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The Adair County news: March 19, 1913 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1913 ada1913031901_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: March 19, 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. -- .rGzr 1v ' i I rti , ' I V WW YOLUMF XVI Staff iiumti Wetol COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY MARCH 19, 1913. NUMBER 20 Very Sick Mai LOSE THEIR HOME. Mr. and Mrs. H. Y. Denver Made Homeless by the Cyclone Which Struck Birthday Dinner the 13th day of March, 1913, in honor of the 73rd birthday of Mrs. Eliza An Hurt quite a number of her friends and relatives both young and old gathered at her fcome with well filled baskets of the best things to eat, and was almost in the act of spreading them upon the table before she was aware of what was on hands, she laughed and was very much confused for a little time, after which she spent a very happy day. There were present and partook of the bountiful dinner Mr. and Mr. Geo. J. Hurt, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Hurt, Art Hurt, Mr. and Mrs. Jo '. Montgomery, Mr. and Mrs P. M. Bryant, Mrs. James Goodin, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Coffey, Miss Patsy Montgomery and Rev, Luther Young and a lot of happy children. Vara, Sophia and Margrete Hurt, Edith and Ethel On Thursday COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Secretly Married. ' On Saturday night, March 1. 1913, Mr. James H. Hoy and Miss Maggie Bragg, both of Gradyville, were quietly married in Columbia, the ceremony being said by Rev. O. P. Bush, pastor of the Baptist Church, at his residence. It was the intention of the couple and the witnesses to keep the affair a secret, but it leaked out last Wednesday morning, and in a very short time it was generally known on the streets. The morning after the marriage Mrs. Hoy went to Louisville where she selected a line of millinery for Jamestown, where she has been engaged to run a store this season. The bride is a .popular young woman, who has the best wishes of her many friends. The groom, as we understand, conducts a drug store at Gradyville. Notice to Trustees. An Enjoyable Affair. Misses Mary Myers and Grace Con-oventertained a number of their young friends at the home of the former, a few evenings ago. Theie were music, games, a contest and refreshments. All present spent the hours delightfully and was sorry when the breaking up time came. Those present were Misses Dora Eubank, Lenora Lowe, Susan Miller, Ruth Ingram, Mary Breeding, Marie Denton, Creel Nell, Kate Gill, Cary Rosenfield, Loret-t- a Dunbar and Mrs. Burdette and Aline Richardson. Messrs. Bryan English, Rex Tom Patteson, Albia Eubank, Bascom Dohonny, Doc Walker, Ernest Harris, Ward'Denton, Cyrus Williams, Edgar Diddle, Geo. Hancock, Jo Knifley, Edgar Reed and Mr. Burdette, The contest was tne best story writ ten and the prize went to Miss Dora Eubank. er A the Southern States. ESCAPE FOR A NARROW LIFE. Last Thursday a terific cyclone swept parts of Georgia, Tennessee, Alabama, Louisiana, Mississippi and Texas, killing a number of persons and the damage to property running into millions. At Lexington. Terin.. the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Denver was demol ished. Mrs. Denver was Miss Nina Marcum. dausrhter of Mrs. M. E. Mar- cum, this place, and she and ber mother-in-law barely escaped with their lives. The storm struck Lexington about 2 o'clock in the afternoon, Mr. Denver being at his store down town, his mother and wife being the only persons at home. They saw the storm coming and escaped from the building just in time to keep from being killed, but were The frightened beyond description. fear and anxiety of the husband and son were horrible as he could not reach the scene until the storm had calmed. Besides the Denver home there were fifty-si- x other residences destroyed in town. the Mrs. Denver writes her mother that she is thankful that their lives were saved; that they have not yet formulated plans, but that they would probably move into a flat for the present. Their dwelling was new completed last year and it was a cozy home. .Much sympathy is felt here. Dallas Texas Lady Dies. Montgomery, Goodin, Coffey. Sarah, Mary and Cora Mary Lizzie Bascumand Willie In the after neon a lot of good friendly chats was indulged in for some time and a number of good song, and short religious talks by Bros. Bryant and Young also prayer and a scripture lesson was read. Then they all took leave for their respective homes expressing their wishes that Mrs. Hurt would witness many more happy birthdays'. A Friend. A Card. Mrs. Elizabeth E. Wheat, aged SO years, widow of the late C. M. Wheat, died yesterday at her home, 622 North Carroll Avenue. The funeral, which will be private, will be from the residence to Oakland Cemetery, at 2 o'clock this afternoon. Mrs. Wheat was born at Columbia, Adair County, Kentucky, October 19, 1834 She came to Texas with her husband forty years ago and located in Dallas, where she resided continuously until her death. She is survived by four sons Cornet, Harry, Frank andRue Wheat of Dallas, and two daughters, Mrs. 0. W. Williams of Fort Stockton, Texas, and Mrs. E. R. Holland, of San Antonio. A Dallas, Texas paper contained the above item, the death mentioned having occurred recently. Mrs. Wheat was a daughter of Judge Eli Wheat who for many years of bis life was a prominent citizen of Columbia, and at one time was County Judge. To the people of Adair County: I am informed that in some sections of the county there is an impression or report that lam in favor of the county issuing Bonds to make roads. I don't know whether this originated in some ones imagination or whether it is beiugintentionally done to create a prejudice againt me. Let this be as ifc may it isentirely without foundation. Should this question come before the people I would vote against it. Adair county is practically out of debt, her citizens are in a prosperous condition. Should a majority of the people decide at any time that it would be to the best interest of the county to make an expenditure of money for any public purpose the county would be able to do this without issuing bonds or borrowing money and having to pay out yearly a large sum for interest. So far as I know or have heard there is no probability that any effort will be made to bring the question of bonds before the people for a vote. If my friends throughout the county, will so far as they are able, see that I am not misrepresented in this matter, I will appreciate it. Very respectfully, N. M. Hancock, Cane Valley, Ky. Notice to StocRmen. As it's a little early for advertising stock, I will say to the farmers and stock raisers that I have a ffrst-clas- s Jack. He is a Coal Black, 15 hands high, 5 years old, and has proven him self to be a Number One Breeder, and very sure, and also the Famous Duke of Adair. Duke that needs no advertising, as the county is full of his colts from sucklings to 3 year olds that you can see for yourselves. V. M. Epperson, Montpelier, Ky. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT KENTUCKY First National BankColumbia Plff. 1 Vs N. B. Kelsey &c Defts. and N. B. Miller on cross petitionPlff. i I Vs J N. B. Kelsey &c, Defts. By virture of a judgment and order of sale of Adair circuit court, rendered at the January term, thereof, 1913, in the above cause, for tbe sum of one hundred and forty dollars with interest from the 13th day of Sept. 1910 and $36.80 costs and two hundreds dollars with the interest at the rate of six per cent, per annum from the 1st day of May 1908, until paid, and 23 and thirty one hundredths dollars costs herein, sale at I shall proceed to offer door in Columbia Ky , the Court-hous- e to the highest bidder, at public auction, on Monday the 7th day of April 1913, at one o'clock p. m , or thereabout (being County court) upon a credit of six months the following described property, it four tracts of land lying in Adair county Ky., on the waters of Glensfork creek one tract containing 44 acres will be sold to satisfy the debt of the First National Bank of one hundred and forty dollars with interest from Sept. 13th 1910 at six per cent per costs to annum until paid and $ satisfy the debt of N B. Miller of $200 with interest from the 1st day of costs, three tracts May 1908 and $ will be sold, the first tract contains 119 acres, the second tract contains 51J acres, and the third tract contains 20 acres all fully described by meets and bounds in the judgment and order of sale which is recorded in the office of the Clerk of the Adair circuit court in Order Book No 13 page 299, to which reference is made, the defendant may designate the order in which said lands are ofiered if he so desires. Or sufficient thereof to produce the sum of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptI I Mr. John W. Haynes, a fintjid Kentucky gentleman, who lives inRa33eU county, just over the Adair lint about one mile from Montpelier, ha3 oen in a critical condition for several n,nths. Every body in the neighborhood ; interested in his condition and friena can daily to offer their assistance, hile he is receiving the best of meojal skill it 13 not thought he can survre but a short time. He has been a us ful man to his community, and sine taken sick he has been greatly missec from the business affairs of the neighborhood. We would be glad to hear of a change in his condition for the better. Will Hol-lada- y, Build a Handsome Residence. fr to-w- An effort Is being made by State Supt. Hamlett to get an exact census of the pupil children in every county. In addition to the usual census blanks a census pad must be filled by every parent and this pad tiled in my office. If the exact age of child is not known the parent must decide at the best of his or her knowledge the date uf birth A census of all illiterate children between the ages of ten and twenty must also be made. Trustees read carefully the instructions given on census blanks and be governed accordingly. I will not accept these reports unless they are correct. Pearl Hindman. Supt. 19-2- t. For Sale. Farms in Taylor and adjoining coun ties. Also nice residence property in Campbellsvjlle. See the N. W. Miller Real Estate Agency before buying. Office in the WoodBldg. 19-- tf Campbellsville, Ky. Mr. Walker Bryant, County Court Clerk, purchased four acre3 of land, last Wednesday, from Mrs. Sarah Brad-shaIt is located on Pea Ridge and adjoins the property of Dr. W. R. Gris-soa beautiful site. Consideration, S1.900. Mr. Bryant will erect a handsome residence, a two story structure, modern plan. He is undecided whether he will build a brick or a frame. He will install water works, and make it one of Columbia's most convenient homes. w. m, Green River Bridge Soon to be Replaced. flow the Vote Stands The following is the standing of the candidates at the Parlor Circle, up to and including last Saturday night: FOR RENT About 9 acres of land. MRS. J. W. JACKMAN. Mrs. L. L. Eubank is the agent for the Spirella made to measure Corset, the most comfortable and the most ly with these terms. W. A Coffey Master Commissioner. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. She durable that is manufactured. sold them by the score and every has lady who has worn one speaks of the Spirella in the highest terms. Mrs. Eubank will call at your homes or you Wait can see her at her residence. and let her explain the advantages of t. this popular corset. 19-3- will be remembered that the big freshet, two months ago, washed off the Green River Bridge at Plum Point, and since that time the structure has been in the bottom of the river. Mr. Babb, of the Champion Bridge Company, arrived last Wednesday, and with a crew of hand3, is now engaged in getting the parts from the river. He thinks it can all be gotten out in six or eight days, if rain does not interfere. Some of the parts will have to be straightened and a few pieces ordered from the factory. We think we are safe in stating that at the end of a few weeks the bridge will be replaced to the great satisfaction of the people in that end of the county. It Dora Eubank Mary Smith Mary Breeding Margaret Lovett "Sell Tarter Mollie Jeffries 9,100 8,750 3,250 3,000 1,000 700 put in new machinery; will be closed We have closed our mill in order to from 30 to 60 days. We will continue to buy wheat. Richardson & Walker. 