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REGAIN STRENGTH AbA&sa Uiy Wm Sick For Threi Years, Suffering Pain, NerreM aa Depressed Read Her Own Story of Recovery. Paint Rock, Ala. Mrs. C. M. Stegall, of near horo, recontly related the tot lowing Interesting account of her re covery: MI waa In a weakened con dition. I waa sick threo years In bed. Buffering a great deal of pain, weak, norvous, depressed. I was so weak, I couldn't walk across tho floor; Just had to lay and my llttlo ones do the work. I was almost dead. I tried every thing I heard of, and a number ot doctors. Still I didn't get any relief. I couldn't cat, and slept poorly. I bellevo If I hadn't heard ot and taken Cardul I would bavo died. I bought six bottles, after a neighbor told me what It did for her. "I began to cat and sleep, began to gain my strength and am now well and strong. I haven't had any trou bio since ... I suro can testify to tho good that Cardul did me. I don't think thero la n better tonic mado and I bellevo It saved my life." For over 40 years, thousands ot wo men bavo used Cardul successfully. In the treatment ot many womanly ailments. If you suffer as these womon did take Cardul. It may help you, too. At all druggists. E 85 GIRDLKIt NEWS Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Jones a boy, May 26. Horn to Mr. and Mrs Henry Hlbbard, a boy, Walter. Mrs. Leo Parson's sister from Mt. Vornon has been visiting her the past week. Aunt Cennle Mills has been quite sick but Is somewhat Im proved. Her sons John and Ely have been with her. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Callebs and family of Boreing Ivy., visited Mrs. Calleb's parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Jones over Sat urday and Sunday. Mrs. Henry Kenn,ady,'o'f Harlan County, Is visit ing her daughter, Mrs, Vernon Par sons, Mfscs Cora Pevey visited at the home of Mls Maymlo Bolton Saturday and, Sunday-' M.rs. John Jones Is reported' to bo Improving after a serious Illness. Miss Rachel Campbell, of Garrlsli, Is visiting her brother, Z. T. Carty Harvey Jones and M1.S3 Sudle Smallwood were married at the home of the bride Sunday evenlngi. Rev. .Elijah Hub 'bard performing tfie ceremony. DAISY WANTED TO SELL Hotel Jones, together with the Arcade, and belongings, Including furniture and fixtures. Persons who aro Interested address 27-tf W. M. JONES, Russell. Ky. He lsyoung who feels young. 1fM0m0mm0im0imm00&m0m&i0)A0mMki0imit NOTABLE Musical Companies AT Redpath Chautauqua National Male Quartet A quartet of superlative singers and entertainers. Their entertainments will be among the greatest features of the Chautauqua program. t Nevin Concert Company Four 'artist-musicians, who feature favorite instru mental and vocal selections and character sketches given in costume. Gretchen Cox and Company Headed by Gretchen -Cox, eminent violinist, who is always a favorite with Chautauqua audiences. She is supported by two accomplished artists a baritone and a pianoist. v Kublick Company A delightfully entertaining novelty duo featuring the human-voiced violin and other novelty instruments as well as charming sogn favorites. FIVE BIG DAYS Season Tickets For All Five Days $3.00 4vw00ti00t0t0m00000tw000wmmgi)l Dr. A. 1.. Parker now has hit X ray machine nicely Installed In a prettily furnished room with every convenlonco for those who with to havo tho roots ot their teeth exam ined, tf Flat For Rent Sco Mrs. George Faulkner, Wall St. Phono 102. 29-tt Own a Brunswick It will please you. All tho latest up-to-date re leased records at Hawn Drug Store. The Ladles Aid ot tho Christian Church Is agent for tho well-known Wade's Extracts which any member will be glad to supply you with, tf First Class Hoarding House with modorn conveniences. Write o r phono for rates. Mrs. W. J. Edmls tOn, Box 13, Crab Orchard, Ky. 22-2t For Sewing Seo Mrs. H. M. Horsh- berg, Depot St. 32-4t Dr. A. L. Parker, who Is equipped to find tho scat ot trouble In the roots of teeth with his X-ray ma chine, will, It desired, extract teeth under gas. tf Lost Fraternity Pin PI Kappa Alpha. Liberal reward offered. Miss Midge Brown or Advocate Office 30-tf Fnt Cnttlo Wanted Writo W. H. Campbell, Box B4, Grays, Ky. 30-4t Apartment For Rent with bath In Parker Building. Apply C. L. Banks. . 33-tf For Sale Bluo Gem Mine near Heidrick. Good proposition nt n bar gain. Seo Bon H. Gregory, Moun tain Advocate Office, Barbourvllle, Kentucky. 33-tf Lout Small blue cameo pin, pro bably on Pino Street last Monday night. Finder please return to Ad vocate Office and receive reward. WANTED PLUMBERS . . Wanted at onco First class plumb ers with tools. Permanent, work. Wire: will refund transportation to efficient men. Masters Plumbers Association,. 