You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: January 8, 1913 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1913 ada1913010801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: January 8, 1913 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. . -- i -- : ih'l K555r ? f'B " . V X ,. Wetoi; COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY - , 10 .- t jj. J VOLUMF XVr . JAN. 8, 1913. ComPROGRAM FOR NUMBER - iv f J ? ATTENIION, PATRIOTIC CITIZENS. Two Letters That Write r Marriage Licenses. The following Rev. 0. P. Bush Beloved Pastor The January Woman's Home panion. THE WEEK OF Tribute of Respect. Gradyville Lodge, No. 251, F. and A. M., passed the following resolutions 21, 1912: marriage licenses were issued from the Adair county clerk's office during the month of DeMcCorkle. of The Baptist Church to Leave Lancaster March 1st. PRAYER. Every cember, 1912: True King Roy to Mrs. .Emily Editor of News: Friend of His Country Should at Once. Webb-McCumb- er & - Wf ''.' Sheppard, Interstate Liquor Shipment Bill" is to be considered by our present Congress. This bill, if enact-, ed, promises to put a stop to the shipment of intoxicating liquors into prohibition territory one of the most neinous ana pernicious inconsistencies practiced in the United States The liquor men regard this as the most dangerous measure ever aimed at the liquor traffic, and are compassing sea and Land to defeat it. Every friend of good government, morality, temperance and decency should do his best to have it passed. Let every good citizen write to his United States Senator and Congressmen, strongly urging the passage of tnisuui. ijei) id De aone at once. Now and now only, is the accepted time. The other letter should go directly to-da- y. The "Kenyon Woodrow-Wilsoto President-elec- t but as the way.is blocked by a Roman Catholic private secretary, the next best thing to do is to W. J. Bryan, n, I to prevent the appointment of a n Catholic to the position of Post Master General in his cabinet, and to the position of private secretary to the President of the United States. Mr. Wilson's present private secreta ry, Joseph P. Tumulty, is a Roman Catholic, encroachment will be allowed to reach Mr. Wilson's eye. Mrs. Wilson has also selected a Roman Catholic for her private secretary, and through her the Pope and the American hierarchy will know every thing that transpires at Washington and e white house. Thousands of letters are being written by Catholics to Woodrow Wilson urging him to appoint Joseph P. Tumulty his private secretary during his presidential term and John T. McGraw, Post Master General of the United States. McGraw is a lioman Catholic politician of West 'Virginia, and his appointment aSrPost Master General would mean d'very serious menace to freedom of the press, for an attempt would surely be made to exclude from the mails every publication unfriendly to the Roman Catholic hierarchy, or that dares to criticise its methods. The Catholics would be willing to sacrifice every other plum in sight provided they could land these two. It behooves every true patriot to do everything in his power to prevent these appointments from being made. As letters directed to Wils m would get no further than to his Roman Catholic secretay, and as W. J. Bryan is the most influential man in the y Democratic ranks the proper thing to do is to urge him by strictly personal letters to use his strongest mlluence with Woodrow Wilson to present these two appointments Mr, Wilson owes his eleation to the Presidency directly to ori man, and that man is W. J. Bryan. For this reason Mr. Bryan ought to be able to wield sufficient influence over him to prevent these two dangerous appointments from being made. Rum and Romanism are the two blackest CiOuds now on our political horizon, and our patriotic citizens should uwake to the dangers of the situation. Again I would say in conclusion, write those letters at once. Philemon. Ro-maiu-thto-da- Lincoln, Neb., asking him to use his influence with President-elec- t Wilson i We congratulate Taylor count on entering into an agreement to pay her railroad tax. If the debt is wiped up in one j ear, all the better With a bonded debt on" the count, farms and town lots will advance in price, business will be better and ever" land owner in the county wiil feel that a great burden has been lifted from their shoulders It may be a hardship for some to pay their tax in one year, but the watch word is, get rid of the tax if mone has to be borrowed to do it. m . u. . Frightful Polar Winds i 1? i if i blow with terrific force at the far North and play havoc with the skin, causing red. rough or sore chapped bauds and lips, that need Buckfen's Arnica Salve to heal them. Unrivalalso burns, boils, ed for sores, ulcers, cuts, bruises and piles. Only 25c at Paull Drug Co.' cold-sores, Fob Sale: One 80 H. P. Left Hand Gardener Governor Steam Engine. A. H. BalUrd. 2- -t Enclosed find clipping taken from The Central Record of Lancaster Ky., Robert Marshall to Miss Mamieirrfichsl the high esteem in Taylor. county and community which this Bruce Preston to Miss Delia Curry. hold Rev. O. P. Bush all of which I W. H. Sandusky to Miss El'zajd -tteartily endorse and welcome him to Vaughan. live in the county of my birth. Charley Reynolds to Miss Sissie With very best wishes for you and Thomas. entire county. Arley Janes to Miss Urettie Wheeler Yours truly W. A. Conover to Miss Tommie J. W. Sweeney. Maupin. ' It occasioned sincere regret on all Jas. A. Corbin to Miss Pearl Bell. on Harvey Helm to Miss Mattie"M. sides when it became known that last Sunday morniug Rev. O. P. Bush Williams. tendered to his congregation his res M. L. Henson to Elma Dooley. ignation as pastor of the local Baptist A. M. Bennett to Miss Maggie Wilf, Church, to become effective on March liams. 1st, at which time Bro. Bush will reJesse W Mann to Miss Pansy T move to Columbia. Adair county Ky. Ford. to take charge of the church at that Clinton Moss to Miss Iva Jesse place. Grover Caldwell to Miss Laura Bro. Bush during his several years Blackburn. stay in Lancaster as pastor of the S. L. Banks to Mrs. Mary East. i kBaptist church has endeared himself Joe M Calhson to Miss Iva F. Han- to all classes, regardless of denominacock. tions, and he is held in especially high ,,. tr.y 1 X ;Lesteem by his congregation, who re ??. t. Liuuuai lu ui ia niuiu iiuii gret exceedingly to give him up. ' faker. Quiet, unassuming with a kindly word Will Judd to Miss Nellie Antle. for all, a minister and, Lyman Wilkcoxson to Miss Lula upright gentlemen, his loss will be Pickett. severely felt in Lancaster, and Tom Hale to Miss Mary Denton. assure the good people of Columbia that they are much the gainers by our loss, and that Bro. Bush and exHad a Hurry Call. cellent family will prove valuable adRev. R. B. Grider, son of Mr. W. C. ditions to both the religions and social Grider, Montpelier, this county, was life of their community . in Columbia last Thursday. He is a prominent Methodest preacher, havComing First of March. ing charge of a Church in Louisville. Eight or ten years ago he was pastor By reference to an article from of the Church at Lebanon Junction. will be There were parties in the town sell- Central Record, Lancaster, it seen that Rev. O. P. Bush will be ing liquor unlawfully corrupting the will morals of the place and destroying here about the first of March and become the pastor of the Baptist young men. One Sunday night Rev. Grider referred to the demoralization, Church here and the Church at Zion. and denounced the liquor sellers in no He is an able minister and will be gladly received. uncertain tones He was boarding at the hotel as was alao a young dentist, All notes and accounts are now due who was fond of his "nip" and who called Mr. Grider to taw for his se- and 1 need the money. Please come setvere remarks' against the liquor sell- tle at once. It will save yuu a rfun or ers, saying, "if you was not a preach- emestatnt. er I would mash your face." Rev. W. L. Walker. Grider arose from his seat, looked the dentist in the ej e, and said: "Forget B. W. Sherrill, formerly as Adair for one minute that I am a minister." The denist immediately had a hurry county teacher, but now head of the department of mathematics in the call to pull a tooth. Owensboro High School, is "visiting Best Cough Medicine for Children. his mother, Mrs. A. T. Sherrill, of Knitley. Prof. Sherrill is a graduate "I am very glad to say a few words of the State Normal School Bowling in praise of Chamberlain's Cough Green, having received the Life cerRemedy'' writes Mrs. Lida Dewey, tificate and the degree of B. S. inlOOS. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. "I have used University He is also a graduate of it for years both for my children and of Indiana from which the institution he for myself and it never fails to relieve will receive the degree of M. A. in and cure a cough or cold. No family June, lie lias been with the Owenswith children should be without it as boro High School for the past four it gives almost immediate relief in years. cases of croup." Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is pleasant and safe to tatce, Not many families in town will which is of great importance when a change residences for the year 1913: medicine must be gived to young chil- Dr. James Menzles will remove from dren. Nor sale by Paull Drug Co Iugram's property, back of the Baptist Church, to his own property on Pea Ridge, now occupied by Charley Last Monday was county court and there were.not a dozen men in town Walls; Mr. W. C. Murrell will remove who live out side the corporate limits. from the Smith property to the apartments vacated by Dr. Menzies, and Mr. A steady down pour of rain commenced before day light and it continued Walls will remove to the R. F. Rowe the entire day. By 12 o'clock noon property, near the Public School all the water courses were too high bui ding for crossing and there were perhaps some damage done to bottom lands. he interior of the Firso National It was the first time in our recollec- U.itiK building lias undergone improvetion that a fair crowd was not in ments. The counter has been set Columbia on county court back, stove installed in the front and a door cut entering the counting room. The last issue of the Ta lor County It, mkes the building much more Enquirer ended the fifteenth year of convenient for patrons and also for its existence. It appears to be in a the officers of the bank. prosperous condition, as its advertising patronage is good, and weekly its EJThere are twelve or fourteen felony columns are filled with spicy locals, cases before the cou;t which will be well written editorials, and the select- called by Judge Carter at the Adair ed "matter wholesome. For the past circuit court, beginning one week two years the Enquirer has been edit-ed-b from next Monday. The civil docket Mrs. T. W. Buchanan. is about up to the average. The Louisville, Times overdraws Special Offer. the picture in the Richardson automobile accident The passengers who were in the machine with Mr. RichDuring the month of January and ardson, tell altogether a different February we will furnish the daily story to the one told by the Times. Courier-Journreone year $3.00-th- e At the proper tiitre the public will be gular price is 86.00. Six months,$1.75: given the facts. three months, $1.00. Remember that this .holds good only during the Mr. Flavious Taylor, son of Dr. months, of January and February. Taylor, deceased, died at Glasgow Monday night. The deceased Foxes Wanted. had many relatives in Adair county, Ray and Joe Conover, L. O and A. O. Grey Foxes $2.50, Red Foxes $5.00; Taylor being his first cousins. Minks S6.00 to $3.00 each; Coons $i.25, and express. Send name of your exSmith, a highly re- press office: inx first' letter. , Mr. Wash M. W. T. Hodgen, spected citizen of the - Gradyville Box 232 Campbellsville, Ky. country, died last Monday. He was n to every body in Columbia and his death was a great surprise John S. Helm sold his lot at Glen-illas no one here knew that he was sick. to Levi Andrew, for $50. goods that women, particnlarly, buy at sales. Mary E. AVilkins Freeman, Mary Heaton Yorse, Justus Miles Fhrraan. Mary Hastings Bradley, Mart Dawson and William Chester Fstabrook contribute fiction full of real life and ideas. A nurse-gir- l gives an account of her adventures: William Armstrong the January Companion is entitled "Behind The Scenes At The Bargain Sale," in which the author gives a detailed and highly entertaining account of the many interesting phenomena that enter into the fixing of prices of The January Woman's Home Companion contains a really notable- report of the militant campaign for woman suffrage that is going on in England. It gives the redder a clear and interesting idea of the violence of the struggle qnite a different picture from that afforded in our country where ten out of forty-eigstates have granted woman suffrage peacefully. Another splendid contribution to ht ..," v truly-christi- an we-ca- was paid at a banquet to Henry Clay in New Orleans in 1342. Mighty costly The following young people were en- for those with stomach trouble or in y tertained at the elegant home of Mr. digestion. people every and Mrs. Jesse White, this city, last where use Dr. King's New Life Pills Tuesday evening for these troubles as well as liver, kidMisses Minnie Ingram, Yirgie Con- ney and bowel disorders. Easy, safe over, Mary Willis, Nonie Conover, sure. Only 25cts at Paull Drug Co. Ruth Ingram. Messrs Lucien Hunn, Shot at His Wife. Guy Stephenson, Tora Goff, Robert , Opening Gratifying. Bennett, Geo Hunn, Joe Knifley and Dock Bell, who separated from his E. O. White. The January opening of the Liud- Delightful music was rendered and wife two years or more ago, the wife was the most gratifiying keeping the children, last Monday since the institution was established. the evening most enjoyably spent. morning, attempted to kill his forAlLday Monday and Tuesday the hill mer companion by shooting her. Social. was alive with boys and girls, more They met on Bowmer Heights and than half the number from a distance. commenced talking, the wife becom-- " About twenty-fiv- e came in from Rus Last Wednesday afternoon Miss Mary ing offended, struck at her former sell county. In fact pupils arrived so husband with a stick. greatly fast that additional sleeping apart- Miller delightfully entertained a num. encouraged Mr. Bell andThis got his he ments had to be provided, and still ber of her friends. A nice salad gun they come. All will be given comfor course was served ihid the time very was and shot at the woman. Mr. Bell sworn out.. arrested on a To-dasey-Wils-on contributes an intimate character sketch of Queen Mand of Norway; Katherine Ferguson discusses the question as to whether girls shall go to the theatei; Roll ion Lynde Hartte writes an article: and an expert on skating shows how girls can learn to skate. The art features are impressive and the regular Honsehold, Fashion, Cooking, Home Decoration and Handicraft and Young People's departments are full of good reading and useful ideas. Begining on Sunday evening at the Methodist Church at 7 o'clock. 1. Jesus The Prince Of Peace, Z. T. Williams and Paul Smythe. Monday evening at the Baptist Church. 