20-lt Jailers to Get More Fees. One i Shooting at Russell Springs. well-know- Juluis Gaskins, a n stave Land Sale. On Wednesday, April Si, 1913, at or about 1 o'clock p. m., at the late residence of S. W. Petty, deceased, on Crocus creek, in Adair county, Ky., we will sell to the highest and best bidder, on a credit of six months, the farm owned by S. W. Petty at his death, consisting of about 160 acres. The purchaser will be required to give bond with feood security for the purchase price, bearing interest from date until paid, and a lien retained upon the land to secure its paj ment. Possession will be given as seon as bids are accepted, Sew Sew Circle. and a dead e ecuted, when the purchase price is paid John A Pulliam ( Committee for Mrs. S. F. White was hostess at the Heirs of and regular meeting of the Sew Sew circle ( S. W Petty, deed A M Petty last week, and she entertained on the 20-board verandas of her home with a lovely outdoor view of tall pines and Father of Seventy-Fiv- e Children. large oaks, ladened with swaying London Barger, a noted colored man, moss who was born and reared i n this In the game of guessing advertise count, is remembered by many of ments, me prize, a uamty oust, cap our old citizens. One of his sons, Ed, and apron, went to Mis. E. E. Coulson. who was raised by the Williams famiA delightful salad course was servly, Mont pel ier. and who goes by the ed. name of Williams, was in Columbia a Besides a large attendance of the few days ago, his presence 'recalling members the following invited guests some of his father's history, who was were present: .Mrs A. F. Wyman, said to be the father of seventy-fiv- e Mrs E E. Coulson, Mrs. Muerheid, children, nearly all of them born in Miss Butcher, Mrs. Ostrander, Miss the days of slavey. Ed told a gentle- Helen Browne, Mrs. Watters, Misses man, of Columbia, some time ago that Fry, and the hostess' house guest, he was the youngest of the children. Miss McFarland, of Kentucky .Bra- He further stated that it could be es- dentown Fia. Journal. tablished beyond a doubt that his paKeep a Lookout. ternal parent was the father of seven-ty-fichildren, and that many, of them were yet living. Merchants and other business men of Columbia are hereby notified that there 'Uncle" Jack Sanders has lost his are thieves in the land. An effort was dog. He is over the average size and made last Friday night to enter Page has white and black spots, his head & Taylor's drugstore, but the changing almost black. He will pay for infor- of the lock on the front door, a few mation that will 16ad to his reco very. days before, failed the would be intrudAddress J. n. Sanders, Carapbells-ville- , ers. Dr. Page's key to the store was Ky. stolen the first of the week, but the lock was at once changed, and the thief Get your Pianos and Organs tuned who got the key evidently visited the when Prof. Hicks comes back f ro.m the store Friday night, as there are Smith. He is now tuninir his wav evidence where he tried, with a sharp t :lback. instrument, to prize out the scutching -- J 2t dealer, of Russell county, was shot at the Kimble Hotel, Russell Springs, last ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT KENTUCKY Sunday afternoon by John Payne. The OF weapon used was an automatic shotgun James Garnett &c, Plffs. vs and the load took effect in the victim's C. R. Payne &c Dfts. face and breast. It is said that the and wounds are not serious. It is reported R. Young, Plff. ' here that an old grudge was the cause vs C. R. Payne &c, Dft. J of the trouble. By virtue of a Judgment and Order Dr. C. M. Russell, of this place, was of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren- called to attend the wounded man. dered at the January term thereof, 1913, in the above causes for the sum of Green Circuit Court. four hundred and eighty-eigand one dollars, and 91 and fifCourt opened at Greensburg Monteen one hundredths dollars, and the day, Judge Thurman on 'he bench. We further sum of 698 and ninety-thre- e one hundredths dollars and 46 and learn that the docket is fuller than Utwenty one hundredths dollars costs usual, and that several very important herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale cases will be called for trial. Among door in Columbia, the number are the two cases against at the court-hous- e Ky , to the highest bidder, at public Jo Stroll, a former merchant, charged auction, on Monday, the 7th day of with embezzlement. There are also April, 1913, at one o'clock p. m., or two embezzlement charges against J. thereabout (being county court) upon a S. Mitchell, former cashier of the decredit of six months, the following de- funct bank at Summer3ville. II. S. Caven and fifteen others will also be scribed property, A certain 40 foot strip of land extending from the before the court, charged with confedturnpike in Columbia, Ky., to the erating together for the purpose of inStanford road will first be sold, and timidating. proceeds applied to the payment ot said Good Farm for Rem. Garnett s debt. And then I will sell 8 1 10 acres of land situated in the The farm, known as the R. T. Mc town of Columbia, and adjoins said 40 foot strip on the North side, both being Caffiee farm, is for rent. It is a good same lands conveyed to C. R Payne by one. Apply to Mary M. Garnett &c, by deed dates Ralph Waggener. ht ! to-wi- Watkins Medical Co., in this county, and will make a home to home canvass You will find these goods at any time at J. F. Patteson's store Colum bia. I will be on the square the first day of every court. These goods need no recommendation as they have been tried by the people of this county and have given perfect satisfaction. Call at the above named store if you should need any of these goods before I call on you. These goods can also be found at D. M. Moore's, at, GarlmUespt. - I have accepted the agency for J.R. reason assigned for the big scramble on in almost every county for the office of Jailer is that the ''boys" have gotten "wise" to the fact that beginning January 1. 1914. when the new officials assume office, the fees will be increased 50 per cent. Under an act of the Legislature which takes effect the then Jailers will be allowed 75 cents a day for feeding prisoners in their charge instead of 50 cents a day as now allowed. In many counties this increase will make the Jailers' office the best paying one and account for the numerous candidates. Eugene Weathington, representing The Adair Spoke Co., bought, last Thursday, a bdundary of hickory timber from Mr. J. A. Diddle, estimated to make 500,000 spokes. This timber will be cut and hauled to the yard in Columbia as quickly as possible. This company now ha3 many thousands of spokes stacked on their yard, and some time in May the machinery will be installed and the manufactory started S G. Benny Three to ihe Pen From Liberty. t: Judge J. C. Carter stopped for dinner in Columbia, last Thursday, on his return from the Liberty circuit court to his home in Tompkinsville While here he informed a News man that he had a busy court at Liberty. Thos Miller, charged with seduction, was given four years in the penitentiary The banner, a paper that was Wm. Swearinger was given one year published at Burkesville, was burned and eight months for same offense, and John Wethington, charged with hog out the first of last week. Insurance stealing, got an indeterminate term on the plant, fcSOO We have not learned whether another plant will be in from one to five vears. . stalled. Sometime before the fire the outfit was submerged by water, and it Wanted, required two months to clean the tvne and machinery. Peafowls $1.50 to $2.00 each W. T. Hodgen. Sow to Coilect Account. t l rt-n- e Campbellsville, Ky. Vo rrIla ..wui.cuu iiuica All Odd Fellows, in regular standing, look after claims are urged to attend Columbia Lodge, Uqited States and September the 11th, 1906, v, ment of the remainder of said Garnett's and spid Youngs debt, but there is reserved from the sale the portions of said uvul conveyed to Jolui Sandusky. Solomon McKinley, S. P Overstreet, S. D. IJaibee, J. Sv Bleeding, J. 11. Pelley. Charlie Sandusky. Mrs. Pricilla Dohoney, John Parsons, Sam Barbee. and Charles Herriford, Reference is made to the Judgment and order of sale xuj. uuuiiuanes oi an tracts and portions of same heirs mentioned Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, mu-- t execute bond bearing legal interest from day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a judgment Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. well-know- n for the pay- Died. Mrs. Henrietta Hancock, a highly re spectedold lady, die 1 in the Green river section last Saturday night. She was a daughter of Col. John Tupman. who died many years ago The funeral and interment took place last Sunday, a large circle of relatives and friends be ing present. been of special interest and everv member should attend unless prevented by sickness Brethern of sister lodges are extended a cordinl invitation Geo. R. Reed, N. G No. 230, uext Thursday night There unless we collect. will be work in the initiatory and secMay's Collection Agency, ond degree. All meetings of late have Somerset, Ky!Jfc I ..! ciccuimi ana aiiu n anywhere in the make no charges - The County Judge of Green County has failed to get any one to collect the railroad debt. It is bad policy to disobey the mandates of a court. Something will be doing after awhile. Wanted, 0,000 boards at Jones store. 20-2t Mrs S. T. Hughes met with an accident last Saturday afternoon. She was in Columbia and had started home, when she reached the hill, just beyond S. H. Muchel's place, and in descending it, the bolt which held the shafts, broke and the horse started in a run. The Casey buggv as upset and Mrs. Hughes thrown to the ground. She was con siderably bruised, but not seiioush Next Thursday, an i FrirW TO;n K. J" " . opening days at Russell & Co's store. Come to town and see the spring attractions. The largest stock that has been in Columbia for several seasons will be on display. See" dvertiftment on our editorial page Tbe heavy rains, last Thursday night, considerable damage to land in some portions of the county It is said that the washouts in some locations were greater than for many years. did Foxes Wanted. Mr. E. L. Peese, who was emrjloved hurt. Grey Foxes S2.50, Bed Foxes $5.00 in this office two years ago, has returnColumbia Lodge, No. 96, F. and A. i fiuuKs so.uu to 53.UU each; coons 81.25, ed to tre cases and is doing good Prof J. W. Hicks, the M., will meet next Friday night and express, bend name of your ex- piano tuner, is in Columbia and will be service. lie is a first class compositor. ' Work in first. All Masons in good press office in first letter. x. here several weeks. Address himr Coj standing invited. , W. T. Hodgen, Bargains at Casey Jones' Store. lumbia R. Garnett, Master. J. Box 232 Campbellsville, Ky. : t post-offic- e. 20-220-2- t 19-2- Have Goff Broa. to break your garCassius Breeding sold George Cun-dif- f, rsorn, to the wife of J. L. McLean, den. last Thursday, a- span of mules for on March 1st, a daughter, Francis E. $300. - S. M. Burdette, of thi3 place, sold five mules to HenryS?nder;. week at an "average S106.25 per hc-- j. ht S K THE ADAIR JOUNTY NEWS Greensburg Jpurbs. ty. Bad roads restrict business. Mt. Pleasant. Good roads promote the comfort weather We have had the past 12 or lfiays, ana farmers made Jod use of time, turninggreat deal of soil. w3 " to our civilization. We should Plant be burning is about exert our influence to make our over in thiJection, and quite a country famous for well kept numher hre been burned and highways. sown. M Cattle is scarce and very high. The towing wheat crop is If a man has a calf he don't JookingJBirly well in this section. tvant to sell he keeps it in the The are yet several good back shed where it will not be cropsn tobacco in this commu- seen by the passer-by- . If the nity ifosold. owner was to turn it in the front to the wife of Rufus Bur-re- s lot in sight of the road he would Brn Feb 22, a boy Thomas be bothered with at least ten hi. Mother and baby are men a day to buy that calf, ofwell. fering from $20 up, according to There are more curly little size and conditiou. jhieks in this community than Prof. Jones, of Cedar Nobs, 'ever known before at this time and his class, will sing at this of the season. place some time in March. Mrs. J. H. Paxton sold eleven Rev. C. M. Dener delivered a Barred Plymouth Rock hens on very interesting discourse at the market at 12c per pound, Liberty church last Sunday. do-h- k thev abound, lhe our ities where throughout the the country roads only exception enough the State with to prove the rule, are a disgrace of the local tor and general welfare Plowing is the order of the day in this community, and we have had some fine weather for the farm work. The Sunday School at this place is getting along nicely. We have a good attendance and the lessons are well prepared. Miss Harriet Bridgewater has been very ill for the last two weeks, but is some better at this time. While Mrs. Nellie Conover was preparing to spend a pleasant day with Mrs. Sallie Smith on her birthday, she was taken with a hemorrhage and her condition was critical for some time. She is some better now. Mr. Claud Callison, wife and children were visiting Mr. Brack Massie, of Columbia, last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. John Faulkner, wife and son, little Joe, spent Saturday JUDAS NO. 76,284. that brought $11.44 There will be a new telephone of Cane Valley. J. H. Paxton bought 4 hogs line in operation soon, running Mr. William Michum from Cafrom the Lowe Bros . at 51 cents from Denmark on the Croelsboro sey, of Casey, is getting along per pound, and sold a suckling and Stanford road, north, via fine making spokes on the Ruel and Sunday with J. W. Sublett, The above picture is a natural photograph of JUDAS the famous STALLION. He will make the season of 1913, at my barn one mile calf to Vester Dills for $20. Liberty church to Roy on the Hutchison farm. east of Columbia, Ky., on the Sommerset road, for the sum of $10.00 to insure Mr. Finas Bagby and Miss Columbia and Russell Springs gave the Mr. Lawrence Pickett Hattie Chaney were united in road. It is in process of con- young folks of this community a a living colt. PER-CHERON marriage at the home of the bride Sunday afternoon, Feb., the 23rd, Rev. H. Sutton tying the nuptial knot. MissNonie Burress, of Greens-bur- g has been visiting relatives in this community for several days. Messrs. Ernest Paxton and Lisle Sherrill visited their uncle, A. W. Pa?ton, of Bliss, Adair county, Saturday and Sunday. Miss Mary Loy is visiting rel- atives in Greensburg, this week. Rev. Levi will begin a series of revival meetings at Cox's Bend, in the near future. Misses Grace and Ida Sherrill," Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hudson and little daughter, Mary, visited the family of Dudley Hartfield, of Fry, Ky., Saturday night and Sunday. Several of our people have been attending the revival meetings in progress at the Baptist church at Greensburg. Prof. U. G. Anderson, of Russell county, recently taught a struction at this time, a distance of 6 or S miles. Every writer should praise his own neighborhood and country, 25 years ago this section had hundreds of acres of old fields laying out to the commons, the owners could not afford to cultivate them, now they are cleaned up and fenced and in fine cultivation Some of these farms raise three and four hundred bushels of wheat with the assistance of a little commercial fertilize. Special- - Died Feb. 27th, 1913, Juel Vonza Hughes, daughter of J. Frank and Eliza E. Hughes, at the home of her parents with pulmona tuberculosis She was