "with shortened belts for the 'good time.' " A woman who for twelve THE Ijaurden a KILL FRUIT TREE PEST. years has LOUISVILLE TIMES f) K 7TC We do not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List i 1.50 if l Slugs Must Be Destroyed tf You Expect Crop of Cherries or Plums. Nearly every year cherry and plum trees in Iowa suffer a large amount of damage on account of the common pear 1911 slug or cherry slug. While the control of this Insect has not been considered BRIGHTER, BETTER, a very difficult problem, yet it often happens that foliage is greatly dam aged before the owner is aware that BIGGER THAN EVER any slugs are on his trees. The summary of a bulletin on the THE REGULAR PRICE OF work of the slug, issued by the Iowa State College of Agriculture, says that the pear slug or cherry slug is a dark, THE LOUISVILLE TIMES almost black, slimy slug, about s of an Inch long when full grown, which feeds on cherry, pear and plum leaves. IS A Remnants of Portuguese Empiro. These slugs feed on the upper sides The announcement that Portugal is of the leaves, eating out all the tissue except the veins and the lower surface. to be linked up by "wireless" with "all IF YOU WILL SEND YOUR ORDEk The Injured leaves become dry and the Portuguese colonies" is a reminder brown and fall from the trees, which of the vanished greatness of what was once the leading colonizing empire in TO US, YOU CAN GET the world. From Lisbon in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries weut out mariners through the unknown and uncharted oceans to Africa, India and the new world to the west and planted the flag of Portugal in even- - corner of the i globe. But in Africa alone has Portugal maintained its hold of colonies of AND j any magnitude. In India are little bits of Portuguese territory, Nova Goa, being the capi , southeast of P.ombny, E tal of all Portugal's colonies east of the Cape of Good Hope, whle as far east as China the island of .Macao, in the ' culturist. Canton river, first colonized nearly 400 years ago, still owns the sovereignty of ' the government at Lisbon. BOTH ONE YEAR ANCIENT FARMING WIS-CmWi1 Mi in T Ml DOM. Save Your Kashmir Shawl. Save your Kashmir shawl. It may Cato proclaimed the fundamen- soon become as valuable as a flue old of good agriculture in his Turkish rug. The use of imported Ku- - j . LfsQ!8S Re Itustica" when he said: , ropean wool in India threatens the ex- - j THE LOUISVILLE TIMES "What is the first principle of Unction of what remains of the shawl good agriculture? To plow well. fc industry In that country, and it is im- 4 "What is the second? To plow possible for it to regain its lost posi - the best afternoon paper prm- y again. Anu tne tnira is to ma-tion. In fact, it is only a matter of anywhere j. nure. .1 time when a fine Kashmir shawl will To the farmer who kept stock be a curiosity; also the Indians, with Has the best corps of correa J be said: the advance of European civilization, "Plan to have a big compost to be losing the art of shawl seem heap and take the best care of making, just as American Indians are pondents. manure. When it is hauled out forgetting how to weave baskets. see that it is well rotted and Deaiins with the present day Kash Covers the Kentucky field per- spread." mii, uni; iituii-- now, Willi iiiu ails And to the farmer who had no aud the trade which Kashmir had in fectly. stock he said: olden days, the businesslike and comj -. mercial qualities of the people have J "You can make manure out of Covers the general news fielo .! litter, lupine straw, chaff, bean X Photograph by Iowa State College of Ag- also deteriorated. Kashmir state once riculture. ? sf.n1fc?. , husks find tha .v., , nf J . w had a shawl trade of $1,000,000 a year. completely. 