Newspaper Page Text
Sfrt. Fomr -,r"Dont these
automobile covers look fine?
v You ' remember bow soiled
they were, and you told me to
end them to m cleaner? Well
, I asked cleaner how much he
would charge and he told me
$7.60.' Just then along came
. Anty Drudge and said she'd
how me how to save $7.45.
I wai afraid to let her try at
. first, but the persuaded Pit,
and here they are I It only
took a couple of hours and
wasn't a bit hard 1" . . . ,.
. . . ,.a . .
saved is a penny
Soap may not
save you seven
hundred and fifty
day in the year,
but it saves you
many d ol la rs
every year, if you
count the hard,
tiresome work it
relieves you of
and the pleasure
and profit you
can get from the
extra time it saves
It works best in
cool or k lukewarm
water. ..'.' '
' Felltm Ik ilrtctiem $kt KU end
Grtt Writ ft. Bttitr buj Fate.
tflka y fair rertaa r . -
,. Me Oa raUa4alsle. v
THE HOME CHICLE
AND ITS INTERESTS.
Column Dedicated to Tired
Mothers as They Join
The Home Circle at r
A Eveninsr Tide.
Thank Ood that woman Is awaken
ing to her fearful responsibilities and
her glorious opportunities. We would
heartily echo the statement, "Women,
be noble true wives; take care of your
homes; live for your husband and
children" and would add, be careful
how you neglect the slightest chance
of bettering your dear ones, throwing
safe. guards around your home and
children. Think nobly, speak nobly,
aot nobly, step out from behind the
prejudice which has hedged you In for
years, and work with voice, pen and
ballot, for your children and your
neighbor's children. Votes must be
answered by votes, for it is votes that
count. The ballot of a dissolute rake
must be counteracted by the ballot of a
Christian mother if we would protect
our daughters from legal ruination.
The ballot of the saloon-keeper must
be answered by the ballot of the heart
broken drunkard's wife if we would
save the boys and men from eternal
damnation. Then courage, sister,
have faith, hope and above all charity,
and out of this strife and turmoil, out
of this perpetual warning and cease
less din of tongues the dear mother
will bring us Into the sunshine of the
perfect day where a purified manhood
and- an ennobled womanhood shall
-walk side by 1 side, hand In hand
strengthened by a mutual understand
ing of the danger around about them
encouraged for the battle by mutual
counsel, triumphant thru mutual sym
pathy. 'May we hasten the day la the
prayer of a mother. " ' ' i
. '': V' ''
' Home to many women means noth
ing more tnan a launary wnere iney
take their clothes to1 be washed and
Ironed; tp the man a place to eat and
sleep, their evenings being largely
spent at clubs or billiard halls, i The
old fashlnoed home-keepers have be
come almost a lost quantity. Socle
ties of various kinds occupy much of
their time, i The children are sent to
I 1 .k. .... .1. mnA Ih. month.
ers are at liberty to flit about un(ll
they return at noon when the lunch of
food, prepared outside the house, Is
placed before the family and the du
ties until, high twelve are discharged
The afternoons and evenings are given
to society work. Of course this does
not apply to all homes, but there Is a
general tendency to neglect the claims
of the family for outsldi pleasure. We
have met some women who when
asked If they keep house, bluBhlngly
reply, "We' do light housekeeping be
cause we dlBlike boarding." ".
.. -''; - -i:T.
'Never soold children , but oberly
and quietly reprove. Do ' not employ
shame, except In extreme cases. 'The
suffering Is acute; It . hurts eelf-re
pect In the child to reprove a ehlld
before the family; to ridicule It, to
tread down Its feelings ruthiotwly,' in
to awaken In iU bosom malignant feel
lugs. A child Is defenseless; he is
not allowed to argue. s He is often
tried, condemned and executed In a
second. He finds himself of little use.
He Is put at things he dosen't care for
and withheld from things which he
does like. He Is made the convenience
of grown up people and Is hardly sup
posed to have any rights except a corr
. I, 1 .... hllhal.
