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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, September 19, 1906, Image 12

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^Jewelry for Summer
Styles, Superior Finish, Artistic Designs
Embodied in Our
S, BACK COMBS,
LOCKETS, BUCKLES
NECK CHAINS, BROOCHES, ETC.
W. BROMBERG 216 N. 20th St reet I
DR. Y. E. HOLLOWAY
SPECIALIST
PRIVATE DISEASES,
I guarantee
you a perma
nent cure of
private trouble*
and that you
may know my
guarantee is re
liable I refer
you with per
mission, to the
First National
bank, Alabama
National bank,
Steiner Broth
ers. banker*.
Jefferson Coun
ty S a v i n g a
^ * bank and the
People’s Savings Bank and Trust com
pany, as to my honesty for my contracts
Fully three-fourths 01 my patients have
been treated by some one else before call
ing on me to be cured. Why not come as
soon as afflicted? You will save money,
distressing pain and valuable time; be
sides, there is satisfaction In knowing
that the very heat treatment is being
given you by an honest, competent phy
sician. 1 have treated private troubles
as a specialty in the city of Birmingham,
Ala., since August 3, 1887. 1 cure all man
ner of private diseases. I cure many pa
tients by mail treatment. Write for prices
and terms.
I do not use large advertisements and
false statements to attract putients which
merit has failed to secure. If you fail to i
be curtd by such methods, give me a call ]
and get well.
My offices are the most private and j
quiet in the city, tenth story of the new
First National bank building, corner of
Second avenue and Twentieth street.
Rooms 1006 and 1007. Take one of the fine
elevators to tenth floor.
Office hours: 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m.
Sunday, 10 a .m. to 12 m.
I
THROUGH SERVICE
L. & N., E. & T. H. and C. & E. I. |
2Veatlbulod Through Train* Dally o I
NASHVILLE TO CHIOAQO d— I
THROUGH SLEEPERS and DAY COACHES I
NEW ORLEANf TO CHICAGO S
OININQ CARO SERVINQ ALL MEALS EK ROUT* I
Dl D. HILLMAN, 0. P A.. S. L ROOBRS, Oca. A|t I
CVANSVILL A, IMA NAAHVIL LA. TI»K. ■
SOLID VESTIBULED TRAINS,
THROUGH SLEEPING CAR8,
ELEGANT DINING CARS,
for all Information, write
JNO. M. BEALL,
General Passenger Agent,
St. Louis. Mo.
I MESSENGER BOYS
WANTED.
Regular work to gooi
boys. i
\pply to i
MOTOR CYCLE
MESSENGER SERVICE.
1914 Fourth Avenue.
ON THE RACE TRACK.
At Sheepshead Bay.
New York, September 18^—Shotgun, fa
vorite, easily won the Bay Shore selling
stakes, the feature of the card at Graves
end today. The favorite broke in front
and making all the pace, won by two
lengths.
Summary:
First race, selling, about six furlongs—
Lotus, 100 (Miller), 4 to 5, won; Fire
brand, 98 (McDaniel), 15 to 1, second; Sim
ple Honours, 107 (Williams), 2 to 1, third.
Time, 1:10.
Second race, five and one-half furlongs—
Fantastic, 111 (Sewell), 8 to 1, won; Dan
Buhre» 102 (Notter), 10 to 1, second; Lord
Boanerges, 114 (Schaflner), 100 to 1, third.
Time, 1:07 3-5.
Third race, mile and one-sixteenth—
Don Royal, 110 (Williams), 4 to 1, won;
Martin Doyle, 126 (Miller), 2 to 1, second;
Oxford, 120 (Horner), 5 to 1, third. Time,
1:47 4-5.
Fburth race. Bay Shore stakes, selling,
about six furlongs—Shotgun, 110 (Wil
liams), 9 to 5, won: Keator, 98 (Beckman),
15 to 1, second; Rye, 100 (Miller), 11 to
5, third. Time, 1:10 2-5.
Fifth race, seling, mile and one-six
teenth—Anneta Lady, 98 (Miller), 3 to 1,
won Druid. 103 (Horner, 7 to 6, second;
Edith James, 91 (Freishon), 15 to 1, third.
Time, 1:48.
Sixth rare, mile and seventy yards—
Prudential Girl, 109 (Martin), 4 to 1, won.
Young Davis, 109 (Harris), 30 to 1, sec
ond; Stele, 109 (Hildebrand), 3 to 1, third.
Time, 1:48 1-6.
Seventh race, about six furlongs, selling
—Tim McGrath, 103 (Miller), 7 to 10, won;
Sly Ben, 96 (Freishon), 12 to 1, second;
Listless, 93 (Burns), 5 to 1, third. Time,
1:11.
