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The Adair County news. [volume] (Columbia, Ky.) 1897-1987, February 17, 1915, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069496/1915-02-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS
Homes for the Belgians.
A plan to settle communities
of Belgian refugees in the United
States has been presented to the
American governmentby Dugald
McFadyen and the two houses of
Congress will be urged to so mod
ify the immigration laws as to
permit carrying out of the plan.
"It must be evident to people
of America that at present Bel
gian relief is only postponing
from day to day the pressure of
starvation," declared McFadyen.
"There are in the Southern
States, in the West, and in Can
ada considerable tracts of land
which might be used for Belgian
settlements. The situation is
one without precident in history.
There is no parallel showing
what should be done with a pop
ulation of 1, 500,000 suddenly di
vorced from its home, its work
and its means of livelihood."
A Convalescent
requires a food tonic that will rapidly
build up wasted tissue
Jg Emulsion
containing Hypophotphitct
is a most reliable prescription which we
always recommend for that purpose.
Paull Drug Co.
Rat Went Through War.
Perhaps the only rat on record
that ever went through a mili
tary campaign, ensconced snug
ly in its soldier owner's pocket,
at the battle of Mons, the Marne
and the Aisne, is now in London
in the possession of Sergt. John
son, of the Royal Field artillery.
Johnson was wounded at Sois
sons and is on a few day's leave.
"Billy," as Johnson calls his
rat, though the latter is a lady,
is pure white, and was given, to
the English soJdier by a French
girl at the beginning of the war.
During the battle of Mons, the
rat sat on her master's right
boot. Twice she wandered away
but came back all right and was
in the fighting all the way from
Mons to Melum, southeast of
Paris, and back to the Marne
and the Aisne. Billy was in
Sergt. Johnson's pocket all the
time and was never hurt. When
the soldier landed at Southamp
ton, after he had been wounded
by shrapnel, a lady who saw the
white rat, presented to Johnson
a black terrier pup named Toby
to keep Billy company. The rat
and pup are now close friends.
Odd Things the
Over.
world
Breadboards can be bleached
with lemon juice, followed by a
m
washing with cold water and
drying in the sun.
What is said to be the largest
tree trunk in the world, measur
ing 145 feet in girth, is at Mix
tla, Mexico.
Metal armor in the form of a
spiral ribbon, surrounds a new
type of hose to protect it and
prevent it kinking.
More than one-third of Austra
lia's residents live in four cities,
Sydney, Adelaide, Melbourne and
Brisbane.
A long-handled hose holder
has been patented for changing
the position of garden hose with
out wetting the hands.
Wisconsin's new law protect
ing frogs in their breeding sea
son is believed to be the first of
the kind in the world.
To lessen the shocks a new de
tachable tandem seat for motor
cycles is equipped with both hor
izontal and vertical springs and
has a back rest.
The electric furnace is being
used in Sweeden to refine chro
mium from ores brought from
South Africa and New Caledonia
by a secret process.
A ten per cent., solution of
tannic acid, followed after it has
dried with a ten per cent., solu
tion of sulphate of Iron, will dye
tan shoes black.
Mr. Luke Harmon's little boy
fell in a tub of hot water and
got badly burned, but is improv
ing at this writing.
Mr. Elmer Miller is in Russell
Springs this week.
Mr. Ardell Sullivan is visiting
his brother on Pleasant Hill
Ridge.
Mr. Fonso Dunbar and his
wife have moved to their new
home on Caney Fork creek.
Mr. Zola Miller sold a bunch of
hogs at a nice price.
&n TM"rrMrl ETtw. t . "QP y rTt T 9
This is the "ThorntoH" Wagon -the
Wagon that Must Make Good
Yes Many People
have told us the same story distress
alter eating, gases, heartburn. A
Dyspepsia
Tablet '
before and after each meal will relievs
you. Sold only by us 25c. v
Paull Drug Co.
The State-wide prohibition
measure was signed by the Gov
ernor of Arkansas, making the
sixteenth State under this statute.
A Somerset minister was fined
$50 for making uncomplimentary
remark! .irx tit a member of his
congregation who brought a
pond!? to eVinwli.
Bart.
Mr. J.B. Faulkenburg returned
from Texas a few days ago.
Mr. Sherman Whittle has sold
his farm to Zola McKinley, near
Cumberland river.
Mr. T. B. Norfleet has sold out
hT Wayne Co., and is going to
Jamestown, and I suppose he is
going to put up a stock of good.