Tier u 11 were, lie''" ton
thither, made to sit down or stand up at
everybody's convenience, but nls own,
is snubbed and catechised until he
learns to dodge government and elude
authority) and then whipped for being
'Much a llur tliat no one can oeneve
It vni i mtm ld InrrrHHr Volir haDlll-
ness and prolong your life, forget your
neighbor's faults. Forget the slander
you have heard. Forget the tempta
tion. Foriret the fault-finding and
give a little thought to the cause that
provoked 1U Forget the peculiarities
of your friends and only remember the
good points that make you fond of
them. Forget all personul quarrels or
histories that you may have heard by
accident,' and which, if repeated would
seem a thousand times worse than
they are. Blot out us tar as poasinie
the disagreeable things of life they
will mm.: but thev will only grow
larger when you remember them, and
the constant thot of tne acts oi mean
ness, worse still, malice, will only tend
in make vnu more familiar with them.
Obliterate everything bad from yester
day, start out with a clean sheet for to
day, and write upon it for sweet mem
ory's sake only those things that are
lovely and loveable. ,
Wnmen should grow more devoted
and men fender aflei mania If they
have the slightest idea of being nappy
as wives and husbands. It Is losing
slghtof this fundamental truth which
leuds to hundreds of divorces. - Vet
many a man will scold his wife who
would never think of breathing a harsh
word to his sweetheart, and many a
wife will look glum and morose on her
husband's return who has only smiles
and words of cheer for him when he
was her suitor.
. . .
We have seen parents careful to
train their little ones to say "thank
you" and "excuse me" hut forgetful
to teach them to leiid a helping hand,
or do a kind act for one In need. ,
a a ''
Kindness Is belter than politeness,
and industry better than great learn
ITEMS OF NEWS.
The Logan County Teachers' Insti
tute will be held at Logap the Week
of August 17th.
A program of unusual Interest has
been arranged. ;
Dr. Barbe, Supt Thomas C. Miller
and Mrs. Jeanette Duncan are the In
structora scheduled for Logan.
, This year's Institute promises to be
one of the best In the history of the
- Ceupon Force Reduced .
The clerical force of the Chesapeak
Ohio coupon commission has been
furthor reduced as Its work "is now
drawing to a close, -and only seven
clerks, stenographers and auditors are
employed now. It Is probable that
the force will be still further reduced
In a few days. It formerly required
twenty-five office rooms for the trans
action of In business attending the
claims of coupon holders, but they
have been rapidly abandoned of late
until only eevei rooms are used now.
h. n. uxiey, a memoer or me commis
sion stated this week that coupons
are still being offered for redemption at
the rate of about 175 packages a day.
Barboursvllle, who until recently
could boaBt of her first records, was
again visited by a conflagration Mon
day night when the store house and Its
contents, belonging o O. W. Clay, was
burned to the ground. .:
Mr.. Clay and family who lived over
the store had a very narrow escape
with their lives as they had not been
rescued longer than live minutes when
the building fell with a crash. They
were rescued by means ., of a rope
clothes line suspended from the upper
front porch, the Btalrway In the rear be
Ing entirely cut off before the fire was
discovered. The three small children
were rescued by being thrown from
the, front porch above and caught by
those on the ground.
Ho Intense was the smoke that they
could not be seen until they had almost
reached the ground. Not even their
wearing apparel was saved.
Thornburgs Will Hold Annual Reunion
The annual reunion of the Thornhurg
family wll be held at Camden Park on
Friday, August .28 according to an
nouncements which was made Satur
The Thornhurg family Is one ot the
oldest and largest In this section of the
country, and the annual reunion which
have been held for many years, alway
draw a large attendance from the trl
A definite program has not yet been
arranged for the reunion this year, but
it is now In process of formation.
Captain John. Thornburg, of Point
Pleasant Is president of the reunion
association, Miss Addle Thornburg, of
Huntington, secretary, and Mrs. Rob
ert , Thornburg, of Huntington, hie
torlan. , ;. ' '.',, . . .. : ... .
Aged Minister Takes Young Wife
Huntington. W. Va. Great sur
prise was occasioned among the friends
of Rev. C. H. Likin, a veteran minister
of the Methodist Episcopal chuich, and
Miss Nora Qulnn when It become
known they had been married. Mr.
Likin Is seventy-six years old and his
bride Is thirty-six years younger.
