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The Adair County news: August 28, 1912 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1912 ada1912082801_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 28, 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. V fc . Zi r VC-'i. - v"f -- ' s-- - YOLUMF XV III llltf Vs. COLUMBIA, iamttfi Metal KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY AUG. i.-- . ; r ' '- 3T SJ ADAIR COUNTY, 28, 1912. J NUMBER 43 WILL WED TO-DA- Beautiful Y. Lawn Reception. The Fair. AT THE PARSON'S. Telephone invitations were issued Wednesday to an informal reception Mr. A. W. Glasgow and Miss Ce- given to Mrs. J. R. Sterrett, of Lebanon, Ky., by her mother, Mrs. M. H. leste Shirley the Contracting Rhorer, and sisters, Mesdames E. P. Xicholson and D.K. Price, at the home Parties. fo the former on Arthur Heights. It was a prefectly informal atlair and the friends who assisted the IT IS TO BE A VERY QUIET AFFAIR. hostess found little difficulty in entertaining the guests, who were already disposed to .enjoy such an exThis forenoon, at the home of the ceptional afternoon. About eighty intended bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. friends were invited many of whom R. W. Shirley, Milltown, Miss Celeste had guests, who were most cordially Shirley will be married to Mr. A. W. received by Mrs. Rhorer and her Glasgow, the ceremony to be per- daughters in the yard which was made by Rev. Win. Dudgeon. The attractive by liowers massed so efformed attendants will be Mr. R. V. Todd, fectively about the lawn. Mrs. II. II. this city, and Miss Cora Flowers, Sprague welcomed the arrivals and Bowling Green; Mr. James Shirley conducted them to the receiving ladies and Miss Ethel Thompson. and to the presiding genius of the Both the intended bride and groom punch table, Mrs. Will Sampson, where were students of the Lindsey-Wilsoshe refreshed shem,with a cooling and it is our understanding that the drink of fruit punch, as well as with n, former has adopted teaching as a profession. They are excellent young people who have many friends, and who will be glad to learn of their happy union. Their future plans are not known to us, but we understand they will for the present reside in Indiana, where the intended groom is the Superintendent of the public schools, Patriot;. They will have the best wishes of their former associates in Adair county and the love of those who are near and dear to the intended bride. her bright and engaging manner, The young ladies Misses Clara Dains, Edith Issacs aud Mary Sampson, served the refreshments of orange sherbet, cakes and mints to the guests, with all the grace .of youth and beauty, thus blending additional interest to the commonplace rite of ministering to material means. The occasion was a most pleasant one and the time Hew quickly by in the interchange of friendly greetings. Middlesboro Record. under order of court, I will sell each of thera to the highest bidder at the court-hous- e door, unless paid or secured by Sept. 1, 1912. make a wonderful change for the betI will advertise these acoounts in ter. The rains which have been prevail- the Adair county Xews and if you ing, will probably be less frequent, and feel like having the public know, it will be a good time to repair the you can see how they value your acpublic highways, and make them count. reasonably passable at least until we Aug. 12. go into winter quarters. Is it possible to get a move in this direction? 41-2t Why should we not have a good road day in Adair count', when every man in the county will put a days work on the public roads. We ought to have enough public spirit to do this without compulsion. Our roads were never more in need of work, and even one day's attention to them would Notice. 1 have a few overdraft accounts on the Citizen Bank books unpaid an to secure sufficient horse stock to make the contests keen and exciting, but this time the old order of things seemed to exist, and nearly every ring was filled with superb animals. Like all exhibitions and contests of this sort, some felt the sting of defeat while others wore a smile and enjoyed victory. Weather conditions prevented many from attending the first Uud second days, but the third and fourth the attendance was up to the average years and the Association pulled a little ahead of expenses. So far as can be learned at this time the privilege people barely passed over the riffle, and the shows moved r as we are on to other sections. able to learn most of the exhibitors left for home feeling good, with pride and confidence in the merits of their stock. There is no county Fair in the State that out classes the Columbia Fair in social features; there is not a one where exhibitors are more scrupulously honest, and combining these two features, a pleasant time is almost certain, ''wind and weather permitting." Certainly some irregularities and disappointments accompany any gathering of this nature, but too often the sting of defeat is founded on imaginary, rather than real wrongs. All told, financially and socially, the Fair was a success. From the opening of the gates to their closing, good order prevailed, which keeps up the reputation of Southern Kentucky for sobriety and good conduct. The many winners of premiums will be published next week. So-fa- Last Friday the Columbia Fair closed one of its most successful ex- Miss Audra Coffey and Mr. Ezra hibitions, and the home going with Moore, Married at the Home the stock men was in order. For the last three years it has been the misof Eld. F. J. Barker. fortune of the Fair Association to fail BOTH RESIDENTS OF RUSSELL COUNTY. Last Thursday afternoon Mr. Ezra Moore, of Jamestown, a most excellent and worthy citizen, and Miss Audra Coffey, one of Russell county's best young ladies, who resided near Creelsboro, were married by Eld. F. J. Barger, at the minister's residence, on Jamestown street, this city. The groom is a very .substantial gentleman, and stands high in Russell county where he was born and reared. He is a brother of Mrs. J. F. Montgomery, this place. At present he is a successful traveling salesman for the Reed Fertilizer Co., Xashville. Tenn. Tlfe bride is one of Russell county's most deserving young women, popular with her many friends, a daughter of J. W. Coffey who in his life time served one term as Sheriff of his county. The couple spent Friday at' the Fair, returniug to the groom's home, Jamestown, Saturday, where they were welcomed by a large circle of friends. The baby show at the Fair the handsome under fourteen months of age boy baby, Mrs. Will McKinley; second, Mrs. II. C. Wolford. Girl, J. II. Pickett; secend, Mrs. Dan Clark. Mr. Orville Beck and Miss Lillie Carnes, a popular couple of Russell county, were married by Rev. A, n. Baugh, at Sewellton, on the 21st hist. They will reside at Horse Shoe Bot- Valuable Land For Sale. 1 tom. For Sale. have 105 acres of good land, in three tracts which I will sell private 1912. L. C Winfrey Rec. ly at a bargain. Two tracts are in Citizen Bank. Green county, near the Adair line, one One Pair Dayton Computing scales, in Adair near the Green county line. good as new. Price right. Good dwelling on one tract, and I am Miller & Miller. Stock Owners Attention. using all three tracts as one farm. A Sad Death. Will sell any one, or all three of the Have your aged horses teeth examinWanted: A good experienced traed, diseased teeth cause blindness loss MissBettie Smith, who was a sis- tracts. veling salesman to sell groceries in the Dr. J.J. Booker, of flesh, weak eyes, necrosis of bone, ter of Mrs. J. X. Coffey, this place, counties of Taylor, Adair, Green and Miami, Ky. abscesses nasal gleet and fistula'of the aud Messrs. J. II. and Lee Jmith, who" Metcalfe. Altsheler & Co. live on the Glasgow road, this side of jaw. The intelligence of the death of Mr. Louisville, Ky. 40-2m " Smith, Mesdames Tim Wells and Ermine Wilson were hefe from Russell Springs. Mrs. Will Coleman, of Xashville, Mr Dallas Rule was here from LibTenn., is visiting relatives here. She erty. was accompanied by her niece, Miss Mr. J. Q. Alexander was here SatRatebaugh. urday. Fred Hill, A. S. Chewning, Wade Dr. P. II. Conover has returned to Helm and George Montgomery attMonticello. ended the Camp meeting ab Acton Mr. W. W. Mitchell was here from last Sunday. Greensburg. Mrs. J. F. Pelley, of Dunnville, was Mr. Owen Gaines was here from visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Campbellsville. Luke Lay, of Garlin, several days of Mr. J. II. Allcorn is spending a few last week. weeks in Columbia. Mrs. J. M. Campbell, Lillie Rock, Mr. Morris Alexander, Waterview, Ark., accompanied her daughter, Mrs. R. R. Moss, on the latter's return trip put in the entire week. from that State. Mr. S. X. Hancock is now considered Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Davis will be on the road to recovery. Mr. Grant Owsley, Burkesville, was ab Mrs. Marcum's for the next ten days. Mr. Davis represents H. E. here during the four clays. Bucklin & Co. Mr. J. A. Webb was here from Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Noe were in atWebbs X Roads Monday. tendance from Campbellsville. The Mr. Geo. T. Flowers, Jr., started on latter was awarded the premium as his homeward journey the best lady rider. ,T. R. Sanders, County Attorney Mr. Misses Lizzie Phillips, Kate Warner of Taylor, was here last week. and Mr. Bowman, father of Mrs. T. C Judge J. S. Thurman and wife, Davidson, were guests of Mr.' and Mrs. F. R. Winfrey, last week. Springfield, attended our Fair. Mrs. Jo Young aud Miss Irene Fir-(jui-n, Attorney General Garnetb returned of near G rider, Cumberland to Frankfort the first of the week. county, were with Mrs. Young's sons, Miss Ursula Keolsch, of Cincinnati, R. K. aud Marvin, last week. Ohio, is visiting Mrs. Rollin Hurt. Mr. D. II. Butler, wife aud son, Mr. Mr. Geo. A. Smith, Jr., and wife Wm. Butler, of Louisville, were here returned to Russell county Monday. to attend the Fair, the two former Mrs. E. B. Barger arrived from remaining to visit this week. Brooklyn the early part of last week. Mr. J. P. King, of Franklin, Va., visited here aud at Gradyville, last Mr. C. W. Alexander, Jr., Burkesweek. Mr. King is a newspaper man, ville, put in several days at our Fair. connected with the Tidewater, Va.T Mrs. Venia Coffey, of CampbellsXews. ville, was with friends here last week. Miss May Stultsis a victim of tyMr. Beecher Pierce is off duty, and phoid fever. A nurse arrived Sunday is spending a few weeks with his fam- night, and her father, Mr. T. R. ily. Stults, who is in business at Lancaster, Mr. Lyman Wilcoxson, of Green Monday night. county, was here during the exhibiMrs. Mary Lee Fra.er and sou, tion. Frank, Middlesboro, Ky., Mrs. Porter Ruth Hensley, Messrs. Leslie and Fred Chapman Strange and Miss Jackboro, Texas. Spent Fair week left for Badentown, Fla. , this mornwith Mrs. Rollin Hurt. ing. to-da- y. Personal Uneven and enlongated molars prevent proper mastication of food producing colic, indigestion and general debility. Examination free L. H. Jones Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Office at residence near Graded school, Columbia, Ky. 34 2-- m Gradyville, died Monday morning about eight o'clock. She had been the housekeeper for her brothers and will be greatly missed. We extend our sympathy to the surviving sisters and brothers in this great aflliction. The funeral and interment was at Union, many friends being present. Cassius M. Breeding was received here last Monday afternoon. The end came in Gainesville, Texas, where the de'-- 'j riving Men Pall Victims to stomach, liver aud kidney troubles just like other people, with like results in loss o appetite, backache, nervousness, headache, and n feeling. But tired, listless, there's no need to feel like that as T. D. Peedles, ITenry, Tenn., proved, "Six bottles of Flectric Citters' he writes, "did more to give me new strength and good appetite than all other stomach remedies I used." So they help everybody. Its folly to suffer when this great remedy will help you from the first dose. Try it. Only 50 cents at Paull Drug Co. run-dow- King's Wild West show gave entertainments daily on the Fair grounds. The public exhibition of bearback riding, two and threehorses, standing, by Miss FloranceKing was daringand exciting and was quite a drawing card. There was some very fine stock on exhibition here, and the fair generally was much better than usual. There was some little kicking over decisions, but it is impossible to please every body. double team, was awarded Miss Elizabeth Durham and Mr. Owen Gaines, Campbellsville. The team that was driven belonged toThurman & Peters, Springsfield. Revs. L. F. Payne and G. W. Shad-oi- n closed a very successful meeting at The premium for the finest turnout Antioch last Sunday. In this meeting and others that they held there were nine professions and Churches greatly revived. X Clarence W. Gowen aud Miss Verda Garman were married by Rev. Mr. John West Bennett, who was Lu E. Payne, assisted by Rev. G. W. and seventy years between sixty-fiv- e Shadoin last Sunday at Antioch. in the Federal army old, a soldier during the civil war, died at his lute There was not an accident, not even home, on Russell's creek, Tuesday of of thesligMestcharacter, during the last week. He had been in declining feur-days- . health for several months. Mr. ceased had lived for five or six years. Mr. Breeding was a son of Wash Breeding, and was born and reared in Adair county. Before leaving Adair county he served one term as Sheriff", making a very deligent officer. The Automoble Line. deceased leaves a wife and one son, The sermon delivered at the PresbyGuy. who was in this place a few Frank Hulse, a popular young man Automobiles meeting all trains at weeks ago. The deceased had been terian church last Sunday evening, of Christian county, spent the week by Eld. Z. T.Williams was full of good Campbellsville. Ky. Leaves Colum- in poor health for several years. with friends. thoughts, arid wasvery much enjoyed. bia 3:30 and 11:30 a. m. Price $2.00. Mrs. W. ft. Edsall, of Louisville, Any one desiring information regardspent the week with her mother, Mrs. A vast amount of ill health is due Xexb Friday afternoon will be Paring same may call Ray Conover at When the ents Day at Esto school, J. Leslie P. W. Dohoney. to impaired digestion, Russell & Co. stomach fails to pergoam its functions Hale, teacher. Let all parents attend Mr. J. H. Pickett, wife and child Columbia Automobile Co. properly the whole system becomes and make the day enloyable. visited at the home of Mr. W. R. Myderonged. A few doses of Chamberers, last week. Are Ever at War lain's Tablets is all you need. They We have sold our business and must Miss Lillian Van Cleave, Louisville, There are two things everlastingly will strengthen your digestion, invigojoy and piles. But Bucklen's rate your liver, and regulate your urge all who are indebted to us to visited her cousin, Miss May Harvey, at war, during the Fair. Arnica Salve will banish piles in any bowels, entirely doing away with that call and settle at once. Reed Hardware Co. form. It soon subdues the itching, ir- miserable-feelindue to faulty digesMr. Jo Russell, "Fatty," of Louisritation, inflammation or swelling It tion. Try it. Many othershave been Born, to the wife of Dr. J. X. Mur-re- l, ville, was here last Saturday, greeting gives comrfot, invites joy. Greatest permanently cured Why not you? August 23, a daughter. his many friends. healer of burns, boils, ulcers, cuts For sale by Paull Drug Co bruises, ec.ema, scalds, pimples, skin Mr. M. D. Hall, of Louisville, was a Born, to the wife of Bill Potts, a eruptions. Only 25 cents at Pnull guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Price, Proiessor Jo,nes, the new Principal son. Aug. 19. Drug Co. during the week. of the Russell Creek Academy at Institute next week. It will be Mrs. Hattie Walker, Paris, Texas, Campbellsville will have charge of the Quarterly Meetings , 4th Round. morning service at the Paptist church worth attending. is visiting Mesdames Mary Caldwell next Sunday Sept. 1. Let there be a' and Emily Burton. good attendance to greet him. He Dr. O. S. Dunbar came down from Columbia, Tabor August 1718 will also preach at Zion at 3:30 p. Lebanou and returned with his famSparksville, Providence Aug. 22 3 the good people there give him a ily Monday morning. Renox, Terry's Aug. 2425. good hearing. I am near Auburn, 6 miles East of Columbia Campbellsville Sept. 1415. Ky.. in a meeting. Fraternal!7, Mr. Jo Hurt was with his parents D. IT. nowerton. Cane Valley Sept. 1718. Guests here last week. He came from LouisNow Campbellsville Ct. Sept. 21 22. ville in an automobile. W. F. Ilogard. Wanted. Spring greatly improved Miss Elizabeth Durham, of Campbellsville, was the guest of Miss Mary A woman or girl to live with us as If Ice can be secured, Ice Cream and Breeding, during Mr. John Vaughn, who was a native the Fair. one of the famify. Small family,good of Russell county, died at Glasgow Lemonade served every Saturday Mr. R. A. Thompson, or Lebanon, a quiet home, a ticket will be sent on Junction last week. lie was sixty-tw- o afternoon and night. n traveling man, was here receit of a good recommendation. years old and a prominent business Mrs. L. R. Moss, last week, taking orders. man. If we are