the fourth and last daughter that died with this dreadful disease and is survived by her father, mother and two brothers, Hula Curtis and Julius Riny Hughes. She professed a hope in Christ class in vocal music at Boiling about five years ago at the WeSprings, and has two other lfare church and lived a consist-an- t schools made in this section, one Christian life to the end. Cloat Cox's Bend, the other at The funeral services were held ver Lick. He is expected to be- at Pleasant Hill, home gin work Wednesday. church, Bro. C F Kennett officiating. The interment being Big Elm. in the Pleasant Hill cemetery. We feel grateful to the people No serious sickness in this sec- of the community for their kindtion at this writing. ness and many inviting gifts to There has been some fine her during her illness. weather for farming and the To the readers of The News farmers haye made good use of we urge that integrity in action, nobleness in deeds, purity of it. Mr. Otha Bibee's saw and heart and the faithful performgriss mills are doing good busi- ance of their duty are the bright- party Saturday night, and every one report a nice time. Mr. Harden Cundiff was visiting his brother, Tom Cundiff, the latter part of the week. Miss Bettie L. Butler has been right sick with the measles, but is better. Mrs. Mary Gresham and Zella East spent Friday with Mrs. Mary Banks. Misses Mary Cundiff and Annie D. Hood spent Saturday night with Jennie and Nellie Butler. Misses Julia Moore and Rachel Tupman, Messrs. Tyler Tupman and Henry Moore spent Saturday night and Sunday with Amanda Butler. Mr. Ed Vanhoy is getting along very nice in his store. It is a great help to this community. A DESCRIPTION: Judas is a 5 year old Percheron, a steel gray, weighs 1700 pounds and is 16J hands high. He is a perfect model and a world beater. Remember that every farming country in the world wants the Percheron horse. The leading mule producing States are raising the mules from the Percheron mares. See this horse before you breed. I will gladly show you his certificate of registration and Pedigree. Money due when colt is foaled or mare traded or removed from neigh- borhood. AH care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur. W. G. McKINLEY DENTAIi OiTICE Dr. James Triplett DENTIST Buggies Surreys Runabouts. NFXT TO POST OFFICE Wonderful Sales Of Buggies. OS Columbia, Ky. RI3 PHONE 2f). OrFICE PHONE WELL DRILLER Woodson Lewis Greensburg Kentucky, Sells A Car Load Of Bu--ies ed Rural Parson's Platform. list I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties. See me before contracting. Latest machinery of all kinds. im-yrov- Ever? her Pump Repairing Done. Give From an old issue of the me a Call. we get the following platform of a rural parson, J. C. YATES which it seems to us has some very sensible and solid planks in it: Lt. 4. JOJSiES 1. A better brand of Christians, who will stand the social Veterinary Surgeon and business test as well as the and Dentist more narrow "religious" test. 5 years experience. Special attention 2. More cheerful, systematic given to Surgical and Dental work. Office at residence near Graded School financial givers. building. A better home life, in physical, sanitary and social respects. 3. 4. 5 Saturday, Saturday June 22nd. Main Street Greensbur- - was Blocked for two hours with Buggies sold by Wood Lewis, PHOENO. 7. N. During the day Town Marshall called on to clear the W. - street. V Scientific agriculture. Tanner Ottley Attorney-At-Ua- ui An efficient school system, with vocal training. (5. What is the cause of these Phenominasli Sales. Quality, several some time. Clean citizenship in local, est jewels that ever adorned the ness. life of man, and death, whether State and national politics. Mr. Willie Cain is straighten 7. A wholesome and or n0t We C0Unfc its embrace3 01 ins the bed of Cabin F o r k try to social life. ward it off, will soon claim through his farm. He has had us as its victims. 8. A rational development of hands at work on. it for self-sufficie- nt Wil1 practice in all the Courts Columbia, Ky. Business Phone 13 A Styles and Easy Riding. Residence Phone 13 B amusements, sports and recre- DR. J. N. MURRELL REMEMBER, Woodson Lewis the Buggy Mr. Lee Calhoun, our fur man, is a hustler, collecting furs and hides and shipping them to New York. Mr. Hardin Cape, of Inroad, has bought a farm in this section and moved to it. ation. Oironic Stomach Trouble Cured. DENTIST There is'nothing more discouraging 9. Creation of the right sort a chronic 'disorder of the than Office, Front rooms in Jeffries"BTcTg of community environment. stomach. Is lb not surprising that! many suffer for years with such an up flairs. 10. between all ailment when a permanent cure is forces working for the good of within their reach and may be had for Columbia, - Kentucky. community. a trifle? "About one year ago, "I the bought a package of Chamberlain's Tablets, and since using them I have hamberlain's Tablets fOr ConstipaFor Sale. tion. Bad roads throughout this sec- felt perfectly well. I had previously used any number of different mediBaled hay. Good, any quantity, detion in rainy weather. An un-ke- cines, but none of them were of any For constipation, Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent. Easy to take livered to you. Phone highway is worse than plague lasting benefit." For sale by Paull mild and gentle in effect. Give them, J. W. Walker, ; Columbia, Ky. investers in rural proper- - Drug Co a trial. For sale by Paull Drug Co. to deter Co-operati- man, the Mower and Binder man, the G-asoli- Engine the man, Implement man, Farm pt WOODSON GREENSBURG, KY. LEWIS , t -L V , . .JrfV w THE DAIR COUNTS NiSWS Profits From Abandoned Lands. Pointed Paragraphs. o J her and cried for beautyptre mystery and adventure. And The best of men are someout of deprivation sprang reck After many millions had been times worsted and that's no less yearning. obtained from their forests prod- yarn. You did not understand, ucts the lands of Northern Mich- Silly people are usually happy, wherever you are. igan and Minnesota were aban- but not all happy people are silYou could not see with her eyes. doned by the lumber companies. ly. Your own were filled with Within the past few years howNo inventor has been able to pictures of family wash and cookever, it has been realized that produce a noiseless flat wheel as ing and mending and brooms and these waste areas, although yet. dust cloths. partly covered with water and Many a slow man develops in Fate has paid you in stingy scrub timber may be made to to sprinter when he has a chance and bitter pence. yield additional profit. Large too run into debt. But that is just what she saw, holdings have been purchased, While the season's always that and the thankless yoke unprincipally by Eastern interest, open for fortune hunting, few of der which the wives of poor men and capital has been secured for the hunters are good shots. struggle and strain and surrendclearing and placing immense Love and whiskey makes some er. tracts under cultivation. As a men do a lot of queer things. The wings of her fancy kept part of the financial plans of A spinster has given up hope beating across the miles and carthese operations, funds are also available for bringing fam- when she quits reading the mar- ried her into a dreamland cf joy and gayety where work would ilies to the land and for main- riage notices. It may be that woman dislikes be as children's play, with real taining them until they have beHand- cigars because they are always money all her own, to spend as come she chose to buy what she wishsome profits have already been arrayed in common every-da- y ed. realized by the promoters and wrappers. A widow's idea of letting a even larger returns are expected But the wage shrank when it in the future from advances in man win her is to first catch reached her its purchasing the land values and from the him in a webb of her own spin- power shrivled. sale of the products of the areas ning. Five dollars a week(six, seven which have been converted into Somehow the average woman's if you insist) just enough to farms and orchards. heart aches a good deal more for give shelter and sustennance. Similar undertakings in the the poor heathen abroad than it At first she was straight it South would requite a much does for the dirty children in the was in her blood in her tradismaller outlay of capital and next block. tions. The women of your famiwould yield proportionately much ly never contemplated the easier larger profits than have been The Forty Year Test obtained in the northwest. An article must have exceptional way. merit But young girls who live alone South of Richmond and within years. to survive for a period of forty Chamberlain's Cougli Remedy easy distance of its markets, was first offered to the public in 1872. can seldom protect themselves. there are thousands of acres of From a small beginning it has grown Few have the intuition to comin favor and popularity until it has waste lands from which the first attained a world wide reputation. prehend until it is too late some growth of timber has been You will find nothing better for a are too weak to fight it out and taken. Large areas may be cough or cold. Tryis it and you will some are to weary. understand why it a favorite after bought at very low prices per a period of more than forty years. It And now she has paid the cures. For price she has crossed the deadacre. The second growth of not only gives relief-sale by Taull Drug Co. line. timber when converted into The city has dropped its mask shingles or staves would probLongest Straight Line Railroad. and she is sitting staring into its ably return in profits the original brutal, renlentless, inexorable amount of the purchase, or at One would think that the dis face At last she realizes all least, would afford sufficient longest! that she has lost all that might funds to bring the land under tinction of having the behave been the happiness that cultivation and to place settlers section of straight line would long to some of the railroad patience could have won. upon it. The whole or the large part of the amount obtained systems traversing the vast She sees the man back home country from the sale of the lands to prairie section of this who one day would have brought but this is not so, The longest truck and other farmers would his love and the children that profit. A great oppor- straight line of railroad in the love would have brought. be clear tunity exists for business men world is in New Zealand. It is The robins are singing in the long, and throughout orchard. Spring has kissed the with broad visions to add to the 136 miles length there is not a trees into blossom. The honest wealth and trade of Richmond its whole single cure or minors deviatio fragrance of fresh plowed loam and to develop the agricultural resources of Virginia, and at the from a straight line. But what rises from the lower meadow. New Zealand's Soon the wild roses will bear same time, to secure handsome makes this fact of possession the more remarkable their hearts, field violets will returns for their own services is that the country is mountain- purple the slopes and the sunand for the capital invested. ous throughout the greatest part light will robe the hills with Exchange. of its 2,300 square miles of ter- gowns of gold. But never again ritory. for her. Why People go 10 Church. "When we know not the price Somebody's Daughter. to be paid, we dare." Some go to church, to tell the Herbert Kaufman. I do not know her name; pertruth, haps you do. I have never seen Best for Skin Diseases of habit formed in Because her face; maybe her picture Nearly every, skin disease yields youth. quickly and permanently to Bucklen's hangs on her bed room wall. go because they like to moth-er-of-hers, self-supportin- are 1,110 logs on the yard, and they are not done cutting and hauling yet. Mr. John Tunis, of Esto, was visiting at Mr. John Hadley's one day this week. Misses Ollie and Patra Hadley were visiting at Mr. Chrisley Burton's one day last week. Mr. Pompy Burton and Miss Mary Curry, of Purdy, eloped to Tennessee last Wednesday night. Born to the wife of Frank Burton, Feb., the 16th, a fine son. Newspaper Errors. g. Mt The editor of an exchange doesn't want anyone to send him any more copies of his paper in which they have found mistakes. If they find a perfect copy, however, he offers a big price for it. Same with us, says the editor of the Crystal Falls, Mich., Drill. If the fool critic who huntrs for mistakes in the papers would find them all he would be kept busy. We will be pleased to buy copies of any papr which can be proven entirely free from errors, either typographical or in statement of fact. We will be pleased to find a merchant who never made a mistake in putting up an order; a lawyer who never lost a case through his own error, a doctor who never made a mistake, a postoffice official who never put mail into the wrong box, a woman who never forgot to put in salt while cooking or to put tea in the teapot before putting in the water. Bring on some of your paragons who find it so easy to criticise the papers and we'll give them the chance of their lives to find out whether they are human. Ex. mis-takele- ss a M "Real Fisherman's Luck tfc for Duke's Mixture Smokers" Good tobacco and a good reel ! That's surely a lucky combination for the angler and here's the way yon can nave tnem Dotn. g i ! Mk. - f rilif a m mrm W' 7 I W Liggett y Myers at Durham, N. C. Pay what you will, you cannot get better granulated tobacco for 5c than the big ounce and a half sack of Duke's Mixture. And with each of these big sacks you get a book of cigarette papers FREE. by saving the Coupons now packed in Liggett $ Myers Duke's Mixture. Or, if you don't want a reel get any one of the hundreds of other articles. In the list you will find something for every member of the family. Pipes, cigarette cases, catcher's gloves, cameras, watcnes, toilet articles, etc. These handsome presents cost you nothing not one cent. They simply express our appreciation of your patronage. Remember you still get the same big one and a half ounce sack for oc enough to roll many cigarettes. Daring February and March All smokers should know Duke's Mixture made by h Get a Good Fishing Reel Free i Bi Knifley. 