Mr. Likin retired from active mln
isterlal life a few years ago after many
years of service In the West Virginia
conference. He Is the father of James
8. Likin, president of the state board
David Smith, :
.. i . . ..
. By LOUISE B. CUMMINGS
Captain . Williams of the . United
States .navy baring bad quite a long
term of sea service was ordered to the
contuhnd of one of the fluent naval
stations cn the New England coast ,
' Miss Nellie Williams was In the hey
day of youth, and visions of all sorts
of pleasures danced In ber bead, the
principal of which was flirting with
the ; young officers with whom- she
would be thrown Into contact. Her
mother rejoiced that she would be able
to introduce her daughter Into society,
which she could not .have otherwise
done because neither ber husband nor
herself bad ouy fortune, and she was
obliged to live a retired Ufa ,
But no soouer bad the captain as
sumed command and bis family been
Installed In the best quarters at the
taton thiin Miss Nellie must needs
spoil It all by casting to the winds tbe
most sacred traditions of the service.
Of all tbe officers at tbe station. In
cluding several midshipmen of a suit
able age to Interest a girl of seven
teen. Dot one succeeded In sufficiently
engaging ber attention to save ber
from bestowing not only It. but ber
whole heart, on an enlisted man... '
' No one can tell wbat a girl between
fifteen and twenty Is going to do, and
when she does it no one can stop ber.
Tbe difference lu tbe navy between an
enlisted man and an MBcer can 'best
be Illustrated by comparing a bramble
bush with a pine tree. There are In
these times many' One young men
among the United States tars, but the
grandson of a millionaire can no more
overstep this sharply defined line be
tween officer and enlisted man than
can the copk in the galley.' ' '
A girl of seventeen Is aa easily cangbt
as tbe stupidest fish that swims, and
no one can tell who will catch her.
Miss Williams one day went aboard a
ship docked at the yard. And there
she saw tbe young man who cangbt
ber. Wbat It waa in him that cangbt
ber no one could tell. True, be was a
pretty boy. but there were other pretty
boys who wore officers' uniforms,
while the young man in question wore,
the sailor's cap, the bine flannel shirt
with . broad collar and tbe trousers
tight about tbe hips and loose below
tbe knee of a common sailor.
Now, Captain Williams, who found
no difficulty In commanding bis sta
tion, consisting of many strong men,
found himself unable to discipline bis
daughter. He threatened, if ever she
was caught speaking to the youngster
agauv to send her away. ' Bhe made
promises, but' they were not kept He
would have ordesed the sailor David
8ml th was tbe name on bis ship's
roster away from the . station, but
Miss Nellie's infatuation bad become
known and such action would be con
sidered using official power to serve
private Interests, and the captain was
very sensitive on such" a pont More
over, be feared that If be "put on the
screws'' bis daughter might run away
with the tar. This would not only
tie ber np to a common sailor, but
deserter.' ' ' " '
' How, when and where the tar and
the captain's daughter contrived to
hold their meetings no one knew. At
least bo one would tell. They bad
many adherents among the sailors, but'
none among the officers or their fam
ilies. Finally ' it became apparent to
Captain and afrs. Williams that some
thing must be done, and one morning
Miss Nellie wns informed that she was
to be taken back to the quiet home.
There was nothing to do but submit
and wbat bad promised to be such a
One thing for them ended In disap
pointment And all this on account
of Miss Nellie's having fallen in love
with a common sailor Instead of an
One day Captain Williams received
from Washington the discharge papers
of a sailor named Howard Singleton.
The discharge had been granted by
the secretary of the navy at the re
quest of the British minister. The
case was brought to tbe commander's
attention by tbe officer having tbe care
of discharges because there was no
such person as Howard Singleton at
tbe station, ' '
"Make Inquiries for him," Raid the
Captain; "be may have enlisted under
on assumed name."
. The officer retired and soon after re
turned with David Smith, able seaman.
The captain, who knew him well, bar
ing bad an interview with blm con
cerning bis daughter, looked at blm In
"Is your name Singleton T" asked
"Are yoo a" British subject?
