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j- -r -- sjri 'nan- un ii m - . .-jj.,-i;e. 7. J 'J VOL.2. sneedville, hancock county, Tennessee, ifkiday, may v nm. NO. 39 1 "iZ I iZMSS252SSTl i I 1 i - . , w. MM I I A M- - ( Yo end vour shoe troubles will require just leaf enoafli ta fit yon up in a pair of CRAD DCCK'S. Tley are correct ia style, sabsUntiaflyiaaae aad un be depended1 apon for serrke. This u iae shoe for well-drewed mea who alia bare a coaaidera tioa for the qaertioaatf t ceea ifort, proper Etad -ceaeeny ia .price. Take tor word) for it aad jroa'Dwio. CKADBOCK SHOE f X n I sold or, 5 ( h.:m. rOLFi WOLFE a CO. TREADWAY TEW. SNEEDVIKLE MOTOR CO. W. E. TESTERMAN, MANAGER. Ford Authorized Sales and Service INSIST ON GENUINE FORD PARTS. ' SNEEDYILLL. TENN. TflE HEWS $1.68 PES f J URfOHCE. Correspondents We hope you will send us &e news from every section of Han cock County . each week, and ' it ought to be a pleasure for -any school boy or girl or any one else to see their articles in print ni their home paper, besides corre 3 ponding for a newspaper is in structive and uplifting and helfcs in the line of education, inform the people, and a correspoadant is always a .man or woman ad mired by readers of newspapers. We will always print the nes sent us, that is, we will print all I hat is worth but positively mudslinging or abusive language in our paper, so, if you havo any thing to say about your neighbor that is good we will appreciate what you write about him. l at if you have a grudge or .ill i feel ings against your neighbors ' aid want them or the. public to ktww it, you will have totelllt tdthurt yourself as we will not be parties to any vilification of the people. We do not say this because we think any one will attempt to sling mud at his neighbor, but it sometimes happens that we rtt a little mad at our neighbors I id want to vent our hatred-in ac way, and we have seen artj in newspapers that did not 1 zk good, and for fear 8ome,f might ask.us.to print uomeC.vx against'his neighbor we, give warning Wo- will B3t fct rlui ' the views of err cm izzrt and fcr thi rcrtn r 7 rH the writer. Although if the rrlt3 desires it we will .not ua fc!i Lame in print, but his nam&zscst absolutely appear at .the foot of each article and we assure you your articles will be filed away in our office but. shall not be inspect ed by the public- Some people have 6trange 1. 1.1. rt ,T n I ' " iitwspcib flUU t-Sf Zt ? " and Editors. An old gentleman nil LPr'' cam. to the Editor of the News r- -w,jrwuuun, ne andasked. "HowJo vou stand on not agree witn Prof. -u:k:.:- .... ..u i ? , LIE NEEDED liJ TEfHiESSEE does n. i . . i . . , v.hi.iMuii v- wiu iiiui, auu E l ft m heo"nfnn; told him this, that the. question 8oiftSrtouly OcfieUlCtlnTblS St,?' IS ' prohibition JiM lonEbe,!n l,ro" A0O'.llT E. wnenuoamaae man He made ootMo,! k i.,nr j u u . him a full sized man out of md l P WOllireiOi J . , . m v vUi V Willi us fJL Am UP f mSt thS fen,f enforce lhe d o r as the to dry anowhen he was dry He n,' mn.0m gave him a livingsoul and told part In it other than favor the him to go out and pW and hoe Lfrtr.muf n$ n 1 u 1 , .i v.,.w.vviiii.ih i an tans VII lilO wrumiia;o. nisuving Dy me LBttue hnnV A - 1 ... I .-f sweaioi bis Drow. and later. when the old man Adam became 1ELY GROUND inSTG3 printingorisnerfdand.wentto8leeP He took thooiher day and said." are you we will not alWw one af his ribs an i made Lve the Editor of the Sneeilville u1 11 t n- , , then News?" l told him we were toldithem tomulUply and replen-LnH h aaA -iw .,km-i. ish the earth, but Prof. Darwin funnvifpr.?" t aikim if ,-a thinks we all sprang rfromLari'ns- v,, v moniceys or the ape and that we that if tb V Al'Pfn ilia olinf fnnnu gradually cnvolved-into the being enough we would publish them, we now are,through a long period it iw xvnr Af f,.nn of years, and that we have not Lr if t W w.r t,w, f.,n always been the intHfocnt being not pubigh t,1()m ,n 8aid mat we now arc, mat