2 Imigration, one of The Great Problems of the Church and how to solve it, J. S. Chandler and H. L. Thompson. Tuesday evening at the Christian Church. 3. Education and Christian Citizenship, R. R. Moss and Prof. Turner. Wednesday evening at the Presbyterian Church. 4. The Church and its Relation to the Fight against Tuberculosis, Dr. U. Tj. Taylor and Dr. W. R. Grissoro. Thursday eveniug at the Methodist Church. 5. A Plea for Purity, Symposium, Led by F. J. Barger, Ivan McDougle. Every body is invited to these meetings. The larger tlie attendance the more good will grow out of the meetings. We hope to have some special music every evening. Social Gathering. December Whereas, God in his infinate wisdom and mercy nas seen fit to call from his labors on earth to the celestial lodge above, our beloved brother, James Owen Taylor, who departed this life December 17, be it Resolved, 1912, therefore, That this Lodge lost a useful member, the Church a zealous worker and the community an honor able citizen, his wifa a kind and devoted husband and his children a loving father. 2d. That we commend the bereaved family to the care of Ilim who doeth all things well. 3d. That we extend our sincere sympathy to the family of our ecedas-e- d brother, in this their great bereavement. 4th. That a copy of these resolutions be spread on the rdcord book of this Lodge, a copy sent to the family and a copy sent to The Adair County News for publication. L. F. Payne, J. R. Yates; 1 W. M. Wilmore, 3IOO Per Plate table and convenient quarters. The principals, Messrs Neilson & Moss and are greatly stimutheir lated, everything indicating that at the close of this school year it will prove the best in the history of this n institution of learning. need not be afraid that on Parents account of the large number of pupils that some will be neglected. There will be ample teachers, and the inter est of every pupil will be carefully guarded. Send your boys and girls right along. The Lindsey-Wilso- n is a mighty good place to put them well-know- pleasantly spent. warrant Mrs. Sam Allen at Home. Mrs. Sam Allen, who lives four miles out of town, spread a most sumptious dinner last Tuesday and extended invitations to the following Mes- ladies, who live in Columbia: M. Barnett, Mary Caldwell: Misses Mollie Jeffries, Mary Chandler, Molhe Caldwell, Katie Murrell, Eliza beth nolladay It is needless to say that the dinner was highly enjoyable and the dav delightfully spent. dames C. J by Mrs Bell and brought before counMesdames. Robt. Reed, James Gar-net- t, ty Judge N. fl. Moss, who held him Chas. Barnett and P. H. Conover in the sum of one hundred dollars. In default of bond he was sent to jail. Misses Alice Walker, Jennye Bess Holiday, Ora Moss, His Stomach Troubles Over. Mary L. Lowe snd Mallie Moss. Mr. Dyspeptic, would you not like Birthday Dinner. to feel tJiat your stomach troubles were over, that you could eat any kind On January the 1, Mr. and Mrs. Ben of food you desired without injury? Royse gave their daughter Miss Yis-te- r, That may seem so unlikely to you a birthday dinner it being her that you do not even hope for an endsixteenth birthday. There were only ing of jour trouble, but permit us to a few relatives and friends present, assure you that it is not altogether but we can all say the day was joyful- impossible. If others can be cured and thousands have ly spent. We had fine music and' lots permanently, been, why not you? John R. Barker, of good tilings to eat. Miss Yisiter received many beautiful and useful of Battle Creek, Mich., is one of them. presents. Those present were Mr. He says, "I was troubled with heartand Mrs. Oliver Pelley and little burn, indigestion, and liver complaint daughter, Bonnie, Mioses Avace Walk-u- until I used Chamberlain's Tablets, Mattie and Fannie Evans, Rollin then my trouble was over." Sold b Caldwell, Willie Collins, W. F Al- Paull Drug Co. lison and S. T. Evans. The following were present: Mc-Farla- p, Some Es. 1 al Jo-seph- us Mr. J. O. Russell has a very prolific iiock of White Leghorn chickens. During the month of December they The following are the names of oflaid one thousand and sixty eggs. Mr. We have interveiweda number of ficers elected for 1913 in Tampico Russell thinks thac if he had given his ' the business men of Columbia, touch- Lodge No. 419. chickens proper care he would have J. W. Russel, W. M. ing theoutput of 1912 in the wj- - of gathered a million. J. M. Hancock, S. W. dry goods, groceries, etc. Nearly all D. O.' Eubank, J. W. report that their business In the year Mr. S. M. Bryant, of Coal City, lnd., A. H. Judd. Secty. passed better tljan in 1911. A just in sending a dollar for the renewal of J. W.Sublett, Treas. few have stated that with them their his subscription to The News, says: R. P. Bridgwater, J. D. business in the two years show but lit"We are gettiug good wages, 20 cts. C. Callison, S. D. tle dfference. All will endeavor to per hour, but we are having some T. R. Smith, S. & Tyler. make 1913 a banner year. trouble with the local Union. We go to work with our dinner bucket in one Mr. Charles P. Sanders, who was a The Board. hand and a revolver in the other." native of Taylor county, for' many years a resident of Campbellsville Mr. M. L. Grissom, who isapopular The followiug gentlemen compose gentleman and a good salesman, has n in Columbia, died a few days ago at Jonesboro, Ark. His re- the Board of Supervisors: been employed b the Jeffries Hard J. F. Patteson, G. A. Smith, W. II. ware Store for this iear and is now on mains were brought to Campbellsville for interment. He leaves a wife and Kemp, W. H. Russell, Z. T. Taylor. duty. He invites his friends to call and daughter, M iss Nora. If we re They are now at work on the Asses- and see him. Mr. Fayette Daviss, who was a very effidient salesman, and member correctly the deceased was a sor's book. nephew of the late Judge Charles who was with the firm last year, tenshow at this dered his resignation, and' will go to The moving picture Patteson. place has been sold to W. W. Mitchel, h is farm in the spring. Has Accepted. who will remove it toGreensburg next I keep on hands a full stoclcfof wdek. There will be shows here this coffins and caskets, also robes; Rev. John F. Crawford, of Cal- we3k, Thursday and Saturday nights. hearses. Prompt service night or day. ifornia, has accepted a call to the Phone "29. By subscribing with us you can get 4o-- yr pastorate of the Presbyterian Church, J. F. Triptett, l one year this pi ace, and will reach here at an the daily Courier-JournColumbia. Ky. early date. He will also preach for for $3.00: 6 months, $1,75, three . monthe' $1.00. In order to take this Lost. A ladies gold watch,thehour the church .at Union. advantage you must call or send in hand off. Will pay a reward. Finder Mr. James Blackfoid aud family, your subscription during the months please return to News Office. have removed to Columbia and are of January or February. Albertia Bardin. weil-know-al Officers Elected. occupying-a:reidenc- Black'ford is a "Uncle" Solomon Turpeu and the old gentleman will make his home Milli Mr,. son-in-law-- of well-know- e, court was rainy.disagreeable ' The Public School' opened Monday, day, hence the crowd in town was alt tire teachers who went home for light. the holidays, arriving in due iime. with him. Mr. Tom Redman, who is in Lake- ! land Asylum, is reported improving. On account of the bad condition of Easter will come on March 23, the the pike, the automobiles failed to earliest since 185G. It is nob likely to reThe run several days of last week. The be a day suitable for Spring hats and turned Monday! nighfcpCasi week and old hack was substituted dresses. were ready fpriiuby the next morning. -- County -- e near the. Roller " Lindsey-Wilsbnfteul,H- ra .' THE LATE CAPTAIN SHAW. W. W. BRAD- - THE ADAIR JOUNT Y NEWS Xgg 9 3- - (By Eev. J. Russell Crawford.) For more than a generation a missionary of the American Sunday School Union, ranking as the oldest missionary in its service, and widely known throughout his State, meanwhile ever active as member and officer of the church of his choice and a familiar figure among Kentucky Presbyterians, was the late Capt. W. W. Bradshaw, who entered into rest at Columbia Ky., on November 29. Possibly no man living was so familiar with the many trails of tne Kentucky mountains, or knew so well and sympathetically the people of that noted section. He was their loyal friend and was ever a welcome visitor where most men are regarded with an unyielding suspicion. A experi- him. successful school-rooence, covering a number of While a pupil at school he years, equipped him as a teach- united with the Columbia Preser, and this ability he conse- byterian church, afterwards crated to the Lord and dedicated transferring his membership to to the neediest of people. Evan-gelist- the Cumberland Presbyterian in method and untiring church. For many years he was in his efforts he reached with stated clerk and an active organthe gospel message literally izer and efficient worker in the old Cumberland Presbytery of thousands of our neglected His success in his that denomination. After the chosen field was widely known, union of the Cumberland and until his name had become a Presbyterian bodies, it was but household word throughout the natural that he should return his membership to the church of his church in the State. While Capt. Bradshaw ardent- young manhood's choice, with ly loved his church, yet no man never a moment's cessation in could say that he was sectarian. his zeal for the Master's king Broad, charitable and catholic in dom. With rare tactfulness and spirit, he was first of all a Christ ability he remained active as a ian man. Mis church recognized ruling elder until the summons in him a leader, a safe and wise came. counselor, and was always heard The grandeur of his home life with delight and profit before the his faithfulness as a husband, numerous church courts which his splendid devotion as a foster he attented. He served on many parent, remain as the "holy of important commissions and com- holies" where even the pastor mittees. He carefully cultivated dares not to intrude himself only and maintained the grace of giv- with great caution. We only ing. His special delight was in know, and that is sufficient, that assisting poor preacher boys in a life of such splendid poise, their educational careers. Many swayed by Christ-likprinciples, are the men in the active must have been full indeed in ministry who owe a debtjbf gratitude to his generous, and . noble the sweet environments' of the home. heart. His kindness, his faith, his toil, self denial and judicious investments he accumu- love, his achievements, and his lated a comfortoble estate, but triumphant death are a precious was overtaken by a financial dis- memory to his bereft and loving aster. Though enfeebled by the companion, his foster daughter weight of years and ill health, and many relatives and friends yet in spite he remained undaunted. In characteristc fash- who mourn his home going. ion he kept talking and working His eagerness to go. his longing for his church, and even in- for rest, his unfeigned joy over y creased his liberal offer- the anticipation of his heavenly ings, in the face of all hi re- welcome all go to mitigate our verses. Thus the life and death present sorrow. And then, of Christ was felt in the human there is a vision: soul. Write mockery or all else "Were a star quenched on high, and fill the soul with an ambiFor ages would its light, Still traveling downward from the sky, tion not born of the world but Shine on our mortal sight; born from above. So when a great man dies, The pastor never had a truer For years beyond our ken, helper than Capt. Bradshaw. In The light he leaves behind hiin lies his busy career he found time to Upon the paths of men." Advance. The Presbyterian jtndy the problems that confront Columbia, Ky. the pastor, and in most tactful ways proffered Ins help in their HIs Stomach Troubles Over. solution. No man was .better Mr.'Xyspeptio, would you not like posted on what his church was to:?ee that vour stomach troubles " doing, or proposing to do. He ve;re over, that ymrcould eat any kind offoodyojf desired without injury? was an extensive reader of curThat raa'yj seem so unlikely to you rent events and clipped bits of thapyou do not even hope for an end liiuerestiug matter from many Hog of your trouble, bub permit us to assure you, that it is not altogether sources and gave them to his. impossible. If others can be cured permanently, and thousands have pastor, wnen ne read a newi been, why not you? John R. Barker, book that he thought would . be of Battle Creek, Mich., is one of them. He says, "I was troubled with hearthelpful to his pastor hV would burn, indigestion, and liver complaint I present him with the volume. until my used Chamberlain's Tablets, trouble was over." Soldby then Tu this way there have come, to Paull Drug Co. e m The little daughter of W. G. Pickett's who has been down with fever is better. Born, to the wife of Alton Rodgers a daughter. A. D. Kemp and Miss Lola Tarter were married Dec. 12. Bro. Pangburn officiated. W. G. Pickett, our merchant youth he entered the Presbyterian Academy of Columbia, and was in Louisville last week buycompleted his studies under that ing goods. Our blacksmith, Mr. Estes, prince of educators and preachers, the late Dr. J. L. McKee. will move in a few days to his place, Mr. Coffeys, He assisted in raising a compa father-in-law- s ny of volunteers and enlisted for near Bridge Port. Some good the Union in the war between the smith might do well to come to States; was promoted to a cap- this place and locate. tain's commission, but after Some of our people have deabout two vears of service was livered their tobacco to the loose f urloughed on account of failing leaf house at Greensburg. health. In January, 1865, Capt., Our school closed last Tuesday. Bradshaw was joined in marW. G. Pickett bought some riage to Miss Sarah Williams, shoats from Otho Blankenship Burkesville, Ky., who survives for very reasonable prices, a few to-da- y. en-joy- ed the pastor's book shelves many coveted volumes, that otherwise To he could not possess have labored with him in the Master's name and to have his friendship was a priceless heritage. Captain W. W. Bradshaw was born June 14, 1837. His boyhood was spent on the farm. When a Pickett. CONVICTED MEN. and formerly connected with Building Trades Council at that. 10 WHAT THE YOUNG BOYS ABE DOING V ic high-lander- s. e to-da- y alr-ad- of local No. 60. William C. Bernhardt of CinIndianapolis, Dec. 30. Of the forty union labor defendants in cinnati, former financial secre- the dynamite case, the thirty tary of local No. 44, eight who were found guilty, by pre(j J. Mooney of Duluth, the jury, of conspiracy and un- - Minn., former financial secre- lawfully transporting explosives tary 0f ocai jst0 32, on passenger trains m violation! Eugene CIancy formervice 01 the interstate commerce law, president of the International were brought before Judge Iron WorkerS, union Anderson in the federal court to- William Shupe of Chicago, for- day to hear sentence imposed. mer business agent for local No. The two men who