Sheepshead Bay Entries.
First race, handicap, six furlongs— Rose
ben, 150; Lady Amelia, 140; Rapid Water,
120; Neva Lea. 109; Handzarra, 116; Prince
Hamburg, 112; Comedienne, 109; Water
Grass, 107; Guiding 8tar. 106; Van Ness.
105; Gravello, 104; Clare Russell, 99; Red
River, 90.
Second race, Hitchcock steeplechase,
about two and a half miles—John M. P.,
167; Jimmy I>ane, Coligny, 152; Balzac,
150; Phantom. 145; Pontontoc,' 142; Yama
Christy, 141; Peter Dailey, 137; Flying Ma
chine, 130.
Third race, five and a half furlongs,
selling—Oraculum.105; Blondy, Frank Lord,
Clements. Tlleing. 102; Athens, Baringo,
Mexican Silver, 99; Dunvallo, Mortiboy.
Stray, Gallant Dan, Tudor, 97; Royal
Lady, Isldor Hirsch, Bertmond, 94.
Fourth race, handicap, mile and a fur
long-Rapid Water, 122; Ostrich. Eugenia
Burch. 119; Angler, 107; Red Friar, 103;
Cedarstrome, 93; Caromal, 97.
Fifth race, five furlongs—Killlecrankie,
Royal Lady. Baringo, Umbrella, Belle of
Iroquois. 107; Jennie WMls, Vails, Wind
fall, Miss Spooner, Qliallfy. Common Sue,
Alita. My Addle, Sesalt, Louise Fitzglb
bon. Illusion, Grace Cameron. 99.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth, sell
ing—Phoebus, 104; King Cole, lrtl; Fiat
Loenard. Joe Dayman. 99; Woolwich. 97;
Neptunus, Sonomwa Belle, 96; Delmore,
90; Lllsta, Society Bud, Flavlgny, 87.
At Louisville.
Louisville, September 18.—I>on Domo, the
favorite, heat a good field In the Seel
bach Hotel handicap today, the feature
event of the State Fair association races.
Three favorites out of four finished first.
Weather clear and track fast. Attendance
20,000. Summaries;
First race, selling, six furlongs—French
Nun, 100 (Wishard) even, won; The Pet,
102 (Lloyd) 15 to 1, second; Dresden, 102
(B. Miller) 30 to 1, third. Time, 1:16 2-5.
Second race, five and a half furlongs—
Still Alarm, 107 (Wishard) even, won;
Zipango, 107 (H. Hunter) 3 to 1, second;
Plausible, 109 (Sandy) 2 to 1, third. Time,
1:07 4-5.
Third race, the Seelbach Hotel handi
cap, six furlongs—Don Domo, 108 (Pres
ton) 6 to 6, won; Phalanx, 103 (Sandy) 2
to 1, second; Butinskie, 99 (Wishard) 8 to
1, third. Time, 1:15 1-5.
Fourth race, selling, one mile—Bellevlew,
98 (Keyes) 6 to 1, won; Easy Street, 110
(Sandy) 4 to 1, second; Talamund, 99 (Wis
hard) 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:42%.
Louisville Entries.
First race, five furlongs, selling—Black
Enamel, Cackler, 97; Sure Thing, 100;
Katie C. S., Jessamy, Heirloom, Ruskln
ette, Aline Crockett, Bailie Suter, Ty
burnia, Family Talk, Cuddledoon, 102; Alta
McDonald, Ouarldl, Dulweber, Walter Mc
Lean, 106.
Second race, six furlongs, selling—
Graceland, 98; Muchel, Jay Ward, Inter
light, Comment. i03; OnllopofT, Gay Minis
ter, 104; John Doyle, Miladi Love. Phiora,
Norwood Ohio, Early Boy, Yo San, Es
terre, 109; Blucher, 112; Orderly. 114.
Third race, the Louisville Stock Ex
change steeplechase, short course—Ma
verick. 130; Bells Commoner. 132; Evander,
136; Onyx II, 140; Gould, 144; Sam HofT
heimer, 145.
Fourth race, mile and an eighth, selilng—
Gllfain, Juba, Lida Vivian. Town Moor,
Inflammable, 103; Morendo, Filler, Liberty
Mo, Chamblee, 106.
At Columbus.
Columbus. September 18.—Rrilllant Girl,
owned by the Delmontle stable of Pleas
anton, Cal., and driven by Jack Curry,
won each heat and $5000 of the Hoster
Columbus $10,000 stakes for 2:18 trotters.
