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The Adair County news: September 24, 1913 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1913 ada1913092401_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: September 24, 1913 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. i Otoe YOLUHF XVI Death of an Estimable Lady. e, Biiif COLUMBIA, k, t k ptimmi! mtm KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY jtfSK ffmAp ADAIR COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1913. A NUMBER 47 t Adair County Jurors. The Recital. Death of an Old Citizen, Mr. Frank Darnell, who was about years old, died at his late home in the Milltown country, last Tuesday morning. He was a native of Adair and was born and reared in the White Oak locality. He was a brother-in-laof Squire John Eubank, this olace. the former's first wife being the latter's sister. For years the deceased was often seen in the community, and at one time he was known to every person In Columbia. He was a kind and obliging neighbor and had many fridnds in the community when he died. w Surprise Wedding. Masonic Election. M For several years Miss Jeimie Bar-tesister of Mr. S. D., J. B and Ed Barbee, and Mrs. J. B. Jones, this place, suffered greatly, and about six weeks ago she was conveyed to St. Anthony Hospital, Louisville, for treatment. Soon after reaching the hospital it was decided that an operation was necessary, and she cheerfully submitted. Word from her bedside reached her relatives here every day or two, and her condition was generally reported favorable. However, a change for the worse came the first of last week, and on Tuesday evening, September 16, at 7 o'clock, God called her from suffering to be at rest. The deceased was born and reared in this town, and was a daughter of A. R. and Caroline Barbee, and was fifty-on- e years old when the summons came. She was a very modest woman, and had been a member of the Baptist Church since girlhood She had a pleasing disposition, and when in health was ever ready to do her part in church work. She was devoted to her brothers, sister, nieces and nephews, her parents having been dead many years. She was a very industrious woman, at all times ready to do what she could for her friends and kindred, hence she will be greatly missed from the home. The remains reached here Wednes- day night, and on Thursday all that was mortaLpf this good woman was laid to rest in the city cemetery, after religious services by her pastor, Rev. O. P. Bush. Program. The Adair County Medical Society on Thursday, October 9, 1913, at 10 a. m., when the following program will be rendered: Diptheria S. P. Miller: neart FailureTV. R. Grissom: The Financial Problem B. J. Bolin. The discussion on this suqject led by V. F. t, and followed by all the members of the society. All the members are expected to be present and take an active part in the will meet in Columbia Cart-wrigh- exercises. S. P. Miller, Pres , U L Taylor, Sec. Magazines. can save you money on your Magazines. Don't place your subscriptions until you see me. I expect to call at your home between now and Christmas and will thank you to wait until I call. I can sell you any Magazine published at publisher's prices and you can get reductions by getting two or more in a club. Don't forget me. Ad. 46 4t. Geo. E. Wilson. 1 The following gentlemen made up Friday evening e the people of the royally enterthe juries for the present term of town and vicinity-wer- n Chapel by tained at Lindsey-Wilsocourt: Miss Elizabeth Hewitt, principal of GRAND JURY. Expression and Music departR. H. Price, foreman; U. N. Whit-loc- the ments of that school. S. V. Wilkerson, Ambrose BurHer musical numbers, both instru ton, T. C. Davidson, Geo. E Powell, mental and vocal, were of the highest J. C. Dohoney, A H. Ballard, W. A. order and were faultlessly rendered Garnett, Marshall Moss, S. F. Wilson, while her work in expression was most W. P. Summers. excellent. TET1T JURY. Without a doubt with MissHewett Alfred Murrell, H. J. Conover, at the head of these departments the Charles Young, Welby Ellis, Ed Hood, prospects for their future success is J. H. Judd, N. R. Roach, J P. Dohon- most flatteriqg. She is a lady who ey, Melvin Blair, S. I. Blair, John has had superior advantages and she Gabbert, Tom Moss, J. M. Shive, V. takes great delight in her work, Leftwicb, M. L. Mitchell, J. A. Richards, G C. Russell, W. C. Smith, W. Sold His Interest. I. Ingram, E. K. Sparks, Sol McFar-lanJ. F. Conover, Wm. Biggs, C. Mr. C. F. Wood, who was formerly E. Claycomb. president of Wood, Stubbs & Co , BY STAXDEUS. Seedmen, has sold his interest in that R. E Pickett, W. C. Grider, Zidney corporation and is now president of Willis, L. J. Willis, W. H. Conover, the Kentucky Paint Manufacturing Glenville Morgau. Co. whose advertisement appears on page 8 of our paper. The Kentucky A Card. Paint Mfg. Co , is selling paints direct to consumers and is offering especially The report is being circulated that lew prices on the very highest quality I have withdrawn as a candidate for paints, freight paid to any Railroad jailer, on the Progressive ticket, and station. I take this means of informing the Bridge Letting. public that the report is false. I expect to remain a candidate until after the November election. The Fiscal court of Adair county J. Z. Pickett. will be in session Oct. 8, 1913, and will 47-receive bids for the reconstuctions of the bridge at Watson. The bids will A feeling of increased hopefulness opened at 10 o'clock. The court reseems to prevail among the farmers of serves the right to reject any or all Central Kentucky, says the Lexing- bids. ton Herald, the recent rains having J. N. Coffey, County Road Engineer. made the prospects for crops more promising. It was feared that the Mr J. T. Barbee, Jr., formerly of long continued drouth would materi- this place, who has been a street car ally affect the tobacco crop, but in the conductor in Louisville for some time, judgment of the writer no finer to- met with an accident two months ago, bacco was ever grown in Bourbon and has been off duty since that hapthan that which is now fast ripening pened. A car door blew against his for the knife. And if the blue grass right ankle, spraining it badly, and he was disappointing and the corn yield is just now getting so he can go about. only about half of what w s promised He thinks that in a very short time early in the season, yet the tobacco he will be able to take his position. will in a measure overcome those fail- Fortunately, he had an accident polures, and good prices are sure to pre- icy. vail. Theitruthis, that farmers usually expect too much; and when loss For Sale. from any cause seems imminent they Three nice cottages, two with six are apt to anticipate worse effects rooms each, one with three rooms, actually occur. than good water and out buildings, lots adjoin. The rental value pays taxes, in For Sale. surance and interest on $4,000. For the purpose of engagAddress II. N. Beauchamp, d, 2t seventy-fiv- e News has reached Columbia that Columbia Chapter, No., 7, Royaf Miss Myrtle Sageser, of Louisville, Arch Masons, elected the following-officer- s and Mr. Wm. Hudson, of this county, for the ensuing year, last Friwere married in .Teffersonville, Ind., day night: Gordon Montgomery, High Priests. about the first of this month. Both the bride and groom were students in S. C. Neat, King. R. II. Durham, Scribe. last year. Imme the Lindsey-Wilso- n ceremony was per G. P. Smythe, Capt. Host. diately after the groom left to enter school formed the J. E. Murrell, Prin. So Journer. Springfield, Tenn. The bride is Sam Lewis, Royal A. Capt. at supposed to be with her parents in Horace Jeffries, Secretary. Louisville The groom is a nephew of R. F. Paull, Treasurer. Mrs R. W. Shirley, of the MilJtown Walker Bryant, M. First Y. country. C. S. Harris, M. Second V. t School Died at Purdy. Mrs. Catherine Bryant, who was the wife of John Milton Bryant, died at her late home, near Purdy, last Thursday night. She was a very religious woman, kind to the sick and will be greatly missed. A very large number of sympathizing friends attended the interment on Friday. Will Sell at a Bargain. My house and Butter." Frank Sinclair, G. A. M. First V. Smith, Sentinel. Stock Farm for Sale. lumbia, and from town. 46-2t 150 lot in the town of Coacre farm one mile Scott Montgomery. That's the name that has been applied to the youths who go each clay to the school house to learn the three R's since the memory of man runneth not to the contrary.. They can be seen now in large numbers filling the streets, their bright, happy faces ev idence of the joy they nave in life, and the hope for the future. It does one good to come in contact with tnem, ana makes mm wish he were once again of that number. To the Public. Any report that I am in behalf of Eli Strange's campaign, is malicious false. Geo. Aaron. Six Hundred Dollars. At the May term of the Adair Circuit Court, Mr. Geo. II. Gowdy, President of the Columbia and Campbellsville Turnpike Company, was indicted for failing to keep the Adair county While in Louisville, last week, we met Mr. J. Q. Alexander, of the Carter Dry Goods firm, of that city, and in response, how is business? ne said: "never better, that yesterday was the end in good condition. The case came best business day our firm ever had on for trial last Friday and a verdict and merchants are making liberal was reached Saturaay afternoon, Mr. throughout the country." Gowdy being fined six hundred dolNotice. lars. There is now some talk of throwing the Adair end into the hands of a receiver. To the Legal voters of Glenville voting district No. 3 of Adair county, A. few leaves of bright tobacco is on exhibition in this office, the product Kentucky. At the regular November election of Mr. John Ryland, of Mecklenburg 1913, to be held in said district, a poll county, Virginia. The crop in that sec purpose of astion is unusually nood and prices un will be opened for tke usually high. The editor of this pa- certaining the will of the voters of per has been notified by the above said distrist upon the question whethnamed gentleman and other friends in er or not they wish cattle or any spelarge that section that a box of this fine cies thereof to run at Sept. 4, in said 1913. votiug district. This, chewing will be forwarded in due time. N. H. Moss. It's good to have friends away from Judge, Adair County Court. home. pjr-chase- es Having decided to quit farming I am offering for sale the old Caldwell farm situated 6 miles South of Campbellsville on the Columbia pike. This farm has a pike frontage of a mile, contains 40S acres, and is in a fine state of cultivation. There are about 300 acres of tillable ground, mostly in grass and the remainder is pasture and timber land. This farm is splendidly watered, having 12 live springs and a. creek flowing through it for the disr-tancof about a mile. Has a handsome dwelling house with 11 rooms, 2 axcelleut tenant houses, 1 cabin, 3 barns, 3 cribs, 1 granary, tool and wagon shed, stock scales and all other necessary outbuildings. Some of the finest tobacco land in this section of the State is on this farm. This place is in a splendid neighborhood, being one mile from school, post office, store and blacksmith shop, and having 3 churches of different denominations within 3 miles. The growing crop and a complete set of first-clas- s farm implements can also be purchasd. Terms easy. Address: II. R. Caldwell, 4l-t- f. Ad. Burdick, Ky. An e Accident. 45-- 4t Mr. Nat Walker, who returned from Carroll county, Mo., last week, is loud in his praise of Mr. M. L. Wilmore, at whose home he was a guest during his stay in Missouri. Mr. Wilmore is a former Adair county citizen. He owns a real good farm in Carroll county, has an elegant home and took great pleasure in entertaining his young Adair county friend. Nat Yours truly highly appreciates the kind treatment; W. R. MYERS & SON. shown him, and will be ready to welcome Mr. Wilmore to his home when Quite a number of the members of comes to Kentucky. Columbia Lodge, No. 90, Free and Ache cepted Masons are very anxious that Mr. I. M. Tuller, who started the a lodge of the Eastern Star degree be Russell County Advance at Russell organized here. It is said that there Springs several months ago, has leased are a number of ladies in town, wives, his plant to Mr. M. H. Bernard, who daughters and sister of Master Masons, will continue the publication of the who aie very desirous for this organipaper. Mr. Tuller issued weekly a zation. If the male members of their very creditable sheet and it met with lodge wiil take the initiatory an Eastfavor from the start. Bad health and ern Star lodge could soon be started. s other business forced him to get out are at work. of the office. Mr. Bernard is a young Graded School Tax. man of good ability, and we trust he will be successful in his efforts as an editor. In order to avoid the penalty, the Graded School Tax, in Columbia DisLost:Fox Terrier pup white with yellow spots and short tail. Will paj trict, must be paid before the first day of October. any one for information. A. D. Patteson. A. D. Patteson. The-ladie- ing in other business, we offer for sale our mail, passenger and express line and all the equipment. We have the only cars that have ever made a success of carrying mail, passengers etc., over this pike. The cars are in as good shape as when new. We will give full particulars to any one interested. We want to sell, and will sell very reasonable. For full particulars come and see us. Mr. John D. Lowe will make valuable improvements on his residence. It is to be raised another story and Campbellsville, Ky. Box 222. new varandas added. Messrs. W. C. Adv. Murrell and J. A. Willis are the contractors, and the work will commence The stilling outfit of Beauregard at an early day. Redmond was brought to town last Wednesday by government officials. The Louisville Conference of the A few days before the still was shut M. E. Church, South, will open at down. It seems, from what we can CampbelUville the 24th. The learn, that Mr. Redmond had sent in a attendance will evidently be very bond, and before the bond was accept- large, Presiding Elder Hogard, pastor ed, he commenced business. It is fur- Chandlerand all other ministers of ther stated that it was Mr. Redmond's Adair county will be in attendance, son who had made application to still besides many laymen instead of the older gentleman. 