were dis-- , charged are Daniel Buckley of James Coughlm of Chicago, Davenport, la,, former financial former business agent, secretary and treasurer of thei Iron Worker's union at that) Frank J Hiin3 of Bston, place, and Herman G. Seifiert, forraerI? an organizer for the of Milwaukee, Wis., a member lron workers in New England. days ago. Charles Watchmeister of Mr. Alonzo Howard, of near of the Iron Workers' union, who ' Detroit, Mich., former business Greensburg, was here one day served as business agent for a asenr. for Detroit local. short time. last week. Ernest G. W. Basey of d The thirty-eigwere . who Uncle Bill Pickett who has ianapolis, former business agent guilty are: ' been blind for several years was Frank M. Ryan of Chicago, of IndianaP"s local, visiting at G. T. Kemps one day president of the International1 Fred J- - Shireman of last week. of Bridge and ianapolis, former business agent There has been lots of hauling for Indianapolis local. d ties to Greensburg this Structural Iron Workers. J. Murphy of Detroit, fall as the weather has been John T. Butler of Buffalo, N. Mich., former business agent for Y., 'first vice president of the ideal for the business. Detriot local and once an organCorn is selling here for 50 cts same organization. izer for the international. Herbert S. Hodkin of Indper bu. George Anderson of Cleveland, ianapolis, a member of the exe- O., member of Cleveland local The wheat crop in this section of cutive board and until Dec. 2 act- iron workers. is not looking very well, the Hiram R. Kline of Muncie, hessian fly has been very bad on ing secretary-treasurePhilip A. Cooley of New Ind., formerly an organizer for it. Orleans, member executive the United Brotherhood of CarDirigo. penters and Joiners of America board. Frank K. Painter of Omaha, Michael J. Young of Boston, A son of Dunk Murphy, who member of executive board. former business agent thrse and resides near here, cut his foot-John H. Barry of St. Louis now living at Indianapolis, very bad with an ax. The J. E. Munsey of Salt Lake formerly member of executive City, Utah, former business a- young man was assisting his board. gent for local there. father in making spokes at the Frank C. Webb of New York, Olaf A. Tveitmoe of San Frantime of the accident. formerly member of executive cisco, secretary of the Building R. L. Campbell and family, Trades Council there. board. visited relatives at Roy, last James E. Ray of Peoria, 111., Henry W, Leglitner, formerly week. of Pittsburg, Va., now living in former president of local union Born to the wife of Claude Indianapolis, formerly member at Peoria. Stotts, on the 21st. inst., a Mrs. Mary Carter. of the executive board. daughter. The young lady has Patrick F. Farrell of New been named Pollie, in honor of Mrs, Mary Patterson Carter, York, former member of exe- her grand-mothe- r. aged 68, wife of George W. board. Leslie Stone, of color, who is cutive farmerl Carter, the Charles N. Beum of Min- emnloyedat Louisville is spendand financier, died at her home ing the holidays a t his home, neapolis, formerly member of on the Stanford and Hustonville executive board. this place.. pike at 10 o'clock Monday night M'chael J. Cunnane- - of Phil- afer a long illness or G. G. Campbell, has been on rheumatism adelphia, business agent for and the sick list for several days, other troubles. Mrs. Carter Philadelphia iron workers' local had for a number of years been Hadis Harvey, who ha3 hsen a sufferer from the malady which running a Huckster wagon for since 1906. James Cooney, former busi- - eventgally caused her death and the past two years, has quit the business on account of ill health. ness agent for Chicago lccal, re-- J frequently ad gone to different Ro Garmon and family, of cent!y living on a farm in Lake j.resorfb wnu the hope of regain- ing her health. Her visits to Sparksvillle, visited at J. J councy, inaiana. England's, last week. Richard H. Houlihan of Martinsville and Hot Springs A. D. Stotts and family, visi- Chicago, financial secretary local -- ave her ony temporary relief, however, and she had realized ted relatives at Amandaville, No. 1 of Iron Workers' union. last week. William E. Reddin of Mil- - for some time that she must R0' Having been a constant memb Rev. George Groves, preached waukee, former president and til Ul U1U 'Uiisuctii uuuirat this place last Sunday night now business agent for local childhood the deceased was pr- Prof. F. E. Webb, closed a union. Dared to meet her God and the ! ! Following the Verdicr of the Jury Finding all but two of the Defendants in the Dynamite Case Guilty as Charged, Convicted Men Faced the Bar of the Federal Court Today to Hear Sentence Imposed. place. Michael J. Hannon of Scran-toPa., business agent for local No. 23. n, Fdward E. Philips of Syracuse, N. Y., former financial secretary Rapid Strides Made fiy Kentucky Corn G!ub Workers, BETTER THAN THEIR FATHERS? Increased Yields as Shown In the Exhibition at Louisville Demonstrate the Manner In Which Younger Generation Is Advancing. During the months of November and December the county papers all over the state were full of glowing accounts of the Boys" Corn shows. Probably nothing that the boys , have done in years has cheated such a widespread interest as these same clubs. The large cities of the state had not been affected by this enthusiasm until the Kentucky Boys' Corn club held its exhibit at the armory in Louisville In connection with the Childs Welfare exhibit. Nov, 21 to GO One hundred boys from the various counties that had corn clubs this season sent ten ears each for the city people to see what was being done. Not only the public, Lut the great daily newspapers grew very much interested. A number of editorials appeared during the ten days of the exhibit, and almost daily a picture of some successful corn grower appeared. This display contained five varieties of corn. As the visitors to the exhibit asked questions or read carefully the labels that were pinned beneath each display of corn they began to exclaim: "There must be some mistake In this. We never raised that much corn on the farm when I was a boy," or, "Why. those yields are twice or three times the amount of a first class crop of corn In that neck of the woods!" Bankers and grain men looked at the statement of yields, scratched their heads and began to figure on what such crops would do for the finances of the state. Mothers and educators smiled and wondered how much mischief had failed to materialize because the boys were out in the sunshine cultivating and thinking of the crops they were growing. It did seem a great pity that more of the boys who had entered their corn 1 j ht Ind-foun- j Ind-Associati- on ! rail-roa- F-.n- k ! r. , T mz, "! v"vtt;i T! - - C',l--- ?f. - f HflVS CORN r ; m ! l! j Club fel j j well-know- n j i - very successful term of school at Paul J. Morrin of St. Louis, this place last Friday. Prof. business agent for local No. 10. Webb is certainly a worker when W. Bert Brown of Kansas he enters the school room and iCity, Mo., former business agent for the term just closed made for local union. the reputation of teaching the EdwardSmythe of Peoria, 111., best school in the county. He former financial secretary and gave an entertainment last Fribusiness agent for local at Peoria. day afternoon in the interest of Pptpr J.. Smith nf Cleveland . .. ... w.- the district library. The probusiness agent for local at Clevegram was excellent and aboul twelve dollars was realized. Chamberlgin's Cough Remedy. This Remedy has ho superior for coughs and colds. It Is pleasant to take. It contains no opium or other naicotic. It always cures. For sale by Paull Drug Co. approach of death held no fears for her. Many years ago she became the wife of Mr. Geo. W. Carter, and he with the four children born to them are bowed with grief at the taking away 0 f the good wife and mother. The , Artnur Carter both prosperous county, and "farmers of the i r ... FIVE THOUSAND BOYS JOINED .... Misses Annie ana iviattie "jarter, THE BOYS CORN CLTJBS THIS and they and the aged husband YEAR. FOUR THOUSAND GREW AN land. have the sympathy of amny ACRE OF CORN UNDER GOVERNfriends. Murray L. Pennell of SpringRev. Joseph Montgomery of MENT INSTRUCTION, THE BOYS KNOW A GOOD field, 111., former president and Liberty, formerly Mrs. Carter's THING WHEN THEY FIND IT. pastor will conduct funeral seronce secrtary of local at Springvices at the home tomorrow THE AVERAGE YIELD OF CORN-Ifield. KENTUCKY IS TWENTY-NINmorning at 10 o'clock, after BUSHELS PER ACRE. AN INWilliamJ. McCain of Kansas which the remains will be laid to CREASE OF FIVE BUSHELS PER rest in Buffalo cemetery. Stan- ACRE WOULD MEAN $12,000,000 AT City, business agent for local No. ford Journal. ' 60 CENTS PER BUSHEL. N conx is KIXG. in the exhibit could not have seen the admiring crowds that stopped, talked and exclaimed over the splendid work they had done. It is a work that is destined to revolutionize our boys and perhaps atthe same time revolutionize their fathers and elder brothers. One fond father whose son had a yiekl of 103 bushels to the acre remarked: "I've got two little chaps iu the Corn club in my home county. They're small, but they're all right One i ten and the other twelve. The oldur boy was in the club last year and raised eighty-fiv- e bushels. This year he's got 103, and we are plannin to get 150 bushels next year. Yes; we're goin to use a lot of fertilizers an do things right, because I just want to see how much they can laise on one acre. 1 want to see it worse than the boy do." The man iwiused for a moment before he continued: "You know, they call it the Boys' Corn club. Why. I've learned more about corn in the past two years than both of niy boys put together. I tell you what I'm goin' to do. I am goin to plant just half as much land as usual In corn next spring, an' I'm goin' to try to raise Just the same number of bushels Then I'll have the rest of the land for cowpeas. During the exhibit a number of re ports came in concerning the greift size of some of the crops this season It Is very probable that a great nunM ber will exceed the 100 bushel mari? ' which was not reached last season. ''t, E ?i 'i.,. ... .',.1 THE WORK OF A REAL SCHOOL PRESENT DAY "" WORK Pritt DAlR COUNTS NEWS 3 "" THE GILA MONSTER. 3 OF THE HOW MIDWAY Warning. EMANCIPATION o? Farm IRL GARDENERS A CAMETO LIFE $20,000 Investment Boys and Girls. on Its f Good Teachers Are as Essential The Drudgery Life' a They Raise Tomatoes While the Boys Raise Corn. as Buildings. INTEREST THE COMMUNITY. KEEP Thins ot the Past. THE BOYS AT HOME. HAVE CANNING CLUBS TOO. IN MODERN SGHOOLHOUSE, The Wonderful Work of Pupils and Instructors at the Thorn Hill School. Children Take a Real Interest In Their Studies. Make Them Industrious, and Independent and Want to Stay The Corn Agent In Keeping From Thoughtful The Splendid Movement Was Started by a Strong Minded Teacher and a They Will Few Far Seeing Parents Mary RogClub Is Best ers, Who Canned 238 Quarts. the City. The Town t Began Threo Years Ago to Realize the Importance of Conserving Its Future Citizens' Health and Mentality Plenty of Room to Play playing leapfrog In their endeavor to get into the valley is Thorn Hill school. In these homes there are no rich people, and many of the girls and mothers are forced to go into the bottling works to help swell the Saturday pay roll. Naturally one would not expect a splendid building in such a community nor well kept grounds nor a strong school spirit But all of these things seem to be In the forming a number of houses that appear to be Perched upon a hill which overlooks at present The exterior cf the school is rather shabby. Some palings are missing from the fence, there is no walk, and the doors are scarred. Inside the desks and furniture are mostly old, but there are decorations, and they are child made throughout The white -- m $& II '"SxX?- if r Zm A rs Z 3&- - .ftAT KIXESS. - STAKING BASKETS In bright, pleasing colors. The big ugly doorway between the two rooms is fringed with a unique portiere, which would puzzle the ordinary mortal as to its manufacture. The secret of the large and many colored beads, that are strung on heavy cords, is that they are made from wall paper. The children had got huge books of samples of wall paper, cut the paper into strips and rolled them into beads. A line of nails in the door frame showed a brave display of. baskets of all shapes and sizes. There was no effort at any slavish pattern, for each child had made a basket the size and shape he or she wished. That the work has proved fascinating is shown 'w the fact that half of recess time is usually voluntarily given to this work. As the boys have become adept willow they have been in the use urged to make small stools at home and bring them to school to be topped with strong and beautiful basketry. The teachers have realized the full value of this work, for they are arranging for the older boys to cut and prepare the basket willows from the plants along the streams in the neighborhood. This will allow the child to take the raw" material as it occurs in nature and make it into the finished product with the added value that artistic handwork gives. Gradually this sane activity upon the part of the children and their teachers has caught and held the in terest of the community. In a com paratively short time the parents have curtains that; temper the sunlight are plain, but have been neatly stenciled Gradually through the onward march of the centuries mankind has learned that slavery, the buying and selling of human beings, doesn't pay. Mankind has learned that no human being develops to its highest and best unless It is free. It must know and feel that it is constructing its own marvelous destiny. The child doing almost meaningless chores, the boy slaving the hot summer day through for his father, the girl at work in the garden for the benefit of the family, are one and all in a measure enslaved. Of course everything in the child's life cannot be made easy and pleasant, but to force the child to feel that he or she is the physical slave to the family interest must hurt and dwarf its growth. Go out into the country when the vacation sunshine is making vegetation tremble in its eagerness to grow and chat with some farmer's son, a little fellow still in the grades. If you should ask him about the future he is almost sure to say enthusiastically, "I'm goin' to town to work the very first chance I get. I'm tired dead tired of the farm all right." Why does he say it? Why does he believe he will be happier in the city than in the country? He says it and believes it because he has never got anything more than his "board an' keep" out of all the early rising and hard work he has known. Wherever the boy has had an opportunity to grow a crop of his very own he has shown that he is industrious, painstaking, thoughtful and mentally alert Under such conditions he is a free man, working out his own prob- - The farmer's wife had been examinMany rural communities feel that ing the display of corn at the Boys' any building and any grounds will do Corn show. At length she looked up for school purposes. These commuui and asked in a puzzled and hurt mau-neties have never thought definitely how "How about our girls? You have far they have progressed in so man v. Boys' Corn clubs. What is there for other lines. The average man will sa the girls to do? There must be some- when you press him for a reason for thing." the poor school equipment in his neigh Corn growing co itests for the boys orhood. "WelL that school was got l in our rural schools are comparatively enough for me, an I reckon it's gnoO new. but they are a great success. enough for my children." His own Girls' Tomato Canning clubs are still home, his farming implements, hi newer, but they. too. are a success In 02. less than four years the membership v..y ' AT" V "w,v v ev, . .v'.v in the Girls' Tomato Canning club has 5&MA v 9s reached the splendid total of 27.000. all r: .V. . . , ' ...yBwo-w.