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The Adair County news: May 7, 1913 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1913 ada1913050701_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: May 7, 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. ' V r r W Ui Wm COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, (fattttuj Metal KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY MAY 7, 1913. NUMBER A ". .' . ' - - VOLUMF XVI 27 DEATH OFA PROMINENT PHYSICIAN. A. Death Mr. or a Former Resident Happy Marriage. , Noted Actor Under the Knife. Special from Indianapolis: Lindsey-Wiiso- n Commencement Exercises. Personal J. T. Kemp, brother of Mr. G. Kemp, this place, died at . his lajte 4B fr . y residence in Bradfordsville, Marion county, last Friday morning at 6 Dr. E. A. Waggener Crosses Over o'clock. The deceased was born and reared in Adair county, and for quite aN to the Other Side Monday number of years resided in Columbia. Morning a Few Minutes As we are informed, he was a victim of stomach trouble, and was on the deBefore 9 O'clock. cline for more than ax year. He was a man of excellent character, making Last Monday morning just before many friends at his adopted home. 9 o'clock. Dr. E. A. Waggener, who He was industrious, and starting in - has made his home in Columbia for life a poor boy, his pluck and energy several years, boarding at the Han- accumulated a very good estate. For cock Hotel, passed beyond the veil, many years he was a general mer his single daughter, Miss Catherine chant, but growing tired of confineWaggener, and several relatives and ment, he purchased a fine farm where friends being with him in his last mo- he died, taking the deepest interest in its cultivation. ments. Early jn life he made a profession Eighteen years ago, but few physiof his faith in Christ, united with the cians and surgeons had a more extensive reputation than the deceased. Baptist Church, living a consistent He was a man of superior intellect, a member until called to his reward. The deceased' many Adair county ' constant reader, and was up on all friends will be sorry to learn of his diseases the human family heirs. Eighteen years ago h e met with passing, and Bradfordsville has susan accident at Burlington, Iowa, tained a great loss. There is no way to estimate the grief that lingers with where he was practicing; was terribly crushed, many bones being broken, the wife and six children, and the surage of Mr. and siuca that occurrence he was an viving brother. The exact Kemp is not known to us, but we beinvalid, but at times did considerlieve he was sixty-tw- o or three years able oflice practice. He was not only old. The "writer knew him from a well posted in the profession, but was boy and at all times regarded him as well versed in the current history of a staunch, upright citizen. the country, and was, when feeling well, an interesting conversationalist. Seriously Shot, The doctors of this county recognized him as a learned physician, giving his opinions weight. Last Saturday night week Mr. Finis His boyhood days were spent in Co- Rogers, son of Mr. W. T. Rogers, who lumbia and its vicinity, his ancestors was reared in the Keltner neighborhaving been born and reared in the hood, and who was well known in the county, and when he returned tothis Western part of Adair county, was place, about five years ago, he told the seriously shot at Chattanooga, Tenn. writer that he expected to end his Young Rogers is a druggist, and was days here, that the town lelt more preparing to close his store for the like home to him than any other night, when two negroes entered and place. When the Civil war came Dr. asked for change. While they were Waggener was living either at Greens-bur- g being accommodated they commericed or Munfordsville. He enlisted in shooting. One ball entered Mr. Rogthe Confederate army, joining his un- ers' breast at the nipple, passed cle's company, Capt. John Adair, through him and lodged in a boy clerk went South and was in a number of of the store. The negroes escaped. engagements. After the first two The family of Mr. W. R. Myers, this years of hostilities, he was transferred place, is related to Mr. Rogers, and a from capt. Adair's company, Gen. Jo letter to them states that while the Lewis' regiment, to Morgan's com- wound is serious the patient has a' mand, serving until the war closed. fighting chance to recover. Soon after peace was declared he took up the study of medicine and graduAttention Candidates. ated from three medical institutions, located respectfully in Louisville, Candidate for county offices will now, Philadelphia and K"ew York. get busy with petitions to get on the He came from an old arristocratic ballot. The primary law says that i familv and was proud of his lineage. candidates seeking party nominations ne was a son of thomas Waggener abd a grandson of Edmund P. Wag- -' may circulate their petitions on and gene-r-, and was born at Greensburg after May 3, and must be filed with the County Court Clerk not later than years ago. July 3. Any nominating petition Th e deceased was a member of the May 3 Presbyterian church, but no circulated before and willwill be declared worthless disqualify funeral discourse was delivered. the candidates from getting on the The reading of passages of scripture, song and prayer at the grave ballot. Candidates are required to have on their petitions the signatures concluded the exercises. of not less than 3 per The intement was at ten a. m., this anexcess of 10 per cent, cent, and not of the voters (Tuesday) in the city cemetery, a of the party in which they seek the large circle of sympathizing friends nomination. This is based on the being present. party's vote for President at die last This paper extends its sympathy to general election. the two surviving daughters. Sunday week Rev. A. R. Kasey, forProgram. mer pastor of the Methodist Church, this place, will preach the baccalaureate sermon before the pupils of the The following is the program for Lindsey-Wilso- n 11 at Decoration Day at Bear Wallow, May Services will be at the o'clock hour. the church and ev30, 1913: erybody is invited. Monday morning 1. Welcome address Rev. James in tho Lindsey-Wilso- n Chapel, he will Burton. deliver the address to the graduating M. m an operation here for the re moval of an abscess back of the ear. Dr. Lafayette Page, of the Indiana University School of Medicine, who performed the operation, said that, while Mr. Skinner withstood the knife in good shape, his condition was serious. The actor has been troubled with his ear for about a month, and the trouble had become so deeply seat ed, Dr. Page said, that it had almost reached the membrane of the brain. Mr. Skinner should be able to leave the hospital in three weeks, if there are no complications, according to the specialist. "Mr. Skinner came here yesterday from Boston, where he had just concluded an engagement, to consult Dr. Page. The operation was decided on and the actor wired for his wife to come to Indianapolis. She did not boys. arrive here until after the opperation We all extend our hearty congratu- had been performed.' " Dr. Page was born and reared in Colations to them and wish them many days of prosperity. lumbia, and is a brother of Mr. Jas. T. Page. At Carmel Church. Post Office Robbed. . to-da- y tea-bell- s, Jamestown, Ky.t May 1st, 1913. Soon after preaching was over at the Christian church last Wednesday night, Mr.-- R. E. Lloyd and Miss Jossie Dockery, of this place, were happily married by Rev. D. T. Tarter. , Mr. Lloyd is a fine young lawyer and as nice a'young man as can be found anywhere. And Miss Dockery is one of our finest young ladies in these parts, and is loved by all. After being congratulated the young couple went to their new home, on Water street which is a nice cottage, near the home of H. H. Dunbar. The news,spread like wild fire, and by 11:10 a band of 50 men and boys armed with dinner bells, pans, and various instuments to help out, surrounded the house and in a short time all on that street were aroused from their peaceful slumber by many good songs and the great noise created by the happy band of "Otis Skinner, the actor, underwent The post office at Monticello was entered by robbers last Thursday night, the safe blown open, and two hundred and fifty dollars taken. The sheriff, so it is reported here, organized a posse next morning and started to run down the thieves. The man who carries the mail between Columbia and Creelsboro, reported here Saturday morning, that the robbers, cises. 10.35. Soldiers Jnarch and decorate four men and one woman, were caught by the Wayne county authorities Frigraves of their comrades. day morning, below Creelsboro, and 11. Sermon by the Rev. Chandler. 81,500 was found on their persons. 12. Dinner. 1 :30. Song and Devotional E vercises Republican Committee Meeting. 2. Sermon. Fill your baskets and come out. A nice enjoyable time is expected. The Republican Committee o f Committee. Adair County is hereby called to meet at the Court House in Columbia, Ky., Death at Gradyvilie. at 1 o'clock p. m. on Monday, May 19th 1913, to consider such questions as may, effect the interest and success of said Mr. Jas. Gist, who was a brother-in-laof Dr. L. C. Kell, he having mar- party. All Republicans, regardless of ried the Doctor's sistw. died at Grady- how they may have voted at the last invilie last Friday night? He was about November election, are cordially thirty-fiv- e years old and recently re- vited, to be present. W. F. Sanders, Chairman. moved from Texas to Adair county. w Please announce through your columns that there will be Decoration at Carmel church and graveyard May 30, 1913. All are cordially solicited to attend, especially old soldiers of the Civil and Spanish Wars. Old are cordially invited to attend. PROGRAMME. 10. Singing and Devotional Exer- To Timber Men. Called to FranKfort. Judge N. H. Moss has been notified to appear before the Board of Equalization, Frankfort, and show cause why the real estate and personal property of Adair county should not be raised 10 per cent. He leaves for E. R. Spotswood Ky. I want to buy & Son, Lexington, boundaries of timber in Adair and ad joining counties. Address, C. M. Herriford, Columbia, Ky. Ad. 27-tf I am representing 2. Response by Rev. I. Grimsley. 3. Singing, led by R. P. Grimsley. 4. Preaching at 10 o'clock by Revs. class. Joe Pierce and Marion Antle. 5. Decorating the graves of the old soldiers and others. 6. Dinner. 7. Memorial address by Rev. Tobias Huffaker. 8. Recitation by any who will. 9. Talks by any who wish. Every body cordially invited to come d and bring baskets. J. B. Burton ) - Com. T. J. Holmes J. D. Burton ) well-filleJ- W v site, and in a week or two thereafter the work on the foundation for the The .new structure will commence. new building is to be one of the handsomest church edifices in all this coun- man Johnson, "just chawed on." try. It will be brick, modern in deThere will be a meeting of the Adair sign. County Medical Society, at Dr. 's .. " office in Columbia on Friday, An interesting historical article, written by Mr. J. K. Mitchell, Os- May 9, 1913, at 10 o'clock, at which evborne, Kansas, is published o n our ery physician in the county is expected to attend. secosd page. Cart-wrightcon-ven- In a very short time all the old Baptist church will be removed from the A copy of the first issue of Russell County Advance, published at Russell Springs by 1. M. Tuller, who is its editor, reached our table Wednesday afternoon. It is a six page, four column sheet, and it has been well gotten up. It contains a great deal of local matter and the selected matter is timely. The print is all right and the make-u- p Mr. Charles Sanders, son of Mr. shows skill. We welcome the Ad Frank Sanders, of this county, who is vance to our exchange list, and trust teaching in the State of Kansas, is that the editor may be profited by its measuring up to full requirements. publication. At the close of his school in April he was served with an elegant dinner and A primary for the e on an. of at Campbellsville was held last: Saturday. salary. His many friends here are There were only two entries, Thomas proud of the high esteem in which he Newton and Charley Fleece. Result, is held in his new location and the Kewton 116: Fleece90. W. I. Meader, splendid success he is achieving. who has been endorsed by Congresspost-offic- and thinks he can give good and sufOn the 10th of April Mr. L. C. Pow- ficient reasons why the raise should ell, whose home is near Gleuville, met not be made. He will be accompanwith a serious accident. He was kick- ied by County Attorney Gordon MontCon-ove- r. ed by a mule, breaking one of his legs gomery, J. M. Wolford and J. Z. above the knee. He has been confined to his bed ever since but hopes to Ninety-fiv- e Years Old be able to get out before long. Our failure to mention this earlier was due to the fact that our corespondent in Last Friday, the 2d day of May, that community has been negligent in Mrs. Easter Dohoney, of this place, his reports, and we failed to hear, it. Mother of Mrs". Nannie Flowers, with We trust Mr. Powell will soon be abl e whom she lives, was ninety-fiv- e years to stir. He is a good citizen,' an , up- old. She received a number of presright man and we will be glad to ents. At this time Mrs. Dohoney is shrke his hand when able to come to feeble, but her mind is unimpaired. Columbia. Mrs. Flowers spread a magnificent dinner and a number of relatives and Mr. Wade Helm, of this place, who friends were present. is employed at Ashland, Ky., met with a very serious accident, it is reported, To StocR Breeders. a few days ago. He was on a scaffold, eight or ten feet high, which gave way, and young Helm was dashed to I have a three year old half Coach the ground. It was first thought that horse out of a Red Squirrel mare. he was fatally hurt, but word from He is a good one, and will'bev permitAshland states that he is improving ted to serve a limited number of and will doubtless be all right in a mares, at SS.00 to insure. short time. I also have a splendid Jack, service, SG.