not mistaken he was Come and recuperate your health and Sterling, Okla. Mr. Ed Winfrey, of Beck's Store, of Mr. Wm. Vaughn, Bus-se- il a nephew have a pleasant time and rest. Springs, Ky. Cumberland count', visited his broth-- 1 "1 was cured of diarrhoea by one Rates: $1.00 per day, $5.00 er, Mr. L C. Winfrey, last week. dose of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera Mr, J. G.Dudgeon sold his residence and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes M per week. Mr. Chapman Pickett and sister, andtore building and stock of goods E Gebhardt, Oriole, Pa. There is Miss Lula, Portland, spent one day to C. H Jarvis, who will take possess- nothing better. For sale by Paull I. M. Tuller, with Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Pickett. ion later. This property is located at Drug Co, Coburg and at this, time valued at Mr. and Mrs. Piner Harvey, of TexHome Phone 53-- 1 as, arrived last week, and will spend about $5,000. There will be an Epworth League Office hone 194 a month with relatives in Adair counsocial at the Methodist church next m-L- et ninety-tw- o Mr. X. B. Dohoney, Miss Traylor3 of Cumberland county years old, attended the Fair last Frivisited Miss Golda English, during the day. He is in fine health and informFair. ed the News that he worked six hours Gov. J. R. Hindmau and Mr. IX. II. every day. His mind is clear. Price are sojourning at Sand Lick Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bell, Red Lick, Spring were here last Friday for the Fair. Dr. J. I. McClendon, of Jamestown, They called at the Xews oilice, acspent last week at the Fair and at companied by their two little daughb All accounts not paid by Sept. 1, Gradyville. ers, Mary Olena and Zora Edna. will be placed in the hands of an atMr. Byron Montgomery and wife torney for collection. If you want Mr. L. C. Hurt came out from are at their home in this city for the Louisville and spent to save further cost come and settle at Fair week with next month. once. Mrs. Hurt, who has been here for the Respectfully Miss Elizabeth Squires, Campbells- past month. They will both return to Miller & Miller. ville, is visiting at the hemeof Mr. the city this week where they hold poSam Breeding. sitions. Mr. H. M.Pendleton who has served four years in the U. S. Marine Corps, and whose home is near Dunnville, spent several days visiting Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Pierce of this town, Mrs. Pierce beinghis sister. Mr. J. M. Rosenfield, who has been playing ball with the Lexington team, reached home last Friday night. He has been on the sick list for two weeks, but he will soon be himself. Dr. James Triplett. who left here about five weeks ago for Panama, returned Monday morning of last week. He did not like the climate, and for that reason returned home. His sister, Miss Minnie Triplett, and daughter, Miss Mary, met him in Louisville. Mr. C. S. Page, wife and son, of Kansas, are visiting relatives in Adai Russell Spring Hotel 1 county. Mr. and Mrs. Page left here thirty years ago. Mr. Page has been a very industrious man and has accumulated a considerable estate. This statement his friends will be glad to read Pir-r- ll and left 'last Thursday fcfr AtlM. City, where they will spender wtrek. They will then go to Xew York and Philadelphia, make some purchases, and from these cities they will come to Cincinnati and Louisville, and will reach here in about two weeks. Open for Mr. 'ILgy well-know- I Proprietor. Mr. W. S. Gunsalus, a farmer living near Fleming, Pa., says he has used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in his family for fourteen years, and that he has fotnd ib to be an excellent remedy, and takes pleasure in recommending it. For sale by Paull Drug Co. Thursday o'clock. evening, beginning at 8 Refreshments will be served and everybody is invited. DR. T. A. SMITH DENTIST i ty and Minnie Rogers spent Thursday Columbia, Kentucky The singing announced for Tabor, i. .. '' here. next Sunday, has been called in on ac- count of preaching ab Zion. Russell BTd'g-2- nd Floor Front Misses Geneva Stephens Maudie -- Sunday. A singer from a distance Misses Cleo Hudson, Brownie and will lead the song service. Every, Leontinev Leachman, Maud "Cantrill body is cordially invitedl A protracted meeting will commence at the Methodish church next . Lost, a red shepherd dog. , Cui.radyi icwarcL il ifV 1 THE ADAIR JOUNTY NEWS IMPROVEMENT. J is hard to understand why so many country road supervisors, who spend good time and taxpayers' mon-e- y in, grading and shaping country highways, so often fail to put on the finishing touches necessary to make the roads passable. We refer to the practice so often followed of scraping to the center of the road clods, sod and weeds and leaving them there in a rough and unsightly ridge, when a little work with a disk pulverizer or common drag would do much toward Inviting traffic. The writer is well acquainted with the aversion of the average man to hauling any kind of a load over soft and newly made roads, but the condition in which lots of roads are left is taken as sufficient ground for steering shy of them even with an empty wagon. ROAD A NEW METHOD. A Minnesota farmer in a discussion of the problem of quack grass eradication recommends a plan that he has found entirely successful, one in which he did not find it necessary to lose a year's use of the land. He began his campaign of eradication the latter part of August following the removal of a crop of small grain. He first used a deep tilling machine, plowing the soil to a depth of sixteen to eighteen inches. He harrowed immediately after and double disked three times at intervals during the fall. In the spring he harrowed thoroughly, seeded to wheat, and on harvesting it not a spear of the quack grass was to be seen. This method Is different from those usually recommended, but the results obtained seem to furnish strong argument in its favor. There are 29,566,000 miles of telephone wire in the world, and nearly of this is found In the United States, and a good share of this latter amount has been strung to enable farm folks to visit with each other and get in direct touch with the outside world. two-thir- Hfifinf v THINKING r OF CHRISTMAS ! CULTIVATE CORN LATE. a 1 w wi Now Is tho Time to Prepare For Tur- ORG A review of automobile accidents as reported over the country seems to show that there are still plenty of fool chauffeurs who .think it good sport to try to beat fast trains to a railroad crossing, with the usual result that the scrap iron collectors and undertakers both get a job. A woman, aged fifty years, living at Grand Rapids, Mich., graduated from the local high school the other day. This should serve to spur on a certain class of boys and girls who consider themselves hopelessly outclassed if they happen to get a year or two behind their grade. Figures compiled by the department of agriculture at Washington show that the farmers of the country were receiving 17.5 per cent more for their produce on July 1 of this year than they were a year ago. The increase noted is based on the prices prevailing on some 80 per cent of farm products. One of the loveliest floral sights that the writer has had a glimpse of this season was a crimson rambler that was weighted down with numerous sprays of wonderfully perfect blossoms, some of which contained as high as forty and fifty individual blossoms. The flowers were picked by the bushel basketful and brought cheer to the bedside of many a sick person to whom they were carried. l t omm &imM? BY m F.EIRIGG CENTRAL PCHKT ROGUE RIVER mmWr uuSa ' OREGON CORRESPONDENCE VALLEY 50LCITED JIeLjL with- KKt This matter must not be reprinted out special permission. Some one who has had experience with fleas recommends sprinkling oil of pennyroyal on the floors of house and barn and In the sheds. I l What has become of the box elder bug that was so much of a nuisance ten or a dozen years ago? Somehow it has not seemed much in evidence lately. Often the tender spots or bunches on the horse's shoulder made by ill fitting ( J ! i t collars may be reduced or entirely re- moved by painting them daily with tincture of iodine. ' I I ' I The food chemists of the Oregon Ag--, ricultural college have figured it out that a slice of ordinary plain cake con- tains as much in way of food elements as a pint and a half of milk. keys For Next Fall and Winter. Do you remember the price of turkeys last Christmas? You surely do, and you'll think about it next Christmas, too, if you don't "start" your turkeys now. You can have a double gain by rearing a brood on the farm thi3 summer. They feed on grasshoppers and other insects almost to the extent of a complete diet, thus helping to dispose of the grasshopper pest and at the same time getting food for themselves. It should not be understood that enough turkeys could be reared in a neighborhood to eradicate the insect pests. If, however, there is only a common number of hoppers they may be greatly held in check by a few medium sized flocks of turkeys. Too many turkeys or congested quarters are likely to cause blackhead. This disease is to be feared and guarded against by poultrymen. If It once gets started on a farm It cannot be removed, as the organism can live In the soil indefinitely and reinfect the flock when least expected No farmer should depend on turkeys alone to combat grasshoppers or other Insect pests. A detailed study of the life history of every insect enemy should be made so that a time may be selected for the attack. The best way to destroy grasshoppers is to stir the soil containing their eggs during the winter so that the cold and natural enemies may destroy them. Disking will do it. Kansas Industrialist. r arm and WOOD (ja.rden AND LOTS RAINFALL I j ! Stand of Trees Valuable In Themselves and For Conservation of Moisture. No intelligent farmer should require an argument to induce him to sur--i round his farm buildings with enough trees to give him a windbreak in winter and a cool retreat in summer, says the Farm Press. It may require some demonstration, however, to convince him that he can afford to give up a few acres of seventy-fiv- e dollar land to plant a crop of timber. We will do our duty, nevertheless, by advising every man to put in at least 10 per cent of his acreage to a permanent forest growth. While the trees are young be may utilize his land for tillage crops, like corn or potatoes, and before his trees are half matured he can begin thinning them for firewood or fenceposts or for other uses about the farm. When his trees have reached Best Implement to Use Is a Harrow of Adjustable Width. The mistake is too often made of "laying by" corn too early. Our experience has taught us that it pay to cultivate corn late. It Is high! important to conserve the soil mol ture by shallow cultivation. Weed- should not be allowed to rob of nourishment, nor should disagreeable work in cultivating tall corn deter us from keeping up tillage. If you have never tried late cultivation give it a trial this year. The best Implement for tilling corn late ls a harrow which may be adjusted in width. This should have handles and be operated carefully to avoid disturbing the roots of the plants. Use one gentle horse and run one time between two row3. This destroys weeds that make their appearance and leaves an effective dust mulch to reduce loss in soil moi3 ture. The practice of leaving the middleexposed with a deep furrow sfaon!i be carefully avoided. The entire rov. should be mulched, and the land should be as nearly level as possible. Keep up the mulch until your corn is l ts - "roasting ears." Texas Ranch. Farm as i w FARM TALK IN RIME. It will ' Take wealth from air. Joseph E. Wins in Breeder's If the soil will bubble end your trouble. Put clovers there i: Ga- - THREE GOOD THINGS. Frofessor Alfred Vivian, acting dean of the College of Agriculture, Ohio State university, who is of a poetical turn of mind, Lime, manure and vigorous clover Make the old farm rich all over. GOOD FARM MACHINERY. :30& Wyoming is one mountain state that There is near Hempstead, a suburb has suffered a good deal in a business of Houston, a watermelon patch said way for months past as a result of heavy cattle losses due to severe snow- i to contain 0,000 acres, and it is nothing storms last winter. One rancher at uncommon for the patches to produce Douglas, Wyo.. reports as high as GO melons weighing from forty to sixty per cent of the cattle and sheep of that pounds. section lost as a result of the storms. ABOUT ANGLEWORMS. The largest and finest strawberries In their efforts to save their flocks The appearance of angleworms in many inexperienced ranchmen and sev- the writer saw this season were from ja bed, from which all large numbers after a heavy rain is eral old timers lost their lives. weeds were carefully pulled last sumnot to be taken as conclusive evidence that they have "rained down." The The luxuriance of the bed of flower- - ' mer and a good many of the old roots fact of the matter is that angleworms ing plants is likely to depend quite removed. can't live under water any more than largely upon the amount of water it A new record for size of egg is said can other land creatures and show up receives. This is true with respect to In large numbers following rains in an the smaller flowering plants and espe- to have been made by a White Legeffort to get needed air, their places of cially of the larger, such as the aster, horn hen in New Jersey, its respective retreat being full of water. In proof salvia and dahlia. Water is needed at circumferences being 9.3 and 7.5 of this theory the writer well remem- frequent intervals during the growth inches. The egg was soft shelled and bers some years ago the appearance of of the plant and particularly at blos- has been put in alcohol for exhibition thousands of dead angleworms on a som time, when the vitality of the Farmers blame the predatory dogs flat that was suddenly flooded with a whole plant is taxed to the utmost getfor the decline of the sheep industry freshet. The worms succeeded in A single night's in many sections. ting out of the earth, but were not At the close of the strawberry sea- able to escape from the relatively large son a few weeks ago a Missouri valley raid may destroy the profits of an enseason. And of what use are the body of water above. gardener reported a total of 2.3S3 tire predatory dogs that they should be quarts of strawberries picked from a spared? bed containing just a quarter of an KILLING THE CORN WORM. At the Kansas agricultural experi- acre. These berries brought on an The favorite as well as the most ment station they have been conduct- average 15 cents a box, or a total of common breeding place for flies is the ing some experiments along the line J?oo7.45. Multiplying this by four gives pile of horse manure out back of the as the per acre yield. This com. barn. If it is not possible to screen of dusting the silks of sweet corn ears with equal parts of lead arsenate and , pares well with returns in any part of this, a simple method of preventing lime to kill the worms that eat in the ' the country, including even California the flies from getting to It is by coverends of the ears. In one plot of corn or Texas. ing it with straw or old hay. thus treated worms were found in but STRAINER FOR LIME SULPHUR SPBAX. 