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TH ADAIR COUNTY NEWS
Blood Was Wrong
All women, who suffer from the aches and pains, due
to female ailments, are urged to try Cardui, the reliable,
scientific, tonic remedy, for women. Cardui acts promptly,
yet gently, and without bad effects, on the womanly system,
relieving pain, building up strength, regulating the system,
and toning up the nerves. During the past half century,
thousands of ladies have written to fell of the quick curative
results they obtained, from the use of this well-known medicine.
Mrs. Jane Callehan suffered from womanly trouble for
nearly ten years. In a letter from Whiteville, N. C, she
says : " I was not able to do my own housework. My
stomach was weak, and my blood was wrong. I had back
ache, and was very weak. I tried several doctors, but they
did me no good. 1 used Cardui for 3 or 4 months, and now
I am in the best health I have ever been. I can never praise
Cardui enough." It is the best tonic, for women.
Whether seriously sick, or simply weak, try Cardui.
Write to: Ladies' Advisory DeoL. Chattanooga Medicine Co . ChaHannnr rn
lor Special Instructions, and 64-page book, "
If you want to keep posted dur
ing the Presidential Campaign
subscribe, for the Courier
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ELLWOOD WIRE FENCE
26 INCHES HIGH AT 17 CENTS PER ROD
We will save you money on a 26 inch HOG PROOF PENCE as long
K8 our stock of 26 inch fence lasts. We carry in stock all he ij-h
4' and styles of Ellwood and Square Me3h Fences.
i m-l ,lTtrfFXZ3&t-jr'FXjA.
ELLWOOD FIELD FEMCE (STANDARD
Hardware, Farm Implements and Roofing.
1162East Market Street, Between First and Brook.
"'' Louisville, Ky.
Home Treatment for Women." sent free. J 53
STYU) HADE 1ft SIX HEIGHTS
THAT ARE TOLD
Where He Did Battle.
Former District Attorney John J.
Sullivan was the principal speaker :it
a reunion of old soldiers a few years
ago. He had nil of his wonderful com
mand of pathos and eloquence in full
working order that day. and as he con
cluded his oration tears glistened in
the eyes of many of the veterans. One
of the old boys in blue came up to
Mr. Sullivan and said:
"Your description of the scenes on
the field of carnage during a fight was
beautiful. Tou must have been In the
"WHERE DID XOD HAVE TOtTB MOST
THBIMiIKO KXPBBIENCJ: ?"
thick of a bailie some time. Where
did yon have your most thrilling ex
perience?" "At Warren." replied Colonel Sulli
van. "At Warren! Why, I never knew
there was any fighting there."
"Probably not," replied Colonel Sul
livan, "but if you had been behind the
bat for Warren the day we bent
loungstown 1 to 0 you would have
known you were in a fight and a
mighty warm one, too," and the colo
nel extended his gnarled and twisted
fingers to prove his assertion. Cleve
Uncle Joe on Utopians.
Uncle Joe Cannon, seated on the
piazza of a seaside hotel, condemned a
certain improvident type of social re
former. "They're great borrowers," he said,
"these chaps who are going to make
the world over again."
With a chuckle he added:
"The worst thing about your Uto
pians is that they're all I-O-U-topIans "
WHY THE CRADLE
Youth, Not Age, the Reason For
William Dean Dowells. the novelist,
said at a dinner:
"After all. the American aristocrat is
very young, isn't heV Only a genera
tion or so ago he was peddling clocks
or hoeing corn, eh? The American aris
tocrat makes mo smile.
"He reminds me, rather, of the bot
tie of burgundy at the half dollar ta
"Two men. you know, were dining
at this table d'hote, and. to round out
their dinner, they ordered a bottle of
burgundy, it came, like all wines that
throw oil" :i .sediment, lying on its sid
in a wicker basket, or cradle.
"The first mau said as the waiter
carefully filled their glasses:
" "Why is this wine served in a era
die, do you know?"
"The second man took a sip of the
burgundy, shuddered and answered:
"'Because it is so voting. "Detroit
Her Idea of Honor.
Mrs. Percy V. Pennypaeker. the new
president of the General Federation !