26-t- f. to-da- y, Eld. Z. T. Williams is just home from three weeks of protracted meetings. One ten days at Antioch, Casey county, with J. Q. Montgomery which .resulted in six additions to the church. One at Freedom. Russell county, of Mr. Robert Miller, who lives at Summer Shade, Metcalfe county, and who is visiting at the home of Mr, Eugene Gresham, near this place, met with a painful accident in Columbia last Monday afternoon. He is afflicted with rheumatism, and he started down the pavement from Russell & Co's. store to the barber shop. When near the shop he lost his balance and fell in the ditch off the pavement, cutting a severe gash in his head. He was able, however, to leave town and will likely be all right in a few days. tenjdays duration with foerteen ditions. ad- Notice. To the parents of the Gradj villa We have a school law compelling you to send your children to school unless you have lawful excuse and our attendance is less than half. This will be investigated why 47-l- t. you don't send. E. R Baker, Trustee. school district: Arlis Lee Montgomery, eight or nine years old, a son of Mr. Josh Montgomery, met with a very serious accident Sunday of last week. He was with a road wagon and fell across the tongue, breaking his left arm between his wrist and elbow. Rev. J. R. Crawford, of Winchester, a former pastor of the Presbyterian church here, delivered an able sermon to a large congregation last Sunday night. He drew a strong lesson from the book of Esther. He will return to his home Mr. A. II. Feese and Miss Annie Mr. George H. Gowdy, of Campbellsof theEgypt country, ville, was inColumbia last Thursday. Robertson, both were married at the residence of Mr. He stated to the News that the large Ben Thomas last Wednesday afterbrick building which he commenced noon. The bride is a daughter of Mr. on Main street, that city, will not be and Mrs. Delauey Robertson, and is a used as a hotel, as was first reported. groom is a vere deserving lady It will be turned into business houses prosperous farmer. The and offices. Mr. Gowdy is of the opinion that the building would not be Mr. C. E. Page, who is a guard at paying property as a hotel. The drift that caught a great deal of the lumber of the Pium Point Bridge when it was washed away, and which wus burned some time ago, is believed to have been set on fire. An effort is being made to lacate the guilty Life Insurance. protec- miller at the Columbia Roller Mills for several years, recently tendered his resignation and purchased an interest in Sandusky Bros, planing mill. He is a goc d man, any where you put him. was seen last week at Font ITill, Rusthe Frankfort penitentiary, reached sell county. He wears nothing but a Mr John Sandusky, who was the Columbia last Wednesday night with long overcoat, aud some think that he was party. The wild man, who annoyed the people in the Dirigo neighborhood, The Central Baptist Association, comprising the counties of Washington and Marion, met at Willisburg last week, and Mr. J. Cager Yates was unanimously electee! Moderator. A large number of prospective applicants for positions under the Civil Service were examined at Louisville last Saturday. It is hoped that many have passed. The case of John Thomas, charged with murdering Paul Crenshaw, was continued until the next term of court, and the case set fur the fourth day. Marvin Young bought live head of cattle in the Fairplay country, last Saturday, at 4 and 5 cents. Dr. James Menzjes sunk a well on his premises last week, finding plenty of water a. the depth of forty-nv- e feet. Robert McWhorter, of color, was tried for false swearing last Thursday and acquitted. 9 There is a stray hog at my Ijouse. Will weigh about 90 pounds. Finis Loyd. -:. .Born, to ttie wue or v. u Wilson, vauey, Gn- in inf .. lie TTlt.. cyu., xi, 101.0, dgiu. 'pils. -- - reported thafc I have withdrawn from the ra:ce for county court clerk. The report is not true. I am a candidate until the November L. Y. Gabbert. is an item that furnishes an election. Here oorn will be worth when idea what Court o'f Claims will come first cured: Mr. G. C. Russell bought 100 W. L. Russell, a Tuesday after the first Monday in barrels of corn from few days ago, the corn being In the next month. field, for S350. There will be services at the ChrisMr. Frank Winfrey, of this place, tian church next Sunday morning and has been appointed a guard at the evening. Preaching by the pastor. Frankfort penitentiary, and he is now on duty. The Commission made An infant child of Alexander Taya good selection when he was named. lor dfed last Monday morning.' Mr. on the farm of M. J. H. i The Graded Scool now has 160 pu- - Taylor lives Presiding Elder Hogard will report to Conference every dollar claimed by it from the Columbia district, a record breaker. Besides over six hundred members have been added to the Church and over one thousand professions of faith. Rev. Hogard is an untiring worker, and he will evidently remain upon the work. It has been Chester Watson, a prisoner, who is an escaped convict. summoned here to appear in a forgery case. The case was continued From qhe number of assignments however, and Mr. Page returned with of ministers end laymen, published his prisoner Thursday forenoon. last week in the Campbellsville papers, the Louisville Conference is going to Sub-let- t, The many friends of Mr. J. W. be largely atteneded. It convenes tomerchant at Cane "Valley, and day at Campbellsville. one of Adair county's best citizens, will be glad to learn that he has reI keep on hands a full stock of turned from Louisville where he was coffins and caskets, also robes; successfully operated on for appendi-citis- . hearses. Prompt service night or day. Phone 29. 45-- 1 J. F. Triptett, yr Mr. Henry Burress, Albert Bryant, Ad, Columbia. Ky Matthew Roe and Tobe Jamason were sent to the penitentiary from Taylor Mr. W. J. Vaughan; field worker for county last week. The three first the State Sunday-SchoAssociation, were sent for house breaking, the lat delivered a very interesting address at ter for malicious shooting. the Christian church last Sunday night. Messrs. S. D. Barbee, J. B. Barbee, brothers, were with their sister, in Call and see my stock of Louisville, when she died. Also Mr. pumps that will stand all kinds of J. T. Barbee and wife, cousins, and weather. Mr. Will Shipp. S. F. Eubank. ol up-to-da- te tion against death. At the same time the money j'ou pay into an old line company is as safe were it invested in a government bond. Every man owes it to his family to protect it against death. The Connecticut Mutual pays a larger dividend than any other company. Ad. See It is not an investment, but J. 45-t- f. E. Murrell. The case against Bob McWhorter, of color, charged with house burning, was continued until the next term. If we remember correctly he ha been tried three times, a hung jury ai: each trial. I have Fertilizer barn. 45-3t for sale . at my T. F. Collin3 Ad The first three or four days of tlie present term of Court was taken up in trying misdemeanors, pistol toating, etc. There was about an even break in acquittals and fines. Mr. Ernest Flowers lost a yearling mule the other day and he has a mare mule, valued at $250 which he says is sure to die. I Young. It is all right for every good citizen to obey the mandates of the Courtty, but it is not in keeping with proprety for fellows who are constantly before the court, to be the tell tale for the Born, to the wifepf Chester Sublett grand jury for spite principally. on the 15th, inst, a daughter Annie Mollie. I am now ready to receive your tax1 A number of new pupils entered the for 1913. Pay promptly andsave the"" - per cent. Lindsey-Wilso- n Monday morning. A. D. Patteson, Sheriff. Solomon McKinley is at his old place with Dlenty of fertilizer, cheap for Light frost in some places in tlie cash. county Monday morning 44-4- t; 37-3f- 4-- ct t THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Suicide With Bichloride of Mer Felons Makes Roads, The Big Men. Chunks1 of Logic. cury. Some weeks ago considerable oublicitv was given a case of accidental poisoning from bichloride of mercury tablets. The case was so "featured" as to lead the public to infer that corrosive sublimate poisoning was not only a sure but also a painless route to the other world. Since this accident, the papers have chronicled, almost daily, cases of suiy cide m winch bichloride of was the drug used. There is no doubt that many unstable persons who in fits of depression contemplate suicide, are restrained from taking the fatal step by the dread of the unknown agony they may suffer in committing it. To such, the knowledge of a sure and painless method of death removes the only restraining influence left. It is fitting, then, says the Journal of the American Medical Association, that the public should know that there are few modes of suicide more painful and in which the agony is- longer drawn out than that due to the taking of bichloride of mercury. If this fact were given the same publicity that was accorded the case of accidental poisoning, there is little doubt that the corrosive ivj-cur- prisoners from the state prison at Joliet, 111., are working on the state road near Dixon and living in a camp on the bank of Rock river. For five or six months they will enjoy all the liberties afforded working road gangs of free men. There is not a happier company of working men, perhaps, to be foun$ in the whole country. To protect themselves and to insure that the road building experiment shall be a success, the group has named one one of their number as judge to try all cases that may arise in the gang and another as a detective to report in the case any member of the gang seeks to run away. The road gang is composed of murderers, forgers, "Black men, Hand" orerators, hold-u- p plain thieves, extraordinary thieves and burglars all long term men.They are eager to "make good', so that the men under sentence for short terms may also have the benefit of life and work in the sunshine. Forty-fiv- e picked pug-uglie- s, CONVICTS SET UP CAMP HOPE. sublimate method of self-destructi- on would cease to be the fatal fad it has recently become. TheMen Who Succeed. as heads of large enterprises'are of great energy. Success, to-da- y, men de- collars were ironed or not; they men. would have nobody to nurse During their spare time they "them when they have the toothfish, swim and play ball. Many ache, or to keep them from be- of the men in the camp had not lieving they were going to die seen the light of the sun in 20 when an stomach- years. ache had the grip upon them. There would be nobody to ask Philosophy. for ice cream, anri no small edition of flesh and blood to hug. The thermoneter sometimes "There would be nobody to fight gets very low, but it is never old-fashioned not eat as much as a biscuit without saffering. I have taken three bottles This week the men began work of Chamberlain's Tablets and am now on state roads, their first task a well woman and weigh 163 pounds. want If there were no women, men being to cut through a high hill. I con eat anything I feel to, and as much as I want and better than I would have no object in life; They have at any time in ten years. I refer regard the work as a sort their mustaches would cease to of summer vacation and appear to any one in Boone Mill or vicinity say. " what interest them: they cvould not to be very enthusiastic in their and they will vouch for are for Isale by Chamberlain's Tablets ' care a Chinaman whether their efforts to Ad Paull Drug Co. make good as workFISH, SWIM AND PLAY BALL. -- suffering with rheumatism, liver -- disorders and detrouble,-stomac- h ranged kidneys, I am again, thanks to E'ectric Bitters, sound and well." Try them. Only 50 cents at Paull Drug Co. Ad To ail is to fail. It's for a man to endure a weak, run-dowhalf alive condition when ElectricIBitters'will put him right on lus'.feet in short. "Four, bottles did more real'gyod than any othea medicine I ever took," writes Chas. B. Allien, Sylvania, Gtj. "After years of mands health. utter folly n, The group of convicts was taken from Joliet prison while it was still dark and, being under no special guard, some prisoners might easily have sneaked away. But every man has pledged that he will pursue and deal harshly with any convict who seeks to bring the prison into disrepute. Once at Camp Hope the men set up tents, prepared a kitchen, graded a main road through the camp and constructed a barbed wire lence. This precaution Mother of Eighteen Children. was taken more to keep bootleg-I am the mother of eighteen child-ae- n gers and gamblers out of the and have the praise of doing more camp than to keep the men in. work than any young woman in my C. J. Martin, town," writes Hereafter admission to the camp Boone Mill Ya. Mrs. suffered fori five "I will be by card only. years with stomach trouble and could The big men dare, and the big men do; they dream great dreams which they make come true. They bridge the rivers and link the plains, and gird the land with their railway trains, they make the desert break forth in bloom, they aend the cataract through the flume to turn the wheels of a thousand miles and bring the coin to a nation's tills: the big men work, and the big men plan, and, helping themselves, help their fellow man. And the cheap men yelp at their carriage wheels, as the small dogs bark at the big dog's heels. The big men sow while the cheap men sleep, and when they go to their fields to reap, the cheap men cry, "We must have a share of all the grain that they harvest there! These men are pirates who sow and reap and plan and build while we are asleep! We'll legislate till they lose their hair! We'll pass new laws that will strip them bare! We'll tax them rigqt and we'll tax them left, till of their plunder they are bereft; we'll show these men that we all despise their skill, their courage and enterprise!" So the small men yap at the big men's heels; the fake reformers with dreamuplift spiels; the four-eye- d ers with theories fine, which bring them maybe three cents a line, the tin horn grafters who always yearns to collar coin that they do not earn. And the big men sigh as they go their way; they'll balk at the whole blamed thing some day! Walt Mason. I knew a merchant who kept 20 clerks, and believed them all honest, and yet when he put i n cash registers each and every man resigned. They felt that they would be tempted to bust Special AH Notice the darn thing 'open and run away with the receipts. One night my wife woke me with a nudge to whisper: "Josiah, I think I hear burg- lars!" "That's a pretty sure sign that there are no burglars about," I replied. ' But there's an awful racket in the backyard." Persons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once The Government Curious Mascots. Tea-Cu- p -- against being kissed and then vulgar. take to it as natural as the cat Lots of people who cling to the does to cream. Most important anchor of hope 'go down in the of all there would be nobody to write against, to complain of and to love with all your heart and soul. Without her man would never get to heaven and without them they would never have a taste of the other place on earth. So, if man has any sense whatever, he'll put his arm around the woman he is the fondest of, thank the good Lord for her, and wonder, as she does, what in the world he would do without her, and that she come to him unshackled with the hob-cband all latter day frivolities. le mud. We always seem to enjoy our- selves more when other people know we are having a good time. It is an awful strain upon a young man to try to live up to the opinion his sweetheart has of him. Nine people out of ten think they deserve credit for having feelings which are always getting hurt. Generally we are a great A more idterested in what we don't know about people than what we dp. i Conceit is that peculiar species fort to gib folks into a peck of trouble" of folly whereby we look at our anda little neglect of constipation virtues through a magnifying Uncle Ezra Saus. "lb don't take more'n a gill uv ef- glass without knowing it. There are some men mean ailing, take Dr. King's New Life Pills for quick results. Easy, safe, sure enough to live on their father-in-laanc, then complain of the and only 25 cents at Paull Drug Co. Ad visits of their mother-in-law w. biliousness, indigestion or ooher liver derangement will do the same. If Lexington, Ky. Mr?. Margaret Scott Skillman, 90 years old, country, thousands are driven from their homes by coughs and lung dis- widow of Dr. Henry M. Skill-maeases. Ffiends and business are left and one of the best known behind forjother climates, but this is! costly and not always sure. A better and wealfchiest wmen of Lexing way the way of multitudes is to use ton, died at the residence of her Dr. King's New Discovery and cure son, Henry Martyn Skillman. yomself at home. Stay right there, with your friends, and take this safe Death was due to the infirmities medicine. Throat and lung troubles of age. Mrs. Skillman was Miss tind quick relief and health returns. Its help in coughs, colds, grip, croup, Margaret Scott, a noted beauty. whooping-cougand sore ludgs make Her marriage to Dr. Skillman, a postive blessing. 