Mr. Elmer Miller has sold a
part of his farm for $20. an acre.
Miss Zilpha Miller has been
visiting Her sister, Mrs. Zuella
Dunbar, near Ono.
Mr. A. T. Miller sold a bunch
of hogs' to the Tollers Bro.
Mr. Jim Whittle has been vis-
liting his father-in-law at the
Russell Springs.
Mr. Ivy Herriford and Ivy Mil
ler have gone to Somerset this
week.
Mr. Marcus Stephens is very
bad at this writing and the opin
ion of hisfrieudsis, he wont last
many days.
What a Boy Did.
i
If you are a boy and thinking
of taking up the study of scien
tific farming, even if you have
to borrow the money to put you
through an agricultural college,
just consider what one boy did.
He was only 19, a farm boy
just out of the agricultural col
lege. He was $250 in debt for
his education, and he needed
money. But instead of taking a
good job at certain wages he
took a farm yes, with his two
brothers, he took two farms. !He
proceeded to mix brains and en
ergy with the land. The first
year the profits over and above
interest, rent and fair wages to
themselves was $1,000. Last
year they made ten per cent., on
$17,000 besides all the other
charges mentioned.
Then the boys began to plant
seed corn of a superior quality
"pedigreed corn" they called it.
The neighbors wanted all they
could buy at $2.50 a bushel.
Now over in the next county
they have hired Alfred Carlsted
to teach the farmers of the coun
ty how to grow corn. They are
paying him $1,500 a year for his
work and are glad to. He feels
that he is doing missionary work
for Minnesota as well as earning
$1,500 a year.
The best known materials the labor
of master workmen the aid of the most
ingenious modern machinery have been
employed to make the Thornhill wagon.
The wheels are made with excessive
care. For the spokes the manufacturers
use the finest hickory machine driven
to insure the right dish. The hubs are
of oak,' thoroughly seasoned and banded
with double' refined sable iron.
The bolsters are of the best white oak.
They have an iron' plate at top and bot
tom, riveted through and through mul
tiplying their strength.
The "Thornhill" has a malleable front
hound plate that is braced to the hounds
at all points. This is an exclusive
"Thornhill" feature. It prevents the
gears from ever getting out of line and!
causing hard pulling.
"Thornhill" wagons are equipped with:
long sleeve malleable non-breakable
skeins that insure light running, and out
last any other skein. Each skein iss
fitted to its axle with a Defiance ma
chine infallibly accurate. This machine
insures the right pitch and tuck, makes:
light draft a certainty.
The axles are of toughest hickory
the steel axles of the best refined steel-
The sides of "Thornhill" beds are;
made of poplar. It costs the makers
more but it holds paint better and;givejs
better service.
Come in and see this wagon solil
under a binding guarantee.
sold By WOODSON LEWIS
QREENSBURQ, KENTUCKY.
Constipation.
When costive or troubled with con
stipation take Chamberlain's Tablets.
They are easy to take and most agree
able in effect. Paull Drug Co.,
Adv.
The merger between the Hen
ry Clay and the Great Southern
Fire Insurance Companies has
been finally consummated.
James A. Farrell, president of
the United States Steel Corpora
tion, speaking,predicted better
times were near at hand.
If You Are Nervous
and are losing weight, we recommend
that 70U take
gw OH?.".
for a uliort tune. A prcscnpUou vm-.a
we gladly endorse.
Paull Drua Co.
The Thornhill Wagon is not the lowest priced but the best, and in the end the cheapest:
EVERYTHING IN
ROOFING
Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized
and Printed.
Also Elwood and American Fences-
Steel Fence Posts
DEHLER BROS. C'Ct
Incorporated
112-116 Eaat Matfcei treeif Between Pirst and Brook
Louisville, Ky-
U. G. HARDWICN, Pres.
J. B. COCKf, V. Pres.
8. B. DtETZMiW, Sjc
W. T, Pyne Mill & Soppiy C o.
ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889
jwiLiiiWSiGHTS f crmcHiNiSTS
DEALERSdW
ENGINES. BOILERS. SAW ML1S.
GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS?
1301 TfilRTGeNTH-MftlN. LOUISVILLE
SMOKE STACKS
Sheet iron and Tank VVoriJ
c-c
Sr
it
J98BINQ WORK SOLICITRD
-- Kinds of Machinery Repaired-
keacl Our Libera! Paper Offers

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