4 the ilex and oak." New York Herald. CHERRI LEAP INJURED DY THE PEAR SLTJO FOR two-fifth- $5.00 YEAR, I an--v- er THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS , I I J THE L0UISVILE TIMES iKil'ivg3l I1 f I J f) BSiSP3lf ill1 lii FOR ONLY ftals a9?vigHa9K" $4.50. j' i 1 , ' I lo-iri- ' One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly IN. IN. Courier Journal One Year are sometimes left entirely bare of foliage in midsummer. Trees are often Useful Garden killed as a result of repeated defolia K ax Biauuiuiuci nua Tool. UTit rvnn r fr L I . ...r. .. hlnnl.nwnif I. tion. A short cron of fruit: follows n ti uiakuauuiu .j. 7r ; and fashioned a tool which has been severe attack by this insect, on account of great service to us in weeding and of the weakened condition of the tree. njx transplanting small plants, says a cor The slugs appear twice during the i respondent of Farm and Fireside. It year, and trees should be sprayed as n is simply a minia- Rnnn flc: tlipp nnnoor Tn onntrnl WIIU i. VUV.tt. ture hoe made en- the slugs appear, first, about the mid- tirely of steel with die of June; second, about the third ' a blade three week in July inches long and Insect powder can be used against i f one and these slugs by merely dusting it over a I ,-- WJ ..J'l-Wt..- j:X;X:;.jj:;.;. i . VT I the New York Times sends the following excerpt from Mar a shall's pen: "I think back through the years, the lean and ' How to Drive Nails. fat. the good and the bad ones. To drive nails easily and prevent Vl them from splitting thin boards or to my earliest recollection. I see furniture first drive them into tallow a woman with an eye that flash- or homemade soap or drive them Into a bar of soap. They will then es as swjft ag an arch angels X into the wood with little dangerslip of wing and a mouth that breaks splitting it """ "Jrj with aUghter and hardens at What the Lawyers Tell Us. sierht of wroner.. sinerinelullabies: a woman who, with hand graspA court will not compel the specific performance of a contract in favor of ing the unseen hand, walks the one who has not been diligent in per German Court Balls. forminir his obligation under the con- paths of life un- In the German court balls not all tract Towner versus Blue, Wash 109. those who are invited are permitted to ashamed unafraid, unharmed. Pac G01. uiKe part in me uances wiucii mu i;m- INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD 26 It is not the duty of the postmaster peror witnesses. The emperor has no She is clad in garments of beauty to keen the roads passable for mail car- love for "the quick ami slovenly. It is said that weeds cost the . Many months before the ball the se- - for me, and age does not soil We will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE as long rIers nor to see tbat lt ,s done- - Dn!ess 4 ! fnrmors nf this onnnfrr SO.(W.- lected ?L as our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights " SS 2SE ? . . 000,000 a year. They cost more der thecouples rehearse the dances mis- - them, nor years make them direction of Miss Gasperini, ' and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. will have irfegular mail delivery, and : than any one of our most impor- tress of the court ballet. The empress cheap and tawdry. Her tongue there is no legal help for it. a tant crops produces. Plow them criticises freely the ladies and 5BINCH is without guile, having never One who, with notice of what is hap- - T under while green. men who show anv sliortcominsrs. The 50IMCH pening. negligently allows oil kept ou 4..tl..I..I..iM..;t;.M;;iM TA7VA7UXM ordinary rehearsals take place in one been the messenger of a lie. It his premises for fuel to escape on to of tie cnamnci-- or tne pa.ace. ou n 42IRCH seventeen years since her soul f wm the premises of another and into a Overhead Irrigation. final rehearsal is held on the eve of the restream running through it with the The overhead system of Irrigation ball at the residence of one of the iu- - went home to God and her 34INCH sult that hogs kept there are killed by is making rapid progress in all parts vited" Angers became for me the finger drinking it Is liable for damages. WINCH of the country. Irrigation Is an Insur- Mexia Light Co. versus Texas. 