2 5 9 ft A only, we will send oar new illustrated catalogue or presents FREE. Simply send us your name and address. Coupons from Duke's Mixture may be assorted with tazs tram HORSE SHOE, J.T..TIN5LEY,S NATURAL LEAF. GRANGER TWIST, coupons from FOUR ROSES OOc-tdouble couton), PICK PLUG CUT. PIEDMONT CIGARETTES, CUX CIGARETTES, end other tazs or coupons issued oy us. Premium DepL iMCxttseKtiMXl isoGaeeo Got &&&& St- - Louis. Mo. rm ra The Cause of Rheumatism Stomach trouble, lazy liver and de ranged kidneys are the cause of rheu matism. Get your stomach, liver kidneys and bowels in a healthy condition by taking Electric Bitters, and you will not be troubled with the pains of rheumatism. Charles B. Al len, a school principal, of Sylvania, Ga., who suffered indiscribable torture from rheumatism, liver and stomach trouele and diseased kidneys, writes: "All remedies failed until I used Electric Bitters, but four bottles of this wonderful remedy cured me complete ly." May be your rheumatic pains come from stomach, liver or kidney troubles. Electric Bitters will give you prompt relief. 50c and $1. Rec ommended by Paull Drugr Co. in this section and high. are both scarce Slaughtering Calves. Someone has conservatively es- Mrs Rettie Hancock who has The wheat crops in these parts been sick for some time is no look better than last year, also better. young grass. Mr, Joe L. Feese bought a The article in the news Feb. farm from J. B. Watson for 26, in regard to the bond issue $800; Mr. Watson then brought selected an easy place to fall. a farm form Mat Oversteet for Mr. H. B. Ingram, of Co$750. lumbia, visited Dr. J. C. Gose Owen Arnold sold one span of and C. G. Jeffries a few days aged mules to Gum Ellis fer $300 last week. and bought a span of three year It is reported that the county old horse mules from G. Webb will build a new school house for $275. Mr. Owen Gains, a stock trad- Some hear The preacher rake their neighbors near. Some goes because they think it squares Week day sins and other affa rs Some go because they are afraid That not to go might injure trade Some go to take a restful snooze, In the peaceful, quiet pews 'Some go to simply gaze ajid stare And see what other people wear Some go just to' settle strife Get rid of baby and scolding wife And yet among the chaff we find Much golden grain of human ' kind. Good men and women, who To holy things are ever trute Bright flowers grow from sinful sod Who really go to worship God. Glasgow Republican. By some strange chance her head may have rested some day on your shoulders. She's some- Arnica Salve, and nothing is better for burns or bruises. Soothes and heals. John Deye. of Gladwin, Mich., says, after suffering twelve years with body's daughter; yours. skin ailment and spending $400 in docpray God not tors' bills, Buchlen's Arnica Salve cured him. It will help you Only 25c. Recommended by Paull Drug Tonight the claws of the city Co are ripping at her soul. LoneMaGaha. liness and hunger have sapped her will and false pride has blinded her. Farmers are all busy breaking a bad girl, just tired, corn gronnd She is not numb. The dice were loaded. Mrs. Maude Davidson, who has The game was crooked The been confined to her bed for odds were too great for her wis- some time, is no better. dom and strength. The road Miss Ida Pyles, of Ella, is viswas strange and the guide-postiting her sister, Mrs. Lula Rooks. lied. Mrs. Nancy J McGaha, who Back-hom- e life was a drab has been confined to her bed for The pet- some time, don't improve very thing and sober-facety tyrannies of the little town much. the eternal sameness of the "Biggie" and "Littly" Rice, years, starving her imagination. of (color,) moved their saw mill Romance was hungry within to Frank Burton's yard. There s, d. timated that around 6,000,000 calves are annually slaughtered in this country, including those slaughtered on the farm. Thousands of calves are annually slaughtered that are of good beer type, their owners slaughtering and marketing them at a tender age to rid the cow of her charge and put her into the dairy service again. The dairy cow is a short road to profit, but her steer calf, if kept on the farm until he has attained the yearling age and then sold to a e feeder, should in the long run net more profit. It might not all be represented in dollars and cents, but that calf, having the run of the farm for a year, would help enrich the beef-cattl- er, was in this section last week buying stock. The sale at Garlin Weather-ford- s was well attended and property sold for a good price. Mr. Wcatherford will leave for Illinois in a short time. We look anxiously forward to the rebuilding of the bridge at Watson, it being down is inconvenient to a great .many people in this section. near Plumpoint church for the coming school year. Mr. C. E. Walker was in the Louisville market last week. Mr. J. A. Williams was in Co- lumbia on business last Saturday. The culverts on the road from this place to Green river are dangerous, the Engineer shonld look after them. Born, to the wife of L. R. Chelf March the 9th, a son. Mother and baby doing well. Mr. J. M. Wolford while logDied at her residence in days ago let a log Knifley March the 8tb, Mrs. ging a few roll onto his team breaking one Flossie Dunbar, wife of J. V. of his horses legs. It was valued Dunbar. Lung trouble was the at $125. cause of her death. We extend Mr. Jake Chelf, a candidate our profound sympathy to two little boys and two litfor Assessor is mixing with the tle brothers. voters of this section. nus-ban- d, soil fertility enough to well pay Aunt Bettie Knifley, 85 years by law. That is the cause of a shortage on cattle, which causes of age is as sprightly as a person this "high cost of living." Ex. of half her tyears. Green river has been past Miss Mollie Caldwell represents E. fording almost since the bridge Walker & Co , Florists, Louisville, Ky. washed out. When in need of flowers, call her its keep. It should be stopped Mr. John Overstreet has moved to Rheber Casy county. The Mothers Favorite. medicine for children should be harmless. It should be pleasant to take. It should be efChamberla i n' s Cough fectual. Remedy is all of this and is the mothers' favorite everywhere. For sale by Paull Drug Co. A cough the Exchange. at 50 acres good bottom and limestone land in i mile of Columbia. Hogs, eattle and horse stock G. W. Dillon. C-- THE ADAIR COUNTS NEWS A D A X "W .Ha. a a WPRING OPENING: You are cordially invited to visit our Store on Thursday and Friday, March 20, 21, to view our formal WJ Spring opening. Our stock in all departments embraces every new and desirable Creation for Spring Wear, for every mem- ber of the family. " i House Furnishings and Decorations. 1 "rLllld -- - 9CL.L1U11 - "t- b. firiTiiirii Ul IVClItUCIV. he Largest and most Varied stock of Merchandise ever assembled in RUSSELL & Co. a $ i $ g A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA A AAaAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA fHE ADAIR COUNTY $XSi A V A A NEWS Great Britain. Published Every Wednesday -BY Up to last Sunday President Wilson had made no other selection. Mr. Olney's ?g?,i WWW ?"1 SASSL THE - Adair.CountY News Company. ( Incorporated.) - age probably prevented him from accepting, he being seventy-nin- e years old. Dr. F. F. Friedman, of Europe, the originator of the tuberculosis cure, will be invited to Louisville to do vaccination. His theory is that the serum he uses will prevent as well as cure W sS el. ": " " " CHAS. S. HARRIS Editor. in-tre- Democratic newspaper devoted to the ol the Cltr of Columbia and the people Adair and ad jacent counties. st VULCAN PLOWS Brinley Osborne Disc Harrows. Field Seeds the Best at Lowest Prices. The Jeffries Hardware Co. mmm ?p & Entered at the Columbia class mail matter. Post-offi- ce as sec-a- d tVED. MAEOH 19. 1918 We notice that Mr. L. H. Cabell, of Miami, has .announced his candidacy to represent Green and Taylor counties in the next Legislature. Mr. Cabell has been an active Democrat in his county for a number of years n in Taylor, and he is and we predict that he will be a popular candidate, as he is well qualified to fill the position. His Adair county friends would be glad to see him win the well-know- The extra session of Congress is called for the 7th of April. Owensby. m? as an item of note that our villa is on the improvemet list. Mr. L. M. Owens, our enterprising merchant is enjoying a fine trade and takes great pleasure in pleasing and accomi-datin- g It sbculd be recorded his customers. Mr. J. M. Dunbar sold a mule to D. Wade, of Longstreet, for $118 and bought another of Oscar $&& Leveredge for $100. tSS?1 Aunt Sarah Clayton is quite The world evidently grows betm for a few lines from an old Adair ter year by year, but the wick- sick at this writing. ffl edness now in it is alarming. Miss Laura Moore, of James- county man. is a dis- town, spent last week visiting The white slave traffic Back to my old Kentucky home grace to civilization, and the friends at this place. my mind is wandering this mornI which occur nightly in crimes Mr. Dril Hudson is at Mr. C. ing. Two years ago I left old dens of vice in the large cities C. Holts confined with measles. Adair where I was born and Why the Electric Weld is the horrifying. Religious peoMost Effective Fence-Joiare made Mr. Ed Lawless is on a busi- raised and where sleeps all" of working constantly to ness trip to Indianapolis, Ind. ple are Electrically welding joints eliminates the fence. Electricity is the only medium my family except two girls which conditions, innumerable exposed wire ends, and which truly amalgamates metals makes bring about better e stockfood are with me. I want to say I Mr. Gnff, does away with sharply and tightly two wires one. As we use it.j the o paldemons continue in their but the bending one wire against another, which vanizing is piled around the joints, drummer, was here one day last have determind to meet the dear develishness. the galvanizing. The Electric ducing a fabric with absolutely ones on the other shore. I have week. Weld makes every ounce of wire count dependable joints. Electrically Welded On Wednesday March 6th, Mr. quit all bad habits and am trying for strength and durability no wasted fence-join(patented) are used only in It was given out from Washwire, no useless weight dragging down "Pittsburgh Perfect." readers of the Herbert Long and Miss Ada to do right I want ington, last Tuesday, that Post Made in Different Styles for HELD. FARM. RANCH, LAWN. E - QftJ flnftl-flTltppAntle were united in the holy news to pray forme that I may -- iVCry CHICKEN. POULTRY and RABBIT YARD and GARDEN master Burleson had announced bond of happy bliss by Esq. Sam hold out faithful to the end. I Ask your dealer for "Pittsburgh Perfect" and insist on his furnishing it. Do not allow him to persuade that he planned to place all Collins. don't claim to be perfect, there you that some other fence is just as good. If he doesn't sell it, write us direct. postmasters on a fourth-clas- s "Pittiburgh Perfect" Brands of Barbed Wire; except Mr. M. 0. Stevenson and is no one good no not one If you arc interested in Wire Fencing, write Bright, Annealed & Galvanized Wire; Twitted civil service basis; that sll secfor FREE copy of our ALMANAC 1913 Cable Wire: Hard Spring Coil Wire; Fence spent Cod. Staples; Poultry Netting Staples; Regular Wire postmasters family, of near Columbia, ond and third-clas- s Nails; Galvanized Wire Nails; Large Head living in Johnson county Pittsburgh Steel Co. Roofing Nails; Single Loop Bale Ties; "PittsI am first-clas- s would from Saturday until Sunday visburgh Perfect" Fencing. AU made of Open and possibly all Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Hearth material. iting at Mr. J. H. Barger's. twelve miles from the city it is s p ywBTOJcp'j "iin the classified list. If this be Mr.E. L. Reese and family, wonderful to go the bluff road fes p 9 22f means that he will retain the P. visited at the former's sister, and see the art of man. There M. Now in, there will be some Mrs. Rowe Antle, at Denmark, are eighteen or twenty hot houses sad disappointments. Crocus Hill. Saturday and bunday. where you can stop and get a in Ind., are getting along nicely, 'mare from Ed Morgan, paying his Born to the wife of Grover nice line of vegetables of every It will be gratifying to her daughter, Miss Mary Lee $150 for her. kind, if "he weather is below many friends in Adair county to Aaron, the 11th, a boy. This week, the farmers have Morrison, graduated in 1911. and ttle Ruby Slack-- visited Mr. J. C. W. zero they grow them all the been using the pretty days hre ik- ; learn that u u.,; and Mrs. i'rank Morrison one;a :i C. M. Gaines and son, Hollie, 10 iiuw iiayyuy uiaiiicu iu a uuor Beckham, candidate for United were called to Clinton county same. Bordering on Hodging St. ing corn ground and building day last week. ness man of Oolitic, Ind., her Senator, will speak in Co- last week to witness the burial of is a nice park, has a nice lake, fences. States Mr. Sellie Bryant and family, son, G. B. Morrison, is running during the of all kinds of and some lumbia sometime Willie Mc; deer their brother-in-laThe health of this community the machinery in the rock quary visited Mr. Logan Grant last Satexact orment trees even the o I d spring or summer. The Sunday. Clure, who died very suddenly. is very good at present. at Oolitic, getting 25c an hour, urday and be announced at Shoemac that is so familiar in date cannot Mr. Dink Willis, a fruit agent Woe unto the fellow who he has a fine education. this time, but due notice will be of Joppa, was in this part last Adair. There are swans and oth!" Annie Rooney and Addie Ruby er fowls on the lake. .The park brought the measles and mumps given of his coming. week, Q. P. SMYTHE is owned bv a rich banker in into this part of the