25 per cent of the ears, while on a tract The experiment which is being made An interesting fact in connection ' of like size untreated they were found in Missouri of using convicts in the with turkeys is that the hen, when From bulletin Pennsylvania agricultural experiment station. in 73 per cent of the cars. The silks ' making of permanent highways is ranging with her poults, seldom roosts were kept covered with a light dnsty meeting with very satisfactory results, in the same place twice. A distinct ly negligible in the home preparation, coat No harm comes from the poison, i Thus far none of tho men has re- advantage of this is that her flock is pass along with the solution. The fused to work, and none has tried to as it washes off readily. coarse sediment retained in the botget away. The convicts seem to en-- 1 not subject to the ills likely to result tom of the strainer may be washed joy the outdoor work and are the bet-- 1 from occupying foul quarters. free of its valuable concentrates and THE SPARROW PEST. ter for it In every way. As an inThe writer does not advocate the some sections of New York the latter secured by running through Land in promised practice of a boy in his early teens centive to the men they are contine-- state is said to have doubled in value it the water needed in later boilings. a reduction of their period of i For rapid work the spigot should be monkeying around with target rifles ment by one day for every two days' since the introduction of alfalfa grow- fairly large, with an opening being. This is simply a working out of that use powder and bullet, but work they do on the roads. of an inch or more in diamlieves this same small boy could sat- j the law of cause and effect Any crop isfy his hunting instinct and render a that will double or treble the crop eter. The removaDle screen facilitates Plowing stul Me fields as soon as clearing the strainer and also enables real service if he were provided with possible after the grain is removed value ul hum is bound to make It ad- one to have screens of different mesh one of the latest type of air guns and serves two purposes are not em- vance in pnee and of different kinds of wire. Tinned would start a campaign against the phasized as much as that should be. they English sparrows that throng the In Experiments in the feeding of beet iron wire Is best for lime sulphur the first place, it breaks up and explace. The head of the house might poses to tops, as conducted by California dairy- - alone, while b'rass is preferable if the elements and to birds and bordeaux also Is to be strained. Copencourage the enterprise by offering poultry the nests of many insects that men, indicate that when used fresh as per in all forms is to be avoided with a bounty of 2 or 3 cents apiece for evhave sought a harbor in the ground a part of the ration they tend to pro- t lime sulphur. The mesb for lime sul-- 1 ery sparrow killed. for the winter. Again it serves to pre- duce butter that is firm and of excel- phur should be thirty to fifty to the r- vent the maturing of myriads of weed lent market quality. The tops form a inch if much of the sediment ls to be SAVING FERTILITY. seeds and to germinate many remain- succulent ration and one that is much caught, and even with the greatest Virgin soil was never so richly en- ing in the soil, the plants from thee relished by the cows. fineness most of the smokelike sedidowed with fertilizing elements that being killed by the fall frosts. ment of properly made concentrate A lady friend in picking some Colum- ' will pass through. continued abuse In the shape of cropLand was being cultivated in por bian raspberries the other day broke ping and making no return in the shape of legumes and fertilizers would tions of Germany before Columbus dis- i off one of the large and quite brittle Among the "Critters." not wreck and prostitute it Many an covered America, yet after the rela- stems which contained several dozen to tively short time in which land has immature berries. She took this and eastern farmer has learned this fact Keep corn away from brood sows his sorrow, but too late to save him- been tilled in this country Germany set it in a vessel of water, and the ' about to farrow. Corn has killed and "' berries are growing and ripening as if self. The owner of the fat farms of produced last season twenty-nin- e many- a fine litter and many a good the Mississippi and Missouri valleys a half bushels of wheat per acre, while under normal conditions. sow. should heed the warning of the aban- the average in the United States was Fire killed timber, large quantities , Good soils will produce from twenty doned New England farm before it is but fourteen bushels. The difference yield is due chiefly to the fact that of which have been available in west- . to thirty tons of mangels per acre. in too late. roots complement alfalfa hay the German has taken care of his soil, ern states in recent years as a result These well, and it is our judgment that of disastrous forest fires, has been very REWARD UNCLAIMED. while we in America have skinned the ' The reward is still unclaimed that land and made little or no return to it found especially suited to the making it is better to grow mangels than either of apple boxes, for the reason that it carrots or Hubbard squash. Hoard's was put up some time ago for a nestmany editorial articles is practically odorless, and It is useful Dairyman. passenger pigeons, the speing pair of The tono of What was said to be the largest also for telephone poles and railway cies that forty years ago in migratory x ix x.xij uuu iv v.Jk',7 ijj'it't w jv, range steer ever sent to market was flights of many millions used to shade numerous farm journals seems to make ties. recently shipped to Chicago from Bilthe sun. Along with the Indian and clear the fact that legislators who At a recent gathering of an organiza-Ilo- n ' lings, Mont The animal weighed more some other creatures the pigeon could hereafter expect to be on satisfactory known as the Native Sons of Min- than 2,500 pounds and brought $200. not stand the inroads of the white terms with their constituents will have man's civilization (perhaps it were bet-)s- r to take more definite action on meas- nesota a tablet was erected to the It was fattened on alfalfa, sugar beet called inhumanity) and is now ures that vitally concern their con- memory of Peter Gideon, the originator pulp and sirup. A practice in connection with milkpractically but a fact of natural stituents than that has up to the pres- of the Wealthy apple, a variety which by the for its season is not surpassed in either ing which ought to be abolished Is that ent time been understood The juiciness or flavor by any produced in of milking a little milk into the bands phrase "careful consideration." rank and file of people are getting sick America. The memorial tablet was , before commencing to milk. No mat and tired of this "careful considera- placed on the old Gideon farm in Min- ter how clean the milker's hands may tion" type of service, which, translated nesota, and the occasion was honored be when starting to milk, it is imposInto plain terms, means nothing more by the presence of noted horticulturists, sible to prevent dirty drippings from who spoke appreciation for the serv- falling Into the milk can when the than studied neglect and stupid ice he had rendered to horticulture. hands are moistened in this way. l four-year-o- ld I i Very satisfactory machines have been perfected for the harvesting of small grain, picking corn and digging and sorting potatoes, but as yet no machine has been devised which will pull and top beets. To meet this need the Great Western Sugar company of Denver has offered a prize for a practical sugar beet puller and topper. The motive power for the machine must not exceed four horsepower per beet row. The machine must pull and top all the beets, separate the beets from the tops and leave both convenient for loading. The awarding of the prize by the company does not entitle it to any interest in the Invention or machines of the successful contestants. The time is at hand for the sowing of the turnip seed for the fall crop. In the average small garden there is usually some space that has produced a crop that might just as well be growing turnips during the fall as weeds or nothing at all. The ground should be put In good condition and the seed sown rather sparingly, "as it will produce many more plants than one realizes at the time of sowing. Tho word alfalfa comes from the Arabs and means "the best fodder." This designation seems to be borne out today by practically all farm animals and poultry that have access to It X FOR GRAFTERS. 'f says: Draft horses are in greater demand than light weights; but, for all that, most men prefer the roadsters in the hope, doubtless, that they may haply find a jewel of a trotter among their colts. STRAINING LIME SULPHUR. Recommended In Preparation of This Most Important Spray Material. In a recent bulletin on the "Preparation and Use of Concentrated Lime Sulphur Spray" the Pennsylvania State college agricultural experiment station, after giving the direction for preparing and cooking the preparation, says that as a safeguard against lumps or coarse impurities that may occur in the sediment of this most important spray material In America, the concentrate should usually be strained. A new type of strainer is shown in the illustration. In this strainer the usual clogging is avoided by straining upward. The liquid enters at the rear, passes upward through the screen and may be carried where desired through a hose attached to the spigot The coarse particles thus fall away from the screen instead of accumulating on it and the fine particles, which are large- - STAND OP NOHWAT SPRUCE. Norway spruce will do well on any moist soil, provided the soil ls fairly well drained. It should not be planted on dry solL Starting very slowly, its growth after the first few years ls good. It will endure heavy shado and 13 therefore a j;ood tree to use In planting land already partly wooded. It ls able to grow on very shallow soil if such soil is moist. Bulletin and Photograph From Department of Forestry. New York State College of Agriculture. i Not the Political Kind, but the Men Who Cultivate Fruit Orchards. Never use a straight edged grafting knife like those for sale In stores. Have one made of best steel with a curved edge and keep the edge ground sharp. The knife part should be about three inches long and the edge so curved that each end should make a clean cut In bark and wood about of an inch ahead of the center of the knife. Many limbs are cross grained. A straight edged knife simply follows the grain, tearing the bark, or, rather, the bark will be splir or' torn straight down, while the wood is split off sideways, making a cleft In which no scion can go and have the two green barks together so the graft will not live. A sharp curved edge cuts both sides of stub, bark and wood clear down, and the center of edge follows down, making a clean split cleft Always cut sciou thicker on one sidi than the other, with a good live bud at the top of the cut on thickest edg.' Set this thick edge always toward of stub. Force the cleft wide enough with the wedge on your graf' three-quarters ou-si- de j a marketable size for lumber he will find them a permanent and unfailing source of Income. Black walnut trees, which grow to their maturity with one generation, have sold as high as $70 apiece, the wood being utilized for J 3'-- ' ' -- 2 Y- - $1,-12- 9 furniture. Entirely aside and beyond the money value of a small forest tract and the luxury that the sight of it provides to every eye that beholds it is the fact that trees do draw moisture, and peo- j pie who live In sections where the ' rainfall is uncertain will find their farms are likely to grow better crops , and surer crops year after year as the acreage given to tree crops increases. &fri&&fr&&,$&fr&&fr.l.&fr,Z.. "FIVE PROFIT" CROPS. GOOD Gi:AFTlIG CHIS2L. three-quarte- rs i words, they will givp fivp profits when wheat gives one And wheat cannot give that one unless helped out 'y corn, alfalfa or clovei The five profi' iw first the cro'i, -- econ i ire" ion of a crop oi :: un and the lar- of a ci op of grain: the tin; ' ilk. butter liee eggs pork oi tiuit i can if iiiiiinil.il : mi i! mio. fourth, the ma imp- - lip n am; iiMns: the mk T Hoard'- - I ;t iiv iii4 it -- alfalfa and clover are "five profit" crops. In other Corn, f i t f'-- r a-- -' 1 ! iior-piMvi- 'i hex-crop- s h-i- rin int-oin- V ! v j Use ot Commefc-a iMlXW JiiHt phosphate .um jiiu'-On i From the American Agriculturist. ing knife so the scion will slip easily In until the bud at top of cut and on thick edge of scion is about half an inch below top of stub. Have botli scions (one on each side of stub) just alike. Then drive out grafting knife with a sharp rap on underside between knife edge and wedge. If scions have been properly set and stub properly split the green inner bark or cambium layer on scion and stalk will now be exactly matched and the cleft in stub will be pressing hardest on the green bark or thickest part of scion. The scions, while not being squeezed hard enough to smash them, will be firmly held in place. Now, with ball of wax in left hani work off small portion from ball with thumb and first two fingers of right hand and begin at lowest end of one crack on stub, spread wax quickly with two or three motions up to top of stub, around scion, covering well the bud: then across the crack in stub around scion No. 2 and over lower bud and on down to end of crack on other side of stub. If wax is made right it ought not to break from beginning to end of process of waxing a stub and scions. The whole process can be done in a few seconds with two or three motions. American Agriculturist -t- l--o t ; -- f. jh- - -- .,1 itd-to grow a plowed down in is; !.' nu u ! - Green Growing Things. The following formula for grafting wax ls recommended: Rosin, four parts by weight; beeswax, two parts: tallow, one part. Two ounces of fresh white hellebore steeped In one gallon of hot water, used as a spray, is the best remedy for currant and gooseberry worms. But It must be used early, when the hrst worms appear. Watch for 'em. Crushed bone Is a valuable fertilizer for fruit trees and may be used to advantage whenever it may be secured at a reasonable price. An application of 400 to GOO ponnds of bonemeal per acre will prove helpful on silt and clay soils. Do not throw away the fertilizer sacks. As soon as they are emptied wash them out and pack them away for general use during the summer. If they are not washed all those containing acid phosphate will be "eaten up" by the acid. Instead of the expensive system of crating cantaloupes the plan of placing a thick layer of straw between each layer of cantaloupes has proved to be a cheap and successful way of sending car load lots to the principal markets In the aate of California, w ni n I for a fou. rive 1911. iiu-h- .i - Similar taiui in vm u in.- ijuwn ume Tva.-- grown um! ihw-with no tertillzei made oniv tinrty bushels per And the mnU i iu better condition tii the nest crop. Farm and Fire-id- e g 1 sn-r- r.j ut n. m n Hemp as Weed Killer. ' I v - the prison farm at Waupun. Wis., a field of three and a half acres was infested with quack grass and Canada thistles. It was sown in hemp to test that crop as a weed eradicator. The need was sown at the rate of a bushel On per acre. It yielded $118 worth of hemp and killed all the thistles and nearly' all the quack. Farm and Fireside. ( It is well worth while to have a perfect fitting collar for each work horse. Collars should not be changed from one horse to another unless the collar is fitted to the second horse. A good method for fitting collars is to wet them until they become soft and pliable, then put the collar on the horse. Kansas Farmer. Horse Collars Should Fit ! .. K- - i. .,..-..- ,. DAIR COUNTY NEWS LIGHTS THAT FAILED. A VERDI'S COOL CRITIC. Gloom Reigned When Thackeray and Charlotte Bronte Met. Those do not always shine who should, as many a chagrined host or hostess has found out Amusing in retrospect, if quite otherwise at the moment, must have been the occasion when Charlotte Bronte, "the little lady from Yorkshire of whom all England was talking," appeared at the London house of the author of "Vanity Fair." The story is told in Lewis Melville's "The Thackeray Country." Thackeray gave a dinner party to meet Charlotte Bronte in June, 1S50, and among the guests were the the Procters, the Brookfields, Mr. Crowe, Miss Eliot and Miss Perry. "It was a gloomy and silent evening," Lady Ritchie has recorded. "Every one waited for the brilliant converj sation which never began at all. "Miss Bronte returned to the sofa in the study and murmured a low word j' now and then to our governess, Miss ' Truelo'ek. The room looked very dark; the lamp began to smoke a little; the conversation grew dimmer and more dim; the ladies sat round still expectant. My father was too much perturbed by the gloom and the silence to , be able to cope with it at all. Mre. Brookficld, who was in the corner in which Miss Bronte was sitting, bent forward with a little commonplace, since brilliance was not to he the order of the evening. "'Do you like London, Miss Bronte?' she asked. Another silence, a pause; then Miss Bronte answered very "" gravely: ' .. "Yes no.' m" . "After Miss Bronte had left I was surprised to see my father opening the front door with his hat on. He put his finger to his lips, walked out into the darkness and shut the door quietly behind him. Overcome by the gloom and constraint, he was running away to his club." I ' j ! Car-lyle- s, ' ' .. ' ' TERROR OF A A BOMB. I Chap Who Liked to Eat His Cake and Still Have It. When Giuseppe Verdi's opera "Aida" was first being presented to Italian audiences the composer received the fol lowing letter, dated May, 1S72, from a man residing in Reggio, a town near Parma, and about 100 miles from Mi- lau: "Much Honored Signor Verdi The 2d of this month I went to Parma, drawn there by the sensation made by your opera 'Aida.' So greawas my curiO'Dti' vthat one-hahour before the commencement of the piece I was al-- , ready in my place, No. 120. I admired the mise en scene, I heard with pleas-- i ure the excellent singers, and I did all in my, power to let nothing escape me. At the end of the opera I asked myself if I was satisfied, and the answer was 'No!' I started back to Reggio, and lis-- l tened in the railway carriage to the opinions given upon 'Aida.' Nearly all agreed in considering it a work of the first order. "I was then seized with the idea of hearing it agaiu, and on the 4th I returned to Parma. I made unheard of efforts to get a reserved seat. As the crowd was enormous I was obliged to throw away five lire in order to witness the performance with any comfort. "I arrived at this conclusion about it: It is an opera in which there is abso-- ; luteTy nothing which causes any enthusiasm or excitement, and without the pomp of the spectacle the public would not stand it to the end. When it has filled the house two or three times it will bel)inishetl to the dust of the archives. "You can now, dear Signor Verdi, pic- ture to yourself my regret at having spent on two occasions 32 lire. Add to this the aggravating circumstances that I depend on my family, and this money troubles my