Newspaper Page Text
THE ADAIR COUNTS NEW
Read what Carduf did
v Faribault, Minn. She says:
good Cartful has done me. As
to suffer so much with all kind
zfeo' weak, that I could hardly
bottle of Cardui, at the drug
taken a few doses, I began
I Today, I feel as well as
VAKDU I Woman'sTonic
Are you a woman? Then you are subject to a large
number of troubles and irregularities, peculiar to women,
which, in time, often lead to more serious trouble.
A tonic is needed to help you over the hard places, to
relieve weakness, headache, and other unnecessary pains,
the signs of weak nerves and over-work.
For a tonic, take Cardui, the woman's tonic.
You will never regret it, for it will certainly help you.
Ask your druggist about it. He knows. He sells it
Write to: Ladies Advisory Dept, Chattanoow Medicine Co.. Chattanooeo. Tenn..
for Special Instructions, and 64-page book. " Home Treatment for Women." sent free. J 59
It Looks Like a Crime
To separate a boy from a box of Buck
len'a Arnica Salve. His pimples, boils,
scratches, knocks, sprains and bruises
demand it, and its quick relief for burns,
scalds or cuts is his right. Keep it
handy for boys, also girls. Heals ev
erything heaiable and does it quick.
nequaled lor piles. Only '25 cents at
Paull Drug Co.
ELLWOOD WIRE FENCE
26 INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD
We will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF FENCE aslong
es our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all heights
and styles of Ellwood and Square Mesh Fences.
26INCH s - fSi aXKa !HKKaKaAAA AAA Vi K alllv
ELLWOOD FIELD FENCE (STANDARD STYLE) HADE Ifl SIX HEIGHTS -"m'-
Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing.
116 East Market Street, Between First and Brook.
Milwaukee Has Enough.
Perhaps the most significant
evitcome of Tuesday's primaries
iir Wisconsin is not the easy
victory of Senator La Fallette,
but the remarkably complete
overturn of the Socialist regime
in Milwaukee. Tl era the vote
was 25 per cent heavier than
when Mayor Seidel was elected,
while the majority of his op
ponent was'not far short of one
half the Mayor's total vote. At
the same time the new City
Council resumes the complexion
familliar in American cities and
tnererore,presumaoiy, such as
Why this reversal? Perhaps
we shall not greatly err if we
remark that the tenets of the
Socialist party had very little to
do with it, and that those who
'-$lk so glibly of "redeeming" an
terican city take too much for
-granted. The Socialists, by
general consent, gave Milwaukee
a good government, a clean
government and one reasonably
efficient, if efficiency may be con
sidered apart from its cost'
which was extravagant; they
did not keep all their promises,
no party ever does Und so they
made some enemies among their
own people, they seem to have
multiplied jobs, always a tempta
tion with the "outs," and they
certainly were lavish spenders, !
for Miss Myria Engler, of
"Let me tell you how much
a young girl, I always naa
of pain. Sometimes, I was
stand on my feet I got a
store, and as soon as I had
to feel better.
Res. 'Phone 29. Office 'Phone 40-i
Dr. James Tripleti
indiscriminate is perhaps not too
broad a term.
But to call them a "disgrace"
and to label them as "anarchists
is to speak with more malice than
knowledge. Milwaukee has had
enough, for the time being, not
of Socialism, but of a riot of
high living Louisville Times.
Four Things To Do.
There are four things in con
nection with our live stock which
should receive more attention.
(1) Better protection from
wind and rain, especially for the
young animals and milk cows.
(2) More and better feed.
(3) Protection from lice and
(4) More and better care of
If we prepare to do these
things, and do them, much more
profit will come from our live
stock. Farmers Home Journal.
Expert Julian Kennedy, of
Pittsburg, says the profits of the
steel trust were enormously in
creased through its ownership of
railroads. Posaibly true, as far
as it goes. But its real increase
of outrageous profits came from
Payne tax bills and indifference
on the part of .Messrs. Roosevelt
and Taft. . r
Kentucky News Items.
Maysville The Corn and To
mato club has been organized
with 100 boys and girls.
Springfield Tathan Springs,
the famous Washington county
summer resort, has been leased
to Phil Board of Harrodsburg.
Lancaster County Clerk J.W.
Hamilton has received from the
auditor a check for $948.50 to be
distributed among the farmers
of Garrard county as payment
for sheep killed during 1911.
Cadiz Garland Jefferson wins
the honors of being the first of
the local fishmen to catch a bass
this season. He landed three
nice ones a few days ago in Lit
Cadiz The postoffice at Rinal
do, in the edge of Lyon county,
will be discontinued on May 31
The majoyity of the patrons of
that office will be supplied by the
news rural route, which will
start out of Cadiz on June 1 .