"I am. My father is Sir Charles Btn
gleton, a shipbuilder en tbe Clyde in
Scotland. '' He builds ships for the Brit
ish navy; l am to enter bis 'service,
bat thought It better to learn some
thing of warships by serving' awhile
on one of them. In the British nary
I could not have preserved my tncog,
so I cbose the United States service."
"Ahem! " And you go from' here to
Scotland to enter your father's works T"
"I do." But after consultation with
my father. I shall return for a pur
pose."' - -
"What purpose?" ' ,
"To ask the hnnd of your daughter."
"Urn." mumbled the captain. , "Per
haps you'd better see your father about
Singleton went home, returned and
took Nellie Williams back to Scotland
How Mrl Harding
Conducted the 1
,By DWIGHT NORWOOD
,", "Mr. Hardlug.T said Captain Wain
wrlght, banding bis glass to bis first
mate, "what do you think of that
thing over there?"
"I think," said Harding, "that It Is
one of those devilish Cbteese pirates
that infest these waters."
This dialogue occurred on the Amer
ican tramp steamer North Star In the
Java sea, a region dreaded by mari
ners for the villainous characters who
Infest it , ''
' ."What do you' think of our chances
In case they attack us?" asked the
captain. ' '. : ; , '" . "
. "That depends on our Ingenuity. We
can't sink them before tbey reach us.
.We'll have to prevent their boarding
os If we can. and If they board ns we
will have to light them for our lives."
"How can we prevent their board
ing usT '. ' . . ',' '"
"By so untuning the points they at
tempt to climb that they can't get on
deck. One American sailor armed
should be able to keep off three China
men from climbing a perpendicular
ship's side. But excuse me, captain.
I see that the villains are pointing for
as; 1 must go , below and order up
tbe arms." -
; Harding left tbe captain peering at
the Junk. It was a small vessel, small
er than the North Star,' but Its deck
waa literally swarming with copper
colored fiends ready for loot and mur
der. It bad no ordnance of any cali
ber; It bad been armed and equipped
by men who bad no especial means to
eqnlp It and, as ,Hardlng said, relied
on taking such ships as it could over
power by boarding. . -
Soon after tbe first officer bad gone
below the men began to bring op guns,
pistols and cutlasses and distributed
them, with ammunition to flt along
"Where's Mr. Harding?" the captain
demanded of one of the men. "What's
he doing below when we're in peril for
"He's In the engine., room," was the
At that moment a diabolical shout
went up which diverted the captain's
attention from the delinquent Mr.
Harding. It was a bloodthirsty cry of
triumph. The pirates,' having come
near enough to the North Star to make
sure that she had no means of sinking
ber adversary, were In a very hilari
ous state. Their Junk was a tolerably
good sailer, and tbe wind was fair to
ensble them to bear down on their en
emy. - Tbe North Star, though a steam
er, was a tub and could barely do sev
en miles an hour, . .. ' -'
On came the Junk, her murderous
crew dancing and shouting 'and chat
tering and brandishing their weapons.
Tbe captain of the North Star was so
terrified that be took no action what
ever, '' but the ' second officer, ' Mr.
Melggs, was quietly arranging the men
in groups along the bulwarks and giv
ing them their orders. There were a
few hand grenades In tbe stock of ex
plosives, and Melggs ordered them on to
the forecastle, where it was expected
tbe Chinamen would attempt to climb
tbe i bowsprit chains,- for '-the North
8tnr was part steamer and part sailer.
The crew was divided Into two sec
tions, tbe one for'ard, the' other aft"
"Why are you leaving the ship clear
for the devils amidships, Mr. Melggs?"
walled the captain. "Don't you sup-'
pose they've got sense enough to come
aboard where they have the least
height to climb?" .
"If s Mr. Harding's orders, sir." ' j
"Harding's orders? What's he doing
giving orders from the engine room?"
Again the captuln's attention was
distracted ,by a yell from the pirates,
who were right under the North Star'a
stern. -There was a volley from the
men posted there, and a grappling book
that was thrown and caught on the
gunwale wns cast off.