4th & Liberty Sts.- 33-lt .,,, . .Louisville, Kentucky. SONG BALLADS With Music By W. J. Kelly "I'm His Little Child" "The Gospel Accord ing To You" 60c each per copy Orders taken at Mountain Advocate THE All-Star National Male Quartet Chautauqua Feature The National Male Quartet 1b announced ns mio of the biggest musical cn tertalnraent features appearing nt the coming Rod path Chautauqua. For the past two years the Nationals linve boon singing and entertaining throughout the country under Redpnth -management and have been piling up success npon success. The members of this quartet nre first of an musicians of rare ability, who sing everything In the accepted male quartet repertoire and sing it supremely well. But In addition to their musicianship they nre entertainers par excel lence. The Nationals nre under the direction of Cbarhs Cox, a capital character comedian and phenomenal basso. The quartet will bo long remembered In the community. HAILSTORM DOES DAMAGE Reports received Thursday from portions of the county bordering on both Clay and Dell counties, indi cate a terrific hall storm Tuesday night much damage being done. It had a wide range extending from Hammons Fork of Goose Creek to Paynes Creek, Fighting Creek and on to Flat Lick and Stinking Creek toward tho Bell County line. Roofs were splintered as. tho struck with a' hammer and some roofs were per forated, among these being, that of tho fced room ot the, E. ,V. Bargo stare, the storehouse and residence of Fount Rowland, of Fount. Fruit corn and other crops wero destroyed and chickens roosting outside wero 'killed. Some of the hailstones would not go Inside a teacup. It has not been learned It any stock was kiled. WEXT FOX HUNTING On their trip to Tennessee last week Drs. G. H. Albright and S. H. Rowland lived on the fat of the land, this being an old stamping ground of Dr.' Rowland. Dr. Al bright as a young man (.he Is now fully forty but wont own up to It) was a famous fox hunter and when opportunity arose to enjoy the game of kings on Clinch Mountain he could not resist nnd according to his story, ho fairly ran Dr. Rowland oft his legs. The latter has not yet told his side ot the story, however. They put up two foxes and had a fine chase. - Bible Thoughts for This Week Sunday. BE CHARITABLE: Brethren, if a man bo overtaken In a fault, ye which are spiritual, restore such a one In the spirit of meekness; con sidering thyself, lest thou also be tempted. Gal. 6: 1. Monday. LOVE DEFRAUDS NOT: Owe no man any thing, but to love one another. Thou shalt not steal. Thou shalt not covet. Thou shalt love thy neighbour as thyself. Romans 13: 8.0. Tuesday. A GOOD NAME THE BEST AS SET: A good name Is rather to be chosen than great riches, and lov ing favour rather than silver and gold. Proverbs 22: 1. Wednesday. ROAD TO SUCCESS: Commit thy way unto the Lord; trust also In him; and he shall bring It to pass. . . .Rest In the Lord and wait patiently for him. Psalm 37: 5, 7. Thursday. JESUS SAID: Ann I. If I be lifted up, will (lrn;v all men unto me. John 12: 32. Friday. LOVE .MASTERS FEAR: There Is no fear In love, but perfect love casteth oi.t fear. 1 John 4: 18. Saturday. BOAST NOT: Bmst not thyself of tomorrow ; for tlmu knmvest not what a day may bring forth. Pruverhs 27: 1. U A clean back yard dellshteth the eyes ot the passers. WHAT WK AE LOSING J. H. Catron, Jr., of tho Corbln Buick Co., in speaking to his broth er Frank, of this city, stated that droves of tourists aro going via Williamsburg and Jcllico and that they aro anxiously enquiring ns to this route. Money being spilled else where that might be coming to Knox County. Barbourvllle Advo cate. i Barbourvllle Is not. the only town along the route ot the Dixie High way that is losipg business. Plne vllle Mlddlesboro and Cumberland Gap would be getting a share of this business. The most condemn ing tact to Barbourvllle and Knox county Is that they are responsible for tho business they are losing and also causing other sections to lose on the account of their neglect to complete the road thru their county The people of Bell county are hop lng that tho Advocato will be able to wake them up to action down In Knox county and have this road com pleted beforo another year is gone. Three States, Mlddlesboro. COMMISSIONER'S SALE By order ot the Knox Circuit Court rendered at Its April Term, 1922, In the case ot Charley Polndexter, et al, Plaintiff, against Walter Polndexter, et al, Defendant, I will, as Master Commissioner, on the 20th day ot June, 1922, same being the first day of the June