(K). ' Frankfort this (Wednesday) morning, Mr. J. R. Irvine, Miami, was here Piano Graduates Recital, Tuesday Monday. Evening, May 13th 8 o'clock. Judge T. A. Murrell, Lebanon, was Expression Graduates Recital, here last Friday. Thursday Evening, May 15th 8 o'clock Dr. W. R. Grissom was quite sick Piano Recital Friday Evening, May most of last week. 16th 8 o'clock. MissMattie Sinclair has returned An Evening of Plays Saturday Evenfrom a visit to Lebrnon. ing, May 17th 8 o'clock. Mr. E. W. Webb, of Russeli;Springs," Commencement Sermon Sunday was here a few days ago. morning a t Methodist Church 1 1 o'clock by Rev. A. R. Kasey. Mr. II. T. Baker is spending a few Graduation Exercises Monday morn- days in Knoxville, Tenn. ing, May 19th lO.o'clock, Lindsey-Wiiso- n Mr. J. M. Stephenson, of Rowena, Chapel. Commencement Adwas here last Thursday. dress 1 1 o'clock by Rev. A. R. Kasey. Miss Maud Bradley was in Louisville C. M. Deener will preach at Clear last week, visiting relalives. Spring the 2nd Sunday inMay Mr. Geo. Hunn left for Ashland last week, seeking employment. Ptomain Poisoned. Eld. Z. T. Williams was in Glasgow Last Friday afternoon Mr. Ernest and Cave City last week. Mrs. F. L. Wilson, Russell Strings, Flowess was taken violentlyjill, on his farm, a few miles from town. He was was here Monday, shopping. at work in the field in the forenoon Mr. N. W. Miller was here from and when the dinner hour arrived he Campbellsville Monday. took his meal with histenant',and sevMr. Basil Chapman, merchant at eral hands. Soon after eating he beGlenville, was here last Thursday. came quite sick as did the others who years dined with him. Dr. W. J. Flowers. Mr. Creed Hood, seventy-si- x JVW. and Ray Flowers were called old, an is quite ill. and It was decided by the physician Dr. A. M. Rowe, of Bowling Green, that all the parties were victims of is visiting relatives i n Adair county. ptomain poison. Emetics were given Mr. and Mrs. L M. Young were visand the patients soon came around all right. It is believed that the poison iting in Cumberland county last week. was in the meat which came from a Mr. Geo. W. Thomas, politician and distant market. traveling salesman, was here last Thursday. Death of an Octogenarian. Mrs. J. X. Page's left arm, which was broken two weeks ago, is improvMr. Wade Mosby, who was a highly ing rapidly. respected citizen of the Sparksville Dr. O. S, Dunbar, Lebanon, visited neighborhood, died last Thursday part of years friends in Columbia the latter morning. .He was eighty-od- d old, and had been a devoted Christian ast week. for many years, being a member of Mr. Geo. B. Cheatham, Milltown, the Methodist church. The inter- and W. C. Yates, Portland, were here ment was at Breeding after religious Mondaj. exercises. "Uncle" Wade, as he was Messrs. Frank Winfrey, W. H. Wilfamiliarly called, will be greatly miss- son and J. B. Barbee were in Louis- - ' ed, as he was a wise counselor, and at vill last week. all times standing for the right. In testimony of his high character many Mr. Cleo Sherrill, of Lebanon, was friends attended the funeral and bur- in Columbia Monday, en route for Gradyvilie. ial. brother-in-laThe deceased was a Messrs. John Q. Alexander and B. of Capt. Geo. Sell, of this place, his II. Gilpin made their regular trips to wife, who died many years ago, being Columbia last week. a sister of the former. Messrs. R. S. Kincart, Isaac Tate and Wm. Hobson- all of CampbellsGreen River Monument. ville, were here last Thursday. Mr. W. H. Stanton and wife, of The organization of The Daughters Russell Springs, were in Columbia last of the Confederacy, located at Leba- Friday, having dental work done. non, Ky., has purchased the ground little Mrs. L. G. Dohoney at Green River Confederate Monu- daughter, Lurline, Dallas,and are Texas, ment and a deed has been turned over visiting relatives in this county. to the society. Steps will be taken at Mrs. T. E. Jeffries, who has been once to build a rock wall around the grounds and the monument is to be quite sick at the home of her mother enclosed with a nice iron fence. Mon- for several days, is reported better. ey is now being raised for this purJ. W. and J. R. Jones, of the Pelly- pose. Persons in this part of the tou section, were visicing at J. H. Pel State who desire to give something ley's Friday and Saturday. for this purpose, will call on Mr. J. W. Rev. D. II. Howerton, a former, Thompson, who will forward the dopastor of the Baptist Church here, nations to the society. was in Columbia last Thursday. How the Vote Stands Mr. J. W. Flowers and Prof. Ivan McDougle attended the State educaThe following is the standing of the tional Meeting at Louisville last week candidates at the Parlor Circle, up to Mr. John A. Chapman and his daughand including last Saturday night: Dora Eubank 30,210 ter, Mrs. Nona Thomas, returned to WedMary Smith 32,100 Glenville, from Mississippi, last 23,450 nesday. Nell Tarter 16,250 Eva Walker Mr. Robert Antle, Superintendent 10,250 of schools in Russell county, attended, Margaret Lovett 5,200 the State Teachers Association, LouisLatitia Paull w - ville, last week. Miss Harriet Bridgwater, who has some time, has so far reThree nice cottages, two with six been sick for be in Columbia for severrooms each, one with three rooms, covered as to visiting her relations.. good water and out buildings, lots ad- al days, join. The rental value pays taxes, inMr. J. S. Coles, monument dealer, is on $4,000. surance and interest at the Hancock Hotel and will be here Address H. N. Beauchamp, three days. Any one wishing to buy Ky. Campbellsville, Box 222, stones direct, can see him at the hoiel. s 26-tAdv. Mr. John C. Eastland and Miss Catherine Waggener, of Louisville, arThere is going to be something doThe former is a ing in Columbia and near town in a rived Friday night. E. A. Waggener, of Dr. very short time. The Baptist church, daughter. a large brick, is to be erected; Mr. the latter a Mr. Frank Richardson left Columbia Walker Bryant will build a commodious brick residence, and just out of last week for the State of Illinois town Dr. R. A. Jones will erect a where he wUl engage in business. He handsome brick residence, which will is a young man of good moral characbe occupied by his parents, who live ter and has the best wishes of his home f. son-in-la- w For Sale. : J. C. Browning, Milltown, Ky. Ad. 26-3t ' There will be Mothers Day Exercise The Adair Circuit court will es at the Christian Church Sunday Monday week. The sheriff, A. morning. A program with songs and D. Patteson, is up with his work. recitations will be prepared. Genuine bottle coca cola at Henry Born, to the wife of W. D. Harmon, Ingram's. Finis Hayden. May 3, a son Mrs. Geo. W. Lowe's class will give a piano recital at the Parlor Circle next Friday evening. The class will be assisted by Miss Loretto Dunbar, expression. An interesting program has been arranged, .and those who may attend can expect to be entertained. Mrs. Lowe is an expert pianist and The mountain CitySteam boat sank has the gift of imparting her skill to on Cumberland river last Wednesday, her pupils. not far from Burntride. It was heav ily loaded with freight andthe loss is I keep on hands a- - full stock of to be $20,000. said coffins and caskets, also robes; hearses. Prompt service night or day. A RusselFs Creek Baptist Sunday 29. school Convention was organized at Phone J. F. Triptett, 45.I yr Campbellsville last Sunday. Quite a Columbia, Ky. Ad. delegation of Columbians went over. Monday was fine for outdoor work, The program for Field Day exercises, hence but few farmers attended court. May 9, is the best one ever gotten out- Let every body attend and enjoy the Communion services at .the Presbyday. terian church next Sunday. increase at Montpelier. friends. He has returned. Miss Pearl Hindman, County School Do not forget'that next Friday will Superintendent, attended tha State' be Field Day at the Lindsey-WiisoTeachers' Association wnicn was in Louisville last week, y Call on S. F. Eubank and get your session at Dr. R. C. McChord and his son, Al, buggy tops and wheels cheap while were here last Thursday from Leb-- J they last. . ahon, enroute to the home of Dr. Rp.v. Thomas will Dreach at DisaD- - Wm. Blair, where the Adair County pointment next Sunday at 11 o'clock. pMedical Association was to be in sess ion during the day. Mrs. Blair and Wanted: A boy to work his way her daughters spread a delightful dinApply at ner and the physicians of, the county through Lindsey-Wiison- .Neilson & Moss. once. and visiting physicians spent tho day Ad. I Yery enjoyably. n. V" ; THE ADAIR JOUNTY NEWS PACTS REGARDING side-saadl- e. HERO OF SURGERY. Relative Writes Interestingly Con- cerning Famous Case. MONUMENT TO BE ERECTED. Editors of Sullivan, Indiana ion: Un- I have received a clipping from Oiir paper of January 1st, 1913, relative to the grave of Mrs. Jane Crawford, whose remains rest in the Johnson cemetery near Graysville, in your county. Some of the statements require slight correction. I am not a descendant of Mrs. Jane Crawford, but a grandson of Rachel Crawford, 3. sister of Thomas Crawford, husband of Mrs. Jane Crawford. Thomas Crawford and Thomas Mitchell, who married his sister Rachel, emigrated from Rockbridge county Va., in 1805 and settled in Green county Ky. , on adjoining farms. While residing there the famous operation was performed on the wife of Thomas Crawford by Dr. Ephriam McDowell, now known as the Sather of Ovariotomy. Thomas Cirawford remained in Kentucky till about the year 1817 when he removed to Jefferson county, Indiana, and settled on a farm near Madison. There is a tradition among his descendants that Kentucky on account of t 5jis- - opposition to slavery. A monument was erected to Dr. Ephriam McDowell at Danville, Ky.,.in 1879, but no steps have bjgsn taken as yet to my knowl-sdg- e towards erecting a monument to his first patient, Mrs. Crawford. The suggestion for such a monument was made in the address by Dr. Samuel D. Gross at the dedication of the McDowell monument. After his ae,-ief- She has just arrived, having ridden some seventy miles through the wilderness. He is assisting her to alight; and he is soon to perform, without consultation, without precedent in the ages of surgery (but not without a prayer for himself and her) , by strength of his own will and nerve and by the light of the solitary candle of his own genius, an operation which made Kentucky the mother of ovarian surgery for all coming time going his own way to immortality as Shakespeare went his, as the greatest always go theirs by a new path a new epoch of life and mercy; he untrumpeted and alone." Collins' history of Kentucky also makes a record of the operation and the fame it brought Dr. Thomas Howell McDowell. Mrs. Jane Crawford has thus received honorable mention in eulogy upon Dr. McDowell, Dr. Gross spoke of Mrs." Crawford as follows: "All honor, too, to the heroic 77oman who, with death literally sjtaring her in the face, was the nrst to submit calmly and resignedly to what certainly was at the time a surgical ezperi-men- t. To her, too, let a monument be erected, not by the citizens of Kentucky, but by the suffering women who, with her example before them, have been the recipients of the inestimable boon of ovariotomy, with a new lease of their lives and with immunity from subsequent discom-fp- rt and distress. I know of no greater example in all history of heroism than that displayed by this noble woman in submitting o.an untried operation." Mr. James Lane, author of a "Kentucky Cardinal," "The Choir Invisible," and other books refers to the event in his volume entitled "The Doctor's Christmas Eve," on page 100 in which he says: "More centuries have passed we know exactly how many now from year to year. It is the nineteenth, and it is the New World; the next picture on the library wall portrayed a scene on the Western frontier of a new civilization. It is the backwoods of Kentucky, it is a pioneer settlement of three or four hundred souls, nearly a thousand miles from any hospital or dissecting room. In the front door of his Tjide pioneer house stands a Kentucky country doctor, Ephriam ' McDowell. His patient is before him, a woman on horseback in a history orations and literature, but it seems that only recently has anyone taken the pains to look up ber history. In October, 1912, I received a letter from Miss Amelia 'Crawford, of Covington, Ky., a granddaughter of this heroine requasting me to answer a number of questions submitted to her by Dr. August Schachner, of Louisville Ky., regarding Mrs. Jane Crawford, I understand to Dr. Schahner primarily belongs the credit of starting this investigation. I have known Miss Amelia Crawford, for several years when she lived in Louisville, Ky. I also knew her father, Hon. Thos. Howell Crawford, one time Mayor of Louisville. He and my father were first cousins; beyond this I knew very little of the Crawford family until 1 undertook to answer the questions of Dr. Schachner, nor did I know that Mrs. Jane Crawford had more than one son, in fact I did not know her Christian name until I had the records examined in Green Co., Ky., and found that Thomas Crawford and Jane his wife, conveyed a tract of land there in December, 1810 to one John Mot-lthis was about a year after the opperation which took place in December, 1809, according to one authority; another writer says it occurred in June, 1S09; all agree that it was some time in the year 