Then the Chluamun were seen taking
to their boats with tbe evident inten
tion of stringing the tight out so far
that the little crew of the North Star
would not" be able to keep them off
fmm all points at once. A boat load
of men well armed and wtth hooks and
rope ladders attacked tbe stern, anoth
er tbe bow, while a boat was sent on
each side. . ,
At this time Hardtng. dragging a
bose. and the fireman, dragging anoth
er, came up' the companionway.
"What are you going to do- with
that?" asked the captain. : "
Harding bad no time to reply In
words, but be did reply In action. Two
or three of the Chluamen bad climbed
up the unprotected port side, and one
of them bad a leg over the gunwale.
Harding let drive at blm with a half
Inch jet of steam from tbe boiler, and
be went back over tbe side, doubtless
glad to get into tbe cold water below.
At tbe same time the fireman opened
up 'bp another party about to Jump
down on to tbe deck on tbe starboard
side. Both Harding and the fireman,
having cleared the gunwale, carried
the nocsle to the side and, pointing the
stream downward, gave a death scald
to' every one 10 tbe boats below. Tbe
bow and stern being well protected by
legitimate arms of warfare and tbe
tides being Impregnable against a Jet
of hot steam, the plrntes withdrew. .
Harding, who bnd saved tbe ship by
bis admirable foresight and resource,
became tbe idol of tbe crew, while all
respect for the. captain was gone,
When the North Star sailed again from
an American port Harding was ber
master. , ' '
Far the Sunday Krhnnl
be held at the Lost Creek scto
August 22nd. teclnnlnr at IS a
Dsvotienal exarciaM lad bv RmN
Thomas, and prayer by Bro, George
nogars. i . .
.... Song. ;v ' "':... ' ; 1 - ' .
Weloome address by Bro. Bll Ratcllff.
Respenso by Leenard Bowling.
Song. : . .. i . ''.;,
Recitation by Carrie Ratcllff.
Quartet by Ruby Cooksey, Hazel
Nlpp, Dennis Cooksey, Arthur Jordan.
Speech by Isaao CunningLam. Sub
ject, "Sunday Schools of 1700 and the
Present Time." ; '.
Recitation, Charley Fanson. ;
Recitation, Jay Cooksey.
' Noon. ' .''"
Song. . - ' !
- SDeech bv Rrn' f . f ITlrmnn JBuH-
Ject, "Relation of the Sunday School to
Motto bearara. FratA. Fanann Ttnhv
Smith, Eulah Arden.
Recitation, Norma Pennington.
Song by the Sunday School bova and
Speech by Sister Chloral Kitchen.
Subject, "Boys and Girls of the Teen
Response by Isaao Cunningham.
Recitation bv two Birln "r,tin
Bread UDon the Waters." Bertha HnnU.
sey and Hazel Arden.
Song. v.. . . .-. , . :p. .
Recitation by Hazel Nlpp.
Motto bearers. Bert Smith. 1 Rimer
Smith, Claude Ratcllff.
Recitation, rOttle Bowling.
Recitation, Ruby Cooksey.
General discussion on Sundav SchnM
work by all present ...
Benediction by Bro. J. H. Thomas.
Dinner nn . tha arnunA .' PvopvhnH v
cordially invited to' come and bring
some one with them and lend a help
ing hand for the advancement of the
Lord's cause In Sunday School work.
. . Committee
J. M. COOKSEY,
There is scarcely any cloud without
its silver lining. Mrs. Pankhurst and
her sister anarchists bave not burned
a priceless treasure of art Blnce the
So many talents are wasted and so
much enthusiasm has but a transitory
result for want of a little patience and
endurance, but the spirit that prompt
id George L. Trayser to build his first
piano in Indianapolis was not charact
erized by such qualities. His deter
mined will, his energy and patience
won success, and the Trayser piano
which he placed upon the market In
1849 has been Improved upon as . ex
perience and expert knowledge dictate
until today it Is an instrument with a
distinctive and established demand.
Combining a rare Inventive skill with
the experience gained through his ap
prenticeship in the factories of Ger
many, he succeeded In perfecting an
instrument to a degree appreciated for
its quality of tone and improved ac
tion by contemporary muslolans. . ".
