Monterey Marble & Granite
Bill 3ol 4he poin
Manufacturers and Dealers in High Grade
Anything furnished in Marble or Granite from the smallest
headstone to the largest family memorial.
' If you are thinking of buying anything in ourline call
and see us, or write and we will call and see you.
OUR PRICES AND QUALITY ARE RIGHT.
F. L. Gill, Manager. WELCH BLDG MONTEREY.
They are spark-proof.
They are crack-proof.
They do not warp.
Heat does not dry them'out.
'Ice action won't break them.
Wind won't lift them.
Nails are protected from rust.
Their red or green color is
. the color of the natural
slate and is fadeless.
They require no paint.
They are made with the best
asphalt known, by a firm
that has been perfecting
asphalt processes for 46
. years. ' ' " . ;, '-.
They are inexpensive, and the
best possible shingle value!
Air 'Tight Tat of SO
Ask your dealer to show
you the new vacuum'
sealed Una of 50 Chester
fields. A compact, con
venient and absolutely
the cigarettes keep fresh
BILL PROBABLY read np.
IN THE kid's school-book.
ANYHOW HE gave me all
THE LATEST news on bee.
HOW THEY flit around.
AVOIDING THEikunk cabbajt.
AND ONLY picking on.
THE QUALITY flower.
WHERE THE nectar grows.
BRING HOME the bacon.
TURN IT into honey.
AND 8EAL it up with wax.
TO PRESERVE it for.
A LIGHT snack later om.
AND BILL says.
"AIN'T NATURE wonderfuL"
BUT JU8T buzz In.
TO GRAB some honey.
FROM THE bees, and see.
WHAT HAPPENS." Bill admit
BEES HAVE their mean points,
SO THEN I pull.
THE GOOD old package.
WITH THE four-ply wrapper,.
INCLUDING GLASSINE paper
ALMOST LIKE beeswax.
. i .
THAT 8EAL8 in the flavor.
OF THOSE wonderful tobaccofL.
AND BILL helps himself.
FREELY AND says, "Quite so.
NOBODY EVER gets stuns.
ON "SATISFY" cigarettes.1'
OPEN your Chesterfield package
at the top only. Don't tear off
that glassine wrapper. It's put there
to keep those wonderful tobaccos .
always firm and fresh, in exactly the i
right condition for smoking. Another, ;
reason why Chesterfields always
JAMES SUPPLY CO.. Distributors
Bilbrey Brothers Hdw., Co. Dealers
DR. F.J. UPHAM
DORTON & BURNETT,
First rooms in Bank Building.
HARRY G. SABINE
Olive trees reach a great age.
The fruit of the spiny olive tree is
Onions were cultivated in the ear
liest Biblical times.
HUBBY AT THE C00KST0VE
In the tenth century Laon was (he
capital of France.
Natives f India use quince seeds
extensively in medicines;
Vermont leads the United States i
the production of marble.
March was considered the first
month of the year until 1753.
St. Andrews, Scotland, si regarded as
the gold headquarters of the world.
' Peat differs from coal only in the
relative proportions of its constituents
f ' jA Tough Beard.
'' A won? stated at Westminster the
ether day that ber husband, saying ha
was going to bare a shave, left the
bouse six months ago, and had not r
turned, London Dallj MaU.
Some Excellent Reasons Advanced
Why Head of the Houae Should
Knew How to Prepare Food.
Cooking has been added to the cur
riculum of male students at Pennsyl
vania State college. Cooking is some
thing that all men should know some
Some men should know all about It
Particularly should married men
have the necessary knowledge so that
in the pinch they can escallop a pan
of potatoes or stir up a mess of fluffy
There is no telling when the good
wife may be absent from home at meal
As time goes on the legitimate rea
sons for this are growing.
And what la more pleasing to the av
erage wife than to return from the
bridge party or the polling place, a
trifle late, perhaps, and worried for
fear that she'll not be able to have
dinner on the dot what Is more pleas
ing than to be greeted at the door by
the man of the house, all uniformed
up In a long overall apron, a dab of
flour on his beaming countenance, stir
ring for dour life at a bowl of embryo
drop biscuits? .
And the teakettle steaming Its heart
And the smell of burning beefsteak
permeating the otherwise hopeful at
mosphere? Man should know how to cook! St.
KNEW WHEN THEY HAD BITE
Traveler Tells of Rats Who Used
Their Tails as Fishlines to
Captain Moncton in his "Experi
ences of a New Guinea Resident Mag
istrate," relate the following inci
dent: "Having landed on an utterly
barren island formed of coral rock
and destitute of all vegetation, he
found it to be the home of an enor
mous ntSmber of -rats. There was no
trace of otbr auini&l life, and it was
EG ARB TTB8
Liggett & Mters Tobacco Co."
impossible to imagine how, except by
continual preying upon one another, It
was possible for these rats to subsist.