Term ot the Knox County Court, sell at the Court House door la Barbour vllle, Ky., to the highest and best bidder, the following described pro perty to satisfy the Judgment In said case, amounting to S11S.00 with In terest from Sept. 4th, 1917, and 140.00 probable cost, and to settle the estate ot John Polndexter, de ceased. Situated in Knox County, on the waters ot Fighting Creek and bound ed as follows: Beginning at Henson Street, at corner of Lot No. 10 and No. 11, thence with said street 420 feet to the corner of Lot No. 13; thence south 210 feet to a corner of Lot No. 14; thence west 420 feet to cor ner ot Lot No. 10; thence north 210 feet to the beginning, containing two acres, and being lots eleven and twelve In the Henson Addition and tho same land conveyed to John Polndexter by S. L. Witt by deed dated May 19th, 1916, and recorded In the clerks office ot the Knox County Court In Deed Book No. 31, at page 516, Said property will be sold on a credit of six months, the purchaser to execute bond with approved se curity, bearing Interest at six per cent from date, having the force and effect of a judgment and retaining a Hen on said property untlt the pur chase money Is paid. WITNESS my hand this the 6th day of June, 1922. C. H. JONES, Master Commissioner, Knox Circuit Court. Sale about 1 p.m. Purchaser must execute bond as soon as sale is over, or the property will be Immediately put up and resold. 32-3t TRAINING RED RASPBERRIES Weaving System li Simple and Uiu. ally Satisfactory No. 12 or 14 Wire I Used. The usual method of supporting raspberries Is by means of n trellis, composed of two or more lines of No. 12 or 14 wire. Sometimes tho wlros nre strung on crossplcces of 1 by 4 Inch, or 2 by 4-Inch lumber, nnlled to upright posts. Another method Is to fasten the wires directly, by means of stnples, to tho sides of the ixists. Seven-foot posts set two feet In the ground and :U) or 33 feet apart commonly are used. It Is Important that tho posts 1kj sot flrmly, and tho hole should be large enough to nllow for tnmplng the soil. It Is well to begin tamping after the first shovelful of dirt is placed In the hole und to puddle with wntcr when mailable. Raspberries usually arc trelllsed at the beginning of the second tonson of growth, live to elsht fruiting canes be lng allowed to the hill, writes J. L. Stahl of the Washington experiment station. While some growers, Instead of trclllslng, prefer to cut on the top of the fruiting ennes nt n height of about six feet, this method is not gen erally followed, the tarries produced being larger but not ns early. By the wealng system, fruiting canes nre bent over and woven to the trellis on either one or both sides. The wires for these canes are strung at nbout 54 Inches from the ground. Wires also are placed at a helcht of 24 or CO Inches, to nld In holding the young canes in place during the early growing season. When weaving is done on one wire, the upper wire serves merely to hold the young canes in place after tbey have reached that height Picking la accomplished mostly from one side. Where weaving Is practiced on both upper wires, however, half of the Training Raspberries by Weaving System. canes in each hill nre trained to one wire and half to the other. This plan gives greater spread between canes on the wires and allows picking from both sides. Tho weaving system Is an easier and more rapid method of training and when well done usually U very satis factory. TAKE OUT OLD BERRY CANES Work Should Be Done Immediately After Last Picking of Raipber- rle and Blackberries. Many of us, In the rush of the sea son's work, forget about the berry patch after the fruit Is picked If possible, take time to clean up the canes this summer, say tno wise ones who are most experienced In the business of berry production. Immediately after last picking of black and red raspberries and black berries, cut out the canes that pro duced the fruit this year. They arc reddish brown color and can be read ily distinguished from the new canes. The sooner these old canes are taken out the better It will be for the new canes, for they need the plant food and the moisture thnt the old canes will use and after fruiting they are of no use whatever. Furthermore, any disease and In sects that may be on the old canes can thus be removed. If there Is very much of this work to do. a pruning hook should be used to cut out the old canes and they should be burned up or taken to the brush pile at once. FACTORS FOR GRAPE SUCCESS Much Depends on Selection of Right Varieties, Suitable Soil and Good Management. Success with grapes, white depend ent upon many factors, hinges prin