Dr. Chase put up a bitter contest and
forced the mare to go in time that gives
her the honor of the fastest new trotting
performer of the year. Brilliant Girl, now
has a record of 2:08% made In the sec
ond heat.
Brenda York was Jogging at the finish
of each of her winning of a division of
the Kentucky stock farm futurity, but
took a mark of 2:08%, which is a world’s
record for three year old pacing fillies.
In the final heat of the 2:12 trot carried
over from Monday, Lady Mowery won.
Hurt In Collision.
Denver, September 18.—Mrs. L. W.
Cooper and Miss Nellie Manning of
Charlotte, N. C., were severely injured
today in a collision between a street
car and an automobile. Mrs. Cooper’s
spine was injured and her right arm
dislocated and it is feared she has been
internally injured. Miss Manning’s
nose was broken and she sustained
many cuts and bruises._
Stafford Springs
The hotel at this famous spring Is
open for the season. For full particu
lars, rates and phamphlets, address
COLBURN-MOHGA >' * t'O.
Vossburg, Miss.
II BARONS WIN
FR1JELL CITY
Amateurs Beaton in Snappy
Played Game
M’FARLAND’S GOOD WORK
Shortstop Pratt Plays Star Fielding
Game—Castro Relieves Wilhelm
In the Seventh Inning.
Meeks Caught.
Before an audience of which the sup
porters of each team were about equally
divided, the Barons defeated Pell City
yesterday afternoon by a score of 7 to 0.
To the credit of the fast amateur ag
gregation, It Is said that the game was
a good and fast one, with much of the
honor going to the visitors. McFarland of
Pell City pitched an excellent game, sev
eral of the hits obtained by the Barons
being of the "dinkiest" nature. His sup
port at critical times went to pieces, as
all amateur aggregations will when play
ing with professionals, and In this way
the majority of the seven runs obtained
by the locals were made.
For the visitors, Darrell Pratt, short
stop, one of the fastest amateur play
ers of the south, starred In the field and
at the bat. His work was exceptionally
good, and when, by a daring stab, he
robbed Vaughn of a hit through the in
field, the manager was loud In his praise.
Seaborn, In center, played a good game,
too, one of his catcfies being of the phe
nomenal order.
For the Barons, Meeks was used behind
the bat, while Wilhelm did the greater
part of the twirling. Vaughn began the
game at first, but w«» afterward relieved
by Walters, while Alcoclt covered sec
ond.
In .the seventh inning Castro relieved
Wilhelm In the box. while the regular
pitcher played short.
All In all. the game was Interesting
throughout. The fans who attended were
enthusiastic in their "rooting." Some
merriment was injected into the struggle,
and the afternoon passed pleasantly
enough. The Barone will now begin leav
ing for home on every train. Walters
leaves today for O'Fallon, 111. Oyler and
Vaughn leave tonight, the first for Penn
sylvania, and the second for Cincinnati.
Manager Pratt gave out the informa
tion that his son. Darrell, who played
short yesterday afternoon, would leave
next week for the Georgia Tech. The
young man will try for the team next
spring, and his admirers here beiieve that
he will have no trouble In making good.
The Official Score.
Birmingham- AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Moles worth, cf .... 3 1 0 4 ®
Smith, rf. 3 1 1 0 0 0
Montgomery, 3b. .. 4 1 2 2 2 0
Meeks, .. 4 * 4 4 “ ®
Gear, If . 4 2 3 2 0
Castro, ss & p. 4 4 0 4 ” 4
Walters, 2b & lb .. 4 0 1 6 -
Vaughn, lb. 3 0 0 8 0 0
Wilhelm, p. ... ••• 3 1 2 0 3 0
Alcock, 2b. ... ... 4 0 0 1 1 0
Totals . 33 7 10 27 18 2
Pell City— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hogg, lb . * ® 2 ® ® *
Seaborn, of. 4 0 2 J - ® ®
Rooney, If. A 0 1 J ® ®
Pratt, D., sa. 3 0 2 0 5 1
Gather, rf. 4 0 1 2 0 1
Pratt, W„ 2b. 3 0 0 3 5 0
Pair, 3b.4 0 110 0
Biddle, ... ... 3 0 0 .8 1 0
McFarland, p. 3 0 0 0 0 0
Totals . 32 0 9 24 11 3
Score by Innings—
Birmingham .020 J2® jj®
Pell City .00° 000 00—0
SUMMARY.
Two-base Hits — Montgomery, Pair,
Pratt, D.
Wild Pitches—McFarland.
Bases on Balls—McFarland, 2; VY'il
helm, 1. , . v
Hit by Pitcher—McFarland (Smith).