"While seated at the water's edge,
turning over the problem In bis mind,
be noticed some of the rats going
down to the edge of the reef lank,
hungry-looking creatures they were,
with pink, naked tails. He stopped
on the point of throwing lumps of
coral at them, out of curiosity to see
what they meant to do. His curiosity
was soon gratified. Bat after rat
picked a flatfish place and, squatting
on the edge, dangled its tall in the
"Presently ene rat gave a violent
leap of a yard, landing well clear of
the water, and with a crab clinging to
its tall. Turning around, the rat
grabbed the crab and devoured it, and
then returned to the stone. Other
rats were seen repeating the performance."
of the mess were retiring for the
night "He remonstrated with him,"
says Sir George Trevelyan, "on the
danger of reading In bed, upon which
Macaulay replied with Immense rapid
ity of utterance: 'I always read in
bed at home; and If I am not afraid
of committing parricide and matricide
and fraticlde, I can hardly be expected
to pay any special regard to the lives
of the bagmen of Leeds.' And, so
saying, he left bis hearers staring at
one another, and marched off to his
Macaulay Silenced Critics.
Macaulay was a victim to the habit
of reading In bed. When going the
northern circuit as a newly fledged
barrister, an old king's counsel stay
ing in the same hotel with him no
ticed that Macaulay carefully picked
out the longest candle as the members
PEOPLE OF OUR TOWN
"Where dya want that Coal?" asks
the Man, which is a Great Relief to
the Editor, who expected to hear,
"Wboinell put that Piece in the Pa
per?" Running a Newspaper Is a
Hazardous Occupation, for Folks get
peeved Awful Easy sometimes, bat
everything considered, th Editor o9
Rose Always Loved.
The rose has been a favorite from
earliest times. So deep a hold has It
on the affections of the people that
It is often spoken of as the "queen of
flowers." It has figured in the litera
ture of all ages and all nations. Peo
ple in all stations of life yield homage
to its beauty of form and color and
to Its delicious fragrance. It is loved
by poor and rich alike. It Is grown in
the dooryards of the least pretentious
cottages, where often the occupants
are stinted in food and raiment, as
well as on the grounds bf large es
tates, where abound the choicest
things that money can buy. It is also
grown In Immense quantities under
glass and is the most popular winter
cut flower for all occasions.
Went Bravely to Death.
The nerviest prisoner who ever went
to the electric chair in Sing Sing was
James L. Odell, convicted of murder,
according to prison officials. Odell
spent his last hours gazing at tha pic
ture of his baby, born after he had
been sent to the death house, and
whom he had never seen. He made no
complaint. "We all have to pass
through the experience called death,"
he told the keeper. "I have no fear.
I am 'merely sorry that my life has
to be wasted In such a manner." He
walked steadily to the chair and wns
clear-eyed and without a pallor. In
m clear voice he said: "Good-by, gen
tlemen." He refused uny drugs to
bolster up his nerves and held out his
hand, saying: "I am as steady as
a erlD of steel."
Silesian affair, and the doings at
Dozens of our townsmen are doing
it for the welfare of Crossvillc. ; ,
It is the remuneration received by
mother for her backbreaking hour
spent over the wash tub and the irof
ing board and in front of the sizzlin
Also it is what we men find in our
trousers pockets after the wife has
been mending the same.
We spent entirely too much of our
time doing it at school and it is Noth-
ing we have to show for itjnow.
Incidentally we would like to have
it to do for a week or two again.
Many of us told the only girl in the
world that Nothing would too good
for her but she got it.
We bring it home from vacations,
and we catch it when we go fishing.,
It is this our small boys tell us they)
have been doing, when, really, they
have been in swimming or tying a tilt
cuii to a dog's tail.
We know young fellows who have
it on their upper lip and have the auJ
dacity to call it a moustache.
.A deai man can hear it; a mute say
it; and a blind man can see it.
Summing up. the foregoing para
graphs, this is wh;t we find:
To satisfy your curiosity we'll con-
fess that we did steal this.
. . i
BITTEN BY SICK DOG
The other day we asked an associ
ate what, in his opinion, our readers
would like to read about this warm
weather. His answer was " Nothing."
So that's what we are going to
write about "Nothing."
Did yau ever sit and think of Noth
ing. So have we.
It is what so many people talk
about at parties and picnics.
It is what you learn after studious
ly reading the news of Russia, and the
J. L .Burnett Confined to His Hornet
With Badly Swollen Hand
Has Not Hydrophobia.
About three weeks ago J. L. Burnett!
was bitten in the right little' finger as
he was attempting to administer med
icine to a sick hound. Mr. Burnett
was holding the dog while his son
Leon, was pouring the medicine into
the throat of the dog, and in strug-
gling with the dog Mr. Burnett was
Last week Mr. Burnett went to
Nashville to consult a specialist, who
stated that there were then no symp-r
toms of Hydrophobia, but to be eni
tircly within the bounds of safety, Mr.
Burnett is taking the regular treat
ment for hydrophobia. He returned,
home Saturday morning and is remain
ing quietly in his home.
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