- 7 ' , , I"? y .' i ; K .L 1 f f i! r. f - v. J'i iJJM I tf! SIARY BOGEKS. AN BOY. earning his own money and growing mentally, ab any free agent must This is not a fancy or fine spun theory trying to set aside the accumulated wisdom that the ages have striven to give us in the rearing of the youth of our laud. It is the experience that a few short years in the Boys' Com clubs has given us. It has shown us that boys, mere lads of ten years, who have worked listlessly for their fathers in Gelds that produced at best forty or fifty bushels of corn to the acre, can be transformed into wide awake youngsters producing from 50 to 100 bushels of good corn to the acre. Let the children be freed, not because their labors have been too heavy, but that they may find themselves in a larger and finer manhood and womanhood, that will make our country life into something better than it ever has been in the past. lem, working under directions from the government and scattered all over the United States. In these contests each h of an acre fit girl mu&t grow tomatoes and strive to can the greatest possible amount of the fruit. Although the Boys' Corn club is three years old in Kentucky we believe this year is the first for the Girls' Canning club. Last spring,' when Jefferson county organized its Boys Corn and Potato club, it also organized a Girls' Canning club and offered some very substantial prizes. The season was an unfortunate one, and those having the work in charge did not at first realize that it was not only a matter of growing and harvesting a crop, but also a matter of mrnufacturing the crop into a marketable commodity. Nevertheless, the club marks the beginning and a very good beginning at that One strong teacher at a small, dilapidated schoolhouse ten miles from the city was the "prime factor in this beginning. The second factor was a strong mother who had the ability to see and understand the educational value of the work for her child. That child was Mary Itogers, whose clear gray eyes spell an ability to hold fast to what she undertakes. "Yes; it was awfully hot part of last summer," she replied to the questions put to her. "but I had made up my mind to win if I could. "Lots and lots of my tomatoes rotted because of the rain," she continued, "and then we ate a great many too. I bought my plants, and they began bearing about the 1st of August, i'es; that so I had six weeks' canning was hotter than the patch, because I did the work over a wood stove. Next year I think we'll get one of those ten one-tent- The note is so dangerous that it was brought to the personal attention of Secretary MacVeagh ms.ic .. and Robert O. Bailey, Assistant '! Secretary of the Treasury. In , t?HS 4 i :,? tr &: kF; v the case of the "Monroe-head- " bill the whole issue was with51 f "Mwr v ' olMfSi drawn from circulation because &" of the dangerous imitation. It will hardly be practicable to THE UBIQUITOUS SEA LION. resort to thi3 precaution in conHe Strayed a Long Way From Horns nection with the new counterBefore He Was Killed. "IndiaThe following story is taken from feit, because the the American Magazine: AH aTIFUIi DOORWAY. n-head" silver certificate is so "Sunday is a dull day, and the ein barns an l else In his life havo editors had a habit of detailing men to generally in circulation. changed .in a "tallow candle ami go to the zoological gardens and got homemadi- tlail" age to an "electric animal stories The counterfeit was discoverfor Monday morning light and a s'eam thrasher" age. The reporters got together one Sunday ed in New York City, where two Threo years ago Midway and the sui morning and persuaded the head aui rounding country began to think it mal keeper to let them publish a fak specimens were obtained by Setime to have a twentieth century sclmo story. It was rather commonplace plant. They began to feel tha' i concerning the alleged escape of a non cret Service. . Treasury officials would be well to have a building existent sea lion from the pool to opi a have undertaken to investigate good as any of their churches. At water. first the general public shook its hea-" 'Fake.' said the managing editor as the extent of its circulation. and mumbled under its breath. ln' he read the story. 'Let's make it .i Widespread warnings to the gradually it began to see the wisdo- -i good one.' of the movement and at last voted "Thereupon he sent telegrams to public were issued y by W. necessary. country correspondent on that wr. While the trustees planned a schnn ter or its tributaries, merely inquirin J. Flynn, chief of the Secret Ser'"t s. .. .r t v . J Repulsive In Looks, It Is' Really z Harmless Creature. Probably there is no other living creature more feared by the ignorant than the Gila monster, about which all manner of weird cales have been told. It has even been held that the mere breath of this animal is sufficient to cause death to the one upon whom it fell., Scientific inquiry, however, fails to disclose a single instance wherein the breath or even the bite of this creature has resulted fatally. The fact that dissection and microscopic examination do not reveal any trace of glands for the secretion of venom is sufficient evidence to indicate that this curious member of the lizard family has been slandered. Some years ago a civil engineer in the southwest undertook to settle once for ail the question whether "the monster" was deadly or not.. A fine specimen was captured and confined in a wire inclosure. A chicken was obtained, and its feathers were removed in order that the lizard might have every opportunity to strike at the breast. The chicken was then held quite cloi to the Gila monster, which soon snapped viciously and secured a firm hold on the fowl's breast, retaining this grin for more than ten minutes. When the victim was released it was found that the chicken's breastbone had been bro ken. Nevertheless the fowl quickly recovered, the bone knitting and the wound healing with no symptoms of poisoning. It is very probable that the reputation for evil borne by the Gila mon ster is due simply and solely to iN most repulsive appearance. Harpers Weekly. "Jffr Washington, December 30. Alarm seized officials of United States Treasury upon the discovery of a remarkable count to-d- ay erfeit silver certificate, the most dangerous imitation of currency since the famous "Monroe-five-dollar head" bill was suppressed in 189S. So nearly perfect is this spurious note that officials of the cashroom of the Treasury declar- Norman Mo-raAssistant Chief of the United States Secret Service, detected slight changes from the orig inal, however, and stamped it unqualifiedly as a counterfeit. n, ed it was genuine. five-doll- ar 11 - w-- i . l tin-fun- to-da- Iv'.' , r" $$?' -- ' JPi Wk ysvT Pl ! "" .&' v, M - 1 &WK 1 i if anything had been seen of the e they did not forget to buy enoi.' caped sea lion. The response was ap ground to give the energetic yoii'i. palling. The correspondents neede sters tl.it were to be trained anu only the hint That day the sea li elbow roota. The beautiful build?' was seen by at least twenty stands well back from the turni" and Berghand printed .: on five acres of fine blue grass 1: n ' the reports one after another. Tim Behind and to one side of the sclm spurred, the correspondents went t building is a comfortable stable stall in earnest The following day the s, to hold twenty-fou- r horses. lion was reported at every point with As Is usual In school affairs all In 200 miles. The story spread IP: the country, the trustees built th ripples on water. In five days the li- . school with rn idea of Its taking ( was sighted over half the world, .n: I of all the pupils in tne district for an enthusiast at Southampton cable I next fifty years. Now, after only t that he was heading toward the not! . and a half years, they are beginning up " see the natural result of a fine gr a sea. Then a cruel correspondent Lake Superior killed him and wirovi Ing school spirit among both child that he was sending the skin as pro f and paienrs Today five grade and t I always suspected that the managing high school teachers manage to te;u editor did it himself." the 230 boys and girls that are rolled. This number is just fifty m A Fine Sense of Feeling. than were enrolled last year. It One of two darkies who run a boo: now plain that the school will ha black "parlor" in partnership was brag to add a new teache each year to t:i ging of his well developed sense ; care 'of the steady Increase, and in (i touch, particularly in the matter of more years an addition will have to i care of the children. I . money. He boasted that he could tell built to take the denomination of any United State-- ; sides this yearly Increase, the trustc coin merely by feeling it His partner claim that very few of those enroll even try to play truant. Ample pl.w wearied of these boasts and came back with this: grounds, clean, warm schoolroom "Your sen'-- o' feeliu ain't nothin' to comfortable single desks, light an my friend Marcus. Him and me upleasan1- surroundings make school gi ing less irksome, and the Incentiw to work on the Pullman down through Kansas. Marcus had been on this roun for "playing out" has been removed Several schools rolled into one mau. for about 'ten years. One night win-- : 'long aronud many things possible. It allows tin" we was both school fund to pay for a reliable jam midnight. I wakes up and I shakes Marcus and I s:ij 'Marcus, where are we: tor. who can heat, clean and care i tlk property as it should be cared te. And M;y - Ji.t roll over and sticks his hand n the window and he say. 'We're gum through Oswego.' " ! t 1 -- that should be a credit architectural' vice. "The general appearance of this counterfeit," says Chief Flynn's notice, "is calculated to deceive eyen careful handlers of money." The imperfections of the note are detectable only to the eye of an expert with the aid of a glass. Apparent' it is printed on two pieces of paper, between which silk threads have been distributed. HAUSE Uncertainty of the immediate iture is looked upon by many men t: Iiirs, as a blockade to enter- r,trc and business prosperity, and is now quite apparent his )ut the channels of trade. lhrvu;l The Presidential Election; the f Congress with no fixed ?Vrt ptX'.'j; Organized Labor as a new ."j..C : in politics; together with .Lcr matters of greater or less import, represent at this time a chaotic conflict of separate interests, to harmonize which is now the problem before the country.' All want Prosperity, Peace and Plenty. Read with care the Cinctnnati Enquirer, a journal thatj, all the news each day from cry comircrcial center through-cu- t e' A barometer of the .world. us and effects that points out, Cwiu as ;. Beacon Liht, the danger and' the safeguard therefrom. A . well .known, the Daily Enquirer is tl'e largest in size and highest priced paper in the United S'ntes, yet cheapest, measured vy q.: iity and quantity. The Weekly Enquirer .vith the cream and digest of all the news, able and conservative editorials, market reports, methods and results from Government and State Experiment Stations, veterinary mattero, People's Forum, choice short and continued stories, sermons, general information, etc., with the exclusion of cl matters of scandal and im- mrraUty, is today the Cleanest cekly Family Journal obtainable. Each issue is alone worth the irrice of a year's subscription. Solicitors for subscriptions e a handsome profit and increase the good influence of The Enquirer id the uplift of morality andindui'Jryv and for the hetterment and welfare-o- f the community. For terms - !te: to The Enouirer, Cincinnati, Ohio. " p-in1 lit-cturc, non-sectaria- -- e - - Breeding Tells. expert in corn judging was looking over a county exhibit to select the An UIOKX HIM. SCHOOL i seen that the children would be helped by more linger work and a better perception of form and color. As there was no money beyond the bare conduct of the school the teachers and the parents gave a social and bos party. The proceeds of the entertain ment have been used to engage the services of an art teacher, who corner out from Frankfort twice a week. A school garden is being planned for tne coming spruijj, uui Lor rear tne.v may be disappointed at the last mo ment the cmiaren nave arranged tj ltivate small plots at home. These ,ire to be entered iu the contest which Is carried on under the auspices of the Franklin County Fair association. HOW MUCH MORE COULD BE DONE IF THEY HAD A BUILDING WHICH WAS HANDSOME ENOUGH TO GAIN THEIR RESPECT no one can tell, but they have taken what wa at hand and with a fine spirit gone to work to make it as efficient as possible and as close to the activities of the community as possible, and they have succeeded.. Under such conditions the building will follow before long. In the meantime the teachers and the parents have the consolation of know-Ing that although a school Is much better for having a fine, comfortable, building, It is a possibility without it best ten ears. lie had inspected the display carefully twice, when he hesitated and looked puzzled. He started to speak, but stopped and examined critically two piles of ten ears each which were merely known to him by their tag numbers. At last the two piles and said: "I am going to hazard an opinion. These two piles of corn are Johnson county white, and they have been grown from the same lot of seed corn." Again he inspected the corn in both piles, while the few people in the room watched him with increasing interest He smiled as he again began to speak. "Yes," he said, "I am absolutely certain of my first two statements, and I am going to make a third. The seed corn from which both of these exhibits were grown wasi not brought from a distance, but was selected and grown by an expert somewhere in their neighborhood." Several of the bystanders laughed at such a sweeping statement When the prizes had been awarded and the notebook which held the names and numbers of the exhibits had been consulted it was found that the corn had been grown by brothers. The seed had been grown by their father, who had been a student of seed corn for eight or ten years. IF THE FARMER IS UNWILLING TO HANDLE SCRUB STOCK OR RAZOR .BACKED HOGS HE SHOULD ALSO BE UNWILLING TO GROW SCRUB CORN. H b-?- 4 - .."?. ..ratr3vt"flxx-- i vt .v t T: vsr. !. fcgyH Mm mm SHEPHERD. 