1809. Mrs. Crawford's maiden name was Todd. There is a belief among her descendants that she was a first cousin of Gen. Levi Todd, the grandfather of Miss Mary Todd, who became the wife of Abraham Lincoln. I am not able to verify this from any record to which I have had access, perhaps some one familiar with the Todd genealogy may know the fact. I have learned from the descendants of Mrs. Crawford that she had four children who reached mature years. Three sons, James, Samuel and Thomas Howell and one daughter, Alice, who married one Wm. Paul Brown and died at an age in Morning Sun, Iowa, in the year 1884. I understand the older residents of your county remember the son, Rev. James Crawford, who lived in the vicinity of Graysville, and died at Morning Sun, Iowa, in July, 1872, at the age of 77 years leaving one son, Alexander Crawford, who is supposed to have died some years ago at Waco, Texas. There are no of James, Samuel or y, ad-vanc- ed nts Crawford now known to be living, except Miss Amelia Crawford, daughter of Thomas H. Crawford, and it is possible that there are some living descendants of Samuel living in the West, but if so their places of residence is unknown to their relatives. Samuel Crawford died probably at Logans-por- t, Indiana, about 1843 and Thomas H. Crawford was fatally burned and died at Pewee Valley. Ky., in June, 1871; Mrs. Alice Brown is believed to have over 70 living descendants, living chiefly in Iowa and Kansas. Her son, James Crawford Brown, still lives at Morning Sun, Iowa, at the age of 87 years. He has a maiden sister in the same place of an advanced age. After learning that Rev. James 'Crawford was a Presbyterian minister, I traced his history in the minutes of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian church. I received through Mr. J. C. Brown, of Morning Sun, Iowa, theinformation that Mrs. Jane Crawford died at the home of her son, Rev. James Crawford, near Graysville, Indiana, and that her remains were probably buried in a cemetery near that place. On December 6, 1912, I wrote Rev, John McArthur, Presbyterian minister at Sullivan, Indiana, asking his aid in locating the grave.t I received a prompt answer to which I replied on December 13. On December 16, I received another letter from Rev. McArthur containing the definite information that Mrs. Crawford's grave was in the Johnson cemetery, and giving the inscription on her tombstone containing date of her death as March 30, 1842, aged 75 years. I am deeply grateful to Mr. McArthur for his assistance as well as to any others who may have aided in locating the grave. I have had a letter from Dr. Maple, secretary of the Sullivan County Medical Society and from another physician at Graysville, whose name I do not recall. A photograph of the grave appears in the Journal of the American Medical Association for January 4, 1913, and a statement of Dr. W. N. Thompson. I understand the photograph was furnished by Dr. J. R. Hinkle. In the issue of this Journal ior January 18, 913, appears another stttement from Dr. Thompson regarding the grave. We shall be glad to gather as many facts as possible concerning Mrs. Crawford, and hope some day that a sketch may be prepared containing a fuller history than has yet appeared. Any one in the vicinity of Sullivan who can give any information regarding her life or who knows any thing of the date and place of death of Alexander Crawford, son of Rev. James' Crawford or anything of the descendants of Samuel Crawford, another son of Mrs. Jane Todd Crawford, I shall be pleased to hear from them. I am in no way connected with the National Medical Association and do not have charge of any arrangements to erect a monument. This part of the statement in your paper is premature. 1 should be glad indeed to see some association take hold of the matter, and would do anything in my power to aid in the work. I am a member of the local profession and necessarily have to devote my time to my clients. Mrs. Crawford will no doubt in 1 JUDAS NO. 76,284. The above picture is a natural photograph of JUDAS the famous PER- He will mae the season of 1913 at my barn onevmile CHERONSTALLION. east of.tTolumbia, Ky., on the Sommerset road, for the sum of $10.00 to insure a living colt. DESCRIPTION: Judas is a 5 year old Percheron, a steel gray, weighs 1700 pounds and is 16i 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. t Money due when colt is foaled or mare traded or removed from neigh borhood. All care A , taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur. Q.ii--1 . ft. t W. G. McKINLEY Buggies Surreys Runabouts. DENTAP OFFICE Dr. James Triplett DENTIST NFXT TO POST OFFICE Wonderful Sales Of Buggies.' D3 Columbia, Ky. RUsS PHONE 21. OFI'ICE PHONE WELL DRILLER Woodson Lewis Greensburg Kentucky, Sells A Oar Load Of Buo-o-ie- s I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties. See me before contracting. Latest machinery of all kinds' im-yrov- ed '"W .."Bviery v Pump Repairing Done. me a Call. Give Saturday. J. C. YATES Saturday June 22nd. Main Lk. H- - JOJ4ES , Veterinary Surgeon and Dentifat 5 years experience. Special attention given to Surgical and Dental work. Office at residence near Graded School building. PHOENO. 7. N. Greensburg was Blocked! for two hours with Buggies sold " by Wood Lewis. Street day Town Marshall cailed on to clear the street. During the W. Tanner Ottley What is the cause of these Phenominal H.ttopneyH.t-liawl Will practice in all tlie Sales. Quality, Cotrts Columbia, Ky. Styles and Easy Riding. time be a national . historical chaaacter. It has been said that her heroic act in submitting to an untried operation has already added 40,000 years to the lives of women besides relieving an untold amount of suffering. REMEMBER, Woodson Lewis the Buggy man, the Mower and Binder man, the ffi? Farm man, Engine v. G-asolin- e V J. K. Mitchell. Osborne, Kansas, April 7th, 1913. Cine for Stomach Disorders. Disorders of the itomach may be avoided by the use of Chamberlain's Tablets. Many very remarkable cures have been effected by these tablets. Sold by Pabll DrugO o. Implement man. s WOODSON GREENSBURG, KY. r C!Am LEWIS 1r . THE .Ai)AlR COUNTY NEWS -- & Birdseve view of our Plant Mr. Work's Position What is Income? Hm 1' Senator Works, of California, vigorously scores the newspapers in a speech delivered in the Senate in support of his resolution prohibiting the District of Columbia papers from printing accounts o f accidents, tragedies and crimes. Mr. Works' arg u e d that such publications had a poisonous and deleterious effect upon the minds of the public and therefore, ought to be stopped. "Largest in Dixie" (Philadelphia Leader.) W. J. Hughes & Sons Co., Incorporated Louisville, Kenfuckv. Columns, Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog WHOLESALE Windows, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Works' conclusion is unquestionably right, but, as we think his premise equally certain to be wrong. Quite reversing the Senator's views, we do not believe there is a single agency which, if properMr. ly employed, can do more toward putting down crime than a newspaper. Louisville Hotel Louisville, Kentucky On Main between Sixth and Seventh Persons there are, and a plenty too, who shun the white light of publicity more than conviction itself. The possibility of being disgraced by such publications, we have no doubt, has had a deterent effect upon more than one would-b- e criminal. If the Senator had had a little American and European Plans' i ' RATES: experience in newspaper office, and had the opportunity to know how many hundred calls w e have to keep stories of crime and arrest out of the paper he would i better know how the offenders E-To- dread this sort of publicity. American Plan $2.00 and up News. European Plan $1.00 and up Rheumatism Quickly Cured. We serve the best American Plan meals in the South "My sister's husband had an attack The New Louisville Hotel Co. Inc. Herman Steinhilber, Manatr Liniment which he applied to his arm and on the next morning the rheumatism was gone." For chronic muscular rheumatism you will find nothing better than Chamberlain's Liniment. Sold by Paull Drug Co. of rheumatism in his arm," writes a n resident of Uewtou, Iowa. "I gave him a bottle of Chamberlain's well-know- Jabs and Jests. He who hesitates is bossed. An advice famine wouldn't be so bad. B-"- 9 An added pleasure for smokers of if X & m 1 fyjttMA4 often popularity isn't worth the price. Women who marry for a home pay big rent. Freezing politeness is not restricted to the iceman. A. pride sometimes gives the Too truth a severeSjolt. A friend in need is a friend most people sidetrack. It is easier tomorrow trouble than it is to pay debts. The less same people have the bigger bluff they'put up. A woman is thankful for little things if she has little feet. Any man looking for a light job shouldapplyat the gas works Dull hearing and bad memory are good afflictions at times. Few people can afford to feather their nests with borrowed plumage. When a man really thinks he is eating brain food he is really S&tiM!4 iMfP1?mkf Here is a smoke with the real, genuine tobacco taste that beats all artificial tastes. Every grain of it is pure, clean tobacco. Tucked into a pipe, or rolled into a cigarette, it makes a delightful smoke. If rou have not smoked Duke's Mixture, made by Liggett & Myers at Durham, N. C, try it now. In addition to one and a half ounces of fine Virginia and North Carolina leaf, with each 5c sack of Duke's Mixture you now get a book of cigarette papers free and i I I 1f K 14 A Free Present Coupon These coupons are good for hundreds of valuable presents. There are shaving sets, jewelry, cut glass, baseballs, tennis racquets, talking machines, furniture, cameras, and dozens of other articles suitable for every member of the family each of them well worth saving the coupons for. As a special offer, dur- I ri feeding his vanity. Most Prompt and Effective Cure for Bad Colds. When you have a bad cold you want a remedy that will not only give relief, but effect a prompt and permanent cure, a remedy that is pleasant to take, a remedy that contains nothing injurious. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy meets all these requirements. It acts on nature's plan, relieves the lungs, aids expectoration, onens the secre- ing March and April new illustrated cata logue of these presents FREE. postal. VTif iPWM only, we will send our Just send us your name and address on a Coupons from Dukt's Mixture may be assorted tilth tags from HORSE NA-TUR- SHOE. J. T., TINSLEY'S LEAF. GRANGER TWIST, coutotu from FOUR UOc-ti- n ROSES double coupon). PICK PLUG CUT. PIEDMONT CIGARETTES. CLIX CIGARETTES, and other lags or couiens issued by us. Premium Dept. tions, and restores the system to a healthy condition. This remedy has a world wide sale and use, and can always be depended upon. Sold by Paull Drug Co. John A. Hobson, ST. LOUIS. MO. Greensburg, Ky will pay Ad. m you best prices for your hogs, sheep or cattle, Write or phone him. What is income? If you bought a house 10 years ago for $5,000 and sold it yesterday for $10,000, would tbe $15,000 profit count as income for 1913? If you bought 1,000 shares of stock at $100 a share last September and sold yesterday at $110, would the $10,000 profit be a part of your 1913 income? No, in both instances. They should properly be classed as adThis fine Stallion will make the season of 1913 at7myZ barn 1 ditions to capital, and capital is miles from Jamestown and will be permitted to serve mares foi'.$S.0G not in any sense income. One to insure a living colt. Money due when colt is foalded or ,'mafe man might have a million dol- traded or removed from neighborhood or bred to other Jstock. All lars in a bank vault and still be care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occifr. RAVEN BIRD sired by Red Bird 1956, he by Cabell's JoelBrown 19o5, not subject to an income tax, behe by Cabell's Lexington 3234, by Gist's Black Hawk. 1st dam Authilia Thompcause his million wouldn't be son, by Thompson's Lexington, he by Cabell's Lexington 3234, by'. Gist's Blacl earning a dollar. Hawk. 2nd dam by Caldwell's Denmark, he by King Denmark. 