Struck Oue—McFarland, 6; Wilhelm, 1;
Castro, 1.
Stolen Bases*-Wilhelm.
Double Plays-Castro to Vaughn.
Time of Game—1:46.
Umpire—McLoughlln.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
STANDING.
W. U Pc
Chicago . 166 33 *757
New York . ** 48 .646
Pittsburg . 83 52 .617
Philadelphia . 64 71 .4i0
Cincinnati . 60 80 . 445
Brooklyn . 63 79 .40.5
St. Louis . 49 81 .340
Boston . 43 90 .317
Boston, September 18.—Boston won to
day by batting at opportune times.
Score— R- H.E.
Boston .101 002 02*—6 11 2
Chicago .000 001 003-4 11 3
Batteries: Lindaman and S. Brown; H.
Brown and Kling. Time, 1:55. Umpire,
Conway.
Brooklyn. September 18.—In the double
header here this afternoon Brooklyn ami
Cincinnati broke even.
Scores, first game— R- H.E.
Cincinnati . 010 000 201—4 6 4
Brooklyn .200 000 000—2 8 2
Butteries: Welmer and Schlei; Scanlon
and Bergen. Time, 1:59.
Second game— R. H.E.
Cincinnati .000 000 000—0 6 2
Brooklyn .011 000 00*-2 5 2
Batteries: Fraser and McLean; McIntyre
and Ritter. Time, 1:26. Umpires, Emslto
and Johnstone.
Philadelphia, September IS.—Philadelphia
defeated St. Louis today principally
through the good pitching of Sparks.
Score— TL H.E.
St. Tends .(100 020 000-2 7 0
Philadelphia .300 000 00*-3 8 9
Batteries: Fromme and Marchall: Spark3
and Dooln. Time. 1:80. Umpire, O’Day.
New York, September 18,—New York de
feated Pittsburg today in the first game
of tbetr final series. Score: R. IT.E.
Pittsburg .200 000 000—2 0 0
New York .000 020 01*-3 7 1
Batteries: Willis and Oibson; Wlltse and
Bresnahan. Time, 1:48. Umpires, Klein
and Carpenter.
RUSSIAN AND TURK
Will Probably Wrestle at the Casino
Friday Night,
L. Perry, the Russian wrestler, an
nounces this morning that he will accept
the challenge or "Young T irk" for a
wrestling match, the cnndltio i being that
the Russian will throw the T jrk in twenty
minutes.
Perry expresses willingness to meet
"Young Turk'1 at the Casino next Friday
night, and agrees to throw him three times
In forty-live minutes.
It Is prubable that the match will be
arranged. ,
FOOTBALL SQUAD
HAYE HARD WORK
COACH POLLARD OF THE UNI
VERSITY TEAM IS DETERMINED
TO HAVE EVERY MAN IN TIME
LY TRIM.
Tuscaloosa, September 18.—(Special.)—
The university football squad Is being
put through the hardest work, the warm
weather being taken into consideration,
that it has ever had this early in the
season. Coaeh Pollard is determined to
have every man In trim when the whistle
blows for the kickoff in the first game,
and he is bending every effort toward
rounding the men into shape.
With the adoption by the Athletic asso
ciation of its new constitution and the
election of officers for the coming year,
interest in football seems to have been
revived among the students, and the
squad grows daily in point of numbers
and size of the men. Each afternoon a
fast and scrappy scrub game is played
between two picked teams. As the race
for places is warm between several candi
dates some Interesting games are wit
neased.
Manager Coffey has announced the fol
lowing partial schedule:
October 6.—Maryville. Campus.
October 20.—Vanderbilt-. Nashville.
November 3.—Mississippi A. & M.
Starkesvllle.
November 17.—Auburn. Birmingham.
Thanksgiving—Tennessee. Birmingham.
Efforts are being made to add several
other games to this schedule, among them
being Mercer university and the Univer
sity of Georgia.
Hazing troubles have about quited down
and those who were fearing that they
would be summoned to the president’s of
fice are beginning to rest easy. A total
of five men were dismissed before—in
the opinion of those who rule—the home
sick rats and freshies were safe from
the brutal sophomores. One of these men
was dismissed permanently, while the
others were indefinitely suspended. A peti
tion for their reinstatement was at one
time discussed by some students, but
no steps along this line were ever taken.
The people of Tuscaloosa regret very
much to hear that James Heyworth is
reported in a dying condition at his home
In Chicago as the result of an automobile
accident. It seems that his machine, which
was very large, collided with another ma
chine. both running at a terrific rate of
speed. The accident occurred on a dark
road in Rogers park.