rest like a fright- ful specter! I therefore frankly address myself to you in order that you may scud me the amount The account is as follows: lf --- TIMELY M HUMOR OF THE DAY IN THE REALM Conservative. a new housemaid the other day and was immediately delighted at the exi hibition of the new servant's efficiency. Norah waited en the table with perfect mastery; s'-answered the front door bell with matchless grace; she never once grumbled when told she must wear a cap: her dusting was a marvel of orderliness But the mistress f the apartment was astonished when the uew maul had been In the house about a week to fiud her cherished "Victory of was covered with dust. The beautiful headless body stood gray and unlovely on its pedestal, and the "Victory's" owner called Norah to see what the matter might be. "I can't understand this. Norah," she said. "Everything else is kept so spotless. How have you happened to neglect the little statue; Have yon dusted It at all?' Norah admitted that she had not and said no more. "But why?" the mistress persisted. "Why?" And then miserably the maid owned up. "I'm a bit awkward with me fingers, mum." she murmured shyly. "An I saw how bad It was broke, mum, an' 1 was afraid o' droppln It Washington an' makln' it worse!" .... .. Star. e I ROUND THE GLOBE Newfoundland possesses C3S mm F FASHION A woman on Columbia road engaged railway lines. miles of Pure Bred Dairy Cattle. The tendency toward building up the dairy business, like that of every other business, is toward the best possible conditions for the most profit. Every one recognizes the fact that high grade conditions in any business only approximates the best and most profitable. The, highest and most profitable dairy herd is that of pure bred cows as well as sires. The grade . herds which were here and there first established are slowly giving way to pure bred cows. With the pure breds of noted milk and butter strains the grade herds are being superseded all over the country. Wherever established they are proving more profitable than grade herds for the rea.sou that, as a rule, by a marked per cent over grades they prove better Any one with a grade dairy herd can gradually build up a pure bred one by commencing with a few registered cows and a good sire at the head The surplus of such herds, both males and heifers, can he sold at better prices than grades, and so both in butter and surplus animals such herds are proving more profitable Coleman's Rural World, -' Charcoal For Psultry. Charcoal is an excellent corrective of the evils of injudicious overfeeding and is also a good remedy in bowel disorders in poultry. Having wonderful absorbent powers, especially for gases, only a small quantity should be put into the feed hoppers at a time on account of its absorptive nature. It should be kept in a thoroughly dry vessel with a close fitting cover, so as to exclude the air. If charcoal is heated well before given to the poultry it will have a tendency to drive off the impurities which may have become absorbed and it will he equal to fresh charcoal. Samo-thrace- " Dramatic Incident of the Political Unrest In Russia. Here is the story of a Russian anarchist outrage in the words of one who was nearly killed in the explosion: "While staying at Cannes H. Jones Thaddeus, author of "Recollections of a Court Painter," met the Grand Duchess Elene of Russia, who gave him an account of the then recent attempt upon the life of the czar. The czar was a few minutes late in Ms arrival in the dining room, and for this reason the explosion was premature. After describing the event the grand duchess told Mr. Thaddeus: "When the echoes of the explosion died away a dead silence succeeded, which, united with the darkness prevailing, so dense as almost to be felt, conduced to render our helpless position still more painful and unendurable. "We dared not move. There was no escape from the peril which surrounded us. Presently out of the darkness came the clear, calm voice of the czar, 4My children, let us pray!' The sound of his voice, while reassuring us as to his safety so far, relieved the awful strain on our nerves and brought comfort to our hearts. "We sank to our knees, sobbing. How long we remained so I really do not Uuow. It seemed an eternity of anguish before the guards appeared with caudles, little expecting to find us alive. Some of us were nearly demented when the welcome relief arrived, and our feelings were not calmed as we then contemplated the awful jiature of the destruction we had es' caped. "A few feet in front of the czar was a black chasm where so short a time before had been the brilliantly lit dining room 'fificd with servants. Not a trace of it or of them remained." 1 Railroad going Railroad returning Opera tickets Detestable supper at the station 1 Lire. 2.60 3.30 S.OO 2.00 15.90 Saving His Shoes. Hobnobbing at the city hall with the politicians certainly keeps the wits keen. The city hall man was hurrying ofiiceward. and in his hurry he overlooked a li :!e piece of glare ice upon the sidev.:-!k- . Therefore when he stepped thereon the sidewalk came up to meet hira, and he coasted several feet, but not n his feet "Huh!" grunted the crossing policeman. "Sli." down?" "No," the city hall man. "I'm trat.:ing this way now to save my shoes!" Boston Traveler. Twice , "Hoping that you will from this embarrassment, I salute you from my heart. Bertani. "P. S. My address: Prospero Bertani, via San Domeuico, No. 5." Verdi happened to be more amused than offended at the cool impertinence of this amateur critic, and lie instructed his publisher to forward Signor Bertani the stun demanded minus 4 lire. By way of justifying this deduction he wrote, "The sum is not quite so much as the gentleman demands, but I think he might have taken his supper at home!" Exchange. Economy of the Silo. Corn is simply a big grass, nnd cat-- ' tie do their best on grabs. Ensilage 3LS0 has much the same nature as grass deliver me and affects cattle in the same way. In 2 ! ' j I J How It Affected Him. A young lawyer asked a veteran at the bar if a lawyer ever got used to losing cases. "I can't say, sir," responded the veteran. "I really can't say; but, as for myself. I Jim very much in the same fix as the man from Osceola who had been defeated for office. lie was telling me about it and, in order to acquit himself of the charge of being a had loser, kept interjecting the remark that he was not complaining. 'It doesn't pay to complain,' I said, agreeing with him. "'No, sir, it doesn't,' he exclamed, 'and I won't complain, but at the same Flock time I want you to understand, sir, that it makes me durned sick.' "Kanand sas City Journal. Heroic. "Yes; I once saved a girl from drown- j ing." "now was that?" "She was out rowing with a fellow fact, the same results can be had from who began to rock the boat" fowling ensilage In winter that are ob-- j j "Yes?" tained on blue grass 'pasture in sum"I yelled to her to jump out and j mer aud on very much less land. This wade ashore before they got where is one of the economies of the silo. A water was any deeper." Chicago large crop of the best of green feed the Record-Heralcan be preserved from a relatively small amount of land. Kansas Farni-- . "Taking It From Her." er. Three little tots sat beside her on one side and two a bit older on the other. Dehorning Cattle. Professor O. F. Reed of the dairy "Are these your children, madam," department of the Kansas Agricul- asked the conductor as he collected the tural college decided to dehorn a bunch fare, "or is it a picnic?" "They are my children," she answerof twelve milk cows and to determine ed, with a weary look, "and it is no if possible whether the dehorning had any influence on the flow of milk. The picnic." Hampton's Magazine. first five days after dehorning the cows Cheering Him Up. showed some decrease In milk, but later the flow Increased to normal nnd "Darn these life insurance and fire in some cases was larger than before insurance bills, anyway!" said Mr. , I, In ..nlr!..fo ll. dehorning. "I'll never get affy benefit from them." ' "Oh, you could, dear!" said Mrs. j CARE OF POULTRY Naggles. "If you were to die you would beat the game both ways." i ' Cincinnati Enquirer. i I I d. T- -.. IN HOT WEATHER A Self Accusing Suspicion. "Why does your son take so much Heeds Abundant Water Protection From Sun, t ITS."? , ,uulu "I don't know, but I'm a little afraid it's because I seem to get so much more enjoyment out of a good game than I do out of a Greek play." j j - " ' " "Tine "Copper." There are two theories as to the source of the term "cop" or "copper," the familiar name for an officer of the law in the mouth of the mischievous gamin. One derives it from the letters C. 0. P. central office police but the other and more. usujilresplaqatjon of the word is that it referred to the "eight point star made of copper and surrounded by a copper ring worn by the Metropolitan police of New York In the late fifties. This badge, a huge affair, which was fastened to the buttonhole by a chain about four inches long, was later superseded by a special badge of 'smaller size. 2i t neasure. hor mis uwn hi 'l suppose yout Wife was more than delighted at 'your raise of salary, wasn't she?" asked Jones of Brown. "I haven't told her yet, but she will be when she knows it," answered Brown. "How is it that you haven't told her?" "Well. I thought I would enjoy myself a couple of weeks first" Judge. happened. Your look shows it" "Well, if you Insist on knowing, 1 Started out this morning feeling as gay and chipper as a boy of twenty, but a little while ago I met a former sweetheart of mine, and she told me that her second daughter had just graduated fronTTiigh "scEooT. "Kay, are the" wrinkles around my eyes very noticeable?" Chicago Uecord-Herald. .-- "No, uo; don't tell me that. Something disagreeable or discouraging has 'ph, nothing' Just a Jolt. "What's the matter V" . -- """ . y " The Downtrodden Farmer, A city man heard that a farmer wanted to sell a motorcar, lie sym pathisced with the poor farmer and liis family because they were forced to part with the machine for financial reasons, he believed, and Went out to the farm to buy it The farmer was not at home, but his daughter was there. "I came "out to buy your motorcar," he said. "Which one?" asked the girl. Kansas City Star. Two of a Kind. Pecunious Father So you date 't6 'say you are an ideal match for my daughter? Impecunious Youth "I do, indeed, sir! Pecunious Father Why, you have never earned n dollar'In your life. Impecuuious Youth Neither has she. Philadelphia Ledger. Cunid's Recall. "Father, what do you tMnVb'f'the re- - i call?" "Well, my dear, I hardly know. Some Established a Record. people think it is dangerous. But why "What did mother say when you prodo you ask?" "I sent Ferdy away last night, and posed to her, daddy?" and was silent "She hung her head now I'm sorry.' St Louis Jor several minutes. Arid that is the only time I have ever known her to be ailent for several minutes." Detroit The Long, Long Run. "I believe honesty pays in the long Free Press. Post-Dispatch. During the spring and summer mouths constant care must be taken to see that the hens and young chickens have plenty of water and shade, writes a correspondent of the Iowa Homestead. The hens cannot manufacture eggs without a libeml.s;!i'! ly of water, as a large per cent of egg is composed of water. The growing flock, too will not develop f half furnished from thirst. This may mean do w ter eggs from the pullet If one, would lute lb best care of .the flocl W ffiW give it fresh ,.. ":Y lllli;i 411 ll.e morning and just after 'lhp writer that (stands in n unnn. fountain very long becomes stale and t... 1. a..1 1... . tl.i.i. nliniitfl nl..n. Hrt 11 .uvt MUlll-ili- l iiiviiiu lunula Ut pure and the vessels rlenn. It is wise to keep the water vessels in the shade of the house or tree- all the day. This leads to the ihiporrant question of shade. No fowls will do well in warm weather without sufficient shade I have made it a special point to notice tny hens in the summer, and I have discovered that along toward the raid- die of the day they will seek shelter from the sau's hot rays. They will either retire to the "s'hade of a tree or the shelter of the poultry house. They prefer to get away from the house if they can find suitable shade elsewhere If no trees are tnowiiu: in the yard and there are no bushes or shrubbery of any kind where the tioek may find shade it will be well to construct an artificial shade by setting posts into the ground, one at each corner of a parallelegram plot Nail crosspieces to these and place boards on them Here the hens may find retreat from the hot sun. 1 Exactly. "When I marry," said the girl, "1 am not going to marry a man who drinks, smokes, plays cards or who be longs to a club. Still, I want him to have a good time." "Where?" he asked. Ladies' Home ; j J Journal rici cuibi "Give me a kiss," pleads the suitor of- lo.irrtifni. nt tUo OTT1 nptlt !.. I ropIles thoughtfully. "on , iun.1- .VUU COUUUIUU luiat (ilwul mnro within five minutes." Judge's Library. ,.,,' g. 11111- 111UL ...... ... j I 11 , j j Patron Waiter, what is the matter with this establishment? This steak is burnt black! . Waiter Yesseh. Mark er respee', seh. Our chef done died yestiddy! Puck. Sealing Her Lips. Tom Say. did you evqr kiss a girl in a quiet spot? Bill Yes. but the spot was only quiet while I was kissing it Pennsylvania Punch Bowl. Getting Posted. "Father. Alfred has somethin. to say to you tonight" "Well, and what have you and your mother decided 1 must tell him?" Detroit Free Press. Same Here. In Deep Mourning. j j : ! ' run." "So do 1, but I often wish it were not such a mighty long run." Chicago Record-Herald. Missed the Story. "Say, 'lwUat was that, story about, 'The 'voices of the women are with me night and day. They call me and they lure me six thousand miles away. Mid. proves of rustling palm trees, 'neath Value of Windbreaks. skies of purest blue. Windbreaks are popular. They make they bid rob farmstead look better, and they They me upthe peace of summer the and do. make the buildings and yards more Votes For "Women. Elvira?' ''Well.'can you keep a secret?' comfortable Btock. for the people and the "Sure." "So can I." lk. bring tears, to the eyes Actor I can of the audience. Theatrical Manager-Hu- b! The stone sharpens We want somebody who' can dull ftselL-Pluta- rch. bring the audience. Puck. "The Main Thing. knives, but la Keep the Young Stoclc Some farmers stand in thdlr own I must do. light by selling off the thrifty young They, that the peace of summer, fall, spring rob stock that is worth jugt as tmuch to and winter noo Free Presa. thenf as to the buyer. The voices of the women are with me night and day. They call rae from my reading to book em right away. They're at "rae every minute with chores The Suez canal traffic has doubled in fifteen years. A Spring Model. Great Britain has seven and three-quartThe headgear depicted here has a mUlt'on of dwelling houses. crown of delft blue satin and a brim The colors In the new Chinese flag of soJt white tagel straw, with a loose are red. yellow, white, black aad bluy. Iii' one night recently 1.7S3 botuuless persons were picked up by the poHce of Loudon. Nearly sixteen and a half miltten tons was the world's production f sugar for 1911. On an ostrich farm each bird has an individual valuation based maiaJy ma the quality of feathers yielded. Among the employees of the gov-r- nment printing ofiice at Washington arc years o 250 persons over sixty-fiv- e j age. Liquid air loaded in thick phosphor bronze cartridges is being successfully used for blasting in" some Engiish coal mines. It requires five big volumes to a uew condensed diction- sry the blind printed at Vienna j from raised type. Berlin Is now within twenty-on- e j hours of London by the new schedule of the Great Eastern railway, by Avay ' the Hook of Holland, c&r&osiko j ofTho performance at the Court thea-- I IN BLUE SATIN AND WHITE STRAW. ter of a drama based on Buddha's life ; and teaching was a recent novelty of bunch of satin flowers in front There the London theatrical season. are strings to fasten it under its wear- j The total strength of the British er's chin. j army on Oct. 1, 1911. was 717.326 men. including the regular and spueial re-- I Tho Fashionable Figure. serves and the territorial force. Corsets are shorter under the b;: Desertions in the United States army and all around than at the beginning of in 1011 amouutcd to only 2.SS per cent, winter. They are really corsets no a lower rate than in any other year longer, except to bind the hips. Women used to like curves: but. ac- for ninety years, except in 1SDS. Members of the stall of the Aineri--l cording to the dictates of the couturiers, the healthy woman is vulgar and can Museum of Natural History have sailed for Japan to hunt the gray Cali-- j dowdy. Everything is suppressed in the fig- fomla whale, a specimen of which is ure. But and hips are made as small needed for the collection. as possible. It used to be the case that j The new Elbe tunnel, which connects peoplei admired a plump figure and j Hamburg with Steinwarender. situated on an island in the river, is 140 feet curves. Nowadays the woman that ha? no in length, occupied four years in en- hips and is flat of bust, the same size structlon and cost 525.0). all the way down, is the beauty. The The battleship Espana. tho first ship fashionable woman might as well be a of Spain's new navy, has Imii launchboy in outline so far as figure is con- ed at Ferrol with elaborate eremoni"s. cerned. in which the king and queen took part. Spain is making a new start on the sen Taffeta Hats. with a moderate and modest progress. One of the newest features in milli- j According to figures gatheied by the nery is the taffeta hat, and in practi- Journal of the American Medical assocally all instances it is shirred or else ciation, only sixty-fou- r lives vrere lost put upon the frame full. The crowns last year in celebrating the Fourth. In ' are many times of the 1003. the year in which agitation for a design, but not in the straight tlat safe nnd sane celebration began, tkero style we are accustomed to. They are were S72 deaths. lined softly to give it some height aud j Berlin almost stands still. The in-- I caught on the side back or frout to crease since 1JVK5 is only 1.2 eeitt give it irregularity and therefore make j or from 2,O40.