Eventually the plant was moved from
Indianapolis to Ripley, O., and later to
Maysvllle, Kentucky, but because- of
limited facilities and lack of adequate
accomodations, " hls'further progress
demanded affiliation with men of wid
er experience and capital. Mr. James
M. Starr, of Richmond, Indiana, pur
chased an interest in the concern, mov
ing the plant to that place In 1872.
Although the Trayser piano carried
off honors , at, frequent I expositions,
there were' so many difficulties en
countered from the very beginning
that no rapid progress was made until
the year 1872," when a permanent basis
for future growth was established. The
Starr Piano Co., the manufacturers and
distributors of this product, have spar
ed neither energy nor expense In per
fecting this Instrument and placing It
In the front rank of public esteem.
Their ' plant at Richmond, Indiana,
besides being one of the largest piano
factories Is the most complete In the
world. Every possible device which
might lead , to greater ' efficiency is
placed at the command of the builders.
Worwmen skilled In the use of tools
and understanding the theory of piano
construction exercise the greater care
In putting their knowledge Into actual
practice. . The use of carefully select
ed and prepared matcrl.il? and the most
up-to-date machinery, are other im
portant factors in the manufacture of
Because of Its rich, resonant tone
and responsive action, the Trayser
piano has won for Itself a reputation
as an Instrument for school and con
cert work. The fact that It has for
years withstood the severe test of ten
hours practice a day in hundreds of
musical colleges, the hardest use to
which a piano may be placed, is In
strumental in proving no piano In the
world is constructed more scientlflic
ally or with greater durability and
musical effectiveness. '
A musical Instrument that meets the
requirements of the modern American
home, however. Is the TrayBer Player
piano. ' This is not an ordinary player
piano but the combination of an instru
ment embodying every feature of the
Trayser piano and the Starr type of
player mechanism. In every respect
this Is a first-class player mechanism,
thoroughly protected by patents. A11
of (he expression which makes play
ing artistic is produced by means of
the controlling devices. That mech
anical exactness bo objectionable on
many players has bdn entirely elim
inated In the Trayser' player-piano.
Rarely does a musical Instrument
meet with such decided approval of
the purchasing public. If you have
spent years In mastering long difficult
pieces and have reached a high degree
of perfection in technique; if you ap
preciate, and enjoy real music; or If
you lack the technical ability to play
even the simple pieces of popular fa
vor, you can not help consider It a
treasure compared to which its cost is
most Insignificant. The Trayser play
erplaho Is a sparkling fountain of en
tertainment that places at the direct
command of every one all the muslo of
For 8ate by -
ELIJAH B. BROWN,
Ossler in HIGH GRADE PIAN08.
Write blm to call and see you.
" 1 naejrJJr 4a
if VAN LEAR,
" . lock coal at this 'nlai-d la n' '
7nd every nan that they canx
yat work now. " ' v
JV hAVJI mAann -I 1 ..
in. and night, at the coal.
Plenty of work here now, night and
The company has made a stock law.
Plenty of peddlers at this place.
Frank Clark and wmim "&
are loading coal.
Emma Marcum made a trip to Louisa'
last week to visit her daughter. 1
ianaon Marcum still goes about tha
house with two crutches.
Bud Collins has moved to Paints
- Bruce Stanlev. a
mines, got his leg broken last week.
P. M. Marcum and James Pinson
were In Paintsvllle Tuesday.
William Russell Childers was born
July 14. 1914, died July 17th. He leave
a father, mother and two sisters te
mourn his death. He was laid to rest
in the Dixon graveyard at Falrvlew.
there 'to wait the Resurrection morn.
Jesus will soon come and call bis
sleeping saints from their resting place
to eternal glory. ,
We will tell the pleasing story when -we
meet William Russell In glory, and
we keep ourselves all ready for to hail
the heavenly King. . ; A FRIEND.
It Is not the high cost of living that
hurts, it is the cost of living high.
BARGAINS IN '
? REAL ESTATE.
A HOME THAT WILL PLEA8E
THE WHOLE FAMILY.