lor cwitur- if w..,vii nul.liuh h?a Two Ton bf Ground Ltmotono U tho Acrt 4o Rteommondatlon Mad- Somo Farmeri Un Haaohvf Applloa. tlon Than Thla With Profit, Eapo daily far Logumaa. (By J. 0. fcAmls DIvtalon of Trtw aloo CnlTrntlty of Teone, Knoivllls.) At'a- mortlnj of rrprrfcrntatlrwi tt TBrlcua Mperlmrnt atatlona from the oulliaalern atntra, at KhoxtIHo, Ten uwwra, April 2ft .10, the elation of the xse of lima on aolla of TannMM wn conshlerrd. ' ITio a cream rut wae nnanlmon that . the aolla of the . aouthaaatrrn atatee nrc Rorlnutiiy deficient In lime, ao that liming U rnantlal to thrir moat pro- funny "HHopment aad permanent lot- lint I'llll'UU Suitable nrrlrtHtnrtl lime matrHale arc high calcium, magntetaa and dolo mltlc llmritone; alao hljrh grade ore trr alien and marl, together with the burnt producta (or the chamlcnl equivalent of auch) of any of theae la Sneedville, Tennessee. TO OUR FARMKR FllflVriS We give special attention to the needs of Farmers and -we ere thoroughly equippedto handle all business transae lions f or you. An accountrinlh!snbank is a Afford to be without. convenience " you cannot This is thejbank where you feel at home. ClTIZIiXS iiAIC, SNEEDVILLE. TENN. THE SHEEDVILLE GARAGE AH kinds of Auto parts, ass and of Auto cQC mrd tuboe l:ept in stock. Rrfair work ard l'Iaek-nithing t ,ciaJtjr Give tis a call. T, MORGAN i SONS, WILLIAM OOnVF. HARVEY DAVIS. CITY GARAGE SNEEDVILLE, TENNESSEE. All kinds of auto repair. work, and general black-smithing. .Give us your patronage. 'We ilist overed i lint we must Niph- imiit our teacliliiK in tliat land of fumiiie to extend beyond the rcltln of the lord's prayer tn which occur the petition "Ulve ua thla day oar dally bread." .Wka Bay that tbt natives by thetnprlailtlve melboda of farming were only ecttinK alx or elcht bushels of wheat and only one hale of poor t:rnd cotton n cre we decided that the permanent aucceas of our mis sionary proji-cte In that country de pcinled titon our ability In bolplnic tin lord niiiwvr the "lnlly bread" prayet f Hit- iMHiple. This wo bne ;n iim-amuiv done but not to Uie extent tlust miiiw of my friend lme report el. Soma- of ilifdtf I. mo rume to oat ili'iiiiiirii! Inn farm Mini looked it th things wiili rosc-colon-d classes an J report d i: iecoinpll(h'i the llna;f e Iiom-; lo IKtonipllsll." .Air. irceinbottom saM that to frt;i;: m fsrtn for uleinoiistratlon pur !" he -perpowly plcned land for which the oatltea would not fwy rental f lht cent jer ere per ytwr. H the use of clent1flc farming um-UioH ami eiji'.nicnt he demonstrated that twenty bushHs of wheat coirtd be rata I on that land where native-farmer on belter land were rauUng crop of mly alx to eltnt bushels. Imprevad Xotten Outpet Hy Intnxlsclr.f a -sturdy varletr l cotton he. has been able to ainw the fanners how to f et fuir hales f cttoa fn-r acre which has a caartet vnlue f kfvuhle that of the old variety f wblcn the rartnrra cssild et tinly oae bait per -were, .lie t.now wrrliog en tha problem of iHtstltutini( wim valuable crop to e grown en the lnd whlce formerly was oed to..rduce opium, now pmlilltlred br taw vovrrtunf-aL He jild ttirtt he expectVKl o be abl to 4einenstrate that susar eane t ome other valuable prodwee roeld e raised en thla laod. wt"U in thla country Ih wUl also etody the water systesns and dees drilling machinery so that lhe drifcklni water supply f IjiIHi may be larrrns- ed suid consrrvrtl. Oae atieuipi to pei 4eep drilllct nBstis-ry darlbg lhe wal resulted tn Us bein; commandeered fey th governrxent to betp wta tbe war. The rajah who paid fsr It ws enfao stastlc ! hie support of the hritlst goverbmeat end expressed his plaa ore that tbe machinery waa nsed la that wjy. In all thla program of practical ml aionary work the g.il of Christ It rernlarly preached and I'.ible rlassea are rom1nctel for ail tbe stsdeott J ft . 