country, we Black, visited their grandmother Mrs. Dollie Guthrie sold 6 for Mrs. Peter Melson, one day last The extra session of Congress the city. The Capital building don't need them now. will likelvbe called on week calves to Willie Blakey, for $100. is very nice, your scribe had the FIRE INSURANCE Mr. Ruf us Black visited his week. April, the , Miss Leona Lawless, who has pleasure of seeing these sights. son on Crocus Hill one day last later than the first of and Mr. Ray Strange and Mr. Wilgiven out to meet. Leader been confined for some time with From- the state house to the week? time lie Bloyd, the poultry men, make REAL ESTATE TJnderwoad, of the House.inform consumption, remains about the federal building, this is also a regular trips to this part every Mrf Hiram Jack man has nice building. Then on to the bought Mrs. Hiburna Perryman's week. ed the President that he would same. . not be ready by the first day of Mrs. Otho Lawless is having soldiers monument a fine struct- part of the Josh Turner farm, The Mothers Favorite. Miss Nannie Perryman visited This extra session will be bad spells, something like spinal ure. When we see the art of April. and Mrs. Perryman has bought Mrs. Hiburna Perryman one day A cough medicine for children exclusively to trouble. should be harmless. lb should be devoted almost man we are bound to know that Mr. Dolin Blair's farm. last week, her first visit over on pleasant to take. It should be efthe tariff. Cliamberla in's Greenwood Ind. there is a power beyond, that is Mr. Frank Morrison has .mov- Crocus since she retur ned from fectual. is all of this and is Cough Eemedy the mothed to Crocus. Texas. more wonderful. ers' favorite everywhere. For sale by Richard Olney declined to Mrs. Sarah Black's children ' Mr. Willie Grant bought one Paull Drug Co. L. T. Winfrey. the Ambassadorship to Please find space in your paper T 55 "Psliiig9jti Perfect" Fence nt one-piece Bee-De- pro-crac- ks ts rl K - . . lmm' or - w, - f f L THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS o Mtkts Home Baking Easy i) ' Eggs "CUB Local Market. To-da- y. ANNOUNCEMENTS . ' Cg - For County Judge. 15 ;'1 no 0 13 4 11 7 -- j ISll kNrriiMjKd Chipkpns Cocks. are authorized to announce is a candi- date for Judge of the Adair County Pniirf uuvjVWU tn Hio ovnroccirm nf VWUA vj enh orh V.V UI1U Ukl.WOtJtVll ueuJuurttLS uu tue tt.ugusu pnmarj7, that TANNER OTTLEY lUiO We JM. m T Sumx-- ti imww C4 Co ? Turkeys Geese Ducks 8 21 10 spring clipping Hides (green) Feathers Wool County Court, subject to the Democratic voters who will express their choice at the August primary. We are authorized to announce Dr. HANCOCK, of Cane Valley, a candidate for Judge of the Adair N. M. Ail ffElBm9b tMKj - On Thursday and Friday March 20 and 21st. I will have on display in my Millinery Parlors, all If jtJBlS2yWjEjKjBff- 'ill We are authorized to announce J. 45 W. TUPMAN a candidate for Judge of 5 50 3 25 2 Ginseng POWDER The only baking powder Adair county court, subject to the will of the Democratic voters of Adair county, at the August primary. FOR SHERIFF. We are authorized to announce S. H MITCHELL a candidate for sheriff, of Adair county, subject to the action of the Democratic voters of said county, expressed at the August primary, 191 : the Newest and Nobbiest Ideas in Ladies Spring and Sumer Hats ZS H&feS: '? S.&is Yellow Root May AppleCper lb) Bmmim ' My Trimmer having spent 2 months at Gage's in Chicago and in Cincinnati Originality and Exclusiveness of design will be the prevailing note in the Trimming Department. &ss$ fi !7U Absolutely Pure made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar NOALUMD LIME PHOSPHATE Personal Mr. 0. D. Pace, Lebanon, was here EASIEST Money Egg money is the easiest and quickest money in the poultry industry. If you are going to make eggs your specialty, you should look well into the matter before purchasing stock or eggs for hatching. Heavy laying strains are not accidents. That quality is bred in the stock. If the "fancy" side of the industry appeals to you, buy stock and eggs bred for the show ring. My strain of ifefii 4t All the Ladies Cordially Invited. 83Ss3V Mrs. Geo. W. Staples. See my Big Line of Boys and Childrens Hals a few days ago. Messrs. Hugh Noeand R. L. Marshall were in Columbia Friday. Mr. J. A. Pulliam, of Edmonton, was in Columbia last Friday. Mr. W. R. Lyon made his regular trip to Columbia last week. Mr. Fred Hill was sick and absent from his store two days of last week. Mr. Ray Flowers was confined to his room two days of last week with neu- We are authorized to announce A. A Buggy wheels painted and put on MILLER a candidate for Sheriff of Adair county, subject to the Demo- buggy, price S9.00. Come get them cratic primary to be held in August. while they last, S. F. Eubank. We are authorized to announce 18-BURT EPPERSON, of Montpelier, a candidate for the Democratic nominaThe communication from Mr. R. B. tion for Sheriff of Adair County, subject to the August primary. Reeves will be published next week. Herman C Tafel 236 W. Jefferson, St. FOR COUNTY CLERK. Duck Eggs for bale l.-- Louisville, Ky. All Things Electrical Single Comb White LEGHORNS Is a combination of the blood lines from three of the largest and most successful egg farms in the United States. They have been bred solely for eggs, and hav shown remarkable records during the last two winters. Any old hen will lay in the spring and early summer. Setting of Y. GABBERT a candidate for County Clerk of Adair County, subject eggs for 50c. Court to the action of the Progressive Republicans of said county. t. lS-4- Veare authorized to announce L. Write for 1 Indian Runner duck Lula Todd. Wanted. - Ia Wireless Telegraph Pamphlet Telegraph Instrm Telophone Medical " t& ralgia. Prof. J. W. Hicks has returned from the South where he did a profitable business, tuning pianos. Mrs. Luke Lay, is spending a week with her daughter, Mrs. J. L. Pelley, Jailer. To the Democrats of Adair County, my candidacy for Jailer of Adair County subject to the action of Democrats in the August primary. If nominated, I will use all honorable means m my power to advance the interest of my associates and if elected will discharge the duties of the ortice impartially, I ask your support. Yours truly S. G. Denny. k K Electric Light 350 If by mail, add 15c for postage and packing. Place your orders early. . 15 EGGS FOR 75c I hereby announce or 4u0 bundles top or blade fodder. Dr. J. N. Murrell. n. and other relatives near Dunnville. Messrs. Mont Willis and Een Jeffries left a few days ago, for Elkbart, 111., where they expect to engage in farming. O. Russell Columbia, Ky. i "Wanted: A boy to work his way through Lindsey-WilsoApply at once. Neilson & Moss. Now is Kelly Springfield The Best Rubber Tire Made Punt on and Guaranteed by J. W. COFFEY. Mr. George Pitman bought one day with his brother, John A. cow from William Sapp, price Breeding. $47.50. Three in One Church. Mr. WKWWHHWH Card of Thanks. the time to buy your Furniture, ' lT-- Mr. Will Faulkenburg and little I desire to express my heartfelt daughter, Modine, of Jamestown, thanks for acts of kindness, to the were the guests of Dr. S. P. Miller kind friends of Adair county who so one day last week. generously gave their assistance durMrs. Mary J. Blakeroan, who return- ing the burial of my dear aunt. Bud Hughes. ed from Indianapolis last week, has been suffering for several weeks with Pair of good mules for sale. GoffBros. an aggravated case of lagrippe. mm nn4-ltMif- 4" r 111 rr T .IT THER BELL a candidate for Jailer, subject to the action of the Democrat ic voters of Adair county at the August primary. "We Carpets, Matting and Rugs. I have a No New Stock. Call and see them. trouble to show and prices are right. Frank Sinclair. Zion. are authorized to announce Oliver Willis a candidate for the Democratic nomination for Jailer of The farmers of this communiAdair County, subject to the action of the Democrats of this county in the ty are certainly taking advanAugust primary. "We TJ .d. Wednesday, from Louisville The New Y t'k Avenue Presbywhere he has been to purchase ?of You are invited to our terian church at Washington has his spring goods. Wheat is looking fine in this bad an addition of three men to "We are authorized to announce its membership Woodrow Wilsection. JAMES W. VAUGIIAN a candidate for Jailer of Adair county subject to son, Thomas S. Marshal and Mrs. Cortez Sanders spent the action of the Democratic party William J. Bryan. Such adin the August primary. Tuesday at the home of Mrs. J, ditions to any church are signiA. Breeding. COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT ficant and will add much to the Mr. Jesse Sapp, from near power d Of the Early Styles in the and influence to it. These to announce We are autho-izeRoley visited J. A. Breeding SatPROF. TOBIAS II UFFAKER a canthree men are not merely didate for Superintendent of Public urday. of Adair county, at the NoSchools members of the church, they are vember election. Several from this place attend- not satisfied that they have done ed Mr. William Sapp's sale. We are authorized to announce ELI Wednesday and Thursday their Christian duty simply with STRANGE, of Glenville, a candidate bought"' one a church enrollment, but are Mr. Jesse Sapp for the Democratic nomination lot County School Superintendent sub horse from W. A. Sapp for $90. active working members. In ject to the oction of the August pri mary. Mr. J. G. Barr took dinner the absence of the pastor any Our Formal Opening will comprise 'a select "We are authorized to aunounce the one of them will fill his pulpit or with J. A. Breeding Saturday. candidacy of J. Y. DUDLEY for Counof all the very latest creations in showing ty School Superintendent, subject to Mrs. Tana Cole made a busi- lead his prayer meeting or conthe action of the Democratic voters Millinery for Spring "and Summer. We point ness trip to Craycraft Monday. duct his Bible class. at the August primary. Montpelier. g Our Opening Display will embrace the Latest Styles direct $pi Misses Pinkie, Francis and to this fact not to show that the FOR SENATOR. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Jeffries, ot Beatrice Breeding, spent Satur- New York Avenue Presbyterian from the rashion Centers of the World. We are authorized to announce E. Columbia, has been so much 's were visiting the day with their sister, Mrs. Cor- church M. COX, of Albany, a candidate lor SS3 Senator in this the 10th Senatorial strengthened, but to show that mother, Mrs. Eliza Conover, tez Sa ders. district subject to the action of the the men who hold the three Republican party in the August pri- Saturday and Sunday. The singing at Concord Sunday mary. highest offices, the President, Mr. and Mrs. George Smith, of was a success, FOR ASSESSOR. Vice President and Secretary of Lula, visited Iheir parents, Mr. Mr. Cortez Sanders made a State, Mr. Lilburn Phelps, of Columbia bar, I keep on hands a full stock of next in line of promotion We are authorized to announce It. A and Mrs. H. P. Barger, of this who spent several weeks in the Russell coffins and caskets, also robes: business trip to Columbia Tues to the Presidency, are WAGGENER a candidate for the leaders in and Casey circuit courts, returned home hearses. Prompt service night or day. Democratic nomination for Assessor place, and Mr. and Mrs. G. P. day. last Thursday afternoon. the State. What a splendid inof Adair county subject to tne action Smith, of Columbia, Saturday Phone 29. of the August primary. Mr. Willie Evans bought sev- fluence three such men have for Mr. J. T. Coy, of Owensboro, and 1 yr J. F. Triptett, and Sunday. They were accomMiss Bertha Coy, of Reynolds, Ky., are Columbia. Ky. announce panied home by Mrs. Smith's sis- eral bunches of sheep near this Christianity. This influence is We are authorized to visiting the families of Mr. W T. JAKE CHELF a candidate for Assess place last week. and Mr. J. W. Coy. sogreat that it is impossible to or of Adair county, subject to the ac- ter, Miss Elna Barger, who exFor a few weeks longer we can fur- tion of the Democratic voters of said Mr. A. S. Chewning, who has been in pects to spend a few weeks at Mr. Ben Royse was here last measure it. It is a great thing business at Ashland, Ky., for several nish the Louisville Daily Herald, one county, expressed at the August priweek buying cattle. mary for the church as well as for the Lula. months, returned home last week. He year, for $1.75, with The News. expects to return to the Big Sandy secMr. Frank Burton bought a State that the leading men of Quite a large crowd was at If you are in need of a pump see S. We are authorized to announce G. tion in two or three weeks. A. BRADSIIAW for Asmare from Mr. Bob the Nation are not only statesDr. Jas Triplett, returned from F. Eubank and get the latest improv- sessor, subject to the action of the Zion Sunday 'to hear Rev. O. P. Danville and Louisville Monday night. ed. Democratic voters of Adair county, Bush. He delivered an excel- Pike for $225. men and leaders of public expressed at the August primary. From Danville his daughter, Miss Monday, caused thought, effecting lent sermon. He is our pastor The rain, last Mary, accompanied him to the city. the welfare of Born, to, the wife of D. M. Moore, for the coming year, and we feel farmers not to turn much corn the Nation, but that they Mr. Jas. T. Page, who has been un- March 12, 1913, a son. stand der treatment in Indiapohs, lnd., for Next Sunday will be Easter. If the that we are fortunate in having ground this week. the past two months reached home last From now until the"15th of Apri, I as great towers of strength for Wednesday afternoon, accompanied by will pay more than any other buyer day should be warm and bright, many him with us. Mr. Curtis Absher, who was his sister, Mrs. M. J. Biakeman. Mr. Christianity. It argues better spring hats and white dresses will be on Page stood the trip very well, and for hogs and cattle. attending school at Columbia, is exhibition. Shoe Valley. Horse L. W. Bennett, while he has not recovered, his friends things for God's church on earth. at home with measles. Columbia, Ky. think that in a very short time he will All notes and accounts are now duebe himself again During his absence There is every reason in a Mr. w. a. bapp, or near andl need the money. Please come sethe was greatly missed from Columbia Miss Minnie Richards has reEggs for Hatching. and every body was glad when he reChristian country why all of oar m or tle at once. It will save yuu a turned from Berea, and will en- Campbells ville, spent Tuesday turned. From a beautiful flock of R. I. Reds. statement. , public servants in high and low , with J. A. Breeding. ter school at Columbia soon. B. Barger, of this place, will Well bred. Am raising for general Mr. E. W. L. Walker. Mr. J. S. Breeding, who was places should be active christians play with the New Ark, N. J. team utility, yet I have birds fit for show. Mr. William Sapp had a sale Monday morning 75 cents per 15. this season. He left Good baled hay for Sale. Saturday and will leave for Iowa auctioneer at W. A. Sapp's sale, and no reason why they should, Mrs. Sallie "Wilson, for Savanah, Ga., where his team Goff Bros. spent Saturday night and Sun not be. E. Town News. 