50c. and $1.00. who was one of the best known it Trial botele free. Guaranteed b y physicians in Lexington, was a Paull Drug Co. Ad. notable event still remembered Killed in Street Brawl. by many of the older people of the city. Mrs. Skillman was a Louisville, Ky. One man was member of one of the leading killed and another was injured as families of Kentucky and related a result of a battle in the street by blood or marriage to many of here. George Shanks, 40 years the prominent people of the state, old, was stabbed in the heart, and to two Presidents of the and died in an ambulance on the United States, Haye3 and Harway to the hospital. Arthur rison. Weaver, 27 years old, is in jail Are Ever a War having killed Shanks. There are two thiugs everlastingly accused of joy and piles But Bucklen's The police took him into custody at war, Salve will banish piles in any Arnica The reason of this seeming mira- just as he was leaving his house. form. It soon subdues the itching, Despondency irritation, inflamation or swelling. It Is often caused by indigestion and cle was that he had never trad- Coroner Duncan held an mfctpsy gives comfort, invites joy. Greatest constipation, and quickly disappears ed horses with anyone. on Shank's body and found the healer of burns, bolls, ulcers, cuts, bruises, eczema, scalds, pimples, skin when Chamberlain's Tablets are taken I alius like to see harmony and knife blaae lodged in the man's Leruotions. Only 25c at Paull DrueAd For sale by Paull Drug Co. Matthew Shanks, 76 Co. good will between naybura, but heart. n, I Many and wonderful are the mascots that have been sent to Sir Thomas Lipton when he has tried to wrest the American cup from its owners. One gift was a broom, which was to be car- things. ried on the Shamrock for luck., While it may be well to strive and the mastheaded after she for a reputation as an upright had won the cup. Another ad- man, remember that the busted mirer sent him two rabbit's ears, merchant who pays his creditors neatly mounted. In his letter seven cents on the dollar can the sender said it was a mistaken come back in the market and get idea that rabbits' hind feet were trusted for $10,000 worth of new lucky. "They are hoodoo," he stock. said; "the ears always go ahead Every man makes a fool of of the feet." himself about once in six weeks Horseshoes were received by durin' his lifetime, but let his There were large hoss balk the dozen. or his dog get lost and ones and small ones, and some he jumps on his hat an wonders that had seen much service. A why the Lord didn't give anidainty ring was sent by a man mals a little common sense. who said it was made out of a If I had my life to live over horseshoe nail. A stick that Sir again I might not stick my fin-gThomas prizes very much was e into a to see if it presented by 900 sailors. From was loaded, but I'd probably Rothesay was sent a bunch of make jest as big a fool of myself white heather, while livestock, by putting on roller skates and including three dogs, also came tryin' to push a mule along. to hand. The late King Edward I met a man the other day who was much interested in Sir Thorn-a- s' had arrived at the age of 90 and mascots. was still called an honest man. er An extraordinary scheme wa3 Members of the Hell family are not averse to using their witnessed in Calcutta recently, name in a business way. The when a small trolly, studded with head of the family, Conrad Hell, rows of iron spikes, on which a an ice cream manufacturer, has Hindu was lying at full length, was being pulled through the away. Mary, seek to repose. signs reading: "Go to Hell for streets. A large crowd was folice cream!" scattered throughWe have saved 15 cents in cold lowing. Inquiries elicited the out the city. Another cash, the thief has worked up a information that the man was surprise party on himself, and reads; doing penance, and was on his "Ice cream from Hell is guar- there is yet time to indulge in way to the temple of the godanteed pure and cooling." our full amount of sleep and dess Kali, at Kalighat. The When a stranger enters Main wake up in the morning and be been several days on street he is startled bv a big bill- Hindu had glad we are living." the journey, and was in a terriboard reading: I've fallen into the habit of ble condition. "Hell is here; don't miss the swearin' myself. I don't do it The spikes, which numbered place." with a view tc improvin' the 150' Were quite sharp' and A block further down the street iabUt English language, but rather to the man wore only a Join cloth. this sign is encountered: let the cow understand that next He must have been suffering "You will find everybody there time she is found in my garden acute pain from the fact that on a hot day; Hell is always op I'll do my best to knock her en. his body was bruised and laceratblamed head off. ed all over a3 a result of lying on The big sign which, however, We are bound to have about so sharp nails. Neither the poattracts most attention is in front the many sorrows in life and what's lice nor any passerby made any of Hell's place of business. It the difference whether we are represents a young couple eat- attempt to stop the kicked by a cow or lifted by a ing ice cream and the young torture. bumblebee. It's a waste of time woman saying to her escort: Related to Presidents: to be too particular about these "Hell for mine; always." "Well?" i rt? t i wen, wno Knows who is around and what they are steal ing? Get up and let 'em know you are at home!" "My dear women, let's look at this thing from the other point of view. No person in our back yard is here in our bedroom. Consequently, our throats are safe. It is well known that I am always home o' nights, and no one will figure that this night is an exception. As to the identi ty of the marauders, what is it to us whether they are named Smith or Jones." "But do you want to be robbed?' persisted my good wife. 'I do not. No man does. I hear a barrel being softly rolled over the grass. That barrel contains a dead cat and a lot of old shoes and rubbers. I headed it up this afternoon and left it to stolen. If not stolen it will cost me 15 cents to have it carted Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Parties who Owe More than one Year when I do see it I figure that one of them does most of the bor-ryiand the other most of the lendin'. I alius respect the truth, but at the same time I remember that the world expects you to lie about half the time. n' years, father of the dead man, witnesses the fight. He seized a shotgut and struck Weaver over the head with the weapon, inflicting a serious wound. Caught a Dad Cold. "Last winter my son caught a very bad cold and the way he coughed was something dreadful." writes Sirs. Sarah E. Duncan, of Tipton, Iowa. Hell's Ice Cream. "We thought sure he was going into consumption. We bought just one The Damm family, of world bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and that one bottle stopped his fame, bids fair to lose its renown cough and cured his cold completely." Ad by the discovery of the Hell fam- For sale by Paull Drug Co. ily, in the town of Farrell, Pa., built by the United State Steel Self-impose- d Torture, i corporation. sign ! self-impos- ed Many Driven Prom HOme. Fvery year, in many parts of tne h bee-hiv- - I I THE ADAIR COUNT When is Bride a Wife? NEWS Natural Consequence. Counting the Cost. is At just what point in the mar- J ' riage ceremony do the parties to it become legally husband and wife? Recently a couple stood before a white-robe- d minister, in a New York state town, while many guests looked on. The good man read from his prayer book the opening words of the marine glasses standing on the bridge in the uniform of a German general. Great was their astorishment wnen, on landing barely ten minutes later, he regeted them dressed as an English odmiral. He sas escorted to his special train wherein he disapp2ared for a few moments, walking into the saloon in the uniform of the First Royal Dragoons. Finally, upon arriv--f amiliar service, beginning, "Dearlr beloved, we are gathered together,' ' looked the bridegroom in the eyes and said; "Edmund, wilt thou have this woman to be thy wedded wife, to live together after God's holy ordinance in the holy estate of matrimony; wilt thou love her, comfort her, honor and keep her in sickness and in health, and forsaking all others, keep thee only unto her so long as ye both shall live?" The bridegroom replied distinctly, "I will;" and fell dead. The tragic episode has started an avalanche of complications. The stricken bridegroom was a man of wealth. The bride is of slender means. Friends of the strangely widowed little woman d declare she has a right to of Edmund's real property. Those who oppose this view declare a mutual vow is neces-sar- p to make a marriage legal. one-thir- another time be perfectly harmless. Germs which are harmless to oneself may be exceedingly poisonous to another person and cause dangerous inflamation of the eyes. For hygiene reasons the common towel should be abolished in every home. Owns Thaee Thousand Uniforms. times every week a collector calls at each Chinese dwelling, literand takes away all cast-of- f ature, which has been folded neatly and put aside in a safe place pending his arrival. No discrimination in regard to class or rand is used. The papers of the poor beggar are burnt, It is said that the German em- A fragmentary religious formu- la, in which the bride has taken no verbal part, cannot, they say, be construed as basis for a claim ' of dower. No known precedents are known and a judge will be ask-g- d to pass definitely upon the unsual case. Don't Let Baby Suffer With Eczema and sKIn Eruptions. Babies need a perfect Skin eruptions cause them not only intense suffering, but hinder their growth. Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment can be relied on for relief and permanent cure of suffering babies whose skin eruptions have made their lives miserable. "Our baby was afflicted witn breaking out of the skin all over the face and scalp. Doctors and skin specialists failed to help. We tried Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment and were overjoyed to see baby completely cured before one box was used" writes Mrs. Strubler, Dubuque, Iowa. Paull Drug Co. or by mail, 50c Pfeiffer Chemical Company, St. Louis, Mo., Philadelphia, Pa. skin-coverin- Ad The Common Towel. peror has more uniforms than any other living man. This is because of his military, navy and other titles in Germany and other countries. His uniforms, which have been computed at nearly 3.000 in all, are in charge of his head vdlet, who has 12 other valets working under him. The valet requires to be an expest on military uniforms, for it is no light task to remember the accessories in the way of swords, epaulets, helmets, etc., to go with nearly 3,000 uniforms, for each detail must be exact, and a mistake in regard to shia would cost him his place. It is, perhaps, on the occasion of his royal master's visits to foreign countries that the resources of the head valet are taxed to their utmost. The kaiser insists on always dressing The October American Magazine. the part correctly. On his visits One of the most astonishing to England much astonishment to the October oas been expressed at his skill contributions Americam Magazine is an artias a quick change artist. cle by a Yale teacher entitled On one occasion, when his "The Village of a Thousand yacht, the Hohenzollern, was off Souls." The author of the artithe British coast, the officials cle, Arnold L, Gessel, has made stationed at Port Tictoria to re a complete investigation of the ceive him sighted him through 220 families that , constitute a ing in London, he stepped off the certain small village in the Midtrain in the conventional frock-co- dle West. His investigation of an English and top-hreaches back through one whole gentleman. years. generation thirty-thre- e The keeping of such an exten- The results of his investigation sive wardrobe is somewhat a indicate an appaling amount of task. It is said that for the insanity, alfour palaces in and round Berlin coholism and general delinquen 80boxes of napthaline moth balls cy in small villages. and 30 of camphor and cedar In the same issue Kay Stan-nar- d shavings are required to resist Baker writes a really the depredations of the moth. article about Colonel When it is remembered that the George W. Goethals, the buileer kaiser has nearly 50 other pal- of the Panama Canal. It is an aces besides in varions parts of article containing more specific his kingdom, in all of which full and interesting information about sets of uniforms are kept, it can the Canal an its remarkable be imagined that the money builder, than has been collected spent on moth destroyers must before. Another interesting artirun into r tidy little sum every cle in the number is a true story year. of a morphine fiend who reformed. This artible is in a series enDiarrhoea Quickly Cured. titled "Those Who Have Come "1 was taken with diarrhoes and Mr. Yorks, the merchant here, persuaded Back" a series of true stories me to try a bottle of Chamberlain's of people who, failures or disColic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. After taking one dose of it I was graced at forty, have succeeded cured. It also cured others that I in "coming back" to lives of usegave it to," writes M. E. Gebhart, fulness. Oriole, Pa. That is not at all unusuFiction is contributed by Inez al. An ordinary attack of diarrhoea by one Haynes Gilmore, Henry Wallace can almost inuanable be cured or two doses of this remedy. For sale Phillips, Leonard Hatch, John Ad by Paull Drug Co. Taintor Foote and Clifford S. at at feeble-mindednes- together with those of the wealthy mandarin, whilst the love letters of the Chinese belle are consigned to the same flames as prosaic bills for provisions and printed advertisement slips. Once entrusted to the care of the collector not one of the documents is overlooked, so that there is no danger of the disclosure of some cherished love secret or important affairs of state. When burned the ashes are taken out in a special boat and consigned to the sea. The emperor of China had his private joss house, in which the royal letters were collected and burned by a priest. In Canton, Pekin, and other large Chinese towns there are a great number of these sacred furnaces, owing to the colossal amount of literature which has to be consigned every day to the flames. s, won-derf- dl i Vw ,V This household infection spreader is abhorrent and repulsive to a person who has been used to an individual towel. It is difficult to understand how any one can wipe his face on a soiled, damp towel that has been used by all the other members of the household. But custom is a great factor. in( molding habits and allaying prejudices, hence the necessity of pointing out at least one reason why the common towel is dangerous. There are many germs which will at tack the eyes and cause inflama- ion, proving the eyes are in a favorable condition for the germ develop at the time of its in fection. A germ which at time will grow in the eye burning discarded letters, man- for piles, corns or cauEe inflamation, will, at uscript and newspapers. Three cents at Paull Drug Raymond. James Montgomery Flagg and The Chinese look upon every Stephen Leacock write humorbit of writing and print in Chi- ous pieces. David Grayson connese characters as sacred. They tributes another of his "Friendly would consider it a sacrilege to Road" sketches. The regular step on written or printed paper, departments, "Interesting Peoor to use discarded manuscripts ple," "The Theatre" and "The or newspapers as wrappers for terpreter's House" are included. provisions. The prize winning letters