Mr. Heyworth is well remembered here
as a member of the firm of Christie, Lowe
& Heyworth, which built locks 7, 8 and 9
in the Warrior river between here and
Demopolis. He resided here for several
years, brought his bride here and he and
she were very popular in social circles.
Their many friends trust that Mr. Hey
worth may not be so badly Injured as
the reports indicate and that he may re
cover.
Mrs. George G. Brownell arrived yes
terday morning from a tour of Europe,
having chaperoned a party over a par
ticularly Interesting portion of the old
world. Little Miss Ruth Brownoll re
mained abroad and will stay with friends
In Prance until December.
Miss Mamie Hawkins and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Abbott left yesterday morning
for a two weeks' visit to New York.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Pickens Reese, of Lex
ington, ICy., are in the city, the guests
of the Rev. and Mrs. L. O. Dawson.
Mr. Reese la an uncle of Mrs. Daw
son.
Miss Nonie Jim Ogburn has returned
to Montgomery to resume her position
as the teacher of the first grade in the
Bellinger Heights school.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
STANDING.
• W. I,. pc.
Chicago . SI 51 .(111
New York . 81 63 .HuO
Cleveland . 75 58 .503
Philadelphia . 74 59 .555
St. Louis . 5tf «7 .495
Detroit . 60 72 .400
Washington . 01 85 .378
Boston . 48 91 .230
Cleveland, September 18.—Cleveland won
two games from Washington today by
bunching hits. Score:
First game— R.H.E.
Cleveland .030 203 00*—8 11 0
Washington .002 002 100—5 11 4
Batteries—Joss and Clarke; KItson and
Warner. Time, 1:30.
Second game— R.H.E.
Cleveland .203 001 01»—7 11 2
Washington .200 000 000—2 6 1
Batteries—Hess and Bemls; Smith,
Goodwin and Wakefield. Time, 1:25. Um
pires, Evans and Hurst.
St. Louis, September 18 —The St. Louis
team defeated tho New Yorks today de
cisively. Score: R.H.E.
St. Louis .030 010 30*—7 7 0
New York .020 000 000—2 3 2 .
Batteries—Glade and Rickey; Clarkson,
Hughes. Griffith and Klelnow. Time, 1:53.
Umpire. Connolly.
Chicago, September 18.—Chicago shut
out Philadelphia today. Both Coombs and
Schuman were hit freely, while Owen kept
t’he visitors' hits well scattered.
Score: R.H.E.
Chicago .020 120 02*—7 11 0
Philadelphia .000 000 000-0 5 3
Batteries—Owen and Roth; Coombs,
Schumnn and Byrnes. Time, 2:07. Umpire,
Sheridan.
Detroit. September 18.—After blanking
Detroit for seven innings. Glaze was driv
en from the slab In the eighth, Harris re
placing him. Boston's lead was too great,
and the Incident did not affect the result.
Score: R.H.E.
Detroit .000 000 032—6 13 2
Boston .010 001 122—7 14 0
Batteries—Mullin and Schmidt; Glaze,
Harris and Cnrrigan. Time, 1:50. Um
pire, O'Loughlln.
Season Opens Saturday.
Huntsville, September 18.—(Special.)—
The Conder football team will open Its
season here Saturday next with a game
with the Agricultural college of Athens.
Conder has a tine team this year and
Couch Thornton Is enthusiastic over Its
prospects. All of the men who played on
tho team last year are hack and working
in the football squad.
Homo for Girls Proposed, 9
Columbus, Ga.. September 18.—(Special).
Dr. Walker Lewis left the city this morn
ing after a short visit during which he
suggested the establishment of a home
for working girls in this city and em
phasized the importance of such an in
stitution. He returns to Atlanta to take
part in the Crittenton meeting in that
city.
WANTED—An experienced
bookkeeper at once; to the
right man this is a good oppor
tunity.. Apply in own hand
writing, giving age, previous
experience and references to
“Success,” Age- Herald
DRENNEN’S FALL OPENING SALE
Vehicle
Department
Introducing our Fall
Opening Sale, we offer
unprecedented bargains
In every style of pleas
ure vehicles. Begins
September 21._
Harness
Department
We have the complet
est assortment of Har
ness, Saddles and Har
ness parts in the state.
Every item will be dis
counted in this Fall
Opening Sale. Don’t
miss it.
thirty-five dollars
Cut prices apply to so large a num many repositories be sold for Forty-dye dollars. Our price of Thlrty-dve
dollars is indicative of the opportunity for large savings which we otter for prompt buying during
OUR FALL OPENING SA L E
Our prices apply to so largo a number of vehicles in sudh a variety of styles that we could fully Inform our
customers only by issuing a special price sheet. This sheet also tells of our harness bargains. We will gladly
mail it to you. Ask for It.