'Gresham, Ky. City, March 14. will be in training for several weeks. t are authorized to announce 'O Tn ilMi nnnrlilnfn f v cauuiuciLe iui oaiici va j of Adair county subject to the action ik of the Progressive party in theuAu-$- o t& gust primary. ob 5osiKooSlEsooSo 1"VT"T IjT") n ijUiu jjiwi J 1 Spring and Summer 1 Showin Season's Millinery March 19 and 20. tage of the pretty weather. Miss Mary Young, of the L. W. T. S., spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Young, Miss Bettie Gadberry, of Lebanon Junction, is visiting her nephew, Mr. Lucian Gadberry. Mrs. F. G. Willis' condition remains about the same. Miss May Upton, who is teaching at Mr. John Dohoney's spent Saturday and Sunday at home. Mrs. K R. Willis spent a few days of last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Morrison, of Gadberry. Mr. Everett Turner, of Smith's Chapel, passed through here Saturday on a business trip to J. B. Burton returned Mrs. L. W. Atkins. lat-ter- 45-- Mc-Farla- our-year-o- ld 18-- 4t - 18-- 2t 2o-2- THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS What's The Matter With Your Baby? r preliminary measure you are safe in trying a mild laxative. Nine times out of ten, you will find it is all the child needs, for its restlessness and peevishness are perhaps due to obstruction of the bowels, and once that has been remedied the headache, the sluggishness and the many other evidences of constipation and indigestion will quickly disappear. Don't give the little one salts, cathartic pills or nasty waters, for these will act as purgatives, and they are too strong for a child. In the families of The youne mother and many an old one, too is often puzzled to know the cause of her child's ill nature. The loudness of its crying does not necessarily Indicate the seriousness of its trouble. It may have nothing- more the matter with it a or a feeling- of general than headachecannot, of dullness. It tourse, describe its feelings, but as a Mrs. M. S. Adams, Auburn, Ky., and Mrs. L. M. Boyce, Tip Top, Ky., the only laxative given is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It has been found to answer most perfectly all the purposes of a laxative, and its very BOILING AN EGG. 9eC'9(sXS)$60S)(sX a mildness Thousands of American stimulant. families have been enthusiastic about it for more than a quarter of a century. Anyone wishing to make a trial of this remedy before buying it in the regular way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family size) can have a sample bottle sent to the home free of charge by simply addressing Dr. "W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St, Monticello, 111. Tour name and address on a postal card will do. recommend it especially for the use of children, women, and old folks generally people who need a gentle bowel and freedom from griping If It Gives You Trouble You Might Try John Randolph's Way. The boiling of an egg seems a simple matter, but many a breakfast has been spoiled and many a temper rasped by the cook's failing to observe the precise number of minutes the process should occupy. That very original man, John Randolph, is said to have invented a metb od of getting his eggs cooked exactly to his taste that worked perfectly. As is the case in many country homes in the south, the kitchen was in a separate building at some distance from the house, and servants were plenty. When the "sage of Roanoke" took his seat at the breakfast table there was a line of servants from the dinin? room to the kitchen. Mrs. Randolph, the mother of the statesman, held an open watch in her hand. "In!" exclaimed Mr. Randolph, and the word "in" was passed from mouth to mouth until it reached the waiting cook, who dropped the eggs into the WEEKLY COURIER PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. I had spells when I could hardlv breathe or sreak for 10 tn 2fi minutes. My doctor could not help me, put x was completely cured Dy - JOURNAL HENRY WATTERSON, 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 COURIEB--JOURNAL DR. KING'S New Discovery Mrs. J. E. $1.00 Cox, Joliet, El. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. 50c AND C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON - VETERINARY AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS kJtKp- " The Daily Louisville And The Times News water. After the requisite number oi seconds the holder of the timepiece signified that the cooking was done "Out!" went forth the command in like manner, and the eggs were quick ly removed. The system required six or seven servants to cook one egg, but Randolph was accustomed to declare that the only way that he could get i' cooked to suit him. Youth's Compan thi-.was For paper notjto the Courier-Journa- l. .50 Yr al, Special Attnetin to Eyes Ion. AN 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 stock removed from stables. LOCATION NEAR ED i you will give or send your order to this INGENIOUS CLOCK. HUGHES' RESIDENCE. STREET. 0NBURKSYILLE Adair 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 subscribe for the Times. We can furnish The Times and The Adair County News both for $4.50 per year Gome to the office or mail in Curious Automaton That Was Made In London a Century Ago. One of the most wonderful time keepers known to horologists w::s made in London, England, a hundred years ago and was sent by the presi dent of the East India company as ;i gift to the emperor of China. Th case was made in the form of .1 chariot, in which was seated the Ggur. of a woman. This figure was of pure ivory an' gold, and the right hand rested upon tiny clock, fastened to the side of tin chariot. Portions of the wheels whic kept track of the flight of time in the body of a tiny bird which had seemingly just alightc upon the woman's finger. There was a canopy above, so ar ranged as to conceal a silver bell. The bell was fitted with a little hamme: . also of silver, which, although it il not appear to have any connection with the clock, struck the hours regit larly and could be made to repeat touching a diamond on the woman s " bodice. In the chariot, at the woman's fei there was a golden figure of a do.: and above were two birds, apparent!, flying before the chariot. This beaut ful ornament was made almost entire ly of gold and was elaborately adorne-- ' with precious stones. St. Louis Globe Democrat. . -- Daily Courier-Journ- al, $6.00 $2.00 Joseph 1 H. Stone, w Attoney-At-La- Sunday Courier-Journ- Yr Will practice in this and adjoining counties. : We can give you a combination cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write Jamstown, Kentucky wen-hidde- this paper. Why The Adair County News and Weekly Cour- Not 1 ier Journal, both one Year Each $1.50. Read The 1 0. G. HARDWiCK, Pres. i. H. C0CKF, V. Pres.; R. V. DIETZiMAN, Sec & your subscription. f1 I mI J All Pesrons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books Never Can Happen Again. The Montenegrin law which ord:iii. that any found valuable shall be phu-- t where the loser can find it reminds 01 of an anecdote told of Grlmaldi's gran.' father In Dickens' life of the famoi clown. On one of his visits to Leade hall market with nearly 400 In ' ' and silver upon him "he found that (. shoe had become unbuckled and, (.1! ing from his pocket the bag, he plain it upon a neighboring post and then proceeded to adjust his buckle." II n ing afterward to pay for a purcha--h- e missed his bag of gold and hurrie back to the post where he had buckti his shoe. "Although more than of an hour had elapsed. there it remained, safe and untouelie on the top of a post in the open street That was in eighteenth century Lou don. Could it happen now? 1 W. T. JCTIIiIi Pyne Mill & Su pply Co. Courier ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889 weights mflCHirllSTS LOUISVILLE DEALERS IN Journal? HENRY .WATTERSON g-- ENGINES. BOLERS, SAW MLIS. 1301 THIRTeeWTH-Mftl- N. GRST MILLS, FEED MILLS SMOKESTACK Sheet Iron and Tank Work Editor. We Can Furnish You tun-quarte- rs -- . ! The Adair County News andjathe r - Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once The Government vnKrs3iL7.nKBM JHF7 P Lr- TwTsiri JOBBING WORK SOLICITED Curious Coincidence. story of a queer coincidence The by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Whili All Kinds of Machinery Repaired traveling upon the continent he visiteil a certain mountain inn, which was in winter, he learned, occupied only, two men. These men, prisoned in a waste of snow and ice. had for ail thai period no communication with the world below. Here was a situation fie a novelist! And the novelist accord lngly began to let his imagination pla about the possibiltes of tragedy sm rounding the two men on their moun tain height. But the story was novoi Courier-Journ- al written, for. happening to come upo'i a volume of Guy de Maupassant. whi-!- i was new to him, he found therein, uu you were this morning. Tomorrow. Wiser der the title of "L'Auberge," the vei story he had meant to write. by a whole busy day's rich exkit A 'mm tm v:i-to- ld Weekly Courier-Journal 1 The Adair County News and Daily Both One Year For $1.50 We can also give liberal combination rate with Daily Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Parties who Owe More than one Year We Will Strike From our list Several Hundred Next Week The man who can't get along with any of his friends (because :they are all wrong:) will probably find something wrong with, the gate of Heaven. He can't heip but annoy you, but don't let him worry you. He feels worse about the mean things he says than you do. Forget them and forgive him and you'll both feel better. Masonic News. Are you Constipated If so, get a box of Dr. Kings New Life Pills, take them regularly and your trouble will quickly disappear. They will stimulate the liver, improve your digestion and get rid of all the poisons from your system. They will surely get you well again. 25c at Paull Drug Co. The best day in the year. perience. Wiser by what 12 The Herons of Andalusia. Of all the birds he had studied. snV What day is? Why, tomorrow, hours in the most eventful, inW. Farreu in a lecture, none shower of course. teresting instructive period of conjugal affection in quite the s:iim We don't know whether it will way as the brown backed herons human history have taught you. Andalusia, in Spain. Whenever the Iun be rainy or, fair but why care? band relieved his wife at the nest lie Which means that you'll be Rain or shine, it will . have 24 Invariably laid his neck over hers in momentary embrace and then took 1:: hours. Time for honest work; riper, braver, better fit to go to his position while the other bird fle-thptasks, the opportunities, the away. The herons never omitted th for play; for sound refreshing victories, stronger to bear the affectionate salutation. London Stan sleep. ard. Time to let yeu take a lesson sorrows, abler to value the Joys, Cause and Effect. from the breaks and mistakes oi; that lie ahead. "What a conceited little bump lit" Fate may have dealt .poor yesterday and today; and, startgleton is!" said Hawkes. "I wonder he ever gets a glimpse of himself in rh ing anew, dig your toes into the hands yesterday. glass." You may have played your "I guess that's the trouble," sail sand and make things hum, Jinks. "He probably uses a magnify Vou know you can't call back cards like a chump today. ing glass." Harper's. But tomorrow you have the the past. Not at Home. ; chance of your life, because its So why fret about it? Caller Ie your father at home? Hi a. new day, a clean day, a day tie Daughter What is your name, Look ahead! please? Caller Just tell him it is his Take a new grip and tackle you can make what you will. old friend Bill. Little Daughter Then So, up early fellow, and go to I guess he ain't at home. I heard him the future. tell mamma if any bill came he wasn't If you're not a hopeless dub, it? at home. Louisville Herald. you'll be wiser tonight than v or Sunday Courier Journal, Write Courier-Journ- al Com- pany, Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to send your subscription order to this paper NOT to theCourier Journal. saaois onua nv y 'sio os H3iud - ubtii A9a v eif.f jbbj oxn epsta siaiiifT omoairr jo samoq anoi ijnq 'iqSlJ 3IIOAV 30U pip SJfoup U pUB J3AH 'H sams .jpuq put? praq 'qotjraos Ata ui uica Tnoxi anutis stmv i luiH JOUEyj M9M V PW I .1 ST"l.a tfT tif v jij! iSuSLSf PS THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Prohibiting Marriage. farmer largely better returns Bad Spells " I suffered, during girlhood, from womanly weakness," writes Mrs. Mollie Navy, of Walnut, N. C. "At last, I was n, .almost and had to give up. We had three doctors. All the time, I was getting worse. I had bad spells, that lasted from 7 to 28 days. In one week, after I gave Cardui a trial, I could eat, sleep, and ioke, as well as anybody. In 8 weeks, I was well. I had been an invalid bed-ridde- for 5 weary years else failed." 