in a The fact that the Chinese characters were used by his an- contest entitled "How I Saved. cestor causes them to be highly My First $100" complete an unvenerated b y the Chinaman, usually spirited number. more particularly those charactWhat We Neve? Forget. ers which enter into the names according to science, are the things , Graded School Tax. associated with our early home life, of the Chinese saints. such as Bucklen's Arnica Salve, that In Chinatown, San Francisco, mother or grandmother used to cure In order to avoid the penalty, the is a sacred furnace which is util- our burns, boils, scalds, skin eruptions, Graded School Tax, in Columbia Disized solely for the purpose of cuts, sprains or bruises. Forty years of cures prove its merit. Unrivaled trict, must be paid before the first cold-sores. Fate of Chinese Love Letters. OF in Investigations come high but alarmed by the habits and dress it is absolutely necessary that i1 SPORT of the modern woman. He has some counties should have them. discovered that "she dovotes al- The Mayfield Messenger says Camnitz Not All In, Declares most half her time to pleasure; "About the most expensive Dooin. that she gombles, smokes, drinks luxury that a county can have is fc wears indecent dress and con- an investigation of her public ducts herself most immodestly." officials. By slight glimpse at He even goes so far as to say the proceedings at the Fiscal that "her ideals are no longer on Court of September 4, eas be the same plane as those of the seen two items amounting to modern man." This New Engfor work that has been land clergyman would make a done on an investigation that special effort to redeem woman. has been going on for two or The New England clergyman three years, and it seems the end must have brushed up against a is tot yet." gay set at some summer resort, The Owensboro Inquirer takes and judged all womankind by issue with the Messenger and rewhat he there saw. In gay life sponds to the foregoing article there are women who devote with the following observations: half their time to pleasure, who "The fiscal affairs of a county drink, smoke and gamble, who sometimes call for an investigawear extreme styles of dress, tion, and whether demanded or and whose ideals are not very el- not, it should be made in order evating. But they are few com- that the tax payers may know pared to the many and are the exactly where every penny of .&$- natural result of sast increasing the public money goes. There Photo by American x Association. wealth. They are the lucky ones may be no misappropriation of Manager Charley Dooin of the Philadelphia Nationals in the struggle in any of the funds by any official; the better of thedeclares he received recent deal with which they have lost their norm- there msy not be any technical Pittsburgh when he parted with Dolan Byrne Dooin says-hal balance. Fo his own soul's violations of the law. and every for considersand Camnitz. of the headCamnitz one sake this New England clergy- official act may be performed in iest twirlers in the National league-I- t has been stated that Camnitz had man should be made pastor of the utmost good faith, still the seen his best days, but Dooin thinks some country church. He needs people want to know, and when differently and believes the former Plttsburgher will be a strong addition to be saved. a full investigation is made they to the Phillies' twirling staff next season. He also states that the veteran are satisfied. It exonerates the twirler has several more years of usesafest7 Laxative for Women. honest officials and uncovers fulness in the bos .in him. Byrne wilk Xearly every woman needs a good also fill In nicely at third. laxative. Dr. King's New Life. Pills those who are crooked." are good because they are prompt, Passed Along by McGraw. Publicity in county affairs is a Five of the younger players In safe, and do not cause pain. Mrs. M. good thing, and if there were leagues are men who have been C. Dunlap of Leadill, Tenn., says: either tried out or signed by the Giants "Dr. King's INew Life Pills helped her more publicity there would be in some previous season. In a recent troubles greatly." Get a box fewer investigations. If reports fanning session it was declared by a Price, 25c. Recommended by Paull be true, conditions in Graves supporter of the Giants that John McDrug Co. Ad. Graw had never permitted a star, in county were rotten at the time enbryonic state, to slip away from this investigation was begun. him. The retort by a fan. who re-Our New Money. counted the instances of players being If it shall result in the discontin- passed along added keenness as an ad-- I uance of improper practices and ditional topic to the discussion. When the new bills that Uncle Dick Rudolph of the Boston Braves the holding of officials to a strict- belonged to the Giants In the fall of Sam is now preparing appear, and the er accountability, it will be worth 1910 George following spring. A yearago Pierce, a southpaw twirlerour citizens will witness the all it cost. When graft is ram- now with the Cubs, was taken on a greateat revolution that has ever training the Giants. pant it is up to the people to stop spring years ago trip with Meyer, whe-haBenny Five been made in the size and apbeen utility fielder for the pearance of paper money in the it and they cannot afford to balk lyn team this season, was tried Brookout by expenses. McGraw. Jack Johnston gf the St United States. Each one of the at Louis Browns was sized up for twe 2,000,000,000 notes of that kind springs by McGnrw and passed along. Use Plenty of Lemon Juice. Two years ago Hugh High of the Denow in circulation will be suptroit team was listed with the Giants,, plemented by uniform pieces of was passed on without a trial. Many a child returns from but currency about a quarter size Ewing to Quit Baseball. boarding sehool to .spend the vasmaller than that now used. If Long Bob Ewing, for several years cation fighting typhoid fever. a star pitcher of the Cincinnati Reds the comment occasioned by the Often the typhoid germ was of the National league, is through with establishment of parcel post, the baseball. The elongated moundsman picked up on the train coming started a game in Lima. O.. recently rural free delivery and every for an amateur team, and during the home. other innovation Uncle Sam has third inning his arm dropped to Every railroad track is an open made in the last twenty years examination revealed-thasewer. This cannot be helped A physician's bone in the arm haA a small could be rolled into one it would with conditions as they are at snapped. not bring forth a tenth part of Ewing has been pitching independpresent. The railroads are not ent ball all season, but his control hits the popular interest which will be gone from bad to worse. to blame. manifested when the people realHe declares that he will give up the The train as it passes stirs up diamond and settle down to farm life ize that each and every piece of on his forty acres east of Lima. paper money is to bs changed. the dust, including the typhoid Gave Sixteen Passes. along the That day will sound the doom of germs scattered George Van Haltren, who starred his the counterfeiter who now raises tracks. It settles in the drink big league life as a pitcher and finished as an outfielder, and Eddie Karger, a a $1 to a.$10, a $10 to a $20, a ing glass, on the ice that is car- former Cincinnati and Boston twirler,. are joint holders of the major league $20 to a $500 bill, or in fact, mis- ried. you tell your children not to record for issuing bases on balls in a If represents any demonstration. single game. Each passed sixteen men. drink on the train they will pay Van Haltren made his high mark for The value of the new bills will be Some- generosity in 1SS7 while hurling for sometimes. apparent on sight. Any note attention Chicago against Boston. Karger arWashington's portrait on it times they forget. Sometimes rived while he was with the Reds. with will be $1; Sefferson's $2; Lin- they forget. Mack Gets Brickley. It is announced that George Brick-le- y, They may, however, take the coln's $5; Grover Cleveland's $10 younger brother of the Harvard?., Alexander Hamilton's $20; An- trouble if you especially ask it, football star, has signed a contract Philadelphia drew Jackson's $50; Franklin's to take with them one or two with Connie Mack of the Americans. the lemons on the Brickley has played second base for $100; John Marshall's $500, and lemons, or Everett high school of Boston for the so on. It would then be utterly train, and squeeze' lemon juice in last four years. He led his league in batting the last season, having an avimpossible for a forger to boost a each glass of water. .500 Lemon iuice in a glass of wa- erage of runs and making a record of one dollar bill to a ten dollar bill, 12 home in 21 games. as is so frequently done, because ter will kill the typhoid germ if Bobby Wallace Out of Game. within a few months after the it happens to be in that glass. Bob Wallace, the veteran shortstop out of system has been in vogue every Germs do not like acids that of the Browns, will be because the game longer than expected the broman, woman and child will have is why a certain amount of acid ken bone in his left hand is not mending as rapidly as his doctor hoped. He learned that Geo. Washington's is necessary to the system. had to have the bone rebroken and reset. The veteran Scot was hit on picture stands for$l and not $10. Bridge Letting. A New England clergyman $1,-528.- 80 the wc;:j .a get-rich-qui- ck e the-bi- to-da- y. j J s his-side- . t g-e- t the-ha- nd Co. Only 25 day of October. Ad A. D. Patteson. by a pitched ball thrown by Joo- Bush of the Athletics July 21 In a. The Fiscal court of Adair county game at Sportsman's park. will be in session Oct. 8, 1913, and will Sprinter Lippincott Resting. receive bids for the reconstuctions of Don Lippincott perhaps our best the bridge at Watson. The bids will sprinter, next to Howard Drew, has-no- t opened at 10 o'clock. The court re put on a spiked shoe all summer. serves the right to reject any or all No danger that the Olympic 100 meter, bids. record holder will get "baked." He'll J. 2J. Coffey, County Road Engineer. be In the game in Pennsylvania when, needed. I 4- THE ADAIR' COUNTY NEWb THE being NEWS one. The old farms are touched by energy and new life Published Every Wednesday and are fast taking on their beautiful and profitable appear - - BY THE days. Land Adair County News Company. ance of antebellum values are steadily advancing ( Incorporated.) and every where evidence of &HAS: S. HARRIS EDITOR. prosperity is seen. Throughout that entire section the crops are Democratic newspaper devoted to tbe of of the City of Columbia and the people fine, and no one complaining Adtlrand adjacent counties. hot winds or drouth. It would . of the Sstered at the Columbia as sec-- be a pleasure to speak class mail matter. beautiful and substantial public roads built, and being built, of 11918 WED. SEPT. their cost, of their worth and effect on property, but since this Democratic Ticket. section is so completely satisfied with what it has, since it is so For State Senator determined not to build roads, I J. 0. EWING will not disturb the public peace County Judge regardless of our suicidal policy. TANNFR OTTLEY My inclination to be where the County Attorney roads exist, or to be where they GORDON MONTGOMERY are being built wjthout the County Court Clerk knocks of croakers, to share in WALKER BRYANT their pleasures and profit and ex Sheriff pense can not be questioned, so S. H. MITCHELL it is useless to say I would like to join the merry party. C. S. H. Jailer ADAIR COUNTY The dry weather still continuesa few shotvers, but no enough to break up the drouth. Progressive Repnblican Ticket For Representative. G. PAUL SMYTHE. County Judge. W. T. JUcFARLAED. County Clerk. L. Y. GABBERT. Sheriff. Birdseve view ot our Plant in-we- st Post-offi- ce fl Pastures are drying up and water is scarce jn many places. The writer took a trip to Taylor county last week. The dry weather has served the people there worse than it has us. They only claim half crop. , Our tent meeting continued for 9 days and closed without -- .stfi . j sry v,.---. w.. .. JOAN M. WOLFORD. Jailer J ONE Z. PICKETT. Assessor. ERNEST CUNDIFF. Surveyor. any success. Mrs. "Martha Spurling and son, Ross, of Mannsville, visited her daughter, Mrs. L. R. Chelf, a few days last week. Mr. A. C. Wheeler -- J. N. COFEEY. Coroner. G. W. 24, STAPLES. Magistrate. 2nd District. "Largest in Dixie" P. M. BRYANT. 5fth "District. "p W. J. Hughes & Sons Co., Incorporated C. G. JEFFRIES School Superintendent E. A. STRANGE Assessor RALPH WAGGENER Magistrate 1st. District. WELBY ELLIS. 2nd. District. L. C. CABBELL. 3rd. District. F. H. BRYANT. 4th. District. CHARLIE REECE. 7th. District. MELVIN CONOVER and wife V visited the former's mother and the latter's sister, i n Taylor county, last week. Mr. W. B. Hovious and family attended the State Fair last week Mr. J. V. Dunbar, our leading merchant, is having a shed room built, full length of his storehouse, which adds very much to the appearance of his property. Mrs. H. E. Chandler and Gov. McCreary has appoined daughter are visiting the form- J. B. Hannah, of Sandy Hook as ers son, Mr. ah unanaier, tnis Judge of the Court of Appeals of week. the Sixth district, to succeed Mr. Geo. Hereford, candidate Judge John M. Lassing, who re- for county Judge, was in this signed. section a few days of last week. The Priest who confessed to Mr. C. E. Walker has started murder of the young lady in a huckster wagon, also peddling New York, asks the death sen- groceries. Mr. W. L. Russell has rented tence. No time delay should octhe Jas. R. Wade farm to Mr. cur in granting his request. Sanford Mann, of Taylor county, The State Fair seems to have for $350 cash, for one year. suffered some from the effects of Mr. Henry Ferguson, who has '$" W. E. WILSON. 6th District. W3i- - BIGGS. LouisvjIIe, Kentucky. Columns, Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog Republican Ticket. For Senator ROBERT ANTLE. For Representative A. W. SHARP. For County Judge . T. HERRIFORD. For Sheriff G. E. NELL. For Jailer A. W. TARTER. WHOLESALE Windows, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, U. G. HARDWiCH, Pres. J.SH. COCKE, V. Pres, R. H. DIETZMAN, Sec W.I Pane Mill & Supply Co. ESTABLISHED 1861 For Coroner RUSSELL. For Surveyor E. G. HARDWICK. C. M. INCORPORATED 1889 Mllili WRIGHTS 1301 TfflRTeeNTft-MftlN. DEALERS IN f mRCflirllSTS LOUTSVILLS For Assessor J. N. SQUIRES. For Superintendent GEORGE AARON. For Justice Peace 2nd District ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRST MILLS, FEED MILLS TBpMffCi the SHEPHERD. 4th District HAYDEN KELTNER W. G. 5 SMOKE STACKS Sheet Iron and Tank WorH th District PICKETT. W. G. 6th District W. E. HANCOCK. M. L. i; r, 17 Announcements. For Superintendent. We are authorized to announce PBOF. TOBIAS HUFFAKER a candidate for Superintendent tof " Public Schools of Adair county, at the November election. There is very little inquiry The tariff bill is still under about hogs to feed on account of consideration but hopes are en- the scarcity of corn. tertained that it will soon be We say to the Fiscal court passed. "Rebuild our bridge at Watson." Joppa. Casey Creek. produce. the drouth, though the exhibits had tophoid fever for some time, were as good as any State could is improving. 