DRENNEN COMPANY
Studebaker, Fish Bros, and Milburn Wagons.
F Agricultural Department |
CONDUCTED BY FULTON S. WHITE.
FALL GARDENS. 1
This is the season that the fall garden
should be looked after and planted. Most
of the readers of this paper live where
It Is possible, with the proper efforts, to
have fresh vegetables right from their
gardens the greater part of the year.
There is, howevr, this fact that the grow
er should not overlook, that the first crop
of vegetables consumes a vast amount of
both plant food and moisture, so that It
becomes necessary to supply these for the
later fall or winter crops of vegetables.
PX'ery farmer should keep on hand and
ready for Immediate use, a large quantlty
of the compost, as described in a former
paper, and as soon as one crop Is removed
from the soli, spread on a liberal supply of
this well rotted compost, break the soli
deep and harrow It very fine. This thor
ough preparation of the seed, bed will
draw and conserve moisture, and this In
sures success with fall plantings. Much,
in every way, depends upon this thorough
preparation of the seed bed. This prepar
ation of the soil for fall crops is even
more Important than It Is for the early
spring crops.
As the time Is short for the growing
of these fall crops, everything possible
ought to be done to get the seeds to ger
minate quickly and to give the young
plants a quick and vigorous growth. There
are other points also to be observed in
this matter of fall plantings. Seed should
be planted deeper than Is necessary for
the earlier plantings. In this, however,
the grower will or should be governed by
the character of his soil; light or loose
sandy soils require the seeds to be covered
deeper and the soil pressed upon them
more firmly than would he required for
heavy clay soils. A good rule for cover
ing the seeds in heavy clay soils would
bo to cover about three times the diameter
of the seed and press the soil firmly upon
tho seed, while for the light sandy soils,
twice this depth might answer.
Comforts of the Garden.
As to the value and comforts to be de
rived from a well managed garden, they
are many. A garden of vegetables fur
nishes a good part of the ltvtng on the
farm, or should be made to do so. Fresh
vegetables and fruits are both healthy,
and as stated, a well regulated rotation
of crops will give a succession of fine veg
etables tho entire year In many sections
of our country. This Is especially true of
the southern states of America, Why so
many people are careless or Indifferent
about providing these things Is a mystery,
and why so many will deny themselves
the many luxuries and comforts of life
when the opportunity Is right before them
for living better, is still a greater mys
tery.
If there is any man In the whole world
who should live like a king, It Is the man
on a farm In this great country of ours,
where he may hove many of the good
things of the world at a very Utttle ex
pense and some labor. The farmer in this
country can have all the fresh fruits ami
vegetables, wine, cider, milk, honey, but
ter, poultry and fresh eggs that his fam
ily can use. by doing a little labor, prac
ticing economy, and by looking after these
things at the right time and in the right
way. I will mention a few of the many
vegetables that may be planted in tho
fall:
Asparagus.
There are few better vegetables than
the asparagus, and It comes at a time
when fresh vegetables are highly relished.
The fall season Is the best time for plant
ing beds of asparagus roots. The seed for
the roots should have been planted In tho
early spring, and the plants kept well
cultivated so that the roots may be ma
tured by early fall, when they should be
taken up and planted In permanent beds,
where they are expected to remain. The
soil for asparagus beds should be broken
deep, twenty Inches, and a vast amount
of well rotted compost, or barnyard ma
nure worked Into the soli. In addition to
this air-slacked lime should be used at
the rate of forty or fifty bushels per acre.
Furrow out deep trenches, lay the roots
out straight, parting them at the crown,
and lay half out each way In the trench;
cover shallow and as the plants grow
work the fine rich soil In around them un
til the trench Is filled up level. The rows
should not be less than four feet apart
and the plants about three feet apart In
the row. This plan Is for growing on a
large scale for market, and where horse
cultivation can be used. Smaller beds for
family use may he spaded up and the
plants set closer. A good asparagus bed
once established will last for years, so
that It Is Important that no njlBtake he
made about getting the bed started right
and In keeping It right. In the spring
when the plants are ripe, then mow off
and give the bed a good top dressing of
well rotted manure. It Is often much
chenper to buy the plants from some
nearby nurseryman than It Is to grow
them.
As to varieties, there Is little choice,
the mammoth white and Conover's colos
sal are both good.
• Beans.
Fine snap beans can be had up to frost
In great abundance, by making plantings
at Intervals of from a week to ten days.