Women's Clubs, said in San Francisco
of the "new woman:"
"My type of new woman has a high
sense of honor, a manly sense of honor
She isn't like a certain old fashioned
type of woman who does dishonorable
things "Without the least notion of their
"A woman of this type was playing
bridge Her partner passed the make
to her. and she made It diamonds, but
her hand, on being put down, was found
to contain only two small diamonds.
" 'What on earth induced you to go
diamonds on such a hand as that?' her
" 'It's tour fault." she answered petu
lantly. -Why did you twiddle your
diamond ring?" "-Washington Star.
"Tongue Off the Ball."
Gporge Stanley, the Yale golf cham
pion, was rebuking on the New Haven
linkn a profane freshman.
"Oaths won't improve your play. '
laid Mr. Stanley. "Profane golfers
like you ought to paste in their caps
" 'Keep your tongue off the ball and
your eye on it' "
IN THE REALM
A Cutaway Suit.
Dark blue cheviot with a thread of
copper and green running through, was
used for this modish suit. The skirt
BIiUE CHEVIOT SUIT.
of the coat was cutaway. It had wide
pointed revers and black velvet collar.
Narrow black silk braid bound all
edges on skirt and coat.
Unlined, of the most transparent fab
ric and fitting close to the arm, are t he
craetolro glove effect is selected, but
there are many of the long, transpar
ent sleeves that hate no fullness be
low the-elbow und only a little above.
The length is almost absurd, for of
ten the band is as much covered as
though mitts were worn, the sleeve
reaching the fingers.
Nnvnl Ltnnnpi Blnne. I
To the long list of attracUve lingerie
blouses a smart new model has been
added made of fine lingerie material.
with a collar and cuffs of heavy linen.
The collar is of the Robespierre pal j
itti Tilif li Iai unc o X' cT-ii rik1 nnAntnu t
in front, finished off with a soft frill
of lace. The sleeves are long, with a I
linen turnback cuff. j quarterly meeting at Mt Carmel
j jasfc Thursday.
STYLE SCHEMES The 0ak Grove school is pro-
cno wcu nnATo igressing niceIy under the
rUn ilLff UUA 1 0i management of Robert Bailey.
ftlmosf Anything That Is At -
trafitiVfi SeRlllS FashiOnahlR.
The combination of velvet coat and
satin or cloth sUirt is a favorite and
is seen ovei and over again vherevi
French models ate on view.
This Is a year -of electicism in coat
lines. Anything that is attracUve and
becoming seems permissible, though as
a general thing the coats of the im
ported costumes are considerably long
er than they have been.
Sometimes they are short or shnrpU
cut away lu the front, but the back is
likely to nin down to half length at
least, and iu many casus it falls much
lowi-r on the slcirt. Where cutaway
lines of a radical sort are uiiliecomiim
it is easy to Und a sulwtitute for thi-ui
The coat which falls straight in front
is seen on many of tin smartest mod
els. and the coat buttoning down past
the hip curve before- the fronts curve
away is well liked.
Then there is the coat which buttons
high with one or two fastenings. i
open across a high waist. line in front
and falls at each side of the from in
straight or slightly cutaway lines
The collar of the dressy coat costume
is immt'ii.M'iy important this fall ami
assumes man udd'and unusual fo'uw
forms odd and unusual as applied to
fall coats, that is. Women learned t
accept otm of the collar vagaries
during the summer. The high, turn
down or standing collar and the rolling
collar more or less low in the front
are the versions most generally accept
ed. but there are a good many phases
of these types There are. too though
this is noted more often in the frock
than In the coat numerous develop
ments of the large collar showing only,
iu the back and associated with a .vhm'
small front collar or with none at all
Coats and skirts contrasting not only
In material but in color also are mod
ish, but this combinaition requires ex
oeedingly clever handling and too many
i)t the experiments along this line havp
ended in the conspicuous and not par
The apron is very popular as a dress
trimming, and a quaint example of It
Is made of embroidery of lace, which
looks particularly well on a silk frocn
or even upon one made of linen. A
black velvet belt should be added with
a flat bow or one of the crush kind
with donkey ear loops as a completion.
j.ne iarmers 01 tnis community i
are very busy sowing wheat and
Mr. G. L. Blair and wife, of
this place, spent last Sunday at
Mr. John Blair of Ozark.