7th District MITCHELL. CHASTAIN. JOBBINQ WORK. SOLICITED For Constable 5th District T. A. TFHK ""S mm fc tWIESlHI - H AH Kinds of Machinery Repaired- - Health of this community is R. M. Cabbell and children moved home last Saturday, and very good at this writing. Wm. f!. Wolford, who has been Since my return from a short are now house keeping. visit in the Old Dominion I have It is a girl at Bill Thompson's, on the sick list is much improved. been asked by many "how are and Bill is all smiles. Fodder has been very good in crops and business in that State" Our farmers are about done this community at this season, and while I have explained, as cutting fodder. best 1 could to those whe made It is reported that J. L. Hurt and the farmers have been busy inquirey,I feel that I am not will leave in a few days for Illi- saving it. All report a light crop of corn. tresspassing on many of the nois. readers of The' News to make Miss Cora Powell, who has A camp meeting has been in the following statement. No been down for some time with progress at Knifley, and was largely attended by the people man so completely harnessed fever, is some better. and hitched to newspaper and of this place. Mr. Arthur Coffey, of Montpe-lie- r, agricultural responsibilities as I was through here this week The school at this place under am, could fail to enjoy a few looking for some young mares to the care of Mr. Eli Strange and" days outing even if spent by himMiss Gertie Walker is progressbuy. self, in some lonely spot of any ing nicely, part of the country, but when The timber that was sold at The pie supper at this place accompanied by his better half Zion church last Saturday, last year, which proved to be a and a part of his family, meet- brought a fancy price. very beneficial, the funds being ing an aged father, brothers and R. M. Cabbell sold a small invested in books, has called for other kindred in his native State, stack of hay to Goff Bros., of another one to be held on the 18 it is useless to speak of his Columbia, for $30.- night of Sept. for the same purpleasure. Such it was with me Mr. Moony has rented his farm pose to insrease our Library. r and even more, for there is no to William Thompson, and will Come boys and bring your fathState in the Union whose history leave for Oregon the first of Oc- er's pocket book. is so interwoven in the National tober. life of our country, none that Everett Montgomery and wife Our little town is building up Bros, are erectholds stronger ties in the affec- visited at Mr. Mooney's Sunday. fast. Wolford tion of the people "The mother Mrs. Patsy Willis was visiting ing a business house in town and States and Statesmen" whose her brother, G. G. Reynolds and Mr. J. R. Mayes is also at work on a large building to be used as chivalry and Royalty brightened family at Ozark this week. the history of colonial days and What has become Mr. Coffey a blacksmith shop. t whose honor and patriotism have Mr. C. Floyd is now in his new and the road law? There are never been tarnished. To be store house and seems to be dosome places out here that are there is a pleasure. To meet dangerous ing a thriving business. for a person to cross. , and enjoy the hospitality g of the Mr. T. L. Walker made a Mr. G.E.Powell our blacksmith true descendants of the first trip to Louisville, the 10th is attending court. if fly-.in- . permanent English settlement of inst. this country; to see the rapid Knifley. Several at this place attended strides in rebuilding that secThere are a few cases of ty- the show at Campbellsvjlle, tion, so mangled by the misfortphoid fever and mumps in this Wednesday, the 10th. unes of war, can not fail to be neighborhood. Mr. G. L. Wolford, who is in appreciated andadmired by any The road between this place WELL DRILLER Osteopath and Columbia is in better con dition than it has been for sevOffice at Residence I will drill wells in Adair and eral years with the exception of adjoining counties. See me be Burkesville street two or three stony lebge3. Some fore contracting. Latest Columbia, Kentucky. of these ledges are so bad as to machinery of all kinds. All Communications Answered dangerous to travel. The be Pump Repairing Done. Give business in Casey county, spent improved wont, on the roads me a Call. Friday night at his home. seems to result from the use of J. C. YATES Mr. A, F. Scott has moved in- a might more o f horse sense to his new housp. than has formerly been employed Mrs. Evan Chelf sold to Ed It is now appearant that the Christie, one weanling mule for plan of going over the roads once Veterinary Surgeon $50. a year and filling up the gullies and Dentlfat Campbell's Family Show was with brush aod a little dirt which years experience. Special attention at this place the 5th and 6th. are usually washed out by the given to Surgical and Dental work. Office at residence near Graded School 's first big rain, may go out of use. The singing at Mr. J. M. building. was largely attended by The plan seems to be to PHONE NO. 7N the young folks of this place, all shallow ditches on each side of Residence Phone-1- B Business Phone 13 A reported a nice time. tne roaa deep enougn to carry Miss Mary Bruce, of Boyle a way the water. When this DR. J. N. MURRELL county, who has been conducting plan can once be effected the deDENTIST a music class at this place, re- struction to our roads by heavy turned home last week, on ac- rains will be eliminated to a Office, Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g count of her uncle's illness. great extent. It appears that up Stairs. Mr. H. K. Ford and Mr. W. the crying evil in road improve- Kentucky L. Simpson left a few days ago, ment in southern Kentucky has Columbia, the former for Ohio, the latter been the absolute lack of system. The for Indiana. G. P. SMYTHE road working system, Crocus . for that has been in vogue here for the last 100 years has cost this FIRE INSURANCE Conda Cundiff, of Kendall, section more money than the and visited relatives here last Satur- civil war did and has driven to REAL ESTATE day and Sunday. other sections more of our good Mr. G. W. Collins and daught- citizens than the prevalence of er, Miss Ura, visited relatives in the Bubonic Plague would have The four deaf and dumb child done. What we need at present Columbia, last week. is not county bonds but a strict ren of B. S. Miller, who have Mr. J, C. Bradshaw visited his enforcement of the road law un-- d been spending their vacation at daughters, Mesdames Carter and e r a thorough supervision. home, returned to school at Dancounty, last Edwards, in Hart There can be no question as to ville, last Tuesday. week. the need of a competent superJoe Vaughan, who shot off his Annie Cundiff and Mr. visor who needs to spend at least great toe two menths ago, Miss Loren Hadley, both of this com- one half the year out on the to be out. munity, were married Sunday, roads seeing that each man does Sept. 14. They are both good, six days work and that each doSubscribe for the Adair honest, industrious, intelligent llar of road tax does 100 .cents County News- - $100 young folks, and a happy and good. year. :. prosperous future awaits them. worth of im-yrov- ed Dr. James Menzies li. tf. JOtfES Wol-ford- cut . r H i3-abl- e a THE ADAiK COUNTY NEWS t ' Our New Fall Stock is Here Ready JV' e$$$$$fr3 $$$$ I - "&'' v For your Inspection. All Lines Full and Complete. Dl ihfti i sz a - " - rt VVr $$$S$$ ru psjfcWfjflw; :s- n tfJ&sPJ&jflB.! - n- o- last Sunday after- roll ton, Mo., three weeks ago, returned last Thursday night. He says that Missouri is a fine country, but it has Mr. J. S. Coles, of Grayville, Ind., been so dry in that State that there TO THE STOCKHOLDERS AND Omer Barbee is attending the Horse is here to place a momument to the is nothing doing. Natsays after lookHOLDERS OF WAREHOUSE REgrave of the late Capt. W. W. BradCave Fair. ing around two weeks, his longing for CEIPTS OF THE BURLEY TOBAC-- . shaw. home increased, and when he reached CO COMPANY OF LEXINGTON, Mr. Tom Parson left this morning Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hughes, of In- here he exclaimed: 'Give me old KenKENTUCKY. for Ashland, Ky. diana, visited Mrs. Hughes' brother, tucky, I wiil take it." The stockholders and holders of Mr. Lincoln Denton returned from Mr. Frank Judd, several days of last warehouse receipts of the Burley ToSomerset last week. week. bacco Company, of Lexington, KenRussell Creek items. tucky, are hereby notified that by orMr. Homer Coffey, of Greensburg, our very Mr. W. M. Wilmore, der of the Kenton Circuit Court, Judge was in Columbia Monday. Gradyville correspondent, efficient F. M. Tracy, presiding,. entered on September 11, 1913, in the days "of last week in ColumFarmers are putting their to- Thursday, B. Mr. J. A. Diddle, of Gradyville, was speut'two case of E. Stansifer, et al. vs. Clarbia. quite sick last week. bacco in the house in this part ence Lebus, et al., the meeting of the stockholders, heretofore ordered to" he Miss Elizabeth Drake, who is teachMr. J. A. Parrish, Amandaville, of the country. held on the seventh day of October, ing in one of the Louisville schools, was here a few days ago. for the purpose of electing a I 1913, visited her friends here last Saturday Mr. Hardesr.y, of Campbells- Board of Directors for said Company, been postponed and will be held Dr. O. S. Dunbar and wife, Leb- and Sunday. ville, was through this neighbor- hasLexington, Kentucky, on Thursday, at anon, were here last week. p. m., Squire Gowen, who has been a crip- hood last week, looking after November 6, 1913, at Mr. Elmo Homines, of Edmonton, ple for several years, was in town last at the Company's Warehouse on South Broadway. Said meeting will be prebar, attended court a lew days. Thursday, the first time for many cattle. sided over and said election conducted months. Judge IT. C.Baker and Mr.R-F.PaMr, Ben Hancock and sister, by J. M. Rankin and "Walter T. Loomis, Commissioners appointed by the Court Mr. W. S. Knight, cashier of the Miss Cary, left for Monticello this morningj attended the show at for said purpose. At said meeting the bank at Jamestown, was here Thursstockholders may consider and act Miss Julia Eubank returned from day. He was accompanied by Mrs. Campbellsville, last Wednesday. upon any question which they could Louisville last Wednesday night. consider and act upon at any regular Knight. Miss Ann Lizzie Squires was annual meeting of the stockholders. Mrs. Tim Cravens returned from The stockholders are also notified Mrs. T. L. Humble, Tompkinsvilie, visiting her brother at Knifley, Hardin county last Wednesday afterthat the above named Commissioners Glasgow, and Mrs. Bredford Weaver, noon. are now engaged in preparing a Stock last week. Ledger for the purpose of determining who visited Mrs. W. P. Summers, have Mr. A. C. Hill, Glasgow, called to entitled Mr. Nell Cape, of Indianapolis, the persons who will bemeeting, to vote at said stockholders' and see our merchants the first of the returned home. be issued. Said week. Mr. Frank Garrison, one of our best Ind., was visiting Messrs. John to whom stock should closed finally on Stock Ledger will he young men, left the old Kentucky Will and Ernest Cundiff last the seventh day of October, 1913, and Mrs. B. L. Bunnell, of Louisville, is ago to take up his receipts, the visiting hersister, Mrs. J. N. Murrell, home a few days week, and subscribed for the upon holders of warehouse which stock certificates have abode in the noosier State. this week. already Adair County News, while here. j notreport to been issued, are required Mr. W. I. Meader, of Campbells-villto tne commissioners on or Mrs. Henry Hurt visited her sister, the next post master of that Mr. Joe Murray sold a fine before the seventh day of October, 1913, Mrs. Coy E. Dudgeon, Lebanon, last any transfer or sale of such warehouca citj , was here to attend the funeral bunch of hogs to L. W. order to facilitate the week. Bennett, receipts. In commissioners, of his cousin, Miss Jennie Barbee. all warework of the Mr. S. H. Murrell, of Craycraft, of Columbia, for cents, also house receipts which have been sold has decided to or transferred should be sent in at made a business trip to Louisville last Miss Julia Eubank remain at home this fall, and will trim Mr. Luther Murray sold some once, including any other document week. for Mrs. G. W. Staples. Her reputa- cattle to Eugene Grasham, for evidencing such sale or transfer. Transfers of warehouse receipts made W. O. Murrell, son of S. n. Mur- tion as a milliner is well known. Mr. or reported after the above date will 5 cents per hundred. rell, leftjfor Indianapolis, Ind., last not be considered, but the right to Mr. R. If. Durham, who in now at Friday. Mr. H. T. Smith and daughter, vote the stock represented by such Martinsville, Ind., will attend poultry warehouse receipts will stand in the Mr. Forest Bradshaw, cashier of the meetings at Chicego, 111., and Nash- and Mrs. James 0. Smith, were jiame of the person or persons owning Bank at Burnside, was in Columbia ville, Tenn.. before returning home. taid warehouse receipts as shown by attending State Fair last the records of the Commissioners on Saturday. Mr. nugh Noe, of Campbellsville, said date unless by consent of the week. Miss Mary B. Feese is visiting her Commissioners, or by order of the was here a few days ago, en route sister, Mrs. W. L. Wilson, Cane ValStock home, from a business trip through Mr. Eugene Grasham and wife Court. proxy. may be voted in person ley, this week. or by Clinton and Cumberland counties. be adattended the State Fair this All communications should LexingMessrs. Hugh and Frank Bichard-so- n dressed to the undersigned at Hughes and Mr. and Mrs. Frank ton, Ky., in care of the Burley Tobacco week. left for the norse Cave Fair Tueslittle son, Marion J., of Indiana, were Company. day morning. delightfully entertained at the home J. M. RANKIN, Mr. A. B. Cox bought fifteen WALTER T. LOOMIS, Mr. Basil Bichardson, of the Glas- of Mrs, Maggie Smith, last Monday head of calves at $15 per head. Commissioners of the Kenton gow "bar, was an employed attorney evening. Circuit Court. at this bar last week. Mr. Wade Smith, daughter Ad. Dunbar, Garlin Dunbar, Joel Elias Mr. J. W. Bussell and his son, Bing- Wooldridge, Miss Myrtle Woldridge, and son, were visiting Mr. and ham, of Taylor county, near Coburg, Miss Martha Beck, MissOviline HumCoburg. were here Monday. ble, all of Russell county, were at the Mrs. Luther Murray last Saturday and Sunday, from Gadberry. Messers. B. H. Gilpin and Bobt. State Fair last week. Borders made their regular trips to R. 0. Stubbs has sold his stock Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Harris and three The Mt. Pleasant and Milltown Columbia last week. of their children, Lizzie, Virginia and base ball team played a game of of dry goods at this place to a Mr. n. N. Miller has so far recover- Hugh, returned from Virginia ThursMr. Wilson, of Moody, Ky., Mr. ed as to be able to be at his place of day night, stopping a day in Louis- ball at Mrs. SamEd Squires last ville to attend the State Fair. business a part of his time. Saturday. It was a very inter- Wilson taking" charge November Prof. J. V. McChesney, principal of esting game, Dr. W. G, D. Flanagan and wife, of the scores standing the 1st. were here Friday, en route .the school at Russell Springs, and Miss Jamestown, Mr. Archie Cowherd and wife, Mary Miller, his assistant, visited at 29 to 9 in favor of the Mt. Pleashome from the State Fair. - parents, this the home of the latter'sant boys. They will play at the of Louisville, are visiting the Miss Alva Knight, Jamestown, was place, last Saturday and Sunday. same place on the 27th. Every formers parents this week. with her parents last Friday, en route Mr. Chester Collins, who lives in home from Louisville. Mrs. Olander Scott, of BowElida, N. M., reached home last Fri- body invited to attend. Cager Yates, known to every day night, on "a visit. His friends Mr. J. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Murray ling Green, who has been visitbody in Adair county, was in Columbia were glad to see him. He left Columgave the young people a moon- ing her parents, Mr. and Mr. A. last Saturday. bia eight years ago. Messrs. J. O. Bussell, Bay Conover, formerly light social la3t Friday night in C. Cowherd, has returned home. Rev. J. R. Crawford, TomPatteson and Edgar Beed at- pastor of the Presbyterian Church honor of their nephew, Mr. Sam Mrs. J. W. Bryant, who has tended the State Fair last week. here, now pastor of the Washington Suddarth's birthday. been quite sick, is improving. Mrs. W. F. Hogard, who has been Street Church, Winchester, was here Mr. James Suddarth and ,son All who attended' the musical visiting a daughter at Danville, re- several days of last week, meeting his many friends. turned home last Wednesday. were in Greensburg, last week on at Mr. J. B Beard's last SaturMr. Young E. Hurt, who visited his Miss Minnie Triplett, who was con business. day jiight, report a nice time fined to her room six weeks with hay parents, relatives and frienks here for several weeks, left for his home, San Henry Murray of Color, is in and some fine music. fever, is now able to be out. Francisco, Cal., Monday morning. and Fannie Misses Mollie Mr. H. S. Robinson, of Campbells-ville- , His brother, Jo Hurt, accompanied from Indianapolis, Ind., to see was here on legal business bar, his daughter, who is very low Beard spent several days last him as far as Lebanon. the latter part of last week. Messre. Ward Denton and Edwin with pulmonory trouble, he has week in Campbellsville, and took Mrs. Ben E, Bo we, Miss Josephine Cravens left first of the week for Birgone about 20 years from in Spark's show on Wednesday. Rowe and Mr- - Kay Montgomery will mingham, Ala., where they will seek been county. visit Bowling Green this week. positions. They have the best wishes Adair Mr. G. W. Boyd, Garland TexGeneral James Garnett of the people of Columbia,. They are Attorney, James Jones and son, Elva, as, who has been visiting his arrived from Frankfort Thursday af- both capable and there is no reason and Ruel Cabell, will sing at sister, Mrs. J. C. Page, has reternoon, to spend a few days in court. why they should not secure good, payschool house the 4th turned home. Hutchinson assistant ing positions. Mr. Walter McKinney, Mr. Nat Walker, who went to Car Sunday in September. Misses Julia Penick and Emma cashier of the Bank of Jamestown, Personals. was in Columbia noon. NOTICE. EVERYTHING IN: -- ROOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Printed. Also Ehvood and American Fence. Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. Incorporated 112-11- CO- - ul 6 Eaal Mather Street, Between first and Brocfc Louisville, Ky. The Adair County News and Both One Year for 31.50. Courier-Journa- B e, ummer On Prices Rugs, Carpets and Linoleum Mean a considerable saving in your buying. Special bargain lots are studded a over our big store. the $24.00 Axminster Rugs for $18.00 $21.50 Velvet Rugs for $15.00 $17.50 Brussell Rugs for $12.00 Inlaid Linoleums, best quality, $ ,40 values per square yard $ .00 Printed Linoleums, Extra well finished, 65c quality for 45c $1.10 Velvet Carpets for Hall and Stairs, per yard 75c $1.50 Plush Carpets, Beautiful Designs per yard $1.00. 1 1 Louisville's Big Carpet Store. Hubbuch Bros., & Wellendorff Incorporated 522 andj!524 West Market St. " Page spent Wednesday night with Miss Beatrice Biggs. The. school at this place is progressing nicely under charge of Miss Albyrtie Farris, also the school at Beech Top, managed by Miss Julia Penick. Miss Fannie Wade was shopping in Columbia, Friday. Mrs. Ida Bridgewater spent Sunday with Mrs. J. B. Beard. OzarK. I daughter, Miss Addie, spent last Sunday very pleasantly at the-home of Mr. and Mrs. Kent Bry ant. Mr. W. G. McKinley and family visited J. C. Montgomery and family last Sunday. Mrs. John Bell spent several days last week with her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Montgomery, at this place. Mr. Kent Bryant sold one calf to John White for $15 and one shoat to L. B. Maupin for $2.50. Mrs. Kent Bryant sold R. A. Montgomery one shoat for $3. Miss Annie Montgomery spent Dry weather still continues in several days of last week with Mrs. S. I. Blair. this part. Lots of springs dry. her sister, Mr. Upton Grider is progressThe farmers are beginning to ing nicely with his work at kiln. think they will not get to sow Arlis, little son of Mr. Josh. any wheat as the ground con- Montgomery, got his arm broken, tinues dry and cannot be broke last Sunday. Dr. Flowers was called and at this time he is gettill it rains. ting along very well, but the litMr. Ben Rubarts and wife, of tle fellow .has suifered a great v Pellyton, spent several days last deal. Mollie Troutman has rent-Mrs. week with their daughter, Mrs. ed Miss Annie E. Montgomery's farm for the coming year, also Pearl Maupin, at this place. the house. Miss Eliza will leaveja Mr. Solomon McKinley and his in a short time for Oklahoma, the-brici- ". j THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS ,. $j . tfA t n mr m A AA New Bdd of Scallops. gf& A Remedy No Family Should Do Without Trt Making the Little I WORTH READING TWICE. J Farm Pay By C. C. BOWSFIELD fr fr x 1 -- Tjelns may be it is safe to say that Tiot many months are passed without some obstruction of the bowels, in other words, constipation, even only temporary. The bloating, the ifdull feeling may start after the evening meal. If a laxative is not taken that night it is certain that sleep will not be sound, and you will awaken unrefreshed. Hence, it is important for you and all the members of your family thatfor a Kood. reliable laxative be always kept in the house for just such emergency. sure be needed, and when Jt iswant to at hand. No family needed 70U it that is careful of its health can do without such a. remedy. But the question of which remedy to have on hand is also of vast Importance. The laxative .most highly recom- mended by the majority of intelligent Americans as being best for babies and Swnups is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep Vnottfi VtrtTT hAQltltir O lillmnH people like R. H. Morgan, Price, Tenn., and Mrs. H. C. Davidson, "Wart-racTenn., say they would as soon be without th nonessitips .ns tvltJimit Up Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Anyone wishing to make a of this remedy before buying it In trial regular the way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family size) can have a sample bottle sent to the home free of charge by simply addressing Dr. Monticello, 111. Your name and address on a postal card will do. e, sin. It Is a liquid laxative-tonimild, and never gripes, is effective on robust people and can be given with safety to an infant. Children like it because of these gentle qualities and because it is pleasant to the taste. It is the best remedy you can have in the house for any disorder of the stomach, liver and bowels, and many c, all-arou- t 'Swninfry 3H$M$tiM$MtH.t $ fr fr $ Bradley vs. Beckham Again. Democratic aspirants. should be Beckham vs. Bradley It may be that the next race the elebtion of Bradley six years for United States Senator in Ken- rgo would be the acute issue and tucky will be the old race over Beckham would win by 50,090. again between W. 0. Bradley Nothing would give the friends and J. C. W. Beckham. Sena- of 'Gov. Beckham greater pleastor Bradley has announced that ure than to have Senator Bradhe will be a candidate again for ley nominated for the Republican nomination. If He will be nominated certainly he does not change his mind if he wants it and he says he there can be but little doubt that does. His candidscy for the he will secure the Republican nomination materially re-e.ecti- If it nomination in the primary election next August. With Bradley as the Republican candidate the Progressive will certainly have a candidate, for of all the Republicans in the State Bradley is the most offensive to the Progressive party. 0 f course under these conditions any candidate nominated b y the Democrats will have a walk over, Woodrow Wilson had a plurality of 100,-00votes with Republican and Progressive tickets in the field against him and the Democratic nominee for United States Senator under the same conditions would have eqvally as large a plurality. In the event that the Progressive party goes to pieces before next year, aup there are some signs of that, at least half of the progressive would vote for a progressive Democrat before they would for Bradley. Just now every one realizes that 0 Eq-Govern- will strengthen the chances .of Beckham for the Democratic nomination as the people of Kentucky only need a chance to put the stampjof their disapproval on the way Bradley was elected over Beckham the last time by the Kentucky Legislature. This time the election will be the people's and the McNutt's and Charlton's and Lillard's will cut no ice. E-to- News. WeaH Strengthen Kidneys. Don't suffer longer with weak kidneys. You can get prompt relief by taking Electric Bitters that wonderful remedy praised by whmen everywhere. Start with a bottle to-da- y, you will soon feel like a new woman with ambition to work, without fear of pain. Mr. John Dowling, of San Beckham is the probable nominee among or the Francisco, writes: "Gratitude for the wonderful effect of Electric Bitters prompts me to write. It cured my wife when all else failed." Good for the liver as well. Nothing better for indigestion or biliousness. Price Ad 50c. and $100, at Paull Drug Co. ?e?SX!X2) 1 wttKuy COURIER -J- OURNAL HENRY WATTERSON, Editor Is a Naoional Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regulnr price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the "WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL AND; THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS and afford pleasure to the family on a little farm. They are ideal products where the place is small and sitnear a tfMNSi uatedthey may city, so i. that be sold to families or hotels and restaurants. Much waste and loss of profit will be avoided by delivering to private customers. An advantage in raising berries comes from the quick growth as well GROWING OF SEASONINGS. as from the small acreage required. It takes only a year to get started Green Herbs Should Be Gathered Bewith small fruits. They can be grown fore Day Becomes Very Warm. in an orchard and will return a large Green herbs if freshly and properly amount of money in the years when gathered are richest In flavoririg subpeach and apple trees are coming to stances and when added to sauces, maturity. The more this orchard fricassees, stews, etc., reveal their ground is stirred the better, and the freshness by their particles as well as cultivation of berries is of actual bene- by their decidedly finer flavor. In salfit to the large fruits. A fair yield of ads they almost entirely supplant both strawberries will bring $200 to $300 an the dried and the decocted herbs since acre, according to market conditions. their fresh colors are pleasing to the Raspberries return 30 to 50 per cent eye and their- crispness to the palate, less. whereas the specks of the dried herbs Small fruit requires a rich, well would be objectionable, and both these drained soil. A light, deep loam is and the decoctions impart a somewhat best, and an abundance of well rotted inferior flavor to such dishes. barnyard fertilizer should be plowed No matter in what condition or for in. Soggy land is not favorable to any what purpose they are to be used the kind of fruits, but nevertheless mois- flavors of foliage herbs are invariably ture is needed, and unless rain is plen- best in well developed leaves and tiful it will pay to carry water or con- shoots still in full vigor of growth. vey it by means of hose. With respect to the plant as a whole Plant at the proper time in hills or these flavors are most abundant and hedges and keep the soil loose with pleasant just before the flowers aphoe or cultivator. Pinch off all blos- pear. Since they are generally due to soms the first season. Mulch with essential oils which are quickly dissistraw and manure in the fall. Straw- pated by heat they are more abundant berries are hardy and prolific, but skill- In the morning than after" the sun has ed attention will pay in extent and reached the zenith. quality of production. With a view to As a general rule, therefore, best resuccessful marketing both early and sults with foliage herbs, especially late varieties should be cultivated. those to be used for drying and infusRaspberries are next in importance. ing, may be secured when the plants There is not so much tedious work con- seem ready to flower, the harvest benected with growing raspberries as ing made as soon as the dew has dried strawberries, and the profits are not and before the day has become very quite so large. Set the plants in the warm. The leaves of parsley, howspring in rows six feet apart and three ever, may be gathered as soon as they feet apart in the rows. This gives attain that deep green characteristic plenty of room for cultivating, which of the mature leaf. Since the leaves must be done thoroughly throughout are produced continuously for many the growing season. Some experts do weeks the mature ones may be renot stake raspberries, as is the custom moved every week or so, a process with most growers. When the tips are which encourages the further producabout two feet high they are pinched tion of foliage and postpones the apback. This causes laterals to be sent pearance of the flowering stem. Amerout along the stems. In the spring at ican Agriculturist. trimming time these laterals are cut back so as to leave about six inches, TO MAKE A FARM GATE. and they hold up all the berries they can properly mature. Simple Directions For Putting TogethThe red varieties do not need the er Cheap Vet Substantial Affair. summer pruning, but are pruned back A cheap and substantial gate can be to about eighteen inches in the spring. recommended for almost any situation Currants and gooseberries require where a swing gate is needed. Use almost the same treatment and can be the usual round sapling for the back considered together. One or two year end of the gate, fastened in a ring old plants are best and should be set above and hinged below. Then use In rows four feet apart jeach way so j five small saplings the proper length that they may be cultivated both ways. and three other small ones the proper This method insures thorough and easy cultivation. They should be cultivated frequently so as to have a good soil mulch during the growing season It is best to grow the plants in bush form and trim out very little, only the surplus and deadwood. It is very important to kill all currant worms with some poisonous spray as soon as they appear. If this is neglected the bushes will soon be deII 'q stroyed. 'i fyJ When a producer has established a reputation for having a good quality of fruit and giving full measure there SIMPLE FAR1I GATE. will be no difficulty in securing cusFrom American Agriculturist. tomers. If the product exceeds the demand of private patrons it is always width for the front, end and center. possible to ship to stores or commis-sio- n The whole affair is securely put tohouses. Bear in mind, however, gether with three-eight- h inch bolts. that the selling end of the business is The crosspieces and long saplings are important and try to arrange In ad- flattened where they are bolted togethvance for private customers or retail er. The large upright at the back end merchants to take the whole output of the gate should be flattened on one side and also sawed in a little for each slat, then a crosspiece put over and Convenient Chicken Roost. bolted like the rest of the frame. 