(tl)O to 2.001.000 inhabit it immeasurably more becoming to ants. Besides the capital, six itios women. have more than 300,000 people Ilan- burg, l36,O0O: Munich, 395,000: Lelp- ' zig. 3S3.000: Dresden. Cologne. THE POPULARITY 511,000. and Breslau. 510.000. . . .. ., . reacmiii; tue ICPA sixty-liv- e persons on less than S5S4 age 01 a year earning OF SMALL HAI& will participate in the old age peaslons established in France. According to j estimates pjvj-"eby the sovernmoat, these pensions will entail an experwi-- ; Fancy Shapes Daintily Trimmed in 1912. S23.5(X.eG0 ture of m 1913 and $20,000,000 iu 1914. With Flowers 2nd ; Elliot Conroy. an usher in an ! a titan- -' apolis theater, refused a reward of !100 offered him by a woman for ra-- , The little hat, as shown in some oj turning to her a valuable ring which the new spring models, is estrone!; she had lost in the theater. Coaroy picturesque. In oue easy the hat h:i said his mother had taught him that though it paid to he honest he must a bag to match. .Made of biscpit s.tr:' in helmet style, the hat h.is a rown never acrept pay for being hoott-t- . of printed crape in old world reds Texas rufous more turkeys thaa any blues, greens, browns, etc.. touched j other state, perhaps Iierauso tarkeys with black. The hat fits the wm'. j require plenty of room for range, and closely, showing the hair a little at the Texas surely can give them that. Litfront and sides. tle Rhode Island, however, is said to The bag in two sections haugs from produce the largest number of big turkeys, tome of them weighing forty the wrist from bracelet rings of The ends are in blue straw ' pounds :u1 worth 40 cents for every M. . !" one being finished with a mirror. h? f pound. ottieT having dainty little vanity tit The, picture of President Taft has rz tings been removed from the reception room A small bat in piirple pedal tr.r.v of the Cindud Juarez custom house. In. has a quaint little brim turne-- l btv-which he and President Dlast of Mex from the face with a printed band :i ico met two years ago. The picture faded blues, greens, etc.. a strap of was removed bj au order of President the printed fabric being carried fnnii Madero. forbidding the exhibition of side to side under the chin. A Uo. : pictures of any liviug persons in fed- ' oral buildings bow finishes the back. - -. Among the straw hats of small'? There are 7.S75 smoke consuming shape there is a canvas design hound diffar- furnaces in London. Fifty-fou- r and lined with royal blue velvet ' out types of apparatus are used iu the worthy of note. Round the low H,i metropolis, all of which are effective crown there is a kilted ruching of thr smoko consumers. Up to the date ot canvas outlined with emerald wool issuing the report from which these threads, and in the center of each figures come 072 convictions for smoke plait there Is a curious little red and nuisances had been obtained before the green flower worked in wool magistrates For the evening there is a daiutj j Forty young Chinese women are gold and little cap With a crown of banded with gold aud qualifying for the medical profession; aluminium mesh finished with a fringe of gold beads. in American universities through tnu Round the gold band there is a series influence of Dr. Yamei Kin. the first of small flowers worked in red and woman l doctor in China. Dr Kin. as' the hea-.- of the Hospital For Women, green beads. 'in Tientsin, has also for the last ten years boon training Chinese women for Leather Belts. y, belt has the'nursing profession. So far the use of the leather confined, largely to the simple j In Italy a means has heen discoverbeen jackets, many of which are in belted ed to turn to account the hitherto straight worthless pips of the grapes used in style-- The old fashioned around leather belt doe not yet appear wine making. Oil Is now extracted strongly on the horizon of fashiou. Its '.from them on a cotupy ; l scale bya reappearance, however is suggested, process of direct heat::i with tetra-- 1 is ol-- I and there is a strong possibility of de- chloride of carbon T!,f velopment in this direction. tained in abundance hi Italy in thg preparation of electrolytic soda. Plaitings popular. a Although the early expectations of Plaitings are put wherever a place the wholesale substitution of alumint-iuis found for them on the sleeves in for steel nnd iron have not matefestoons, on the corsage and about rialized, the demand for the new alloy the peplum or tunic, if there is any. has grown enormously. From a pro and If the frock is now there is pretty duction in the United States of less apt to be a peplum. But if there is no than 200.000 pounds iu 1SS3. In 1S93 the overskirt the plaiting is put on In scal- output had grrfwn to 350.000 pounds, 1& loped rows or else in designs on the 1903 to 7,500,000 pounds, and today it is In excess of 50.000,000 pounds. skirt er ! ) I ! rr ; I z. J I ! ! ! tam-o'-shant- er 1 pr ; 1 u .-- I ' Ritas. I J I ' tlu-crape- . SaS$3 ! I : -.-- J I i I , : I J : ! ; J ! m t xu CUE ADAIR THE ADAIR vote. COUHTTl" NEWS GDURTY HEWS his former Published Every Wednesday BY THE The Republi cans no longer regard Mr. Pow ers as an asset but liability, and think he has been "vindicated" $$40444e0"&e44e44044O'6'$6gQ4443444$4 3 sufficiently. Conditions at present point to ( Incorporated.) the election of Mr. Smith. He EDITOR. is popular with the Republicans CKAS. S. HARRIS and will draw many a vote from democratic newspaper devoted to the of tbe City of Columbia and the people the conservative element of that Aealrand adjacent counties. party. The Democrats of that the woods are short of d neck of as Rntered at the Columbia class mail matter. money, however, to conduct the campaign, which, in a district ffED. AUG-.- , 28. 1912 composed of so many counties and' requires much money for Adair County News Company In-re- st Post-offi- ce sec-c- Empire and Superior Wheat D rills an Supplies Look your old Drill over and give us a iist of needed reoairs so as to save express and delay See our Drills and get our prices 8 ttT Q Democratic Ticket. For President WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey. Vice President THOMAS R. MARSHALL of Indiana. For Congress HARVEY HELM of Lincoln County. necessary expenses. In order to raise a fund Colonel Woodson May State District Committee man, editor or tne bomerset (Journal and manager for Mr. Smith, announced that he will attempt to raise money for the campaign in his district by lar subscription of one dollar and asks that all who want the Democrats to succeed in that hold of Republicanism will send ( ihim that amount each. The For several months the name effort is commendable and the of our fellow townsman, Mr. contribution will prove an excel- Boliin Hurt, has been mentioned 'lent investment. It is hoped In connection with the next race that all who read this article and for the Democratic nomination who feel able to do so, will send for Appellate Judge in this the Mr. May a check for at least a the cost of living is high. Odds 200 to i that "He uses a knife and fork i district. During the Fair, dollar and help the struggling Third Buster Brown's taxed 50 per cent., in eating salt last week, we had the pleasure Democrats of the Eleventh Dis-o- f ,fish taxed 10 per cent., bread 20 meeting a" number of re pre-- 1 trict to redeem it. Incorporated per cent, potatoes 22 percent.. citizens, who live out sentative salt 33 per cent. , butter 24 per side Adair county, but in the , Guaranteed Hosiery WORTH READING. per cent., and rice 62 per cent, district, who expressed them-selvwill outvlie its 's He proceeds to read a book taxed for Mr. Hurt and who are Guarantee 25 per cent, and at the close of Washington, Aug. 22. anxious for him to enter the con- -' Less than of one per Leader Oscar W. Underwood, the day reclines in an iron frame test. Mr. Hurt has been ap- M Windows, Doors, reviewing the achievements of bed taxed 45 per cent., with a cent, of the output of Buster's Mill proached by a number of friends is returned for replacement. This Blinds, Columns, asking him to make the race, but the Democratic House, in the mattress taxed 20 oer cent., is because 25 per cent, more sheets taxed 45 per cent. , woolI11 Record up to this time he has not reach-- 1 Congressional Brackets, money is put into the making of ed a decision, but we believe the sets forth, as he sees it, the en blankets taxed 75 per cent. , "DARNLESS" Hosiery than Mouldings, importunities of his many friends situation before the American and a cotton spread 45 per cent. any other 25c brand. EVEN MEDICINE IS TAXED, g Stair Work. will induce him to become a can ; consumer under the present "He is taken ill, and the doc9 For Men, Women Ask He is in the prime of jiff system in this fashion: 25 tor prescribes medicine taxed life, a lawyer whose reputation j "Under the present oppressive and Chi Idren For being ineffecte per cent., which bench, (tariff law the laboring man would adorn the Appellate 25 cts. Four 1 ive, he passes from this active Our is known over the State, as a! turns at night from his toil clad a Pair Pairs a woolen suit taxed 75 per sphere of life and his remains Complete areafcabilitv.abril-i'are deposited in a coffin taxed 35 Made excessively durabe withshoes taxed 12 per cent. Ifent campaigner, whose qualifi Catalog. per cent, which is conveyed to out detracting from handsome, styl' cations came from experience and stockings and underwear 71 per Heel, sole, toe, ish appearance. a cemetery in a wagon taxed 35 hard study. This article has been cent., a cotton shirt taxed 50 knee and top heavily reinforced per cent, deposited in its rest- Mr. Hurt's know-- j per cent, a wool hat and woolen written without with strong Knen thread body M. 9 m mk 9 W if& gloves taxed 78 percent. He ing place in mother earth and'i strong and smooth, but light and led(?e.homnffthatit will meet his nr 0, rn ni m ncn rT rnr rtHOTro n i in oC ui. approval and that in due time he carries a dinner pan taxed 4D "ic sheer. Special features are "Gergreets his wife sPade taxed 45 per cent, while will announce his candidacy to percent, and heel, man Loop" toe, as she looks through a window over his grave is raised ,a monu- the Democrats of the district. . . French, ''tear proof" garter .. t Per cenc- pane taxed 62 per cent, with a.menc caxea The finest seams or knots, arc Bargain Days Mr. Underwood, at consider- Capt. H. B. Grant, for many j curt2in taxed 42 per cent guaranteed 25 c hosiery of our years the Grand Secretary of the , ..Affcer scraping his shoes on able length,reviewed the legisla- Clearance Sales in every Department of our Big Store are the knowledge. A full line at Masonic Grand Lodge of Ken an iron scraper taxed 75 per tion enacted by the Democratic order and price Concessions hold sway If in need of tucky, died at 5:30 a. m., at his cent, he wipes them on a mat House and condemned the ReRussell & Co. late homejn Louisville. He was taxed 50 per cent. He lifts the publican policy as disclosed in Linoleum prominent in Masonic circles Rugs, Carpets, Columbia Kv. j fcaxed 45 cent the session now closing. throughout the United States. and WggeB hig wife cad n a Russell Springs. Mr. Cassie Hammonds will enFor present or future use, it will pay you handsomely- to look woolen dress taxed 75 per cent, KENTUCKY DEMOCRATS. Bowling Green school again ter over our large Assortment of special priced Merchandise. She is mending an umbrella taxed School opened Aug. 12th, with 50 percent, with thread taxed a goodly number and we are tne first of September. (Prom Lexington Herald Aug. 10i' glad to say we have highly edu- Hubbuch Bros., & Wellendorff It begins to look like there is Roy. ' cated teachers and expecting a a real chance to elect Hon. Ben neajily everything taxed. Incorporated ' fine school V. Smith to Congress from the "The house is made of brick We still have plenty of rain 522 and 524 West Market St. Eleventh District. The Pro- taxed 25 per cent, and lumber Mr. Jno. Voils and son who which insures late pasture, and gressives have put up a strong taxed 9 per cent, with paint have been in Illinois, for a short corn is growing nicely. Louisville's Biggest Carpet Store. candidate in the person of a pop- - taxed 32 per cent. Their wall time returned home Wednesday. Mrs. E. E. Epperson, who nlar engineer of the Louisville &' paper is taxed 25 per cent, and Mr. T. S. Isbell, of Bowling has been right sick is rapidly Nashville railroad, who wiH plain'furniture 35 per cent He ' Green. ie sDendine- a few davs at children of Dirigo, were visiting fear like the Rail Roads of the necessarily divide the Republi-- 1 hangs his pail on a steel pin his home. Mr, W. J. Roy, who has been Mrs. Campbell's mother, Mrs, E. past; that if we ever see it, we can vote with Congressman Ca-- i taxed 45 per cent, using soap Miss Sallie Williams and Mrs. quite sick for several weeks, is E. Epperson at this place will haveq to draw exclusively Powers, who seems to have j taxed 20 per cent. His looking Lawrence Williams were in town leb upon our imaginations for the and we trust will be day and Sunday last. lost out with all factions because glass was taxed 45 per cent, and shopping Monday. Mr. Grant Anderson, of Rus- - treat. well again right soon. of his failure to please either he combs his hair with a rubber Miss Ida Isbell, the milliner.of Thelma. the little daughter, of A pHt0 assassinate Congress- J and his inability to land any of comb taxed 35 per cent, , this place will leave in a short Mr. W. E. Burton, has been uarii ioi ... v. . XWJ u. tu man Ben Johnson of the Fourth theorizes for his constituents in "He proceeds to eat his sup- - tirxe for rthe city, to purchase a place. district was flustrated at Wash- past few days. right sick the the shape of offices. The people nM. which was cooked on a sto'e full lime of millinery goods. Capt B. F. Powell and wife ington last week. Mr. A. M. Roy, who underof his district have come to the taxed 45 per cent, for which Mta Tom Bradshaw sold his went an operation a short time of Lincoln county, were visiting J conclusion that he is absolutely his wife used pots and kettles Botl Houses of Congress ad- house and lot to Mr. James Dar- agy is slowly recovering. Mr. Powell's niece, Mrs. Docia . without influence in Washington taxed 45 per cent On their ' journeuutimanigntjssuaaturaay nell. Mrs. Martha Leach who has Conover, of this place last week. njjlt and as a Kentucky Legislator table is common crockery taxed Mr. Robert Ingram is making been in feeble health for some They also visited other relatives once said of another "his people 55 per cent, and cheap glass in both Russell and Adair coun-- f "Were all medicines as meritorious had just as wlj writ a letter anc tumblers taxed 45 per cent. The improvements on nis lot pur- time, remains about the same. aos Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and ' Diarrhoea Eemsdy kept him a home." At the last sugar he puts in his tea is taxed chased of Mr. A. R. Foley. With the above exception the ties. the world would Mr. T. S. Isbell and sister, health-oMr. Powers did not poll 54 per cents., which he stirs would indeed be glad to be much better off and the percentage thiVcommunity is good We election Ida, were visiting at Sun- at present se4 a pike from Columbia to near the strength of his party, with a spoon taxed 45 per cent. Miss Jamestown, via Springs, but we saleTyTauiiDrupCo. and th;s time he will fall short of His meal is a frugal one because shine Wednesday. Prof. R. L Ca73pi'eh wife-ani The Jeff nes Fl3.Fi ware Store s aff 4 j r i "DARNLESS" Fotr-Monthone-ha- lf Hughes & Sons Co., Louisville, Kentucky. es ; WHOLESALE LLI t. I j -- to-da- y, II jj if I tar-didat- e. re-H- $i m i j I f A . 1 ! . 