'U ii ,rxs4. .MAMIE IIULLE dollar canning outfits. You know, you can use them out in the yard under the shade of a tree if you want to. "Yes; I'm going to be in the tomato club next year, if they have one. O I'm only thirteen, so I have several years more in tbs club. I forgot to tell you that I canned 23S quarts. I have had a good many offers for some of them, but after getting the prize, which is quite large, we will eat most of them at home." Mamie Belle Shepherd, who was the winner of the second prize, tried to grow her own plants and for that reason got a very late start in canning MIDWAY'S SUCCESS. her crop. Commissioner of Agriculture Wilson In his late report wrote the following: l n flonnrrmpnt: with 2.444 em ployees in 1S97 and an appropriation of $3,272,902 it has increased to 13.88 employees at the beginning of the present fiscal year, with an appropriation this year of almost 23,000.000. "Whereas there are now 52.000 requests every week for department pub; lications, there were but 500 in 1897. and during this period 225,000.000 copies have been distributed. ft provides teachers for the differun grades and makes efficient and strnn. work. By bringing many children t gether It gives a chance for the chi ' to develop his social nature in a grow, of his own age. That the school Midway is a success is to put the in::' ter lightly. A school that has . rolled fifty new pupils this year, tli i has added fifty children to the of Midway, that makes of any kind Of house in an impossibility, that in a half years does not show :i scratched wall or desk, is a huge sm- cess. Does all this answer the question "' investment? Can any one ever flsrun exactly what stronger men and wouu Tli In a community are worth? l school cost the community $20,000. .thi money a good investment for Mitt way? The answer can only come li asking any of the residents in the dN trlct of those who are willing to semi their children five or sis miles ntui pay extra' tuition to have them In a real live twentieth century school. ! tli-tow- Writing on a Pillow. Every one who has had occasion to write while riding in a railway train will be interested in the fact that the aisagreeable effects of the jarring of the carriage are greatly mitigated by writing on a pillow. The pillow may be either held on the lap or placed on a table. The pad of paper and the arm which guides the pen or pencil should both rest on the pillow. In this manner it will be found possible to write legibly and With comfort in a train flying at full speed. London Answers. Poor Mamma. The Dear Child Oh, Mrs. 'Bloom, tvhen did you get back? Mrs. Bloom-Bl- ess you, dear, I was not away anywhere. What made you think so? The Dear CJiild I thought you were. heard my mamma say that you were it loggerheads with your husband for Dver a week. 1 n tv-an- Original. "Was there anything original in his speech at the banquet?" "Well, he admitted that he knew he (vas to be called on." Detroit Free Press. Well Instructed. Miss Fifth Avenue Maudie claims to e an uninstructed delegate. Miss Beaton Street Impossible! She's from Bos-JoLife. n m-k- n. Behavior Is a mirror In which every ne displays hls image. Goethe. ' -- . 'i . 1' . A ik . t r 4-v .jj .;J -r .- a Jtm v .:m. " &. -- . - - y Jk. a. & vt:" .J& - 5ft h) - . -- ;.-- THtt AnATP mTTMT r. NTTWC: JANUARY Clearance SAL EL H7 .'fll i A - 2 5 4 3K? 5 W We have a large stock of Winter Goods that we have determined to close out during the month of January. In order to do this we will make discounts to Cash Buyers from 10 to 33$ per cent. There will be special Bargains in Ladies and Misses Coat Suits', Coats, Seperate Skirts, Silk Petticoats, Furs, Underwear. Hosiery, Sweaters and all Winter Woolens We are largely overstocked on Mens Nice Suits, Overcoats, Odd Pants, Gloves and other Winter Funr shihgs Shoe Deparment '' IP J T f 5 2 ' -- I .1" Leathers have alll advanced sinee our Winter Shoes were- bought, but we will give you a liberal discount on all heavy Goods, including a line of Mens High Cuts and Laced Boots. Reduced prices on everything through January. '. - Delivery By Parcel Post: v-s'-- All purchases $1.00 or over which come within the scope of the'Parce! Po?t Service will be delivered free within.! radius of 50 miles, and mailorders will receive special "attention. S QVSS EJLajL & with relatives and friends near Columbia. ?'. ?? 2& fHE ADAIR COUHTY NEWS election should 'Published Every Wednesday BY THE Adair County News Company. ( The thirtv-thre- e labor union be strictly adhered to. Attorney General officials convicted for participatGarnett deserves the commen- ing in the dynamite conspiracy, dation of all taxpayers. He has have been sent to the Leavenworth Federal penitentiary. the courage to do his duty. MissCordia Baxter,- - of Kniflev is visiting her sister. Mrs. We!b. Mings. Mr. Grover Corneal who has United States Senator Jeff Your "Uncle" Jim McCreary been in Illinois for the past two CHAS. S. HARRIS EDITOR. wants to be a candidate f6r the Davis, of Arkansas, died very year3 is at home for the winter. Senate. He is not sure he could suddenly a few days ago. Democratic newspaper devoted to the inMr3. Bettie Harmon spent last vest of the City of Columbia and the people win in the primary, and he does Rowes X Roads. Thursday with Adair and adjacent counties. Mrs. Lu.; not want to be defeated. He is Your scribe has been sick for HITTING BELjW THE BELT. two weeks but is up and around j his favor. He should remember 8, iVKfl. JAN., (Elizabethrown News ) 1915 that the two candidates now an- again. Beldon Helm has moved to nounced are young men and that The Louisville Post i trying tr The Courier-Journa- l and EvenA Picture of Contentment all the young men will be at the Columbia. ing Times now have one of the Nearly every body is sick wich Prejudice he minds of the Dempoils. He has nn honorable reAll men look pleased when they- - smoke best equipped plants in the ocrats of Kentucky against cord and to us it looks like he bad colds and lagrippe, Among this choice tobacco for all men like the rich Owsley Stanley for the Senate world. These two great publthe worst cases this week are quality and true, natural flavor of enough alone. should let well because Billy Klair, of Leying-to- n ications opened their doors to Mary Ann Kerns, Ed Selbv, Ada is for him and claiming guests last Saturday afternoon Asbury Mcintosh, one of the Bibee and others. and night, and thousands of peo- -' without authority that Klair is fifteen men charged with conSam Stephenson, wife and pie called and went through the to manage Stanley's race. A spiring to assassinate former baby, of your town, are here immense establishment, viewing newspaper in Jackson, Kentucky, Sheriff Ed Callahan, of Breath- this week visiting Bill Cook and gives as one of the reasons why the new machinery while in moitt county, testified in the trial of family. tion. Refreshments were serBeckham should not be nominaD. F. Deaton at Winchester that Cullon Hale i building him- ted ved to al! callers and as they for Senator that Percy Halv he recognized "Dock" Smith and self a new house in our string Smoked in pipes by thousands of men everywhere is to manage hi race. Statemoved through the building, deknown to cigarette smokers as "the makings." Andrew Johnson on the hillside town. lightful music was rendered. ments of this kind are not credWe take unusual pride in Liggett & Myers Duke's whence came the shots that killAlda McKiniey don't get much itable to the napers that make Courier-JournMixture. It is our leading brand of granulated tobacco The and Times ed Callahan. and every sack we make is a challenge to all other tobacco better. She has been in bad them and are absolutely un'wor-th- y are big enterprises for Kentucky manufacturers. Every 5c sack of this famous tobacco health for some time. the two papers daily posting of consideration by Democontains one and a half ounces of choice granulated The Democatic electors met in tobacco, in every way equal ra the best yon can buy at any thousands and thousands of Frankfort Monday and cast Josie Bibee and children were crats. The peoptd of Kentucky price, and with each sack you get a book of cigarette know Owsley Stanley and the;, papers FREE. Kentucky's thirteen votes for .visiting here last weel If you have not smoked the Duke's Mixture made by the According to the old book I 'know Cripps Eeckham and it is Woodrow Wilson for President. Liggett cy Jlrers Tobacco Co. at Durham, N. C, try it now." Senator Bradley says he will is generally believed at Frank- - have seen 67 christmases, this upon their ability and their fit Get a Camera with the Coupons join hands with Mr. Stanley It Save the coupons. With them you can get all sorts of valu Ca- - has been the dryest one I have ness that they will be nominated John Lawrence, of in an effort to get an appropri-atio- n fort that able presents articles suitable for young and ?ld ; men, women, boys and girls. You'll be diz, will be chosen Messanger to seen. We have not had as much or defeated for the Senate. Be for the improvement of the delighted to see what you can get free withcarry the good news to Washing-- : as one wedding in this whole cause certain politicians in the out one cent of cost to you. Get our new Upper Cumberland river. Mr. illustrated catalog. As a special offer, toe corner of the earth this Xmas, State are either for or against unit send it Free during December and Stanley has just completed' a ton. January only. Your name and address 'and onlv about three dozen either man ought to "cut no ice'' on a postal will bring it to you. trip from below Burkesville to parcels post delivery ' caJdy bi:eaklngt; The first s0 you see we in the compaign. Attacks upon Coupons front Duke's Mixture may be Burnside, and he speaks in in the State of New Jersey was;have Percy Haly will help rather than sorted with taestrom HORSE SHOE. J.T.. d tjme had a TINSLEY'S NATURAL LEAF, GRANglowing terms of the fertile for Woodrow Wilson. The first J3i hi GER TWIST, coupons troin. FOUR Beldon Helm sold his corn hurt Beckham because Haly has ROSES We tin double coupon). PICK lands along the river bottoms, package that left Washington PLUG CUT. PIEDMONT CIGARof friends who will resent ts ETTES. CUX CIGARETTES, and here for $2.50 per barrel." otner tags or coupons issued by vs. the timber and lumber interest, was a loving cup, sent by Postsoft of political warfare and Oliver Hadley will move back this Premium Dcpt. etc. He further made the point master General Hitchcock to the the same is true of Klair. This to this town in a short time. that the people for hundreds of postmaster, New York City. kind of political clau-trais unMy old friend Dog Wood vJohn miles were cut off from transST. LOUIS. MO. worthy of notice and' i hitting President elect Wilson and Os- Hanes, is in very bad health below portation, and that no section the belt The News h needed better shipping facilities car W. Underwood held a confer- and is very poorly this week. never supported a candidate for Trenton, N. J. The maworse than those living along ence office on account of who was for jority leader stated that the tarthe Cumberland river. Edith. him or who was against him and iff would be taken up piece by kwe do not beiieve that the peoThe opinion of the Midway Clip- piece and the schedules enacted per is entertained by the press of separately or as a whole, as might The health of this community ple of Kentucky are going to do that in this race. What the is very good at this writing. of the State generally. Here is be desired. School will begin at Talber-roacl- e candidatec stand for in the way what that paper says about Mr. Monday. Mr. Plato Wade of issues and public questions is Hamlett's position: Barksdale Sixteen officials of the Cincintheo-ilthin wirthy of serious Hamlett, Superintendent of Pub- nati, Hamilton & Dayton rail- teacher. consideration in voting for a lic Instruction at Frankfort, road and two trainmen weye inMr. VV. R. Kmfley and family Gocd Care of the Hair - - Makes a!! Women fair seems to be riled over the pros- dicted on charges of involuntary spent last Sunday night with nominee. Hair natj-a- l. srnrpy, well kept hair is pects for the increase .in his sal- manslaughter in connection with relatives on Casey creek. . ten. N:co. clean, liufty hair, growing on the heaj ary being taken away. The in- the wreck at Indianapolis NovMiss Cora Corneal .js, sick at 13 in which sixteen were crease was made by a subr.efuge ember this writing. Well MUNJLY he' had been elected to of- killed. after Mr. and Mrs. Jofe' fuifker; kw'ho fice. He is now on a hunting exhas been visitirier in Illinois for pedition in Florida and it is taken "' The news comes from Wash4 ':, the nast month has , returnpH for granted that his duties are We tell vouhow. and Day best market prices. We are dealers; established very heavy, otherwise he ington that Senators Bradley and not inU&6;andcan do BETTER for you The tverst enemy of roo3 hair is dandruff caused by an man agents or commission mer'" S. T, . dandruff SdSSf p?S wouldn't have time to be taking James will work in harmony on SSSto" rf chants. References any ban kin Louem'T3 the V ?eiHrUlSSS?Ty1e'troS,iti,iB Evans and sister?, Mr. . constitute hair beauty. Therefc a isville. Write for wee'kly price list. - conpolitical in their about Mcrpiade thatnever offends but all measures not trips. We believe that thenif, M. SABEL & SONS cTSCSr1.otfESti?0rdye- Jtehing which fidtateTdSSXiJS rtSSSSt Mattie and Fannie, and Mr. RoJ- & 33 E. Market St., LOUISVILLE. VI. any. stitutional provision prohibiting nature, and especially for legis- - j brother preparations that have J&StedSS: . lea can avoid possible disappointment ; Dealers in FURS, HIDES, WOOL, e c 2or.tr known as the Original Dandruff Germ Destroyer.by insiating upon havinzTeSuine Hcrrf-- z. i lm Caldwell all spent the holidays the increase of aftr lation of interest to Kentucky.' A mar.ty bade curantce on one dollar size ce ! Incorporated.) Bntered at the Columbia Iass mall matter. Post-offi- as sec-o- d just waiting, waiting, thinking that something will turn up in Rubarts. tfrN I y J I X fBmc h P j i RSHSfct K i al i . " -- 1 Sim fox V i p vssmMgte. szmxzgkt - sa" . y . iSS SS ul:ZlgZ I zpffig 227-29-- & Known Scalp Prophylactic Newbro's Herpicide -o-.- ful 55;,;' bottles. . I THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 46444e444eMQH444 fill I 444iQ'"Q'44444444444444e All Calicos 5c per yd. All 10c Dress Ginghams Jhc per yd rs & xc.neisvn l i w .