2l. The whole thing should be peeled and then painted, unless one desires to use cedar, which would be rustic and perhaps more enduring. Brace with good strong wires to keep in shape, and give further strength by going from the top of the long upright to the top of front crosspiece and then from that point to the bottom of rear of the gate. American Agriculturist Small great irtnts pa3' Trie demand for sea food is a Not all blowhards are to be despised. There is the silage blowpersistent and increasing one, so er, for instance. much so that id some lines the Make your farm look like yours. 'Twill be worth money supply is threatening with exto you to have a farm that's unlike every one else's in the right tinction. This i s particularly way. true of the lobster, which is evThe best thing to bring home from the country fair besides a ery year becoming scarcer and blue ribbon is the determination consequently dearer, and even to win one. There's quite some variety of the succulent clam is not found poor judgments. Some farmers always take care to keep their jf in its former abundance in those horses fresh asd never knock gave off themselves for a good time, st- haunts to which it once and some are always knocking off fame. But the scallop is a good themselves, but never rest up substitute, and the report just their horses. Robert W. Neal in Farm and Fireside. made to the secretary of comTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT merce that a bed of the giant va- PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. I had spells when I could hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20 minutes. My doctor could not help me, but I was completely cured by DR. KING'S New Discovery Mrs. J. E. $1.00 CoxK Joliet, 111. 50c AND AT ALL DRUGGISTS. j J C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON i VETERINARY 4ca23 - riety, thirty miles wide and extending from Rhode Island to the Virgitia capjes, has been found, is very reassuring. The common kind are plenty enough, but they Special Attnetin to Eyes are only half as large as the gi ant variety, and not accounted Fistulo, done atSpavin or any 1surgical work fair prices. am Mon helf so great a delicacy. This well fixed to take care of stock. Btock ey due when work is done or new source of supply is regarded removed from stables. as practically inexhaustible, and LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES' RESIDENCE, ONBURKSVILLE STREET. it is not likely to have an immediately lowering effect upon the price of a hotel order. Poll-evi- l, Do You fear Consumption? Joseph 3 H. w Stone, Xo matterjhow chronic your cough oj how severe your throat or lung ailment is, Dr. King's !New Discovery will surely help you: it may save your life. Stillman Green, of Malichite, Col., writes: "Two doctors said I had cousumptian and could not live two years. loused Dr. King's Xew Discovery and am'alive and well." Your money refunded if it fails to benefit for 50U. The best home remedy troubles colds, throat and-luncoughs, Price 50c. and $1.00. Guaranteed by Attoney-At-La- Will practice in this and adjoining counties. : Jamstown, Kentucky Why Paull Drug Co. Ad Not St Soldies Debt-Proo- f. Read The Courier j- i i Although Tommy Atkins is an honorable person, and is not in the habit of repudiating his just debts to civilians, still he i s not compelled to discharge them if thlyamount to less than a certain sum. This is because by British military law he cannot be sued for any debt or damages under 5150 value.E Accordingly, if Private Atkins lean persuade a confiding tradesman or stock broker, or perhaps an accommodating! financier,L"to give him credit up to $145 there is no legal machinery that will recove the money.!! It cannot be stopped from his" pay or deducted fromlhis pension. In order to protect 'civilians fromjpossible loss by "giving tick" to soldiers, a system is in force of "crying down credit." Whenever a regiment arrives in a fresh station the commanding officer haslto issue a public proclamation to the effect that any body who permits the trops to run upIbilkTwill do so at his own risk. Breeding: Journal? i HENRY?' WATTEKSOf Editor. We Can Furnish You The Adair County New and the Weekly Courier-Journal Both One Year For $1.50 We can also give libera) For $150. i you will give or send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. Select two four inch pieces six feet long. Lay them parallel and nail five crosspieces, three feet long and three inches wide, to these. The legs may be made of 2 by 4 stuff the desired length. By means of long spikes secure them to the parallel pieces. Place this in roosting quarters for chickens and they will soon be perching upon It at night Iowa Homestead. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA -- Dailv Courier-Journ- al, Yr al, K $6.00 $2.00 1 -- PLANT TREES! Patching For Tar Roofs. Occasionally there is a place on the farm where it is necessary to use a tar or tarred .paper roof. These roofs are likely to develop holes in weak places or where the laps come. For patching these holes and cracks nothing is better than a piece of fairly heavy cloth from an overall or jacket cut a little bigger than the hole. Cover entire patch and the roof around the hole with tar. It will make a serviceable patch and is easily put on. Farm and Fireside. Kills the Chewing Insects. this placejl will try to write a few items. Times are very hard and the weather is very hot and dry. Crops are just about ruined for the want of rain. It looks almost like autumn. Mr. J. H. Branham says he has one of the!! finest crops of tobacco that he ever raised. combination rate with Daily As it has been some time since or Sunday Courier Journal. Isaw a letter in the Newsfrom Courier-JournCom- Write al pany, Louisville. Ky., for free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to send your subscription order to this paper NOT to the Courier Journal. - Sunday "We Courier-Journ- Yr can give you a combination cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write When we plant a tree we are doing what we can to make our c planet a more wholesome and i happier dwelling place for those t who come after us, if not for ourselves. Oliver Wendell Holmes. s e this paper. Fall Plowing Kills Cutworms. i.d$ 1 fiL, ssjf EMiimtiMHHiif yiQm&mimm&&y$2k Fall plowing of field areas will oftai be of service In controlling cutwormp that are affecting field crops. Hellebore is used in place of paris green and other preparations where there is danger of the poison remaining on the plants that are to be eaten. It should be dusted on the leaves, care being used that the under side of the leaves are thoroughly reached. Do this when the dew is on, or first sprinkle the plants so the "preparation will stick. If you use as a solution mix one ounce In one to three gallons of water and spray the plants. Rural Farmer. PMr. ElbertrWfibb, of teachers in this country. Glens-for- k, ra Made A New HSan Of Winn. stomach, head ai.d hne!r is teaching our school this year and he is one of the best Miss Mary Smith is sick at this my nrriies h. T. Alston. Raleiirh. 2?. i,. "a&d EY "I was suffering from pain in ' time. There are several cases of PRICE 5aCTS.h scarlet fever in this community. I mmmmmnmj liver and kidneys did not work right, j but lour Dottle ot iiJectnc Hitters made me fee ' "Tjo a new man. ALL DRUG STORES.! -- tl .- -. . i. J rM X C IE; i THE ADAIR CJUNTY NEWS HALDANE VISITOR k': ALFALFA AND SWINE. Not the moldy old maxims, away out of date, but the porkers we raise, that are paying the freight They roam through the --- Beck's Store. People are busy saving feed I W. Tanner Ottley Attoney-At-Ii- ai Couldn't Walk! "I used to be troubled with a weakness peculiar to women," writes Mrs. Anna Jones, of Kenny, 111. "For nearly a year, I could not walk, without holding my sides. I tried several different doctors, but I grew worse. Finally, our druggist advised Cardui for my complaint I was so thin, my weight was 115. Now, I weigh 163, and I am never sick. I ride horseback as good as ever. I am in fine health at 52 years." TO THIS COUNTRY British Lord High Chancellor at American Bar Association. HERE ONLY A SHORT TIME. Besides Stopping In New York City, Noted English Scholar Delivered Address at Montreal, Canada First Chancellor to Leave Britain In Official Capacity In Many Years. New York. When Viscount Haldane, lord high chancellor of England, arrived in America to address the American Bar association and also to speak in New York city lawyers of this country had the opportunity of greeting one of the most noted men in the legal profession. He was accompanied by his sister, Miss Elizabeth Sanderson Haldane, and Sir Kenneth iluir Mackenzie, who is principal secretary to Lord Haldane. In England Lord Haldane never gave out an interview to the press in deference to a royal intimation. It was expected, however, that he would talk to American reporters. Aside from New York and Montreal, the eminent English scholar planned to visit no other American city, having arranged to return home immediately. His sister, who is an LL. D. of St. Andrews university, Ijqs. written volumes on Hegel' and Descartes and on 6"ttf)liiIosophical subjects. Haldane is the first lorct chancellor to leave Great Britain in an official capacity since Cardinal Wolsey went on a historic mission to France, taking with him the great seal, which eventually was made one of the articles of his impeachment. The present lord chancellor put the great seal In the hands of a commission during his absence three" commissioners having already been appointed. Lord Haldane is one of the most interesting and remarkable personalities In a cabinet that is except' nnlly rich CARDU I WomaifsTomc We have thousands of such letters, and more are arriving daily. Such earnest testimony from those who have tried it, surely proves the great value of this vegeta ble, tonic medicine, for women. Cardui relieves women's sufferings, and builds weak women up to health and strength. If you are a woman, a help you, for it has give it a trial It shouldfrom pure, harmless, helped herb ingredimade others. It is ents, which act promptly and surely on the womanly organs. It isva good tonic Try itl Your druggist sells it Write to: Ladies' Advisory DepL. Chattanooca Medicine Co.. Chattanoojt, Twin., book, "Homo Treatment tor Women, " ent free. J 58 far Sptdal Instructions, tad ce pastures, red, white, ' spotted, black, and the wealth they are making fills many a sack. And still opportunity knocks at our door. With the millions we ship, .there's a market for more. On seas of alfalfa, in shadow and sheen, float cargoes of feed through the billows of green, and again and again on that marvelous tide the ripples of richness flash, wondrous and wide. Alfalfa, sweet emblem of plenty and charm, may the wave of thy verdure flood every farm! Time comes when each acre' must yield without flaw. Production must double is nature's grim law. The cities will teem with vast millions that toll, and life, with its hopes, must depend on the soil. "What methods more wise could the farmer combine than raising alfalfa and fattening swine? Brad in Kansas Farmer. DOUBLE Use of for stock this winter. Several from here were at Burkesville last week. The health of this community is not very good at present. Mr. James F. Lloyd, who has been feeble about five years, is no better. He is 69 years old past. Mr. Chester Cole, of this place, and Miss Susie Littreli, of near Albany, were unined in marriage Sunday, September 7th, after which they returned to C. R. Cole's where they were given a nice reception ans on Monday morning they left on a heney-mooMay they live a long and n. Will practice in. all tiao Cotarta Columbia, Ky. THE LOU IS VI LL TIMES FOR 913 BRIGHTER, BETTER, BIGGER THAN EVER THE REGULAR P2ICE OF YOUR EGG CROP. happy life. Mr. Al Jones had a large tobacco barn to burn one night last week. Origin of the fire unTHE known. Rev. J. J. R. Marrs closed his IS meeting at this place with a few professions. Mrs. Nina Sparks, who has IF been sick for a few weeks, is YOU Many thousands of people All should be careful in the have gone to their final resting' water they drink, places too early in life for the, Drinking water on the railroad trains is necessarily dangerous. lack of lemon juice. Louisville Hotel Louisville, Kentucky OnMain between Sixth and Seventh Do the Right Mating Necessary. In Farm and Fireside a contributor says that poultry raisers can practically double their egg production if they persistently use the trap nest Following is an extract from his article: "For the benefit of those who are not acquainted with the trap nest I will explain in detail its purpose. The trap nest is a nest so contrived that when the hen enters she springs a 'trap' which closes the door and holds her captive until she is released by the attendant The nest is of sufllcient size to allow the hen plenty of space to move around in or she would be, apt to break the egg. "By taking the hens of highest trap nest record and mating them with males descended from heavy layers you will lay the foundation of a good strain of heavy layers. By careful trap nest culling and with the same care in breeding, year after year, you will build your flock up to a high state of efficiency. "It Isnotat all uncommon for flocks' the Trap Nest May Trick LOUISVILLE TIMES? $5.00 Will A YEAR. YOUR SEND 0RDEf ' better. Mr. C. C. Bradshaw is closing TO US, YOU CAN GET w' out his store this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Alexander, of Grider, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lloyd last Saturday. THE ADAIR COUNH NEW i: Jgggggggg American and European Plans RATES: AmericanJPIan $2.00 and up EuropeanJPIan $1.00 and up We serve theJbestAmerican Plan meals in the South eggs per hen per year. At the same time these flocks not infrequently contain individuals that have a record of 200 to 230 eggs each per year. "The latest figures at hand from the department of agriculture declare that the average farm hen lays less than eighty eggs per year. Sixty eggs per hen per year would probably be overestimating the average uncared for farm hen. At any rate, the great difference between 200 to 230 eggs and sixty or eighty eggs is enough to think about seriously." FOR COMING COLD DAYS. Plan Now to Keep Your Cow Comfortable In Cold Weather. To make a cow blanket that will stay on first take the rope that comes around a bale of binder twine, untwist it and take one strand long enough to tie around the body just be-- that are trap nested to average 180 The! New Louisville Hotel Co. Inc. Herman Steinhilber, Manager And Mr. Winfrey Lloyd, of this place, visited Mr, and Mrs. E. Gibson last Friday night. THE L0U1SVILEE We wonder why the Weed ball team didn't come and play TIMES ball here last Saturday? Guess they were afraid our team would BOTH ONE YEAR game. Come play them a shut-ou- t on boys if you want to learn to FOR ONLY play ball. Miss Vashti Marrs, of this place, spent a few days in Met-ca- lf THE LOUISVILLE TIME3 county last week. the best afternoon paper prinMiss Julia Bet Lloyd was the anywhere. guest of Miss Vashti Marrs last ted Has the best corps of corral Saturday night. $4.50. The Daily Sugar Put to Various Uses. pondents. Covers the Kentucky field pJ$ Louisville And The Times News LORD HAIiDAJfE. in able men. He is stout of figure, above the middle height, with a short neck, a stooping gait, a large, pale, full face, firm mouth and heavy lidded restless eyes. He observes and thinks all the time. An equity lawyer of eminence, a devotee of Schopenhauer and Nietzsche, on whose works he has written both in English and German, his mind is of a philosophical cast His voice is high pitched, his manner free from pretension and very agreeable, ne is an exceedingly brilliant conversationalist, his knowledge, topical, literary and historical, being encyclopedic and his memory prodigious. He is a bachelor, but associated with his life is a romance whose mystery has never been cleared up. He was engaged fifteen years ago