1 11 a I . w wauacu on an lours, naa letters that he wrote for the hair all over the body, eat our jntcrest of the girls he would meat raw like beasts of prey, subscribe frr the News, come lived in caves and holes in tht- onsennyand we Will' look into ground like foxes, but gradually vour funnv lott n,i if we learned to walk upright, fin- are all right we will publish them rthe "unta recommended. aiiy iosian our nair except on provided you .-ijrn yaur name to iwnwi, tana sor.ie t.ave . lost your lettero. icat; learned to cook our meat tnd build houses to live in and mMATfl nnnn fintlly advanced to the stago of J Ultlil I U : uIiUl fJ:J Dlgnest Deing of (Jod'sicre- Now, we do not positively : who. is right, Mr. Bryan or ' 'tOarwin, weue not, much lzted wii! either gentlemen era do krtr things ase not w-fiTCrhstlI.l?Ktat to be. for isxnee the butterfly is some tim&s butterfly and sometimes Joan fnAni 1 1 n a 4 skn r ia namiavi m sm TrMimmsatm .1,000 cars when wt look at the -ugly craw- IS IHPORTM ro Get Best Results Tomatoei -Cuit Be Grown ind Sold , tt The Right Tiro. ling caterpillar we do not even associate him with the beautiful butterfly, but certain it is he evolves into the most beautiful many-colored butterfly, and when we pass a stagnant pond and leok at the little black things called tadpoles wriggling in the mud we do not associate them with the old ugly big meathed frog, but the little tadpole grad ually grows, looses his ta I, changes his color, legs comes out, and lo' . the frog appears. And it may just be possible we, the most enlightened creatures of our universe are the decendenls of the-iaonkey or ape mau, any way we can't see that Mr. Bryan has much on Darwin in his ar gument, for the Bible account of the creation of man docs not conflict with the Darwin theory, it only says: God created man in lis own likeness and His own image, if does not say that man was full grown fully developed into the human being of today ut all this does not amount to much, only something for Mr. Bryan to mouth about. In Ttnncasce the Varieties Moat Cosv monly Grown are the Acme, Living. aton'a Globs and Livingston's Baauty, with Globe Leading In Papula Hay. (C. SOME CONEHEADS I HAVB KNOWN. Tbe man who weat'to tad smoking a pips Tha 'woman who atartsd the fire with gssollns. Tbs llttls girl - who played around the boofisa. 'The little bwy wb satd -wet eaaMrhsa to play with Ths ho ass owner who thought the rack In the ehtmney of no conae easacs. A Dangsrtua Stav. U.. ra slots with n leaky valvs or' was whnsw valve tarns at a touch Is a ! eov that should ho repaired at ours or gotan rtd of. The Fire CVers of Tennssse have met. orranlsed and oiiUatad afresh fa aid cf tls State Department of Mre Prersatlon E. ltrehm,'Iivl'ilon of Extension, University of Tennpssec.) In Vei Tennesve, la tbe vicinity of IIuiiiIhiUK, from WX) to l.(MK) seree of toinntoen sre shipped annuslly. These nre xhl.M"d as "pink ripe or Treen enps" In the latter case the fruit Is picked whea the blow end or MoHsor.i end Is Jast turning w hlte. The fruit s thfii wrapped In paper mid p.i ki-il in fists. In the ease of pink, lipes the fruit is pdked whea It la Just taming pink. Thla year In the vicinity of iMylon and Sale Creek, in Ksst Tennesie, pink rhe toinstoea will be shipped for the first time. The varieties coinmoiHy en-wn for shipment are Arnn, 1 1. ;. rt.n'a fllolie, rn l.lvlnciui's Itenuty. Theso sre the pink typi- tomato, clolmlsr In khspe, firm flilied. with n mther tonsil skin, all ef wiili h tjiiMiitles m ike lliem eiiellrnt shlppere. lri..iimll, f like tlw ivvkisxion niohe lout, and f know thut the trsde Is In sccortf with this view. Itersrdless of rhe vsrleiy rhosef), It i Is very Important that all lhe fsrmers In n community sere n one vsrlrty. In orfer to jret In on a sitNfii'Mnry miirket with thin crop It in nect-iwnr.v ihnl rutin r larre plnnts be fit in the i.m n field hy April IV This iesns thut the pisnis sIi.miIiI bass In-en sfnrte n Jsnusry or Ketirnary nd tr it -pl:inld twice tn frsmes. 'It in neeenry to have tiie plsiitn estly so that the t'iimiMH can he. -put on the ninrket snri.