& Cut price on Men's, Ladies and'Chiftlrens.Sweater fcoats " '" ' " " " "' " Underwear rl I J? &0& j--4 - "A iSAU lucuress $11.00 ? " 4- - 'I jir Men's WINTER BARGAINS frfrffrfrMfrfrTifrifrfrfr i the Department of Agriculture. The Secretary specifies various Miss Estelle Willis, who is a vervi efficient teacher of Adair county and litems of service that could be a most excellent lady, left for States - performe(i by such an office, with boro,' Ga., last Thursday morning ,. where she will teach for the next six recommendations that they be montlis. adopted, it it is created. The Judge W. W. Jones made a business report covers 391 pages and is trip to Louisville last week. crQ vrfed with inf ormation with Sick hSt regard to the subjects treated. ?IrF;P;J71raS:ithe ., ., by producers to consumers. ,T. .t .uibbauejiiihurwas quae sick uie. The report treats of the movelatter part of last week. ' Prof. Paul Moss reached Columbia, ment of farm products from the from Bowling Green, last Monday. farm to consumer through a Mr. Paul Hughes left on his return great variety oi channels. The trip to Central University. Danville, distribution is the di- last Thursday. Misses Mary Triplett and .Mary Lucy Lowe left for Caldwell rect one of delivery by farmer to College, same city, to'Jay. c Jtjsumer, and next after this is Judge T. A. Murreil, who is now lothe delivery of individual farcated in Louisville, vv.is in Columbia mers or associations of farmers the latter part of last week. Miss Mary Smith left7 a few days ago to individual consumers or as- for Glenville, Ga., where she will sociations of consumers. In teach. We commend her .to the good these direct forms of distribu-- 1 people of that locality. Mr. II. GoJl" was in Chattanooga, tion, the middleman is elimmat-- 1 Tenn.. last week, and arranged to ed, although of course interme- - $9.00 $7.50 Same Reduction in Men's and Boys Overcoats, Boys and Childrens Suits. All Wool Blankets price $5.00 Now $4.00 per pair. Cotton Blankets 60c to $2.00 per pair The above prices are for Cash. I will make reductions on all Winter goods. Give me a call and get prices. u Suits Cut to $9.00 - Men's $10.00 Suits cut to $8.00 Personal Iment of a division'of markets in tervenes between producer and Illustrations of this are afforded i . - I consumer include the commission man at a large market who receives consignments of live stock from farmers and sell to packers; the factor to whom the planter consigns his rice or cotton and from whom purchases are made by millers; the warehousemen who manage the sale of a Virginia planter s tobacco The intervention of two men between producer and consumer is a common occurrence, it ruits and vegetables are often keted through the aid of two middlemen, the city commission dealer and a retail merchant. mar-simples- in the marketing oftobacco in Virginia and North Carolina, wool from the northern Rocky Mountain States, and to some extent rice in Louisiana and Texas. The growers or their representatives, with their produce, meer the buyers at these warehouses. DIVERTING IN TRANSIT. ''iCitii Buggies Surreys Wonderful Sales Of Buggies. z W. L. WALKER. Runabouts, , While farm products are in transit by rail, there are certain points at which the consignor may designate a final destination. The purpose of this practice is to enable the consignor to find the best market for his good. MORE THAN TWO INTERMEDIARIES This is the plan followed in shipA series of three middlemen ping fruits and vegetables by may include first the local buyer rail from California to the Eastj of the shipper ; second, the com- - ,and from Southern States to the mission dealer of the wholesale North. t Woodson Lewis Greensburg Kentucky, Eyei Sells A Oar Load Of Buggies Saturday. I r i Secretary or Agriculture travel for a Medicine Company of that diate services are performed by auction, which is common in has much to say concerning city for the present year. either by producers or consum cities east of the Miss- - sociation marketing by farmers, Main Rev. II H. G rider. wh. visited his Street Green.sburg was Blocked issippi River, the auctioneer is an and the economic advantages parents at Montpeiier, was in Colum- ers or by botn parties. bia Thursda,. 'M route to his home in intervention OF middlemen, additional middleman. 'A survey He may ar8 stated in detail. for two hours with Buo-a-iesold Louisville. 12IG Everett Avenue. Among the varieties of mid-- j sell for a commission dealer, toof the systems of marketing Rev. S P. Stapp, of Roy. left for nrnrlnpt-olpnrlv discovers : r .!.-i .. k ujiuii; uiotaci- - wnom ..t consiuaieiiL . may iuave 'farm uie by Wood Lewis. Loan College. Russellviile, Fridav wnafc tne farmers can best do to morning. ins of farm products are the been made by a country buyer; traveling hucksters who go from and the purchaser at such an their advantage. They must as- r.liH Miss Li.ie Harris. nhlsr daughter of Mr. and Mrs C. S. liar- - farm t0 Iarm gathering eggs. auction may be a jobber, who injsociate themselves together for During the day Town Marshall called ris. has been very sick for seve-al- hutter. poultry, calves, and turns sells to a retail merchant, the purpose of assembling their . ., unyj. ner uruuicr, ir. .ioiiii A liar-- . . . . ,. ... trlKnmnc rtf. v,. ...i ......... mve . ywmcn tney middlemen are tnus con- - '"u'VIUUl" wuu.uunuiu on to clear the street. ris, did nor. leave for Bowling Green loiner cuinmuuiues, Monday, on account of her illness sell to shippers, jobbers, or 1 cerned in such a transaction. .ducts, of shipping in carload Mr. .Herbert Smith left Monday tail dealers. The country ner-- 1 Onions raised in Kentucky are lots, of obtaining market news at morijii" for Howling- Green Hn.sine.ss chant is often the first receiver sometimes bought by a local places to which it is practical to What is the cause of these Phenominal- College of such products as eggs, farm-- ) merchant and shipped to Louis-mad- e send their products, to sell in a Mr. K L Htmnell. of Louisvil'e. ' butter, poultry, wool, jville; here they may be put into considerable number of markts, spent a few dn j s of last week lvith Sales. : Dr. .1. X. Murreil. hides, cotton, his brother-in-ranot in many markets, and to and sometimes sacks and consigned to a New if Mr.. II. L Hunnell, of Louisville, gram and hay. In regions York wholesaler or a commission secure the various other economwho lias been visiting her sister, .Mrs ic gains of associative selling." J X. Murreil, since Christmas, lelt for where grain is the staple pro- - man who in turn sells to a New To carrv out this suggestion, Quality, duct, the tendency has been to York retailer. Eggs and poul her home Monday morning. Styles Easy ConMr. Hugh Hichardson, reached Col- displace the country merchant try frequently pass through the it is recommeded that if umbia last Friday night after an ab- by the grain buyer and the lo-- 1 hands of at least four middle- - gress establishes a division of sence of ten days. His friends were markets, a corps of traveling Sal elevator man. glad to see him. men. REMEMBER, Woodson Lewis the Bug--Mr. John A. HitcLey, of Hurktsille Farmers commonly sell Che maketing of clover seed field agents be maintained to asvisued his daughter, Mrs. John Lee through commission merchants is an example of a transfer from sist farmers to form associations man, the Mower and Binder man, the Waikei. I he liist of the week. and. to some extent directly to one farmer to another through a for marketing their products. Miss Minnie Kemp returned to her school work at Ilardinsburg, last Sat- wholesale dealers and also to re- number of middlemen. The first Gasoline Engine man, the Farm A Girl's Wild Midnight Ride. urday morning. tail dealers. The farmer who middleman may be an Indiana To warn people of a fearful forest Ms. 11 y.ib Fecbeatid children, of employs a trustworthy commis- - jobber, who consigns to aicom tire m Implement man. the Catskills a young girl rode TfflllicVltlo ivltn llll'i lwii iripitiH.. saved relatives f'u Columbia, returned home !sion merchant who will handle mission dealer in Toledo, Ohio; horseback at niidnigni n ' last Saturday his products honestly and honor- - here the seed may be purchased many lives. Her deed was glorious Elbert Webb. Clarence Marshall and iably will get the current prices by a merchant and shipped to a but lives are often saved by Dr. Hnce Walker, of Glenville. passed for them within the range of the wholesale dealer in a distant King's New Discover.; in curing lung throUL'h Columbia mi Mip .v.h pumnru trouble, coughs and coids, which he last middleman for Rottiiii.rGrftn. wiiro h.0,- (Hill commission merchant s business. ' city. .ni r -iaw' consumption or attend school. but the farmer of ten finds him- - this course of distribution is a might have ended in r self in the hands of a commission country storekeeper ot a city pneumonia. "It cured me of a dreadGREENSBURG, KY. ful cough and lung disease," writes Department of Agriculture. merchant who falsely reports dealer in agricultural supplies W. H. Pattcson, Wellingto'n, Texas, that the products were received MARKET PLACES AND WARE "after four in our family had d ie Washington. D. C., Jan. 6, 1913. HOUSES. in damaged condition or that p SYSTEMS OF MARKETING FARM with consumption, and I gained S7 ' they were of a grade lower than Public market places are es- pounds." Nothing &o sure and safe PRODUCTS. Jobbers and Dealers in Systems of marketing farm they were in fact, or he reports tablished in a number of cities for all throat, and lung troubles. products and the demand from receiving prices lower than those and towns, and in these places Price SOc and ''31 Trial bottle free.' iW" actually received by him for the consumers may buy sucbarticles r.T""v ft. i; them atxradeicentersare- the Guaranteed by Paull Drug Co. products. VVorsI than this, it is a? fruit, vegetables, dairy pro.subjects of a special report to Inside and outside construction material; . 'r" "r' , Congress k by t he Secfitary o f by no means - rare that the com- - ducts, poultry, and eggs direct Ajrnpst, $19,000,000, has been tools, telephone and farm lighting equipr , ; ' Agriculture recently published. mission" merch&nr. nas sold the irom farmers as well as 'frein .spent in the "t J, ' tand failed to returnHhe ment. . $$ dealers. campaign in the United States, The report was made by special products ,r, , direction of Congress in order net proceeds. aids according to the statement jssued 'I'm' .??rv Another institution-whic- h Louisville, Kyi. Tr' . Vr that information might be at Samples of transaction in the producer to dispose of his by .the Society for the Study and . 236 W, Jefferson;. St, Prevention of Tuberculossis. hand concerning the establish- - which only one middleman in- l i i puonc warenouse. lcrop is tne I merchant, and thrid, the retail merchant. In the sale of fruit, ASSOCIATIVE marketing. as-large fnG Saturday June 22nd. ., ' , ; j I s - - i 5 i I j i , J ;n;ol r-- i - v. and Riding, y j WOODSON LEWIS -, - , 1 1 VI-- J i l ! I ! Herman C Tafel Electrical Supplies - - ', - , F- - i anti-tuberculo- sis , . i - i ' :: '- -' Avt r r & G THE ADA1K COUNTY NEWS Sensible Women Know Foundation of Health As health talks to women become more general, both in the newspapers and on the platform, the mass of women are beginning to realize what the more cultivated have always known, that good health cannot be found in a powder box. The externals of health may be obtained in that way, but the basis of health lies deeper, and yet is just as easily obtained. The most important thing that a woman can do for herself, and about which she is often most neglectful, is to watch the condition of her stomach and bowels. The weary eyes, "the bad breath, the frequent headaches, the pimples, the general air of lassitude is nine times out of ten the result of constipation or indigestion, or both. Many simple remedies can be obtained, but the best in the estimation of most women is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It is mild, pleasant to the taste and exactly suited to her needs. It is far THE COLONEL I riSCSS8s) 2 KNEW COLTS f WEEKLY PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. I had spells when I could hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20 minutes. My doctor could not help me, but I was completely cured Dy The Daily Louisville Adair superior to salts, cathartic pills, waters, etc., which are entirely too violent. "Women should see to it that they have at least one movement of the And Applied His Knowledge in 1 bowels each day, and when showing any tendency to constipation should take Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin in the Advising the Teacher. small dose prescribed. A brief use of it will so train the stomach and bowel muscles that all forms of medicine can be dispensed with. These opinions are voiced by thousands of women, after personal experience, among them Miss V. CHANGE OF SCENE NECESSARY L. Moore, 32 Claiborne St, Nashville, Tenn., and Florence Cook, Lucas, Ky. Anyone wishing to make a trial of this remedy before buying it in the regular Some of the Things That We Are Apt way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family size) can to Overlook In Training the Younghave a sample bottle sent to the home sters Two Workers and What They by simply addressing Dr. free of charge W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St, Received. Monticello, 111. Tour name and address on a postal, card will do. I The new teacher was doing her best at the little schoolhouse at the forks of the road. She had been at work for three weeks and her spirits were V drooping under the care of fifty boys and girls that recited in eight different grades, to say nothing of the worry of a smoky stove and a very uncomfortable building. The old colonel at whose home the teacher stayed had said to his wife a few moments after he had met her: "She carries her head like she had blue k blood in her veins. No need of an with her. Seems a pity she's goin' to have to worry with this school, 60URIER JOURNAL t HENRYSWATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL DR. KING'S New Discovery Mrs. J. E. Cox, Joliet, $1.00 AT ALL 111. f 50c AND DRUGGISTS. C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON VETERINARY AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS M--- I - ' -- - Time New Speclal Attnetin to Eyes over-chec- Spavin or any surFistulo, Poll-evi- l, gical work done at fair prices. 1 am well fixed to take care of stock. Mon ey due when work is done or Btock removed from stables. And The don't it?" County Is the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. It is Democratic and is heartily supporting Wood-ro- w Wilson for the The campaign is on and if you want to keep in touch with all the parties throughout the United States sub- - ' scribe for the Times. One evening when the little teacher had told the sympathetic old colonel the troubles of the day, the restlessness and inattention of the children, he smiled quietly and suggested, "How would you like to try some of the advice I give the men who train my blooded colts that are being taught trotting for he race course?" "You don't mean that I must begin to Avhip the children, do you?" "Oh, dear, no! Very little of that does any good either on the training track or in the classroom. It is like this: We put the colt on the track, and day after day he goes over and over his lesson. He gains for some time in his work; then suddenly he seems to lose interest. The whip cannot give him back his lost interest, so I tell my trainer to jog him along one of the turnpikes. I tell the man not to try to give him any speed or lessons of any sort, but just let him see a bit of new country, some wagons and horses and autos passing, give him a change and a rest. In a few days we bring him back to the track, and he's better than ever, and his interest in his work is keen." "You don't mean that I could waste my time running around over the conn- - i i you will give or send your order to this paper not to the Courier-Journa- l. LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES RESIDENCE. 