to marry Miss Helen Munro Ferguson, a clever, handsome Scotchwoman, a sister of the leading Morayshire laird and member of parliament, an intimate friend of Haldane. After a month the engagement was broken off. Miss Ferguson afterward wrote a novel in which one rather harshly drawn character was understood to be her former fianca Going straight from the equity lawyers' chambers into the war office, he gained in the face of violent military prejudice and hostility complete control of the war department and introduced a territorial scheme which has successfully survived even the bitterest and most persistent partisan opposition In the press and parliament MERCURY FAILED TO STAY ON COW BLANKET. Adair County It From Farm and Fireside. Is the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. is Democratic Wood-ro- and is heartily supporting Wilson for the w hind the forelegs. Tie another around glucose. the body in front of udder, then make Sugar is frequently put in a crupper. Tie another around each fore leg and compounds for removing and fasten at top, then a rope around neck. preventing boiler scale. It is Now sew two gunny sacks together g, and slip them under these ropes. Take used in the manugacture of a darning needle and twine and fasten transparent soap, copy! on sides and top. When the sacks are worn out cut the ing ink, and ink rollers for print-in- g fastenings and slip two more under. presses. Certain explosives A good blanket will last no longer than the cheap one described. Farm contain from siz to forty per and Fireside. shoe-blackin- fectly. in the course of a year were to Covers the general news flI be equally divided, every person in the world would have at least completely. twenty pounds. But besides beHas the best and fullest ma ing used as fo jd, sugar has many industrial uses. It is the cheap- kets reports. est form of a chemically pure DEMOCRATIC in politics bm carbohydrate, and is often used in place of starch, dextrine or fair to everybody. If all the sugar that is eaten SEND YOUR SUBSCRIPT TION RIGHT AWAY DENTAI. OFFICE Dr. James Triplett .DENTIST WITH THE HONEY MAKERS. The campaign is on and if you want to in touch with all the parties keep throughout the United States sub- - scribe for the Times. We can furnish The Times and The Adaii KILL. Driscoll, Who Took Twenty-on- e Grains of Bichloride, Is Recovering. Orange, N. J. Timothy Driscoll, who County News both for $4.50 per year Come to the office or mail in your subscription. was told a short time ago that he would certainly die as a result of bichloride of mercury poisoning, is looking forward to the near approach of the day when he will be discharged, a well man. from the Orange Memorial hospital. Driscoll took twenty-on- e grains of the poison, and his case was regarded as hopeless. Physicians at the hospital say that his recovery was fpmnrknble. and thpy resard his case kn minim in the itunals of meivur.v poisoning. By no means store comb honey in the cellar, as it is sure to sweat and become moldy. Better put it in the attic, as the heat can in nowise harm it, provided, of course, that it isn't hot enough to melt it The best and most profitable way for the average "beekeeper to dispose of unfinished sections is to extract all that will not sell as second grade for as much as extracted honey will bring and use them for bait sections next year. In preparing the hives for the late flow proceed in precisely the same manner as for the early flow, using the same supers as formerly, only, of course, putting in new section boxes with foundation for comb honey to take the places of the completed sections taken from them. The extracted honey when stored in cans or barrels can be placed in cellars or other convenient repositories and unless bottled early will in all probability granulate as soon as the nights become cold, but this granulation in no sense hurts it, and. the heating required to liquefy, it for bottling In si Inrjre measure prevents further i;r:uiulacioii. -- Furtu Journal. cent., of it. It is employed in dying establishments, by tanneries for "filling" leather, and in a large number of other industries. Sugar has a hardening and strengthening action in mortar. The mortar used to rebuild the museum of Natural History in Berlin consisted of one part lime one pat sand and tws prrts sugar. Even a very small quantity, however, as little as of one per cent., exerts a very harmful effect on cement. Younh's Companion. one-quart- NITXT TO IJOST OFIftOB: Columbia, Ky. iusd i'honc bo. officis phonb sa JC73tiS Oiiililiil!lB a ililasli i er 3 Indigestion caused me great di I triec many thing It-t ji IttlJCl. UUb KUwXlLblu uuif. uuah aa.xii it in taa oon puis or memcino j. ever triea lor two years. DR. KING'S Hatfield. Gnyan, W. Va. NewLifePHIs C.E. ItNMMBanaasmmi 25 CENTS PER BOTTLE AT ALL DRVGGIST3. Kentucky Fair Dates. Scottsville, Sept. 183 days. Horse Cave, Sept. 244 days. Bowling Gaeen, Sept. 244 days. Glasgow, Oct. 14 days. RoukinsYiJle, Oct. 6 (Jdays. Will Sell My at a Bargain. tf house and lot in the town of Columbia, and 160 acre farm one mile from town. b Soott Montgomery. 46-2- 8 Gradyville. " THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS was on in Casey county the people accused Billy Norman of praying for a seven year's famine. The people got so stirred up they threatened to hand the old man some of the stores, shut him off from their water, but now the old now has man thanks God that-hplenty of water and to spare. There has a spring broke, out close to his house where there never was a spring before. Surely the Lord is on Billy's side. Now a few items from my e We have had a good rain.Miss Sallie Diddle, of Columbia, is visiting here this week. - Mrs. E. Strange Woodson (Fcrmer'y of Columbia, and late of New York City and Washington. D. C) High-Ciass Lewis Miss Mollie Flowers is spending a few days in Louisville this at Exclusive MiHinery Moderate Prices I Greensburg, Ky. Always appreciates tradefrom Adair and Adjoining Counties and is constantly of week. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Fletcher spent a few days at Rocky Hill , Continuous Showing of Complete Line of Millinery Station last week visiting tives. rela- Throughout the Season. Centrally Located. While "in the City make my shop your Headquartes. 304A W. Mr. J. 0. Moore, of Weed, spent last Wednesday in Colum home place. Loren Hadley and Annie bia. were married last Sunday by We have several cases of Walnut St., Louisville, Kentucky. DURABLE. whooping cough in our city at Bro. E. Aaron. HONEST. SIMON PURE. Osborne Lawless and Bertha OUR FACTORY-TO-USE- R this time. Missrs. J. H. Moore and Ben Mckinley went to Tennessee last freight-paiAAiri ffCTiMtfS theses pricesSTATION. Yarberry were in the Milltown week got married, to YOUR R. R. The measles eas broke out in section last Friday buying seed Per SILVER SEAL 5 tn in fia11rio the Moore school district and BARN AND ROOF PAINTS. wheat. Yz Bbl. (25 gals. )'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. ','.'.'. stopped the school. Eight Colors. Thoroughly Reliable. Barrel lots (50 gals.) Our farmers are about through SILVER SEALPAINTS Save You 50 PRICES cTnni oiur: f isuuii! laoiivu: d s fering and givingto ail comers, Bargains in allLines of goods. I I Gal. 7S( 65c 60c Wilfsend Dry!Tkods, Clothing and Shoes to anyjpoint, by Pareels Post prepaid. Any goods not satisfactory cutting corn and have begun sowing wheat. We think there will be a large crop sown in this section this season. Mrs. C. 0. Moss and son spent fast Friday and Saturday in Columbia visiting relatives and for Free Color Cards and Useful Information about Paints. Tell us friends. The farmers are finding their yourWRITE and we will save jou money and guarantee you satisfaction. needs Mr. S. H. Harper was called to COrn much better than they were the bedside of his daughter, expecting in this corner of the KENTUCKY PAINT MFG. CO. ESSES" Incorporated. Miss Dewer, who was visiting county. relatives near Campbellsville last Old uncle Sam Grant's wife TO-DA- Suisie Hadley sold one calf to RELIABLE ROOF PAINTS. BLACK BROWN and GREEN Per Gal. Per Gal H. D. Gaines for $10 and I sold 5 40c 5 to 10 Gallons to 10 Gallons 50c 35c 45c Bbl. (25 gals.) one to Dock Barnes for $12. KBbl. (25 gals.) 30c Barrel lots (50 gals.) 40c Barrel lots (50 gals.) Grover McKinley has lots of SILVER SEAL Mixed Paint best house paints made. Basis: Pure Lead and Zinc brick that he is selling here now. and Pure Linseed Oil. Cost you 25$ less, cover 25 more space. Guaranteed to last twice as long as ordinary paint. Ask for our Special Prices to you. Silo Paints, Cement Paints, Floor Paints, Flat Paints, Shingle Stains, Etc Well! we are having good rains Low Prices on Varnishes, Varnish Stains, Wagon Paints, Carriage Paints, Enamels, here this week. Polishes, Glass and General Supplies. can be re i turned by Parcel Post, if in seven days1 . ? . 'after sent out week. died last week on Melson's Ridge. Quite a number of our citizens She was brought back here to attended court at Columbia last the old Barty Helm grave yard week. and laid beside her relatives. Mr. J. A. Diddle was on the She was a Hadley. sick list several days last week. Woodson Lewis The Adair County News and Weekly Cour ier-Journ- al, Strong Hill spent several days in in Louisville last week buying mill supplies and furniture. Rev G. W. Pangburn and wife left for Campbellsville the first of the week where they will attend Conference. Mrs. Millie Hill is in Louis ville this week buying millinery We all goods for this market. know that she is a lady of fine taste and takes great pains in buying goods that suits her j trade. At the home of Mr. Lewis Moore on the 18th gathered over sixty people in honor of his 74th anniversary. This was altogether a surprise to uncle Lewis. When the noon hour came around the table was loaded down with everything that was good to eat and everybody fared sumptuously and the day will long be remembered by every one present and a longing to see uncle Lewis to enjoy many more such Cane Valley. Miss Pinkie Callison visited Miss McAllister, at Shelbyville, several days of last week. Messrs Penick Smith, J. C. Bault, Calvin Bault attended the both one Year Each $1.50 ssss State Fair, last week. Born, to the wife of W. L. son, Sept., 17, a daughter. Wil- The Passing of an Aristocrat OUR horses demand much, need much and get much. For incostly stable, rigs, and stance sheds for them; harnesses, hay and oats, and its storage space: time spent each day in the year caring for them, i Herman C Tafel 236 W. Jefferson, St. t,A V Mr' J. W. Sublett is getting along very nice at present. We hope to see him at business in a few weeks. Mr. Coy E. Dudgeon, who is with the Cumberland Grocery Co., at Lebanon, has been quite sick with typhoid fever, but is now able to sit up a little. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Cowherd, of Louisville, spent several days visiting relatives at this place, last week. J. G. Sublett, this place, and Louisville,. Ky. All Things Electrical deeding, watering, currying, harnessing; frequent blacksmith, harness, and vehicle repair bills; occasional veterinary bills; the privilege of d3'ing unexpectedly on your hands. All that an International Motor Truck asks for is a shed, and a small ration of gasoline and oil that's all. And when it's not working it wants only the shed. What a comparison! Horses today may do for a rich man he can afford to keep them. But for the man, in any business, who is looking for most profit and most economy, the logical buy is an Write for Wireless Telegraph Pamphlet " Telegraph Inst. k Telephone Medical Battery ( Electric Light Linemen Tools and Line Material I International Motor Truck For all sorts of light hauling and quick delivery and for the many trips that must be made in every line of business, nothing can surpass the International. Costing considerably less than horse and wagon keep, it goes four times as fast and as far as the horse, saves you many hours of time, and will run twenty-fohours in a day if necessary. In reliability, and ease of management, it excels. Solid tires eliminate common tire troubles. The wheels are high enough to give ample road clearance. The simple, sturdy motor has power to spare for any load and will take the truck anywhere a horse can go. Write our nearest offiee today for full information regarding the International Commercial Car. ur in II lit I mill his nephew, E. Branch Sublett, of Haskinsville, were in Chattanooga, Tenn., several day 3 last week. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hutchison Make Your Old Furniture Look Like New , were visiting at Spurlington several days of last week. I wae at Rife Creek, Casey Capt. E. C. Page, of Frankcounty, last week in a good meet- fort, was here with a prisoner ing. Among the converts were a few days ago. Fount Combest, an old soldier, Pickett. 75 years old, and totally blind. What a good Savior we have that will save a man when he The health of this community gets so old he isn't fit for any- is very good at present. thing else. We had a good rain Monday, Miss Callie Pierce was on hands but the ground is not very wet. neariy every day with her school Rev. Pangburn filled his last children. What singing they did appointment at Pickett's Che''' for us. Miss Callie has a good for this conference year lastSu.. school at Rife. day. He preached a fine serBeecher Pierce is building him- mon. , self a 1,000 house on Tennessee Several from here attended Kidge. the show at Greensburg last Last Monday, the 15, was old Tuesday. uncle Charley Kennett's 86th Mrs. Dollie Roberts, who has birthday. About 25 of his chil- been visiting friends here; left dren and friends gave him a for her home in Springfield, 111., ..birthday dinner. They had a one day last week. good-time- . Mike Winfrey, of Columbia, In August while the drouth was here one day last week. - Rowe's X Roads, hfc W& PEE GEE s9c Offices at Cincinnati, O.; EnstTille, IncL: Knoxrille. Tena.; Meapais. Ttszt.; New Albany, lad.; Parkenburf, W. Va. w PeeCec RE-NU-LA- t WOBKS WONDEBs IT's an easy and ainexpensive matter. apply coat of Pee Gee RE-NU-LAC International Harvester Company of America (Incorporated) CHICAGO miliHM..!l,La,..I USA makes old furniture, Pee Gee worn floors and woodwork look like new again. Try it. RE-NU-LAC its fine results and your own work. and you'll be delighted with There has been lots of fodder The score was 19 to 9 in favor of saved around here as corn is very Pickett's Chapel. c i'ce on upland, Our boys met the Pierce ball W. T. Kemp and wife, Mell team at Liletown one day last attended the singing at Pickett's week and played a shut-ou- t game, the score being 30 to 0. Chapel last Saturday night. A series of meetings closed at George Whitlock, a grocery drummer, of Campbellsville, was Fry last Saturday night. There here to see onr merchants a few were several professions. days ago. Our scfibolis progressing nicely W. G. Pickett was in Grady- with Mr. Simon 'Finn as teacher. There has been a good deal of. ville one day last week. The Cool Springs school boys tobacco cut and housed around played our boys the second game here. It seems to be(ii,curing up 7 necely. of base ball one day last week. is a Stain and Varnish combined. ,Comes in 11 Natural Wood colors. While, Gold and Silver EnameU All sizes. C PEASLEE-GAULBER- T CO., Incorporated : : : : Manufacturers Louisville, Ky. iiiiiEii K Paul! Drug Co., Columbia, Ky. lWM4. "" 1JJH . Johnnie Rodgers sold Fayette roof put on his store house this Davis two fine brood sows a few days ago for $30. week. Pr. Jim Posey is having a new Mr. Crit Pickett sold -- Otha Hauling rail ? road ties- - "has Blankenship a span of mules.. one ceased to some extent as there day last week for $225. ' has not been very cut lately'