1 "'u -1 i ( j juiy and high-splice- d . i j . . X 1 top-N- o , i and ; j i - , ( , j ! - i t Satur-improvin- g, 1 ' . tr Td VI" ; -- -- f SSSm5E53TUW,S d I THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Humble. i. Health of this communing 15 very good at this writing. Corn crops are looking fine. We are having lots of rain in this part S. W. Wilson sold a nice lot of &" it hogs last week. Miss Mollie Flanagan, of Saruv is visiting her brother and friends at this place. T. D. Flanagan is doing good business at this place. Miss Alta Coffey is visiting her grandparents at this place. Mr. Charles Grider is very poorly with a cancer. Mr. John Wilson is very low with consumption. Mr Marcus Hale is teaching a fine school at Mt. Olive. Dallas Wade left Saturday for Lexington, where he will attend the Fair. We are having a very good Sunday school at Mt. Olive. S. W. Wilson ia doing good business hauling goods from Dunnville to Russell Springs. I . i spent last Thursday night with Greensburg. Mrs. Mary A. Brockman, enroute ,to Roley from a visit to the for- - Prof. R. O. Cabell will sing at I will write one more time to mer's brother, Mr. L. Y. Gab- Zion Saturday eve before the the.News, as some of my old! first Sunday in September, will bert, of near Bliss. friends may like to read a letter also sing at Tabor the following Mr. and Mrs. Randol Rice and ' from the South. Sunday afternoon. 'children were visitors at Mr. I came back to Georgia thei Mrs. F. G. Willis is still in a , t, Rufus E. Bailey s, last Sunday. . i or jmy ana commencedJ nrs dep.linincr state of health. Miss Virginia Bailey, who has school again the work I delight Mrs Butler Bryant is. st,i11 we nave just two montns in been visiting her aunt, Mrs. 'tfprv fpphlp in. fh Qummpr and fiw in h win- - Louisa Early, returned home! Robert Willis of color who has ter, six and one-hamonths be-- 1 ,asfc Thursday. been in feeble health for two ino- thp lpntrth nf fViP form hnf Mrs. Virgil Kniflev visited ' more r sick most people want two full Mrs Bony Bailey last Monday. farsurpast ha,s but is lmprov- . J months in the summer, and that Several from this place attend-- : ng at prrsent. will make a seven months term, ' ed the Fair last week, thereibre the county board will Mr. and Mrs. Charley Walker Knifley. let us teach one and a half and children, Mr. and Mrs. Bud months in the summer by the Watson and sons were at Mr. J. Health of this community is patrons supplementing a half b. Russell's one night last week, very good except a few cases of month. scarlet fever. Woodland ParK, When I left Kentucky it was Mrs. S. H. Knifley and daughraining, crops were in a bad con- We certainly are having plenty ter, Miss Hasel, were the guests T Hlfirvn f flnnrnrin of rain. Our farmers are finish of Mrs. Anna Hovious last Wed- it was still raining, and crops ing threshing their wheat this nesday afternoon. were in a worse condition than School is progressing nicely week. the Kentucky crops. They had Mr. Mullinix and family who under the management of Mr. non rjvi Wr ittaa tV rA-relatives in Eldridge Barger. they planted. People were dis- - ave been visiti Several of the young folks Cumberland county for the last heartened, but in a few days it from this place attended the cleared im. and all went. t.n wnrlr ten days have returned home. air Thursday. and had three weeks of drvi Mrs. Nancy Allen, of Kansas, There wil be a protracted weather. They got the grass all is VIsifcing her sister, Mrs. W. meeting begurrthe second Sunday killed out, and about the they got this done, the army Mr- - R- - K. Young was in Louis-wor- night in September conducted by Bro. Woodrum. came on them and made vilIe last week on business, Misses Fannie and Eva Hanbad matters worse. The singing ai Shiloh last Politics is a thing that isn't Saturday night was a success in cock were visiting at this place one day last week. mentioned here much. Every: every particular, body is for Woodrow Wilson. Mr3. A. Hovious is on the sick Mr. N. G. White has again Congressman,. State Represent- - found refuge in our vicinity, we list this week. ative and county officers of this ' are always glad to have him with There will be an all day singcounty are to be elected this fall. us. ing at Plum Point the second Every body is done work, and) Mr. Roy Smith who has been Sunday in September. EVery 1 can see covered wagons one af- 'working in Illinois for sometime body is invited to come and bring pass the school house returned home last week. ter another well filled baskets. on the way to and from the Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Absher The Ozark ball team journed . . mountain, or going to see some to the L. W. T. S. Park Saturday were visiting their sister, Mrs. relative m different counties. afternoon to meet the Griffin Bettie Knifley, last Sunday. During the vacation of the farm-- 1 Springs team, and not with- - Mrs. Ann Humphress who has . . . . OfO ' w.u, Q canac nf monfiTirrn in in i.nj; v.0 wj. ,.v, iuCti.ijSo 10 in : ncx uecu visilhj u &ou, Mr. J. J. ciiauuiug uic iicavy lain wijii;ii u aoccinrt it- mnof all fVa linnVinn " fell they came back bearing the Humphress, of Terre Haute7 . . so every body is either going to, banner of victQry Ind., has returned to this place, church, school, . I here are a few cases of ab- - and is staying with her daughvisitmg or loafing around good . .,. sence in our school this week on ter, Mrs. Wyatt Garner. r account of sickness. Mrs. Lillie Arnold was shopI hear quite a number of fam- Mr- - Jim Bailey who has' been ping in Knifley one day last ilies talking of going to South- Gainesville, Ga. ! Bees declamation contest and various exercises each Friday Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Bailey afternoon. The patrons of the were shopping at Knifley last district are cordially invited to come and spend the time with Tuesday. Several from this place attend- us. ed the dedication of the new Zion. Sunchurch at Kellyville, last Mr. and Mrs. Ben Powell, of day. Lincoln county, are visiting Mrs. Missess Sylvia Humphress, Powels parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Annie Robertson and Mrs. Callie G. Willis, of this place. Rice were at Knifley last MonMr. A." O. soung lost a fine day. horse last week. A noise was Mr. E. S. Rice bought of Will heard at the barn during the Vanhoy 100 acres of land for night. Mr. Young went to in$3,000 vestigate, finding one of his Mrs. Louisa Easley and horses sick and it died within a daughter-in-lajVlrs. E. T. Bot- few hours. toms, of Louisville, are visiting Miss Rosa May Conover, of relatives and friends here. Montpelier, visited her aunr, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Russell Mrs. Fannie Willis, last week. spent last Sunday at H. B. Rob Misses Dora and Mary Young ertson's. have returned from a few days Miss Bertha Martin was the visit with friends and relatives guest of Miss Judelle Robertson, of Sano. Sunday. Miss Lois Holladav entertain-e- d Messrs. G. C. Russell and H. quite a number of young B. Robertson were in Columbia people at her home last Saturday on business last Saturday. eve. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Gabbert Miss Eula Morris is visiting :and little daughter Bernice, her sister, Mrs. Lula Moss, of Absher. w, - -- rnr-r - .- - -- - Lindsey - Wilson 'M ,kv Irmwfi School I . i- 111 ' ft ?ff M safe Place to put our Children. Offers opportunities for education unexcelled anywhere. Enter Sept. 3rd, and :c: in Sine for advancement in College work, Teaching, Business, Music, Expression. Tuition, $2, $3, $4; Board $9.50 per month. Write for Catalogue. A Neilson & lVIoss, v Columbia, Ky. HfiHlrlilllf G. P. SA1YTHE for jj 1 f jKB?,ni 3 A iM il TIRE INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE i , Wonderful Sales Of Buggies. i ...".. I Si i ! tS J . I LOUISVILLE MARKETS lf - ; i bn Latest Quotations on Live Stock CATTLS Greensburg Kentucky, 7.007.t0 i ; Shipping tteer..v '. Eeef steexs Fat heifers and cows F.f)C6.50 X0c)4.0o! j ! 4256.00 Cutters Cannecs Bulla j 2.)v(w'i,QQ 3 255.o0 .'. n oCl IS A Car Load Of Buggies Eveisy i j Feeders ! Stockers Choice milch cows Common to fair cowt HOGS" ,( l.'25(q,;.75 35.C0-45.uu Saturday. 50 ., lii.(H)-35.U- U Wl-io- - aturday June 22nd. 7.75 7.65 6.50 7.00! i i ! Choice 210 up Mediums, 165 to 210 Pigs..! Roughs SHEEP AND LAMBi: - Main - Best iambs. Culte 5.00 6.00 3.00(5,5.00 3.00-- 4 Greensbunr was B looked for two hours with Buggies sold by Wood Lewis. Street. , Fat sheep GKAIN 00 I Wheat. Corn. 105 SO time,G-McKinley- m ( Local MarKet. To-day. During the day Town Marshall called on to clear the street. Eggs. Hens. Chickens Cocks . Turkeys Geese Ducks Wool S 1 What is the cause of these Phenomenal! s. . ..,--. '.".-- . j . Gi 4 Sales. Quality, ! ! .. . 10 18 spring clipping. Hides (green) Styles 8 and Easy Riding. j Feathers Ginseng Beeswax Yellow Root May ... 4 42: 00 I ,5' 2- -i I 1 - ' t:i j .;.: Apple(per lb) i camp-meetin- g, ! ." , ; ern Georgia to make their next years crop, they are so disheart-- ' ened with this years crops. Lets hear from Eller, Long-stre- et and Russell Springs. , j at Campbellsville for sometime week. came home Thursday night. Mrs. John Blair is The Tfials of a Traveler "I am a traveling salesman," writes side of her daughter, Mrs. Walk- E. E. Youngs, E. Berkshire, Vfc., "and er Bryant of Columbia this week. was often troubled with constipation indigestion till 1 began to Hoping this. will not reach the Sidney, the son of Dr. Dun- and, New Life Pills which use Dr. King's I Have waste basket, I wish success to bar, Lebanon, is visiting at the found an.excellen remedy." Eorali stomach, liver or kidney troubles they home of Mr. T. P. Dunbar. the News. are unequaled. Oniy 25centsatPaull Eldora George. The pupils engage in spelling j Drug Co at the bed Indian Killed on Track Jfear Rochelle, 111., an Indian went to sleep on a railroad track and was ITe paid killed by tha fast express. carelessness with his life. Often for his its that way when people neglect coughe and colds. Donlt risk your prompt use of Dr. Kidg's life when New Discovery will cure them and so prevent a dangerous throat or lung trouble. "It completely cured me, iu a short time, ot a terrible cough that followed a severe attack of Grip,' writes J. R. Watts, Floyadda, Texas, and I regained 15 pounds in" weight that I had lost." Quick, safe, reliable and guaranteed. 50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free atPaull Drug Co. REMEMBER, Woodson Lewis the Buggy uian, the Mower and Binder man, the Gasoline Engine man, the Farm Implement man. WOODSON GREENSBURG, KY LEWIS it Courier-Journ- al The Adair County News and Soth One Year for $1.50. THE! ABAlh COUNTY NEWS A Permanent Cure For Chronic Constipation without griping and without shock to the system. It contains tonic properties that strengthen the stomach and bowel muscles so that in time medicines of all kinds can be dispensed with and nature is again solely relied on. Among the legions who testify to these facts are J. F. Blankenship, Sharon, Tenn., -- 3 rlilinHi n i vuiis e WYJHIIN i iff sin l510 2: JS Although those may dispute it who nave not tried it. yet thousands of others, who speak from personal experience, assert that there is a permanent cure for chronic constipation. Some testify they were cured for as little as lifty cents, years asro, and that the trouble never came back on them, wh le others admit they took several bottles before a steady cure was brought about. The remedy referred to is Dr. Syrup Tepsin. It has been on the market for over a quarter of a century and has been popularized on its merits, by one person tellins another. The fact that its strongest supporters are women and elderly people the oaea most persistently constipated makes it certain that the claims rewardingas a permanent cure for constipation it have Jiot been exaggerated. It is not violent like cathartic pills, salts or waters, but operates gently, Cald-"well's Fearful Plight of a Man Trapped In the Big Snake's Den. EXCITING IflfrrK I YVLLlXbJ 4 1 BATTLE FOR LIFE. i GOURIER -J- OURNAL HENRY WATTERSON, Editor Is a arional Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL ! very weak. J had spells when I could hardly breathe or speak for It. tu 10 minutes. My doctor could not L me, but 1 was completely cured Ly left me with afrightiul coi.gh z have a sample bottle sent to the homo free of charge by simply addressing Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 405 Washington St, Monticello, 111. Your name and address on a postal card will do. remedy before buying it in the regular wayof a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family Bize) can and Beulah L. Rogers, Kosmosdale. Ky., and thev always have a bottle of it in the house, for it is a reliable laxative for all the family from infancy to old age. Anyone wishing to make a trial of this The Daily I II And The Times News 30fch Adair C The News one Year and The Times from Now until the of November For Only Two Dollars. 'The Price of The Daily Times is 4.50 per Year. By subscribing with us at this time you get it nearly six months for SI. 00. Send in your su- b- Plucky and Successful Struggle to Escape the Embrace of the Writhing Monster, Which Would Have Crushed Its Victim Like an Eggshell. Few meu sifter having been roughly squeezed by a python have lived to tell of their sensations virile in the embrace of the big snake. An Englishman employed in the London zoological gardens was. however, one of the fortunate few. The Britisher while in Antwerp visited the Jardin Zoologique, where he observed that a big python a female about fourteen feet in length was suffering from caries of the jaw,' with ulceration of the mucous membrane, a condition often fatal to snakes in confinement. Having pointed this out to the resident-director, the Englishman obtained permission to make trial of an ointment that he had found efficacious in the early stage of the disease among his own snakes. Xow, as ill luck would have it, the regular keeper was absent on this particular occasion, and his place was filled for the time by another from some other department of the institution. This man spoke nothing but Flemish, a tongue of which the Briton was ignorant. The Englishman went into the python's den with this attendant, taking it for granted, of course, that the man g was accustomed to snakes and handing him the box of ointment to hold until the Briton should be ready to use it When the Englishman had brought the python fairly down to the floor he gripped her hard by the neck, which action had the effect, as he intended it to have and which it always has with snakes, of making her open her mouth. While holding her thus he pressed her head away from him at the same time to prevent her catching hold of any 3 portion fifjiis clothing in her efforts to DR. KING'S Hew Dissever? Mrs. 50c AND J. E. Cox, Joliet, $1.00 AT ALL 111. DRUGGISTS. C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON VETERINARY AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS '! Special Attnetin lo Eyes I i you will give or send your order to this Spavin or any at r Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, gical work done at fair prices. 1 ara well fixed to take care of stock. M n ey due when work is done or sVck removed from stables. LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES RESIDENCE. i I paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. ON BURKSV1LLE STREET. f Daily Courier-Journ- al, Yr al, 86.00 82,00 Joseph f$ H. w Stone, Attoney-AMa- unday Courier-Journ- Yr Will practice in this and adjoining counties. : ! We can give you a coin bin ation cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write Jamstown, Kentucky this paper, Why lyCour-- i scriptiou for both par ' pers at once. You will need a Daily pape'f During the resioeniia Posted. Cont es And The Louisville Times will keep you I Notice! All Persons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscip tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once Miouffh on one snot to apply undue pressure rv T"he Englishman" turned to make a sign to the Fleming to be ready to hand him the ointment. To the foreigner's Olsmay the Fleming's face, with a sort of full, impartial interest, looked at liiul through the glass in front, the door closed on the outside! lie had become frightened by the python and had quiet- ly departed. At the same instant that the Britisher turned the serpent tightened on him so suddenly and violently that he momentarily lost consciousness. Then he found himself staggering about the den lighting for life. He expected his ribs to give way every moment, yet his chief fear at the time was of falling through the glass. He pushed the reptile's head away from him with all his strength lest it should cross his breast, and he can remember catching sight of himself, a mulberry colored figure, in the mirror. All the time that he fought he knew that he was trampling over the other pythons, who, furious at the disturbance, were now darting about the den, above and all around him in every direction. The Britisher exerted every energy to keep his feet, for he had retained sufficient presence ot mind to realize that were he to go down all would be over with him. The heat was stilling. He felt that he could endure it no longer. The cage spun madly round before his eyes, and he let go the snake's head. The big serpent now twisted sharply over his right shoulder close to his face and slid off to the ground. The Englishman remembers falling against the door with outstretched hands, but nothing more until he found himself sitting ou the steps outside coughing violently, while the phleg matic keeper was for some occult reason putting a hot key down his back. Fortunately the snake had only a small part of her body across the Englishman's left side and back. Had sho encircled him with a complete coil he would have been crushed like an eggshell. Harper's Weekly. oyerwmeJmT. Tn her fright and rage she drew her body up across the Britisher's back and twisted her tail round and round his otherann. All that the Englishman now required o'f the keeper was, by teasing or pinching her here ami ttliere or by unwinding the tail when neeeSsfu-rto cause her to shift her coils constantly and prevent her resting long TheAdair County News andWeeK Not y, ier Journal, both one Year Each $1.50. Read j nail!! m wmmmmmm'Jht Attention! The Adair County News one year and The Daily Evening Post of Louisyille, till Nov. 10, 1912, for only TWO DOLLARS. aitouner iZZi Journal? ! HENRY WATTERSON 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, Kv. The Adair County News and the mmmmmmm m U. G. HARDWIC1, iiiinii V. Weekly Courier-Journal Pres. J. H. COCKE, Pres. B. H. DIETZMAN. Stc Both One Year For $1.58 We can also give liberal combination rate with Daily or Sunday Courier Journal W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply Co. ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889 jWIliHWRlGHTS DEALERS IN f r mACHWISTS LOUTSVILLe ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRIST MILLS, REED MILLS 1301 TfilKTeeNTff-MftlN. Write Courier-Journ- al Com-pan- y, The Government Dieting the Seals. "Why have the seals been put on reduced rations?" was the first question put by the new assistant at the aquarium. "To keep them from getting; too fat," he was told. "Of all specimeus in the y aquarium none takes on flesh so as the seals. If their diet was not i ut down when signs of obesity appear they would soon get so fat that they rouldn't swim." New York Times. rap-Idl- SMOKE STACKS, ,m-- 291u. vK l r?.sr &x I Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure tc Sheet Iron and Tank WorR i Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Parties who Owe . More than one Year "I was just thinking about enes." Home of Wisdom. JOtJBINQWORK SOLICITED! Diog- ii&JrjSssi iSSsr rEJ.32si " send your subscription ordei' to this paper NOT to the Courier Journal. near Fleming, Pa., says he has nsed Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in his family for rourteen years, and that he has fotnd It to be an excellent remedy, and takes pleasure in recommending it. For sale by Paull Drug Co. "I was cured of diarrhoea by one dose of Chamber Iain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes M E. Gebhardt, Oriole, Pa. There nothing better. For sale bv Panii Drng Co, Mr. W. S. Gunsalus, a farmer living tiWr V "What of him?" "I wonder if he really delivered his words of wisdom from a tub." "Why not? It was probably a tub of axle grease setting on the front porch of some Athenian grocery," City' Journal. Education Is an ornament in Kansas U All Kinds of Machinery Repaired We Will Strike From our Jist Several Hundred Next Week The Apair County News and Daily 9 and a .Te!ugeinadYersity. Courier-Journ- al .ar .'jMVi. i 1 r fS AD AIR COUNTY NEWS ! Stubborn Case "I was under the treatment of two doctors," writes Mrs. R. L. Phillips, of Indian Valley, Va., "and they pronounced my case a very stubborn one, of womanly weakness. I was not able to sit up, when I commenced to take Cardui. I used it about one week, before I saw much change. Now, the severe pain, that had been in my side for years, has gone, and I don't suffer at all. I am feeling better than in a long time, and cannot speak too highly of CarduL" SELECT CULL1NGS NEW TALES Cold Blooded Brigand. D'Angelo. the notorious Abruzzl A x TIMELY HINTS FOR FARMERS Grading mon stock Up THE THAT ARE TOLD He Took No Chances. E. J. Rldgway, magazine publisher, accepted an Invitation, to luncheon with Representative "Ghlmmie Fadden" Townsend. Then he asked permission to switch the program so that he "would be the host at the New Willard and the the guest. The luncheon was exceptionally good, and when It was over Townsend said author-congressma- j f LARDU TAKE ce I Woman'sTonfc Tie if you are one of those ailing women who suffer from any of the troubles so common to women. Cardui is a builder of womanly strength. Composed of purely vegetable ingredients, it acts quickly on the womanly system, building up womanly strength, toning up the womanly nerves, and regulating the womanly system. Cardui has been in successful use for more than 50 years. Tnousands of ladies have written to tell of the benefit they received from it Try it for your troubles. Begin today. lor Special Instructions, and Write to: Ladies' Advisory DepL. Chattanooga Medicine Co . Chattanoora, Tenn., book, " Home Treatment for Women," sent tree. J 52 j I I j brigand chief, has just received the pardon of the king of Italy after undergoing forty-siyears' Imprisonment, in the course of which he never asked a favor from anybodr :nr broke tin prison rules. Up wis Io.iMi t quit his eouvict home. ITe ha im relatives loft and with 5"0 in ills po" er. the fruit of his long trr: of toil was rarried to the railway station i a litter, because he has bivo . ; :i alyzed in his lower limb !! w i terrifled on seeing a passing :r:t lillo. and when for tin first tiire if saw a man riding a bicycle lie rn out. fearing that the cyclist would 'n'l The ofhclals supplied hlui with a rail way ticket for his native inoiiai:i:n town of Palombara. where over In If .i century ago D'Angelo killed his iir-- t victim for besmirching the h.r..t.:-ohis sweetheart. Up to the time ' i his arrest he murdered a v.i farers. His favorite procedure v. : t lead them to the odire ef a vavni v precipice and there put to t1""'! the fatal alternative. "Leap dov, :i or put a ball through your brains." Ch:c.io News. ! f the Dairy Herd. LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR BRIGHTER, re- aysrenianc grading up or our com with a pure bred .male from large producing ancestry will result in a highly profitable dairy herd In five to seven years, says the Kansas Farmer. Am? n sult in the first cross, and we are confident the right kind of sire will In crease the milk yield of first generation 50 per cent over the yield of the best common cows. The percentage named is conservative. We have seen in-- I stances in which the increase was 100 per cent in the heifer's first milking. This, of course, is unusual, but a 50 per cent increase should not prove In the least disappointing. By the use of the right kind of sires the milk and butter fat yield of each succeeding generation can be increased with ab solute certainty. yreaiesc improvement snouiu 191! BETTER, BIGGER THAN EVER THE REGULAR PRICE OF ftB ,w tB I I Hh ' ULt I . kUUIJTILLL TIMF I do-vi- j J IS $5.00 A YEAR. YOUR ORDEi ( I 1 j I j ' ! xxxxxxxxxxxx as 1 7jN aHeieKaeK l Ten Thousand M.':? is Save $100,000. 'uission has The isthmian cauai decided to send the tug Reliance and three 000 cubic yard barges from the Atlantic side around to Ralboa by way of the strait of Magellan. The tug and barges are meant to take the place of clapets 7. S. and 10, old French equipment, which, after long service. are so badly worn that they must be vimssMc lf ' ' j ' I s j rs oat . j K nothing more or less than balanced farming. This kind of farming is most easily and successfully brought about by the keeping of a few cows and the sale of dairy products. Cows necessa-- . rily result in the growing of calves and pigs. The chore keeping for cows, calves and pigs will, in our judgment. give a much greater return than the same time expended on any worked crop. Kansas Farmer. Care of Younq Turkeys. Teach the vonn? tnrkovs to eooii uomc ever.v uISht for feed and to roost. it wm save many a long, weary search for them this fall, make them tame and more easily caught when market time comes and prevent them from falling a prey to the varmints. Then we never could see the difference between a drove of turkeys foragiug on a neigh- bor farmer's crop and a herd of cattle breaking into his field and destroying the crop. Diversified Farming. e read aim hear a great deal about ' diversified farming. This in reality is IF YOU WILL SEND TO US, YOU CAN GET ' THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS AND . I ! ..llLTj TEtTj Yon IIOW IT nApP1NED SAID. UE During Year HHBggHaHaBHaaHnHHHHHB 'T. 1VIZ i . 7K Li X We do not want to Lose a Single Subscriber, but want to Add Many New Names to our al ready Large List as .. will trnvol nt. from four nnil i:?..v ..i. ...i... i,:. i. ........ one-hato Ave knots an hour and had changed the plan so as to be host make eight or nine stops on the way, instead of guest. the time requireu lor the voyage or j.jj elj vou now it happened," he 10,500 miles is estimated at about 100 aa "Yesterdav 1 was the guest of days. eather conditions along the a United States senator who is very South American coast are more favor- j wealth', and he gave me mush and able during the several months to come milk for luncheon. I figured that if than during any other time of the year. mush aml mlk were tlie bost a rall. It Is estimated that the cost of the nonaire senator could do I had better voyage will be more than 15,000. It not take anv ci,aiices 0n a member of would cost $20,000 each to repair the tho uouse wIl0 ls not known to be clapets, and $100,000 will be saved by financially strong." I I J j ' ...! THE L0UI5V1LEE TIMES I ! BOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY ' $4.50. the transfer. , A Scheme to Displace Waiters. M ice ' X l X m as One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly X X X performed by electrical devices, which will almost replace the domes- tic servants. fPli-- . iltnlnir 1UV1U JO rtffnl XilCUIUIUf, fnni Ic UIILU with the ingenious electric table to which everything is sent up from be- - j the dishes running around the ta- ble and stopping before each person, i then disappearing again when no long- er wanted. A periscope such as is used on a submarine makes the table visi- - ' ble from the kitchen underneath, and orders are given by a loud speaking telephone without leaving the table. Both telephone and periscope are concealed In the chandelier. The new hotel is to contain many special devices of the Carey Anderson." kind. Chicago Tribune. ! , A new hotel in Paris is going to make the experiment of having all the serv- THE LOUISVILLE TIMES Feather Eating Hens. causes feather eat- Lice sometimes A Tribute to Genius. ing. The hen. in attempting to ease the best afternoon paper prinCarl Carey Anderson represents the annoyance caused by Thirteenth Ohio district In the house. herself of the the irritating presence of the lice, picks ted anywhere. He is so popular his constituents name at the base of the feathers, occasion- children after him. ally pulls one out and, finding it succu. Has the best corps of corre3 Mr. Anderson, who is only thirty-fiv1)econ"es a con; nlmsplf an hnvincr mora oh- - - ent continues tm sbe nriaos w "-O firmed feather eater. pondents. dren named after him than Abraham Lincoln had in the heyday of his popu-loWater For Hens. larity. Anderson says there are more ' Covers the Kentucky field perThe drinking vessels for poultry Carl Carey Andersons in his district be be filled with than Theodore Roosevelts and William should purekept clean and times. Avater at all clear, It Is a fectly. Howard Taf ts combined. Recently g00(1 Planto Ptlfccharcoal in the water Covers the general news field Anderson got an old soldier a pension. as absorbs impurities. The soldier wrote to the congressman: "I haven't got any baby and I don't completely. expect to have any more, so I can't ' name one after you. But I just bought GETTING RESULTS Has the best and fullest mar a beautiful parrot and I named it Carl , I I i ! j j e. , - -- I I I occ"y l I J New York World. ON THE DAIRY FARM kets reports. NIX IN 7K IS. Courier Journal One Year in this country that it is estimated that the players spend not thousands but mil- tJ( lions every year at their favorite game Added to these figures are costs for J erection of buildings, laying out of vj 55 grounds, upkeep, etc., and the figures , ' Millions Spent on Golf. Golf has become so popular FIDDLING BOB j ( DEMOCRATIC in politics, bu Good AS A FINANCIER, .. HOW Feed and Pure Water fair to everybody. Essential to Success, i SEND YOUR SUBSCR1P- - I x LouisvillejTimes and News slon to such an extent that the total is practically inestimable. It was esti- S" mated recently that there were ISO golf clubs in the United States, outX side of some 7G0 summer and winter ?fc j resort clubs. The Lake Shore Country club of Chicago has spent about $7o0,-00- 0 on its course, clubhouse and lockers, thus indicating how nuicklv coif xK ' runs into money. Argonaut i ' y vj i S4.50 as w 7! WkWm&W&Wk?k WkKWkW&WkKWkWk j ELLWOOD 26 INCHES WIRE FENCE I , A Catch Question. A catch query is going the rounds, the answer to which is puzzling a great many persons. To lend this small addition to the merriment of the nation one man approaches another a friend. says: "Now, with poliof course-an- d tics Hying through the air and with every phase of the question being taken up, I'll wager you can't tell me what our president's name was in ISOo." The customary procedure is for the questioned man to ponder a moment or two and then finally to admit ignorance. "Try it on your friends," is suggested, "and then tell them that his name in 1SG3 was the same as it is now Wil- Ham Howard Taft."-X- ew York Trib-- ' une. HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD Japan's Naval Strength. The Japanese navy at present TMilnAn cmt com- I t 1 We will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE aslong displacoment of 4:j0 'tous. In addV we carry in stock an neignts tion eleven ships are in course of con ts our stocK 01 zt men ience lasts, struction or contracted for, including and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences. the Kawachi and the Settsu, each 20,- 58INCH 00 tons, which are nearing completion. A third of 30,000 S01NCH tons will be built by 1913. Other projected naval construction includes four 62IRCH first class cruisers of 27i00 tons, three 34INCH third class cruisers of 4,930 tons, a 700 i SSIKCH -- & fC? irflr?rik7XMi'in 18 INCH f XKHHHMMHHK'JHWMWKr fwfr Twvwwvtlf Miffiffliifflffiii 'XHXXfflM 7U777M fTT7nn7jW fXf super-Dreadnoug- ht ton gunboat, two 1.200 ton destroyers and one submarine. Embezzlements In 1911. k Ffr ffK Z9eS Tf f ml fTJf STYLE i iJ AVsJlwiiif' li'in r i't - ELLWOOD rr1H"WPli"f8HIIH'"lfl)IW"rt'frTMrl whwmim FIELD FENCE (STANDARD mimwim mmmtmii ii rmH KAOE IN SIX HEIGHTS urn Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing. DEHLER BROS., 1162 Fas . Market Street, Between ,First and Brook. t . Louisville,Ky. was not so much public dishonesty last year as there was during the year before. In 1911 tho forgers, embezzlers, bank wreckers, etc., got away with about $12,000,000, as compared with $25,000,000 for 1910. The stealings were distributed as follows: Banks, $5,G00.-00forgeries, $1,700,000; public officials, $825,000; agents. $648,000; loan associations. $232,000; postofflces, $179,-00miscellaneous. $2,060,000. New York American. 0; 0; If the record is to be trusted, there TION RIGHT AWAY Dairying, in my opinion, is among the best paying propositions for hny Qualifications. farmer if properly handled, writes X. J. Nelson in the American Agricultur-- 1 Farm For Sale. ist Those having a sufficient acreage Address Robert Hudson. Ozark, Ky. "yiien the Democrats of Tennessee to raise their own feed, of course, can j make it more profitable than he who were running up and down the state in a desperate search for a suitable can- j must buy. I'or my part, I raise all I Lexington. didate for the governorship on their need and a little besides, especially ticket the name of Senator Bob Taylor j when the crops are good. A milk cow was mentioned. By some the idea of ' needs to be well cared for in order to Editor of News: nominating Taylor was received with produce the best results. A good, If you will allow me space in wild enthusiasm, but one faction of warm, well ventilated barn in which to be housed in the winter and plenty i the Democrats let out this cry: your paper I will write through "Give the state a business governor of clean water and pasture during the health sumnier will keep her and a business government What t and enable her to work in good utmost it to my friends in Russell county at her does Taylor know about business?" that they may know where Taylor, it may be mentioned, is one capacity. my experience that when am. I ieft my home on the 10th It lias been of the grandest performers on the fid-- , die since the time of Nero, and he is milk cows are compelled to drink of August, after traveling 35 not regarded as a deep student of busi- -' dirty water durlug the summer it will be apt to bring bad results in the fall miles I reached McKinney where ness. He was nominated and took the and winter. Feeding a healthy animal stump in an effort to convince tho peo improper food and providing poor drink I staid until Sunday morning, are most certain to I I left there at 5 a. m. for Cincinple mat ue suoutu ue elected, in a t !...,. i..,..iii ...:n. result in a loss. iU miiU "" little town where he was billed to speak his attention was called to an ' for tTGDt,r J'ears,.and n,evcr lmve bad nati where I visited many interc0.w urn suuh .iuj uif esting places among them the nrtlnlfi tn n imwmnor wMnh lo5,nQ,1 "" he was inexperienced in the in- toms of illness caused by careless feed. that poor water. In fact, I have not Zoo and Chester Parks. After I tricacies of finance and was unfit to ing or lost a single cow during this entire undertake the work of funding the had seen all I wanted to see state debt during his term if he should time. dairyman The should always endeav- - I left there at 6:10 p. m. for be elected. To this Taylor made the nr tr toon tlio pnvi nn? lro Jip.iltliv. following reply: his Lexington which is the bellie of quarters and ''This paper says I should not be herd if he has good will have forgood a invariably he g fche blue j don,fc gee wh J elected on the ground that I know is ban- nothing about finance or the funding crop of calves. When dairying basis people in Kentucky want to leave died 1.m14t f. rf l"c aiuit-- ueuu jij irieuus. wuac is . .w wisely and won au businesslike ;.1. . Ul -, w... .w h onrl rrn iract enmn hnffn the funding of the state debt but tak- industries in connection with general lx" """ w "c1' oulllc uctl-C-i ing up one note and putting down an- farming. 