120 S. ance, and an Immense number ofThe Widener Memorial. of an angel, but I have not for- IrWml a inch ikKrHKarKV kCAHXMO TV. 534. rYk JKjIkj'j growers are making provision for this Pfiter A. B. Widener of Philadelphia t 'VJ fI ' J YJ f JJ JJ JJ J t Where an agricultural implement was sort ot protection The cost per acre lost his son and grandson in the Ti- - gotten all she said. She told me sold under a warranty thabit would do ' ranges from $100 to 150, and the serv tanlc disaster. As a memorial to tliem was was a CflT1fa oiaus, - ..wh . m nm ftnn good work and required the purchaser Ices of a plumber are not needed to in i, t n,? v jtvvv,v w tn ti.- firf on. ""6 to noaiv tne seller of anv failure to atau tne systpm rsnnonni htocKman dowment of $3,000,000 for the Widener and I believed her. He brings iJimTnrHMiyw wy"trr'i1M.l'XJli- IfSTANDARD STVLEl MACE IN HUlllKl rti milt TTnino TiYir PrltiMloil Phll1rtn Rnfolv ELLWOOD HELO FENCE fulfill the warranty it was held that and Parmer. SIX HEIGHTEN . ' warIf the machine failed to fulfill the Invested and economically administer- - me no longer drums and- - fifes, 2J -- Louisville Times and News , inches wide, handle twelve inches long, ending In a small trowel one V2 vfc and one-hainches wide at place of greatest width and GARDEN TOOL. tapering to a point It can be used to loosen soil around small plants set a few inches apart, to dig weeds, for transplanting small plants and for clearing larger plants of bugs and worms. It is a necessary part of a greenhouse or hotbed outfit lf M ft i one-hal- $4.50 ; ELLW00D WIRE FENCE i I ; the leaves. Hellebore may be used either In a dry or a liquid form. It must be fresh for effecUve use. For a dry application use hellebore, one pound to tive pounds of air slaked lime. For a liquid application use it one pound to a barrel of water. Lead arsenate (prepared), two pounds In fifty gallons of water, was effective. Paris green, a pound in 150 gallons of water, was also effecUve. Some j quicklime, about a pound to each fifty gallons of water, should be added to the spray to prevent burning of the leaves. Kerosene emulsion containing 10 per cent of kerosene was effective. Whale oil soap, a pound to two gal lons of water; white laundry soap and good white soap, oue ten ounce bar to two gallons of water, were effective. The soap is merely dissolved In water ' hv hnillnrr nnrl enrirwl Stl" warm Hellebore, lead arsenate and paris n ortho lanc nrnnHn f !.,.,, t treatments. If a spraying is necessary while there is fruit ou the trees hellebore or some other material than an arsenical should be used. Cultivation under infested trees is of value since it disturbs the cocoons in the soil there. ' I I The Bird Told the Secret. A srirl who has nassed tmrt of her life ronnrfa in Japan invited sixteen friends to din- - ' "recently, and In the center of the DEMOCRATIC in politics, buj table was a large blue bird made of forgetmenots. That the bird covered fair to everybody. a phonograph was not known until the finger bowl stage of the banquet. In . , . ,u "l"v l 'a u uoa"T Into,Lla scroll, SEND YOUR SUBSCRIPl,ieJ' sradually unfolded ou "vuc'1 was "written, '"Get mj- - secret , th bIn1;" C,iriosi W!IS at ,,sh TION RIGHT AWAY ll0Stess turnetl l"tcl1 wl,e" the 'V0UU the key a,nd. the birtl softl san' Ma" Tribute to Mother. "u ,,uu x "l"1' "'l"'' "1U lu luu "" IUUL they are, engaged and invite you all to Congratulations then the weddiiu Gov. Marshall, candidate for wtlB V, Ul",,, "" "";!evi Vice President, writes beautifulso wen uuiu me inru iiukl'u iikil uu one suspected more tlian a casual ly of his mother and memories of friendship existed between the hostess and her admirer. New York Tress. Santa Claus. A. correspondent of Has the best and fullest mar ... ., fm - ' J ; I - I Eugenie's Pathetic Messaqe. A pathetic, almost a tragic, anecdote is toiu oi xne JMniress .cugnie uy xne Paris Jmirn.il. which thoso who Ii.ivp approached the former empress of the French say is at least plausible. The aged lady, who on eighty-six- , while stopping in her beautiful villa nt "'!!! "XTjirHn rialvm1 tin. vlltc nf an Hungarian autograph collector, who lias sPIn-enof the handwriting of a tile CfOWncd heads Of Klll'Ope and their chief kinsmen. He came straight io uap .uanu iu oeg Al. nit; f. iiiipiu.