There are a great many fine sorts to se
lect from. The pole beans are usually best
In quality. The Uma or butter bean may
[ be planted late In the Bummer of early
fall when It, too, will give good crops un
til frost.
Beets.
The turnip varieties of beets may be
planted in early fail when they will give
fine, tender bulbs, far superior In quality
to the ones brought over from the spring
plantings. Brocoli, cabbage, collards, cu
cumbers and carrots may all be grown In
the falj.
Late plantings of cucumbers give the
finest fruits for pickles.
Mustard, kale, onions and spinach are
all fine fall and winter vegetables.
Then there is the radish, turnip and to
mato that come right along in the order
of good fall vegetables. A good plan for
'having fine tomatoes right up to frost is
to plRnt the seed in early July and set the
plants; keep them well cultivated and
they will bear fine fruit until late in the
season.
Rhubard or Pie Plant.
While we are preparing the other good
things, we should not be unmindful of the
pie-plant. This plant, however, Is better
adapted to our northern climates where it
grows and thrives and where its best «
qualities are fully developed. Still, by se- I
lectfng favorable spots, and preparing the |
soil, planting and cultivating, as recom- !
mended for asparagus, many of our ;
southern people may succeed in growing ■
enough fine pie-plant to meet their homo |
demand. One thing, however, that will j
add much in growing this plant in the j
south, is mulching during the hot sum
mers. As soon as the weather begins to
get hot, use heavy mulch of well rotted
wheat or oat straw, and see that the under
side of the mulch is kept damp all the
summer or during the hot dry weather.
There are many other vegetables suitable
for fall planting, but what is here named
will give a great variety.
The readee should remember that I am
preparing a book on truck farming and
general vegetable growing, which will be
free to all of our readers for the ask
ing.
HOT WEATHER PROBLEMS.
Simple Home Amusement for Austere
and August Thinkers.
From tile New York Sun.
A farmer has a circular field, fenced, of
an area of one acre. He desires to picket
a horse to the fence so that he will be
enabled to graze on one-tenth of an acjre.
What shall be the length of the rope?
When fhe farmers have finished I would
like to submit a real nautical problem
which is beyond my mathematical knowl
edge. This is It;
What is the equation of the curve form
ed by a given length of signal halliards
secured between two fixed points not In
the same vertical line; and acted upon by
gravity, and in-addition by a wind of a
given pressure per square inch, it being
assumed that the rope is perfectly flex
ible and non-extenstble. The rope is of a
green cross section and weight, the direc
tion of the wind being assumed to be
'horizontal, and in the vertical plane pass
ing through the two points to which the
rope is secured, and from the direction
of the lower point to which the rope is
secured.
I have often observed this at sea and
tried to solve it.
A 'cow is tied at one end of a rope
100 feet long. The other end of the rope
is attached to one corner of a barn 40
feet square. How great an area can the
cow graze over?
A tMg track is to be constructed so
Chat it will consist of two straight lines
and the greater part of the circumfer
ence of a true circle; the lines meet at a
point and also tduch the circle at a tan
gent; each line from the point of inter
section to the point where it touches the
circle is a third of a mile In length; the
arc of the circle from one point of con
tact around the other is also a third of a
mile. *r
Required, t'he radios of the circle which
will give the above dimensions to the lines
and arc.
A stone Is dropped into a well. Six sec
onds after it leaves the hand the sound of
its striking the bottom is heard. IIow
deep is the well?
A hare running at a uniform speed in a
straight line 1s espied by a dog. distant
from the hare 200 feet in a direction per
pendicular to the hare’s path. The dog
pursues the hare and runs at a uniform
speed, always running in the direction of
the hare. He catches the hare after he
(the haFe) has run BOO feet. How* far has
the dog run?
A comes to town with 30 lemons, which
C buys at 2 for a cent, or 15 cents. B
follows with 30 lemons, which C buys at
8 for a cent, or 10 cents. That is to say,
C pays A and B 25 cents for 60 lemons.
The following day C says he will buy AO
lemons in one transaction at 5 for 2 cents
(3 fof 1 cent and 2 for 1 cent). The result
is that 60 lemons cost C only 24 cents the
second day. Who handed whom a lemon
and who was squeezed?
The Limit.
From the Louisville Courier-Journal.
"Tell me of Gladys Vanderfeller, who
was married five years ago. She used to
keep society agog. Is she as sensational
p ever?**
••More to. She actually taa children!"
REMARKABLE ACCIDENT.
Automobile Jumps Over 100-Foot Cliff
And Occupants Are Uninjured.
Lesueur (Minn.) Cor. St. Louis Republic.