Elkton Cupid has been busier
in Todd county than ever before,
according to the report of County
Clerk Gill, filed in the circuit
court. There were seventy-six
marriages during that time, or
fifty per cent more than the
average for similar periods.
Springfield Judge I. H. Thur-
man has bought a fine saddle
stallion in Missouri. Rex Monro.
half brother of Rex Pea Vine.
This issdd to be one of the best
saddle horses in the country,
Judge Thurman paid $5,000 for
Madisonville Thomas Wood
ard. charged with the murder of
Roy Banks at Nortonville, Sun-
day, March 17, was held today
to the grand jury, At the ex
amining trial this afternoon an
alleged eye-witness was produc
ed by the prosecution.
West Point The Rev. J. C.
Neel, of Trenton, Tenn., who
has been assisting in a religious
revival here, left yesterday for
his home on receipt of a tele
gram saying that his house had
been burned. Today another
telegram was received to the
effect that his uncle was burned
to death with the house.
Hawesville The Snowden oil
prospecting rig has been moved
here from Caney Creek, four
miles from town, where a deep
well was put down without -results.
An eighty-foot derrick is
now up, and the work of boring
on the high school property in
town will begin at once. The
Messrs. Snowden are from In
dianapolis, who have many pay
ing wells in both Indiana and
A Card of Thanks.
We desire to extend our heartfelt
thanks to the friends and loved ones
whoso kindly assisted us during the
illness and death of our dear baby, Al -
len Coleman. Especially do we thank
Dr. Flowers for his medical skill and
close attention. We feel all was done
that loving hands could do, but to no
avail, and we humbly bow in submis-
S10n to God's will.
Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Johnson,
Success does not crowu the ef
fortof a youth who stands around
the street corners smoking ciga-
rettes ana expectorating on tne
You will look a good while before you
find a better medicine for coughs and
:r trrchlmbnCou ReZ
dy. It not only gives relies it cures 1
Try it when you have a cough or.coW. j
ana you are certain 10 De pieaaea witn 1
the prompt cur, which it win effect.
For sale by Paull Drug Co.
Kentucky Fair Dates,
Harrodsburg July 30-August
Mt. Sterling July 23-27.
Georgetown July 30-August 3.
Berea Fair August 1-3.
Versailles August 7-9.
Mt. Vernon August 7-9.
Vanceburg August 14-17.
Litchfield August 13-16.
Brodhead August 14-16.
Lawrenceburg August 20-23.
Shepherdsville August 20-23.
Hardinsburg August 20-22,
Columbia August 20-24.
Fulton August 27-31.
London August 27-30.
Franklin August 29-31,
Barbourville Fair September
Bowling Green September
Tompkinsville September 4-7,
Sanders September 4-7.
Monticello September 3-6.
Newport September 17-21.
Horse Cave September 18 21.
Morgantown September 19
21. Lexington October 912.
Mayfield October 9-12.
What" Billy Sunday" is to the
pulpit, Col. Roosevet is to the
stump. His picturesque utter-
ance invariably draw a large
crowd. But it seems that in
New York Mr. La Follette, of
Wisconsin, who has just triumph
ed over Col. Roosevelt in North
j Dakota, is even a bigger show.
The Herald's report of the
Carnegie Hall speech of Mr
Roosevelt leads off with the fol
lowing paragraphs: I
In his first public speech since j
, he threw his hat in the ring
few weeks ago, Theodore Roose -
to ' ivwwov
veit iasc nignt: in uarnegie nail
ll 1 1 . S TT . .
reaffirmed his belief in the ef
ficacy of the recall, initiative and ;
referendum, referred to Presi
dent Taft as a good man of a
slighty fossilized type, dared the
New York newspapers to display
his utterances in their headlines,
and paid his respects to 'William '
Barnes, Jr., chairman of the Re
publican State Committee, and
Timothy L. Woodruff, of Brook
lyn. An audience that filled the big
auditorium comfortably but
which did not approach the pro
portions of the one that greeted
Senator La Follette in the same
hall two months ago gave the one
( time President a cordial welcome
Several times in the courses of
his speech he warned his listen
ers up to the point where they
I cheered and waved handker
chiefs and yelled Teddy.
And as there are thousands of
persons who willingly go to
hear Mr. La Follette but who
would not vote for him, it z rea-
'asonable to believe that Mr.
, Roosevelt's boom is not actually
x i u j- i
as large as his audiences might
1 indicate. Frankfort News.
j For rheumatism you will find nothing
j better than Chamberlain's Liniment. '
m t , . ..... j
! Try ,fc and see how 'y Jt &lves re" ,
j lief. Jt?'or sale by Paul Drug Co. .