-ii!.uKeuiu ior nur auiu- granh. she refusd to see him and sent out by a servant this spoken mes sage of three words, "I am dead." se s s 1 A fcrf r r m brier-border- ed , j ( i I I "nT j , J MWfflmmwW. V I 'PrrFFrrP 7t7777TA777M' ff' mi i ' s j j ; ' j - j - j ; , j , , ? Mva.vkk-11-- , i.v- - uumjnmuiuiiM.mj-ii.un- nniirii Ml Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing. I , DEHLER BROS., Louisville, Ky. ' HG'East Market Street, Between First and Brook, ranty while the seller's agent was present to test it the buyer was not required to give notice of the failure, as the presence of the agent of the seller dispensed with this requirement Aetna. Harvesting, Macb. Co. versns Barkley (S. Dck.l, 118 N. W. Rep. G90. Wheat Bran For Chicks. w n ukul uruii is ;uuu . uiiiv iv, tiuu iui for layers and makes n good bone and Ossoe builder. Kowls must have sev- erai kinds ot food. No one grain or food will be relished by fowls If made an exclusive diet. -:,--; ., I i i j i j 1 ed. ..,., income on this additional sum the u' u. suuuiu uuui ounui u uuiu uuu oulh.jii attention for more than 300 helpless child victims of Accident or of heredity Hot for one year or ten years, but for all time or so long as invested capital pays Interest :- i . -.t r.,. u aUU "l "C --:ii v-- ;-.- ULIU&O ..:- -: 111C W w., V ISIUUS of my mother and the music that angellC CnOrUS Which Sang ' of. a creation's dawn ail at the hour of man's redemption. , 8 Gradyville. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS played the Gradyville team at visited their daughter, Mrs. M. this place last Saturday. AJarge 0. Stevenson, of near Columbian ''Ralph Hurt and Judge N. H. crowd witnesaed thegamewhich last week. Moss, of Columhia, were in our terminated 20 to 5 in favor of Miss Laura Moore, of Jamesmidst last Wednesday. Pickett's Chapel. town. attended church at Mt. Comp-toW. C. Yates and Lewis ' Vernon, Sunday. Craycraft. of Portland, called to see us Mrs. Sam Aaron is on the sicjc Thursday. 'last list at this writing. J. A. Diddle is putting in a Mrs. Ellen Blair is on the sick Mr. J. M. Dunbar, sold a calf few days at Sulphur well this list this week. to Mr. Rud Kean for $12. Thelma, little daughter of Mr.. week. Additional Locals. J. A. Wilmore came in from and Mrs. S. I. Blair is sick at The Tfials of a Traveler this writing. Lexington last Wednesday. "I am a traveling salesman," writes Mr. Willie Hayes and family, Mr. J. D. Walker and wife E. E. Youngs, B.Berkshire, Vt., "and spent a day or so at Nell last of Taylor county, were visiting was often troubled with constipation his father, Mr. J. L. Hays, of and indigestion till 1 began to use Dr. week. King's Xew Life Pills which I have Austin Wilmore was at Greens-bur- g this place, the latter partjof the found an excellent remedy." For all . Why BECAUSE n. Mastic Paint? full-bodi- ed FIRST lts pure every atom of it , real paint manufactured from the finest raw material obtainable. SECOND It is made of pure white orced with zinc oxide in the lead, correct proportion, and pure linseed oil. Will outwear, two to one, any straight '' . paint. lead or THIRD Warranted to contain no adulteration. The formulc 'THE KIND appears on every can. Guaranteed to give satisfaction. THAT LASTS" FOURTH Being and machine ground, less MASTIC is required to paint a given surface than any other kind of paint or lead and oil. A SAVING OF MANY DOLLARS TO re-i- nf hand-mixe- d s- I THE OWNER OF THE BUILDING. FIFTH In time to come, when painting is again desirable, a surface previously coated with MASTIC remains in perfect condition for repainting. ! I weely Mr. G. L. Blair made a busn Lee Grissom, the Hadware man of Columbia, call- iness thip to Campbellsville one ed to see our merchants one day dav last week. Mrs. Nancy L. Hughes sold a last week. J. H. Smith is having some nice calf to Mr. Conover, Joppa, $10 fine tobacco cut this week, sever-- . Master Bascom Polly was vis al acres. Silas Cain sold a two year old iting at Mr. J. S, Royse's, Gar-lilast Saturday night. mule one day last week, to J. T. Fletcher for $140. Mr. Anderson Murrell and Henry Parson and family visit- cousin, Miss Susie, left last week ed at Portland last Saturday for tke state of Illinois, where they will visit relatives and view night and Sunday. last