If you are looking for that kind of a
home'' where life will be a pleasure,
the days of drudgery past, come , te
Sclotoville, Ohio. It is a pleasure' to
farm on smoothe land; it Is a pleas
ure to drive on good roads; R Is a
pleasure to have the best ef schools
eight months ' in - the 1 year, good '
churches and Sunday Schools handy,
and it is a real pleasure to haul off a
load of produce and get the cash for
It at the best market In the Ohio val
ley from Cincinnati to Pittsburgh. X
have a fine list of .farms for sale the
very choice farms in the country, and
at prices that are reasonable some
with the best of terms. . Ton need not
be out of a home and pay rent if you
can pay a small payment down than
the farm will pay for itself. Land pro
duces well here; you can raise any
crop here that can be raised In Ken
tucky. I bave some of-the best stock '
farms In Southern - Ohio. Fine Blue .
Grass farms at reasonable prices. '
Some good poultry farms for sale.
Also dairy farms. If you. want a farm
better write me to meet you at Scloto
ville. ' I do not live' in town, so be sure
ana write me four days before you
start Come on No. 16 on N. & W.
Always If you write me I will be at
the station. Don't stop till you sea
me. I will meet you any day except
Sunday. Don't delay) I have been
gathering up the' best farms of tbe
country all winter long. You will be
out nothing after yeu get here. K yon
write me I will do all I can to help
you. Then if you buy I will help yoa
get a team and proper farming tool. ,
There Is always some teams' placed la "
my hands for sale; cows, chicken
and everything yoa need.. I, have
special arrangements with a whole
sale furniture store that if you buy a
farm from me you get all you 'need
for the house at wholesale prices and
save the middleman's profit You see
I am looking after your interests a
well aa looking after selling the farm.
A number of good locations for storeav
blacksmith" shops, grist mills,' soma
with good trades already established.
It will pay you to buy-a farm from th
man that looks after all your Interests)
as well as his own. ' If you have mon
ey to Invest buy a farm and rent tt.
Land Is going up- every day. I bave
many calls for farms ky men' that
want to rent Get In line and see ma
before you buy. I have the best lot
of farms ever was offered for sale hi
Scioto county. Write at once! Doat
delay! 'Remember I have horses1 and.
rigs and will meet you rain or shine.
Address all letters to "
, FRED B. LYNCH, ; ''".
R. D. 1, Box 50. ' 8ciotoville, Ohio, i
FARM FOR 8ALE.
300 acre farm at mouth Cherokee.
Lawrence county, Ky., known as tha
old Graham farm; 200 acres under .
fence, 100 acres timber, enough to
keep farm fenced tor 100 years; be
tween 60 and 70. acres bottom land
that partly overflows from back wat
ers and very rich; yields from 60 to
80 bushels corn to the acre. A 60x80
foot barn, good 1-room cottage, porch
12 feet wide, two-thirds way around
house, 8 miles from railroad at Webb
ville. Dally mall by hack., Apply to
TIP MOORE at Louisa, Kyi, or to sea '
farm go to tenant - " . tf-1-11.
FARMS FOR SALE.
Farm, 18 acres bottom land, T-room
dwelling house, on river, railroad and.
county road, close to church, school
and stores. Pleaty fruit trees. Good,
garden. ; . ' :
Farm, 65 acres, mostly ' In grass;
house and barn, youngv orchard; three
miles . from Louisa. $1500.00.
Farm, E0 acres, one mile from Fort
Gay, W. Va, On rallread and county
road and river. ,. Good land. No house.
. , About 5 acres fertile river bottom
land, one-half mile below Fert Gay. -Also
100 acres adjoining Fort Gay.
Good grass land, six or seven acres of
It level. Price $2,000. . . tf-t-
F. H. TAXES. Louisa, Ky.
FARM FOR SALE. , ,
Good farm of about SO acres near
railroad and river, in Lawrence Co,
Ky. Timber and coal. Grass, tobac
co land; barn; large amount of new
ground; good buildings. Write BIO
SANDT NEWS offloe for particulars.
' ."'". FOR BALE. '' " V"
A farm of over 1200 acres, fronting
on Tug river for nearly two miles. In
Lawrence county, Ky., opposite Webb
station on N. W. R. R. Fine river
bottom, creak and bill lands. Including
all mineral. Large amount easily
oleared and cultlva table. Title good.
Address FRIED W. WALKER, Woods.
Ky, or R. T. BURNS, Louisa, Ky. 5-2-