3rd darfc Income implies time, capital Bonie, by old Nat Brown 8 . does not. Income is something RAVEN BIRD is a beautiful mahogany bay, full 16 hands high, 6 years old, has the best of eyes, feet and legs, a beautiful head and neck, a very heavy earned over a period of time, but the added value to the house was well set tail, which he at all times carries to perfection. He posseses'rextreirife speed, style and action, and the most perfect disposition of any stallion'I have evdr not in any sense earned. Nor seen or handled. He has fine distinct gaits, and goes them all in a most attractive was the increase in the price of manner. He is one of Red Bird's greatest sons, and has proven himself an excelthe 1,000 shares of stock earned. lent breeder: If it were attempted to measBILL McFARLAiSD. ure by an income yard stick the fluctuation in capital, no one T This Jack is the John Mcfarland Jack, 15 hands 3 inches highj would ever be able to tell exactly and will stand at same place at $8.00 to insure a living colt. Sam' what his income was. Until you terms as applied to horse. sell your house you do not know how much value has been added, and the same is true of your Postponed a Year. Yqu may stocks and bonds. Q. P. SMYTHE guess, but there is no certainty. A startling development in the for Income is a definine and stated Kentucky Senatorial contest cam-la- st FIRE INSURANCE return upon labor and upon capiweek when Charlton Thompand tal. The rent derived from a son, of Covington, who was one house is income. The added value REAL ESTATE of the men who drafted the Kento the house is capital. A man's tucky State primary law, now on salary is. income, but his capacity the statute books, gave out the Residence Phone 13 B Business Phone 13 i to earn more salary is capital. information that the ratification If you were to find a thousand of tbe amendment to the FederDR. J. N. MURRELL dollars on the street, that would j al constitution providing for the not figure as a part of your inpopular election of Senators will DENTIST come for 1913. If you at once inprolong the battle among KenOffice, Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'lp vested it so as to get 5 per cent p tucky Democrats over the interest, the 50 it would bring up Stairs. for one year. you would be part of your in- Kentucky In other words, the Kentucky Columbia, come for the year. If your faAugust primary of this year is a ther gave you a house, that speech he was staccato and la-- ' nullity so far as nominating canwouldn't figure in your income conic. He could, and often didates for Senator is concerned account, but as soon as the house to spectagular fits of rage, and the candidates for that office began to yield rent for you that but as often he was soft to the will not be chosen until a primary would be income. The gift of point of sweetness. Of the men can be held next year. the house would be an addition associated with him he exacted This postpones for one year a to your capital. literal obedience in evidence decision as to whether Beckham The Courts make a clear dis whereof may be mentioned the or Stanby, or some one else, shall tinction in the matter of income true story of the agent who was be the Democratic choice. and capital. The trustee of ah told to buy a certain block of Mr. Thompson says the Ken- estate might invest $100,000 in stock at 87 and bought it at 8& tucky statute provides for annual securities and in a year be able' thereby paving the way for primaries and for the nomination to sell them for $110,000. If the his discharge New York Worlds of Senatorial candidates at pri trusteeship stipulated that he maries next preceeding the elec- Woman's Mats are Soft This YeaP, should distribute only income to tion. As a successor to Senator the beneficaries the Court would Bradley can not be elected until On a page devoted to woman's not permit him to give them the November, 1914 and as there is hats, in the May Woman's Home? $10,000 profit derived frcm the to be another primary in 1914 it Companion, appears the followsale of the securities. That would is Mr. Thompson's oponion that ing: be capital and not income The rhp TTpnf.nnkvlnw nan not he con "Everywhere softness is eafr SI (inn wnnH hnvo fr ho irnroof1 strued in any other way than to phasized in millinery this ed. spring, make it absolutely necessary to even the small tailored hats-havMeat Bearing Tree. postpone the nomination of Sena- lost e some of their stifftorial candidates until next year. ness. Much of the soft effect is In Mexico grows a tree called This view is generally shared secured by the graceful undulathe Avocado, whose d by members of the Kentucky tion of the brim, and again it fruit is reputed to be conposed Congressional delegation. out by a fabric-drape- d of the substances which are to be crown and dainty flower trimX. Pierpont Morgan. found in meat. It contains about mings. Quite the correct new 20 percent of fat and many other model shows the gracefully ingredients of great food value, There was more than the sheer shaped brim smoothly covered one good-size- d "meat" pear is bulk of his accomplishments to with material and a crown that quite sufficient to make a meal fain for Morgan tbe kingly nick style? is decidely names that marked the later for the average man. Modifications of the sailor shape-ar- e The reason why the fruit is so years of his life. Physically he much favored for the devellittle known at present is because was an impressive figure. He opment of crepe, satin, tulle and it is grown nowhere on a large stood six feet in height and dainty inches abcfut scale; what few trees there are measured forty-si- x Man upstate is being sued 'be grow round the huts of the na- the chest. His hats were size 7 tives, where they flourish with big enough to rest upon the causse he did not pay a Eoteii little care and afford easy meals shoulders of most men. His fea- Another case which requires due tures were big, though of his influence. for the indolent owners. Cultivated on extensive lines nose alone could it be said that Ignorance of the law does not? i t might have a n important it was abnormal. defeat a client nearly so often as In manner, too, he was both does the ignorance of his law bearing on that serious subject, imperial and imperious. I n yer. the high cost of living, . R.AVEN BIRD. 1 John F. Wooldridger Sena-torshi- did,-yiel- d 1-- 2, l ' e old-tim- pear-shape- tamo'-shanter- in brccaded-charmeuse,- " I w tf L J. i-- t A-a1 WrDiircoxjNTrwb-- THE ADAIR w. COUNTY' NEWS: Chained. rtf$-Ait,"ft,0'?Y&a " - -- Under-such condition . -- . , Published Every BY THE Wednesdaiy ' I v W e t$o counties t&get together and JI Tresent-.tn. -- "a ' Adair .County News Company. ( Incorporated.) ... , iecteav Kumor says that the Inspector , 1. .." orient.J man to oe ' -- se- - . & fc ". tW " - -- CHAS. S. HARRIS EDITOR. ln-sr- Democratic newspaper devoted to the of the City ot Columbia and the people Adair and adjacent counties. Entered at the Columbia nfl class mall matter. Post-office as sec- - - WED. 'MAY 7, 1913. The next Legislature will, of necessity, face some of the most important propositions in the history of this State, the solution of which will be felt for many years to come. If it be a competent, discrete body it will handle the situation in a most beneficial manner. If it lightly .considers the true condition or blunders in giving wholesome legislation the evil effects can not be overcome in a quarter of a By looking over our announcecentury. Already we have called as 0!&$k ment columns it will be seen that ?5 lyHti; attention to many serious deMr. W. H. Wilson is a candidate fects in the primary election law; for jailer of Adair county, subso serious as to strike at incounty, subject to the ac ject to the action of the Dem said dependent voting-t- he only avail tion of the Republican party, ex on ratio, voters at the Aueust DriTrcMPrrl of fViQ iiimiot- nriTYiari? able avenue to cure corrupt govmary. Mr. Wilson has been aricoocu aiJ """ AT lfi IVYCluji-iu- A11T VOQIC ernment. This law must be overjam staunch party man -- 11 U: i;"-- i 1U1. I'UlCJf lO tin iiij hauled and made to conform to old and was born and reared in and has given valuable service Because it's Welded, you can take it Down public good rather than party adRussell county. His parents were to the party at every election. and Put it Up Without Injuring the Fence vancement. While this may be young Foley had to Eight years ago he was the Dem poor, hence That's a good point to consider. It is actually a fence. regarded lightly by many, yet, "Weed his own Row" a self-maocratic nominee for the same po Many a time you would shift a line of Taking down "Pittsburgh Perfect" and when its effects are fully realized man. In school, he was fencing from, say, the bull pasture to the it doesn't hurt it a bit. This sition. At that time the Rehog lot if it didn't destroy the efficiency is one exclusive "Pittsburgh Perfect" feawill not be underits seriousness industrious, acquiring a fair edu publican party was united, and of the fence. ture of economy perhaps you haven't Untrammeled, inestimated. cation, and has made an inviable he was defeated by a small maIn "Pittsburgh Perfect", the only fence thought of. Our catalogue, sent free, telligent suffrage must correct reputation as a teacher the four with electrically welded joints, the stays tells of many more. Get a copy at jority. He will enter actively professare permanently joined to the line wires. once. evils that come through parthe years he has been in the into the campaign and will push Made in Different Style, for HELD, FARM, RANCH, LAWN. ties and the liberation of the .ion To better equip .himself for VaUctrcllltCCU, his claims until the primary CHICKEN, POULTRY and RABBIT YARD and GARDEN iVcry IV OU, fnovantoofl voters is indispensable to such a the school room he attended two closes. If he should be nomAsk your dealer for "Pittsburgh Perfect" and insist on his furnishing it. Do not allow him to persuade cause. The primary law is not Normal, Bowyou that some other fence is just as good. If he doesn't sell it, write us direct. thankful, and terms at the State inated he will be Re- "Pittsburgh Perfect" Brands of Barbed Wire; the only nor the most important line: Green. He is an ardent If you are interested in Wire Fencing, write Bright, Annealed & Galvanized Wire; Twiited will have not one word of ' , for FREE copy of our ALMANAC, 1913 Cable Wire: Hard Spring Coil Wire; Fence measure to be considered. KenDublican and has worked faith-- 1 Staples; Poultry Netting Staples; Regular Wire acrainst Democrats who Nails; Galvanized Wire Nails; Large Head tucky has a large unauthorized of his party, success Pittsburgh Steel Co. Roofing Nails: Single Loop Bale Ties; "Pittscandidates. It fully for the sunDort other burgh Perfect" Fencing. All made of Open Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania debt a deficit that is increasing Hearth material. but has never been a prejudice will be his purpose to win at the all the while. Sooner or later the partisan. A more worthy asNovember election, and to do tax payers must pay It and the a more worthy recipthatjhe believes he would have pirant or next Legislature should revise ient, has not asked the suffrage to pitch his canvass upon a high the revenue laws not merely to of the Republicans of Russell duly appreciated, and in the failed in his mission to Calif or- - who has been confined to her planeland work diligently until pay this debt but to meet the county. meantime he will endeavor to seel nia. The Alien Land Ownership room for some time, is able to be the fall contest is over. Thank.legitimate expenses of the state, all the voters of the county be- bill was passed by the House and out, and was visiting at Mr. ing those who have tendered Mr. Joseph H. Stone is anunder ordinary conditions for the him their support, he now. starts nounced in this issue of the News fore the date of the primary, only awaits the Governor's sig- Brack Massie's, Columbia, last next quarter of a century. Our August 2, 1913. nature for it to become a Jaw. week. in the canvass. a candidate for County Attorney penal, charitable and educational Mrs. John Faulkner, Mrs. HarThe nature of the bill is that Russell county, subject to the institutions must be maintained of The News of The Louisville Times' depart- Italians are barred from owning din Cundiff and Miss Linnye issue In in a manner that will best serve Mr. R. S. English is announced action of the Republican party. ment, "What's Doing Among land in the State of California. Hutchison were shopping at Cane the purposes for which they were as a candidate for Jailer of Adair Mr Stone is a lawyer of consider- Politicians," contained the folValley last week. ;established,but conservative bus- county, subject to the action of able ability and his legal knowl- lowing paragraph last Fridaj: Judge Stout of the Frankfort Mrs. W. H. Cundiff and daught edge comes by inheritance. His 'Already considerable interest is district, has decided that the Coniness methods should direct their the Democratic party, Mr. Ener, Minnie, were visiting Mrs, Many other measures glish is a farmer who resides in father, Judge W. S. Stone, who being taken in the next race for federate pension bill is consticourse. Cundiff's daughter, Mrs. Henry of vital importance to public the Milltown precinct and is popu- died a number of years ago, was the Democratic nomination for tutional. It will now go to the Ingram, Columbia, last week. prosperity will come before our lar with his,lneighbors, all of one of the most prominent law- Judge of the Court of Appeals in Court of Appeals and a final deMiss Nannie Rice and brother, i jiext general assembly, so the whom are interested in his ambi- yers of Russell county, and a man the Third appellate district, cision will be reached soon. Nathan, were visiting Virginia necessity of selecting able and tion. He was born and reared who was in the hearts of the peo- which runs from Hardin county grand-fathe- r, on his According to an opinion hand- and Frank Callison last week. discrete representatives from in Cumberland county, but has ple. His to the Tennessee line, and is the Mr. Zach Cundiff made a busievery district in the State ought been a resident of Adair county mother's side, Joseph E. Hays, largest in the State. Friends of ed down by Mr. Charles Morris, his life, was a to be impressed on the people. for great many years. He com- in the prime of Judge Rollin Hurt, of Adair First Assistant Attorney Gener- ness trip to Campbellsville for 1 county, assert positively that he al, Independents ate barred our merchant, Mr. Ed Vanhoy, In this, the 37th Legislative dis- menced voting the Democratic successful practitioner, w e in ten or twelve counties. will make the race and is so sit- from voting in the August pri trict, Adair and Cumberland, we ticket as soon as he reached his For Sale Monti-celltrust that the right man will be majority, working for the suc- His uncle, J. B. Stone, of uated geographically as to give mary. Geo. E. Stone, of Danville, found and that he will go to give cess of the ticket in every elechim a decided advantage. Judge Mt. Pleasant. House and let in front o f Lindsey-Wilso- n and Boyle Stone, who is in the valuable service, to serve rather tion. He is a little late, that is Campus. An excellent opporJ. P. Hobson, of Hardin county, tunity for a family with children to reflect- later than manv other candidates west, are lawyers of undisputed the incumbent, who is complet than be served. Without sick put in school, address, ' ing upon any one who has repre- in making his announcement, but ability. The subject of this writ- ing his second term of eight Mr. Josh Butler is on the Prof. P. D. XeUson, list this week. Columbia, Ky. sented this district, or who may he expects to canvass the county ing has been successfully prac years, is also regarded-aa cerMary Cundiff, who has 24t-- f profession for a num Miss desire to do so in the coming ses- and personally present his claims. ticing his tain starter, as is Circuit Judge inreal sick is improving. sion of the General Assembly, He asks his friends not to com- ber of years, he is very much Samuel E. Jones, of Glasgow, been Peafowls Wanted, Everybody is busy planting or we hope a business man of un- mit themselves, as he had re- terested in the affairs of Russell who presides on the bench of the questionable ability, progressive, ceived many encouraging reports county, and believes that he can Tenth judicial district. Another preparing to plant corn. $1.50 active and with courage to fight, as to his prospects from various better serve his people by look mentioned for the judgeship is The wheat crop is looking fine, W. T. Hodgen. meadows are green, and the prosboth on and off of the floor of the sections of the county, and that ing after the fiscal end of said Judge Virgil P. Smith, of Campbellsville, Ky. House; for such measures as are he is in the fight to win the nom- county. He is a gentleman well pect for fruit is good, so things necessary for the well being of ination. He would b e truly qualified for the position he seeks, look fine for the farmer. 