Mr. Horace Young and sister,
Miss Dora, spent Sunday at Mr.
S. H. Murrell's.
Mrs. Eliza Grider has gone to
Louisville to visit her daughters,
Mrs. France Bernard, and Mrs.
Miss Lena Murrell was visiting
Miss Mabel Murrell Wednesday
Miss Beatrice, and Pinkie
Breeding were visiting Miss
'Bonnie Neal of Neatsburg last
Mr. A. M, Roy who was strick
en with paralysis a few days ago
is no better.
Mr, S. I. Blair and son, Avery,
have returned from Louisville
where they have been visiting
Mr. Curtis Absher was home
from the L. VV. T. S. last Satur
day until Monday.
Mrs. S. H. Murrell is improv
ing at this writing.
Mr. Porter and Nathan Mur
rell returned to their home in
Champaign, 111., last Tuesday
I atter beinS m on a visit to see
their sick mother, Mrs. S. H.
Several from this community
attended the entertainment at
Shiloh last Saturday night.
The box supper at Oak Grove
was a success last Thursday
Mr. J. N. Murrell and niece,
I iss Bmma Murrell,
Bro. Allen, the pastor of Clear
tr'" com1sEND YOUR SUBSCkIP-
! The Sunday School at Clear
i Spring is progressing nicely with
Mr. Jim Combest as Supt.
Misses Vernetta and Jennie
Harvey have returned from aj
visit to their sister, Mrs. Cora
Christmas, of Ella. j
Mr. E. O. Hayes, of Hatcher,
is visiting his parents Mr. Johnie
Hayes of this place.
Mr. Evert Moore and sister,
Nelerine, visited at Mr. Sam visiting his mother in Burkes
Pierce last Sunday. ville this week.
Mr. Charles Robertson's little
son got thrown off a mule last
week breaking one of his arms.
Miss Ada Foley left Monday
for Lud Low 111., where she will
spend a few months with her
sister, Mrs- E. G. Shepherd.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. McKiney
were visiting their daughter,;
Mrs. Isaac Wilhorn, of Joppa
Messrs. Ulyssis and James
Ashbrook, A. T. Wilson made a ;
business trip to Louisville last
Mr. Ira and Dal ton Foley at
tended the box supper at Clear
Spring Thursday night.
Rev. Ben Voils filled his regu
lar appointment at New Friend
Several of the boys attended
court of at Jamestown last week
Mr. Herman Foley drove in
home last Saturday with his
cane mill ;he has made 900 gallons
of mollasses this fall.
BIGGER THAN EVER
THE REGULAR PRICE OF
THE LOUISVILLE TIMES
IS $5.00 A YEAR.
IF YOU WILL SEND YOUR ORDEfc
TO US, YOU CAN GET
THE ADAIR COUNTY
BOTH ONE YEAR
FOR ONLY $4.50.
THE LOUISVILLE TIMES
the best afternoon paper prin
Has the best corps of correx.
pondents. Covers the Kentucky field per
fectly. Covers the general news field
Has the best and fullest ra
DEMOCRATIC in politics, bur
j fair to everybody.
TI0N RIGHT AWAY
W. E. Hancock the old Texas
scout, returned home last week.
Mrs. S. G. Banks is visiting
her son B.L.Banks at Richmond,
Hon. Tom Scott, of Coburg, is
Coy E. Dudgeon has moved to
Lebanon and is in the employe
of the Cumberland Grocery Co.
Mrs. W. J. Conover who has
been confined to her bed with
rheumatism for the past month
is able to walk out a little.
C. R. Dudgeon who was raised
here moved with his family to
Louisville last week to make that
place his future home.
Mr. Dennis Eubank our post
master who has been in the
Hospital in Lebanon for the past
month returned home last Wed-
nesday. Young Mr. Eubank is
gaeatly improved and just a mat
ter of a short time when he will
be entirely well.
Jim Woodrum delivered his
1912 crop of tobac.co to Jake
Bault last Thursdays
The stealing of Miss Jane
Hendrickson's tomb stones
last Friday night has put ther
little town to wondering, what
will next; happen. Though so
far this has beat all thieving we
have ever had.
tivurxscurjaiAx - - .