Tuesday. well-know- stomach, liver or kidney troubles they are unequaled. Oniy 25 cents at Paull Drug Co. Capt. I. S. Bow, who was a prominent citizen of Cumberland county, died one day last week. He was the father-in-laof Kev. T. L Ilulse. The deceased had been sheriff of his county and had also represented it in the Legislative. He left a good estate. w Specify MASTIC PAINT for your home and secure a beautiful hard, enamel-lik- e finish that will resist best the smoke and gases of the city, the hot sun and severe weather exposure. MASTIC Outside Gloss White is the very whitest house paint made. MASTIC Paint does not discolor and go flat like keg lead in oil, nor peal and crack like the cheap ready mixed paint. fr mi Manufactured by Peaslee-Gaulbe- rt Incorporated Co, LOUISVILLE, KY. ! PAULL DRUG CO. I n, j It is a little early for county candidates to bloom, bub the field is full and many will come to the front in due time to see all the voters. J. L. Wilson, Greensburg, Ky., J. H. Womack, Russell Springs, Ky., Sim coe Dockery, Jamestown, Ky. one day last week Mr. Kinnairdoneof Red Lick's best farmers and business men, was in our midst one day last week, and reported about a half crop of corn and tobacco in his section. Mr. and Mrs. Ferkins, of Texas, who have been visiting relatives in this part of the county for a few weeks will return to their home next week. Guy Nell one of our young men Will accompany them to their home with the intention of making ithis future home. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Walker spent a day or so in Columbia the firstof the week visiting relatives. Uncle Thas. Grady spent sever- al days visiting his relatives and friends at Portland. Miss Mabel Hindman, of Columbia, was the guest of Miss Creel Yates a day or so last week. We are glad to note that our efficient stock man, Mr. W. L. Grady has been selected as Judge of the Tompkinsville Fair. There is no question but what Grady is a good Judge of stock. We are having plenty of rain every day or so and there has been a great outcome in the ap pearance of our corn and tobacco, Mc-Greagor, "Were all medicines as meritorious Jamestown. Montpelier. as Chamberlain's Colic Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy the world would be much better off and the percentage The crops are looking fine in the country. of suffering greatly decreased." writes The square is now being this section. Scott, of Mr. J. D. Hayes and Mr. Wil LindsayPaull Drug Temple, lnd. For graded, and in a short time will Co. sale by Miss Flora Grider, daughter of liam Dixon each lost a horse last be ready to receive metal. This Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Grider, died "1 was cured or diarrhoea by one week. dose of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera work will be a wonderful im- last Monday morning Aug. 5th, Mrs. Frances Bernard and two and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes M. provement, something that after an illness of about two sons from Louisville, are visiting E. Gebhardt, Oriole: Pa. There is should have been done years ago. nothing better. For sale by Paull months with an absess of the relatives here. Drug Co, Quite a number of Russell Dram, miss mora was Owensby. Come and enjoy the four days of the county people will be in Columattending the fair, see the big show, fine stock and bia next week, looking for stock. Henry Smith bought one calf ofE. F. Cooper for $6.00 one from Lucy Cooper and one from Dr. Hammond at $7.50 each. D. C. Hopper who had an oper-- j bright girl possessing a happy j your many friends. The farmers are busily engaged in preparing their soil for wheat. School is progressing niceiy-at Russell Spring Hotel 1 6 mileS East of Columbia Moore School house with 72 enrolled. Mr. Smith is a fine teacher and knows just what to do in the school room. Mrs. Julan Long, visited at Ucum, several days last weeks. Now Open for Guests Spring greatly improved If Ice can be secured, Ice Cream and Lemonade served every Saturday afternoon and night. Mr. J. M. Dunbar, bought a Come and recuperate your health and mare of Mr. Tink Clayton, for have a pleasant time and rest. $95. Rates: There is a protracted meeting in progress at Mt. Vernon church, at this writing conduct- I. M. ed by Rev. J. M. Gooding, Clinton county. Mrs. of Office $1.00 per day, $5.00 per week. Tuller, Proprietor, Home Phone 53-- 1 j Phone 194 Columbia, Kentucky writing. Aunt Sarah Clayton whose Russell BTd'g--2n- d Floor Front hair is frosted over with the Ix. 8- Jones HI. E. Jones Married on the Ilth, Miss Del- -' cares of manv winters and who lie, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. is Quite an interesting talker and & ' can tel1 manv incidents of -- her Gaither Bryant, to Mr. Ed Baker. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentlat bye gone days.cele- The ceremony was pronounced ;gnTnood and by Rev. J. W. Sexton of our city Di'ate" ner 83rd birthday on July 9 years experience. Special attention . . . iiiveii lu ouiliwi aim ucnti;i vvuj.lv OliniO at nis residence, uniy a iew or " Office at residence near Graded School The Midget Roller Mill, run by the immediate friends and rela- - Mr. Millard Powel, who lives building. Mr. J. H. Phelps, is doing a fine PHONE KO. 7. on Blackfish, was here one day1 iives present, business making superior flour. lasfc week- For Sale. Ditd on Saturduy night the 10, Mr. Sevey, the third party Mr. Ernest Barger and wife, Mrs. MalindaJ. Breeding, the Congress, in the wife of Mr. Jessee Breeding, in spent last week in Clinton coup- - One Pair Dayton Computing scales, candidate for right. year of age. Mrs. ty visiting Mrs. Barger's kins- - good as new. Price Miller & Miller. Eleventh district, will receive her sixty-thir- d more votes in Russell county ' Breeding had been an invalid, folk. i than Caleb Powers, the Repub Eld. Arthur Baugh, of Monti-he- r almost, for a number of years.and Residence Phone 13 B Business Phone A lican candidate. Ben V. Smith suffering was great. She; cello, is conducting a series of poll the Democratic bore her afflictions with great (.meetings at Freedom church, at DR. J. N. MURRELL will strength. It looks like Calelj fortitude, while everything that this writing. has served his everlasting term DENTIST could be done by skilled physi-- , Mr. Emit Lewis and wife,! in Congress, to the great satis.cians and loving hands for her (nee Miss Mallie Murray,) of Al- - office, Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g faction of those he was elected relief, but all in vain. When the fcany, were visiting at Sewellton up Stairs. to represent. ' time came she was ready, and so iast week. - Kentucky. There are no dissatisfied Demexpressed it to her dear ones' D G. Grider sold a five Columbia, ocrats in Russell county, hence that was near her. She leaves month dd calf to Mr LeeCal. a husband and several children houn of Montpelier for $1350. A vasfc amount of ill health is due the electors for Woodrow Wilson When the will receive the full vote of the to impaired digestion, with a host of friends and rela-- 1 pergoam its functions party. Revs. Ferey and larter, are stomach fails to Qk .: IAJ L1YCE) U1UUIU ilt.1 1UOJ. UHCi whole system becomes conducting a meeting at Mt. properly the few doses of Chamberdefonged. A was a consistant member of the There is much fruit.in the way at this time. lain's Tablets is all you need. They" .Baptist church, and her funeral Pleasant your digestion, invigo- ofapplesand peaches, in this Mr, L. B. Guthrie bought one will strengthen and. regulate your county. Apple drying preached by her pastor,Rev. was will soon rate your liver, iuterred in calf from Charlie Coffey for $10, bowels, entirely doing away with that commence., " ' '" :Scott and remains miserable feeling due to faulty diges.the family cemetery near her and another from Les Franklin tion. Try it. Many others have been The stave and lumber business for $12, 1& home. permanently cured Why not you? keep outthaulers busy. . ; J. .Mr. and Mrs.JT. H. Barger,- For sale by Paull Drug Co. Chapel baseball team t J?ickett's i - Owen McKinley, (nee Miss Stella Long,) of Russell! Springs, is visiting here at this DR. T. A. SMITH DENTIST I i ; Jones Jones ! ' ,,. i pleasant disposition, and was the fair. the joy of the