't sojama'i 'OQ Xpouiaa ucqjnog and he promises that in the event Great rejoicing in the National "331LI 3U3S ..smvo.t lo sasra this district and the State at thankful if his friends woud per- Mr. Hardin Cundifi, wife and sia.. no isnooq pan otdmrs-sisi32rup anpipam large will come to the front at an sonaUy interest themselves in his he is the choice of the Republi- House, last Saturday when the two sons, Everet and Clarence, jo snoiiua SIus v smoqsng saBin suo sasTiasjpjpma Eaoqxreip early date and offer his servipes. behalf, promising them that cans at the primary, he will use wool schedule passed without Mr Ruel Hutchison, wife and pns saana "ruaioqa janiopire sinaASJXd aamil Snnnup The Republicans his utmost endeavors to lead the amendment. sqi nj sdojp ,&iaj v saddl As we see it the Democratic party should he be elected he would three daugters, Mary, Myrtle S3JT13 IBOJItt S.33H3 EUiiOp in position to offer such a man, use his utmost endeavors to make party to victory at the Novem presented an amendment as a and Clara, were visiting Mr. and 3M3 AoTMOo! NOSHM)! l is ber election: rie also promises substitute providing a rate of 18 in far better position than its Re- a faithful officer. Mrs. Lawrence Pickett, Sunday. to discharge the duties of the of- cents per pound on raw wool and Not publican opponents. Miss Nettie Butler and motfier By reference to our Russell fice according to law, without comparative rates on wool conpossesses a monopoly on it were shopping in Columbia one in- tents, which was lost 74 to 193. ability and fitness, but due to county announcement column it fear orfavor, and to the best day last week. of the the fact that it has no contention will be seen that Levi Foley terest of the Mr. l3ryan, Secretary of State, HHI Miss Harriet Bridgewater, within its ranks for the position i3 a candidate for Assessor of fcounty. Every vote cast will be and Examiner, under the resolu- tionladopted by the Commission ers Of the Sinking Fund in December, has investigated all departments of the State government, and that he will be able to present to the next Legislature a complete and exhaustive report so that the" members, if they will work, can determine the needs of' the State. Graft can and should be cut out. Unauthorized expenditure of the people's money should and must be stopped. Extravagance and waste will be tolerated no longer. To the voters of the 37th Legislative District we say get together and elect a man, to represent us in the next session of the General Assembly. Black Hawk Corn Drills, Disc or wheel Genuine Brown and Buckeye Cultivators Either Riding or Walking s w? HP The Jeffries Hardware Co. W? PWW - ( I Ci"klj-T- """" ui - , Pittsburgh Perfect" Fence one-piece I de I P----- PJ com-nlai- nt ! UP . to-day- 's i I I o, s -- to $2.00 each -- -- 1 be-.cau- se t .tax-paye- rs I- - . j V ;ltfL 5ft 3- - THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 6 AdaixuzOHiUar hktt Hum Biking Easy ABM POWDER Absolutely Pure Tf ony baking powder made from Royal Grapo Cream of Tartar ANNOUNCEMENTS . are authorized n ann'dttfiSS' JAMES W. VAIJGHAN a candidate formatter of .'Adair chanty subje$ tQ the action : of the JDenlocratic party in the August primary. We We are authorized to announce W. H. WILSOX a candidate for Jailer of touisvniE v .& . iiL Latest Quotations HOGS . Ky. ,Jf any of the boys or girls wiio attendee! that school i'2 orl on Live Stock 15 years ago reads this I would be delighted to receive letters f -- MARKETS j 0 -- Cj. I it . - ; j w Adair county, subject to the action of .' the Democratic, party. Choice 210 up tj Mediums; 165 to 210. We are authorized to aunounec Pigs R. S. ENGLISH, of the Milltown pre- Roughs cinct, a candidate for Jailer of Adair county, subject to the action of the GRAIN. Democratic voters of said county, exWheat pressed at the August primary. Corn 8.76 7.65 6.50 7.00' from them. Farmers are through sowing oats and are busy turning the . 3d kkM'i soirfor corn. The C. & A. depot at this place has recently received a coat of paint which adds very much to IN THE HEART OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND OFFICE DISTRICT 2KZ' 'V "C-Ci-r """Tl ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY uaZ-- m 105 80 I COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT autho-ize- d to announce TOBIAS HUFFAKER a canPROF. didate for Superintendent of Public Schools of Adair county, at the November election. We are authorized to announce the candidacy of J. V.DUDLEY for County School Superintendent, subject to the action of the Democratic voters at the August primary. CATTLE We are Shipping steer Beef steers Fat heifers and cows NO ALUM.NQ LIME PHOSPHATE We are authorized to announce ELI STRANGE, of Glenville, a candidate for the Democratic nomination foi County School Superintendent sub jecl to the oction of the August pri For County Judge. We mary. are authorized to announce that TANNER OTTLEY is a candidate for Judge of the Adair County We are authorized to announce E. Court, subject to the expression of M. COX, of Albany, a candidate for Democrats at the August primary, Senator in this the 16th Senatorial 1913. district subject to the action of the Republican party in the August We are authorized to announce Dr N. M. HANCOCK, of Cane Valley, a FOR ASSESSOR. County Court, subject to the Demoexpress their cratic voters who will choice at the August primary. We are authorized to announce R.A WAGGENER a candidate for the We are authorized to announce J. Democratic nomination for Assessor W. TUPMAN a candidate for Judge of of Adair county subject to tne action Adair county court, subject to the of the August primary. will of the Democratic voters of Adair county, at the August primary. We are authorized to announce JAKE CHELF a candidate for Assessor of Adair county, subject to the acFOR COUNTY ATTORNEY tion of the Democratic voters of said county, expressed at the August primary We are authorized to announce GORDON MONTGOMERY a candidate for County Attorney,, subject to We are authorized to announce G. tha action of the Democratic voters A. BRADSHAW a candidate for Asof Adair, expressed at the August sessor, subject to the action of the primary. Democratic voters of Adair county, expressed at the August primary. We authorized to announce R. L. CAMPBELL a candidate for County Attorney of Adair, subject to the acWe are authorized to announce J. D. tion of the Democratic voters at the EUBANK, of Little Cake precinct, a August primary. candidate for Assessor, subject to the Democratic voters at the August FOR SHERIFF. We are authorized to announce JOHN M. WOLFORD a candidate for We are authorized to announce Sheritt of Adair county, subject to the ERNEST CUNDIFF a candidate for action of the Progressive Republican Assessor of Adair county, subject to party, expressed at the August the action of the Progressive Republican party, expressed at the August primary. We are authorized to announce S. H MITCHELL a candidate for sheriff, of Adair county, subject to the action Russell County 'Announcements. of the Democratic voters of said county, expressed at the August primary, 1913 For Jailer. I FOR SENATOR. 4256. 00 were in Buffalohart Monday deCutters &Oo4.00 . Canners 2.003,00 livering corn for Birt Jones. Bulls ...... 3.254.00 The township examination for Feeders a 4.255.75 promotion in the graded school Stockers 3.755.50 was held at this place Saturday. Choice milch cows Common to fair cows . . . Twenty-fou- r pupils were present. AND LAMBS SHEEP There is a good prospect for Best Iambs 5.00 6.00 Culls 3.005.00 fruit of all kinds here this year. Fatsheep Wheat and meadows are good. LocalfMarket. For fear I take too much of your space from the candidates who have announced for the 14 Eggs various offices in the county, I'll Hens 12 bring my few random remarks 12 Chickens; to a close by saying that wages 4 . Cocks. are as good under a Democratic Turkeys 11 administration as they were un7 Geese der the Republican administraDucks 8 35.00-45.00 that part of town. $7.008.50 J. H. Wilson .and the writer 5.506.50 ' Hotel Henry Watterson Louisville's Most Modern Hotel Here in the newest and most beautiful Hotel in Loaisville, you'll find every comfort convenience and safety. It sets a new standard, not only in point of service, but unlike other first class Hotels the charges for Elegantly Furnished Rooms are exceptionally low and so are the prices for our excellent Restaurant service Elegantly Furnished Rooms with hot and CI flrt cold running water and private Ql.VV toilet, per day lUegantly Furnished Rooms with Private Bath, per day 15.00-35.- 00 3.00-4.- 00 CI Cf) $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Large Sample Rooms with Private Bath, per day To-da- y. S2.50 The Cafe is in charge of Experts and the cuisine and service i3 unexcelled. Our prices are most moderate. European service, but choice of club breakfast, each OUL person Table d'hote luncheon from 12:00 to EJflp 2:00 p. m., per person Table d'dote dinner, from 6:00 to Ol ff) 8:00 p. m.. per person Rathskeller open from 4:00 p. in. to 1:00 a. m. 2fn wvv Music by the Finest Orchestra in the City Reservation-- ) should be made whenever possible. ROBT. B. JONES. Manager. GEO. SCHENCK, Ass't Mgr. HotsIj Patten--, Chattanooga, Tenn., and Hotei. Asslst (opcnMayl2,1913), Atlanta, Ga., under same management and oTrnership. - Wool spring clipping ". . 21 10 45 5 50 tion. Yours, G. C. Wilsen. Hides (green) Herman AH C. Tafel Feathers Ginseng Beeswax Yellow Root May Apple (per lb) t ' 236 W. Jefferson, St. 25 ' Wilson's Store. Louisville, Ky. Things Electrical 3 25 2 Write for With the exception or a few the health of this community is very good at We hava a good young Jack which will be peamittedto serve a few cases of measles, mares. Murray Bros. Ad. i We are authorized to announce A. A MILLER a candidate for Sheriff of We are authorized to announce Adair county, subject to the Demo- SAM HART a candidate for Jailer of cratic primary to be held in August. Russell county, subject to the action We are authorized to announce of the voters of the Republican party BURT EPPERSON, of Montpelier, a expressed at the primary August 2nd, candidate for the Democratic nomina- 1913. tion for Sheriff of Adair County, subject to the August primary. Assessor. FOR COUNTY CLERK. We are authorized t o announce WALKER BRYANT a candidate for County Court Clerk, subject to the action of the Democratic voters of Adaircounty. expressed at the August primary. We are authorized LEVI FOLEY, of Webb's precinct, Russell coumty, a candidate for Assessor of said county, subject to the action of the Republicin party, expressed at the August primay. For County Attorney. to announce Veare authorized to announce L. Y. GABBERT a candidate for County Court Clerk of Adair County, subject to the action of the Progressive Republicans of said county. Jailer. To the Democrats of Adair County, hereby announce 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 office impartially, I ask your support. Yours truly S. G. Denny. 