There was a wonderful occurrence out
in Burgomaster township yesterday, near
the place w’here the Utopian society was
holding Its annual picnic.
They wrere in the valley of the Sweet
water river, clown stream from where the
iron bridge on the Huiisbrake turnpike
crosses the stream, and about 3 o'clock in
the afternoon the attention of many of
the picnickers was attracted by the shrill
screaming of some little girls who were
on the edge of t'he 100-foot rock bank of
the stream near the point where the turn
pike takes its turn down into the valley
to cross the bridge. They saw the little
girls scatter out of the way of something
that seemed to be coming toward tnem
from up the road, and a moment later
there was a crash in the board fence at
the turn of the road, and an instant later
a great crimson, shining automobile with
two persons seated in it shot over the
bank into the air, 100 feet above the heads
of the picnickers who were gazing up at
it from below.
A gentleman named Roderick J. Kloiber,
from away over in Hermantown, and a
young lady named Miss Marie Bernadott®
were taking an automobile trip from Her
mantown to Hunsbrake, and were wholly
unacquainted with the road, and conse
quently knew nothing of the eminently
dangerous turn in the road at the top of
the cliff. They were coming down the in
cline at great speed, taking it for granted
that the road was fairly level all the
way ahead of them, when suddenly, not
fifty feet in advance, Just a^? they passed
around a clump of evergreen trees near
the road, yawned the deep, narrow valley
of the Sweetwater.
The sudden sight of the valley was too
much for the nerves of Miss Barnadottc,
and she screamed and rose to her feet,
evidently with the intention of Jumping
out of the automobile.
Mr. Kloiber grasped her with both
hands, releasing control of the machine,
and, being compelled to struggle a mo
ment before he could get control of the
lady, the machine bounded on at full
speed, broke through the fence and leaped
out into space.
Far out the beautiful vehicle flew, curv
ing outward and downward and turning
as gracefully as a bird in the air in its
flight.
Mr. Kloiber held the lady with one arm
and clutched the steering wheel with the
other hand, and thus, riding as easily and
steadily, so far as his relation to the au
tomobile was concerned, as If they had
been on solid ground, the young couple
stayed with it during its downward flight,
turning completely over once during tho
fall, so that the horrified picnlcers, look
ing up at the flight from below, saw at
one moment Kloiber and Miss Bernadott®
curving through the air writh the great
auto inverted above them.
Turning, fortunately, just right as it
went down, the machine fell with a
mighty upheaval of thfe water, exactly
right side up. into the river, where it is
as much as twenty feet deep, and rushing
down to the bottom with ever decreasing
speed, carrying the passengers uninjured
with It, the automobile still right side up
and facing away from the cliff, struck tho
level, sandy bottom without much force,
and, being still in motion and so continu
ing, it ran slowly up the gentle Incline, out
of the water and onto the shore, ran over
a cow and killed her and then stopped
and the passengers alighted and took sup
per with the Utopian society folks by in
vitation, proving to be very pleasant and
agreeable young people, although both
were naturally % somewhat nervous and
excited over the accident and unpleasant
ly wet.
Cheerful Veteran.
From the Chicago News.
“I had been on a spree for ft week when
I sobered up sufficiently to enlist in the
United States army." said the high pri
vate as he sat at the campfire. “1 was
rushed off to the Philippines before I
was used to the feel of my uniform, and
next day after landing we were rushed
up the country to clear out a lot of
Ladrone. I had never smelled powder,
and as far as I could size mysejf up I
wan't going to do anything very bril
liant in my first fight. I can’t tell you
just how it happened, but when we hod
skirmished with the enemy for a while
I found myself and a veteran cut off from
the main body and surrounded. \\ e got
into a hollow, and it looked to me as
If the case against ns was closed.
“ 'There are only fourteen of them,
said the vet after counting, and now
here’s your chance.’
•“Chance to die?’ I queried.
•• ‘Die nothing! You go at it and run
those fellows off. I want a quiet smoke.’
“He filled and lighted his pipe and lay
down on the broad of his back and left
me to do all the fighting. I had hi*
weapons in addition to mine, and though
my teeth were clicking together l banged
away and did the best I could. Not a
word of advice or encouragement did i
get from my comrade. When I had flusil
laded for a quarter of an hour the La
drones withdrew and the veteran got up
and led the way over to where they had
been thickest. There we found two dead
and one wounded man and evidences that
two more wounded had crawled away.
“ ‘Humph!’ sneered the vet.
“ ‘If you can’t do better than this you’d
better get detailed into the commissary ’
department. Why, in my first fight 1
stood off fifty and killed ten.’ "
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