-rMly early tn avoid rmneiliwni Willi Southern Jersey mntoea, which-brjln ti arrive on the northern turtrketi the latter nsrt if July. If a ls?e part Of the crop over laps wllh tlie Southern Jrrsev crop, due to birli fre'rht rates sn rsnid ileterlorstlnu during hot wpaiioT. the f-eodact seMom psya fhe fn-lrlif. This 'n espi-rliilly trii. If Uie twinstnee are not of the llnst quality. It requires a rood hit ef time ia line rp a -Vsl of thla kind whlrh will ri-sult In sstlff.irtory ssien. AIo. if the toivisiors Inre rtof ben s'arted. K Is toi liil.- l rslse '':irit which would pr.1nee a - crop sii1ii'klly early i-t Ju;fy nYppIne io t .rili ni matkeis. T'imate-, tniit he Iiuih'IiI In Hi proper r. p!rk-d at J it the rlcht slsje of ev-!opi.icnt snd picked ! s stent villi trii'l" ! i. hi .N ThiH re Hnlres m' -vp. r! -te-e on the part of the fanii-i as ni-ll as on the psrt of the perwjn who Is hsndUnc the deal. The finer the limestone la ground, the greater la Ite Immediate availability. Limestone ground to paae thru a ten mesh erreen, nil finer particles larlud; ed, 1a recommended for the common application of two tona per acre. Klther very finely pulverised limestone or burnt lime Is recommend!, where an implication ef only a few hundred pounds per acre la to be made. , . , For. general use an applies tlon if 1 to 2 Ions of ground limestone per acre, or one-half that amount of burnt lime, once lu rotation of not more than Ave years wna recommended. For alfalfa ami permanent pasture, An Initial ap---pllcatlon of double these . ainaunte ahould bw mada. 1 Lime may - safsly be 'used at any point i In the ordinary .farm rotation wlthont aerloua loas of the material. If applied In connection with tilled crops. Its mlilure with the-aoll-wlll-be ItiMiirsd. The fffecta of lime arm llkelr lo bis lu proportion to the thoroughness wllh which It la mixed with the aoll In IUeh the crop roote 'develop. liimlng Is most profitable In those rotations In which legumes are prwrnlt nent ; but, over large areas In these statea, especially on the heavier types of soli, liming la profitable d eern, small grains, and grasses. With aolla poor In potash and pho. phate, liming gives best results only when supplemented ItyvraaturiKia car rylng theso coiiHtliuetita. USE GARDEN ALL THE TIME (By J.' a Miles,: IMvlslon of Kxtr-nslon, Knoivlll.) HuiveNslon cropping keeps the ground occupied all the time. As noon ss one crop matures, tiarvost 1t, pre pnre the soil UtorouKhly and plant an other. It.v contliiiioiis plnntlng the garden cm n he liisile to pHMluee two or three time as much as where only a spring garden Is planted. A garden Welt cared for thruont the year doea net let weeda rJpcn their aeeda; after -a period of netcrnl years the control Of needs in the gsrden becomea relative ly ey. Very liberal applications of man ore ahould he made. Manure not only supplies plant food, but greatly la creuieti the moisture-holding-capacity of tbe aoll. Thirty tona of manure per acre will sy for Itself In the re turns from the garden. If manor In auch large amounts Is not available, nsa 10 to IS tons of in :i n u re and sup plement with son-to 1AJU pouada ef high grade fertiliser. Careful cultivation will save mois ture. Care ftil cultlvstlon is frequent, once a week; level, no r.ilccs, hi lie or beds; and eballow, an ioch or two 1a depth. Plant Just enough of esrh veeerahte at one time to supply the demsnda, and plant often. 'In this wsy. a prw duct - will - he coming oat thr ievt the wesson that will si wsy he In flntt la condition for nse. lvnot follow root (Top with root crops, leaf crop with leaf crw . or fruit rr(-s with fruit cnp. I hi not follow a crop wlrh oi.e of the kame family. They take nl Mit the ssme SihmI from the soil, end are xiMect to a sk by the eatne ta '! a.id t!eiiM-. Crv.p-i with deep r.H.r -.y i.stri.1 Ktiould foUowa (he with, !I allow root ajklens. Opajmkrti TKeuflM. ' a Indigence, slaee no aaaa i pawr an a waa bora. FOLEY KIDNEY PUIS UUy.