LiKes the Law.
Decatur, Ky., March, 28, 1912.
; The last session of the General
! Assembly passed a bill adch'ng
Agriculture to the curriculum of
j the S'S f Ky. The
interest of the public could not
be better served or the .g o
the Common schools of the . State
m0re profited than by the teach-
ing of Agriculture.
The law does not become oper
ative till July 1, 1914, this gives
ample time for teachers to pre
pare for the work.
The writer taught in Arkansas
in 1908 and 1909 and also in the
State of Georgia in 1910-11 and
this experience proves to him the
value of agricultural training.
The boys corn clubs in Georgia
have aroused an abiding interest
among the farmers of the State,
which is resulting in increased
profits to the people.
The cGrn clubs of Ky., will be!
more interesting and spirited
when the young minds get an in
sight into the beauties of nature
through agricultural instruction.
The time has come when we
must teach for country life and
not altogether "cold facts," but IP YOU WILL SEND YOUR ORDEk
rather facts "full of the life)
about us" and more boys and' TO US, YOU CAN GET
X" want t0 stayontheTHE ADAIR COUNTY
How many ever even finished the j
common school course? What'
is the reason? The pupil "wants ',
to farm and so don't need to go
to school." Another fact I wish
to touch upon and one that is be
ing put into practice in some
places, namely: The employment
of teachers through the trustee
who has a son, daughter; or close
kin "who needs the school and
on whom, many times the trus-'
tee has to wait to see if they
make a certificate," thus holding
off teachers who have had exper- the best afternoon paper prin
ience and training. But what is te,, anywhere.
your remedy Why simply a
ruling, or better a law prohibit-
ing the employment of ''close
kin" by the trustees.
This would save miifth h-minl"
afor the teachers and enab,e them.
L j , j-j , . ,
a. j snlennin work- hv nl
I - J
i them where there would be less
If this does not find the waste
basket I may come again some
T. B. Tarter
THE MERRIAM WEBSTER?
Because & NEW CBEA'
i TION, coverlne every
field of tho world's thought,
action and culture. The only
new unabridged dictionary in
Because ' defines over 400,000
Words ; moro than ever
before appeared between two
covers. 2700 lya$es. 6000 Il
lustrations. Because ' e onJy dictionary
- with tho new divided
page. A "Stroke of Genius."
Because Jt 3 an encyclopedia in
1 a single volume.
Because ' 3 accepted by tho
Courts, Schools and
Press as the one supreme an
thority. Because k who knows Wins
Success. Lot us tall
you about this new work.
WRITE for ipedaes of new divided past.
G. & C MERRIAM CO.. PuMhnen, SpriarfieH, Hut.
Mention till paper, receive FEES set of poefcet map.
Jessie Saro. of fj!-y Crek,
i was at this place buyinu puultrv.
. Linnie Dohson, little dauuhter
'! of Maud Dobson. has returned
home from a visited to her grand
mother, Airs. Emily .Blair.
Mr. Clyde has located a new
erist mil1 at rne head of Cruched
The birthday dinner at Mrs.
Emiiy Blair's was largely attend-
. A rru mn.n fn .WU. J
j ed There were ten children and
tweny-four grandchildren, be
BIGGER THAN EVER
THE LOUISVILLE TIMES
IS $5.00 A YEAR.
BOTH ONE YEAR
FOR ONLY $4.50.
THE LOUISVILLE TIMES
Has the best corPs of corres
overs ine entucKy neia per-
Covers the general news fielo
Has the best and fullest mar
DEMOCRATIC in politics, but
?h to everybody.
SEND YOUR SUBSCRIP
TION RIGHT AWAY
sides other relatives. At ten
o'clock they had all arrived with
well-filled baskets, and the day
was very much enjoyed.
Mrs. Nannie Mills visited in
Casey county, a few days of last
The health of this neighbor
hood is very good except bad
Mr. W. S. Smith sold to Mr.
Jake Bault, six shoats at $4 per
Mr. Iven Bennett and wife,
visited Mr. H. T. Smith last
Sunday and attended meeting.
Bro. Turner, will preach at
Smith Chapel school house on
Saturday night before the 4th
Sunday in April, and
Hutchison school house
4'h Sunday morning.
Sunday school will begin afc
Smith ChaPel nexfc Sunday, and
' and vve hoPe t0 have 2ood rder-
Mrs. Effie Smith was visiting
at Lory Bennett last Saturday.
, Several around here attended
the meeting at Mt. Qilead last
Saturday and Sunday.
T. F. Corbin has a fine trade.
Mr. Iven Bennett andN wife
were at Cane ValIgy shopping
last Wednesday. , .