1 this writing. Luther Grider, who painfully Dirigo. hurt his knee by sliding from a load of hay some days ago, is reFinis Stotts and family, Amand ported as getting better. aville, visited here Saturday and Farmers are pushing the farmSunday. ing industry at this writing and There isquite an epidemic of will all soon be done planting whooping cough in this communcorn. ity at this time and the disease Mr. Grover Bryant, who has is in a very severe stage and is been down with fever for the hurting the'victims very bad. past two weeks, is not any Cornjplanting is the order of the day now. There has been so Mr. Tanner Ottley passed much cold weather this spring that when the sun does come out through this place today canvass ing in his interest for County it makes the farmers hustle. Judge. J. D. .Eubank, candidate for boys met and had some the Democratic nomination for The Assessor, was here one day last nice practice in a ball game last Saturday. week. Prof. Richard Harmon deliverWillie Bennett did business at ed an interesting talk at Freedom Columbia last week. last Sunday. Jake Chelf, candidate for the Mr. W. M. Rov sold at this Democratic nomination for Asplace one chicken hen that sessor, was here one day last brought him $1. week. Jes. W. Roy sold to C. L. Mau-pi- n Fred Simpson, Breeding, did one horse for $100. business here one day last week. Charlie Diddle and Dr. Simp- Wireless Telegraph Pamphlet Telegraph Inst. n Telephone Medical Battery Electric Light Linemen Tools and Line Material it it Good r a. rms m Taylor and Adjoining Counties For Sale Also Nice Resident Property In Campbellsville See N. W. MILLER'S Real Estate Agency Campbellsville, Ky., Before buying. at least through this month. In ing-- . ; . It is useless to mention the did I desire, through the News, to an- son Simmons, Gradyville, nounce myself a candidate for the business here one day last week. nomination, for the ollice of County G. A. Bradshaw, candidate for Attorney for Russell Count', subject to the action of the Republican the Democratic nomination for voters of said county, at the coming Assessor, was here last Wednes August primary. .7. II. Stone day. Eld. Robert Kirby, of Cumberland county, preached here last Saturday night and Sunday morning. Eld. Kirby was engaged to preach here the remainder of this year. Williamsville, 111. Additional Locais. Foxes Wanted. We are authorized to announce J. Z. PICKETT a candidate for Jailer of Adair county, subject to the action of the voters of the Progressive Republican party, expressed at the August Adair County, subject to the action of. the Democrats of this county in the August primary. Grey Foxes 82.50, Red Foxes S5.00: We are authorized to announce LU- Minks $6.00 to 88.00 each; Coons $1.2.";, THER BELL a candidate for Jailer, and express. Send name of your exsubject to the action of the Democrat- press office in first letter. ic voters of Adair county at the August W. T. Hodgen, primary. Box 232 Campbellsville, Ky. Ad. We are authorized to announce Oliver Willis a candidate for the liovr to Collect Accounts. Democratic nomination for Jailer of primary. As my last letter to your paper brought me some cheery letters from my old friend and schoolto-w-it: We are authorized to announce JO CONOVER a candidate for Jailer of Adair county subject to the action of the Progressive party in the August primary. Z. Robert B. Keltner, mate, of Moody. Texas, I feel encouraged to pen a few lines tonight v We collect notes and accounts and while my mind is wondering back look after claims anywhere in the to Kentucky. I often think of United States and make no charges the pleasant times that we spent unless we collect. at old Big Creek school and how May's Collection Agency, Ad. the pupils of my age have wan- Somerset, Ky. name of the bride, Mr Lloyd hav our girlhood days, my brother ing been the steady company of and I always rejoiced over a fine the ladVf commencing with candv lecture, or when one of those fine hearts Xmas, 1904 The chivaree theatrical troops came to town about 12 o'clock Wednesday night Jamestown. whose pieces were bright, amaa- - was invigorating and full of life, When the party reached the A little child of Mr. and Mrs. ing and improving. We always street just in the middls of the Barnes passed away yesterday. regretted to see them leave. gtreet fadng Qur home and It had been sick for some time Now a fine sermon is much more Hotel Holt they sang some very with bronchial pneumonia. The enjoyable. It leaves something beautiful songs. The songs were little boy was about two for the heart and mind to rest certainly fine. But alas, our "chum" has paassed into years old. Christ said: "Let lit- upon. of another, Alas! Alas I tle children come unto me, for of The Brother Baugh property Mrs. Judge Williams has not kingdom of Heaven." across the branch up the hill has been so well for the last month. such is the You might call it a case of heart Our little band who are mem- been sold, R. E. Lloyd being the trouble, or rather grier over bebers of the Christian church, purchaser. We always speak of reavements. Mrs Williams' sishave employed Rev. H. S. Mas- it as the Brother B. property, ter, Mrs. J. H. Seaton, of Bourters, of Corbin, Ky., to preach although it has been a number bon county, died the morning of for us. He has delivered some of years since brother Baugh March 26. She was operated on fine sermons since he has been sold it. It changes hands so often at the Good Samaritan Hospital we cannot keep in pace with it. at Lexington for tumor, and died with , us, and I think a s time Lawyer Stone, after giving up unexpectedly. The grief of her advances he will grow- in our the property to Mr. Lloyd, moved young daughter's husband was esteem. He seems sincere and excessive. Mrs Williams is still: in the Sim Dockery property this sending them words' of earnest. The gentleman's father affections side of the branch We presume and comfort through the mailSj. came over about two week ago Mr. Lloyd and his bride will be and they send her sweet but rs and has been preaching a series in return. occupying this cottage on the There were1 of sermons. Every one seems to many days. The mar- only three of m, sister, brother appreciate and enjoy them .so hill before riage was rather secret being and I. I am the only one 'left-"H- e much. We would be glad if Rev. giveth His beloved sleep J, W. Masters would just keep solemnized at the parsonage Mrs. Judge Williams,. Rev. Tarter officiat- on all the spring and summer-- , ( i j i i the-keepin-g - sad-lette- X Wed-nesday.nsg- ht, THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS The Perfect Laxative For Elderly People Age has its no less youth in a moreattractions quieter than serene and life. But it is this very life of rest without sufficient exercise that brings with it those disorders that arise from inactivity. Chief of these are a chronic, persistent constipation. Most elderly people are troubled in this way, with accompanying symptoms of belching:, drowsiness after eating1, headaches and general lassitude. Frequently there is difficulty of digesting even light food. Much mental trouble ensues, as it is hard to And a suitable xemedy. First of all the advice may be ijiven that elderly people should not use salts, cathartic pills or powders, waters or any of the more violent purgatives. "What they need, women as well as men. Is a mild laxative tonic, one that is pleasant to take and yet acts without BTiping. The remedy that fills all these requirements, and has in addition toxic In Kind Rememberance. CCft90 WEEKLY and Mrs. Lizzie S. Brooks, Paris, Ky., say they take it at regular Intervals and In that way not only maintain general good health, but that they have not in years felt as good as they do now. You will do well to always have a bottle of it in the house. It is good for all the family. 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. Your name and address on a postal card will do. The Death Angel has again invaded the home of F. M. Stotts and taken from them his kind Deproperties that strengthen the stomach, and beloved wife, Mattie. liver and bowels, is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, which thousands of elderly peoceased was 28 years of age, and ple use, to the exclusion of all other Trustworthy people like A. B. a victim of consumption. remedies. She Tlgrett, Oaklawn Farm, Newbern, Tenn., PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. I had spells when I could hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20 minutes. My doctor could not help me, out l was completely curea by COURIER -J- OURNAL HENRY WATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fearjor favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL The Daily Louisville And The Times News Adair County bore her suffering with great patience and was so kind and thankful to her many friends and relatives who so tenderly and willingly waited on her. She professed a hope in Christ eleven years ago, and united with the Methodist Church in which she has 'been a consistent member ever since. On several occasions she was heard to express her willingness to go in the presence of her mother as she called her. Mattie's maiden name was Akin. Her mother died leaving her at the age of 5 years. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Curry then gave her a good home until she was married. We could see that Mattie regretted to leave her sweet little girls, aged 5 and 9 years, but we hus-bandjand DR. KING'S New Discovery 50c Mrs. J. E. Cox, Joliet, 111. AND $1.00 AT ALL DRUGGISTS. C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON VETERINARY AND THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS For paper not to the i you will give or send your order to this Courier-Journa- l. i.o Yr Yr Special Fistulo, Poll-evi- Attnetin l, to Eyes sur- 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-NE- Spavin or any AR ED HUGHES RESIDENCE. 0NBURKSYILLE STREET. Is the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. It is Democratic and is heartily supporting Wood-ro- w Wilson for the Presidency. 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 maiHn your subscription. Special All hope there will be some good way provided for them. But oh it gives us such pain to see and know that our friends and loved ones are passing off the stage of action, but we too must soon pass out of this old tabernacle and the Apostle Paul said, as he was inspired of God to speak' "If this Tabernacle of our house were desolved we have a building not made with hands Eternal in the Heavens." We believe when we are done with time our bodies will return to the dust from whence they were taken and the spirit to God who gave it, and this, not according to our will, but the and powerful God who work-et- h all things after the council of His own will and doeth all things well. So dear sorrowing friends we will try to console ourselves with this thought: We will judge not the Lord by feeble sense, but trust Him for His Grace behind a frowning providence He hides a smiling face. A Friend, Sallie A. Patterson. all-wi- se Dailv 'Courier-Journa- l, S6.00 $2,00 Joseph 1$ H. w Stone, Attoney-At-La- Sunday. Courier-Journ- al, Will practice in this and adjoining counties. : We can give you a combination cut Jamstown, Kentucky rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write this paper. Why The Adair CountyJNews and Weekly Courier Journal, both one Year Each $1.50. Not Read The Courier U. G. HARDWtCS, Pres. J. H. COCKF, V. Pres.; R. H. DIETZMAN. Sec W. T. Pyne Mill & Supply Co. ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889 IKIIiliWRlGHTS 1301 TftlKTeeNTft-Mftl- UEALERS IN I mACfimiSTS LOUISVILLE Journal? HENRY WATTERSON ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRIST MILLS, REED MILLS N. SMOKESTACK Editor. ulH Sheet Iron and Tank Work imHHPPV flh We Can Furnish! You Pesrons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books it Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once ' Wonderful Skin Salve. Buck en's Arnica Salve is known everywhere as the best remedy made for all diseases of the skin, and also for burns, bruises and boils. Reduces inilamation and is soothing and healing. J. T. Sossaman, publisher of News, of Cornelius, X. O., writes that one box helped his serious skin ailments after other remedies failed. Recommended by Paul Only 25c. Drug Co. Gone to Mis Reward. The Adair County News andjorhe JOBBING WORK SOLICITED " Weekly of Machinery Repaired- All Kinds Courier-Journ- al The Adair Countypewsi and Daily al Both One Year For $1.50 l The Government On March 21st, 1913, the death Courier-Journ- 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 Foolish Philosophy. it is a failure. In sizing up a small boy at "Don't make the mistake that a meal time you must be forced to woman never uses her head. the conclusion that he is larger How else could she display her than he looks from the outside. . hats? If you would stand well with exper- the ladies you must give them ience for less than he paid for your seat in a crowded car. Ajnan who sells his angel visited the home of Mrs. Laura 'Thomas and claimed for poor health for 5 years, had not its victim her beloved husband, ' been able to work any. I feel Taylor Thomas. that if he had not have had one . "Uncle" Taylor, as we all knew of the best women in the world him, was 62 years old the 5th for a companion, one who waited day of last June, and his neigh- on him and cared for him and bors all surprised him with a birth- went through wet and dry, wind day dinner, A large crowd was or snow, to keep him out of the present by 11 o'clock, uncle Tay- baa weather that he would have lor meeting us all at the gate departed this life much sooner with a welcome to all, very much than he did. surprised and awfully well pleasHe was a man who will be great ed. ly missed in the neighborhood, The table was soon covered for he was ever ready and will- with good things to eat. There ing to accommodate anybody that were 63 who ate dinner and he could. He was converted during a enough took away for as many more. That day will long be re- protracted meeting held by Rev. membered by all who were pres- John Atkins 4 or more years ago ent for the entire crowd seemed but nad never united with any church, or been baptized on acto enjoy the day so well. -"Uncle" Taylor had been in count of his health not being J good, but I feel satisfied that today he is at rest with all the re- or Sunday Courier Journal. deemed of God. ComWrite Courier-Journ- al He leaves a wife and one step- pany, Louisville, Ky., for daughter, Mrs. D. C. Hopper, a father and a number of brothers free sample copy of edition and sisters to mourn their loss. you desire, but be sure to They have the sympathy of the send your subscription order entire neighborhood. I pray the to this paper NOT to the good Lord to comfort "aunt" Courier Journal. Laura in all her troubles and trials of this life and when she is done with this world that she may meet her companion in the sweet by and by where there will We can also give liberal combination rate with Daily never be no more parting there to live with Jesus for ever more. "Uncle" Taylor is gone To the Sweet Beyond, To live with Jesus Till the Kesurrection Morn. i iectric itters H. E. "I was. suffering1 from pain in my stomach, head and back.