home. Her par There is some talk of the ents and sister, Mrs. Hayes, are Faulkenburg Hotel changing heart broken. She was laid to hands. Mr. N. B. Faulkenburg, rest in the Pleasant Hill cemetery the proprietor, has removed to Tuesday morning in the presence We have a good Sunday schod Texas, and it is my understand- of a large crowd of grief stricken with very good attedence. It ing that his son, who is in relatives and sympathizing is so much better to have our lit charge of the hotel, is very friends. Rev. Piercy her pastor, tle boys and girls meeting each anxious to become a citizen of assisted by Rev. Z. T. Williams and Rev. Deener preached the,Sunday with Iessons learned the Lone Star State. funeral, speaking very consoling laboufc the Savior that wiU aid branI understand that several to the heart broken parents and them in later life to understand dy distilleries, will start soon in the great plan of our redemption sister. this county. than to have them to go fishing Eld. Lawrence Williams and! or idle time away in any ways Hall, which wife, of The Valtosta, Ga., Bro. Z. T. is being erected in the north Williams, Your scribe was in Louisville wife and daughter, east corner of the square, will be Miss Sallie, were visiting rela last week and never heard so quite an addition to our town. tives at Montpelier last week. much talk about Plitics so long The lodge has' a large member- before an election. There is no Mrs. iVlaud btone and little a doubt ship and continues to grow. that the Bull Moose or son, of Moody, Texas, are visitMr. J. R. McFarland, who was ing Mrs. Stone' father, Mr.T. J. Progressive movement has great strenght but it is idle to talk of recently appointed circuit court Epperson. it earring the day. If the dis- clerk, is making a very diligent Mr. Cortez Collins and wife, gruntled politicians were left out and efficient officer. (nee Miss Emerine Lapsley) ar- there would be a small bunch The corn crop throughout Rus- - rived last Sunday from Dallas, left. This is surely a Democrats sell county is good, far above the Texas, to make a several weeks own time and he is coming into average. In the river bottoms it visit to relatives in Russe:l and his own is very heavy. Wheat was not Adair. Mr. Collins is a son of up to the average in quantity, the late Jadge Collins hj servMilltown. but in quality, ed Russt ounty several terms , ation performed in Louisville two weeks ago is doing fine, going alinilf iiubib "v. iiv.u.3, tt.jr uuvuu txtVoio Via nlaaaa: airaMf body is rejoicing with him in be ing about so soon. Our schcol under the management of Mr. Loren Phelps is progressing nicely and everybody is ! i Odu-Fello- ws j i . ; j first-clas- s. i ! j ! i i j j : j as Jule. Jortez was reared in Russell nec.1 Jamestown, when twenty-on- e he went to the Lone Star State where he has lived ever since. This is his first visit to old Kentucky in thirty-tw- o Mr. Leslie Chapman was visiting at Mrs. Lizzie Thomas1 last week. Miss Maud Thomas, of Corbin, is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. M. Thomas, this week. . Mrs. Liza Brockman, of noise, is visiting her Mrs. Joe Pollard this week. Mrs Wyatt Smythe, of Columbia, is visiting her father, Mr. N. B. Dohoney. Mi-moth- ! j years. and little Dr. Taylor daughter, Clarsia, and Mrs. Rosaline Montgomery were the gnest of Misses Vie and Retta Murrah Monday. Mrs. Irvins More. i . er, ! j -- , j j I i j . ww, ' i I - News is very scarce in this Miss Mont Thomas, who has part of the world just'now. been visiting her sister, Mrs. The recent rains come in time Breeding, has returned home. to make lots of corn and give us Miss Birt Thomas was visiting fine potatoes. in Columbia, last week. .. Uncle John Roy who is 86 Miss Anna Stinson and broth- years old is on the sick list. Harry, of Bale, were visiting M. W. Cooper aDd wife, of jer, neighborhood last week. Russell Springs, were here on s& in this Miss Mabff Hindman was'vis- visit last Sunday. Av. C. AHammond, "Uriah Selby iting Miss SaUie Hindmjii ; last VSE- W-s and John R. Luttrell were' here week. - Several from this neighbor hood attended the. singing at Little Cake, last Sunday. kt