0NBURKSVILLE STREET. i Daily ! Courier-Journ- al, Yr al, $6,00 $2,00 Joseph Q H. Stone, w Attoney-At-La- Sunday f Goarisr-Journ- Yr Will practice in this and adjoining counties. : We can give you a combination cut Jamstown, Kentucky rate on Dailv or Sunday if you will write this paper. XSXX9 J Why The Adair County News and Weekly Cour- Not ier Journal, both one Year Each $1.50, Read The We can furnish The Times and The Adair County News both for $4.50 per year Come to the office or mail in U. G. HARDWiC, TK Pres. J. H. $ COCKE, V. Prcs. 1 R. H. D1ETZMAN. Sec ? ? pri. , 9!BS - n uv your subscription. mm 'a -- riil3ip o t s sav 6- iiai 1861 iuy s sue 1889 ay : we Courier Journal? HENRY WATTERSON ESTABLISHED INCORPORATED f All Persons IMMiWSlGflTS I AI j THK LITTLi: SCIi'JOLIIOl hi: A l 1HE TOKKS Or THE liOAD. DEALERS IN f XmCHirilSTS ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW ML.S. 1301 try with my pupils, do you? Why, the people are paying me $o0 a month for my work." GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS TEIKTeeNTft-MftlN- . LOUISVILLE X- - iMOKE STACK Sheet Iron and Tank Work Editor. We CanFurnish You ?. Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscip tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once school teacher as he was giving Mr. Rockefeller turned to the a party of them a sleigh-rid- e over his estate atPocantico Hills. young woman and saie: "Save She Was Twice ss Good., group about the cross roads The store had been discussing the uew teacher who had taken the school on the ridge when he trusteeof the district rode up and dismounted. At once one of the men asked: "Say, Ben, we've been talkin' about the new teacher out on the ridge. How's she doin'?" "Well, I think she's fine. I think she's just about twice as good as the one we had last year." "You do? Why, I thought you was certain the one last year was A No. 1. How do you figure it out?" "Yes, I believe she is. You see, 1 watched the teachers I hire out at my school mighty close, I do. Honest, I don't think she missed whlppln' some boy every day, an' she averaged about I you should have all this big es two a day through both terms of Save Your Pennies-- " school. That's goin some. This new tate and three houses to live in, one has been out to the school only a Tarrytown, N. Y., Dec. 27. "weeks, while we teachers live in a little little more than two strong. an' she's you mighty out Johnn D. Rockfellow gave some six by ten room down in a vil- started she's averagin' four boysDo day. a know, good advice to a young woman lage flat?" So you see I'm certain she's just twice as good as the other one we had." The Government "Again, I am made to understand things," laughed the old colonel. Suddenly his face clouded, and he exclaimed: "I shouldn't laush. I ought to cry, when things are as they are. Here you are struggling with fifty children. You are expected to give them their paces for the great race of life, and you are paid i?o0 a month for your work." He paused a moment, the frown on his face darkening, then said hurriedly: "1 why, I pay that fellow you see out yonder driving that young trotting horse $300 a month for every month in the year. It's the old story over again. We fail to realize that the biggest and best thing in the whole wfirld is the brain and character of a child in making. We fail to see anything but the dollars and cents that are close at hand." The Adair County News JOBBINCIWORK SOLICITED mk v, gr-- - andjethe (F& " - -- AH Kinds of Machinery Repaired- - Weekly Courier-Journal The Adair CountyfNews Courier-Journal and Daily Both One Year For $1.50 Lime for the Soil. Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Parties who Owe More than one Year Do not fail to test liming the the lime. soil on your farm for this is one We can also give libera be applied any time if theie isno combination rate with Daily drop on the soil to be burned by or Sunday Courier Journal. ComWrite Courier-Journpany, Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition A Girl's Wild Midnight Ride. you desire, but be sure to To warn people of a fearful 'forest fire in the Catskills a young girl rode send your subscription order horseback at midnight ind saved to this paper NOT to the many lives. Her deed was glorious Courier Journal. but lives are often saved by Dr. al . -- We Will Strike From our list Several Hundred Next Week of the prominent features of progressive farming. Not long ago, but few thought of adding lime to the soil, but now almost every progressive farmer is experimenting, and the weight of evidence is greatly in favor of applying lime to our fields to King's New Discovery ,in curing lung During the ride the young wom- your pennies." The young an said: "Is it not strange and woman had nothing further to wonderful, Mr. Rockefeller, that say. sweeten the soil to reduce acidity, to make the soil more friable and to make available fertility that has been held in the soil for many years, unavailable for plant food. Do not apply lime Some idea regarding the economic importance of corn may be had by a real- on foliage if growing crops. ization that in the "United States it exceeds in acreage, yield and value wheat Winter or early spring are the oats, barley, flax, rye, buckwheat and best seasons to apply, but it can potatoes combined. Our Country. - trouble, coughs and coids, which might have ended in consumption or pneumonia. "It cured me of a dreadful cough and lung disease," writes "W. B. Patterson, Wellington, Texas, "after four in our family had died with consumption, and I gained 87 pounds." Nothing so sure arid safe for all throat and lung troubles. Price 50c and $1. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by Paull Drug Co. A f PSTE ectric Bitters 50 CTS. fsi ALL DRUG STORES, "I was suffering from pain in. my stomach, head and back." writes H. T. Alston, Raleigh, N. 6.. "and my liver andkidneys did not work right, but four bottles of Electric Bitters made me feel rke a new man.' PRICE Made A New Man Of Him. lSfc. ma xiLTR iiwrr I news Knifley. --. DOES DOMESTIC Pains All Over! "You are welcome," says Mrs. Nora Guffey, of Broken Arrow, Okla., "to use my letter in any way you want to, if it will induce some suffering woman to try Cardui. I had pains all over, and suffered with an abscess. Three .physicians failed to relieve me. Since taking Cardui, I am in better health than ever before, and that means much to me, because I suffered many years with womanly troubles, of different kinds. What other treatments I tried, helped me for a few days only." SCIENCE PAY ? Health of this community very good at the present is fHef is attended the funeral and burial of Mrs Maggie Burton, at Bear- wallow, last Friday Dec. Cth. THE Cardui womlnsTonic Don't wait, until you are taken down sick, before fak- ing care of yourself. The small aches and pains, and other symptoms of. womanly weakness and disease, always mean worse to follow, unless given quick treatment You would always keep Cardui handy, if you knew what quick and permanent relief it gives, where weakness and disease of the womanly system makes life seem hard to bear. Cardui has helped over a million women. Try it for Special Instructions, and Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dept, Chattanooga. Medicine Co., Chattanooca, Tenn.. book. "Home Treatment for women, sent tree. J 51 ce ed near the home of Mr. Clem Burton and at 9 o'clock P. M. How It Progressed In Warren The spelling-matc- h af fchfo f claimed for its own his loviner place last Thursday nighf UFas County Despite Opposition. Maggie, who had been a largely attended and everybody ;wife, for about eighteen days, reported a nice time. All' that loving hands could do THE OLD IDEAS ARE OVERCOME Rev. J. R. Woodrum, filled his FOR 1913 was done,, but God knew best, regular appointment at this place She was aware of her death, it BRIGHTER, BETTER, The Good Work of Daisy Kite, Who the second Sunday. seemed, as she talked with her Won a Fifty Dollar Prize For All Messrs. Etzel Dunbar, Frank, husband, children, brothers and Round Excellence, a Splendid ExamBIGGER THAN EVER ple of What Has Been Done. Charlie and Hascal McDermont sisters, telling them to meet her THE REGULAR PRICE OF Wilson, returned in heaven. She was thirty-on- e We may live without poetry, music and and a Mr. art; home from Illinois, one day last years old and having spent most We may live without conscience. We may live without heart, THE LOUISVILLE TIMES week. We may live without friends, of her life in and near here, had day in this neighborhood. Pn December the 5th, 1912, order o the the dark shadow of death hovertime.-Hog-killin-g LOUISVILLE TIMES ' er We may live without books, But civilized man cannot live without cooks. Meredith. " The old feeling of "my father didn't farm that way" or 'my mother didn't learn to cook that way" is the most difficult thing to overcome in any old community. Practically everything that has come into our schools in the past has had a hard battle to wage V Now is If you the Time want to keep posted dun ing the year 1913 subscribe for the Courier Journal and Adair County News. DAISY KITE. $1.50 One Dollar and Fifty Cents gets The News and the Weekly Courier Journal One Year enough to have a competent woman go from school to school with her equipment in a wagon and give some instruction. Naturally there was some grumbling among those who belong to the "old school," the school that believes that "what was good enough fur me is good enough fur my chlllun," but something happened when the school fair was held this autumn. A. number of prizes had been offered for exhibits of needlework and cooking; also, a grand prize of $oO in gold to the girl showing the greatest amount of fine work in all classes. This grand prize was awarded to Daisy Kite. As soon as the award was made known, some outsider asked "Where is this girl that has done so much 3K splendid work, covering, sewing, beat- , en biscuit and fine cake making?" A sympathetic smile flitted across a teacher's face as she replied, "Did you see the parade downtown this raorn-hi"?- " against these two phrases. Fortunately here and there in the rural schools the teaching of sewing and cooking has gained a foothold. In "Warren county this year the people were fortunate i X Louisville Times and New $4,510 i X j "Yes. Why?" There is no discount on the neTeck. "Did you notice a lame girl with a The government of Mexico is gro as a fighting man. The face written over large with the word Vester. "Pluck?" That was Daisy Kite. She hovering on the brink of bank- Tenth infantry's record in Cuba, does what the others do. in spite of ruptcy and is straining every when it saved Mr. Roosevelt's the fact that she has been on a crutch bince she had a hip crushed when she j Health of this community is nerve to raise $10,000,000, with bacon, is well, if not always was three." no place in sight in which to bor- gratefully, remembered. In the "Oh, her father is a farmer who rents very good at present. county here, and somewhere out in the We are having plenty of good row the money, Philippine campaigns tho negro Daisy had been .going to the country lis reported that the sultant gave a good account of himself Ific mat rain this week. cr.linnl in flin nmo'lilwivlinnrl I I many friends, all of whom did ertson, were shopping at 'this all they could do for her. place last week. Besides her mother, husband, The social given at Mr. Virgil brothers and sisters, . she leaves Knifiy's, last Saturday night five little children, three boys attended and all re- and two girls, to mourn her loss, a , ported a nice time. little babe only eighteen days Messrs. Jolih Weatherford and old, who will never" know a Coy Brokman, of Absher, spent mother's love, but may God in last Saturday night and Sunday his infinite love and mercy, be with Mr. snd Mrs L. G. Weath- with them, is the wish of your scribe. erford. Several of the young people of Terse Telegrams. this place attended the enter The coming New York state tainment at Egypt, last Friday. Mrs. G. R. Feese and Mrs. J. legislature will try to get through B. Watson, spent several days a bill providing for a constitulast week visiting relatives in tional convention. A treaty providing for the en the Mt. Carmel neighborhood. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Beard, largement of the United States spent Christmas day with their naval base at Guantanamo, Cuba, uncle, Mr. Will Dulworth, of Mt. has been signed at Havana. Seven young men and two Carmel. young womerf have been arrestMrs. Mary Cheatham, of Cum. ed in New York charged with berland county, and Master numerous safe robberies. Claude Young, of Columbia, Marty O'Toole, the $23,000 spent several days of last week Pittsburg Pirate mound artist, at Mr. John Arnolds. has just been married to Miss Mr. G. G. Watson and family, Rose Hefferman of Saxonville, of Edith, visited friends and rel- - Mass. Robert Lee MacCameron, an atives in thls section, a few days artist well known in London, of last week. Paris and New York, and porMr. and Mrs. R. H. Tucker, trait painter of scores of celebof Casey Creek, spent Isst week rities, is dead at New York. with the latters father, Mr. John There are reports that Rouma-ni- a Arnold. has begun to mobilize and Miss Lillie Wheeler and broththat enormous military transer, Ben, spent last Wednesday ports are going to the frontier. night with their sister, Mrs. J. It is said that the king of EngW. Absher. land shortly will confer dukeMr. C. M. Bault and family, doms on Prince Arthur of spent one,day last week with Mr. and Prince Alexander of 2nd Mrs. W. E Bryant. was-largel- Misses Clara and Emma Rob- IS $5.00 A YEAR. YOUR ORDEk IF YOU WILL SEND y TO US, YOU CAN GET THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS AND THE L0UISV1LEE TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $4.50. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES the best afternoon paper printed anywhere. Has the best corps of correa pondents. Covers the Kentucky field per - fectly. Covers the generai news fiel6 completely. Has the best and fullest mar kets reports. DEMOCRATIC in politics, bul fair to everybody. SEND YOUR SUBSCkIP-HON Con-naug- ht RIGHT AWAY - practical thincs. will pay in our school U.y ' ' f A '5-- v ' XV sJftN''Sft.J'5f lAJKt ioMWVMsiM Maine's Strong Man. A those remarKaoie corn pro-- 1 duction per acre is reported by Capt. J. W. Riley, of Christian ' J --Syf( county. By careful cutivation DOES DOMESTIC SCIENCE PAY? one acre of ground on his farm, systdm everywhere, if the work this tilled by his son as a member of ' J'ear in tue county has cost something Daisy Kite's opportunity that has come the Bov's Corn Club, produced-- ! wouid pay the whole bin." What do you...mean?" 12o4 bushels. This was sold at . . .......... . "i mean ruac tue wuoie neignuornooa $2 a bushel shelled, for seed; andistow interested in the child and will allowing for wastage, has see that she get a real education. And UHa? I lUnainrr VilTYl hp PaSllV HftS One brought S250r The land on fclLM 1J. iUUIC LUUU WUl, U1C UCigUUUl' will have grown through which the corn was'raised is val hood for some one. 1 am certaindoing good that Mend of the horse. Mr. Hayman ued at $65 there are hundreds of Daisy Kites in 'an acre.' the 'Uooks and 'corners of the state was born in Baileyville, but has I It is doubtful if Maine can how a stronger man than How ard Hayman, the well known Calais blacksmith. Mr. Hayman weighs 173 pounds, his height is five feet nine inches, aged 35 years. He lSa yuaeut bpeciuieii lof physical manhood and his strength is remarkable. Recent ly, at Milltown, he lifted the for- V ward trucks of a "lumber car up- Iop the track; the weight was l,- 150 pounds. He has a horse which weighs 1,150, and when men. IVlr. Hayman is ten years older than Maximus, the perfect Greek man, who was in Maine three years ago, but it is felt that his strength equals that of Maximus. of Turkey has telegraphed b - UOOley, WHO was quite sick a lew days iasc wees, Archduke Francis Ferdinand of Austria that it is impossible for is able to be out again. him to surrender Adrianople to There was preaching at the allies. last Saturday and SunThe betting in Paris on the day, by Rev. Turner, of Columcoming presidential election is bia. even money on Premier Poincaire Fur buyers are plentiful in being elected. M. Paul this community, there are mure is at 3i to 1, and . MM. fur buyers than there is fur. Pams and Ribot 4 to 1. M. is quoted at 3J against. Mrs. Sarah Burton visited her daughters, Mrs. Susan Dooley The agreement in regard to and Mrs. Julis Knight, last week minimum tariff betwepn Russia iUrs- dBear-wallo- w Dess-chan- ei Lu-bo- st ; t Under the eye of his officers in time of peace he is an eqcellent soldier. The trouble is that, with the army, campaigns are few and far between and that, in peace, the negro is not always under the eye of his officers. The Browns-- I ville affair has not increased his ' j j I j i lived in Calais the larger part of bis life. He can do the act of breaking horseshoes, which is a ittr stunt with traveling strong. Bennett and and the United States will conIrene Smith, tinue after Jan. I, notwithstandvisited Mrs. H. T. Smith, atPeJ-ha- ing the fact that the commercial treaty of 1832, which expires on last week. that date, has been abrogated. Mr. Clem Burton, bought Jas. The Negro Soldier. Whited's farm. Price unknown. ... ' Mr. Chas. Sutton and family, ... One of the problems which the Will move to their new nome in conference of army officers, to Columbia shortly. They are good be held in Wahshington early in neighbors and we hate to give January, will have to tackle is them up. the question whether the army Mrs. Nora Smith ,and S. J. will be better oft with or withwaiting to be touched by something Chronic Constipation Cured. Sam out the negro troops, of which vital In education. I don't mean the Dooley, visited at Mr. regiments; Five years ago I had the worst cas6 education that lies between the covers Saturday and Sun- there are now; four -of chronic constipation I ever knew of a blue back speller, a reader or an Smith's, last the Ninth and Tenth cavalry and of, and Chamberlain's' Tablets cured arithmetic, but'the education that ap- - day. and Twenty-fift- h Ahe Twenty-fourt- h msn, .tsrooKJ vn: peals to the child because it fits for me." writes d. r. infantry. Rev. Dudgeon, of Cane ABHey life's attfvffies: Go." Mich. For sate-bMrs. Fannie grand-daughte- r, m, i i i i ?rlllll i - i i I availability for garrison duty in the South. In Hawaii and the Philippines the natives dislike him. In posts where white of ficers are in command friction is kept at a minimum In posts unofficer der a the negro's racial desire to make a show of his authority leads to trouble. Because of this quali ty and his failure to command the respect give- to the white soldier in the dependencies, the negro's serviceability has become restricted. The trmy conference may be expected to approach the question fron the standpoint of mili-tar- y efficiency, but before it is settled it is fairly certain that! the politicians will take u nand. - y PaAiU-Drti- g Louisville Times. tern ,j& rm: 8 '- THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS I - - - ii:n:..u :i.i. jr. uumiguaui a xuesuay iiigiu. Miss Arva Cave, visited' relaWe .are having the coldest tives at Knifley, a few "days .weather, of the season. ' - last week. We expect.to get our.ice house Mr. R. 0- Dillingham spent a filled in a few days. few day last week visiting relaGradyville. T k - rn..j.. t Warren .Sexton of Campbells-vili- e was in our midst a day or so of last week. S. C. Neat of Columbia, the popular groceryman was with us last Friday and Saturday. Moore and Hill's new gasoline mill at Weed is ready for grind- tives at Neatsburg. Messrs, W. R. Beard and How-ar- e Russell attended services at Mt. Carmel, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. D. Weatner-for- d and daughter, Miss Vinnie, were at H. B. Robertson's laat Tuesday. Misses Bertha and Audra Dil- ing. Crit Yates of Columbia was here on business last Thursday. W. B. Hill returned from Chattanooga, Tenn., last Wednesday. J. A. Diddle is in middle Tennessee viewing the country this week. y Mr. J. D. Walker, of Colum- bia spent a day or so with us last week. Roy Walker and son and Gil- erd Hamilton, of Nell, were in our city one day last week. Judge N. H. Moss of Columbia, spring clipping. was in this section a day or so of week- Mr. Jake Van Hoy, the famous Hides (green) iasrj week on legal business. Miss Judelle Robertson, is mill man of St. Mary, was at Feathers spending a few days with Mrs. home on a few days visit Ed Hill made a trip over to last Ginseng Beeswax and Greensburg last Will Vanhoy, near Cane Valley. week. Milltwn --- lingham and Clara Robertson, were guests of Misses Arva and ... Cleo Cave, last Tuesday night. SHEEP AND LAMBS Mr. W. N. Thomas, was the ' Best Iambs 5.00 6.00 guest of Mr. R. 0. Dilpleasant Culls 3.005.00 Fatsheep lingham a few nights ago Local Market. Mr. J. C. Bryant, who has been in Illinois for sometime is L. M. Wilmore. visiting relatives and friends at Eggs this place. 20 Hens 8 Cane Valley. The party at Mr. Jas. Cooley's Chickens 8 was largely attended and all reCocks 3 ported a nice time. Mrs. Allice Hendrickson is Turkeys.. 13 6 Mr. D. P. Rice, passed through visiting her daughter Mrs. Cleo Geese Ducks 7 this neighborhood one day last Meador in Henderson county. Wool 35.00-45.- 00 15.00-35.00 from twenty to thirty automobiles pass a day. Carroll county has organized good road clubs most all over the county. " Their object is to make and to 'keep better roads with less cost by" using the Grader in the spring and early part of the summer, and then after each rain to follow with the drag. Each township donates so much money for dragings in that township, they pay seventy cents per mile for making one round with the drag, that keeps the soil smoothed off and rounded up well so when it rains the water runs right off. Our roads fine at present though we have had the most ideal weather this fall and winter! ever saw. I will close for this time, wishing the News and its many read-ea- s a happy and prosperous new year. Most Respectfully, LOUISVILLE MARKET'S Latest Quotations lt HOGS H .- on Live Stock Choice 210 up Mediums, 165 to 210. .,... Pigs .".... -. . Roughs..? GRAIN. ' &75 7.65 6.50 7.00 Louisville note Louisville, Kentucky On Main between Sixth and Seventh Wheat. Corn... CATTLE 105 Shipping steer $7.(XX&,8.50 American and European Plans RATES: Beef steers Fat heifers and cows Cutters Canners Bulls ' Feeders Stockers Choice milch cows Common to fair cows 5.506.50 4256.00 2.003.00 3.254.00 4.255.75 3.755.50 S.Oo4.00 American Plan $2.00 and up European Plan $1.00 and up We serve the best American Plan meals in theSoutl The New Louisville Hotel Co. Inc. Herman Steinhilber, Manager ; 3.00-4.- 00 To-da- y. EVERYTHING IN HOOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanize!! and Printed. Also Elwood and American Fence. 21 12 45 5 50 25 Several from this place attend3 25 Mr. Olie Bault who was danger- Yellow Root the people over in the Milltown ed the dance at Mr. John Arnold's ously ill with pneumonia last May Apple(per lb) last Monday night. .section. week is able to be out again. Miss Cleo Cave visited her Miss Duubar and Miss Emma CO- Mr. A. R. Feese whs was laid Bragg, Jamestown, spent a few cousin, Miss Fannie Cave, of Incorporated up two months with small pox, visiting-rHolmes, last Thursday. days in our city last week 6 Eaat Market Street, Between first and Brook G. P. SMVTHE was out shaking hands with old elatives Mrs. D. P. Rice'and daughter, and friends. Louisville, Ky. friends Monday. Even the litfor v were tle girls Misses Sallie Diddle, Mildred Miss Lillie Vancleave, were glad to see him FIRE INSURANCE Walker and Cotheren Yates of guests of Mrs. Ruf us Bailey, last out again as. he is one of the and Columbia, spent several days of Tuesday. most popular Sunday school men. HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID REAL ESTATE last week in this community Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Willis, FOR RAW FURS AND HIDES Mr. S. G. Banks is confined at Wool on Commission. Writs lor price- visiting their friends and rela who have been in Illinois for list mentioning this ad. his home with lagrippe. tives. some time, returned a few days JOHN WHITE Prof. Geo. C. Sublett who is Uncle Buck Cook lias been on ago to make this their home. m. E. Jones Lx. H- - Jones he sick list for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Humphres teaching in Chelsea, Ga., was at home to spend the holidays and & Mr. D. Wheeler is having a and children, spent a few days at returned last Thursday. yard of stave timber got out. this place during the holidays. The Adair County News and Courier-Journ- al Veterinary Surgeon Prof. Robert Turner, of HatchMr. and Mrs. Ben Robertson, Mr. Wheeler has a fine body of and Dentibt timber, the finest in this section. were at Mr. B. F. Thomas' a er, Taylor county, was here last 9 years experience. Special attention 80th One Year for $1.50. week looking after a spring given to Surgical and Dental work. days ago. Mr. J. F.Pendleton and family few school. We are glad .to haye Office at residence near Graded School Misses Ella and Sylvia .have moved to Greensburg. We building. were the guests of Mrs. Prof. Turner with us for - we are regret to loose this good' family PHOENCTT. N. j in need of a goodschonL Will 'Rice last Sunday.' from onr community. Mr. Pendleton's idea for moving there Mr. Richard Humphreys, of Cane Valley is 'getting along was to be in connection with a Hovious, was the pleasant guest 'fine at present. We have a lit- are Bargain Days Ottley of Mr. Fred Humphress, during bad Juck. and. a great deal of W. good school and railroad. Clearance Sales in every Department of our Big Store are the pluckV We have four churches holidays. Died ou the 30th, Rev. J.' W. the Attonney-Rt-Iiat- u order and price Conces: 510ns hold sway- - If in nee dof all' churches full of good pure reSexton, a well known local Misses Arva and Cleo Cave, Wil' practice in all the ligion. We have two schools Presbyterian preacher in this entertained a few of their friends Rugs, Carpets, Linoleum Courts full of little children. We have part of the county. He was last Tuesday night at a "watch Columbia, Ky. For present or future use, it will pay you handsomely to r very enjoya- two black smith shops working eighty-fou- r years of age, and party." It was-our large Assortment of special priced Merchandise. Refreshments all day and part of the night. .had been in feeble health for a ble occasion. Six stores all doing good busi- Residence Phone 133 Business Phoncl 3A number of years with a compl- were served. Misses Bertha and Bros., & Wellendorff ness. One roller miU,one saw ication of diseases due from his Audra Diilingham and Clara Rob DR. J. N. MURRELL v mill, two manufacturing esIncorporated advanced age. Uncle Wes, as ertson, and Messrs. Howard Rus DENTIST tablishments that made and ship522 and 524 West Market St. we ali called him lived a christ- sell, Willie Robert.. Beard, Tommy Cabe, Frank McDermott, ped over $10,000 worth of stoves, Office, Front" rooms in Jeffries BTd'g ian life. Owing to the disease Louisville's Biggest Carpet Store. brooms, washing machines and up stairs. he had it affected his mental ca- Winfrey Beard, Alvin and Allen bake ovens last year. One milpacity and he was not conscious Bridgwater recieved invitations. - Kentucky. linery establishment, one barber Columbia, when the end came, but we do shop. Two poultry company's Bogard, Mo. know the life he lived, and the We have lots of rich people with Birdseve view of our Plant Overcoats, and suits at example he set before ihe world. out any money and some poor half price at Casey Jones' store. We are satisfied he has gone on Editor News: people with plenty. to ,the reward for those that do Dear Sir, Please find enclosed Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wilson the Master's will. He leaves a $1.00 to pay for the good old :DE2N'r.LA.r.i OFU'ICE and Mr. and Mrs. 1. G, Vaugh-a- n devoted wife with a number of Co. News for the year 1913. visited relatives in Spurling-to- Dr. i children and a host of relatives We don't want to be without it; several days last week. and friends to weep over his it keeps us in touch with everyIDEJCTIST Hia funeral was preach- body and every thing, and that is NFXT TO POST OKVKICE ed by Rev. G. W.Pangburn of what does us, good. We are A Hero in a Lighthouse. Columbia, Ky. ithe M.' E. church and his glad to learn through the News For years J. S. Donahue. So. Haven interred in the family that Columbia now has an auto- Mich., a Civil War captain, as a light- KIS I'HONK t!l. Ol'KICE I'HONK OB cemetery near this place to wait mobile running to Campbellsville house keeper, averted awful wrecks, ithe resurrection mourn. in place of the Stage, that cer but a queer fact is, he might hae WELL DRILLER ,n" r"' ' tainly is a great convenience in been a wreck himseJHf,J3tecfcric fitters had not prevented. T"They cpgscb. Largest in Dixie"' . getung loauu iruui VjOiumcia. me'of kidney trouble and chills," h& I wilHdrill wells in Adair and There KaV been an automobile writes. "after I had taken other so. adjoining counties. See me be S.k jvr ? isv IIP , road established from Kansas called cures for years, without benefit fore contracting. Latest im- f Mr, rM,at iRojjertson, wvspent City Md. to Demoines la It goes and they also improved my3 sight!' yroved machinery of all kinds. 'I r, .night with, Saturday, through Carroll county right by Now,?at seventy, iam feeling? ffihe. "i "Pump Repairinl5oije. .Give dyspepsia,- - indigestion, rail stomj Mrs. PhiLShirrell. me a uair. " our place, so that .puts us on the For jr.' ach, ltveand.,kidney troubles, they're Windows, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns Mrs. Ethyl Russell and sons, most public road in the county. without equal. Try tnerm. Only 50c Zm, iC4.- -: ' 71 O l... G YATES ipLO.ii .ttuin, DiatNCis, etc. w TX& TOT OVLT Catalo and Nannie Cooley, were'at W. It is no uncommon thing to see at Paull Drug Co. week. We understand Ed likes Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. 112-11- u , FURS J AND HIDES JIIps m.wZltw. " Jones Jones -- Hiim-phress- ".' July and August -- Tanner and a lock-ove- itubbuch - -- rain-coa- ts 7-- 2t , . -- A-da- ir n, James Triplett de-partu- re. re-tfriai- ns IW. J. Hughes & Sons Co . ( hisn-siste- Louisyille, Kentuckv.I r-?- I ' -- J. j. --