-- ' writes II. T. Alston, Raleigh, N. C. "aad my liver and kidneys did not work right, but four bottles of Electric Bitters made me feeJ ''ke a new man." PRICE SO CTS. kt ALL DRUG STORES. Made A New Man Of Him. JIjTa It h??:? T5tT THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Lime on Land. f.i Pains All Over! Pains all over, and suffered with an abscess. Three physicians failed to relieve me. Since taking Cardui, I am in better health than ever before, and that means much to me, because I suffered many years with womanly troubles, of different kinds. What other treatments I tried, helped me for a few days only." fou are welcome," says Mrs. Nora Guffey, of Broken Arrow, Okla,, "to use my letter in any way you want to, " It will induce some suffering woman to try Cardui. ' I had A farmer once wrote to Horace Greeley's paper and asked him if lime was goodjon potatoes. Cardui Womar&Tonic Don't wait,4 until you are taken down sick, before faking care of yourself. The small aches and pains, and other symptoms of womanly weakness and disease, always mean worse to follow, unless given 'quick treatment You would always keep Cardui handy, if you knew what quick and permanent relief it gives, where weakness and disease of the womanly system makes life seem hard to bear. Cardui has helped over a million women. Try it xor The Sptcial Instructions, and Write to: Ladles' Advisory Depi, Chattanooga, Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Term.. book. Home Treatment for Women." ent tree. J 51 64-pa- ge 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 The great editor answered that he did not know, but that he knew that butter was. Lime is good on potatoes and it is good on most any kind of land to raise any kind of crop. The farmers of Hardin county are beginning to realize this fact more and more each year. They are having occular demonstrations of the very poorest farm in the country being converted into the most productive by the free use of ground limestone. We are firmly of the opinion that the poor farms of Hardin county can be increased in productiveness fifty per cent, by the use of a ton to two tons of ground limestone to the acre. Five dollars an acre in ground limestone will in five years add twenty dollars an acre to the value of one half of the cultivated soil of Hardin county. This statement is not based upon mere theory but upon established facts and practical demonstrations made in several sections of Hardin county. Take the Rose farm, three miles east of which now grows as fine alfalfa and clover as nearly any farm in Hardin county. We remember when this farm, before it was liberally treated to lime, would not sprout black eyed peas. There are other instances elsewhere in the county. Use lime and use it abundantly upon your thin soil and especially your soil which is acid and you will get a bigger return than anything you can do for the land. The commercial fertilizer, if you get the right kind for your soil, will be good for one crop, but lime will last for ten or fifteen years. News. Eliza-bethtow- cure suffrage, lead to the defeat at the secondZelection by 60,000. The southern ocean is the There never was any chance of woman suffrage being granted in deepest. this country, but the statement Newfoundland has 40,000 of Mrs. Belmont makes it utterly square miles. impossible. If Mrs. Belmont enThe polar regions are said to deavors to play the Pankhurst cover 4,888,800 square miles. act in this country she will be The island of Manhattan covers promptly squelched and impristwenty-tw- o square miles. oned and she will find it imposFOR France is the greatest wine sible to get a respectable follow1913 producing country in the world. ing among decent wemen. BRIGHTER, BETTER, The wireless record is 3,600 News. miles between Long island and BGGER THAN EVER for the Weak andNervous. Berlin. , THE REGULAR PRICE OF weak, nervous men and The desert area of the earth is Tired-outwomen would feel ambitious, energetic said to be 4,180,000 square miles and full of life and always have a good appetite, if they would do the THE LOUISVILLE TIMES in extent. sensible thing for health-tak- e Electric The moon's surface contains Bitters. Nothing better for the IS A YEAR. 14,685,000 square miles or nearly stomach, liver or kidneys. Thousands say they owe their lives Jto this wonfour times the area of Europe. derful home remedy. Mrs. O. Rhine-vaulof Vestal Center, N. Y., says: f YOU WLL SEW YOUR 0RDE In the number of building as"I regard Electric Bitters as one of sociations, Pennsylvania leads all the greatest of gifts. I can never forTO US, YOU CAN GET the other states, with Ohio get what it has done for me." Get a Little Things Worth Knowing THE LOUISVILLE TIMES E-To- wn $5.00 t, second. The Earth's sensible atmosphere is supposed to extend forty Paull Drug Co. miles into space, and probably How to CuItivateCorn. bottle yourself and seeSwhat a differ ence it will make in your health. Only 50c and Sl.00. Recommended by THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS AND further. Corn is a plant which requires thatof Great Britain ranks fourth much water for i t!s growth. in point of size and contains 0 Hence, to produce the best crop square Miles. possible it is necessary to keep down all weeds and to prevent 83,-70- Among the islands of the world THE L0UISV1LEE TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR n, Best Medicine for Colds. When a druggist recommends a remedy for colds, throat and lung troubles you can feel sure that he knows what he is talking about. C. Lowry, druggist, of Marion, Ohio, writes of Dr. King's New Discovery: "I know Dr. King's New Discovery is the best throat and lung medicine I sell. It cured my wife of a severe bronchial cold after all other remedies failed." It will do the same for you if you are suffering with a cold or any bronchial, throat or lung cough. Keep a bottle on hand all the time for everyone in the family to use. It is a home doctor Price 50c and $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Paull Drug Co. woman Must Fight to Vote. E-To- wn ON BOARD THE GOOD SHIP EARTH re-que- Commissioner's Sale. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY First Natl. Bank, Columbia, Plus. J. L. Hurt vs. & Co., Dfts. l Back numbers of these articles free on to all who subscribe now. st THE DAILY LOUISVILLE HERALD AND C. E. Willis, Crocus, VS. and petition Plffs. J. L. Hurt & Co Dfts. By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, render- THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Both by Mail for One Year for S2.75 Mf f No subscription can be taken for the Herald to be mailed to any town or city where that papet is delivered by carrier. t SUBSCRIBE: NOW. Why tie Made Good. This and That. The new minister in a Georgia church was delivering his first sermon. The darkey janitor was a listener from a back corner of the church. The minister's sermon was eloquent, and his prayers seemed to cover the whole ft .. l r4 Vinwinm 4 jategor.y UJ. uuiuw wfliuc. The highest office building in After the service one of the the world, outside of New Nork, deacons asked the old darkey what he thought of the new min- is the Union Central Life Inister. "Don't you think he of- surance Company building in fers up a good prayer, Joe?" Cincinnati, Ohio; it measures 509 "Ah mos' suhtainly does, boss Why, dat man axed de Lord fo' feet two inches from the street things dat de odder preachers curb to the top of the tower and A r There are more than 6,000 known languages and dialects. The Panama Canal Zone has a population of 63,810, of which about 42,000 are employes of the Canal Commission, the Panama railroads and the various i canal contractors. ed at the January term, thereof, 1913, in the above cause, for the sum of $92.22 and S41 (35 cost and S13S.12 and S29.70 cost herein I shall proceed to door offer for sale at the Court-hous- e in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday the 5th day of May, 1913, at 1 o'clock, P. M., or thereabout (being County Court) upon a credit of J six months the following described property t: A certain tract of land situated in Adair county, Ky., on the waters of Russells creek, and bounded as follows: Beginning at a Hickory, corner to Robert Sanders' deed, thence with a line of A. C. Jeffries' land N. 79J poles W. 87 poles, passing said Jeffries' corner to a White Oak 351inksto a stone in "W. P. "Willis' line; thence with same S. 41 W. 126 poles to a stone, Black Oak and Dogwood, Q. Montgomery's corner, thence S. 7G E. 121 poles to a Black Oak, Gum and Hickory, Robert Sanders' corner; thence N. 41 E. G poles to a White Oak and Dogwood, in Sanders' line; thence S. 45 E. 19 poles to two White Oaks, thence N. 1GJ E. Contain126 poles to the beginning. acres. ing 83J For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing opinion. We believe the Amerilegal interost from the day of sale until can women are too level headed paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be pre- to expect to win the right of sufpared to comply with these terms. frage by force, even if a majoriW. A. Coffey, ty of them favored the proposiMaster Commissioner. to-wi" Praise of the militant suffragettes in England and prediction of serious trouble in America if woman do not get the ballot were Mrs. O. H P. Belmont's farewell themes as she prepared to sail for Europe as a delegate from this country to the Woman's Suf frage Convention in Budapest, opening June 15. Mrs. Belmont said she approved of everything Jthe "English Wild Women"! have done, and that if woman suffrage is not effected in NewJYorkJin 1915 militant methods may prevail here. "The English women will get the vote now before we do, and that will be a disgrace," she said. "People here do not know it, but Mrs. Parkhurst was told by Arthur Balfour and other big men militant methods must be used if the women would win. Men never won their freedom without shedding blood, and the women will not get theirs without fighting." Mrs. Belmont never made a greater mistake in her life than the above statement. Only a few half crazy and half fanatical women in this country share this the evaporation of moisture from These the surface of the soil. two things may be accomplished by good methods of cultivation. Wnen the soil is not too Jjwet, it is a good practice to run a spike tooth smoothing harrow, or some form of weeder, overlthe corn field three or four days after planting. Thisjwillldestroy most of the early weeds, besides breaking any crust which may have formed over the germinating seeds. This work would often endanger the young 'plants if done later thanfive days after planting. The first regular cultivation should be given five or six days after the corn is up, and thereafter cultivations should be repeated afterjeach rain and besides, often enough to keep down Shallowjlcultivation all weeds. forming a surface Jsoil mulch is the best for a dryjseason, while even during wet times the cultivation should be in no'case deep enough to break the roots of the corn plants. During the first part of the growing season the cultivation of the corn crop should be so thorough that it will not be necessary to continue cultivation longer than the time when this work begins to breakdown the corn. H. B. Hendrick, Ass't. Agronomist, Extension Division, Ken- FORONLY $4.50. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES the best afternoon paper printed anywhere. Has the best corps of correak pondents. Covers the Kentucky field per fectly. Covers the general news fielf completely. Has the best and fullest mir kets reports. DEMOCRATIC in politics brr fair to everybody. SENDJY0UR SUBSCRIP- TION RIGHT AWAY Splendid Clubbing Bargain A We. Offer The Adair And County The Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer Both One tucky Experiment Station. Health a Factor In Success. The largest factor contributing to a man's success is undoubtedly health. It has been observed that a man is seldom sick when his bowels are regularhe is never well when they are constipated. For constipation you will find nothing quite so good as Chamberlain's Tablets. They not only move the bowels but improve the appetite and strengthen the digestion. They are sold by Paull Drug Co. Year For Only $1.35 Im Subscriptions may new or renewal What The Weekly Enquirer Is There is nothing that makes a man feel so small as to realize that he has been taken in. It Is issued every Thursday. Subscription priea ol per year, and it is one of the best home metropolitan weeklies of It has all the facilities of the great DAILY ENQUIRER for 'obtaining the World's events, and for that reason cart give you all the leading news. It carries a great amount of valuable farm matter, crispt editorials market reports. Its nuand reliable merous departments make it a necessity to every home, farm or business man. Tnis grand offer is limited and we advise you to take advantage by subscribing for the above com. bination right now. Call Or mail orders to. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS- y. Constipation Cured. Dr. King's New Life Pills will relieve, constipation promptly and get your bowels in healthy condition again. John Supsic, of Sanbury, Pa., says: "They are the best pills I ever used, and I advise everyone to use them for constipation, indigestion and liver complaint." Will help you. Price 25c. Kecommenaed by Paull Drug Co. didn't'even know he had!" contains thirty-tw- o stories. The people who are weighed in the balances and found wanting tion. Mrs. Belmont should con- are always the first to complain sider the returns from Michigan that the scales are out of order. on the amendment to the constiA woman's clothes are genergranting female suffrage. ally on her mind, even when they tution It was first, defeated by only 740 are on her back. votes, but the action of Mrs. It's all right to appreciate the Pankhurst and other English women in the destruction of proper good things of life, but don't be ty andlotherllawless acts to se one of them. ulUilluulll Cliffy and Indigestion can?ed mo great distress for two years. I tried many things for relief, but gotlittlo help, tillat lastl found it in the best pills or medicine I ever tried DR. KING'S C.E. Hatfield. Gnyan, V. va. NewLifePills 25 CENTS PER BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS. ju. r5 ' : o. t?:: - ,v' .V'" '' 8 X THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS fe Gradyvillc. EVERYTHING IN Plenty of candidates here every day. Mike Winfrey, of Columbia, spent a few days in this commu-mit- y last week. H. A. Walker and wjfe, of Co lumbia, visited the family of W M. Wilmore one night last week. Mr. J. F. Pendleton, of Greens fcurg, was with us several days VI f f OBELISK is the one perfect all Winter wheat flour, milled in the cleanest manner possible in a modern, airy, sanitary mill, untouched by human hands. You run no risk .S?iJ in eiviner it a triaL your money back if Obelisk fails to make good in the oven test. OBELISK is sold under Plllr plan ever conceived. JB W?1 the most attractive profit-sharin-g c M Profit-V.nrh fifk rnntsiins 'Rnllsird'a "fnnd-as-casexchanged for useful and Sharing Coupons which can be ornamental articles of value by mailing them to The Profit-Sharin- g Premium Co., at Louisville, Ky. Write for handsomely illustrated Premium ROOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized AV h" and Printed. , ast week. n J. R. Tutt, the merchant, of Milltown, was in our midst last Thursday. well-know- & Zl&Ztt w RonV nn( hptm tnrin. tn save thm coupon3 whic ' Also Elwood and American Fence. w s Miss Sallie Diddle, who has "been visiting relatives Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. CO- Incorporated 1 here for Co the past week, returned to lumbia last Monday. Messrs. Diddle and Pendbeton sold last week a tract of land near this place and the remaining timber for $1,500. It was Jmown as the Dean farm. Mr. W. W. Yates, of Portland, While in our midst last Friday sold a combined mare to G. E. "Nell for $175. Mr. Charles Herriford, of Columbia, spent a few days of last tweek in our community looking after timber. Mr. Frank Dohoney, of was in our community one day Isst week and reports that farmers in his section are getting along nicely with their work, stock of all kinds bringing a good prices. Our old friend, John D. Lowe, of Columbia, called to see our mechants one day last week. Mr. Herbert Holladay, the n mail man from this rplace to Edmonton, who has been to Louisville and other places for the past month, returned home Mill-ttown, m Lzjfj - '3iXmOmf?mS uacux? 12-- 1 16 Eaat Matkef Street, Between First and Brook Louisville, Ky. mMMmponMx 82i Profit-Sharin- g Xoo&TorZOuel The Adair County News and Both One Year for $1.50, Courier-Journ- al For sale By FLOWERS & BECK, Columbia, Ky. We Issue a Leaflet Illustrating nessess, your little streaks of yellow, just how to smother ill reports or make them smooth and mellow. It knows what families live in peace, and those most apt to jar, and whether it's just a birthmark, or a sad domestic scar. It knows the man who pays, and the one who could but won't, and all the chronic knockers, and the one who makes a 'bunt." It knows the financial standing of every man i n town, and whether its living or cheerless giving, that constantly keens him down. Eld. Z. T. Williams called in Mr. Creed Hood who has been improving at this to see us on his return from Glas- sick, is gow last Friday. We are always writing. glad to see him and hear him Mr. Frank Shepherd sold some talk. corn last week for $3.50 per bar- rel. Sparksville. Mrs. Jennie Smith and daughter, Miss Bessie, were shoping in Columbia last week. The Home Paper. NOBBY STYLES IN Lace Curtains Ranging in Price From Alfred Baker has repnverer from a severe case of mumps. Miss Stella Baker has the mumps. 98C TO $1.69 P:ER Tair And we would like the readers of The Adair County News to write for one of thase booklets as the values are unusually fine and the curtains without doubt well-know- last week. Our farmers have put in the fiarger part o f the past week planting corn and we are glad to sav there is over an average crop planted in this section. Mr. Geo, A. Keltner, one of n business men of .the Xeltner, was in our town last Friday and informed us that -- best-know- everything was moving along aiicely in his section and that the farming class was planting tcorn and making arrangements 6r a. large crop of tobaccot. After, having heard that a man Japan's Bluff. was awarded five hundred dollars Charles Sparks sold a combin--e- d damages on account of a train horse to Geo. E. Nell for a having run over him, Raz Barlow The Legislature of California faney price. Mr. Sparks bought except in personal praise, and has taken" his seat on the railroad has a bill before it which has a good work horse from Willie the day here. aroused an intense feeling in then it does it clear and strong, track near Tickville. Acre for $50. and with its choicest phrase. Russell CreeR Items. Frisby Hancock had the mis- JaDan. The bill is one which Mr. G. P. Burris, of In writing up your marriage, fortune to lose his knife this prohibits Japanese, who are not was in our town one day last week and bought from Rev. Johnson will preach at it elaborates with care, and says week, just as the whittling sea-so- n citizens of the United States, Caliwas about to get in full from owning property in J. A. Diddle all the Oak and Hunchison school house the 2nd the bride was beautiful and the The government at groom was on the square. bloom. At the time he missed it fornia. Poplar timber that he will make Sunday at 11 o'clock. ithis year. Mr. Burris informed us It doesn't matter who it is he was sitting on the fence in Washington, in order to maintain Mr. Sam Curry, of St. Mary friendly relations with Japan, that lumber was in good demand was visiting friends and rel- that crosses Jordan's river, the the midst of a long winded civil recognizes .at a fancy price Mr. Burris is atives in this precinct last week. paper tickets him as saint, and was snake story that was very and because it also interesting, and his hearers are the unfairness of the proposed buying timber for the Corydon Mr. Bob Hood and Miss Laura safely sends him thither. is seeking to have the Lumber Co., of Corydon, 0. He Wells accompanied Mr. Virgil . It tells about that darling boy assisting him in hunting fsr the measure, bought over five hundred thou- Wesley and Miss Anthony Wells whojiad a dollar raise, leaves knife so that he can finish the the bill modified so that it will apply to all aliens alike. Presisand feet of lumber. out his measley little tricks and story. to Tennessee, to get married. dent Wilson and Secretary of niiof voiifao Viicj nyoioa James Diddle and Dr. S. Sim v Atlas Peck played a shrewd State Bryan are using alike their Mr. Gains Durman was in from V mons put in one day last week And there's your daughter on trick on a patent medicine com- utmost endeavors in this direcLouisville last Saturday and Sun- on banks of Harrodsf ork fishing day, to see his little daughter, .the street, gadding night and pany last week by writing them tion and are being helped by Gov. and they came in home with a day, of all the rumor slow or for a trial bottle of their remedy, Johnson. We trust that they will Misses Sallie Ray Wilson and .fc wisey full supply. nofc which they offer free of charge be successful, but if not the Miss Effiie Triplett were visiting Robt. Roe, of Sparksville, was , . , . ,, It paints out every blemish on to anybody being sick with stom- United States is not to be bluffed vcca. 3X UlbityiJUIULUlCilU ittBl in our town one day last the picture of your life, and ach trouble. Atlas made out by Japan. These Eastern Yankhaving a ( paints in every .virtue of a home like he was sick and went to bed Mr. James Wilson is week on his return from the ees are puffed up over the sucCool Spring school district. We well drilled at his place. just long enough to write the let- cessful war against Russia and has no strife. that understand A. B. Henderson has Ernest Cundiff sold a bunch of It learns to read between the ter. strut around a little too much been awarded the o'entract to sheep to Champ Butler for $62.-5- lines and find the tender spotffto .Columbus Allsop is on a trade with a chip on their shoulders. $' school house at build the-ne, blow not cold, on young or old, for twd more dogs) to tade up As a nation jTapan is jpractically d;hat place. : t t ,i Tjiuwmg siiuum v- inop. the surplus fleas.. at his house. ui u qe li ,wnen tne Mys. 'Wash Smith, oKGraa bankrupt and has no money or W. h. Fletcher, of the west- ville, is visiting her brother? Mr.. It senses all the skeletons be'- Raz Barlow has written to the against the ' i. ern part of the county, brought John R. Cundiff, and other rel- hind the closet door and runs its editor of the Tickville Tidings to credit to wage war T)ig Wuff 3. nice bunch of hogs to our town atives this week. It wjll ;' be: six big blue pencil through the lines inquire about the road to recov-er- United Statesiand their anyhipdy. 5v one day last week.- He had sold years in August since. herv',Iast that. turhjtiiem1 o'er. ' j which is 'so often mentioned wont scare A them for 6c. We do not want to have to whip visit here. It knows about your weak- Tidings. Raz says-h" Camp-aellsvill- e, . 0. w V:-- you on its reading well attended list, recorded on its books, and The singing was Sunday. The leaders were Law- then you'll get it every week and rence Gilpin, Austin Gilpin, Olie know just how it looks. Rows and Miss Adella Wooten. It will tell vou all about the by news, in this and nearby towns, The mail quartette.rendered Messrs. L. Akin, F. Firkin, Ira who gets married, dies, is born, Rowe and Austin Gilpin, also one and who elopes or drowns. by Z. Akin, Ira Rowe, Austin and There isn't a thing from A to Z Lawrence Gilpin were receivod that tends to help the town, that with pleasure by the audiance. the paper doesn't catch it up and The duet rendered by Miss quickly pass it round. Adella Wooten and Master LawIt tells about your visitors, appreciated. rence Gilpin was with titles emphasized, while all Rev. I. M. Grimsley closed his their points of merit are freely second term in vocal music at generalized. this place Monday night, April It tells the story of success, 28th. It was the best school ever but screens the failure side, and taught here and I doubt if there when the facts will make a mess, has ever been a better one in the it simply lets them slide. county. He begins his third It tell about your virtues, and overlooks your sins, and puts an term here May the 6th, 1913. We expect to have an all day extra emphasis upon the birth of singing the third Sunday in May. twins. It never designs to tell a lie, Corn planting is the topic of It wants modern and beautiful. Drop us a Card today Members R. M. A. Fares Refunded Hubbuch Bros., & Wellendorff Unlike the city dailies that delve in scandal's sewer, it eliminates the sewage and retains the good and pure. Onarga (111) Leader and Review. Hogwallow News. Incorporated 522 and 524 West Market St. Louisville's Biggest Carpet Store. wants to take it the nevt time he gets sick. The wife of Sim Flinders sent him to Rye Straw Wednesday after a spool of thread, and as the store-keepwould not have any in until next week, Sim decided to wait there until it arrived, and is a guest of the storekeeper. Hogwallow Kentuckian. er Mrs. Jefferson Potlocks returned Thursday morning after a visit to friends and relatives in the Calf Ribs 'community. She was due back several days ago, but when she started away they asked her not to be in a hurry. Japan and we are not going to be drawn into war without the most serious provication, but if the wost comes and Uncle Sam has to Dut on his war paint the Japanese will get the worst licking they ever received. Interest to StocK Raisers. The great work being done by the State Veterian, backed by the State and national authorities, in controlling and checking infectious diseases of animals is gaining prominence and encouragement from the stock owners. They are demanding assistance in wiping out diseases, and are ever ready to take all precautions necessary to avoid the introduction of disease into their herds. The stock o:vner is realizing that infectious diseases may be diagnosed, restrained, prevented and even eradicated by the intelligent use of reliable biological laboratory products, such as vaccines, bacterins, toxins and antitoxins, and his understanding of these products, togeteer with their proper application, has convinced him. Where is the stock man who would question the reliability of black legvaccine to save his herd from black leg? This vaccine is used more than all others combined, and saves many young herds from complete destruction in blackleg season. Cure for Stomach Disorders. Disorders of the .stomach may be avoided by the,' use of Chamberlain's Tablets. "Manyvery remarkable cures Sold by PabllxDrugC p. ... " y, - have been effectedby theie tablets. -- s ..... mtlie e