1 Cardui relieved me, when everything The LARDU I Woman'sTonic If you are weak and ailing, think what it would mean, to you, to recover as quickly as 'Mrs. Navy did. For more than 50 years, this purely vegetable, tonic remedy, for women, has been used by thousands of weak and ailing sufferers. They found it of real value in relieving their aches and pains. Why suffer longer? A remedy that has relieved and helped so many, is ready, at the nearest drug store, for use, at once, by you. Try it, today. tor Special Instructions, and Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dept, Chattanooca Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tena, book. " Home Treatment for Women, sent free. J 57 ce TAKE The Daily Louisville Herald, Enjoys the largest circulation in Kentucky because it is the best newspaper in the State and the people know it. NEWS WHEN IT IS NEWS Besides giving the public the most reliable market reports as well as general news, The Herald's special features make it pre-emine- nt among Louisville newspapers. attention is called to Herbert Quick's masterful articles which are now running serially in The Herald entitled Special ON BOARD THE GOOD SHIP EARTH re- Back numbers of these articles free on quest to all who subscribe now. THE DAILY LOUISVILLE HERALD AND THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Both by Mail for One Year for S2.75 subscription can be taken for the Herald to be mailed to any town or city where that papet is delivered by carrier. No SUBSCRIBE NOW.' Dirio. his brother, Chess, who was buying hogs. Landy Stotts has leased the Mr. Bert Epperson, Montpel-ie- r, mail route from here to Breedwho is a candidate for the ing and is now delivering mail. nomination for Sheriff, was shakR. L. Campbell was prevented ing hands with voters in this from attending county court at community last week. Columbia last Monday on acThe woods continues to be- full count of illness of himself and of hog buyers in this section. children. Parties from Indiana arid Illinois J. M. Campbell, who was are here now picking up what strickened with paralysis some nogs are left at $7 00 per cwt weeks ago, does not improve and Bell, Nell, who is Mr. Luther his friends are apprehensive lest for the Democratic his disease terminates fatally. a candidate nomination for Jailer, was mixDolphus Wheeler, Gradyville, boys last Wednes was here last Wednesday buying ing with the day. Jie was accompanied Dy cattle. - ship will pass through the PanTHE REGULAR PRICE OF ama Canal in October of this year, and it is probable that THE LOUISVILLE TIMES there will be no other ships that will pass through unlfil August or IS September, 1914, as there will A YEAR. remain much to do by the engineers in charge after the water f YOU WLLSEVJ YOUR 0RDE is turned on for the passage of TO US, YOU CAN GET the first ship. Two Kentuck-ian- s, Blackburn and Mr. Maurice H. Thatcher have THE ADAIR COUNTY filled the positions of Civil Governor of the Canal Zone, and NEWS Mr. Thatcher is now the Governor. He has held the office for AND three years and he and his charming wife, a Frankfort girl, and the daughter of a ConfederTHE LOUISVILEE ate veteran, are most popular with the residents of the Canal TIMES -- "waited."Zone and the people of Panama. "SCRATCHED ROCKS." It is highly improbable that anBOTH ONE lfEiR other Kentuckian would be se- rhey Marjc the Course of Glacier? Ldown Our Continent, angSt lected to fill this post, and we JFfrlQPgfloqt- - the northern United Facts About Corn. believe that, until the permanent States, from the Atlantic ocean to the FOR ONLY commission is appointed, which farorthwesancl as far south as Kentucky, huge boivTofsTTounOcat- THE LOUISVILLE TIMES Did you know that our annual will be some time this year or terea at napnazara. xne rocKS ana lsmdolheQ an3 jqarked with corn crop would more that pay early in the next yea?, the presscratches varying from faint Dnes to the best afternoon paper prinfor the cotton crop of the entire ent Governor should be permit- broad grooves two feet deep. Some of welgniflg many tons, ted anywhere. these world, and put into meat it ted to remain in office until the are so bowlders, on a ledge that a slight balanced Has the best corps of corre completion of the canai work, touch will rock them. The Indians used would buy it twice over? -r them as "alarm bells.-- ' Our annual yield of this great with which hs has been so closeThe grooves or scratches on these ponderits, ... SrSl ly identified. The Times be- rocks are as a rule parallel and extend est of all crops is about 0 Kentuck-ian- s north and south. South of the above Covers the Kentucky fieid perbushels, which is contri- lieves in Kentucky and mentioned area neither bowlders nor and we will be glad to see scratched rocks can be found. buted to by every State in the How came the bowlders In their po- fectly. Union Even this is not enough this Kentuckian remain at his sition? What scratched the rocks 1 Covers the general news field Agassiz. familiar glaciers of to supply the ever increasing de- - post until the opening of the ca- the Alps, probably with the true angave nal, unless President Wilson swer. He showed that a the similar state completely. j mand. and the fact faces us that Kentucky Democrat to of things is produced today by the glathere is no more acreage to draw finds a Has the best and fullest mar ciers of Switzerland. These streams of fill the piace. Louisville Times. ice creep slowly down from the lofty The only source we have from. summits of the Alps through the val- kets reports. to look to is better seed and betleys to the plains. They bear on their Gospel of Good Roabs. surface huge rocks fallen from surDEMOCRATIC in politics bu There is no ter cultivation. rounding cliffs. The stones frozen in work in any crop which gives so the bottom of the glacier, pressed down Hopkinsville, Ky. The Good by the enormous weight of Ice above fair to everybody. great a comparative profit as the Roads convention, after a two them, scratch and groove the rocks beneath, as the tool of a carpenter gouges use of the best seed corn, the SEND YOUR SUBSCRIPdays' session, which was largely out a piece of wood. breeding of which is a science attended and with keen interest What was the condition of America when similar effects were produced? and study, the same as is conTION RIGHT AWAY manifested, ended, the concluding Instead of local glaciers scattered in structive breeding of live stock. the whole surface now covfeature being a practical demon- the valleys, bowlders must have been ered with The axiom that "likes begets A Splendid stration by G. W. Sypert, Coun- hidden by an immense sheet of ice. like" more, nearly holds good in Judging from the marks on the rocks, ty Attorney of Hopkins, of the the sheet moved from the north toward Clubbing Bargain corn growing than in anything King splitlog drag for dirt roads, the south, carrying with it masses of We Offer else. You will almost invariably rock. Harper's Weekly. There were delegates nnd county "reap what you sow." The Expectancy of Life. The Adair County officials present during the meetshowiest corn is often a poor All insurance is calculated upon the ing from a number of "Penny-rile- " probable length of time a person has And yielder. The large, handsome and Tennessee counties, to live. This Is called the average expectancy. Many elaborate tables have ear is frequently less potent than and the belief is generally ex- been made up by thp insurance comThe Cincinnati an ear of less striking appearpressed that great improvements panies. souit Imscil upon one set of data, some upon another, and conse ance. of the roads in this region will qmMitly they vary slightly The BritWeekly Enquirer. If you have improved seed result from the convention. The ish life annuity tables, a fair calculahas a corn you must carefully test speakers were, former County tion, show that a man of fifty years, Both One natural expectancy of living 21.2 Year4 each ear if you would get maxi- Judge W. T. Fowler, County At- a woman of the 5:mu aire 23.. years: at sixty his expectancy i 14.S vears. For Only mum results. If you haven't im- torney John C. Duffey, State hers is 17 years: at seventy his is 9.5 Subscription, may be proved seed of your own, and Road Commissioner R. C. Ter- years, litrs 10.9 years. new or renewal even if you have, but have not rell, County Judge J. Walter She Saw. What The Weekly Enquirer Is selected it in the best manner, Knight, M. O. Eldridge. of the "Why Is Mrs. Wombat wearing such dowdy clothes lately? She spends half issued every Thursday. or cared for itv as you should, United States department of her husband's Income on dress But 51 It is year, and is one of theSubscription price per best home metit It ha3 all the faciliand are now too busy to test roads, Washington, Mr. Sypert, why is she wearing such mean looking ropolitan weeklies of ties of the great DAILY ENQUIRER for obtainclothes just now?" each ear, thn buy seed for 61 Madisonville, J. F. Grimes of "Her husband's mother is visiting ing the World's events, anil for that reason can give you all the leading news It carries a great planting from the experienc- Frankfort, Mayor John E. Gar-ne- her just now. See?" crispt The other woman saw. Pittsburgh amount of valuable farm matter,reports.editorials Its numarket and reliable ed corn breeder. The man who ' of Sprirgfield, Tenn., and Post. merous departments make it a necessity to every home, farm or business man. knows, and you know that- he Charles E. Barker, of Pembroke This Is English Do You Get It? Tnis grand offer is limited and we advise you to Little Johnny came running iu to his taKe advantage by subscribing for the above comknows because he has accombination right now. Call Or mail orders to. father and said: plished things in the way of THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. "Oh. father. I have just gained a sovKnown Cough Remedy Best ereign and threepence." yields and awards at shows that e yeas Dr. King's "How's that?" said his father. For ff333S2SXZZEXS you aspire to,. New Discovery B has been known 9. 3 said Johnny. "I have just ?Mu "Well." 7J , throughout the world as the most reli- bought a guinea pig for ninepence." The. expert on seed corn ac- able cough remedy. Over three millVery Thorough. quires a wonderful knowledge o'f ion bottles were used last year. Isn't USW& Clarice Well, aunt, how do you like S this proof? It will get rid of your product and selects it not only his M ia- - crcat tit ;rtsi cough, or we wih refund vour inone.v. your new doctor? Aunt Oh. Immenseand or two years, i t:..i. csaaj tmh for 5 on appearance but from the feel J. J. Owens, of Allendale, S. C, writes ly. He's so thorough. He never comes relief, but cot ftfca he'p. ill at If If v:rd 1 to see me without finding some little it in. toe bast puis or niedicmo I ocr tried of it in handling. This knowl- the way others have done "After thing the 'matter with me. Judge. twenty years, I find that Dr. King's. DR. edge coupled with the care he New Discovery is the best remedy for Reckless. practices from the very starting coughs or colds that I have ever used Howell Did you ever do any deed of coughs or coldsand all throat and ! of the crop, and then his actual For troubles, it has iio- equjfk 50e daring? Powell Yes:-- once said what C.E. HatdoId.Gayaa.Y lung I thought when guessing a woman's 25 CENTS P'JR BOTTLE AT ALL Vi ' ' S IS. , testing of the seedr insures- - the and 31- at Paull Drug Co, age. New York Press. The Bankers Trust Company, of New York, seems to be inviting a decision by the court that its action with refference to the marriage of its clerks is against public .policy. Its directors have just adopted a rule that a clerk receiving less than $100 a month will be dismissed and forfeit the right to share in the company's pension if he takes for himself a wife. The directors claim that this was not to protect themselves, but to safeguard the employes against the disaster likely to follow an attempt to support a family on an insufficient salary. The clerks will doubtless regard it, however, as indefensible meddling in their private affairs of which they will themselves be the better judges. That there are many young people who give little thought when they marry to supporting a family is evident, but as the matter has not been attempted to be regulated by law it is doubtful if trust companies can succeed in doing so. Love defies parents and- locksmiths, and it will likely defy those guardians of matters which seem not to concern them. Thay may lose clerks, but they won't materially decrease the marriage rate. W. P. Walton in Lexington Herald. - than he can hope to obtain, unOff the less he has a thorough knowl- An Anxioos Experience Korea. Rock Bound Coast of edge of the work and applies it The perils of the small boat at sea are told by Jack Lotodoa In an article diligently. on "Small Boat Sailing" In the YachtIf every corn grower would ing Monthly: "About the liveliest eight days of my plant good seed this year, it is life were spent in a small boat on the reasonable to estimate that the west coast of Korea," he writes. "I was in an open boat, a sampan, on a crop for 10 3 would be double of rocky coast where there were no lightand where the tides ran from that of 1912. Farmers Home houses to sixty feet. My crew were thirty Journal. Japanese fishermen. "We did not speak 1 AT SEA IN AN OPEN BOAT. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR BRIGHTER, Should See It Through. It is expected that the first ex-Senat- or other's language. Yet there was nothing monotonous about that trip. Never shall I forget one particular cold, bitter dawn, when in the thick of driving snow we took in sail and dropped our small anchor. "The Japanese crawled under a communal rice mat and went to sleep. I joined them, and for several hours we dozed fitfully. Then a sea deluged us with icy water and we found several inches of snow on top of the mat "It soon became a case of swamping at our anchor. Seas were splashing on board in srrowiner volume, and we balled constantly. And still my fisherman! crew eyed the surf battered shore and did nothing. "At last, after many narrow escapes from complete swamping, the fishermen got into action. All hands tailed on to the anchor and hove it up. For'ard, as the boat's head paid off, we set a patch of sail about the size of a flour sack. And we headed straight for the rocky shore. I unlaced my ?hoes, unbuttoned my greatcoat and co&t and was ready to make a quick partial strip a minute or so before we struck. But we didn't strike, and as we rushed in I saw the beauty of the situation. Before us opened a narrow channel, frilled at its mouth with breaking seas. Yet long before, when I had scanned the shore closely, there had been no such channel. I had forgotten the thirty foot tide. And It was for, this time that the Japanese had ao precariously - each, 1913 BETTER, BGGER THAN EVER $5.G(f I $4.50. 3,000.-000,00- $1.35 to-da- y. r, - forty-thre- - 1 lew Lift phi KING'S - - . 1 ?";'- - '.V I T" 8 Gradyville. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS DOCTORS ENDORSE K ll is hard right at this time to tell bright and vernal, and the songs and Uncle Chas. Yates was on the what the future results will be. of the birds not so sweet joyous. sick list a few days of last week. Johu A. Hobson, Greensburg, Ky., will pay All have our days of sad retyou best prices for your hogs, sheep or cattle, n R. L. Caldwell, of the Write or phone him. rospect; and I am not an excepsection, was with us last tion. But I am of a hopeful naObituary. Saturday. ture, and my calling keeps me Charles Sparks and G. E. Nell R; N. Groves, with young-peopl- e. On the death of Girls are Saturday. who died December 6th, 1912, at just as sweet were in Columbia last and modest as they W. C. Yates, of Portland, was Cane Valley, was seventy-fiv- e were then, and boys just as community years of age, this through here last Monday lookbrave, manly and generous. lost one of her noblest handiing after hogs. They are no longer the same works of God. It was the writ- girls and boys of dear old KenRome Hurt, a colored boy, living with Strong Hill, was dan- er's good fortune to be one of tucky; but as a teacher, they are gerously hurt one day 1 ast week bis grandsons, and as such, had my boys and girls; and futt of an intimate knowledge of the budaing promise for the future. by-- a horse falling with him. qualities of his While boys and girls are natMr. James Gist, formerly of many sterling came ural and unsophisticated; they Texas, who has been with us for grandfather. Mr. Groves Louisville about twen- are sweet and look good to me. several months, is confined to his to us from ty years ago. and at once by his When they get into the "fast room with a complication of dissquare dealings, kindly nature set" and become worldly-wiseases. and sympathetic interest in the the sweet innocence passes Messrs. Otley, Epperson and affairs of his neighbors endeared away, and we have the frivolous Vaughan, candidates for Judge, himself to all. In his home life coquette and the mercenary Sheriff and Jailer, were in our he was gentle and indulgent and midst last week shaking hands made it as near perfection as My life has been one of toil, with their friends. homes can be on this earth. He privation and conquest. The marriage of James Hoy to was a good neighbor, a patriotic I scorn what the world calls Miss Maggie Bragg was a surcitizen who took an interest in diplomacy and what I call lying. prise to some of us. all that pertained to the general I have never had the moral Austin Willmore spent last welfare, was unselfish to a .desupport of demagogues nor that Sunday in Edmonton. gree and took a delight in the of the narrow-minde- d portion of Several of the people from this .happiness of others to which he the ministry. I enjoy confidence place attended the funeral of contributed n no small degree by and support of real statesmen Mr. Jo Bell, near Red Rick, last his sunny disposition and words and really consecrated preachers. Shursday. of cheer to those who were inBut these temporizing politi side of cians who have no real convic Mr. Odel, the State Bank In- clined to look at the dark spector, spent a day or so here this life. To those who knew tions, but follow the "majority," him he will be sorely missed and right or wrong, and those last week. ' Mr. Clem Keltner, who sold to such as him the Gates of our "called" preachers who have his stock of merchandise and Father's Kingdom are open where neither "wit, words, words nor other property to Nell Bros, a he is enjoying his merited re- utterance," promptly label me, Mill-towe, money-grubber. EVERYTHING IN Newbro's Herpicide means a doctor endorses a preparation ItODinlOOl or. (mimnrv testimonial. His professional man devoted toj is always that of the the welfare of the people. j Rev. J. J. Bovd. Covinirton. Tenn. eara: I feel ox thoa It my duty to write this for the benefit easo I average .n When I - suffering from dandruff. In tha four nTnraKmi f Newbro's Heroldde will re move all dandruff. It is advisable to .continue it U8e for several weeks. The words of J. B. Thompson, M D.. Ko. 2 Bo ROOFING fc and perhaps more. Herpicide not only cleansesj the Bcalp but brightens the hair, gives it life ansa makes it soft. Newbro's Herpicide is the original remedyfci . kill the dandruff germ and stop falling hah-- Thai terrible itching which eoes with dandratt Vt allayed almost at once -m We positively guarantee the one dollar siim Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized f and Printed. Also Elwood and American Fence. j bottle. Paul! .9 Drug Co., Co'umbia Ky. in Louisville last week witesses in the Federal Court. W. G. Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. Incorporated 1 Shepherd sold to Mr. 12-- 1 CO- - Sloan, of Dunnville, 4 hogs last week. IG Eaat liathel Street, Between first and Brook J. 0. White sold to Mr. Armstrong, of Danville, a nice bunch of hogs last week. There has been a good many men through here recently looking for cattle and hogs, consequently they are all picked up. Corn is selling at $3.00 per barrel. The prospect for wheat is some better since the hard freezes let up. Mr Wei by McQueary and family left for Kokomo, Ind., last week to make it their future home. W. C. Louisville, The Adair County News and Both One Year for $1.50. Ky.gpH Courier-Journ- al The "Distinctive" Store For FloorTand Wall Coverings Rugs, Carpets, and Linoleum Barrett has his saw mill Wallpaper and Draperies When in Louisville- - in operation again wKicn is located on his farm. D. F. White sold a pair of yearling mules to Jo Blair for $200. come in and see our splendid Assortments and how well we can serve you with reliable qualities at moderate prices centrally located few weeks ago, will move in a ward. day or so to the property of Mrs. J. W. Sexton in our midst. A young Mr. Grady, a son of Mr. Willie Grady, formerly of this place, who has been located in Texas for a number of years, spent several days here last week visiting his relatives and friends. We had a very hard rain last Thursday afternoon. It looked very much for a few munutes that our town was going to be in the midst of a flood of water again. It being March weather the rain ceased and no serious damage was done. Mr. and Mr3. L. C. Hindman, of Columbia, spent a day or so of last week visiting their rela tives and friends in our city. One of the most progressive Everett Smith. i Creelsboro. Jackman Bros, went to Louisville last week on a business trip. Mr. Chas Perryman and Mr. J. Bob Higginbottom spent Saturday in Glenville. Mr. A. E. Rabon and his little f daughter, Mabel, are visiting out on Crocus. Miss Dolly Allen and her brother, Will, visited Misses Ida and Emma Black last week. We were glad to see Miss Mar-jorBuster and have her home a few days. She returned to the Lindsay -- Wilson on Monday. el farmers in the western part of this county, is no less than our old friend Jack Barnes, who is always up with every kind of work and when seed time and harvest come he is ready for the results. He takes everything easy and makes money on every hand; while in conversation with him Mrs. Nora Grider, of Celina, a few days ago in regard to his .production of ginseng he inform Tenn., is visiting her brother, ed us that his sales last year! Mr. Ed Campbell. amounted to something near $175 From North Carolina. and that he had something like Miss Alice Keeton is studying We are music with Mrs. Self. always sure of some good music when Miss Effie Armstrong and Miss Bessie Campbeli are here for a lesson. Bro. L. T. Wells gave us a good sermon on Saturday night and another on Sunday. Also left an appointment for the second Saturday night in April. I Bostic, March, 7, 1913 one bushel of seed that he could dispose of at this time. He is Editor News: just as good on tobacco, corn As my last two articles caused and wheat, . Give us more farm- me to hear from three friends who have hitherto been as silent ers like Mr. Barnes. The few days of warm sun- - as the Sphinx; I am encouraged shine last week put a move on to write again. our farmers and we are glad to One of these was my instructnote that the farming interest in or in psalmody in the sweet days this section is right up. Some of long ago; and the reader will rfew of our farmers are about recognize the fine Italian hand of done turning their corn ground. J. C. Yates. His lines seem to Oats and grass seed have been have fallen in pleasant places, sown and one hundred tobacco and his letter portrays' the spirit poety ana patriotism, baa Prepara-- f beds all canvassed. tions are being made for planting memories are revoked, however, .. ..4... nn. n .. Stock of a k nris in ' as ne reverts iu xuity yvuis agu bringing the highest prices. As is ever the case when a Banks all over the county full of man passes the meridian of life, money. Nothing less than pros- no girls are so sweet and winperity right on us under the some as the girls of long ago; It and flowers and fields are not so Democratic administration. j , I "Nobody's Darling." North Carolina has been at about the foot of the class in illiteracy, length of school term, and teaching equipment. With other teachers I have tried to improve conditions. For twenty years every jack-le- g politician preacher and eymling-heade- d have been in agony for fear somebody would "hurt the party." But a few real statesmen and good preachers have helped in the good work. Tvventy years ago, we had three months term of.school, and twelve years ago C. B. Ay cock, the Educational Governor, raised ts uo- be four. The present legislature has, by a nearly unanimous vote, raised it to six months. Tne agencies to accomplish this, have been the State press, State Superintendent, J. Y. Joy-ne- r, other teachers, the Farmers Union, The Junior Order, and the eloquence of C. D. Mclver and 0. B. Ayeock who died in harness making speeches for the cause of education. I have fought with pen, fists and a win- Chester rifle; have been ordered arrested for criminal libel; have been haled before every church, county and State tribunal; and prejudged as guilty by the pub - Frank Winfrey left for Kokomo, Ind.r last week where he has a position. The school at Mt. Olive, which Was being taught by Robt. Foley, closed last week. J. T. White bought one mule Hubbuch Bros., & Wellendorff Incorporated 522 and 524 West Market St. from Ira Carter for $125. Louisville's Biggest Carpet Store. Birdseve view of our Plant Ira Carter sold his farm near here to Clyde Jones. Price not known. J. I. Cravens sold a tract of timbered land to J. W. Hadley for $1,400. Frank Abrell sold to Joe Thomas, of Luttrell's Creek, one cow for $43. Jim Redmon bought 10 sheep from C. T. Roberts for $1S. Died on the 13th, Mrs. Sallie Ann Dickerson. JShe was the widow of Elijah Dickerson, who lived on LuttrelKs Creek. She was in her 79th'year of age when the end came. She died at her daughter's,. Mrs. P. M. Tarter, with pneumonia while here on a visit. She was a true Christian lady and very industrious. She was liked by all who knew her and especially good in sickness. She was laid to rest in thePelley grave yard by the side of the husband who preceded her to the grave some years ago. She leaves nine children to mourn their loss besides a ho3t of friends. ' 'Ss "Largest in Dixie" W. J. Hughes & Sons Co., Louisville, Kentucky. Incorporated Windows, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns, Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog WHOLESALE j lic. In church affairs a presiding elder has been better to me than some sanctimonious and a superior court judge, bet ter than some ignorant, self-isky-pilo- t; m There was a birth day dinner given at the home of Ephram (HIISVl r rnc. . A. McKinley on Monday. March 4, being his seventh anniversary. There had been a most sumptuportant 'Squire. ous dinner had been prepared by Visions of road sentences and wife consisting of boiled ham penitentiary have been seen by his roast chicken, fish, all kinds of certain people for me; but I have salads, pies, cakes etc. Mr. Mcnever been deprived of my liberKinley was a Union Soldier in ty. the 13th Ky. Calvary. Those I remain an advocate of Wil-so- n present were Mr. and Mr.-- . W. G Democracy, and a high priWhite, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Cravvate in the church militant. ens, Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Cravens, MelvinL. White. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Dunbar Tartar. and Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Shepherd J. 0. and J. T. White were in After eating to their fill, the old Campbellsville last week. soldiers engaged in an old time Sam White Asa Shepherd, E. conversation, making a most enA. Webb and Isam Kerns were joyable event. -- x Louisville, Kentucky On Main between Sixth and Seventh American and European Plans RATES: American Plan $2.00 and up European Plan $lf00 'and up We serve the best American Plan meals in the South The New Louisville Hotel Co. Inc. ' . Herman Steinhilber, Mannor ' "