cipally upon selection of the right varieties, suitable soil, good soil man agement, proper pruning, and vigi lance in protecting both fruit and vine from Injury by Insect pests. Plant Some Bush Fruits. Why not plant a few gooseberry and currant bushes In the garden this year! Tbey yield well and their fruit U appreciated. Bs?t Orchard Fertilizer. Stable manure Is the best and most natural fertilizer for the orchard, as It Is for all crops. Hard On Strawberry Patch. Alternate thawing and freezing U bard on the strawberry patch. Mulch ing checks this. V&av'uuj &jUn I Points 1iA VINE SUPPORT FOR TRELLIS Inexpensive Device Shown In llluetra tlon It Recommended for At taching Vines, Etc This simple device for attaching berry vines, climbing roses, etc, to tho trellis, Is far superior to tying. It Is Inexpensive, quicker, can never bind the stems, and Is Instantly re moved for pruning or re-Arranging, writes C. A. Pease of California In Farm and Home. A quantity can be made up at odd tunes, from old baling wire, nnd kept on hand ready for use. The sketches will explain Its construc tion nnd use. The loop should be large enough to contain the largest stem, without binding nbout scvcn-elghtlis of an Wire Tie for Vine. inch across Inside Is a good general size. Two forms of hooks are shown, one for wlro trellises, the other for use on wooden slat trclitees. The plain loop (a) Is for use with vertical or neurly vertical stems. Where stems nre to be trained more nearly horizontal, the sides of the loop should be longer, and the loop given a quarter-turn, with the result shown at l, where the supporting hooks nre In lino with tho horizontal stem, as shown In the sketches. CULTIVATE ALL FRUIT TREES Just as Essential In Orchard as for Any Other Crop Tends to Conserve Moisture. It Is Just as essential to cultivate fruit trees as any other growing crop. Sometimes the trees ore plowed In the spring and left the rest of the year , without any further care, so far as I cultivation is concerned. An excep- tlon Is where n cultivated crop Is growing between the trees, says D. C. Mooring, extension horticulturist, J Oklahoma A. and M. college. While J trees are young, a cultivated row crop may be grown between tho trees so long as It does not compete with the trees for the same moisture and plant food. Therefore, each year as the trees grow, move the crop fur ther away from the trees and when the trees are well Into bearing cease growing a spring crop among tho trees at all. A soil that Is well cultivated will (1) catch much more moisture. Including rains and snows; (2) conserve, tho moisture; (3) keep down gross and weeds; (4) nerate the soil, that Is, permit of free air circulation, which Is necessary to the II fo and develop ment of the roots. The first cultivation In the spring should be four or five Inches deep with whatever available tool Is at hand. Be careful not to skin the trees. In case your trees are growing In tho yard, where It Is not practical 'to use horse power In cultivation, a spade, shove! or hoe may be used. Where n hand tool Is used, loosen the soil under the tree and at least a foot or two beyond the extent of the limbs. The cultivation should begin la March or early April and continue un til midsummer under normal condi tions, and during the dry season the cultivation should continue until the last of the summer. After the first cultivation, which Is the deep one, the other cultivations should be merely to establish a soil mulch. SPRAY TO KILL GRAPE PESTS As Soon as Rootworm Beetle Ap pear Apply Arsenate of Lead Cultivate In June. To destroy the grape rootworm, cultivate the vineyard during early June, tho United States Department of Agriculture advises. Spray the vines as soon as adult beetle appear with arsenate of lead, 1V4 pound pow der or 3 pounds paste to SO gal longs of water, or 50 gallons of bor deaux mixture If fungous diseases art present. To destroy the grape leafhopper. spray In late Juno or early July, when the nymphs of young Insect are most abundant Use 40 per cent nicotine sulphate, one-fourth pint to 50 gallon soapy water (2 pound soap) or with 50 gallons bordeaux mixture to con- trot fungous diseases. Hit the lower sides of the leaves forcibly. Stake Up Young Berries. Toung cane fruits such a raspber ries and blackberries will give much better results the first sea.-ja If they are stakod up and tied, rather than al towed to trail over on the ground. Utilize Wast Place. Try planting a fruit or nut tree la the fence corner where the weeds now have full possession. Nothing to Do but Spray. If the scale Is In the orchard, than , la nothing to do but to spray. I -V-.