'place. I think there is not a other? I have no hesitation in declaring that I am eminently qualified finer state in the union than old Collecting the Butter. for that work. I have been doing it To separate butter from the butter- Kentucky. for myself all my life." Popular Mag- milk cot a yard of cheesecloth, wet it azine. . in cold water and spread over the top The land around here in Fay-of a crock. Pour the buttermilk and ' m, A Dubious comDiiment. m th i,rt, ette county is worth from one Judge orrin n. carter, chief justice th0Dt taking tho clotn up bv the cor-- 1 hundred and forty dollars up to of the Illinois supreme ourr. told the ners, worK it oacu anu tortn. ah tne ,. , following story at the fifth annual buttermilk thus win soon be drained ' tw0 hundred and fifty dollars banquet of the Tivfli lnb of Chicago: out. leaving the butter to be worked per acre, "Down in Miouri a few years ago and salted. a mau who was about to declare him-- 1 They have as fine roads here ' self as a candidate for Judw asked a Spm?,thCov? spray as can be found any where. colored constituent to vote for him. the , It takes " 'Touse my second choice, judge, cows before milking every evening. ' The Elmondorf Dairy is located answered the colored man. " 'Who's your first choice. Uncle j and it also costs a little cash for a hand in Fayette county, and is the sprayer and flyv repellent, but the cows Tom?' asked the prospective candl- - will return the cash in the form of largest dairy barn in the world. date. milk, and the time spent in spraying " 'Anybody who can beat you,' was ;an be made up while milking because Kentucky is noted for its fine the unexpected reply." Chicago :here will be no time spent in fighting horses, cattle and prett womeDj lies SBIiatOr TaVlOr PfOV8(l HlS ) . I I '. "' T "".J i I I ; .. . ,- - ,. n.nKu , I ,. i w, J ' I . J ( I -- 1 8 Gradyville. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Furkin of Weed, several young this life that it may be a family heifers at 4 cents per pound reunion on heavens bright shore. ' A grandson We are having plenty of rain James Gilpin sold J. H. Smith a every few days. V. A. Aaron. nice bunch of two year old steers ' Jack Coats 'of Sulphur Well, at about $25.00 per head. Luther Tarter. was here last Friday trading Willis sold W. M. Wilmore 9 head of young cattle for fall, dehorses. Corn is selling in this comGeorge Flowers of Wayne livery at the market price. Miss Mary Lena, a daughter of munity at $4.00 per barrel. county, visited his relatives here School is progressing nicely at Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Harper of a day or so of last week. this place with Plato Wade as Rev. J. W. Sexton has been in our city was married on the 28th instructor. Mr. Wade is certain- a very critical condition for the in the city of Columbia, by VJudge N. H. Moss, to Mr. Willie Wil- - ly a good teacher and knows past week or so. what to do in the school room. Dr. S. Simmons was on the son of our city. May success Mr. Thura and Mont Brock- list for a few days oflastjtend them through life is the man, were at Louisvillelast week wish of their many friends. Ttur ! MASTIC PAINT "THE KIND THAT LASTS" 40 years old. Not an experiment MASTIC PAINT is not a new paint it's an "unknown quantity'as to ingredients; the formula is printed on every can. MASTIC PAINT is ready to use, and the best to use. It looks best and wears best. It lasts longest and is, therefore, the most economical. Testimonials from satisfied users right in your town. Would you like to have them? its a proven proposition-No- t 40 Years of Reputation Behind Made by Peaslee-GaulbirtCo. It INCORPORATED j J j at-si- ck i i church in our city last Mrs. Laura Mitchell of Edmonton, in company with her sister, Mrs, Mattie Walker of Parris, Texas, visited relatives here a day or so last week. Rev. G. W. Pangburn is engaged this week in revival services at Pleasant ridge church. Mr and Mrs J. F. Pendleton spent several days of last week visiting relatives at Sulphur Married on the 29th, Miss Mr. W. W. Yates came in last week from Edmonton to spend a Sarah Sneed, a daughter of Mr .r and Mrs. John Sneed of this community to Mr. Everet Look, Rev. J. R. Crawford of Coone of our prosperous farmers. lumbia preached a very intercouple was also united in esting sermon at the Methodist This Columbia by our county Judge Sunday. , ' ii j i . MHPMW LOUISVILLE, KY. ASK OUR DEALER la your town for book of suggestion and color card. I U on ousiness, a, ,;, . Mr. Alfred Parson and family vl-i ?m r a J vjuiumuia a aLieuueu um ran ai f"li day or so of last week, and also visited relatives at Cane Valley a few days. A.i- j J3 1.1 "C..- - i- - - Mr. Jesse Absher and Ben Obituary. Wheeler made a business trip to general. , i Columbia, one day last week. On the dark afternoon of It has been thoroughly demonstrated by The singing at Whites School our leading farmers who have made field August 20th about 5 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Hadley house last Sunday was largely tests with Bowkers Fertilizers that the farmspent last Saturday night and while a dark cloud swung low, attended. er who will prepare his land well and get his Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J, T. and the muttering thunder was wheat sown early can, to a very great extent, Ernest, the little son of Joe Hancock. Well. echoing from hill to hill. A insure his crop to be of the very highest and but-iMr. Jacob Wilson of Greens-bur- sensation of grief was realized. Foley has been quite sick Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Bailey best quality and yield perfectly satisfactory. better at this writing. imaginary lifeboat spent last week in this When the were shopping at this place, one I am interested in the welfare of the W. G. White was at Russell day last week. community receiving staves for silently glided into our earthly formers of this county and I want to see them Springs Tuesday on business, come to the front and make money, and in his company. Mr. Wilson in- barber and took our dear old Mr. Walter Harden purchased order to do this the farmers should be very W. C. Barrett has moved his formed us that the staves on the grandmother, Mrs. Lucy Ann a small tract of land from Moncareful in selecting his fertilizers and be sure farm of the late J. M. Wilson Aaron, on board and was pushed saw mill from J. C. Webb's day Bros., for $2 per acre. 1 that he is dealing with a reliable concern. on? for canaan's shore. place home and will be ready for brought $10,000. You know that no local agent ever claimed to Mr. J. A. Williams attended sawing in a few days be selling anything better than the old reliMr. A. T. Sherrill sold last She was a daughter of VVyatt the Fair with his premium colt able HOMESTEAD BONE BLACK FERTILW. H. Wheat bought of D. B, week a nice bunch of staves to Stapp. and reared in Russell last week. IZER or HORSE SHOE BRAND CORN and Moss & Wilson of Greensburg. county near Denmark on the White the T. W. Montgomery Mr. an , Mrs. Mont Bault of WHEAT GROWER. If he did lie must have Mrs. Laura Coffey of Colum- - Jeff Hadley farm. farm for $500. been selling Bowker Brands. Holmes, and Mr. and Mrs. G. bia, has been by the bed side of or four years Mrs. Creed Harmon died last C.Russell, spent last Saturday About fifty-thre- e The above named brands are all manufacher sister, Miss Bettie Smith, for ago she was united in marriage Sunday about noon. She had tured by the American Agricultural Chemical with Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bault. the past week, who has been to Abraham Aaron who has been only been sick three or four days Company, of Cincinnati. O., ana you can rely Bro. J. R. Woodrum will hold on them to be the very highest quality, none confined to her room with fever. dead for ten years, to this' union and died with cholera morbus. a series of meetings at this place better made. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Moss of was born seven children of She was amember of the Baptist some time in September. See our local agents about prices. Nell community spent a day or which six are living. There was church, and said she was ready this place attendso visiting their relatives here also 34 quite a and willing to go, She leaves 7 Several from W. M. LOWERV, Gen. Sales Agent ed the camp meeting at Acton, the first of the week, Mrs. number of whom were present children and husband to mourn Science Hill, Ky. last Sunday. Moss informed us,f that she to pay the last tribute to her loss, the remans were laid to would engage in the millinery rest in the Bryant grave yard. West Newton lrfd. business again this fall with a A number of years ago she ac- Old aunt Emily Blair has been Crocus. . The school house in this disfull line of the latest style goods, cepted Christ as her personal confined to her bed for some Dear Editor: While my mind is wandering trict has been enlarged and conMr. Henry Parson the well- - Savior, and I think surely if any time but is some better at this back to my old Kentucky home known mill man of our town, and one ever lived a perfect christain time, where the dawn of light first Virgil Collins, who has been verted into a two room building shone on me, and a place dear at Greenwood, Ind.r for some to accommodate the increased by the way an all around good life that grandmother did. DurMr. and Mrs. W. G. White in my herrt. attendance. The school is being time, has returned home. kind of a fellow sold his house ing her afflictions she said that C. Cravens of and lot in our city one day last she prayed to the Lord to give was visiting I. I am in the country 9 miles of Mrs. Annie Aaron, who was taught by J. V. Dudley as prinWebbsX Roads last Friday. Indianapolis, will move to the the widow of the late Abraham ciple, and Mrs. Margaret Yates, week to Mr. Ed Baker, for her mind sufficient to speak a Judge D. G. Shepherd 1S city in four or five weeks where Aaron, died at the home of her assistant. There are about 90 $550. We regret for Mr. Par- few words to her children. A son and family to leave us as few nights before she was called having his well bored deeper this I can put. my daughter in school. son, Mr. C. W. Aaron, on the pupils in attendance. The rethey will be missed from our away she called all of her child week. Mr Gaskins is doing the I am only trying to give her an 20th. The deceased was afflict- mainder of our teachers are locommunity, but as they were ren that were present around wor education so she can' make hon- ed with paralysis, ar:d had been cated as follows: Nell Miller, going to sell we are glad that her and give them a personal S. G. Tarter and family of orable living when time is no an invalid for several years. Simpson district; Eliza Vaughan, Mr. Baker was the purchaser. talk, telling them to rear their Dunville, who have been visiting more with me. I have had so She embraced the cause of her Coffey district; George Aaron, Carry Vaughan, Rev. Brown, of Cincinnati, will children in the right way and to friends and relatives here for much trouble life is a drag to Savior in . jr childhood days and Sparksville, preach at Union church the first meet her in a brighter world. the past two weeks returned me. I only trust in the Lord kept the lu.ih zealously till the Bird district; Lou Miller, at knowing he is a just God and hour of her death. Her maiden Blankenship district. Sunday in September. Our pas- I think this should be sufficient home Tuesday. hope some day I will meet the name was Stapp, and she was tor Rev. Crawford is engaged warning to the parents of the J. P. Aaron is erecting a splenKnifley. ones where parting will be born and reared in the communi- did residence on his who dear in revival services at Sulpher children and farm li no more. ty where she died. She was the miles East of Glenville. J. L. are out of Christ, whoAvould not Well. Mr. Brown while he is a Miss Annie Robertson, of Abyoung man, we understand he is heed to the request of a dying I am located in a nice farming mother of Messrs. A. C, Gran Antle is doing the carpenters sher, spent last Monday with her country on White river, it is ville, Jas. P. and C. W. Aaron, a very fine preacher. Every- mother. work. sister, Mrs, E. V. Humphress. and Mesdames Wm. Antle and body invited to attend. about like Green river. There seems to be some who Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wheeler; ,Mjrs. Irene Hendrix and child- - don't believe that there is an I cultivated 40 acres of corn Jo Z. Collins. visited their daughter, Mrs. J. H. U. H. Jones and had 9 acres of oats. A man The peach crop in this section m. Jones ren7 of Brownwood, Texas, is eternal resting place for the W. Absher, orfe day week. last But I can make more money here than is one of the most abundant ever visiting her sister Mrs. George weary christain soul. & given by Mr. Alfred The social he can back there, and it takes known. The high altitude and city at this time. can not understand why a just H. Nell, of our Vetenlnapy Supgaon Chandler, was largely attended more to live out here. good soil make this one of the and Dentl&t Mrs. Hendrix and children are God would take pleasure in best fruit sections in the State. 9 years experience. Special creating such unworthy beings and all report a nice time. looking fine. .We was certainly I want to say three cheers for attention Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Beard Teddy Roosevelt, no more Bill It is to be hoped that our farm- given to Surgical and Dental work. as we are, and let us toil through again. glad to meet them visited the latter's brother, Mr. Taf t for me. It seems like Wil- ers may some time find this out, Office at residence near Graded Schnol -. building. J. A. Diddle bought last week this troublesome world and m W. F. Feese and family, last the end ive us n0 heaven- son will win and I don' t care. and plant some fruit trees that NO. 7 PHOE from Buck Sparks in Metcalfe alway believe that if we Sunday. A. Wc Tarterof will be at least worth the ground Three cheers for county a nice bunch of steers at Mr. Haskil Pike bought one old Adair for jailer in 1912, he is they occupy. striye to do our masters will that Residence Phone 13 B Business Phone A U cents per pound. John Do-- 1 Harrison-Bradshaw- , who ha3 Columbia, passed t when we come dr. wn to the bank team of mules and wagon of J. worthy of the support of all good of light R. Beard, for $325. been in Texas and Kansas for DR. J. N. voters in Adair county. MURRELL throughone day last' wsek with of deaths river, that the months, has returned will be brightly burning along epidemic is at several Scarlet fever several head of cattle bought DENTIST this place. It has been through One of the most common ailments home. from Mr. Hamilton of Nell at the shore. J. F. Pendleton Ah cents. that hard working people are afflicted Mrs. Works, a daughter of Office, Front rooms in Jeffries I want to say to my relatives the school. BTd'g with is lame back. Apply Chamberweek 'from J. H. bought last " Eugene Rice, of near Cane lain's Lsniment twice a day and mas- Mr. S. A. Antle, whose home is 5? i A? up Shuts. ! Smith several head of cattle at who have shared withme in this y sage the parts thoroughly at each ap in Texas, ,is' visiting friends in passed through here one WJ & A cents. Tom Hughes of Bliss, loss that let us spend our lives Valley, plication, and you will get quick relief. Columbia, - Kentucky. fcought last week from Frank that when it is ours to lay down day last week lookipg for timber For sale by Paull Drng Co. Russell and Adair. ; Mr. George Evans was at Dunville last week on business, The musical entertainment at Cy Robertson was a success and enjoyed by all present. Mr R G Anderson of Green county, was through here last week buying cattle and hogs, of which he bought a good many from different parties. Dr. U. L. Taylor, Columbia, was here last week looking after the health of the community in PAULL DRUG CO J. L. Wilson, Greensburg, Ky., J. H. Womack, Russell Springs, Ky., Sim coe Dockery, Jamestown, Ky. for the Campbellsville Co. Lumber 3 Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Absher visited the formor's sister, Mrs. Virgil Knifley, last Sunday. FOR THE LAND'S SAKE! USE BOWKER'S HIGH GRADE COMPLETE FERTILIZERS s g, grand-childre- n, j j j i J i grand-childre- n I j Jones Jones j j , Wv j --